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:
AA00014311:00183

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
^Jewish IFIIoiriidlii<3i in
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUt VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
n coniunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, December 1,1978
Price 35 Cents
omen Holds Mass Rally for Human Rights
eighth consecutive
[leadership Conference
L's Organizations will
L nationwide Plea for
Rights for Soviet Jews.
Lillion women, repre-
10 major Jewish
tons in the country,
en to rally on behalf of
son Sunday, Dec. 10.
,Meir Group of Pioneer
i cooperation with the
, Task Force of the
deration of Palm Beach
[Community Relations
have organized a
to correspond with the
eprotest.
will commence with a
a from Temple Beth El
pie Israel beginning at 2
[temples have donated
f*A\
their parking lots for parking and
congregating. Color guards from
the Jewish War Veterans Post
406 will lead the walk-a-thon to
Currie Park, where the rally will
)L Grilling
isalem is 'Negotiable,'
be held.
Keynote speakers will include
Rev. Phillip E. Perkins of Grace
Episcopal Church and Rabbi
Harry Z. Schectman of Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom. Arthur
Rosenwasser, chaplain for the
Jewish War Veterans, will lead
the invocation. Cantor David
Dardashti of Temple Emanu-El
will provide a musical program.
"The rally in Palm Beach
County is just one of many which
is being organized to take place
on Dec. 10," stated Ida Glass-
man, chairperson. "We hope to
mobilize all the women's
organizations in Palm Beach
County to raise their voices in
protest. We need you, Soviet
Jewry needs you, Kol Israel
needs you."
Members of (he planning com-
mittee for the rally are Ida Glass-
man, chairperson; Amy Prager,
co-chairperson; John Moss,
chairman of the Soviet Ji
Task Force and Betty Pai
secretary.
Mica to Speak at Boca Rally
A plea for the human rights of Soviet Jews will be held on
Sunday, Dec. 10 on the steps of the Boca City Hall, located on
Palmetto Park Road. The rally is being sponsored by the South
County Community Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County in cooperation with the 30 Jewish organizations of
. the south county area.
The program will begin at 11:30 a.m. with participants marching
from B'nai Torah Congregation, Northwest 4th Avenue and Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton, Southwest 4th Avenue, and converge on City
Hall at noon. The program will be highlighted by the appearance of
Congressman-elect Dan Mica, who will be the keynote speaker. Com-
munity singing will be led by Cantor Martin Rosen of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton. In addition there will be addresses by community
leaders.
"It is crucial that we in South County make a public statement
concerning the plight of Soviet Jews," stated Al Gortz, chairman of
the South County Community Relations Council. "Our voices will be
heard as well as those of other Christian and Jews throughout the
country who believe in the dignity of human life. Every committed
Jew should participate in this program."
The community-wide program is being coordinated by the Soviet
Jewry Task Force of the South County Community Relations Council;
Lynn Persoff, chairman; Rabbi Merle Singer, vice chairman; Phyllis
Lyons and Marilyn Snyder.
Sanders Quotes Carter ITZHAK RABI
DRK (JTA) -
nders. senior adviser
[Carter and Secretary
fyrus Vance, and a
;he American Jewish
| said here that in his
. er administration
push" for an overall
nent in the Mideast
npt to frustrate a
yptian Israeli peace
questions at the
ation League of B'nai
lational Commission
| the New York Hilton
ders said, "I believe
dedication in the ad-
to achieve peace
yptand Israel."
DED, however, that
|tanding is that the
on sees the peace
keen Israel and Egypt
ptage for a settlement
st and that it wants
| process to continue
eroent between those
i is concluded.
who answered
y ADL leaders ex-
pressing concern that the Carter
administration is "biased"
against Israel and tilting towards
the Arabs, said that according to
his "experience" the President
does not tilt toward the Arab
position.
He said, in response to another
question, that the relations
between Carter, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel and
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
"are fine and excellent."
Recently, reports in the
American press contended that
Carter and Begin distrust and
dislike one another.
ON THE issue of the future of
Jerusalem and the West Bank,
Sanders said that presently the
administration position is that
"the future of Jerusalem is nego-
tiable," although he said
Washington believes Jerusalem
should not be "physically
separated" in the future.
He pointed out that U.S. policy
supports the notion that Israeli
security will be on the West Bank
beyond any political arrangement
that will be achieved in the
future.
By GEOFFREY PAUL
London Chronicle Syndicate
WASHINGTON "You
think we're heading for con-
frontation with Israel? For
Chrissake, we're right in the
middle of it," a senior State
Department official said.
"Israel, for so long the sole and
favorite child of the United
States, is having to learn the
hard fact that there are other
favorite children and they're
Arabs," an Israeli diplomat said.
Of one thing both Americans
and Israelis in Washington are
convinced, and that is, for all the
bear-hugging photographs which
marked their most recent en-
counter in New York there is a
personal animosity between the
President of the United States
and the Prime Minister of Israel
which nothing will dissipate.
ON THE President's side, and
it is a view shared in the White
House and in the State Depart-
ment, Prime Minister Begin
engaged in an unforgivable
"dirty trick" with his an-
nouncement of plans to
"thicken" the settlements on the
West Bank. According to the
American version, and the
Israelis don't totally deny it,
Begin at Camp David had led
President Carter to understand
that while there would be no new
settlements established during
the period of negotiation with
Egypt, family members would be
allowed to join settlers already
ensconced in the existing set-
tlements.
But, claim the Americans,
under the pressure of his
rightwing, Begin abandoned the
family plan and declared a free-
for-all which made nonsense of
American commitments not only
to the Egyptians, but also to the
Jordanians, the Palestinians on
the West Bank and the Saudi
Arabians.
The Israeli counter-argument
is that by dispatching Under-
secretary of State Harold
Saunders to Amman with in-
structions to restate American
opposition to Jewish "oc-
cupation" of Jerusalem and the
establishment of Jewish set-
tlements and at a time when
the Israel-Egypt negotiations in
Washington were at a crucial
stage the United States had
cut the ground from under
Benin's efforts to convince his
own hardliners that he was not
engaged in selling-out Israel's
most basic interests. He was then
forced to agree to the
"thickening" in order to hold his
support on other aspects of the
Camp David accord.
THE AMERICAN response to
this is unprintable, but implies
that the Israelis used the
Saunders' mission as an excuse
for doing something which they
intended to do anyway. "If we
had delayed the Saunders'
mission for another three or four
weeks, there would have been
some other Israeli reason why he
shouldn't have gone," observed a
top official, reflecting the bit-
terness of the United States.
"Can't they ever understand
that we are conducting American
foreign policy and that we are
entitled to express it the way we
want?"
And there is not much sym-
pathy either for the proposition
that Begin has problems at home
to contend with in his own party,
and among his once-closest
supporters. "America's policies
cannot be predicted on Israel's
internal political situation. If
_______Continued on Page 12
da Weissmann Klein to Keynote Pacesetters Lunch
ten's Division of the
eration of Palm Beach
hold its Pacesetters
1(1500 minimum con-
lon Wednesday, Dec. 6
Im. in the home of Mrs.
|orse of Palm Beach.
is being held in
the 1979 Combined
il-Israel Emergency
m the event will be
f8 by author Gerda
I Klein. Klein was born
f (Bielsko), Poland,
[1'ved with her parents
"*r. at the time the
aies occupied Poland
B and her family were
ncentration camps.
In midwinter of 1945, as the
Nazi empire began to crumble
before the advancing Allied
forces, the 4,000 women inmates
of her camp in Silesia were driven
1,000 miles eastward toward
Czechoslovakia by the Gestapo.
When the march came to a halt in
a small village in that country,
there were fewer than 200 sur-
vivors. Gerda took the boots off
her frozen feet and extracted the
family photographs which she
had hidden in the soles. Every
member of her family, every
friend, died in the concentration
camps.
However, fate intervened for
her in the form of an advance
contingent of U.S. Infantry. Oerda Klein
commanded by Lt. Kurt Klein,
which entered that village as
liberators. She married him one
year later and came to the United
States.
Her book, All But My Life, has
been hailed by critics in the
United States, England, and
Holland as "one of the most
moving and beautifully written
books of Jewish suffering and
survival." In print for 18 years, it
is in the British War Museum as
a reference work on European
history. Excerpts from her book
are.' now being used as part of
"Perspectives in Literature" in
the secondary schools through-
out the U.S. school system.
Mrs. Klein speaks extensively
at high schools, colleges and
interfaith meetings. She travels
and lectures throughout the
country for UJA Bonds for Israel
and Hadassah.
Her most recent book. The
Blue Rose (1974), made the
Children's Books Best Seller list.
Mrs. Klein is one of the founders
of The Blue Rose Foundation,
which hopes to provide a facility
in western New York for mentally
retarded young adults to farm,
care for animals, and operate a
pet shop.
Mrs. Klein has always been
involved in community affairs
and has received numerous public
honors. She is vice president of
the Silver Circle of Rosary Hill
Continued on Page 7


^W IV
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December
With the # :
Organizations
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISHOLOM
The Men's Club of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom will hold its
board meeting on Monday, Dec. 4
at 10 a.m. The regular meeting is
scheduled for Monday, Dec. 10 at
9:30 a.m. Guest speaker is Leon
Enken, co-manager of Herzfeld &
Stern, member of the New York
Stock Exchange. His topic will be
"Investing For High Income
with Safety." Breakfast will be
served.
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom will hold its
next board meeting on Monday,
Dec. 4 at 10 a.m. Its regular
meeting will be held on Tuesday,
Dec. 19 at 1 p.m. In addition to I
the election of officers, Chanukah
will be celebrated with a candle-
lighting program. Fannie Uskow
and her choral group will furnish j
a musical background.
YIDDISH
CULTURE GROUP
The Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village, West Palm
Beach, will have a program
devoted to the children of the
Jewish Community Day School
on Dec. 5. The children will
perform Jewish songs, and slides
will be shown of their activities.
Mordecai Levow, director of the
school, will speak.
On Dec. 12, the Yiddish Cul-
ture Group will present Mark Olf,
television and recording star. He
will sing Jewish and Hebrew
songs and will accompany him-
self on the guitar. Fanny Uskow
and Dora Rosenbaum will per-
form piano duets.
On Dec. 19 Jacky Lorber and
Lillian Kessler will perform.
Louie Bialy will speak on the life
of Mordechai Gebertig, Jewish
poet, author and composer.
Chana Safron. Sol Winig and
Tillie Winig will perform.
On Dec. 26 the Yiddish Culture
Group will present its annual
Chanukah program. Through the
efforts of Mr. and Mrs. Max B.
Shapiro, Luz Morales, will sing
Yiddish, Hebrew, Spanish and
Italian songs.
BETH DAVID
SISTERHOOD
Grant Bedford, executive
director emeritus of the Flagler
Museum, will be the guest
speaker at the next meeting of
the Sisterhood of Temple Beth
David, on Wednesday, Dec. 13.
The meeting will start at 7:30
p.m., and Bedford will apeak at 8.
Bedford received the DAR
medal for Americanism in 1966 as
a guest speaker.
Guests are invited and refresh-
ments will be served.
The meeting will take place at .
the Westminister Annex Build- I
ing, Burns Road and North Mili-
tary Trail, Palm Beach Gardens.
CHANUKAH BAZAAR
Sunday Dec. 3, is the date of
Temple Beth David Sisterhood's
second annual Chanukah Bazaar.
There will be a varied selection
of Judaic*, menorahs, candles,
Chanukah gelt, gift wrapping,
decorations, children's toys,
books, plants, canned goods,
baked goods and fresh produce
will also be available
There will be carnival games
for children and kosher hot dogs
will be sold. The bazaar will take
place at the Westminister Annex
Building, Burns Road and North
Military Trai, Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Doors will open at 10 a.m.
Public is invited.
MEMBERSHIP
COMMITTEE
The Temple Beth David i
Membership Committee will
~m,
sponsor a special Friday night
service in honor of new members
on Dec. 1 at 8 p.m. at the West-
minster Presbyterian Church,
North Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens. Services will be fol-
lowed by a special Oneg Shabbat.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
There will be a joint meeting of
the Jewish War Veterans Post
501, and their wives, on Sunday,
Dec. 3 at Congregation Anshei
Sholom, 5348 Grove St., Century
Village at 10 a.m. There will be a
short Chanukah service. Guest
speaker will be the department
commander.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Golda Meir Club of Pio-
neer Women is sponsoring a rally
on behalf of Human Rights for
Soviet Jewry on Sunday, Dec. 10,
at Currie Park on Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach, at 2 p.m.
There will be entertainment and
speakers. Bring chairs.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, Dec. 13
in the Ben Pulda Social Hall of
Congregation Anshei Sholom. A
Chanukah party is planned.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold a White
Elephant and Cake Sale on
Thursday, Dec. 21 at Ramada
Inn on Palm Beach Lakes Boule-
vard from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
DISPLAY ON
HOLOCAUST
A display concerning the Holo-
caust was exhibited at the Palm
Beach County Public Library on
Summit Boulevard from Nov. 15
through 30.
The display was the work of
Israel Saffer and was sponsored
by the following organizations:
Aliva Group of Haddassah,
B'nai B'rith of West Palm
Beach, Poneer Women, Theodor
Herzl Club and Women's Ameri-
can O.R.T.
AMERICAN-ISRAELI
LIGHTHOUSE
The Arthur S. Cowan Chapter
I of the American Israeli Light-
house to help the blind and
handicapped in Israel will hold its
next meeting Thursday, Dec. 14
at 12:30 at the Holiday Inn. Re-
freshments will be served.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women, Boynton
Beach Chapter, is having a
luncheon and card party, Mon-
day, Dec. 4 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Dolphin Bay, 244 Venetian Dr.,
Delray Beach. Call Marion Miller
for reservations.
B'nai B'rith Women, Boynton
Beach Chapter, will meet on Dec.
11 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth. Cantor
David Dardashti of Temple
Emanu-El will entertain. Mem-
bers and guests are invited. Re-
freshments will be served.
Tickets are available for a special
"Dennis Wayne Dancers" ballet
performance, sponsored by
Joanne Woodward at the Poin-
ciana Theater on Thursday, Dec.
21. Call Marion Miller for further
information.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2939 will
hold its membership breakfast on
Dec. 3 at 9:30 a.m. at Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom. Men wish-
ing to join are welcome.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2939 will
hold its monthly meeting on Dec.
12 at 7 p.m. at Congregation
Anshei Sholom when Dr. Sanford
Kuvin will speak.
NEW MEMBER SHABBAT
Temple Beth El, West Palm
Beach, announces the completion
of plans for a special Shabbat
Service to officially welcome new
members of the congregation on
Friday, Dec. 1, at 8:15 p.m.
To enhance this occasion, two
harpists and a flutist will accom-
pany the liturgy during the ser-
vice.
Investment Equity Corporation
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Bat Gurion's newest life member is pinned. From left an
Barbara Wunsh, president; Mrs. Rhonda Paston, life nit,
ship chairman; Mrs. Esther Zaretsky, newest life membt
Mrs. Sheila Lewis, membership vice president.
New members, along with con-
gregants of longer standing, are
invited to join in a traditional
Shabbat dinner at 6 p.m. pre-
ceding the service. Musical ac-
companiment is planned for the
singing of zemirot at dinner.
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev and Cantor
Elaine Shapiro will lead the
observance.
The general public is invited
for services.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
The next membership meeting
of the American Mizrachi
Women, Rishona Chapter of the
Palm Beaches, will be held on
Thursday, Dec. 14 at 1 p.m. in
the hospitality room in Century
Village. A special Chanukah pro-
gram is planned and will be pre-
sented by Eva Bass.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN 0RT
Century Chapter, w|
American ORT, will meet
day, Dec. 5 at 1 p.m.
gregation Anshei Sholom/)
Arthur Rosenwasser of
Sholom will talk on Ch_
He studied music at the',
can Theater wing. Cantorl
wasser and Cantor Philip!
will sing. Refreshments
served.
On Thursday, Dec. lj
Mother-to-Another lunc
be held at the Challenge
Poinciana Place, Lake Wo
On Tuesday, Dec. 19, Ha|
Players will present a ne
cal show at 7:30 p.m. at'
Anshei Sholom.
On Saturday, Jan. 13|
Continued on Page 12
SUM
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114 NO. "J" STREET
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Member F.Dj
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P-4VM8
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Call
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JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
ICMOBtB BLVD. WCST PALM SI ACM *LA. "
II
P-I1-I-7B


nber 1.1978
[olocaust Commission
,ts Membership Roster
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Hermann Is Elected to NFTB Board
5EPH POLAKOFF
ON (JTA) -
rsoe^er Thomas O'Neill
%Jhas named four
and a Republican to
Mgt Commission that
ge a program and a
remembrance of the
jThe Holocaust. O'Neill
|V forwarded the names
/to President Carter for
tion of their ap-
k named are **P*
TStdnev Yates ID., 111.).
I the Jewish members ot
the House; William Lehman Fla.), Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y.),
Jir.. Blanchard ID.. Mich.), and
William Green (R., N.Y.).
Vice President Walter Mondale
is to select five Senators to the
Commission, which consists of 24
Americans. Author Elie Wiesel is
chairman. The Commission,
which will be supported by 27
scholars and community leaders
also named by the President, will
plan the program for remem-
brance next April 27 to 28 and
recommended a memorial.
Stanford L. Hermann of Boca
Raton was elected to the Execu-
tive Board of the National
Federation of Temple Brother-
hoods-Jewish Chautauqua
Society for a two year term at its
27th Biennial Convention in New
Orleans, La.
NFTB is composed of 500
Reform Temple Brotherhoods
with 70,000 members in the

-1
^iuent of the Jewish Family and
V >>tiplien Levitt, executive director: and
hitnitsk ist president: recently attended the seventh
mean ', the Sational Association of Jewish Family
fciwi vice Agencies in San Francisco, Calif.
Local Woman Leads Group
At Family Service Conclave
The former president of Jewish
Family & Children's Service,
Linda U. Kalnitsky, led a discus-
sion group for Jewish Family
Service agency executives and
presidents at the seventh annual
meeting of the National Associa-
tion of Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Agencies recently in San
Francisco.
Mrs. Kalnitsky's discussion
theme was 'Agency Account-
ability and was attended by 30
members of the small cities divi-
sion of the N.A.J.F. A C.A. The
workshop covered the emerging
trends in evaluating thi
fectiveness ol Family Service
Agencies, and developing re-
sponsiveness io the needs'ol the
.Jewish population which must be
professionally served.
Bob be Taffel, current president
of the Jewish Family Service, and
executive director, Stephen
Levitt also attended the work-
shop.
Prior to the conclusion of this
week long conference, Mrs. Taffel
set into motion the beginnings of
a state-wide Florida-Jewish
Family Services Association.
Discussions between the various
Jewish Family Service agencies,
executives and presidents for
purposes of improved coordina-
tion of effort and talent occurred
for the first time at this confer-
ence, according to Mrs. Taffel.
The National Association of
Jewish Family & Children's
Agencies is designed to promote
greater understanding on a na-
tional level of the mechanics of
operating Jewish Family Ser-
Agencies, as well as im-
pro> inj; communications between
the 90 Jewish Family Service
Agencies in North America. The
organization's next meeting will
occur in November 1979 in Mon-
treal.
Hermann
United States and Canada. The
Chautauqua Society is its major
educational project which helps
promote better interfaith under-
standing. Both are affiliated with
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations.
Hermann, formerly director of
purchasing at Greenpoint Hos-
pital in New York and currently
retired, is a past president of the
Metropolitan Conference of
Temple Brotherhoods in New
York, past president of the Man-
hattan-Bronx Region ot the
Metropolitan Conterence. and
past president ot Rodeph Sholom
brotherhood in New York City.
He is currently president of the
brotherhood of Beth El Con-
gregation as well as president of
the Southeast Florida Council of
the NFTB.
ylvia Lewis Appointed ADL Director
pylvia Lewis was recently
direc-1
Syluia Lewis
Mrs. Lewis has been a
resident of Palm Beach County
since 1947 and has long been
active in community affairs. Her
involvement in B'nai B'rith
Women in 1952 was her introduc-
tion to the ADL. She has been
District 5 ADL chairman and a
National ADL Commissioner and
has served as vice chairman of
the Florida Regional Board, on
the Executive Committee and as
a Trustee. Concerned during the
1950's and 60's with the civil
rights struggle, she became pres-
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ident of the Florida Council on
Human Relations for two terms.
Ms. Lewis is a chapter past pres-
ident and was Florida State pres-
ident and vice president of
District 5 of B'nai B'rith Women.
Active in Federated Jewish
Charities of Palm Beach County
and in its successor, Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, she has served on the
board and the executive com-
mittee, also serving in the
Women's Division for many
years.
Ms. Lewis is presently serving
on the Steering Committee of the
Jewish Federation Community
Relations Council. She is a
member of Temple Beth Sholom,
Lake Worth, Temple Beth
Sholom sisterhood, Temple Beth
El sisterhood, Gold Honor
member of BBW, Hadassah,
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofP^km9*acK County
F|*fry.DmhJ
^s*JSS^an Central Peace Initiative Issuei
Combinint "OU VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER" Wl
OF PALM BE ACM COUNTY
Combinine "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE '
1880 N.W 2 Ave .Boca Raton, Fla S3432 Phone 368 3001
Printing Office ISO N.E 6th St.. Miami. Fla. SUSS Phone 873-4806
?EDK.?50HP SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNITARTAKOW
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor News Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertising- Representative
*** ^."2ih "'"'alsJi Does Not Ouaxaatee The Kashrutti
'Te Mere handler Advertised in Ita Cohimn.
FORM 3678 returns to The Jewish Floiidlan,
Puhlish.rtMiu; u ,M0N W 2AveBocRon.Fla SS2
WBSCR?PT|Sn bats:. ., Second C1M, Po.Uge Paid at Boca Raton. Fla.
Jew^h mZl!%L?Z?2& (i0Ml *"' "9 YMr or by membership fo
SIST Flt^iae o?Lr,LT.?S.e,li:oumv- *" ieechofc# Boulevard. West Palm
Beach, Fla 3MW. Phone *? stoo (Out of Town upon Request)
sSSSSSl^S^S: PS""*'*. Alsw L. Shulman; Vice Presidents: Dr. Richard
nSSSS^L VWard S*y' Ktnn* Scherer. Jeanne Levy, Jerome Ttshman;
??*?'***' **f*i Secretary. Bruce J. Daniels, Executive MrectSrTrlor
of fmSSSSSSILT' m*tert* publication to Ronnl Tartakow, Director
KISLEV5739
Number 24
Friday, December 1,1978
Volume 4
A University Whitewash
We view the University of Florida action in the
case of the Greek letter fraternities, Kappa Alpha
and Sigma Epsilon, as a gutless whitewash.
Members of these fraternities attacked a Jewish
fraternity house on campus, Tau Epsilon Phi. The
"honorable" college "students" caused damage,
engaged in verbal assault and shouted the most
revolting kind of anti-Semitic epithets.
Following University President Robert Q.
Marston's call for a "detailed investigation," the
Judiciary Committee of the Interfraternity Council
declared the fraternities innocent "as groups,"
although guilty of "provocative conduct."
That's like slapping the claw of a Bengal tiger.
We had a hunch that a whitewash was in the
offing, and it was our considered opinion that the
interested community may have left university
officials no alternative because of the harsh terms of
the punishment they demanded revocation of the
charters of the fraternity._________________
No Hope Remains
Now that the simian hooligans involved have
gotten off scot free, it may be beside the point. Still,
it strikes us that what they lack is a knowledge of
history the history of the Holocaust, which reeks
with the odor of blood and murder.
What the University of Florida might better
have done was to rub the noses of these simians in
that history that blood and that murder by
requiring of them as a precondition to their continued
existence on campus that they take courses in the
Holocaust and be held academically accountable for a
demonstration of what they have learned.
Then, perhaps, they might have been less in-
clined to scream on the campus of a supposed in-
stitution of higher learning, supported by your taxes
and ours, such epithets as "F the Jews" and "Your
mother.. .was a lampshade." '
Even Apeneck Sweeney "jacknifes erect," T. S.
Eliot tells us. Possibly, the apenecks at the
University of Florida might have come alive as
human beings and learned something about the con-
sequences of hatred.
As it is, no such hope remains for them or for
the rest of us.
UNESCO Condemns Israel
PARIS (JTA) A UN special commission has
adopted an Arab-sponsored resolution condemning Israel
for its archaeological and cultural activities in Jerusalem
and reaffirmed the continued applications of UNESCO
sanctions vote in 1974. The vote was 59 in favor, 22
against and eight abstentions. The United States and
most Western countries voted against.
The resolution must still be adopted by the General
Conference, the Supreme Bndy of United Nations
Educational Social and Cultural Organization, to become
final but this is considered a mere formality.
A similar resolution in 1974 plunged UNESCO into a
deep crisis. The United States refused to pay its financial
dues and hundreds of artists, writers and musicians
refused to cooperate with the organization to protest what
was described as its "politicization."
After the vote results were read out, the American
delegate took the floor. He said, "My silence does not
indicate the weakening of the American government 'a
opposition to sanction which we consider extraconstitu-
tional, unfair and contrary to normal practice. We kept
silent because important negotiations are taking place
elsewhere and we did not want to inflame the debate
which might have been .mijajdii ial to these talks."
THIS IS the first anniversary
of the so-called "Sadat peace
initiative," his flight to Jeru-
salem, but the occurrence
deserves comment for more
reasons than that.
There are two issues to be
taken into account here so far as I
see them. The first is that it is not
a peace initiative at all. It is,
instead, an insidious operation to
chop Israel down to size, which
Sadat attempted and failed to do
in the 1973 war.
The second issue is that it was
not Sadat's initiative. Sadat did
not initiate the current peace
effort. What he did was to
respond to peace signals from
Israel to all of Araby from 1948
on, and to Egypt in particular
beginning as early as in 1975.
THIS SECOND issue is im-
portant because we are per-
mitting history to be rewritten
now by political leaders, their
propagandists and a pompous
world press grown weary of
reporting but eager to be ac-
credited as adjuncts to some
diplomatic corps.
The result is a predictable view
of Israel predominantly
characterized in the columns of
the news media as "in-
transigent," a four-syllable word
much too complex for journalists
Mindlin
to have come up with on their
own, and exposing their
eagerness to fulfill the role of
handmaiden to the politicians
and their propagandists in a
spirit of phony piety.
And we are being treated to a
portrait of Anwar Sadat who,
despite this ugly "Israeli in-
transigence," is urging the stiff-
necked Jews to make peace
before he lowers the boom and
chucks his "initiative" as a
prelude to some ultimate Middle
East Armageddon.
THE SCENARIO is lovely. I
am almost moved to tears, except
that I must reserve them for an
American Jewish community
that is swallowing it all script,
setting and stage-lighting.
I can understand the rest of the
farbuteiu mamtervn
broad who'd JSim
Israel disappear off thai
the earth as a final so1ih.
Israel-Arab problem.
But Arnerican Jewtf m
they so gung-ho for thJ
David accord? Why doiL,
on every Egyptian wordi
were a testament of
Israeli immortality?
AT THE SAME ,
example, as they have
S? ^ Ashraf Ghrb
Ghorbal whose checkered!
as an Egyptian envoy ml
America was marked by i
anti-Semitic overtones ti
hail him in their syname
communal halls, wh
goes from bimah
spreading the new
Anwar Sadat, which
they frame and en&uni
though Sadat were some]
day Messiah.
They not only forget L
Ghorbal, they forget ti
Sadat as well, whose herol
youth was Adolf Hitler.
Political leaders, of i
permitted to changJ
Menachem Begin him
seemed to turn his back on I
Herut principles the i
advocacy of which kept I
of the highest halls of Isr
for three decades.
AND SO, American .
leaders forget and forgive
erstwhile enemies. And
spirit of forgiveness,
Begin, too, now that _
become kosher in their eyas]
They hail him as if the
acceptable equivalency ,
Herut principles, Sadat's .
ful fling with Nazi splendaj
Ghorbal's use of loose]
Semitic talk in Latin Ama
his advocacy of the Arab ci
Still, Sadat has the
Begin in their eyes. Their'
Sadat is more in keeping
with the London Times'
ializing on this year's
Peace Prize.
OPINED THE 7Yms
hard not to feel that by i
Mr. Sadat share the awn
Mr. Begin, the Nobel Cod
have detracted a good
its value."
Admittedly, American
don't go quite that far, I
effect on their new inamon
the same. Indeed, the;
irritated that Begin doesn'j
up Israel's tent and give up
faster than he has. I
reserve their greatest
Continued on Page 13
Disney World Shuns PLO Dancj
By GENE STARN
Heritage
It was billed as the Palestinian
National Folk Dance Group, and
they were scheduled to perform
at Walt Disney World's Magic
Kingdom.
The performance never took
place.
The dance troupe, composed of
Palestinian Arab teenagers from
Lebanon, was on a national tour
of the U.S. sponsored by the
United Holy Land Fund, pur-
ported to supply funding to
orphanages and hospitals in
Lebanon.
THE NIGHT before, however,
in a town outside West Palm
Beach, the group bad put on a
rousing fund-raising event for the
PLO before some 260 southern
Floridiana. mostly Arabs, who
paid $20 each to see the event.
The performance was strictly
anti-Israel propaganda, ac-
cording to a reliable source. The
dancers ware dressed in army
camouflage uniforms and boots,
and carried toy rrhhrt grins
Their dance depicted Israeli
soldiers killing innocent Arab
women and children.
After the program, posters of
Yasir Arafat, booklets and other
propaganda materials were sold
to the enthusiastic crowd. There
was no doubt of where the money
was to go to help support the
Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists.
AMONG THE enthusiasts in
attendance were Dr. Hatem
Hussaini, the PLO's Washington
spokesman, and FatimaBar-
naoui, a PLO terrorist who spent
10 years in an Israeli prison for
attempting to blow up a theater
in Jerusalem.
Disney World had booked the
dance group into the Magic
Kingdom aa part oi tlieir normal
entertainment programming
performed in front of Cinderella's
castle by local high school bands,
various ethnic groups or even
theu-own bands and actors.
A last-minute alert to a
Posetble propaganda effort by the
** troupe, however, lad
Disney officials to a rtecwiau not
to let them perform I
previewing their act.
"THEY HAVE as mu
to entertain and perform I
anyone else," said onej
"as long as their petu
does not offend any*
preview all acts here, anal
make our decision after r
their performance."
But by 1 p.m., the 1
had not shown up w
preview. Disney oftsaslM
to cancel the performance. |
Visitors in front of Cin
Castle Saturday afternoon I
make do with the regular]
tafoment offered at th*
Kingdom. There wen
school bands playing, &\
tainers other than Hj
appearances of Mickay.
Donald and Pluto. That i
number of Arabic*
youngsters in the craw-
in the wonderland
KbigAnew like I
others at the park
But than were no
And no one was offends*-


L^nber 1,1978
Tht Jewish Fhtidian ofPabn Btoch County
Pag.6
>adcasters Receive
onphrey Freedom Prize
YORK John CiiUlcel'
Rmr Waller Cronkite of
E Barbara Walters of
rlived the Hubert H.
~v Freedom Prize of the
fcd'mation League of Bnai
7 noon luncheon, Nov.
K Grand Ballroom of the
Fowl-
Ifrank Stanton, chairman
iHumphrey Prize Advisory
e on Nominations, said
IMe broadcasters were
1 for their historic inter-
with Prime Minister Mena-
|egin of Israel and Presi-
Iwar Sadat of Egypt.
fyEAR AGO," he stated,
Inews correspondents, by
aiual satellite interviews
prime Minister Begin and
git Sadat, gave enormous
, and thrust to the peace
, between Israel and
They are outstanding
s of our free press and
i recognition for their
1 efforts in public dip-
Hubert H. Humphrey
Freedom Prize was presented for
the first time last year to the late
Senator. The three 1978 winners
will share the $10,000 prize and
each will be given a medallion.
Benjamin R. Epstein, ADL's
national director, who will
present the award to Ms. Wal-
ters. Cronkite and Chancellor,
said their "bold and outstanding
initiative focused world attention
on the principals involved in the
Mideast negotiations and has
helped pave the way for a solu-
tion."
In addition to Dr. Stanton,
other members of the Advisory
Committee are Elie Abel, dean of
the Columbia University Grad-
uate School of Journalism; Dr.
Paul A. Freund, professor emeri-
tus, Harvard Law School; John
W. Gardner, former U.S. Secre-
tary of Health, Education and
Welfare; John R. Everett, presi-
dent of the New School for Social
Research and Franklin D.
Murphy, chairman of the Times-
Mirror Corporation.
Ilsraeli Leader in Favor
Of Egypt in Gaza
Two Local Leaders Receive CJF Awards
Dr. Paul Klein and Dr. Eliza-
beth Freilich, co-chairpersons of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach's Leadership Development
program, were recipients of the
1978 Leadership Award given by
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions at their recent General As-
sembly in San Francisco. Calif.
The award is given to young men
and women who have "demon-
strated a high degree of com-
munal involvement."
Dr. Paul Klein is actively in-
volved with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County as a
member of the board, co-chair-
person of Leadership Develop-
ment, a member of its campaign
cabinet, and chairperson of the
College Youth and Faculty Com-
mittee. His activities with the
Jewish Community of the Palm
Beaches include member of its
board, executive committee
member, vice president, parlia-
mentarian. Community Program
chairperson and Summer Pro-
gram chairperson. He is also
active in the Hill-el Foundation of
Florida. Most recently Dr. Klein
was appointed to the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet.
Dr. Elizabeth Freilich is active
with the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County where she
serves as co-chairperson of its
Leadership Development pro-
Dr. Elizabeth Freilich (center) and Dr. Paul Klein (right)
recently received the 1978 National Leadership Award. They
are pictured with Joel B. Sherman, chairman of the Council of
Jewish Federations National Committee on Leadership
Development.
gram, and is a member of the
Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet and Public Relations
Committee. She is a member of
the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Family & Children's Ser-
vice and is chairperson of Adult
Education for Temple Beth El in
West Palm Beach. She is a mem-
ber of Hadassah and Women's
American ORT.
Since 1956 there have been
1,445 award winners. This year
another 136 awards were given in
San Francisco.
JUSALEM (JTA) -
I Israel's more experienced
former General and
[Transportation and Com-
ons Minister Meir Amit
lout Monday in favor of
Egyptian presence in
i Strip.
iking to newsmen
a meeting of the
Security and Foreign
Committee, Amit said
Iboth tactically and sub-
Uy he was not bothered by
ties between Egypt and
INDEED the current
developments are a
: process, which I believe
*, then we have an interest
i Egyptians become more
1 in Gaza, "said Amit.
ilso have a tactical in-
I for a separation between
pest Bank and the Gaza
I do not know what will be
: of the West Bank." he
hinting at a possible
ice of a Palestinian state
"And I do not want to
P the ties with Egypt
Itbe future of Judea and
committee's meeting was
w to a briefing by Defense
l Ezer Weizman on the
developments. Weizman
d his credo that despite
[nnt difficulties, the
j" were sincerely in-
1 in peace, and there was
PM possibility to reach a
WJGH AMIT, now a
L^nesseter, and other
' the committee,
flexibility regarding
presence in Gaza, he
P"" questioned the time
l on the IDF as far at
from Sinai was
Jjtoe chairman Prof.
P haPPen if after three
E u6* ba" > th
["* not be ready.
^questioned Weizman
^sTptians were so tough
' the linkage issue.
explained that the
jJ owed this to the Arab
order to secure them-
r^fe the rejection front.
IJ^SKOSHER
lNNELL HOTEL
I Pn All Ym,
ENTERTAINMENT
> BINGO
Fw^'otIo. 33130

IrGHTS 13 |."ur",0.9 mg. meant. U6MT WOY13 -."W, 1.0 ma. mmm. m. ptt afirant. FTC Rttofl MAY 1%


amu
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Decemb
Mandel Elected President of CJF Gift to USC Has ol
SAN FRANCISCO Morton
L. Mandel of Cleveland has been
elected president of the Council of
Jewish Federations, the
association of more than 210
Federations, Wellare Funds and
Community Councils in the
United States and Canada. A
prominent figure in local,
national and international social
welfare organizations, Mandel is
known for outstanding leadership
in both Jewish and non-sectarian
causes.
He succeeds Jerold C. Hoff-
berger of Baltimore, who has
completed the maximum three
year term of .office.
MANDEL'S TENURE as
Council president began at the
47th annual CJF General
Assembly in San Francisco.
Over 3.000 community leaders
from throughout the United
States and Canada participated
in the 1978 GA, which included
over 100 sessions covering a
broad spectrum of Jewish
communal concerns.
Mandel has been a CJF vice
president since 1976. He is a
former president of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Cleveland and of the Cleveland
Jewish Community Center. He is
currently presfdent of Cleveland
United Way.
A past president of National
Jewish Welfare Boad, Mandel
now serves as president of the
World Confederation of Jewish
Community Centers. He is a
trustee of Case Western Reserve
University, Mt. Sinai Hospital of
Cleveland, United Israel Appeal,
the Jewish Community
Federation of Cleveland and the
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee. He
serves on the Executive Com-
mittee of the Memorial Foun-
dation for Jewish culture.
AMONG THE many civic
honors he has earned, Mandel
was named "Businessman of the
Year" by the Cleveland Urban
League in 1973, and won the
"Prank L. Weil Award" from
JWB in 1974. The Cleveland
Jewish Federation bestowed its
highest recognition of honor on
Mandel in 1977 with the "Charles
Eisenman Award."
A lifetime resident of
Cleveland, Mandel is married to
the former Barbara Abrams
They have three children. Mandel
is chairman of the Board and
Chief Executive Officer of
Premier Industrial Corporation,
which he founded.
CJF vice presidents elected at
the GA are: Mrs. Warren E.
Abrams, New York; Robert L.
Adler, Chicago; Martin E. Citrin,
Detroit; Jesse Feldman, San
Francisco; Charles Goodall.
Tulsa; Philip Granovsky,
Toronto; Irving Schneider, New
York; Harry B. Smith, Miami,
and Harris K. Weston, Cin-
cinnati. CJF treasurer is Alan H.
Marcuvitz, Milwaukee and
secretary is Mrs. Louis H.
Barnett. Fort Worth.
Saul Viener of Richmond
serves as chairman of the CJF
Nominating Commit!
THE CJF is the association of
more than 210 Federations,
Welfare Funds, and Comniunuv
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
9fi percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international nwHc
Strings Attaches
From Bad Comes Good-Sammy
NEW YORK (JTA) Speaking "as a Black Jew
myself and having been one for 24 years," Sammy Davis,
Jr. told Jet Magazine recently that the attempt by Nazis
to hold a rally in Skokie, 111., was "horrible and
despicable."
"But from very bad comes good," Davis said. "It's
bringing the Jews and Blacks closer together."
THE SITE that the Nazi Party members had chosen
for their rally, a suburb of Chicago, has a large population
of survivors of the Nazi Holocaust during World War II.
Chicago's Jewish and Black leaders had combined forces
to protest the planned Nazi action.
"I've been to Dachau," Davis told the nationally-
prominent magazine. "I have been picketed by the Nazi
Party and probably will be in the future."
ByTOMTUGEND
London Chronicle Syndicate
LOS ANGELES Long-
simmering reports and rumors
about the increasing flow of Arab
oil money to American univer-
sities have come to a boil in Los
Angeles, accompanied by a storm
of protests.
At the center of the storm is
the University of Southern
California (USCl. a 100-year-old
private institution long favored
as a training ground by scions of
Saudi Arabia's best families, and
rather better known for its
powerful football teams than for
its scholastic achievements.
USC, not to be confused with
the state-supported and highly-
rated University of California,
last month announced the
establishment of a Middle East
Center. It is to be dedicated to
teaching, scholarship and
'research and related services to
the non-academic community."
THE $7 MILLION to house it
properly and start it, plus
another $15 million due later, are
being provided by two dozen
American multi-national cor-
porations doing billions of dollars
worth of business with Saudi
Arabia.
They are led by the Fluor
Corporation of California, which
earned about $270 million
through Saudi construction
contracts last year.
J.R. Fluor, the head of the
firm, also happens to be chairman
of the USC board of trustees.
Together with top university and
Saudi officials, he ca.led a
conference last May at which
carefully selected U.S. Grms were
persuaded to underwrite the cost
of the Middle East Center.
Particularly convincing were
arguments presented by .
Feisal. the Saudi Fo'J
Minister. Dr. Ghazi A_
the Saudi Minister of Inrfl
and Electricity, and USCT
Willard A. Beling.
Prof. Beling is an ac
entrepreneur who gets
Before opting for the cloiJ
scholarly life, he was noft_
the Arabian Americaol
Company (Aramcoi. the
controlled oil consortium.
AFTER JOINING the!
international relations fac
befriended many Saudi stul
and was the obvious choia
occupy the King Feisal i
Islamic and Arabic Sti
which the Saudis endow
1976 to the tune of SI millioJ
was also the obvious choid
direct the new Middle
Center and, to close the
was named president of|
foundation financing the i
with U.S. corporate money.
But the terms of the eataj
ment of the Center cast
doubts on the academic inti
of USC.
Under a convoluted contnl
seemed that the Center's i
and curriculum would be I
trolled by the corporate
dation, beholden to its
business benefactors, and t
directors might even have a \
in appointing profess
Middle East studies at
departments of the uni versitj
Digging back further, it)
discovered that the earlie
pointment of Dr. Beling I
King Feisal Chair an
choice of his future su
depended on the consent i
Saudi Minister of
Education.
Jftorfta Biuifiinn American (Hammitttt fat tift
ttri^mann 3ttfitttute nf Science
cordially invites you to attend a gala
Annual Sinner and Bance
Thursday Evening, December 14, 1978
Ben Roc Motel
Reception 6:00 P.M.
Cotillion Room
Miami Batch
Quest Speakar
Dinner 7:00 P.M.
Pompeii Room
His fiecellencQ, aije Honourable
jttpnittl amir
?UTH NAVON
SHMUELTAMIR
Quest Star
ftutiii Nation
Israel's Leading Song Stylist
*
Subscription S5DD per person fltetarn Chum (flbemieb Slack (Die
Florida Division
American Committee
for the
Wofzmann Institute
of Science
Suite 309
Honorary Chairman
Shepard Broad
Vice Chairman
Louis Levins
Louis Lud w ig
General Chairman
Jay Waits
Co-Chairmen
Irwln Levy
Sheldon B. Neuman
Norman Rosaman
420 Lincoln Road
Members ol the Board
Sam I. Adler
Stanley Brenner
Morris N. Broad
Lewis E. Conn
Arthur H. Courshon
David E in horn
Martin Friedovich
Harry A. Greenberg
Dr. Sidney S. Hertz
Joseph H.Kanter
Herbert D. Katz
Jayl. Kislak
Rabbi Leon Kronlah
Hyman Lake
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
HarryA.Lavy
Harvay B. Nachman
Harold Rosen
Bob Russell
Dr. M.Murray Set)
Harry B. Smith
Joseph Suzin
Nathan Tanen
Arnold Vandrotf
Arthur TWasssm* |
Dr.M.H.Wtlsbeg
Director
Col. M. J. 01*1"
Miami Beach 33139
Phone 538-9090


, December 1,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Rut hi Navon
pnister of Justice to Speak
[t Annual Weizmann Dinner
ijion
puel Tamir, minister of
B of the State of Israel, will
I the guest of honor and
speaker at the annual
I and dance of the Florida
of the American
for the Weizmann
ate of Science, on Thurs-
. Dec. 14 at the Eden Roc
in Miami Beach, it was
by Shepard Board,
mi banker, who is the unit's
y chairman.
Florida Division which has
|jffices in Miami Beach, also
Puerto Rico and the
i Islands. It is one of the six
constituents of the
Institute's overall
lerican Committee,
..altered in New York City,
i conducts educational and
lortive activities in the
States on behalf of
el's major center of scientific
rch and graduate study. The
iite bears the name of the
|Dr. Chaim Weizmann, world-
scientist-statesman who
[first president of the State of
das well as founder and first
nt of the Institute.
RUSALEM BORN, and a
: for Jewish statehood in
nine since childhood, Tamir
i in the Irgun Zva'i Leumi,
_ ound organization in pre-
Israel, of which Prime
*r Menachem Begin was
Icommanderin-chief. While a
litudent, he was deported by
British to Kenya. While in
Wion there, Tamir finished
I lw studies, passed his
lations and became a
r of the Israeli bar after
ate was established in 1948.
i Jewish leaders serving as
and Board members of
the Weizmann Institute's Florida
Division are:
Honorary Chairman: Shepard
Broad, Miami Beach; Vice-
Chairmen: Louis Levine, Safety
Harbor and Louis Ludwig,
Hallandale; General Chairmair
Jay Weiss, North Miami; Co-
Chairmen: Irwin Levy, Palm
Beach; Sheldon B. Neuman
Miami and Norman Rossman,
Orlando.
Members of the Board of
Directors are: Sam I. AdJer
Miami; Stanley Brenner, West
Palm Beach; Morris N. Broad,
Miami Beach; Lou Cohen,
Hollywood; Arthur H. Courson,
Miami Beach; David Einhorn,
Miami.
Also, Martin Friedovich, Fort
Lauderdale; Harry A. Greenberg,
Miami Beach; Dr. Sidney S.
Hertz, St. Thomas, V.I.; Moses
Hornstein, Hollywood; Joseph
H. Kanter, Miami; Herbert D.
Katz, Hollywood; Jay I. Kislak.
Miami; Rabbi Leon Kronish,
Miami Beach.
Also, Hyman Lake, Orlando;
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Miami
Beach; Harry A. Levy, Miami
Beach; Harvey B. Nachman,
Santurce, P.R., Harold Rosen,
Miami Beach; Bob Russell,
Miami; Dr. M. Murray
Schechter, Miami; Harry B.
Smith, Miami; Joseph Suzin,
Miami; Nathan Tanen, North
Palm Beach; Arnold Vandroff,
Jacksonville; Arthur T.
Wasserman, Palm Beach, and
Dr. M.M. Weisberg, Cocoa
Beach.
Col. M.J. Diskin. Miami
Beach, is the director of the
Florida Division for the
American Committee for the
Wiezmann Institute of Science.
ispwtoftfie
lSwni
4%**
"^g^
*<**>
T*t,
'<*
Members of the Pacesetters Committee met recently to plan for the Pacesetters luncheon to be
held on Dec. 6 at the home of Mrs. Claudia Morse in Palm Beach. Pictured (left to right) Staci
Lesser; Sheila Englestein; Anne Faivus; Judith Waltzer, Pacesetters Chairman; Esther
Barrish; Detra Kay; Barbara Shulman; Rhoda Cole; Marlene Burns and Charlene SholL Not
pictured are Carole Klein and Marilyn Lampert, co-chairmen; Gladys Bisgaier, Naomi
Jacobson, Florence Katz, Irene Kornhauser, Jeanne Levy, Barbra Lifshitz, CynnieList, Margo
Rapaport, Barbara Tanen and Cissie Tishman.
Gerda Klein at Pacesetters Luncheon
Continued from Page 1
College and one of the judges of
the Smolar Award for Excellence
in North American Junior
Journalism. Last year she
received the "Woman of the Year
Award" (1974) from the Council
of Jewish Women and was
honored (1975) with a Doctor of
Humane Letters degree from
Rosary Hill College in Buffalo.
Mrs. Klein lives in a suburb of
Buffalo with her husband. They
have three children.
Members of the Pacesetters
Committee are Judith Waltzer,
chairman; Carole Klein and
Marilyn Lampert, co-chairmen;
Esther Barrish, Gladys Bisgaier,
Marlene Burns, Rhoda Cole,
Sheila Englestein, Anne Faivus,
Naomi Jacobson, Florence Katz,
Detra Kay, Bea Keiser, Irene
Kornhauser, Staci Lesser, Jeanne
Levy, Barbra Lifshitz, Cynnie
List, Margot Rapaport, Charlene
Sholl. Barbara Shulman, Barbara
Tanen and Cissie Tishman.
More Violence
Bomb on Bus Claims Four Lives
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERICHO (JTA) A
bomb thrown into a crowded bus
killed four persons and injured 35
near here last weekend. The
injured were rushed to hospitals
in Jerusalem where five were
reported in serious condition.
According to eye-witnesses, the
bomb was thrown by a man at
the Mitzpeh Jericho stop, who
escaped in a waiting pick-up
truck toward the Jordan River.
The incident was one of three
terrorist outrages, apparently
timed to coincide with the first
anniversary of President Anwar
Sadat's visit to Jerusalem, which
launched the peace process
between Israel and Egypt.
A BOMB exploded on the main
street of Jaffa at noon, slightly
injuring a man and woman and
causing damage to nearby shops.
A possible tragedy was averted
in downtown Jerusalem when an
explosive charge found on a busy
street comer was removed and
safely dismantled.
The attack on the bus was or-
iginally attributed to explosives
planted in the vehicle But police
said that the assailant was a man
standing at the bus stop over-
looking this West Bank Arab
town where the bus had stopped
to discharge passengers. The bus
was bound from Shefech Zohar, a
spa on the Deed Sea, for Tel Aviv
via Jericho and Jerusalem. It was
packed with standees at the time
of the attack.
THE REAR of the bus was
demolished. Soldiers from
passing army truck helped ex-
tricate the injured from the
wreckage. Twenty-three were
taken to Shaarei Zedek Hospital
in Jerusalem, 11 to Hadassah
Hospital on Mt. Scopus and one
to Hadassah Hospital at Em
Kerem.
While physicians were treeting
them, poHce were alerted to a
George St. and Strauss St. PoUc.
unrobed an old carpet left <**
pavement to find a powertui
explosive charge and timer.
Three of the four bua
^,^,-er, who wewi wnedwera
SlnUfied at Itzhak Grobard. an
Israeli kibbutz nik from Ein
Hachoresh; Charles Bilogora, 18,
from Belgium, who worked as a
volunteer in Ein Hachoresh; and
Shmaryahu Nechmad, a young
Israeli army sergeant. The fourth
victim has still not been iden-
tified.
Of the 35 injured by the bomb,
three Canadians, all members of
one family, were identified. They
were Andre Feldman, 69, and two
sons, George, 19, and Anthony,
Among others who were in-
jured were two Americans and
five Swedish women.
I Sylvia Jaffe, Sculpture ,
| Dolphin Gallery t
'326 Peruvian j^ajmjSeach^ ^^rble^Bronzej
1
Steven L. Warshall, M.D.
Announces the Opening of His Office
for the Practice of
Cardiology and Internal Medicine
The Medical Arts Building
301 Ebbtide Drive, Suite A
(600 Block of US. Hwy 1)
iNorth Palm Beach, Fla. 33408 848-2254
The NOAH LODGE
of
BNAI ElRITH
invites you to
DINNER
Featuring PRIME RIBS and DANCING
to
The SONNY MANGE BAND
on
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17,1978
from
6:30 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.
in the
Howard Johnson's Ocean Resort
AM
With SPECIAL DANCES BY
^ALEVRA^ For
to mntrn the snm asm* *outm oaoAMMnoN
196-6601
9AMto6PM


^^
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. December 1
I Jewish Community Center Presents | Take Responsibility for poc's,
THEODORE BIKEL
IN CONCERT
Tickets are available for the
Theodore Bikel concert, which is
being held Saturday, Dec. 9 at 8
p.m. at the Royal Poinciana
Playhouse, Palm Beach. Chair-
people, Debbie and Dr. Robert
Burger, announce that tickets
will be available at the JCC until
Friday, Dec. 8, and that the box
office at the Playhouse will be
open Saturday at 1 p.m. Proceeds
of this concert will benefit the
program of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
WINTERPROGRAM
The brochure listing winter
programs is presently at the
printer. Everyone on the mailing
list should receive this within the
next week. If you do not receive
yours, call the Center.
WOMAN'S LEAGUE
A membership tea for prospec-
tive members will be held at the
home of Sheryl Davidoff on Dec.
4 at 8 p.m. For information call
the center.
PRE SCHOOL ENRICHMENT
Applications are now being ac-
cepted for the January afternoon
Enrichment Program. Introduce
your pre-schooler to the arts
through this program, with
classes in art, music and dance
every day.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS
Children are enrolled in JCC
classes every afternoon. In the
Monday ceramics class the chil-
dren are preparing for Chanukah
by modeling their own menorahs.
Not everyone has a "green
thumb" but Matthew Bernstein,
Louis Shapiro, Lori Weinstein,
Elana Seide, and Mitchell Wunch
all do. Their flowers and tomato
plants are growing fast. They're
enrolled in the "Green Thumb"
class.
Each week the Junior Chefs are
preparing parts of an eight course
meal. Moms and Dads will be the
official tasters.
Conversational Hebrew with
instructor Diane Soil, offers the
children an opportunity to learn
the language as spoken in Israel.
Thursday afternoon Felix
Figueroa of the Aero Karate
School instructs the art of self-
defense.
Junior Artisans and Craftsman
are preparing artifacts for
Chanukah as part of the Center's
overall celebration of this holi-
day.
HOLIDAY PROGRAMS
Dec. 18-22 Kaleidoscope
Program. Travel each day for a
different adventure. Children K-6
see attractions of South Florida.
Dec. 26-29 It's MACCA-
BIAD! Children Preschool
through sixth grade. Four days
of physical and creative activity
with a Maccabian theme at Camp
Shalom. Enrollment is limited for
these programs.
The first center Stage Reper-
tory Company Production of
Paddy Chayefsky's "Middle of
the Night" will be presented on
Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday
at 2 p.m. in Temple Beth El's
Senter Hall. Tickets will be avail-
able at the Jewish Community
Center.
On Saturday evening and Sun-
day, Feb. 17 and 18, the Jewish
Community Center will hold its
first Cultural Arts Festival.
Jewish artists, performers, and
films will be showcased at this
event.
A studio method acting course
will begin on Thursday, Jan. 11
at 8 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Only two open-
ings remain for this group. For
further information, call Michael
Soil.
A sex and love seminar will be
held for all high school teens on
Dec. 7 and 14. Guest speakers
will discuss the issues in open
forum style.
TEEN TRIP
TO KEY WEST
From Dec. 17 through Dec. 20,
the JCC will sponsor a teen trip
to Key West. Highlights of the
trip include boat cruises, coach
train ride tour, glass bottom boat
trip.
TRIP TO
ST. AUGUSTINE
From Dec. 26 through Dec. 29
all tweens (grades 6-8) are invited
for a trip to the oldest city in the
U.S.A. The trip includes carriage
and boat tours, trip to Fountain
of Youth and Marineland. Space
is limited.
WIDOWED-TO-WIDOWED
Continuing support for the
Jewish Community Center
Widowed Program has been
shown by Philip Weinstein of
Levitt Memorial Chapel. Presi-
dent Charlotte Berlind has com-
pleted the county-wide AARP-
sponsored Widowed Persons
I Training course. The object of the
! sessions was to train qualified
widows to act as aids for the re-
cently bereaved. Mrs. Berlind
will offer the four day seminar at
the center in January. Partici-
pants interested in knowing more
about becoming an aid should
call Mrs. Berlind.
YOUNG SINGLES
(Ravakot and Ravakim)
Dec. 3 is the date for wine and
cheese social at the home of
Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple
Israel. Paid-up Jewish Com-
munity Center members are in-
vited free. Call Brona Rumper,
chairperson, for details.
ART AUCTION
Our sincere gratitude to Drs.
T. Davidoff and H. Sabarra for
the successful Art Auction in
November. Many persons were
able to purchase valuable works
at reasonable prices and at the
same time benefit the Center.
SINGLE PARENT
FAMILY CENTER
The Jewish Community Center
Single Parent Family Center,
designed to serve single parents
of minor children wUl hold its
next function during the week of
Chanukah. A latke party and
candlelighting ceremony are
some of the highlights of the
event to be held Wednesday, Dec.
28 at 6 p.m. Location to be an-
nounced. Interested single par-
ents should call Andrea Wein-
berg or Hank Gilbert.
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation is available to
disadvantaged Senior Adults
within the designated area. Call
the Center at least 24 hours in
advance to set up your appoint-
ment.
The Second Tuesday Club will
hold its traditional Chanukah
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 12 at 1
p.m.
The money for the Jungle
Queen New Year's Eve trip is due
now. Mail your money to the
Center as soon as possible. The
Paddlewheel will sail on Wednes-
day, Feb. 20. The bus leaves the
Westgate of Century Village at
4:30 p.m. Limited seating is
available. Call Sam Rubin or the
Center.
On Wednesday, March 28th a
trip is planned to the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre m Boca Raton.
Transportation is included. Call
Sam Rubin or the Center.
Palm Beach Jr. College's New
Dimension Program meets every
third Tuesday at the Jewish
Community Center. "Hermitage
Collection of Art" (Museum in
Soviet Union) will be presented
by Nathaniel Levi, Jr. on Tues-
day, Dec. Hat 1 p.m.
Project Good Health, Jean
Gross, chairperson, announces
the following programs:
Dec. 7, 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Celeste
Henderson, coordinator of client
relations at H.R.S. will speak on
nursing homes. Dec. 14, 1:30
p.m., Mary Fine, R.N., "How to
deal with stress at a time of
emergency and related sub-
jects for people who live alone."
Dec. 21, 1:30 p.m., Dr. Erwin
Sapenoff podiatrist. "Do you
have trouble with your feet?"
Classes and events scheduled
are Dec. 1, 1:30 p.m., Drivers
Workshop, Bill Freeman, in-
structor. Dec. 4, 1:30 p.m.,
Needle Art Class resumes by re-
quest. Join Sonna N. Simon and
her group every Monday. Dec. 6,
12:30 p.m., Jai-Alai Fronton. Call
for tickets. Dec. 15, 1:30 p.m.,
Join Jay Epstein for another dis-
cussion and dessert. "The
Changing Family Conflict and
Harmony."
Esther Molat, chairperson, an-
nounces the Artist of the Month
for December will be Ruth Kell-
man. Stop by and view her works
in the Senior Center, Monday-
Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
The Comprehensive Senior
Service Center thanks volun-
teers, Anne Ettelman and
Martha Kodish "for their fine
contribution and devotion to help
maintain the necessary statistical
procedures required by a Title III
Federal Grant and Louise Lipkin
for her outstanding work in keep-
ing our volunteer records up to
date."
Also, "deepest thanks to Philip
Weinstein who provided lunch for
20 seniors who participated in a
special program at Temple Israel.
Weinstein has been chairperson
of the Widowed to Widowed Pro-
gram and we are always most
appreciative of his constant sup-
port and devotion to our Center.
Thanks too to Rabbi Levine and
the Library Staff at Temple
Israel for a most informative and
delightful afternoon."
CHATEAU.
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Marketing by Parman Florida, Inc. [3 Registered Real Estate Broker
an affiliate of the lack Parker Organization,
k 'Prices subject to change without notice.
Nobel Laureate Sakharov Plea*
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) Nobel Peace
winner Prof. Andrei Sakharov and his wife, Elena Bo
have called on each foreign delegation to the 1980 Moo,
Olympics "to take particular responsibility for the fat
one, two or more Prisoners of Conscience in the TJSS
according to an appeal obtained by the Internet,
Monitoring Committee for the 1980 Olympics.
The Committee consists of the Student Struggle
Soviet Jewry, Union of Councils for Soviet Jews and 1
The Russian Front
other activist groups in the U.S., Canada, Ei
France and Israel.
SAKHAROV STATED that "violations of hi
rights in the USSR" have prompted a "campaign!
boycott the 1980 Olympics. I share and deeply respect I
motives of the initiators of this campaign."
The prisoners that should be "adopted" by
Olympic teams, Sakharov said, include Anai
Sharansky, Yuri Orlov, Alexander Ginzburg, Vladi|
Slepak, Ida Nudel and Edward Kuznetsov.
"Require the Soviet authorities to free these
ticular people as a humanitarian act and a gesture]
goodwill as a prerequisite for these sports delegations!
consider it possible to participate in the Olympics.
necessary for the implementation of the principles of I
Olympic charter," Sakharov said.
t mlerStriil
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Ldy. December 1,1978
Mail Aims at
War Criminals
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
NEW YORK (JTA> -
iSimon Wiesenthal, the Nazi
Lter announced plans for an
ternational postcard campaign
Limed to convince the West
German government to extend
Is statute of limitations on the
orosecution of Nazi war criminals
Lond the present deadline of
I Dk. 31,1979.
He announced the campaign at
II press conference attended by
Hep. Elizabeth Holtzman
|D.,N.Y.) and Martin Men-
delsohn, a lawyer named recently
L head the U.S. Immigration
ud Naturalization Service s Nazi
war crime litigation unit.
WIESENTHAL said "there
[should be no statute of
limitations on murder. The
German government has a moral
obligation to bring these mass
murderers to justice and moral
duties cannot be limited by
I time."
Holtzman appeared at the
news conference held last Friday
(o give her support to the drive to
mail 500,000 postcards by the
end of this year to West German
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt.
She said it was "ironic" that
I the statute of limitations would
become effective, unless the date
of effectiveness is extended, at a
time when the U.S. government
"ia finally moving aggressively
against Nazi war criminals."
This was a reference to a bill
she sponsored, signed into law by
President Carter on Oct. 30, that
would for the first time officially
bar from entry into the United
States or make liable for
deportation all aliens who entered
this country since 1952 and who
are known to have persecuted
others because of race, religion or
national origin.
WIESENTHAL and Holtz-
man said the law was "long
overdue" and Holtzman added
that the new law finally puts the
United States "squarely on
record as denying sanctuary in
this country to Nazi war
criminals."
Mendelsohn said that "more
than 200 cases of alleged Nazi
war criminals living in this
country are now being in-
vestigated by the federal
government."
The war crimes unit is
currently involved in court cases
against 12 alleged Nazi war
criminals. Mendelsohn expressed
concern over the fact that, with
the change in the immigration
law and the work of the special
INS unit, "now there will be no
trials because the statute of
limitations will soon expire in
West Germany."
Interfaith Ceremony at Flagler
The "Showcase of the Arts,"
which will take place at the
Henry Morrison Flagler
Museum, on Whitehall Way,
Palm Beach, from Saturday, Dec.
16 through Dec. 24, will open
with the "Beaux Arts Ball." This
series of events will be sponsored
by the Palm Beach Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women.
The guest of honor will be the
artist Chaim Gross whose work
and that of other artists wul be
featured. There will also be a
display of model rooms by out-
standing decorators.
The show will be open every
day from Dec. 16 Dec. 24, except
on Monday when the Flagler
Museum is closed. The public is
invited.
The Flagler Museum has been
observing Christmas each year
with a tree lighting ceremony for
their trustees and members.
Since the "Showcase of the
Arts" is being held at the same
time, Chanukah will be observed
as well.
Members of the Palm Beach
Section of NCJW will conduct
the Jewish portion of the
ceremony and this will include
the lighting of the Menorah
candles. This event will take
place on Sunday, Dec. 17, from 4
to 6 p.m. The great-grandchildren
of Henry Flagler will attend and
participate in this ceremony.
This is one of the first inter-
faith ceremonies to be held at the
Flagler Museum.
Present at the recent Campaign Cabinet meeting are (seated left to right) Dr. Raymond Preefer;
zanford Burns; Jerry Hartman; Leonard Miller; Norman J. Schimelman, executive director;
Dr Barney Blicher Arnold Lampert; Dr. Abraham Szmukler; Dr. Jeffrey Faivus; and Ken-
neth Scherer. Standing (left to right) are Dr. Howard Kay; Joel Koeppel; Robert S. Levy,
general campaign chairman; George Golden, Alec Engelstein; Henry Bassuk, campaign
director; and Mortimer Weiss.
Cabinet Hears Mission Report
Jewish Week American Eumlner
Robert S. Levy, campaign chairman of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund, reported back to his Campaign Cabinet and
key workers on his findings on the President's
Mission in which he and seven other members of
the community participated.
Levy described the conditions in Israel, the
spirit and feelings of the people he encountered,
as well as reports from highly placed Israeli of-
ficials. One of the most moving statements made,
according to Levy, was President Yitzhak Navon
telling the more than 300 assembled participants,
"No country of our size has accomplished so
much in so short a time. We are proud of that
achievement, but we tell you honestly and with
great affection that it could not have been
possible without the financial support of the
world Jewish community."
Members of the Campaign Cabinet also heard a
report from Dr. Raymond Preefer who was also
one of the mission participants. Dr. Preefer
related some of his experiences on the trip and
concluded that there was no substitute for seeing
Israel first-hand.
The Campaign Cabinet waa alerted to the
various missions sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal. Levy said, "There is no better way to see
Israel than as a member of a mission. The entree
into places not generally available to tourists can
be seen through the good offices of United Jewish
Appeal. To see what our money has done and is
doing lends deeper significance to any visit to
Israel."
i
m
First American Bank appreciates the overwhelming community
acceptance of our new Haverhill office. Words can't describe
how good we feel. Effective immediately, this office will
accept Southern Bell and Florida Power ft Light payments
FROM OUR CHECKING
ACCOUNT CUSTOMERS
If you're not yet banking with us,
why not open a Checking Account today?
Then we could offer you this convenience, too.
ican accepts Utility
First
American
Bank
DF NORTH PALM BEACH
HAVERHILL OFFICE ONLY
Grand Union Shopping Plaza
MONDAY-THURSDAY: otttot 9 AM. to 5 P.M.
FRIDAY: otnet 9 AM to 6 P.M.
SATURDAY: offlc* 9 AM to 1 P.M.
MEMBER
FDIC


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 1,197 J
...^^^^^^^^..^.^^M^K^"^
Soutfi (Bounty wes
Persoffs Head Leadership Program
Dr. Myron Persoff and Lynn
Persoff have been appointed co-
chairpersons of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County's
South County Leadership
Development Program. The
Persoffs moved to Boca Raton
from Texas during the summer of
1976 and immediately became
active within the Jewish com-
munity.
A graduate of the University of
Florida in Gainesville and the
University of Miami Medical
School, Dr. Persoff served as a
flight surgeon during the Viet-
nam War and was head of the
paramedic parachute rescue
team. He is a member of B'nai
Torah Congregation, the Noah
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, and has
served on the Jewish Fed-
eration's Men's Campaign
Cabinet. Dr. Persoff is a prac-
ticing plastic surgeon.
Lynn Persoff is a graduate of
the Mt. Sinai School of Nursing
in Miami Beach. She has been
active in the Women's Division
Campaign in South County
where she served as vice chair-
man of the Pioneer luncheon. She
is a member of B'nai Torah
Congregation, a board member of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, and presently serves as
chairman of the South County
Community Relations Council
Soviet Jewry Task Force.
The South County Leadership
Development Program has
already sponsored a series on
Jewish Awareness and Com-
munity Leadership Training, as
well as discussions on World
Jewry and the Holocaust. Pro-
grams are being planned which
will include discussions on Israel
and a weekend retreat.
"We now have a core group of
46 participants who are the
present ana future leaders of our
South County community,"
stated Lynn Persoff. "Both
Myron and I are genuinely
Lynn Persoff
pleased with this creative Jewish
learning experience in South
County. 1 look forward to seeing
our present group progress into
its second year and a whole new
first year group development
next year."
"What makes this program so
successful," stated Dr. Myron
Dr. Myron Persoff
Persoff, "is the high quality of
national speakers that we have
brought to this community."
Last year the Persoffs par-
ticipated in the West Palm Beach
Leadership Development Pro-
gram to prepare them for
organizing the program in South
County.
Adult Education
Classes at
B'nai Torah
Temple B'nai Torah
Congregation will have adult
education classes and lectures on
Thursday evenings at 7:30 p.m.
On Dec. 7, Dr. Yacov Shamash
will lecture on the subject
"Jewish Refugees from Arab
Countries." Dr. Shamash U
member of the faculty of Florida
Atlantic University, Department
of Electrical Engineering. He is a
recent immigrant from Iraq.
On Dec. 14, Bruce Warshal will
lecture on "Judaism and
Philosophy" or "Woody Allen
God, and Jewish Philosophy"
Warshal is director of the South
County office of Jewish
Federation.
Rummage Sale
The Sisterhood of Temple I
Emeth will hold a rummage sale I
on Dec. 10 in the parking lot of I
the First Federal Bank, Westl
Atlantic and Military Trail froml
9 to 5 p.m. Requests have been I
made for donations.
Weekly Bingo
Temple Emeth of Delray, West
Atlantic Avenue, sponsors a
weekly Monday evening bingo.
The doors open at 6:30 p.m.
Early bird games start at 7:45.
Federal Restrictions Urged
Former Officials Getting too Palsy With Monied Interests of Araby
NEW YORK The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has called for tighter
federal restrictions "to protect
the public interest from the
activities of former high-ranking
U.S. government officials who
peddle their influence to the
Arabs as foreign policy lobbyists,
agents, attorneys, propagandists
and as middlemen for multi-
million dollar business deals.
In a comprehensive report,
"The Arab 'Lobby' in the U.S.:
Friends and Agents," ADL
T named former Assistant
Secretary of State for Legislative
Affairs Frederick G. Dutton,
former Arkansas Sen. J. William
Fulbright, former Defense
Secretary Clark Clifford, former
Treasury Secretary John B.
Connally, former Attorney
General Richard G. Kleindienst,
former Budget Director Bert
Lance, former Vice President
Spiro T. Agnew, former
Assistant Secretary of State for
Economic Affairs Willis C.
Armstrong, former Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury for
Monetary Affairs Gerald Par sky,
and mnng others, former U.S.
Central Intelligence Agency
operatives once stationed in the
Middle East and now
collaborating with the Arabs.
THE REPORT, issued in
conjunction with ADL's four-day
nftiwul commission meeting at
the New York Hilton Hotel is the
first in a series being prepared by
the agency on various aspects of
what it calls "the Middle East
connection" m order to un-
derstand the extent and impact
of Arab influence in the U.S.
According to Arnold Forster,
ADL's general counsel, the'
Arabs are insinuating
themselves into U.S. govern-
ment, political and business
circles with the help of former top
American government officials.
He said that while foreign
governments have the right to
hire the services of American
citizens, such hiring of former
government officials "raises
serious questions about the
independence of American
foreign poUcymaking in the
Middle East, and the integrity of
the American political process."
AS AN example. Forster cited
the Washington struggle last
spring over the sale of F-15
military jets to Saudi Arabia. He
said a secret Saudi memorandum
to its American lobbyists in that
fight advised them to stress the
"economic advantages of the
Saudi-American relationship"
and that "contacts with Congress
people should be done by high-
level personalities."
In line with their own advice,
Forster declared, the Saudis
hired former Assistant Secretary
of State Dutton, now a
Washington attorney, as their
"main man" among "a startling
array" of registered agents.
He went on to say that Dutton,
who served in the Kennedy and
Johnson years and has top-level
contacts in the Democratic
Party, spearheaded the Saudi
lobbying effort on the F-16'a.
FORSTER SAID that Dutton
today briefs the Saudi am-
bassador and other Saudi of-
ficials several times a week on
Washington developments, has
introduced the Saudi envoy to
leading members of Congress,
and escorted Prince Turki, the
new and visiting head of Saudi
intelligence, to a Capitol Hill
luncheon he had arranged with
top-ranking members of
Congressional committees.
"Dutton was recommended to
the Saudi Arabians," Forster
pointed out, "by former
Arkansas Sen. J. William
Fulbright, who is himself a
member of a Washington law
firm that represents both the
Saudis and the United Arab
Emirates."
Forster said Fulbright joined
the law firm Hogan and
Hartson in 1976, very shortly
after leaving the Senate,
following his 1974 defeat for
reelection to the upper house
where he had headed the powerful
Foreign Relations Committee
and was long a leading pro-Arab
voice.
WITHIN A year-and-a-half,
Forster said, Fulbright brought
his firm the lucrative United
Arab Emirates and Saudi
Arabian accounts. Fulbright,
himself, handles the work for the
Saudis, both as a lawyer and an
advisor.
The ADL report acknowledges
the new "Ethics in Government
Act of 1978," enacted by
Congress and signed into law by
President Carter on Oct. 26, but
says the section on conflicts of
interest does not go far enough,
in view of the record of activitiy
by former U.S. officials on behalf
of Arab governments and private
Arab clients. The law, which
becomes effective July 1, 1979,
imposes certain prohibitions and
restrictions, including time bars,
on some activities by former
officers or employees of
Executive Branch departments
and independent agencies of the
U.S. government.
The League cited the following
as "gaps and weaknesses" which
should be remedied;
The law does not apply to
former members of the Senate
and the House, to their ad-
ministrative aides and staff, or to
other former employees of the
Legislative Branch, such as
counsel and staff members of
Congressional committees and
subcommittees;
The law's provision of one
and two year waiting periods,
aimed at preventing conflicts of
interest, before former officials of
U.S. departments and agencies
may work for foreign principals
or governments is too short to
protect the public interest
adequately;
In the case of former officials
of the ICPA, U.S. intelligence,
security and defense agencies,
the law should impose even
longer waiting periods than for
the others.
THE ADL report details the
ways in which former American
officials are working with the
Arabs. Among the examples:
The services rendered by
former Cabinet members Clifford
and Kleindienst, both registered
as foreign agents, to Sonatrach,
the Algerian oil monopoly.
Kleindienst recieved ever
$100,000 a year from Sonatrach
from 1973 to 1976. Mr. Clifford's
law firm, whose principals are all
former government officials, was
paid some $760,000 in fees and
expense reimbursements over a
five-year period.
The purchase by former
Treasury Secretary Connally of a
controlling interest in the Main
Bank in Houston in association
with two Saudi Arabian
businessmen and the extensive
dealings of Connelly's law firm
with Arabs;
9 Lance's attempt, allegedly
secret, to buy on behalf of a
group of Arab investors control
of Financial General Bankshares,
a $2.2 billion holding company
which controls a dozen banks in
Washington, D.C., Virginia and
Maryland;
Former Vice President
Agnew's repeated business trips
to the Middle East, against the
background of anti-Israel and
anti-Zionist statements;
Former Assistant
Secretary of State Armstrong is
consultant and self-described
Washington watcher for Adnan
Khashoggi, the multimillionaire
Saudi investor;
Former Assistant Secretary
of the Treasury Parsky heads the
Washington office of Gibson,
Dunn and Crutcher, a California
law firm which advises Arab
clients on political and in-
vestment needs. Early this year,
Parsky's firm was retained by an
Arab-controlled investment
banking company formed in New
York.
So. County Calander
Dec. 3
JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT 8 p.m.
Dec. 4
Women's American ORT East -1 p.m.
Dec. 5
Brandeis University Women -1 p.m.
DC. 6
National Council of Jewish Women Board B'nai Torah Con-
gregation Sisterhood Board -8 p.m.
D9C.7
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton Sisterhood Book Review -10 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation Adult Education 7:30 and 9 p.m.
Dec. 8
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton Youth Group Shul-ln
Dec.
B'nai Torah Congregation Art Auction
Dm. 10
National Council of Jewish Women meeting Women'i American
ORT East-6:30 p.m.
Dk.11
Women's American ORT East -1p.m.
Dm. 12
Temple Beth El Board Meeting -8pm.
Dm. 13
B'nai Toroh Congregation Board Meeting 7:30 p. m.
Dm. 14
Beth El Sisterhood Board Meeting 10 a.m. Temple Beth El
Bridge 7:30 p.m. B'nai Toroh Congregation Adult Education
7:30and9p.m. ,


Friday. December 1,1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
How the Nightmare Started
Kristallnacht Shocked With Its Suddenness
By TERENCE PRITTIE
lonifan Chronicle Syndicate
Forty years is, indeed, a long,
ionK time; but the "night of the
hoKen glass-- the glass of the
window-, of countless Jewish
homes, shops, and synagogues -
somehow seems even longer ago,
a piece ol history belonging to a
completely different world.
Looking back to that terrible
nieht of November 9. 1938, one
begins to wonder whether such
things really happened the way
we are told that they did -
countless Jews beaten and even
killed: 26.000 arrested in the next
few days, a collective fine of a
thousand million marks slapped
on the survivors; the smoke of
burning synagogues going up
into the skies. Was it really,
could it have been, as bad as
that?
The shock of "Reich Crystal
Night" was its suddenness.
Oppression of the Jews of
Germany existed already. Three
years earlier, the Nuremberg
Racial Laws had declared Jews to
be second-class citizens, and had
forbidden marriage between Jews
and Christians.
In April, 1936, Jews had been
ejected from the press; in Sep-
tember, 1938, from the legal
profession. In October, Jews had
their passports marked with a
"J" and they learned that from
January, 1939, they would have
to carry special identity-cards.
They were, periodically, bullied,
abused, even spat upon. But next
to nobody was prepared for the
orgy of brutual violence on Nov.
9.
I WAS IN Germany only a
short time before, as a very
young and uninformed student,
living for over six months at the
home of the Graf Pappenheim in
Munich. Outwardly, everything
seemed so normal. People went
about their business and their
pleasures in much the same
matter-of-fact way aa in the
England of that time perhaps
with more enthusiasm and zest.
The young mostly seemed full
of hope for the future; they were
outwardly happy, for indeed so
much was done for them with
cheap tickets to theatres and
opera, cheap travel, cheep sport.
They were even told to be happy;
the Nazi Kraft durch Freud*
(literally, "strength through
joy") program was a kind of
eternal glee-campaign. The
young were told, over and over
gain, that the future was theirs,
and in that future they must
build an ever-stronger, more
glorious German Reich. It
waned harmless enough.
Of course, a newspaper like the
official Nazi VoelkUcher
otobachter was often full of
complaints against the Treaty
oi Versailles, against the Poles
nd Czechs, against "in-
ternstionar capitalism,
ometimes, too, against the Jews.
But attacks in print on the Jews
w*e largely left to obscene
like the Stutrmer, the
Rfch f Jewbitr JuU,w
. ITS CARTOONS were grossly,
wdly insulting. Yet most self-
"pecting Germans regarded the
^rmer as pornography or, at
tat, a somewhat vulgar nwd*"1"
or working off spleen. Slogans
"ent up on walls DU Juden
** wmrti VerhaengnU ("the
* are our misfortune"); but
?" gain, people were not
"""^ to treat each matters
J^wly Nazism, one was told
V Pparentry sensible Germans.
Adolf Hitler: for the'mitlaeufer'
Forty years ago this month, Jews and their property in
Germany were attacked savagely on the terrible Crystal
Night. Author and journalist Terence Prittie, who was in
Germany a short time before, writes here of the situation
then, and says that the Jewish world can never, for one
moment, forget, and the rest of the world needs to be
everlastingly reminded.
bus conductor acted as unofficial
'guide"; the people inside, he
explained, were "enemies of the
State," but he seemed to have no
idea what happened to them
there.
IN GERMANY itself, the
subject of Dachau was taboo; it
was safer not to talk about such a
place at all, and to assume that it
was a kind of "corrective" jail.
For many Germans, the
concentration camps remained a
mystery; they were encouraged
to let it be so. And while Jews
might be openly reviled and
bullied, they were usually
deported bei Nacht and Nebel in
the dark hours when the streets
were empty, to death-camps
which were almost always
outside Germany's borders, in
the limbo of occupied territories.
Kristallnacht, then, triggered
off the phase of deliberate per-
secution of Germany's Jews,
sandwiched between an era of
mere discrimination and the last,
atrocious phase of planned ex-
termination inaugurated by the
Wannsee Conference. Looking
back at these events, and then
looking at the Germans of today,
one is still amazed that their
fathers should have tolerated or
even taken part in such bar-
barism.
ONE PART of the answer,
certainly, is that 70 per cent of
the present population of Ger-
many has grown up under
democratic government, and
never experienced Nazism in a
practical sense.
More than half the population
of the Federal Republic were born
well after it ended. They have
quality of national speakers that
we have brought to this com-
munity."
grown up under the rule of law, in
a more "normal" for lack of a
better word atmosphere than
has existed for at least 100 years
in any part of Germany.
They have grown up aware of
the futility of war. If they needed
any reminder, it is provided by
the division of their country.
OBVIOUSLY, it is hard for
young Germans today to feel any
sense of guilt for what, in many
cases, were the sins, not of their
fathers, but of their grand-
parents. The first Federal
President, Theodor Heuss,
pronounced favor of a "sense of
shame." To feel that, too, is
becoming rather more difficult,
as the past recedes. But very
many young Germans have felt
it, and done something about it.
Aktion Suehnezeichen,
(Operation Atonement), under
whose banner so many young
Germans have gone to Israel to
demonstrate in a very practical
manner how they want to help
that country, is unique in its way.
The Federal German Republic
has, of course, made material
"restitution" on a massive scale.
This is no place for a
recapitulation of the vastly
impressive figures. What seems
more operative is that material
aid has, after a slightly sticky
start, been given very readily.
THE STORY of material
restitution is not over; new
decisions need, periodically, to be
taken, and German help chan-
neled afresh. Once, it was terribly
difficult for Israelis to accept that
help. It will become less difficult,
although there can never be a
time when the Jewish world can
pretend to forget the Holocaust
instigated by Hitler.
This anniversary of "Crystal
Night" is the dreadful obverse of
a celebration. The cries of pain on
that one night will echo down the
corridors of time.
had to nave some obvious enemy,
at home as well as abroad.
For the Nazis meant to unify
the German people, and unity is
always more easily achieved if
there is a recognizable enemy at
hand. The democratic political
compromising; storm-troopers
who bothered the family's maid-
of-all-work for contributions to
their charities were sent about
their business, and she spoke
invariably of the Nazis with
dislike and contempt. (It was a
myth that Nazism was easen-
partie8 had all been abolished; so tially a "right-wing" movement
had the trade unions. "Ordinary
crime was checked with a heavy
hand; indeed, the Nazis claimed
this as one of their most striking
achievements. The Jews were
simply "available" as
scapegoats.
They had been demeaned by
the Nuremberg Racial Laws, and.
there were few Germans indeed i
who were prepared to object to
that; but actual physical per-
secution was shrugged off ss
barely a possibility. This was
why so many Germans were
corPDletely bewildered when
Kristallnacht took place; their
bewilderment increased by the
fact that Nazi storm-troopers
dressed, purposely, in ordinary
civilian clothes for the occasion
which was staged as an
ostensible display of Volkszorn,
popular disgust with the Jews.
IN BERLIN, citizens tele-
phoned the police to say that
rioters were on the rampage. In
Swabia, there were "funny
stories to be told; thus the storm-
troopers of Goeppingen were> said
to have refused to molest their
Jews, but consented to assail
those of nearby Scnwaebisch
Gmund, whose stonn-troopers
did their job for them m Goep-
pingen. There was a tendency,
not long after the events, to
suggest that the whole affair
might have been "a mistake,
which would not recur.
Yet in Munich, earlier in that
year, it was possible to sense the
undercurrent of HS?*^
bordering on faar The Pfcp-
penheim family consisted of the
Graff and hie wifc. She was
courageous and un-.
r
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
which embraced the aristocracy;
if some of its members accepted ,
Nazism at the outset, they-I
generally became quickly |*
disenchanted).
She regarded the Nazis as an
organized rabble. So did most of _
those German conservatives, who j
had been prepared to underwrite ; |
s temporary "pact" with the I
Nazis, as a safeguard against the t .
supposed menace of Com-
munism.
GRAF PAPPENHEIMS |
NOW OPEN IN
PALM BEACH. DELRAY ..i BOCA
ALAN BUSH BROKERAGE COMPANY
DOES NOT RAISE COMMISSION RATES
INVESTORS------
SAVE ON COMMISSIONS & GET
EXCELLENT PERSONAL SERVICE TOO)
A uirvy of brokaroga firmi rcxoolod following conrnwrn
500
Comporty
ALAN BUSH BROKERAGE CO.
Ariste
I
I
I
i
i
i
Merrill Lynch
E.F. Hutton
attitude was very different from I | ?" ?h.5t**f1r',,W
his wife's. He was a very typical Quick & Reilly
Mitlaeufer, one of the millions of I Dean Witter-Reynolds
"time-servers," whose behavior |
was conditioned solely by the
desire to avoid trouble for
themselves and their families. He
had nothing in particular to say
in favor of the Nazis, but he
wanted to hear nothing said
against them. He was one of
those many Germans who dimly
shares
at 30
$100
139
119
151
238
231
235
1000
shares
ot40V,
$161
269
229
292
462
454
450
Vital Kr Sine* May. 1973 commiuion rottt art compolmvt and can vary among
firm. Tfca ratet and rang* oi Mfwti oHorad by m* feint Irrtod obovt may vary
com.dtroc.ly and torn* of mow femt may rwgonon further (ram quoted rotw.
iKertdi p#fto*n to IwfVft Ofot>n.
All type* of ordon. cumd an mrw cammxiion bout No Am of day. ifi>ni
or gimmicks wok im. Opon your account by phont.
PrUNUACN
KLMV
supposed that the Nazis would IS"., J^' .%n "u" "u
become more "moderste" with I__^1J_______i.7!2-2?__________**M**
the passage of time, that |
whatever Hitler had written in
Mein Kampf was for popular con-
sumption only in so far as
political impetus was needed in |
BOH MUM (BTUaBT)
I
I
order to capture political power.
What, for that matter, hoc1
Hitler really written in Mtin
Kampf? For although every
German had heard of the book,
virtually none of them seemed to
have reed it and understood it.
There was an "excursion." by
bus, to Dachau concentration
camp; it was, I rather think,
included in a round trip which
took in the Schlout at
Schleiseeheim. We climbed out of
the bus and stared vaguely
through Dachau's front gate. The
I
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I
I
Each account protected up to $100,000 by Securities Investor Protection
Corporation (SIPC)
Sand rm your SWSjSJBJ teaming
oaf
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m ton fm t, rm ton n. nm
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NAME


Kwngi ua m S0% pkri
MEMBER
MIDWEST '
STOCK EXCHAN6E
ADDRESS.
CITY____
.STATE.
ZIP.
PHONE
NOTE:
December 1, PB

**> iw i


Page 12
Tht Jewish Fioridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 1, i97g ]
Evelyn Blum to Chair Israel Bond Fashion Show
The international premiere of
the 1978 Israel Bond Fashion
Show and Luncheon will be held
at the Breakers Hotel at noon
Wednesday, Dec. 20, Mrs. Henry
Blum, Israel Bonds women's
division chairman, announced.
Mrs. Blum, who is on the Na-
tional Board of the Women's
Division of the State of Israel
Bonds, is chairman of the Palm
Beach County Women's Division
of Israel Bonds, sponsor of the
luncheon and fashion show.
Mrs. Blum, civic and com-
munity leader, is a long-time resi-
dent of Belle Glade and the Palm
Beaches.
She brought recognition to
Palm Beach County when she
was honored by being chosen as
"Mother of the Year" for Florida
in 1970. She also had the honor of
receiving the Shalom Award from
the State of Israel.
She is past president of the
Florida State Federation of B'nai
B'rith Women's Chapter.
Among her many other volun-
teer activities are membership on
the executive board of the Center
for Family Services, executive
board of the Nelle Smith Home
for Girls, executive board of the
area Drug Abuse Council and
executive board of the region of
Women's American ORT.
In addition she is a commis-
sioner on the Status of Women.
Evelyn Blum
The Israel Fashion Show and
Luncheon will honor Mrs. H.
Bert Mack, Palm Beach philan-
thropist, for her humanitarian
services on behalf of the com-
munity and the State of Israel.
Serving with Mrs. Blum on the
Fashion Show and Luncheon are:
Betty Steinberg, fashion show
chairman; Sylvia Colby and
Minna Gladstone, co-chairmen of
sponsors; Emma Gerringer,
special events; Sophie Bloom,
Mollie Brownstein, Evelyn
Deutsch, Esther Dornbusch, Bea
Goldstein, Sylvia Gould, Kath-
ryn Koffs, Blanche Perrotta and
Alice Wise, area chairmen; Paul-
ine Judd, reservations; Gladys
Bisgaier, Ida Coplan and Frances
Reiben, administration; 01ga
Prince, volunteers; Vicki Hir-
schd, secretary; Anne Weinrib,
public relations, and Ruth Beker,
transportation.
The show will be coordinated
and staged by Saks Fifth Avenue
and gifts will be by Estee Lauder.
Reservations for the show and
luncheon may be made by phon-
ing the Israel Bond office.
Mrs. Blum stated, "The new
prospects for peace in the Middle
East and the celebration of
Israel's 30th anniversary have
given added impetus to the Israel
Bond drive. All monies are kept
in the United States to purchase
materials for Israel's economic
growth.
'Lifeline Workshops' Highlight UJ A Conference
NEW YORK The widest
ranging program of workshops in
the history of United Jewish
Appeal is planned for some 3,000
participants at the 40th Anniver-
sary National Conference at the
New York Hilton, Dec. 7-10. The
complex of seminars, dialogues,
roundtables and training sessions
will take place in an intensive 31-
hour period on Friday and
Saturday, Dec. 8 and 9.
"Ours will be "lifeline work-
shops,' said UJA National
Chairman Irwin S. Field, "ex-
ploring every facet of the 1979
campaign and providing oppor-
tunities for an exchange of views
and feelings about current issues
of Jewish concern."
THREE featured workshop
sessions will be devoted to
Project Renewal, the social
rehabilitation program in Israel
aimed at rejuvenating the lives of
300,000 people living in dis-
tressed immigrant urban neigh-
borhoods. The sessions will
present the facts and dimensions
of the program, effective
solicitation for special funds and
capital gifts to implement it and
opportunities for direct par-
ticipation by communities in
Project Renewal neighborhoods.
"My Brother's Keeper: Soviet
Jewry Today" will explore all
aspects of the current criticial
situation facing Jews in the
Soviet Union. Eyewitness ac-
counts of visits to embattled
Jews in Russia will be featured.
"Peacetime Campaigning:
Organizations Meet
Continued from Page 2
and a matinee of "Carousel" are
planned at Royal Palm Dinner
Theater, Boca Raton. Call Lil
Goldberger.
West Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
have a general meeting on Tues-
day, Dec. 12, at 12:30 at Anshei
Sholom. There will be a
Chanukah Lighting ceremony.
Guest speaker will be Henry
Grossman of the Jewish Federa-
tion, who will speak on "Civic
Responsibility of the Jewish-
American Woman." Entertain-
ment will be by Joe Turoff and
his Merry Minstrels. Members,
husband and friends are invited
to attend.
On Thursday, Dec. 7 at 8 p.m.
the Palm Beach evening chapter
of Women's American ORT will
have a presentation of the subject
of "Marriage Encounter." The
meeting will be held at the First
Federation Savings and Loan
Association of Lake Worth, 2601
10th Ave. Gift wrapping will take
place until Dec. 24 at Lionel
Play world for a nominal fee.
HADASSAH
Tikvah Group of Hadassah
board meeting will be held on
Thursday, Dec. 14, at 10 a.m. at
the home of Rose Novick, Gold's
Edge 10-F. The regular meeting
will be held on Monday, Dec. 18
at 12:30 p.m. at Anshei Sholom.
The chapter Bazaar will be held
at the Palm Beach Auditorium on
Dec. 14. Call Jeanne Raskin to
get involved.
Sholom Hadassah will meet at
Congregation Anshei Sholom on
Monday, Dee. 11 at noon. There
will be a symbolic lighting of
Chanukah candles, with a new
original script by Lillian
Yelowitz, president. Mac Ball
and his mandolin ensemble will
entertain. Shalom's Fun Day at
Calder Race Track takes place on
Tuesday, Dec. 5. Call Gene Fer-
maglich for reservations. The
Study Group is continuing its
discussions of the Prophets,
under the leadership of Augusta
Steinhardt. Call Dorothy Lieber-
man for datea. Also call Dorothy
about a Yiddish class now being
formed. In addition, Augusta
Steinhardt is taking reservations
for a class in Elementary
Hebrew. Shalom is participating
in the Soviet Jewry Rally to be
held in Curry Park, Dec. 10 at 2
p.m.
The Rishona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting and
paid up membership luncheon
and book review on Monday,
Dec. 11 at noon at Temple Israel
Auditorium, 1901 N. Flagler
Dr., West Palm Beach.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting at Congregation
Anshei Sholom on Thursday,
Dec. 21, at 1 p.m., highlighting
Jewish Education. Sybil Sene-
coff, education vice president,
will act as moderator and guest
speaker will be Rabbi Harry Z.
Schectman. There will be a
double celebration for the
Chanukah holiday with candle
lighting ceremony and for the
birthday of Henrietta Szold, the
founder of Hadassah, whose
birthday coincides with this holi-
day.
The Bat Gurion Chapter of
Hadassah is planning a "Games
Night" for Saturday, Dec. 16 at
the home of Suzanne and Michael
Zeide. All proceeds will benefit
Hadassah Building and Develop-
ment. All those interested, con-
tact Barbara Wunsh. Plans are
also being made for a Chanukah
Family Fun Day on Dec. 24 at
Camp Shalom.
SCOUTS NEED COACHES
Gulf Stream Council of the Boy
Scouts of America is in need of
retired high school and college
teachers and other interested in-
dividuals to coach Boy Scouts.
The subject you taught in school,
in vocational, trade or profes-
sional areas or lifetime hobbies
could qualify you as a merit
badge counselor. You may help
some young man find his future
livelihood. For more information
contact Aaron Savith, South-
ampton B-134, Century Village,
West Palm Beach, Fie, 33409.
Challenge and Opportunity" will
look at the impending partial
peace in the Middle East, its
effect on campaigning, and the
practical dimensions of peacetime
opportunities to strengthen the
quality of Jewish life at home and
overseas.
Other workshops will deal with
the allocations process, appoint-
ment making, rating prospects,
campaigning in suburbia, leader-
ship development, and the re-
involvement of senior leaders.
WORKSHOP sessions will
take place on Friday, Dec. 8, 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. and 2:30 to 4:30
p.m.; and on Saturday, Dec. 10,
11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Mrs. Alan L. Shulman and Mr.
and Mrs. H. Irwin Levy will
represent the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County at the
United Jewish Appeal Con-
ference.
Like lt~Or Lump It
Say U.S. State Department Policy-Makers
Continued from Page 1
Begin has problems with some of
his Cabinet and the reasons for it
are understandable that's just
too bad. If he can't take the heat,
he should get out of the kitchen.
'The stark fact is that the
United States always has been
and still is dedicated to the
security of Israel. Until now,
because there has been no one to
talk to, we have had to secure her
militarily. Now there is a real
chance of securing Israel
politically, and this is what the
United States is working for."
THIS VERY brief snatch of a
dialogue with someone who
works closely both with the
President and the Secretary of
State, Cyrus Vance, is given both
to illustrate the current temper of
the Administration and to add
point to an absolute basic of
American Middle East policy:
that the drive for a settlement on
the West Bank and in Gaza must
be pushed ahead hard and fast.
In Washington's current
thinking, drift would be
disastrous, leading to "further
attempts at creeping Israeli
annexation." There is a belief
that if the Israelis will quickly
move to talks on pulling their
troops back to agreed base
positions, allowing for the
reunification of some refugee
families, releasing what are called
in Washington "political
prisoners," and drawing up plans
for a self-governing Arab
assembly, then there is a strong
possibility of getting the Jor-
danians and moderate
Palestinians into serious
negotiations.
WOMEN'8 AMERICAN
ORT
The Palm Beach Chapter
of Women's American ORT
reports with profound sorrow
the untimely and sudden
passing of David Colby,
dearest husband of Sylvia
Colby, member of the presi-
dium of this chapter. Mr.
Colby was a dedicated and
devoted friend of ORT.
And, if this will not tempt the
Palestinians and the Jordanians
into dialogue, then, within the
framework of the Camp David
accords, the United States is
ready to call on the Egyptians to
assume the role of negotiators for
the other Arabs, convinced that if
things can be seen to be moving
positively for the Palestinians,
they will want to be in on the
talks, and that the Jordanians
will be very close behind.
WASHINGTON IS prepared
to leave the problem of Jerusalem
until last, but officials in both the
White House and the State
Department agreed that there
were "all sorts of solutions,"
including some that might leave
Israeli sovereignty intact while
providing for self-governing Arab
enclaves. But clearly there is no
detailed American plan as yet.
What there is, is a strong con-
viction that, although Begin has
probably prepared the Israeli
people psychologically for some
form of withdrawal from the
West Bank and Gaza by his
agreement to withdraw from
Sinai, he will never personally be
able to follow through.
"At the end of the day, I do not
believe that Begin intends the
situation on the West Bank and
in Gaza to be any different than it
is today," a top White House
official said. "And that's why we
are going to be meeting head on."
Id the State Department, this
view was echoed and reechoed,
with the commentary: "It was no
part of the American purpose at
Camp David or since, to achieve
for the Israelis, a unilateral
settlement with the Egyptians.
The Egyptian deal is half the
equation, and the Israeli people
have to learn that the price to be
paid for this is a deal with the
Jordanians and the Palestinians.
"FROM THE way we read Mr.
Begin, the position on the West
Bank at the end of five years will
not be much different from today.
And that won't bring peace. It
not what we are working for, and
if the Israelis don't want to
understand this the simple way,
then they are going to have to
team it the hard way."
The "hard way" originally
envisaged was to hold back on a
large part of the grants which
Begin was expected to seek for
establishing new airfields in the
Negev to replace those to be
abandoned in Sinai, and for the
building of new lines of for-
tification. But the Israeli Prime
Minister took some of the breeze
out of this particular sail by
announcing that he wanted not a
grant, but a loan.
But this, too, can be made a
pressure point. Israel's battered
economy is already $6.3 billion in
debt to the United States, and
she is repaying in $430 million
annual installments. This year,
3he is to receive $1 billion in
military credits, of which $500
million will be written off. She is
also getting $800 million in
economic aid, of which two-thirds
are treated as grants or gifts.
The kind of additional sum
Begin is asking for by way of loan
something in the region of $3.5
billion will require extensive
study and eventual
Congressional approval. Whether
Congress approved it could
depend on how the
Administration presented it, and
the weight of the recom-
mendation behind it.
AT THIS moment, there is do
inclination to give Begin what he
asks without firm commitments
on the West Bank and Gaza, and
little sign that President Carter m
likely to be deterred fcw ta
course by the fact that he will be
facing his own election campaign
in I960.
Than la still concern, deep
concern, about the Jewish lobby,
despite its defeat in the "jets for
Saudi Arabia" row earlier the
year. But the President and ha
advisers seem convinced that,
with a swift follow-through to the
Egyptian-Israeli agreement, they
can demonstrate that real and
lasting peace is possible bete*n
Israel and all her neighbors, and
that if, however reluctantly, they
have to take on the Jewish tobby,
they will again win the day Thai
they would rather win it *
Ezer Werizman than again*
Menachem Begin is states
without prevarication.


, December 1.1T8
Th*Jewuh FiQridtotvfPalm Beach County
Page 13
ItHwaiHsa
Central Peace Initiative Issues
CoBttauedfromPg4
lihoie I"aeli le"der who
ZJmto* the Camp David accord
towhat it is P*>ny the
Sluinki accord and the initiation
d the truncation of Ierael I
oentioi^ as a primary iaeue.
For example, Geulah Cohen, a
Luunch leader of Begins own
Likud Party. given short shrift
by them as if she were a sabre-
rattling pariah because she has
had the chutzpah to say what
^t of Israel is saying about
Camp David, President Carter,
Menachem Begin and Anwar
Sadat as Sadat daily raises the
ant* for his signature on a peace
treaty that will be broken just as
won as his objectives are
achieved elsewhere, and he can
tum his attention full blast on a
irunken Israel to shrink it even
I more.
IN SHORT, one is simply not
[permitted to be critical of the
Palestinian
Day At
UNations
By BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The 29th of November marks the
I date when the United Nations
[General Assembly voted to
establish the State of Israel in
1947. This year, Nov. 29 has
I gained two additional meanings.
In December, 1977, a four-
I member UN committee declared
lit "International Day of
I Solidarity With the Palestinian
I People," as a means of promoting
I the "legitimate rights of the
I Palestinian people and furthering
I the Palestinian cause throughout
I the world."
AS A counter-effort last
I month, the newly-established
information department of the
World Zionist Organization pro-
claimed the same date "Peace
Day" in an attempt to increase
world Jewry's awareness of the
manner in which the UN efforts
lire circumventing both the
original meaning of Nov. 29 and
I the real Zionist yearning for
| peace.
"Few people seem to un-
derstand the urgency or
jeriousness of the matter,"
contends the department's
director, Yohanan Manor. "Most
people don't understand that the
PLO is still pressing for the
destruction of Israel. It wants to
turn the wheels of time back-
ward. This is the reason it chose
Nov. 29 as Palestine Day."
MANOR ADDS that since the
UN General Assembly equated
Zionism with racism in 1975,
representatives of the Arab
totes and the PLO have been
systematically attempting to
Pin greater legitimacy for their
ouma through all available
I "temational channels.
"Only the recent decision to
w Nov. 29 as Palestine Day
"s pushed people into un-
derstanding the real significance
oftaiaproces,"hesays.
. The WZO has launched an
"Jternational information
npiugn under the slogan,
reace is the Way of Zionism,"
"2 ?nd Present Israel in its
Ptr hght. The department is
^wrmg its efforts on the two
k?lP0,lJt8 of P**"* and Zionism
* long line of activities planned
""w^hout the world.
CAM'MMtaSBNTATIVa
WANTBO
25?T*,K!?*,B* Of" OVM-
CMli nail-i*000 TIMB TO
dLVill** CMiLoaam
llNTaTf22* LOCAL "
Hoe? ?" caw, th jsjwtSH
Washington-Cairo axis, whose
blade is honing a new Middle
East a Zionrein Middle East
Sadat himself best characterizes
by his persistent refusal to
mention Israel by name in his
discussions of the progress
toward the achievement of a
peace treaty (habitually, he talks
about "the other side") or even
Menachem Begin (he addresses
himself exclusively to "my good
friend, Jimmy Carter," as if it
were the U.S. with whom his
delegation is in negotiation, not
Israel).
If only reckoned in these
terms, even the jubilant
American Jewish community
ought to deduce that its
jubilation is misplaced. Or, at the
very least, that it ought to be
tempered. When Sadat, the man
of the one-year-old "peace
initiative," can't even let the
names of Israel and /or Begin
pass his lips, if nothing else, f hat
at least ought to tell them
something.
So far, it hasn't. In the matter
of the phony peace now being
perpetrated, the American
Jewish community, in the name
of Israel, has become one gigantic
American Civil Liberties Union
bent on supporting the very
enemies of its fiber, its history,
its traditions, its culture, its
being.
SHMUEL KATZ. former
information adviser to Prime
Minister Begin, is painfully
aware of this. He has repeatedly
warned us that the Washington-
Cairo axis, now that it has
shaken Israel loose of the Sinai
Peninsula down to Sharm el-
Sheikh, over which Israel went to
war in 1956 and, after the 1967
war vowed never to surrender it,
is preparing a similarly enforced
Israeli surrender of East
Jerusalem, including the Western
Wall as Phase II of its objective
to reduce Israel geographically,
demographically and, ultimately,
as a meaningful political entity.
Katz has said that this is not
surprising. "Washington," he
has written, "takes its cue on
East Jerusalem, as on all the
essential questions relating to
Eretz Yisrael, from the Arabs
specifically from Saudi Arabia,"
whose potentate, King Khaled, is
now the darling of many
American Jews for reasons as
sound as those explaining their
adulation of Ashraf Ghorbal.
IN THE end, what we must
come to understand is the
meaning of Sadat's own
timetable for the destruction of
Israel's hegemony as it demands
an Israeli timetable of surrender
of sovereignty over what he calla,
as does all of Araby, the "oc-
cupied territories."
In light of the American
Jewish community's present
state of euphoria, can it come to
such an understanding? That is a
question worth extensive
examination another time.
Neo-Facists Enter Synagogue;
Attempt to Distribute Literature
PARIS (JTA) Two supporters of the right-wing
"New Forces Party" entered the Marseilles main syna-
gogue and tried to distribute neo-Fascist leaflets and
brochures. The two were expelled by a group of young
Jews who were attending a class in the building but a
small fist fight broke out in this process.
A spokesman for the neo-Fascist organization later
said that the two right-wing supporters did not know the
city and thought they were distributing the leaflets in a
church. The president of the local Jewish consistory,
Marcel Guenoun, said this excuse is completely ground-
less.
HE ADDED, "It is increasingly difficult for the
city's Jews to maintain a peaceful attitude in the face of
constant provocations: the distribution of neo-Nazi
literature and slogans pasted on communal buildings."
Other Jewish spokesmen said that the incident
typifies "the serious climate" now reigning in the city.
**OIOSIOiCCOCO
^Xfontage.
I just won't
compromise
on taste!
I'm willing to make some concessions,
but taste isn't one of them. Even though
I've heard the tar stories, I still want a
cigarette with good taste.
"That's why I'm glad I switched to
Vantage.
"With Vantage, I get the taste I smoked
for in the first place. And that wasn't easy
to find in a low tar.
.-- % "For me .Vantage is the
- -'"" best tasting low tar cigarette
there is!'
Jack G Bacon
Memphis. T<
Re*ulr, Menthol
and Vfanue* MM
Wwmni The Surgeon General Has Oewrmmed
That Cigarette Srookmg Is Dangerous loYour Health.
HUEHWO'i. VJ as,
flsa1s-.0.si
"Uf" 01 *| imwm. HtttR MfNMOl
CMM.s.aotMNa.rTCSs|W1 MAT 71.


*U IV
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 1,1979
Rabbinical Council Elects Officers
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg of
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth, was recently elected
president of the Rabbinical
Council of Palm Beach County.
Other new officers are Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum of Temple
Emanu-el, Palm Beach, vice
president; and Rabbi William
Shapiro, secretary.
The Rabbinical Council
presents a weekly TV worship
service on Channel 5 on Sunday
at 7:30 a.m., titled 'Path to
Peace." It supervises the kosher
establishments in Palm Beach
County and recently presented
through the funds of the Jewish
Community Cemetery Asso-
ciation, a large donation to the
Jewish Community Day School
Building Fund.
The Rabbinical Council
maintains its Jewish traditional
supervision on all Jewish
cemeteries, and takes an interest
in all problems concerning the
Jewish community and Israel.
"The Rabbinical Council has
grown in numbers in this county
as the Jewish community grows,
and seeks to enhance the Jewish
tradition, assisting in all Jewish
causes, and promoting better
understanding between the Rab-
binate and the lay leadership in
the community," stated Rabbi
Eisenberg, president.
IBIHIHIHIHIHII
IIHIHIHIBIBIHI
Correction
The headline on Rabbi Joel L.
I.evine's column in the Nov. 17
issue of The Jewish Floridian of
Palm Beach County should have
read "Where Were You During
Holidays?"
IIBIBIBIBIBIB"
Rabbi William Marder Takes Part
In Rabbi-Student Conference^
Rabbi William Marder,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
David of Northern Palm Beach
Irving Wolser (left), presenting Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
with the Humanitarian Award.
Tel Aviv Lodge Honors
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Bnai B'rith Tel Aviv Lodge of West Palm Beach honored
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg of Temple Beth Sholom, Lake Worth,
with the Humanitarian Award and an honorary life membership.
The special event took place Nov. 15 at the Kirklane
Elementary School before a capacity audience. The presentation
of the award was made by Irving Wolser, director and Hillei
chairman of Tel Aviv Lodge.
Rabbi Eisenberg, president of the Rabbinical Council of
Palm Beach County, was honored "in recognition of his selfless
and untiring efforts, devoted to helping his fellow man and the
community during his 14 years as religious leader of the
Temple."
Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum of Temple Emanu-El, as a
special guest, spoke of the Rabbi's dedication, humility and
service to the people of the community.
"LOOK TO THE EXPERTS"
' 8.3/8 %
TAX FREE
MUNICIPAL ASSISTANCE CORP. (MAC)
"A" Rated
Exempt From All Federal Taxes
For details please call
J.B. HANAUER AND COMPANY
211 Royal Poinciana Way
Palm Beach. Florida 33480
G Please lend your brochure on tax-free municipal bonas
Name
Address
Stale
Zip _
City.
Tel m
See us daily
at 4 45 CM
n Channel 51
A
dbH
MUNICIPAL BOND
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1931
MIAMI (305) 845-3424 Hollywood (305)921-5000
PALM BEACH (305) 650-0300 Pompeno Beech (305) 427-7800
Other Cities In Fli. Toll Free 800-432-2290
Outside of FIs. Coll Toll Free 800-327-5740
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
5:09
1 KISLEV-5739
County, was among participants
in a recent Rabbi-Student Con-
ference, sponsored by the
Rabbinical Assembly of the
Southeast. Representatives of
about a dozen Florida congre-
gations took part.
The Rabbis met with students
from their own congregations and
participated in panel discussions
with them. They discussed the
Jewish Studies program at
Gainesville and toured the
recently acquired library of
Judaica.
Rabbi Marder related that
Gainesville now has one of the
largest university collections ol
Judaica in the United States. The
university plans to add
professorships and courses lhat
ipodud ir a more complete
program in Jewish Studies.
Rabbi Marder stressed that no
university in the Southeast has a
greater potential for Jewish
Studies than the University of
Florida. It will become a major
national center of Jewish Studies
which ought to be very en-
couraging to the Jewish com-
munity in Florida and would
bring great enrichment to Jewish
life in this state," he observed.
"Gainesville is an active
Jewish campus with formal
university classes and informal
activities which take place at
Hillei House and elsewhere on
campus." There is a strong sense
of Jewish consciousness which
Rabbi Marder finds encouraging.
The recent incident on the
campus of alleged anti-Semitism
on the part of some fraternities
also was discussed at the con-
ference. Rabbi Marder indicated
that while it was more serious
than other incidents in the past,
the primary difference was in the
nature of the Jewish response.
"There had been a tendency to
explain away or ignore anti-
Jewish feelings and avoid con-
fronting them," stated Rabbi
Marder. "Now the students at
Gainesville are more conscious
and proud of their Jewish
identity. This attitude has led to
a more positive and uplifting
response."
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi Irving B Cohen Joel I. Levine, Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Toroh
Seminars at 10:30 a. m
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton. Fl. 33432 391-8900 Raboi
8 E Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15p.m.
THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Pauls Episcopal Cnurcn, 88 So Swmton Ave., Delray I
at 8 p.m.'Pre- < me Gilbert 499-5563
TEMPLE BETH T0RAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
^oim Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15 p m.
At St. David's in the Fines Episcopal Retreat corest Hill Blvr
Wellington Trace Mailing Address: 1)686 Laurel Valley Circle
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Joan Moskowitz 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O Box 3, Boca Raton, Flor.da 33432 368-
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Beniamm Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m. at
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Rd. (1 Mile
West of Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 684-3212 Office
hours 9 a.m. *o 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Arthur
B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30
a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday late service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 8:30 a.m.,
5p.m.
CONGREGATION BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. 732-5147 Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal
Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0339*
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. "A" St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services: Mondays and Thursdays
at8:15a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m. West-
minister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fl. 33408 Ph.
845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
224 N.W. Avenue "G", BeHe Glade. Fl. 33430 Jack Stateman, Lay
Leader Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p. m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 33460 Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Jacob Front 964-
0034 Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Services held at Faith
United Presbyterian Church, Palm Springs.
B'NAI T0RAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W, 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 392-8566 Rabbi
Nathon Zelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturdaysot
9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE
DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road, Polm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0804 Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum Cantor David Dardashti Services: Monday*
and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:30 P.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
tmm m
"""pwivvswm*
0/B0B V****


frdav, December 1,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Community Calendar
Dtc. 1
cguth Florida Regional Mission to Israel
Dee. 2
c-Ulh Florida Regional Mission to Israel
DEVELOPMENT FIRST YEAR GROUP 8 p.m.
FEDERATION LEADERSHIP
Dec. 3
Temple Emnnu-EI Men's Club 10 a.m. Women's American ORT
Evening gift wrapping Jewish Community Center Fine Arts
Auction South Florida Regional Mission to Israel Israel Bond
Golden Lakes Reception 8 p.m.
Dec. 4
UJA National Women's Div. Exec. 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold card party
. 12:30 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood board 10a.m. Women's
American ORT Evening gift wrapping Jewish Community Day
School board 8 p.m. South Florida Regional Mission to Israel
Hodossah Golda Meir Study Group Women's American ORT -
Palm Beach Book Review Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood board
Dec. 5
Pioneer Women Golda Meir White Elephant Sale 9 a.m.
Women's American ORT Evening gift wrapping American
Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. South Florida Regional Mission to
Israel Jewish Day School PTA 8 p. m.
Dec. 6
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION PACE SETTER ($500) 11 a.m.
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION CAMPAIGN CABINET 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT evening gift wrapping Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Sauth Florida Regional Mission to
Israel Jewish Community Center board American Jewish Con-
gress Cocktail Party 5 p.m. FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
-8pm.
Dec. 7
UJA Study Conference New York Women's American ORT -
Evening gift wrapping B'nai B'rith Women Medina board
Hadassah Shalom board Hadassah Chai -10 a.m. Hadassah -
Yovel Education Day 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm
Beach Executive -9:30 a.m. National Council of Jewish Women -
10 a.m. Hadassah Palm Beach Board 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT Evening 8 p.m.
Dec. 8
UJA Study Conference
Evening gift wrapping
New York Women's American ORT
New York Women's American ORT
Jewish Community Center Theodore
Dec. 9
UJA Study Conference
Evening gift wrapping
Bikel
Dec. 10
UJA Study Conference New York B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah -
9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT Boynton Beach Dinner
Theater 5 p.m. Hadassah Tikvah Theater Party 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Evening gift wrapping WOMEN'S PLEA
FOR SOVIET JEWRY-2 p.m.
Dec. 11
B'nai B'nth Women Boynton Beach 1 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta
Szold board 1 p.m. Hadassah Shalom 12 to 3 p.m. "Women's
American ORT Golden Lakes board 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT No. Palm Beach board 11:45 a.m. Women's
American ORT Evening gift wrapping Women's American ORT -
PalmBeoch -board- 10a.m.
Dec. 12
B'nai B'rith Women Masada board 8 p.m. Women's American
ORT Boynton Beach board 1 p.m. Hadassah Yovel board -
10 a.m. Women's American ORT Mother to Another luncheon -
noon Pioneer Women Golda Meir Women's American ORT
Evening gift wrapping Jewish Community Center Comprehen-
sive Senior Service Center 1 p.m. Women's American ORT West
Palm Beach -12:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board
Dec. 13
UJA National Women's Division Workers 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT evening gift wrapping B'nai B'rith Women -
Menoroh luncheon and play Hadassah Bazaar 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach board 10a.m.
Jewish Community Center Women's League 8 p.m. Temple
Beth-El- Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir -
I p.m. Hadassah Youth Aliya luncheon noon Hodassah -
Golda Meir Bazaar Temple Beth David Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 8 p.m.
Dec. 14
Hooauah Aliya board 10a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion board -
10 a.m. Hodassah Shalom Bazaar Hadassah Tikvah board -
[I m. Hadassah Yovel Bazaor 10 a.m. Temple Beth
Sholom Lake Worth Board breakfast 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Evening Gift Wrapping American Israeli Lighthouse
' P-m. American Jewish Congress Board -12:30 p.m. Hodassah
^Goldo Meir board -12:30 p.m.
- -J -
Because Someone Cared
Ramifications of Role Reversal
By STEPHEN LEVITT,
A.C.S.W.
A personal view from the Execu-
tive Director of the Jewish Fam-
ily & Children's Service
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family &
Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence.)
I had been working, for some
time, with a client who had a
troubled relationship with his
father. Although the history had
been repeated oft-times in our
sessions, there seemed to be little
more progress beyond a given
point.
In one session I suggested to
my client that he assume the role
of his father, in order for him to
perceive what it might be like, to
be his father. Although some-
what confused about what I was
asking him to do, he very quickly
grasped the essence of this and
began to play-act his father. The
emotion-laden scene which fol-
lowed revealed an aspect of this
father-son relationship which
hitherto had been masked.
AT FIRST the performance
seemed almost a caricature of an
overly punitive-bossy directive
sort of person, and not a very nice
one at that. However, I began to
address myself directly to the
father, as portrayed by the son,
and asked a number of leading
questions. Basically, what I was
trying to get at was how did this
father become the man he was
which in turn would help the son
to see and hopefully resolve some
of the pent-up anger he mani-
fested toward his father and
authority figures in general.
The "father" revealed that he
had a very rough life in Europe,
immigrating to the U.S.A. when
an adolescent. Even in this coun-
try, things were not easy. He
found that he could not obtain
the education he had hoped for,
and that he would have to con-
tent himself with living out his
accomplishments through his
son. Nevertheless, he seemed
totally unable to relate to his son,
who was interested in baseball
and cars as a young boy, both of
which were "frivolous and un-
necessary". The father never
took the son to a baseball game
or an auto show. In fact he barely
treated the son to a subway
token!
Much of this information
began to flow forth, through the
Shalom Park Names
Stewart Elkin
Stewart G. Elkin has been
named sales director and ad-
ministrator for Shalom Memorial
Park, West Palm Beach.
In announcing the ap-
pointment, Norman ^yton,
managing director, said Elkin
will be responsible for ales,
marketing and coordinating the
activities at Shalom.
Elkin joins Shalom Memorial
Park with a strong background in
the cemetery industry. For the
past five years he was associated
with Lakeside Memorial Park in
Miami as director of sales and
development. He will be residing
in the Palm Beaches with his wife
and two children.
Stephen Levitt
son in this dramatic role-reversal
technique.
It began to influence how the
son (now a mature man in his
50's) perceived his father, but in a
way never-before experienced.
In my next article I shall
explore the further ramifications
of the "role-reversal" and its im-
plications in treatment.
(The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren'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 Okeechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone num-
ber is 684-1991. The Jewish Fam-
ily & Children's Service is a bene-
ficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.)
3 Jews Lose Lives In Teheran
NEW YORK (JTA) At
least three Jews lost their lives
during the recent rioting in
Teheran. But the Iranian Jewish
community, numbering some
80,000, does not appear con-
cerned for its physical safety and
is not planning an exodus, ac-
cording to information relayed to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
from an American Jew living in
Teheran.
The informant reported that
one of the three Jews killed was a
medical doctor shot by police
while reaching for his iden-
tification. The police thought he
was reaching for a weapon. The
two otherJewish fatalities oc-
curred during the rioting. The
victims were struck by police
bullets fired at anti-Shah
demonstrators.
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding profes*.'Onal counseling agency serving the Jewish
community of Palm Beach County. Professional and confidential
help is available for
Problems of the aging Marital counseling
Consultation and evaluation services Parent-child conflicts
Vocational counseling Personal problems
Private Office*. 2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 206-
Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family ond individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees ore based on income and family size)
The Jewish family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
STJALOM MCMOBTAL PAJTC
Palm Beach County's
Only All Jewish Cemetery
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
5061 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
W. Palm-684-2277
Delray427-3220
QjapelS
Telephone
832-8423 / 4
Jewish Community Day School
Of Mm Beach County. Inc.
2615 N. Flagler 0>e. Wast 7 f'f,d* M4f
IS now accepting appltea Ions for
Pre-School-Full or Mall DY
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grede W-Elementary School
GSeiVlTvm-Junlor High School
Tii3L^^^^^Counly
.Admission Tests Required
*/*
A Banaf .clary Agancy*f tha Jaw..h Fad.rat.on of Palm Beech County
the traditions of our faith.
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
FortLauderdaie (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(306) 742-6000
2305 West HiUsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
6915 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

MMOMM.O
RfPfllMNTIMG


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 1,1973
By George! Great GE Gifts
for the Holidays... deposit
500 aod get one FREE!
For a limited time only, deposit $500 or more in a new or
existing Washington Federal savings account and choose
from high quality General Electric appliances, either as gifts
or at really big savings according to amount of deposit.
Deposits for gifts must remain at least 90 days. Only one gift
per family. Please no mail or phone requests and no cash
refunds. Internal transfers do not qualify for a gift. Quantities
are limited and some items may become unavailable, so
hurry in now and select the GE gift you want. Florida Sales
Tax is included in all prices. Free transfer of funds from
anywhere in the U.S.
m HERE'S HOW TO GET YOUR GIFT: Deposit $500 ex more Deposit $1,000 or more Deposit $5,000 or more
A Compact Alarm Clock B Modern Wall Clock C Take-along AM Radio D Digital Alarm Clock E Take-along AM/FM Radio FREE S 4.00 5.00 10.00 10.00 FREE FREE S 3.00 6.00 7.00 FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE
F Steam & Dry Iron G Electric Knife H Pro Hair Dryer 10.00 10.00 10.00 7.00 7.00 7.00 $ 5.00 5.00 5.00
1 Cassette Tape Recorder J AM/FM Digital Clock Radio K 10-Cup Automatic Coffeemaker 20.00 20.00 22.00 18.00 18.00 20.00 15.00 15.00 15.00
L Hi-Dome Buffet Skillet M AM/FM Digital (LED) Clock Radio N Toast-R-Oven Broiler O CB Radio Transceiver P Food Processor (GE Rebate $8 thru 12/31) 25.00 30.00 35.00 50.00 52.00 22.00 26.00 30.00 42.00 46.00 18.00 2200 24.00 35.00 40.00
Offer Ends Dec. 15,1978

***
Washington Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION ASSETS EXCEED $900,000,000
Convenient Offices serving you In
Dede, reward and Palm teach Counties
NOIN
EQUAL OWORTUNny EMPLOYER
JACK D. GOtDON. Preudem ATHU H. COUtSHON, Ch*rmn of the Board
MIAMI SEACH
1701 Meridian Avenue/674-6500
1234 Washington Avenue/674-6550
1133 Normandy Drive/674-6563
1500 Bay Road/673-8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Road/674-6710
CORAL GASUS
520 Birtmore Way/445-7905
AV HARIOft ISLANDS
1160 Kane Concourse/865-4344
NORTH MIAMI BIACN
633 N.E. 167th Street/652-9200
2221 N.E. 164th Street/940-397 5
HOLLYWOOD
450 North Park Road/981-9192
BOCA RATON
899 E. Palmetto Park Road/391-8903
WOT PALM REACH
4766 Okeechobee vd./686-7770


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