Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00178

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
Agreement Reached:
Israel, Egypt to Sign Peace Treaty Within Three Months
CAMP DAVTD, Md. -
An agreement has been
reached. There will be a
peace treaty between Israel
and Egypt ready for sign-
ing in three months.
On Sunday, the two con-
tending parties signed two
agreements providing for
the treaty, for Israeli with-
drawal from the Sinai and a
settlement of the Pales-
tinian problem on the West
Bank of the Jordan River
and in the Gaza Strip. Both
documents were signed in
the East Room of the White
House, with President
Carter standing by.
The major provisions are as
follows:
1 THE PALESTINIAN
problem to be dealt with over a
period of the next five years in
which inhabitants of the West
Bank, currently occupied by
Israel, will obtain "full autonomy
and self-government," the same
set of conditions applying to
Gaza;
2 Israeli troops to withdraw
to designated enclaves on the
West Bank during this five-year
period;
3 A plan to be determined to
negotiate the final status of the
West Bank and Gaza. Par-
ticipants in the negotiating
process would include Egypt,
Israel, Jordan (providing King
Hussein cares to commit himself
to the agreements signed in
Washington) and elected rep-
resentatives of the Palestinian
residents.
4 A PROMISE by the
Continued on Page 3

mewislti IFIIoiriidlihi in
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
plume 4 Number 19 FREOK.SHOCHET-Frtd.y, 22, wr. Palm Beach, Florida Friday, September 22, 1978
Two Sections
Price 35 Cents
zxclusive
\arter Eyed Possibility
of Summit in April
HMMM
Holiday Message
from the President 1
Jy TRUDE B. FELOMAN
Jewish Floridian
I'hile House correspondent
pA.MP DAVID, Md. Would
consider arranging a White
use Summit with Prime
Bister Begin and President
at?
asked this question of
sident Carter last April in an
[rview to mark Israel's 30th
[iversary.
[he President was quick to
r: "I'd love for them to get
ther in a summit, yes. But it
bn't matter where they meet
pere in the White House, at
i David or any other place. I
to both of them about
|ing together. But, I don't
to build up false hopes by
nuatinn to you that I can
an order, or even an in-
fion that both Premier Begin
President Sadat would
and to.
rHEY ARE quite in-
fcndent. And apparently each
Ihem overestimates my in-
pce on the other," he added.
I influence on Prime Minister
lin is much less than
lident Sadat thinks it is. My
|emv on President Sadat is
less than Premier Begin
ks it is."
deed, the Egyptian and
li leaders did accept
Bdent Carter's invitation, and
|Middle East Summit has
i in full swing since Sept. 6.
we may never know just how
" influence President Carter
fving, or has had, on either
i or Sadat.
bsident Carter described
as a "strong personality
deep feelings, as well as
major domestic political concerns
which they must take into ac-
count."
THEREFORE, he added, that
while the U.S. can provide a
channel of communications, and
has, at times, had some slight
influence, "I have no control over
either of them.''
President Carter also told me
that in cases of many leaders,
their "public position is much
more hard and intransigent than
is their private position.
Everyone is reluctant to yield
Continued on Page 6
On behalf of the Officers and Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, I wish to extend to you and to your
families greetings for a Happy and Healthy New Year.
The High Holy Days of Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur are that
time of year when we reread and reaffirm our purposes and our
commitments, and assess our accomplishments and our goals. The
distance between the promises made to others and to ourselves,
between our needs and actions, is the measure of what we must under-
take to achieve.
As we approach the New Year, may we do so with a greater sense of
renewal towards our individual and combined Jewish commitment to
Israel, and to our growing community here in Palm Beach County. As
the Day of Remembrance nears, let us resolve to revere life by con-
tinuing to express our love for our fellow Jew and strive to achieve
freedom and peace for all mankind.
Sincerely,
Alan L. Shulman, President
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
ftirmniii nesmgroana: m&mm&iiimmmBiismmmiimmmmammm&v
Federation Appoints Director for South County
Alan L. Shulman. president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, announces the ap-
pointment of Bruce S. Warshal as
associate director of the South
County Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Warshal was formerly the
Rabbi of Touro Synagogue in
New Orleans, La. In the past he
has served as Rabbi of Temple
Beth Emeth in Ann Arbor,
Mich., was a full-time faculty
member of the economics
department of Miami University
of Ohio, and practiced law in
Cleveland and Cincinnati, Ohio.
He received his law degree and a
Master's degree in economics
from Yale University and his
bachelors and Master's of
Hebrew Letters from Hebrew
Union College.
Warshal has published several
Committee of Ann Arbor Jewish
Community Council, secretary of
the Ohio Valley Region of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis and a member of its Task
Force on Jewish Identity. He
served as a delegate to the Com-
mission on Jewish Education of
New Orleans and the Community
Relations Committee of New
Orleans. He served on the rab-
binic staff of Camp Kutz,
Warwick, N.Y. and Olin-Song-
Ruby Union Camp Institute,
Oconowoc, Wis. He also was the
youth director for Temple
Sholom in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Before arriving in Palm Beach
County, Warshal served as a
business consultant in personnel
and management systems.
Warshal is residing in Boca
Raton with his wife Lynne and
his three children, Eric 9, Michael
8, and Sue 6.
Temple Beth David
Elects Rabbi Marder
{Federation Closed for Holidays
[The Jewish Federation offices will be closed for the Jewish
'"days on the following dates:
Monday, October 2, Rosh Hashonnah; Tuesday, October 3,
sn Hashonnah; Tuesday, October 10 at 3:30 p.m. erev
r" Kippur; Wednesday, October 11, Yom Kippur; Monday,
[tober 16, Succoth; Tuesday, October 17, Succoth; Monday,
[tober 23, Shmini Atzeres; Tuesday, October 24, Simchot
Irah.
Bruce S. Warshal
articles, including "The
Covenant The Leap of
Chutzpah," Judaism, Spring
1977, and "Towards a Language
of Survival," CCAR Journal Fall,
1977. He also served as a host for
Community Dialogue, a
television talk show in Ann
Arbor. Warshal lived in
Jerusalem for a year and has
returned several times including
two extended summer
residencies.
Warshal was co-founder and
member of the Soviet Jewry
Rabbi William Marder, a
native of Boston, Mass., will
become the new spiritual leader
of Temple Beth David in Palm
Beach Gardens. He will begin
serving in his new pulpit just
prior to the High Holy Days at
the beginning of October when he
and his wife Miriam are
scheduled to arrive.
Rabbi Marder received his
ordination from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
in 1968, and also holds the degree
of Master of Hebrew Literature.
In addition, he is a graduate of
the Boston Latin School, a cum
laude graduate of Harvard
College, and received a Bachelor
of Jewish Education degree from
the Hebrew College of Boston.
Rabbi Marder has served con-
gregations in Dobbs Ferry, N.Y..
Grand Rapids, Mich., and Troy,
N.Y. He also has previously
served as chaplain to Jewish
students and Hillel counselor at
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
He is a member of the Rabinni-
cal Assembly of America, the
Zionist Organization of America,
and numerous other professional
and Jewish interest associations.
Temple Beth David serves the
Jewish population of Northern
Palm Beach County. The congre-
gation has just acquired land in
Palm Beach Gardens where it will
be erecting its new facilities.


^ag^Wf
The.Thmsh Plondian'oFPalm Ueach Ccmnty
Friday, Septembers
'
-
rVift iV
With the
Organizations
education vice president.
Tikvah Group of Hadassah, W.
Palm Beach Chapter, Board
Meeting at the home of Jeanne
Raskin, Golfs Edge 11-C on
Thursday, Oct. 12 at 10 a.m.
Regular meeting at Anshei
Sholom on Monday, Oct. 30-
12:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
On Wednesday. Sept. 27 at
8:30 p.m. at the Westminister
Presbyterian Church Annex,
Palm Beach Gardens, the Sister-
hood of Temple Beth David will
present an original skit entitled
Sisterhood's Angels. Members
and guests are invited to attend
this meeting.
BNAI B'RITH
The first meeting of B'nai
B'rith Lodge 2939 will be held at
the Anshei Sholom Synagogue on
Oct. 12 at 7:30 p.m. The speaker
will be Hank Meyer who will talk
on the subject "Hillel in the
Colleges.'*
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISHOLOM
Classes in the Anshei Sholom
Adult school will begin on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 8 from 9 a.m. to
noon, and every Wednesday
thereafter. Lecture series by
Aaron Rose and Morris Shapiro
will commence on Thursday.
Nov. 9 in the morning and every
Thursday thereafter. In order to
attend, registration and a $5 fee
is required. Registration started
on Sunday. Sept. 10 at the syna-
gogue office. For information,
call Registrar. Marion Stuts.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
Women's American ORT,
Century Chapter plans an
evening at the Musicana for
Sunday night. Oct. 29. For in-
formation call Nettie Pfeffer.
Women's American ORT, Mid
Palm Chapter, will hold its first
general meeting. Monday. Sept.
25 at 1:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom. 315 N. "A" Street. Lake
Worth. Special highlights: 1978
ORT film. "Here There are No
Losers." Refreshments will be
served. Husbands and friends are
invited.
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
holding a meeting and card party
on Monday. Sept. 25 at 1 p.m. in
the Churchill Room of the
Holiday Inn at 2830 So. Ocean
Blvd.. Palm Beach. Refresh-
ments will be served. Friends are
invited.
DELRAY CHAPTER
OF W OMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Meeting will be Wednesday.
Sept. 27 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Delrav Community Center. 100
NW 1st Ave.
Slides of the "Treasures of
King Tut will be shown by our
Program Chairman. Edith Bunis.
The Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT will hold its Mother to
Another Luncheon on Thursday
Dec. 14 at the Challenger
Country Club at 3536 Poinciana
Dr. Lake Worth. Husbands can
be a Father to Another. For in-
formation contact the Region
Assistance Chairman. Esther
Sugerman. or a chapter social
assistance chairwoman for
further data.
TEMPLE BETH
KODESH
The Sisterhood of Beth Kodesh
will hold its meeting on Wed-
nesday. Sept. 27 at 12:30 p.m.
The meeting will be at the Con-
gregational Church at 115 N.
Federal Highway, Boynton
Beach.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
The first regular meeting of the
season will be held on Tuesday.
Sept. 26 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Century Village Holiday. Dr.
Fred C. Blumenfeld will be guest
speaker. Come and learn about
your most precious possession
your body. Refreshments will be
served.
JWV OF THE USA,
LADIES AUXILIARY
The West Palm Beach JWV
Ladies Auxiliary 408 have
finalized plans for a luncheon
card party to be held at Kristines
Restaurant, 1132 N. Dixie, Lake
Worth, on Tuesday, Nov. 2 at
11:30 a.m. Tickets can be secured
from the following members:
Esther Finkel, Mary Mankin,
Ella Hollenberg. Min Weinstein.
THE BRANDEIS
UNIVERSITY NATIONAL
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
Boynton Beach chapter will
hold its opening meeting on
Monday, Oct. 16. at 1 p.m. in the
Congregational Church. 115 N.
Federal Highway. Boynton
Beach. The program will feature
a speaker on estate planning,
slides of Brandeis University,
and registration for study
groups.
HADASSAH
The Aliya Group of Lake
Worth and South Palm Beach
County Chapter of Hadassah will
hold its regular meeting on
Thursday. Sept. 28 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Beth Shalom. Tom Kelly,
Editor of the Palm Beach Post
Times, will be guest speaker.
Husbands and friends are in-
vited. Refreshments will be
served.
Shalom Hadassah will hold its
general meeting on Oct. 9 at
12:30 p.m. at the Salvation Army
Citadel. Lillian Yelowitz.
president, will report on the
Hadassah Convention held in
Jerusalem in September. Enter-
tainment will be provided by
Mildred Birnbaum and her
Musical Notes. Shalom's third
annual Youth Aliyah luncheon
takes place on Nov. 6 at Bernards
in Boynton Beach, with proceeds
going toward a new day care
center in Herzelea. Speaker.
Dorothy Kaye. chapter President
of Boynton Beach; vocalist Ilsa
Mollen accompanied by Pauline
Edelson. For reservations
contact Anne Koffs or Lillian
Dorf.
Bat Gurion Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah is now
forming a study group. Jewish
cookery and the sabbath will be
discussed as well as Hebrew for
conversation. Anyone interested
please call Barbara Chane.
PHILIP WEINSTEIN, F.D
evitt memorial chapel
Mil OKEECMOBEE BLVD.. WEST WAU* BEACH. FLORIDA
PHONE MO. MM
DalMEtT DliC MKSMW*V. HOHTM MAM). FLOMIOA 'HONl MJIII
aircMsnoKf moao. MOLtrwooo. flowioa mom 'wwimioo
Reminder: Thanksgiving
Weekend Nov. 23 to 26 at Saxony
Hotel, Sponsored by West Palm
Beach chapter of Hadassah.
Phone Roslynd Oliver for full
particulars.
Contact Florence Steckman if '
you are available to serve in the
Thrift Shop on Clematis Street
operated under the auspices of
the W.P. Beach Chapter of
Hadassah. We need salable clean
merchandise.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
next regular meeting Oct. 19 at
Congregation Anshei Sholom at 1
p.m. There will be a guest
speaker from Peoples Federal
Bank of Lake Worth who will
furnish information on in-
heritance tax, wills and bequests
relating to Florida Laws.
The group's membership
luncheon will be held on Thur-
sday, Oct. 26 at noon in the
Ramada Inn. For reservations
contact Lee Goldberg. West
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a Gala Bazaar on Nov.
22, at the Palm Beach
Auditorium in which Yovel will
be participating. Donations of
crafts, knitted or crochet goods,
plants, will be appreciated.
Contact Eve Rogers. Fay Smith
or Frances Reiben. Yovel is
joining with other West Palm
Beach Hadassah Groups in a
repeat Thanksgiving Weekend
from Thursday through Sunday
at the Kosher Saxony Hotel in
Miami Beach. Contact Rose
Brockman or Bertha Kaplan.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
meeting will be held Tuesday, the
17, at 8 p.m. in Senter Hall. The
program will be a discussion on
Soviet Jewry, with guest speaker
to be introduced by Mr. John
Moss. Refreshments will be
served in the Succoth on the
Tejiple grounds. Members and
friends are invited.
THE GOLDA MEIR CLUB
OF PIONEER WOMEN
Next meeting will be Wednes-
day, Oct. 18. at 1 p.m. at the Ben
Pulda Social Hall of Congrega-
tions Anschei Sholom. This
meeting will be a paid-up mem-
bership tea- Singer Ann Marsh
will entertain.
THE AMERICAN
ISRAELI LIGHTHOUSE
ARTHUR 8. COW AN
CHAPTER
meeting Thursday
r> m at U_ It .7?''
Regular
Oct. 12, 1 p.m. at the HoliZ!
Inn. Tnp to the Omni ,
Wednesday, Oct. 18. pi
reservation, please call: bi I
Marks. The group works to
rehabilitate the blind and han-
dicapped.
'Growing Up Jewish'
A series of personal remini-
scences of what it meant to be
Jewish when they were growing
up will be presented at Temple
Beth El throughout the year. The
sabbath service on the third Fri-
day night of each month will be
the context for a series of
memoirs entitled "Growing Up
Jewish. ."
Drawing upon the multi-
faceted backgrounds of the
members of Temple Beth El,
individuals will speak of life in
places as far away as Ostropol,
Ukraine and Goeppingen,
Germany, and as close as West
Palm Beach. The time span
covered by these lectures will
range from the turn-of-the-cen-
tury to two decades ago for the
youngest speaker. Jewish life in
both metropolises and tiny
hamlets will be depicted in a very
personal way by the speakers.
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El, and
originator of the idea for the
series, points out, "One of the
greatest resources which we have
at Temple Beth El is its human
potential. Our members, their
lives and experiences, are a vital
part of Jewish history. The fact
that these people will be able to
share their experiences in the
first person will make the events
of Jewish history come alive in a
way that could not be accom-
plished by any other means. We
are truly fortunate in having in-
dividuals who have volunteered
to share their reminiscences with
us."
The "Growing Up Jewish..
series was to begin on Sept. 15
with attorney Leonard Hane
describing what it was like to
grow up as a Jewish teenager in
West Palm Beach.
Future speakers in the seres
will include Charles Blitstein,
speaking of Cape Ciradeau, Mo.,
Benjamin S. Hornstein, recalling
his life on the lower East Side of
New York at the turn of the
century; Mrs. Ilsa Mollen,
relating her experiences in 1
small German city; H. Irwin
Levy, telling tales of his Jewish
boyhood in Scran ton, Pa.; Saul 1
Rich, recalling growing up in 1
tiny town in the Ukraine, and
others.
The series, which is part of the
Temple Beth El Adult Education
I nstitute, is open to members of
the community at no charge. |
Services begin at 8:15 p.m.
Yiddish Movies
On Tuesday, Sept. 26 at
a.m. the Yiddish Culture Grouf,
will present two short Yiddish!
movies written by Isaac Bashevij
Singer, entitled A Jeu h\
America and a film called Mistr|
Pupke.
Gabriel Rabenbach will readil
poem by Shika Driz. He will also]
speak about Natanya Rosen, il
young Jewish man who won 11]
award as the winning cellist over I
53 competitors from all over the I
world.
the year
5739
__bless
you with
health and
ha
mess.
AMERICAN*
m
SAVINGS
ANO lOAN ASSOCIATION O* f lO*OA
S,
p> '
Shepard Broad
Chairman o' the Board
Morns N BrO*>
p,es>de"i


UrfntcflttfaSri ___
111 mm fDiod
j

V*
1
raw Lesser visited The Good Fence on a recent trip to
\srael with her mother Mrs. Staci Lesser, public relations
t-chairman, Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
"o Feel the Land
By STACI LESSER
|A/rs. Lesser recently returned from a two-week tour of Israel
\ith her teenage daughter, Tamil
An ancient land rich in history and yet so young.
To walk where Solomon walked, to touch his holy wall. To
see faces, all kinds, all different and yet alike Jews.
To visit Yad Vashem and see the broken heart of my people
To visit a kibbutz and see a young, pulsating active community.
To be at home in a land and yet not have a house in that
land. To feel so apart, my soul did come to its home. To feel the
Tiching as a homesick child when I left her shores.
To feel so at ease on the streets among faces I have never
en before and yet somehow I have seen them a thousand times
bver.
To feel the pride that my people have always given so
To travel the land in one day, from North to South, East to
Vest; a land small in physical size, but tremendous in the
porld's eye.
To be in Tel Aviv when a bomb rips apart a marketplace. To
el that emotional and physical pain.
To awaken in the morning at the King David Hotel and yet
know the burden, the economic burden the non-tourist has to
pre with each day.
To have a son and not have an anxious heart as his 18th
utnday approaches.
To have my children be children for a time longer.
To have the borders to my city safe, where my children
ep safely in their own beds.
And yet to feel in my heart a little less than satisfied, a little
Jnely, a little envious of the people of that land.
To lose a father and be in the land of my fathers; to feel so
Dsetohim.
To see a child cry as she left the Land of Israel, my child,
in her eyes the reflection of her mother's eyes swollen with
rs.
To be a part of a people, no, a large family, with strong
liar ties of mutual need, strength, pride and love.
Israel, Egypt to Sign Peace Treaty

|Gj i@M&
ORSCHT
Double
your
pleasure
for the
Holidays!
Famous
for quality
and Kashruth
FREE RECIPE BOOK
Send stamped, sell-
addressed envelope lo
Golds. 895 McDonald Ave
Bklyn. NY 11218
Depl JFG
old's
Continued from Page 1
Israelis to erect no new settle-
ments on the West Bank or in
Gaza during "the negotiating
period," apparently meaning five
years;
5 Security arrangements on
the West Bank and in Gaza to
secure the Israeli withdrawal,
involving demilitarized zones,
areas of limited aramament, and
possible use of international
police forces;
6 A formal signing of an
Egyptian Israeli peace treaty
within the three months
stipulated in the agreements
signed in the White House
Sunday;
8 Establishment of "normal
relations" between Egypt and
Israel as soon as the first major
military withdrawals in the Sinai
occur;
9-THE STATUS of Jeru
salem was conveniently skirted,
with both Prime Minister Begin
Major Differences Between
This and Dec, 77 Plan
WASHINGTON What is
the difference between the agree-
ments reached here Sunday night
and the 26-point Israeli plan for
autonomy on the West Bank that
was rejected by the Egyptians
last December?
For one thing, there are no
provisions in the Sinai document
signed by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and Egypt's
President Anwar Sadat that
hinge on the agreement covering
the West Bank and the Gaza
Strip.
THIS DETERMINATION to
handle each of the three areas
independently has been con-
strued here as a major victory for
Begin
On the other hand, Begin has
agreed to the stationing of
United Nations peace-keeping
forces and early-warning
monitoring devices on the West
Bank during the five-year period
of negotiations over the future of
the West Bank and Gaza. Also,
Begin has acceded to a pullback
of Israeli forces into specified
garrisons in both areas.
Seen from the Egyptian point
of view, Sadat interprets this as
pressure on Israel to come to
recognize that Israel's security
needs will never be met by these
arrangements, and so they had
just as well withdraw entirely
when the time comes.
APART from Jerusalem,
which was reserved for special
negotiations in an "exchange of
letters." perhaps the most
prominent feature of the agree-
ment is that Yasir Arafat's
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion is left out of the picture
entirely.
President Carter himself made
this point very explicitly during
the signing ceremonies when he
declared that the agreement
would give a chance for self-
determination to "people who
live in the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip," and pointedly failed
to mention the 1.5 million Pales-
tinian refugees who make up the
base of the Arafat PLO forces.
What is hoped for is that
Jordan's King Hussein will ulti-
mately assume a role in the
negotiations.
SHOULD Hussein fail to do |
so, then Sadat's credibility as |
leader of the Arab world will be
tested and found wanting, and
this could well serve to destroy
the agreements signed here
Sunday night.
It was noted here that Hussein
will be visiting Washington in a
few weeks.
and President Sadat committing
themselves only to "an exchange
of letters." There is no public
statement as to what the letters
will say.
Unagreed upon so far is the
future of Israeli settlements in
the Sinai. All along, Sadat in-
sisted that they must be dis-
mantled as a "prerequisite" to a
peace agreement. Israel insists
that their future must be
negotiated.
At 6:45 p.m., announcement
was made here of the impending
agreement, and that both Sadat
and Begin would appear in the
East Room of the White House at
10:30 p.m.
TO A BURST of applause from
both Israelis and Egyptians
present, President Carter accom-
panied both men to the podium.
Carter declared that "This is a
significant achievement in the
cause of peace, an achievement
none thought possible a year ag-">.
or even a month ago."
He added: "I hope the promise
of this moment will be fulfilled
. The long days of Camp David
are over, but many months of dif-
ficult negotiation still lie ahead."
1 He offered his "heartfelt con-
gratulations" to both parties.
ENJOY. ENJOY.
Plump, juicy Sunsweet Prunes. Delicious for
cooking. Or noshing right out of the hox.
Try regular or pitted. Either way, you'll enjoy.
America's No. 1 Prune.


Page4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 22,1
Rosh Hashanah 5739
At sundown on Sunday, Oct. 1, the Jewish calendar
year 5738 will pass on to eternity, giving way to the New
Year. Rosh Hashanah. 5739.
In the true Jewish tradition, we once again take leave
of the old year in a musing mood of serious reflection and
scrupulous stock-taking.
What has transpired during the past year is worthy of
consideration insofar as it has already had repercussions
on Jewish life, and most likely will have far-reaching
effects on the future of the Jewish people both in Israel
and in the Diaspora.
As we see it. the story of the year is last November's
trip by Egypt's President Anwar Sadat to Jerusalem.
That was the beginning.
As we see it. the same story of the year ends at Camp
David. Md.. and in Washington on Sept. 17. Sunday, at
10:30 p.m.. when out of the despair of months of
wrangling, months of ominous silence, new and ugly
threats of war, came the hope for peace in the Middle East.
This was the story of the year 5738.
And it is likely that the story of the year 5739 will be
what occurs three months from now when, according to
the agreements signed by President Sadat and Israel's
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, a peace treaty between
Israel and Egypt is to come into being.
History to be Forged
A realistic view of this is that once before, in 1948 on
the Greek Island of Rhodes, an Israel-Arab peac*. m~**tt~
was reached. The trouble is that not all the Arab nations
were signatories, and within days of the establishment of
the State of Israel seven Arab armies invaded the
fledgling nation, including those who had signed the
Rhodes accord.
We call this a realistic view because, once again, there
is no real unanimity in Arab ranks on the Egyptian
initiative. Of paramount importance is the absence of
Palestine Liberation Organization representation in the
determination of the future of the people of the West Bank
and Gaza.
It is not likely that Yasir Arafat and his competitors,
such as George Habash and the others, will sit silently be
while an idyllic" Middle East peace is hammered out
without them.
And so Rosh Hashanah 5739 begins with as many
questions as it does n-th hour answers given at Camp
David.
Still the very destiny of Jews. Israelis and those
living in the Diaspora, has been sharply affected by this
story of the year. Rosh Hashanah. as a time to reflect on
the old and to anticipate the new. is at its most exciting
this year. What the prospects are. however, must remain
an enigma enshrouded in the history of the Middle East
which is yet to be forged.
Contributing to World Sanity
The outlook for Israel at the 33rd session of the United
Nations General Assembly which convenes Sept 19 is
bleak even before it begins. The forces of the "automatic
majority" the Arab-Communist-Third World bloc
are already lined up to launch their usual invectives and
canards against the Jewish State.
As in previous years, the three-month Assembly
session, dubbed by some cynics as a "festival," will be
bombarded with the stale, cliche-ridden shibboleths that
Israel is "racist." "colonialist" and "fascist"
The real tragedy in the United Nations is not that this
bloc of vipers is an "automatic majority." but that the
civilized voices and forces of Western democracy have all
but abdicated their role as a counter-vailing force in the
world organization. The task is to prod the vocal chords of
the democratic nations to a point where they will shout as
Hamlet did upon seeing the ghost of his father. "Stop. I
go no further." This would be a genuine contribution to
world sanitv.
Jewish Floridian
Of PALM BEACH COUNTY
Comb.* ma "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jem un Federal ran of Palm Beach County Inc
Combined Jewish Appeal___
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
ISM N W I Are Boca Raton FU SS4J3 Phone MS 3001
Printing Office 130 N E *th St Miami Fla 33133 Phone 373-4*06

FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
ROSSI TARTAKOW
News Coordinator
' MORTON GILBERT Advertisiiut Representative
Jewtea FtorMHsa Use* Net
Of The Merchandise *#ei
FORM 3579 returns to The Jem ish Floridian
13*0 N M 3Ave Boca Raton FU 33432
Published Bi Meeklt Second Class Postace Paid at Boca Katon. FU
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Area) Oae Year 17 Ss or by membership H
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Csewty. 741S Osiichisu Boulevard. West Palm
Beach FU IMS* Phone MSM (Owtef Tewa saoaReowest
Federation officers Piealuei*. Alan L Shulmsn. Vice Presidents Dr Richard
IBs sill mail Dr Howard Kay Kenneth Scherer. Ini Levy. Jerome Ttahman.
Treasurer Staci Leaser. Secretary Brace J. Deneels: Klhlltee Director. Nor
man J Tihlmsssf Sobaatt material tor mawtratlnsi to Room TarUkow Director
of Public Relations
FRED K SMOCMETe n*Uv.
rtt. rM
Friday. September 22, 1978
Volume 4
20 ELUL 5738
Number 19
Barbara Satinsky,
Women's Division Director
Norman J. Schimelman,
Executive Director
The Professional
Staff of the
Jewish
Federation
of
Palm Beach
County
Wishes you a
Happy
and
Healthy
New Year
Henry Bassuk,
Campaign Director
Bruce S. Warshal,
A ssociate Director
South County
Ronni Tartakow,
Director of Public Relations
Bernard Newman,
Comptroller


Cbv, September 22,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5-A
Viet Vet Dies
jlled in Bombing By Terrorists
By BARBIE ZELIZER
I JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Vjve Hilmes, a 31-year-old
Imerican-born member of the
ferusalem bomb disposal squad,
jed Saturday morning of
lultiple injuries he sustained
1st week when an explosive
Lvice detonated at a propane
Is storage depot here. He was
Led at the Mt. Herzl PoUce
fctnetery. Interior Minister
eef Burg and Hilmes' mother,
ho flew in from Los Angeles
(iday. were among the many
tending the funeral services.
|Burg said at the funeral: "You
nigrated to I srael out of vision
"nobody forced you to. You
Lied the police force out of your
|n desire nobody forced you
You volunteered to join the
iarhead of the fight against the
Bers of children, women and the
lerly You volunteered because
wanted to. and they, the
torists. defeated you. We shall
Member you as an expression of
will of the people of Israel to
OUR
MORDECHAI BARON. 48
manager of the gas storage
facility who was also injured in
the blast, was reported to be
improved and out of danger. The
death of Hilmes was the first
fatality in the recent wave of
terrorist bombings that have
placed the security services and
the public on maximum alert in
Jerusalem and throughout Israel.
The outrages are believed to be
part of a calculated effort by
terrorists to coincide with the
Camp David summit conference.
Hilmes, a > letnam War
veteran and formur FBI narcotics
agent, who resided in Los
Angeles before, settling in Israel
in 1973, joined the police where
he quickly earned a reputation for
courage and ability. He volun-
teered for the bomb squad last
year.
He was approaching a suspi-
cious-looking parcel at the gas
storage depot last Tuesday when
it exploded, nearly severing both
legs and causing severe burns all
over Hilmes body. Physicians
amputated a shattered arm and
gave Hilmes numerous blood
transfusions, but he died without
regaining consciousness.
THE UPSURGE of terrorist
activity is causing serious
concern. A senior police officer
said that the police and security
forces "have definite information
which points to Jerusalem as the
central target for terrorist at-
tacks which are again attempting
to attack and terrorize innocent
people."
A terrorist device exploded
this week in the central square of
Kamallah, an Arab town on the
West Bank near Jerusalem,
followed by a Molotov cocktail
thrown at an Israeli vehicle in the
entertainment district of East
Jerusalem.
There were no injuries reported
in either incident and only slight
damage.
A heavy explosion rocked
downtown Jerusalem, but no one
was hurt, and the damage was
minor. Police said they were
uncertain whether the device,
which detonated in Zion Square,
was placed there by terrorists or
by criminal elements.
Letter to Jewish Community
The Jewish Federation, at its recent board meeting, estab-
lished a policy which clearly states that the Jewish Federation
does not endorse or lend its name in support of any political
candidate. The Jewish Floridian, published in Miami, which
carries our local news, does accept political ads, which are not to
be construed as endorsements by the Federation.
It is the obligation of all individuals to be fully involved in the
American political process. This obligation is consu with
our civic responsibility and the historic value the ^ wish
community places upon the democratic system. However, that
obligation does not include the right to involve Jewish non-
profit organizations in a partisan political effort, which should
be avoided at all times.
Sincerely,
Alan L. Shulman, President. Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County
Bruce J. Daniels, Chairman. Community Relations Council
n
PH !
I.
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Golden
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Rubin
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Kay
Extends To The Entire Jeuish Community
A Verv Happy New Year
K
3C
DC
Rea6eRs
wRite
Bn,
Ktihcti ih 'fc'ci lei
tor. The Jewish Floridian:
Intermarriage, conversion and
limitation on a large scale,
|ether with a falling birth rate,
aten Jews with self-ex-
tion.
fchen ghetto walls that shut
Is out, finally cracked, many
s sezied the opportunity to
j* Gentiles and, indeed,
urpass the Gentiles. Conse-
today, an alarming
liber of Jews drink from poi-
waters, casting aside their
,. of spiritual and ethical
il verities and values. The
_.. is that very many Jews
I for everything but Judaism,
1 diligently work for all kinds
auses which are non-Jewish
} often anti-Jewish!
i'hilt- peoples in all parts of the
I are struggling for their own
es and own identitites the
ktch, Welsh, Bretons,
jicans. Quebecois and
nutating their proud new
bands for independence, we
rs are told we must not do the
ke and, indeed, many of us
per to give up our identities!
our haste to ingratiate our-
with the non-Jew, we
et that the same Jews who
for assimilation in Ger-
h were repaid for their love
"fatherland" with Hitler's
chwitz. Our ancestors, who
killed by the gentiles in
asands of years of Crusades,
Uisitions, Pogroms, Burnings
Massacres, and who
erred to lose their bodies and
their souls, today have
pendents who are opting for
opposite.
iy Jews now engage in all
of endeavor to save all
pies except our own. While
in the Soviet Union are
throttled and denied
entary human rights, many
are quick to assume the
for all kinds of "causes." in
to show the world how
i Jews love them.
[our lives are to have any
purpose and meaning, it
ves us to learn more about
; beautiful heritage and to
ktain our Jewish identity
pride and courage.
TOBYF.WILK
I know
whvl
smoke!
"There's only one reason I ever
smoked. Good taste.
"So when I switched to low tar,
I wasn't about to give that up. If you
^ don't smoke tor taste
what else is there?
"But there was all
that talk about tar.
"Unfortunately, most low
tar cigarettes tasted like nothing.
Then I tried Vantage.
"Vantage gives me the taste
I enjoy. And the low tar I've
been looking for."
Vincc I\iu'_'hi-n\
Philadelphia. Pa
Regular. Menthol,
and Vantage 100s.
FILTER >00 10 mg ".". 0 8 mg
FILTER. MENTHOL: 11 rag.-uT.08 rag
cam. n ptt cigMnt. FTC R*wn MAY'71.
0**C
N


' UMI IU
Pagao-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Septembcr22.il
Our Exclusive Interview
Carter Eyed Summit In April
for the famous Marines." boated by Rosalynn and J
THE THREE Summit Carter in one of the
principals and their delegations named Houy.
then attended a special reception
UQm]
Continued from Page 1
through a public statement some
bargaining position that might
be traded for equivalent con-
cessions on the other side.
"If a peace agreement appears
close, there might be con-
siderably more 'give' than public
statements would indicate."
He also acknowledged that if
there were to be an agreement, it
could be made only by the parties
involved.
"I PREFER that Prime
Minister Begin and President
Sadat deal with each other
directly without having to
depend on the U.S. to assume the
time consuming and frustrating
job of serving as an in-
termediary," he said.
And this is the very strategy
that governed Carter's behavior
during the Summit. Presidential
spokesman Jody Powell said
Carter has mostly been a passive
contributor. "He is spending a
great part of his time listening to
the other parties," Powell stated.
The Summit brought Anwar
Sadat to Camp David for the
second time. He enjoyed the
Maryland retreat last February
when he and his wife, Jehan, were
guests of the Carters.
IT WAS the first visit for
Menachem Begin and his wife,
Aliza. Since Mrs. Sadat did not
accompany her husband on this
historic trip, Mrs. Carter and
Mrs. Begin had the chance to
become better acquainted. The
Carters personally showed the
Begins the scenic and spacious
grounds and even hiked through
the 134-acre wooded camp for
more than one hour with them.
Once between meetings
President Carter, in a gesture of
camaraderie, brought Prime
Minister Begin to the tennis
courts to watch a doubles match
between Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance and U.S. Ambassador to
Israel Sam Lewis, and National
Security adviser Zbigniew
Brzezinski and his aide, Bill
Quandt.
In- the past, there had been
some talk that President Carter
had publicly demonstrated a
personal preference for President
Sadat. However, during the
events I witnessed at Camp
David, there was a genuine
feeling of friendship and warmth
toward Prime Minister Begin as
well.
/ "DC JEWISH amJNITY CEMTER
OF THE PALM BEACrCS INC.
IS NOW ACCEPTING REGISTRATION FOR
our IGCN ORR CCmUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
SEPTEMBER l*7t-7f
PRE SCHOOL(I I: 30 a.m.-1: 00 p.m.
1:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m
I-30a.m.-5:10 p.m.
PRE SCHOOL (3 YRS)
I 30 am 100 p. m
I.30a.m.-3:00 p.m.
:Ma.m.-S:10p.m.
PRE KINDERGARTEN (4 YRS)
$75 PER MONTH
$100 PER MONTH
SI 25 PER MONTH
S7S PER MONTH
S100 PER MONTH
$135 PER MONTH
I: 30 a ml 00 p.m.
: 30 a.m.-3: 00 p.m.
I: 30a m 530p m
KINDERGARTEN (S YRS)
1:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m.
1:30a m. 5:30p.m.
$75 PER MONTH
$100 PER MONTH
$175 PER MONTH
$110 PER MONTH
$13$ PER MONTH
SPACE IS LIMITED .. MEMBERSHIP REQUIRED ..TRANSPORTATION
AVAILABLE...
S DEPOSIT ... REGISTER NOW AT Mt-7700 ..
IRIS MURRAY, CHAIRPERSON .. THE JCC IS A BENEFICIARY
AGENCY
OF THE JEWISH PEDERATION OF PBC ..
REGISTRATION FORM
CHILD'S NAME.
BIRTHOATE___
ADDRESS
ZIP CODE
TELEPHONE.
ENCLOSED PLEASE FlND MY CHECK IN THE AMOUNT OP $.
KINDLY ENROLL MY CHILD IN THE IWB-7? KEREN ORR PRE-
SCHOOL.
PLEASE CHECK THE FOLLOWING:
PRE-SCHOOL HffN > PRE-SCHOOL Syr*( )
PRE KINDERGARTEN! ) KINDERGARTEN! )
KINDLY MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO:
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OP THE -ALM REACHES. INC.
241 lOkMdwMt Blvd., W*t Palm mctt.Fia.JMt*
ON ONE occasion for ex-
ample, President Carter sat
between Begin and Sadat during
a 45-minute traditional dress
parade by Marines. He ex-
changed whispers and chit-chat
with both men, once putting his
arm around Sadat's shoulders
and once affectionately patting
Begin on the back.
When the colorful sunset
ceremony concluded, the three
leaders stood on a platform to
review the Marines. Afterwards,
each leader, followed by
Secretary of State Vance, Vice
President Mondale, and Dr.
Brzezinski signed the book.
President Carter wrote: "You all
made our country proud."
President Sadat wrote: "It was
wonderful."
Prime Minister Begin wrote:
"It was a great performance of a
great army. In deep appreciation
First Marine
National Bank and Thist <
582-5641
114 NO. "J" STREET
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA
Member F.D.i
A Very Happy New Year
To The Entire Jewish Community
Withers wuim***
your Moving day great!
Long Distance Moving International Moving
Local Moving Storage Packing and Crating
FRee esriu/kres
IVIfhers
i
Miami
885-8161
\
/
Fully Cooked. 8aff
With Old World Flavor Secrets
... Ready to Heat n' Eat!
Fresh, pure, deliciously different And now as convenient
as your freezer Empire's New Frozen Fried Chicken
Selected parts from our own specially bred tender
chickens are breaded, gently seasoned with Empires
old world secret flavorings, then fully cooked and
frozen Choose your favoritebreasts, wings,
drumsticks & thighsor pick up a package of
assorted pieces All are ready to heat and eat
For quick, tasty meals, midnight snacks or
popular picnics, stock up now on Empire's
New Frozen Fried Chicken. At your local grocer.
The Most Trusted Name in
Kosher Poultry and Foods


today, September 2a, 19T8
T^e Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page7-A
In Alt Wten
uno Says He'll Apologize;
But Won't Take it Back
By GIL SEDAN
and YITZHAK SHAROIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
lhancellor Bruno Kreisky of
Lstria said that he was
Irepared to apologize to the
Israeli people for derogatory
Imarks he made to a Dutch
jewspaper correspondent about
(srael and Prime Minister
llenachem Begin.
I But, he said in a telephone
Lerview with Israel Radio from
iienna, that he would not
Ipologize for his political views
Vthe Middle East conflict. "As
Cr as my principle attitude is
tncerned, I have nothing to
ologizefor," he said.
[THE FUROR raised here by
L Kreisky interview, published
the Dutch Protestant daily
fhmuw, has not abated. Dr.
Ilimelech Reimalt, chairman of
Isarel-Austria Friendship
Issociation, has resigned in
iotest against Kreisky's
.marks.
Dr. Lajos Leopold Gottesman,
le Honorary Consul General of
lustria in Isarel for over 20
tars, also resigned and leveled a
ast at the Chancellor.
I Though I know that I
Ipresent Austria and not you in
irson, I feel deeply insulted as a
and an Israeli," Gottesman
ote in a letter to Kreisky.
"Therefore, I find it impossible
for me to continue in my capacity
and as an act of protest against
you, and only against you as the
present Chancellor, I hereby
tender my resignation."
THE INTERVIEW in the
Dutch newspaper, Throuw,
quoted Kreisky as saying that
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
did not receive a generous
response from Israel to his peace
initiative and was forced to deal
with a "political grocer," ap-
parently meaning Prime Minister
Menachem Begin. He also
charged that Israel practiced a
South Africa-like policy of
apartheid against its Arab
citizens.
Kreisky told Israel Radio that
some of the remarks attributed to
him were made in the course of a
private off-the-record conver-
sation with the Dutch journalist
and were distorted in publication
and taken out of context.
He confirmed that he used the
description "political grocer" but
said, "I don't think that I
mentioned Begin directly, but I
cannot deny it for the moment."
ASKED IF he didn't think his
remarks were anti-Semitic,
Kreisky said, "Why, whenever
one mentions Jews, the Jews hear
anti-Semitic notes."
Community Calendar
Sept. 22
Hodossah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 23
Women's American ORT Evening Hustle Party 8 p.m. Hadassah
Convention (Israel)
Sept. 24
Hodossah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 25
B'noi B'rith Women Boynton Beach Board 1 p.m. Hadassah -
Ahya noon Women's American ORT, North Palm Beach 12:30
pm Hadassah Convention (Israel) Women's American ORT -
Pni Rnru ^H A o,me party i p.m.
Sept. 26
I .DERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION CAMPAIGN CABINET 8 p.m.
B no, B'rith Women Masada 8 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Boynton Beach 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Golden Lakes -
noon American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Hodossah Con-
venhon (Israel) Yiddish Culture Group 10 a.m. Congregation
Ansnei Sholom Meeting 1 p.m. FEDERATION ., Community
Relation* Crs,,rtr'*\ 4pm
| Sept. 27
Pioneer Women -Golda Meir Board 1 p.m. Hadassah Convention
llsrael) FEDERATION Community Relations Council 4 p.m.
I Sept. 28 ^
Congregation Anshei Sholom card party noon Hadassah Aliya
Hadassah Yovel Study group 10 a.m. Temple Israel Young
Adults 8 p.m. Jewish Community Center Executive Meeting
Hodossah Convention (Israel)
Sept. 30
[Hadassah Bat Gurion sports
Oct. 1
IB'noi B'rith Women Menorah Carillon
I Oct. 2
B'noi B'rith Women Menorah Carillon Hadassah Golda Meir -
Study Group
ct.3
I'nai B'rith Women Menorah Carillon
fpt. 4
fEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXEC. 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Vomen Menorah Carillon Jewish Community Center -
.Vomen's League 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach -
I'ecutive 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood -12:30 p.m.
\ Jewish Community Center Board Hadassah Golda Meir Region
Hard
kt.s

nai B'rith Women Medina Board Hadassah Chai Board -10
m. Hadassah Sholom Board Hodossah Palm Beach Board
110 a.m. Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m. Hadassah -
foldo Meir Region- Board Women's Americon ORT West Palm
f*h-12:30 p.m.
Jewish Awareness Series Is Launched
The South County Leadership Development Program inaugurated its Jewish Awareness Series
with a unique program, "The Jew In You," at Temple Beth El Boca Raton. Pictured above are
(seated from left to right) Lynn Persoff, co-chairman of South County Leadership Development
Program; guest speaker Dr. Howard Kay, vice president of Jewish Federation and member of
United Jewish Appeal National Youth Leadership Cabinet; Linda Louis, Steering Committee
member. (Standing left to right) Dr. Myron Persoff, co-chairman; guest speaker, Ken Scherer,
vice president of Federation; Dr. Joel Hersh, Steering Committee member. Not shown, Shirley
Enselberg, Joe Frank, Sarah Schulman and Stuart Schulman. The program for the year will
focus on World Jewry, the Holocaust, Israel and the American Jewish Political Scene.
Jewish Day School Plans New Facility
The Board of Trustees of the
Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County, Inc.,
voted recently to authorize its
executive board and building
committee to proceed with plans
for the new JCDS facility to be
located on the Haverhill site,
recently acquired by the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Barry Krischer, JCDS.
gresident, and Phillip Siskin,
uilding committee chairman, in
announcing plans to proceed,
expressed their appreciation to
the federation for its cooperation
and foresight in making this
centrally located site available to
the school.
The school, which is currently
housed at Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach, is in its sixth year.
During this time it has grown
from an initial enrollment of 25 to
its present enrollment of 110. It is
anticipated that the current year
enrollment will reach 120-130
students.
Present plans call for the new
facility on Haverhill Road to be
under construction in early 1979
with an anticipated completion
date in the fall of 1979.
At holiday time...
warming hearts in Jewish homes
for 100 years!

At holiday time and
all year 'round-Tetley's
the tea you can count
on for rich, hearty "tiny
tea leaf flavor" that never
fades. Perfect for both meat and
dairy meals, at snack time, tea time,
or anytime you long for a satisfying
pick- me-up, make your tea Tetley.
The favorite in Jewish homes since 1875.
TETLEY TEA
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION


WU w
Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 22, m, 1
Physicist Visits Italy from Russia
By BEN TOBIAS
ROME (JTA) The
brilliant Jewish nuclear
physicist, Italian-born Bruno
Pontecorvo, has returned to the
West for the first time since his
defection 28 years ago. When the
64-year-old scientist vanished
from Britain's Harwell Atomic
Research Station in 1950 with his
wife and three children, he was
assumed to have supplied the
Soviet Union with vital atomic
secrets.
Arriving smiling and tanned at
Rome Airport, he said: "I'll tell
you a secret. I never worked on
an atom hydrogen or any other
kind of bomb in the West, nor in
Russia and China."
AFTER PONTECORVO
vanished, ostensibly on an
Italian vacation, he turned up in
the Soviet Union where the
Russians built him a $2.8 million
laboratory at their nuclear
research station at Dubna, 50
miles north of Moscow.
Pontecorvo told besieging
reporters at Rome Airport: "I am
a peaceful sort of person. I don't
even give my grandson, Sasha,
war toys."
Pontecorvo fled fascism and
anti-Semitism in pre-war Italy in
the 1930s, traveling to France,
the United States. Canada and
Britain. He became a British
citizen and worked with Dr. Alan
Nunn May and Dr. Klaus Fuchs,
both convicted of supplying
atomic secrets to the Russians.
AFTER HIS disappearance,
Britain stripped him of his
citizenship in 1955 for "acts of
disloyalty."
In the USSR, he won a Stalin
Prize in 1954, joined the Com-
munist Party in 1955, won a
Skip Paille, and Mrs. Barbara Perlman, faculty members of the j^J^^^ jESS
JCDS, discuss the Heritage of Freedom Award with Monica Academy of Sciences.
Kay. Monica is the JCDS student whp won first prize.
QBE Update
Program on Soviet Jewry
Slated At Temple Beth El
By JOHN I. MOSS,
Chairman, International and
Soviet Jewry Task Force
Community Relations Council
On Oct. 6, Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach, will have a
Soviet Jewry program: "Con-
versations with Rabbi Bar-Zev"
during its Friday evening ser-
vices at 8:15 p.m. Mr. Alexander
Chapla, a former Refusenik from
Russia, will be the guest speaker.
Mr. Chapla now resides in Miami
Beach. An Oneg Shabbat will
follow.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, in cooperation
with Temple Beth-El of West
Palm Beach, is planning the
program.
Another program on Soviet
Jewry is being planned under the
auspices of Pioneer Women of
Palm Beach. Mrs. Ida Glassrnan
chairperson, and Amy Prager are
preparing a program in conjunc-
tion with Women's Plea for the
Plight of Soviet Jewry. This
event will take place on Dec. 11 m
the afternoon on the parking
ground of the Palm Beach
auditorium. Contact the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County for additional in.
formation.
\ wiiii mini
OlitHMloX
Open ;
|Moi Thuri
14 Sun
Closed Sn
Gentur?
iJli OK EE CHOSE E BLVO WEST PALM BEACH
lt.iwr.-n WMari trull A HatifMM In Ihr Mini Mull
A COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
THE MOST MODERN
Monica Kay Wins Essay Contest
Monica Kay, a sixth grade
student at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School of Palm
Beach County, Inc., was the first
place winner in the Elementary
School Division of Palm Beach
County in the "Heritage of
Freedom" Essay contest con-
ducted by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
The contest was funded by a
grant from the Riverside
Memorial Chapel. As part of the
contest the winning student
received a cash award. Those
schools whose students received
first place awards are also
honored with a gift to the school
library.
A representative of CAJE and
Riverside will present to the
JCDS instructional resource
center a six volume set. The
History of Jewish Literature by
Meyer Wax man. This set is
considered to be the most
comprehensive description of the
development of Jewish literature
from post biblical times to the
present.
The presentation will take
place at the Oneg Shabbat
program on Friday, Sept. 22, at
2:30 p.m. at the school facilities
located at Temple Beth El.
#
TAX FREE
BONDHOLDERS
LET'S TALK
TAX SWAP
At this time J. B. Hanauer & Co. is in a position to offer
you exchange opportunities on your municipal bond
holdings. In so doing you can align your investments
with current market values and realize some timely tax-
dollar savings.
We've been a leading specialist for 47 years in
municipals and a major market-maker. Send us a list of
your holdings and we'll tell you how a swap can ac-
complish your investment goals at:
1. Creating 78 Tax Loss
2. Increasing Income
3. Increasing par-value or quality
For up-to-date information call:
Palm Beach 659-6300
Broward 427-7800
Dade 945-3424
COUPON
Municipal Bond Specialists tor 47 Years
J.B. HANAUER
211 Royal Poinciana Way
Palm Beach, Fla. 33460
D Please send me "Bond Holding" sheets
for tax swap analysis
D Please send me a current
Hat of offerings
cjbH
Phone:
Palm Bsach 659-6300
Broward 427-7800
Dade 945-3424
Name.
Address
CHy____
State
Zip
Home Phont
Business Phone.
COUPON
^ In Jewish homes, for
lOlT KOSIl thousands of years,dried
1 W_ _f_ f_ figs have been an
naSnanail ideal fruit for Rosh
Hashanah. Since at this time one tradition-
ally eats a sweet food in the hope of insur-
ing a sweet New Year, dried figs are favored
for this important family occasion.
California figs, fully ripened and dried in
the sun are naturally nutritious, too. So,
since the happiness of your home depends
much upon the good health of your family,
dried figs belong on your holiday table. And
the convenience of using dried figs in
recipes, both old and new, helps to make
preparation of even the most festive foods
a bit easier and more enjoyable.
So enjoy your traditional family feast to
its fullest. Begin your Jewish New Year
with healthful, delicious dried figs.
Good Yomtov from
California's fig growers.
Look for these favorite
----- fig recipes at your
i neighborhood market.
^^fiOtMKClP^


- September 22,1978
TheJeivish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page9-A
Says Gloria Steinem
Saudi Arabia is 'Kami Germany9
So Far As Women Concerned
leaders in the community.
Members of the Leadership
Development Steering Com-
mittee have worked long hours to
insure that this will be one of the
most stimulating and exciting
programs of the year.''
The following are members of
the Leadership Development
Steering Committee: Anne
Faivus, Dr. Elizabeth Freilich,
Cochairperson, Dr. David A.
Greene, Michael Greenhill,
Sharyn Greenhill, Detra Kay,
Advisor, Dr. Paul Klein, Cochair-
person, Robert Pen-in, Kenneth
Scherer, Joan Tochner and Max
Tochner.
For further information, con-
tact Barbara Satinsky at the
Federation office.
Dr. Paul Klein Dr. Elizabeth Freilich
adership Program Opens
With Weekend Retreat
i new and continuing group
ers of the Jewish Federa-
sponsored Leadership
(topment Program will parti-
in a three day weekend re-
; to be held Oct. 20-22 at the
ay Inn on Singer Island.
he program is titled
illenge and Response," and
include lectures and
shops conducted by a
Jar in residence. The topics
include divorce, in-
larriage, drug abuse,
lous cults and sexual ethics.
Addition, there will be a
bat experience and an
ng of Israel singing and
fng.
[his weekend experience will
opportunity to explore in
I intensive way, with a
[ledgeable exciting scholar in
fence, issues that we will he
pg with throughout this
Jb program," stated Dr.
|beth Freilich, co-chairperson
leadership development
mi." issues that are of
significance to Jewish
adding
tller-Abramson
Mr. and Mrs. Carl C.
Iller announce the
Image of their daughter,
Itricia Beth to Mr.
vrenco M. Abramson on
|>t. 9 at the Engineers
untry Club in Roslyn
kbor. N'.Y.
Irs. Abramson, a
kduate of Wesleyan
liege, is assistant director
IMtCall Enterprises. Mr.
yamson is a recent gra-
kte of Franklin Pierce Law
ool.
^fter a wedding trip to the
tish Isles, the couple will
in New York City. Mr.
amson is the son of Mr.
I Mrs. Stephen Abramson
'est Palm Beach. He is
I grandson of Mr. Nathan
amson and Mr. and Mrs.
s Cohen.
TORONTO (JTA) -
Charging that Saudi Arabia was
"a Nazi Germany for women,"
the American feminist leader,
Gloria Steinem, said here it was
"outrageous" that the Carter
Administration had failed to
recognize Saudi subjugation of
women as a denial of human
rights.
At a new conference here, prior
to addressing the convention of
the American Psychological
Association, Steinem cited the
Saudi practice of "auctioning off
women as chattel to their pros-
pective husbands," as one
example of sex discrimination.
SHE DEPLORED a statement
by President Carter during his
visit to the Saudi capital, Riyadh,
earlier this year, "when he stood
in the company of the sheikhs
and other government rulers and
said how much 'at home' he felt."
Steinem said she was par-
ticularly disturbed by current
Saudi efforts to impose Moslem
ideas about women on other
countries that seek to do business
with the oil-rich kingdom.
"Not only do the Saudis op-
press their own women, they dis-
criminate in every way against
women of other nationalities
seeking employment in the Saudi
kingdom" she declared.
The feminist leader and author
observed that, while the United
States has attempted to reduce
anti-Jewish discrimination and to
mitigate the anti-Israel policies of
the Saudi regime, no similar
effort had been undertaken by
the White House on behalf of
women.
cMoy tow MwXm, tang you
ad.ycNiit Family many Simaw
T\wjendwi FomiCg
BE CHOOSEY
NK ALTMAN
Paperhanging
Printing
'hone 395-5361
HINESE PERSIAN CAUCASIAN
lNY SIZE ANY CONDITION
TOP CASH PAID
OUGHT SOLO TRADED
(305)845-1056
CHOOSE MOTT'S
Mott's chooses the best
sun-ripened apples and
prunes because they give
you more natural good-
ness. Next time you're in
the supermarket, choose
from the selection of
Mott's Apple and Prune
products. Choose the
quality product. Be
choosey with Mott's
K Certified Kosher
.


PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Kriftoy, September^, lt
Jewish Community Center Presents

The Jewish Community Center
Program Brochure, containing a
comprehensive listing of
Children, Teen, Adult, and Senior
Programs, is now available. Call
the Center at 689-7700.
THEODORE BIKEL CON-
CERT:
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Burger
announce that Theodore Bikel
will perform Saturday, Dec. 9 at 8
p.m. at the Royal Poinciana
Playhouse in Palm Beach for the
benefit of the Jewish Community
Center. Mail orders are now being
accepted. Call the Center for
further information.
JCC WOMEN'S LEAGUE
The JCC Women's League,
Second Annual Plant Auction,
will be held Oct. 14 at the Foun-
tains of the Palm Beaches, Lake
Worth. Ellen Weingard,
president, says the hours are 7:30
to 8:30 p.m. Wine and cheese will
be served.
The auction will begin at 8:30.
Jim Graham will be the auc-
tioneer. Advance reservations.
FAMILY DAY
All newcomers in the com-
munity are invited to the JCC
Family Day at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd.. West Palm Beach, (east of
the Westward Mall) on Sunday,
Sept. 24 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Program includes planned ac-
tivities for children, "Crazy
Family Olympics, Songs Fest,
and Dance." Bring a picnic lunch.
Cold drinks and barbecue grills
will be provided.
ADULT PROGRAMS
AND ACTIVITIES
The following is a sampling of
the Fall Programs available from
the JCC. Registration begins
Sept. 24 and all classes begin the
last week of October. Advance
payment is required. (Minimum
registration on all courses). Call
the Center offices at 689-7700 if
you have any questions. Ask for
Sue Levi, Director Adult
Education and Activities:
Assertivenem Training: Myles
Coo ley. Phd. How to be assertive
without being aggressive
Mondays: 7-9 p.m.
Wine Tasting Seminar:
Charles Colhoun: Introduction to
the art of tasting wines. Fee
includes wines, cheeses, crackers.
Tuesdays: 8-9 p.m.
Parenting for competence:
Robert Barnard, M.A.; Building
self-esteem in your youngsters,
realistic goal setting, reduce
threat in competitive situations.
Wednesday 7:30-9 p.m.
Jewish Mysticism: Jerry
Hochman: Overview of
mysticism, specifically social and
historical factors and how they
relate to religious development.
Selected readings covering Has
sidism. Kabbalah, Isacc Lurk.
Thursday: 8-9 p.m.
Tennis Clink: Abe Belgard:
professional instructor who will
teach out of Camp Shalom;
Women. Men. Three & Me
(Mixed Doubles) weekdays at
convenience of students.
Scuba Diving: (in cooperation
with Seapro) Instruction includes
lecture, poolwork. shallow and
deep ocean dives. Equipment
provided, (tanks, wet suits,
buoyancy compensation)
Tuesdays Thursdays 7:30-9:00
p.m.
Aquacize. Jean Erde. YWCA
Old Oriental Rugs
WANTED
Highest Cash Paid
Aghakhan & Sons
(ol New York)
Dad* 576-5741
Broward 467-1717
Pool. Ware Drive, Thursdays,
3:15-4:00 p.m.
Sports Clinic: Freddie Sills,
physical education teacher
(Every Sunday at Camp Shalom)
Activities such as tennis,
basketball, volleyball, soccer,
softball Teams forming so
call 689-7700.
Hebrew Language Instruction:
Students participating in the
JCC Ulpan Center Learn to read,
write in cursive and master
simple conversation in the
sephardic pronunciation. Level I:
Mondays / Wednesdays, 8:45-
10:30 a.m.; Level II: Mon-
days/Wednesday, 10:30-12:15
p.m.; Level III: Times to be
announced.
Natural Food Cooking: Brian
Rich; Utilizing healthful, unusual
ingredients to prepare tasty
unique dishes. Cooking for
specific health problems; Wed.
7:30-9:30 p.m.
Jewish Ethnic Cooking:
Florence Saterstein; The real
thing. Cannot be found in the
books. Thursdays, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Disco Dancing: David Bryant,
T. Washington, and Ron
Schenberg; Beginners and those
with experience. Learn the latest
disco steps. Tuesdays, 6:30-7:30
p.m.; 7:30-8:30 p.m.; 8:30-9:30
p.m.; Thursdays, 8-9 p.m.
Beginning Bridge: Al Merion,
Goren Society; For beginners
and those needing "brush up"
Wednesdays 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Cultural Arts Division: The
JCC will be offering extensive
programming in dance, music
and drama for every member of
the family. All dance programs
will take place at The Academy of
Ballet under the direction of
Joyce Straub. Kathy Starling
and Charles Bosselman will teach
piano and voice on a private ap-
pointment basis.
Theatre workshops will be
given for each age group. The
Center Stage Repertory Com-
pany, the adult group, held
auditions for its first production
Middle of the Night by Paddy
Auditions: The JCC Players, a
theatre group for grades 6-12, will
hold auditions on Monday, Sept.
25 from 7-9 p.m.
The fall program includes a
variegated spectrum of courses in
art, theatre, and music ap-
preciation. Juliette De Marcellus,
music critic and historian, will be
teaching "Towards A Greater
Enjoyment of Music". For
further information call Michael
Soil, Cultural Arts Director.
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation The
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center is open from 9-5 p.m. The
center is federally funded by Title
III of Older Americans Act and
provides transportation for dis-
advantaged adults in the de-
signated area, Ocean to the
Turnpike, and 45th Street to
Southern Blvd. They take people
to doctors' offices, social service
agencies, lawyers, nutrition
centers, nursing homes, hos-
pitals, and shopping. Call the
Classes Palm Beach Co
Adult Community Edu
Classes began on Sept"
Registration is limited. Cl]
Center for information nni
for classes: Oil painting ul
days, noon; Watercolor' vu
days, 1-4 p.m.; Arts/Ci,
Tuesdays, 9-noon; Crew]
Writing, Wednesdays 9.JT
You & Your Mc
nesdays; 1-3.
loney, ty*
Chayefsky, and the cast will soon Center at least 24 hours in ad-
be announced.
vance.
Drivers Workshop-l8 it,
to renew your driver's licea
The first Friday of the month h
ginning on Oct 6 at l:3o
Freeman will hold a special,
to review for tests. Dr,
manuals are available at
session.
Project Good Health Ms
every Thursday afternoon at 1
p.m.
On Sept. 21 Dr. J. Rubin-.
speak on everything you ahvH
wanted to know about denture?*
On Sept. 28 Prescription^
Continued on Following P(. I
Reynolds Wrap wishes you
a good New^ear!
And gives you all the wraps you'll ever need for wrapping,
freezing and cooking. All Kosher and Parve.
25 ft. Reynolds Wrap"
Wraps, molds and seals
ughtly. Protects food
best in the refrigerator.
Our Economy size
your economy buy. 75 feet
of tear-resistant foil for
all your household
needs.
200-ft. Giant. A big
bargain. 8 regular rolls
for about the pnce of 6.
Almost like getting 2
rolls free
Broiling Foil The only 14"
wide heavy duty foil on the
market. lust the nght size for
your broiler pan.
Heavy Duty Reynolds
Wrap Nothing's better for
freezing food, for indoor
and outdoor cooking
100-sq. ft. Giant Heavy
Duty-alotoffoilfor
the money And you won't
run out in a hurry.
Extra Heavy Reynolds Wrap.
50% thicker, stronger than
any other heavy duty foil.
Ideal for extra tough jobs.
ReynoldsV%ap.The Best Wraps Around.
* '"""'""^M^JIJU "HMM'1 > ..>,>^^.!> J< ;)<,


, September 22, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagell-A
ZOA Convention
lionists Praise Carter For Hosting Summit
Administration to
on Israel," he said.
impose ideas
The ZOA leader also said: "It
has become fashionable on the
part of many prominent Jewish
leaders to say 'We are all
Zionists. I welcome this avowal
but I say to our friends, if you
consider yourself a Zionist, then
join our ranks, formally and
officially, carrying the card of
membership in the ZOA."
SCHEDULED to deliver
greetings on behalf of the Israeli
government was Minister of
Energy and Infrastructure
Yitzhak Modai. Harold Saun-
dere, Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern Affairs,
delivered greetings on behalf of
the Administration, and
Theodore Mann, chairman of the
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The 81st annual convention of
Zionist Organization of
America opened here with ad-
jesses by Sen. Alan Cranston
_)., Calif) and Rabbi Joseph P.
Jternstein, outgoing president of
he ZOA.
[in remarks prepared for
elivery. Cranston, a frequent
htic of the Carter Administra-
|on's Middle East policies, said
believes that "President
Jarter has shown great courage"
i calling the summit conference
t Camp David.
'THIS BOLD step is in
enine with his total dedication
S: howCe"nr8?hat ^Sngty ** 31" "* Ti STS! *& f^tF*1 "H Wh WU1 hSt
the Bergman sewing Machine exhibit at an exhibition of new
patents in Tel Aviv.
Klatu, produced by Quasar Industries of Rutherford, N.J.,
has a vocabulary of 4,800 words and was programmed for
Hebrew on this assignment. He can also recognize up to six
people, vacuum floors, answer doorbells, serve refreshments
and monitor homes or offices for fire or burglary.
The first robot ever to travel to Israel, Klatu had an ex-
tendable seat belt since he had to make the trip standing up.
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, conveyed the
greetings of that body.
In an introduction to a report
prepared for the convention by
Leon Ilutovich, ZOA national
executive director, the delegates
were urged that after the con-
vention they address themselves
to several major areas of Zionist
concern, including interdepen-
dence between Israel and
American Jewry, religious plur-
alism in Israel, the problem of
Soviet Jews who leave the USSR
but do not go to Israel, and the
support they receive from some
non-Zionist organizations, aliyah,
and a clear-cut policy on the
American Zionist movement.
Klatu Speaks 4,800 Words;
He Parleys in Hebrew, Too
NEW YORK (WNS) Special attention was paid to a
first class passenger on El Al's flight to Tel Aviv from here
pposi-d the sale of F-15s to
audi Arabia. Perhaps the
sident himself has come
round to recognizing that the
lie might have been a mistake."
[Cranston suggested that
failure to reach some agreement
Camp David holds political
fcrils for all parties, though in
judgment .it need not be
Ftastrophic for any of them."
[StmisU'in, who is ending his
ond and final term as ZOA
esident, said in prepared
narks that the "world owes
esident Carter a debt of
atitude for convening" the
kmp David summit.
("YET WE cannot deny that
^re is an apprehensive mood in
American Jewish community.
Ihile we appreciate the
sident's desire to be a full
tner in these negotiations, we
concerned lest momentary
faculties lead him and the
( ^kca jm t KOSHEfh
ty* ROHM JHCOiJ, M|t 3 Daily per Person S 1 aV 2 in a Room I ^M 75 of 325 Rooms ^^ Tq Oct. 1
^9"ft 'HEfl.li ** o o INCLUDES 2 MEALS DAILY
HOTll^^ -n Strict Dietary Laws
m Observed
RESERVE NOW FOR o -Under Rabbinical
HIGH HOLY DAYS m Supervision Resident Maschgiach
12 DAY SPECIAL! =o Two Meals
Prominent cantor services Daily Complete Breakfast
Oct. 1 to Oct. 12 z 'Deluxe Full Course
ON THE OCEAN AT 19th STREET i Dinner
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139 .Three Meajs Shabbos
MIAMI 538-7811 ^ / YEARLY RATES / AVAILABLE!
JCC
bntinued from Preceding Page
ugs Palm Beach County
Jalth Dept.
)n Oct. 5 No Project Good
alth (See Tuesday Club)
Trips Forty-six seniors par-
Ipated in a Seniors' Week-end
[Tampa. Senior groups from 11
vish Community Centers in
Irida were invited to the
fcnpa Jewish Community
pter. Tours of the surrounding
entertainment and socials
scheduled. "See Miami on
ar Own" The bus for Miami
^es Thursday, Oct. 26 at 10
to Lincoln Road, Miami
Ich. Call Sam Rubin, for reser-
lion and information.
(.idoSpa Make reservations
Lido Spa, Miami's health
prt, Nov. 19 to Nov. 22. Call
Mine Brimberg, or J.C.C. Re-
lations are limited,
[rtist of the Month Esther
it announces that Mr.
Bman Doernberg will display
[works in the C.S.S.C. during
Ttember and Henry VVeissman
October. The regular meeting
pe Second Tuesday Club will
Iheld on Oct. 5 due to the
lays. Outstanding Holiday
m significance of High
Days by Helen Nussbaum,
^mpanied by Ruth Hyde. Re-
nents will be served. Due to
rnd, location may be
?ged Call C.S.S.C. for in-
ation.
Comprehensive Senior
lice Center is open from 9-6
lMondays through Fridays.
(ODLER ON THE ROOF:
otos over 150 black and
and color pictures are
able at the JCC offices. You
[come any time during office
to view them and place
| SCOUTS:
ention boys ages 8, 9, and
.'he JCC will be forming a
I swt Troop. If you are
sted call Mrs. Weinstein at
wish Community Center.
Kosher News
from the makers of HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
Add a little Tarn to your Dairy Dishes
The makers of HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise think every meal should be a
little special, and dairy meals are no exception. A dairy meal doesn't have to be a dull meal. That's
why we've developed, especially for you, a dazzling trio of delicious, unique main-dish ideas in the
following recipes. A quiche, a souffle, and our Swiss sandwich loaf are novel and easy to prepare with
HELLMANS'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise.
Try these great recipes once and we're sure they'll be regulars on your table.
COTTAGE CHEESE SOUFFLE
4 eggs, separated
1 container (8 oz) dry or pot style collage
cheese, sieved or blended
1 cup shredded Swiss. Muensier or Gruyere
cheese (about 4 oz)
1 2 CUpHELLMANNSor BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1. 2 Isp dried dill weed
In small bowl with mixer at high speed beat egg whites
until slid peaks form; set aside In large bowl with
mixer at high speed beat egg yolks until thick and
lemon color. Add remaining ingredients, continue
beating at high speed until smooth. Fold whites into
cheese mixture until well blended Pour into 2-qt souf-
fle dish or casserole Bake in 350 F oven 40 to 45
minutes or until knife inserted near center comes
out clean Serve immediately Makes 4 servings
TUNA QUICHE
1 frozen 9" pastry shell, thawed
1 can (7 oz) tuna, well drained, flaked
11/2 cups shredded Swiss cheese
1. 2 cup sliced green onions
2 eggs
1 2 cup HELLMANN S Or BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1/2 cup milk
1 Tbsp corn starch
Pierce pastry thoroughly with fork Bake in 375 F
oven 10 minutes; remove In large bowl toss
together tuna, cheese and onions; spoon into
pastry shell. In small bowl beat together eggs. Real
Mayonnaise, milk and corn starch. Pour over
cheese mixture Return to oven and bake 35 to 40
minutes or until golden and knife inserted in center
comes out clean Makes 6 servings.
SWISS SANDWICH LOAF
3 cups shredded Swiss cheese
(about 3/4 lb)
1 medium tomato, chopped
2 '3 CUp HELLMANNS or BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 / 4 cup chopped green onions
1 loaf (7" to 10") rye or 1 round loaf
(7") pumpernickel bread, unsliced
In small bowl stir together first 4 ingre-
dients; set aside Make 11 crosswise slices
in loaf, cutting to within 1.4" of bottom
Starting with first cut fill every other cut
with about 1 /2 cup of cheese mixture
Wrap in toil Bake in 350 F oven 25 to 30
minutes or until cheese melts. Cut through
unfilled slices to make 6 sandwiches
HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise. Because your Kosher kitchen deserves the best
01978 Bst Foods. Division ol CPC International Inc. *P*'_____________________________________________________


W9m
"Page" 12-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September
22.
Mogul Novick New ZOA Prexy
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Ivan J. Novick, a Pittsburgh
businessman, was elected
president of the Zionist organiza-
tion of America at the closing
banquet of the ZOA's 81st
national convention here Sunday
night. He succeeded Rabbi
Joseph P. Sternstein. In a brief
acceptance speech, Novick
declared that "Now is the time
for the Jewish people to close
ranks."
He said, "We must involve
hundreds of thousands of Jews
who hold concern for Israel and
turn that concern into personal
involvement. This, as I see it, is
the challenge to the ZOA."
NOVICK NOTED that while
he has "long supported many
vital Jewish causes and will
continue to do so, Zionist
heritage and my personal convic-
tions, beckon me to assume a
post where I can best work
diligently for the security and
integrity of the Jewish people
and for Israel."
Novick was born in Pittsburgh
and was educated at the
University of Pittsburgh,
Virginia Polytechnic Institute
and Johns Hopkins University.
He holds degrees in political
science and economics. His
business activities are in the field
of real estate development and
management, and he has served
on the boards of directors of a
number of large corporations.
Novick moved to national
prominence in the ZOA through
the Pittsburgh District which he
served as president. He also
served as president of the Tri-
State Region of the ZOA which
embraces western New York,
Central and Western Pennsyl-
vania and Eastern Ohio.
HE WAS later elected
chairman of the ZOA's National
Executive Committee.
Novick has a bo served as a
member of the National Cabinet
of the United Jewish appeal and
on the board of governors of the
American Technion Society.
Locally, he has been president
of the Congregation Rodeph
Shalom Brotherhood and Junior
Congregation and has served on
the board of the Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged.
20-Yard Bear Hug
Ends in Embarrassment
Thanks for Living, Joan
Singer Does Her Folksy Stuff
By BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM American folk singer Joan Baez
enthralled her audience in the
first of two performances at the
Jerusalem Convention Center.
But her appearance was not
without controversy generated
by her alleged pro-Arab bias and
her refusal last month to perform
at Neviot in the Israel-occupied
sector of Sinai.
A bomb threat at the Con-
vention Hall proved false. But
outside, members of the "Kach"
movement carried placards
demanding Joan Go Home" and
Kretz Yisrael Belongs to the
Jews."
BUT BAEZ quickly
established rapport with her
audience, composed mainly of
Israelis and American visitors.
She sang without interruption for
two hours after giving a brief
explanation of her political beliefs
following her first song.
Divorce Rate Soaring
Israelis Marrying More,
They're Enjoying it Less
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israelis divorce more and
marry less, according to a survey of the Central Bureau of
Statistics.
The survey shows that in 1976 some 26.000 Jewish couples
got married, compared to 29.000 who did so a year before. The
number of divorces rose from 2.900 in 1975 to 3.100 in 1976.
ACCORDING TO the survey, the average marriage period
of the couples that divorced was eight years, and half of them
had children. The survey also reports a rise in the number of
illegitimate babies 591 in 1976 compared to 72 in 1951.
Life expectancy in Israel is among the highest in the world.
Males reach 71.6 years, and females 75.4, the survey showed.
She said: My politics are
without violence No one has the
right to kill another. I believe in
Camp David (the summit con-
ference) because I believe that
dialogue is the way to end
violence ... I am here because 1
love to sing with Israelis, like I
love to sing with Arabs. Germans
and other nations."
Her concert featured songs in
many languages including
Hebrew. Russian. Spanish and
Arabic "in case there's an Arab
in the audience."
AT THAT point, the audience
began clapping enthusiastically
to the rhythm of an Arabic tune.
to which the folk singer
remarked, "I m glad you've got a
sense of humor."
Last month it was reported,
erroneously, that Baez had
cancelled her plans to come to
Israel to appear at the pop and
folk song festival at Neviot, a
song fest that is part of Israel's
annual music and drama festival
held in July and August. It
turned out later that she can-
celled only the Neviot appearance
because the site is in occupied
territory.
NOW OPEN
ravivA
manoR^

'--.>'
- .
A Center for Skilled Nursing
Care and Rehabilitation ...

WITH THf OWNING Of IMf DOOS tO AVIV* MANOR SOUTH HOtlOlANS Will H
OfffDfO SUffBB SKIUED NUSlNG CAW COOPltD WITH MIOHIY INDiVIDUAllZED
OATltNT PROGRAMS >N A TRbl LUXURIOUS SfTTlNG
PfRHAPS MOST IMPORTANT. Wf HAVf TH fKPfRlfNCt TM{ DEVOTION AND THl ICM
FOR THf tlOfRl* INDIVIDUAL WHICH If ADS US TO PROVIDE AN IDtAi AlMOSRHERf
FOR THE PHYSlCAl SOCIAL ANO EMOTIONAL WEll 6*ING Of OUR RESKXNTS
(J^~i^.,0"*,wWbw,K-' "avivanunoR_,
Fam.lv Oof Md 3370 Northwf T Forty-Svnth TarrJ
STRICTLY KOSHEF. laud.rdol. Lok.,, Florido 33319
"Non Sectarian J,
roward733J>655
By DAVID LANDAU
THURMONT, Md. _ Bereft of anything more
substantive to occupy them, the
dozens of reporters covering the
Camp David summit focused
their attention on the superficia
trappings of the brief arrival
ceremonies at the Camp's helipad
for Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat and, two hours later, for
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin.
The White House hosts,
probably aware that super-
ficiality would take the place of
substance so long as the "no-
leak" rule prevails, sought to
ensure that the two leaders'
arrivals should be totally
identical.
SUCH THINGS, however,
cannot be entirely ensured in
advance. As fate would have it.
Begin descended from the
helicopter before the President
and First Lady. Mrs. Rosalynn
Carter, managed to reach the foot
of the gangway, and so. slightly
comically, the "two leaders strode
towards each other for some 15 to
jo yards with their arms out-
stretched and fell into an embrace
which seemed even more ai
than such hugs usually do.
The watching reporters co
not help noting that the Can
Sadat embrace had been lor
wanner and had seemed
contrived.
Begin, on the other u
scored one on Sadat by kino
Mrs. Carter's hand, as well
both of her cheeks. Sadat bj
made do with the cheeks alone.
AN INTERESTING (l
possibly significant differ*,
which the reporters also notia
was that Begin took the troub
to introduce each of his aides |
the President personally, add
words of praise to each of
names.
Thus, pointing to fo.
Attorney General Aharon Ba.
the Prime Minister said. "Heai
Justice of the Supreme Con
now." Carter replied. I know."
Sadat, on the other hand, I
strolled off between Presii
and Mrs. Carter, leaving ,
ministers and aides to foil
deferentially behind.
FAMILY
CHIROPRACTORS
O
tt
A new conceot in hollistic
ealth care tor the entire family
Dr. Saul N. Sherman, DC. |
and
Dr. William J.EIchirotti.D.(
AFFORDABLE CHIROPRACTIC CARE USING
THE COOPERATIVE FEE SYSTEM_____
626-671
112 US Hwy 1
Beach Plaza. Juno Beach
IN THF TRIANGl t BE TVU I N O S Ul
.Insurance & Medicare Accepted,
r,rt"
Volunteers Wanted
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County is
seeking volunteers to help
with mailings and miscel-
laneous office duties. If
interested, contact Jeanne
Rachles at 689-5900.
Hyman J. Roberts, M.D.
Announces The Association Of
Josef H. Hertz, M. D.
For the Practice of Internal Medicine
Subspecialties
Cardiovascular and Metabolic Diseases
300 27th Street 832-2408
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
mtata
?-*?-? ?-*-* --


ty, September 22,1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13-A
Seriousness of Action
tyria Hoped to Handcuff Israel
Ly YITZHAK SHARGIL
kL AVIV (JTA) -
fferences of opinion have
ereed between political and
unty circles over the situation
Lebanon following fresh
Hence between Christian
Utia and Syrian troops in the
.ged mountains of north
Knon after a two-day lull in
[fighting.
According to reports, Syrian
hners shelled three villages
It of the coastal city of
jtrojn, some 25 miles north of
[rut. The Syrians reportedly
_ multiple rocket launchers
I long-range artillery to pound
villages of Diryah, Abdillih
1 the outskirts of Kfifan.
ME HEAVY fighting last
Lrsday and Friday, before
lanese President Elias Sarkis
fa talks with the commander of
Syrian troops in Lebanon and
hristian political leader, which
[to the temporary lull, and the
pwed fighting forced thou-
ds of people to flee from the
Ihe differences of opinion
veen the Israeli political and
rity circles focused on
;ther the Syrian action was
gated to local skirmishes or
beginning of a Syrian
Itary onslaught against the
tistian militia with the aim of
(troy ing Christian defenses.
Inother difference was
ther Lebanon should be
el's top priority concern at
time of the Camp David
Political circles tended to
the fighting as local skir-
bes.
3WEVER, the Knesset
pign Affairs and Defense
bmitlee subcommittee on
anese affairs, which met to
i the situation in Lebanon,
Ithe situation there was grave
ugh, after studying reports by
krity officials to call on Prime
Inter Menachem Begin to
with committee members
to his departure for Camp
pd. Begin agreed and met
1 committee chairman Moshe
and subcommittee chair-
Yigal AUon.
Fhile details of the meeting
*i not disclosed, Begin ap-
ntly expressed grave concern
the developments in
. on and the implications of
I Syrian military operations
[rens said after the meeting
the Syrians bad timed their
attack on the eve ot the Camp
David talks to tie Israel's hands
politically to prevent it from
taking any military action.
ARENS, however, warned
JSft. P8ident Hafez Assad
and the Syrian people that it
would be an illusion to assume
(that Syria would be able to
destroy the Christian defenses in
Lebanon while Israeli and
Lgyptian leaders are meeting at
Camp David. While Arena did
not disclose whet action Israel
might take, Pessach Grupper, the
Likud Knesset faction whip, said
after the faction met with Begin
that some action would be taken
in view of the Syrian threat to
Israel's security and the threat of
annihilation faced by the
Christians.
Security officials contend that
the Syrian action is part of an
overall strategy to eliminate
Christian defenses in their en-
tirety from Lebanon. The aim of
the attack in the north is to
ensure the Syrian military flanks
will not be hampered by the
Christian militia when they try to
eliminate the Christian holds on
the port of Junyeh, the lifeline of
the Christians and their outlet
and inlet to the sea, and in
Beirut, security officials eay.
ACCORDING to their view,
the Syrian move after Juney and
Beirut will be against the
Christians in south Lebanon.
Should the Syrians be successful,
Israel would face a Syrian front
on its 100-mile northern border
instead of a friendly Christian
population and a Lebanese
government. This, the security
officials say, is in the long-run
more important to Israel's
security than the Camp David
talks.
Lebanese Christian leaders
said that their enclaves in the
south are in severe danger of
being demolished by the Syrian
army. They reported the oc-
cupation of Christian villages,
house-to-house searches, arrests
of Christians, the capturing of
arms and the demolition of arms
caches.
The leaden said the Christians
will fight to the last man to
defend their women and children.
They also catted for internatioi.al
intervention to force the Syrians
out of Lebanon and for placing
UN forces between Christians
and Moslems in Beirut until the
situation is calm again.
MEANWHILE, Israeli Chief
' of Staff Gen. Rafael Eitan met
with Gen. Ensio Sulasvuo, chief
!of the United Nations peace-
keeping forces in the Mideast, to
-----------
Invest In
Israel Securities.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT & SOLD
We're Specialists In Israel Securities.
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Stock Exchange.
iLEUMI SECURITIES CORPORATION
' A Subsidiary of llnik Lcumi IcKruel B.M..
IHE.-MiaSIMM. New Wk. N.Y. IHII7.i2I2i75W-I.MI1
WSD
discuss tne Lebanese situation.
The official announcement
after the meeting said that Eitan
assured Sulasvuo that Israel will
use all of its influence to enable
the UN Interim Force in Lebanon
IUNIFIL) to fulfill its tasks in
south Lebanon in accordance
with the UN resolution last
March which set up the force.
The announcement added that
Israel will hold further talks with
Gen. Emmanuel Erskine,
UNIFIL commander, to find a
settlement in the spirit of the UN
resolution which stated that
UNIFIL's task to help the
Lebanese government reestablish
its military authority in south
Lebanon.
Until now Israel has stated
that it can use its influence but
cannot force the Christian militia
in the Christian enclaves in south
Lebanon to accept its views. This
time the announcement did not
mention this element.
The Empire
Holiday:
"Company-good"
poultry for
your family feasts

*; q)l The Most Trusted
Same in Kosher Poultry
Plump, juicy, lender Empire
poultry ... so appropriate for
festive occasions. Choose from
America's biggest variety of
cleaned, fresh or frozen, ready-to
cook or pre-cooked Turkey,
Chicken, Duckling... for every
menu, every size of gathering,
ever)- style of preparation.
Enjoy ... eat in good health!
KOSHER
Empire
POULTRY
At better Kosher butcher shops, food stores and dellys in most cities coast to coast
For stores near you, please call Distributor:
Mendelson's, Inc. Miami Beach 672-5800


... i uji'miuii u/ roim oencn ^uartty
Mftfc
co-ordinated by the
:::: Polm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Editor
::: Rabbi Hyman Fishman
* aabbtnfcd ^^
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life past and present
x::>. I
::::
v.y
Your Rabbi Speaks
The Shofar-A Call to Jewry Duty
By Rabbi William H.
Shapiro, ScD.
Exec. Secretary Rabbinical
Council Palm Beach County
Each Jewish holiday corner
with its own special message. The
message of Rosh Hashonah is one
of universal significance. Its
appeal is not for the Jew alone,
but for all mankind. The sound of
the ram"s horn every morning
during the month of Elul and on
this holy day. Rosh Hashonah. is
a call for a better man. a more
wholesome family life, progress
in the political, economic, and
moral spheres, a world based on
the pillars of truth, justice and
peace.
The Shofar is the beloved
symbol of the High Holidays. Its
blasting, exotic tones arouse us
all and never fail to inspire us.
Tekiah, Shevarim. Teruah all
ears strain, all eyes watch, all
hearts tune in.
The Shofar has been given
manv varied interpretations. It is
Rabbi William Shapiro
an alarm calling Jews to do their
duty. It is an instrument
designed to awaken us from our
spiritual slumber and moral
lethargy. It symbolizes Mes-
sianic redemption for which we
all pray and yearn justice,
freedom, and peace for all men.
As 5739 dawns and the new
year with all its perils and
challenges is bom, it is good to
listen to the Shofar's call. May it
sound the alarm to fight our
enemies ignorance, illiteracy,
apathy, and assimilation. May it
awaken us to our duties as Jews
so that we work untiringly for
New Members in Rabbinical Council
The first regular meeting of the
Rabbinical Council of the Palm
Beaches for the year 1978-79 was
held at Riverside Memorial
Chapel in West Palm Beach.
Rabbi Emanuel F.isenberg. pres-
ident, presided.
New Rabbis to the community
were greeted and accepted as
members of the Rabbinical Coun-
cil. Thev are Rabbi Jerome
Kestenbaum of Temple Emanu-
El, Rabbi Joel Levine, Assistant
Rabbi of Temple Israel. Rabbi
Merle E. Singer of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton and Rabbi Mel
Hecht of Temple Beth EL Fort
Pierce.
Mr. Mordecai Levow, director
of the Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County,
was a special guest at the
meeting.
synagogue, tzedakah, Jewish
education. Torah, and a strong,
united Jewish community here
and abroad. May it summon us to
work for the era of the Messiah
when justice will reign for all and
the din of war cease for all times.
We of the Twentieth Century
who see the weak hold religion
has on mankind cannot help but
wonder how religion, as exem-
plified by the clarion call of the
Shofar, will accomplish this
miracle of unity.
Conventional religion centers
around ritual, doctrine, theology.
Pure religion is found in the heart
of man. So long as there is a
spark of religion in the heart of
man which can be fanned into
flames and which can be solicited
for high purposes, we can believe
that a united world will come
through the best in man, which is
his religious spirit.
In preparing ourselves for the
New Year, we hope and pray that
out of the darkness in which we
are now engulfed will come light;
out of the chaos and confusion
will come order, clarity of vision
and purpose: out of a divided
world will come one united world
and a brotherhood of man united
under one God.
And may our Father in Heaven
inscribe us all in the Book of Life.
MM
Kever Avot Services Set
At Shalom Memorial Park
CANDLEUGHTING
$ T,ME $|
6:57
20ELUL-5738
Under the auspices of the
Rabbinical Council of Palm
Beach County. Shalom Memorial
Park will hold its 3rd Annual
Kever Avot Memorial Services
on Sunday. Sept. 24 at 1 p.m. at
the cemetery which is located on
Lake Park West Road. Lake
Park. The services are being
arranged under the direction of
Rabbi William H. Shapiro,
executive secretary of the Rab-
binical Council.
Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum of
Temple Emanu-El. explained
that "Kever Avot means the
annual visitation to the graves of
our beloved parents and
relatives, and is a meaningful
expression of our reverence for
them and rededication to Jewish
values. This is an ancient and
significant spiritual tradition."
Participating in the program
will be Rabbis Asher Bar-Zev of
Temple Beth-El. Harry Z.
Schectman of Congregation
Anshei Sholom. Jerome Kesten-
baum of Temple Emanu-El. Also
participating in the services will
be the following Cantors: Arthur
B. Rosenwasser. Nicholas
Fenakel. David Dardashti and
Elaine Shapiro.
The community is invited to
attend. There will be refresh-
ments served for all after the
services. For information please
call the cemetery office.
Tempi*
The Officer*. Board ol Trutteee,
and the Sisterhood of
le B'nai Jacob
of Palm Springs
Ross Hall, 275 Alameda Drive
Extend Best Wishes tor A Happy,
Heal thy and Peaceful New Year
To Its Member* and the Entire Community
Service*
For The Unaffiliated and Area Visitors At
Temple Beth El's
Senter Hall
Officiated By Rabbi Arnold Lasker
And Cantor Albert Koslow
OCTOBER 1, 2, 3, 10, 11
Limited Seating S 3 5 00 Donation Per Person
Mail Reservations to
Temple Beth El 2815 Floqler Drive
West Palm Beoch Florida 3 3407
Phone 833-0339
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding profe*onai counseling agency serving the JtWlih i
commun.fy of Polm Beo-rh Counh, Professional and conf10>nr10|
L.I-------II !!! inr
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflict,
Personol problems
help is ovar'able for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Private Offices: 2411 Okeachobe* Blvd.
Waal Palm Batch, Fie. 33401
Telephone: 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 20$.
Room 12, Boca Raton, Fia.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are chorged in fomily and individual counseling ,0
those who con pay (Fees are based on income and family sue)
The Jewish Family and Childron's Service is a benefic.ory agency of
the Jewish Federation of Polm Booth County.
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Polm Beoch, Florida
33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Joel L. levine
Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday at 8:00 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue
Boca Roton. Fl. 33432
391-8900
Rabbi Merle E. Singer
Cantor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15p.m.
The Reform Hebrew
Congregation of Delroy
At St Pauls Episcopal
Church, 188 So. Swmton
Ave., Delray .
Fndav8 a.m.
President JeromeGilbert
499-5563
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
368-1600 391-1 111
Rabbi Benjamin Rosoyn
Fridays at 8:15 p.rr.
at: Boca West
Community UMC
8900 Boca West GLADES) Rd.
(1 Mile West of
Boco Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
West Polm Beoch, Fla. 33409
684-3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to lf
p.m.
Rabbi Harry Z Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Daily 8:30a.m., 7p.m.
Friday8:30a.m., 5p.m.,
8:15p.m.
Saturdoy 8:30a.m., 6:30p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Flo.
732-5147
Sabbath Services
Friday at8:15p.m.
Saturdoy at 9 a.m.
Congregational Church
115 N. Fedcal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flogler Dr, ve
West Palm Beoch, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
Saturday at9:30a.m.
Daily Minyon at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Robb Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elmon
Services, Mondays
Thursdoys
at 8:15 a.m.
Friday ot 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DA VIP
babbath services, Friday
Dm.
At Westminister Presbyterian
Church, 10410 N Military
Trail Palm Beach Gardens,
321 Northloke Blvd. North
Palm Beach, Fla. 33408 Ph
845-1134
Kabb. William Morder
Cantor Nicngios renakel
and
at 8
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade. Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, lay Leader
Sabbath services, Friday at ]
8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday ol 81
p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Front944-J
0034
Mondays and Thursdays |
a.m.
Services held ot Faith United
Presbylerion Church, Mm |
Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Robbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday *|
"8:15 p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH of tat
DELRAT
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beoch, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silbermon, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: F-.doy at 8
p.m. Saturday at 9 o m.
Daily minyans at 8 45 a'
andSo.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
190 North County Rco 1
Polm Beoch. Florida 33480
832-0804
Rabbi Jerome Kestenhium
Contor David Dardash'i
Services-Mondays and
Thursdays ol 9 am
Sabbath services ^** *
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9ja1m_


1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page15-A
'The Marketing Character
,vStephen Levitt, A.C.S.W.
A personal view from
the Executive Director
of the Jewish Family
4 Children's Service
// case names mentioned in
articles are fictitious; client
^motion at Jewish Family &
\dren's Service is held in the
Vtest of confidence.)
tcreasingly, it seems, I am
Ing personality orientations
eople I meet, which do not
; the form or substance of the
soul. These are the
ated, cold and detached
Its who seemingly run our
Ly, yet who in fact run
Ling at all, and who are, in
running away from
lves and their humanness.
kider the client who can see
ting wrong with bawling his
(and children out for no good
bn other than the fact that
the breadwinner." As he
| his corporate ladder he is
ascending a Babel of his
Inarcissim which denies his
I uniqueness and humanity
ompounds his problems at
^with his family.
ci Fromm has convincingly
this the "Marketing
acter." He opines, "The
feting character neither loves
ates. These 'old-fashioned'
into a
Stephen Levitt
emotions do not fit
character structure that func-
tions almost entirely on the cere-
bral level and avoids feelings,
whether good or evil ones,
because they interfere with the
marketing character's main
purpose: selling and exchanging.
They are part of a megamachine
without asking any questions
except how well they function, as
indicated by their advancement
in the bureaucracy.
Since market characters have
no deep attachment to them-
selves or to others, they do not
care, in any deep sense of the
word, not because they are so
selfish but because their relations
to others and to themselves are
too thin. The puzzling question of
\ngregationAnshei Shalom
Hans Torah Celebration
Sisterhood of Congrega-
inshei Sholom will present a
lh" with a silver crown,
|tplale and pointer to the
egation on Sunday, Sept. 24
30 p.m. A procession will
at Essex and Falkirk Street
|tin --ynagogue bridge) and
to Glencoe Street, then
I to the synagogue.
special program, arranged
pe help of Rabbi Harry Z.
tman. will follow in the
liary.
sisterhood was organized
6'i years ago and has
to a membership of 1,100
pi. including over 400 life
bers. "The success of this
pization is due to a great
It to what has been done
Ithe money that was raised,
la feeling of personal in-
Iment and pride in these
inding accomplishments,"
Blossom Cohen, president.
project was started by
few Year
Service at
Imanu-El
Phi Jerome Kestenbaum,
PPintual leader of Temple
|u-Kl in Palm Beach, will
le at the High Holy Day
Rs which will be held on
JL-3 at the Poinciana Play-
Alan H. Cummings,
president, announced.
David Dardashti will
the liturgical selections at
IRosh Hashanah, Jewish
Jear services.
|bi Kestenbaum will deliver
s of seven major messages
: this 10-day period: Quest
PProvement, Peace of Mind
Ptrve Restlessness?, Little
f That Count for Much,
ln Our Masks, and
fctical Judaism. He will
Pel'ver two sermons at
lu ,manu-El during the
fn of Repentance.
p,e Emanu-El is a Con-
ve temple affiliated with
Jnited Synagogue of
presenting a Purim Music
Festival, attended by over 800
people. We are always grateful to
our talented people who make
every show "The Talk of the
Town'. Voluntary contributions
wpre accepted in honor or
memory of neighbors, friends and
relatives. The Balance was
covered from treasury funds.
Rabbi Schectman purchased the
torah' while visiting in New
York."
"Because so many of our
women attend Sabbath and
Holiday services, we feel they will
experience a special kind of joy
when they see Their Torah'
being carried through the aisles
of the sanctuary," said Shirley
Fleishman, chairman of the
Torah celebration. "Come walk
with us in the procession and
share our joy as we carry the
Torah under the Chupah with
music and song." Harry Lerner is
president of the Congregation.
why contemporary human beings
love to buy and consume, and yet
are so little attached to what they
buy finds its most significant
answer in the marketing
character phenomenon. The
marketing character's lack of at-
tachment also makes him indif-
ferent to things. What matters is
perhaps the prestige or the
comfort that things give, but
things per se have no substance.
The supremacy of cerebral,
manipulative thinking goes
together with an atrophy of
emotional life. Since it is not cul-
tivated or needed, but rather an
impediment to optimal function-
ing, emotional life has remained
stunted and never matured
beyond the level of a child's. As a
result marketing characters are
peculiarly naive as far as emo-
tional problems are concerned."
These personages are trouble-
some in the clinical setting, I
find. Firstly, contemporary
American society supports this
orientation as ideal. Anytime a
clinician must do battle with both
an impaired ego and a cultural
norm there's difficulty for the
therapist. Secondly, this
character type finds support for
his value system from what I
would label "marketing
therapies." There are a host of
willing purveyors of the "magical
rationalization" ilk. For the right
price, temporary relief can be
found.
My wish to you for this New
Year is a fervent hope that in the
market-place of your ideas room
can be found for warmth,
closeness and love.
(The Jewish Family &
Children's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish Community
of Palm Beach County. Our office
is located at 2411 Oceechobee
Road. Our telephone number is
684-1991. The Jewish Family &
Children's Service is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County).
And may the wall come tumbling down
An Invitation to
Shalom Memorial Park's
Third Annual
"Kever Avot" Memorial Service
Sunday, September 24, 1978, 1 p.m.
A visit before the High Holy Days
to help move us toward penitence and prayer
Under the Auspices of Rabbinical Council of the Palm Beaches
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, President
Rabbi William H. Shapiro, Exec. Secy.
Directions to Shalom Memorial Park:
1) Take 1-95 to Lake Park / North Palm Beach exit,
turn West approximately 7 miles to Cemetery.
2) HaverhiU Road north to Beeline Highway (S.R. 710), turn
left for 2': miles to first large intersection (Lake Park West
Road I. turn left for 4 miles to Shalom Memorial Park.
Telephone
832-8423 / 4
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Is now accepting applications for
Pre-School-Full or Half Oay
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
*-i3/w";r-
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
CtjapelS
^preserve
the traditions of oar faith.
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(305) 427-4700
'Broward County's first and only completely Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels."
Mark Weissman, Licensed Funeral Director
In Chicago
PISER MEMORIAL CHAPELS
REPRESENTING
In New York
KIRSCHENBAUM BROS.
In Boston
STANETSKYSCHLOSSBERG SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAPELS


FaftlSA
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
7 Think About Living9
Still Working at 102
EDITOR'S NOTE: Dr. Rosenblum is the grandfather of
Dr. Stanley Roes, a Boca Raton and Weat Palm Beach ortho-
dontist. He flew, unaccompanied, from Albany to Boca Raton
last year to attend the Bar Mitzvah of his great-grandson.
By ROCHELLE SAIDEL WOLK
ALBANY, N.Y. "Sitting in the house without exercise is
no good, so I don"t ever want to retire," Rev. Morris Rosenblum
told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency as he marked his 102nd
birthday. Rosenblum, who still works five days a week as a
mashgiach, or inspector, for the Vaad HaKashrut of Albany,
believes that his positive attitude and active life have con-
tributed to his longevity.
With humor and alacrity that belie his 102 years, Rosen-
blum said that he "looks for life" in all situations. "Instead of
getting scared when I'm ill or something unpleasant happens, I
think about living," he said. In addition to serving as an in-
spector of kosher meat, Rosenblum also goes to daily morning
minyan. Extremely independent, he lives alone, takes care of
himself, and still does all of his own cooking.
BEFORE he started having difficulty with his eyes several
years ago, Rosenblum was also a scribe, an art that he learned in
Europe. Although not an ordained rabbi, he has written Jewish
legal documents, performed marriages, repaired holy scrolls, and
earned the title "reverend." Beginning at age 13, he read Torah
for 78 years, and was also a shochet, or ritual slaughterer, for
many years.
Rosenblum's long life began in a Russian village near
Minsk. After serving in the Russian army for four years, he
knew that he was about to be conscripted from the reserves
again. This prompted his decision to flee to America, with his
brother, in 1904.
Like many immigrants of the era, Rosenblum settled in
New York City and became a presser and cutter on the Lower
East Side. He later acquired a candy store, married and had a
child, and then decided that life in the teeming city was not for
him. He learned that the Jewish Agricultural Society was
settling families on farmland in Nassau, N.Y., southeast of
Albany, and the Rosenblum family decided to become farmers.
On the Nassau dairy farm, three more children were bom.
FROM THIS farm, the family moved to a nearby poultry
farm in East Schodack in the 1920s. At that time, Rosenblum's
Jewish training and his interest in furthering Judaism came to
fruition and he organized efforts to build a small synagogue for
the community of 10 Jewish families. He also served as a scribe
for the Albany area, and learned and practiced the skill of ritual
slaughtering.
Approximately 15 years ago. Rosenblum moved to Albany.
He likes to tell anecdotes about the friends he has made in his
travels throughout the city. "I go out every day, so people know
me and I know people." he said. Being with people and staying
occupied have kept Rosenblum young for 102 years. As he
readied himself to go shopping for a new jacket to wear to his
birthday party, he told this reporter: "I'd like to see you in 10
years it could happen."_______________^m^^^^l
In The Old Tradition
May We All Be
Inscribed for
A Happy and Healthy
New Year
With Best Wishes
CARMEL
WBNES
"The New Tradition"
Imported from Israel by
Carmel Wine Co.
New York. N.Y.
from
Delta
Air Lines
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends
for the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new
vear bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
Celebrate 5739
with a taste of tradition!
&&
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under MM rUbbin.c.l .upervmon. fi TIlMim on request


Record 75 Women
Study for Rabbinate
"Jewish
[of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 22, 1978 SECTION B
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) A
record total of 75. women will be
studying for the rabbinate in
Reform and Reconstructionist
seminaries when the 1978-79
academic year begins next
month, according to a Jewish
Telegraphic Agency survey.
Seven women have been or-
dained as Reform rabbis since the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion (HUC-JIR)
began accepting women for
ordination and four now hold
pulpits. Four women have been
graduated from the Recon-
struct ionist Rabbinical College in
Philadelphia and one is in a
pulpit.
STANLEY SAPLIN,
associate information director for
gation Keneseth Israel in Elkins
Park. Pa.
RABBI SALLY J. Preisand, a
1972 graduate of the HUC in Cin-
cinnati, is the first woman rabbi
in American history. She now
serves as associate rabbi at the
Stephen Wise Free Synagogue in
New York. Rabbi Michal S.
Bernstein, a 1975 graduate of the
JIR in New York, recently
resigned from the pulpit to start
graduate study.
Rabbi Rosalind A. Gold is
assistant rabbi at Temple B'rith
Kodesh in Rochester. N.Y. Rabbi
Deborah R. Prinz is assistant
rabbi at the Central Synagogue
in Manhattan. Rabbi Myra Soifer
is assistant rabbi at Temple Sinai
in New Orleans. All were or-
dained last June.
Women in Religion
the HUC-JIR, reported that a
total of 209 students are
registered for rabbinical studies
in the Reform seminaries in Los
Angeles, Cincinnati and New
York, and that 62 are women.
Jennifer Gabriel, registrar for the
Recons tructionist school, in-
formed the JTA that there are 13
women candidates registered for
the new school year.
The only Reconatructionist
rabbi holding a pulpit is Rabbi
I Sandy Eisenberg Sasso who, in a
unique arrangement, shares the
pulpit of Congregation Beth El
Zedek of Indianapolis with her
husband, Rabbi Dennis Sasso,
who is also a Reconatructionist
I rabbi
Rabbi Rebecca Trachtenberg
lAlpert is director of student
(affairs at the Reconatructionist
[College. Rabbi Ilene Schneider is
I principal of the Cyrus Adler
Iregional Hebrew High School in
[Philadelphia. Rabbi Ruth
ISandberg is director of religious
education at Reform Congre-
Rabbi Laura J. Geller is
director of the Hillel Foundation
Center at the University of
Southern California. Rabbi Karen
L. Fox is assistant director of the
Federation of Reform Syna-
gogues in New York.
MRS. GABRIEL reported
that four women are registered
for the 1978-79 freshman class at
the Reconatructionist school and
that there are two women in the
senior class.
Saplin, in providing a break-
down on the women Reform
candidates, noted that all can-
didates must spend their first
year in Jerusalem, attending the
School of Jewish Studies and the
Nebon Glueck School of Biblical
Archaeology.
Candidates then return to the
United States to continue their
rabbinical studies at the Reform
seminary in Los Angeles, the
HUC in Cincinnati or the JIR in
New York. Those going to Los
Angeles study there only for their
second and third year, then go to
Cincinnati or New York to
complete their rabbinical studies.
That Geneva Jazz
U.S. Condemns New
Anti-Israel Resolve
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The United States has con-
demned the anti-Israel
Declaration and Program of
Action adopted by a vote of 88-4
by the World Conference to
I Combat Racism and Racial Dis-
I crimination at its conclusion
in Geneva.
However, the United States
[noted with approval that the
document did not define Zionism
ps racism.
A STATEMENT read to the
P^ss at the State Department
Pointed out that the members of
the European community,
T-anada, Australia, New Zealand
l-nd Norway walked out of the
pnference and did not par-
l!iipate in the adPtion of either
[he Declaration or the Program
I because of language con-
pemning Israel."
The United States and Israel
lid not participate in the Con-
prence, sponsored by the United
lotions, because it was based, in
lart, on the UN General
Assembly resolution of 1975 that
^uated Zionism with racism.
The nations that walked out of
[he meeting did not participate in
[he final vote of the Geneva
Iction, which was 88 to four.
"Austria, Finland, Switzerland,
Mid Sweden voted against it,
whi'- San Marino and Malawi
abstained.
"WE ARE pleased that the
document did not contain a
definition of Zionism as racism,"
the State Department statement
said. "We also applaud the
decision of our Western allies to
cease participation in a con-
ference on racism when its
participants used it to launch
politically inspired attacks on
Israel.
"We share their view that such
selective condemnation deviates
from the purpose of the Decade
which is to foster and promote
universal principles to guide an
effective struggle against
racism."
While the text of the final
declaration did not contain a
definition of Zionism as racism,
the Conference did attack Israel
for "racist" policies in occupied
territories and for relations with
South Africa.
THE STATE Department
statement did not refer to these
elements. Privately, however,
U S officials assessed Isarel s
relationship with South Africa as
"insignificant" and deprecated
"racist practices" as being an
allegation unworthy of repetition
in formal comment.
9
5739
l.OKHM ANNS PI A/A AT PALM AI Rf IN POMPANO BEACH
AT THE CORNER OF ATLANTIC BOULEVARD AND SOUTH POMPANO PARKWAY (POWERLINE ROAD)
JM WISHES YOG
A NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH
PEACE AMD CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be filled
with many shining moments, including the
warmth of new friendships and the joy
of old ties with those you love...
and surmounting them all. the
happiness of dreams come true.
. d

'MJW
FfgBTB"
The Jewish Floridian of Palm BedcH County
Friday;Septenber22?
When Arabs And Jews Spoke To One Another
By MARTIN GILBER
London Chronicle Syndicate
Scarcely two months after the
Balfour Declaration was issued in
November, 1917, the question
began to be discussed in London
as to how the existing Arab
majority in Palestine could be
reconciled to any special privi-
leges that might be given to the
Jews. While the Balfour Dec-
laration envisaged at least the
possibility of an eventual Jewish
majority, it was clear that it
would be many years before such
a majority would exist.
Jewish tutelage of Christian and
Moslem sites."
Both these objections, Sykes
pointed out, 'had been clearly
and emphatically disavowed by
the responsible leaders of
Zionism."
At its meeting on Jan. 19, the
Middle East Committee decided
to send out to Palestine a Zionist
Commission, led by Chaim Weiz-
mann, to help "in establishing
friendly relations between the
Jews on the one hand, and the
Arabs and other non-Jewish
communities on the other."
Yet the Briti^ intention was ; Among the Commission's other
equally clearly *. make such a
majority even "an inde-
pendent Jewish State"
possible "in accordance," as
Balfour had told the War Cabinet
on Oct. 30, 1917, "with the or-
dinary laws of political
evolution." How these laws were
to be regarded was explained by
Arnold Toynbee and Lewis
Namier the later a Galician -
bom Jew in a Foreign Office
memorandum of Dec. 19, 1917.
As Toynbee and Namier saw it:
"THE objection raised against
the Jews being given exclusive
political rights in Palestine on a
basis that would be undemocratic
with regard to the local Christian
and Mohammedan population is
certainly the most important
which the anti-Zionists have
hitherto raised, but the difficulty
is imaginary. Palestine might be
held in trust by Great Britain or >
America until there was a suf-
ficient population in the country
fit to govern it on European lines.
Then no undemocratic restric-
tions of the kind indicated in the
memorandum would be required
any longer."
For the Allies, the first six
months of 1918 were dominated
by the need to avert defeat on the
Western front; then, from July.
1918. on how to defeat the
German Army, still entrenched
on French and Belgian soil.
Zionism, and even the defeat of
Turkey, took second place, and
with both Jerusalem and Bagh-
dad under British military rule,
the "Eastern" question seemed
less urgent. The ever-present
dangers on the Western front
were themselves made even more
urgent when, in March, 1918, the
new Bolshevik Government in
Russia concluded a peace treaty
with the Germans at Brest
Litovsk, freeing hundreds of
thousands of German soldiers for
service on the Western front, at
least two months before United
States troops could arrive in
sufficient numbers to make up
the balance again.
BUT THE War Cabinet did
receive evidence of the problem of
Palestine during 1918: "local
Arabs," Gen. Clayton reported
on Jan. 14, "still evince some
uneasiness at Zionist activity and
fear a Jewish Government of
Palestine as a result But at a
meeting of the War Cabinet's
Middle East Committee five
days later, at which Curzon,
Balfour and Lord Hardinge were!
among those present, Sir Mark
Sykes pointed out that Arab*
unease arose largely due to a mis-
understanding of Zionist aims'
and intentions. Sykes gave as an'
example the Arab belief that
Zionism "involved the ex-
propriation of Arab proprietors
and the handing over to future
objects were to assist "in
restoring and developing the
Jewish colonies," and to report
"on the possibilities of future
Jewish developments in Palestine
in the light of the declaration of
His Majesty's Government."
WITH Allenby's forces in full
control of Jerusalem, and
southern Palestine, it was
possible for the Zionist Com-
mission to make important
progress. For the Arabs,
however, with Damascus still
under Turkish rule, there could
be no progress towards their
independence.
On Feb. 21, Leopold Amery
noted in his diary that he was
keen "not to make too much of a
splash locally with Zionism until
the Arabs have got a slice of the
cake themselves, i.e.,
Damascus."
But on Mar. 2 Balfour wrote
direct to Allenby, asking him to
allow the Zionist Commission
"considerable latitude and
authority to investigate
questions relating to the whole
future economic possibilities of
Palestine as a whole." Balfour
specifically mentioned, as areas
relevant to the Commission's
activities, "Crown, waste and
unoccupied lands, as well as the
existing Jewish colonies."
NOT ONLY did the Zionist
Commission carry out its work in
respect of future Jewish develop-
ments in Palestine: Weizmann
also made a strenuous effort to
reach agreement with Emir
Feisal, a son of King Hussein,
and commander of the Arab
forces which were about to
declare themselves at war with
the Turks.
The British supported Weiz-
mann's efforts, so much so that
on Mar. 3 Sir Mark Sykes wrote
direct to Feisal from the Foreign
Office, urging him to give his
support to a Jewish national
home in Palestine.
"I know," Sykes told Feisal,
"that the Arabs despise, con-
demn and hate the Jews, but
passion is the ruin of princes and
peoples." The fate of the Empire
of Spain in the seventeenth
century, and of the Empire of
Russia "in our time," both
showed "the road of ruin that
Jewish persecution leads to."
THE JEWISH race "despised
and weak," were nevertheless
universal, all powerful, "and
cannot be put down." If you
challenge them, "you are like the
prince who broke the Roc's egg in
the fable and who ruined himself
and his nation." But remember,
Sykes told Feisal:
"... these people do not seek
to conquer you, do not seek to
drive out the Arabs of Palestine;
all they ask for is to be able to do
what they have not done else-
where, to return to the land of
their forefathers, to cultivate it,
to work with their hands, to
become peasants once more.
"This is a noble thought in the
soul of the Jews, they do not seek
wealth, or power, that is in
London and New York, in Rome
and Paris truly and in Vienna and
Berlin. Here are these people
after 2,000 years of wandering
looking for something that
wealth and power cannot bring,
that is the soil of the earth which
bore them.
"O Faisal, I stood by your side
when we came into Jeddah, and I
heard your cry when you saw
Jeddah your home rising out of
the water. It is that same feeling
that moves the Jews to seek for
Palestine, they do not desire to
go there in millions, what they
desire is to be able to feel that in
Palestine a Jew may live his life
and speak his tongue as he did in
ancient times."
ZIONISM, Sykes continued,
was a "noble and true impulse."
If Feisal were to welcome it, there
would be "happiness and pros-
perity." If he could welcome
Zionism, it would bring "hope for
your cause"; if he spurned it, he
would have against him "a force
which cannot be seen, but which
is felt everywhere"; and Sykes
added:
"It is no use to acquiesce in the
Jewish movement; to say I
hate it, but I will bear it, I will
tolerate this so long but presently
we will deal with the Jews.
"O Faisal, as I hope for my
children's prosperity, I entreat
you banish such ideas, look on
the Jewish movement as the
great key to Arab success, as the
one guarantee of strength when
the nations come together in
council.
"Stand up for Arab rights;
uphold the rights of the Pales-
tinian peoples; make good
arrangement, hut always as
between friend and friend, equal
and equal, and above all recog-
nize that the Jews desire to lii
their national life i Pal" 2
recognize them as jj
ON MAY 30 Weizmann
plained to Balfour what he had in
mind as the basis of an aer,-
ment between the Zionists Z
Feisal If Feisal wanted "to buUd
up a strong and prosperous Anb
Kingdom, Weizmann wrote "it
is we Jews who will be able u>
help him, and we only. We can
give him the necessary assistant,
in money and organizing ma.
We shall be his iihbZa*S
do not represent any danger to
him, ss we are not and never shall
be a great power."
-NOTE-
Poiitical Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Investment Equity Corporation
Realtors
DONALD L. VOGEL
REOSTEREO REAL ESTATE BROKER SALESMAN
Residential-Condomlnium-lnvestmenl
2352 PGA Boulevard
Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 33410
Business 626-5100
Residence 622-4000
HOTEL
1050 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach Fla ""139
NOW OPIN
YEAR ROUND'
(305)531-6621
SEASON S P E CIA L N0^MAVRR1L529
$105
Kashruth Unde' Slrict Supervision Neai shopping center
and Yiddish Show For those who desire a strictly Kosher Hotel
and a refined atmosphere as only NORMAN SCHWARTZ could bring you
THREE MEALS A DAY LARGE
AIRY ROOMS SYNAGOGUE ON
PREMISES DAILY MAIO SERVICE
MOVIES BINGO TELEPHONE
IN EVERY ROOM 2 BLOCKS TO
BEACH SPECIAL ATTENTION
TO ALL DIETS HEATED ROOMS
COLOR TELEVISION SUN PATIO
TWO FRONT PORCHES ALL ROOMS
PRIVATE BATH ELEVATOR TO ALL FLOORS
Guest Rooms and Dining Room Air Conditioned
.14*
fc S
Rtserve
For High
Holy
Days
A WEEK
per person, double occup.
Inclutt**
3 STRICTLY KOSHER
MEALS DAILY
Min 2 5Wks
NORMAN SCHWARTZ. Owner
Service Sincerity
ELECT
WV*IVI>~^ UIM\wC7l IIV
2fea.C!l
P. B. County Commission District 2
Republican
Member -TempleIaraei
Jewish Federation of P.B
Jewish ComrnunHy Center
PkHorByMoftiio. s*tt Campaign Fur* Sidney Shapiro, Treat.
m
THOMAS W.DAVIS
(For County Commissioner
District 2)
laftjM The Entire Jewish Community
.-tiaprr- mad Healthy New Year
DONALD L. AMES, REALTOR of
Gesford and Gesford Realty lac
234 S. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 391-3515
Wishes to Extend New Year Greeting
GREETINGS FROM
Pleasant Balk
A Prestigious Residential Communitv
Military Trail North of Yamato Road
Boca Raton 33431
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FROM
PAPER AND PAINT INC.
1353 W. Palmetto Park Road Boca Raton, Florida
392-5771
RUDMAN'S HOME
FURNISHING CENTER
7151 Lake Worth Road Worth Shopping PU
Lake Worth Phone: 968-0777|
Wishes The Entire Community
A Joyous New Year
Frank Altaian
Paperhaaging Painting
Phone: 3954361
BEST WISHES from
Frankand Pearl Altmafi


^ptember22,1978
. Israel and Egypt struggle to find common ground on
lick to resume peace negotiations, Martin Gilbert, in the
\t of two extracts from his forthcoming book, 'Exile and
\turn: describes the events leading to the Weizrnann-
[isal Agreement of 1919, which recognized both Jewish
iArab aspirations m Palestine.
Sykes: "I confess that until that
moment I had not been aware of
what could be done in this
country under skillful manage-
ment and treatment." Mikveh
Israel, Sykes worte, was
"amazing," and he had been
"filled with new hope for the
future."
j June 4 two years after
Outbreak of the Arab revolt
Veizmann met Feisal near
\,t,, on the Red Sea. "We are
in having Weizrnann as
(of the Zionist Commission,"
] Clayton wrote to Sir Mark
i on June 18. "He has done
I with Feisal and at least
| established excellent per-
relations. He has also had
[discussions with Lawrence
ey quite agree on the main
Clayton added, of
i and Weizrnann: "Both
ng far ahead and both
i lines of Arab and Zionist
converging in the not
t future."
NF.WED Arab offensive
successful, and on June
Turks were surrounded in
At the same time, three
battalions, numbering in
) men, were serving in
Jby's army. Among the very
recruits in Palestine itself
son of Mendel Beilis (a
Jew acquitted of a blood-
ge in 1913).
\e weeks later on July 18,
replied to Sykes' pro-
Zionist appeal. He despised' no
one, he wrote, on account of his
religion, and he added:
". far away as I am from the
world'8 center, I have a perfect
notion of the importance of the
Jews' position, and admiration
for their vigor and tenacity and
moral ascendancy, often in the
midst of hostile surroundings.
"Therefore, on general grounds
I would welcome any good under-
standing with the Jews .
"I admit that some ignorant
Arabs despise the Jews, but
ignorants everywhere are the
same, and on the whole such
incidents compare favorably with
what the Jews suffer in more
advanced lands."
DURING the summer and
autumn of 1918 there seemed
good prospects both for Arab
acceptance of the Jewish
National Home, and for the
success of what that Home could
accomplish. In the first week of
August, Ronald Storrs went with
Dr. Weizrnann to Mikveh Israel.
On Aug. 9, Storrs wrote to
feet JNF's New
\Five-Year Master
Plan-----Rivlin
YORK (JTA) -
Rivlin, chairman of the
National Fund Direc-
concluded a nationwide
by calling upon all
rican friends and sup-
of the Jewish State" to
nd decisively to the
hge of the JNF's new Five-
laster Plan.
plan calls for the site
foment for 80 new villages,
construction of 2,000
pers of roads, the af-
htion of 40,000 acres, the
tion of 12,000 acres of
and for new farming and
parks and recreation areas.
I'LIN, in addressing some
I JNF executives who
Ibled Sunday in New York
I all parts of the country,
that "it is vital for the
National Fund to create
acts' in the Galilee where
percent of the population
sh.
developing industrial
s, by afforestation, by
K roads and new set-
Its in this largely Arab-
|ted region in the State of
, we will re-inforce and
our pretence and,
y. in the next few years,
i the Galilee truly and
| wholly Jewish."
also reported that the
urrently operating in 300
u throughout Israel and
i times the level as existed
go.
SAMUEL I. COHEN,
xecutive vice prsskisnt.
meeting that 1978 has
of the most successful
1 JNF history and
20 percent rise this
e JNF annual income.
|hhght of the meeting
-ss by Rabbi William
JNF president, wb*
'the "uniqueideology -
'' "potent and
educational force."
Washington Federal
offers Unbeatable Rates
andafieeGifttoo!
1/4%
PLUS...
MONEY MARKET CERTIFICATE
26 WEEK TERM. MINIMUM DEPOSIT $10,000.
ASK FOR CURRENT RATE.
Information on minimum deposits,
certificate term, early withdrawal
penalties and earnings based on daily
compounding available at all Washington
Federal offices in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties.
Washington
Amu*
fate
8 00%
7 75%
750%
6 75%
650%
5 75%
Savings Certificates
Ami*
VwW
8 33%
806%
7 79%
698%
6 78%
599%
Minimum
Deposit
11.000
11.000
$1,000
$1,000
$1,000
$1,000
term
8 YEARS
6 YEARS
4VEARS
MONTHS
18MONTHS
3 MONTHS
Interest compounded daily (torn day of
deposit to day of withdrawal Certificates subject
to Substantial penalty for early withdrawals.
Renewal of Savings Certificates are subject to
change in annual rate and effective yields
JACK D GORDON
President
Eax
ARTHUR H. COUR9HON
Chairman of the Board


-ttl

ltais ewumTUinamn'dt Palm BiaeK
-" *-*
TaSEKCounty
HEAR OUR VOICE
-.vT
*.


I,

y^

_^^^^k *>
May our lives be renewed
and may we renew
Jewish life throughout the world.
Give to the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund,
in care of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach 33409 Phone: 689-5900
Please Pay Your Pledge.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EKPF9XWB0_59B2IQ INGEST_TIME 2013-06-10T22:15:06Z PACKAGE AA00014311_00178
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES