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:
AA00014311:00187

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
WemmTEHaHfj
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER'
in conjunction with The Jewith NjgRJM of P4w Boncn Comfy
/olume 5 Number 2
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, January 26, 1979
Price 35 Cents
Women's Division, Burdine's Host ^Miracle' Celebration
For the third consecutive year
Ithe Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
[County, in cooperation with
(Burdine's Department Store,
I West Palm Beach, will host the
[award-winning Burdine's cele-
bration ($125 minimum con-
tribution).
The event, designed to honor
the many women who give of
their time and means on behalf of
the Federation's 1979 CJA-IEF
campaign, will be held at Temple
Israel and Burdines on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 14 beginning at 6:15
Zucker Appointed
Endowment Consultant
Alan L. Shulman, president of
Ithe Jewish Federation of Palm
peach County, recently an-
nounced the appointment of
lenry Zucker
lenry L. Zucker, executive vice
President emeritus of the Jewish
pommunity Federation in Cleve-
id, Ohio, to act as a consultant
help the Federation establish
i new endowment program.
Zucker is a graduate of Case
/estern Reserve University in
lleveland, where he received a
tasters of science degree in
ial administration He is a
er of the executive com-
ittee of the Joint Distribution
ommittee; a member of the
rd of Directors of the
National United Jewish Appeal
and a member of the Board of
Trustees of Case Western
Reserve University.
Zucker s honors include the
Outstanding Professional Award
from the United Way of America;
the Distinguished Alumnus
Award from Case Western
Reserve University; and is a Fel-
low of Brandeis University.
ON JAN. 22, Norman A.
Sugannan, a nationally known
tax attorney with special exper-
tise in endowment and foun-
dation programs, addressed a
meeting of local attorneys, ac-
countants and trust officers con-
cerning the development of an
endowment program for the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
-County. The-first meeting of the
endowment program committee
will be held on Jan. 28 at 10 a.m.
at the Jewish Federation office.
The committee is being co-
chaired by Heinz Eppler and
Myron Nickman.
"The purpose of developing an
endowment fund is to protect the
Federation against future emer-
gencies and contingencies,"
stated Nickman. "The fund will
enable the Federation and its
agencies to undertake con-
structive projects which cannot
be financed from our annual cam-
paign, and will help the
Federation in the future to meet
new needs in this fast growing
community."
"We believe," stated Heinz
Eppler, "that this effort is crucial
to the healthy development of the
Jewish community of Palm
Beach County."
p.m. This year the program
theme will be "Burdines Loves
the Miracle That is You," and is
expected to be the "highlight of
the Women'8 Division 1979
campaign."
The program for the evening
will include a supper, compli-
ments of Burdines, and a private
showing of Burdine's fashions for
1979. The honored guest speaker
of the evening will be Mrs.
Yehuda Blum, wife of Israel's
new ambassador to the United
Nations.
The celebration is being
coordinated by Barbara Chane,
chairman, with the assistance of
Elizabeth Frielich, Marilyn
Lamport and Carole Klein, vice
chairmen, and Anne Faivus,
associate campaign chairman.
They are working in
cooperation with Sally Harris,
Burdine's fashion coordinator;
Ivan Ward, Burdine's store
manager; and Peter Gouletas,
Burdine's food manager.
"The staff at Burdine's have
performed above and beyond the
call of duty in an effort to make
this the most exciting event of
the 1979 Women's Division
campaign," stated Barbara
Chane. "We are grateful to all
those who have worked to make
our Burdine's celebration a
success and we look forward to a
really special evening for our
dedicated women who give so
much of themselves to help
improve the quality of life for
Jews around the world."
yiiAj*tt
m
For the third consecutive year the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, in cooperation with
Burdine's Department Store, West Palm Beach, will host
"Burdine's Loves The Miracle That Is You" on Wednesday,
Feb. 14. Pictured above are Ivan Ward (left), Burdine's store
manager; and Sally Harris (right), Burdine's fashion
ordinator.
CO-
MMH
The Burdine's celebration,
which is planned to honor the
; women who have worked for
I and contributed to the 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund
campaign, will include a
preview of Burdine's fashions
for 1979.
Iranian Jews Readied For Rescue
NEW YORK (WNS) The
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations has announced
that it is establishing a regular
liaison with Jewish groups from
the United States that operate in
So. County Campaign Dinner 1
For the first time since the
^tabhshment of the South
y Division of the Jewish
aeration of Palm Beach
mty the Men's Campaign
t will host a special
Jurmet dinner ($1,000 MMMM
fntnbution) at the Boca Raton
'1 on Sunday, Jan. 28 at 7
M"- The event, given on behalf
the Combined Jewish Appeal-
rael Emergency Fund, is ex-
ited to be the highlight of the
fly bouth County campaign
cial guest lor the evening will
General Shaul Rosolio, Is
Mi s Ambassador to Mexico. Dr.
rl Enselberg, chairman for the
niwrl stated, "Thia la the first
ne that an event such as this is
Bu>g planned for our South
Mnty campaign. The South
>unty area has come a long way
establishing itself as a major
center of Jewish activity. This
special evening is only the
beginning of what we hope to
achieve in this area."
"We must continue to strive to
improve the lives of all Jews
around the world and here in
South County," stated James B.
Beer, South County General
Campaign Chairman. "Par-
ticipation in this event will help
to strengthen our commitment
and insure the continued growth
of our Jewish community here in
South County. For this reason, I
urge all members of the com-
munity to participate in thia
exciting event."
Attendance at the dinner is by
reservation only. For information
contact the Jewish Federation
office before 5 p.m. at 368-2737 or
Continued on Page 2-
Iran to be able to take swift
action to help Iran's 80,000 Jews
if necessary.
The Presidents Conference
acted on a recommendation of
Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson, chair-
man of the American section of
the World Zionist Organization
during a special committee
meeting on the situation in Iran.
MRS. JACOBSON stressed
that the necessary action would
include intervention with the
White House and the State
Department. Carl Glick,
president of HIAS, said that
while his organization was
"actively encouraging" Iranian
Jews to leave for Israel, many felt
they could "ride out the storm."
Mrs. Jacobson also noted that
while there were no obstacles to
Jews emigrating, only a small
percentage had done so. Yehuda
Hellman, executive director of
the Presidents Conference/ said
the Conference would continue to
Continued on Page 4
Dr. Karl Enselberg
We have moved
saw1*"
>>
'/,**


HII L-UUIUJ
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January ft, \c#p
With the >
! Organizations
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Sisterhood Anshei Sholom will
hold its next board meeting on
Monday, Feb. 5 at 9:30 a.m.. and
its next regular meeting on
Tuesday, Feb. 20 at 1 p.m.
The Men's Club of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom will hold its
next board meeting, Monday,
Feb. 5 at 10:30 a.m. The next
regular meeting will be Sunday,
Feb. 11 at 9:30 a.m.
CENTURY
CYSTIC FIBROSIS
The next meeting of the
Century Cystic Fibrosis organ-
ization will be held Friday, Feb.
2, at the Salvation Army build-
ing. Refreshments will be served
from 12:30 p.m. to 1 p.m. The
meeting will start at 1 p.m.
Naomi Serating, specialist on
skin care and make-up, will be the
guest speaker.
BETH KODESH
CONGREGATION
The Sisterhood of Beth Kodesh
Congregation will hold its
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 31
at 12:30 p.m. at the Congrega-
tional Church in Boynton Beach.
Flower arrangements will be
discussed by a representative of
the Blossom Shop.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The Annual Donor of Temple
Emanu-El Sisterhood will be held
at the Breakers Hotel on
Tuesday, Feb. 6, at noon. This
event is the highlight of the
Sisterhood's social and fund-
raising activities. The program
will feature the first showing of
Paris fashions, modeled by
Annual Donor. The items open
for bidding include original art
works, 14 carat gold jewelry,
donated by Worth Avenue
jewelers, silver objects, golf
clubs, hand-knit afghans and
stoles, and numerous other art
objects. The public is invited to
participate in this event.
On Friday evening, Feb. 9,
Temple Emanu-El will honor its
Sisterhood at its regular service,
which will be called Sisterhood
Sabbath. Alan H. Cummings,
Temple president, will pay
tribute to the Sisterhood for its
efforts in behalf of the Temple.
Mrs. Sondra Elliot, Temple
Sisterhood president, will bring
greetings from the Sisterhood
and present gifts to the Sister-
hood founders. A collation will
follow the service.
TEMPLE BETH
SHOLOM
Temple Beth Sholom Sister-
hood will have its regular meet-
ing on Feb. 7 at 8 p.m. The
program will be a cantata entitled
"What is Torah." Refreshments
will be served.
HADASSAH
The Henrietta Srold Group of
Hadassah will hold a dinner-
dance on Sunday, Jan. 28 at 6
p.m. at the Country Squire Inn,
Lake Worth Road, Lake Worth.
For reservations, contact Miriam
Gross, Midge Cole or Goldye
Wolff. Everyone is welcome.
The group is having a luncheon
and card party on Tuesday, Feb.
27, at noon at Kristine's. North
Dixie Highway, Lake Worth.
Everyone is welcome- For in-
professional models, and secured formation contact Leah Tobes or
by Stanley Nelson on his recent Goldye Wolff
trip to Paris. Members, guests,
and visitors are welcome. Reser-
vations can be made by con-
tacting the office at Temple
Emanu-El. Committee chairmen
are Mrs. Sidney Coopman, Mrs.
Regina Basin, and Mrs. Murray
Sandier.
On Sunday, Feb. 11, at 2 p.m..
Sisterhood will host a Cham-
pagne Party, in the Temple
Social Hall, when final bids will
be made on the Silent Auction
held in conjunction with the
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting on Thursday,
Feb. 15 at Congregation Anshei
Sholom at 1 p.m., highlighting
Hadassah Medical Organization.
Viola Salant is chairman. The
speaker will be Betty Steinberg
Tell, whose topic is "Across the
Face of the Land." A show,
"Carousel" is being offered at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre on
Sunday, Feb. 4. Dinner, show
and round trip transportation.
The bus leaves the Village at 3
PHILIP WEINSTEIN, F.D.

EViTT memorial chapel
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Transactions Daily
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' lil
p.m. Call Father Colon, Estelle
Novak or Pearl Roaen for
reservations.
TOrvah Group of Hadassah
board meeting will be held at the
home of Rose Novick, Golfs
Edge F 16 on Thursday, Feb. 8
at 10 a.m. There will be a regular
meeting on Monday, Feb. 19 at
12:30 p.m. at Anshei Sholom. A
film regarding Youth Aliyah,
Part of Them is Me," will be
shown. Everyone welcome. There
will be a luncheon-card party on
Wednesday, Feb. 14, at the
Oriental at noon. Bring cards and
mah jong sets. Plan to attend a
Purim dinner-dance and masked
ball on Tuesday, March 13.
Contact Fay Wener. Proceeds to
go to Youth Aliyah.
Shalom Hadassah will meet on
Monday, Feb. 12 at 12:30 p.m. at
Salvation Army Citadel. The
Ruth Hyde Group will present a
Hadassah Cantata from an
original script by Lee Duchin.
Musical director and ac-
companist. Ruth Hyde: soloists,
Ann March and Jack Zuckerman.
The annual luncheon for the
benefit of Hadassah Medical
Organization takes place at the
Breakers on Wednesday, Feb. 28.
Contact Sylvia Citrin or Florence
Shapiro for reservations and
table arrangements. Newcomers
are invited to join regulars in
Augusta Steinhardt's Hebrew
class which meets Thursday at 1
p.m. in Hospitality Room B. A
Yiddish class, led by Dory
Dacher, meets in the Clubhouse
Thursdays at 9 a.m. Joseph
Steinhardt will officiate in an
Oneg Shabbat to be held in
Lillian Sc hack's home Jan. 27 at
3 p.m. Registrations necessary.
For all study group particulars,
contact Dorothy Lieberman,
education vice president.
PIONEER WOMEN '
The Golda Mejr Club of
Pioneer Women is holding its
next meeting on Wednesday.
Feb. 14 at the Ben Pulda Social
Hall at Temple Anshei Sholom at
1 p.m. Betty Steinberg Tell will
entertain with her special
readings.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women is running a bus
trip to Miami Beach on Thurs-
day, Feb. 15, leaving the West
Gate at 10 a.m. Call Rose
Schwartz.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women is having a
luncheon and card party at
Kristine's on Wednesday, Feb.
21. Reservations may be made
with Roslyn Reiss or Ida Bor-
doker.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B nth Women, Boynton
Beach Chapter will meet Feb. 12
at 12:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth. Since
February is Brotherhood Month,
the guest speaker will be Thomas
A. Kelry, editor of the Palm
Beach Post, who will speak on
brotherhood. Members and
guests are invited. Refreshments
will be served. A day in Miami
has been arranged by Marion
Miller with luncheon at the
Morton Towers, shopping and a
show at the Beach Theater. The
date will be Feb. 14.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Delray Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its general meeting at the
Delray Community Center on
Wednesday, Jan. 31 at 12:30.
Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its next open meeting on
Tuesday, Jan. 30 at the
clubhouse. President Katherine I
Koffs said that nominations for
the new slate of officers will be
announced then. On Feb. 6 there
will be a Lannin Tour and lun-
cheon. All members are asked to
attend. Refreshments will be
served.
The annual paid-UD mem-
bership luncheon of the Poinciana
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will be held on Thursday,
Feb. 1 at 12:30 p.m. at the
Country Square Inn. John Moss,
national vice president of ORT.
will be the guest speaker. There
also will be a fashion show by
Current Casuals.
On Sunday evening, Feb. 4 at 8
p.m. there will be a presentation
of Neo Smith's Golden Voices of
The Gold Coast at the Challenger
Country Club.
The Royal Chapter of Women's
ORT, in lieu of the February
meeting, is sponsoring a lun-
cheon and fashion show at the
Indian Trail Country Club on
Feb. 12. For further information
contact Bernice Magram, 847
Garden Drive, Royal Palm
Beach. On Feb. 18 Ned Smith will
entertain with a variety musical
featuring soloist Joseph Conn on
the piano at The Royal Palm
Beach Civic Center in Royal
Palm Beach. Refreshments will
be served. For tickets contact
Lillian Klass at 876 Gardenia Dr.,
Royal Palm Beach.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
All Jewish war veterans are
urged to attend the meeting of
Golden Century Post 501 on
Sunday, Feb. 4 at 10 a.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom, 5348
Grove St., Century Village.
Guest speaker will be Harold
Uhr. past district commander,
and now service officer for the
state of Florida. Questions from
the floor will be answered by
Commander Uhr. Refreshments
will be served.
CCNY ALUMNI
Capt. Joshua L. Goldberg,
former chief of chaplains of the
Third Naval District, will be the <
guest speaker at the Jan. 29
installation meeting of the Palm
Beach-Broward County Chapter
of the CCNY (City College of the
City University of New York)
Alumni Association at the Holi-
day Inn of Century Village, at
7:45 p.m.
His topic will be "An
Assessment of Middle East
Peace Developments."
Rounding out the evening's
program will be the installation
of new chapter officers: Leon
Spielvogel, president; Maxwell
Gelender, vice president;
Seymour Brick, treasurer; Irving
Goldberg, secretary.
BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
Mrs. Sally Chaifetz, program
chairperson for West Palm Beach
Temple Beth El, announced there
will be a Sisterhood workshop
and luncheon on Tuesday, Feb.
20 from 10 a.m. through 2:30
p.m. in Senter Hall. The
workshop will be under the
direction of Cantor Elaine
Shapiro.
The scheduling will be as
follows: 10-10:30 a.m. service in
Appleman Chapel. 10:30-noon -
choice of two workshops: Are you
an Eshet Chayil (A Woman of
Valor) or Prayers Backbone of
Judaism.
Luncheon at noon. 1-2:30 p.m.
Choice of two workshops:
Women's Consciousness Raising
or Life Cycles of the Jewish Year.
AMERICAN ISRAELI
LIGHTHOUSE
The American Israeli
Lighthouse wilt hold its next
regular meeting, Thursday, Feb.
8 at the Holiday Inn at 12:30.
Bring donations of saleable
merchandise (except clothing) to
this meeting, in preparation for
our auction sale to be held on
March 8.
Continued on Page 3
Sylvia Jaffe, Sculpture
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Residential-CorKiomlnium-lnvestment
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Business 626-5100
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REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI SPRINGS
SALESMAN LICENSE COURSE BEGINS
January 23
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Telephone (305) 855-5441
TOLL FREE (800) 432-0320
P1-U-M
l-U-T*


ly, January 26,1979
The Jewish Flaridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Samet to Speak to Palm Beach AJC
eymour Samet, a leading
ire in intergroup, interfaith
community relations in the
5. will speak on the "Current
of Inter-group Relations"
at an open meeting of the Palm
Beach County Chapter of the
American Jewish Comittee on
Thursday, Feb. 1, at 8 p.m. at the
Sheraton Inn of West Palm
Temple Emeth Concert
Temple Emeth of Delray Beach is presenting its second
Annual Gala Concert on Saturday evening, Feb. 17. Last year
this cultural event was given to a capacity audience.
Sylvia Gilbert, producer and director, again has planned the
concert. She has enlisted not only professional local talent but
also artists from such companies as the Miami Civic Opera
Company and the Florida Atlantic Symphony Orchestra.
For tickets contact Dorothy Albert, 499-6173; Kenneth
Strauss, 499-2021; Ruth Fisher, 499-5210 or Temple Emeth, 276-
3536.
Organizations
m
m
Continued from Page 2
IDDISH CULTURE GROUP on Sunday, Feb. 4 at 7 p.m. at the
On Feb. 6 the Yiddish Culture
(roup will hear Dori Dacher.
lelen Bernstein, concert pianist,
rill return to present a classical
3gram. Muriel Feinstein will
Yiddish, Hebrew and
English songs, accompanied by
iorothy Goldberg on the piano.
The Feb. 13 program will
eature Jack Zuckerman,
aritone who will sing, ac-
ompanied by Ruth Hyde on
^iano. Joseph Levy, will present
vorks from the Jewish classics.
Pauline Edelson, former student
pt the Julliard School of Music,
vili play the piano.
On Feb. 20 Sy Kalick, violinist,
trill play, accompanied by
ild red Bimbaum.
Dr. Sanford Kuvin, who has
evoted a good part of his life to
the betterment of Israel and the
lebrew University in Jerusalem,
(ill speak about his recent
gravels and experiences in Cairo
nd Israel. Max Lubert will sing,
accompanied by Mildred Birn-
>aum on the piano.
At the Feb. 27 program of the
'iddish Culture Group, the
fiddish Culture Chorus, con-
sisting of 75 members, under the
direction of Mildred Bimbaum,
trill sing Yiddish, English and
lebrew songs with piano ac-
companiment by Dorothy
loldberg. Helen Bernstein will
[>lay the piano.
DELRAY ORT
On Jan. 31, at 12:30 p.m.
ay Chapter of Women's
erican ORT will bold a
ueral meeting at the Delray
Dmmunity Center. Special guest
ter, George Golden, UJA
fabinet Member, on Israel and
t Mid- East.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
'Temple Beth David of Nor-
ern Palm Beach County an-
nounced their Adult Education
curses scheduled for 1979.
legislation for all classes will be
Westminster Presbyterian
Church Annex, 10410 North
Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens. Rabbi William Marder,
spiritual leader of the congrega-
tion, will teach all classes.
Beginning Hebrew Reading
instruction will start on Sunday
mornings 9:15 a.m. to 10:15 a.m.
at the Palm Beach Gardens
Elementary School, C Wing,
10060 Riverside Drive, Palm
Beach Gardens.
Friday night workshop
starting Feb. 2 will be offered for
four consecutive Friday nights,
immediately following evening
services. The 45 minute class will
meet at the Westminister Church
Board Room and will be free.
A lecture discussion series on
contemporary Jewish topics will
be held for seven weeks begin-
ning Sunday, Feb. 4 at 7:30 p.m.
at the church annex. The topics
to be discussed include Zionism
- The State of Israel; Soviet
Jewry; Holocaust Its
Aftermath', American Jewish
community; Jews among
Christians; and Sects and
Cultures. The film Shop On Main
Street, sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center, will be in-
cluded in the series on Feb. 18 at
8 p.m. Ida Kaminska, lecturer
and Jewish actress, will be the
guest speaker.
Temple Beth David also will
offer a lecture discussion series
on four historic personalities. The
series will be offered to Temple
members only and will meet at
various members homes on
Thursdays at 7:30 pun.
Completing Temple Beth
David's Adult Education
schedule will be a Jewish Book of
the Month Club. Dates and times
of the above course will be an-
nounced at a later date. For
further information on all of the
above courses, contact the
Temple office.
!
KNOW NOW MUCH TON CAN SA VI
ON COMMISSIONS A OfT SUPER
PERSONAL SERVICE. TOO!
A survey of brokerage firms in Hi* loca Raton arc. was taken and
revealed the tollowinr, commissions.
500 shares 1G00 shares
Beach, 1901 Palm Beach Lakes
Boulevard.
Samet, national director of
domestic affairs of the American
Jewish Committee, coordinates
and supervises its programs to
advance civil rights, erase social
discrimination and improve
interfaith and intergroup
relations in the United States.
Samet, a former director of the
Southeast Region of AJC in
Miami, was given a leave of
absence by AJC to establish the
official Community Relations
Board of Dade County. He
subsequently helped organize the
U.S. Justice Department's
Community Relations Service
and served as special assistant to
its first director, former Florida
Gov. Le Roy Collins, and in other
positions in the CRS. The Samet
Human Relations Library of the
Dade County school system was
named in recognition of his
outstanding service in the field of
human relations.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has since its establish-
ment in 1906 played a leading
role in combatting bigotry and
advancing the cause of human
rights both at home and abroad.
Joseph R. Cohen, investment
broker and civic leader, is
president of the Palm Beach
County Chapter of AJC, one of
more than 600 such chapters in
the United States.
So. County
Campaign
Dinner
Continued from Page 1
Jane B. Baer, 753-5117, after 5
p.m.
The members of the South
County campaign cabinet are
James B. Baer, chairman;
Donald Berger, H. Gordon
Brown, Robert Byrnes, Dr. Karl
Enselberg, Benjamin Jaffe,
David Kend, Harry Kottler,
Milton Kretsky, Curtis Levine,
Jerry Marshall, Samuel Revits,
Dr. Gerald Robinson, Morris
Robinson, Saul Slossberg, Dr.
Donald Snyder, Norman Stone,
Frank Titelman and Philip
Zinman. South County Woman's
Division co-chairpersons are
Phyllis Cohen and Shirley
Enselberg.
Members of the Lands of the President committee for the 1979
United Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County campaign are (left to right) Lou Stulberg, George
Golden, Joe Punch, Harry Stein, Harry Krain and Jack Lib-
man.
Lands of the President
Opens 1979 Campaign
The Lands of the President will
hold its annual United Jewish
Appeal-Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County drive on
Thursday, Feb. 8, at 8 p.m. in the
Blue Room of the President
Country Club.
The featured speaker of the
evening will be Dr. Howard L.
Adelson, noted author and
educator.
George Golden and Milton R.
Cohen issued a joint statement,
"We feel that our neighbors here
will respond as they have in the
past when they hear the story.
We want them to know the needs
so that they can match those
needs with their own personal
commitment."
Lee Stein is chairperson of the
women's coordinating committee
which will handle the
arrangements for the social part
of the evening which will cap this
event. An unusual array of
pastries and desserts prepared by
the women who reside at the
Lands of the President will be
offered. Assisting her will be
Ethel Atkins, Syd Cohen and
Jerry Ladge.
Members of the Lands of the
President committee are Arnold
Black, Milton R. Cohen, Philip
Doppelt, Ted Feinstein, Dave
Gerstein, George Golden, Harry
Krain, Sol Kronovet, Morris
Ladge, Stuart Landis, Leonard
Laser, Jack Libman, Sol Marks,
Joseph Punch, Jack Shaprow,
Milton Simmons, Harry Stein
and Louis Stulberg.


Planning for the Lands of the President Feb. 8 opening cam-
paign event to be held in the Blue Room of the President
Country Club at 8 p.m. are (left to right) Jerry Lodge and Lee
Stein. The women are planning an "unusual" arrangement of
pastries and desserts to be served at the event.
Company at 30 at 40 i
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I


rage 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 26,197,
No One's At Home
President Carter, as a sometime Sunday school
teacher, surely knows the answer to the question,
"Am I my brother's keeper?" And yet, in his assess-
ment of Billy Carter's anti-Semitic utterances, in his
indifferent reaction to Billy Carter's vulgar relieving
of himself in public, in his refusal to condemn Billy
Carter's galavanting around the countryside with
politicians whose government is the bankroller of
international terrorism, the President takes the role
of Cain, when all too often he sounds like God.
It is true that the President can not be expected
to control the behavior of bis brother. On the other
hand, he can surely condemn it. And while the Pres-
ident has said that Brother Billy does not represent
his own views, this is a far cry from condemning him.
Under ordinary circumstances, we would not be
especially worried by this. Except that there is a
growing anti-Semitic urgency in the White House
these days that insiders are reporting with increasing
frequency. True, it is all explained by the President's
"frustration" over the turn of events in the Israel-
Egypt peace negotiations.
But we don't believe that explains anything.
Anti-Semitism can not be explained away whether
it comes from a non-Jew, such as the President; or a
Jew, such as Robert Lipshutz, who in announcing to
Bella Abzug last weekend that the President had just
fired her as co-chairperson of the National Advisory
Committee for Women, added: "The next thing
you'll say is that you're being fired because you're a
Jew."
There's just too much of this sort of thing going
on at the White House these days. And now that the
President insists he's not his brother's keeper, all we
can do is wonder why.
They Need Rescue Now
World Jewry has been sharply reminded in
recent weeks of the plight of a remnant of the Jewish
people-that has been ignored for too long that of
the Falashas, the Black Jews of Ethiopia.
The Falashas have long been in Ethiopia, not
second class citizens, but third class. Their centuries
of poverty and discrimination have intensified since
Emperor Haile Selassie was deposed in 1974 as they
have been caught up in the midst of the internal
strife that has been going on in Ethiopia. Reports
from that country are that hundreds, if not
thousands, of Falashas have been killed. They have
been subjected to rape, pillage and torture. Many
have been sold into slavery.
The Ethiopian Immigrants Association in Israel
has recently spoken up publicly about this, and what
it claims has been a lack of aid from world Jewry and
the Israeli government especially during the time
before the Emperor's replacement by the present
military regime. The American Association for
Ethiopian Jews has also been publicizing the plight
of the Jews in Ethiopia.
The 'Eagles' Must Fly
Israel's long failure to act was basically due to
the close relationship between Jerusalem and Haile
Selassie, the "Lion of Judah" who considered himself
a descendent of King Solomon and the Queen of
Sheba. The Israeli government apparently did not
want to endanger this relationship despite the
reports from Ethiopia that the Falashas, especially
the young people, wanted desperately to emigrate to
Israel.
Jews in Israel and throughout the world owe it
to the Falashas, who have maintained their Judaism
over the centuries despite countless odds, to make
urgent efforts to bring the Falashas out of Ethiopia
before they are exterminated.
Jewish Floridian
0# PALM MACH COUNTY
ClWSISl "OUB VOICK"* "FEDERATION KEPORTE"
In conjunction with Jewlah Federation of Palm Beach County In
Combined Jewlah Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
1300 North Federal HSchway, Boca Raton, Fla. UU3
PrtnUn Omea -130 NX OUitt-,
JDL Needs Some Growing Up
rural? IS ro.l no fflilMllllilM r>___ ____J a. aW___
THERE IS no real need to
establish the principle that Jews
are in trouble. I don't mean in
Israel alone, but in the U.S., as
well.
The pragmatic Billy Car-
terisms are bad enough that
"there's isic) a hell of a lot more
Arabians than there is [tie)
Jews" for one. And then we have
Robert Lipshutz, himself a
member of the Jimmy Carter
kosher klatch. who in announcing!
to Bella Abzug that the President
had just knocked her off as co-
chairperson of his National
Advisory Committee for Women,
told her: "The next thing you'll
say is that you're being fired
because you're a Jew."
What better evidence is needed
of the cancerousness of the
principle? In any single one of
these contexts, the Jew is
depicted as more trouble than
he's worth. The examples spell a
national and international
temperament that the era of the
Gentile bandwagon to be kind to
Jews has run out of gas.
IT IS against just this even-
tuality that the Jewish Defense
League organized itself some
years ago. While Jewish civil
libertarian bodies presided over
occasional outbursts in an other-
wise sea of calm bespeaking the
Jewish Golden Age here and
abroad, the JDL sensed that the
Golden Age was already coming
to an end and announced its
intention of confrontation.
The brief history of the JDL
reveals that Jews have reacted to
it with embarrassment and even
fear. Statements by its leaders,
always arresting and more often
than not intemperate, were hand-
fed to the press with the
frequency of the statements
coming from the accepted,
respected, traditional Jewish
organizations.
The media, being what they
are, have been latching onto JDL
pronunciamentos with a kind of
even-hand edness calculated to
raise the anxiety level of the
American Jewish leadership
smack to the top of the Richter
scale.
THERE ARE two reasons for
this even-handedness. One is that
the media really don't know the
difference between the JDL and
say, the ADL, the Anti-
Defamation League. All Jews are
alike anyway, aren't they? And
so they assess the worth of a
press release by wither one as
equivalent.
Second, a JDL release is likely
to be far more contentious and
even downright threatening
and that always makes for good
Reckoned in terms of the
notion that there is growing
trouble for Jews these days, one
would think that the JDL's mili-
tant approach is eminently to be
desired. Seeing themselves as a
latter-day Irgun force, maiubws
of the League seem to believe
that only in activism is there
strength.
PROM MY own point of view,
talking about the JDL is like
trying to take hold of a por-
cupine The needles go every-
where into friend and enemy,
Rescue Readied
[For Iranian Jews
Cawthwsed free. Paw* 1
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONN11ARTAKOW
Newe Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertlatruj RepreaentaUve
FORM 3670 returns to The Jewli
PukUahwd Bl Weekly
SUBSCaiPTtON RATES:
R^F^'tMS,
Bwalevsrd, West FsNa
I meet with H1AS, American ORT,
the Joint Distribution Committee
and local representatives of the
Alliance Israelite Universelle, a
French organization. Both the
French organization and ORT
operate schools in Iran.
MEANWHILE, Shahpur
Bakhtiar, the new Prime Minister
of Iran, in preirin|r his new
program to Parliament, said Iran
will "fully support" its Arab
neighbors, "especially the
Palestinian people, in the goal of
achieving their legitimate
rights." He reiterated thit Iran
would not rssnaii sellinc oil to
Iereelor Sooth AfrkeT^
Mindlin
alike, and into every direction of
consideration. The JDL simply
will not limit its horizon of in-
volvement, its claim to all-
encompassing expertise.
What do we have a rape of
an old woman on Miami Beach?
A federal judge's release of a
former Nazi war criminal from
the clutches of the Immigration
and Naturalization Service? A
terrorist attack on a settlement in
northern Israel? The latest
Russian keyboard whiz-kid
performing at a local recital for
music aficionados, the audience
always largely Jewish, who claim
that art and politics are two
different things? A gang of
hooligans wearing swastika arm-
bands on parade in Chicago?
All are grist for the JDL mill.
All are treated with similar
threats of doom. There is
nothing the Jewish Defense
League will not take on, and in its
diversity of interests, the
organization loses effectiveness
and becomes the mouse that
roared.
THIS IS a pity because we
need an alternative to what I
have here called "the accepted,
respected, traditional Jewish
organizations," some of which
these days are almost too slick in
their philanthropic and ideo-
logical effectiveness and civil
libertarian debate. The Golden
Era of Gentile concern, now over,
has rendered them flaccid, and
too many are now almost in-
capable of changing gears to
meet the new era of Gentile indif-
ference at best and open hostility
at worst.
It is the glihneas of their
respectability that is embar-
rassed by the Jewish Defense
League's sweaty desire to
confront the recent challenges to
Judaism and Jewry wherever
they may occur. Thar respec-
tability was not won easily, and
they are not willing to see it
stained by a JDL johnny come -
lately which they reject so im-
periously because the johnny -
come lately is so absolutely
heterodox
One tragedy is that many of
the traditional Jewish
organizations so long on the'
scene have yet to see that their
methods of operation are not
worthy of preservation because
they seem rapidly to be losing
their effectiveness in countering
the growing world anti-Semitic
challenge.
THE OTHER tragedy is that
the Jewish Defense League, by
its abrasive, non-selective
manner of doing things, makes
the organization easy to spurn,
and so the JDL, I fear, is not yet
a viable Jewish alternative.
When recently, members of the
organization took over the offices
of the German vice consulate in
Miami to protest the expiration
of the Federal Republic's statute
of limitations governing
litigation against Nazi war
criminals, against whom in fact
were they protesting?
On any given day, it is likely
that more than half of the
German vice consulate's ac-
tivities in Miami are taken up
with the problems of Jewish tele-
phone callers who receive com-
pensation payments from the
Federal Republic's Wiedergut-
machung programs. What
possible purpose could there have
been in interrupting his very
busy efforts in their behalf?
As for West Germany itself.
Have former war criminals
escaped punishment? There can
be no doubt about that. On the
other hand, it would be intel-
lectually dishonest to be blind to
the fact that the Federal Repub-
lic's courts are still conducting
proceedings against some 4,000
persons.
RECENT figures indicate that
a total of 84,403 people had been
investigated in connection with
Nazi crimes. Of that number,
6,432 were sentenced 14 to
death and 164 to life imprison-
ment. .
The Central Agency for the
Investigation of Nazi Crimes at
Ludwigsburg is conducting 190
investigations at this time in the
face of the: fact that much
evidence of criminal war activity
is catalogued in the Central
Archives of East Germany,
whose authorities are Hi-WHnarf
to answer West German pleas for
litigation aid.
Am I saying that it hi wrong
for the JDL to be concerned
about the statute of limitations?
Of course not. Theirs is a
CueOawedwePegsll
On Saturday evening, Jan. 27,
over 200 Jewish teenagers of the
Southeast Region United Syna-
gogue Youth (USY) will begin a
unique fundraising effort. The
youth will spend 16 hours
dancing and performing various
acts of kindness (mitzvot) in an
effort to raise funds for the USY
Tikun Olam charity program.
During the marathon, the
teenagers will be doing Israeli,
disco, and square dancing, as well
as writing letters to Soviet Jews,
making toys for orphanages,
school supplies for Tikvah (the
Jewish special ed program), and
gifts for various homes for the
elderly.
The Dance & Mitzva Then will
take place at Temple Zion, 8000
Miller Road, Miami, from 9 p.m.
Saturday evening, to noon on
Sunday. Mayor Maurice Ferre
has proclaimed the day United
Synagogue Youth Day in the
City of Miami.
The USYere, representing the
16 Conservative Synagogues in
South Florida, have been
soliciting sponsors for the past
I month. Similar fundraising
I programs will take place in every
city throughout the eight south-
i which comprise the
Southeast Region of USY.
Jodi Nirenberg of Beth Torah
Congregation, North Miami
Beach, chairperson of the event,
expects to reach the $10,000 goal
for this year.
Over 60 charity agencies
throughout the world will be
allocated funds from this drive
including the Israel Emergency
Fund, Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry, Magen David
Adom, Seminary in Argentina,
and Tikvah (a program for
educable Jewish retarded).
A percentage of the funds are
also sent to support institutions
of the Conservative Movement
both here and in Israel as well as
to provide scholarships for USY
members to participate in USY
summer programs in Israel,
Eastern Europe, and throughout
the United States.
Harry J. Silverman, regional
Youth Director, reports that 26
adults will participate aa super
visors, first aid station attendees.
refreshment servers and general
coordinators. This group as under
the direction of Mariana Lussktn
and George Cohen, chairperson
nd coK&airperson, rvepectively,
of the Rational Yonth Com
United Synagogue Youth
Set Dance and Mitzva Thon.


Friday, January 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of. Palm Beach County
Page6
David Brinkley to Speak
To Palm Beach Technion
David Brinkley, co-anchorman
of NBC-TV's Nightly News, will
be the guest speaker at the an-
nual dinner-dance and installa-
tion of officers of the Greater
Palm Beach Chapter of the
American Technion Society. The
$150-a-person, black-tie event
will be held at the Breakers Hotel
in Palm Beach Sunday night,
Feb. 4. A reception at 6:30 p.m.
will precede dinner at 7:30.
Mr. and Mrs. Alan B. Keiser,
Palm Beach community leaders,
were named co-chairman of the
dinner-dance and installation
ceremony by Alan H. Cummings,
president of the chapter which
supports the educational and re-
search programs of the Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology.
Both Mr. Keiser and his wife,
Bea, are members of the board of
directors of the local unit of the
American Technion Society. The
Technion is Israel's oldest in-
stitution of higher learning and
its only technological university.
Other officers of the Greater
Palm Beach Chapter include
Irvin Lamer, first vice president;
Mrs. Dorothy Rautbord, vice
president: Mrs. Ruth Lewis,
secretary; Maurice Blau, trea-
OUR
ReadeRs
wRite
network in terms of Nielsen"
ratings, which determine how
much a network can charge
sponsors for their TV com-
mercials. Low ratings mean low
advertising
simple.
dollars. It's that
oi It H. Brit:'
The tree of democracy
flourishes for all because of its
healthy roots in the treasured
freedom to dissent. Let's not help
make a mockery of our ideals.
Lets black out NBC and -not
watch their news, entertainment,
sports, etc. during these forth-
coming propaganda broadcasts.
It is God's grace which gives us
this opportunity to make this
small but significant commit-
ment for our fellow men, rather
than be hoping our fellow men
would be doing this for each of
us. Please care!
TOBY F. WILK
David Brinkley
surer; and Mrs. Carrie Rosen-
blatt, membership chairman.
Brinkley, who will fly to Palm
Beach from Washington, D.C.,
has appeared on television news
programs for more than 35 years.
The Huntley-Brinkley Report
on NBC television was viewed by
more than 20 million persons
nightly for nearly 14 years. The
program won every major news
award, and Brinkley has received
every major broadcasting award.
We have moved .

;.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The Soviet Union has agreed to
pay National Broadcasting Com-
pany $100 million for 16 days of
heavy doses of Soviet propa-
ganda, to include fairytale
images of life in the Soviet Union
under the Soviet tyrants!
This recalls the sly Nazi
propaganda put over in 1936
while the Nazis were plotting the
most sinister deeds in world
history!
Thousands of Soviet dissidents
rot in Soviet jails while more than
50 American business giants are
buying commercial air time from
NBC at the rate of $160,000 per
minute, to show they couldn't
care less about human rights.
Decent people always have had
the courage to stand up and be
counted to defend basic human
rights for all.
I urge your readers to help
frustrate the designs of this
unholy alliance between the
Kremlin and big business by
blocking out NBC during these
Clanned broadcasts. During these
roadcasts, NBC should not be
welcome in our homes.
No TV network can stand a
blackout, particularly NBC,
which is now the number three__.
I norrStrlH
Itrlhmltiv
SU|M-n Mon
kl H-iI.Ih sutru
opfni;
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Closed Sat
<3fe:cJfct'toaC Committee
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State o{ 3snad ^Bonds
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on
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Page 6
The Jewish ^p4xnjPgtoJiach County
Friday, January 26,197
Soufff Bounty tSfiems
\
Geri Glassman
Rose Rifkin
So County Keynoters
Luncheon Set Feb. 1
On Thursday, Feb. 1, the
South County Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will hold a key-
noters luncheon ($250 minimum
contribution) on behalf of the
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign. The program, scheduled to
begin at 10:30 a.m., will be held
at the home of Shirley Enselberg
of Boca Raton. Guest speaker for
the event will be Mrs. Lily
Nesher, Israeli Zionist leader and
noted lecturer.
The keynoters committee is
being chaired by Rose Rifkin
with Geri Glassman acting as
vice chairperson.
Rose Rifkin has served as past
president of B'nai B'rith Women
and the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton, where she
also serves as chairman of adult
education. She is a member of
Hadassah, Brandeis University
South County Women
Plan Pioneer Lunch
The South County Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County will hold
its Pioneer luncheon ($125 mini-
mum pledge) on Friday, Feb. 9 at
10:30 a.m. The luncheon will be
held at the home of Ellen Pollock
of Boca Raton and is being held
' on behalf of the 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund campaign.
The guest speaker will be
Marilyn Smith, board member of
the National United Jewish
Appeal Women's Division. Mrs.
Smith serves as treasurer of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and is a member of the
executive committee of the
Women's Division for the Council
of Jewish Federations. She is
past Women's Division president
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
The Pioneers Luncheon is
being coordinated by the
Pioneers committee, chaired by
Margaret Kottler and Lynn
Persoff, vice chairperson.
Margaret Kottler recently
moved to Boca Raton from
Charlotte, N.C. She has served as
a board member of the Women's
Division for the Charlotte Fed-
eration, as board member of
Temple Beth Sholom of Charlotte
and as president of their sister-
hood. She also served on the
District Board of the Mid-
Atlantic Region Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods; as vice
president of the Charlotte Chap-
ter of Hadassah; as a board
member of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
Mid Atlantic Council and as a
board member of Temple Beth
M El, Charlotte, She presently
m
serves on the Sisterhood board of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton.
Lynn Persoff is a board mem-
ber of the National Council of
Jewish Women and serves as
chairman of the Jewish
Federation's South County Com-
munity Relations Council, Soviet
Jewry Task Force. She also
serves as co-chairman of the
Jewish Federation's Leadership
Development program for the
South County area and is a mem-
ber of B'nai Torah Congregation
and Brandeis Women.
Members of the Pioneer com-
mittee are Marjorie Baer, Judy
Bailyn, Phyllis Cohen, Maxine
Copulsky, Sherry Endelson,
Shirley Enselberg, Susan Gesoff,
Jane Gortz, Marilyn Heller, Ilene
Jurist, Karen Kaufman, Ilene
Kowalsky, Svlvia Lake. J. P.
Listick, Esther Omansky, Ellen
Pollock, Rose Rifkin, Charlotte
Robinson, Sarah Schulman,
Eleanor S pert or and Lenore
WachteL
TEMPLE EMETH
The next meeting of the
Temple Emeth Singles will be an
afternoon of cards and games for
paid-up members and prospective
members. Bring your own games
and cards. Refreshments will be
served. The event will take place
on Monday, Feb. 12, at 12:30
p.m. at Temple Emeth Social
Hall.
Temple Emeth will hold its
first annual bazaar on Sunday,
Feb. 4, from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Food will be served all day long.
Baked goods and gourmet food
will be sold for takeout. Auction
sales will be run several times
during the day.
Women and the American Jewish
Congress. Mrs. Rifkin was the
recipient of the Freedom Medal of
Israel given to her in honor of
funds raised for Israel Bonds.
Geri Glassman is a member of
the South County Women's
Division Campaign Cabinet. She
is a life member of Hadassah and
has served as its former member-
ship chairman and education vice
president. She is a past board
member of B'nai Torah Con-
gregation, Boca Raton, and
serves on their education com-
mittee. She also teaches adult
education at B'nai Torah.
Members of the keynoters
committee are Toni Berliner,
Rose Cooper, Tina Hersh, Lillian
Hildebrand, J. P. Listick, Har-
riette Nemore, Gert Newman,
Marcie Roff, Gerry Rosenberg,
Joyce Robinson, Rose Viener,
Edith Wetchler.
Emeth and Cystic Fibrosis. He is
past president of Pan Judea
Lodge, B'nai B'rith of New York.
In 1975 Keasler received the
Certificate of Appreciation
Award from the State of Israel.
In 1976 he was the recipient of
the United Jerusalem Award. He
is married to the former Ann
Sherman of New York, and they
have a son and two grandsons.
Temple Emeth of Delray, West
Atlantic Avenue, sponsors a
weekly Monday evening bingo.
The doors open at 6:30 p.m.
Early bird games start at 7:45.
Refreshments are served.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
All Points Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold its
regular meeting on Tuesday, Feb.
13 at Knights of Columbus, 3314
N. Old Dixie Highway, Delray
Beach, at 12:15 p.m. with petite
luncheon. Prospective members
are welcome.
TEMPLE BETH EL
OF BOCA RATON
Arts in Florida '79 is the theme
of the exhibition and sale of
original works by artists and
craftsmen which is to take place
Sunday, Jan. 28 through
Wednesday, Jan. 31 at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton, 333 SW
Ben Kessler
Temple Emeth installation of
officers and Board of Directors
for 1979 took place on Sunday,
Jan. 21. The following were in-
stalled: Ben Kessler, president;
Ed Rosenthal, executive vice
president; Morris Anapolsky,
vice president (ways and means);
Leon Kamen, vice president
(public aind education); Jack
Lewitas, vice president, religious
affairs); Morris Brownstein, vice
president (membership); Cele
Goldmintz, corresponding sec-
retary; Sid Friedman, recording
secretary; Erwin Mann, financial
secretary; Fay Weisen bloom,
assistant financial secretary;
Harry Fine, treasurer; Leo Sch-
wartz, assistant treasurer.
Board of Directors: Irving
Krisburg, Harry Albert, Henry
A. Bloom, Sidney Breitman, Sam
Camhi, Max Cohen, Emanuel
Goldberg, Samuel Goldberg, Leo
Gralnik, Martin Katz, Ben
Kessler, Rose Klein, Milton Kret-
sky, Beatrice Krisburg, Louis
Lane, Sol Lapidus, Allen Law-
rence, Joseph Levine, Louis
Medwin, Carl Miller, Samuel
Opperman, Hyman Packer,
Mollie Patinkin, Harry Patinkin,
Abraham Perlmutter, Philip
Plotkin, Mae Port, Sam Rosen-
thai, Al Saffer, Joe Schenk, Abe
Schwartz, Joseph Steinberg.
Kessler is the third president of
the congregation. He is active in
many civic and community
activities, including Kings Lodge
2965 B'nai B'rith, Atlantic
Democratic Club, Knights of
Pythias, Brotherhood of Temple
4th Ave. Thia second annual
exhibition will include paintings
sculpture, graphics, tapestries'
jewelry, ceramics and porcelain'
and will be open to the public
without charge, from 10:30 a.m'
to 9 p.m. Lunch will be available
from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., cold
drinks from 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
at a nominal charge.
The art selected for the show
will be judged by Dr. Arnold L.
Lehman of the Miami Metro-
politan Museum of Art. Dr. Leh-
man is an art scholar and curator.
He was a Rhodes Scholarship
nominee and has been guest
curator for museum exhibitions
in New York, Chicago, Dallas and
Oakland. He is a board member
of the New York Fine Arts Fed-
eration. Cash prizes will be
awarded for "Beat of Show,"
"Equal Merit" and "Honorable
Mention."
Mrs. Augusta Drill, chairman
of the Temple's Fine Arts Com-
mittee, is well known by many in
the area for the art tours which
she has been conducting for
Brandeis University Women
during the past three years.
The event will be preceded by a
preview and champagne
reception for sponsors and
exhibiting artists at the Temple
on Saturday, Jan. 27 at 8 p.m.
So. County Calendar
Jan. 27
Temple Beth El Art Exhibit Preview and Reception 8 p.m. B'nai
Torah Congregation Las Vegas Night
Jan. 28
JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY EVENT BIG GIFTS DINNER -
BOCA RATON HOTEL 7 p.m. Temple Beth El Art Exhibit 10:30
a.m. -9 p.m.
Jan. 29
Temple Beth El Art Exhibit- 10:30 a.m. -9p.m.
Jan. 30
Temple Beth El Art Exhibit 10:30 a.m. 9 p.m. B'nai Torah
Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p. m.
Jan. 31
Temple Beth El Art Exhibit- 10:30 a.m. -9 p.m.
Feb. 1
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION LuncheonlOo.m.
Feb. 2
Brandeis 'Jniversity Women Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El
Shabbat Dinner 5:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Family Service 8:15
p.m.
Feb. 6
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 7
National Council of Jewish Women Board 8 p.m.
Feb. 8
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon noon Temple Beth El
Bridge -7:30p.m.
Feb. 9
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION LUNCH -10 a.m.
Feb.11
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Luncheon noon Temple Beth El
Brotherhood Adult Education 8 p.m. B'nai Torah Congregation -
Israel Bond Dinner
Feb.12
Women's American ORT East 1 p.m.
Feb. 13
Temple Beth El Board 8 p.m. B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish
Culture Club-7:30 p.m.
Feb.14
^o'*cTK,r.chr.c.9^!9^IOn Boord 7:3 Pm- JEW|SH FEDERATION
WOMEN S DIVISION BURDINES CELEBRATION 6:15 p.m.
Feb. IS
Women's American ORT Evening Theatre Party
Feb. 20
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 21
B'nai Torah Sisterhood 8 p. m.
Feb. 22
Temple Beth El Relig.ous School Meeting


f, January 26, 1979
or further information
remple Beth El.
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
call
The first Brotherhood auction
rill be held on Feb. 17 in the
remple social hall at 8 p.m.
Thousands of dollars of merchan-
dise will be auctioned, including
14 karat gold chains, watches,
bicycles, a motorcycle and many
other selected articles. Door
prizes will include a solid 14 karat
gold watch and a diamond dinner

/omen's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
yunty recently held an advanced gifts luncheon in support of
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
impaign. Guest speaker for the event was Howard Stone
Second from right). Director of Overseas Programs of the UJA.
pictured with him (left to right} Shelly Robinson, chairman of
advanced gifts committee; Beth Siskin and Sheryl
widoff, vice chairman.
i
tembers of the Advanced Gifts committee are (left to right)
\nne Faivus; Mary Bachrach; Jeanne Levy, Women's Division
President; Penny Beers; and Barbara Chane.
Utendmg the Women's Division Advanced Gifts luncheon are
left to right) Barbara Wunsh, member of Advanced Gifts com-
mittee; Sheila Engelstein, hostess; Bernice Waldman, in-
toning National Women's Division chairman, UJA; Barbara
Uiulman, Women's Division Campaign vice president; Cynnie
tist, Advanced Gifts committee member and Barbara
itinsky, Women's Division director.
; Jit Eiglu
9*
( ADDED MATINEE PERFORMANCE
THUR.,FEB222PM
HOUSTON
BALLET
with Houston Ballet
Orchestra
"SLEEPING BEAUTY"
Artistic Director, Ben Stevenson, will
stage a lavish production of
Tchaikovsky1* immortal classic THE
SLEEPING BEAUTY, with ochestra.
Stevenson's original staging for the
London Festival Ballet and more
recently it's premiere with the
Houston Ballet Company was highly
praised by critics and public alike.
Now appearing for the third year in
'"'IP* in West Palm Beach (both
CINDERELLA in 1977 and SWAN
LAKE in 1978 sold-out) the
Company has firmly established itself
m the Palm Beaches.
Tickets: $20, $15, $10, $7, S, $3
GROUP DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE Call 684-3444

WEST PALM BEACH
Pm Beach Lakes Blvd. at 1-95
AUDITORIUM
Phone 0834O12
ring. Champagne will be served.
Checks should be made out to
Temple Beth El Brotherhood and
mailed to Mortimer Heutlinger at
6161 NW 2nd Ave., Boca Raton
33431, Apt. 417.
Melvin Schwartz, president of
Temple Beth El, will be the
honoree at the bond drive on Feb.
25 at the Temple David Schoen-
brun, radio and TV commentator,
will be the main speaker.
Three Temple Beth El
members have been honored
recently by the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations:
Morris Robinson, Temple vice
president of operations, was
elected as a board member at
large on the national board of
UAHC; Melvin Schwartz, pres-
ident of the Temple, was elected
as vice president of the Southeast
Region of UAHC; Melvin Gold-
berger, vice chairman of the
UAHC Board of Trustees, was
given a plaque in recognition of
"his outstanding services to
UAHC."
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will have an Annual Fashion
Show and Luncheon on Thurs-
day, Feb. 8 at 11:30 a.m. at
Bernards, 1730 North Federal
Highway, Boynton Beach. The
fashions will be by John Scott
and songs by Irene Moore,
former soloist with the original
Tommy Dorsey Orchestra.
Reservations are limited.
Donation $15. Send checks to
Marjorie Baer, 7600 NW 82
Terrace, Parkland, Florida 33067,
or Penny Byrnes, 1337 SW Syca-
more Terrace, Boca- Raton,
Florida 33432.
Become a Patron. Contact
Mrs. Gertrude Seeman and tell
her you wish to become a patron
($100 tax deductible donation) or
send your check made payable to
Temple Beth El Sisterhood to her
at 2000 S. Ocean Boulevard, Boca
Raton, Florida 33432. Patrons
will be listed in the booklet dis-
tributed at the luncheon and will
be acknowledged with a token
gift. Patrons may bring a guest
(a non-Temple member) and are
eligible to attend the donor
luncheon in May.
On Jan. 4 the Fountains committee hosted a cocktail party on
behalf of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
Pictured above'with Robert S. Levy (right), General Campaign
Chairman for the overall campaign, are the three co-chairpeople
for the Fountains. They are (left to right) Bernie Lamstein,
Dottie Friedman and Rhoda Katz.
Attending the recent Fountains cocktail party given on behalf
of the 1979 CJA-IEF campaign are (pictured left to right)
David R. UchiU; Bernie Lamstein; Mildred and Nate
Grossman, hosts for the event; and Robert S. Levy, General
Campaign Chairman._______________________^__
Members of the Fountains campaign committee pictured above
are (left to right) Al Schreibman; Jerry Lorber; Mrs. Mort
Pauker; Bernie Lamstein; Shirley Liebow; Adolph Bergstein
and Al Gruber.
Bran Chex
THE BRAN CEREAL WITH TA'AM.
STORE COUPON
When your family wants fiber,
give them good tasting Bran
Chex. It has all the fiber you
want, plus it's crisp and light.
Try a bowl of Bran Chex cereal
and see how great bran can
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wholesome nosh, try a bowl
of Bran Chex and enjoy.
K Certified Kosher
SAVE10C
on your next purchase of
Bran Chex cereal
Retailer For payment ol lace value plus 5 handling send
to Ralston Putina Company PO Boi PLI BelleviUe amois
67222 Coupon mill be paid only rl presented By tanner
ol our merchandise or a clearing house approved By us and
acting lor and at the risk ot the retailer Retailer must submit
on request invoices proving purchases ol sutlcient stock
Iwithm normal redemption cycle to covet the merchandising
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REGIONAL ARTS presentations
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TERMS CONSTITUTES FRAUD AND MAY VOIO ALL COU
PONS SUBMITTED FOR REDEMPTION *
2Q/BX\?0


Page 8
. ...
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 26,1979
Jewish Community Center Presents
1
SENIOR NEWS
The second year anniversary
celebration of the Comprehensive!
Senior Service Center will take
place at Temple Israel, 1901 N.
Flagler Dr., from 1-3 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 13.
The public is invited to
celebrate this event. The Ruth
Hyde Group will present "Our
Center," a cantata written and
narrated by Lee Duchin. Musical
director and accompanist is Ruth
Hyde with soloists, Ann March
t and Jack Zuckerman. Transport-
ation will be available from the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center to Temple Israel at noon.
Call the CSSC for information.
The Second Tuesday Club is
sponsoring and hosting the after-
noon.
CLASSES AND ACTIVITIES
Adult Community Education
classes are now in session.
Classes are free. Call center for
information.
Monday, 9 a.m.-noon, oil
painting (closed).
Monday, 1-3 p.m., financial
estate planning.
Tuesday, 10 a.m.-noon,
transaction analysis.
Wednesday, 9 a.m.-noon,
creative writing.
Thursday, 1-3 p.m., when to
call the doctor.
What's Going on Inside Israel
Today? Roz Ram announces
another in the series on
Understanding Israel" on
Wednesday, Jan. 31, 1:30 p.m. at
the JCC. An overview will be
presented by Jesse I. Fuchs.
Film and Discussion The
Safety Council of Palm Beach is
presenting a film on everyday
living on Jan. 30 at 1:30 p.m.
Flea Mart Sam Rubin
announces that the Second
Tuesday Club, together with the
JCC Prime Timers and Teens, are
having a Flea Market Sunday,
Jan. 28,10 a.m. -4:30 p.m.
Transportation for transit dis-
advantaged adults is available at
the Comprehensive Senior
Service Center. The federal grant,
Title III of The Older Americans
Act funded through Gulfstream
Area Wide Council on Aging/
provides a full program of
recreation and education.
Our thanks to Sadie Cossick,
Rose Silverman, Lillian Pokidoff
and Ruth Kellman who sang the
"Star Spangled Banner" and
"Hatikvah" at the Garfmkel
Memorial Dedication and to Judy
Ravitz who accompanied them on
the accordion. Special thanks to
Ruth Hyde who arranged to have
this beautiful introduction to our
program.
Calling all people who need
Social Security assistance ... The
Jewish Community Center
announces that the Social
Security office is providing a
special service in the Compre-
hensive Senior Service Center
every Wednesday from 10 a.m.-2
p.m. to assist persons with their
questions, claims, followups and
protests.
Artist of the month Alex
Mugmon: Esther Molat,
chairperson, says "visit our artist
of the month exhibits in the
CSSC." Artists share their work
and help beautify the center.
PRESCHOOL
The audience that attended the
dedication of the James Gorf inkle
Memorial Playground enjoyed
the entertainment offered by the
children of the pre-school. The
children have enjoyed the
playground for the past few
months.
KINDERGARTEN
There are still just a few places
in the kindergarten class.
Interested parents should call
immediately.
SUMMER PROGRAMS ,
Plans are being made for an
exciting afternoon on Feb. 4. All
people who attended the JCC
CAPA Summer Program as well
as Camp Shalom are invited to
come and learn about the
projected plane for summer of
79. The get-together will be held
at Temple Israel, starting at 1
p.m. Dates for the program are
June 18 to Aug. 10 for eight
weeks and the two four week
programs will be June 18 to July
13 and July 16 to July 10.
Brochures giving complete
summer information are at the
printers now. Call the Center to
get information and applications.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE NEWS
The four session course in
February by H.A. Gold, AAEH,
certified hypnotist, will deal with
such topics as controlling
smoking, improving one's ability
to concentrate, study habits,
memory. The group size is
limited. Interested persons
should sign up immediately. It
will be held four Monday
evenings from 7:30 to 9:30 Feb.
5,12,19 and 26.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
On Mondays at 4 p.m. there's
clay and glaze fun for young
artists in Ceramics. Instructor:
Lisa Rubin.
At 5 p.m. the children are in
the kitchen again with chef Judy
Fenakel. Junior Chefs will be
compiling a cookbook with all
Bernie Deane
CULTURAL ARTS DIVISION
Cultural Arts Festival: The
Jewish Community Center
announces its first Annual
Jewish Cultural Arts Festival to
be held on Saturday evening and
Sunday, Feb. 17 & 18. All
programs will take place in
Senter Hall of Temple Beth El,
Flagler and 28th St., West Palm
Beach. On Saturday evening at 8
p.m. the event will kick off a
program by Bernie Deane,
Jewish singer and entertainer, in
his performance of the Broadway
musical hit, The Rothschilds. On
Sunday, at 12:30 p.m., im-
mediately following Sunday
school dismissal, a special
children's event will be held.
Stanley Burns & Co., ven-
triloquist with his puppets, will
entertain the children with a
special show of a Jewish nature.
Following this live performance,
the film, "Me and the ColoneC
with Danny Kaye will be shown.
This program includes lunch.
Sunday evening is reserved for
Shop on Main Street, winner of
the Cannes Film Festival Award,
and Best Foreign Film Award,
which will be shown at 8 p.m.
Following the film, Ida
Kaminska, will speak about its
making and about the state of
Jewish theater in the world
today.
THEATRE BUFFS TAKE
NOTE
The JCC is taking a group of
theater lovers to Sarasota on
Friday through Sunday, March
9-11. The group will see two
shows, Volpone, by Ben Jonson,
and Design for Living, by Noel
Coward. After the first per-
formance, they will speak to the
cast and director of the play.
Included in the trip is a visit to
the Ringling Brothers Mansion
and Museum. Fees include round-
trip transportation on an air-con-
ditioned bus from the JCC, two
nights in a motel (double ac-
commodations), tickets to two
performances, and admission to
museum. Food not included. Call
the JCC for additional in-
formation.
their recipes.
Tuesday at 4 p.m. young
artisans are crafting their way
through a variety of art
mediums. Instructor: Lisa
Rubin.
Introducing Club 1.2,3. Every
Wednesday afternoon at 4 p.m.
"Anything goes for first, second
and third graders." Activities are
planned every week, including
sports, games, arts and crafts,
and cooking. Members only.
Master the art of Karate on
Thursdays at 4 p.m. with expert
Felix Figueroa of the Airo Karate
Institute.
Learn to speak Hebrew in
Children's Ulpan on Tuesday and
Thursday afternoons at 4:30 p.m.
Instructor, Diane Soil.
Cub Scout Troop 118 meets
Fridays at 4 p.m. Boys 8, 9, and
10 years who are interested may
call the Center.
No School Holiday Program:
Monday, Jan. 22. Children ages
K-6 come and enjoy a morning at
the park and afternoon at the
Galaxy Roller Skating Rink.
Bring lunch and drink.
Stanley Burns and friend
The next TV show Generation
to Generation will be seen on
Sunday, Jan. 28 at 1 p.m. on
Channel 12.
CHILDREN
Come down to the Center and
meet the new ballet teacher,
Irene. Classes are offered on
Wednesdays from 4-5 p.m. for
grades K-2 and from 5-6 p.m. for
grades 3-5.
MEN'S SOFTBALL NEWS
The Men's Athletic Council
has started a weekly softball
game at Camp Shalom. All in-
terested persons should be at
Camp Shalom at 9 a.m. Plans are
in the making for dads, tweens
and games to be played with
other groups in the community.
TEENS & TWEENS
Teens and Tweens meet
regularly every week for a Disco
Class. Call Hal for information.
Some of the pre-school children
Center prepare to entertain the
Chanukah program.
of the Jewish Community
parents with their special
Heather Smith, Shawron Weingarten, Michael Hermin (in the
background) and Hillary Goldstein and Adam Mark (shown in
the foreground) are eating the potato pancakes, the traditional
Chanukah food, which was prepared by Mrs. Helen Blum, class
mother, and Mrs. Debby Sabarra, co-chairperson of the Pre-
School Committee for the Chanukah celebration which was
attended by children and parents.
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A
B


January 26,1979
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Jew in Cairo
ly 200 Jews Remain in Cairo Today
jr's Note: In February
\ following an invitation
Egyptian ambassador
United States, Ashraf
i, the Synagogue Council
erica, under the leadership
\bi Saul Teplitz and Rabbi
; Siegman led a group on a
Egypt. Mr. and Mrs.
I Stein of West Palm Beach
treat Nech, N.Y., were part
\group.
ad of Two Article*
By JACOB STEIN
Jewish community of
once a thriving com-
ly, has only 200 Jews re-
40 of the ancient
sect who interpret the
of the Torah in its literal
and reject all the books of
Bntary. There are 17 syna-
in Cairo, and only two
kin any semblance of
|ip services. The Rabbinite
community of about 160
meets primarily in the
ague on Ah Pasha Street,
i as the Shomrei Shamayim
ague. We gathered in this
ague on Friday night for
kth services and to meet
the Jewish community. It
pressing. Twelve men and
romen, well advanced in
make up the congregation
i vast building with vaulted
s. Only traces of its past
eur still are visible.
Jewish community in
numbered 40,000 after
1 War II. Today there are no
; and we saw no couples of
ring age. Jewish life in
[is breathing its last. Only if
eace returns will some Jews
to Egypt to pick up the
Is of their lives.
of the highlights of the
i the Jewish Community of
(was a visit to the Ben Ezra
Dgue. Historians believe
Bynagogue was first con-
on the site where Moses
before he led his people
[Egypt.
ARE told that during the
of the Babylonian King
about 600
E., some Jews returned, with
phet Jeremiah to the City
i where they found the old
in which Moses
and there they built
ague in the name of Jere-
Through various
actions and rebuildinga, the
of the synagogue was
in 1116 A.D. to the Ban
synagogue. It is in this
that the famed Cairo
was located containing
at archives and Jewish
There are several in-
items within the syna-
e, Che most exceptional of
is an old Torah written on
and dated about 475
., and the Arabesque ceil-
f the synagogue that is in
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the same condition as originally
constructed in 1115 C.E.
A high point of our visit was
the meeting with President
Sadat. Four hours before the
meeting, we learned that Pales-
tinian terrorists shot to death
Ussef El Sebai, editor of Al-
Ahram, and close friend of
President Sadat. Mr. Sebai was
attending a session of the Afro-
Asian Peoples Solidarity Organ-
izations in Nicosia, Cyprus when
he was fatally wounded. We did
not know whether this would
cause cancellation of our visit
with Sadat. We waited and word
came that President Sadat would
see us as scheduled.
At his home in Giza we were
ushered into the living room
which is small, but comfortably
furnished. Mr. Sadat welcomed
us individually and, seated
together with Mrs. Sadat and
Vice President Husni Moubarak,
started the meeting.
We conveyed our condolences
to him on the murder of his
friend, and he seemed visibly
shaken by this act of terrorism.
President Sadat spoke with us of
his mission for peace, of his visit
to the United States and of the
encouragement he received from
President Carter to persevere. He
restated the hard line, unchanged
position, of the the Arab world
total Israeli withdrawal, right of
self-determination for the Pales-
tinians and indicated that he
could not accept any Israeli
settlements or presence in the
Sinai Peninsula.
"My reply to President Sadat
was largely a response to the
tetter that he had recently ad-
dressed to the American Jewish
community, which appeared in
the Miami Herald and other
newspapers. I told President
Sadat that the American Jewish
community is united in its sup-
port of the security positions that
Israel deems necessary for her
S-otection. I told him, "Most
gyptians do not understand
that American Jews cannot in-
fluence the foreign policy of
Israel ." I also advised Mr.
Sadat that, "we will not pass
judgment on any elements in the
negotiations which Israel feels
involves her security, for if those
security agreements are ever
challenged, only Israeli lives will
be hostage to their validity."
I URGED President Sadat,
"to continue and persevere in the
dialogue for peace and in direct
negotiations with Israel, so that
all outstanding questions could
be resolved. Good will and a
Suit of compromise can bring
out a peace which will be a
blessing for the people of Israel
and the people of the Arab
Middle East."
Mrs. Jacob Stein meets Mrs. Anwar Sadat.
President Sadat replied to me
that he was hurt by the charge
that he was trying to divide the
American Jewish community and
said that he merely wanted to
present his views. He said that he
could offer Israel security and,
upon the advent of peace, would
immediately begin the con-
struction of a mosque, a church
and a synagogue at Mount Sinai.
President Sadat appeared to be
very controlled. He took several
moments before responding to
each point. His English is clear,
his manner impressive, but
underlying the outward appear-
ance, one could sense the
restlessness for results and a
sense of urgency, as though bis
time is short. Sadat indicated
that he expected more terror in
the Middle East from the Re-
jectionist Front.
It is important to note that in
the entire meeting of l'/i hours,
he did not mention Jerusalem
once and alluded to the rights of
the Palestinians only in his open-
ing statements. He laid con-
tinuing stress on his requirement
for total sovereignty of the entire
Sinai, repeatedly objecting to
Israeli settlements.
During the entire meeting of
the Egyptian delegation only
President Sadat spoke, and re-
plied. There was no doubt in
anyone's mind who was in con-
trol. Following the formal meet-
ing, President and Mrs. Sadat
were warm and gracious hosts
and we had a relaxed, informal
Royal Palm Division
Leaders Are Named
Robert S. Levy announced the
reappointment of Irving Burten
as chairman and Louis Silk as co-
chairman of the I
Royal Palm
Beach Village
Division of Fed-1
eration's 1979
Combined Jew-1
ish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency |
Fund campaign.
Chairman
Burten, with1
more than 20 BurUn
voars of
leadership roles in United Jewish
Appeal campaigns in his former
community of Larchmont, N.Y.,
has been involved in the local
CJA-IEF effort for five years and
last year served as chairman of
the Royal Palm unit. A member
of the Bar, he has been a regional
board member of the Anti-Defa-
mation League and prominent in
Jewish and civic organisations.
Co-chairman Silk, a resident of
Royal Palm Beach since 1979,
has maintained his long interest
in Jewish philanthropies and
community affairs on the local
scene by annually accepting the
top posts in the Federation cam-
paign. An active member of
Technion, Zionist Organization of
America and B'nai B'rith, he and
Mrs. Silk were recent recipients
of the Leadership Award by the
Royal Palm Beach Committee for
the State of Israel Bonds.
In preparation for person-to-
person solicitation of Royal Palm
residents, the campaign leaders
are presently enlisting a host of
volunteer workers.
discussion. Mrs. Sadat showed
me two ceramic pieces given to
i her in Israel. She invited us to
imeet with her the next morning
at 10 a.m. at a hospital project
she was sponsoring. Mrs. Sadat
is a bright, involved lady with
regal carriage and personality.
We met Mrs. Sadat the next
morning as planned, and for one
hour she described the social
progress in Egypt with particular
reference to the problem of wo-
men in the Islamic society of
Egypt. Only now is the concept
of the equality of women moving
slowly into recognition through
legal processes.
LET ME now say that the
Egyptian people fail to under-
stand that though the visit to
Jerusalem by President Sadat
was bold and courageous, it was
not a concession to recognize that
Israel exists, and it was not a
concession to prefer peace to war.
And yet one wonders. Can
there be peace? The dialogue be-
tween Israel and Egypt is curious
since the Egyptians do not speak
for the Palestinians and no agree-
ment relating to the West Bank
and Gaza, affecting the lives of
the Palestinian residents in these
areas is viable if Sadat is the sole
Arab party in the negotiations.
When I look back to the eu-
phoria engendered by Sadat's
journey to Jerusalem and to our
visit to Cairo, I am sadly disap-
pointed at the failure of a suc-
cessful follow-through.
I do not intend to go into the
whys and wherefores, but I fear
that if the present peace initiative
fails, it will not simply be a mat-
ter of returning to the status quo
ante with its inherent volatility
and overhanging threat to world
peace, it will be an invitation to
the radicalization of Arab states
and will constitute a real and
immediate threat to peace in the
area.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 26,1979
ADL Inaugural Dinner To Honor Cummings
Robert M. Cummings of Palm
Beach and Montreal will be guest
of honor at the 1979 Inaugural
Dinner of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith on
Thursday, Feb. 1, at The
Breakers. Cummings, who shares
a long family tradition of philan-
thropy and communal service,
will receive the League's Dis-
tinguished Public Service Award.
The tribute to Cummings was
announced by Edgar M. Bronf-
man, chairman and chief execu-
tive officer of the Seagram Com-
pany Ltd. and chairman of the
ADL Inaugural. Serving with
Bronfman as co-chairmen are Ted
Bonda and Lee Lavitt Milgroom.
The dinner also will be the
occasion for the presentation of
the America's Democratic
Legacy Medallion to Benjamin R.
Epstein and Arnold Forster, who
are, respectively, ADL's national
director and the associate
national director and general
counsel. Sen. Frank Church,
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, will deliver
the principal address.
Cummings was educated at
Dartmouth University and
served with the Royal Canadian
Air Force during the Second
World War. He is the president of
TV HIGHLIGHTS
"Mosaic," a TV program sponsored by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, will begin broadcasting on Sunday, Jan. 28
at 9 a.m. on Channel 5-WPTV.
Jan. 28.
Feb. 4. .
. Gerson Cohen
Chaim Gross

| Community Calendar |
| Jan. 26
B Women's American ORT No. Palm Beach 12:30 p.m.
| Jan. 27
:: AJC Nat'l Human Relations Award 5 p.m. Congregation Anshei ::
:J Sholom "We've Got Rhythm" Women's Americon ORT No. Palm :
Beach 12:30 p.m. Temple Israel Young Adults 8 p.m. ::::
FEDERATION CAMEO MISSION ISRAEL
JM. 21
Congregation Anshei Sholom "We've Got Rhythm" Hadassah
Henrietta Szold dinner dance FEDERATION CAMEO MISSION -
ISRAEL FEDERATION SOUTH COUNTY CAMPAIGN DINNER 6 p.m.
Jewish Family & Children's Service Night at "Musicana" 7 p.m.
FEDERATION ENDOWMENT COMMITTEE Jewish Theological
Seminary of America Reception Breakers Hotel 4 p.m.
1
!
I
1
]
::
|
I
I
x
km. 19
Congregation Anshei Sholom "We've Got Rhythm" FEDERATION
- CAMEO MISSION ISRAEL Women's American ORT No. Palm
Beach Regular Meeting 12:30 p.m. FEDERATION WOMEN'S:
DIVISION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 11:30 a.m. FEDERATION
BUDGET & ALLOCATION -8 p.m.
Jan. 30
B'nai B'rith Women Masoda 8 p.m. Congregation Anshei j
Sholom "We've Got Rhythm" Hadassah Yovel Study group I
10 a.m. FEDERATION CAMEO MISSION ISRAEL FEDERATION j
WOMEN'S DIVISION CABINET MEETING 7:30 p.m.
x
x
.31 %
Congregation Anshei Sholom "We've Got Rhythm" FEDERATION 8
- CAMEO MISSION ISRAEL FEDERATION BOARD Of DIRECTORS 8 $
p.m. ::
Fb. 1 I
B'nai B'rith Women Medina board Hadassah Choi board -10 &
a.m. National Council of Jewish Women board 10 a.m. >>
Hadassah Palm Beach board 10 a.m. Hadassah Region I
> Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m. FEDERATION CAMEO
3 MISSION ISRAEL Hodassah Golda Meir Region Mid-Winter S
: Board Meeting Anti-Defomotion League National Dinner Edgar ::
$E Bronfman, chairman 6:30 p.m. American Jewish Committee &
8 Open Meeting Sheraton Inn 8 p.m. S
|^.3 |
8 Albert Einstein College of Medicine The Breakers FEDERATION 8
?: LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT CONT. GROUP-8 p.m. .fl
i I
S Ft*. 4
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club 10 a.m. Cantorial Concert Temple g
: Beth El 7:30 p.m. Jewish Community Center Camp Presentation EJ
I Day "Summer of '79" 1:30 to 4
9 I
I
I
1
1
Feb. 5
Congregation Anshei Sholom Board 9:30 a.m. Temple Israe
Sisterhood Board 10 a.m. Jewish Community Day School -
Board 8 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir Study Group Women's
American ORT Palm Beach Book Review Temple Emanu-EI
Sisterhood Board
Ft*. 6
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. United Jewish Appeal National
Women's Event Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Donor Luncheon -
Breakers Hotel noon
8
x
v.
I
DC
y
I
Ft*. 7
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood 8 p.m. *
Center Board Temple Beth David Sisterhood
Jewish Community
Board
Ft*. I
Hadassah Aliya 10 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Board j
Hadassah Shalom Board Hodassah Tikvah Board 10 a.m. [x
Hodassah Yovel Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Lake '&
Worth Breakfast 9:30a.m. American Israeli Lighthouse Board fe
1 p.m. American Jewish Congress Board -12:30 p.m. Hadassah {
I Golda Meir Board 12:30 p.m. J
)'i i........;.. j;;............."J"""'"""""MMMMW^'
Cummings Properties Limited, a
director of Maxwell Cummings
and Sons Holdings Limited and
the founder-director of the
Canadian Institute of Public Real
Estate Companies.
He has been chairman of
ADL's Palm Beach Inaugurals
for the past three years. He is an
honorary trustee of the Montreal
Robert Cummings
Edgar Bronfman
Museum of Fine Arts, past chair-
man of that city's Combined
Jewish Appeal, a life governor of
the Jewish General Hospital and
a governor of Montreal's YM-
YWHA. He is a former director
of the Montreal Neurological
Hospital and is the co-developer
of the Golden Age Centre and of
Cummings House, the home of
Montreal's Jewish community
agencies. He also is a governor of
the Ben Gurion University of the
Negev.
Bronfman was the recipient of
the League's Bicentennial of
Freedom Award in 1976.
Widely known for his philan-
thropic activities, Bronfman is a
trustee of Williams College; of
Mount Sinai Hospital, School of
Medicine, and Medical Center;
and of the Salk Institute for
Biological Studies. He is a
member of the Executive Board
of Governors of the New York
Councils of the Boy Scouts of
America, a member of the finance
committee of the National Urban
League, and a founding member
of the Rockefeller University
Council. He serves on the
executive committees of the
American Jewish Committee and
of the American Jewish
Congress.
Bronfman's other communal
work includes service as chair-
man of the North American
Regional Branch of the General
Council of the World Jewish Con-
gress, and of its global budget
and finance committee. He is a
director of the Interracial Council
for Business Opportunity, of the
CANDLELIGHTING
$ T,ME #
5:40
: 27TEVETH
[-5739 \
American Technion Society and
of the American Committee for
the Weizmann Institute of
Science.
The Anti-Defamation League's
Inaugural Dinner, which opens
four days of meetings by the
League's national executive com-
mittee, is being held on behalf of
the ADL appeal in support of a
nationwide program of human
relations education, research and
social action conducted by the
League. Founded in 1913, ADL is
one of the oldest and largest
human rights agencies in the
United States. Operating
through a national headquarters
in New York and 26 regional
offices, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith combats
anti-Semitism and other forms of
'ligotry, promotes inter-religious
understanding and cooperation,
and conducts an extensive
educational program on the
Middle East and Israel, where it
has an office in Jerusalem.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levine. Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torch
Seminars at 10:30 a.m
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 391-8900 Rabbi
Merle F Stnnwr Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torch Study with Rabbi Merle E.
Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Service
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 BETHT0RAH 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 Moiling Address: 11686 Laurel Valley Circle,
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Joan Moskowitz 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O. Box 3, Boco 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., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30
a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday late service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 8:30 a.m.,
5 p.m.
CONGREGATION BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. 732-5147 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath
Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational
Church, 115 N. Federal Highway.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flogler 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. Doily Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday at 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. "A" St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Imonuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services: Mondays and Thursdays
ot8:15o.m., Friday at 8:15p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m. West-
minister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Militory 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 Staleman, Lay
Leader Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p. m.
TEMPLE B'HAI 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 T0RAN 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, Delray Beoch, Fl. 33446 276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Doily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
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 Services: Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m.


y, January 26,
The Jewish Plbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Jewish Education When It's Needed
|y MORDECAI LEVOW
Jewish Community Day
t>l and other Day Schools
ghout the county are ex-
jig and flourishing. But
fare increasingly coming to
^ognition that elementary
I school education is not
\h.
a significant analysis of
lh education in America,
psh Education For Naught:
gating the culturally
vecPjewish child" examines
[actors that make for con-
jig involvement and iden-
fhe author concludes "of all
ducational experiments, the
traditional approach all
school education has
i to be most effective."
|e has some additional ob-
itions about the long-range
p of Jewish education: All
Jewish schools generally do
ncrease adult religious in-
jnt beyond the level
jied by those with no Jewish
lling unless one has more
[six years (an average of 10
, in my sample) of such
ling. At that level all day
ils are effective in producing
her degree of four types of
dus involvement: 1) ritual
vance; 2) interest in Jewish
Perspectives
on
Jewish Education
books, art and music;
3) charitable behavior and at-
titudes, and 4) a sense of per-
sonal obligation to immigrate to
Israel
THE MESSAGE is quite
clear. We must work toward
establishing a viable Jewish Day
High School to serve both the
graduate of the Elementary Day
School and those who have not
attended a day school. Equally
important, those who opt for a
Jewish Day High School, but
who have no day school back-
ground, must be accommodated
in a dual track program.
All of these students would
come to the school at the age
when they are formulating their
lifestyles and commitments.
They would come to us at an age
of maximum intellectual growth.
In such a school our youth can
find forms, symbols and
language of Judaism to be a
meaningful mode for expressing
UP
Sol Steinberg, worker for State of Israel Bonds (second
left) is shown after hearing of the most successful Israel
is campaign by the Women's Division in Palm Beach
try. With her are, left to right, Israel Bond Women's general
[man, Mrs. Henr$i Blum; Mrs. Jack Lubotta, at whose
e the meeting was held; and Mrs. H. Bert Mack, honoree
m? event.
tonds Group Honors Mrs. Mack
re. Jack Lubotta, Canadian,
1 winter resident of Palm
), gave a cocktail party in
of Mrs. H. Bert Mack,
Beach, who received the
lurion Award of Israel
. Sol Steinberg, fashion
J chairman for the Women's
lion of Palm Beach, stated
[was the culmination of a
i of parties on behalf of the
Women's Division of the Israel
Bond program. She claimed this
was the most successful Israel-
Bond campaign by the Women's
Division in this city's history.
Mrs. Steinberg stated that as a
result of the work of these four
women and many other dedicated
women, the Palm Beach County
Women's Division has been cited
as the most successful in its
category in the nation.
[wish Seminary Reception
'o Honor Joseph Wohls
eph S. Wohl, a lawyer and
estate executive and his wife,
pe, of Palm Beach and
rhurst, N.Y., will be the
of honor at the 20th
lal Palm Beach reception of
lewish Theological Seminary
merica. The Wohls will be
ded the Seminary Medal,
of the institution'8 highest
ts, in recognition of their
tanding leadership in
punal and philanthropic life.
gathering will be held on
y, Jan. 28 at 4 p.m. at The
ters.
hi has borne major respon-
ses for the Jewish
Ogical Seminary over the
past 25 years and currently
serves on the Seminary's
Executive Committee, Board of
Directors and as chairman of its
Development Committee. He is a
Seminary founder and has
established separate scholarships
there in memory of his father and
mother.
The event was announced by
Nathan Appleman and Mrs.
Phillip Leff, both of Palm Beach
and New York, who are serving
as co-chairmen of the annual
reception. Some 400 Palm Beach
and national Jewish leaders are
expected to take part in the
gathering, which will benefit the
Seminary.
u.s.i
148-0346
,1
4U4N.fMUU.WY
491-5650
1
timMCAYMKVD.
91-0004
their deepest yearning, hopes and
concerns.
In such a school our youth will
be able to study Jewish
civilization and the Jewish com-
munity with as full awareness of
the diversity of Jewish thought,
both past and present.
In such a school our students
can grow in their understanding
of the dynamic nature of Judaism
and the Jewish community.
Only in such a school can we
attract the fine teachers and
scholars that we must have if we
are to challenge our brightest and
best youth.
IT MUST BE OUR PRIOR-
ITY.
Mordecai Levow
New Synagogue for Palm Beach Gardens
Temple Beth David, Palm
Beach Gardens, the only Jewish
synagogue serving northern
Palm Beach County, recently
closed on five acres of land on
Hood Road and Military Trail for
the purpose of constructing a
temple building.
The congregation presently
holds its services in the West-
minister Presbyterian Church on
Military Trail and its religious
school at Palm Beach Gardens
Elementary School. "This is a
milestone for our local Jewish
community," stated Howard
Debs, president. "Just four years
ago we started with a small
number of dedicated people, and
today we are a growing congre-
gation with over 100 families.
The Jewish population in Nor-
thern Palm Beach county is
growing at an unprecedented
rate, and Temple Beth David now
will be able to continue to meet
the increasing needs of this com-
munity."
A building committee has been
established to begin formulating
plans ior construction and a
capital fund drive. Members of
the committee are Steve Stolzer,
chairman; Howard Debs, Ira
Klinger, Rabbi William Marder,
Gary Samwick, Robert Schwartz,
Ronni Tartakow, Mitchell
Wahrman, Leonard Oilman,
Joseph Schiff and Nathan
Kosowsky.
The synagogue recently ob-
tained the services of Rabbi
William Marder. Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel' has been with Temple
Beth David since its inception.
JCDS Joins Middle School Association
Mordecai Levow, director of
the Jewish Community Day
School, announced to the Day
School Board the school has been
accepted as a member of the
Palm Beach County Middle
School's Activity Association.
The Activities Association in-
cludes all of the public schools in
the county as well as the leading
private schools. The association
is the coordinating group for both
athletic and non-athletic inter-
school activities.
The Knesset and faculty are
presently considering the various
opportunities that this affiliation
will afford the students in sixth,
seventh and eighth grades of the
school. Present plans call for the
Bat Mitzvahs
formulation of teams in soccer
and tennis and participation in
various forms of non-athletic
competition.
The students also will have an
opportunity to participate in the
"Academic Games Program,"
sponsored by E.C.E. Department
of the Palm Beach County School
System. Students involved in
these (tames participate in such
Leo Mindlin
areas as mathematics, language
and social studies.
AU classes in.the school from
second grade up are participating
in the Regional Science Fair
sponsored by the Palm Beach
County School Board.
George Paille of the faculty is
coordinating the academic games
and science fair programs.
/
Toby Kosowski Karen Kosowski
TOBY AND KAREN
KOSOWSKI
Toby and Karen Kosowski,
daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Kosowski of Palm Beach
celebrated their Bat Mitzvah
ceremony at Temple Menorah,
Miami Beach, where their uncle
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of-
ficiated.
Toby and Karen are students
at the Howell Watkins Junior
High School and are participants
in the Gifted Children's Program.
An Oneg Shabbat with Israeli
dancing and singing followed the
service. Out-of-town guests in-
cluded uncles, aunts and cousins
from Boston, Chicago, Princeton
and Venezuela.
The grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. S. Kosowski of Miami
Beach and Mr. and Mrs. S.
Brenner of Bogata, Colombia.
Continued from Page 4-
legitimate, a very real concern,
especially when considered in
light of a Federal Republic
document on the investigation of
persons in connection with Nazi
crimes.
That document readily con-
fesses that of the 84,403 inves-
tigations the German govern-
ment has conducted, for various
reasons, 74,263 were not
punished.
BUT MAKING a fuss at the
vice consulate in Miami is no way
to express that concern. On the
contrary, it shows indifference to
ongoing and genuinely praise-
worthy German efforts in behalf
of the victims of Nazism.
If the JDL is to help fill the
growing vacuum of Jewish need
in the area of effective anti-
Semitic containment, the
League's leadership must become
more mature. If nothing else, it
must be able to show that it can
distinguish between friends and
enemies. And Jews and Jewish
interests can in no way be a JDL
enemy, even if Jews and Jewish
interests as they are presently
constituted spurn current JDL
methods.
The first step toward JDL
maturity will be evidence that it
has learned this lesson well
\ JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
241lOkeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 226
Boca Raton, Fla.
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Dance
The Temple Israel Cultural
Commission will present its
premiere musical event, "The
Bonia and Fanchon Shur Service
of Music and Dance" Friday,
Feb. 9 at 8:15 p.m. in the Temple
Sanctuary, 1901 North Flagler
Drive. This event is open to the
public without charge. Chair-
person of the program is Mrs.
Albert Metzker, and Mrs. Jeffrey
Faivus is associate chairperson.
Bonia Shur, director of litur-
S'cal arts at Cincinnati's Hebrew
nion College Jewish Institute
of Religion, and his wife Fan-
chon, a choreographer, have com-
bined their. talents in the
preparation of this special service
for choir and congregational par-
ticipation. Beverly Gural, a
leading musicologist of Washing-
Anshei Sholom Shabbat
To Feature Jacob Stein
Jacob Stein, a member of the
Synagogue Council of America's
delegation invited to visit Cairo
in planning the UJA Shabbat.
Abe Bisgaier and Rev. Martin
Adolf, co-chairmen of the Cen-
tury Village Division, anticipate
that the Congregation effort on
behalf of the annual drive will
influence greater support for the
campaign throughout the
Village.
P0to.lfh J"
LIVE DJ
DISCO SATURDAY NITE j
/ 8:00-12:00 p.m. Temple Israel $2.00 admission
All Teen. t
13-Hlgh School
Sponsored by JCC Wmw't LaaftM
SAFRAS KOSHER -|
AN NELL HOTEL Jf
OPEHALlYliW daily
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MIAMI BEACH. *X
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ton, D.C., wrote that this service
"creates within the sanctuary an
atmosphere of intimacy,
closeness, and congregational
reunion."
Shur has written for the
theater, television and film. In
1966, he collaborated with com-
poser Johnny Mandel on the
vocal score to the motion picture
The Russians are Coming, the
Russians are Coming! In 1968, he
received the Television Academy
Award for his music to "Revolt in
Modi'in." During the last four
years, he has composed a long list
of compositions for the syna-
gogue which emphasize con-
gregational participation.
Fanchon Shur will perform
"Jewess in the Renaissance," a
work for one dancer, narrators,
and congregational participation.
The dance transforms the cen-
turies-old humiliation of wearing
a yellow badge into a celebratory
and dignified response. Fanchon
Shur is director of the nation's
first Growth in Motion Center.
She was co-founder of the New
Dance Theatre in Los Angeles
and Dance Theatre in Seattle.
Her motion picture Lullaby won
the second prize at the 1960
International Film Festival in
San Francisco. Since then, she
has appeared as soloist with
major national companies and in
her own works.
The entire evening at Tempi*]
Israel will feature Bonia and i
Fanchon Shur, the Temple Israel
Choir, and special lighting ef-
fects. The public is also invited to
a special liturgical workshop with
Prof. Shur, Saturday, Feb. lo >t
10:30 a.m. ,
The next Cultural Commission
event, open to the public without
charge is An Evening of Jewish
Folk Music, April 13, featuring
New York recording artists, Loui
Dobin, Danny Freelander, and
Jeff Klepper.
Jaco6 Stein
this past year, will be the guest
speaker at the Congregation
Anshei Sholom Sabbath Service
on Friday evening, Feb. 9, com-
memorating the 40th anniversary
of the National United Jewish
Appeal.
The special UJA Shabbat also
initiates a cooperative effort by
the Congregation and the
Century Village Division of the
Jewish Federation's annual Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign
currently underway. It will stress
the responsibility of Jews to
sustain Jewish life by fulfilling
the "mitzvah of tzedakah,"
particularly by supporting the
work of the UJA and the com-
munity Federation.
While in Egypt, Stein, a past
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish organizations and a
former president of the United
Synagogue of America, was
afforded an opportunity to reply
in person to the letter that Presi-
dent Sadat addressed to the
American Jewish -community
gublished in U.S. newspapers,
adat's letter called upon the
American Jewish community to
pressure Israel to make con-
cessions. A resident of Great
Neck, N.Y., Stein also maintains
a residence in West Palm Beach.
Congregation President Harry
Lerner and Rabbi Harry Z.
Schectman, together with Louis
Permian, have been instrumental
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