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:
AA00014311:00161

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewish IFIariidliiai m
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Volume 4- Number 2
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, January 27, 1978
Price 35 Cents
Joseph Tekoah: Must be Strong to Get Peace
By RONNITARTAKOW
Director of Public Relations
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
The message was clear and to
the point. "If we are strong and
others see us as strong, Israel
might have a chance to obtain
peace and see that peace is kept
... but the strength of the state
I of Israel depends on the support
I of Jews all over the world.
These words were spoken by
guest of honor Josef Tekoah,
president of Ben-Gurion Univer-
sity and former Israeli Ambassa-
dor to the United Nations, as he
addressed the 100 members of the
Palm Beach County Jewish com-
munity gathered at The Breakers
for the annual black-tie, Advance
Gifts Dinner.
THE RESULTS were both
overwhelming and heartwarm-
ing; the event, raised over
| $500,000 for the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County's
1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign. H. Irwin Levy, Advance
Gifts chairman, announced that
I the campaign has reached
(700.000, an increase of 80
percent over last year at this
[ time.
Nathan Tanen, Advance Gifts
I co-chairman, introduced Josef
1 Tekoah, stating, "He is a man of
words and deeds. His elo-
I quence is the epitome of the wis-
dom and courage of the Jewish
people, which have never been
more vividly displayed than by
Josef Tekoah, during that lonely
and critical period when Israel
faced a hostile United Nations in
a hostile world."
Tekoah discussed the present
peace initiative, stating, "At this
very hour an Israeli delegation
finds itself in Cairo negotiating
to the 1967 borders ... it would
be suicidal if we do. We cannot
expose ourselves again to the
conditions of life which we had to
lead until 1967 with the Gaza
Strip, a sword pointed at Israel's
heart."
Tekoah went on to discuss the
difficulties in the present nego-
"If we are strong and
others see us as strong,
Israel might have a
chance to obtain peace
and see that peace is kept
. but the strength of the
state of Israel depends on
the support of Jews all
over the world."
Josef Tekoah
peace with Egypt. The joy and
euphoria are not unjustified, and
yet we must realize that peace,
even when it is attained, will
leave many a problem unre-
solved, many a menace to Israel
and to the people of Israel, still
there.
"THIS IS why it hurts when
we hear newspapers, television
and leaders around the world
saying, Israel is not sufficiently
forthcoming. Israel is still
not flexible enough.' These
people do not know what they are
talking about.
"For years we have been ex-
plaining to you and to the entire
world that Israel cannot go back
Joseph Tekoah, former Israeli
Ambassador to the United
Nations and president of Ben-
Gurion University, was the
guest of honor at the recent
Advance Gifts Dinner held at
the Breakers on behalf of the
1978 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign. Tekoah discussed the
present peace initiative in the
Middle East.
Close Encounters of a Kind:
Mo v i c in a ii Spielberg is Alone
By ELLIOT BECKELMAN
Faster than a speeding quark,
more powerful than an exploding
nova, able to leap entire galaxies
in a single hyperspace jump,
Close Encounters of the Third
million attempt to strip the phe-
nomenon of UFOs (Unidentified
Flying Objects) of their paper-
back scientific-fiction skepticism
and repaint them with an alluring
WORLD OF ART
Kind goes nowhere, lost in space
of Hollywood's star-studded gaze
of the Milky American Way.
Cbse Encounters, written and
directed by Steven Spielberg, of
Jaws fame, is an ambitious, $18
believability.
FROM the first scene,
Spielberg works at our initial
distrust of fantasy films by using
the credibility of relevant science
to encourage our unadmitted
tDirector Spielberg on location
belief in, and hope for, the pos-
sibility of alien life.
Here, we observe a team of
American scientists, led by
Lacombe (French director Fran-
cois Truffaut, acting in his first
American film), as they in-
vestigate in a Mexican desert the
mysterious 40-year-late ap-
pearance of World War II fighter
planes.
This scene contains a rich
feeling of both believability and
unfamiliarity: we can almost
taste and feel the sands whipping
our faces; the bleak desert colors
are strident; close camera shots
allow men in uniforms to loom
out of the sandstorm like ap-
paritions coming to life; the
sounds and the music are
chilling. And before long, the
intensity of this scientific team
searching for a clue in the desert
moves us to accept their sin-
cerity. As a further result, we, the
audience, have now become part
of the scientific auest.
BUT SCIENCE alone cannot
convince us of UFOs. As much as
science gives, its prudence takes
away. Spielberg must now keep
science, with its inherent claim to
truth, on the forefront; but he
must now enlarge it beyond the
real to encompass the possible.
Enter electrical power worker
Roy Neary, played by Richard
Continued on Page 13
tiations: "We are facing a situa-
tion where Israel's fundamental
rights are already being under-
mined. The Israeli and Egyptian
governments are trying to re-
solve problems of a most complex
nature. We are trying to solve
these problems by finding new
formulas and new concepts. And
yet," he cautioned, "we should
have no insurance that we will be
able to find answers to all the
Continued on Page 10
Pictured with Joseph Tekoah, president of Ben-Gurion
University and guest of honor at the Advance Gifts Dinner are
H. Irwin Levy, chairman of the Advance Gifts Division;
Nathan Tanen, co-chairman of Advance Gifts, and Alan L.
Shulman, General Campaign chairman.
Holocaust Discussion
Topic of Forum Series
"If you grew up in the shadow
of World War II and the Final
Solution, a day doesn't pass
without thinking of the
Holocaust," says Dorothy
Rabinowitz, author.
These thoughts led to her book
New Lives: Survivors of the
Holocaust Living in America,
and will be her topic of discussion
at the opening of the twelfth
annual Forum lecture series,
sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
The program begins this Sunday
at 8:15 p.m. at Temple Israel in
West Palm Beach.
TRAVELING across the
country, Rabinowitz sought out
those who lived through the con-
centration camps and emigrated
to the United States. The result
was a collection of portraits for
her new book.
Born in New York, Rabinowitz
attended Queens College and
New York University Graduate
School of Arts and Sciences. She
has lectured in English at New
York University and the State
University of New York at Stony
Brook. In 1973 she received a
senior fellowship from the
National Endowment for the
Humanities. In 1976 the New
York Society of Clinical Psy-
chologists bestowed on her its
Holocaust Memorial Award.
"This Forum series is one of
the most exciting and informa-
tive programs we've put together
in our twelve years of giving the
Palm Beach County Jewish com-
munity one of the finest edu-
cational programs in the area,"
stated Dr. Sherwin Isaacson,
chairman of the Forum Com-
mittee.
"OUR speakers are diversified
and cover a wide range of topics
DOROTHY RABINOWITZ
that should be of interest to the
entire community. There are still
some tickets available and I urge
all members of the community to
attend these lectures."
LECTURES for the 1978 series
will include: Feb. 12, Dr. William
Korey, director of the B'nai
B'rith International Council dis-
cussing "The UN and the Middle
East"; Feb. 26, Albert Vorspan.
vice president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
speaking on "What's Happened
to Jewish Liberalism?"; March
12: Judge Jerome Hornblass,
former Commissioner of the
Addiction Services of the City of
New York will speak on "The
Changing Social Mores of the
Young American Jew": March
26: Max 1. Dimont, author of
Jews, God and History, who will
discuss "A Clash of Destinies,"
describing the situat ion between
Arabs and Israelis in the twen-
tieth century.
For tickets and information
contact the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.


Page 2
1
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 27,197J
With the : m
Organizations
HADASSAH
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting at Congregation
Anshei Sholem on Thursday.
Feb. 16 at 1 p.m. with a panel
discussion "Then To Now." a
review of the World Zionist Con-
gresses, with Bess Minsky. edu-
cation chairman.
A Youth Ahyah luncheon is
planned for Feb. 21 at Bernards.
Funds raised will be allocated to
the movement for rescue and
rehabilitation of Israel's cul-
turally and economically
deprived children. Contact Mary
Rodd. Youth Alivah chairman.
Shalom Hadassah study group
sessions will continue in
February in the Hospitality
Room The subject is
Maimonides Mishna Torah"
and lectures and discussions will
be held under the leadership of
Rabbi Martin Adolf. For in-
formation, call Dorothy
Liebermar.
Bat Gurion Group is having a
Juke Box Saturday Night on
Feb. 4 at 8:30 p.m. at the Tangle-
wood Clubhouse. North Military-
Trail. Palm Beach Gardens
Proceeds will go to Hadassah s
building and development
Contact Sheila Lewis or Ronney
Weiner lorsv.p.
Participants in the discussion
will include Dr. Israel Glickman.
educator and author: Henre
Freeman, moderator of the Phil-
osophy Symposium of Centurv
Village; and Mrs. Sarah Fillner.
an involved volunteer for Pioneer
Women and the Jewish com-
munity of North Broward
County. Mrs. Florence Sherman,
president of Negev Chapter, will
chair the meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH
The B'nai B rith Lodge 2939 of
West Palm Beach will meet at
Congregation Anshei Sholom on
Feb 14 at 7:30 p.m. Father
Perkins. Rabbi Harry Schectman
and six Century Village residents
will discuss Brotherhood Week.
The annual dinner and dance will
be held March 25.
The lodge is exhibiting photo-
graphs of the Holocaust at the
West Palm Beach library.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Golda Meir Group
of
Pioneer Women will hold an all-
day Leadership Seminar on Feb
I at the Ramada Inn on Palm
Beach Lakes Boulevard Contact
Ray Homstein for informatior.
The regular meeting of the
group will be held Wednesday.
Feb. S at 12:30 p.m. at the Ben
Pukia Social Hall of Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom
A panel discussion on the
current peace negotiations in the
Middle East and the overall
outlook for 1918 will be featured
at a meeting of the Negev
Chapter of Pioneer Women on
Wednesday. Jan. 25 at 1 p.m. in
the Administration Building of
Century Village. Centurv Boule-
vard. Deerfield Beach
Mildred Weiss, vice president
of the chapter of the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America and a national board
member of Pioneer Women will
moderate the panel, announced
Hannah Levine. publicity com-
mittee chairman.
Kings Lodge 2965 of B'nai
B'rith of Delray Beach, recently
installed officers for 1978
They include President. Les
Ackerman Vice Presidents.
Morris Brownstein. Louis
Lefkow itz. Leon Kamen and Jack
Karp: Treasurer. Sol Yankwiu.
Recording Secretary. Morris
Kaminetzky j Financial Sec-
retary. George Redman: Corres-
ponding Secretar-v. Edward
Rosenthal: and Warden. Joseph
Wallace
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Boynton Beach Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will hold its
next meeting on Monday. Feb. 13
at 12:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom. Lake Worth, at which
time Mrs Lou Goldstein, a
registered nurse and president of
the Health Testing Center in
Boynton Beach, will speak The
topic will be How Healthv Are
You"
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood Anshei Sholom will
hold its next board meeting on
Monday. Feb. 6 at 9:30 a.m. and
its regular meeting on Tuesday.
Feb .21 at 1 p.m.
Temple Beta Sholom Sister-
hood will hold a regular meeting
on Feb. 1 at 12:30 p.m. The
speaker will be Alice C. Skaggs.
executive director of the Office of
Consumer Affairs for Palm Beach
Count v.
Sisterhood T
Deirav Beach.
.pie
rill
E
hold
h
its
1 monthly meeting on Thursday,
Feb. 2 at 11:30 a.m. Mae Port is
chairwoman for the annual white
elephant sale.
On Tuesday. Feb. 21 at 8 p.m.
the Habimah Players will per-
form at Temple Emeth. Contact
chairwoman Sylvia Breitman for
information.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
On Sunday. Feb. 19. the Palm
Beach Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women will
hold its annual fund-raising affair
at the Henry Morrison Flagler
Museum from 1 to 10 p.m.
The council will present "The
Showcase of the Arts" including
paintings. sculptures and
jewelry.
The contributing artists,
sculptors and jewelers include
Joan Brams. Randi Bull. Bea
Claar. Peter D'Amico, Maria Di
Carpenetto. Francis Doffing and
Janet Folsom
Also Bea Geller. Cecily
Hangen. Mary-Ann Hayes.
James Houser. Rita Leff. Betty
Moses, and Penelope Poor.
AlsoSyd Rabin. Beatrice Rose.
Rudi Schwagler. Lyn Schreiber.
Dorothy Swid. Judy Targan and
Leonard Bernstein.
Also Galeria Bryna. Galeria of
Sculpture. Mahri Danielpour.
Bruno Faccini. William (Mac)
Hanley. William Harkin. and
Micheal Horowitz.
Also George Jenkings, Sylvia
Joffee. Ruhlea Ovruceschi.
Raphael Samuels. Harriet
Weinberg. House of Gold. Paul
Schweitzer, and Mary Luxen-
berg.
GUILD FOR BLIND
The Century Village Guild for
the Blind has been organized but
volunteers are needed. Contact
Sidney Sklar. publicity chairman,
or Al Stillman.
Meetings are held every
Tuesday afternoon at 3 p.m. in
the Hospitality Room. Bring
discarded glasses regardless of
condition
The American Israeli Light-
house to Rehabilitate the Blind
and Handicapped. Arthur S.
Cowan Chapter, will meet on
Thursday. Feb. 16 at 1 p.m. at
the Century Village Holiday Inn.
SINGLES
The Jewish Singles Group of
Palm Beach County will start its
winter season activities on
Tuesday. Feb 7 at the Challenger
Country Club at Poinciana Plaze
in Lake Worth.
MEN'S CLUB
The Men's Club of Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom will
hold a board meeting on Monday.
Feb. 6 at 10 a.m. The regular
meeting will be Sunday. Feb 12
at 10 am Guest speaker will be
Solomon Kopman. who will speak
on Estate Planning and How
First Marine
National Bank and Trust Company
S82 5641
114 NO J
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STRfET
FLORIDA
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PHILIP WEINSTEIN.FD
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Fees
on Taxes and Legal
The third annual art sale,
sponsored by Temple Beth Bl'a
Men's Club, will be held Sunday.
Feb 5 in Senter Hall. Temple
Beth El. West Palm Beach
The sale will begin at 7:30 p.m
and w ill be preceded by a cocktail
PIANIST WANTED
To play for Sunday
School Class. Call
Temple Israel. W.P.B.
833-8421
.,., WANT TO MAR RYT
TTRACT|VE INTELLIGENT
SRAEli RADIO PRODUCER 31
r WANTS TO MEET AT
TRACTIVE AND WELL OFF
GIL FOR MARRIAGE WRITE
TO SAM J4TMORPERANK RD
.ONDONWU.GB ca**"
P--7|
hour, announced Sol Bockian.
committee chairman.
Issac Bashevis Singer,
American contemporary novelist,
playwright and journalist in Yid-
dish, will lecture at Temple Beth
El on Feb. 8 at 8:30 p.m. BESS is
sponsoring the event. Singer's
lecture is entitled "The Auto-
biography of Yiddish."
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
The Rishona Chapter of Palm
Beaches, American Mizrachi
Women, will meet on Monday,
Feb. 6 at 1 p.m. at the home of
Lee Reibstein.
BROTHERHOOD
The Brotherhood of Temple
Emeth will hold an Installation of
Officers Night on Wednesday.
Feb. 15 at 7 p.m. at Temple
Emeth in Delray Beach.
Members only and wives are
invited. The program will include
an installation by Rabbi
Silberman as well as entertain-
ment and collation. New ap-
plicants and wives are invited to
attend.
ORT
A Valentine's luncheon and
fashion show will be held Feb. 13
at noon at the Inn on Royal Palm
Beach and Southern Boulevard.
Call Bernice Magram for
reservations.
The West Palm Chapter will
meet on Wednesday. Feb. 22 at
12:30 p.m. at the Salvation Army
Citadel on Palm Lakes
Boulevard.
Guest speakers include Dr.
Michael Schweitz. and Mrs.
Ruthann Scott, regional manager
of Palm Beach County Arthritic
Foundation.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Officers of the Deborah
Hospital Foundation for 197f<
include Mary Friedwa|d
president: Anne Weiss ViJ
president of tours: BarbJ
Singer, vice president of m,'
bership: Pearl Kolbert, .
president of fund-raising Qert
King. financial secretary
Gertrude Pasternak, treasurer
and Lillian Sarrow. recording
secretary.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
The Free Sons of Israel, Palml
Beach Lodge 221 (a co-ed iodge) I
will hold a special meeting at the
Westwood Community School!
Golf Avenue and Palm Beach I
Lakes Boulevard (three blocks!
past Palm Beach Auditorium) odj
Jan. 31 at 6:45 p.m.. to greet]
Grand Lodge dignitaries, in-[
eluding Grand Master Harryl
Pavony; Grand Secretary
Murray Bimback; Second Uer>
uty Grand Master Harold
Sofren; and Grand Counsel Jack
Levine.
TEMPLE EMETH
OFFICERS
Installation of officers for 1978
will be held at Temple Emeth in |
Delray Beach on Sunday, Feb.}
at 8 p.m. Installing officer and!
keynote speaker will be Habbi
Morris Silberman. spiritual
leader of the congregation.
The committee for arrange-
ments is made up of Leo
Gralnick. Ben Kessler and Cek
Goldmintz. Master of ceremonies
for the occasion will be Carl
Miller. A dinner and dance will
follow the formal installation For
more information and tickets, call
the temple office.
Officers elected for 1978 are
President. Henry Bloom;
Executive Vice President, Ben |
Kessler; Vice President Ways;
and Means. Irving Krisburg;
Vice President Culture and Edu-
cation. Edward Rosenthal: Vice
President Religious Committee.
Continued on Page 3
When wc put
our name on
achapel,
it's exclusively a
Riverside chapel.
Unlike many other Jewish funeral
directors in Florida, Riverside is not
represented by any other organization.
Each Riverside Chapel serving Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach counties is
exclusively a Riverside Chapel, manned by
the largest Jewish staff available in the
State. They are people who understand
Jewish tradition and honor it. And in that
tradition we serve every family, regardless
of financial circumstance.
iUi ^kI-hobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach
683-8676
Other Rivers.de chapels in the Greater Miami area:
bunnse. Hollywood. North Miami Beach.
the NpwS rfT. a.nd M,ami' F,ve chapels serv.ng
tne New York City Metropolitan area.
I ? *
Riverside
Memorial Chapel, ir* Funeral electors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.

*.,' ..>.

<^


triday. January 27,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
'Let My Family Go9 Cries
lefusenik Alexander Slepak
With his American wife by his
lide, Alexander Slepak, son of
iviet Jewish activists Vladimir
,d Maria Slepak, described the
light years of torment and heart-
iche his family experienced after
ipplying to the Soviet govern-
ient for exit visas to Israel.
We all suffered numerous
earches, beatings, inter-
>gations and needless harass-
lent," he said to the Jewish
ederation of Palm Beach
lounty's Community Relations
ouncil.
"THE KGB (secret police)
have been stationed in front of
iur apartment since we applied to
[eave Russia in 1970," Slepak
noted.
Unexpectedly, Slepak was
Offered an exit visa last October
when he married his wife,
Talifornia born Elaine, in
Moscow. At the time, she was an
nployee of the American
embassy.
"Even now, when my father or
mother leave the apartment, they
are followed. Just to go to the
-store is an ordeal, because the
KGB agents wait with them in
the lines," he explained.
Another problem now is that
my younger brother Leonid is
somewhere in Moscow in hiding.
He was drafted into the Soviet
Army last fall and he did not
choose to serve because after
military service, obtaining an
exit visa is nearly impossible. If
he is found, he will surely be
arrested," Slepak said.
A VICTIM of numerous
arrests himself, Slepak feels that
the Anatoly Sharansky case is
being used to scare additional
Russian Jews into not applying
for exit visas. Sharansky is
currently being held in a Moscow
prison on charges of spying for
the CIA. "This is ridiculous," he
said. "Sharansky's only crime is
that he wanted to live a free life
outside the Soviet Union."
Slepak said that the Russian
Jews can still fight for freedom,
but not openly. "The only open
fighting that can be done is in the
West," he said, "and I implore all
American Jews to fight for their
brothers and sisters in the Soviet
Union. We can make it with your
support.
"Letters must be written and
telegrams sent. There can be no
rest. The Soviet government
answers to pressure from the
West. It has been proven. Help
us, please. We are counting on
you," he pleaded.
Organizations
Continued from Page 2
Ijack Lewites; Vice President
(Membership, Morris Anapolsky,
Corresponding Secretary, Harry
IFine; Recording Secretary,
[Srima Friedman; Financial Sec-
retary. Erwin Mann; and
[Treasurer, Sam Rosenthal.
MID-COUNTY
MEDICAL CENTER
The Mid-County Medical
'enter Women's League of
Century Village will meet on
iMonday, Feb. 6 at 10 a.m. in the
[Hospitality Room. Hy Ruchlis,
|chairman of the board of MCMC,
speak on the Role of the
iConsumer
lllealth.
in Protecting His
Contact Evelyn Harlem, acting
[president, for information.
YIDDISH CULTURE
GROUP
On Feb. 7 the Yiddish Culture
(iroup of Century Village will
present the entire group of the
Yiddish Culture Chorus of 70
voices. Mildred Birnbaum will
konduct the singers and Dorothy
[Goldberg will play the piano.
Helen Bernstein, concert pianist,
[will play classical selections.
On Feb. 14 the group will
HSB
Realtors I
DON VOGEL
Registered Real Estate Broker-Salesman
Office: 848-9753
Home: 622-4000
700U.S. Hwy. .1, North Palm Beach
FEMUARY, 1t7t
SATURDAY
SUNDAY
MONDAY
TUESDAY
WEDNESDAY
THUOSOAY
SHOW
CONVENTION CENT!R
1t01 CONVENTION CENTER DRIVE
MIAMI BEACH
Ojxn 12:00 Noon lo 10:00 P M ClOM IMt d*V < :00 P.M.
ADMSSION ''"
o saw. iv InUMTHBCOUPON **
Bonn Given Verbal Lashing
By PETER HOPEN
Bremer Nachrichten
Never has a friendly foreign
statesman given Bonn such an
unmistakable verbal drubbing as
Israel's Moshe Dayan early in
December.
Bonn had still not recovered its
composure after President
Sadat's visit to Jerusalem the
previous weekend; it took its
medicine a little helplessly.
Israel and Egypt, erstwhile
mortal foes, now plan to
negotiate their own settlement of
the Middle East conflict. Some-
how this is hard to reconcile with
the hitherto accepted view of
world affairs as seen from Bonn.
IT IS certainly the first time
this country's foreign policy
objective of keeping one step
ahead of world affairs has so
clearly been called into question.
This desire to adapt in advance
to anticipated trends played a
leading role in Ostpolitik, Bonn's
policy towards the Eastern Bloc
in the late sixties and early
seventies.
It has also been applied to
other parts of the world in-
cluding, for instance, South
Africa.
IN Southern Africa, Bonn is
banking on its conviction that
the only way to deal with the
major conflict that is brewing
between Black and white is to
adjust in good time to develop-
ments that are deemed
inevitable.
On his visit to Bonn, Dayan
pressed home the advantage
afforded by the encounter bet-
ween President Sadat and Prime
Minister Begin to demonstrate
that there are other viable ways
to conduct foreign policy.
He also took the opportunity of
telling this country, as a leading
member of the European Com-
munity, to hold fire in future with
its premature advice.
conditions.
THE leeway open to
negotiations must not, Bonn was
firmly told, be rendered even
narrower than it already is be
anticipating what may or may
not be deemed a desirable out-
come.
This country, Dayan advised,
must content itself with recom-
mendations of a general nature
and not try "to solve problems by
itself and tell us what we ought to
be doing."
IN GERMANY
Bonn, he told his hosts, has
been anything but an able ad-
vocate of the Israeli cause. Why
did this country, unlike the
United States, vote in favor of a
UN resolution anticipating an
outcome to peace talks that was
clearly to Israel's disadvantage?
"IS THAT the gospel as far as
you are concerned?" Dayan
countered on being reminded that
the concept of a Palestinian
national home had been coined by
President Carter.
Yet the two countries proposed
to negotiate with one another and
sound out a compromise or
bridge of some kind or other
and to meet at the conference
table without fulfilling prior
Both President Sadat and the
Israeli government, he claimed,
had been taken aback by the U.S.
attempt to reactivate the Soviet
Union on the Middle East and
coordinate American policy with
the Kremlin.
Having been so frank about
the two sides in the Middle East
going it alone in their efforts to
arrive at a peace settlement,
Dayan was no less outspoken
about recognition of the PLO as
spokesman for the Palestinians.
"We have no intention," he
commented, "of sitting at the
same table with murderers."
XXX
Only 4 Hours from Miami
present Anna Marsh in selections
of English and Yiddish songs,
accompanied by Marie Kasen on
the piano. Rev. Martin Adolf will
speak on Chasidinism, Yester-
day and Today." Sy Kolick,
violinist, will entertain, accom-
panied by Mildred Bimbaum on
the piano.
CENTURY CYSTIC
FIBROSIS
The Century Cystic Fibrosis
Organization will meet Thursday,
Feb. 2 at 1 p.m. at the Salvation
Army Citadel in West Palm
Beach.
The program will be presented
by the Peoples Federal Savings
and Loan Association of Lake
Worth and the topic will be "How
to Manage Your Finances."
On Feb. 22 there will be a
buffet dinner and show at the ^
Deauville Hotel in Miami Beach.
The show for the evening is The
Second Time Around. Contact
Fran Nudelman for information.
On May 13, there will be a
Saturday matinee performance of
Annie at the Theatre of Per-
forming Arts in Miami Beach.
Contact Fran Nudelman for
information.
mm IN THE
MM RlOCE MOUNTAINS
CAMP
WOHELO
FM BUS
iuny
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CAMP
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DkKtw Harry Fura
Quality 8 Week Camps Completely Separate Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys
19 lighted Tennis Courts Transportation, Linens,
Laundry included in tuition
South Florida Reunion Saturday, January 28, 1978
Costa del Sol Racquet Club-10:00 A.M. 3:00 P.M.
Exit Palmetto Expressway 36 Street West... 2 Miles
Everyone Welcome Call 264-6389 for R.S.V.P.
WCHDITED
CAMP
AMERICAN CAMPING
ASSOCIATION
Ownad Directed by a Miami Family tor 50 yaart.
Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D 1531 S.W. 82nd Court
Miami, Fla. 33144 Phone: 264-6389
STAFF INQUIRIES INVITEOMINIMUM AGE It
JOOOOOCX
FLORIDA HAS A HEAVY INFESTATION OF FLEAS THIS YEAR.
AND KILLING FLEAS IS NO JOB FOR AN AMATEUR.
COMPLETELY RID YOUR HOME OF FLEAS!
GUARANTEED EXTERMINATION OF FLEAS WITH COMPLETE
INTERIOR AND LAWN SPRAY.
MIGHTY NATIONAL EXTERMINATORS
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jAL


Page 4
I
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 27, 1973
Don't Forget the Boycott
Congress for the first time last year adopted a tough
anti-boycott law which prohibits companies from com-
plying with boycott provisions or from refusing to do
business with Israel or with a company that trades with
Israel.
The Administration now has to announce the
regulations by which American companies will be required
to fulfill the law. However, there are many in Congress
who believe that the regulations being readied by the
Department of Commerce are too lax and do not meet the
intent of the law as passed by Congress. Congress, in the
second half of the current 95th session, will be seeking to
get the Administration to adopt more stringent
regulations.
The World Must Know
For over seven years now, the Slepak family have
waited for exit visas to go to Israel. During this time, the
Soviet Unions authorities have launched a campaign of
harassment against the entire family, now centering on 18-
year-old Leonid Slepak in hiding from charges of "draft
evasion."
Young Leonid faces this dilemma: If he served, then
the Soviet Union would deny him an exit visa to Israel on
the grounds that his service gave him access to "military
secrets." Now that he is in hiding, he faces three years of
imprisonment for "draft evasion" if he is caught.
The Soviets have the Slepaks coming and going.
Ditto for the Anatoly Sharanskys, married on July 4,
1974. in a traditional Jewish ceremony in Moscow, with
their honeymoon over the very next day, July 5. 1974. For
it was on that day that Natalia Sharansky had to leave the
Soviet Union or never be allowed to leave again.
Natalia is in Israel now, while Anatoly is in prison on
trumped-up charges of "treason," the two lovers living
their lives of private agony worlds apart.
But the Sharansky story must not be private. The
Sharansky agony must not be private. Neither must the
Slepak agony. Both are hideous examples of anti-
Semitism of the suppression of human rights at the
hands of the Soviets, whose phony protestations that
theirs is a free and democratic society makes a mockery of
freedom and democracy.
The world must know.
Chasing the Russian Rainbow
ALL OF us must applaud the
recent resolution of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration urging American Jews to
be wary of supporting cultural
and sporting events involving
Soviet participants.
The resolution took a lot of
guts to pass because it violates
the obtuse attitude, particularly
among Jewish culture vultures,
that art has nothing to do with
politics and who will now be
doubly vociferous in their criti-
cism of those who commit them-
selves to acting on the principle
that it does.
IT IN no way diminishes the
value of the Federation resolution
to suggest that it should have
been passed years ago. I, myself.
-Mill
:
ItllllHIIMIIIIMIIIIIIH
Mindlin
Emi
HUM
have long refused to attend
concerts or recitals featuring
Soviet artists much to the
anguish of friends who could not
PLO Leader Meets With
Former Chancellor Brandt
By JON FEDLER
BONN (JTA) A Palestine Liberation Organization
leader said to be responsible for a 1970 attack on an El Al plane
at Munich in which one person died and nine were wounded,
held a meeting here 1 recentlyt--with former Chancellor Willy
Brandt, who is presently chairman of the ruling Social Demo-
IN GERMANY
cratic Party (SPD), Egon Bahr, SPD organizing secretary, and
Hans-Juergen Wischnewski, Under-Secretary of State, ac-
cording to the German daily, Welt.
The PLO guest was Isam A. Sartawi, described as PLO
"Special Ambassador." This is the second time in recent
months that PLO representatives have been received in Bonn
despite official assurances that Bonn does not recognize the
organization and will not do so until it renounces its aims of
destroying Israel.
According to an informed source the Israeli Embassy here
is "trying to find out more details."
Message to the free world
jtah-
3
1 /*V
Jl^J^ii
OTJOr
understand this "bigotry" in me.
I freely confess that, originally,
my refusal was an affectation. I
simply gagged at the wild,
starry-eyed reactions of these
friends in their worship of the
latest Soviet phenomenon on the
fiddle or keyboard, or to the
latest Soviet screamer in lachry-
' mose performances of songs by
lachrymose Mussorgsky or
Rachmaninoff.
1
'Surely, we've got some
American-born. American
trained musicians who are just as
good." I'd say in my usual
atheistic way. "Just because
they're Russians, does that make
them divine?"
WHAT I got back all these
years was derision and the kind
of contempt reserved for a
peasant who fails, say. to ap-
preciate the virtues of a Mercedes
and would just as soon settle for
a Honda.
Hut when my refusal to join
them in their worship at the
fountainhead of Soviet culture
turned from a simple stubborn-
ness a simple unwillingncsv tii
be part of a mindless crowd
when it turned fom that to an
awareness of how the Soviets had
tx-gtin to use cultural and
sporting events as pageants of
propaganda designed to demon-
strate the superiority of the Com-
munist state, that's when the
stuff hit the fan.
Art has nothing to do with
politics," people told me en-
dlessly. The heaviest burden I
bore was when the latest Russian
whiz. Lazar Herman, showed up
at the University of Miami a
couple of years back, and I
refused to go to listen to him
bang out his Liszt in a most un-
transcendental way.
"HE'S A crumb bum." I said
simply to shock. (Jive me
Frederick l-'rankenhauser any
day, born, raised and trained in
Dallas. His way with Liszt makes
Herman sound like a bungler."
To my knowledge, there is no
Continued on Page 12
Hubert Humphrey: A Short Memory
Jewish Floridian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combinmg "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION RE PORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
1580 NW 2 Ave., Boca Raton. Fla 334S2 Phone 36*2001
Printing Office -130 N.E. 6th 81. Miami. Fla. SS183 Phone 378-4606
FREDK.SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOW
Newa Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertising Representative
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Uuaran tee The Kashroth
Of The Merchandise Advertised I n IU CoKimn
FORM 8879 returns to The J e wish Floridian,
1580 N w 3 Ave., Boca Raton, Fla 884S3
Published Hi Week ly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-*/*, or by membership to
Jewish Federation o< Palm Beach County, ll$Ofceechobee Boulevard, West Palm
Beach, Fla. 1346* Phone 4St-S?ee. (Out of Town upon Request 1
tederation officers, president, Stanley Brenner,- Vice Presidents, Rabbi Hyman
Fishman, Or. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer. Dr. Richard Shuoerman, Treasurer,
Stacey Lesser; Secretary, Bruce Daniels; Executive Director, Norman
Schimelman Submit material for publication to Ronni Tartakow 1 Director of
Public Relations.
Friday, January 27,1978
Volume 4
19 SHEVAT 5738
Number 2
In the history book of my
times. Hubert Humphrey occu-
pies a central position. I was
there in Philadelphia the summer
of 1948 when he alone; in my
opinion, turned certain defeat
into victory for Harry Truman
and the Democratic Party.
It was as dramatic an example
of brilliant oratory as one could
hope to hear in a lifetime when
the young mayor of Minneapolis
delivered his challenge for the
Democratic Party "to get out of
the shadow of states' rights and
walk forthrightly in the bright
sunshine of human rights."
TWENTY YEARS later, al-
most to the day, his dreamed-for
nomination as the Democratic
candidate for President of the
United States set off demonstra-
tions quite the opposite to the
one which thrilled us in
Philadelphia.
"Dump the Hump" was only
one of the milder banners which
young radicals and old liberals
carried to express their oppo-
sition to the hero of 1948, now the
enemy of 1968.
Even I could write in The Jew-
ish Floridian of Oct. 18, 1968,
that "It takes a heap of courage
to vote for Nixon, but for at least
one reason, this seems the least of
the impending evils. That reason
being the obvious fact that only
the crushing defeat of the old
Democratic Party could bring
about the reformation of a party
which again would represent the
moderate liberal forces in this
country ... (however) I shall vote
for Hubert Humphrey..."
But the unreconciled followers
of Eugene McCarthy would not
Edward
Cohen
recognize the implications as 1
did of the victory of Nixon, not
only in extension of the Vietnam
War which was their hangup
(mine, too), but in the appoint-
ments to the Supreme Court and
other policies which have affected
the course of American history.
THEY REMAINED home. o.ri
Election Day, skipped the vote
for President if they did go out
and vote, or voted for Richard
Nixon.
Since I write of decades, my
history takes me back 30 years to
the end of 1947 when I first met
Hubert Humphrey, McCarthy,
Orville Freeman, Art Naftalin
and a brilliant group of young
men and women at the conven-
tion of Minnesota's Democratic
Farmer Labor Party.
By coincidence, I flew back to
New York on the same plane with
Humphrey and spent several
hours discussing politics with
him. I have never forgotten the
remark the man next to me made
when I returned to my seat:
THAT FELLOW is going to
be our next United States
Senator. I'm a Republican, but I
believe most of us will vote for
him because he's a man of such
great character." The results in
his bid lor the Senate in 194B
1 proved the respect the people in
his state had, regardless ol party.
A few weeks later literally it
was dated January 15, 1948 I
wrote in a weekly which I had be-
gun after my discharge from the
Army that Humphrey was an
important part of a new move-
ment seeking to rejuvenate
liberal politics. The creation of
Americans for Democratic Action
(ADA), a liberal organization
specifically excluding Commu-
nists, had generated a fierce de-
bate in which I was an active
participant as a member of the
National Board, along with such
personalities as Eleanor Roose-
velt, Arthur Schlesinger Jr.,
Reinhold Niebuhr and others of,
to me, awesome stature from the
New Deal era.
Newcomer to this group
though he was, Hubert Humph-
rey was not to be denied an early
leadership role.
THE TITLE of my article
almost 30 years to this day was
"The Liberal Dilemma." In the
career of Hubert Humphrey,
which took in that entire period,
the heading was particularly
apropos. Constantly wavering
between idealism and prag-
matism, the liberal seems to act
only in terms of imperfect
alternatives.
If in his political life this was
the fate of Hubert Humphrey, it
was one he shared with many of
us. That he chose to walk more
often than not on the side of the
street where there was the
bright sunshine of human
rights" is to me the real memory
of a great man of my times.


Friday, January 27,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Jewish Survival Theme Of
Women's Education Day
Hornstein to Receive Award
"Will Our Jewish Community
Survive?" will be the theme of a
dialogue to be presented by the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty at an Education Day program
to be held Wednesday, Feb. 1
from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The pro-
gram, which will include a lunch-
eon, will take place at the Rama-
da Inn on the Green, Palm Beach
Lakes Boulevard, West Palm
I leach.
"Time is running out for the
Jewish community," stated
Jeanne Levy, president of the
Women's Division. "Decisions
must be made now as to where we
are going and what we will need
to get there. In Palm Beach
County we have a Jewish Family
and Children's Service that has
grown tremendously in the past
two years, with the expansion of-
fice in Boca Raton and the in-
creased caseload here in West
Palm Beach.
"THE JEWISH Community
Day School needs facilities to
house the increasing number of
children who desire to attend the
school. Our aged need care and
understanding. With the influx of
retirees into the Palm Beach
County area this must be a top
priority. It is imperative that we
understand these problems and
learn what we can do to help .
for without a strong local Jewish
community we will be unable to
meet the needs of our fellow Jews
in Israel and around the world."
"The purpose of our program is
to give the women of Palm Beach
County insight into the problems
of this community," stated Bar-
bra Lifshitz, Education vice-
president. "By presenting actual
facts and figures we hope to in-
volve the participants of this pro-
gram in the decision-making pro-
cess and allow them to help es-
tablish the priorities in our com-
munity and abroad. As Jews we
must be committed to the surviv-
al of our people."
The program will include a
multimedia presentation on com-
munity programs and services
and special guest speakers from
the Jewish community. For in-
formation on the Women's Day
Education program contact the
Jewish Federation office.
"Come cruise with me on
the great Leonardo da Vinci
for as little as H55."
MAIIRE DH0TI1 lORENZOURCARI
3-night cruise leaves every Friday,
4-night cruise leaves every Monday, from
Ft. Lauderdale, all year to Freeport/Nassau.
Cruise wtth us 3 nights
to Nassau.
On any Friday the year round,
the moment you board the
Leonardo you'll know what makes
her an Italian masterpiece. 5 pools.
Gourmet meals Gracious service
Dock in Nassau for two glorious
days of tennis Golf Shopping
Deep-sea fishing "At-Paradise
Beach, bask in the sun. see fabu-
lous shows and try your luck at the
Casino On your return voyage.
lust relax and enjoy memories that
will last a lifetime
Cniwith^4ntts
to Freeport/Nassau.
Every Monday the year round,
the great Leonardo leaves Ft
Lauderdale for Freeport and Nas-
sau You'll cruise in continental
luxury. You'll swim in the bluest
waters. You'll visit pastel villages,
tropical beaches, go bargain shop
ping and deep-sea fishing The
Leonardo is your floating resort
hotel, and our Italian crew knows
how to pamper you

See your travel agent today!
L */!
Ifcfe an Italian Festival.
'omo Lr* On* Befc-oyn* 1bw*f Mumi Ffc
IfoottoTVQmQlk&Kmtl
-G*
Benjamin S. Hornstein will re-
ceive Brandeis University's an-
nual Jacob A. Goldfarb Medal in
February.
The medal will be presented to
the long-time Brandeis supporter
and member of its Board of
Fellows at the annual Brandeis
Palm Beach luncheon on Satur-
day, Feb. 11 at The Breakers.
SERVING AS co-chairmen for
the event are Brandeis Board of
Fellows Chairman Alva T.
Bonda, Trustee Vice Chairman
Edwin E. Hokin, and Trustees
Norman S. Rabb and Lawrence
A. Wein.
Hornstein is a native New
Yorker and is former owner of the
Charles Stores, Inc.. a depart-
ment store chain. Now retired
and living in Palm Beach, he for-
merly had residences in New
York City and Baltimore, Md.,
and was educated at the City
College of New York.
Committed to Jewish culture,
education and communal life, he
and a group of friends made pos-
sible the establishment of the
Hornstein Program at Brandeis
six years ago.
THE TWO-YEAR graduate
program is part of the Philip W.
Lown Graduate Center for Con-
temporary Jewish Studies. Its
graduates fill key leadership
posts in a broad range of Amer-
ican and Canadian Jewish com-
munal life, including community
centers, federations, Hlllel
foundations, camps, community
relations organizations and li-
braries.
The Goldfarb Medal honors
three decades of service to Bran-
deis by Jacob Goldfarb, treasurer
of the university's Board of Trus-
tees since 1961.
THE OTHER major Brandeis
event in Palm Beach this year
will be a cocktail party at the
home of Brandeis Trustee and
Mrs. Lawrence A. Wein on Fri-
day. Feb. 10.
BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN
23rd SUCCESSFUL YEAR
r*0ELUXE HOTEL TOMS EXCITING CAMPING TRIPS
if COMBINATION HOTEL AND CAMPING TOURS*
Experienced Tour Leaders Separate A|e Groups
i 2-7 Week Itineraries Exciting Day I Evening Activities
III S A HAWAII CANADA MEXICO EUROPE ISRAEL
6GraceAve Great Neck NY 11021
ICALLCOLLECT 516 482-8104 Call an, day or time
CALL OR WRITE FOR FREE COLOR BROCHURE
HOME VISITS ____
EXCITING TENNIS 4 GOLF TOURS gflS*~
FROM $92.50 A WEEK,
PICK YOUR FUN IN THE SUN
in the BaHaivias.
The prices are
right. And the places are
perfect, wherever you
want to go in The
Bahamas.
From $92.50
to $372.50, pick a
week in Nassau/
Paradise Island.
Tennis or golf.
Or wining, dining, and
dancing. You can do it
all, because it's all here
to do in Nassau/Paradise
Island.
Hotels, casinos,
straw markets. They're
enough to make you
smile all the way home.
And for your
money, you get an air
conditioned hotel room
for 8 days/7 nights.
Plus extras. From $42.50
to $162.50,4-day/
3-night vacations are
also available.
From $103 to
$257, pick a week in
Freeport/Lucaya.
If you're into
sports, you should be on
our tennis courts or golf
courses (we have six of
the world's finest). Or
you can dive or fish.
Or play the games of
El Casino. Or dance 'til
dawn. Or sample gour-
met restaurants. Or just
shop to your delight in
the International Bazaar.
Your price in-
cludes an air conditioned
hotel room for 8 days/
7 nights, a welcome
cocktail, a tour to see
some sights and more.
Other packages are
yours from $47 to $113,
4 days/3 nights.
From $112 to
$224, pick a week in
The Out Islands.
To really get
away, get off to our Out
Islands. By yourself on a
stretched-out beach. Or
with our friendly people
in their brightly painted
villages with the random
beauty of flowers of
all colors.
Charter your own
boat to fish in one spot
after another. Scuba
dive into some of the
world's clearest waters.
Sun, swim, stay longer
for just a little more if
you wish.
As it is, your price
includes air conditioned
accommodations for
8 days/7 nights. From
$48to$96,wehave4-day/
3-night packages, too.
See your Travel
Agent about a week,
or whatever you can
spend.
These vacation
prices are per person,
double occupancy. They
do not include air fare.
There are other vacation
packages available, with
special golf and tennis
offers.
For reservations
or a copy of our colorful
brochure, see your
Travel Agent. Or call
800-327-0787. Toll free.
There's no better
time than now.
ITS BETTER
IN THE BaHaMas.
NMiwi)TfrrarM Mind fts*port/LucAi
TheOut Wends


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 27,1978
Jewish Community Center Presents
KEREN ORR PROGRAM
The Keren Orr Pre-School Pro-
gram is a year-round activity in-
cluding the Summer Creative and
Performing Arts Program. The
reduced fee of $125 per month is
applicable for these children only
and enrollment now will insure a
place. Keren Orr Pre-School Pro-
gram has expanded with the hir-
ing of additional certified early
education teachers. Keren Orr
Pre-School Program is provided
for children ages two and one half
O through five years old.
EARLY CHILDHOOD
EDUCATION
Sharen Stone is supervisor for
the program, which runs from
8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. A Creative
Individualized Program provid-
ing a relaxed atmosphere where
the child is encouraged to develop
a good self-image, physical
stamina and critical thinking
skills. Specialized Programs in
music, dance, art and Hebrew.
Emphasis on language arts and
mathematic raeadiness skills.
PRESCHOOL ENRICHMENT
PROGRAM
Lisa Rubin is enrichment
supervisor for the class, which
runs from 1 to 3 p.m. A child's in-
troduction to the creative and
performing arts and natural sci-
ences. Child's developmental
goals are large muscle develop-
ment through dance and body
movement; small muscle deve-
lopment through exploration of
various art media; poise and self-
confidence through story drama-
tization and puppet shows; and
awareness of world around him
through basic science experi-
ments.
CREATIVE SKILLS
PROGRAM
Judith Fenakel. from 3:30 to
5:30 p.m. Socialization with
peers, story dramatization and
puppet play. Available to full-day
children. Fees are: Early Child-
hood Education $60 per month;
Pre-School Enrichment Program
is $40 per month; Full Day Pro-
gram 8:30 to 5 p.m. $125 per
month. Applications are avail-
able at the JCC. Register now for
the Winter Mid-Year; JCC Mem-
bership required. Call 689-7700
for more information.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
Children K-6: Ballet and kara-
te are being offered. Learn to talk
and sing in Hebrew in the
Children's Ulpan. Also available
are drama classes, arts and
crafts, hammer and nails, and be-
ginning stitchery. Call the JCC to
sign up. All classes are limited.
TWEENS (SIXTH-EIGHTH
GRADES)
Tweens meet every Wednesday
night at 7:30 p.m. Activities in-
clude roller skating, eating out,
movies and sports with BUly Rei-
ser. Also available is disco danc-
ing on Wednesday evenings.
Decorate jeans with Lisa Rubin
in Paint Your Clothes; and
Copper Enameling and Ceramics.
Call the JCC to sign up.
TEENS: Ninth-Twelfth Grades
Teens meet on Tuesday eve-
nings at 7:30 p.m. Group leader
is Bill Keiser. Activities sched-
uled include a week-end camping
trip and a spring retreat, macra-
me, karate, disco dancing, sculp-
ture and ceramics. If interested in
joining a coed basketball team,
speak with Bill Keiser. The JCC
is planning a Maccabiada with
the Miami JCC. Call the JCC.
ISRAEL TRIP
The JCC will be sponsoring a
Summer Trip to Israel for all stu-
dents in grades nine through 12.


ns*n **&,
.nj
1
if^ 7875 Belvedere Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411
Located at Camp Shalom
_SZ PROGRAMS AND FEES
.5 5 Day Program (Monday-Friday)
^ Playgroup2-3 year olds
t^ Pre-School4-5 year olds
"^ Morning Program 9 a.m.12 noon
Tuition: $52 per month
a non-refundable $40 deposit is payable with ap-
plication.
Afternoon Program: 12 noon3 p.m.
$175 per semester
**FULL-DAY PROGRAM: $400 per semester (a
savings of $25 per semester)
Phyllis Morgan: Pre-School Supervisor
Staci Lesser: Pre-School Committee Chairman
APPLICATION FOftM
CMU'I N
.BklMM*.
Parent or Guardian.
Address.__________
. Telephone.
-CMy-
-Ztp-
Piesse enroll my child in the 1977-78 COMMUNITY PRESCHOOL
Morning program eniy..
Afternoon program only.
Full day program.
My M 00 non-refundable application la* enclosed
Signature -----
AM. TO: COatMUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
jewi eh Federal ton of Palm Beach County
ataOchotiaaBouMeitf
Ftordal34oe
i_-__________.
I
I
I The JCC will announce a meeting
for all interested candidates. Call
Michael Soil at the JCC for fur-
ther details.
BABYSITTING
Babysitting and child care
course starts Jan. 19 for 13 years
old and up. The fee is $12 for
members and $25 for non-
members. Upon completion of the
course, which includes 20 hours
of comprehensive child care, first
aid, CPR, feeding, nutrition, rec-
reation, etc., each participant will
receive a JCC Child Care Certifi-
cate and be automatically en-
rolled in the JCC Baby Sitting
Pool. Instructors are Marcy Fine,
Lisa Rubin, Sharen Stone and
Bill Keiser.
SPECIAL EVENTS
ART SHOW AND SALE
Sunday, March 5 from 10:30 to
4:30 p.m. Artist registrations for
the Second Annual Beaux Art
Show and Sale have already be-
gun to arrive. This year's site is
the Community Federal Savings
and Loan Association (located
opposite the Palm Beach Mall).
Ralph Weisman and Leo Mor-
gan, co-chairpersons, urge all
those artists who work in the ca-
tegories of painting, photogra-
phy, graphics, sculpture and
crafts to consider participation in
this event. Registration is $5 do-
nation and 10 percent of sales.
Proceeds will benefit the JCC
Children's Sunmer Program for
the Creative and Performing
Arts. Call the JCC and ask for a
registration form and guidelines.
WIDOWED-TO-WIDOWED
PROGRAM
The Widowed-to-Widowed
Workshop meets again Sunday,
Feb. 5. Ms. Charlotte Berlind has
been involved in programming as
well as direct telephone contact
with the recently bereaved. The
Widowed-to-Widowed Workshop
is the only one of its kind in our
community providing a service
specifically designed to deal with
the concerns of the widowed.
Should you know of someone in
need of their services, refer them
to either Mrs. Berlind or Sue
Levi, staff coordinator.
ULPAN
A special method of language
instruction developed in Israel to
facilitate the absorption of Jew-
ish immigrants from all over the
world. Sue Levi and Michael Soil,
JCC Ulpan instructors, have
both learned the language in
Israel. Emphasis is on conversa-
tion with reading and writing
skills as part of the curriculum.
Class in all levels of instruction
are available at the JCC.
SECOND TUESDAY CLUB
Sam Rubin, president, an-
nounced that the mid-winter Flea
Market will take place on Jan. 29
from 9:30-5:30 p.m. at the JCC.
Home baked pastries will be
available.
The regular monthly meeting
of the Second Tuesday Club will
be on Feb. 14. Featured will be
Clara Lang.
Sam and Marion Rubin are
planning another "See Miami on
Your Own" trip on Tuesday,
March 7. Call the JCC for
reservations.
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
Chairperson Esther Molat has
arranged for a "New Look" in the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center each month. Local artists
exhibit their work. The artist for
the month of February is Helen
Siegler. View the new exhibit
each month in the Compre-
hensive Senior Service Center.
LIDO SPA TRIP
The trip will be from March 26
through 29. Cost is $79 per
person and $8 for transportation.
Call the Center or Pauline
Brimberg.
VOLUNTEERS
TLC (Tender Loving Care)
needs workers to work with
children. Telephone Ring" is
also communicating to people.
Call from home or telephone at
the JCC. Contact Selma Reese.
Those not able to get to doctors'
appointments, shopping, or to
the Social Security office can call
Charlotte Berlind or Helen
Levine and ask for transporta-1
tion. The women will try and
schedule rides. Bus drivers are
Pat Henson and (the newest ad-
dition) Marcia Tipley. Mr.
Schnall, who rides the bus every
Tuesday morning, helps shoppers
with packages.
The Comprehensive Senior
Service Center will be one year
old in February. The celebration
of Title III, Older Americans act,
federally funded Grant will be on
Feb. 22 from 3 to 5 p.m.
The JCC-Comprehensive
Senior Service Senior Service
Center Seniors are back in school.
Classes began Jan. 16. Call the
JCC for information. Adult Com-
munity Education is free of
charge.
Dance therapy with instructor
Celia Golden is held Tuesday
mornings from 10-11:30.
Members, $10 for 10 lessons;
non-members, $20 for 10 lessons.
Chairperson Roslyn Ram has
announced that the Self-Led Dis-
cussion Group meets the third
Tuesday of the month at 1 p.m. in
the Comprehensive Senior
Service Center.
SUNDAY FOR SENIORS
Every Sunday at 1 p.m.
Seniors meet for an informal get-
together. Chairperson Margo
Sanders announced that anyone
can attend
SENIOR CENTER
The Comprehensive Senior
Center has received letters from
particpants in the program. Some
of the participants who wrote are
Mrs. Belle Zee, Adele Stotter and
Harriet Biederman.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc.
241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 3340 *
Telephone 689-7700
Operation Alef Bet Begins
2nd Year Hebrew Course
The learn-to-read-Hebrew
crash program, "Operation Alef
Bet," will be repeated at Temple
Beth El beginning the week of
Feb. 5.
"There have been numerous
requests from persons who
missed the first series," stated
Dr. Haviva Langenauer, director
of the program, "and I am con-
vinced that it will have wide ac-
ceptance for the second time
around as well."
THE PROGRAM runs for nine
weeks of two-hour-per-week ses-
sions and provides students with
the ability to read and follow a
Friday evening service in He-
brew. Classes are offered at 10
different times each week.
Each class covers the same
material each week so that a stu-
dent can move from one time slot
to another in case a class is
missed. Classes are kept small to
provide for individual attention,
and teachers are a group of vo-
lunteers from the membership of
Temple Beth El.
When the program was first
offered in the fall of 1977, close to
100 persons enrolled, ranging in
age from teen-agers to persons in
their seventies. At the end of nine
weeks of study, the students con-
ducted a Friday evening service
at Temple Beth El, with many of
them taking solo parts and
chanting the prayers in Hebrew.
OTHER GRADUATES were
honored on Sabbath morning by
being called to the Torah and
chanting the Hebrew blessings
for the first time in their lives.
The focus of this set of nine
sessions will be to learn to read
Hebrew, and also prepare for
Passover by learning selections
from the Haggadah in the origi-
nal Hebrew. During the last
weeks of the course, alumni of the
first Alef Bet series will be invit-
ed to join with the new students
in practicing reading from the
Seder service.
Fees and enrollment informa-
tion can be obtained from Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach.
Ru\nAn ip dirty : -iik tot us n Southern Ati*. a' Die Volfcsti'ad
TAPES
CARTONS
MAMCEDfi
'"WWaOW
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BA6S-B0XES
832-021)
HOWARD
APER
ACK AGING


Friday. January 27, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Jerusalem Talks Highlight Compromises
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Here is the authoritative
version of the agreed
agenda for the Jerusalem
Political Committee. There
are three items:
A declaration of principles
which would govern the
negotiation of a comprehensive
peace settlement in the Middle
East;
The guidelines for nego-
tiations relating to the issues of
the West Bank and Gaza (the
Israeli version says "Judea,
Samaria and Gaza";
The elements of peace treaties
SECRETARY VANCE
/ don't care if you're drinking downstream you're polluting
my water.
Phillip Leff to Chair 19th
Reception of Seminary
Palm Beach civic and religious
leader Phillip Leff has assumed
the chairmanship of the 19th an-
nual Palm Beach reception of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, scheduled for 4 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 29, in the Breakers
Hotel.
Irving S. Shapiro, chairman of
the board and chief executive of-
ficer of E. I. du Pont de Nemours
& Co., will be guest of honor at
the reception.
NATHAN APPLEMAN of
Palm Beach and New York City
has been named co-chairman of
the reception, expected to attract
some 400 Palm Beach and na-
tional Jewish leaders.
Leff, a member of the board of
directors of the Seminary, serves
on its executive committee. A
Fellow of the Seminary, he also is
a member of the Committee for
the Greater Seminary. He serves
on the New York Regional Board
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith and is a Fellow of
Brandeis University.
Appleman has served as Chair-
man of the Board of Trustees of
the American Jewish Committee
and 10 years ago established the
Nathan Appleman Fund at the
University of Pennsylvania. He
was graduated from the Whar-
ton School of Commerce of the
University of Pennsylvania and
in 1967 was awarded the Herbert
H. Lehman Human Relations
Award sponsored by the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee appeal for
Human Relations.
NAMED AS associate chair-
man to work with Leff and Ap-
pleman were Walter Artzt, Ar-
thur B. Belfer, Louis Berry, Ar-
thur H. Bienenstock, Lester
Crown, Alan Cummings, Leonard
Davis, Peter I. Feinberg, Stanley
H. Fuld, Jack A. Goldfarb, J.
Barney Goldhar, Benjamin S.
Hornstein, Henry Kalman,
Joseph Kerzner, H. Irwin Levy,
Samuel J. Levy, H. Bert Mack,
Joseph I. Mailman, Morris
Messing, Joseph Meyerhoff,
Robert D. Rapaport, Jack
Kesnick, Matthew B. Rpeenhaus,
M. Mac'SoMrtrtiei, L*wrw L.
Suttenberg and Joseph S. Wohl.
Rabbi Stanley J. Schachter,
vice-chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica, will be the guest speaker
Saturday, Jan. 28, at the 9:30
a.m. service at Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach.
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev will offi-
ciate at the service, being held in
association with the 19th annual
Palm Beach Reception of the
Seminary.
RABBI SCHACHTER is a
former chaplain of the United
States Navy, serving with the 1st
Marine Division. He was spiri-
tual leader of Congregation Ner
Tamid in Chicago for 11 years,
and is a graduate of Temple Uni-
versity and earned a Master of
Hebrew Literature degree from
the Seminary.
between Israel and its neighbors
in accordance with the principles
of Security Council Resolution
242.
COMMENTING on this
agenda, Foreign Minister Moshe
Day an pointed out that it jibed
"with all of Israel's positions." It
did not mean, of course, Dayan
told newsmen, that Egypt would
refrain from raising all its own
known positions in the Political
Committee.
But Cairo's efforts to have
some of these positions in effect
recognized by inclusion in the
agenda had proved unsuccessful,
Dayan said. He noted there was
no reference to the Palestinian
people and any specific call for
total withdrawal or for Pales-
tinian self-determination.
Israeli sources said the
Egyptians had earlier been
pressing for an item to be termed
"the end of occupation," another
called "principles of security
based on reciprocity," and
another apparently the most
objectionable from Israel's view-
point speaking of "a just
solution to the Palestinian
problem (or, at one stage, to "the
problem of the Palestinian
people") in all its aspects on the
basis of self-determination.
"All its aspects" was rejected
by Israel because it implied those
Palestinians living outside the
West Bank and Gaza.
SELF-DETERMINATION
has been outright opposed by
Israel. And the term,
"Palestinian problem," or
"Palestinian people," denotes a
political connotation to the issue
which Israel was not prepared to
concede.
A last-minute wrangle was
over the word, "issues," in this
item in the final text (item two).
Israel wanted "issues" because it
amends or qualifies the bald
words, "West Bank and Gaza,"
which, taken alone, again denote
a political dimension. In the
event Egypt agreed to "issues,"
and it was at this moment, it is
learned, that the talks were
finally on.
Dayan denied that Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance's refusal to
attend until the agenda hassle
was resolved had been a means of
pressure on Israel.
ON THE contrary, Dayan
asserted, he (Dayan) himself had
personally recommended to
Vance through the U.S. envoy
during last week that the Sec-
retary not come to Jerusalem
until the agenda problem was
solved.
"Why should he waste his time
here watching me and Mr.
Kaamel wrangle about the
agenda?" asked Dayan.
Thus Vance's delay had been
objectively valid and necessary.
At the same time, Dayan
admitted that the U.S. had
played a "very active role" in
mediating over the agenda dead-
lock and conceded that without
U.S. mediation, it might have
proved impossible to reach agree-
ment.
In general, he said, he favored
an active U.S. mediatory role in
the talks.
"We have been talking face-to-
face with Jordan for the last ten
years," he observed, "and have
achieved nothing."
"Face-to-face talks are good
but not always enough."
DAYAN said he had read news
reports from Washington that
Vance was coming with a com-
nromise proposal on the West
Bank but had not been in-
formed officially of this.
The U.S. idea speaks of the
Begin self-rule plan as a tran-
sitional arrangement leading
ultimately to broader in-
dependence or self-determination
in close links with Jordan.
Dayan acknowledged that
Egypt's need and demand for an
agreed statement of principle on
the question of Palestinian self-
determination was one of the
three current obstacles to peace.
The other two he listed as
bilateral issues mainly
military and including that of
Rafah settlements, and Egypt's
decision whether to sign a peace
agreement alone with Israel.
DAYAN said his own
assessment at this point was that
Egypt would not go it alone. If,
however, Jordan and moderate
Palestinians joined her then,
with American encouragement,
she would sign an agreement.
What was required, therefore, he
said, was a breakthrough on the
Jordan-Palestinian aspect of the
conflict.
Mailing Service
INSERTING COLLATING
FOLDING SORTING
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ORGANIZATIONS*. BUSINESS
Creative
Mailings
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4INOKEECHOBEE BLVD. WEST PALM BEACH
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ft COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
THE MOST MODERN
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FREE ESTIMATESmGUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP
PHONE: 566-6222
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Eat Like the Dickens.
A Tureen of Soup
Pickwick Salad
14 oz. Roasted Prime Ribs of Beef
Yorkshire Pudding
Baked Potato
Spinach Souffle or
Creamed Corn
Coconut A Cheese Bread
$8.95
alto featuring
Ye Oldc Confectionary Shoppe
English Tea Curiousltie* Called Coffee
Seafood Bar* Pub
y Oliver's is an 1850s happening
\ ^f^ f. thai brings the London of
Charles Dickens back to life.
From the momenl the Artful
Dodger parks your car and
starts you wondering whether
hell sell it while you're eating,
vou enter the immortal world of
Boz. You'll be greeted and
seated by Nancy Sikes. Little
Nell or Kate Nickelby. served by the likes of Rosa
Dartlc. Martha Cratchit. Lucie Manette. With Fagin
likely to be coming over to your table and filching a
watch or necklace: Ebenezer Scrooge admonishing
you not to leave too big a tip. At Oliver's, you dine in
the fine tradition of Dickens' world. surrounded" by
his marvelous characters. And unlike Oliver himself,
you'll never feel you have to ask for more.
.
OLIVER'S
<^| house or raim |ftP
RMUoraat, Seafood Bar & Pub at Runaway Bay 79th St. Cauaeway, Miami Beach, FU. e Km. 866-1611


P*8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frkky, January 27,197g
H Irwm L*~: j .".* AA once Gifts chairman: Barbara Tanen.
Ad: ana Gifts ZMhmt chairman: Josef Tekoah. former L'X
Ambassador from Israel ami president of Ben-Gurion University:
Jeanne Levy, president of Women's Division and Xathan Tanen.
Ad: aice Gift* co-cha:tarn, aCfllmi tkt wad AA MM! G.-:> Z>; :-.-j :
Mr. and Mrs Alan L. Shulman greet the guest of honor, Josef Tekoah.
at the recent CJA-IEF Advance Gifts dinner. Mr. Shulman is General
Campaign chairman and Mrs. Shulman is Women's Division Campaign
chairman.

Mr and Mrs Alan L Shulm
> -. -.. -s M- a nd Mrs H Inrii
Jeanne Leiy 'right! greets Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lay ton.
Mr. and Mrs. Myron J. Xickmani
Advance Gifts co-chairman.
\
Mr H IrtcmLf.y Ad.ar.cvG
E:< s'.zM- M..sMtssing.
;-t Mrs
Mr.amdMrs Arnold Lampert and Mr. and Mrs Alan Keiser
Rabbi Xathan Zeluer of
gation in Boca Raton gi<^
the Advance Gifts Dinner.
I Mrs Herbert Girmrd and Ambassador
,
Mr ana Mrs. Jeifrey Fiske~. Z> Robert Fish, Sinm Shulman and Mark Lev*


January 27, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
^
l)r and Mrs. Howard Kay and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pariser arrive at the
Advance Gifts Dinner. Dr. Kay is associate Campaign chairman. Mrs.
Kay is Women's Division vice president.
Barbara Shulman (left) and H. Irwin Levy greet the Gladstone family.
Left to right are Mrs. Minna Gladstone, Arthur Gladstone and his son
Jonathan.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rogers, Karen Gould and Marty Cohen.
Mrs. Rogers is campaign coordinator of the National UJA
Women's Division of Palm Beach. Ms. Gould is Florida
Women's Division coordinator of UJA and Mr. Cohen is South
Florida Regional director of UJA.
nanuU^hyS'athan Tanen,
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Scherer; Stanley Brenner, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert List and Mr. and Mrs. Mel Tanen. Mr. Scherer is
associate Campaign chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. George Bergman and Alan L. Shulman, General
Campaign chairman.
Arriving at the recent Advance Gifts Dinner from Boca Raton are (left
to right) Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Revitz, Dr. and Mrs. Karl Enselberg,
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer of B'nai Torah Congregation and Dr. and Mrs.
Gerald Robinson. Dr. Enselberg and Dr. Robinson are co-chairmen of
the South County CJA-IEF Campaign.
Congre-
gation at
Barbara Tanen (left). Advance Gifts Dinner chairman,
welcomes Dr. and Mrs. Richard Shugarman.
Stanley Brenner, president of the Jewish Federation, greets Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Cummings.
tmm
professional staff of the Jewish Federation of
k" Beach County joins Josef Tekoah. Staff pic-
td (left to right) are Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bassuk,
/
Dr. and Mrs. Dennis Tartakow, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Schimelman and Ms. Barbara Satinsky.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 27,197.1
JMMMfgoWittftPJWfl^^
Community Calendar
JAN.28
Temple Israel
Temple Israel Young Adults 8 p.m.
JAN.29
JEWISH FEDERATION Forum -
Dorothy Rabinowitz 8:15 p.m.
Jewish Theological Seminary -
Reception Breakers
Jewish Community Center Seniors
Flea AAorket -9 a.m. 5 p. m.
JAN. 31
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish
Culture Group Boca Raton 7:30 p. m.
B'nai B'rith Women AAasoda 8 a.m.
Women's American ORT Lake Worth Board
Temple Beth El Executive 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group 10a.m.
PEL 1
B'nai Torah Congregation Jewish Life
Cycle Course Boca Raton
National Council Jewish Women -
Board Meeting Boca Raton
Jewish Community Center Board
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S
DIVISION Workers' Training
and Education 10a.m.-2 p.m.
Jewish Guild for the Blind- 10:30 a.m.
Jewish Wor Veterans 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Region -
Executive 9:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
Sisterhood- 12:30 p.m.
FEB. 2
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Fashion Show
Boca Raton ADL National
Dinner 6:30p.m.
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Noon
Hodossah Yovel Board 10a.m.
National Council Jewish Women -
Okeechobee Board 10:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT -
Evening 8 p.m.
FEB. 4
Hadassah Bat Gurion
Einstein College of Medicine
23rd Annual Dinner 8 p.m.
FEB.S
B'nai Torah Congregation -Tallisand
Tifillin Club Boca Raton
B'noi Torah Congregation Lecture -
Boca Raton
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Father-
Child Luncheon Boca Raton
Jewish Community Day School
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Breakfast-10a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Donor Luncheon Noon
JEWISH FEDERATION Leadership Development
Continuing Group 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Men's Club
Art Auction 6 p.m.
FEB. 6
Brandeis University Women Board
Meeting Boca Raton
Women's American ORT Board Meeting -
Boca Raton
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood -
Board- 10 a.m.
Jewish Community Day School -
Board -8 p.m.
Jewish Family and Children's Service -
Board -7:30 p.m.
Temple Israel Sisterhood Board 10a.m.
Women's American ORT Royal Palm
Beach Board
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Annual
Donor Luncheon 12:30 p.m.
FEB. 7
B'nai Torah Congregation -
Yiddish Culture
Circle Boca Raton 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Aviva Board -
Boca Raton- 10a.m.
Delray Hebrew Congregation -
Board 6 p.m.
Women's American ORT -
Lake Worth-1 p.m.
Temple Beth El Board -8p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
Board 10 a.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club 6 p. m.
Yiddish Culture Group
Women's American ORT -
West Gate Noon
FEB.S
B'nai Torah Congregation -Board Meeting -
Boca Raton
B'nai Torah Congregation Jewish Life
Cycle Course Boca Raton
Congregation Anshei Sholom -
Board 1 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION Executive 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Community Center Women's
League 10 a.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION Women's Division
$3,000 Luncheon
Jewish Guild for the Blind- 10:30 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women -
Palm Beach- Board- 10a.m.
Women's American ORT Region -
Board-9:30a.m.
Women's American ORT Century -
Board- 1 p.m.
Pioneer Women Golda Meir -1p.m.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood -
Board -8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Social Sets
lecture-8 p.m.
FEB. 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board -
Boca Raton 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
Book Review Boco Roton
American Jewish Committee Board 4:30 p.m.
Hadassah Angel Luncheon
Hodassah Shalom
Hodassah Zhava Board 10:30 a.m.
Jewish Community Center
Temple Beth Shalom Lake Worth -
it

::
I
Board-9:30a.m.
<$i\t
Jteimt
Sunday evenings at 8:15 at Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
!Jan. 29
Feb.12
Feb.26
Mar. 12
i Mar. 26
Dorothy Rabinowitz Topic
Dr. William Korey Topic
Albert Yorspan Topic
Judge Jerome Hornblass Topic
Max Dimont Topic
Subscription series tickets S10
Individual program tickets S3
(may be purchased at the door)
Student admission $1
"Survivors of the Holocaust"
"United Nations and the Middle East"
"What's Happened to Jewish Liberalism?"
"The Changing Social Mores of the Young American Jew'
"A Clash of Destinies"
Please order your tickets early.
Seats are not reserved, but
every effort will be made
to assure seating for subscription
ticket holders.
Doors open at 7:15 p.m.
j. JEWISH COMMUNITY FORUM
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Phone 689^900
Enclosed is my check for f 1_____
1978 Jewish Community Forum
.for.
.subscription tickets for the
Name.
Address.
City-----
Zip,
Phone.
Please make checks payable to the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
00000000001
Art Exibit Set at Beth El
"Arts in Florida '78" is the
name of the exhibition now being
assembled for presentation in
Southeast Florida, under the di-
rection of Augusta Berns Drill of
Boca Raton.
Mrs. Drill, whose work was
shown in Metropolitan New York
and New Jersey, as well as local-
ly, said, "We have sent invita-
tions to many renowned artists
and already have received nu-
merous acceptances from them.
As a result, this event, under pre-
paration for many months, is
developing into a showing of ori-
ginal creative art of a magnitude
and scope never before attempted
in this area."
THE EXHIBITION and sale
will be of original paintings,
sculptures, graphics, tapestries,
jewelry, ceramics, porcelain, pot-
tery, handcrafted originals and
more, Mrs. Drill said. In addition
to the Florida exhibitors, there
will be art from France, Italy,
Yugoslavia and the New York-
New Jersey metropolitan area.
The exhibition will take place
at Temole Beth El of Boca Raton
Tekoah
beginning with a preview a
champagne supper for sponsor,
and artists on Saturday, Feb. Ill
at 6:30 p.m. It is open to tail
general public. Reservations in-l
formation can be obtained btl
contacting Mrs. Samuel K upper. I
man, Boca Raton.
The exhibition, which follow,!
on Feb. 12 through Feb. 15, J
open to the general public frool
10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m., with no ad
mission fee. Lunch will be avail
able from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Ushl
era will be present to assist view]
ere.
ARTISTS who will have en-1
tries include Joseph Brun oil
Paris, Kovecovici of Yugoslavia, (
Antonietta Seghi of Florence,
Italy, Wallace Bassford, Janet
Folsom, Anne Herbst, George
Jenkins, William Lattimor, Su
Yue Lee, Aiko Low, Manuel Car-
bonell, Ernest Ranspach, Tovi|
and Herman Singer, Joan Brama,
Richard Frank, Jim Hauser, Pan ]
Jen, Olympia, Syd Rabin, Robert
Watson and Reyna Youngman
Additional imormation may be'
obtained by contacting Temple I
Beth El.
_________Continued from Page 1
problems that have plagued the
area for so many years.
LET US always remember," he
concluded, "especially at this
crucial hour as we begin our
struggle for peace that if we
are strong, we might have a
chance to overcome these various
problems ... to remove the dan-
gers ... to insure that we obtain
peace and that peace is kept.
That strength can only come
from your support. At this deci-
sive hour we must ask ourselves
the question: Are we doing
enough?"
Alan L. Shulman, general cam-
paign chairman for the 1978 CJA-
IEF campaign, discussed the
partnership between Israel and
Jews all over the world and
stated: "In celebrating the 30
years of partnership between Is-
rael and world Jewry I think it is
important that we consider what
this partnership is all about. .
It is the acceptance of a collective
goal (by all Jews) which can only
be achieved by the dependance of
one Jew upon another. ... If we
do not share our lives together,
we will be destroying the very fi-
ber of our reason for being."
He compared the problems in I
Israel with those in Palm Beach)
County: "The problems of the Is-
raelis are not dissimilar from our
own ... for as we strive to create
locally, through our Federation, 1
strong sense of Jewish identity
and belonging ... as we strive to I
attain a quality of Jewish educe-J
tion for our children, and as wi
strive to find the formula to cope
with the increasing social needs]
and problems we face with our
senior population Israel, its
people, our partners, are also
deeply concerned. They are con-
cerned not only with the quality
of education for one million Jew-
ish children, but for the very
ability to provide at least a free I
education through the higfa.J
school years."
SHULMAN continued by say-
ing that Israel also was "striving I
to attain the very same dignity]
for its senior population" as we|
are in Palm Beach County.
He discussed the Israeli prob-l
lem of absorption of thousands of
immigrants which included find-
ing adequate housing, providing
education, jobs and "most im-
portant a rebirth of Jewish |
identity and Jewish pride."
ISRAEL
4 WEEK LEISURE TOUR
ocNo7A?^^XED'4WEEKHOLIOAYATA SEASIDE
RESORT- SPECIALLY PLANNED FOR SENIOR CITIZENS
INCLUDES: R*Mtl Trip Air
otrM 4-Star Hotel Two Meals Deity
Day Ml Sightseeing Program Taxes 1 Ties
Social 1 Recreational Activities
$1575.00 per person (Doubt* Occupancy)
FOR DETAILS CALL COLLECT
MASSADA LEISURE TOURS
(305) 458-8700
TRAVEL AGENT INQUIRIES INVITED
MUNICIPAL BONDS
8% TAX v
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"A" Rat6- pe. i, 1984 rrutupity
discounted 6oIUr ppicc of 98.826
For Information Call Dam Wolf or Gil Selznick
...... 659-6300
Municipal Bond Specialists for 46 years
J&HANAUER&CQ
211 Royal Poinciana Way
Palm Beach, Fla. 33480
dbH


Iriday. January 27,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
^
AJCong. Takes Out After Cults
NEW YORK Young people
or parents who wish to bring suit
against religious cults for im-
prisonment, breach of contract,
violations of child labor laws and
other illegal activities will be
assisted by the American Jewish
Congress under a new program
launched in response to growing
concern in the Jewish community
about cult activities and their
effects on impressionable young
people.
The new Committee on Cults
will be chaired by Harold Becker
of Flushing, N.Y., corresponding
secretary of the AJC and a leader
of Jewish community affairs in
New York City.
IN DESCRIBING the pur-
poses of the committee, Becker
said:
"The American Jewish
Congress is strongly committed
to religious freedom as guaran-
teed by our Constitution. But
some cults recruit and retain
members through tactics that are
clearly in violation of basic civil
liberties.
"One of our primary functions
will be to provide legal assistance
to young people or their parents
who seek redress from the courts
for illegal actions by religious
cults.
"We are enlisting lawyers
across the country to serve as
volunteer attorneys in this liti-
gation," the AJC leader said.

L to Award Arthur Burns
Democratic Legacy Award
Arthur F. Burns, chairman of
the board of governors of the
federal Reserve System, will re-
ceive the America's Democratic
^egacy Award of the Anti-Defa-
oation League of B'nai B'rith on
Feb. 2 at a dinner at The Break-
ers in Palm Beach.
The award, established in 1948,
is the human relations agency's
hughest honor, and four pres-
idents of the United States are
(among its previous recipients. It
lis presented by vote of the
[League's National Commission,
|the ADL's governing body.
THE DINNER, highlighting
Ithe meeting of the League's na-
Itional executive committee and
lopening the observance of ADL's
165th anniversary, also will fea-
ture the first presentation of the
[organization's Haym Salomon
yAward to Jacob A. Goldfarb,
[philanthropist and retired indus-
trialist. Named for one of the
foremost Jewish patriots of the
American Revolution, the award
[will be presented annually to an
I outstanding member of the
) American Jewish community.
In making the announcement,
[Burton M. Joseph, ADL's na-
tional chairman, said that "Mr.
| Burns' contributions to America
[are truly unique. As an econo
[mist, scholar and public official
[he has devoted himself to pro-
jecting the basic values of our
[democratic society and of the free
world. He has served his country
I in times of grave national prob-
lems and of vast international
[upheavals, and he has performed
| with a distinction that has earned
|him our deepest gratitude."
Commenting on the presenta-
tion to Goldfarb of the Haym Sa-
lomon Award, Joseph praised the
ahilanthropist as "a man who
[represents all that is fine in our
heritage as Jews and in our
traditions as freedom-loving
(Americans."
ROBERT M. Cummings will
serve as dinner chairman of the
event, which will open the
League's national executive com-
Imittee's four-day meeting. Albert
II Beldoch, ADL national
Icommisdioner, and Mrs. Samuel
ILevine. chairman of the ADL
Women's National Division, will
i co-chairmen.
fCC Receives Kiln,
lursery Furniture
The Jewish Community Center
vomen's League, a group of
Jyoung women who have spon-
sored functions to raise funds for
|lhe center's programming for
children, announced that the cen-
|ter has received all of its nursery
Ischool furniture and a ceramic
|kiln.
Persons interested in joining
Be League should contact Mrs.
f*aingard.
THE JCC Women's League
I President, Ellen Weingard, said
[that the oriental rug sale will take
[place Saturday, Feb. 25. Preview
nil be at 7:30 p.m. and the sale
"11 begin at 8:30 p.m. It will be
eld at the Flagler Museum.
^uctionMciaJAr. MiaMU.
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith, founded in 1913,
is a leadership organization of
American Jews and is one of the
oldest and largest human rights
agencies in the United States.
Operating through a national
headquarters in New York and 26
regional offices, the League com-
bats anti-Semitism and other
forms of bigotry, promotes inter-
religious understanding and
cooperation, and conducts an ex-
tensive educational program on
the Middle East and Israel,
where it has an office in Jeru-
salem.
CORAL TREASURES FROM THE DEEP
Plunging to the depths of the Hawaiian Seas, Maui divers collect angel skin pink coral. The search begins in
channels of 1200 feet in depth, near the island of Maui, where the water's crushing pressure creates a texture so
fine, a lustre so deep, and color so richly pale, it's unique among jewelry corals. JM is proud to present this
magnificent coral collection set in 14 kt. gold created by Hawaiian artisans; rings, bracelets, earrings, and
necklaces, some featuring diamonds or other stones, $20 to $275. A few special designs are available to $1,000.
Fine Jewelry, omni, fort lauderdale, pompano only
A im credit card adds to your shopping pleasure
MEET MAUI DIVERS' DESIGNER
AND SEE THE ENTIRE COLLECTION
JM/Omni, Friday thru Saturday, January 20 and 21
i o< Allfd Siom

SHOP ALL JM STORES TODAY, 10:00 AM TIL 9:00PM (daosu>*o t.uswopm.)


>
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 27,1973
Leo Mlndlin
Chasing the Russian Rainbow
Continued from Page 4
Frederick Frankenhauser not
that there aren't American
pianists of Herman's stature or
better but it made the point
especially wall when a debate
followed which I lost because I
was outnumbered, but in which
no one denied Frankenhauser's
existence, only that Herman was
better, particularly in the Chasse-
neige, which Frankenhuaser
could never play that way in their
opinion.
Why Jews are so snobbish
about S\ i< performers is. in
itself, a political thing, which
right then ;ind there puts a
wrench into their vociferous saw
that art and politics are
irrelevants.
JEWS, as I said in this column
only the other week, have pro-
foundly ambivalent feelings
about the Soviet Union, in fact,
schizophrenic feelings. They
remember czarist Russia's anti-
Semitism, and continue to be
impressed with Leninist doctrine
that pegged anti-Semitism as a
societal poison.
Hence, they admire the early
Soviet state for its theoretical
eradication of anti-Semitism long
after the Soviets resumed op-
pressing Jews right up to our
YOU CAN FIND IT ...HERE
1
i
AT
CAMP SHALOM 1978
CAMP FEES
Pre*Scho< Elementary Divisions
8 week- $225 $40 Registration and Activity Fee.
4 wet" $125 $20 Registration and Activity Fee
(For each .idmonal child from same family
8 weeK< S205 ? $40 Registration and Activity Fee_.
4 weeks $115* $20 Registration and Activity Fee.)
FEES INCH. _)E transportation, snacks, a Camp Shalom "T" Shirt, insurance and
special activn M
MINIMUM ENROLLMENT one 4 week session
Enrollment n open to children ages 3-12
REGISTRATION and ACTIVITY FEE MUST BE PAID WITH APPLICATION |if
cancelled by June 1. one-halt of this lee will be refunded]
TOTAL FEES MUST BE PAID IN FULL PRIOR TO EACH SESSION unless
arrangement-, nave been made for later payment. Reduced fees and scholarship aid
are available based on nee-i
For further information, please call or write
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
24IS Okeechobee Boulevard 689 5900
West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
CAMP SHALOM (Pre School, Elementary)
RETURN AT ONCE TO CAMP OFFICE
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
* Please enroll my child (children) m the summer day camp
|....... Male ?.
1 Child's Name.
I Name of School.
2 Child's Name.
I
Female DB,,lhD,,e-
. Grade m Sept '78.
Male
Female ^B",hD,
Name of School
. Grade ,n Sept 78.
Parent's Nan-"
Address ___
, Phone No
Business Phone No
IstPanod June 19-July 14 ?
2nd Period July 17 Aug. 11 Q
I
____________________________________________ /
m I wish to em .> my child (children) for
|Eight weeks June 19-Aug. 11 ?
g I hereby app for admission of my child(ren) to the day camp program of the
Jewish Fede-anon of Palm Beach County
|Parent *->g"a'llf'> Df
Note Each child's application must be accompanied by payment of Registration
a Activity fee Check payable to: Camp Shalom
own time, and with a fierce dedi-
cation that frequently matches
the old czarist pogroms at their
worst.
This love-hatred uniquely
characterizes the sons and
daughters, grandsons and grand-
daughters of the victims of
czarist oppression as an
emotional flaw in them. What is
worse, it is they who are the
mainstays of the cultural elite
within the American bourgeoisie,
and it is their acceptance that is a
sine qua non of the myth of
Soviet supremacy in matters
artistic.
IT IS this emotional flaw that
impels them to love Herman and
Vishnevskaya, young Oistrakh
and Svetlanov not to mention
the latest ballerina out of Lenin-
grad or the latest Muscovite
gymnast sensation and that
makes them incapable of relating
the artists, the sports stars and
their American tours to the
political purposes toward which
their achievements are being
directed by the Soviet state
though, admittedly, not neces-
sarily by the performers
themselves.
A word about the dictum that
art and politics have nothing to
do with one another. Any first-
year student of art can debunk
"this back to Virgil (70-19 BCE)
and even before.
The purpose of Virgil's Aeneitl
was to glorify Rome. This was a
political, not an aesthetic goal
which, in fact, caused Virgil to
attempt suicide, so filled with
despair was he at having his art
exploited by Caesar's far more
practical and less lofty purposes.
WHO WOULD deny the
political rage in the great Irish
Renaissance writers from Synge
to O'Casey? Or in Picasso's
Guernica? Or even in the four-
square artlessness of Soviet
monuments, statues and painted
panoramas memorializing the
latest achievements in steel and
grain production artless
because Soviet propagandists,
not artists, set the standards of
art in that country, averring that
art is its message, not form.
Form, after all, is individual, and
therefore counter-revolutionary.
No less a Marxist theoretician
than Herbert Marcuse long ago
issued the edict that modern
man's highest art form should be
political graffiti, and travelers in
Europe these days, mainly
through politically-torn Italy,
which is Communism's next
wolfish victim, will observe the
omnipresence on walls and bill-
boards there of terse, Marxist
messages ad nauseam in humble
compliance to the edict.
Put in a nutshell, when Her-
man performs at the piano in
Miami or New York, his Soviet
puppeteers are announcing to
Miamians and New Yorkers the
excellence of the Soviet world
that ostensibly produced him,
and that my non-existent
equivalent, Frederick Franken-
hauser, cannot in fact exist in an
inferior American civilization.
And the doyens of the cultural
elite within the American bour-
geoisie, the Jewish sons and
daughters, grandsons and grand-
daughters of the victims of
czarist oppression, mutely agree.
IN THIS sense, Herman is the
Soviet pig's kosher foot, and
Jews have every reason therefore
not only nor to agree, but to snub
him. Even were there no real
Frederick Frankenhausers to
hear, Jews should snub him
and all the others who descend
upon us season after season like a
culture klatch.
It is about time that American
Jews got over their political
I schizophrenia vis-a-uis the Soviet
llJnion. The agony of Sharansky
should help them do that, if
nothing else.
The agony of Sharansky
should tell them that the Soviet
legatees of czarist oppression are
no better than their ancestors in
the matter of human rights.
IT IS also about time that
American Jews got over their
snobbism about Soviet artists. Of
course, there are real Frederick
Frankenhausers among us and all
over the place. All we have to do
is listen to them with an open ear,
not with pre-set Muscovite
musical opinion, which no less a
giant than Igor Stravinsky could
not tolerate either.
It seems to me that once the
political schizophrenia goes, so
loo will the artistic snobbism.
The Community Relations
Committee resolution of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration emphasizes the practical
realities of the theories I have
here set forth. Or. Joel Sandberg,
chairman of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry, has
observed that Soviet authorities
have recently instituted an in.
tensive and virulent campaign fjL
anti-Semitism ... At this critical
time, support of Soviet-Americanl
cultural and athletic exchanml
could be interpreted as condoning!
such repression."
This says it all.
AND SO, when a temple series
when the University of MiamiI
when the Florida Philharmonic
all with their eyes on our Jewish
culture vultures, feature the next
Soviet whiz, just stay home.
Absence, an empty concert hall
or recital auditorium, will tell thL
Soviets that we understand theirl
tactics well enough that wel
will not trade Jewish lives for the!
mystique of Muscovite
musicality. Forget their wheat
deals with us we keep ringing
the cash register at their box
offices, too. Once the ringing
stops, they'll get the message all
right.
Attending a recent cocktail reception held at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. David Dickson (right) and sponsored by the Foun-\
tains Committee for the 1978 United Jewish Appeal
Federation campaign are (left to right) David Uchill, Fountains
campaign chairman; Alan L. Shu I man. General Campaign]
chairman; Mort Pauker and Harold Streen.
Nancy Dickson (second from right), hostess for a recenl\
cocktail reception given at her home on behalf of the 1978\
United Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County campaign, greets Alan L. Shulman, General Campaign]
chairman, Mrs. Rose Uchill and Mrs. Shirley Zwickel. The
program was organized by the Fountains Campaign Committee |
under the chairmanship of David Uchill.
Paiton & Coffman M.D.'j P.A.
Philip Paston, M.D.
Tom M. Coffman, M.D.
Diplomates of the American
Board of Ophthalmology
Specioliiing In diseases
ond surgery of the eye
Announce the relocation
of their offices to:
2889 10th Ave. North
Lake Worth, Fla. 33461
(Next to Doctors Hospital)
964-0707
PAIM BEACH EYE ASSOCIATES
Richard G. Shugarman, M.D.
Emanuel Newmark, M.D.
P.A.
Announces the Relocation of
their (West Palm Beach) Office
in the Pract ice of Diseases and
Surgery of the Eye
To
1500 No. Dixie Hwy., Suite 201
659-7277
the Atlantis Office Remains
At 111A J.F.Kennedy Circle
9680130


[riday, January 27.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
Movieman Spielberg of Another Kind
Continued from Page 1
Irevfus; a young mother Jillian
Lies, played by Mehnda
lillon and her precocious child
farry, played by Cary Guffey.
Three typical Americans will
lave actual contact ("the third
lind'l with UFOs. These three,
rid others who encounter a UFO
till experience a certain fallout
[hich moves them to undergo a
nystical transformation.
SOMEHOW, the singular
Vensity of their experience
Jjtes a creative part in their
Lind which also destroys their
tdinary lives. Each tries,
krotigh art. to recreate his or her
kperience to actually
Cproduce the images which stay
Hththem,
We, the audience, have now
become part of a spiritual quest.
I'hrough art forms such as
Sculpture and painting, the
Incounterists turn out the same
[mage, which looks like a mesa in
i desert
SO SPIELBERG has created
iwo classes of people, and
[herefore a tension between those
trho know" on the basis of
Experience and those who
[know" on the basis of scientific
^cumulation of reports.
We watch both groups
[hroughout the film, but rarely
together, as they separately
pursue their own quests: the
Scientific community
Irustratingly trying to collect
Inough data so that it. too, may
lhare in that experience which it
publicly denies those hapless
Hoosiers, who are now suffering
rom the obsession of suburban
pyslics.
But since science by itself
tannot lure an audience into
believing in UFOs. art, because
bl its imaginative component,
ilso lacks credibility. Thus,
Spielberg introduces a third
llement which takes the form of
Jwo parts: aesthetic science.
THE FIRST is Lacombe. who
Represents both classes. The
econd is that science, through
ber first-born son. technology,
loses its traditional, critical
krimace and assumes the face of
eauty.
Lacombe. who symbolically
keeds a translator to speak to
Americans, intuitively under-
Itands the quest of the individual
Is he leads the scientific investi-
gation team to the top of a Mon-
tana mesa to encounter the UFO.
By using a French character,
Spielberg cheaply relies on the
American mystification of
french humanity, which con-
asts with American prag-
jation; and by being a scientist,
! reeks of validity.
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PRESENTING Lacombe as
such, Spielberg throws his second
punch by showing our latest
technological achievement, the
instrument to contact the aliens:
a gigantic, color-synchronated
Moog synthesizer. Nary a gun,
nor a military man is anywhere in
sight.
By taking America's faith in
technology creating a better
world, and overcoming our
national distrust of scientists
leading us to that world.
Spielberg has truly done some-
thing remarkable.
The stage now is set for the
American government and her
handmaiden, the scientific com-
munity, to have a real encounter
with a UFO. The special effects
by Douglass Trumbull, the man
behind 2007, are stunning.
THE musical score is
aphrodisiacal. The film from the
beginning has moved like the
separate squares of the Sunday
comic strips: crisp, colorful and
intentional. And, like the Sunday
comics, the viewer realizes the
last square will be the most
important.
But unfortunately, all the
imaginative power of the film col-
lapses under a melodramatic,
hokey, Holly wood-style ending.
After carrying the viewer to
the point of highest fantasy
expectations through the most
imaginative use of today's
science-fiction film-making
technology, Director Spielberg
offers us rayguns and bright
lights instead of a final blast of
the mind namely, official
acknowledgement that "we are
not alone."
THIS close encounter of the
third kind is thus a secret known
only to a comparative few and
thus frustrates the world's
yearning for contact with life
outside of one's own.
This could be the reason why
the mesa in Montana looks an
awful lot like Masada.
Wisconsin Jewish Chronicle
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friaay, January 27,1973
:*
a* mabbimcal &*
co-ordinated by the
I Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council ^^ ^ j,,,,,,^ f ,,, ,, jMM#,
Rabbi Hy^nFishmon t**"* ** Pt ld present
Religion and Human Rights
Religion and Human Right*
By Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
B'nai Torah Congregation
Boca Raton
An uncomfortable truth today
is that religion has lost its
characteristic moral and ethical
power. In the past, belief in God
helped break inequity and im-
morality and was instrumental in
cleaning up moral cesspools in
many parts of the world. With
the rise of atheism and com-
munism, religion has been
weakened as a force.
Less than fifty percent of the
American people belong to any
church or synagogue. This is
especially true in Florida. Jewish
people who pulled up stakes up
north and moved down here have
also pulled up their synagogue
ties up north and are forgetting
to replant them here.
AS ONE studies the actions in
the United Nations and observes
how votes are actually being
bought and sold like stocks and
bonds and commodities on the
Exchange, he becomes convinced
about the irrelevance of religion
as a moral force among the so-
T.V. Highlights
$
Mosaic the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
g; sponsored T.V. program, aired weekly over Channel 5WPTVf
on Sunday mornings at 9:30 a.m.
Program Schedule:
January 29 To be announced.
February 5 Federation campaign
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Yitro
"And it came to pass on the third day, when it was
morning, that there were thunders and lightnings and a
thick cloud upon the mount, and the voice of a horn ex-
ceeding loud." (Exod. 19.16)
YITRO Word reached Jethro, Moses' father-in-law. and
a priest of Midian, of what God had done for the Israelites.
He went to meet Moses in the desert. Jethro advised
Moses to appoint judges, in order to ease the burden of his
sole leadership; Moses should confine himself to the most
difficult questions.
In the third month, the children of Israel heard the
Ten Commandments at Mount Sinai: God's voice
declared: "I am. the Lord thy God. Thou shalt have no
other gods before Me. Thou shalt not make unto thee a
graven image. Thou shalt not take the name of the
Lord thy God in vain. Remember the sabbath day, to
keep it holy. Honor thy father and thy mother. .
Thou shalt not murder. Thou shalt not commit
adultery. Thou shalt not steal. Thou shalt not bear
false witness against thy neighbor. Thou shalt not
covet thy neighbor's house wife nor any thing that
is thy neighbor's. (iCxodus 20.2-14)
(The recounting ot the Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History ol the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, l $, published by ShengoM. The volume is available at 7s Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 1003s. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.
called leaders of the nations of
the world.
As one observes the disregard
of human rights on the part of
Russia and other atheistic
countries, one is convinced that
in the United Nations "judgment
is not running down as waters
and righteousness as a mighty
stream." Worldliness, pride,
hardness of heart, callousness to
wrong dominate United Nations
thinking and actions.
I am reminded of the story
which tells of two burglars who
broke into a tailor shop and were
sorting the loot they were
planning to take. One of them
noticed a suit marked $100. "Just
look at this, would you, pal? One
hundred dollars for this suit.
Why, that's highway robbery!"
As so-called leaders of Christian
nations are silent and turn a deaf
ear to the pleas of Jewish and
non-Jewish prisoners behind the
Iron Curtain, how can one fail
from concluding that because
these leaders "have sold the
righteous for silver," religion has
lost its moral force.
THANK GOD that the
leadership of our country has
raised the issue of human rights
in the councils of nations. What it
actually means is a call to man-
kind to make religion once again
a moral force and power.
We, as Jews, can play a most
important role in this area. As we
fight for the human rights of
Russian Jewry, as we raise our
voice in protest to Arab boycotts,
we are fulfilling in practical terms
the need for making this Voice
heard around the world. We are
telling the world that religion
must once again become a force
for truth, righteousness and
justice, or else we shall surely
perish, as six million of our
brethren perished in the cesspool
of Nazism. Too long have we
wandered in a moral vacuum. We
Jews must become more and
more vociferous in this ethical
drive and make the voice of God
heard in the councils of nations.
By being active in behalf of our
persecuted brethren in Russia
and in other places, we are
serving notice to nations in the
world to stop sitting still and
twiddle thumbs and expect
justice to run down like water;
that there is no light without the
candle being consumed.
WE JEWS have an excellent
opportunity to become the
compass of morality and wit-
nesses to the fact that the world
has bogged down in common
decency and social justice. What
we need is less pussy-footing and
more courageous daring, as
exemplified by Russian refuse-
nicks. Of all the people in the
world, we Jews alone refuse to
remain passive in the face of
injustice.
Let us keep on fighting for our
people and for common decency
and justice as taught by the
Hebraic Christian traditions.
After all, all that we know as
right and just and good is rooted
in God Himself and we are His
witnesses!
Members of the South County Women's Division Executive
Committee met recently to plan for the 1978 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund campaign. Pictured are
(seated left to right) Charlotte Robinson; J. P. Listick,
president of the South County Women's Division; Shirley
Enselberg, co-chairman of the "keynoters luncheon"; (standing
left to right) Margie Boer and Phyllis Cohen, co-chairmen for
Workers Training; Barbara Satinsky, Women's Division
director- Florence Melton and Jeanne Levy, president of.
Women s bivision."
.......... ...........vv....v......

,' !. *.,
Pictured at recent planning meeting for the National Women's
Division in Palm Beach are (left to right) Mrs. Arnold Kramer
(Biddie) of New York, chairperson for the $6,000 Cocktail
party; Mrs. Benjamin Duhl (Ethel) of New York, chairperson
for the $3,000 luncheon; Mrs. Lily Nesher, guest speaker,
former member of the Israeli Foreign Ministry; Mrs. H. Irwin
Levy (Jeanne), president of the Women's Division for the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and co-chairperson
for the $3,000 luncheon; and Mrs. Robert List (Cynnie) of Palm
Beach, chairperson of the $1,000 event.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
CONSERVATIVUIBUAl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Polm Beach, Florida
33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday ot 8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue
Boca Raton, Fl. 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Cantor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday ot
8:15p.m.
Saturday morning services at
10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
426-1600
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath services, Friday
8:15 p.m.
at Unitarian-Universalist
Fellowship Building
162 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
Boca Raton
at
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m.,
5 p.m., 8:15 p.m.
Saturday 8:30a.m., 5p.m. n.
Daily 8:30a.m., 5p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla.
732-5147
Rabbi Isaac O. Gimprich
Sabbath Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9a.m.
Congregational Church
115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Sotu rday at 9:30 a. m.
Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elman
Services, Mondays and
Thursdays
at 8:15a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH 0AVID
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m.
At Westminister Presbyterian
Church
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. 321 North lake
Blvd., North Polm Beach, Fla.
33408 845-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glode, Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, Lay Leader
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m.
Saturday at 9a.m.
President Jacob Front964-
0034
Mondays and Thursdays ot 9
a.m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday ot
8:15p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH of the
DELRAT
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday at 8
p. m. Saturday at 9 a. m.
Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
190 North County Rood
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832-0804
Cantor David Dardashti
Sabbath services, Friday
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m.
ol
f
4


Viday. January 27, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Sadat Tries to Cool Hot Statements Off
By DAVID LANDAU
ASWAN (JTA) -
President Anwar Sadat moved
deliberately to contain the
escalation of inflammatory state-
ments and counter-statements
between Egypt and Israel, saying
that the substantive positions at
the forthcoming talks not the
I
Milton J. Gross (left), sales manager of Shalom Memorial Park
and Tribes of Israel Mausoleum, is shown at the new Executive
Sales Office and Information Center at 5061 Okeechobee Blvd.
(between 1-95 and the Turnpike) in West Palm Beach, which
opened recently. The traditional hanging of the mezuzah cere-
mony was presided over by Rabbi Hyman Fishman (right) and
Rabbi William H. Shapiro (second from right). Also participat-
ing in this was Sales Coordinator David Brownworth (second
from left).
advance rhetoric were what
really mattered. He said he hoped
Israel would prove not to have
toughened its substantive
position. He made his remarks to
reporters here, a day before the
opening of the Military Com-
mittee's deliberations in Cairo.
But at the same time, Sadat
firmly reiterated that Israel's
choice was "between land and
peace," and warned that Israel
could not hope for peace so long
as it was occupying another's
territory.
In the Egyptian press, the
angry reactions to Israel's latest
settlement actions reached a new
crescendo of bitterness, casting a
shadow over the start of the talks
in Cairo.
MUCH quoted was a lengthy
front page editorial by AlAkhbar
editor Mouss Sabry urging "the
Israeli people to press their
government" against "a return
to the Stone Age with all its
blood and wars and threats."
The most vituperatively
restrained of the Cairo papers
was the Egyptian Gazette, the
English-language daily put out
by the publishers of the in-
dependent and influential Al
Goum-hourriya. Rebutting Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's
\An outdoor gathering of campaign workers
land residents of the Greenbriar Section of
[Century Village countered unwelcome chilly
\breezes with a welcome by the Rev. Martin
Adolf. Greenbriar campaign chairman and a
\co-chairman of the Century Village Division.
The group was greeted by Joe Ram,
[president of the Greenbriar Association, and
Abe Bisgaier, Century Village chairman for
the CJA-IEF. Henry Bassuk, campaign
director of the Jewish Federation, portrayed
Israel's current welfare and humanitarian
needs and the responsibility of American
Jewry to "give more than ever to the United
Jewish Appeal.
Pictured with the Rev. Martin Adolf (second
[from right) are (left to right) Joe Ram;
\<>reenbriar leaders Nat Cohen and Dr. David
Davis; Henry Bassuk and Abe Bisgaier.
\,,rf,enbriar is one f 29 sections in Century
n>
village being organized to conduct an in-
tensive person-to-person drive on behalf of
the 1978 CJA-IEF. Unit by unit coverage is
under way in most sections and it is an-
ticipated that all sections will have started
active solicitation by early February.
Telephone
832-8423 / 4
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Is now accepting applications for
Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
4
.-13/ t*"
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
III...........I..........lii l.i I I I. I II.1.1 I II 'II u.*
argument that land accretion in
the wake of a defensive war is not
"impermissible," the papier
continued in its editorial: "It is
absurd for a 7,000-year-old nation
to discuss territorial changes'
with a collection of Khazar Jews
who just about have enough
claim (sic) to Arab lands as
Eskimos to Tasmania.
LET IT be known to Mr. Begin
and his rough crew of land-
grabbers that there can never be
any peace agreement between
Egypt and Israel ... so long as
one Israeli soldier remains on
Egyptian soil. The real Jews of
this world, not to be confused
with Mr. Begin's converted -
from phallus worship lot,
began their exodus from
Pharaonic Egypt circa 1222 B.C.
with Egyptian chariots in hot
pursuit."
Without mentioning what
happened to the chariots, the
editorial concluded: "We should
like to tell today's Israelis: let's
begin in the exodus once again,
gentlemen, but this time we hope
there will be no need for
chariots."
Sadat, who spoke to reporters
after escorting the visiting Shah
of Iran to the airstrip here and
again when receiving a group of
British MPs, said he did not want
to get into public polemics with
Begin.
"BUT ISRAEL cannot have
peace so long as she holds
another's land. Israel's choice is
land or peace."
British Conservative MP Sir
Dennis Walters observed that
this had "always been Israel's
choice and they have always
chosen land. What makes you
think," he asked Sadat as
reporters listened, "that they'll
choose differently this time?"
But Sadat significantly
refused to join the Englishman in
his a priori condemnation of
I srael.
He agreed on the historical
reading, but added: "It was clear
to me from my trip to Jerusalem
that the people of Israel want
peace."
Dayan Raps Egypt's
Statements of Ultimatum
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan spoke out forcefully
Monday against the "ulti-
ma tive" tenor of recent
Egyptian public state-
ments.
He referred especially to
interviews by President
Anwar Sadat in which the
President warned that his
initiative would collapse if
Israel did not meet his
terms, and also to Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kaamel's
arrival statement Sunday
night in which he said peace
was "impossible" without
an end to the occupation
and the realization of
Palestinian rights.
DAYAN said threats and
ultimatums would not move the
Israeli government to give more
than it felt safe giving. "We are
responsible for Israel's future,
not for Egypt," he said.
"Better that the Sadat
initiative should slip through our
fingers than that the security and
survival of the State of Israel
should slip through our fingers."
Even if Sadat were entirely
sincere in his threats of failure
and collapse, Dayan said, Israel
could only concede as much as
was conceded to King Hussein on
the West Bank as much as her
security considerations per-
mitted.
DAYAN hosted Kaamel and
his top aides at a lunch Monday
noon. But he said before it, he
thought it would be a social event
rather than a substantive
political discussion.
U.S. Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance arrived at Lod after night-
fall and met informally with both
sides before the Tuesday
opening.
Dayan welcomed Vance at
Ben-Gurion Airport and ex-
pressed confidence that the U.S.
would play a helpful role in the
Jerusalem talks.
"The only justification of
imposing such work on you is
that it may bring peace," he told
the Secretary of State.
VANCE said he was happy to
visit Israel again. "I come with a
sense of the importance of the
moment," he said. He added that
the U.S. was joining Israel and
Egypt in the talks "in Jerusalem.
City of Peace, talks that concern
peace."
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An ouis'ondmg profesvonol counseling ogency serving the Jewish
community of Palm Beach County Professional and confidential
help is available for
Problems of the aging Marital counseling
Consultation and evaluation services Parent child conflicts
Vocotionol counseling Personal problems
Private Offices: 2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
"^w Telephone: 684-1991
F[ 3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 206-
L~- Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
5 Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can poy (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
SHALOM MCMOHTAL EMK
Palm Beach County's
Only All Jewish Cemetery
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
5061 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
W. Palm-684-2277
Dairy-427:33ao
A


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 27
If
m
II
v.'v.'v
Womens division
of the
&S:


v.;.v.
Jewish fe6eRAtion of padm Beach County
in coopeRation with
BuR6mes, inc.
is pleased to announce that
"Burdines Is Honoring
The Miracle That Is You"
March 15,1978 6:00 P.M.
an exciting an& unppece6ente6 social event:
Champagne Suppep
Special Quest Speaker*
fashion Show
::'
::'.
m
:-:::;:
::::
nrtORe infopmation fORthcominq
!x>.w?>x->x,>x



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