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:
AA00014311:00162

Related Items

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


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Full Text
wJemsti Florid fan
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR YOKE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Polm Beach County
Hume 4 Number 3
Palm Beach, Florida Friday. February 10,1978
Price 35 Cuts
Schindhr Responds
To Sadat Challenge
By RABBI ALEXANDER M. SCHINDLER
Chairman, Conference of Presidents
of Major American
Jewish Organizations
I respond with heartfelt warmth to the letter you
live addressed to the American Jewish community. Your
ipassioned call for peace, your eloquent plea to end the
isery of millions, recalls the emotion all men of good will
[t when you accepted Prime Minister Begin's invitation
Israel and when you spoke there those historic words:
Ve welcome you among us, with all sincerity and
ice."
I am especially touched by your recognition of the
:ial vocation of the Jewish people, born as it was of
martyrdom: to end human suffering, to seek justice
only for ourselves but for all humankind.
IT IS A TASK we seek ever to follow. American Jews
/e not themselves alone. They enlist in every cause
tich promises to heal the bruise and lift the fallen, what-
)r and whoever they may be.
History will remember and honor you for daring to
ik in Jerusalem of peace between Arab and Jews. Yet,
ill candor I cannot accept the statement that your visit
I Israel "has not been responded to in a forthcoming
Jnner." Indeed, it seems to me that Israel has made far-
[ching territorial and political concessions involving
it national risks in demonstrating its own commit-
Jnt to peace.
YOU HAVE raised the question of the Palestinian
ibs. Prime Minister Begin's proposals offer them the
ortunity of self-rule and self-identity autonomous
/er over their own affairs that they never enjoyed
Continued on Page 5
. Korey to Address
eb.12 Forum Program
)r. William Korey, director of
B'nai B'rith International
jncil, will be the featured
Baker on the Feb. 12 Forum
pgram sponsored by the Jewish
deration of Palm Beach Coun-
His topic will be "United Na-
kns and the Middle East."
Dr. Korey is an international
(jthority on Soviet Jewish af
and on human rights. He re-
lived his B.A. degree from the
Iniversity of Chicago and his
J.A. and Ph.D. from Columbia
|niversity, where he specialized
history and international rela-
nns and graduated from its
Russian Institute. Among the
umerous academic honors aff-
orded him are a Carnegie
earch Grant and the Ford
foundation Fellowship.
AMONG THE various careers
pursued by Dr. Korey, teaching
Bme first. He distinguished him-
f If as a member of the faculty at
?ity College of New York and
Columbia University and later
erved as a visiting professor at
Jrooklyn College and Yeshiva
Jniversity.
In May 1960 he became direc-
tor of the B'nai B'rith United Na-
tions Office. He continues to rep-
esent B'nai B'rith and the Coor-
dinating Board of Jewish Organi-
zations at the United Nations.
Until the spring of 1968 he was
chairman of the Conference of
DR. WILLIAM KOREY
U.S. Kepresentatives, UNA-
USA. He was chairman of the
Observer Programs, World As-
sembly on Human Rights, and is
currently chairman of the Human
Rights Committee of the Confer-
ence of NGO Representatives
holding consultative status at the
U.N.
DR. KOREY is a writer of both
popular and scholarly articles.
His essays have appeared in the
New York Times, Saturday Re-
view, The New Republic, Survey
and The Journal of Soviet and
East European Studies.
The Forum will begin at 8:16
p.m. at Temple Israel in West
Palm Beach. Individual program
tickets may be purchased at the
door.
/
Jewish
Federation
of
Palm Beach
County
241SOM.cho<. Boul....d *,. P.lm Be.ch. Flood. 33*09 T.l.phon, (3051 689-5900
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Herman J Sefttmetmen
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Kenneth Severer
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Robert Geeort
Morion Girbe-1
George Golden
Henry Grossman
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Caret Roberta
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Benjamin Retfenberg
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Jerome M T-enmen
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Shalom:
All concerned Jews are well aware that In 1978 we celebrate 30
years of partnership between Israel and world Jewry.
The dreams, the aspirations, everything the State of Israel
stands for Is constantly being tested. During this period,
each of us has to decide what part we as individuals will
play In this partnership. To be Jewish, is to work for the
survival of the Jewish people; to carry on those traditions
which have been passed on through the centuries. Your name
has been borne by others before you. Your fate is not yours
alone. You cannot fulfill yourself as a Jew If you feel no
bond with those who share your dilemas, your celebrations
and even your contradictions. To deny your responsibilities
in the present is to destroy the past.
This Is what Jewish partnership is all about. The acceptance
of a collective goal which can only be achieved by the inter-
dependence of one Jew upon another.
The people in Israel have demonstrated over and over again
their devotion, their courage and their commitment. As
we are all called upon to give our financial support, we in
the diaspora must equally demonstrate that we' are worthy of
sharing with our brothers ->nd sisters this unique partnership.
We are truly a blessed generation. Jewish destiny is in
Jewish hands: your hands and my hands. Let us- together
fulfill the responsibilities and obligations.that we are
being called upon to meet.
Sincerely,
Habbl Fermsn
RWC Norman T MenON
HMb-BeniaminRoeavn
Met*.. xar'W Selectman
Rebb. Merr M S-Rjermen
Rebb> Neifen Zelifer
Alan L. Shulwan
General Campaign Chairman
\AfeAreOne
Around the Comer Around the\Aforid
Home, Health Center for Aged Approved
At the January meeting, the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation unanimously ap-
proved the establishment of a
Jewish Home and Health Care
Center for the Aged to be located
in the Palm Beach County area.
The recommendation for the
home was presented to the board
of directors by Detra Kay, chair-
man of the Council on the Aging
of the Jewish Federations Social
Planning Committee.
MRS. KAY pointed out that
the consensus of the committee,
based on preliminary investiga-
tions, was that "our community
should consider starting with a
150-bed facility. We are interest-
ed in offering optimum services
and want to be certain that we do
not have to turn anyone away
who may be in need of care.
"The need to establish a Jew-
ish nursing home and health care
facility for Palm Beach County is
a priority matter in light of the
fact our Jewish population has
Continued on Page IS


Page2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 10,1978
With the
Organizations
HADASSAH
Yovel Hadassah is planning a
Youth Aliyah luncheon on Feb.
21 at Bernards. Contact Mary
Rodd, Youth Aliyah chairman for
reservations.
A buffet dinner and show is
being arranged for Sunday,
March 5, featuring actress Molly
Picon, at the Deauville Hotel. For
reservations, contact Eve Rogers
or Fay Smith.
Tuesday, March 7, the group is
planning a "Day at the Races" at
Gulfstream. Contact Rose
Hopfan for reservations.
Tikvah Hadassah will meet on
Monday, Feb. 20 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom. Refresh- I
ments and entertainment will be
provided.
A lunch and card party will be
held at Temple Anshei Sholom on
Tuesday, Feb. 28 at 12:30 p.m.
Proceeds go for Youth Aliyah.
Tikvah Book Study Group will
be held Saturday, Feb. 11 at 2
p.m.
The Chai Group of Hadassah
will sponsor a program titled
"Close to Your Heart" on
Tuesday. Feb. 14 at the Chal-
lenger Country Club in Poinciana
Place. There will be dinner and
dancing from 6:30 to 11 p.m.
Entertainment will be provided.
Further information and reser-
vations can be made by con-
tacting the Chai Group of
Hadassah. The proceeds will
benefit Youth Aliyah.
The Rishona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting on
Feb. 16 at 1 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn on South Ocean Boulevard in
South Palm Beach.
Dr. Haviva Langenauer will
entertain with "The Tour of
Jewish Cooking in the World of
Cooking." Dr. Langenauer has
lived in the Orient, Israel and the
United States and she will
discuss Jewish cooking as she
experienced it throughout the
world.
Village, at 10 a.m. Early reser-
vations advisable as bus space is
limited. Call Esther Finkel or
Ann Becker.
Shalom Hadassah will meet on
Monday, Feb. 20 at 12:30p.m. at
Salvation Army Citadel. Harry
Huret's original musical version
of "The Frog Prince" will be
featured.
The study group will hold its
next session on Tuesday, Feb. 21,
at 10 a.m. in the Hospitality
Room. Room. Rabbi Martin will
continue his discussion of
Maimonides Mishna Torah.
On Tuesday, Feb. 28, Shalom's
Annual Pledge luncheon for the
benefit of Hadassah Medical
Organization will be held at the
Breakers Hotel. Guest speaker
will be City Commissioner Carol
Roberts, past president of Palm
Beach Chapter of Hadassah and
a member of Florida Region.
Call Toba Brown or Gertrude
Cetron for reservations.
Golda Meir Hadassah's mem-
bership meeting will be held Feb.
16 at noon at Temple Beth
Sholom. Helen Nussbaum will
speak on "Famous Jewish
Women."
On Feb. 22, the group will
honor Washington's Birthday
with a dinner and entertainment
at Musicana. Proceeds for benefit
of Hadassah Israel Education
Services. For reservations call
Nettie Blaustein or a building
captain.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Jackie Winchester, supervisor
of elections for Palm Beach
County, spoke before the Men's
Club of Temple Beth Sholom on
Jan. 18. She explained the new
election law; the various mal-
functions of the voting machine
and the proposal to use punch
card voting in the future.
Milton Freedman, president,
was in charge of the meeting.
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, rabbi
of the Temple, gave the in-
vocation.
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will sponsor a seder at
the Temple on North "A" Street
in Lake Worth, on Friday, April
21. For information call the
Temple office.
YIDDISH CULTURE CLUB
The Yiddish Culture Club will
begin meeting Thursday, Feb. 16
from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Boynton
Congregational Church on
Federal Highway in Boynton
Beach. The group will meet the
third and fourth Thursday of
each month.
Dr. Samuel Portnoy, professor
of History at Florida Atlantic
University, is coordinator of the
club. Prerequisite for par-
ticipation in the club is a
Continued on Page 3
Jewish Appeal Reports
Greater Response in CV
Century Villagers are responding to the 1978 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund in greater numbers and with increased
giving, according to the first report by Abe Bisgaier, chairman of the
CV unit for the annual campaign conducted by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County.
Sparking the early reports are results from the Greenbriar section
under the chairmanship of Rev. Martin Adolf and the Plymouth
section headed by Louis Weinstein and co-aides Morris Leader and
Bertha Ozer.
OTHER SECTIONS maintaining the pace-setting pattern are
Somerset spurred by Ada Columbus, Wellington with Sam Durbin as
chairman and Harriet Shapiro as co-chairman, Oxford under Louis
Bailey, Dorchester led by Lil Roaenzweig, Stratford guided by Max
Kelman and Southampton with Bob Ketzsia and Harry Lerner as
leaders.
Sections also reporting gains are Andover, directed by Louis
Brown; Berkshire, led by Oscar Spiegel; Dover with Sol Margolis;
Hastings chaired by Bob Cahn; Kingswood headed by Jonas
Meyerson and Salisbury with chairman Dan Weiner.
Readying workers for all-out campaigning are Cambridge with
Malcolm Pitkin as chairman; Golfs Edge with co-chairmen Henry
Boodman and Dave Welsh; Canterbury in charge of Manny
Appelbaum; Windsor under co-leaders Sol Ganeles and Ben Sherman
and Easthampton organized by Ben Rothenberg.
WITH THE recent appointment of Joe Dorf as chairman of
Northampton, that section will shortly begin solicitation. Sections not
yet fully organized are receiving help from Rose Dunitz and Harry
Turbiner of Bedford; Sybil Senecoff at Chatham; Manny Goldman of
Camden; Jack Doroshkin and Louis Dickstein at Norwich and Dave
Simon and Charles Cahn of Sheffield.
Bisgaier attributes the campaign progress to the fact that the
volunteer workers are explaining that Israel needs more support now
than at any time in her thirty-year history.
"The United Jewish Appeal, the prime beneficiary of the local
drive, makes possible many of the social, health and welfare services in
Israel for the care of hundreds of thousands of refugees resettled since
World War II and the continuing resettlement, education and ab-
sorption of immigrants from the Soviet Union and other lands.
"DESPITE PAST sacrifices the people of Israel, in 1978. face
even greater economic hardship due to currency devaluation, runaway
inflation, reduction of subsidies for essential foods, the highest tax
burden in the world and a drastic drop in its standard of living."
In a message to Century Villagers. Bisgaier urged all residents to
welcome the volunteer workers and respond generously to the once-a-
year appeal.
Shalom Hadassah is sponsor-
ing a bus trip to the new Omni
shopping center in Miami,
Thursday, Feb. 16. The bus
leaves West Gate. Century
Friends of Israel and of Rabbi Harry Z. Schechtman (at right)
turned out for a January Congregation Anshei Sholom event.
Ueneral Chairman Max Shapiro presented a testimonial award
to Rabbi Schechtman and reported that the event resulted in
Israel Bond sales of more than $150,000.
First Marine
National Bank and Thist Company
114 NO. "J"
LAKE WORTH.
STREET
FLORIDA
S82-564I
Member F.D.I.C
DON VC Registered Real Estate B Office: 848-9753 Home: 622-4000 700 U.S. Hwy. c e.H )GE roker- S< 1. North N tors'. L jlesmo Palm 8 1 soch
reasonable understanding of the
Yiddish language and its cultural
richness.
For more information, contact
Sylvia Wagner after 2 pjn.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATIONS
A regular meeting of the
Deborah Hospital Foundation
will be held Wednesday, Feb. 15
t 12:30 p.m. at the Salvation
Army Citadel. Frank Caleveccio,
commentator on health for
WPEC, Channel 12, will be the
guest speaker.
B'NAI B'RITH
Kings Lodge 2966 B'nai B nth
of Delray Beach is sponsoring an
Anti-Defamation League Night,
Tuesday, Feb. 14 at 8 p.m. at
PHILIP WEINSTEIN, FD
HENRY KLEIN, F.D.
evitt memorial chapel
S4I1 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
13SW(ST OIXIE highway. MONTH MIAMI. FLOMIOA PHONE >M ll
1*21 tM|llOl HO AD. HOLLYWOODFLOXIOA 33020 'HOME #21 72O0
^t
FP
".'
F^-WT%
Mailing Service
I NSEBTINO- COLLATING
FOLDINO-SOHTINO
LISTS MAINTAINED
ORGANIZATIONS BUSINESS
Creative
Mailings
________793-4363________
PI-l7|
For generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
It is for this reason Riverside is not
represented by any other funeral director
in Florida.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is exclusively a Riverside Chapel,
staffed only by Riverside people who
understand Jewish tradition and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial
circumstance.
47140keechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach
683-8676
Other Riverside chapels in the Greater Miami area:
Sunrise, Hollywood,North Miami Beach,
Miami Beach and Miami. Five chapels serving
the New York City Metropolitan area.
ESRiverside
Memorial Chapel, inc. I Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
p-a-i.7i


Friday, February 10,1978
The Jewish Fkridiqn of Palm Beach County
Page3
Organizations
Attacks Ignored-Talks Resume
Continued from Page 2
Temple Emeth in Delray Beach.
Arthur N. Teitlebaum,
Southern Area director of the
Anti-Defamation League, will be
the guest speaker.
Teitlebaum is a member of the
Adult Education Association of
the United States and the
National Association of Human
Rights Workers.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
The Temple Beth David Board
meeting will be held Feb. 21 at 8
p.m. at the Westminster Presby-
terian Church in Palm Beach
Gardens.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood
meeting wUl be held Feb. 22 at 8
p.m. at Westminster Presby-
terian Church. Guest speaker will
be Dr. Norma Schulman, a psy-
chologist, who will discuss "Can
There Be Life Without Guilt?
What is Mental Health, and
What is Happiness?" Discussion
will follow.
Sabbath services will be held
Feb. 17 at 8 p.m. Guest speaker
will be John Moss, chairman of
Soviet Jewry Task Force of the
Federation Community Relations
Council. He will address the
congregation on the
Refuseniks."
Temple Beth David Social
Club will have a Mystery Movie
and Pizza Fest on Saturday, Feb.
18 at 8:30 p.m.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Golda Meir Club of Pio-
neer Women will hold a mini-
luncheon and card party on
Monday, Feb. 27 at 12:30p.m. at
the Ben Pulda Social Hall,
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
MEN'S CLUB
The Men's Club of Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom of Century
Village installed the following
officers for 1978:
Samuel Chervin, president;
Victor Duke, first vice president;
Ralph Shapiro, second vice presi-
dent; Lou Perlman, third vice
president; Jack Bocknek,
recording secretary; Sol Mosher,
corresponding secretary; and
Harry Liebowitz, financial
secretary.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
The Men's Club of Temple
Emanu-El is running a weekly
session of duplicate bridge games
on Tuesday evenings at 7:40 p.m.
in the Lona Wershaw Fellowship
Hall of Temple Emanu-El in
Palm Beach.
The bridge committee, with
chairman, Henry Milner, assisted
by Dr. Kalman Apfel, will be in
charge of all arrangements. Mr.
Al Kaye, a professional certified
director will direct the playing.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jewish War Veterans newly
formed Golden Century Post 501
is meeting at Temple Anshei
Sholom in Century Village,
March 5 at 10 a.m. Membership
in this post is comprised of all
men who have served in the U.S.
Armed Forces, now residing in
West Palm Beach, Century
Village, Golden Lakes Village or
Royal Palm Beach. Contact
Commander Henry Nussbaum,
Canterbury A23, C.V. for more
invormation.
ORT
The North Palm Chapter of
ORT will sponsor a tour of the
J- Patrick Lannen home,
followed by lunch at Willough-
by's on South Ocean Boulevard.
The tour will take place Feb. 28.
Reservations are limited to 35
people. A space can be held by
sending a check to Mrs. Norman
Golden in North Palm Beach.
The North Palm Chapter is
holding an open board meeting
and luncheon on Monday, Feb. 13
at 11 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
Arnold Lamport in North Palm
Beach. Call Mrs. Lampert for
reservations.
The Century Chapter will meet
on Wednesday, Feb. 22 at 1 p.m.
at Temple Anshei Sholom. Betty
Steinberg Tell will read on
brotherhood.
The donor luncheon will be
held Feb. 20 at Old Port Cove
Yacht Club. For further in-
formation, call Ruth Johannes.
The Palm Beach County
Region will hold its donor lun-
cheon on Feb. 20 at the Old Port
Cove in North Palm Beach at
noon. The featured speaker will
be Mrs. Fern Kron, vice president
of Membership on the national
level.
On Jan. 15, members of the
Palm Beach Region of Women's
American ORT attended a mini-
growth conference at the Royal
Palm Beach Community Center.
Guest speaker was Mrs. Fern
Rubin of District VI.
Betty Jackel and Roz
Schneider are planning a
telephone telethon for ORT Day.
The Palm Beach Chapter will
hold an open membership
meeting Monday, Feb. 27 at 1
p.m. in the Churchill Room of the
Holiday Inn on South Ocean
Boulevard in Palm Beach.
Guest speaker will be Alice C.
Skaggs, director of Consumer
Affairs for Palm Beach County.
A question and answer period
will follow.
UNITED ORDER OF
TRUE SISTERS. INC.
A meeting of the United Order
of True Sisters, Palm Beach
County No. 60 will be held
Monday, Feb. 13 at 12:30 p.m. at
Holiday Inn, Century Village.
On Jan. 18 a plaque was in-
stalled and dedicated in the
Radiation and Therapy Depart-
ment of St. Mary's Hospital. The
plaque was presented by St.
Mary's Hospital to the United
Order of True Sisters, Inc., Palm
Beach County No. 61. ____
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Cabinet decided Sunday to
resume the military talks with
Egypt in Cairo and instructed
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
"to make the necessary arrange-
ments." Weizman flew to Egypt
Tuesday.
The military talks have been in
minister.
THE TALKS will be resuming
against the background of an im-
portant speech by Foreign Minis-
ter Moshe Dayan Saturday night
in which he seemed to indicate
some flexibility on the issue of
the Rafah salient settlements.
Dayan told an audience at Kfar
iVitkin that the settlements
suspension since Jan. 22 when
the Cabinet decided to postpone
the return of the Israeli delega-
tion to Cairo pending an end to
the attacks on Israel in the
Egyptian press.
THOSE ATTACKS, which de-
generated into anti-Semitic
crudities in some leading Egyp-
tian organs, escalated after Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat's sudden re-
call of the Egyptian delegation to
the political committee talks in
Jerusalem on Jan. 18. But the
Egyptian press has toned down
tor of the Cairo weekly October,
referred to Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin in the current edition
as "an old time terrorist" who
extends one hand in peace while
the other holds a concealed wea-
pon, Begin apparently decided to
ignore the personal insult,
considerably during the past
week.
Although Anis Mansour, edi-
Cabinet Secretary Arye Naor
told reporters after the Cabinet
session that Begin had asked the
ministers not to take account of
the latest attack. Begin said the
Cabinet must distinguish be-
tween insults to the Jewish peo-
ple and invectives against him-
self which he called "an occupa-
tional hazard" of being prime
Womens division
of the
Jewish feoeRAtion op palm Beach County
in coopeuition with
BuRdir.es, Inc.
is pleased to announce that
"Burdines Is Honoring
The Miracle That Is You"
March 15,1978 6:00 P.M.
an exciting and unpneceoenteO social event:
Champagne Suppen
Special Quest Speakec
fashion Show
mooe inf-ouiTUiion foRthcommc,
should not be allowed to stand in
the way of a peace settlement and
indicated that if Egypt was pre-
pared to negotiate a separate
agreement with Israel, a solution
would be found for the settle-
ments in northern Sinai.
But Dayan's spokesman, Naf-
tali Lavie, denied that the For-
eign Minister was ready to dis-
mantle the settlements.
He claimed that, on the con-
trary, Dayan stands by Israel's
peace plan under which the set-
tlements would remain under Is-
rael's control although nominally
under Egyptian sovereignty. He
said that represented Israel's
i maximum concession.
SN ANSWER TO FWM.RAM ( miBM-asON-* raAViar
MUSICALLY ILLUSTRATED LECTURES BY
RABBI & MRS. SAMUEL SILVER
' 'Jewish Music Is Not Sad''
"How Jewish Melodies Became Christian Hymns"
"Characteristics Of Religious Music"
ENTERTAINING------EDIFYING------EDUCATIONAL
Dr. Silver, a dynamic speaker, and
Mr. Silver, a noled concert pianist
and graduate of Jutlliard Music
School, have presented their programs
throughout the Country at
Synagogues, Churches, Colleges.
Nursing Homes, on Cruises, and
before many Organizations.
Rabbi Silver Is also available for Lectures
on the Theme* of Book* he has written:
"How To Enjoy ThuMomtm"
lIxpntnmt Judaism To Jtwi A nd Chriwani''
"When ton rattEitf/B* YomrtO/im To/tint Hrortw"
^TarSu-Oarlr'arrtoa"
"MUrdMmrriettBerwttiiJewiAmdChrislmms"
... and on other topics:
"Why I Am Am EcumonuK"
"Observation! Of Am '..lomismedKmbbi"
WmUlMryChraimwiStmMKmtwABailJudmam"
"The Mlddk East PKlun Cmrtfmi"
O* SiKn,hcR.to Fo4Ma0f>lM..Mt"WhoU S"
toaaAin**a*ic>vTMTM Ml ,,
fUl WPP?1 ***>
7875 Belvedere Rd., West Palm Beech, Fit. 33411
Located et Camp Shalom
,g- PROORAMS AND FEES
. > S Day Program (Monday-Friday)
" 5 Playgroup2-3 year olds
^ Pre-School4-6 year olda
3 Morning Progrem B e.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 par semester (a
savings of $25 par semester)
Phyllis Morgan: Pre-School Supervisor
Staci Lesser: Pre-School Committee Chairman
r---------------------
i
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{ "want or Guardian.
I Addraea_____________
APPLICATOR FORM
.BirthdaM.
_Cliy-
-P-
! *
i
anroll my child in th. 1977-7B COMMUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
Morning program only.
Afternoon program only.
Full day program.
My S40.00 non-rafundaMa application taa I* ancloaad
Data.
. MAR. TO: COMMUNITY PRE SCHOOL
I Jawiah FadarMton of Palm Baach County
' ant ORaachotaa Bouhwd
.SignMura

' Wad, Parm Boacn. Florida XM0
_
1


Page4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 10,1973
Editor's Corner
An Appeal to the Worst
The Alexander Schindler response to President
Sadat's message to U.S. Jewry, the full text of which we
publish this week, is measured in its tones. The decision is
clearly to speak in a subdued and reasoned way not to
adopt the attitude of Sadat's own hatchetmen in Egypt's
controlled press, who last week went after Prime Minister
Begin specifically, and Israel and Jews generally, in the
most blatant anti-Semitic terms.
We join Rabbi Schindler in his affirmation of U.S.
Jewry's hope for peace in the Middle East. Beyond that,
we must say what Rabbi Schindler did not say because it
was clearly not "diplomatic."
We must say that the Sadat message was meddle-
some and manipulative. It was an appeal to the worst in
America, not the best. With consummate propagandistic
skill, it aimed to set Jews apart from the rest of the
community in the nation by raising less than subtle anti-
Semitic sentiments in non-Jews especially in regard to
American Jewish patriotism.
It suggested that Jews hold Israel's interests above
the interests of humanity generally and their own country
specifically as if there could be a real and meaningful
difference between these interests, as if the democratic
spirit of Israel, the Jewish people and American ideals do
not share a common ground and common aspirations.
Israelis Make the Decisions
What is worse, it less than subtly called upon
American Jews to apply pressure upon Israel to bend, to-a
Middle East solution a la Sadal as.' quite obviously. Sadat
intends this weekend to ask of President Carter.
What President Sadat purposely overlooked is that
his message should be to the Government of I srael and the
Israeli people. It is they who control their own destiny. It
is they who determine what they will do. and what the)
will not do.
American Jews do not formulate Israeli policy. I^est
President Sadat would reply that this is a cop-out. let him
review the careers of such stellar leaders as David Ben-
Gurion. who time and again told those misguided
members of the American Jewish community who at-
tempted to tell him what Israel ought to do to mind theirt
own business to keep supporting Israel materially and
spiritually, but to keep their political advice to them-
selves.
Ben-Gurion was especially acid on this subject
because of the obvious dearth in numbers of American
Jews making aliya, although he was quick to note that
even aliya would only entitle American Jews-turned-
Israeli to an individual vote.
Is it Peace or Propaganda
Finally, we would remind President Sadat of his own
wise observation after the initial breakdown'of the talks.
Let us. he said, continue but without the presence of a
world press looking over our shoulder.
Quite clearly, he has changed his tack. What he
couldn't get on the battlefield, he tried to get with his
ingenue visit to Jerusalem. What he couldn't get in
Jerusalem, he is now trying to get in the world press.
The question President Sadat must resolve for
himself is whether he wants to make peace or propaganda.
Jewish-
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY-
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Fe Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
1580 N.W. 2 Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. SMS2-Phone 368-3001
Printing Office 130N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33182 Phone 373-4600
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
ExecuUve Editor
RONNI TARTAKOW
News Coordlnatoi
MORTON GILBERT- Advertising Representative '
The Jewish Flortdlaji Doe* Not Guarantee The Kastiruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM S6T9 returns to The Jewish Floridian,
1580N.W. 3 Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33433
Published Bl-Weekly Second Claas Poatace Paid at Boca Raton Fla
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-*/.*, or by membership tt
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. 241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palrr
Beach, Fla. 3346*. Phone*tt-5M. (Out of Town upon Request)
federation officers, president. Stanley Brenner; Vice Presidents. Rabbi Hymen
Fishman, Dr. Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer, Dr. Jticherd Shuoarmbn,- Treasurer
Stecey Lessor; Secretary, Bruce Daniels,- Executive Director, Norman
Schlmelman Submit material for publication to Ronni Tartafcow i Director of
Public Relations
Sadat and ERA: Study in Irony
WITH SOME considerable
concern, I have noted over the
past few months a growing anti-
feminist sentiment among Jewish
community leaders. By
"growing," I mean not that it has
not been there before, but that it
has become increasingly vocal.
This anti-feminism spans the
gamut from so distinguished a
civil libertarian as Morris Abram,
once would you believe?, presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Committee, to friends of mine in
the local rabbinate who delight in
making nasty comments about
women in general and the Equal
Rights Amendment in particular.
r
Mindlin
r
NX we'll change A tffiiE
HERE AND temWPRET
AUftlETrjERE.~"
IN A recent column, I sug-
gested that the ERA and
feminism can no longer be a
partisan sexual or even religious
cause religious in the sense
that the most orthodox elements
in all western religions, and even
some eastern ones, are to my
knowledge anti-feminist at least
to the extent that they are dead
set against the way in which so
many women see themselves
today.
I said that to be anti-ERA, for
example, is to become a part of a
growing extreme-right wing
phalanx which, among other
things, is to be less than subtly
anti-Semitic on an order, say, of
Anwar Sadat's open .letter to
American' Jews. last, weekend, a -
dangerous.' and. meddlesome
missive designed to align' the
American people' against, the
Jewish community by such
negative propagandistic devices-
as "I greet you as an integral
part of the American people," a
_ subliminal, message to the non-
Jew meaning that, of.course, they'
are not.
OR, "Your commitment should'
be, to the rule of legitimacy.and-,
the sublime norms of,
humanism." meaning that if you
support .Israel; you have no such
commitment. \
" Or. .* ,' You .. should not .be
i-. mi in v'l upon, to support the per- \
petuatioh' of injustice or the
suppression .of legitimate
aspirations." meaning: watch out
for the American Jews: ;is
Zionists, they'll do just thai
they, can be counted upon in
support the perpetuation ol
injustice: in the end meaning
that the Sadat greeting to
American Jews as an integral
part of the American people" w;is
his supreme irony and his
ultimate challenge- to Provident
Continued on Page 1'!
eaoasshs.
->
The Common Bond of Humanity
Friday, February 10,1978
Volume 4
3 ADAH 1-5738
Number 3
The calendar of modern Amer-
ican observance has established
February, the month of the birth
of two great Presidents, as
Brotherhood Month. The Nation:
al Conference of Christians and
Jews selects a Protestant, Cath-
olic and Jew to honor for their
commitment to the sentiment
each year
Ministers and rabbis exchange
pulpits, congregations of differ,
ent religions mvite.each'other.to
share in Shabbos or Sunday "wor-
ship services. In general.m here is
generated an atmosphere of un-
derstanding of religious di-
versity.
HOW LONG that spirit of un-
derstanding lasts is an ongoing
debate but, even for the short
haul, the consciousness-raising
vibrations are good for all of us.
My own feelings of "brother-
hood" run much deeper than this
annual event, and I w'as reminded
again how deep by the news'in.
recent weeks of the death of- two
boyhood friends with whom '
shared, a large segment .-of .my
adult life as well. -:
-*- *.%
.- Mike. DeVjta Was. an .-kalian
Catholic. Gene D Irishman turned Protestant for,
the love of his wife.* Both were"
deeply religious men. who viewed
me as their JewisfrCatholicvJew-
ish Protestant friend,, as .1 re-
spected my Protestant-Jewish^.
Catholic-Jewish friends'. {hree
among -njany^i'n -that Northern'.
New Jersey melting 'pof.whv/
found each other across.-rehgiolrs
and ethnic lines. That Is'without
once having been exposed to a '
Brotherhood Month *?^t.'n"g if.*'
indeed, there were such.'half a,
-century.ago, \-'\ *, ,',
'' .'tar friendship, wJliah.fceiJB^ai:.'-
.adolescence; deepouetf. after the.
three of us feturned'ffdr/i..service
in World War fl as w^.wexe
thrown together because of .our.
-politicat"inyolvemept. DeVita'be-
't tame- Jvfayor of 'Pajberson, N.J,
the y,ouriges,v.irt history, partly.as
the' result of. my speech-writing
and campaign management.
* SEVERAL YEARS later.
Dockery was elected the first
Democratic. mayor of Pompton
Lakes, an upset which- was engi-
neered through a series of expo-
ses.of corruption by me. Socially,
as we got married,.had children,
We maintained as close a relation-
ship as we'd jd politically.
'-Thelife.of Mike DeVita was a
.' udiuUe. one..I first met' him as a
XMHA pitcher and assumed he
: was Jewish IJrought up in ah al-
' rjfost.'.tplaliY- .Jewish neighbor?
-.hnod^Jre.spe'Jt.most.of his after-'
^te^^8 4*a.i^o.ril.to 13- in the
Talmud- "Corah, so that he became
".quite fluent in Yiddish and as
- Hebrew.".- '
o *
When he campaigned for
' mayor.in, 1947, he fascinated a re-
porter' far pne of the New York
Vn6^$P>lPe.,*.'by to8 linguistic abi-
.' irt|f>s- during an evening of cam
\-pignihg.
. -MY HOME town of Paterson
was a. truly representative Amer-
ican community. The Dutch were
'.the first to come, followed by the
English and the Scots, the Ger-
mans, the Irish, the Jews, Ital-
ians and in recent years the
blacks and Puerto Ricans.
On that particular evening,
DeVita spoke in Spanish. Italian,
German and Yiddish at the dif-
ferent ethnic rallies which were a
tradition of Paterson mayoralty
campaigning. Molly Picon had
come in to entertain the Jewish
crowd but' could hot match the
cheers that greeted DeVita's
opening Meine.liebe freunde and
continued as. he spoke for about
five minute's- in Yiddish and then
in English explaining that he was
afraid he, might. alienate some
. voters with "my Galitiia.ner .*[
acce'ni,.'' .'* '.:'.:' ''".'
He not-only represented the
YMHA in sports (that was not
rare so, for instance, did John
V. Breslin, known for cover pur-
poses as "Jake") but was an out-
standing football, baseball and
basketball star in high school, as
wel| as in college, arid an English
scholar as well. Jn life, as well as
athletics, he was as wdd and
loose as left-handers are reputed ,.
to be.
AS A $ANDL6t pitcher,
DeVita either struck you out.
waited you or hit you -' I still .
'. feet the pain in my rib from one of
his wild pitches. As a college
player, he made headlines by-
pitching for Long Island. Univer
sity at the same time that he was
enrolled on scholarship in New
York University and pitching for
that institution.
I am not aware of others who
have. had the experiences of
brotherhood I enjoyed through
the days of my- now-many years.
How deep these relationships
were, how truly enduring and not
the artificiality of annual observ-
ance is in the knowledge that
more than 20 years of geograph-
ical separation have not dimmed
the friendship with the Cozzoli-
nos, the Radics, the Parleys and
the McCutcheons, brothers and
sisters in the common bond of
humanity.
-.


Friday. February 10,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page5
Schifldler Answers 'Fighting General' New Chief of Staff
Sadat's Message
Continued from Page 1
before, including the years from 1948 to 1967 when the
territory had been conquered by Jordan and there was no
talk of Palestinian "rights" or even of a Palestinian
"people."
President Carter has judged the Begin plan to be a
"reasonable basis for negotiations," "most flexible" and
"a long step forward" on the road to peace. We agree with
our President.
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Cabinet's approval Sunday of a
"fighting general" to be Israel's
next Chief of Staff when, for the
first time in 30 years, the nation
Moreover, he sees no readon why
a field general cannot make a
good administrator.
WEIZMAN began to groom
Eytan for his new post last
August when he was transferred
FOREIGN AFFAIRS
AS FOR the people of Israel,
you yourself told me when you
received me at your residence in
Aswan earlier this month how
deeply encouraged you were by
the warmth of your reception in
Jerusalem, not only before but
also after your strong Knesset
speech. "The Israelis wore their
hearts on their faces," you told
me.
What you saw, Mr. President,
were the hearts of parents and
widows and orphans of Israel's
soldiers fallen in battle. There is
hardly a family in that tiny land
which has not suffered the loss of
a loved one in the wars of 1948.
1956, 1967, 1973. And yet Israel's
people poured out into the streets
and waived little Egyptian flags
as you drove by. A people such as
his share a commitment to peace
no less than your own.
I must also demur from your
evaluation of Israel's expressed
concerns as "procedural and peri-
pheral." Israel's quest for care-
fully defined security arrange-
ments is not peripheral; it goes to
the very heart of the matter.
CAN THERE be any doubt
that Israel itself must guard the
very peace we seek? Not for pur-
poses of "annexation" or "for-
eign rule" or "military occupa-
tion.'' not for the "suppression of
the rights of the Palestinian peo-
ple hut simply to protect human
lives Arab as well,as Jewish
from PLO terrorists still sworn to
Israel's destruction, from the
dangers of Soviet incursion and
from enemies who have de-
nounced you as a traitor to the
Arab cause for your desire to live
in peace with the Jewish state.
Is it unreasonable for Israel to
ish to defend itself against such
dangers?
Your impatience conveys the
impression that you disdain the
negotiating process in its en-
tirety, preferring a prior agree-
ment or an imposed solution. You
even say that you did not come to
Jerusalem "to strike a bargain or
to reach a compromise."
YET THIS is what Americans
understand the negotiating pro-
cess to be all about: an opportu-
nity not only to break down psy-
chological barriers but also to
narrow differences in the give and
lake of dialogue.
Our experience living in a de-
mocracy has persuaded us that
there can be no agreement with-
out compromise, no settlement of
disputes without mutual conces-
sions. I believe all American Jews
share the commitment to peace
that informs your letter. But we
are troubled by the implications
it contains that the only appro-
priate response to your initiative
is an unqualified acceptance of
Egypt's full demands.
YOUR LETTER further states
you understand that American
Jews support Israel because the
Jews are a people, one people .
because Israel offers a home, a
refuge, a place of dignity to every
lew because a strong and free
and democratic State of Israel is
essential to the security of our
own country, America.
I look forward to your impend-
ing visit to our shores. Perhaps
we can continue our dialogue
then. Of this I am certain, that
though we have not yet found a
common way, we do share a com-
mon purpose.
IT IS A lofty purpose, worthy
of our striving: peace with jus-
tice; not only to avoid the. trage-
dies of the past but to reap that
rich harvest of the better life
which the full and free and coop-
erative effort between Egypt and
Israel, born of peace, can bring.
Let us therefore truly reason
together, summoning the re-
quired energy and will to make
the dream of peace the fact of
peace.
Let us together call on the oth-
er Arab nations that still fear and
reject peace to join us in the
sacred mission of its attainment.
AND LET US pray to him who
is enthroned above our praises.
May he bless the work of our
hands and hearts. Then will the
promise of the Prophet be ful-
filled:
"Nation will not lift up sword
against nation, nor learn war any
more. Every man will sit un-
der his vine and under his fig
tree, and none shall make him
afraid."
With greetings of kinship and
peace.
is engaged in direct peace
negotiations with one of its Arab
neighbors, raised eyebrows here.
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man's choice of Gen. Rafael
Eytan for the No. 1 military post
seemed, in some quarters, to be
ignoring the new political cir-
cumstances.
EYTAN. at 49, is regarded as
one of. Israel's top combat
soldiers with an unexcelled record
as a paratroop and infantry com-
mander. The other leading
contender, Gen. Herzl Shafir, is
noted for his negotiating skills
and his outstanding abilities as
an organizer and administrator.
If Israel is moving on the path
toward peace, the latter charac-
teristics might be more ap-
propriate than a talent for
success on the battlefield, some
circles argued.
But Weizman disagreed. In his
conception, the primary duty of
the Chief of Staff is to keep the
army in peak condition, primed
for combat at any moment.
from command of the northern
front to general headquarters.
Before that, Eytan was said to
have performed "miracles" in
revamping the civil defense
structure along the frequently
violent Lebanese border and
making the new development
towns there more self-sufficient
militarily.
Eytan will succeed Gen.
Mordechai Gur on April 16, a day
after Gur completes his four-year
term as Chief of Staff. Like Gur
he is a Sabra. He was bom in Tel
Adashim in the Jezereel Valley
and his military career, which
began at the age of 17 when he
joined the Haganah striking
force, Palmach, was interspersed
with farming.
Temple Beth Sholom to Present
3 Lecture Symposiums on Mid East
MARVIN KALB
ABBA EBAN
DR. JOSEPH SISCO
JF & CS Needs Items
For Garage Sale
The Jewish Family & Children's Service needs "Bric-a-
Brac" and other items such as clothing, jewelry, housewares and
furniture for its upcoming garage sale on Feb. 19.
Those members of the community who wish to donate these
materials should contact Rene Kessler. These items should be
delivered to Mrs. Kessler at 263 Valencia Koad. West Palm
Beach. Because of the non-profit status of J F&CS, donations are
tax-deductible.
Three speakers on the subject
of Israel will be presented by
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami in a three-lecture sympo-
sium qn the Middle East, an-
nounced* Dr. Leon Kronish, spiri-
tual leader of the Miami Beach
congregation.
Marvin Kalb, diplomatic corre-
spondent of CBS, will lead off the
series Sunday, Feb. 26 at 8 p.m.
ABBA EBAN, former Israeli
foreign minister and representa-
tive, will speak Tuesday, March 7
at 8 p.m.
Concluding the series will be
Dr. Joseph Sisco, recently retired
undersecretary of state for Mid-
dle Eastern affairs, whose lecture
has been scheduled for Tuesday,
April 4 at 8 p.m.
Entitled "The Faces of Hope
Israel 30," the lectures are in
tribute to the 30th anniversary of
the birth of the State of Israel
and in celebration of the Temple's
35th anniversary, and are being
presented in association with
Harry Walker Management, Inc.,
announced Milton M. Gaynor,
president of Temple Beth Sho-
lom.
FOR tickets and information,
contact Judy Drucker, director of
Temple Beth Sholom's cultural
office.
NewMaxim
Discover the new rich
ground aroma and fresh-perked
taste of New Maxim:
Maxim
i

i Ctucnl Food! Coipof> 1*7"
2f


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 10,1978
Jewish Community Center Present*
Dear Friends:
On Feb. 22
you to join
I cordially invite
with us in the
celebration of the first an-
niversary of our Federal Grant,
Title III of the Older Americans
Act funded through Gulfstream
Area Wide Council on Aging.
The dream of a Comprehensive
Senior Service Center has come
true. It has been a joy and a
privilege to serve the many
transit disadvantaged Seniors
through our Federally Funded
Grant.
THE Comprehensive Senior
Service Center has become a
place for people to make new
friends and be with old ones by
means of stimulating and
enriching activities.
We have had an outstanding
year. My deepest thanks go to all
of you who have given us your
support and love. Let's celebrate
together on Feb. 22.
JEAN RUBIN
Coordinator CSSC
FIRST YEAR
ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION
Political figures in the com-
munity will be honored guests at
the first year anniversary
celebration, Feb. 22 from 3-5 p.m.
Music will be provided by Jacky
Lorber. Helen Penka. Phil
Herman and Sam Finkenthal.
The Crest haven Minstrels will
entertain. Also, there will be an
anniversary cake made by
the Jewish Community Center
Seniors.
SENIOR NEWS
Seniors are beginning to
prepare for our First Year
Celebration. On Feb. 13 from 3-5
p.m. seniors are invited to the
Comprehensive Senior Service to
help make the anniversary cake.
Al Rosoff has constructed the
frame and others are invited to
add to the cake which will be on
display Feb. 22.
SELF LED IN-DEPTH
DISCUSSION GROUP
The discussion group meets
the third Tuesday of the month.
Judge Harry Batshaw will be the
guest speaker on "Current Peace
in the Middle East."
DANCE FOR HEALTH
Meet on Tuesdays from 10-
11:30 a.m. with Celia Golden.
The classes are on-going,
members. 10 lessons $10, non-
members, 10 lessons $20.
On Feb. 15 the Comprehensive
Senior Service Center will offer
hypertension screening, provide
by the Palm Beach County
Health Dept., from 1:30-4:30
p.m. free of charge.
The Second Tuesday Club
meets Feb. 14 at 1 p.m. Clara
Lang will present "A Program on
a Specific Japanese Art." Tony
Carta and Bill Reiser will
demonstrate Operation Pro-
tection.
The Mid-Winter Flea Market
Sale was a success according to
Alan Bernstein, Senior Adult
Representative on the Board of
Directors. Bernstein thanked
Sam and Marion Rubin, chair-
persons, and Al Rosoff.
VOLUNTEERS
Special programs such as
Tender Loving Care, Telephone
Ring, as well as specific assign-
ments of the day are in full swing.
To become a Jewish Community
Center volunteer, call Sebna
Reese.
TRIPS
Make reservations for the 4-
day, 3-night trip to Lido Spa in
Miami Beach. The cost of the trip
is 179 per person and 98 for
transportation, if needed. Diet or
regular meals can be arranged
for. Call Pauline Brimberg or the
Center for more information.
On Tuesday. March 7, there
will be another "See Miami on
Your Own.'' The bus leaves the
Center at 10 a.m. and returns at 6
p.m. The cost of the trip is $6 for
non-members and $5 for mem-
bers. Make reservations as soon
as possible.
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation for transit dis-
advantaged within our
designated area is available at
the Comprehensive Senior
Service Center. Call the JCC.
KEREN ORR PRESCHOOL
The Keren Orr Pre-school is
now accepting registration for
the summer program. An in-
dividualized development
program is being planned for
increased motor control through
sports activities. There will be
specialists in each creative area of
music, dance, art and swimming.
All activities will take place at
the Jewish Community Center
under the supervision of Sharen
Stone.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS
There are still a few openings
in ballet and Lilliput Theatre. For
kids who would like to participate
in the show Oliver, rehearsals are
held every Monday afternoon at
5:30 p.m.
If interested in singing,
dancing, or acting, sign up for
JCC Players.
TWEENS
There will be a picnic on
Sunday, Feb. 12 at Jonathan
Dickinson State Park. Sporting
events and a cook-out are in-
cluded in the day's program.
Regular meetings continue on
Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m.
DISCO
The JCC Disco-Dance group
meets Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m.
There are still some openings for
those interested in the latest
disco dances (grades 7-12).
TEENS
Teens will be visiting Jonathan
Dickinson State Park for a
weekend overnight. Highlights of
the weekend include canoeing on
the Loxahatchee River and a
Sunday morning guide tour of
the park on horseback. Regular
meetings are on Tuesdays at 7:30
p.m.
NORTH END PROGRAM
The North End program opens
Feb. 6 at the Allamanda School.
The JCC has opened its new
North End after-school program
at the Allamanda School in Palm
Beach Gardens. The program
includes creative dramatics, jazz
dance, karate, sports, arts and
crafts and music. Call the JCC for
a brochure.
BABYSITTING
The JCC announced a baby
sitting and child care course
which was to begin Feb. 9 and
continue for five consecutive
weeks from 7 to 9 p.m., for 13-
vear-olds and ud. The fee is $12
for JCC 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 cer-
tificate and be automatically
enrolled in the JCC baby sitting
pool. The JCC would like to help
members of the teen and tween
community in finding part-time
work and financial independence.
Instructors are Marcy Fine, Lisa
Rubin, Sharen Stone and Bill
Keiser.
If interested in a trip to Israel
in the summer and you are
presently in grades 9-12, call
Michael Soil at the JCC for
details.
JCC SPORTS
Look for this new sports
column in every Floridian. The
sports program is on the upsurge.
A new tetherball game has been
installed. At center court, a new
mini-basket is going up for the
small fry.
Plans are under way to clear
the field adjacent to the JCC and
fence it in to make a sports
center. There will be soccer. Little
League, basketball and other
JCC teams.
Sports clinics are being held
every Tuesday and Thursday
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. and on
Fridays from 3:30 to 5 p.m.
There will be a trip to the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC for the
statewide Maccabiad to be held
the weekend ot March 18. Com-
petition will include soccer, soft-
ball, basketball, volleyball,
swimming and tennis.
ADULT PROGRAMS
The Beaux Arts show and sale
will be Sunday, March 5 from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Artists, craftsmen,
photographers, and sculptors are
now registering to participate in
the JCC Second Annual Beaux
Arts show and sale.
Located this year at the Com-
munity Federal Savings and
Loan Association (opposite the
Palm Beach Mall), the day's
events will also include a
children's art happening,
coordinated by Ms. Lisa Rubin.
Judgings in all the media wiU
be made and the "best-in-show"
will be displayed at the bank.
Registration forms and guide-
lines for displaying artists may
be obtained by calling the JCC
office.
DANCE CLASSES
A new disco dance class is
forming. James Huntington,
instructor, is already teaching
three adult classes at the Center,
and plans to open another.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
Bridge players meet Sundays
at 7:30 p.m. at the Center under
the leadership of Al Merion.
For information call the office
or Mr. Merion.
WIDOWED-TO-
WIDOWED WORKSHOP
Newly elected president, Ms.
Charlotte Berlind, announced a
program for the next Workshop
meeting to be held Sunday, Feb.
12 at 7 p.m. in the Senior Center.
Diane and Michael Soil will
give dramatic readings from the
works of B. Brecht, H. Ibsen and
E. L. Masters. The theme of the
dramatizations will be women in
classic life situations and how
successfully they cope.
The Soils have experience in
theater work both in the U.S. and
in Israel where they were actively
involved in the development of
theater in the Negev.
A discussion will follow the
readings.
JCC WOMEN'S LEAGUE
On Saturday night, Feb. 25,
the public is invited to attend an
Oriental Rug Auction and Sale at
the Henry Morrison Flagler
Museum in Palm Beach. Spon-
sored by the JCC Women's
League, the evening's events will
include a champagne preview at 7
p.m. and an 8 p.m. auction.
Auctioneer is Mr. Mizani of
Universal Galleries, N.J. During
the preview, Mr. Mizani will
describe various rug styles,
explain how one can verify the
authenticity of Oriental rugs and
instruct on their proper care and
cleaning.
"We're expecting a fine turn-
out from all over the com-
munity," says Mrs. Michelle
Schweiger, a newcomer to the
community and chairperson of
the event.
Mrs. Ellen Weingard, league
president, explained, "We have
tried to make our fund-raising
events original, enjoyable and
educational. I'm proud to say
that the Women's League has
been able to purchase furniture
for the Center's Pre-school, a kiln
for the art room, a public address
system, as well as books and
records.
"Our next goal is to raise
matching funds toward the
purchase of a small bus for trans-
portation to those living in out-
lying areas who wish to enroll
their children in the JCC Keren
Orr Nursery School," says Mrs.
Weingard.
Information about mem-
bership in the JCC Women's
League can be obtained by
calling the JCC.
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of the palm beaches, inc
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you enter the immortal world of
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Friday, February 10,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Before Long, Jewish Tourists in Morocco
By ALBERT W. BLOOM
RABAT, Morocco Before
too long in a context of peace
_ Jewish tourists with Israeli
passports may soon be welcomed
to Morocco, the important west-
ernmost Arab country on the
shoulder of Africa.
This was confirmed in an hour-
long on-the-record press confer-
ence with the Prime Minister of
Morocco, Ahmed Osman, in Ra-
bat, the political capital of
Morocco.
COOL, dignified and debonair,
impeccably dressed in western
garb in a dark brown suit, white
shirt, maroon tie tied in a quasi-
Windsor knot, and crafted gold
cufflinks which flashed as his
hands moved to and fro as he
used his long cigar in its delicate
amber holder, Prime Minister
Osman emphasized his words
with the nod of his strong face, of
carved features, capped by ele-
gantly barbered jet-black hair.
Osman, for four years ambas-
sador to Washington and closely
linked to the modernist King
Hassan II, spoke with easy as-
surance.
With the typical courtesy and
hospitality we were to find
throughout the Jewish and Is-
lamic communities in Morocco,
the prime minister waited until
we were all served mint tea in
shining silver cups before he
touched his own.
WASHINGTON government
officials at press conferences are
never so courteously solicitous of
their journalistic interrogators,
usually waiting for the first snap-
pish question.
In Morocco in this, the first
such news mission of its kind in
at least 30 years or possibly in all
American-Moroccan-Israeli his-
tory, good manners and warmth
were part and parcel of the jour-
nalists and all their Muslim and
Jewish hosts.
While Prime Minister Osman
affirmed for the record virtually
all of Egypt President Sadat's
negotiating position of the first
instance vis-a-vis Israel return
of territories, East Jerusalem,
etc. he seemed to indicate that
there is ample room for the spirit
of diplomatic maneuver in the
give-and-take of pragmatics in
international affairs among dip-
lomats of skill.
WOULD THERE be exchange
of ambassadors between Morocco
and Israel in a context of peace?
"Why not?" shrugged the
prime minister matter-of-factly.
How about tourism between
Israel and Morocco? He nodded.
When?
"It is quite possible, even
now."
How about Israelis visiting
Morocco "with Israel pass-
ports?"
"I don't see any problem," said
the prime minister.
HE NOTED that "arrange-
ments could be made" on such is-
sues. In the past, Israelis holding
French passports have been wel-
comed, as have Moroccans from
Israel
Prime Minister Osman spoke
with the assurance of a high offi-
cial close to King Hassan II,
whose visible as well as quiet
efforts to bring about a Middle
East peace put him in the top
level of continual diplomatic ef-
forts to turn the tide toward
peace.
The King has not hesitated to
speak out publicly for peace and
the era of prosperity that a join-
ture of Arab and Jewish energy
and intellect could bring to the
region.
As the Arab country by loca-
tion closest to the United States,
planted in an important geogra-
phical and strategic position on
the northwestern rim of Africa,
Morocco has obviously been
playing a consistent and impor-
tant role in Middle East affairs.
"THE WAY Morocco lives
with the Jewish community
should be an example to all other
countries," he noted.
"The Jewish community is
more Moroccan than the Moroc-
cans themselves."
Prime Minister Osman func-
tions very close to the king. He
was married to King Hassan's
sister until a tragic auto accident
took her life. He bears his gov-
ernment role with an elan com-
mon to persons trained in outlook
for national and international re-
sponsibilities.
Addressing American Jewish
editors, he said, "Our country is
open to our friends, and you are
among them." Especially to the
Jewish community, which has
2. Recognition of the Palesti-
nian fact.
ON MOROCCO'S role in the
Sadat move, Prime Minister Os-
man opined that King Hassan
was "surprised" by the timing,
but knew of the existing contacts
VIEW FROM ABROAD
had a long history and respon-'
sibility for developing Morocco
from ancient to modern times.
WITH A casual smile, he
quashed a rumor that Israel's
Moshe Dayan was then in secret
conference in Marrakesh.
"Not yet," he smiled.
Such a visit, however, "is not
impossible," he remarked matter-
of-factly.
King Hassan, he affirmed, has
striven "to facilitate the steps to
peace," while working for a "rea-
sonable settlement."
Osman was "very hopeful"
that "sooner or later" Syria
would join Sadat in the peace ini-
tiative with Israel. Jordan, too.
(This was before last week's
breakdown of negotiations.)
There is "no problem" with
Saudi Arabia, he affirmed.
He even hopes the "OLP," the
French version of PLO, will join
in the talks. While they initially
took themselves out, "still, we
think it is not impossible to con-
vince them."
MEANWHILE, Sadat has
made "very concrete proposals"
to the Israel side.
Palestinians, he said, "should
decide their own fate," though
"our position" is that the PLO
represents the Palestinians. "But
that doesn't mean that sooner or
later one should not consult the
Palestinian population." The
Palestinians are aware of that
fact, he noted.
"For years, the (PLO) leaders
have lived a little bit away from
the (Palestinian) population."
Osman said he stressed two
points to President Carter during
his last visit to Washington:
1. The questions of the restitu-
tion of territories.
beforehand.
He said he "hopes" the Soviet
Union desires peace in the Middle
East.
While it is "most important to
Arabs and Israel," Middle East
peace is "more important to the
United States and the Soviet
Union."
Osman seemed to wax both
tough and relaxed on the need for
territorial concessions from
Israel.
On the Golan Heights he
thinks they should be given back
to Syria, but one can "imagine
many ways" to assist in the reso-
lution of that issue. "That should
be no problem."
IN A diplomatic jibe, he re-
marked that "some analysts"
question how Israel will live in a
state of peace. He quoted the un-
named analysts as remarking,
perhaps jocularly, that "Israel is
in danger of peace.
"Peace will bring big changes
in the way of life." He noted that
Israel faces a peace problem, that
the "state of war has hidden in-
ternal difficulties." No one at the
press conference was inclined to
debate or put a different focus on
the issues Prime Minister Osman
noted.
But it did serve to clarify the
viewpoint and the diplomatic
mental set of one of the most im-
portant leaders in an important
Arab country in the "moderate"
camps. Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
'You must place the issues of the Mideast in proper t
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PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 1Q, i9?8
Palestinians Must be Included Carter
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Carter said Monday
that Middle East negotiations
must deal "in all its aspects with
the Palestinian question." He
also said that he will recommend
to Congress this week the weap-
ons to be provided to Israel.
Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Iran.
He said that Israel has estab-
lished no new settlement at Shi-
loh on the West Rank, as report
ed earlier by State Department
sources, and that there was only
an archaeological excavation pro-
ject at that site. He said he had
no plans for delineating Israel's
borders.
IN RESPONSE to questior-s
at a White House press confer-
ence, the President also said thai
he does not have "any inclination
to intercede further" into the
planned march by American Na-
zis in the heavily Jewish-populat-
ed suburb of Skokie, 111. He noted
that "this question is in the
hands of the court."
However. Carter said he de-
plored the planned Nazi march.
"I wish this demonstration of an
abhorrent political and social
philosophy would not be present
at all." he said. He added that
within the framework of Consti-
tutional guarantees of freedom of
speech "I believe that under
carefully controlled conditions,
the courts have ruled that it is le-
gal and they (the Nazis) have a
legal right to act this way."
Asked for a "general outline"
of his views on "helping Egypt
acquire arms." Carter replied
that for a number of years the
U.S. has faced the prospect of
providing "some weapons" to the
Middle East "heavily to Israel
and also to Saudi Arabia and
Iran and. to some degree, non-at-
tack weapons to Egypt."
CARTER SAID that all these
nations have requested us for
weapons. They have been com-
mitted to some degree by my two
predecessors and reconfirmed in
some instances by me."
He said that the National Se-
curity Council will report to him
early this week on the basis of
advice from the Pentagon, the
State Department and National
Security Adviser Zbigniew Brze-
zinski what weapons to recom-
mend to the Congress and he will
make his recommendations later
this week. Congress can veto
weapons sales in major quan-
tities.
Carter said Egypt has asked
for F-5E fighter aircraft which
are manufactured for "export
purposes primarily" while Saudi
Arabia asked for "other weap-
ons." He noted that the Saudis
already have "some" F-5s. He
did not mention what weapons
were requested by Israel or Iran.
CARTER Administration
sources, for more than a week,
have been suggesting that in
view of opposition in Congress to
the sale of 60 ultra-sophisticated
F-15 aircraft to Saudi Arabia,
that objective could be better
achieved by lumping them to-
gether with the provisions of
weapons for Israel to deflect at-
tacks on aircraft for Saudi Arabia
and weapons for Egypt.
would be authorized by the gov-
ernment and that any increase in
IQnCapitol Hill
Asked if he had a "clear vi-
sion" from Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin that he will not
authorize any new settlements on
the West Bank or in Sinai and
whether the President believes
Israel ought to "phase out" ex-
isting settlements in exchange
for "real peace." Carter replied
that the U.S. position on settle-
ments in the occupied territories
is that "they are illegal and that
they are an obstacle to peace."
He noted that when Begin and
Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan made their visits to
Washington last year "this ques-
tion arose." He said "my under-
standing of their commitment
was that no new settlements
Asked if he had a 'clear
vision' from Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
that he will not authorize
any new settlements on
the West Bank or in Sinai
and whether the President
believes Israel ought to
'phase out' existing
settlements in exchange
for 'real peace.' Carter re-
plied that the U.S..posi-
tion on settlements in the
occupied territories is that
'they are illegal and that
they are an obstacle to
peace.'
settlers would be an expansion of
existing settlements, as much as
possible within the aegis of the
military."
CARTER STRESSED that he
does not have "a map or plan
that ought to be the final border
delineation between Israel and
her neighbors. "
He pointed out that he has "al-
ways operated and made my
statements under the framework
and within the constraints" 0f
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 242.
The President noted that. "i8.
rael interprets this language, of
course, differently than her Arab
neighbors." He said the Arabs
say Israel should withdraw from
all territories. "Israel says there
is some flexibility there and that
the thrust of UN 242 is an ex-
change, in effect, of portions of
the occupied territories for a
guaranteed peace."
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Iday, February 10,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
CRC Ends Plenary With Wide Range of Resolutions
11 (SON, Ariz. The 35th
lnual plenary session of the Na-
tnal Jewish Community Rela-
fcns Advisory Council closed
t,, alter the 350 delegates had
Included work on a wide range
policies and program recom-
endations as guides to all the
nstituent organizations for the
riing year.
rhe recommendations cover
Middle East, Soviet Jewry
[,,1 oppressed or endangered
Iws in other lands, anti-Semi-
civil rights and social wel-
Ambassador Dinitz told a
packed meeting that the
breaking down of the psy-
chological barrier between
Israel and Egypt, which
was the central achieve-
ment of the Sadat initia-
tive, had not in itself re-
solved any of the differ-
ences between the two.
countries.
Ire issues, civil liberties issues,-
hurch-state matters and interre-
jrious relationships.
IN A UNANIMOUS action, it
Iras resolved that the 1979 meet-
kg of the plenary session be held
h a state that has voted for rati-
jcation of the Kqual Rights
Lniendment. A motion that
lould have committed the or-
lani/.ation to a policy of never
licet inn in a state that had not
Lulled the amendment was re--
trrcd to the Executive Commit-.
be which will act next May 1. on
stituent agencies to be conducted
in the interim.
President Carter was urged by
telegram not to proceed with the
sale to Saudi Arabia of 60 F15
fighter-bombers, the most ad-
vanced aircraft of its type in the
world, as this would vastly in-
crease the Arab war-making
capacity.
Other plenary session high-
lights included addresses by
Idaho's Sen. Frank Church and
Israeli Ambassador Simcha Di-
nitz on the prospects for peace in
commitment to free speech is an
authentic part of the Jewish heri-
tage." going back to Biblical
times.
"So," he said, "when we fight
the free speech battle we are not
trying to turn Jewish organiza-
tions into Jewish ACLUs."
Ambassador Dinitz told a
packed meeting that the breaking
down of the psychological barrier
between Israel and Egypt, which
was the central achievement of
the Sadat initiative, had not in it-
self resolved any of the differenc-
es between the two countries.
AMERICAN SCENE
the Middle East, in which they
gave the American and Israeli
views respectively of the steps
required to get the recently-
stalled Israeli-Egyptian peace
talks under way again.
IN A' MAJOR address that
drew prolonged applause, Mann
told delegates that the Jewish
OF THE RECALL of the
Egyptian negotiators from Jeru-
salem, he said that real progress
was being made in the negotia-
tions and the order to break off
and return to Cairo was as much
a surprise and as much a cause of
dismay to the Egyptians as to
the Israelis. He speculated that it
was a ploy by Sadat to induce
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U.S. pressure on Israel to yield to
his demand.
What Israel had offered the
Kgyptians was more than de-
manded by international law,
morality, or even Resolution 242,
the Ambassador said.
Israels ardent desire to seek
peace remains undiminished, the
Ambassador stressed.
Karlier, Sen. Church had told
the session that "an absolutely
fundamental change had taken
place in the whole context of
Middle East affairs when Pres-
ident Sadat visited Jerusalem.
This act had eliminated the single
most fundamental obstacle to
any peacemaking process."
SEN. CHURCH vigorously re-
asserted the two points on which
the U.S. and Israel are firmly in
agreement. First, "an indepen-
dent Palestinian state, which
would be a base for war against
Israel, aligned with the Soviet
Union and acting as a destabiliz-
ing agent of Soviet foreign policy
is a danger to all the regimes in
the Middle East. It would be un-
acceptable," he said.
The senator also drew applause
for his views on the future status
of Jerusalem. "It is my view that
this city of beauty and peace
must never again be divided," he
said. He thought that if ways can
be found for the other questions
to be resolved, the status of Jeru-
salem would also be soluble.
Re-elected chairman of the co-
ordinating council for a second
one-year term was Theodore R.
Mann, of Philadelphia.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 10,19781
Court Approval of Nazi March Denounced by Many Sources
CHICAGO (JTA) More
court challenges appear certain
against the ruling last Friday by
the Illinois Supreme Court that
American Nazis have the consti-
tutional right to display the
swastika during protest inarches
in the heavily Jewish community
of Skokie, a Chicago suburb,
where 7,000 survivors of the Ho-
locaust now live.
The long-delayed ruling re-
moved only one of the obstacles
to a planned march by the Na-
tional Socialist Party of America
in Skokie. Other barriers are a se-
ries of ordinances adopted by the
Skokie Village Council banning
marches in military-style uni-
forms and requiring protesters to
post a heavy bond before a de-
monstration.
THE STATE Supreme Court
ruling, which overturned a lower
court decision, was hailed by the
Nazis and by the American Civil
Liberties Union, which has repre-
sented the Nazis, and denounced
by Skokie officials and Jewish or-
ganizations.
The State Supreme Court ruled
that "the display of the swastika,
as offensive to the principles of a
free nation as the memories it re-
calls may be, is symbolic political
speech intended to convey to the
public the beliefs of those who
display it."
The lower court had ruled that
the swastika could be banned on
grounds that it constituted
"fighting words" that might pro-
voke violence. Skokie residents
have warned they will not be pas-
sive if the Nazis march.
HOWEVER, the State Su-
preme Court disagreed, saying
display of the swastika could not
be banned "solely because that
display may provoke a violent
reaction by those who view it."
The court said Skokie residents
could ignore the march if they
considered it offensive.
Leaders of Chicago's Jewish
community reacted with disap-
pointment to the ruling and with
determination to continue oppo-
sition to it. David Smerling,
president, and James P. Rice,
executive vice-president of the
Jewish Federation and Jewish
United Fund of Metropolitan
Chicago, declared in a statement:
"WE ARE disturbed at the
news that the court upheld the
obviously flagrant use of a sym-
bol that meant deliberate exter-
mination to six million Jews and
five million Christian civilians."
They added that "for the
courts to allow the citizens of
Skokie both Jews and Chris-
Vienna Jews Had \
Important Position
VIENNA (JTA) An ex-
hibition staged by the Vienna
Provincial Archives proves that
Jews had a highly respectable
and important position in medi-
eval Vienna.
The exhibition, the Jews of Vi-
enna in the Middle Ages, also
shows that the flourishing life of
the Jewish community was ex-
tinguished by a pogrom ordered
by Duke Albrecht V, in which
almost all Vienna Jews were
killed and the rest banned from
the city.
"THE EXISTENCE of Jews
in a community were the precon-
dition for the establishment of a
medieval city," said Dr. Klaus
Lohrmann, the organizer of the
exhibition. he virst Vienna Jew,
known by name as Shlom, pro-
duced coins for Duke Leopold V
in the last decade of the 12th cen-
tury. Another Jew, Teka, lent
Duke Leopold VI money in 1225
to conclude a peace treaty with
Hungary.
The Vienna Jews had their own
jurisdiction and privileges and
were under the special protection
of the Austrian dukes.
tians who have already suf-
fered the atrocities of Nazi Ger-
many, to submit to further humi-
liation, is a sorry almost un-
thinkable turn of events."
They said they hoped the village
of Skokie would appeal the de-
Smerling and Rice also cited
another case, initiated by Sol
Goldstein, a Skokie resident and
Holocaust survivor, who has ap-
plied for a permanent injunction
against the proposed Nazi march.
Goldstein, who brought the suit
U.S. SCENE
cision and that if the village did
not do so, "there are fortunately
a number of other court cases
that must be decided before the
Nazi march on Skokie can be-
come a reality."
THEY CITED the ordinances
against the wearing of military-
style uniforms, the $350,000 bond
posting order and a Skokie ban
on the dissemination of material
that could incite hatred of a race
or religion. These ordinances
have been challenged in federal
court here and a decision is ex-
pected soon. A decision voiding
the ordinances is considered cer-
tain to be appealed.
as a private citizen, said it would
be unrealistic to expect that resi-
dents would stand idly by if the
march was held. He said: "The
swastika is a symbol of the des-
truction of Jews. Under this ban-
ner Jews were marched to the
concentration camps and gas
chambers."
GOLDSTEIN, who is chair-
man of a Committee on Individ-
ual Liberty and Jewish Security
of the Public Affairs Committee
(FAC) of the Jewish United
Fund, questioned whether the
State Supreme Court ruling did
not, in effect, abridge the rights
of Holocaust survivors by sug-
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gesting they must avoid the of-
fensive symbol.
Maynard Wishner, PAC ho-
norary chairman, said "the legal
issue must be considered in terms
of a conflict of rights. I think that
the Holocaust survivors in Sko-
kie should be free from provoc-
ative taunting by those who, with
their symbol, are applauding the
commission of the most grievous
crime in history, under the very
eyes of the victims of that crime.
This ought also be regarded as a
precious human right that should
not be denied the survivors."
In New York, Justin Finger,
assistant director of the civil
rights division of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that Skokie village offi.
cials had two options. He said
they could petition the State Su-l
preme Court for a re-hearing or I
they could take an appeal directly I
to the United States Supreme
Court.
ALSO IN New York, 1
American Jewish Congress said
that if the Illinois Supreme Court I
decision is appealed, the |
AJCongress will file a friend ..
the court brief in support of a bari
on the proposed Nazi march.
Naomi Levine, AJCongresi]
executive director, said that in|
such a brief, "we will urge that I
members of the Nazi Party bel
barred from marching through
Skokie wearing Nazis uniforms or |
swastikas."
YOU CAN FIND IT ...HERE
CAMP SHALOM 1978
CAMP FEES
Pre-School. Elementary Divisions
8 weeks $225 ? $40 Registration and Activity Fee;
4 weeks $125 ? $20 Registration and Activity Fee.
(For each additional child from same family
8 weeks $205 ? $40 Registration and Activity Fee;
4 weeks $115 ? $20 Registration and Activity Fee.I
FEES INCLUDE transportation, snacks, a Camp Shalom "T" Shirt, insurance and
special activities.
MINIMUM ENROLLMENT one 4-week session
Enrollment is open to children ages 3-12.
REGISTRATION and ACTIVITY FEE MUST BE PAID WITH APPLICATION lit
cancelled by June 1, one-half of this fee will be refunded!
TOTAL FEES MUST BE PAID IN FULL PRIOR TO EACH SESSION unless
arrangements have been made for later payment. Reduced fees and scholarship aid
are available based on need.
For further information, please call or write
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard 689 5900
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
CAMP SHALOM (Pre-School. Elementary)
RETURN AT ONCE TO CAMP OFF ICE
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Please enroll my child (children) in the summer day camp
Male ?
------------------------------------- Female DB",h w------------
Name of School------------------------.__________________ Grade I n Sept 78.
1 Child's Name.
2 Child's Name.
Name of School.
Male
Female ?B",hDa,e.
.Grade in Sept.78.
Parent's Name.
Address______
, Phone No.
Business Phone No.,
I wish to enroll my child (children) for:
Eight weeks June 19- Aug. 11 ?
I hereby apply for admission of my child(ren) to the day camp program of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
1st Period June 19 July 14
2nd Period July 17 Aug. 11 O
Parent Signature.
. Date.
Note: Each child's application must be accompanied by payment of Registration
'& Activity fee. Check payable to: Camp Shalom.
L-imai.L.i.,.,.,.,.,.....!-!


February 10,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
FBI Chief Nominee Affiliated With Closed Clubs
|ByJOSEPHPOLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
S. Circuit Court Judge William
Webster, nominated by
sident Carter for a 10-year
-n as director of the Federal
Ireau of Investigation,
knowledged Monday that he
i affiliated with four St. Louis
ds alleged to engage in dis-
pinatory practices. But, he
hted out, none of them has
garter restrictions on member-
> at all."
Testifying before the Senate
Judiciary Committee at the first
session of hearings on his
nomination, Webster said he
would continue his membership
in the club and "monitor them."
HE SAID he had previously
proposed resolutions against
discrimination in the clubs.
"I am sensitive to the problem,
and you have made me Very
aware of it," Webster told Sen.
Edward Kennedy (I)., Mass.),
who had asked the 52-year-old
a A Client's Experience
jy Stephen Levitt, A.C.S.W.
Executive Director
Jewish Family
& Children's Service
In my last article, I explored
mysterious realm of what the
rapist feels and experiences
vard his client. In this article, I
all reverse, and through Carl
o r's unique writing begin to
ice the client's experience.
Initially, one might encounter
s following: I'm afraid of him. I
fnt help, but I don't know
hether to trust him. He might
j things which I don't know in
yself frightening and bad
j-ments. He seems not to be
|dging me, but I 'm sure he is.
I CAN'T tell him what really
Incerns me, but I can tell him
lout some past experiences
nich are related to my concern,
seems to understand those, so
tan reveal a bit more of myself.
But now that I've shared with
some of this bad side of me,
i despises me. I 'm sure of it, but
|s strange I can find little evi-
ct it. Do you suppose that
hat I've told him isn't so bad?
it possible that I need not be
|hamed of it as a part of me?
I didn't realize that exploring
unknown recesses of myself
[>uld make me feel feelings I've
ver experienced before. It isn't
easant to feel things I've
vays been frightened of before,
his fault, yet curiously I'm
|ger to see him and I feel more
ife when I 'm with him.
"I DON'T know who I am any-
ore. but sometimes when I (eel
linns I seem solid and real for a
jment. I'm troubled by the
Intradictions I find in myself,
pmetimes I catch myself feeling
perhaps the person I am is
rth being, whatever that
Bans.
"I'm beginning to find it very
ktisfying, though often painful,
(share just what it is I'm feeling
this moment. You know, it is
STEPHEN LEVITT
really helpful to try to listen to
myself, to hear what is going on
in me. I'm not so frightened any-
more of what is going on in me.
"It seems pretty trustworthy.
It's scary work, but I want to
know. It occurs to me as I try to
let myself down and down, that
maybe if I could sense what is
going on in me, I would know
who I am.
"I CAN tell him just how I'm
feeling toward him at any given
moment and instead of killing the
relationship, as I used to fear, it
seems to deepen it. Do you sup-
pose I could bare my feelings
with other people also?
"You know, I feel as if I'm
floating along on the current of
life. I get defeated sometimes, I
get hurt sometimes but I'm
learning that those experiences
are not fatal. I don't know exact-
ly who I am, but I can feel my
reactions, and they seem to work
out pretty well. Maybe this is
what it means to be me. But of
course I can only do this because
I feel safe in the relationship with
my therapist. Or could I be my-
self this way outside of this rela-
tionship? I wonder, I wonder.
Perhaps I could."
This, then, in highly capsulized
form, is the process. When I
reach the last statement, above,
with one of my clients, my entire
inner being experiences a warm,
generous feeling of mazel too.
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hearings today, there was no
mention of Jews.
Webster said he belonged to
the Society of Veiled Prophets,
which he described as founded a
century ago by St. Louis
businessmen to promote events
that would attract people to the
city, the Noonday Club, a lun-
cheon group, the University
Club, and the St. Louis Country
Club.
RESPONDING to a question
from Sen. Strom Thurmond (R.,
S.C.), who Drought up the Veiled
Prophets group, Webster said the
organization had no Blacks
among its 1,000-1,200 members,
adding that it "can be criticized
for that."
He said, "As far as I know,
there are no restrictions on race
or religion in that organization."
In a brief interview with the
Jewish Telegraph* Agency, Sen.
Thomas Eagleton \jD._, Mo.), a
member of the Judiciary Com-
mittee whose wife read a state-
ment in support of Webster on
behalf of the Senator and herself,
said he knows of Jewish members
in the Noonday and University
Clubs and in the Society of Veiled
Prophets, but was "not sure"
about the St. Louis Country
Club.
SEN. KENNEDY
Asked key question
jurist to be "more elaborative"
on membership in the four clubs.
While the factor of membership
of Blacks emerged at the
Congressman Paul Rogers
Installs Temple Officers
COUNSELORS WANTED
for the 1978 Camp Shalom
Summer Program. Minimum
requirement for C.I.T.'s:
entering ninth grade. Mini-
mum requirement for junior
counselors: entering 11th
grade. Minimum require-
ment for senior counselors:
entering college. Specialists
also needed in the areas of
music, drama, arts and
crafts, and Jewish content.
For information and applica-
tions, contact Nettie Berk at
the Federation office, 689-
5900.

The officers and Board mem-
bers of Temple Beth Sholom of
Lake Worth were installed by
Congressman Paul Rogers on
Jan. 29 at a luncheon at the Chal-
lenger Country Club. Nearly 400
members of the congregation at-
tended.
Congressman Rogers ad-
dressed the gathering, evaluating
the chances of passage of Pres-
ident Carter's legislative pro-
gram and the prospects for peace
in the Middle East.
INSTALLED as president was
Jack Miller; Milton Freedman,
first vice president: Edward
Passman, second vice president;
Dr. Sandor Smith, third vice
president; Norman Mutterperl,
treasurer; David Shepard, finan-
cial secretary; and Sam Drucker,
recording secretary.
Board members seated for the
current term are Mollie Stuback,
Bernie Marchand, David Hilton,
Harry Seltzer and William Zell.
Outgoing President Bernard
Mycorn and former Board mem-
oer Emanuel Sher were honored
with plaques for their service to
the temple. Rabbi Emanuel Ei-
senberg was presented with Kid-
dush cups by the M in van So-
ciety.
A MUSICAL program was
presented by the Temple's can-
tor, Jack Elman. Temple member
Roy Teich followed with a group
of popular melodies and both
were accompanied on the piano
by member Jerry Feinberg.
Dr. Jack Taub served as mas-
ter of ceremonies. General Chair-
men of the afternoon were Ed
Passman and Dr. Sandor Smith.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 10
Fountains Hold Golf Tourney For Federation's CJA-IEF Campai
Under the leadership of Ber-
nard Lam stein, chairman of the
Fountains Golf Tournament
Committee, a golf tournament
was held Jan. 18 to benefit the
Jewish Federation's 1978 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign.
Over 230 people participated in
the program which raised ap-
proximately $30,000.
Campaign Chairman David
Uchill, and the Fountains Cam-
paign Committee hosted a lunch-
eon in the clubhouse dining room
after the tournament. Mrs. Alice
Cahana, guest speaker from Is-
rael, spoke about her life in Eu-
rope during the period of Nazi
dominance, prior to her resettling
in Israel, including her voyage as
a child, on the ship, the Exodus.
UCHILL announced that the
Fountains-campaign had raised a
record sum of over $68,500, with
still many pledges not received.
"We arc most encouraged by
the hear arming response of the
resident of the Fountains.
Uchill said. "With the enthusi-
asm of our workers we are very
hopeful that this year's effort will
show an increase of approximate-
ly 50 percent over last year's
total."
On Jan. 18, the Fountains Committee sponsored a golf tour-
nament and luncheon on behalf of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County's 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign. Greeting guest speaker Mrs. Alice
Cahana are David Uchill, Fountains' Campaign chairman (left),
and Bernard Lamstein, chairman of the Golf Tournament
Committee.
Over 230 residents of The Fountains attended a luncheon at tk
clubhouse following the golf tournament. The tournament i
luncheon were given on behalf of the 1978 CJA-IEF Campa
m, *^v
Enjoying the recent Fountains Golf Tournament are (left to
right! Sylvia Ehrenkrantz, Shirley ZwickelandRos Rubin.
Participants in the golf tournament held at the Fountains o
behalf of the 1978 CJA-IEF Campaign are Mr. and Mrs. Alei
Gruber (left/and Mr. and Mrs. David Dickson (right).
Landsofthe Presiden t Reception
Over 200 residents of the Lands of the President in West Palm
Beach attended an International Dessert Reception sponsored
by the President's Committee for the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County's 1978 Combined United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Campaign. Dr. Joseph Romm, member
of the Knesset and a key adviser to Israel Pr'ne Minister
Menachem Begin, was the keynote' speaker.
Picture above with Dr. Joseph Romm (second from right) are
(left to right) Barbara Shulman. Women's Division Campaign
cfuiirman, Ruth Kluger-Aliav, author, and Alan L. Shulman,
General Campaign chairman.
Greeting Dr. Joseph Romm, guest speaker at the rent Lands of
the President reception are Mr. and Mrs. George Golden (left)
and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Cohen. Mr. Golden is co-chairman of
the High Rise Division for the 1978 CJA-IEF Campaign. Mr.
Cohen is the chairman of the Lands of the President committee.
The International Dessert Reception featuring pastries from
around the world was coordinated by (left to right) Lenore
Black, Ruth Wilensky, Lee Stein, and Jerry Lodge.
.


Way, February 10,1978
1 he Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
Miudlin
Mat and ERA: Study in Irony
Continued from Pge4
liter and the Congress for
bssure to settle the Middle
st impasse in Sadat's way, in
. anti-Israel way, if justice is to
[done at all.
This is no accidental departure,
brief sideroad I have token
ii anti-feminism to the Sadat
isage. The same methods fire
ih causes-
IT IS just that I am clearly
Tare that.the Sadat message is
Ithetically obvious to all of Us in
. same way. It enrages us all in
i same way. And, in the same
*v, it causes us.all-to stand
[hast and with shock a't the;
If righteous'flatulence of those
f, caused it to' be. publicly
adcast. ;,
In parallel, I here declare.that
! proponents of' the anti-ERA.
tees are no less virulent, and to
\nA among them in commqn
use while proclaiming in-
gna'nee at the Sada> message
hose purpose is to question
Wricari Jewish patriotism is to
I i-ither politically .-blind. of
fciizophrenic. m ;
III is. for' example,' common
Dwledge that a" Zionism eouajs
| ism resolution would nave
[nic. out-of .the'anti-K.RA.forces
I ihe I nterriat-iopal; 'Women.'s
Inr (, untonijcv.iri H.ot]vsto.ri''Ja'sl .
hv 1Mo21 had Sadat not made
; now-tablcd appearance, before
Knesset in Jerusalem on Nov.
smack in tht middle <>.f the
kfererlce, thus dulling, the
||).-lus dI these threes and
bashing the resolution.
hore Domestic
jrvice Offered
(The Jewish Family .& ^GhiJ-
Vn s Service is continuing, -to:
kept applications' from- mem- -
p of the .public, who desire/the, '
bore 1 )omestic services initiated.'
the agency earlier this month.,
kre is ho charge, for the service,"
iu!i can provide up to one moli-
ng or afternoon of houseclean-
; per week. \
|The 'service' is* targeted for
wise individuals who cannot af-
Vd to provide this service for
Jemselves, or who are physically
capable of cleaning their apart -
ent. For further details and a
Infidential interview contact the
F&CS office in West Palm
Bach. .
Home, Health
Center Approved
Continued from Page 1 .
icreased significantly during the .
sst several years, and there are
kdications that the population of -
lalm Beach County may double
lithin the next 10 to 15 years," _
tated Norman Schimelnian, 1
^ecutive director of the Jewish
ieration. *.' ,
I "With this overall population "
fcrease, we can also expect the. '
^wish population to increase
gnificantly. At the present
_ne, we have six residents in the
|ver Garden Home in Jackson
Tile.
["WE ARE also aware that
pre are approximately 150 Jew-
people who are residents of
le private nursing homes in '
Mm Beach County., :.' many of
horn, have expressed their pre- .
ence for a Jewish facility with .
sher food and Jewish pro-
irnming."
site committee will be ap-
Mnted by Stanley B. Brenner.
sident of the Jewish Federa-
>n. The committee will begin to
Udy the county to find the best
Cation for the facility. Pro-
rtions show that the facility
uld be completed in two to
ree years.
MORE recent experience
involves a Pro-Family Conference
(anti-ERA) in Orlando on Jan.
14. One workshop dedicated itself
to the notion that "The State of
Florida has been providing tax
dollars to your schools to buy
books which promote perversion,
immorality, attack and under-
mine Christianity..."
Another featured a discussion
of parenting conducted by one
Shands Rhea who, among other
things* is listed 4s a member of
Minutewoman. suddenly the
quintessence of kashrut.
Perhaps the most absurd of the
workshops, was the one on
humanism, described as "a
Godless religion being inculcated
in the public schools ... this
(io'dless humanism is being
pushed upon our children doing
ihem great-harm."
I,MENTION this last work-
shop, rrjainly because of Anwar
Sa'dat's appeal "to the rule of
' legitimacy and the sublime
'norms of humanism." Before the
extreme-right wing gets its
. dppder up .any higher on
. humahism as a Godless religion.
It had better set its signals
, straight with its anti-Zionist
phalanx for whom the call to
humanism is such a heartfelt
thing.
Perhaps what anti-feminist
Jews ought to examine and
digest more efficiently than they
have thus far is the extent of the
anti-Semitic vitriol with which
they seem to be aligning them-
selves.
Open workshops at Pro-Family
conferences are tame, with some
exceptions, compared, say, to
Sandra Ellison of the National
Socialist White People's Party,
who opines that "The next time
you read something about a rally
supporting the ERA or see
something on your TV news, take
a good look at the demonstrators.
You will probably see fat, ugly,
stringy-haired lesbians in droopy
T-shirts, fanantical Jewesses,
and loud-mouthed minorities."
ANOTHER Ellison witticism
is her reference to ERA forces as
a scraggly coalition of dykes
and kikes." Lest one should tend
to discount this as purely Nazi
propaganda, take note that at the
November IWY meeting in
Houston, there were signs around
the Colosseum rhyming "Kikes
for Dykes" all over the place.
A final word about the ex-
ceptions to which I alluded
previously in discussing the
vitriol at Pro-Family conferences
generally. At the Jan. 14 Orlando
gathering, the voting records of
legislators on ERA were made
available in reams of mimeograph
paper.
While it was generally advised
that anti-ERA forces not be
"pushy," it was nevertheless
made clear that if a legislator
votes the "wrong way." a coor-
dinated, systematic political
bloodletting would be in the
offing, "a political surgery" that
the patient is not intended to
survive, words chillingly
reminiscent of American Nazi
Party Fuehrer Frank Collin's
intentions for U.S. Jewry.
"AN AMUSING sidelight,"
report James and Shirley Correll,
of Lakeland, "was that the Pro-
Family delegates (at the Orlando
conference) repeatedly accused
groups promoting the ERA of
pressuring (italics mine)
legislators."
In the end, however, there is
nothing amusing about any of
this. I am not saying that anti-
ERA is anti-Semitic. But more
often than we know, it is. And
always, it is anti-human.
Po$ton & Coffman M.D.'j PA.
Philip Paston, M.D.
Tom M. Coffman, M.D.
Diplomates of the American
Board of Ophthalmology
Specializing in diwaut
and lurgry of th eye
Announce the relocation
of their offices to:
2889 10th Ave. North
Lake Worth, Flo. 33461
(Next to Doctors Hospital)
964-0707
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 10,1971]
m.
co-ordinated by the
g& Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Editor
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
** Eabbtnical ^^
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life past and present
Jewish Law and New Realities
By RABBI ASHER BAR ZEV
Temple Beth El
Jewish survived over a 3,000-
year period is one of the anoma-
lies of history. To the non-Jew,
the ability of the Jewish people to
live in different cultures, both
hospitable and inhospitable, to
survive the worst persecutions of
an overwhelmingly hostile non-
Jewish society, and to prosper
whenever given tolerance, under-
standing and opportunity, re-
mains one of the great enigmas.
While our survival as a people
is due to many factors, there is no
doubt that the single most im-
portant one is summed up by the
two words tradition and change.
FOR 3,000 years, our people
has handed down from father to
son certain modes of behavior
that embodied certain moral im-
peratives. These customs, cere-
monies, laws and practices served
throughout the ages to bind each
and every Jew to all the Jews
who preceded him.
It was this holding fast to the
traditions embodying the Jewish
beliefs which gave the Jewish
people the necessary stability to
withstand the many pressures
which were brought to bear upon
them.
One of the great hazards of any
tradition is that it will become ri-
gid, fossilized, and inapplicable
to the needs of the adherents of
that tradition. At that point,
those who adhere to the tradition
find that it fails them.
THOSE who do away with the
tradition find that they no longer
retain the sense of identity which
such a tradition engenders. The
middle road of adapting the tra-
dition to changed circumstances
and applying it to the new needs
of its adherents allows the adher-
ents to retain their identities and
at the same time preserve the es-
sence of their tradition.
While there were many people
in the past who had well defined
and strong traditions, it is the
Jewish genius which devised a
method by which the Jewish tra-
dition could be changed in a flex-
ible manner so that it would be
responsive to the needs of Jews
at all times and in all places.
The Talmud and Midrash, the
response literature, and modern
rabbinic interpretations of Jew-
ish law are all examples of the
workings of this Jewish genius
throughout history.
WE LIVE in an age during
which there has been more
change and more rapid change
than in any other period in hu-
man history. We have reached
the point where the sum total of
all human knowledge doubles in
approximately 15 to 20 years,
and this rate of change is acceler-
ating.
It is no wonder, therefore, that
rabbis and Jewish scholars have
CANDLELIGHTING
$ TIME $4
5:52
3ADAR 1-5738

^-*-
been hard put to adapt Jewish
tradition to the realities of the
amazingly changed lives which
we lead. That we have succeeded
thus far is remarkable, but the
challenges which we face in the
decades ahead will tax the imag-
ination, ingenuity, scholarship
and intelligence of the wisest in-
terpreters of Jewish tradition.
Modem science and technology
are presenting us at the present
with new realities never consid-
ered by our forefathers. Such
problems as what life is and what
death is can no longer be an-
swered solely by the traditions
which existed before the advent
of artificial respirators, heart
transplants and other techniques
and devices which allow a person
to be kept "alive" indefinitely.
QUESTIONS of the "right to
live" and the "right to die" are
mmmm
not as easily answered as they
were in the days before "heroic
measures" of modern medicine
came into being. The question of
"test-tube" babies or surrogate
mothers, some of whose aspects
may be a reality in the immediate
future, are obviously beyond the
ken of Jewish law before our
time. These are just a few exam-
ples of areas where Jewish tradi-
tion will eventually be changed to
meet the needs of Jews living in
new realities.
I have no doubt that, just as
the wisdom of our forefathers was
able to apply Jewish tradition to
the changed circumstances of
their time, we, in our time, will be
able to apply the techniques of
scholarship, commitment and
wisdom to the continued growth
and application of the Jewish tra-
dition to the very real problems
of human beings in our time.
T.V. Highlights
Mosaic, the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
sponsored TV program, aired weekly over Channel 5 WPTV
on Sunday mornings at 9:30 a.m.
Program Schedule:
February 12 Dorothy Rabinowitz:
"Survivors of the Holocaust"
February 19 Jewish Mysticism .
Steve Bornstein, Rabbi Asher Bar Zev
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Terumah
"Moreover thou shalt make the tabernacle with ten
curtains" (Exod. 26.1). "And thou shalt hang up the veil
under the clasps, and shalt bring in thither within the veil
of the ark of the testimony" (26.33).
TERUMAH The children of Israel were asked for an
offering toward the consrtruction of the Tabernacle and its
vessels: "Gold, and silver, and brass; and blue, and pur-
ple, and scarlet, and fine linen, and goats' hair; and rams'
skins dyed red; and sealskins, and acacia-wood; oil for the
light, spices for the anointing oil, and for the sweet in-
cense; onyx stones, and stones to be set, for the ephod,
and for the breastplate" (Exodus 25.3-7).
The ark was to be made of acacia-wood, covered inside
and out with gold. The table too was to be made of acacia-
wood. There were to be a golden candelabra, a tent of cur-
tains and boards, outer curtains and inner curtains, and an
altar of acacia-wood, covered with cop-per. Finally, the
construction of the courtyard of the Tabernacle was
described.
(Tha recounting of the weekly Port ton oi Mm Law It extracted and baud
upon "Tha Graphic History of tha Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman
Tsamir, $15, published by Shengold. The volume Is available at 7s Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. leC3. Joseph Schlang Is president of tha society
distributing the volume
Pictured with Dorothy Rabinowitz (center), author and
featured speaker on the opening Forum lecture held at Temple
Israel are (left to right) Dr. Paul Klein, Forum Committee
member; Dr. Peter Wunsh, Forum Committee member; Dr
Sherwin Isaacson, chairman, Forum Committee; and Stanley
Brenner, president of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. t ,
Pictured above at a recent meeting held at The Patrician for i
workers of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's i97jj
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Campaigii
are (seated left to right) Julius Steinhauer, Albert Steinhacketi
and Fritz Rothschild; (standing left to right) Mortimer We
and Seymour Weiner. Not present, William Schuldenfrei and]
Charles Levin.

REFORM
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
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, Faday' at
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
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSNEISN0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach,-Fla. 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectmqn
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m.,
5p.m., 8:15p.m.
Saturday 8:30a.m., 5 p.m. ".
Daily 8:30a.m., 5p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETHK0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. -
732-5147
Rabbi Isaac O. Gimpricft.
Sabbath Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9a.m.
Congregational Church
115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30 a. m.
Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. "A" St.
Lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elman
Services, Monday* and
Thursdays
at 8:15a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m. :
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services, Eriday ot 8
p.m.
At Westminister Presbyterian
Church
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beoch Gardens.-321 Northlake
Blvd., North Pajm Beoch, Fla.
33408. 845-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cdntor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SKdLOM
N,W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, Lay Leader
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m. .
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Front964-
0034
Mondays and Thursday* ot 9
o.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 tht
DELRAjY
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beoch, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday at 8
p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Daily minyans Ot 8:45 o.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832-0804
Cantor David Dardashti
Sabbath services, Friday
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m.

r *
A!


idav. February 10,1978
*Jkniti ihridHan
Page 15
Community Calendar
FEB. 10
B'nai Torah Congregation Children's Shobbat
Service Boca Raton
FEB.11
Temple Beth El Art Exhibit Supper Boca Raton -
6:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Women's League -
7:30 p.m.
Temple Israel Young Adults
Jewish Community Center Film Series
FEB. 12
B'nai Torah Congregation National Guest
Lecturer Boca Raton
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Art Exhibit and
Auction -10:30 a. m. to 9 p. m.
B'nai B'rilh Women AAitzvah -9 a.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION FORUM -
Dr. William Korey-8:15 p.m.
Jewish Community Forum Women's League
FEB. 13
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Art Exhibit and
Auction 10:30a.m. to 9 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton 12:30 p.m.
Women's American Ort Palm Beach Board
Women's American ORT Mid Palm 1:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach -
Board and Luncheon 11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board 7:30 p.m.
United Order of True Sisters Board 10 a.m.
United Order of True Sisters 12:30 p. m.
Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach
Hadassah Chai Board 10a.m.
FEB. 14
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture
Group Boca Raton 7:30 p.m.
Brandeis University Women Life Membership
Tea Boca Raton
Temple Beth El Board Meeting Boca Raton 8
p.m.
Temple Beth EJ Boca Raton Art Exhibit and
Auction
Women's American ORT Delray Board 12:30
p.m.
B'nai B'rith 3041 -8:15 p.m.
Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach -
Luncheon
B'nai B'rith 2939 7:30 p. m.
B'nai B'rith 2969 Board 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masada Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Medina Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah 1 p.m.
Hodassah Book Review
Hadassah Henrietta Szold Board 1 p.m.
Temple Beth El Social Sets Board 8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Board
Temple Israel Board 8 p.m.
Temple Israel Young Adult Board 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group
FEB. 15
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture.Circle
- Boca Raton 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Night of Stars -
Boca Raton
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Art Auction 10
a.m. to 9 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION -
Campaign Cabinet 8 p.m.
Jewish Guild For the Blind 10:30 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary No. 408- 1 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon 11:30
a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Board -10:15
a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club
FEB. 16
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Regular Meeting
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Art Auction -10
a.m. to9p.m.
Hadassah Rishona -1 p.m.
American Jewish Committee 8 p.m.
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Board Noon
Free Sons of Israel 7 p.m.
Hadassah Aliya Board -10 a.m.
Hadassah Yovel 1 p.m.
Hadassah Zhava 12:30 p.m.
National Council Jewish Women -
Okeechobee 12:30p.m.
Women's American ORT Evening -
Board 8 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club Board -8 p.m.
United Jewish Appeal Annual Dinner
FEB. 18
Women's American ORT Evening
Temple Beth El Dinner Donee
FEB. 19
Temple Beth El Annual Meeting
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth -
Breakfast-9:30 a.m.
National Council Jewish Women Art Show -
1 p.m. to 10p.m.
Leadership Development 8 p. m.
FEB. 20
Women's American ORT Regular Meeting -
Boca Raton
B'nai B'rith Women -Naomi 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Shalom Noon
Jewish Community Day School -
Program Development
Jewish Family and Children's Service -
7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT West Gate -
Board Noon
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
Temple Israel Sisterhood -
Donor Luncheon Noon
FEB. 21
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture
Circle Boca Raton 7:30 p. m.
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION -
PACESETTER LUNCHEON -
BOCA RATON 11 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah -
Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah -
Board 10 a.m.
Hadassah Henrietta Szold 1 p.m.
Hadassah Youth Aliyah Luncheon
Jewish Guild For The Blind Noon
Temple Beth El Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group- 10 a.m.
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m.
FEB. 22
B'nai Torah Congregation Jewish Life
Cycle Course Boca Raton
Hadassah Aviva Regular Meeting -
Boca Raton
National Council of Jewish Women -
Workshop Boca Raton -
10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION -
BOARD MEETING-8 p.m.
Jewish Community Day School -
Friends 8 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women
National Council of Jewish Women -
Palm Beach- 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Century
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Board
Temple Beth David Sisterhood 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Delray -12:30 p. m.
Jewish Community Center Comprehensive
Senior Service Center -
One Year Celebration 3 to 5 p.m.
FEB. 23
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2969 8 p.m.
Hadassah Aliya Noon
Hadassah Bat Gurion -10a.m.
Hadassah Study Group -10a.m.
Jewish Community Center Executive
Temple Beth El Men's Club Board -
8p.m.
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 Oay
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
13/ rr:;"-
Joe Lesser to be Honored
U.S. Rep. Paul Rogers and
Phillip D. O'Connell Sr. are serv-
ing as honorary chairmen for the
celebration of Joe Lesser's birth-
day.
The celebration of Lesser's
79th birthday will take place at
the Challenger Club at Poinciana
Place Saturday, Feb. 18, begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m.
SCHEDULED in cooperation
with the 1978 Palm Beach Coun-
ty Israel Bonds campaign, the
dinner will honor Lesser for ser-
vice to Palm Beach County and
to past State of Israel Bond cam-
paigns.
Like O'ConnelL, who will serve
as master of ceremonies for the
event. Lesser was a boxer at one
time. A 1921 graduate of the Uni-
versity of Georgia, he was nick-
named "Speedy" for prowess dis-
played as lightweight boxing
champion and membership on the
football and baseball teams.
Previous to that, he served as a
member of the United States
Army during the last days of
World War I.
HE ARRIVED in West Palm
Beach in 1925 and began to sell
real estate. He was admitted to
the Florida Bar in 1927; he now
serves as senior partner in the
West Palm Beach firm Lesser,
Lesser and Daniels.
A past president of Temple
Beth El and of the Palm Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Lesser is
JOE LESSER
an honorary life member of the
Salvation Army. He also has
served as an officer of the Lions
Club.
Former CBS correspondent
David Schoenbrun will speak
during the testimonial event.
County Commissioner Lake Ly-
tal is serving with Kennie Schur
and Dr. Bernard Kimmel on the
arrangements committee chaired
by Nate Tanner.
West Palm Beach Mayor Pro-
Tem Carol Roberts is a member
of another planning committee.
Bonds to Honor Dr. Taub
The Cresthaven Israel. Bond
Committee, in conjunction with
the Palm Beach County State of
Israel Bonds, announced that a
brunch will be held Sunday, Feb.
26 at 11 a.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom.
Norman Marcus, chairman,
announced that Dr. Jacob Taub
will be honored at that time and
will receive the "Jerusalem
Award" in recognition of his de-
dication to Israel and the com-
munity.
A LONG-TIME resident of
Cresthaven, Dr. Jacob Taub is a
graduate of Bellevue Medical
College in New York, practiced in
Bronx, N.Y. for 40 years, special-
izing in the field of pathology.
He was director of laboratories
in Westchester Square Hospital
and is an associate professor of
pathology in New York Medical
College. He is a member of many
medical societies including the
New York Academy of Medicine
and the New York Pathological
Society.
An author and lecturer, he has
researched the Bible for its med-
ical knowledge, and has written
over a dozen books and published
iwpers pertaining to medicine
DR. JACOB TAUB
and medicine in the Bible.
Dr. Taub is also a musician and
plays the cello in the Florida At-
lantic University Symphony Or-
chestra and the Palm Beach Jun-
ior College Orchestra, and most
recently authored The Doc and
His Deck, a book on close-up card
magic.
ALTHOUGH retired, Dr.
Taub continues to write, to be an
active musician, to perform his
magic and to serve Israel and the
community. ___
A Beneficiary Agency olthe.Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SEtVKE
An outstanding proles- onai counseling ogency serving me Jewish
community of Polm Beach County. Professional and confidential
help is available for
Problem* of 'he aging Marital counseling
Consultation and evaluation services Parent child conflicts
Vocational counseling Personal problems
Private Offices: 2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33408
Telephone: 664-1901
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 206-
Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiory agency of
the JewisfS Federation of Palm Beach County.
SHALOM KTCttQ&TAL TKRIt
Palm Beach County's
Only All Jewish Cemetery
*
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
5061 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla.33409
i .
W. Palm664-2277
" Del ray-427-3220
_*


Page 16
JheJfewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 10,1973]
.
197a
\ear of Opportunities.
For Peace.
For thirty embattled
years, through five
wars, the people of
Israel dreamed of
peace.
It seemed an impos-
sible dream, ans-
wered only by silence
and impasse.
Now, at last, there is
an opportunity to
turn that dream into
reality, for this
generation and gene-
rations to come.
Where there was
silence, there is
negotiation. Where
there was impasse,
there is movement.
We have shared the
dream of peace with
them. We rejoice in
their opportunity.
Our hopes and
prayers are with them
as they move, step
by step, along the
road to a new era in
the Middle East-
peace.
For Life.
For thirty life-
supporting years, the
American Jewish
community has been
concerned with the
critical human needs
facing Israel's people.
Our concern has been
strongest in years
of open or threat-
ened war. But it has
never been strong
enough to end poverty
among Israel's immi-
grants, or inequality,
or inadequate hous-
ing and education.
Now we have the
opportunity to show
that the prospect
of peace motivates
us to give more
than we gave in
time of war.
In our 1978 OJA/
Federation cam-
paign, we will
seize that opportu-
nity by acting
boldly and decis-
ively to sustain,
build and improve
the quality of life.
Give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Pahn Beach, Florida 33409 Telephone: 689-5900

VvfeAreOne
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