Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00181

Related Items

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


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Full Text

lewisti Florid fan
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Number 22
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, November 3,1978
Price 35 Cents
1
Max Tochner
ig Leadership Cabinet
tes Two Local Men
Lional Young Leadership Cabinet was created in 1963
ted Jewish Appeal. Each year a select group of young
fm local communities across the country are chosen to
embers of the Cabinet. The Cabinet is a "catalyst for
rough which each member strengthens his capacity
khip within local and national organizations.
' two members of the Leadership Development group
I Federation of Palm Beach County were appointed to
|nal Young Leadership Cabinet. They are Dr. Paul
entist in Palm Beach County, and Max Tochner, vice
[Century Village, Deerfield Beach.
SIN is a member of the Board of Directors of the
deration of Palm Beach County. He serves as co-
Dr the Federation's Leadership Development program
nan of their College Youth and Faculty committee. He
surer of the Hillel Foundation of Florida, and serves
sn of the Planning and Budget committee. He is vice
I of the Jewish Community Center and serves as
lof their camp committees. In the past Dr. Klein served
}an of the Israel Independence Day Committee. He
a member of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Continued on Page 15 ____
man Enterprise
Kclie Bank Eyes
ig Apple Towers
JRGEN KRAMER
bversche Allgemeine
Bank's intention to
Vorld Trade Center in
i on behalf of financially
ents has caused a stir in
can press.
investors in the
tes have been par-
ticularly active since the dollar
started suffering from consump-
tion, but this drew little attention
because the purchases, chiefly
real estate, were handled dis-
creetly, and there were no spec-
tacular deals to attract headlines.
THE PURCHASE by a Ger-
man consortium of banks headed
Continued on Page 4
Peace Treaty Given
Eagle-Eye Exam
JERUSALEM Talks between Israel and
Egypt were expected to resume Friday following
i the return to Washington of Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan and Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, head of the Israeli delegation to the
peace treaty negotiations.
Dayan and Weizman, along with their
Egyptian delegation counterparts, returned home
from Blair House last weekend for further in-
structions following what appeared to be a
growing impasse in the negotiating process for a
peace treaty.
ISRAEL LATE Wednesday gave provisional
approval, as expected, to the draft proposal
Weizman and Dayan brought back over the
weekend. Approval followed an 11-hour marathon
debate involving Cabinet members and Prime
Minister Menachem Begin. Approval was by a
vote of 15-0 with two abstentions.
The text of the Israeli approval reads:
"The government aDDroves in principle the
draft peace treaty (and) the amendments
proposed by the prime minister The cabinet
has given appropriate guidelines to the
delegation, and has authorized its members to
continue the negotiations for the conclusion of a
peace treaty.
MINISTER OF Justice Shmuel Tamir made
legal suggestions in the wording of the draft
treaty that led to the provisional approval. Tamir
emphasized that the changes in wording were not
a hardening of Israel's position.
Foreign Minister Dayan was quick to declare
that the new instructions he was bringing back to
Washington would not "overturn the negotiating
applecart."
At issue is the linkage problem the peace
treaty between Israel and Egypt links to a
demand that Israel make a statement on ultimate
withdrawal from the West Bank and Gaza. All
along, Israel has maintained the two must be
treated as separate items, while Egyptian
President Sadat has pressed for just such an
Israeli commitment, particularly relating to the
future of the Palestinians.
IT WAS the linkage debate in Washington's
Blair House between the two delegations that
Continued on Page 13
'World Peace Forum'
Cuckoos Reign Supreme Among
'Non-Aligned' Order at UN
By HARRIS SCHOENBERG
Darth Vader would rejoice. The
United Nations General
Assembly is in session again.
While it is an exclusive club, the
only qualification for mem-
bership is territorial power.
So megalomaniacs and even
cannibals can drive up in
limousines, make speeches, and
host gala receptions. And
everything they or their
representatives decide is justified
on the basis of principles solely
available to those who
manipulate the votes.
THE TONE of this 33rd
session was set during the
summer at the Belgrade Con-
ference of Non-Aligned States
and in Geneva at the UN's World
Conference to Combat Racism
and Racial Discrimination.
The "Non-Aligned" annually
adopt radical positions to
preserve an illusion of Third
World unity. *
The Racism Conference,
meeting in late August,
overlooked most of the world's
racial abuses but reaffirmed the
equation of Zionism with racism
and racial discrimination. It then
went on to call for an end to
"racial discrimination" by Israel
and to condemn relations be-
tween Israel and South Africa.
THE CONFERENCE also
equated criticism of its con-
centrated assault on reality with
support for apartheid.
Eighty-eight governments
voted in favor of the Conference's
final declaration. Just four
Austria, Finland, Sweden, and
Switzerland voted against.
The other Western democracies
walked out in revulsion.
The United States and Israel
did not attend because they
understood that the Conference
had been irrevocably con-
taminated by the original
equation of Zionism and racism
in 1975.
The Soviet bloc countries, with
the exception of Romania, spoke
with one voice.
AND SO IT went. A Con-
ference to combat racism ended
up inciting it. And if past per-
formance holds true, a large
Continued on Page 12-A
Dead Still Cry Out at Babi Yar
(Kiri-tMai ScMahU / D* RMMri
By JONATHAN SCHENKER
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
After thirty-seven years, there
is still no mention at Babi Yar
marking the infamous ravine
outside of Kiev as the site of Nazi
Germany's massacre of 100,000
Soviet Jews.
Though the Soviet authorities
have erected a memorial after
years of public debate both
within and outside the USSR, the
50 foot high monument consists
of eleven bronzed figures in-
cluding a Communist guerrilla
No Mention Ever
fighter, a Red Army soldier and a
sailor shielding an old woman.
Inscribed on a plaque are the
words, "Here in 1941-1943 the
German Fascist Invaders
executed over 100,000 citizens of
Kiev and prisoners of war.''
There is no mention of the
Jews, and as a Jew I am
outraged.
THEIR DEATHS have been
ignored by the Kremlin, which
continues to deny that Jews were
the particular prey of a totali-
tarian regime. An all too familiar
scenario in Soviet-Jewish history.
The systematic murder of
Kiev's Jews by a 150 man SS
extermination squad, began on
Sept. 29, 1941, ending only 36
hours later when this singular
action in Hitler's vast Final
Solution had killed more than
Continued on Page 15


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach CouMy
Friday, November 3
With the
Organizations
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Palm Beach Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, in cooperation with the
office of the Public Defender, is
sponsoring a Juvenile Justice
Conference with the theme,
"Palm Beach County: Children
and the Justice System," the
session will be held Nov. 15 at the
Palm Beach County Courthouse,
Room 340, 300 No. Dixie High-
way, West Palm Beach, from
9:30 to 3:30 p.m.
The conference will include the
identification of juveniles in
trouble, and an introduction to
the local Juvenile Court System.
The Conference will focus on
problems related to status of-
fenders and other juveniles.
Leading personalities in law and
social service will share their
experience in this field. Doris
Singer, chairwoman for the
National Council of Jewish
Women, and Richard L.
Jorandby, Public Defender will
be present. The public is invited.
The Palm Beach Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women is planning this year's
"Showcase of the Arts" which
will open with a Beaux Arts Ball
on Dec. 16 at the Henry Morrison
Flagler Museum. Chaim Gross
will be the guest of honor. The art
show will run from Dec. 17
through Dec. 24. All are welcome
to attend
ISRAEL BOND CAMPAIGN
The 1978-79 State of Israel
Bond campaign in Palm Beach
County began Friday, Oct. 20
with a gift from artist Edna Hibel
to a representative of Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin.
Yona Klimovitzky, the Prime
Minister's private secretary,
accepted the first edition set of
the artist's David Suite on behalf
of Israel's senior cabinet official.
Dr. Marvin Rosenberg,
chairman of the Palm Beach
County State of Israel Bond
campaign, made the presentation
at noon during a Chez Guido
luncheon attended by members of
the campaign committee.
Inspired by a journey to the
Middle East, the David Suite is a
series of lithographs with the
Biblical King David as the
theme.
Edna Hibel, who attended the
luncheon event with her husband
Tod Plotkin, says she became
absorbed in the sights and events
of the Bible while in the Middle
East.
Inspired by a trip to the Mid-
dle East, artist Edna Hibel's
David Suite lithograph series
helped begin the 1978-79 State
of Israel Bond campaign in
Palm Beach County. Dr. Mar-
vin Rosenberg, campaign
chairman, presented the
artist's gift "David the King"
to Yona Klimovitzky, a repre-
sentative of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David Sisterhood
has "Sunday Night Fever."
Disco lessons will be given Sun-
day evenings, 8 to 9 p.m. Nov. 5
through Nov. 26 at the C&M
Dance Studios. Donation is $35
per couple. For more information
contact Sheila Debs and Louise
Ross, or call the Temple office.
Temple Beth David will spon-
sor a trip to Israel. A 14-day
deluxe trip for two can be yours
for an $18 (CHAD donation to
Temple Beth David, Palm Beach
Gardens. The trip includes air
fare, as well as travel through
Israel, tours, five star hotels,
daily breakfasts. There are only
500 tickets available. The
recipient(s) of this trip will be
announced on Tuesday, Feb. 20,
iHROWAPD
IAPER I
ACKAGING
1201 Nt ASlhST
FORTIAU0ER0ALE
FLORIDA 33334
Invest In
Israel Securities.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
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We're Specialists In Israel Securities.
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Stock Exchange.

LEUMI SECURITIES CORPORATION
A Subsidiary <>f Bank Leumi le- Israel B.M.. ffijfc
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^ 1979 at 8:30 p.m. at 10410 No.
Military Trail, Phn Beach
Gardens. For those interested
contact Len Miller, 4200 N.
Ocean Dr., No. 1804-1, Singer
Island, 33404, or call the Temple
office.
BAT GURION
HADASSAH
Staci Lesser of the Bat Gurion
Chapter of Hadassah chaired a
Zionist Affairs Institute at the
Sheraton Inn on Oct. 18.
Members from the Florida Cen-
tral Region who attended the In-
stitute were Esther Zaretsky,
Sheila Lewis, Sheila Engelstein
and Barbara Wunsh from Bat
Gurion.
On Nov. 16 Bat Gurion is
holding a card party at the
President Clubhouse,
Presidential Way at 8 p.m. The
public is welcome, and coffee and
cake will be served. For in-
formation call Barbara Wunsh,
president. A leadership course
will be given for the Board and all
interested members. Call Barbara
Wunsh for more details.
BOYNTON BEACH
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The Boynton Beach Chapter of
the Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold its
next meeting at the
Congregational Church, Boynton
Beach, on Monday, Nov. 20, at 1
p.m. The program will be a book
review of The Thorn Birds given
by Prof. Watson Duncan. All are
welcome, members and non-
members.
WESTPALM
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a paid-up membership
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 14, at
the Anshei Sholom Synagogue
at 12:30. Refreshments will be
served. Entertainment by Mack
Ball and The Mandoliers. Mini
book reviews will be presented in
respect to Jewish book month."
ANSHEI SHOLOM
MEN'S CLUB
Men's Club of Congregation
Anshei Sholom of Century
Village will hold its board
meeting on Monday, Nov. 6 at 10
a.m. Regular meeting is set for
Sunday, Nov. 12, at 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast served (members
only). Guest speaker: Herbert
Kahlert. county engineer.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
A meeting is scheduled for
Deborah Hospital Foundation for
Nov. 21, at the Citadel at 12:30
p.m. Ruth Hyde will present Ann
March and Jack Zuckerman in an
afternoon of entertainment.
LABOR ZIONIST ALLIANCE
The Labor Zionist Alliance
Poale Zion will hold its second
meeting of the season at 1 p.m.,
Thursday, Nov. 16, in the social
hall of Congregation Anshei
Sholom at Century Village, West
Palm Beach. The topic of
discussion is the current
situation in the Middle East.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
On Nov. 7 at 10 a.m. the
Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village, West Palm
Beach, will present Ann Marsh,
singer, accompanied on the piano
by Ruth Hyde. Lee Douchin will
narrate.
The Anti-Defamation League
will be represented by Len Turk,
Max Harlem and Sol Margolis
who will speak on Anti-Semitism.
Dr. Nat Wicknin will play the
piano.
On Nov. 14th the Yiddish
Culture Group will present
Fannie Serowitz singing Yiddish
folk tunes. Jesse Fuchs will speak
about the life of Theodore Hertzl.
An instrumental group con-
sisting of Lillian Kessler on
piano, Jacky Lorber, Phil
Herman and Sam Finkenthal on
violins will entertain.
TIKVAH
.*-
P-U-Wt
Tikvah Group board meeting
will be held Thursday, Nov. 9 at
10 a.m. at Wellington J 169. The
regular meeting will be held on
Monday, Nov. 20 at 12:30 p.m. at
Anshei Sholom. For tickets for
Picnic at the Lake Worth
P-
Playhouse for Sunday, Dec. 10, 8
p.m. call Florence Steckman.
Chapter Bazaar, Nov. 22,
volunteers are needed.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women extends an invitation to
a preview of NCJW's varied
tours to Israel, Europe, the
Orient and South America on
Thursday, Nov. 2 at 1:30 p.m. at
Century Village Holiday Inn,
West Palm Beach. The guest
speaker will be Samuel Tappis of
Council's National Tour Depart-
ment. For further information
and reservations, contact Mrs.
Esse Solkind or Mrs. Maxine
Foster.
ANSHEISHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Sisterhood of Congregation
Anshei Sholom will hold its next
Board Meeting on Monday, Nov.
6, at 10 a.m. and its next regular
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 21.
The program will be based on
Jewish Book month.
SHALOM HADASSAH
Shalom Hadassah will hold a
general meeting and paid-up
membership luncheon on Mon-
day, Nov. 13, at 12:30 p.m., at
Salvation Army Citadel. Esther
Spielvogel will review Raquel, A
Woman of Israel. Mimi
Nagelberg and Bertha Rubin are
taking reservations.
First meeting of the Study
Group is planned for Thursday,
Nov. 16, 10:30 a.m., in the
Hospitality Room, with Gus
Steinhardt continuing her
discussions of The Prophets.
Contact Dorothy Lieberman to
confirm date.
Flora Schwartz and Bea
Breslow are taking last minute
reservations for the
Thanksgiving weekend at the
Saxony Hotel, Miami Beach.
Join Shalom for a day at
Calder Race Track on Tuesday,
Dec. 5. For full particulars and
reservations, phone Gene Fer-
maglich or Jeanne Peckman.
BOYNTON BEACH
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
A paid-up membership lun-
cheon will be held for the
Boynton Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT, on
Nov. 13 at the Boca Teeca
Country Club. ORT will sponsor
an Oneg Shabbat at the Congre-
gational Church on Nov. 17 at 8
p.m. The next board meeting will
be held on Nov. 7 at Tillie
Hammerdinger's apartment in
Building 8.
BOYNTON BEACH
HADASSAH
Golda Meir-Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will run an
all day bus .trip ta Miami
Thursday, Nov. 9. For tick
call: Chairman, LeahSorgeori
chairman, Ethel Unger.
B'NAI BRITH LODGE
NO. 2939
B'Nai B'rith Lodge No. 29^3
will hold its regular meeting 1
Temple Anshei Sholom on No
14 at 7:30 p.m. Slides of u]
growth of Israel will be shown.
YOVEL HADASSAH
Yovel Hadassah will hold ij
regular meeting at Congregate,
Anshei Sholom on ThursdaJ
Nov. 16, at 1 p.m. A speed
musical program is planned
commemorate Israel's 30t|
Anniversary, to be conduct
and directed by Fannie Ushko^B
with her choral group. All aa
welcome.
At the previous meeting 1
members welcomed back thq
president and some of the officer
from Israel where they attend*
the recent Hadassah convention]
Yovel Hadassah will pa
ticipate in the West Palm Beaci
Chapter Bazaar to be held at 1
Palm Beach Auditorium on Nov
22. Merchandise of everj
description at bargain prices '.._
be on sale. The public is invited!
proceeds to go to Hada
Medical Organization.
The group is joining with oth
West Palm Beach Hadass
Groups in a repeat Thanksgwin
Weekend from Thursday throug
Sunday at the Kosher SaxonJ
Hotel in Miami Beach. Contad
Rose Brockman or Berth
Kaplan. __________
Barbara Wunsh, president
Bat Gurion, Palm Beac\
Chapter of Hadassah, in fron
of Hadassah Hospital, Mi
Scopus, Jerusalem, Israel. 0]
her return from the 64th //q
dassah Convention, the /irjj
to be held in Israel, Barba
said, "It was much more thai
I had anticipated and an exBJi
perience and feeling I wuT~
never forget. To visit Israel i^
to truly understand hou
important our Jewish com\
mitment is."
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iNov
ember 3
1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
mdents to. Conduct Shabbat Service
. m.mr.\o Rath El fined to Temple premises and tn u__. _. .
-rt 0f Temple Beth El
Mf&hool creative arts
^'students of the school
foS the weekly Shabbat
RS and will Pres.de
K* Saturday Shabbat meal
Kit sto'ry and songs
in January.
Una to tend the
arts program include an
j Shabbat servicei con-
fby the sixth .seventh and
routes This will be
kFS the "Sadah
*Z or third Sabbath meal,
Jj, the night service, and
l^ude with the Haydalah,
"^weekday Sabbath
from the Saturday
gervice, according to
. chen principal and
director of Temple Beth El
s School.
Ln't want students to feel
, the Jewish religion is con-
fined to Temple premises and to
books. Our creative arts non-
academic program provides more
of a Jewish experience," he
stated.
Recently the Children's Choir,
one of four creative activities of
the curriculum, performed on
WPTV-Channel 5 and at holiday
services at Temple Beth El. Two
of the three solos featured on the
television program were given by
Cantor Elaine Shapiro, who sang
Sh'ma Kolaynu, Hear Our
Prayer, and the "Hinineni"
known as the Cantor's prayer.
Mikhael Reuven Levy, a sixth
grade student at Temple Beth El,
sang the "Haven Yakir Li." The
children's Choir performed
Zacharti Loch," "Avinu
Malkaynu" and concluded with
"L'Shana Tova Tikatayu," a
happy New Year to all. The
program was introduced and
narrated by Dr. Asher Bar-Zev
Rabbi of Temple Beth El.

/

I Sidney Gerber of Delray Beach, past president of the
\Broward Chapter of Hadassah, and her husband Sidney
rwere honored as New Founders at a luncheon at the 64th
al Convention of Hadassah, the first ever held in Israel.
13,000 delegates from the U.S. attended.
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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
S^V a lot of DOLLARS. Our prices are whole-
sale, not retail.
Handbags (Canvwor vinyl)
'N.ime Brandt)
14 K Gold
Uicite Items
Toys
Custom Jewelry
Playing Cards
Rummlkub
B^dge Table Cowers
Watches
Jewelry
Novelties
Wallets
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Israeli Gifts
Rings
Coffee Mugs
Many Other Items!
A Department Store for Fund Raisers!
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J* will n*vtr b* undtrsoM Out of town call ealltet or writt
Members of the Choir are Liba
Fromma Cook, Yitzhak Gold-
man, Esther Merey, Kadi Ratner,
Shayna Reiff, Yoaef Rosenberg,
Toba Littky, Shmuel Rosenberg,
Brad Weinberg, Haya Hartman,
Haya Leah Pariser, Hershel
Pariser, David Eigen, Karen List,
Yisrael Newmark, Rahel Rapa-
port, Haya Steinberger, Getzel
Haim Waldman, Aharon Zwickel,
ZoHar Chen, Nahama Dober,
Meira Katz, Mikhael Reuven
Levy, Shlomo Hana Rosen-
wasser, Hava Weinstein,
Yoheved Littky and Cheva
Weinstein.
Other projects of the school
have included original New
Year's prayers, written by fourth
and fifth grade students of Ms.
Debbie Blumberg, which were
published in a fall issue of World
Over magazine.
Temple Beth El Religious
School has achieved recognition
for its projects in several areas. It
received a letter of commendation
Adult Education
Adult education classes of
Congregation Anshei Sholom will
begin on Wednesday, Nov. 8
from 9 a.m. to noon and every
Wednesday thereafter. Lecture
series by Aaron Rose and Morris
Shapiro will start on Thursday,
Nov. 9 in the morning, and every
Thursday thereafter. Register at
the Temple office on Sunday or
Wednesday from 10 a.m. to noon.
For further information, call the
registrar, Marion Stuts.
from the American Association of
Jewish Education for its "up-to-
date innovative curriculum." It
was also awarded a certificate for
the high performance of 18 Beth
El students on a nationally
administered test about the State
of Israel. Study of Israeli history
a recent addition to the
is
school's curriculum.
Temple Israel Library Open to Public
"Any person or organization
that wants to keep the Jewish
peoples' tradition of dedication to
study alive can find fascinating
materials on a wide selection of
subjects at Temple Israel Library
in West Palm Beach," according
to Elsie Leviton.
The collection ranges from
subjects as diverse as Hassidism
and contemporary Israeli
novelists to archeology and
Jewish humor. Various special
collections such as the American
Jewish experience and the art
and music of the Jew also are
available.
Aside from the sections of
books for study, there is a vast
collection of fiction and a com-
prehensive section of biographies
of prominent Jewish figures.
Any study group can arrange
to use the library resources for
their meetings by calling 833-
8421. Regular library hours are
Sunday, Monday and Friday
mornings, and Wednesday and
Friday nights.

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Tage4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 3
arewish Floridian Memo: Things to Write About
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
1580 N.W, 2 Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432 Phone 368 2001
Printing Of Hce -120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. S31S2 Phone 373-4606
ER.EDK\?(iHET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNITARTAKOW
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor News Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertising Representative
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3878 returns to The Jewish Floridian
~-~~_____,, 1M0N.W 2 Ave.. Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
ui??iV ..' o,. Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ares) One Year 17.S0. or by membership to
lEUlT m J-.'~nr?J Pa,m B',ch Co"V' "UOkeechobee Boulevard. West Palm
Beach. Fla. 3M0*. Phone 61? stoo (Out of Town upon Request)
Federation officers: President. Alan L. Shulman; Vice Presidents Dr. Richard
Shugarman, Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer. Jeanne Levy, Jerome Tiahman
Treasurer: Stacl Leaser; Secretary: Bruce J. Daniels; Executive Director. Nor-
man J. Schlmelman. Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow Director
of Public Relations.
Friday, November 3,1978
Volume 4
3 HESHVAN 5739
Number 22
The High Cost of Peace
Punditry can be worse than dangerous. It can
become an obsession. Still, it is not exactly punditry
to anticipate that both Israel and Egypt will
ultimately accept and sign a peace treaty ending
thirty years of bitter struggle between them.
But Labor Opposition leader Shimon Peres hit
the nail on the head for us this week when he ob-
served that, somehow, Israel feels less and less that
it is negotiating with Egypt and more and more,
with the United States.
There can be no doubt that that was precisely
what President Sadat of Egypt had in mind when he
insisted on a central role for President Carter. He
knew that Carter would do his own bidding long
distance. It was clear, from the beginning, that Sadat
expected Carter to do all the arm-twisting.
The sudden change in atmosphere from euphoric
optimism in Washington last week to controlled
pessimism in Jerusalem this week demonstrates just
how successful President Sadat's plans have been.
President Carter is doing his arm-twisting chores
mighty effectively and then some. The issue, of
course, is linkage.
Sadat may want peace with Israel need peace
with Israel as desperately as Israel wants and
needs peace with Egypt. The price Israel has paid is
the Sinai desert.
Seemingly, the price Sadat is paying is disaf-
fection from the rest of the Arab world. But that is a
high cost that Sadat doesn't want to bear, and so
while he declares that there is no real linkage between
the peace treaty and the disposition of the West
Bank and Gaza, President Carter can insist that
there is. In Sadat's behalf he can make that in-
sistence hurt. He can bring tears to Israel's eyes.
When Shimon Peres said what he did early this
week, his arm sure was hurting and, just as surely,
there were tears in his eyes. And in all of Israel's.
Decision on Appeal
It is good that the Justice Department has
decided to appeal a Federal Court decision per-
mitting Miami Beachite Feodor Fedorenko to keep
his American citizenship.
The trial last July in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and
the Federal Judge's decision have evoked a storm of
criticism on the basis that we simply are not taking
seriously enough the former Nazis in our midst who
are living out their lives in peace and serenity after
denying Concentration Camp Jews the right to a
similarly happy destiny. Fedorenko is alleged to have
been one such Nazi tool.
There are simply too many questions that have
been raised by the decision, and the American Jewish
Congress is to be congratulated for having made the
"urgent request" to the Justice Department that has
finally gotten the appeal ball rolling.
Economic Partnership Proposed
WASHINGTON (JTA) I
A bipartisan bloc of five leading
Senators have proposed the
United States initiate an
"economic partnership" for
development of the Middle East
to parallel the region's political
advances made by the Camp'
David frameworks.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.,
Wash.) introduced a "sense of the
Senate" resolution to that effect
with Senators Frank Church (D.,
Idaho), Jacob K. Javits (R.,
N.Y.), Clifford Case (R., N.I.) and
Richard Stone (D., Fla.) as its co-
sponsors.
I'VE NEVER yet written a
word about Anita Bryant. In a
world where her name has be-
come a household word, I sud-
denly find my indifference to her
a curious thing.
I've tried to explain this indif-
ference in many ways. For
example, I've told myself that I
don't particularly care for her
kind of music.
To me, it sounds like a melding
of Lawrence Welk and the late
Guy Lombardo spineless, gut-
less mush for the human
vegetable mind with a pinch of
St. John of the Cross thrown in
for good measure.
ST. JOHN of the Cross, bom
John Chrysostom, is not one of
my favorite saints. In fact, this
Constantinople Cossack was one
of the most vicious anti-Semites
in Roman Catholic history.
One of the original hands at
delivering fire sermons, he
promised Jews hell and dam-
nation for their religious blind-
ness in failing to accept Jesus as
messianic and gave it to them
himself just to make sure of the
fulfillment of his own prophecy.
St. John of the Cross stiffens
the spine of the Welk-Lombardo
musical amalgam in a strange
born-again way when Anita
Bryant takes to her fundamenta-
list microphones, but the whole
combination only increases my
indifference to her. And it
shouldn't.
IN A WAY. Anita Bryant is
the St. John of the Cross of our
own day. She is a fire sermonizer,
too: Didn't she deny the Jews
entry into heaven in a Playboy
interview last May, and promise
them hell and damnation for their
wayward souls?
The way I figure it, the dif-
ference between them is that she
can't do as much damage to us as
St. John of the Cross did. He had
a lot more clout. He could set up
a pogrom better than just about
anyone in Christendom back
there in the fourth and fifth cen-
turies.
Or maybe I'm figuring it
wrong. Anita Bryant has been
doing right well in that depart-
ment, too, come to think of it.
TAKE THIS Concerned Chris-
tian Mothers organization of
hers. These disciples have been
busy preaching the gospel ac-
cording to Anita Bryant all over
the place.
Mainly, I wouldn't doubt that
the gospel as annunciated in
Playboy, a testament to reckon
with, reeks with gobs of Anita's
anti-Semitic sentiments.
In fact, on Oct. 17, Temple
Israel of Greater Miami
presented a program as part of
National Family Sex Education
Week, and Concerned Christian
Mothers applied every con-
ceivable pressure on the Dade
County School Board to block
high-schoolers throughout tht
area of the Board's jurisdiction
from participating.
I SUPPOSE that was their
right, although it appears they
weren't entirely successful. It
was also their right, according to
the principles of what is
laughably called "a free press,"
to be quoted in the Miami News
of Oct. 10 that "Schools should
teach moral values, not take
children to synagogue to teach
street language."
That's the good old Anita
Bryant gospel: Moral values are,
by the definition of any stunted
mind, religious values sui
generis. And what values are you
going to find in a synagogue but
those characteristic of street
language?
By such a circuitous route does
my indifference to Antk Bryant
take me to Ordinance 269 on the
Dade County ballot Nov. 7.
THE ORDINANCE calls for
full equality for all citizens in
Leo
Mindlin
matters pertaining to health and
social services and equal oppor-
tunity for employment, public
accommodations and housing
without discrimination.
Discrimination is defined as
prejudice on the grounds of
"race, color, creed, religion,
ancestry, national origin, age,
sex, physical handicap, place of
birth, creed..."
Well, no decent Concerned
Christian Mothers klatch is going
to stand for that nonsense. Anita
Bryant has already told us about
religion in Playboy, and she's
made no secret about her op-
position to the ERA, which takes
care of her electric views on
sexual equality.
BUT ORDINANCE 269 adds
among the criteria constituting
grounds for discriminatory
practice "affectional and sexual
preferences," which means that
Ordinance 269 calls for equality
for homosexuals as well, a status
gays achieved in Dade County a
while back, but which they lost
on a subsequent Anita Bryant-
initiated referendum.
Well, now. That's another sub-
ject, it strikes me, I have never
really written about. First, Anita
Bryant. Now gays, to whom I am
also indifferent mainly because I
have never given them much
thought one way or another
either. Maybe it's because I
nothing about their
preferences.
music
Still, there's no doubting jJ
Both these subjects are smack i
the middle of Ordinance
containing gobs of anti-discr
natory measures in whose
I have written, and copiousl
over the years.
FURTHERMORE, both th,
subjects are deadly antagonist
which should certainly rouse
writer from his sloth if not I
examine their counter-allegatio
that the Anita Bryant forces i
fascists and that the gays willi
stroy civilization (Christian on
of course, there being no othi
then possibly to consider th
neither of these claims is true.
Or maybe both are. The gay
argue that the successful An
Bryant referendum against th
equal rights in Dade County L
led to similar moves in St. Pa
Wichita and Eugene. And _.
Nov. 7, throughout Califor
and in Seattle, Wash. They
this "Hitlerian."
As for the Anita Bryant fo
for example Concerned Christii
Mothers, well they have
spoken here for themselv
among other things
synagogues and their compel!
tie to street language, being I
new cleansers of the Temple, I
would have us believe.
WHAT I suppose I am gettin
at is that somewhere along
way, there ought to be an end j
indifference in a columnist wh
some readers all too frequent!
characterize as a frank polen
cist. The two just don't
together. There ought to be]
word on two such turbule
matters as Anita Bryant
gays.
So expect a word anytime now.
Deutsche Bank Eyes l
Gotham Towers Purchase
Continued from Page 1
by Deutsche Bank of Pennzoil
Plaza and the Shell Oil Tower in
Houston, Tex., was a major deal
but Texas yardsticks are
different.
It is, however, definitely head-
line news when German investors
consider buying Manhattan's
tallest skyscraper, the World
Trade Center with its twin 411-
meter towers.
The two towers are, so to
speak, the watchtov.ers of Wall
Street, and to have them pass
into German hands could appear
as if the deutschemark and the
economic potential behind it had
taken control of the citadel of the
dollar. No other investment
would more dramatically
exemplify the change in currency
relations between deutschemark
and dollar.
THE DEAL has not yet been
completed, but first talks with
the owners of the World Trade
Center, the Port Authority of
New York and New Jersey, were
initiated by Deutsche Bank in
mid-August. Deutsche Bank,
with its 120 billion deutschemark
deposits, is the world's third
largest after Bank of America
and Citybank, New York.
The World Trade Center was
built between 1969 and 1973 at a
coat of one billion dollars. It is
not known what Deutsche Bank
will have to pay for it if the deal
comes off. The question of price
has not yet come up in the pre-
liminary negotiations, say
reports. Estimates speak of four
billion deutachemarks.
Why is the Port Authority
contemplating this 1*
especially in view of the symbolic
character of the World
Center?
NEW YORKERS have a read]|
reply. Americans have consider
the World Trade Center a whiti
elephant since its completion
Even now, only 90 percent of th
floor area is rented and onli
because the Port Authoritjj
accepted rentals below cost.
It is hard to imagine th
Deutsche Bank has not carefull]
weighed this real estate deal
the century.
The problems surrounding th
World Trade Center are closet]
linked with the fact that con
pletion coincided with the
sion that diminished demand foj
office space. The situation wi
further aggravated by excessiv
office construction in Manhatt'
in the late 60s, bringing a glut.
THE WORLD Trade Cent
with its 1.2 million square meti
of office space (the equivalent (
1,000 housing blocks) could w
have been built at a less favoraM
time. In fact, it is a success th
90 percent is rented <#e
though this was done at dumpir
prices.
It must not be overlooked th
the Port Authority as a puu
institution pays no real estat
tax. German owners would nav
to pay about 60 million down]
year, as New York's Mayc"
Edward Koch, in sore netf
every million he can lay his r
on, said recently.
So what prompted Deut
Bank to consider the deal?
Said a aatiafied Peter
mark, director of the
Authority, after the first rounot
talks: "The gentlemen
Deutache Bank have done i
homework."


I November 3^1978
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 6
play Rouses Passions
TV Trial of Jesus Causes Ruckus
____, .riWEiTV linnet, ho __:im_.. _- w,w*ww
ByBENKAYFETZ
llORONTO (JTA) A
f-hour play on the crucifixion,
CJ2 by an emigre Polish
.director for the educational
ision arm of the Ontario
^nent, is threatening to
upset the equilibrium of the
religious and artistic establish
ment in this province of Canada.
mm!16 Piafr which half a
million dollars (a sore point in
these days of promised govern
mental austerites) is called The
!*#*?
hured above with Sen. Lowell Weicher (second from right) at
trtcent Middle East Conference, sponsored by the Middle
I Task Force of the Community Relations Council of the
ish Federation of Palm Beach County, are (left to right)
J. Daniels, chairman of the Community Relations
wit; George Golden, chairman of the Second Annual Mid-
i Conference; and Stanley Brenner, past president of the
lish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Jesus Trial and it purports to
examine the 2,000-year-old
Christian legacy of the deicide. It
w based on an actual courtroom
case that took place in 1974 in the
rrench city of Troves.
A FRENCH "lawyer named
Jacques Isorni wrote a book, Le
Vrai Proces de Jesus (The True
I rial of Jesus), in which he
argued that historically it was
not the Jews but the Roman Pro-
curator Pontius Pilate who bears
the responsibility for Jesus"
execution. He was challenged by
a cleric. Abbe Georges de Nantes.
A libel suit ensued which
eventually was won by the
lawyer.
The film enacts the French
trial based on its reported text. It
also interweaves shots from a
Mexican passion play that has
been performed in I xtapalapa for
the past 150 years, a performance
of startling realism since at times
the person playing Jesus has not
survived to reach the cross, so
acute are the actual tortures.
Also shown are actual films of
Nazi concentration and death
camps in their full horror (unlike
those shown in the recent
Holocaust TV program, these are
real). In addition, continuing
interreligious strife and killing is
shown in scenes from today's
Ireland and Lebanon.
THERE ARE interviews with
and comments throughout the
production by a wide variety of
theologians, scholars, writers and
churchmen from Canada, the
U.S., Great Britain and Israel,
including such persons as
Canadian Jewish poet Irving
Layton, British writer Hugh
Schonfield, Prof. Emil
Fackenheim, Rabbi W. Gunther
Plaut, Rev. Franklin Littell,
Father Gregory Baum, Sister
Charlotte Stein and Prof. Nor-
throp Frye.
Though the program will not
be shown publicly until early
November, already pre-
screenings have caused con-
siderable controversy and
dissent.
Roman Catholics have com-
plained that The Jesus Trial does
not adequately take into account
the Second Vatican Council con-
vened by the late Pope John
XXIII and all that has happened
flowing from this council to alter
the church's basic position on the
crucifixion and the deicide.
THEY ALSO point out that
Father de Nantes, presented in
the film as a typical Roman
Catholic spokesman, is now con-
sidered virtually a heretic in
church circles and is
diametrically opposed to current
accepted church policies.
Some religious leaders have
expressed concern that the film
displays antagonism to religion
per se. It states at the beginning
that religion is "the bedmate" of
intolerance and ideology in
producing hatred; that it may
have the counter-effect of rein-
forcing in the minds of some
viewers the so-called guilt of the
Jews in stressing their suffering
and persecution, seen by some as
their "just desserts"; that TV
Ontario, as an educational arm of
the government, should not
introduce it into the schools
where it could be mishandled by
unskilled teachers.
Others see it as a courageous
effort to redress the wrong that
has lasted 2,000 years. The
producer-director, Tad Jaworski,
is a 53-year-old Polish filmmaker
raised a Catholic and now an
agnostic.
OF MIXED parentage (his
mother is reported to be Jewish),
he was expelled from Poland in
1968 and also had his citizenship
revoked during Gomulka's purge
of that period.
Jaworski travelled to the
United States, Mexico. Europe
and Israel in the making of the
television show. It will be shown
two installments, each
in
one
repeated on a second night.

^
Lowell Weicker (R.,
nn.1 was the featured
vker at the second annual
i-East Conference, spon-
by the Middle East
Force of the Community
'ations Council of the Jew-
i Federation of Palm Beach
wty. The meeting was
inded by 100 leaders from
major Jewish organiza-
s in Palm Beach County
' members of the Palm
vch County media. Sen.
picker discussed the current
idle East situation in light
recent developments at
ip David. He discussed
' analyzed the events lead-
"P to the Camp David
firom $75 a week
the possibilities are endless
inlhe Bahamas.
The endless islands with endless possibilities.
There's golfing, beaching, tennis and scuba. Boats to sail and fish to catch. And oh our
enchanted evenings. Dancing, dining, wining, gambling and strolling hand in hand. And
with these wonderful prices, you don't have to wait to enjoy any of it.
One beautiful possibility.
A week in Nassau/Paradise Island for *75 to *285.
Packages include accommodations for 7 nights, an island sightseeing tour, visit to the
ben Moor Aquarium and more. Or spend a long weekend with our 4-day/3-night packages
Another beautiful possibility. A week in Freepor t/Lucaya for $85 to $17&
Enjoy 7 nights at your choice of hotels, a visit to Jacques Cousteau's Underwater
Museum, sightseeing and more. Freeport/Lucaya 4-day/3-night packages are also available
for $38-$77.
More beautiful possibilities. Out Island weeks for *77to $193.
Our 7-night packages give you a choice of islands and accommodations, plus island
souvenirs. Or take your pick of our 4-day/J-night packages for $33-183.
These low off-season rates are effective through December 16. Prices are per person,
double occupancy, and do not include air fare.
See your Travel Agent for details, or call toll-free 800-327-0787.
In Florida, call 800-432-5594. In Dade County, 443-3821.
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Qfe Better InThe Baha-iMri)


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November
3.M
I Begin to Attend UJA Anniversary
NEW YORK Israel Prime
Minister Menachem Begin will be
the guest of honor on Saturday,
Dec. 9 at a banquet celebrating
the United Jewish Appeal's 40th
Anniversary during the
organization's National Con-
ference at the New York Hilton
Hotel.
The announcement by UJA
National Chairman Irwin S. Field
here today confirmed plans the
Prime Minister first revealed in a
national broadcast to the people
of Israel early last month for a
special trip to the United States
to salute the UJA milestone.
"IT IS a signal honor," said
Field, "to have the Prime
Minister join us in celebrating
four decades of achievement and
in beginning a new era of Jewish
Renewal."
The 1979 UJA fundraising
effort features a special drive for
Project Renewal, a program
initiated by Begin for the com-
prehensive social rehabilitation of
the lives of 300,000 men, women
and children living in distressed
neighborhoods in Israel. Project
Renewal is a total participation
Droirram. in which American
Jewish communities will interact
closely with sponsored Israeli
neighborhoods. Pledges to
Project Renewal are separate and
apart from the regular 1979 UJA
campaign in support of ongoing
human aid programs at home and
overseas.
More than 3,000 Jewish com-
munity leaders from every sector
of the country are expected to
participate in the conference,
which will run from Thursday,
Dec. 7 to Sunday, Dec. 10. Other
special guests will include Baron
Guy de Rothschild, leader of
French Jewry, and Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S., Simcha
Dinitz, who will be honored on
the eve of his return to Israel.
THE CONFERENCE pro
gram will include a plenary
session devoted to the situation
confronting Soviet Jewry; the
Louis A. Pincus Memorial
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
VOTE IN THE
NOVEMBER 7
ELECTION
Your Vote Matters
Former City Commissioner
e Former Mayor, West Palm Beach
e Experienced Administrator
e Experienced Businessman
e Native of Palm Beach County
for COUNTY COMMISSIONER
Democrat District 2
Air Force vet, 3rd. degree Mason, lifetime Palm Beach County resident
Active in Jaycees, Klwanis, youth sports. Expert on zoning, budgeting
Supports Sheriffs Crime Prevention Program, Improved services tor the
elderly. He'll be a full-time commissioner. Frank Foster has been endorsed
&.** ^HlgSKi C000* Commissioner who is retiring and by
Affirmative Political Action Committee. Village Mutual Association and
CondoNews.
Frank Foeter neecte your vote.
We all naad Ma axparianca.
If you need a ride to the polls
CALL (305) 832-5933
*M lor by fw Frank Foatar Campaign Fund. Mm Okan. Ti
Lecture, arranged by the UJA
Faculty Advisory Cabinet; a
tribute to Chaim Vinitsky, UJA
Director General in Israel; a
wide range of campaign work-
shops and seminars; and
ceremonies honoring the
organization's national leader-
ship through its 40-year
existence.
The United Jewish Appeal was
formed on Jan. 10, 1939, through
the merger of organizations
raising funds separately to aid
distressed and endangered Jews
overseas. The unifying action
was the American Jewish com-
munity's response to KristaU-
nacht, the infamous night of
destruction of Jewish lives and
property, which launched the
Nazi "final solution."
During its 40 years, through
campaigns conducted by Jewish
communities throughout the
United States which benefit local
Jewish services and programs as
well, the UJA has received and
allocated more than $4 billion for
overseas needs. These funds have
contributed to the rescue and
rehabilitation of more than three
million men, women and children,
about half of them immigrants
brought to Israel and aided
toward resettlement there.
He Listens SoThat
Your Voice Will Be
Heard Inlallahasi
-Remember, its not Who.. .itsWatt
JinVHktt
State Representative, District 80
P. O. Box 1444, West Palm Beach, Florida 33402
Pd Pol Ad Paid tor by Jim Wan Campaign Fund. Larry Cohan. Treasurer. napuWicai
You know
FOR CONGRESS
As Congressman Paul Rogers'
chief assistant for the past ten
years, Dan Mica knows that a con-
gressman has to respond to indi-
vidual problems. Like tracking down
a lost social security check, or mak-
ing sure a veteran gets the benefits
he's entitled to.
With ten years' experience be-
hind him, Dan Mica knows what it
takes to get things done in Con-
gress.
On November 7th, vote to B^
keep Dan Mice working WgW% fUJIf afl
f0f You In Congrees.
ft -Ommmimti. Aeoprof wrrepo.aanii.ond
Md


l^y November 3
1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Israeli Chassidic Festival in West Palm Beach
This
,.us year, on ita 10th Anniversary, the all-new
-age production of the Israeli Chassidic Festival
iU tour the U.S. and Canada for a seven-week
period.
jj,is musical production of song, dance and
music performed by top Israeli stars is coming to
per-
West Palm Beach Auditorium for one
formance on Thursday, Dec. 14 at 8 p.m.
. TJ" Israel Chassidic Festival originated in
iyb9 as a contest for the best music set to Biblical
verses and every year since, composers from
around the world enter their works in spirited
competition.
The winning songs, judged by the audiences
after having been selected from hundreds of
entries, are performed by Israel's top entertainers
to "SRO" audiences in Jerusalem, Tel Aviv and
Haifa. These songs are then staged for the export
theater production, which once again returns to
the U.S.
Just about every popular Israeli song
originated at the Israeli Chassidic Festival
songs such as "Yevarechecha," "Shema Israel,"
"Yedid Nefesh," "Oseh Shalom," "Adon Olam"
and others which in some cases even replaced the
old traditional chants in the daily services.
Over 50 percent of the Israeli recordings sold in
the U.S. are those of the Israeli Chassidic
Festival.
On its previous American tour, the Festival
was described by the New York Post:
"Something of a miracle." The New York Times
writes: "These Israeli ballads have an in-
fectiously open spirit as well as the foot-tapping
rhythmic lilt so characteristic of the country's
many songs." And Michael Lachetta of the New
York Daily News writes: "... I found myself
grooving to the sight and sound of Israel's top
entertainers."
PLO, Argentine Terrorists Linked
BUENOS AIRES, (JTA) Vice Admiral Oscar
Hontes, the Foreign Minister of Argentina, expressed
cera to Arab diplomats here over contacts between the
Mtine Liberation Organization and Argentine terrorists.
ording to La Prensa, Montes summoned the
nbassadors of Syria and Algeria to discuss that subject
-i the general situation in the Middle East.
i two envoys confirmed that Montes was disturbed by
formation about meetings between PLO representatives
-I leaders of terrorist groups in Argentina, La Prensa
orted. The Foreign Minister received the Egyptian
noassador separately but they refused to comment on the
ntent of their meeting.
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Page 8
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 3,197J
I Jewish Community Center
JCC KEREN ORR
PRESCHOOL
Iris Murray, chairperson of the
JCC Keren Orr Pre-School, which
incorporates ages 2'/t through
kindergarten announces there are
just a few openings for the 2'.- 2 yr.
old and kindergarten groups.
Children ages three and four can
be placed on a waiting list by
calling Fran Witt at 689-7700.
SUKKOT CELEBRATION
The Jewish Community Center
wishes to thank Cantor Elaine
Shapiro and George Altman for
making the Sukkot celebration a
beautiful one. Our thanks also to
Sylvia Friedlander and her Cen-
tury Village Folk Dancers for
livening up the day. Over 150
people turned out for the
festivities, and each got a chance
to decorate the Redwood Succah.
CULTURAL ARTS PROGRAM
There is still time to register
for courses for children, teens,
and adults. If you are interested
in art, theater, dance and music,
sign up now. Call Michael Soil,
Cultural Arts Director, for
further information.
TEENS & TWEENS
Watch for Teen and Tween
Winter Trips. The teens will go to
Key West Dec. 17, and the
tweens will go to St. Augustine
Dec. 26. The Teens and Tweens
meet at the JCC every week.
Some of their activities for this
month are: bowling, movies,
disco, and a costume party. For
further information call Teen
advisor Jamie Higgins at 689-
7700. Call Jamie Higgins, Teen
Advisor, for information on a trip
after Thanksgiving Day.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
Children's "Afterschool
Programs" are underway. There
are still openings for many of the
activities. Karate for all ages on
Thursday. Grades K-3 at 4 p.m.
and Grades 4-6 at 5 p.m.;
ULPAN: Mondays and Wed-
nesdays for intermediate and
Tuesdays and Thursdays for
beginners at 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.;
Arts and Crafts: Mondays for 4-6
Grades at 5 p.m. and Thursdays
for K-3 at 4 p.m.; Ceramics:
Grades K-3 on Mondays at 4 p.m.
and Grades 4-6 Mondays at 5
p.m.; Batik: the art of fabric
design for Grades 4-6 or
Thursdays at 5:30 p.m.; Green
Thumb: on Mondays for Grades
K-3 at 4 p.m.; Jeans and things:
on Wednesdays for grades 4-6 at
5 p.m.
ADULT PROGRAMS:
SPECIAL EVENTS
Theodore Bikel in Concert:
Theodore Bikel, balladeer, is
returning by popular demand to
Palm Beach to present a concert
for the benefit of the Jewish
Community Center, Saturday,
Dec. 9 at the Royal Poinciana
Playhouse.
JCC Gala Art Auction, Nov. 4:
Champagne Preview is 7:30 p.m.
and auction begins 8:30 p.m. at
Temple Israel, North Flagler and
17th St., West Palm Beach. Free
to the public. In cooperation with
the Fort Lauderdale Broward Art
and Framing Gallery, the JCC
invites the "art lovers" in the
community to the event.
Covering a broad range of prices,
participants will have an op-
portunity to bid on oils, etchings,
lithographs and many limited
editions by world renowned
artists.
Co-chairpersons Tom Davidoff,
D.D.S. and Howard Sabarra
report that works by Chagall
Miro, Boulanger, Silva, Reuven,
Liberman, Picasso, Vasarely,
Calder, Agam and others will be
available for bidding.
First time showing in U.S.A.:
Recently the son of the Russian
Rabbi Strasky, Aaron Strasky
has emigrated to Israel. Working
with classic Jewish themes, his
oil paintings have been received
with wide acclaim in Israeli art
circles. Broward Gallery will
premiere selections from his life's
work at the JCC Auction. All
proceeds from this event will
benefit the many Center ac-
tivities which serve the needs of
community members of all ages.
Men's Athletic Council: The
Men'8 Softball Game on Oct. 8
was a great success and plans are
underway for a series of regularly
scheduled games. The next
games are planned for Nov. 19
and Nov. 26 at 9 a.m. at Camp
Shalom. Contact Joe Karp or
Sam St row for further in-
formation.
SENIOR NEWS
The Comprehensive Senior
Service Center announces the
third Title III Older Americans
Act Federal Grant, provided
through Gulf stream Areawide
Council on Aging, began in
October. This provides tran-
sportation for disadvantaged
seniors within a designated area,
Ocean to Turnpike and Southern
Blvd. to 25th Street. A variety of
recreational and educational
programs also are provided. Call
the Center, 689-7700 Monday-
Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Adult Community Education
Classes will end Nov. 10. The
next sessions begin Jan. 8.
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center classes continue:
Theater Workshop, Friday, 10
a.m.-noon, M. Soil; Drivers
Workshop, Friday (first of each
month) 1:30-3:30 p.m. with Bill
Freeman; Sing-along, Friday
(fourth of each month) 1:30-3:30
p.m. with Lillian Kessler.
Project Good Health meets on
Thursdays at 1:30 p.m., Jean
Gross, chairperson, announces
the following lectures: Nov. 9,
Dr. Harry C. Goldberg, derma-
tologist, skin disorders. Abo an
individual skin cancer screening.
Nov. 16, Special program
provided by the Arthritis
Foundation of Palm Beach
County.
Second Tuesday Club meets on
Tuesday, Nov. 14 at 1 p.m. Ruth
Hyde, chairperson, announces
Bea Cohen, comedienne will
entertain. Refreshments will be
served. The public is invited.
New Programs: The 1978-79
New Dimension Program has
begun. Every fourth Tuesday of
the month retired professionals
with expertise in their respective
fields lecture on a variety of
subjects.
Art Needle Work meets
Tuesday from 9 a.m. to noon.
This class is being taught by
Sonna N. Simon who will give
instruction in belts, scarves, hats
and any "little" craft you are
interested in learning.
Trips, trips, trips Join the
I group on Nov. 19 which will
leave for the Lido Spa in Miami.
Their stay will include four days
and three nights, gourmet meals
and activities. Call Pauline
Brimberg, 683-1053 for reser-
vations or further information.
Don't be alone on New Year's
Eve. Join us on the Jungle Queen
for a dinner, cruise and en-
tertainment. Call Sam Rubin 686-
9592 or the Center 689-7700 for
reservations or further in-
formation. Another cruise will be
offered on Feb. 20 to Ft.
Lauderdale to sail on the Pad-
dlewheel Queen. It will include a
full dinner. Call Sam Rubin 686-
9592 or the Center 689-7700 for
reservations or further in-
formation.
Artist of the month for
November will be Ms. Rae Satz,
announces Esther Molat,
chairperson. Ms. Satz specializes
in oil and water colors.
TO THE EDITOR
Dear Editor:
These thoughts are from a
volunteer at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Palm Beach:
The good feeling starts when
you open the door of the Compre-
hensive Senior Center. You are
immediately greeted warmly by
the staff, and then it is climaxed
by that extra special feeling you
receive when Jean Rubin, the
very busy coordinator of the
Center, who gives you that
sincere understanding smile that
makes you feel so good about
being a small part of this won-
derful family of volunteers.
The weekly program of
"Project Good Health" has
proved to be one of interest to all
that attend these Thursday"!
afternoon lectures. The various
members of the Health Com-
munity are most gracious to
present many subjects of par-
ticular interest to our senior
community.
This healthy communication I
among all the participants in
volunteer projects in our Center
proves the truth of.the words of a |
famous Streisand song
"People Who Need People Arel
The Luckiest People In The
World."
JEAN GROSS]
Chairperson of Project
Good Health
JCC preschool teachers Debbie Preiss (left), Judith Fenakeland\
Margaret Simms help bring in a sweet year with honey and
apples.
1 '
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
demonstrates the technique of
blowing the Shofar to the
delight of the Keren Orr pre-
school.
JCC Preschool teachers Carol Shubbs and Elizabeth CallowayX
prepare children forRosh Hashona celebration.
---------------------------------AIMS---------------------------------
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
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ANITA MITCHCLL
., ."Positively
On Government. *. _
"There is too much government. There is too
much government interference. We have to do
something positive about this situation!"
On the P.S.C.
"The Public Service Commission should be
elected, so they represent the positive will of
all the people.'
On Welfare.
"Welfare cannot provide dignity. Only jobs
can provide personal dignity. There should be
positive training programs so that anyone who
wants to work can work!"
On Crime.
"Criminals get away with too much and
do not have to pay enough for their crimes.
We need stiffer laws, speedier justice, and pos-
itive preventative programs!"
On Taxes.
"We do not need more taxes and more spend-
ing. We do need more efficiency and more
creative ways of utilizing the money we have.
We need a positive attitude about spending
that demands a dollar's return for a dollar
spent!"
Paid Political Advertisement. Paid (or by Emanual Gerstein, Treat
This Beaton Day, TNnK Positive
Vote for Anita Mitchell
Republican Candidate, Florida House of Representatives, District 82


.November 3.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Beach Leaders Attend | Israel's New President to Address CJF
.wish Federation Assembly
YORK Over 2,500
Tl-ders from communities
\ut the United States
nda are expected to attend
^General Assembly of the
0f Jewish Federations
"Nov. 8-12, in San Fran-
Kf.
pants representing the
^Federation of Palm Beach
rwill include Mr. and Mrs.
, Levy, Mr. and Mrs.
Lampert. Dr. and Mrs.
lain, Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Bette Gilbert, Staci
Dr. Elizabeth Freflich
raSatinsky.
GA is the central con-
of North American
and includes ap-
itely 1^0 sessions
every major aspect of
orary Jewish life,
dynamics of the Middle
peace process, Jewish
n, strengthening Jewish
life, and community
issues in the local
lity will be priority topics
tigenda.
President Jerold C.
;er will preside over the
Plenary to keynote the
ly. The new President
|beelected at theGA.
I Hartman of Hebrew
lity is scheduled to ad-
the Assembly-at-large on
Values and
itcns. Dr. Hartman will
(delivery' the major address
the Leadership Develop-
t Community Planning
i-Forum on "Jewish
on and Jewish Identifica-
Role of Federation
up in Planning for the
Six related workshops
Mr.
year four Forums will
idepth coverage of key
confront the North
an Jewish leaders in the
[year: "Making Peace in
East;" The Struggle
I Soviet Jewry;" "Domestic
Problems and Their
t on the American Jewish
"unity;" and "World
ial seminar on 1979
needs in cooperation
will focus on "Jewish
1 at Home and Abroad."
aions will include what
I means and how it works
and at home, local
"mity iinks w,tri i8rael, and
i implementation.
I major phase in the two-year
*"i to review CJF's purpose,
nance, organization and
ton will begin as community
ntatives meet in a special
"op to discuss the findings
recommendations. The
ItteCirU th^n be considered
Ini &rd m foulating
[wommendations to the com-
y federations.
Potok, author of The
? ^d other bestselling
' """speak at an evening
' on the "Jewish Cultural
sance."
and workshops are
"W for: Federation-Syna-
Relations; Federal Fund-
'Wge City Budgeting Con-
** Women's Division;
m Regional Seminar;
Youth and Faculty;
delations; Endowment
development; Canadian-
wiations; Services to the
Tax Reform and
Mhropy; Local Israel
'Budgeting; and other*.
i!?fen t0 the Mini-Forum
T"n Education, Leadership
T^ent sessions include
Model Program workshops
L *18h 'dentity, leadership,
rinXP6o'oential '"ining.
wg a 22year-old tradition,
- m ^nor more than 100
Leadership Award
recipients chosen by their local
communities for outstanding
ability and service.
"Strengthening Jewish Family
Life" will be a priority concern at
the 47th GA, and a Mini-Forum
on that topic opens with "The
Jewish Family in America:
Today and Tomorrow." Three
related workshops follow. Other
planning sessions focus on home
care for the aging; the Jewish
single; and reinforcing Jewish
identity for the Soviet emigre.
Sabbath services, study
groups and informal discussion
periods are planned. An Oneg
Shabbat program on "Transmit-
ting the Meaning of the Holo-
caust" will feature historian Raul
Hilberg.
The CJF is the association of
more than 210 Federations,
Welfare Funds, and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 per cent of the Jewish popula-
tion of the United States and
Canada. Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national in-
strument to strengthen the work
and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
munity services; through es-
tablishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Yitzhak Navon, newly-elected
president of Israel, will address
more than 3,000 leaders of North
American Jewry at the 47th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations, Nov. 8-12
in San Francisco. Appearing in
his first official visit to the
United States, President Navon
will speak at the GA Plenary
Session Saturday, Nov. 11 at
9:15 p.m. in the Fairmont Hotel.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Simcha Dinitz, in
a farewell appearance before his
return to Israel, also will take
part in the Saturday Plenary.
President Navon and
Ambassador Dinitz will join
leading political, academic and
cultural figures of world Jewry
such as novelist Chaim Potok,
philosopher David Hartman and
historian Raul Hilberg at the
47th GA. CJF President Jerrold
C. Hoffberger will open the
convocation at the first Plenary
Session Wednesday, Nov. 8 at 9
p.m. He will review the high-
lights of his three years in office,
discussing "CJF: Retrospect and
Prospect." The new president of
the Council will be elected during
the Assembly.
Dr. Hartman of Hebrew Uni-
versity, is Louis Stern Scholar -
in Residence for the 1978 GA.
He will speak at the second
Plenary Session at 8:45 p.m.,
Thursday, Nov. 9, on "Jewish
Values and Aspirations and the
Federation Agenda," and will
offer "Perspectives" at the
closing plenary on Sunday.
Widely lauded as a creative
contemporary Jewish thinker and
educator, Dr. Hartman is also an
author who received the National
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Lvour Host., the BERKOWITZ ASSOCIATES
Jewish Book Council's Cohen
Award in 1977. He is founder and
director of the Shalom Hartman
Institute for Judaic Studies in
Jerusalem.
Chaim Potok, author of The
Chosen, In the Beginning and
other best-selling novels, will be
featured in the Friday evening
Oneg Shabbat, Nov. 10, 9:15
p.m., together with Sidney
Vincent, executive director
emeritus of the Cleveland Fed-
eration. The meeting will be
dedicated to the "Jewish Cultural
Renaissance."
On Saturday the Oneg Shab-
bat convocation will be devoted
to "Transmitting the Meaning of
the Holocaust." Speakers will be
Dr. Raul Hilberg, author of The
Destruction of Euro,
opean Jews
and Rev. Douglas K. Huneke,
Presbyterian University Chap-
lain of the Westminster Foun-
dation at the University of
Oregon and author of Auschwitz
to Jerusalem: The Journal of a
Personal Pilgrimage, who will
offer a Christian response. The
meeting will be held at 4:15 p.m.
Workmens Circle
Workmen's Circle Branch 1051
will hold a meeting on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 8 at 1 p.m. at the
Delray Beach Community
Center, 100 N.W. 1st Ave.,
Delray Beach. Sunny Landsman
will entertain. For further in-
formation call Al Weinstein or E.
Meltzer.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Zkanksgiving Week-End Special
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2


liMJJUi
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
South' (Bounty 3Z&ws
Yiddish Culture Circle
The Yiddish Culture Circle of Boca Raton has started its
fifth year of weekly gatherings. It meets each Tuesday from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah Congregation, 1401 NW 4th Ave.,
Boca Raton (just north of Glades Road).
If you warm to the Yiddish idiom, enjoy the inimitable tales
of Sholom Aleichem ("the Jewish Mark Twain") in the original;
derive nahkes from socializing in a heymish atmosphere; get an
emotional lift out of shmuessing in Yiddish (mame-loshn); if you
seek knowledge of Jewish life and history through mini-lectures
in English; if folk singing, folklore, and the rich cultural heritage
embodied in Yiddish appeal to you you will feel very much at
home in tne Yiddish Culture Circle, according to the instructor,
Prof. Samuel Portnoy. He is a life-long Yiddishist and lecturer
on Jewish and general subjects of political and historic
significance.
Disney World
Temple Emeth of Delray Beach
is having a trip to Disney World,
Tuesday, Nov. 14 and 16, in-
cluding one night's lodging,
buffet dinner and breakfast at
$75 per person. Call temple office
for further information.
Reform Services
Reform Hebrew Congregation
holds Friday evening services at
the Parish Hall of St. Paul's
Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swin-
Adult Education
Temple Emeth, 5780 West
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach,
announces a series of classes in
Jewish education. Morns
Kaminetzky, Joseph Levine and
Cantor Abe Perlmutter, Hebrew
scholars and teachers, will par-
ticipate in this program.
Morris Kaminetzky, a former
Hebrew School principal in the
Washington, DC. area, will lead
a discussion group. Subjects for
discussion will deal with timely
Jewish topics. This class will
start Monday, Oct. 30, at 2 p.m.
Joseph Levine, a former
Hebrew School principal in the
New York area, will conduct a
ton Aye., Delray, at 8:15 p.m. beginners class in Hebrew
For information regarding reading and history. If warranted
Temple services please call Jerry there will be a second class in
advanced Hebrew reading.
Gilbert or Marge Aaron.
First Sisterhood meeting will
be held Monday, Nov. 6 at Marge
Aaron's home at 12:30 p.m.
ORT Sabbath
The Delray Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold their ORT SABBATH on
Friday, Nov. 8 at Temple Emeth.
For anyone who wants to
religiously celebrate a Bar
Mitzvah or Bat Mitzvah, Cantor
Perlmutter will teach a series of
classes for any adult in Trop
(Chant) and Blessings. This class
is now in session every Thursday
morning at 10 a.m.
For more detailed information
call the Temple office.
Theater Party
The Brotherhood of Temple
Emeth will sponsor a Dinner -
Theater Party at the Royal Palm
Theater Center, Boca Raton, on
Sunday, Nov. 19. The gourmet
dinner wBl be at 4 p.m. The
musical show "Promises,
Promises!" by Neil Simon and
Burt Bacharach will be at 6 p.m.
For reservations, call J. Karp, J.
Schenk, or the Temple.
Temple Emeth Singles
The next meeting of the
Temple Emeth Singles will take
Dlace on Monday, Nov. 13 at 1
p.m. at the Temple, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., in Delray Beach.
Gerald Swann of the Palm Beach
County Extension Service will
present a slide presentation and
discussion on house plants.
Refreshments will be served. For
details call the Temple office.
Cuckoos Are Out
Friday, November 3,
London Times]
Escapes CensurJ
LONDON (JTA) _
Press Council, the watchdog!
ethics in the British press,
rejected a complaint ah,
allegations in the Sunday Tin
that Israel had tortured A
prisoners. Following a compli
by Labor MP Eric Moonn
chairman of the Zion
Federation, and after
evidence on his behalf fn
Jerusalem Post journalist DaJ
Krivine, the Council said thaq
was not its function to de
whether the allegations in
were true but considered tl
Sunday Times editor Han
Evans had reasonable grounds]
the time for believing them.
Moonman made his complajl
to the Press Council following t
June 19, 1977 front page rep
by the Sunday Times' insii
team.
THE ARTICLE
worldwide controversy, and
paper published a strong de
by the Israel Embassy. Mo
man, who is also chairman
Labor's Parliaments^
newspaper group, condemned t
Press Council's refusal to uph
his complaint and called
publication of all the evii
placed before it.
LEONARD HANSER
is pleased to announce
the opening of his office
for the practice of Law
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235
1000
shares
ttQY>
$161
269
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454
450
Continued from Page 1
portion of this Assembly session
will be devoted to endorsing
these and other measures for-
mulated to delegitimize and
isolate Israel. Iraq, for example,
will push for a worldwide military
boycott of Israel.
During this Assembly session,
we will also see an unprecedented
publicity campaign by the UN on
behalf of the PLO. A special
propaganda unit servicing the
UN's Palestinian Committee has
been busy all year producing
newsletters, booklets and a
motion picture that will
glamorize the PLO and glorify
Yasir Arafat.
The film's premiere is
| scheduled for Nov. 29, marking
> the anniversary of the adoption
Jin 1947 of the Assembly's
Partition Plan resolution.
THAT DATE is now
| scheduled by the UN to become a ,
day for stirring up hatred of
J Israel. By financing a quarter of
I the whole UN budget, the United
| States pays for 25 percent of this
anti-Israel, pro-PLO propaganda.
! Oil-rich Saudi Arabia, it might be
noted, pays one-quarter of the 1
| percent.
Last year, when the PLO
rejected peace negotiations with
"Israel and threatened to
I assassinate the Egyptian
| President and the Palestinian
Arabs who support his peace
J efforts, the Assembly reiterated
I its recognition of that terrorist
| coalition as the "sole legitimate
representative" of the
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of I
Palm Beach County.
RE-ELECT
Port Commissioner
SAM PARMET
GROUP 4
The Candidate With
ON-THE-JOB EXPERIENCE
DEMOCRAT
Member of Jewish Federation
of P.B. County
Paid Political Ad Sam Parmet Campaign, Sam Parmet, Treas.
ate* are competitive and can vary among.
firms. The ratei and range ot services offered by Ifie firmi luted above may vary
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Thete pertain to limit orders.
All types of orders, executed on same commission basis. No time of day. deposits.
or gimmicks with us. Open your account by phone.
PALM BEACH DELRAY I0CA HOBE SOUND (STUART)
133-6311 278-3900 391-0550 546-7200
Palestinian people.
As we approach
anniversary
As we approach the 30th
anniversary of the Universal
| Declaration of Human Rights on
I Dec. 10, we can expect further
I moves in the General Assembly
to undermine the emphasis of
| that document on the rights of
the individual and to focus in-
stead on the rights of states.
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Put her commitment to the public interest to work for you
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A W.


November 3,1978
ZJmMArtMXi
Page 11
teacher Training Seminar In West Palm
^e Lusskin of Temple
Hollywood, chairperson of
'Southern Council Corn-
on on Jewish Education of
United Synagogue of
Southeast Region, and
^ Gittelson, associate
orof the Central Agency for
Jewish Education, announce they
will be sponsoring a Teacher
Training Seminar on Sunday
Nov. 6, at Temple Beth El in
West Palm Beach.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the
Southeast Region, announces
that this will be the first of a
series of Teacher Training
Seminars for congregations
affiliated with the United
Synagogue of America to be held
in South Florida during the year.
The following will be par-
ticipating in the program: Cantor
Elaine Shapiro of Temple Beth
El, West Palm Beach; Rabbi
Asher Bar Zev of Temple Beth
El; Dorothy Leiberman, Jewish
Education Committee; Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum of Temple
Emanuel, Palm Beach; Mordecai
Levow, director, Jewish Com-
munity Day School, West Palm
Beach, Ruth Levow, author of
educational works; Stephanie
King, supervisor, Judaica High
School, Central Agency for
Jewish Education; Rabbi
Seymour Friedman, executive
director. Southeast Region,
United Synagogue of America;
and Michael Chen, educational
director, Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach.
Mazeltov!
Your life-long dream of a trip to
Israel can be a reality. Because now
there are more ways to go to Israel
for less.
For the first time in 40
centuries, you can fly to
Israel for up to 54% less.
At $600 round-trip for a sched-
uled airline, it's the most economical
way to Israel since the parting of the
Red Sea. And if you go as part of a
group, it will only cost you $554* with
the new low airfare. So with all the
money you save on going to Israel,
you'll have more to spend on going
through Israel.
The Bible comes to life in Israel.
In Jerusalem you can slip a prayer
between the ancient stones of the
Western Wall. Or swim at Elat where
the Queen of Sheba once landed.
You can scale historic Mt. Carmel
where the prophet Elijah boldly
challenged the priests of Baal. Or
visit Safed, one of the four holy cities
of Judaism.
The Promised Land. Now you can
really get there!
Now charter flights can
go from all over America.
Israel has never been so accessible
to so many Americans. Because
charter flights can now go to Israel
from all over America. So your Travel
Agent can deliver you to the Promised
Land with both a low cost airfare
and an affordable package tour.
The American Dollar:
It travels better in Israel
than in most of Europe.
With all of the ups and downs of
the dollar in Europe, you don't have
to worry about the same kind of
fluctuation in Israel. Whether it's
shopping, dining or sightseeing, you
get more for your dollar in Israel than
you do in most of Europe.
There's never been a better time
to visit Israel. And your Travel Agent
is the expert who can tell you about
the vacation tours and various
requirements and conditions relating
to the new low round-trip airfares.
The place is Israel.The time is now.
Mazeltov!
Effective November I id March Jl.
1979 Subnet o CAB approval.
ISRAEL
Israel Government Tourist Office, 795 Peachtree St., N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30306
Ifnotnow...when?


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 3
Federation Women's Division Cabinet Announcd
Judy Waltzer
ft.
Carole Klein
!
"The dedicated women of the
Cabinet have undertaken a
tremendous responsibility,"
stated Jeanne Levy, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's Women's
Division, as she announced the
members of the Cabinet who will
serve for 1978-1979. "They have
chosen to commit themselves to
insuring the survival of the
Jewish people both in Israel and
here in Palm Beach County, and
through Women's Division will
combine their resources and work
together toward a strong and
unified Jewish community."
The following members will
serve on the 1979 Women's
Division Cabinet: Pacesetters
($500) chairman Judy Waltzer,
Vice Chairmen Carole Klein and
Marilyn Lampert; Advanced
Gifts ($250) Chairman Shelly
Robinson, Vice-Chairmen Sheryl
Davidoff and Beth Siskin;
Keynoters ($100) Chairman
Sharyn Greenhill, Vice-Chairmen
Barbara Chane and Dr. Elizabeth
Freilich; Phone-A-Gift Chairman
Esther Barrish; Liaison for
Women's Division National UJA
Events ($6,000, $3,000, $1,000)
Cynnie List; Palm Beach Hi-Rise
Chairman Charlene Sholl; Land
of the Presidents Chairman Ruth
Wilensky; Fountains Chairman
Shirley Leibow; Workers
Training Chairman Detra Kay,
Vice Chairman Lorraine Virshup;
Board Enrichment Chairman
Joan Tochner; Education
Associate Chairman Cissie Tish-
man; Community Education
Chairman Freuma Klorfein;
Coffees Co-chairmen Marva
Pen-in and Marci Scherer;
Speakers Bureau Chairman
Carole Koeppel.
Women's Division is working
toward year round programming
which will include community
education and outreach, cam-
paigning and leadership
development.
Ruth Wilensk\
Lorraine Virshui
Barbara Chane
Marva Pemn
Marci Scherer
Carole Koeppel


^ovember3-1978
TheJewishFloridian of Palm Beach County
cagle-Eye Exam for Treaty
Continued from
mt them scurrying home, each delegation
P optimistically th*,t there were only
hitches that needed ironing out both in
; ton and Cairo and that the treaty would be
C Talk was that a signing ceremony might
K'ud for Nov. 19, the firat anniversary of
^t Sadat's trip to Jerusalem.
State Department was especially firm in its
to, that linkage was not the problem. But
iTwas growing evidence to the contrary.
ftLh Dayan and Weizman were far teas op-
kitic when they had arrived here with the draft
fabinet debate.
im WASHINGTON, the story was that
taes between an Israel-Egypt peace treaty
|d,e future of the West Bank and Gaza are not
I point."
[got as late as Wednesday of this week. Labor
Page 1-A
Opposition leader Shimon Peres laid it straight on
nu When< after H houra of ">ten8've
Cabinet debate over the draft proposal, he ob-
served that "America is appearing more and more
as the party that proposes the final drafts... our
people are a little bit taken aback by this fact,
with the feeling that we are losing a little bit of
our independence in the conduct of the
negotiations."
Peres, himself ordinarily optimistic about a
future Israel-Egypt peace treaty, and critical of
some of the supposed "hardline" positions that
Prime Minister Menachem Begin has taken in the
past, observed rather pessimistically this time: "I
cannot see an alternative."
PRIME MINISTER BEGIN himself noted
that It is a long debate, and no wonder, because
we are dealing with the most serious problem
concerning the future of our nation."
{Thai's Intend to Bar Israel from Games
By HASKELL COHEN
I NEW YORK (JTA) -
(im Glovinsky, secretary of
iIsrael Olympic Committee, en
to Brazil for a conference of
3f>odd nations comprising
3to, the international
lottery prevailing in those
.iea, stopped off in New
long enough to have dinner
this reporter.
Ifflovinsky revealed that the
national Amateur Athletics
stion (IAAF) has advised
md that if Israel is not
. to participate in the
_i Games to be held in Bang-
Jin December, all competitors
[the Games will be barred from
jin the 1980 Olympics.
have learned that
. has no intention of
us and will defy the
ational Olympic Com-
i which has ruled that the
cannot take place under
IOC auspices unless we are in-
vited," Glovinsky advised the
JTA.
ISRAEL'S "Mr. Sport,"
recuperating from a mild in-
fection, informed this cor-
respondent that at the IAAF
world congress in San Juan,
Puerto Rico, the 138 delegates,
representing 75 countries, voted
by an overwhelming margin not
tcrsanction the athletic events in
the Asian Games in Bangkok or
the Asian championships in
Tokyo next year unless Israeli
athletes are invited.
The vote was taken after the
IAAF's executive council told
the congress that-the 19-member
council had decided unanimously
"that Israel must be invited" or a
permit will not be issued by the
IAAF, the ruling body for track
and field sports.
THE organizing committee for
the Asian Games had requested
permission from the IAAF con
-NOTE-
\Mtical Reading Material and Advertising on this page is not
a bt construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of
\Nm Beach County.
*%"
RE-ELECT ED
HEALEY
Bill James urill be your
1 strong voice in Congress.
ELECT
JAMES
gross to stage the games without
inviting Israel on the grounds
that no Asian country was
willing to compete if Israel is
invited.
Glovinsky, a founding member
of the Asian Games Federation in
1952, revealed that Israel has
participated in all of the Games
since they began and has com-
peted twice before in Bangkok,
taking sixth place there in 1970.
ARIE KADURI presents
TENTH ANNIVERSARY
1978________ .
bfodi Chassidk festival
NEW YORK POST
"Something of a miracle
NEW YORK TIMES
"Open spirit and rhythmic
N.Y. DAILY NEWS
"Grooving to sight a sound
song^ ,N
dance &music **
TonniDTn^DDD
the West Palm Beach Aud. night only
THURS. EVE. DEC. 14 Wkffigg*
Tickets Available at the Auditorium Box Office
For Information, Reservations and Group Discounts Call
683-6012
ELECT MARSHALL
A PROVEN RECORD OF: 1
INTEGRITY MATURITY
EXPERIENCE LEADERSHIP
Rpr*Mntativ far ttw Florida Houm, Obtrki SI

COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 2
SERVICE & SINCERITY
MARSHALL SADE SUPPORTS
Sound fiscal management to control taxes and
spending
Keeping County Government close to the people
Immediate response to your inquiry
Involvement of Senior Citizens in County-
wide programs
Development of County recreational facilities
for all Ages
Urgent revitalization of County bus system
Protection of air and water standards
Creating more jobs through economic expansion
Strong land use plan
PUNCH
BUTTON


Pe14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, November 3, u
I
p iRabbfrocal amn
co-ordinalfld by the
Si:-: Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
m
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life past end present
'The Confusion of Tongues9
Picket 'Boys from Brazil9
TORONTO (JTA) The Boys From Brazil, a roc
about the search for Nazi war criminals in South Ameri
was picketed here by a group calling itself "Concern,
Parents of German Descent." Ernst Zundl of Toronto,
German-born commercial artist, who led the pickets, toj
reporters he was protesting the "smearing"' arJ
"harrassment" of Germans. Last April, when Zundl led!
similar demonstration against the NBC-TV Holocaui
series, it was revealed that he was the author, under
assumed name of Chris toff Friedrich, of a book entitled
Hitler We Loved and Why."
By Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Temple Beth Sholom
The story of the Tower of
Babel and the confusion of
tongues as recorded in Genesis
how shall we interpret it? In
truth our ancestors through this
history tried to answer one of the
questions which we always ask
ourselves. Why are there dif-
ferent languages in the world?
Why is there not a universal
language?
Modern science has been
searching for a complete answer
to this eternal question, but with
no success. Philologists and
anthropologists speak of families
of languages, but they have never
succeeded in designating the very
first language in the world.
OUR FOREFATHERS
declared in the story of the Book
of Genesis that originally all in-
habitants spoke one tongue. But
one day the inhabitants were
seized by an all consuming
ambition to create a great name
for themselves, and they decided
to build a city with a tower which
would reach God. However, as
Rabbis in the Talmud interpret
the story of the Tower of Babel,
the higher the Tower rose the old
spirit of harmony and peace also
was lost. As they were eager to
complete the job to reach heaven,
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
the less they cared for each other.
Thus when a human being fell to
the ground and met with death
while they were engaged in con-
structing the tower, no one cared.
Human life was considered
cheap, but if a brick fell and was
broken they were grieved very
much. Thus the builders who
were building the tower placed
emphasis upon false values by
worshiping things, and God de-
cided to confound their tongues
and scatter them abroad.
The moral lesson in the story of
the Tower of Babel is that hatred
comes into the world not only
when men speak different
languages, but even if they speak
Wagner Extradition Pleas Rejected
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) The Attorney General of
Brazil, Henrique Fonseca de Araujo, has rejected extradition
requests by Israel, Poland and Austria for wanted Nazi war
criminal Gustav Franz Wagner who has been living in Brazil
for nearly 30 years. In an opinion presented to the Federal
Supreme Court in Brasilia, he denied Israel's right to
prosecute Wagner on grounds that Israel did not exist when
the fugitive committed his crimes.
He ruled out Poland and Austria because of the statute of
limitations but agreed that Wagner could be extradited to
West Germany if the Bonn authorities provided new
evidence that the statute of limitations was interrupted in
Wagner's case.
one language and they engage m
double talk even if people
speak the same tongue there is no
understanding between them.
We are living in an age of
anxiety despite the advancement
of knowledge and the material
advantages of life. Anxiety is
brought about by lack of un-
derstanding. Failure of under-
standing is the result of a Babel.
And this Babel can only be
resolved when men will speak the
language of the heart and
recognize that they are members
of one human family.
THE OVER ambition on the
part of some who have gained
prestige in the community, the
passion to make a name for
themselves in order to gain
power, while they fail to establish
communication with one another,
or leam the meaning of human
relations, reminds us of the tower
building as set forth in the
folklore story in the Book of
Genesis.
If the High Holyday spirit and
the prayers meant anything more
than just mere lip service, and
fear for the unknown, then the
hour calls for a rededication on
the part of all peoples to
recapture human dignity and
human decency in terms of
human brotherhood, for God will
not forgive and he will confound
us because of our lack of moral
strength and moral behavior.
God grant that all mankind be
possessed by both qualities
that of Justice and that of Mercy,
and that the worship of one God
who possesses both of these
attributes may become manifest
throughout the world, and that
all mankind recognize that even
as God is one, so humanity is one.
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Palm Beach Florida 33480
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Other Clties In Ha. Tell Free 900-432-2290
Outside of Fla. Call Toll Free 900-327-5740
-----------------------------.....................--------rMTwi
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
842! Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levine, Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, PI. 33432 391-8900 Rabbi
Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15p.m.
THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAT
At St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 So. Swinton Ave., Delray Friday
at 8 p.m. President Jerome Gilbert 499,5563
TEMPLE BETH T0RAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
At St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace Mailing Address: 11686 Laurel Valley Circle,
West Palm Beach, PI, 33411 President Joan Moskowitz 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
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)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 684-3212 Office
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Arthur
B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30
a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday late service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 8:30 a.m., 6
p.m.
CONGREGATION BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. 732-5147 Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal
Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday at 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. "A" St., Lake Worth. Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services: Mondays and Thursdays
at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m. At Westminister Presbyterion
Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach Gardens, 321 Northlake
Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fl. 33408 Ph. 845-1134 Rabbi William
Marder Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
224 N.W. Avenue "G", Belle Glade, Fl. 33430 Jack Stateman, Lay
Leader Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 33460 Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Jacob Front 964-
0034 Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Services held at Faith
United Presbyterian Church, Palm Springs.
B'NAI T0RAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 392-8566 Rabbi
Nathan Zelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15p.m., Saturdays at
9:30a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE
DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delroy Beach, Fl. 33446 276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Services:
Friday ot 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0804 Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum Cantor David Dardashti Services: Mondays
and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Sabbath Service*: Friday at 8:30 p.m.,
Saturday al9 am.
"WWPWW
*P"*^W^*^^P^rW^^I"


tHovember3.iygL
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
bead Still Cry Out at Babi Yar
Continued from Page 1
U Jews. Even the ovens of
Uwitz could not surpass this
fancy of genocide.
L eyewitness later reported
trim finale of the procession
K marching out of Kiev to
desolate ravine in the
U forest.
They were ordered to deposit
on the ground in a neat pile all
the belongings they had brought
with them and then, in tight
columns of one hundred each,
were marched to the ravine. .
One could see well, how at the
ravine's edge the columns were
stopped, how everyone was
rommunity Calendar
h Community Center Art Auction 7:30 p.m. Women's
mn ORT Evening Halloween Party 8 p.m. JEWISH
{ration leadership development conference cont.
|jOUP -8 p.m.
.5
.wjleEmanu-EI Men's Club- 10 a.m. Jewish Community Center
0Morket-to5.
IM
Itonaregotion Anshei Sholom board 9:30 a.m. Hodassah -
Kotom Luncheon noon Temple Israel Sisterhood board 10
L Jewish Community Day School board 8 p.m. Hadassah -
Soldo Meir Study Group.
1.7
ericon Jewish Congress 12:30 p. m. Women's American ORT -
i Beach board 10 a.m.
8
JNCIl OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS GENERAL ASSEMBLY (San
Bncisco) National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach -
jord 10 a.m. Jewish Community Center Women's League 8
L. Temple Beth El Social Sets Board 8 p.m. Women's
Lencan ORT Palm Beach Executive 9:30 a.m. Pioneer
lomen Golda Meir I 4 p.m.
n. 9
DUNCIL
OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS GENERAL ASSEMBLY (San
o) Hadassah Golda Meir Bus trip to Miami JEWISH
JERATION Executive Commitee 8 p.m. American Israeli Light-
iuse -1 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Board 10a.m. Hadassah -
mrietto Szold weekend Hadassah Shalom board Hadassah
llikvah board 10 a.m. Hadassah Yovel board 10 a.m.
|tmple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Board Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
merican Jewish Congress board 12:30 p.m.
1.10
DUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS GENERAL ASSEMBLY ( San
pncisco) Hadassah Henrietta Szold weekend Women's Plea
lorSoviet Jewry Federation Office 10 a.m.
bf.11
DUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS GENERAL ASSEMBLY (San
nnosco) Hadassah Henrietta Szold weekend Temple Beth El
KialSets-Magical Night -8p.m.
bt. 12
DUNCIL OF JEWISH FEDERATIONS GENERAL ASSEMBLY (San
Bncisco) B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah 9:30 a.m. Hadassah -
hnretta Szold weekend Pioneer Women Golda Meir lun-
on- l-4p.m.
v. 13
Inoi B'rith Women Boynton Beach 1 p.m. Hadassah Shalom -
toon Women's American ORT Golden Lakes board 10 a.m.
Piemen's American ORT North Palm Beach board 11:45 a.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Homecoming brunch 11:30
Km
L.u
pnoi B'rith Women Masada board 8 p.m. Hadassah -
PMrietta Szold board -1 p.m. Women's American ORT Boynton
froch board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah -12:30 p.m.
P Jewish Community Center Comprehensive Senior Citizens
fcnter-1 p.m. 'Women's American ORT-West Palm Beach -12:30
IM Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board JEWISH
p*RATION WOMEN'S DIVISION CABINET 8 p.m.
MS
kh Beth David Sisterhood 8 p.m. Hadassah Chai luncheon
-12:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach -
*nile Justice 9 a.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach -
"*J'on 9:30 a.m. Jewish Community Day School friends 8
1p.m.
Ml
FJ B'rith Women Medina Hadassah Aliya board -10 a.m.
P*Mh Bat Gurion card party Hadassah Yovel 1 p.m.
P*onal Council of Jewish Women 1 p.m. Women's American
JWJ Evening Board 8 p.m. Labor Zionist Alliance Hodassah -
ptoMeir-12:30 p.m.
stripped naked, their clothes
1 piled in orderly bundles. Then
they were put in a row at the ends
of the ravine and shot in the
neck; children were thrown alive
into the ravine."
THE MACHINE guns
stopped only long enough for
soldiers to shovel sand over each
layer of the dead and dying.
Thereafter the site was
routinely used as an extermina-
tion point of Jews and other
Soviet nationalities. By 1943 it is
estimated that more than 100,000
Jews died at the hands of the
Nazis.
At the end of the forties during
Stalin's bloody purge against the
Soviet Jews and their culture,
when the best representatives of
Soviet Jewry were imprisoned
and killed, when the word Jew
disappeared from the everyday
vocabulary of the Soviet people,
and the concept of the Jewish
people too was doomed to
disappear, Babi Yar was turned
into a city dump for refuse and
sewage.
In 1951, it was decided to raze
everything to the ground and
establish a sports complex with a
stadium and a swimming pool.
Perhaps it was only a gruesome
coincidence that ten years earlier,
after the dead had scarcely been
hidden by a thin layer of earth,
the SS too wished to play football
on the bones of the Jews.
FOR MORE than three
decades, all efforts to build a
memorial to the Jewish victims
have hinged on the Kremlin's un-
willingness to acknowledge their
deaths.
On March 13, 1961, the ravine
took revenge upon those that
ignored its tragic hold. The soil,
loosened by a spring flood, came
down upon the lower part of the
city. The desecrated remains of
the Jews, which had been hastily
burned by retreating Nazis, the
ashes, charred bones and skulls,
suddenly came to the surface and
froze on the immobile sand and
clay river.
That same year Soviet poet,
Yevgeny Yevtushenko, inV
mortalized the symbol of Jewish
martyrdom in his DoemBnhi ynr
while composer Dimitri
Shostakovich used Babi Yar as a
theme for his 13th Symphony.
Both were rebuked by the
Kremlin, but the international
cause celebre could not be
stopped by the government.
IN ENSUING years Soviet
Jews attempting to com-
memorate the anniversary date
have been jailed by local police.
Today, the site according to
Soviet ideologists is as much a
symbol of "bourgeois Jewish
nationalism," as it is for us a
symbol of Jewish martyrdom.
The erection of the stone
edifice which the government had
hoped would end all controversy
is as much a symbol of anti-
Semitism as the ravine itself.
There is still no peace at Babi
Yar.
After thirty-seven years the
dead remain unnamed and rather
than answering Yevtushenko's
pleas for memorialization,
today's monument underscores
the fact that the Soviet govern-
ment continues to obliterate any
source of Jewish identity, to
fjjfjaj the Jews cultural am-
nesiacs.
Td*phone
1*32.8423/4
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, '"c 40r
28J5 N. Fiagler Drive. West Palm Beach Flonda 33407
Is now accepting appUcajonai for
. Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade t-Grade Vl-ElementarySchool
Grades-VII-VIII-Junior High School
Tr,n,pGorrU?io* throughout Palm Beach County
.Admission Tests Required
A Beneficiary Afl.ncy.of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
%13/M*4
Young Leadership Cabinet
/ Continued from Page 1
County's CJA-IEF campaign cabinet for 1977-1978. He was a
participant in the Young Leadership "This Year in Jerusalem
Mission to Israel."
Tochner has been a member of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's board of directors since 1977 and serves on their
Social Planning Committee. He is past president of the Jewish
Community Day School of Palm Beach County and presently
serves on its board of directors. He is a member of the Education
committee of Temple Beth-El of West Palm Beach, and a past
member of the board of directors of the Jewish Community
Center. In October 1976 he represented Palm Beach County
Young Leadership on the "This Year in Jerusalem Young
Leadership Mission to Israel" and in February 1978 he attended
the first National UJA Young Leadership Conference in
Washington.
"The goal of the UJA Young Leadership Cabinet is to create
new and higher levels of commitment and involvement for a
generation of American Jews dedicated to the creative survival
of Judaism and Israel," stated Dr. Klein. "I feel privileged to be
a part of the cabinet, not only for how it will affect me per-
sonally, but also for the inspiration, knowledge and guidance I
will receive that will benefit our Federation and the total Jewish
community."
"I AM honored to be among a group of 230 of the most
dedicated young leaders of the American Jewish community
who through their collective reinforcement of commitment offer
great hope for building the next generation of committed Jews
in Israel and the diaspora," stated Tochner. The growth of the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County is evidenced by the
fact that the National Young Leadership Cabinet now has
selected three men to the Cabinet, as well as a women to the
Women's Young Leadership Cabinet. As the Palm Beach
County Jewish community grows, so too will our Young
Leadership take a national role."
Dr. and Mrs. Howard Kay of West Palm Beach are presently
members of the Men's and Women's UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet respectively. Robert Levy, general campaign chairman
for the Jewish Federation 1979 CJA-IEF campaign is a former
member of the National Young Leadership Cabinet._________
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding profess-onal counseling agency serving the Jewish
community of Palm beach County. Professional and confidential
help is available for
Problems of the aging Marital counseling
Consultation and evaluation services Parent-child conflicts
Vocational counseling Personal problems
.^ Private Office*: 2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
y^ >s. West Palm Beach, Fla. 33400
^ J^ Telephone: 684-1001
MM fZ 3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 206-
|||1 (= Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
Ul 5 Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can poy (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
SHALOM MCWOBTAL PMK
Palm Beach County's
\Only All Jewish Cemetery
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
5061 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33400
W. Palm684-2277
Delray427-3220
g\/lenotah
CljapelS
*% preserve
the traditions of our faith.
Executive Offices:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lander dale (Sunrise) Florida 33313
(305) 742-6000
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
(305) 427-4700
5915 Park Drive
Margate, Florida 33063
(305) 427-4700
"Broward County's fust and only completely
Jewish owned and operated funeral chapels."
Mark Weissman, Licensed Funeral Director
REPRESENTING
InChiOfi InMwVorti _____ In toMon
IK* MCMOMAl CMALS KIRKMCMAUM MOt tTAMTWVatCW.OMMmMKX.OMOM


^w
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Bttch County
Friday, November 3.
By George! Great GE Gifts
for the Holidays... deposit
$S00 and get one FREE!
For a limited time only, deposit $500 or more in a new co-
existing Washington Federal savings account and choose
from high quality General Electric appliances, either as gifts
or at really big savings according to amount of deposit.
Deposits for gifts must remain at least 90 days. Only one gift,
per family. Please no mail or phone requests and no cash
refunds. Internal transfers do not qualify for a gift. Quantities
are limited and some items may become unavailable, so
hurry in now and select the GE gift you want. Florida Sales
Tax is included in all prices. Free transfer of funds from
anywhere in the U.S.
M HERE'S HOW TO GET YOUR GIFT: Deposit $500 or more Deposit $1,000 or more Deposit $5,000 or more
A Compact Alarm Clock B Modem Wall Clock C Take-along AM Radio D Digital Alarm Clock E Take-along AM/FM Radio FREE $ 4.00 5.00 10.00 10.00 FREE FREE $ 3.00 6.00 7.00 FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE
F Steam A Ory Iron G Electric Knife H Pro Hair Dryer 10.00 10.00 10.00 7.00 7.00 7.00 $ 5.00 5.00 5.00
1 Cassette Tape Recorder J AM/FM Digital Clock Radio K 10-Cup Automatic Coffeemaker 20.00 20.00 22.00 18.00 18.00 20.00 15.00 15.00 15.00
L Hi-Dome Buffet Skillet M AM/FM Digital (LED) Clock Radio N Toast-R-Oven Broiler O CB Radio Transceiver P Food Processor (G Rebate $8 thru 12/31) 25.00 30.00 35.00 50.00 52.00 22.00 26.00 30.00 42.00 46.00 18.00 22.00 24.00 35.00 40.00
***
EQUAL OPPOtTUNfTY EMPLOYE*
Washington Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION ASSETS EXCEED $900,000,000
Convenient Offices serving you In
Dade, Broward and Palm each Counties
JACK D. GOtDON. President AKTHUi H. COUKHON, Owrnwn or the Board
MIAMI KACH
1701 Meridian Avenue/674-6500
1234 Washington Avenue/674-6550
1133 Normandy Drive/674-6563
1500 Bay Road/673-8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Road/674-6710
CORAL GAiLES
520 Biltmore Way/445-7905
AY HAMOR ISLANDS
1160 Kane Concourse/865-4344
NORTH MIAMI aiACH
633 N.E. 167th Street/652-9200
2221 N.E. 164th Street/940-3975
HOLLYWOOD
450 North Park Road/981-919?
BOCA RATON
899 E. Palmetto Park Road/391-8903
WIST PALM I EACH
4766 Okeechobee Blvd./686-7770


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