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:
AA00014311:00164

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
lewisti IFIIariidliiai in
OF PALM BE A CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
kin I lei 5
Palm Beach, Florida Friday. March 10. 1978
Price 35 Cents
el Losing Herzog to Highlight CJA-IEF
Partnership Reception
. Support
chindler
LANDAU
(SEDAN
;M (JTA)
at Israel is
ttle for public
the United
its relations
Jews have
difficult" of
Jewish sur-
less certain
gress; and former WJC
president Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann.
ADDRESSING the Con-
gress's political committee,
Schindler said popular support
for Israel has "suffered a major
setback" in the United States
and suggested that the Carter
administration was preparing the
ground to advance a Middle East
solution of its own.
I ISRAEL SCENE
ime since the
irere sounded
World Zion-
jiere.
Irs were Rabbi
jhindler, chair-
fconference of
Major Ameri-
)rganizations;
iick, president
Jewish Con-
He said that might have been
the intent of the White House
briefings for senators and Jewish
leaders that followed Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's visit to
Washington two weeks ago. In
any event, Schindler said, Is-
rael's drop in popularity was
amply reflected in recent poll8
and could "be attributed to the
settlements issue and Israel's
Continued on Page 5
Alan L. Shulman, general cam-
paign chairman for the Jewish
Federation's Palm Beach County
1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign, announced that Chaim
Herzog. Israel's ambassador to
the United Nations, will be the
guest of honor at the March 28
partnership reception ($1,000 mi-
nimum gift).
The event, to be held at the
Breakers in Palm Beach, will be-
gin at 6:30 p.m. and will include a
cocktail-buffet. The program will
be co-chaired by Dr. Howard B.
Kay. Kenneth Scherer, Stephen
Abramson. Joel Koeppel, Arnold
Lampert, Robert E. List and Dr.
Richard Shugarman.
"OUR COMMUNITY is privi-
leged and honored to have Am-
bassador Herzog meet with us at
this crucial time in Israel's histo-
ry," stated Shulman.
Born in Ireland in 1918 (he
speaks Hebrew with a slight
brogue), Herzog migrated to Is-
rael as a young man when his
father, the late Dr. Isaac Herzog,
was appointed chief rabbi of Pa-
lestine.
After returning to England to
attend Cambridge University,
where he studied law, at Sand-
hurst Britain's West Point
he served with the British Army
in World War II. He participated
Ambassador Herzog
in the Normandy landing and the
Northwest European campaigns,
rising to the rank of lieutenant
colonel. He has been awarded an
honorary knighthood (K.B.E.) by
the Queen of England.
IN ISRAEL. Herzog served in
various command and staff posts
in the Defense Forces. Twice di-
rector of military intelligence
(1948-50; 1959-82). he is consid-
ered an architect of that branch
of service. He was commander of
the Jerusalem Military District
during the Sinai campaign of
1956 and retired from regular ser-
vice in 1962 as a major general.
Back in uniform during the
Six Day War of 1967. Ambassa-
dor Herzog was chief spokesman
of the Israel Broadcasting Corp.
and was named the first military
governor of the West Bank. A
widely respected radio and televi-
sion commentator, abroad as well
as in Israel, he resumed his
spokesman's role during the Yom
Kippur War and for more than a
decade has been known as the
Continued on Page 5
Women Celebrate Thirty
Year Israel Partnership
Congress
)ulzin to Head World Zionists
IA MENDELSON
ILEM (JTA) -
forld Zionist Congress
elected Leon Dulzin
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization Executive. His suc-
cession to that office was a fore-
gone conclusion. There was no
opposition candidate.
idge Hornblass to Speak On
inging Mores of Young Jews
lay evening, March 12,
>me Hornblass will ad-
community on the
Social Mores of the
lerican Jew." The pro-
of the Jewish Federa-
1m Beach County's
;ure series, will be held
Israel in West Palm
If the few Orthodox Jews
a high-level city govern-
Dsition, Judge Jerome
ass is a "young and artic-
fepresentative of Jewish
lip in this country." At
iras the youngest person to
las commissioner of the
and most comprehensive
Ibuse agency in the world
Addiction Services A gen-
ie City of New York.
SRADUATE of Yeshiva
sity and Brooklyn Law
\\, Judge Hornblass has lec-
< and taught at many insti-
ls, including New York
[New School for Social Re-
i and Pace University,
[the past, he has served as li-
of the mayor of New York
b Jewish community, served
Judge Hornblass
as a witness at many congres-
sional hearings, and was the co-
chairman of the Young Leader-
ship Division of United Jewish
Appeal in New York City. He ap-
pears frequently on radio and te-
levision and addresses communi-
ty and synagogue groups
throughout the United States.
The program will begin at 8:15
p.m. Tickets may be purchased at
the door.
But a certain amount of
suspense prevailed until the last
minute over whether the Labor
Zionist faction would vote for
Dulzin, a member of Likud. As of
Feb. 21, the Laborites had not
reached a decision.
BUT ON Feb. 22. Yigal Allbn,
chairman of the Labor Zionist
Movement, was one of the leaders
who seconded Dulzin's
nomination. The others were
Finance Minister Simcha
Ehrlich, Interior Minister Joseph
Burg and American Zionist Fed-
eration President Faye Schenk.
Labor's support of Dulzin was
expected to smooth some of the
political bumps facing the
Congress, although a bitter fight
loomed over Labors demand for
the post of WZO treasurer
vacated by Dulzin.
In his seconding speech, Allon
disclosed that he once had been
approached by Dulzin to run for
WZO chairman after the death oi
the incumbent Louis Pincus. He
said he declined at the time
Continued on Page 5
On Wednesday, March 29, the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty will celebrate 30 years of part-
nership with the State of Israel in
behalf of the 1978 Combined Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund campaign.
The program, chaired by Mar-
lene Burns, with the assistance of
Millie Fier and Sylvia Lewis, will
include a brunch and will be held
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Flagler Museum in Palm Beach.
The minimum contribution for
participating in the event is
"double chai" ($36).
GUEST speaker for the day
will be Aura Herzog, wife of
Chaim Herzog, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United Nations.
Mrs. Herzog was born in Is-
mailia. Egypt to parents who
came from Palestine. She re-
ceived her bachelor of science de-
gree in mathematics and physics
in Johannesburg, South Africa,
and graduated from the School of
Diplomats of the Jewish Agency
in 1947.
She served in the Haganah and
was released in the rank of lieute-
nant in 1948. She served as the
honorary secretary of Israel
Theater Institute and represent-
led it at the International Theater
Institute of UNESCO. She also
was a founder of Kolnoa Lanoar
(Youth Film Activities).
MRS. HERZOG worked for
the Ma'ariv newspaper in 1957
and was art correspondent of the
Jewish Chronicle in London. She
also served as secretary general
of the 10th anniversary of the
State of Israel in the Prime Min-
ister's office and organized vari-
ous festivities and conceived and
initiated the world-famous Inter-
national Bible Quiz in 1958.
In the past, she was the exec-
utive director of the Artists
Council of Israel and for six years
was chairman of the Council for a
Beautiful Israel, which was set
up by the Interior Committee of
the Knesset.
Mrs. Herzog is the author of
Secrets of Entertaining (Ma'arivt
published in 1971. She is a mem-
ber of the Public Board for the
Israel Railways and the Public
Board of the Israel Broadcasting
Vuthority.
...Demands End to Drop-Out Aid
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
I^on Dulzin. chairman-designate
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion, has demanded that world
Jewry stop providing assistance
to Jews who leave the Soviet Un-
ion but go to countries other than
Israel.
In a speech before more than
600 delegates attending the 29th
World Zionist Congress. Dulzin
repeated his charges that HI AS
was responsible to a large extent
for the high rate of 'dropouts"
among Soviet Jewish emigres.
ACCORDING TO Dulzin,
HI AS enables Jews leaving the
USSR to spend weeks in Vienna
at fancy hotels" and months in
Rome at the expense "of the Jew-
ish people." He said "this is into-
lerable. The Jewish people can no
longer afford it." Dulzin said the
Continued on Page 5


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March
10.1!
With the
Organizations
ll'NAI HHITII
Kinirs Lodge 2965 B'nai B'rith
monthly meeting will be held
Tuesday, March 21 at 7:30 p.m.
at Temple I'.meth in Delray
Beach.
The invited guest and main
speaker i;- Betty Tell, who will
speak about Israel, especially
Jerusalem.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2939 will
hold its monthly meeting on
March 14 at Congregation
Anshei Sholom at 7:30 p.m.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Boynton Beach Chapter B'nai
B'rith Women will meet on
Monday. March 13 at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth Sholom in Lake
Worth. The Immigrants by
Howard Fast will be reviewed by
Estelle Schaap.
The Menorah Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women of Century Village
will hold its meeting on Monday.
March 27 at 1 p.m. at the Sal-
vation Army Citadel. Program
for the afternoon is paid-up
membership luncheon and
election of officers
HADASSAH
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting at Congregation
Anshei Sholem Thursday. March
16 at 1 p.m.. highlighting the
Purim Holiday. Yovel's fifth and
Hadassah's 66th anniversaries
On Sunday, April 16, Yovel
Hadassah will join with other
local organizations at the Palm
Beach Mall for the Charity Dav
Sale.
DONATIONS of crafts,
plants, baked goods and any-
thing else saleable will be ac-
cepted. Proceeds will go to Yovel.
Contact Claire Rraun for further
information.
The group is planning a trip
May 3 through 5 to Bok Tower.
Busch Gardens and Spongerama.
including two dinners, show and
continental breakfast. For reser-
vations contact Claire Braun or
Gert Koren.
The next regular meeting of
the Tikvah Hadassah will take
place on Monday. March 20 at
12:30 p.m. at Anshei Sholom.
Dorothy and Arthur Janis will
ertain The next hook stud)
iup v. meel on March 11 at 2
ai W ndsor B34.
The Bhi (iurion Group ol
Hadassah held its F.ducation 1
Program on Feb. 23 at the home
Gail Pariser of Palm Beach.
The theme of the day was Life
Cycle Institute." The subject was
life: birth, marriage, death and
the Jewish traditions and
practices surrounding each
'mentof life.
Each part was presented in
skit form with Rabbi liar Zev of
Temple Beth El playing the
rabbi. Esther Zaretsky and Linda
Cohen also starred in the skit.
The program was followed by a
luncheon and the program of the
day concluded with a fashion
show by Le Pavillion Lingerie
Shop of Lake Worth. Marva Perri
was chairman of this event.
The Bat Gurion Group will
hold a cocktail party at the home
of Rhonda Paston on March 26.
honoring all life members and
associates.
< In April 2, Marva Perrin will
present "The Trial of Jesus'" to
the study group.
On April 15. Saturday evening,
there will be the second inter
national evening. Barbara Chane
is chairman of the event. A
membership dessert and coffee
will be held for all new members
this year. Anyone interested in
joining is invited. Contact Sheila
Lew is for more information.
The Rishona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a card party Wednes-
day. March 16 at 1 p.m. at the
Royal Saxon Apartments. Club
Room in Palm Beach.
The group will hold its eye
bank party Wednesday. March
22 at the home of Mrs. Sheila
Stark in West Palm Beach.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
OF CENTURY VILLAGE
On March 14, the Yiddish Cul-
ture Group will present the
Century Village Mandolin
Ensemble under the leadership of
Mac Ball. Joseph Levy will read
excerpts from the works of I. L.
Peretz and the works of Moshe
Nadir. Cantor Albert Koslow will
sing Yiddish and Hebrew songs
F 1 N c| N
Realtors >
DON VOGEL
Registered Real Estate Broker ISalesman
Office: 848-9753
Home: 622-4000 700 U.S. Hwy. 1, North Palm Beach
First Marine
National Bank and This! Company
582-5641
114 NO. "J" STREET
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA
Member F.D.I.C.
accompanied by David Altman
on the concertina.
On March 21 the Yiddish Cul-
ture Group will have its program
in the party room and will
u Dori Dacher on the
iian guitar accompanied by
Mildred Birnbaum on tri p
JESSE FUCHS, lecturer and
community leader, will speak on
The Jew and the Book Morris
Goldberg will sing selection* ol
Yiddish and Hebrew Bongs,
accompanied by Dorothy
Goldberg on the piano
On March 28, Yiddish Culture
Group has its annual Purim
program. Dr. Kabbi William H
Shapiro will speak on the sig-
nificance of the holiday. Helen
Bernstein, concert pianist, will
play classical selections.
Cantor Albert Koslow will sing
for the occasion accompanied by
David Altman on the concertina
I.eon Young, violinist, will play,
accompanied by Jerry Feinberg
on the piano. Gabriel Kabenbach
will read a Purim story
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE
The Labor Zionist Alliance
Poale Zion will hold its annual
Purim celebration at 1 p.m.
Thursday. March 23 in the
Salvation Army Citadel for the
benefit of the Histadrut Bet
Loewenstein Rehabilitation
Center in Kaanana. Israel
The featured speaker will be
Irving Gordon, director of the
Southeast region of the Israel
Histadrut. A film short. Finger
OH the Pulse of Israel will be
shown.
Eddie Klein, the swinging
cantor."' will entertain with Yid-
dish, international and Israeli
ta\ orites.
For tickets. contact Abe
I'aster.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David will be
celebrating Purim with Maariv
services and reading the Megillah
on March 22 at 7 p.m. Following
the services there will be a
children's costume party with
Purim food and celebrating.
AMERICAN-ISRAELI
LIGHTHOUSE
The American Israeli
Lighthouse will sponsor a lun-
cheon at Picnic Island. Century
Village March 15 at noon.
Contact Bea Marks. Greenbriar.
to make reservations. There will
bean auction.
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
The American Mizrachi
Women Rishona Chapter of Palm
Beach will hold its next meeting
March 14 at 1 p.m. at the home of
Lillian Silverman in Century
Village. Out of town visitors of
the Mizrachi Organization are
invited, as well as those in-
terested in joining.
PHILIP WEINSTEIN.FD
HENRY KLEIN,F.D.
evitt memorial chapel
ECHOBEE BLVD.. WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
DIXIE HIGHWAY. NORTH MIAMI. FLORIDA PMONf WUI1
1*31 PCMSMOKC KOMI. HOLLYWOOD F LORIOA 33O30 FMONf Ml 7300
f--l-"
Mil 0*EE(
133MP*TI
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.
Mailing Service
INSERTING COLLATING
FOLDING SORTING
LISTS MAINTAINED
ORGANIZATIONS BUSINESS
Creative
Mailings
________793-4363
PJ-IO-71
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
The Jewlah Mother, From
treat to Mrs. Portnoy'ii
Itle of the nexl sisterhood
m at Temple Bath El. The
program will include readings
from A Bintel Brief, Sam
son and Harry (.oldens
works.
Doris Singer and Havivfl
Langenauer will discuss the
portrayal of the Jewish mother in
\mericna literature. A qui
and answer period will follow.
The meeting will take place
Tuesday. March 21 at H nnTi
Sorter Hall ,ml
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The Palm Beach Regipa j
Women's American ORT held
ial kick-off met ting yJ
10 to plan its membership ca
paign which began March 1 TU
chairman of the membenlJ
phaae intends to hold uno'ty
ORT da) meeting Boon ThUUf
.special get-together, and it J
requested that all board i .mbei
and anyone from the g^
( ontinued on Page LI

Bat Gurion Group of Hadassah held its Youth Aliyah tun
cheon Jan. 19 at the Challenger Country Club in Lake Worth\
honoring its first president, Staci Lesser. The group raised over
$1,000. Barbara Tanen was chairman of the event. Pictured lkh\
to right) are Barbara Wunsh, president; Staci Lesser, honoree]
Barbara Tanen, chairman; and Sheila Engelstein, co-chairman.
&*
PALM BEACH 832-Q211
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
CARTONS TA6S-LABE1S
HANGERS BAGS BOXES
WIPES POLYETHYLENE
HOWARD
APER
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45th ST
FORT LAUDERDAIE
F10RIDA 33334
When we put
our name on
achapel,
it's exclusively a
Riverside chapel.
Unlike many other Jewish funeral
directors in Florida, Riverside is not
represented by any other organization.
Each Riverside Chapel serving Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach counties is
exclusively a Riverside Chapel, manned by
the largest Jewish staff available in the
State. They are people who understand
Jewish tradition and honor it. And in that
tradition we serve every family, regardless
of financial circumstance.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach
683-8676
Other Rivers.de chapels in the Greater Miami area:
Sunrise, Hollywood,North Miami Beach,
u. k, warT]' 5each and Miami. Five chapels serving
the New York City Metropolitan area.
E3 Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
P-4-1A7I


Camp Shalom Offers 'Close Encounters'
-..
This summer the theme of "Close Encounters" will highlight,
the 1978 Jewish Federation's Camp Sahlom season. Part of the
special activities planned will be the Annual Balloon Launch,
where the campers create their own UFO's.
O

k Jp *fcfe


7875 Belvedere Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411
Located at Camp Shalom
PROGRAMS AND FEES
5 Day Program (Monday-Friday)
Playgroup2-3 year olds
Pre-School4-6 year olds
Morning Program 9 a.m.12 noon
Tuition: $52 per month
a non-refundable $40 deposit Is payable with ap-
plication.
Afternoon Program: 12 noon3 p.m.
$175 per semester
**FULL-DAY PROGRAM: $400 per semester
savings of $25 per semester)
Phyllis Morgan: Pre-School Supervisor
Staci Lesser: Pre-School Committee Chairman
(a
APPLICATION FOAM
Child iNimt.
Patent or Guardian.
Artrtre
_Blrthdele.
___Telephone.
.Cily-
.Zip-
Pleaae enroll my child In MM 1977-78 COMMUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
Morning program only.
Afternoon program only.
Full day program.
My S40.00 non-retundable application laa it ancloaad
Date.
MAIL TO: COMMUNITY PBE-SCHOOL
J*uh Federation ot Palm Baech County
24t9 OfcMchobM outward
Weat PalmBaach. Florida 33406
. Signature
In addition to the "down to
earth" types of programming
that the Jewish Federation's
Camp Shalom has offered in the
past, this summer, accotding to
Program Director Ronni Tar-
takow, a new dimension will be
added to the programming. A
group of special activities will be
planned around the theme "Close
Encounters of a Summer Kind."
Part of this special program-
ming will include an Annual
Balloon Launch this year with
the emphasis on UFO's the Camp
Shalom Balloon Launch will take
on a new dimension, "the entire
program, including trips, sports
activities, crafts, music and
drama will center around this
"Out of Space" theme.
IN ADDITION to Close
Encounters," the program will
include American Red Cross
certified swim instruction for
every camper, and club groups,
where the children have the
opportunity to choose which
activities they would like to
participate in.
These clubs will include a
tennis clinic, camp newspaper,
camping techniques and nature
studies, drama, special crafts,
ukelele lessons, Hebrew, and the
formation of a Camp Shalom
swim team.
Another highlight of the Camp
Shalom program will be the
addition of three boy and girl
scouts from Israel, to the Camp
Shalom staff. "These youngsters
provide a special spirit to our
overall camp program," stated
Ronni Tartakow, program
director.
"FOR THE past three years,
the Israel Scouts have brought
with them the music, dance,
culture and vibrance of the State
of Israel. We look forward to
another exciting summer with
our visitors," she said.
"This summer we will provide
one of the most outstanding
programs in our 15-year history
of service to the Palm Beach
County community," stated
Charles Jacobson, chairman of
the Camp Committee. "I urge all
parents to enroll their children as
quickly as possible in order to
reserve a place for their campers
for the 1978 season, as we only
have a limited number of spaces-
available."
Hi-Rise Division
Reports Progress
George Golden and Mortimet
Weiss, co-chairmen of the Hi-Rise
Division of the 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign, have reported
excellent progress in the number
of gifts and the totals raised in
their division.
The dedication and persever-
ance of the individual building
chairmen has been rewarded by
increased giving and a gracious
response by contributors," Weiss
said. "There seems to be a grow-
ing awareness as to the local
needs as well as the current
threat to Israel in political cir-
cles. "
LAST YEAR'S Hi-Kise Cam-
paign produced a total number of
IK" gifts. This year's campaign
has thus far produced 409 gifts,
(iolden noted that this demon-
strates what has often been said:
"There is no substitute for face-
to-face visits if real success is to
be obtained."
Golden and Weiss were both
optimistic that the pace of the Hi- \
Rise Campaign would continue
unabated. In a joint statement
they said, "We are not out to
achieve records. We are working
to meet the needs of Jews who
cannot help themselves. As good
as we are, we can still use more
volunteer workers."
Israel boy and girl scouts join the staff at Camp Shalom each
summer, and this year will be no exception as these young
people bring to Palm Beach County the spirit of the State of
Israel
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmm

I

::
I
I



THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
cordially Invites you to attend the
'THIRD ANNUAL BENEFIT
COCKTAIL PARTY"
on Saturday, April 1
7:30 p.m.
At the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. H. Irwin Levy of Palm Beach
Tax-Deductible Donation: $100 includes
1) prizes of either a 10-day trip to Israel for two
or $1,500 cash.
2) participation in a public auction of
exclusive gifts donated by Worth Avenue
and other local merchants.


K
1*13^ aromi
For information contact the
Jewish Community Day School
Office: 832-8423/4
'

Letter to the Community
Dear Friends,
The community is very proud of our Jewish Community
Day School of Palm Beach County.
We are currently offering 105 Jewish boys and girls an
excellent secular and Jewish education.
THERE IS increasing recognition by leading American
Jews that our people and institutions stand in peril if we fail to
produce a next generation of educated and committed Jews.
This is the primary goal of our school.
The operation of such a viable Jewish Day School is ex-
tremely expensive. The school receives a significant annual
allocation from the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Nevertheless, the cost required to offer this type of quality
education for every Jewish child whose parents desire to provide
it. is very high. It is far in excess of the tuition which most of our
parents must severely budget themselves or seek assistance to
pay. The tuition averages more than $1.300 per year.
As its major fund-raising effort, the Jewish Community
Day School is sponsoring its third annual Cocktail Party to be
held on April 1, at 7:30 p.m. at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. H.
Irwin Levy of Palm Beach. A tax-deductible donatin of $100 per
couple is requested.
PLEASE treat yourself to this lovely evening and the
mitzvah that it represents. To order your tickets and for further
information, please call the Day School office between 9 a.m. and
4 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Jewish Community Day School
Board of Directors
The Jewish Community Day School is a beneficiary of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.

*


, vwrui*
I .VtKilt \*J
Statistics of Terror
Our peripatetic associate editor. Leo Mindlin, reports
in his extensive two-part interview with the German
Federal Republic Ambassador to the U.S. Berndt von
Staden that Von Staden quoted the Minister of the
Interior of Lower Saxony as declaring that extremists in
Hanover "can only claim a membership of 7 to 10 people."
Mindlin is clearly impressed with the Ambassador
and has every reason to be. Von Staden is a thoughtful,
honorable man dedicated to democratic institutions and
the new European order based on cooperation and mutual
assistance.
But a current report in The New York Times com-
ments on the recent neo-Nazi demonstrations in Hanover,
the beating and threatening of a Jewish shopowner
specifically and the recording of 25 other official com-
plaints to the police involving anonymous telephone
threats and insults to Jews, cemetery desecrations, the
distribution of anti-Semitic pamphlets and the painting of
Julius Streicher-like graffiti on the walls of public
buildings.
Quoting Bruno Grunfeld. a member of the Hanover
Jewish Community Council, the Times notes that "The
Authorities have essentially told us (members of the
Jewish community) to be quiet and not to do anything to
dramatize the situation so as not to make it worse."
Sha-Sha Never Worked
If Grunfeld and the rest of the Jewish community
there are upset, it is that it reminds us of the old Jewish
diplomacy in the face of anti-Semitic threat: sha-sha.
We thought that had died out long ago.
Chief Inspector Karl Heinz Seim of the Hanover
police declares that seven youths from 16 to 21 are
presently under surveillance. Perhaps this is the figure on
the basis of which Von Staden made his comment about
neo-Nazi extremism in Germany these days.
But The New York Times report is less comforting.
Official statistics from the Federal Office for the Pro-
tection of the Constitution has reported 142 extreme right-
wing organizations in West Germany with a membership
of 18.300.
We are sure that, as a trained diplomat. Ambassador
Von Staden finds this all hideous and unbelievable. But
sha-sha never worked to protect the Jews from bigotry
and genocide not whether it came from Jews them-
selves or now. as the Times reports it. from German of-
ficials.
WZO: Harmony, Discord
Reports from the 29th World Zionist Congress in
Jerusalem show a long agenda of activities replete with
worthy deliberations arrived at by men and women in
ideological harmony and accord.
But they also show irritability and even outright
conflict.
One obvious factor contributing to this is the triumph
last Spring of the Herut Party over the traditional Labor
forces as Israels prime political mover and the ascen-
dancy (which appeared so unlikely just a year ago) of
Menachem Begin to power.
A second obvious factor is the peace initiative
ostensibly launched by Egypt's President Anwar Sadat
last November.
If Israeli Jewry has not been very sure about how to
react to either of these phenomenal events, neither has
diaspora Jewry.
All of which has also opened the door to a rift between
Israeli and American Jewry over the position American
Jews should adopt with respect to Israel's responses to
President Carter's attempts to shore up the sagging Sadat
initiative.
This has taken the form of sharp criticism of Philip N.
Klutznick. president of the World Jewish Congress, who is
reported to have advised President Carter to give Israel
what for a report Klutznick denied over and over during
the WZO deliberations.
In any case, the 29th World Zionist Congress ad-
journs with the indelible mark of these struggles on it.
Atherton Keeps on Shuttling
TMC
dfewish Floridian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish*Federation of Palm Beach County Inc
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
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Kriitorand Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOW
News Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertising Representative
Tfce Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The KashruUi
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FORM 3S70 return* to The Jewish Floridian
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Published BlWeekly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton in.
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. 2415 Okeechobee Boulevard West Palm
Beach. Fla. 3340V Phone l* 5*00. (Out of Town upon Reouest)
federation officers, president. Stanley Brenner, Vice Presidents, Rabbi Hyman
Fishman Or Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer. Or. Richard Shuoarman, Treasurer
Stacey Lesser. Secretary. Bruce Darnels. Executive Director. Norman
Schimelman Submit material tor publication to Ronni Tartakow Director of
Public Relations **. w
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTAI As
U.S. roving Mideast envoy Roy
Atherton prepared to return to
Cairo midweek on the second
round of his shuttle, the state of
play did not appear particularly
encouraging.
Atherton had told newsmen
mid-day Tuesday that he did not
propose to characterize each con-
versation in terms of progress
achieved or not achieved, but it
seemed clear enough that, were
he to characterize them despite
himself, he would have to admit
that no much progress has been
made so far on this week-old
shuttle.
ISRAELI sources insist that
Kgypt has substantially har-
dened its previous positions and
is now demanding totally uncom-
on the withdrawal question, and
with Carter's "Aswan formula'
on the Palestinian issue. Sadat
was now saying that neither of
and
promising formulations
rejecting the vaguer and more
ambiguous drafts that it had
earlier indicated acceptance of.
Thus whereas back in January,
just before the abortive
Jerusalem talks broke off. the
Egyptians indicated they would
make do with 242-type vagueness
these would be good enough.
He was pressing for a specjfjc
undertaking of withdrawal from
all the occupied areas, and had
revived Egypt's initial insistence
on specific recognition of the
Palestinians' rights to self
determination.
ACCORDING to these same
Israeli sources. Israel for its part
had significantly softened its own
position last week, relative u> its
stand at the start of the first
Atherton shuttle that followed
the talks breakoff.
This week, the sources said,
Israel had responded to the
hardline Egyptian draft by
merely signifying which parts of
it could be a basis for negotiation
and which were thoroughly
unacceptable.
The sources said the Egyptian
hardening could be traced to
Sadat's inter-Arab problems and
his resolve, because of these
problems, to insist on Jordan's
entry into the peace process.
Sadat was making it
unequivocally clear that he would
not resume the talks without
Jordan being physically present.
AND JORDAN for its part is
putting up stringent textual con-
ditions, relating to West Bank
withdrawal and the Palestinian
question, before it would be
prepared to consider joining the
peace process.
Diehard optimists here say
they believe Sadat's ostensible
insistence on Jordanian par-
ticipation is merely a tactical
Continued on Page 13-
Ignorance: A Greater Problem
Friday. March 10. 1978
Volume 4
2 ADAR 1-5738
Number 5
No matter how we view the is-
sue of the Nazis in Skokie as a
constitutional question, there is
no doubt in my mind that most
Americans and all Jews are dis-
tressed that the problem has
arisen at all. And the more we
persist in pursuing the matter in
court, the greater what might
have been a minor incident will
grow in importance, both for the
handful of hate-mongers and our
own interests.
No matter how objective one
is. as a Jew the gut reaction is not
only understandable but, I would
hold, normal. Still, granting that.
I must continue to express my
concern about those who are ig-
norant of American history, our
Constitution and the other basic
knowledge required to make one
an informed citizen of the United
States. Ignorant, as well, of
American Jewish history and our
special role in defending certain
constitutional standards.
IF I HAD to make a prophecy.
I would say these are the people
we most have to fear. "If a nation
expects to be ignorant and free."
Thomas Jefferson wrote, "it ex-
pects what never was and never
will be." Neither the radical right
nor the radical left poses as great
a threat to our democracy.
Whether or not there is no sin
but ignorance, as The Jew of
Malta holds, or "There is no sin
except stupidity." in the words of
Oscar Wilde. I would surely agree
with Robert Ingersoll to some ex-
tent that "Ignorance is the only
slavery."
It may be too much to expect
most people to be aware of the
finer points involved in deciding
the First Amendment issues that
are involved in Skokie Bill
American Jews who do not un-
derstand the importance of that
same amendment as it concerns
separation of church and state
are either insensitive to the Jew-
ish condition or ignorant of its
implications and American Jew-
ish history.
I PREFER the latter, for while
legally it provides no excuse, one
can at least forgive the ignorant
for not knowing what they say.
A recent letter writer to this
newspaper believes he scores a
point against the ACLU (and, by
extension, I suppose, me) by in-
forming us that the ACLU's
complaint about a menorah being
placed on public property in New
York was rejected by the city
counsel.
Hooray, I guess, for Jewish ig-
norance and political hackery.
What was all the fuss the Greater
Miami Jewish community used
to create in protesting the placing
of a lighted cross on the Court-
house each Christmas?
WHY. LAST December, did
American Jewish Congress and
the Cleveland Jewish Federation,
protest the placing of a menorah
by Chabad House near the tradi-
tional Christmas tree in Public
Square in that city?
Why. last year, did the Indiana
Civil I.ilierties Union and the In-
dianapolis Jewish Community
Relations Council challenge the
city to remove two Nativity
scenes from public places '
And why did Rabbi Murray
Saltzman. in a sermon devoted to
the issue, point out that "It is al-
ways minorities who are called
upon to defend constitutional
principles and to resist incursions
on those principles from the ma-
jority"?
"IT IS ironic," he said, that
at a time when Jews are celebrat-
ing the heroism and religious
freedom aspect of the Chanukah
message, they are reacting with
fear and anguish. They should re-
cognize that this is not a Jewish
issue but an American one. for
the defense of the Constitution is
vital to non- Jew as well as Jew."
One of our local rabbis, as I
have written more than once,
stands with Christian fundamen-
talists like Anita Bryant in at-
tempting to restore prayer in the
public schools. What kind of
prayer?
In Birmingham. Mich a hea-
vily Jewish suburb of Detroit, the
ACLU joined with Jewish par
ents in protest against the per-
formance of a junior high choir
which featured a song. Jesus is
My Brother. How far must a Jew
carry brotherhood?
THOSE ARE the kinds of
prayers, scenes, holidays that
would be imposed on Jews and
other non-Christian Americans a
the majority in this country had
its way.
Those who would set aside the
First Amendment for what are
essentially temporary victories
a menorah here, a joint t ha-
nukah-Christmas celebration
there, halting a Nazi march and
free speech might do well to
heed Disraeli's admonition:
"Ignorance never settles
, question."


Friday. March 10, Wt%
m
' -,
The Jewish Floridian bfPalm Beach County

Page 5^
Continued from Page 1
drop-outs were utilizing Soviet
exit permits which otherwise
might have gone to Jews who
would come to Israel.
There is no perfect justice,
but those who fight for the exit of
Jews from the USSR do not do so
i,i immigrate to the U.S. and Ca-
nada." Dulzin said, an apparent
reference to the emigration acti-
vists in the Soviet Union.
\U hough the number of Soviet
Jewish immigrants arriving in
Israel increased during the last
six months from 1.1HXM.200 to
2,000 per month, the drop-out
Dulzin Demands End to Drop-Out Aid
rate among those reaching Vien-
na m still 50 percent. Dulzin said.
He noted that a committee set up
to deal with the problem a year
ago no longer meets, and the "is-
sue must be raised again."
DULZINS ATTACK on
HI AS reflected the belief in Jew-
ish Agency and other Israeli cir-
cles that HI AS is influencing
Jews from the Soviet Union to go
to countries other than Israel.
HI AS has vigorously denied this.
It has noted repeatedly that it
provides aid only after the immi-
grants have decided against Is-
rael and after Jewish Agency
representatives in Vienna have
failed to persuade them to change
their minds.
In his speech. Dulzin claimed
that the public was insufficiently
aware of the achievements of ti
Zionist movement and criticize
those who. he said, undervalued
it. "Let us not live with an inferi-
ority complex and contempt for
ourselves." he said. "Let us come
Israel Losing U.S. Support,
Schindler Reports to WZO
Continued from Page 1-
clumsy efforts to explain its
actions.
Israel's image has become
"untruthful, conniving," Schind-
ler gap" in the U.S. On the other
hand, he noted, the American
public "by and large" accepted
Sadat's messages: that Egypt
gave much, and received almost
nothing in return; that Egypt
look the "high road to peace,"
while Israel quibbled over peri-
pheral issues: and that Egypt
was on the verge of giving up
hope and "chucking in" its entire
peace initiative.
SCHINDLER SAID Carter
was personally "unnerved" by
the threat of the interrupted ne-
gotiations and the fear that the
opportunity for peace is slipping
away. According to Schindler,
Israel's sagging image in the
U.S. was due partly to the cumu-
lative effect of the State Depart-
ment s assertions that its settle-
ments in occupied Arab territory
were "illegal" and the "double
standard" the American news
media applied to Israel and the
Arabs.
He noted in that connection
the criticism engendered by
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gins sharp lecture to Egyptian
Foreign M inister Mohammed
Kaamel at a dinner in Jerusalem
last month while relatively little
notice was taken by the press of
Kgyptian media attacks on Israel
and Begin personally.
Klutznick told the Congress
delegates that the situation was
"critical" since the break-off of
Israeli-Egyptian negotiations,
and Jews around the world are
"very, very worried."
HE STRESSED that diaspora
Jews saw their role as supportive
of the negotiating efforts made
by the parties themselves. But he
regretted that the "sense of mu-
tuality and faith" between Israel
t
Leon Dulzin
and diaspora leaders proved to be
"more difficult to develop than I
thought."
Klutznick appeared to be refer-
ring to rumors spread in Israel
that he had suggested to Pres-
ident Carter that the U.S. apply
pressure on Israel for greater
flexibility in peace negotiations.
Klutznick has vigorously denied
the allegations.
Goldmann said the problem of
Jewish survival troubled him
deeply because, while there was
no longer a danger of pogroms or
persecution, the younger genera-
tion of Jews is being lost to "in-
difference" and assimilation.
HE OBSERVED that "the po-
sition of the Jew has become
more dignified but it has not been
simplified." He said it was un-
realistic to demand that the en-
tire Jewish people should come to
Israel. However, Israel should be
a spiritual center and example to
all of world Jewry, Goldmann
said.
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Continued from Page 1
"Voice of Israel."
The ambassador is an attorney
and has served as president of
one of Israel's major industrial
complexes. Among his many
public activities, he has been
president of OKT, Israel and a
member of the executive commit-
tees of the Hebrew University,
Mar-1 Ian University and the
Weizmann Institute of Science.
AMBASSADOR Herzog is the
author of several distinguished
books. His latest, the recently
published War of Atonement, has
received critical acclaim and has
been called "one of the most not-
able in the field of military histo-
ry." His other titles are Israel's
Finest Hour, 1967: and Days of
Awe. 1973.
Members of the Partnership
Reception committee are Abe
Bisgaier, Sanford Burns, Dr.
Thomas R. Davidoff, Alec Engel-
stein, Dr. Jeffrey Faivus. George
Golden. Charles Jacobson, Dr.
Paul Klein. H. Irwin l^evy. Ro-
bert S. Levy, Michael Puder-
Harris, Neal Robinson. Max Sha-
piro. Louis Silber, Nat|ian Tanen.
Dr. Dennis Tartakow. Jerome H.
Tishman. David Uchill and Mor-
timer~Weiss.
WZO Names
Leon Dulzin
New Chairman
Continued from Page 1
because he wished to continue as
Minister of Absorption in the
government of Prime Minister
Golda Meir.
BUT HE welcomed Dulzin s
offer of support. "I am now proud
to pay Dulzin back and support
him for the same position." AUon
said. He expressed the wish that
the new WZO Executive will
reflect the unity of all Zionist
parties.
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin paid Dulzin the honor of
appearing at the election session.
He congratulated the new
chairman. But first he had some
warm remarks for the outgoing
WZO chairman, Laborite Yosef
Almogi.
He called Almogi one of
Israel's best sons, a true pioneer
who succeeded in all the tasks he
took upon himself.
out of this Congress as proud
Zionists and though we may not
have accomplished everything,
we are still achieving much."
THE CEREMONIAL opening
of the Congress took place in the
Jerusalem Convention Hall be-
fore 2,(100 delegates and guests.
Anschel Reis, 92. a Congress de-
legate for 65 years, announced
the official opening, followed by
Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goran, who delivered a prayer
composed especially for the oc-
casion.
The shift of political power in
Israel in last May's elections was
starkly evident at the Congress
opening where, for the first time,
the Labor Zionist contingent was
relegated to the back rows while
the triumphant Likud occupied
the front of the hall.
Former Prime Minister Golda
\leir was honored with a seat in
the first row. But she was virtu-
ally ignored by the Cabinet mem-
bers who sal near her. She was
mentioned only in the spe-ch by
the outgoing WZO chairman. Yo-
Bel Almogi.
i THE OPENING momentarily
obscured the bitter differences
among the various Zionist
factions that livened the Con-
gress proceedings. Dulzin has
declared that he wants the next
WZO Kxecutive to be a wall-to-
wall coalition representing all
Zionist parties.
But a major battle is looming
lover the allocation of portfolios
(on the Kxecutive. The hottest
issue is who will hold the key
office of treasurer which Dulzin
vacates.
The Labor Party is demanding
that post and is understood to
have the support of the World
Confederation of United Zionists,
the second largest body at-
tending the Congress. Dulzin has
vowed that the office of treasurer
will remain in the hands of Likud.
ANOTHER source of friction
developed at the first plenary
session today when Nessim
Gaon. president of the World
SephardJ Federation, warned
, that his group will quit the Con
gress unless it is given lour seats
on the new WZO Kxecutive.
According to present plans.
non-Zionist" organizations are
limited to tWO seats. "Am I to
conclude that we Sephardim ar<
not qualified for leadership?"
(iaon asked to the applause of
dozens of Sephardi delegates.
He also raised the painful issue
of the social and economic gap in
Israel Our Sephardi brethren,
who constitute the so-called
second Israel.' forgotten and
deprived for 30 years, have lost
all patience." he declared.
Passover
At The Concord
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on'Peace in the Middle East,
Saturday, April 22nd
at 3:00 P.M.
Cantor Herman Malamood
assisted by the Concord Symphony Choir directed
Iiv Jonathan Weiss will officiate a) the Sedarim
and Services.
Rabbi Dr. Stuart Rosenberg
will conduct a Program of Lectures and Seminar*.
Rabbi Simon Cohen &
Rabbi Solomon Saphier
Supervise scrupulous dietary adherence.
Jan Peerce
international Operatic, Concert and Recording Star in
a Special Holiday Concert. Saturday. April 29th.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 10
1978
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The Jewish Tloridian ofPokn Beach County
Page 7
Some leaders who attended the first official
[report meeting of the Century Village
I Division of the 1978 Combined Jewish
I Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign
are (left to right) Sam Durbin, Harriet
Shapiro, Louis Weinstein, Morris Leader,
Abe Bisgaier, Rev. Martin Adolf, Ada
Columbus, Jonas Meyerson and Dan Weiner.
C. V. Holds First Campaign Report Meeting
Highlighting the first official
[report meeting of .the Century
I Village Division of the 1978 Com-
Ibined Jewish Appeal-Israel
JKmergency Fund campaign were
(reports from nine sections with
I totals already exceeding last
[year's results.
Sections ahead of last year are
J Andover. under the chairmanship
lof Louis A. Brown; Berkshire, led
Iby Oscar Spiegel; Dorchester,
I under Lil Rosenzweig; Dover,
[headed by Sol Margolis; Green-
briar, spurred by Rev. Martin
Adolf; Hastings, under Bob
Cahn; Kingswood, directed by
Jonas Meyerson; Plymouth, with
Louis Weinstein and aide Morris
Leader; and Salisbury, chaired
by Dan Weiner.
SECTIONS reporting the larg-
est incomplete totals to date were
Wellington, co-chaired by Sam
Durbin and Harriet Shapiro; and
Somerset, with Ada Columbus as
leader.
Abe Bisgaier, Century Village
chairman, lauded the chairmen
and volunteer workers for their
reports and expressed confidence
that a near-goal mark may be
reached at the mid-campaign re-
port meeting scheduled for
March 13.
He also noted that the drive
will augment its effort to fully or-
ganize the 29 sections with help
from Ksther Barrish, who has
been assigned by the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
for this purpose.
Behind the French Jewish Vote
By JACQUESMALEH
London Chronicle Service
I'ARIS All opinion polls for
ihe pasl months and weeks have
I ;;i\ en I lie (Opposition, made up ol
ilir Socialisl parly, (he Column-
[nisi pariv and the Movement for
lihe Radical Left an M .percent
|majority, as against the present
percent, and lour percent to
It lie Kcologists. This will give the
Opposition I.eli a "majority of
liilioul J7 -eais in the new General
\ssembly.
Despite the bickering anil
[wrangling between Socialist sand
lHadicals. on the one hand, and
In Communists on the other, in
iinn lor a future Government,
mil over the number of national!-
ration programs and reforms, the
general public is more bent on
nving its hacking and confidence
the Socialist party, which is
Indited with 2K percent in a pub-
lic opinion poll.
However, with such a margin.
In Socialists alone will not lie
hie to govern, and they will need
In help of the Communists.
(lence the present confusion.
THE PRESENT majority.
made up ol the Republican party
t>l discard d'Estaing, the Central
Democratic party of Jean Leca-
luet, and the (iaullist party of
^ques Chirac, and the Opposi-
particv have a negative rec-
regard to Israel. Both are
rgely pro-Arab and pro-Palcsti-
ian, so that l>oth cannot satisfy
lln Irench-.lewish voter who is
tally committed to the help and
pfeguardof Israel.
he question is: Can the Jew-
voter change this policy by
^ pressure vote? There are now
P Prance some 550.000 Jews
bout 700,000, according to an
Inofficial gallop poll made last
learl.
Of these, some 380,000 Jews
live in Paris, and ol the grand to-
tal, some 390,000 are valid voters
the very large majority in the
Paris area.
THEY CAN influence the re-
sults one way or the other only in
a few Paris constituencies for
instance, in the second, third.
eighth, lOthand 12th arrondisse-
ments, and in the immediate Pa-
ris suburb of Creteil, as well as in
the second constituency of Tou-
louse, the second and third con-
stituency ol Nice and in Villeur-
hanne. a suburb of I.yon. which
lias a large number of Jews origi-
nally from North Africa.
Leaders of the community
have said that they will give no
advice on how Ul vote. However,
Crif has just issued a three-page
letter which has been sent to all
communities, organizations and
associations all over France in
which have been listed some
samples of clear-cut questions to
be put individually to candidates
in the elections, concerning their
future program and their stand in
regard to Israel, the Arabs, the
offices ol the PLO in Prance, the
Arab boycott of Israel, and soon.
The Jewish voter is lelt free to
decide, on the face of the replies,
how to vote, or whether to ab-
stain.
JEWISH STUDENTS, in a
communique, have appealed to
all Jews of Prance to abstain so-
lidly and massively in the March
elections, since there exists an
anti-Israeli consensus' among
almost all French political
leaders."
The attitude of the French
Government in the Abou Daoud
affair, and the complicity shown
by the Opposition parties by
their silence; the virulent anti-
Zionism of the Communist party,
and of a large fringe of the Social-
ist party itself, are some of the
examples given by the students.
In the 1930s, the large major-
ity of Jews in France used to vot
Continued on Page 11
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Attending the $6,000 Event on behalf of the National Women's
Division of United Jewish Appeal held Jan. 19, at the home of
Mrs. Dorothy Rautbord are (left to right) Mrs. Elmer Rogers;
Mrs. Harold Hassenfeld; Rita Hauser, guest speaker; and Mrs.
Merrill Hassenfeld
Pictured with hostess, Dorothy Rautbord (second from right),
of the $6,000 event on behalf of the National Women's Division
of the United Jewish Appeal held Jan. 19, are (left to right)
Mrs. Henry Hecht; Mrs. Arnold Kramer; Rita Hauser, guest
speaker; and Mrs. Samuel Scher.
Joining Rita Hauser (left), guest speaker for the National
Women's Division of United Jewish Appeal held Jan. 19, $6,000
Event, at the home of Mrs. Dorothy Rautbord (second from
left) are (left to right) Mrs. H. Irwin Levy; Mrs. Alan Shulman;
and Mrs. Arthur Leidesdorf.
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for as little as s155."
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4-night cruise leaves every Monday, from
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the moment you board the
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Dock in Nassau tor two glorious
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lust relax and enioy memories that
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. March 10,
1978
Neo-Nazi Activity Fires Debate in West Germany
By JON FEDLER
BONN (JTA) Increased
neo-Nazi activity in West Ger-
many and the alarming prolifer-
ation of leaflets, Nazi era symbols
and artifacts in public places has
led to a dispute between the Fed-
eral Minister of Justice, Hans-
Jochen Vogel and the justice
minister of at least one state
North Rhine-Westphalia on
the need for new, tighter laws to
South County Women's Division recently held a Pacesetters
Luncheon on behalf of the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign. Pictured are (left to right) Marilyn
Smith, guest speaker; Charlotte Robinson, hostess; J. P.
Listick, president of South County Women's Division; and
Barbara Shulman, Women's Division Campaign chairman.
Pictured at the recent South County Women's Division Pace-
setters Luncheon are (seated left to right) Sara Dana, Ruth
Alperin, Gloria Seltzer (members of the Pacesetters committee)
and (standing left to right) Betty Stone, South County
Women's Division executive committee member; Esther Blank,
Pacesetter committee member; and Phyllis Cohen, South
County Women's Division executive committee member.
The
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combat the spread of Nazi propa-
ganda.
Vogel expressed serious con-
cern over these developments in
letters to the Westphalia Justice
Minister, Diether Posser, and the
Federal minister of interior, Wer-
ner Maihofer.
HE SAID the increasing cir-
culation of Nazi emblems and
propaganda called for new laws
if it should emerge that ade-
quate punishment is not possible
under existing law." He referred
specifically to an escalation in
the sale of records with taped
events from the Nazi period. Nazi
literature, toys and imitation
weapons with Nazi symbols."
Posser, who is chairman of the
Coordinating Committee of State
Justice Ministers, rejected Vo-
gel's proposal. He said on a tele-
vision interview that tougher
measures should be considered
only if there was "convincing evi-
dence" that there were loopholes
in existing laws that ban Nazi
propaganda.
In his letter to Maihofer. Vogel
asked that interior ministers on
the state level be required to en-
sure that the police pay more at-
tention than they do to violations
of the ban on Nazi propaganda
and to seek prosecution when ne-
cessary.
LAST FRIDAY, a ranking of-
ficial of the Ministry of Youth,
Knesset Rejects Motions
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset has rejected two
motions by opposition members
demanding the resignation of
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
because of his disclosure last
month that Israel was providing
military supplies to Kthiopia.
now engaged in war with
Somalia.
The motions were presented by
Yossi Sarid of the Labor Align-
ment and Meir Payil of the Sheli
faction. Akiva Noff of the Demo-
cratic Movement for Change
(DMC) planned to offer a similar
motion but was forced by
coalition discipline to drop it.
DAYAN SPOKE vigorously in
his defense. He admitted that he
had revealed Israel's assistance
to Ehtiopia during a television
interview in Zurich on Feb. 6 but
insisted that he did so to put the
record straight." to correct exag-
gerated reports in the foreign
press that Israel was actually
participating in the fighting on
the horn of Africa.
It was the first official
disclosure that Israel sent items
of a military nature to the Fast
African nation with which it has
maintained friendly relations
despite political changes there.
Sarid ridiculed Dayan*s assertion
that he preferred to tell the truth
rather than lie.
"If a Foreign Minister does not
know how to avoid inconvenient
questions, he is probably not fit
to be Foreign Minister," the
Labor M K said.
Family, and Health admitted in
reply to questions in Parliament
that tape recordings of Nazi
speeches and brochures glorify.
ing the Nazi period could violau
laws that ban activities danger.
ous to young people."
Meanwhile, a number of new
incidents have occurred West
Berlin police broke up a meeting
of the outlawed ru-o-Naji
NSDAP. The 17 participants
some carrying swastikas. were
released after questioning
THE ASSOCIATION for
Christian-Jewish Cooperation
has filed charges with the Dus.
seldorf prosecutor against a
group of men and women in that
city who distributed Nazi liter-
ature outside the regional court
during hearings in the current
trial of Maidanek concentration
camp guards.
A spokesman for the Jewish
community in West Berlin re-
ported that swastika badges were
on sale at a recent ice skating
event there and that women were
seen recently at a night club in a
posh Merlin hotel wearing swasti-
kas inlaid with diamonds
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iday. March 10, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Palm Beach County Plans Israel's 30th Birthday
The Jewish Federation of Palm
ach County and other major
wish organizations are plan-
ng a week-long celebration be-
tnning May 7 to commemorate
he 30th anniversary of the State
Israel. Coordinated by the
ewish Community Center and
rider the chairmanship of Dr.
aul Klein, with the assistance of
leorge (iolden, chairman of the
ledcration's Israel Task Force,
program hopes to achieve
untywide participation.
The purpose of the Israel In-
ependence Day program is two-
lid." stated Paul Klein, chair-
Kan. "The first is to involve as
[any Jewish people and Jewish
tganizations as possible in this
kajor historical event and the
tcond is to show Washington,
jr congressmen, senators and
l?ople around the world that
jlm Beach County has a viable
lavish community that strongly
supports the existence of the
State of Israel."
STILL IN the planning stages,
the week-long activities plan to
include a cocktail reception for
the local press, chaired by Mar-
vin Turk and Ann Liebovit, an an
ecumenical breakfast which will
include all the clergy from the
Palm Beach County area. The
breakfast is chaired by Lavonne
Stiffler with the assistance of
Bob Cahn.
Organization representation in
this major event is being coordi-
nated by John Moss, with the as-
sistance of Lillian Cohen. Coop-
eration of local merchants is be-
ing sought in an effort to have
them feature Israeli products and
fashion items during that week.
Mimi Kreisler and Rebeccah
Pokras are working closely with
various merchant associations
around the area in hopes of ob-
taining their support.
The major event is scheduled
to take place on Sunday, May 7
at the West Palm Beach Audito-
rium. In addition to a carnival for
children and an organization ba-
zaar, the Sunday program will in-
clude Israeli and local entertain-
ment. The entertainment com-
mittee is being chaired by Mary
Bachrach and Jim Gorfinkle.
Alex Bloch will coordinate ticket
sales.
"OUR FESTIVE celebration,
participated in by thousands of
Jews in Palm Beach County not-
ing Israel's 30th birthday, will be
but one of hundreds of similar ce-
lebrations taking place all over
America and participated in by
millions of freedom-loving people,
Jews and Gentiles alike," stated
George Golden.
"We should thank G-d that we
have the privilege to live at this
time and be a part of it," he said.
"We must, and shall, guarantee
to that brave group of people liv-
ing in Israel, that we shall stand
with them in their quest to live
securely in dignity and in peace."
Welcoming Forum speaker, Albert Vorspan, vice president of I
the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and director of\
the commission on social action of Reform Judaism, are (left to
right): Dr. Sherwin Isaacson, chairman of the Forum series;
Norman Schimelman, executive director of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County; and Dr. Dennis Tartakow,
Forum committee member and master of ceremonies for the
evening. Vorspan discussed the changing liberal attitudes of
the American; Jewish community. Vorspan can be seen on the
Federation sponsored program "Mosaic" on Sunday, March 19,
at 9:30 a.m.
George Golden
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-&e
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Pma*r,M*nh 10,
CJF, Inter-Agencies To Follow 'Holocaust'Special
THE CJP is the association toI
central community organization. I
- Federation, Welfare FurA
In preparation for the eight-1
hour NBC television special
Holocaust, to be presented April
16-19, the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations (CJF) has joined 14
other national Jewish agencies in
ihe development of a special
Holocaust education program.
The Holocaust screenplay,
written by novelist Gerald Green
(The Last Angry Man), follows
the lives of two German families
one Jewish, one Nazi
through the 10-year period
following 1935. It is a sensitive
and powerful dramatization of
the effect of the Holocaust on
individual human lives.
THE inter-agency educational
packet will provide formal and
non-formal resources and activ-
ities to help children, teen-agers
and adults use this impetus to
begin working toward a deeper
understanding of this Jewish
catastrophe. The material in-
cluded will be useful to Fed-
erations in coordinating local
programming related to the
telecast.
As the preface to the packet's
Adult Study Guide states: "We
cannot assume that all American
Jews know what happened
during that tragic era. Indeed,
there is a whole new generation of
adult Jews who were born after
the Holocaust and for whoi.i the
Holocaust seems little more than
another bit of fading history.
"Although we do not pretend
that the NBC-TV Special
Holocaust can in any way fill this
gap, we do believe that the in-
terest and controversy it
generates can become a spring-
board for more serious thought,
learning and discussion .
"WE ARE hopeful that this
guide can be helpful to your
organization in developing
programs that can aid in trans-
forming this mass media event
into a meaningful educational
experience for American Jews."
!The educational packet will
include a study program
designed for Federation Leader-
ship Development groups,
providing suggestions for dis-
cussion sessions after the con-
clusion of the series.
Other materials included in the
packet will be:
HHsff
Dietary laws Observed
Girls 8-18 will love being losers
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AN introduction to the TV
series, written by a widely recog-
nized authority on the
Holocaust;
An annotated bibliography
of Holocaust literature, keyed to
the script and made available to
teachers and group leaders;
A concise history of the
Holocaust tied into a detailed
historical analysis of the script;
A LIST of speakers and
lecturers;
An annotated catalogue of
usable media resources;
Separate study guides for
use with grade school children,
high school youth and college
students;
A
guide.
HOME family viewing
The inter-agency program is
coordinated by the Jewish
Welfare Board (JWB). Among
those participating in this effort
are Dr. Morton Siegel of United
Synagogue and Dr. Shimon Frost
of the American Association for
Jewish Education, both of whom
were instrumental in the creation
of the inter-agency approach.
In addition to JWB and CJF,
members of the ad-hoc coalition
producing this material are
United Synagogue, the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, the American Assoc-
iation for Jewish Education, the
American Jewish Committee, the
American Jewish Congress, the
American Zionist Youth Foun-
dation, the Women's League for
Conservative Judaism, UJA,
American Zionist Federation,
Jewish Labor Committee.
National Council of Jewish
Women, Workmen's Circle, and
the Zionist Organization of
America.
CURRENTLY involved in
writing the study guides are Prof.
Byron Sherwin of Spertus
College, Bea Stadtler of the
Cleveland College of Jewish
Studies, Alan Bennett of Fair-
mont Temple in Cleveland, Dick
Israel ot the Hillel Foundations
of Greater Boston and Edya Arzt
of the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism.
Representatives of the United
Synagogue, the Union of
American Hebrew Con-
gregations, the American Assoc-
iation for Jewish Education and
the National Commission on
Torah Education. Yeshiva Uni-
versity will be serving on the
coalition's advisory committee.
Rabbi Irving Greenberg and the
Community Councils
rvuiji
Channel 5 to Air Holocaust Program
On Sunday. April 16 from 8 to
11 p.m. and Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday. April 17. 18 and
19. from 9 to 11 p.m.. the NBC
television network (WPTV-
Channel 5 in West Palm Beach I
will televise a nine-hour dramatic
production entitled Holocaust.
Holocaust is an original dra-
matization of the systematic des-
truction by the Nazis of millions
of people. Shot on location in Eu-
rope, the series will cover the per-
iod from 1935 through 1945.
THE STORY will center on the
family of a doctor, all of whose
members suffer at the hands of
the Nazis. Their family tragedy
will be contrasted with the story
of an ambitious young German
lawyer who joins the SS and In-
comes an aide to the chief planner
of the annihilation of the Jews.
The cast includes Rosemary
Harris. Michael Moriarty.
George Hose and Fritz Weaver.
The original screenplay, based on
actual records, was written by
American novelist Gerald Green
(The Last Angry Man). Holo-
caust was produced by Emmy
Award winners Herbert Brodkin
and Robert Berger (The Defend-
ers) and directed by Marvin
Chomsky, who directed six hours
of Roots.
CRC Update
Occupied Land???
By HENRY GROSSMAN
We must not make the fatal
mistake of equating the Israeli
administration of the West Bank
(territory it won in a brutal, pun-
ishing war of self-defense) with
the generous return of conquered
lands by the U.S. to Japan and
Germany after World War 11.
Japan and Germany were no
threat to us after World War II.
The return of lands was a gener-
ous, humanitarian action on the
part of a victorious country to a
thoroughly defeated foe. For Is-
rael to bow to pressures to un-
conditionally retire from lands it
occupies because of it's need for
security, and for its very exis-
tence, without real assurance
that these lands will not be used
as staging areas for the next
Arab assault, is to invite di-
saster.
THERE IS no parallel at all to
the post-World War 11 action of
our country. The Arabs, unlike
Japan and Germany after World
War II. intend to mount, and are
capable of mounting a disastrous
attack on Israel.
Naturally, they would prefer to
gain their goals through "nego-
tiations," but these "negotia-
800 Jewish communities in N0Jl
America. It aids these <<*
Jse com. I
munities to mobilize maximUnl
support for major ove
tions" can be meaningful only if
there is a strong basis of negotia-
tion, not only for the Arab coun-
tries, but most importantly, for
Israel.
The issue is not Israel-occupied
territories, nor is it Israeli settle-
ments in Judah and Samaria (the
West Bank). The issue is, was,
and will be Israels search for se-
curity and peace. A surrender to
Arab demands at this point will
not bring peace. It will onlv be
the invitation of the next steps in
Arab aggression.
WERE SADAT to accept Is-
rael's offer of sovereignty of land
coupled with necessary arrange-
rrients for Israel's security, real
agreement could come immedi-
ately. And it is to this point that
our country should direct its
"pressures." to the return of the
West Bank," not to Israeli set-
tlements.
staff of the National Jewish Con- national and local services, in!
ference Center are serving as con- volving financing, planning and
sultants to the project. operating health, welfare
For further information, con- cultural, educational, communit.;
e.
tact Jack Mayer at CJF in New
York.
relations and other
benefitt ing all residents.
Programs

Joe Arnon, IsraePs Consul General for the southeastern United
States (center), recently spoke to the Jewish Federation of\
Palm Beach County Community Relations Council on the
present situation in the Middle East. Pictured with him are
Henry Grossman (left), chairman of the Community Relations
Council and George Golden (right), chairman of the Israel Task
Force.
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[iday. March 10, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
SEEN FROM PARIS
Continued from Page 7
,r the l^eft. or abstain. After the
,wond World War the situation
hanged for three reasons: first,
tnti-Scmitism had changed
Umps. It had become the slogan
the extreme Left and of the
lomiminists, under the influence
, the Soviet Union. Secondly.
i, establishment in 1948 of the
tate of Israel, which gave to the
Lwish voter a motive which was
lot only of self-defense. Third.
lie arrival in 19<>2 of more than
Iio,(Kill .lews from North Africa.
HOWEVER, after the anti-Is-
fcelj stand taken by (Jen. de
Liulle following the 1967 war.
ind the embargo on I'rench arms
Israel. Trench Jews started to
ind out that on all sides of the
tlit teal speitrum. the policy was
i oppose Israel and to back the
[rabs, although the majority of
he I'rench public remains pro-
Israel.
With the arrival in power of the
in--, nt administration, following
|ii' 1973 Yom Kippur War. the
Irab oil embargo and the huge
kcrease in oil price. I'rench poll
\ became even more pro-Arab.
Faced with such a situation,
the Jewish voters have been hesi-
tating. A large number may still
vote for the Socialists, but almost
none for the Communists (only 1
percent, according to a recent
opinion poll).
IT IS thought that about 56
percent of the Jews will vote So-
cialist, and only 33 percent for
the present Majority lof whom 5
percent will vote for the Demo-
cratic (enter. 17 percent for the
Kepublican party of discard. 11
percent for Chirac's (iaullist
party, and 11 percent for the
Kcologistsl.
The danger, however, is that
given a victory of the Left, the
Communists will insist on joining
the Socialists and the Radicals in
a new (iovernment. and such a
Government may well be more
anti-Israel than the present one.
The Jews, it should be said,
can do nothing. They can only in-
fluence the vote in some Paris
constituencies, but this will be
insignificant in regard to the
elections in general. It can only
lie ;i sort of protest vote."
Was CuRmu6oeon enoch powell
Right ABOut Race AfteR All?
LONDON Ten years ago,
British Tory leader Edward
Heath parted company with one
of the ablest members of his
team, Enoch Powell. Disagree-
ment over immigration and race
relations was the cause.
Now. Heaths successor, Mar-
garet Thatcher, is coming close to
admitting, by deeds if not words,
that Powell was at least partly
right in his warnings of race
trouble to come unless immi-
gration was stopped through
Powell's later pro-Labor line, his
anti-EEC position and his
Powell: race trouble
IN BRITAIN
value to the ultra-right National
Front.
She also risked charges that
she was raising unjustified hopes
as well as fears without having
i he courage to follow her line
through to its logical conclusion
ASIAN immigration would
mean putting new obstacles in
the way of real and dubious
dependents wanting to join
people already in Britain. Taking
a strict line with illegal immi-
grants and banning recruitment
of Indian bridegrooms Asian
marriage customs widen loop-
holes in the law would not be
enough on their own.
Point international

Israel Consul General Addresses
Community Relations Council
Joel \rnon. Israeli Consul
eneral for the Southeastern
nited States, speaking to the
ommunity Relations Council of
ie Palm Beach Jewish Fed-
ration, stressed the importance
II the Jewish community inter
feting Israel to the American
I.lie.
He pointed oul the tremendous
Isadvantage to Israel if the
(nited States sends
bphisticated fighter planes to
liiuili Arabia and Egypt. "Israel
till be the target," he warned
M urged the 46 representatives
local Jewish organizations to
(press their concern.
ARNON told his audience that
lere were two positive achieve-
|ents as a result of Sadat's visit
Jerusalem:
II. An agreement between
|jyp| and Israel not to wage
war.
2 The decision to engage in a
dialogue where there could be
negotiations. He |>ointed out the
need lor patience as these nego-
tiations will take time.
PRIME Minister Begins offer
to return 98 percent of the Sinai,
which includes oil fields, is an
important sacrifice to Israel. Self-
rule for citizens of the West Bank
also was offered by Begin, but
not a separate state. A Pales-
tinian state would make defense
impossible.
The controversial West Bank
settlements, some with less than
25 people, are on barren waste-
land and pose no threat to
anyone. If anything, they might
help to maintain peace. And he
added. "Security and peace are
our major objectives."
passion to see immigrants
repatriated all make a recon-
ciliation with the Conservatives
difficult.
THATCHER has given her
. Powell was at least
partly right in his warn-
ings 'of race trouble to
conic unless immigration
Was stopped. .
blessing to an attempt to harden
and redeflne Tory policy on
immigration. Although her team
still lacks precision in defining
what this policy will be the
passions aroused by it and her
comments on fears that Britain
might be swamped by people of
a different culture" betray the
government's anxiety about race
and the sensitivity of the issue,
both among the British and the
new Commonwealth" im-
migrants.
Thatcher risked the charge of
trying to capture the backlash
vote that now gives a nuisance
MELWHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Merchandise for Fund Raising
Organization Fund Raiser:
After you've seen the others, come to Sunrise,
where the prices will shine. A little drive will
SAVE a lot of DOLLARS. Our prices are whole-
sale, not retail
Handbags (Canvasorvinyii # Watches
iN.ime Brands) 14 K Gold Jewelry
Lucite Items Novelties
Toys Wallets
Custom Jewelry Coblers
Playing Cards Israeli Gifts
Rummikub Rings
,
Bridge Table Covers Coffee Mugs
Many Other Items!
A Department Store for Fund Raisers!
Call Mimi for Directions
305-485-3911
Key Square Arcade
6765 Sunset Strip Phone-
Sunrise, Florida 33313 485-3911
We will never be undersold Out ol town call collect or write
Mott's makes everybody's favorites.
A favorite in Jewish homes for generations, Mott's (rives you the Mott's Regular Apple Sauce is a rfe-luscious dessert. And ;i great
special taste of fresh-picked fruit. ..in your old favorites. And excit- side dish with meal or poultry.
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Looks different. Tastes different. Mott's latest treat is Prune Natural Style Apple Sauce. Chock full df nature's own sweetness,
Blended With Prune Pulp. Smoothly blended prune pulp no sugar added,
makes this prune juice different and delicious, with a rich mellow Super Mott's Prune Juice, a n gular favorite! I u more
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K Certified Kosher


*The Jewish Floridian of Pain Berth County
Fritkry; March]
>
Seniors Celebrate First Birthday
The Jewish Community Center
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center celebrated its first anni-
versary Feb. 22 with 300 persons
attending.
The program, with its
Federally Funded Grant Title III
Older Americans Act. provides
transportation to transit dis-
advantage seniors as well as a full
educational and recreational
program. The original matching
monies to begin this program
were contributed by the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County in the form of a 14-pas-
senger bus.
DUE TO cold weather, the
event took place indoors, making
it necessary to conduct a second
program for the overflow crowd.
Many prominent figures in the
community attended and some
took part in the program, among
them Palm Beach County Com-
missioner Peggy Evatt; I)r
George Tsismanakis, executive
director of Gulfstream Area Wide
Council on Aging: Dr. Rose
Kushner, Governor's Advisory
Board for Adult and Aging Ser-
vices; Judy Hill, program super-
visor of Children's Family and
Adult Services of H.R.S.; West
Palm Beach Commissioner Carol
Dr. Robert Burger, president
of the Jewish Comunity
Center, served as master of
ceremonies for the first an-
niversary celebration of the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center.
YOU CAN FIND IT...HERE

CAMP SHALOM 1978
A' r spacious 18-acre site weoffer children from all sectors of the com
muni' id of all origins, races and religions the opportunity to enjoy the
sumrrv months in a safe, wholesome and enriching environment and pro
gram ne program is designed for each age group to promote physical, so-
cial and cultural growth and the acquisition of new skills and interests.
Healthy self expression is nurtured within an atmosphere of respect for
others and awareness of responsibility both toward the individual and the
group
THIS YEAR, the eight-week camp season will be from June 19 August 11.
Thefi 'our week session is from June 19 July U. and the second four week
sessic m July 17 August 11.
PROGRAM AND SCHEDULE
Camp is conducted Monday through Friday, 9:15 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.
Camp'." s are assigned to units by school grades, age, and or maturity. Pr&
gram- id activities are directed and supervised by a trained staff. Special
actlv include athletics, music, drama, arts and crafts. Red Cross certi
fled vi.-nmlng instruction and nature study. Special activities Include
bowlir g .oiler skating, trips to beaches and places of interest.
I' M.ping with the camp's sponsorship and objectives. Jewish history
and t -. tis are introduced through music and drama, arts and crafts, noli
day f f vals, and the traditional welcoming of the Sabbath. These programs
are supe-vised and directed by our Judaic Education specialists and our Is
raellSccut staff.
TRANSPORTATION
Campers are picked up by buses at central or convenient pick up points
on es-cit sned camp bus routes to be announced.
CAMP FEES
Pre S Elementary Divisions
$225 ? $40 Registration and Activity Fee.
4 peks $125 ? $20 Registration and Act -itv Fee.
(Fo' additional child from same family
>205 ? $40 Registration and Acti tv Fee.
>M5 # $20 Registration and Ac 'v Fee.I
FEES LUOE transportation, snacks, a Camp Shalom "T" Shirt, insurance and
special
MINIiV lLMENT one 4 week se-
Enroll'' to children ages 3-12
REGISIKATIONand ACTIVITY* EE MUSI IC AID WITH APPLICATION [.'
cancel '. one-half of this fee wn led!
TOTAi. JST BE PAID IN FULL PHIOH TO EACH SESSION unless
arrang. been made for later pay mi li .uced lees and scholarship an'
are av. on need
For fu ation, please call or write
VISH FEDERATION OF PAL ACH COUNTY
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard 689 5900
West Palm Beach, Florida J3409
Roberts; Thelma Newman, Palm
Beach Post-Times and station
WPBR; Frank Colavecchio.
Post-Times and WPBR; and
others.
Erica Carmel delivered a dedi-
cation to the Comprehensive
Senior Service Center volunteers,
staff and coordinator, Jean
Rubin.
Murray Brody and his Crest-
haven Minstrels provided the
audience with entertainment.
REFRESHMENTS were
served in the Comprehensive
Senior Service Center lounge
where various exhibits of the
year's accomplishments were on
display, including the five-foot
round artificial cake constructed
by the seniors. The Second
Tuesday Club sponsored and
hosted the afternoon.
Attending the Jewish Community Center's first birth
celebration are (left to right) John Lyons, assistant direct
Gulfstream Area Wide Council on Aging, Southern office-
George Tsismanakis, executive director of Gulfstream A*
Wide Council on Aging; Francis Witt, acting director of A
Jewish Community Center; and Peggy Evatt, County Cm
missioner.
Community Calendar
March 10
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton -
Children's Shabbat Service
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION -
PIONEER LUNCHEON BOCA RATON noon
March 11
Leadership Development First Year Group -8 p.m.
March 12
B'nai Torah Congregation National Guest Lecturer -
Boca Rafon 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Breakfast -
Boca Raton 10:15a.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION FORUM -
JUDGE JEROME HORNBLASS 8:15 p. m.
B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah 9a.m.
Temple Beth El Men's Club
Israel Bonds National Meeting
Prime Ministers Club
March 13
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton 12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach -
Board 9:45 a.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Board
United Order True Sisters Board 10 a.m.
United Order True Sisters 1 2:30 p. m.
Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach
Hadassah Chai Board 10 a.m.
March 14
B'nai Torch Congregation Yiddish Culture Group -
Boca Raton -8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Boca Raton Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 3041 -8:15p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2939 7:30 p. m.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2969 Board 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masoda Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Medina Board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Board 1 p.m.
Hadassah 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.
Yiddish Culture Group- 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Delray Board 12:30
p.m.
March IS
B'nai Torah Congregation Women's Group -
Regular Boca Roton -8 p.m.
Brandeis University Women Boca Raton Book Sale
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary 408- 1 p.m.
Temple Beth Shalom Sisterhood Board -10:15a.m.
Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach Joi
Alai
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION -
THE MIRACLE THAT IS YOU 6 p.m.
March 14
Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
Hadassah Rishona -1 p. m
Boco Raton Regular
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Board
Hadassah Aliya Board 10 a. m.
Hadassah Yovel 1 p.m.
Hadassah Zhava 12:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Evening Board 8p.m
National Council Jewish Women -
Okeechobee 12:30 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club Board 8 p.m.
Free Sons of Israel 7 p.m.
Weitzman's Institute Dinner 5:30 p. m.
March 18
American Jewish Committee Sylvan Cole
Award Dinner 6:30 p. m.
Women's American ORT Evening
March 19
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Breakfast 9:;
a.m.
Temple Israel Young Adults Picnic noon
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club
March 20
Women's American ORT Regular Boca Raton
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Shalom noon
Jewish Family & Children's Service 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT West Gate Board noon |
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
Temple Israel Sisterhood noon
March 21
B'nai Torah Congregation -
Yiddish Culture Circle 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masada 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Board 10a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah Board 8 p.m.
Hadassah Henrietta Szold -1 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood 8 p. m.
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
March 22
Hadassah Aviva Regular Boca Raton
National Council Jewish Women -
Boca Raton Regular 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Day School Friends 8 p.m.
National Council Jewish Women
National Council Jewish Women -
Palm Beach 10a.m.
Women's American ORT Century noon
Temple Beth David Sisterhood -8p.m.
Hadassah Rishona Eye Bank Party -1 p.m.
March 23
American Jewish Congress Board -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Aliya noon
Hadassah Bat Gurion
Jewish Community Day School -
Purim Carnival-9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Labor Zionist Alliance 1 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION CRC -
SOVIET JEWRY TASK FORCE 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Day School
?*i;w r l0,aa,mBeact> County, Inc.
2815 N. FlaglerDnve, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
is now accepting applications lor
Telephone Pre-School-Full or Hall Day
832-8423/4 Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades VII-VHI-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County


therton Keeps on Shuttling
,ntinuedfromPaKe4 __o Continue
L designed to up the ante, and
at in the final analysis he would
[prepared to go on negotiating
\tx provided he could first
hieve a "declaration of prin-
ts" which, even though vague
ambivalent, gave him some
Iptorical cover for his Pales-
jiian flank.
I Hut there are pessimists within
government who take the
Eyptian President very much at
word and the Hashemite
ig at his and therefore
nclude that the chances of
Dgress are indeed bleak.
|lN THIS context, it might be
knificant to mention Moshe
lyan's remark Sunday night, at
dinner for British Foreign Sec-
Ian David Owen, that if the
failed to agree on a "dec-
ation of principles." efforts
bulcl have to be made "to reach
Lee through other means."
\ides said the Minister was
bbably referring to the pos-
pility always in the back-
Lund of an interim accord
Lit would be much less than
peace but would keep the hope of
ultimate peace still alive.
At any rate, the search for the
saving formula for a "declaration
of principles" is certainly not
,yeru-yet H only because
Washington has patently not
given up hope of achieving it.
ATHERTON. it is believed,
will keep shuttling at least until
Mar. 8 or 9 whether or not any
tangible progress is made, in
order to keep up the momentum
in preparation for the Begin -
Dayan Weizman visit to Wash-
ington mid-March.
Here Carter, himself, is likely
to move into the act, possibly
even submitting to the Israeli
leaders, with the full authority
and prestige of the U.S.
presidency, an American com-
promise formula for a
declaration of principles."
If this were on the lines of the
"Aswan formula." which it very
probably would be. Begin and Co.
would be very hard put to reject
it.
ASWAN, after all. did not en-
Roy Atherton
dorse a Palestinian state nor even
self-determination." It spoke of
Palestinians participating in the
determination of their own future
which Israel has indicated it
could live with, and of
legitimate rights." which Israel
says is awkward.
But Israel's position in Amer-
ican opinion would itself be awk-
ward were it to endanger the
entire peace process over such an
ostensibly textual Issue.
Organizations
lembcrship attend. Contact Roz
phneidcr for more information.
I I he Delray Chapter will meet
jednesday, March 29 at 12:30
|m. at the Delray Community
inter.
Guest Speaker will be Fred
|iirold. assistant professor at
Continued from Page 2
Florida Atlantic University.
Harold is officer and board
member of the Guild for Infant
Survival, and will speak on
Sudden Infant Death Syndrome.
For further information call
Betty (ioodman.
The Delray chapter is spon-
soring a dinner and ballet movie
Egypt's Air Force
Grounded, ExpertSays
LONDON (JTA) Most of Egypt's 365 combat
rcraft are grounded because of a shortage of spare parts
d experts to maintain them, the Daily Telegraph
lims.
According to Clare Hollingworth, the paper's
kpected Defense correspondent, the shortage also af-
kts missiles, warships, tanks and guns originally
jrchased from the Russians. This lies behind President
idat's appeal to President Carter for the supply of 120
15 and F16 fighters.
MEANWHILE, British Rolls Royce engineers are
[rvicing 80 Egyptian MIG 21 engines.
Womens division
of the
Jewish feoepation of palm Beach County
m coopenation with
BuRdines, Inc.
is pleased to announce that
"Burdines Is Honoring
The Miracle That Is You"
March 15, 1978 6:00 P.M.
an exciting anO unpneceoenteO social event:
Champagne Suppcp
fashion Show
Quest Speaker* Aulene fpancis
on Sunday. March 12 at 7 p.m. at
the Holiday Inn, Lakeside Boca
West. For further information
call Natalie Berman.
The Mid Palm Chapter will
hold its general meeting and
nominations of officers on
Monday, March 13 at 1:30 p.m.
at Faith Presbyterian Church in
Palm Springs.
Royal Chapter will meet
Broadway stars at its next
general meeting. Monday, March
13 at the North Kecreation Hall
at 12:30 p.m. Royal Flayers will
present Laugh a Minute comedy.
"Rllbin Yid and His Merry
Mensch," starring Ruth Gold-
man. Fdilh (iraham and Bea
Mishkit. Directed by Florence
Cooper.
Royal Chapter of OUT will
hold an '"Fvening of Fun"
Wednesday. March 15 with a
dinner at Mama Sorrentos and a
night at Palm Beach Jai Alai.
Contact Sadie Kisner for
reservations.
ort day
ORT Day, a mass membership
campaign, was observed by the
following chapters: Century.
West Palm: Golden Lakes, Mid-
Palm and Westgate. Mayor
M. P. Anthony accepted the
request to sign the ORT Day
proclamation, declaring "ORT
Day" in West Palm Beach on
March 8.
Netttie Pfeiffer, president of
the Century Chapter, and
delegates from the chapters
attended the ceremony.
UNITED ORDER OF
TRUE SISTERS
A meeting of the United Order
of True Sisters, Palm Beach 361.
will be held on Monday, March
13, at 12:30 p.m. at Holiday Inn,
Century Village.
The South County Women's Division, under the leadership of
J. P. Listick (right), sponsored a Keynoters Luncheon on behalf
of the 1978 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
campaign. Pictured with Mrs. Listick are (left to right) Barbara
Shulman, Women's Division Campaign chairman and Paula
Borenstein, public relations director for the Joint Distribution
committee in Paris and guest speaker for the day.
Pictured at the Keynoters Luncheon for the South County
Women's Division are (left to right) Rose Rifkin and Gladys
Weinshank, members of the Keynoters committee; J. P.
Listick, president of South County's Women's Division; Geri
Glassman, Keynoters committee; and Shirley Enselberg and
Joyce-Robinson, co-chairman for the event. Not pictured is
Margie Baer.
Purchase of a $25,000 State of Israel Bond last week made
Flagler National Bank of the Palm Beaches a member of the
Palm Beach County campaign's Century Club, the group which
will be honored for large purchases at a banquet this spring.
The bank's new building is located on South Flagler Drive in
West Palm Beach. Attorney Joe Lesser and Israel Bond
Southern States Co-Chairman Bob D. Rapaport receive the
large sum from Flagler National Bank loan officer Thomas
Ferguson and Flagler National Bank chairman of the Board
William C. Clark.
I
s
S
18
The Israel Bond organ nation notes *nh profound sorrow ihe pitting of Mr. Fred Gladstone
who was in the forefront of many activities for hit community and the State of Israel He was
a member of the Palm Beach County Board of Governors State of Israel Bomb and was a
member of the Executive II. md at Temple Emanu El Hit dedication to service foe his fellow
man and his outgoing pleasant personality will be misted by all who knew him. let his work
and hit escmplary life serve at an inspiration to an entire generation.
Our heartfelt condolences to hit wife, Minna, and to the rest of the family.
$3cisseo 31nanimouslp
Jf ebruarp 8,1978
PALM BEACH COUNTY BOARD OF GOVERNORS
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
PJ
f-~8:"::':x:"' ';i':"::4"'<'^
Come With Us to JeRusalem
celeBRAte
Isaac's 30th lnfcepen&ance day
in
Jerusalem
with
Rabbi Ashep B&R-Zev
on
the temple Beth 61 touR
3 Weeks: tsR&el, holland, Belgium $1650.
may 8 to 29,1978
& few spaces still av&iUBle Call 833-0339
/,


------------J

>::
* lUlbbmtol ^mer
co ordinoled by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Editor
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life past and present
American Support for Israel?



By Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Temple Beth David
Wherever I go these days I am
confronted with a question that
seems I be on the minds of all
Jewish people in this country:
Why are the Israelis so obstinate
about a few settlements in the
Sinai and on the West Bank?
Some of us are so eager to give
away Israeli territory for the sake
of peace that we do not pause to
consider what is really happening
in the negotiations between
Egypt and Israel.
THE PROBLEMS are very
complex and most of us do not
understand the reasons for
Israel's so-called obstinacy. We
are so anxious for a peace that
too many of us may be acting like
the drowning person, grasping
for straws, in order to achieve our
goal.
Let us ask what exactly is
Egypt offering Israel? Recog-
nition? Peace? Will any other
Arab nation join her in this offer?
Anwar Sadat is making promises
at this time which he alone might
be able to keep, but he certainly
cannot speak for other Arab
nations.
For his individual gift of
recognition he demands not only
freeing bis own former territory,
but alaft all the other captured
territory of the 1967 war. If Israel
were najfte enough to believe him.
what W$ld stop Egypt and other
Arab nations from mounting
another offensive in the near
future? Which nations would
Israel depend on at that time?
(Note the UN record of the past.)
FROM THE new boundaries,
every city in Israel would be open
to at tack Who in his right mind
opens himself to such
vulnerability? This threat is
especially present when the FLO
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
would Sadat's treaty stand if he
were to be assassinated as one of
his ministers in February?
The settlements that have
become the focal point of the
negotiations are really military
outposts to prevent an invasion
without warning. They are
situated in strategic places and
fulfill an important role in
Israel's early defense system.
If Israel is to be criticized, it is
only that she has not spent as
much energy and funds in pre-
senting her story before the
American public and their elected
representatives. It is here that
the real negotiations are taking
place, and must be won by Israel
and its people. The American Jew
has an important role to play,
and he must do it now '
and other Arab nations are still Write lo our |>resident.
talking about the total senalors and congressmen,
destruction of Israel. How long
CANDLEUGHTING
TIME
6:09
2 ADAR 1-5738
i
j
4

^^i\
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
PEKUDE
"Then the cloud covered the tent of meeting, and the glory
of the Lord filled the tabernacle" (Ekod. 40.34).
PEKUDE "These are the accounts of the Tabernacle,
even the Tabernacle of the testimony, as they were ren-
dered according to the commandment of Moses, through
the service of the Levites, by the hand of Ithamar. the son
of Aaron the priest" (Exodus 38.21). "All the gold that
was used for the work was twenty and nine talents,
and seven hundred and thirty shekels, after the shekel of
the sanctuary. And the silver of them that were numbered
of the congregation was a hundred talents, and a thousand
seven hundred and three-score and fifteen shekels" (Exo*
dus 38.24-25). "And of the blue. ;md of purple, and starlet.
they made plaited garments, for ministering in the holv
place" (Exodus 39.1).
With the conclusion of the Tabernacle, Moses blessed
the children of Israel.
On the first day of the first month in the second year
Bince the departure of the children of Israel from Egypt
the Tabernacle was sel up. \ cloud covered it and the glo-
ry of God filled the Tabernacle. When the cloud rose, the
children of Israel continued on their journey through the
desert toward the Promised Land.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, Sis, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.
Ethnic Bias Probed in Bronx School District
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Joseph A. Califano Jr.. secretary
of Health. F.ducation and Wel-
fare, has ordered an investigation
to determine if ethnic bias had
played a part in the rejection of a
new grant application to a Hronx
(N.Y.I school district.
The inquiry was prompted by
Rep Mario Biaggi (I).. N.V.i.
who wrote .1 letter <>f protest to
Califano after he was informed by
School District II thai a grant ii
had applied for under the Wom-
en's Educational Equity Ad .
denied when one ot three lihVN
evaluators had given the project
a sharply lower score by charging
that ... All the people cited as
resource management seem mid-
dle class (Jewish in ethnicity)."
IN A LETTER to School Dis-
trict Superintendent Nicholas
Cicchetti. Califano wrote that he
was "personally appalled at the
possibility that racial, class or
ethnic bias in the review process
may. have caused" the grant to
have been denied.
He stated that he has ordered
Or. Ernest L. Boyer. U.S. com-
missioner of education, "to in-
vestigate this matter personally
and immediately." The funding
proposal involved a grant of
844.000 for the preparation of
educational material free of sex-
ual stereotypes."
( alifano, who said he- expects
1 he result* df the investigation to
be ready by the end of the month,
stated that he asked Boyer to
recommend to me any action
that should be taken on this par-
ticular application and such mo-
difications in law or the Office ol
Education's regulations that may
be required to eliminate inappro-
priate racial, ethnic or class cri-
teria in the award .it education
grants.
Begin Adviser Paglin
Killed in Auto Crash
TEL AVIV -- (JTA) Ami-
chai Paglm, Prime Minister Me-
nachem Begin's adviser on coun-
terterrorism, died here Feb. 25 at
the age of 55 of injuries he sus-
tained in an automobile accident
Jan. 28.
His wife, Zipora, was killed in
the accident, and his son, Nuriel,
who was driving, remains in the
hospital with injuries.
Paglin, a native of Tel Aviv,
joined the Irgun at an early age.
He soon became known for his
military activities against the
British and was made operations
chief of the Irgun.
Among other actions, he
helped confiscate arms from Bri-
tish camps and participated in
planning the bombing of the
King David Hotel.
WOMEN'S DIVISION OF JEWISH FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
will celebrate
30 YEARS OF PARTNERSHIP
WITH THE STATE OF ISRAEL
ON WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29. 1979
AT THE FtAGtER MUSEUM
Quest of Honor Aura Herzog
Wit* of Israel's Ambassador to trie United NitL I
Minimum Contribution $36
For Information Contact the Jewish Fedora.,.
Office 689-5900
T.V. Highlights
Mosaic, the Jewish Federatkw of Palm Beach County upon
sored TV program, aired weekly over Chanael 5 WPTV on
Sunday mornings at 9:30 a.m.
Program Schedule:
March 12 Grace Hokin
March 19 AI Vorspaa Forum Speaker
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
CONSMVATIVMIBflMl
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday at 815 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue
Boca Raton, Fl. 33432
391-890)
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Contor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday ot
8:15p.m.
Saturday morning services at
10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
368-1600 391-1111
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Fridays at 8:15 p. m
at: Boca West
Community UMC
8900 Boca West GLADES) Rd.
(1 Mile West of
Boca Turnpike)
CONSfRVATIVf
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach, Fla 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m.,
5 p.m., 8:1 5p.m.
Saturday 8:30a.m., 5 p.m. n.
Daily 830a.m. 5p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Flo
732 5147
Rabbi Isaac O. Gimpnch
Sabbath Services
Friday at8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
Congregational Church
H5N Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-0339
Robbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
Daily Mmyan al 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9am.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
31 5 N. "A" St.
lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elman
Services, Mondays and
Thursdays
at8:15a.m.
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services, Friday ot 8
p.m.
Al Westminister Presbyterian
Church
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beoch Gardens. 321 Northlake
Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fla.
33408 845-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH Sr J10M
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 334%
Jack Stcitemon, Lay Leader
Sabbath services, Friday ot |
8:30 p m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday oil
p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Front 96*-|
0034
Mondays and Thursdays ot 9
a.m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Polit
Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
140! N.W. 4tbAve
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday at |
8:15p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH of the |
DELRAY
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday 01 |
p. m. Saturday at 9 a. m.
Daily minyons at 8:45 a.^j
and 5 pm.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Rood
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832-0804
Cantor David Dardashn
Sabbath services, Friday *
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m.


[riday, March 10. 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagel
The Jewish Community Center
-I .(INORRPHF
I OI, PROGRAM
for Keren Orr w il) he
d nt the gala Purim
il al the JCC; Sunday,
[ 19, Children will par
! in costume parad
^ mdsonga.
Keren Orr Pre-School is a year-
.,<| activity including a
lummer creative and performing
lrts program. The reduced fee of
I ier month is applicable for
, hildren only. The Keren
i, pre School Program has
Expanded. Additional certified
trlv education teachers have
L,.n hired bo accommodate all
bewcomers.
The Jew ish Community Center
(eren Orr Pre-School Program is.
krovided lor children ages two
and a half through five years old.
\eren Orr is divided into the
following three sections:
Karly Childhood Education:
Sharen Stone, supervisor; 8:30 to
p.m. A creative individualized
brogram providing a relaxed
Itmosphere where the child is
incouraged to develop a good self
mage, physical stamina and
critical thinking skills. Special-
ized programs in music, dance.
Lri and Hebrew. Emphasis on
(language arts and mathematic
Breadineaa skills
Pro-School Enrichment Pro-
Igram: Lisa Kubin. Knrichment
Supervisor, 1 to .1 p.m. A child's
introduction to the creative and
kerforming arts and natural
sinners. Child's developmental
Igoals arc: large muscle develop
lineni through dance and body
Knovement: small muscle
development through exploration
various art media: poise and
|f-confidence through story
dramatization and puppet shows;
awareness of world around
[through basic science ex-
Bjeriments.
Creative Skills Program:
ludith I'enakel. 3:30 to6:30p.m.
ocialization with peers, story
Iramatizatlon and puppet play.
\vailahlc to full day children.
Fees are: Early Childhood
Education $60 per month: Pre-
School Knrichment Program $40
per month; Full Day Program
1:30-6:30 p.m. $125 per month.
Applications are available at the
[enter. Register now for the
/inter Mid-Year: JCC Member-
lip is required. Call the Center
r more information.
RAVAKIM k
RAVAKOT EVENT
An evening in Boca Raton at
JB's Discotheque and Bs ill be
held mi Wednesday, Mi
h p.m. JB is located al the
Holiday Inn Mil State Road
808. oft tin Road exit oi I
95.
For further informal ion
contact Lisa at the Jewish Coin
munity Center.
PURIM CELEBRATION
There will be a Purim
celebration on Sunday, March 19
from noon to ,'i p.m.
CREATIVE AND
PERFORMING ARTS
SUMMER PROGRAM:
(C.A.P.A.)
The JCC C.A.P.A. is open for
registration. Programs offered
include art. jazz and modern
dance, ballet, music and theater.
There is also a full sports
program and daily swim. Contact
the JCC for a C.A.P.A. brochure.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
For grades three to six for
children who would like to act,
sing, or dance in the musical
Oliver, contact the Center for
details.
TWEENS (Grades 6-8)
There will be a spring break
camp-out March 22-24 at Jona-
than Dickinson State Park. The
bus will leave the JCC at 4 a.m.
on Wednesday. March 22 and
return Friday, March 24 at li p.m.
Program includes nature hike
and canoe trip and horseback
ride. Cost: three days two
nights. $25 per person. Space is
limited. Regular Wednesday
night meeting is held at 7::i() p.m.
TEENS (Grades 7-121
The first parent-teen encounter
meeting was held. Kay Kennedy
led parents and teens in dialogue.
The group meets Tuesday
evenings at X p.m. All teens and
their parents are invited. Regular
weekly Tuesday night meetings
for teens are at 7:30 p.m. For
further information contact the
Center.
ISRAEL TRIP
All Teens from grades nine to
12 interested in a summer trip to
Israel can contact Michael Soil at
the Center for further in-
formation.
JCC SPORTS
Plans for clearing the field
adjacent to the JCC are soon to
First Bank and Trust of Boca Raton
Purchases $100,000 Israel Bond
First Bank and Trust of Boca
itaton became a member of the
Calm Beach County State of Is-
fael Bond campaign's Century
Hub during a ceremony at the
ank's Palmetto Road office Feb.
> The bank purchased a
1100.000 State of Israel Bond.
After receiving the check for
purchase from bank President
Very Fonda, Palm Beach Coun-
!>' Campaign Chairman Dr. Mar-
in Rosenberg told him that First
|ank and Trust of Boca Raton
Ml be an honored guest at a ban-
Tiet which will fete Century Club
lembers this spring.
Shown receiving the check
from Avery Fonda (left) is Dr.
Rosenberg.
SHALOM tfeMOETAL PAJTC
Palm Beach County's
Only All Jewish Cemetery
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
>061 Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
W. Palm684-2277
Del ray-427-3220
' completed for an all sports'
tj
ami Maccabiad al the
er has
been < I but the Center will
compete with the Miami Center
ccei. volleyball, basketball
Softball, h miming and tennis.
Starting date will soon be an-
nounced
The JCC Sports clime Pro-
gram is being offered at the
Center, Mondays through
Fridays from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
with Mill Keiser. For any in-
formation on the sports program,
contact Keiser at the Center.
TEENS-t Special Announcement)
The weekly Tuesday night
meetings will be held on a special
time basis at 6:30 to 8 p.m. to
accommodate the Teen-Parent
Encounter Program.
Special events to be held will
be the Purim carnival. Miami
sports competition, spring
retreat, dinner meetings, car
washes, barbecue party and roller
skating. For information, call the
Center.
ADULT ACTIVITIES
All Palm Beach County
residents are invited to join and
work with members of the Com-
mittee planning this year's 30th
Birthday Parly for the State of
Israel. An entire week of ac-
tivities and festivities is pro-
grammed with Dr. Paul Klein,
chairperson for the event.
ULPAN
\ beginning class (a.m.) in
Hebrew language and con
versatkm is last filling up. The
(lass runs four hours a week for
111 weeks. Call the Center to sign
up.
WI DO WED-TO-WIDOWED
WORKSHOP
The JCC Widowed-to-Wid-
owed Workshop will meet again
Sunday night, March 12 at 7 p.m.
in the JCC Lounge. Guest
speaker will be Frank
Colavecchio. will address himself
to the. particular concerns and
problems of Workshop members.
A question and answer period
will follow.
Colavecchio is a former hos-
pital administrator.
To reserve a seat for the
meeting, call Charlotte Berlind at
the Center on Tuesday or Thurs-
day. Donation: Members 50
cents and non-members $1.
TRANSPORTATION is avail-
able at the Jewish Community
Center-Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, Monday-Friday
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., for transit
disadvantaged seniors 60 years
or older, to go to doctors, hos-
pitals, nursing homes, nutrition
sites, and lawyers' offices. Call
the Center at least 24 hours in
advance.
A psychology course entitled
learning Through Our Mis-
takes." led by Selma Reese.
BSW, is continuing on Thur-
sdays, from 10 a.m.-noon Chai
members are invited free of
charge, non-members $i per
session.
The self-led in-depth discussion
group meets the fourth Tuesday
of the month at 1 p.m. Group
leader is Ros Ram.
There will be a Purim carnival on
March 26. The Tuesday Club will
run its own booth. Contact Sam
Rubin at the Center for ad-
ditional information.
Hypertension Screening will be
held at the Jewish Community
Center on Wednesday, March 22
from 1:30-4:30 p.m. This is given
free by the Health Department.
fSRAED
30THANMVERSARY/97B
All Jewish ORqanizAtions
*nc> ti><
Jewish feftcR.uion of palm Beach County
arc spontORilx;
1 HiRlhiYw put) top
iscael's 30th yeAR of Inoepenoence
SunoAy, may 7, 1978
11:30 A.m. 4:00 p.m.
Wesi palm Beach Auoitopium
palm Reach lakes Blvd., W.p.B.
* *
4 The Jewish Community Center
Off The Palm Beaehes, Ine.
* *
Call isRAel inoepenoence bay heaoqiuRteRS
at the JCC 689-7700. fOR infopnution
ReoaROinq youR oRqanization's participation.
Paul Klein. 6.O.S.
JCC Ch&iRpeRson
QeoRqe Qoloen
Chamman. CRC. iSRael task pORCe
The Lido Spa. March 20-29 trip
includes four days and three
nights in Miami Beach. Trans-
portation is also available.
THE LEARN to Knit group
meets Thursdays at 10 a.m. to
noon.
Al Rosoff built the frame for
the Anniversary cake celebrating
the anniversary of the grant. The
Tuesday Club served as hosts
Marcia Tipley, a bus driver for
the Center, and artist, worked on
t he cake.
Keith Berg, M.S.W., of the
Parent Child Study Center, will
teach behavior modification tech-
niques to seniors at the second
workshop of the TLC (Tender
Loving Care) pre-school orien-
tation training on Wednesday.
March 15 at 1 p.m.
DANCE THERAPY meets on
Fridays at 2:30 p.m. Members,
10 lessons $10; non-members, 10
lessons $20. Dance instructor is
Ceil Golden.
A course in beginners theate.
workshop will be given bj
Michael Soil, theater director, or.
Tuesdays, beginning March 14
from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. for 10
sessions. JCC members, free of
charge; non-members S10.
Adult Community Education
classes are filled up at this time
A new class is forming at the
Jewish Community Center
Operation Protection'" will be
offered. JCC members, free; non-
members $12. Contact Bonnie
Silvers tein.
BACK-UP DRIVERS are
always needed at the Center.
People interested in working at
the Jewish Community Center
are asked to contact the Center.
The Second Tuesday Club
announced its program for
Tuesday. March 14 at 1 p.m. A
Purim program, with humorous
readings and folksongs, Gute
Yom Tov Gute Yur. will be
presented by Shoshana Flexpr
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc
1 2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 3340 '
Telephone 689-7700
JF& CS Gets United Way Aid
Stanley B. Brenner, president
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, announced that
the Jewish Family & Children's
Service in Boca Raton will be-
come a beneficiary agency of the
United Way of Boca Raton.
The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service is a social service
agency which provides profes-
sional service for personal or fa-
mily problems and arranges and
conducts family life education
programs for the Jewish, as well
as non-Jewish community. A
professionally trained staff pro-
vides counseling with marital
problems, child rearing difficul-
ties, adjustment to old age and
proglems of one-parent families.
Jewish Family & Children's
Service has two locations one
at 2411 Okeechobee Blvd. in
West Palm Beach and the other
at 3200 N. Federal Highway in
Boca Raton.
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding profev. onal counseling agency serving the Jewish
community of Palm beach County Professional and confidential
help is available for
Problems of the oging AAontol counseling
Consultation and evaluation services Parent-child conflicts
Vocational counseling Personal problems
Private Offices: 2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone. 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suit* 206-
Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who con pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a benef iciory agency of
'he Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
.-


K* THRP 10
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Ma
hlO|
Peace is a process,
After five wars in 30 years,
the people of Israel continue
to dream of peace.
We too dream of peace.
Achieving peace is a process.
Long, slow, difficult.
There will be moments of high
hope and expectation.
And moments of stalemate and
disappointment.
But peace is negotiable. The process,
hopefully, will go on.
And succeed.
And the great dream will be realized.
It calls for patience...
and prayer.
Need is a fact.
For 30 years, the American Jewish
community has sought to meet the
human needs of immigrants in Israel.
Need is a fact.
In times of war or peace, hope or
disappointment, it persists.
For ill-housed immigrant
families.
Children denied a full
education.
Russian Jews in search of new
lives.
Need cannot be negotiated.
It must be met.
It calls for impatience...
and action.
Give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUJND|
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 Telephone: 689^5900
Vte Are One
Around the Corner Around the Wbrid
.


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