Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00153

Related Items

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


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Full Text
iiuiiiaiu i
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
__ Number 20
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, October 7, 1977
Price 35 Cents
ulmans Assume Top Campaign Leadership Posts
jnlev B Brenner, president
.Jewish Federation of Palm
County and Jeanne Levy,
jent of Women's Division
iinced the appointments of
L. Shulman as general
nan and his wife, Barbara,
lomen's Division Chairman
1978 Combined Jewish
_ Israel Emergency
I Campaign. This is the first
jin the history of the Palm
_ County campaign that a
[nd and wife have held the
dership positions.
Uman served as the 1977
jign chairman, raising a
| total of dollars in the Palm
County community. In
| he and his wife were
es to the Jewish Agency
bly in Jerusalem.
RECENTLY, Shulman
from the UJA Prime
ws Mission to Israel,
|he had the opportunity of
BARBARA SHULMAN
meeting with Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan and Prime
Minister Menachem Begin. At a
dinner in the Knesset he made a
personal committment to the
Prime Minister to "lead the most
dynamic and successful cam-
paign ever in the Palm Beaches."
ALAN L. SHULMER
Shulman commented that "as a
consequence of the enormous
defense and security
requirements of the State of
Israel, some 45,000 Israeli
families still live in substandard
conditions." In conferring with
Shulman. Prime Minister Begin
iat Does Ivan Want
In the Brussels Natch?
viewed this as "a blight on Israeli
society today," and asked that
American Jewry accept the
responsibility and obligation to
cure these conditions.
Shulman also noted the
problem of slipping educational
standards, "in a Jewish society
which traditionally holds
education as the basis for its
continuity," as the real tragedy
in Israel today. While attending
the opening of schools
throughout Israel, Shulman
stated, "Yesterday, one million
Jewish children perished and no
one cared....Today, one million
smiling faces represent the hopes
and dreams of a new generation.
"1978 is the year that we in
Palm Beach County must meet
the needs of our people, with a
greater sense of awareness and
moral obligation than ever
before."
BARBARA SHULMAN has
been involved with the United
Jewish Appeal for the past 15
years. She has served as Special
Gifts chairman for the New York
UJA and for the Hartsdale
Jewish Community. From 1970-
IPHEN MILLIGAN
lextraordinary thing
Id in Brussels on
16.1977: A car bearing
tired Russian pulled up
I the EC Charlemagne
a chauffeur opened the
lid out stepped Soviet
Minister Alexander
Iwhn then walked in to
Commissioner Finn
jndelach and British
retary David Owen to
It Fish.
tras extraordinary about
nply that ever since the
|n Community was
the Soviet Union has
recognize its existence
or to have any dealing with its
institutions. The Russians
despised the European Com-
munity because they saw it as a
bulwark to capitalism in Europe.
THEY ALSO imagined that
the Common Market was the
forerunner to some new form of
anti-Soviet defense community.
Thus they used to refer to the
European Community as the
"economic arm of NATO." And,
more practically, they feared that
the Community might start
contacts with the smaller Eastern
European countries and infect
them with dangerous capitalist
ideas.
But this attitude had already
*". dimr
l-East Conference Nears
.There are still a limited number of reservations avail-
|or the Middle East Conference to be held on Monday,
]10, at the Sheraton Inn on Palm Beach Lakes Boule-
[ West Palm Beach.
fHE CONFERENCE, sponsored by the Israel-
ite East Task Force of the Jewish Federation's Com-
fy Relations Council, will begin at 4 p.m. with an
fM by Aaron D. Roeenbaum, director of Research for
fmerican Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
Migressman Charles A. Vanik of Ohio will keynote
^ening portion of the program.
"OR INFORMATION and reservations, contact the
> Federation of Palm Beach County.
begun to crumble in the 1960"s.
The Poles (1965) and the
Bulgarians, Romanians, and
Hungarians (1969) reached
technical agreements with the
European Community on the
imposition of farm levies on their
sales to EC countries.
Still, however, the propaganda
organs of the East continued to
heap abuse upon the Community.
And the Soviets seemed con-
fident that the Community would
collapse: In Communist eyes, the
notion of cooperation between
capitalist states was ex-
traordinary.
Thus a thesis on the Common
Market, issued by the Moscow
Institute of World Economy and
International Affairs, stated in
1957: "No doubt the tensions and
contradictions among the
members of the European
Economic Community will ac-
celerate the process of self-
destruction."
THE FIRST SIGNS of a
change of heart came much later
in a speech delivered by the
Soviet leader, Leonid Brezhnev,
on March 20, 1972: "The Soviet
Union by no means ignores the
real situation which has emerged
in Western Europe, including the
existence of an economic
grouping of capitalist countries
known as the Common Market.
We are carefully observing the
activity of the Common Market
and its evolution. Our relations
with the participants in the
grouping will, needless to say,
depend on the extent to which
they recognize the realities in the
socialist part of Europe, par-
ticularly the interests of the
member countries of the Council
for Mutual Economic Assistance
(Comecon). We are for equality in
economic relations and against
disc r imi n a t io n.
The message was clear: The
Russians would be willing to
recognize the European Com-
CoatiniMd oa Pag* 7
77 she cochaired the National
Women's Division $3,000 lun-
cheon in Palm Beach County, and
serves presently as the Upgrade
Chairman for the UJA Florida
State Board. During the 1977
Women's Division campaign,
Mrs. Shulman was the originator
and chairman of the "Burdine's
Celebration," a new program,
significantly responsible for the
record totals raised. She has been
the commentator for the
Federation sponsored TV
program "Mosaic" for the past
three years and is cochairman of
the Palm Beach County com-
munity mission to Israel.
Barbara stated, "The
Federation is the single most
effective tool for developing a
strong local Jewish community,
which in turn provides the ef-
fective means for the develop-
ment and continuance of our
people. Both Alan and I share
these same goals, which have
become a priority in our lives. We
feel that this is not only our
personal responsibility but
should be considered a moral
imperative for all Jews."
:::
Jewish History Encounter
There is still time to join the Palm Beach County
Community Mission to Israel, an "Encounter With
Jewish History."
The trip will depart, for two weeks, on Monday, Nov.
15, from West Palm Beach International Airport. The cost
of the mission.is $1,295 per person (subject to change),
which includes airfare, accommodations, and two meals
per day.
For information and reservations, contact the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County.
Israel Okays
U.S. Peace
Proposal
JERUSALEM A U.S. Organization in the delegation. If
compromise proposal 3f.,V"g^I
designed to bring together wouid ^ followed by talks
Israel and the Arabs at a between Israel and individual
ISRAEL SCENE
Middle East peace con-
ference has been approved
by Israel.
Following a Cabinet
meeting here Sunday, the
Israel government said that
it will accept a single Arab
delegation at renewed
Geneva talks.
BUT ISRAEL made clear it
will not accept known members
of the Palestine Liberation
Arab countries, which could
include Palestinians in their
delegations.
Early reaction among the Arab
nations has also made it clear
that the U.S. compromise and
Israel's acceptance of it is not in
fact acceptable to them. Egypt is
already on record aa opposing
any Geneva gathering that does
not specifically include PLO
Continue] oa Pag. t


"*T

With the
Organizations
^the Deborah Hospital Foun-
dation will be held on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 19, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Salvation Army Citadel.
President Mary Friedwald will
conduct the meeting giving em-
phasis to "Giving So Others May
Live.*'
ntu\ a
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Temple Beth Sholom Sister-
hood will hold its paid-up
membership luncheon on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 19, at 12:30 p.m.
Entertainment will be provided
by Ruth Hyde and group: Ann
March, Dorothy Surtshin and
Jack Zuckerman.
The next regular meeting will
be held Wednesday, Nov. 2, at
12:30 p.m. Alice C. Skaggs, con-
sumer director, will speak on
"Consumer Affairs," followed by
a question and answer period.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
SISTERHOOD
Cantor David Dardashti will be
the guest artist at the Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood opening
membership Petite Buffet on
Monday, Nov. 21, at 12:30 p.m.
The Cantor will sing in 12 dif-
ferent languages.
SCOUTS
A cub pack for all boys eight to
eleven years of age and a boy
scout troop for all boys eleven
through fifteen years of age is
forming at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of West Palm
Beach.
An organization and infor-
mation meeting is scheduled for
Sunday, Oct. 9, at 4 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center for all
interested parents and boys. Call
the JCC office if you will be
attending.
Retired or active Scouters of
Jewish faith are asked to join the
new Jewish committee on
Scouting. Contact Aaron Savith
for more information.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The Boynton Beach Chapter
1523 of B'nai B nth Women will
hold its opening meeting at
Temple Beth Sholom. Lake
Worth, on Monday, Oct. 10, at
12:30 p.m. The program will be
presented by Peoples Federal
Bank. The topics will be
"Revolution in Banking" and
"Consumerism is New Trend in
Banking."
TEMPLE BETH-EL
OF BOCA RATON
August Drill, chairperson of
the Fine Arts and Special Events
Committee of Temple Beth-El of
Boca Raton, has announced plans
for two major programs for the
year. Both events are open to the
public.
To open the season, the first
program will be a concert on Nov.
13 featuring the 100-voice
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Symphony Chorus, soloists and
musicians from the Fort Lauder-
dale Orchestra in Mendelssohn's
"Elijah." Tickets are now
available at the Temple.
In February, from the 11th to
the 16th, the Temple Art Show
will feature original works of art
for the exhibition and sale of
recognized artists.
Both events will take place at
the Temple in its new building
located in Boca Raton. The
structure, formally dedicated last
May, can accommodate 1,000
persons.
For information, contact Tem-
ple Beth-El, Boca Raton.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
MEN'S CLUB
A Breakfast Meeting of the
Men's Club of Congregation
Anshei Sholom will be held
Sunday, Oct. 9, at 9:30 a.m. The
meeting is open to the general
membership. The notice of this
meeting that was mailed to
members will be the ticket of
admission and is non-trans-
ferable.
LABOR ZIONIST ALLIANCE
Poale-Zion of Palm Beach
County Labor Zionist Alliance
will hold its first meeting of the
season on Monday, Oct. 10, at 1
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. The guest speaker will be
Jesse Fuchs. noted Zionist, civic
and political leader of Palm
Beach County. A musical
program will be provided by the
Century Village Mandolin En-
semble, Mac Ball is director.
AMERICAN CANCER
RESEARCH CENTER
The Leon Atlas Chapter of the
American Cancer Research
Center will sponsor its third
Thanksgiving weekend, Nov. 24-
27, at the Deauville in Miami
Beach. For information, contact
Rose Colbs. Beginning Thursday,
Oct. 13, there will be monthly bus
trips to Miami Beach. For
details, contact Pearl Malmet.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
The next regular meeting of
First Marine
National Bank and Trust Company
582-5641
114 NO "J" STREET
LAKE WORTH. FLORIDA
Member F.D.I.C.
I
Office: 848-9753
Horn*: 622-4000
DON VOGTeL
MMCIttl
700 U.S. Hwy. 1, No. Polm Beoch
L
EVITT
IttttW (MmMvy
rti, f 0
WMJIS
IMI
Uroitt. f 0
fttny
r-*F-n
PIONEER WOMEN
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold their
first meeting of the Fall season
on Wednesday, Oct. 12, at the
new meeting room in Temple
Anshei Sholom at 12:30 p.m. Dr.
Robert Also from, psychologist
will be the guest speaker.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
The American Jewish Con-
gress will hold its next meeting
on Tuesday, Oct. 18, at the Sal-
vation Army Building on Palm
Beach Lakes Boulevard, at 12:30
p.m. The guest speaker will be
George Tolmi, who will discuss
"Human Rights and Its Abuses
in Latin America and the Soviet
Union."
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
The Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village will start its
weekly programs on Tuesday,
Oct. 11, at 10 a.m. in the
auditorium in Century Village.
Jacob Doroshkin will be the
chairman. Rabbi Dr. William H.
Shapiro will speak on the
meaning of the High Holidays.
Cantor Albert Koslow will sing
Yiddish, Hebrew and English
songs. Gabriel Rabinbach will
give selected readings and David
Altman and Sam Corsen will play
concertaina and guitar.
On Oct. 18 at 10 a.m., Rabbi
Dr. William H. Shapiro will be
the meeting chairman. The
Century Village Mandolin Group
under the direction of Mac Ball
will perform. Shirley Fleishman
will read from Avroham Reizen's
book The Poor Community.
Fanny Serowitz will sing Yiddish
and Hebrew songs.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will hold a
Rummage Sale at the Flea Mar-
ket located at Miller's Super-
Value at Southern Boulevard and
Military Trail, on Thursday, Oct.
13. For further information,
contact Gus Dickstein or Marion
Antis.
The Palm Beach Evening
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will sponsor a guest speaker
and film at their meeting on
Thursday. Oct. 6, 8 p.m., at
Sandpiper Village. Ellen St.
John, project corrdinator, will
speak on "Sexual Assault." The
meeting is open to the public. For
further information, contact Mrs.
Donald Russell.
The Royal Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold its next
meeting on Monday, Oct. 10, at
the North Recreation Hall. The
movie "The Mellah" will be
shown. A weekend trip to St.
Augustine is being planned for
Oct. 21. 22 and 23.
The Century Chapter of
Women's American ORT has
scheduled a guided tour of the
Norton Gallery for Tuesday, Oct.
11, beginning at 1:30 p.m. For
details, contact Esther Sugarman
or Eve Steff.
,. The Mid-Palm Chapter of
I Women's American ORT will
hold a luncheon and card party at
Roes Hall in Palm Springs on
Monday, Oct. 10 at noon. Muriel
Merer is in charge of tickets.
Ruth Strumpf is in charge of
transportation.
YIDDISH CULTURE CIRCLE
The Boca Raton Yiddish Cul-
ture Circle, lad by Dr. Samuel
Portnoy. prniawui of History at
Florida Atlantic University, will
be starting its fourth year of
*e iyjr
weekly sessions on Tuesday, Oct.
11. The group meets every Tues-
day from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The
meeting place has been changed
to B'nai Torah Congregation in
Boca Raton.
HADASSAH
On Nov. 19. the Chal Group of
Hadassah will be launching their
first fund-raising event of the
new season at the "Musicana."
West Palm Beach. The evening
will include dinner, a show and
dancing.
For tickets and further infor-
mation, contact Mrs. Madeline
Miller.
The Bat Gurion Group of
Hadassah is planning member-
ship teas to introduce to
newcomers in Palm Beach
County, the functions that
Hadassah performs. All those
interested in learning more about
Hadassah, contact Mrs. Toby
Lewis or Mrs. David Chauncey.
On Saturday, evening, Oct. 15,
there will be a kick-off fund-
raising event, sponsored by Bat
Gurion Hadassah.
Tikvah Hadassah will meet on
Monday, Oct. 17, at 12:30 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
The guest speaker will be Aaron
Rose.
xu.
There is still time to join th.
Thanksgiving Weekend ah!
Saxony Hotel in Miami Beach
For information, Con,',
Rosylind Oliver. ntact
The Board meeting will be h.u
Thursday. Oct. 13. a?the hon^
Laura London. Chatham 1,244
at 10 a.m. "
On Saturday. Oct. 15. at 8 p.m
at the Tangelwood Club HoW
there will be a "Roys and EsV:
(Champagne Auction) for the Btt
Gurion Group. A late buffet will
be served.Contact Joan Schwart?
or Diane Frank.
Shalom Hadassah will hold a
general meeting and paid-m,
membership mini-luncheon on
Monday. Oct. 17, 12:30 pm .,
Salvation Army Citadel.
For tickets, contact Bertha
Rubin or Mimi Nagelberg.
Reservations are being taken
for Shalom's second annual Chai
Luncheon on Wednesday, Nov. 2
at Bernard's, Boynton Beach
Contact Anne Koffs or Lillian
Dorf.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Congregation Anshei Sholom
of Century Village, West Palm
Beach, will begin its second year
Continued on Page 8
ENCOUNTER WITH JEWISH HISTORY
Applications are now being accepted for the Federation
sponsored Study Mission to Israel, which will depart in the Fall
for two weeks. The Mission is open to all men and women of
Palm Beach County. All participants will be requested to attend
three seminars that will be scheduled in September, prior to
leaving on the Mission.
For information and applications contact:
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Telephone (305) 689-5900
symbol of
For
a
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
It is for this reason Riverside is not
represented by any other funeral director
in Florida.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is exclusively a Riverside Chapel,
staffed only by Riverside people who
understand Jewish tradition and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard .West Palm Beach
683-8676
Other Riverside chapels in the Greater Miami area:
Sunrise, Hollywood, North Miami Beach,
Miami Beach and Miami. Five chapels serving
the New York City Metropolitan area.
Riverside
Memorial Cheo*. inc. / Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
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__ The Jewish Floridiar^fPaln^eachLount
raged'
Lwtoh Commmiity Center Presents
L PUnt Auction and Social
Lit* held at the Garden Club of
.Sun and Surf, on Saturday
g Oct. 8 at fiI p.m. Jun
e&m. pa^ president of the
f^L Association of Auc-
"2, and owner of Graham
uT wiH auction hundreds of
^ pots and related items
Li have been donated through
,nerosity of Leonard Witt
l%\ of Neal Bros., Bob
bihon of Trade Winds
mentals. Herb Koslow of
elated (Irowers, Inc. and
jchael Kaimondi of Green
jumhNursc'ry-
L chef will offer crepes and a
iety of fillings with wine.
pV Sun and Surf was given for
JCC's use by Alan Cum-
lj, owner. Everyone's
vies will benefit the Keren
Program of the JCC and
'tt children's programs. An
anded playground facility is
I immediate goal, with a full
.. of sporting equipment the
Jfor Spring Training.
(Elaine Soloway, Jewish
nmunity Center's secretary
j founder, developer and
sklent of the JCC Women's
ue says, "We only want the
i for our children."
| Keren Orr, Preschool and
viehment programs will hold a
nt Workshop in the Jewish
jnunity Center's Preschool
flity on Sunday, Oct. 16 at
fjO p.m. Nancy Ponn, director
ytkc Child Day Care Program at
ridi International University
be the guest speaker. The
ussion will focus on in-
citing home and school to
Svide continuous continuity for
! enrichment of children. Ms.
land the Jewish Community
nter's teaching specialists will
iivailable to answer questions.
The workshop is open to the
community. For further in-
formation call 689-7700.
Keren Orr would like to
recognize the people donating
their time and energy to the
program. They are: Dale and
Barry Russell, Eva Krischer,
Linda Zwickel, Margie Rosen-
stock, Barry Nelson, Paul
Maybaum and Vicki Bernstein,
president of the Parents Group.
Tweens Grades 7-8,
Wednesday nights from 7:30 to9
p.m. are your nights. Come in
and discuss your ideas with
Michael Soil.
Senior High Teens grades 9,
10, 11 and 12 have their night at
the JCC every Tuesday from 7:30
to 9 p.m. Encounter groups,
communal dinners, evening trips
and parties are planned. The first
happening is set for Tuesday,
Oct. 10.
Children's Ulpan is planned for
6-to 8-year-olds.
Wednesday. Oct. 12 at 3:30
p.m. for 10 weeks, The Pine Jog
Center staff, in their facilities and
around the county, will teach 6-
to 8-year-old children to enjoy,
appreciate and respect the out-of-
doors. Exploring and collecting
trips will be part of this en-
vironmental nature club.
Register now at the Jewish
Community Center.
ADULT ACTIVITIES FOR
THE FALL: Bridge Instruction
and Duplicate Games: Attention
Bridge Buffs! Bridge instruction
and duplicate games are
beginning at the JCC, Sunday
Oct. 30. Al Merion, certified
director, Goren Teacher's Society
will be instructing the following
courses: Bridge for Beginners;
Sunday, 1 to 3 p.m.; Inter-
mediates; Sunday, 10:30 to
3
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7875 Belvedere Rd., West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411
Located at Camp Shalom
PROGRAMS AND FEES
5 Day Program (Monday-Friday)
Playgroup2-3 year olds
Pre-School-4-6 year olds
troQfamas.Ni.12 neon
Tuition: $82 par month
J non-refundable $40 deposit ia payable with sp
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Plication.
-3 p.m.
Afternoon
$178 peri
**FULL-DAY PROGRAM:
| MWnga of $28 par semester)
. Phyllis Morgan: Pre School SupenHeor
Stacl Leaser: Pre-School Committee Chairman
$400 per semeater (s
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noon; Classes will be eight
sessions; Fees: Members $15;
Non-members $25.
On-Going Duplicate Bridge
Club: Sunday; meets weekly
beginning Oct. 30 from 7 to 10
p.m. Meet other players;
Members $1; Non-members
$1.50.
Parenting Group: A course in
developmental play therapy for
infants and young children is
being given by Judith Gibson
and Kit Johnson. Tuesday. 7:30
to 9:30 p.m.; eight sessions;
Members $80; Non-members $90.
Natural Foods Cooking: Brian
Rich is teaching a six-week
course in the preparation and
combination of nutrition, of
healthful foods on Monday
mornings 10 to 11:30 a.m. and
again in the evening from 7:30-9
p.m. beginning Oct. 10. Members
$5; Non-members $10.
Handicrafts for Adults:
Ceramics. Batik, Marram* and
Creative Basketry are a few of
the handicraft courses available
to adults at the JCC this fall.
Professional instructors in their
fields. Call the Center Office for
details at 689-7700.
A Repertory Company is now
forming at the JCC. Courses such
as Play Reading Workshop,
Acting Workshop, History of
Jewish Theatre, Ballet, Music,
Tap and Jazz are being coor-
dinated with a view toward play
productions. Call Michael Soil or
Sue Levi at 689-7700 and ask for
details.
Learning to Speak Hebrew:
Hebrew language instruction at
all levels is being offered at
various locations in Palm Beach
County. Call 689-7700 for class
placement.
Certified Teachers are: Sue
Lynn Levi, B.A., ULPAN
Coordinator, Yosef Yativ, B.A.,
and Michael Soil, B.A.
Letter to
The Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The stirring orchestration of
the Hava Nagilah by the Boston
Pops has come to a close and
under the spell of this beautiful
and rousing Hebrew melody I
wondered, "What does it take to
proudly declare I am a Jew?"
My mind traversed that won-
drous historic drama of some
3,000 years of survival, to the
present the hate and destruc-
tion; the grief and dispersal; the
hope and the faith, and now the
glory of Israel and the future.
HOW CAN one not accept the
"oneness" and perpetuity of a
people whose sense of purpose
and eternal spark could not be
crushed notwithstanding the
awesomeness of the Holocaust,
destroying almost one-third of its
people. A "people" who received
the Decalogue from God through
Moses bringing the concept of
the divine universal moral law to
mankind.
A "people" who have survived
the greatest hatred in human
history that has lasted some 23
centuries.
A "people" whose contribution
to the world's list of greats in
science, medicine, law, industry,
finance, art and literature it out
of all proportions to tha weakness
of its numbers among mankind,
whose Nobel Prize winners
number approximately 69 out of
a total of 467, or 15 percent
versus .0036 percent of the
world's population.
A "PEOPLE" whose self-
fulfillment in a Christian world
has earned the respect and
credibility of the world.
A "people" whose loyalty to
the country of their citizenship
has never once been suspected,
proved by their military service,
and yet, with a moral and
humane attachment to Israel, the
land of its forefathers."
IRVING WOLSER
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach: Beginners,
Monday/Wednesday, 9:15 -
11:15 a.m. Intermediates,
Monday/Sunday, noon-2 p.m.
Advanced, Monday/Wednesday,
3-5 p.m. Beginners,
Tuesday/Thursday, 7-9 p.m.
Delray & Boy n ton Beach:
Beginners. Wednesday /Sunday,
9:15-11:15 a.m. Intermediates,
Wednesday/Sunday, noon-2
p.m. Advanced, Wed-
nesday Sunday, 3-5 p.m.
Boca Raton: Beginners.
Tuesday Thursday, 9:15-11:15
a.m. Intermediates,
Tuesday Thursday, noon-2 p.m.
Advanced. Tuesday Thursday.
3-5 p.m.
Assertiveness Training with
Dr. Myles Cooley, a clinical
psychologist, class will begin
Monday, Oct. 10, 7to 9 p.m.
Fees: JCC members $20; Non-
members $30.
SENIOR NEWS: The Jewish
Community Center-
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center is now operating with its
second Federal Grant funded by
Title III of the Older Americans
Act. The program continues to
serve transit disadvantaged
adults, 60 years or older in our
designated area, taking people
to doctors, hospitals, nursing
homes, food shopping, nutrition
sites and social service centers.
Call 689-7700 and ask for
transportation.
The Advisory Board of the
CSSC has conducted a tran-
sportation survey to evaluate the
program.
Citizens Information and
Referral Service is available in
the CSSC. Call or come in if you
have a problem.
Second Tuesday of the Month
Club: Oct. 11 at 1 p.m. is the
Second Birthday Celebration of
the Second Tuesday Club and the
first meeting of the seasonThe
Goldaliers Choral Group of Golda
Meir Hadassah of Boynton
Beach will sing. Director Pearl
Bassuir and arranger and ac-
companist Norma Plump will
lead Henrietta Gardner, Rose
Greenberg, Peggy Harrison,
Henrietta Kushner, Frances
Shondalaw, Gertrude Shepard,
Helen Rutstein in song.
Go to Miami for the day to "Do
Your Own Thing.'' The JCC
Shuttle Bus to Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, leaves on Wed-
nesday, Oct. 26 at 10 a.m. and
returns to the JCC at 6 p.m. a
few seats are still available. JCC
members $4.50 and non-members
$5.50. Call Sam Rubin for
reservations at 686-9592.
Health: The Health Depar-
tment has again provided nurses
in the CSSC to conduct
Hypertension Screening snd
Glaucoma Testing this past
month, and will offer a Hyper-
tension Educational Program for
a maximum of 24 persons.
Factors influencing cardiac
problems such as overweight,
smoking, and non-treatment of
high blood pressure will be
studied as well as basic anatomy,
physiology, various terminology,
medications, therapy and
exercise. Call the CSSC for
reservations in the Hypertension
Education Program.
Classes and Activities:
Monday, Oct. 10, 9 a.m. Oil
Painting, Instructor Kathy
Long; Monday, Oct. 10, 1 p.m.
Writer's Workshop, Instructor
Dawn Kapner; Wednesday, Oct.
12, 1 p.m. Know Your Com-
munity, Instructor Spud Linden
and Guest Speakers Oct. 12,
David Fancher, president of the
Better Business Bureau of Palm
Beach County, "Consumer
Affairs;" Oct. 19, Lt. Mulford,
Crime Prevention officer for
Sheriffs Department, "Crime
Prevention;" Oct. 26, Alice
Skaggs, executive director of
County Consumer Affairs,
"Consumer Affairs;" Oct. 13, 9
a.m. Positive Psychology,
Instructor Jack Walsh; Friday,
Oct. 14, Modern Topics, 11 a.m.,
Instructor Dawn Kapner.
Consult Your Doctor series
every Thursday at 1:30 p.m.
Speakers for the month of
October are: Oct. 13, Dr. G.E.
Ordonez, Ears, Nose and Throat;
Oct. 20, Dr. Norman Friedman,
DDS; Oct. 27 will be announced.
The Institute of New
Dimensions, will provide the JCC
with lecturers who are retirees
from the various arts, sciences
and professions. Etta Ress
organized and runs this activity.
The JCC is a participating
agency of New Dimensions every
fourth Tuesday at 1 p.m. The
first program, Oct. 25 will be
"The Thorn Birds" by Colleen
McCulloh, reviewed by Karl Van
Meter."
"The Green Stamps are
Marching m"- Martha Kodish
and Ann Finkelatein are
collecting them so the JCC can
have a second van. Drop your
stamps at the CSSC or JCC
office.
Chai: The Chai Club has
become known in our community
by its participation in the
Muscular Dystrophy Telethon.
The JCC was awarded a cer-
tificate, which is displayed in the
CSSC office. A special Chai
Brochure, honoring all members
who supported the JCC this past
year in this Booster Membership
of $18, and all the new 1977-78
members up to printing time will
be listed.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
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XL
Editor's Corner
Spotlight on Bakke
. The Carter Administration is fudging on its cam-
paign stand that reverse discrimination is as anti-
democratic as discrimination itself.
The President's spokesmen last week argued that it is
right to discriminate against the white majority in order
to rectify past wrongs, past inequities suffered by blacks
and other minorities in by-gone years.
The Carter switch comes as a consequence of the
current flap over the Allen Bakke case against the
Regents of the University of California. Bakke was denied
admittance to the Unitersity's medical school, while
academically less qualified minority applicants were
accepted.
We understand the President's reasoning. We also
recognize the argument of America's black leaders who
argue that such academic handicaps are necessary in order
to bring the disadvantaged and the underprivileged,into
the nation's professional mainstream.
But we must agree with the position of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith in its amicus curiae
brief to the United States Supreme Court which will hear
the Bakke case next month.
In the brief, the ADL declares that once negative
preferential treatment is accorded one group at the ex-
pense of another, "a loophole is opened in the con-
stitutional barrier against racial quotas large enough to
render that barrier meaningless."
In effect, to consider the qualifications of an applicant
on the basis of religion, ethnic origin or sex is to confuse
affirmative action with racial preference and to support
racial goals or targets which are not the legal substance of
the Bakke case in the first place.
This is an abandonment of the position that every
American is entitled to consideration for admission on the
basis of his or her own merits.
Alex Haley's Message
Black quthor Alex Haley has had a positive ex-
perience during his recent visit in Israel.
The Roots creator said that "Israel ii a very special
country. The real beginnings and the real roots are here."
This is, of course, something that Jews have been
saying throughout their history. This is what they are
saying today in their specialized claim on the land of
Israel.
It would be good if Mr. Haley were to extend his
reminiscences to our nation's black citizens, many of
whom do not see Israel the same way many of whom
hold with Israel's enemies that she is a bastion of im-
perialism and colonialism.
The recent Hanafi Muslim terrorism in Washington
and the sentencing of its perpetrators in the Khaalis case
there, are an example. Mr. Haley has an important root
message for them, and their hosts are legion. We hope he
delivers it.
The Dinosaur Who Wouldn't Quit
Art Thefts are Investigated
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
special police team is in-
vestigating a series of thefts of
valuable archaeological items
from the Israel Museum. The
investigation began last June
after Dr. Dan Berg of the
Education Ministry's antiquities
department found that 34 items
from a rare glass collection at the
museum were missing and other
objects were broken.
Berg, who had just returned
from the U.S., filed a complaint
with police.
SOME OF the stolen items
THE
were traced to an Armenian an-
tiques dealer in East Jerusalem.
Some are believed to have been
smuggled into Jordan and other
Arab countries.
The investigation disclosed
that about 80 archaeological
items valued at hundreds of
thousands of Pounds have been
stolen from the Israel Museum in
recent years.
According to reports, there had
been no proper registration of the
items. In several cases, the
museum purchased antiquities
stolen earlier from the Rocke-
feller Museum in Bast Jerusalem.
Jewish Floridian
OP PALM MACH COUNTY
ComtNn.no "OUR VOICE enH'FE DCRATION REPORTER"
In conJuncUon with Jewish Federation of I'aim Beach County. Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
Mlfi Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach. Florida UeOO
OFFICE and PLANT-1WN.E 6th St Miami. Fla. SSI83 Phone 373 MOB
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENTl-8TS-606
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box 3*73. Miami. Florida 88101
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET SELMA M. THOMPSON
Editor and Publisher ExecuUve Editor Assistant to Publisher
MORTON GILBERT- Advertising RepresentaUve
The Jewish FtarMlan Does Net Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
All P.O. 3078 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Florldlan. P.O Box 01-3973, Miami, Fla. SSI01
Published Bl-Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. 009080
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ares) One Year7.JO. or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Roach County, 3415 Oseechobee Boulevard, West Palm
Roach, Fla. JMO? Phone Mf 5**0. (Out of Town upon Request)
FEDERATION OFFICERS: President, Stanley Brenner, Vice Presidents, Rabbi
Hyman Fishman, Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Dr. Richard Shuearmen,
Tr"rr *<-v i e*#r; Secretary, Bruce Daniels; Executive Director, Norman
Schimelman, Submit materiel for publication to Ronni Tsrtakow, Director of
Public Relations.
THERE is always the Mac-
chiavellian truth that there is a
scenario according to which
Israel, Washington and even
Egypt and Syria are playing
carefully-studied roles so far as a
Palestinian homeland is con-
cerned.
President Carter suddenly
reverses the American stand on
the PLO and charges Israel with
establishing illegal settlements
on the West Bank. After all, this
is what the Arabs want to hear,
and so why not say it?
Meanwhile, Prime Minister
Begin gives Foreign Minister
Dayan his cue in effect to tell
Carter that Israel regards the
West Bank as Israeli territory.
Mindlin
There is no talk of an-
nexationthat would be too
provocative; but it comes to the
same thing.
EACH SIDE thus acts prBdic
tably in accordance with
national conscience. Even E
gets into the act. President Sen.
wants another war like he warn
another Egyptian plague but I
instructs Foreign Minister Fahm
to talk about his government
total commitment to
Palestinian cause.
Meanwhile, Dayan's
meetings in Europe with
specified Arab players in th" nk
and his sudden return trie1
Israel on the eve of his schedni'
flight to Washington ST*
with Carter add fuel to
possibility that all this row
playing is ,n accordance with
carefully-written 8crii
scenario long in the making
This means that solutions
deadlocks are already off ihi
drawing boards. They have qS
to be announced.
IS THIS too wild even
speculation? After all, Macl
vellian truth is only one 3
removed from unteste
probability
One thing is certain ,
catalyst in these rapidly-rnovi,
events even if, in the end, there
no scenario to tell us how it
turn out. is Prime Minister
himselfthe man who, t ,
ago. was regarded as a curio
the Israeli political scene,
dinosaur who would not die to riv
his country of the embarrassmem
of his being: the memories
carnate of his alleged terroi
past.
What we are treated to today i
a devout, Bible-spouting J
with the political conviction ,
steel that Israel shall survive in
the image of Israel as he see
itnot as the Arabs see itortlw
Russians or the French or even
President Carter.
TO THIS conviction, Begin is
so dedicated that he is replayir
history for the world, no,
rewriting it, as the Palestinians!
are doing. He is replaying it. Hel
Continued on Page 9
U.S. Indian Earns Our Sympathy
Friday, October 7. 1977
Volume 3
26TISHRI5738
Number 20
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Judge William B. Gunter's
proposal for settlement of Maine
land claims of the Penobscott and
Passamaquoddy Indian tribes
may satisfy neither white
residents of Maine nor the Indian
plaintiffs. But as this dramatic
story unfolds, it undoubtedly will
clear out minds of some
misinformation about a current
minority group which came to
America at least 20,000 years
before other ethnics and achieved
majority status only to be
decimated by whites moving
west.
We who are Jewish have good
reason to look upon the plight of
American Indians with com-
passion. For them, the Great
Father they imagined in the skies
suggested a commitment to
monotheism not unlike our own.
Again, there persists to this day
certain students of Indian lore
who cling to the belief that
American Indians may be
descendants of one of the lost
Jewish tribes of antiquity.
MOREOVER, when one
considers this people's battle to
overcome sordid stereotyping,
illiteracy, disease, joblessness,
and the tendency of latter day
Americans to denigrate them,
one has good reason to classify
Indians in the United States as
refugees, a term we can never
forget.
We cannot be sure at this
writing what will happen to
Judge Gunter's proposal to
provide $25,000,000 in federal
funds to the Maine Indians, to
require Maine to set aside
100,000 acres of state land in the
area under contention, and to
r,
Robert
oblige the Secretary of Interior to
acquire long-term options on an
additional 400,000 acres. But
Judge Gunter labored assidiously
on his assignment and his
proposal certainly has merit.
Meanwhile, it is a good
exercise in civic responsibility for
us to move on from paying
constant tribute to General
Custer for his famous (or in-
famous) Last Stand at Little
Bighorn in 1876 and the
surrender of Geronimo ten years
later.
GORDON MACGREGOR, in
his American Indian study,
Warriors without Weapons, has
pointedly reminded us that our
federal policy in the past was to
attempt to "civilize" and
"humanize" Indian children, to
force them to leam English in the
hope that they would "not
relapse into their former moral
and mental stupor."
Old Indian Bureau hands
boasted that they would make a
"new personality" of the
American Indian.
And MacGregor adds: "Indian
children were virtually kidnapped
to force them into government
schools, their hair was cut, and
their Indian clothes thrown
away. They were forbidden to
speak in their own
language.. .School rules were
enforced by corporal punishment.
Those who persisted in clinging
to their old ways...wer
recaptured and thrown into ji
Where possible, children we
kept in school year after year I
avoid the influence of
families."
IT WAS not until 1924 th
these first American settlers I
citizenship and not until IS
that Congress voted subventio
to states and local districts
Indian education.
Throughout the years
American prejudice agairr
Indians persisted, their cult-
was downgraded, their land
dignity were taken from then
and they were importuned
abandon their own cherish
faith for Christianity.
Even the great Emer
referred distastefully to
Indians' "withered souls.
Thomas Hooker called them th
ruins of mankind." And Genera,
William Tecumseh Sherman
(whose middle names seem'
taken from a powerful Sioui
chieftain!) gave these early red]
skinned settlers the most severe/
permanent hex of all when M
declared "the only good Indian'
ever saw was dead.
WERE Alexander Pope aliv
today, he might think t
before penning that *>***!:.
deprecating poem beginning '
the poor Indian whose untutor
mind Sees God in clouds I
hears him in the wind."
For the times, they are *
changin': The Indian vote cm
make a heap of difference
election time
And with fairly good p"P
for reparations, a new dy_"J
hand for a much maligned
of Americans.
had


October 7, 1977
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Rumania Agony: The Search for Contact
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
L A brief encounter with
Rumanian Jewry can be a
haunting and moving
experience, as Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
discovered last week. For
this reporter, who ac-
companied the Prime
Minister on his official visit
[to Rumania, the experience
was even more heart-
wrenching because he,
unlike the Prime Minister,
was able to mingle freely
Lid speak directly with
numerous Jews in
I Bucharest, the capital.
The all-pervading fear of
I even the most chance
contact with foreigners
Lwhich used to daunt all
[Rumanians has apparently
eased somewhat in recent
[years.
THERE WERE many op-
I portunities for conversation.
although, of course, some sen-
sitive subjects were, by tacit
understanding, ruled taboo and
| carefully avoided. Chief among
| these was the subject of aliya. it
the desire of many of
I Rumania's remaining Jews to re-
| unite with their relations in
I Israel.
If the desire is present and yet
[it has not been realized, the
jteason, in most cases, is the
[luthnritit's refusal to grant an
[nit permit. Hence the reticence
[on the subject. Some of the cases
I tee comes across are painfully
| poignant.
One devout, bearded man
mentioned in passing that he had
I n studying at a yeshiva in
Israel. In the course of the
[conversation, it emerged that the
[boy is now aged 12. that his
lilting father had sent him alone
llo Israel two years earlier ("How
tan I bring him up the way I
would like to here?') and that
llhere is no knowing when the two
|will meet again.
THE MAN'S elderly parents
| living in Israel and the boy
ends his weekends with them.
ere is also the story of an older
n. also devoutly Orthodox,
M lost a wife and seven
dren in Hitlers death camps.
He married again and had one
ughter. whom he brought up in
sown devout traditions. When
I" found the girl was having a
wo time at her school (they
"M m a provincial town)
_ *ause she observed the Sab-
JKn, he sent her to Israel.
_0ne meets a good many Jews
have visited Israel but
* as a family. "Don't let's
about that any more," said
meaningly. His hint was clear
Education
Coalition
l1' for Alternatives in
I,,'fhKducation, described by
Kw lrman' Jerrv Benjamin of
IS' 'V ~-roots or-
CSP f Jewi8h educators.
I *"8tof Jewish teachers.
Jhe coalition was created at
tiv^. Confence on Alter-
C t0 Jish Education in
JhesUr N.Y.. attended by
"'nhan 700 delegates.
^an. chairman of a 12-
lg"*r board, said the coalition
"" a Jewish educator as
/ w involved in the trans-
f Jewish heritage and
is a
enough.
At the same time there
very conscious awareness among
all the Jews one meets of how
fortunate they are to be in
Rumania rather than anywhere
itself is the major reason why one
basic freedom is denied them: the
freedom to leave
This is because the govern-
ment seeks to prove to the world
- both East and West that it
Thus Begins plea for free
family reunion for all those who
wish it did not meet with an
immediately positive response
from President Nicolae
Ceausescu and his aides.
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
else in the Soviet bloc.
FOR ONLY in Rumania could
they maintain their religious and
communal life, freely and openly,
actively encouraged by the
authorities. Moreover, as one
bearded and sidelocked Jew from
a provincial town told me, every
sign or semblance of anti-
Semitism is quickly and for-
cefully slapped down by the
authorities and thus a Jew who
looks like a Jew need have no fear
to walk the streets or travel on
the trains even in the most
isolated areas.
Every Rumanian knows that a
tangle with them is to be avoided
at all costs even at the cost of
foregoing the joys of Jew-baiting.
Ironically, it is this relative
freedom and well-being that the
Jews of Rumania enjoy which
is genuinely tolerant of religious
practice and religious minorities
without this prejudicing in
Communist orthodoxy. It is yet
another pin with which to prick
the Kremlin.
BUT TO achieve this a
primary prerequisite is the
existence of a Jewish community
upon which to lavish the religious
tolerance and governmental care
and protection. With an
estimated 400.000 Rumanian
Jews (Holocaust survivors
some half a million were killed by
the Nazis) having gradually left,
mainly for Israel, over the years,
the government is apparently
concerned to retain the remaining
few thousands. (According to
Israeli estimates the current
figure is around 50.000. The
Rumanian authorities put it
lower.)
Nevertheless. Israeli sources
professed themselves not
discouraged.
Apparently, they took heart
from the sympathetic hearing
which the Rumanian leaders gave
to Begin on the Jewish issue.
OBVIOUSLY, though, the fate
of Rumania's remaining Jews is
linked with the broader issues of
Rumania-Israel relations and of
Rumania's own policy con-
siderations, in which the Soviet
connection is always the
predominant factor.
Begin could only give the Jews
of Bucharest who flocked to the
Choral Synagogue to hear his
vague and unspecific message of
hope and encouragement. But,
given Begin "s rousing oratory
and the passionate sincerity with
which he spoke this was clearly
enough to lift the hearts of those
who heard him as their faces
so vividly portrayed.
He spoke in Hebrew, and then
in Yiddish "the language
which my mother spoke to me."
He recounted his own previous
visits to Rumania in 1938, and
again in 1939, at the head of large
groups of Betar youngsters
fleeting the Nazi scourage and
headed for Palestine.
THE FIRST groups were able
to embark on a freighter and
made their destination. The
second was turned back at the
Rumanian border when the
British envoy in Bucharest in-
tervened to invalidate their visas.
Eventually, they all went back
to Poland. "I am one of the very
few of that group of 1900 young
Jews and Jewesses who survived
the Holocaust," the Israeli leader
said.
When a choir of youngsters in
blue and white gave a rendering
of "Jerusalem of Gold" Begin
could no longer contain his
emotions and wept openly. "We
shall always remember your
tears," Rumanian Chief Rabbi
Moshe Rosen told Begin later.
"Your visit was a true reunion of
brothers."
w\kntage is solving
a lot of my problems
about smoking."
> mokmu* imaio ...
"You sec, I really enjoy
smoking. To me, its a pleasure.
But it was no pleasure hearing
all the things being said against
high-tar cigarettes.
"Of course, I used to kid
myself a lot about giving up the
taste of my old high-tar cigarette
for one of those new low-tar
brands. But every one I tried
left my taste unsatisfied
"Then someone offered
me a Vantage. Sure I'd read
about them. But I thought they
were like all the others. I was
wrong.
"Vantage was right. It satisfied
like my old brand. Yet it had nearly
half the tar.
" Its been
about a year
since I started
smoking
Vintage. And it
looks like I'm
going to be smoking
them for a long time
to come"
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
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Regular, Menthol, >i,
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FILTER 10 mg "tw". 0 7 mg nicotnt.
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FILTER 100Y 11 mg ~w\ 09 mg.nicoinetv pet ciprrtU by FTC method


p.**
The Jewish Floridian ofPalm Beach County
pfM*y. October7. itm
Israel Okays
U.S. Proposal
i
i
Continued from Pag? 1
representation. Syria has voiced
similar objections.
Jordan is on record that it will
support the idea of a single all-
Arab delegation
ISRAEL AGAIN explained its
decision to exclude PLO
representation on the basis that
the Palestinian charter calls for
destruction of the Jewish State.
I n announcing approval of the
plan, Israeli spokesmen stated
their hope that a Geneva con-
ference could be resumed before
the end of the year, a primary
plank of President Carter's
foreign policy.
Presumably, the President
presented the U.S. proposal to
Israel Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan during his meeting with
the President in Washington last
week.
ISRAELI CABINET
Secretary Arye Naor read the
Israeli acceptance to reporters
here following the regular
Sunday Cabinet meeting. In
essence, the approval includes
Israeli desire for a ceremonial
opening of Geneva with a unified
delegation of Arab states. The
delegation will include
Palestinians currently residing in
Israel who are not known
members of the PLO; Israeli
Palestinians will not sit in a
separate delegation, but will be
part of a Jordanian delegation
instead.
Also, there will be no
negotiations with the unified
delegations. After the ceremonial
Geneva opening, the unified
delegation will be divided into
delegations from the various
Arab countries in order for Israel
to negotiate on the substance of a
peace accord with the individual
countries.
NAOR AGREED when
reporters pointed out that the
Carter proposal would make it
possible for Israel to insist that it
is not dealing with the PLO, and
for the Arabs to declare that the
PLO has been admitted to the
talks, particularly because Israel
understands that the Palestinian
point of view would be
represented by Arab mayors
from the West Bank of Jordan,
many of whom are outspoken
PLO sympathizers.
British Make Contact With
Palestine Liberation Organization
LONDON (JTA) The
recent meeting in Damascus
between the British Ambassador
to Syria and a high Palestine
Liberation Organization official
was only one of several such
contacts between British
representatives and the PLO, the
Foreign Office told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
Other meetings had taken
place in New York and in Lon-
don, but all were below
ministerial level. They did not
imply British recognition of the
PLO, a spokesman said.
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United Synagogue Presidents to Meet
Dr. Alan Marcovitz, chairman.
Southern Presidents' Council of
the Southeast Region, United
Synagogue of America, an-
nounces that the first meeting of
the Southern Presidents and
Directors Council of the South-
east Region of the United
Synagogue wil be held on
Sunday, Oct. 2, at B'nai Torah
Congregation in Boca Raton, Fla.
Henry Sender of Knoxville,
Term., president of the Region,
will be visiting the community
for the day and be the featured
speaker.
Herbert Lelchuck, vice presi-
dent, Southeast Region, added
that besides the Presidents
Council and Directors meeting to
be held that morning, a presen-
tation and discussion will take
place on "The Synagogue and the
Jewish Family," led by Dr.
Morris Silberman, clinical
psychologist, Palm Beach Junior
College Department of Psy-
chology.
RABBI Seymour Friedman,
director of the United
Synagogue, Southeast Region,
indicated that there will be three
seminar workshops held in the
afternoon.
Franklin D. Kreutzer, presi-
dent of Temple Zion, Miami, will
lead an orientation for
synagogue presidents; Irving
Kuggler, ritual chairman, Beth
Torah Congregation, North
Miami Beach, will present a
program orienting synagogue
ritual chairmen: Shlomo
Schechter, educational director,
Beth David Congregation, will
present a program of orientation
for education committee
chairmen.
Harry J. Silverman, Regional
Youth director, will meet with
youth directors and advisors and
conduct a USY Chapter Presi-
dents Conference during the day.
MEMBER congregations par-
ticipating in the Southern Coun-
cil of the United Synagogue are:
Beth David, Temple Or Olom,
Temple Zion and Temple Samu-
El, all of Miami; Temple Ernanu
El, Temple Menorah. Twpffi
Tamid, all of Miami Beach Con
gregation Kinnereth, Miami
Lakes; Temple Zamora. ConS
SK* Memple th m
North Miami; Congregation
B'nai Raphael and Beth To2
Congregation North Miami
Beach; Temple Sinai, Hollv
wood; Temple Beth Israel Fort
Lauderdale; Temple Sholom
Pompano Beach; Temple in th*
Pines, Pembroke Pines; B'nai
Torah Boca Raton; and Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach.

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The Jewish FhridianofPain^eacWounty
"*-
What Does Ivan Want in the Brussels Match?
itinued from Page 1
if the European Com-
k, would legitimize
This, however, had
.ppeal to Brussels. EC
"felt that Comecon was in
Irtv comparable to the
Vnity- They regarded
, as merely the in-
t for Soviet hegemony in
Europe, not a free
_. of independent states
[the European Community.
the start, it was felt that
ideal would give far bigger
to the Soviets than to
nmunity. So no one in
b rushed to take ad-
I of the new, softer line
I Moscow.
^,/HILE, the Soviets
.j increasingly aware of the
pity's growing powers.
Ijinuary 1, 1973. the first.
I of the EC common com-
I policy was adopted
that all trade deals had
fk negotiated through
jls and none could be
tied bilaterally.
it was becoming in-
^gly clear that the Soviets
he rest of Eastern Europe
ely needed more access
|est European trade and
jology. EC-Comecon trade
[hr more viul for Comecon
I lor the Community. In 1973
Ipercent of toUl EC exports
|lo Comecon, while some 25
jt of toUl Comecon exports
l going to the Community
though Comecon had a
deficit with the Com-
the summer of 1973,
Becon Secretary-General
hi Fadeyev suggested that
on and the EC Council of
kters should set up
tions to study future
as between the two groups.
I time the Soviets were still
Dmmunicating directly with
nmunity, but continued to
tunicate via Comecon.
j happened quickly. Since
Lnotes have been exchanged
the Community and
on like a slow-motion
igame.
I AVERAGE, each side has
i six months to reply to the
h notes. In February 1975,
omission Director-General
rnal Relations Edmund
fin was invited to visit
to talk with Comecon's
inai about a possible visit
by Commission President
Francois-Xavier Ortoli.
The conversation never got
beyond discussing which operas
he would like to see. As the
diplomatic tennis continued,
neither side wanted to appear too
keen.
On February 16, 1976, the
Soviets decided to try to speed
things up. East German Vice-
Premier Gerhard Weiss, who was
then the president of the
Comecon Executive Committee,
met Luxembourg Prime Minister
Gaston Thorn, then president of
the EC Council of Ministers, and
gave him a paper.
THE PAPER, carefully
drafted in Moscow sketched out
the possibilities of an EC-
Comecon deal. It mentioned such
subjects for inclusion as trade
agreements, aid, standardization,
environment, economic fore-
casting, statistical cooperation,
credit facilities, elimination of
quantitative exchange controls,
and normalization of agricultural
trade. It also suggested that EC
member countries should sign
deals to give Comecon countries
most-favored-nation trade
treatment. This was the first
direct personal contact with the
Community since the abortive
Wellenstein trip to Moscow.
But notice that again the
Soviets did not negotiate directly
with the European Community,
but via the Comecon framework.
Then, more delay. The European
Community after a long pause
acknowledged the paper but
rather huffily said that it would
take a long time to study. The
Community (a) did not want to
give Comecon too much en-
couragement, and (b) saw lots of
practical problems in the paper's
ideas. For example, it the
Community gave new trade
benefits to Comecon, might that
not damage the value of its
generous trade concessions to
developing countries under the
Lome Convention? But in early
1977, Poland (now president of
the Comecon Executive Com-
mittee) delivered a new note to
the Community via Britain
asking for a definite reply.
WHILE ALL this was going
on a completely new issue ap-
peared on the horizon fishing.
In late 1976 the Community
decided to follow the worldwide
trend by declaring a 200-mile
exclusive fishing limit.
So from January 1, 1977, it
announced that EC waters would
extend 200 nautical miles from
the coastlines of its nine conn-
tries. It also announced it was
willing to negotiate reciprocal
fishing deals for those third
countries that wanted to go on
fishing inside EC waters.
Countries like Norway and
Spain quickly agreed to open
talks. But no response came from
Moscow or other Eastern
countries. The Soviets evidently
did not fancy direct contacts with
the EC Commission, and they
probably reckoned the Com-
munity would never dare to expel
Russian fishing trawlers from EC
waters. But the Soviets had not
grasped the importance to the
Community of cutting down
fishing.
IF THE SOVIETS had
questioned the legality of the
fishing limit, they might have
made things tricky. But as it
was, on December 10, 1976, they
announced their own 200-mile
fishing limit, so they could hardly
claim the Community had no
right to do the same thing.
Because the Soviets continued
to refuse to come to Brussels, the
Community arbitrarily imposed
quotas on their total catch for the
first quarter of 1977, allowing
them to net only 55,000 tons
two-thirds below their normal
annual fishing rate. And the
Community warned that if the
Soviets continued to refuse to
negotiate, they would be expelled
from EC waters altogether. The
Soviets blithely ignored these
quotas and went on fishing
through January as if nothing
had happened.
British intelligence reported
there was no sign of a cut in the
Soviet fishing, so the EC Council
decided to take a tougher line.
It said that the Soviets must
apply for permission for a small
number of named vessels to fish
otherwise all trawlers sighted
in EC waters would be subject to
arrest.
Many observers doubted the
Community would dare to en-
force this tough ultimatum. But
it was the Soviets who finally
gave way. They announced they
were ready to come to Brussels
and open negotiations. On
February 16, 1977, the Russian
minister of fishery resources (who
incidentally has been minister
since 1939) arrived in Brussels.
WITHIN TWO days he had
agreed to a short-term deal with
the Community and to its basic
demands. Future fishing
arrangements will be settled
later. At a press conference af-
terwards, Ishkov was flooded
with questions from journalists.
agreed, probably two or three
years at least.
THE EUROPEAN Com-
munity is only seriously in-
terested in a trade deal on two
conditions: (a) that Comecon
recognizes the reality of the
Community and thus that the
Russian Front
Did his visit not mean the Soviet
Union now recognized the
existence of the European
Community? Ishkov would only
reply, "That is a difficult
question."
Smiling, he left puzzled
journalists to work out the an-
swer for themselves. It was clear
that, for all practical purposes,
the Soviets do recognize the
Community, even if they do not
go to the lengths of sending an
official ambassador to Brussels,
as do the Chinese.
The triumph on the fishing
issue was important enough in
itself. In recent years the
Russians have hugely increased
their fishing effort in the North
Sea (even if some of their trawlers
are merely spy-ships). Most of
the fish they have caught have
admittedly been low-grade
herring and mackerel, but at a
time when fish stocks are
dangerously depleted and
European fishermen are losing
jobs by the hundred, the Com-
munity could ill afford to allow
the Russians to continue un-
checked. But, of course, the
political importance was greater.
THE COMMUNITY has
demonstrated on the fishing issue
(a) that it could enforce a com-
mon view on third countries, and
(b) that it does not pay to behave
as if the European Community
did not exist.
So what are the prospects for a
broader EC-Comecon deal? A
meeting between the two sides is
almost certain to be arranged
before the Belgrade Conference in
September (to review progress of
the Helsinki detente agreement).
Neither the European Com-
munity nor Comecon want to be
left open to charges that they
have done less than their best to
stimulate East-West cooperation.
But it will take far longer than
that for anything concrete to be
Commission and not the nine
separate members negotiate
trade policy, and (b) that
Comecon recognizes the reality of
Comecon, which means that only
its individual members can
negotiate trade deals.
At present, it seems that
Comecon sees things exactly the
other way round. So the argy-
bargy about whether trade
should be negotiated bilaterally
or centrally on either side will
have to be resolved before any
serious talks can start on the
details.
The Community still
Comecon (members are the
Soviet Union, German
Democratic Republic, Romania,
Poland, Hungary, Bulgaria,
Czechoslovakia, and Cuba) as a
weapon of Soviet domination,
which has been increased by the
Soviets' use of their powers as
near-monoply suppliers of oil, gas
and a wide range of raw materials
to their smaller partners.
SO THE Community is only
willing to negotiate if freer access
and contacts between the West
and the individual Comecon
members are allowed. It has
nothing to gain from a deal which
merely strengthens Comecon's
grip on its subservient members.
One bright feature is that
Romania will be president of the
Comecon Committee in the year
ahead. And Romania has already
signed several deals of its own
with the Community
Comecon was originally set up
in 1949 by Stalin as an alter-
native to the US Marshall Plan to
help European recovery after the
war (which the Soviets had
stopped the Poles and Czechs
from taking part in). For years it
remained a primarily inward-
looking group designed to
consolidate Soviet control over
Eastern Europe and to integrate
the state economies more closely.
European Community
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* riv / c/a* w
"#S- "
The Jewish Fforidian of PalmBeach County
r7AA A
-i__cu____
Friday, October*

During the recent Prime Minister's Mission to Israel,
representatives from the Palm Beach County community
visited the development town of Ofakim, heated in the
Negev. Pictured above with Norman J. Schimelman (left)
executive director of the Jewish Federation is one of the
Vietnamese who has sought refuge in the State of Israel.
The Vietnamese were attending classes in Hebrew.
Orsanizations
meeting of the 1977-78 season on
Tuesday evening. Oct. 11. 7:30
p.m. at the Anshei Sholom
Auditorium. The program is
titled "A Night With The
Doctors.*' New members will be
introduced.
INTERNATIONAL ORDER
OF ODDFELLOWS
The International Order of
Oddfellows Lodge 88 will hold its
next meeting on Oct. 19 at its
Temple Building at 7:30 p.m.
Continued from Page 2
of its Adult School for Jewish
Studies under the supervision of
its Rabbi Dr. Harry Z. Schect-
man.
Courses will be open in the
following subjects according to
the required number of regis-
trants: beginners Hebrew Sidur
Reading and advanced Hebrew
Sidur Reading: beginners, inter-
mediate and advanced Hebrew
Language and Conversation;
Jewish history; Bible (Pen-
tateuch); Prophets of Israel; and
Mishna.
Residents of Century Village
can register for one or more of
these courses. There is only one
registration fee for any or all of
the courses. The school will begin
on Wednesday, Nov. 2. from 10
a.m. until noon, and continue
every Wednesday for 20 weeks.
All men and women interested
may register any weekday from 9
a.m. until noon in the office of
Anshei Sholom Congregation.
B'NAI B'RITH
The Century Lodge 2939 of
B'nai B'rith will hold its opening
BEN ROTHENBtRG
Counselor and
Sale* Repretentativa
SHALOM
mtfMOPIAL PARK
I'alni Ik'OCh County's
*irsf (, i"v Indicated
Exclusively to the Needs
r Office SS4-2377
Hon 0*6-0646
This meeting
aside for first, se-
cond and third
degree cere-
monies, to be be-
stowed upon nine
new accepted
Brothers. A col-
lation has been
planned, imme-
diately following
the degree activi-
ties. The colla-
tion, sponsored
by. Benjamin Go-
bey, is in honor
of Henry Kauf-
man.
has been set
KAUFMAN
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OWCTWS
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JOIN THE
HONORABLE MAURICE A. FERRE,
MAYOR OF MIAMI
AND THE
HONORABLE HAROLD ROSEN,
MAYOR Or MIAMI BEACH
ON A
SISTER CITY VISIT TO ISRAEL
NOVEMBER 20-30, 1977
* exciting, combined, community project
* many special and unique events
* deluxe program
* Eastern Airlines demestic carrier
* El Al Airlines Internatienal carrier
For full information
contact your local travel agency, Mayor's
offices, or Sister City Tours, P.O. Box 1783,
Savannah, Georgia 31402
'm

C\
The children of the Jewish Federation's
Community Pre-School enjoy building with
blocks. Pictured with teacher Liz Calloway
Heft) and Phyllis Morgan, Pre-School direc-
tor, are (left to right) Khadiijua Mainerl
Cortney Bruh, Wendy Neville, Anna Case]
Matthew Schweitz, Tiffany KapnerandDaral
Genoe.
Pre-School Offers New Program on Daily Basis
The Jewish Federation's
Community Pre-School is of-
fering an enrichment program
one to five afternoons per week.
The school, for children ages two
to five is located at Camp
Shalom's 18-acre site on
Belvedere Road in West Palm
Beach.
The series, available to
children enrolled in the morning
program, is being expanded to
accommodate young children not
attending the pre-school. The
new service is an introduction to
school for the very young child.
In addition, the program adapts
to those children whose schedules
do not allow for a morning school
program. At the parent's
discretion students new to
school, attend the program one to
five afternoons a week. The
program is taught by school
Director Phyllis Morgan,
assisted by teacher Herta
Pedersen.
ACTIVITIES IN the af
ternoon enrichment program
include: art, music and
movement, cooking, body
awareness, tumbling, story time
and experimentation with tools
and wood. The facilities of Camp
Shalom are available for this
program.
The fee for the five-day-a-week
afternoon program is $175 per
semester. This fee will be pro-
rated for children attending four
days or less per week.
A central transportation pick-
up, in the vicinity of the
Federation offices on Okeechobee
Boulevard, is now available in the
morning. A noon and 3 p.m. pick
up and central drop-off are bein
arranged. Fees for the tr
sportation service are $25
month round trip and $13
month one-way.
FOR INFORMATION com
Phyllis Morgan, Pre-Scho.
director at 793-1884 or call th
Federation offices at 689-5900
BE Council Meet Set
B'nai B'rith, North Browara
Palm Beach Council, will meet on
Thursday, Oct. 6 at the Holiday,
Inn Lakeside, turnpike exit 2gJ
Boca Raton.
Paul Green will be the
speaker.
o
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
is now accepting applications for
Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junior High School
Transportation Ihroughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
Application Forms & Further Information-
Dr. Avie Waxman, Director
832-8423 4
*'/
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Jewish Community Day School of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, FIs. 33407
AF^nofi^ a Telephone 832-8423/4
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County


Dinosaur Who Wouldn
[(^tinned from Pg* 4
it contemptible of past
governments and their
.that they did not take the
on the West Bank im-
j,tely after the Six-Day War
(beis taking now.
[they had done so then, he
U not have had to do so
Jj-and with such doubtful
Labilities Macchiavellian
Kj_for the West Bank's
\Zas would not have been the
if the previous governments
also committed to the
sition that only Israel must
de Israel's destiny and no one
I lie clear object lesson here is
walem. The courage existed
I the Six-Day War to unite
jsalem as a legal and political
jty-a reality not subject to
ational debate, at least not
,,ny debate that Israel would
D to or take part in.
1 ffhy was this not done in the
i of the other territories, as
[BEGIN RAISES the question
by, but he does not permit
elf to be obsessed by
l-bence the replaying of
Itory. the decision to settle the
lot Bank, piecemeal an-
icements of the intention to
' the West Bank as if more


than a decade since the war had
not passed.
Begins is the kind of
diplomacy the world is ac-
customed to, even if it pretends
to be outraged by it. It is
something the world can un-
derstand because it is the kind of
diplomacy everyone else prac-
tices. What could nor be un-
derstood was the diplomacy of
his predecessors those who sat
on the Bank all those years,
indecisively waiting for the other
shoe to fall.
That is why, before Begin's
ascent to the premiership, there
were so many shoes falling all
over the place-even shoes
belonging to people having
nothing to do with the issue at
hand.
BEGIN not only explains
himself in the niceties of the
Bible; he speaks so no one will
misunderstand. Of the
Palestinians and their terrorism,
he says: "When we say wounded,
we don't describe the reality. We
should say legless, armless,
eyeless, handless people, maimed
for a lifetime; all of them
civilians, men, women and
children."
When he speaks of Lebanon
and Israel's role in the Christian
struggle to survive and prevail
against Yasir Arafat and the
PLO, Begin echoes Lebanon's
Ambassador to the United
Nations Edouard Ghorra who
told the General Assembly
October 14, 1976: "They (the
"PLO I acted as if they were a state
of states within the state of
l-ebanon and flagrantly defied
the laws of the land
... Friction... was caused by the
constant Palestinian intervention
in the internal affairs of Lebanon
and intolerable encroachment on
its sovereignty."
So clearly does he define his
position, that not even Syria's
Assad will misunderstand and
attempt a violation of the Israel-
assigned boundary beyond which
Syria may not send her forces in
the Lebanese struggle, the Litani
River.
IT IS this clarity, this courage,
this conviction, seemingly absent
in Israel for at least a decade,
that now in the voice of Begin has
brought back the spirit of the
prickly pioneer to the land and,
for the first time, holds out the
possibility for ultimate solutions
to Middle Eastern deadlocks.
And that is why it all sound like a
scenario. It almost seems as if by
Begin's will it shall be done.
'Good Fence' is Good Slews
By MINDY KLEIN
Jewish Floridian
Staff Writer
| In a land where the law is
upon a religion whose
liblical and ethical codes
jcribe wisdom, compassion
I love of thy neighbor, Israel
iningly has been forced to
lernde the high principles of
, living to maintain the
ber aim of self-preservation.
| It may seem, to some, that
nbat has replaced compassion
j comraderie; that a demon
violated the body of a sage, in
nation that fought long to
fiin its ancestral home
ately to preserve the
Meal code of Judaism.
[IN THIS sense, today's Israel,
homeland of the Jewish
pie, the embodiment of
ish values and ethics, can be
wed as a paradox. But a closer
Ilk reveals that the true values
do shine, as was recently
ssed by Dr. Sanford Kuvin,
I Palm Beach physician on a
king visit to Israel this past
ner.
[At the much-publicized "good
*" at Metulla, situated on the
non-Israel border, through
ich thousands of Lebanese-
atians pass every day, hangs
hand-lettered sign in
"bic.Hebrew and in English
""ng the famous Biblical
nption: 'And tlsy shall beat
swords into plowshares and
w spears into pruning hooks.
r*n shall not lift up sword
Wist nation neither shall they
"n war any more."
lusty piece of Israeli
Uganda? Not at this border
* some 18 I sraeli doctors and
nurses practice what they
> at three clinics along the
*r exclusively for the free
total health care of Lebanese-
nstians. No Israelis are
W at these clinics, however.
* percent of those treated
In.1!!86 or Molem. according
pw Kuvin.
* CLINICS at Dovev,
f and Metulla serve a
"""ton that is "completely
Winded by Palestinians" and
]/ cut off from all supplies.
>g water, food and medical
*" >t was relayed by Dr.
who is chairman of the
1'of the Center of Infectious
Topical Diseases at the
' University In Jerusalem.
Dr. Kuvin spent six days at a
clinic in Metulla this summer to
"work and give advice."
What he saw was Israel
responding to the needs of a
people whose own government,
that of Lebanon, could not or
would not serve.
WHAT HE CAME away with
was the conviction that without
the aid of the Israelis "it is
certain to say that genocide
would have occured." And all
this, in a "country that can ill-
afford economic problems.
"You have to realize this is
probably the most extraordinary
effort of compassionate help
between adversaries," Dr. Kuvin
said.
Some 1,000 Lebanese within
sight of the clinics are treated
each day with the government of
Israel picking up the tab. Some
30,000 Lebanese have been
treated at these clinics since they
opened in 1976.
EVERY TYPE of care is
provided for at the three pre-
fabricated structures but when a
patient's illness or injury is too
severe or requires special
treatment, he or she is shipped
into an Israeli hospital for
treatment. Some 2,800 cases have
been treated in this mannei
The most commonly treated
cases are infectious diseases or
war wounds, but pre-and post-
natal care, heart attacks and
strokes and dysentaries are
treated almost daily.
"There are no horror stories,
just everyday stories" at the
clinic, Dr. Kuvin, who is an
assistant professor of medicine
on the University of Miami
medical faculty on a voluntary
basis, said.
THE LEBANESE-Christians
depend on Israel for much more
than health care, Dr. Kuvin
reported. Some 700 cross into
Israel every day to work at
Israeli farms and factories.
Lebanese farmers have no one to
sell their goods to except Israelis,
as the Palestinians surround
them.
War supplies too are provided
by Israel for the Lebanese troops.
"While I was working at the
clinic, Christian tanks were
coming down Israeli streets
refueling," Dr. Kuvin said,
adding: "We could see the
fighting from where we were
standing but every one felt very
safe and secure because of the
back up by the Israeli Defense
Forces."
THE ISRAELIS provide for
the cultural enlightenment of
their common bordermates also.
Dr. Kuvin, a clarinetist and
founding president of the Greater
Palm Beach Symphony, who
played with the Jerusalem
Symphony last year, said he was
$M3&fit
wmw m oft w^JJHjyn
*
Dr. Sanford Kuvin points out the sign that hangs at the "good
fence" at Metulla.
"overwhelmed" by the sight of
the Israeli Philharmonic coming
to Metulla to play a concert for
the Lebanese-Christians.''
"Nowhere else has it occured
between nations under siege,"
Dr. Kuvin said.
The response from the
Lebanese-Christians has been
positive, Dr. Kuvin noted. They
are "pleased, grateful and very
friendly. They are fully aware
that their health and welfare
depends on Israeli help."
DR. KUVIN'S interest took on
a particular flavor in the border
clinics because they treat a heavy
caseload of infectious diseases,
one of his especial concerns.
Besides the Hebrew University
at Jerusalem, there are only five
other tropical disease centers in
the world.
While in Israel this summer,
Dr. Kuvin attended an in-
ternational conference on malaria
in Jerusalem to discuss a
breakthrough vaccine that may
lead to the eradication of the
disease.
Malaria, a tropical disease that
prostrates its victims with chills
and fever that can recur for years,
reportedly claimed the lives of
some 1.5 million people last year,
mostly in underdeveloped
nations, Dr. Kuvin noted.
AT ONE TIME, the killer
disease "almost prevented Israel
from becoming a state. And
that's a fact," Dr. Kuvin stated.
The largest center for study of
the vaccine, which is now
produced worldwide, is at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
As the disease is still indigenous
to areas bordering Israel, ac-
cording to Dr. Kuvin, the
university has the largest
reference center in the world for
the growth of the many culture
strains of the disease.
Although on the surface it may
seem that Israel has temporarily
locked its founding code away in
a closet. Dr. Kuvin, will tell you it
just isn't so. On the contrary, he
would say, Israel remains true to
its religious prescriptions. Dr.
Kuvin quoted Elijah, his favorite
prophet: 'Out of Zion shall come
forth the law and the word of the
Lord from Jerusalem.'"
"That's what its all about," he
said.
Producer Denies Play
Shut Due to Anti-Semitism
By DON ALTSHULER
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Contrary to the headline
"Anti-Semitism Flap Shuts Din-
ner Theater," which appeared in
a Miami newspaper here, the din-
ner theater never closed and there
is nothing anti-Semitic about the
play, My Son the President,
according to Michael J. Glan-
field, producer.
The play, now showing at the
^^A^^tw-* border-
ThZlraeli physicians, all Israeh Defense
Christian Force volunteers, near the Israeli-Lebanese
Marco Polo Hotel's Dinner
Theater, is an original comedy
about the first Jewish President.
"THE headline is not even
near true," Glanfield said. "The
play has never shut down. One
night only, one couple showed up,
and we decided to do the play
anyway. We thought we could
use it as rehearsal. The play went
on and the actors were paid for
their work that night."
Glanfield said the charge of
anti-Semitism stems from a scene
where the President's mother is
portrayed as an old, poor woman
in glasses, stockings and an old
sweater.
"Some people were offended
that she didn't wear a mink
stole," he said. "But that is not
anti-Semitic. Letters have been
pouring in to me saying the play
is not anti-Semitic.
"THERE are Orthodox Jews
in the cast, and they think this is
the most pitiful and ridiculous
thing they have seen."
Glanfield has demanded a
retraction of the article, or he
says he wilLseek legal action. He
says the article has hurt his
reputation and the chances that
the play will be extended beyond
Oct. 2.
"The publicity we've gotten
has killed the play, and it's just a
play. If people can't go to a
theater and get involved in some-
thing not real without taking
offense at everything, then it is
pitiful," he said.


TT
1 TV
1 ?< -=*-
*"<>*. UcioEer 7
I
1__
(Elf& Ji
Habbtntcal Jlagc
devoted to discussion of themes end issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beoch County Rabbinical Counci
Editor
Rabbi William H. Shopiro
I
I
1
J
What Do We Look Forward to For the Coming Year?
by Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Temple Beth Sholom
Lake Worth
At the end of the Yom Kippur
Services. After Neilah, we
concluded the service with the
prayer Lshuna Haba 'ah Beey
'rusha-la-yeem (Next Year in
Jerusalem.)
If we accept the Jewish
teaching that God works ac-
cording to plan.. .it automatically
follows that hundreds of millions
of Jews who for 2.000 years have
prayed.. .this year, we, you and I,
have been chosen to see the
imploring year answered in our
time.
WHY US? Certainly as a
group we are not the most pious
nor observant in Jewish history.
Why then us?
It is perhaps to drive home to
us that while we have a long
history.. .that we, of our time, at
a highly significant period in
Jewish history are today's
Jewish history and will mostly
certainly influence and even
shape tomorrow's.
Ours is a choice to choose or
not to choose a life which
enlarges us, involves us, con-
tinues us through our children
and their children. Ours is the
choice whether or not we ac-
cepted the admonition to "Cleave
unto him" to follow his
teachings' to give of ourselves,
our thoughts, our efforts, our
means, our concerns. For surely,
when we choose to enlarge, to
involve, to continue ourselves
beyond our own life span with the
generations to come, we have
chosen life...in its most
meaningful and enduring sense,
and that choice is ours, and ours
alone to make.
IN THAT same framework,
something else becomes clear and
meaningful. Western law is right
oriented; it tells us when we have
a right to sue and get what is
coming to us; but in bold con-
trast, Jewish law is duty
oriented; it tells us what behavior
is required of us; and how and
? ?Question Box? ?
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Question: Why are the esrog,
ralav and the other two species
waved and shaken in all direc-
tions during the Snecoth holiday
period?
Answer: This practice, called
na-anuim. has a variety of
reasons offered for its require-
ment. One opinion cited in the
Talmud (Succah) claims that this
is done to indicate the omni-
presence of the Almighty who is
everywhere.
Another opinion in the Talmud
claims that this is done to keep
away "evil winds" which would
cause destruction to humans as
well as the crops.
THE Midrash claims that
waving the species in all direc-
tions symbolizes the .clouds of
divine glory which are supposed
to descend on the festival of Suc-
coth from all directions.
Some connect this practice
with the Biblical verse in
Chronicles I, which states that
the "trees of the forest shall sing
for joy." This is perhaps an
indication that the waving of the
vegetative species is symbolic of
the fact that all nature, including
man, joins together in rejoicing
over the Lord's presence and
singing His praises.
Still others see this as a sym-
bolic gesture asking for rain to be
sent by the Almighty from the
heavens so that vegetation may
develop and grow for the benefit
of all living beings.
Qmsuob: What are "wh
pUmT' What Is the reason for
i?
Answer: Uthpizin is an
Aramaic term moaning "guests."
With reference to the festival of
Succoth, the ushpizin are the
seven individual guests who are
formally invited and "received"
into the Succah each of them
on a consecutive day.
They are the Patriarchal
figures Abraham, Isaac, Jacob,
Mosea, Aaron, Joseph and
David. The practice is traced to a
passage in the Zohar (Emor 103b)
which states that when a man
resides in the shadow of faith (aa
represented by a Succah) the
Divine Presence hovers over him
fronr^toeve- antf* seven Ttgntsutnr
ones abide with him.
SOME claim that this practice
encouraged the owners of the
Succah to provide hospitality to
the poor. Others claim that the
practice indicates that the com-
paratively meager surrounding of
the Succah is balanced by the
rich ancestry of the Jew.
Also, it is said that the protec-
tive walls and covering of the
Succah is not made of physical
matter alone but of the grand
history of our ancestors whose
story we merely continue.
Question: Why does Jewish
tradition required that the first of
the "Selicboth" sessions take
place in the synagogue after
midnight on Saturday night?
(This year it occur, after mid-
night, Saturday night, Sept. 3)
Answer: Several reasons .are
offered for this practice. First,
some claim that after having
observed the Sabbath and still
being somewhat imbued by the
Sabbath spirit the Jew is in the
best spiritual state of the week to
ask the forgiveness of the
Almighty.
The question then remains as
to why we wait until after the
midnight hour. For this two
reasons are advanced. The
mystical tradition asserts that
the time to stimulate the divine
attribute of mercy is after
midnight-especially during the
first recitation.
The second reason hoe to do
with the spirit of the Sabbath.
The Sabbath, being a day of rest
and peace, is indeed not the
occasion for regret which is the
spirit generated by the Selichot
Ciyers. A Jew is supposed to
ve inner peace on the Sabbath
and not be reminded of his pongs
of guilt. The tendency is to ex-
tend this peaceful mood of the
Sabbath as long as possible-at
least until mMwtaV instead of
trying to "got rid" of the Sab-
bath as quickly as possible.
Hence the first of the SaUchoth
services traditionally takes place
after the first midnight which
follows the Sabbath so that the
Jew will not be reminding himself
-of his sins until the Sabbath
spirit is well in the background.
why this requirement is to be
carried out.
Over and over again in our
Scriptures we are admonished
that while we do indeed have the
right of choice...it is our own
advantage as individuals.. .and
to add meaningfulness to our own
lives.. .that our choice should lie
in the direction of embracing
duty and responsibility.
This we have the right to be
indifferent in all areas of
responsibility; but we have the
duty not to be indifferent. We
have the right not to attend adult
education classes, but we have
the duty to attend, to learn, and
to act upon and impact what we
learn.
WE HAVE the right to remain
aloof from Congregational op-
portunities and concerns; but we
have the duty and responsibility
to be involved___and involved all
of our days.
We have the right to limit our
synagogue attendance.. .but we
have the duty to influence by
example. It isn't enough with our
family, our neighbors and our
friends, our fellow congregants,
our rabbis, to simply claim
Jewish conviction. We must
demonstrate it...by what we
believe...by how we act...by
what we do___
We are indeed entitled to enjoy
life, and attend our social fun-
ctions where we live, especially
after those years of hard work,
and now as the years of
retirement have reached us, we
seek to enjoy life; but we cannot
retire from God's house and
attending services. We can enjoy
our social activities, but must it
be on Friday evenings and
Saturdays? Can't we respect our
Sabbath, and observe it as we
have done in the past? It is a
duty to be observant to show our
friends that we are believers and
act as we believe.
THERE IS no substitute for
the kind of persuasion which
stems from example. That is why
the emphasis is the teaching of
our faith in doing... not simply in
knowing.
All of us must care about
Judaism...or we wouldn't have
been at the Temple on the High
Holy days and other Festivals.
But how many of us care enough
to have even thought of making
some provision for the continuity
of a Temple in their wills? Or to
contribute voluntary to various
charitable institutions that care
for the needy, the poor, and for
Israel?
In total seriousness, we Jews
of our time are truly among the
moot significant in all of Jewish
History.
IF WE IN our day choose the
right to be indifferent or to
ignore, .instead of the duty to be
concerned and to act on that
concern.. .there may be well Mid
over us some day...here baa a
faith and pmpU that had in-
fluence on all civilization beck to
the earliest days of recorded
tune; yet perished as a people at
the very peak of its potential
power for good with its power not
Let us foam and become aware
that it is we who ore the im-
portant people in the House of
Worship, and what we bring with
us, that is what we take out with
us. We come to worship in the
house of God. to offer
Thanksgiving, offer our
petitions, etc.; then we come and
hear our rabbi's sermon. The
sermon is a time of learning and
to take a lesson with you. The
rabbi cannot satisfy everyone
with his sermon, or have an
excellent sermon each week; but
the most important thought is,
we come to the house of god to
worship, to meditate, to hear a
message and not to be en.i
tertained, and then after Z\
service to meet with our fe|uj
if*"- to communicate 0J|
needs When we can accomplish
this thought in our minds we
might find the Temple a more
pleasing place of worship, and
perhaps make it a house of Peace
where we can find peace for
ourselves and for our problems
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
RHORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beoch. Florida 33407
833-8421
PobH i'/i^r P rvv-nr.
Sabbath Worship Services Friday
at 8:15p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 SW Fourth Avenue
Boca Raton, Fl. 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Cantor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15 p.m. Saturday morning
services at 10:30 a.m.
COMSUVimVUlBUAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Beniamin Rosayn
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15
p m
at Unitarian Umversalist
Fellowship Building
I62W Polmetto Park Rd
Boca Raton
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beoch, Flo. 33409
684 3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m., 5:30
p.m., 8:30 p.m.
Saturday 8:30a.m., 7:30p.m.
Doily 8:30a.m., 7:30p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
833 0339
Rabbi Asher Bar Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8 15
p m.
Saturday at 9:30am
Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m..
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth. Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elmon.
Services, Mondays and Thursdays
at 8:15 a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.
At Westminister
Presbyterian Church
0410 N Military Troil. Polm
Beoch Gordons 321 Northlake
Blvd., North Polm Beoch. Flo.
33406
845-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
N W Avenue "G"
Belle Glode. Florida 33430
Jock Stoteman. lay leader
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Pcilm ";"' ;s. Florida 33 Vfl
Sabbath services, Friday atSp.m
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Frant 964-0034
Moniioys ai.J Thursdays at V.i m
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Polm
Sprw
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a. m.
TEMPLE EMETH of the DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beoch, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday at 8
p.m. Saturday at 9 o.m.
Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m. ond
5p.m.
TEMFlk EMANU-il
190 North County Rood
Palm Beoch, Florida 33480
832-0604
Rabbi Mai I Formon
Cantor David Dordoshti
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30
p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m.
6:41
25 TISHRI 5738
.


t^ommwiilty Calendar
^^^^^^^^^^^^m^^^^^^^-
Oct. J
Pioneer WomenGolda MeirOneg Shabbat
Israel Bonds Women's Division Mini Lunch
Oct. 8
Jewish Community Center Plant Auction
Oct. 9
B'naiB'rith Women Mltzvah-9a.m.
Temple Beth El Men's Club
Jewish Community Center
B'nai Torah Congregation Lecture 8 p.m.
Oct. 10
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton -12:30 p.m.
Labor Zionist Alliance-1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Board
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach Board
-9:45 a.m.
Women's American ORT Mid-Palm -1:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board -7:30 p.m.
United Order True Sisters Board -10 a.m.
United Order True Sisters Regular -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Chai Board -10:30a.m.
Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach
Oct. 11
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2969 Board 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masada Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Medina Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah-1 p.m.
Hadassah Henrietta Szold Board -1 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board -10 a.m.
Temple Beth El Social Sets Board 8 p.m.
Temple Israel Young Adults Board 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group -10a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Board
Women's American ORT Delray Board 12:30
p.m.
Women's American ORT Lake Worth -1 p.m.
Oct. 12
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Lunch noon
Congregation Anshei Sholom Board -1 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Women's League-10 a.m.
FEDERATION EXECUTIVE 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Century Board -1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Regional Board 9:30
a.m.
Pioneer Women Golda Meir -1 p.m.
National Council Jewish Women Palm Beach
Board -10 a.m.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Board 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon -11:30 a.m.
Oct. 13
American-Israeli Lighthouse -1 p.m.
American Jewish Committee Board 4:30 p.m.
American Jewish Congress-12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Bat Gurion Board
Hadassah Shalom Board
Hadassah Yovel Board -10 a.m.
Hadassah Zhava Board -10:30 a.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton Board
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Board 9:30
a.m.
TERMITE
>-~r*'Z*2-Z
*40d
Hadassah Palm Beach Tikvah Board -10 a.m.
Public Relations Committee
Oct. 14
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Boca Raton Mini-
Convention-Miami Beach
Oct. 15
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Boca Raton Mini-
Convention- Miami Beach
Temple Beth El Social Sets
Hadassah Bat Gurion
Jewish Community Center Women's League 7:30
p.m.
Oct. 16
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Boca Raton Mini-
Convention-Miami Beach
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Rummage Sale 9
a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Breakfast 9:30
a.m.
Leadership Development Continuing Planning
Meeting
B'nai Torah Congregation Golf Outing
Oct.17
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi -12:30 p. m.
Hadassah Shalom noon
Hadassah Palm Beach Tikvah -12:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Day School Board -8 p.m.
Jewish Family & Children's Service 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT West Gate Board noon
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
Temple Israel Sisterhood
Ott.1t
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Board -10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah Board 8 p.m.
Hadassah Henrietta Szold-1 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 406 -1 p.m.
Temple Beth-El Sisterhood -8 p.m.
Temple Israel Board -8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group -10 a.m.
Oct. 19
Jewish Federation Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet-8 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 406 -1 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Paid-up Member
-12:30 p.m.
B'nai Torah Women Boca Raton Welcome Coffee
-8 p.m.
Oct. 20
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Board noon
Hadassah Aliya Board -10 a.m.
Hadassah Zhava-12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Yovel -1 p.m.
Hadassah Palm Beach Tikvah noon
National Council Jewish Women Okeechobee -
12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Evening Board 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Boca Raton
Temple Israel Men's Club Board 8 p.m.
Free Son's of Israel 7 p.m.
&
1
S:
1
1
I

Israel Yeshiva Office Opens Here
Larry Babitts, a director of
Yeshivat Ohr Somayach in
Jerusalem, Israel, has announced
the opening of a full-time office
for scholarships and student
development in South Florida.
Located on the premises of
Young Israel of Hollywood, Fort
Lauderdale, the office is staffed
by non-paid volunteers Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. until
noon.
I cost
lerican homeowners
^ than 500 million dollars this year.
n Florida, they're beginning to i
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*rw*
Miami to Madrid
There's no st
i
an:
us now
yp
^^on-stopservice^
<*l
Now we've made it easier for you to gel to Madrid. We've added
a new non-stop flight every Wednesday.
More flights to Madrid than any other airline.
There're five flights each week. All our flights depart from Miami International
Airport, Wednesday through Sunday at 6:00 p.m., and arrive in Madrid the following
morning.
While you're awaiting your departure to Madrid, we invite you to relax with some
refreshments and live music in our popular "El Criollo" lounge.
And here's a little (or rather a lot) of food for thought. On all our flights you'll be
given a special menu. You can choose between Cuban and Spanish specialties or good
old American steak (which happens to be filet mignon).
After dinner you can sit back and take in a movie ($2.50 extra per headset in
economy).
And when it comes to air fare, we don't even stop you from saving some money.
Save up to *422 on air fare.
There's up to a 46% savings on air fare available to you with Pan Am's APEX fare
While all year round trip economy air fare to Madrid is $922. our round trip APEX
fare to Madrid is only $500. ($3 U.S. departure tax is not included.)
Of course, at this price there are certain conditions and restrictions. For instance-
you must book 30 days in advance and stay in Europe from 2 weeks to 45 days (All
conditions and restrictions should be that easy to meet.) For reservations, see your
travel agent.
If you have to cancel or change your reservations before you start your trip (after
VErtnp 2?n ^"i cha?e,in reservations is permitted), the most you can lose is
107o or $50, whichever is higher. In limited circumstances you'll get all your money back
rid
Americas airline to the world.
See your travel agent
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