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:
AA00014311:00189

Related Items

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


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Full Text
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Pahn Roach County
Volume 5 Number 4
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, February 23,1979
Price 35 Cents
^


v.
$
8
::
Esther Banish
J.P. Listick
Women's Division Begins
'79Phone-a-Gift
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will begin its phone-a-gift program on March 5
through 16 in behalf of the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Kmergeney Fund campaign. Volunteers will be manning the
phones at the Federation offices in West Palm Beach and Boca
Kulon in order to contact those members of the community who
have not yet made their 1979 campaign pledge.
The presidents of all Jewish organizations have been con-
tatted to assist with the phone-a-gift by recruiting members to
help with the phone calls. "We hope for a total community
cooperation during this important part of our 1979 campaign,"
staled Father Barrish, phone-a-gift chairman.
J.P. Listick, S. County Phone-a-gift chairman noted, "We
know that we will receive full participation fiom the volunteers
u presenting the women's Jewish organizations in the com-
munity and the Women's Division leadership and workers. It is
through their dedication that we will help improve the quality of
Jewish life in our own community and insure the survival of the
Stale of Israel."
Capitol Hill Leary
Torture Tales Bit
'Much' State Dep't.
An Open Letter to the
palm Beach County
Jewish
Community
Robert S. Levy
Jewish
Federation
of
Palm Beach
County
Alan I Shulman President
Or Howard 8 Kay Vice President
Jeanne Levy Vice Pies Women s Division Pies
Kenneth Scherer Vice President
Or Richard Shugarman Vice President
Jerome H Tishman Vice President
Bruce J Daniels Secretary
Stao lessor Treasurer
Robert S Levy General Campaign Chairman
Stanley Brenner Past President
Belle GrlDerl Pest President
Norman J Schimelman executive Director
Bruce Warshal Associate Director South Count/
Ml Souin Flatter Drive Surle 305 Wesl Palm Beach f londa 33401 Telephone (3051 832 2120
3?00 Norlh Federal Highway Surle 124 Boca Ralon Florida 33432 Telephone i305l 368 2737
February 23, 1979

By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
IAn editorial statement in the
[Washington Post Feb. 8 said the
I State Department had suggested
Ithat Israel "systematically"
tortures prisoners, was
denounced by the State Depart-
ment, publicly and officially.
The Post, which published the
[allegation, based on a former
foreign Service officer's cabled
eports, asked rhetorically,
"Does Israel systematically
torture Arab prisoners?" and
added, "The State Department in
its new human rights report
suggests the answer is 'yes.' "
ASSISTANT Secretary of
State for Human RightsAtricia
cretary
Derian telephoned the Post's
editor to lodge an official com-
plaint against the editorial.
Later, the Department's chief
spokesman, Hooding Carter, said
the Washington Post's statement
was "inaccurate" and "wrong."
He made that characterization in
reply to a question by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
Carter pointed out that there
are "two separate issues at hand"
with respect to the human rights
report which has not yet been
made public officially, regarding
Israel and 114 other countries
that receive U.S. military and
economic assistance.
One of these. Carter said, is the
Continued on Page 15
:> fleeted Board members
X; James 6 Baer
;X Abraham Bisgaiei
:: Alec J-npelslein
X; Sheila Engelstem
X* Or Karl EnselDerg
X Heinz Eppler
X' Or iellery Faivus
:; Robert Gesoll
X George Golden
.v Henry Grossman
v. Charles Jacobson
X Ottra Kay
X; Or Paul Klein
v. Arnold Lampert
v h trwin Levy
X- Robert S Levy
'.'. Barbra Lilshit/
-.-. John
X* Or Emanuel Newmatk
X Myron Niekmin
.;.; Robert Rapapori
;.;. Neal Robmson
X Or Gerald Robmson
X" Berenice Rogers
X Charlene Shoii'
X; Barbara Shulman
;; Lous Silber
X Belly Stone
X- Barbara Tanen
X Nathan Tanen
X; Mai Tocnner
;X Mortimer Weiss
X Robert Wiener
X; Or Peter Wunsh
;X
X Honorary Board Member
v- Samuel Schul'er
X; laobmicai Board Uembeis
X; Rabbi Asher Bar Zev
;.; Rabbi Irving B Cohen
-X Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
X* Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum
X Rabbi Joel L Levme
X; Hion, William Marder
'X Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
X Rabc- Harry 2 Schectman
X- Rabbi Morns Silberman
X RabOi Merle E Singer
X; Rabbi Nilhan Zelirer
I
1
Shalom:
TURMOIL IN IRAN, TERRORIST BOMBINGS IN JERUSALEM, JEWISH DISSIDENTS
IN THE SOVIET UNION. These are not headlines of the past, but realities
of the present.
This year the United Jewish Appeal and Israel face historical events that
require greater funds. Israel still strives for peace with ever increasing
problems of health, education, housing and absorption of its people. At the
same time, there is a need to resettle the heaviest exodus in history of
Soviet Jews. .
mill
Hera in Palm Beach County all of the agencies of the Jewish Federation, ::
providing educational, social and welfare services to the community, have ::::
been hit by rising costs and Increasing demands of services. Plans are ::
underway for a much needed Jewish Home and Health Care Center for the ;X
Aged. Our Jewish Community Day School, which provides a high quality X;
of Jewish education for our children, has outgrown its present facility.
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is receiving more and more re- X;
quests for help with family, aged and personal problems. We now support :X
the Jewish Community Center, which provides a cultural, educational and X;
recreational program for the entire community, from pre-school to senior xj
citizens. X;
It is for all of these reasons that I ask you to join with your fellow 5
Jews in our community in making your commitment to the 1979 Combined X;
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign. I know that you, like myself, -X
are deeply committed to the survival of Israel and the strengthening of
Jewish life in our community. It is not given to all of us to make history, :g
but it is given to each and every one of us to be a part of history.
Sincerely,
>>f)>e fas')
Robert S. Levy
General Campaign Chairman
RSL:nb
X-
X
Camp Shalom
Community Relations CouncH
Endowment Program
Jewish Community Center
Local Services
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Family aid Childrens Service
Jewish Fiondian it Palm Beach County
Mosaic TV Ptcgrim
Retugee Resettlement Program
River Garden Hebrew Home lor Aged Jacksonville
Transiem Aid
Visitation Service J
Dr. Sachar to Speak
;|:j The Jewish Federation ol Palm Beach County is a member ol the United Way o- "a-m Beach County the Palm Beach Commirmiy Chest
''; iit Council ol Jewish FerJeiaiions and Wei'aie Funds and the National jewisn Community Relations Advisory Council
Temple Beth David to Host Dedication
Temple Beth David, the only
synagogue serving northern
I Palm Beach County, will dedicate
is newly acquired five acres of
land with a special program to be
held at the site on Hood Road,
600 yards west of Military Trail
in Palm Beach Gardens. The
I dedication ceremony will be held
i>n Sunday, March 11, at 2 p.m.,
* is open to the general com-
[ munity by reservation only.
. Keynoting the event will be Dr.
Abram Leon Sachar, chancellor
of Brandeis University in
Walt ham, Mass., an institution
which he helped to establish in
1948.
DR. SACHAR was born in
New York City and reared in St.
Louis. He received his under-
graduate education at Washing-
ton University and at Harvard
University. For three years be
pursued his graduate studies at
Cambridge University in
England. Upon his return with a
Doctor's degree for research in
the Victorian House of Lords, he
joined the history faculty of the
University of Illinois. He was one
of the pioneers of the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation movement
which began at the University of
Illinois and is now established on
more than 250 campuses in the
United States and foreign lands.
During World War II. Dr.
Sachar was a commentator on
contemporary affairs over
WMAQ. Chicago affiliate of
NBC. and over WOR, the New
York outlet for the Mutual
Broadcasting System.
He is a Fellow of the American
Continued on Page 16
Dr. Abram Sachar


------!------r
n----- _.......
TIL- T-----U* PI.J.-.. .'D.l> B*si/>fi rni.nftJ
Friday, r ebruarv 9.1979
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 23,1979
With the
Organizations
BETH KODESH
CONGREGATION
The Sisterhood of Beth Kodesh
Congregation meets on Wed-
nesday, Feb. 28, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Boynton Congregational
Church. Alice Skaggs of the
Consumer Affairs office will
address the group.
CYSTIC FIBROSIS
Century Cystic Fibrosis
Women's Organization will hold
its next meeting on Friday,
March 2, at 1 p.m. at the
Salvation Army Building.
Refreshments will be served
between 12:30 and 1 p.m. Dr.
Fred Blumenfeld, chiropractor,
will speak on "Chiropractic A
Modern Approach Toward Better
Health."
HADASSAH
Tamar Hadassah will hold its
next general meeting at the new
Village Hall in Royal Palm Beach
on Feb. 26 at 12:30 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served before the
meeting. It will be a Turnabout
Meeting, which the men of Tamar
will conduct. The guest speaker,
Aaron Rose, will have as his
topic, "Can Israel Rely on the
United States?" Husbands and
friends are invited.
The donor luncheon will be
held on March 28 at the Breakers.
An Edna Hibel lithograph is
being raffled for this event.
Raffles may be purchased from
Ruth Feldman. Full donor credit
will be given for the raffles. On
April 22 the annual installation of
officers will take place.
Golda Meir Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah is having a
theatre party and luncheon on
Wednesday, Feb. 28. The show
will be Unsinkable Mollie Brown
to be held at the Royal Palm
Theatre, Boca Raton. The
chairperson is Betty Deutsch,
and co-chairperson is Hannah
Roasen.
The Chai Group of Lake
Worth, South Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah, is having
"Education Day" on Thursday,
March 22 at 12:30 p.m. at The
Challenger Country Club. There
will be a book review by Fanny
Schwartz. Refreshments will be
served. Members and friends are
invited.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting on Thursday,
March 15, at Congregation
Anshei Sholom at 12:30 p.m.
highlighting Jewish Music
Month. A tape recording of the
origin of Hatikvah will be played.
Also a Purim Program will be
presented by the Jewish
Education Committee, Sybil
Senecoff, chairman, Dorothy
Eisenstein, Sara Gimble and
Sara Kenvin. The guest speaker
will be Ben Gould whose topic is
"What Comes After Camp
David." Refreshments will be
served. The current events
meeting will be held on Monday,
March 5, at the hospitality room
at 10 a.m. Bess Minsky is
chairman.
Tikvah Group of Hadassah
board meeting will be held at the
home of Ida Coplan, Wellington
L-101, Thursday. March 8, at 10
a.m. Regular meeting will be held
PHILIP WEINSTEIN.F.D
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for all other stocks call, stop
in or writs.
ALAN BUSH
BROKERAGE COMPANY
Delray: 278-3900
Boca: 391-0550
Droward: 421-3132
Dads: 945-6536
Palm Beach: 833-6311
^P
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.on Monday, March 19, at 12:30
p.m. at Anshei Sholom. The
Purim masked ball is set for
I Tuesday, March 13. Guests are
lj welcome with or without
I costume. Kosher cooked dinner
j will be served at 6 p.m. Dick Hall
will be master of ceremonies.
Florence Steckman, chairman of
the Thrift Shop, is in need of
household articles and fur-
nishings for the shop.
Shalom Hadassah's annual
luncheon for the benefit of
I lad.i.-sah Medical Organization
takes place at the Breakers on
Wednesday, Feb. 28. Proceeds go
towards the maintenance,
building, and development of the
Medical Center. Speaker will be
Josselyn Shore, liaison officer to
the U.N.; with entertainment by
Veronica and Peter. Sylvia Citron
and Florence Shapiro are in
charge of reservations.
Through Shalom only, tickets
for Century Theatre may be
obtained at a discount. Contact
Hay Lesser or Lillian Yelowitz for
tickets. The next Oneg Shabbat
will be held in Mae Podwol's
home on Saturday, Feb. 24, at 3
p.m. Registration necessary.
Phone Mae Podwol or Dorothy
Lieberman.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT,
Century Chapter will meet on
Thursday, March 8 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom.
Nathaniel Levi, tour guide and
lecturer at the Norton Art
Galleries and a member of the
faculty of New Dimensions at the
Palm Reach Junior College, will
speak on the latest archaelogical
treasures of China, along with a
slide presentation. Refreshments
celebrating Purim will be served.
All are welcome. Reminder:
March 14 I .annon Estate Tour.
Contact Lil Goldberger. March
22 Luncheon and Card Party at
Kristines. Contact Perle Cohen.
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
holding a meeting on Monday,
Feb. 26, at 8 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn, Churchill Road. 2830 So.
Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach.
Nathaniel Levi will present a
slide lecture on "The George
Pompidou National Center of
Arts and Culture," in Paris. This
center is famous, not only for the
urt it houses, but also for its
architecture and for the many
special events which take place in
the plazas surrounding the
building. Guests are welcome.
Refreshments will be served.
Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its next open meeting on
Feb. 27, at 12:30 p.m. at the
auditorium. President Kathryn
Koffs states that nominations for
the new slate of officers will be
held. A book review is scheduled
for the afternoon. Refreshments
will be served.
A dinner and cruise party at
Hidden Harbor, Pompano,' is
being planned for March 7. For
information contact Ellen
Wallman.
There will be a card party at
the auditorium, on March 27 at
12:30 p.m.
All Points Chapter of Women's
American ORT is sponsoring a
gourmet buffet dinner and show,
Annie Get Your Gun, Sunday,
March 18, at 6:30 p.m., at
Cypress Creek Theatre. Contact
Dolly Hanner, 413 Monaco I,
Delray Beach, 33446. Regular
meeting will be held Tuesday,
March 13, at Delray Community
Center, 100 N.W. 1st Ave.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B nth Lodge 2939 is
having its sixth annual dinner
and dance, Saturday, March 17,
at the Colonades Hotel, Singer
Island at 7:30 p.m.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Golden Century Post No. 501 of
the Jewish War Veterans is
having a luncheon and card party
on Wednesday, Feb. 28, at 11:30
a.m. at Kristines Restaurant,
1132 N. Dixie Highway, Lake
Worth. For tickets contact Bette
Weinstock.
Golden Century Post 501 will
meet on Sunday, March 4, at 10
a.m. at Temple Anshei Sholom,
Century Village. Refreshments
will be served.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
The Free Sons of Israel Palm
Beach Lodge No. 221 will hold
its annual dinner and entertain-
ment at the Ramada Inn on Palm
Beach Lakes Boulevard, on
Sunday, Feb. 25, at 6 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County will
hold its last Friday workshop,
the Idea of Shabbat, Feb. 23
immediately following the
regular evening service which
begins at 8 p.m. On Friday,
March 2, at 8 p.m. a Family
Night Service is planned in which
the Hebrew school students will
actively participate. The
congregation currently meets at
Westminster Presbyterian
Church, 10410 N. Military Trail,
Palm Beach Gardens.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The Men's Club is
inaugurating a "Truly Fun Nite"
for members of Temple Emanu-
El and their friends on Tuesday,
Feb. 27, at 8 p.m.
It will be an evening with the
fun of your own choosing. No
speeches, no appeals, no en-
tertainment. Guests will choose
the entertainment bridge,
canasta, gin rummy, etc.
There will be prizes, light
refreshments and guidance for
interested bridge players by Dr.
Kalman Apfel and Henry B.
Milner.
ANSHEISHOLOM
Sisterhood Anshei Sholom will
hold its next board meeting on
Monday, March 5, at 9:45 a.m.
and its regular meeting on
Tuesday, March 21, at 1 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will hold its regular
meeting on March 7 at 8 p.m
Prof. Watson Duncan III wil|9|
give a book review on War and
Remembrance by Herman Wouk.
Refreshments will be served.
YIDDISH CULTURE CHORUS
The fifth annual concert of the
Yiddish Culture Chorus of
Century Village, a musical
aggregation of over 70 mixed
voices under the direction of
Mildred Birnbaum, and the piano
accompaniment of Dorothy
Goldberg, will take place
Tuesday, Feb. 27 at 10 a.m. in the
CV Auditorium.
This annual event will this year
be devoted to a number of new
Yiddish, Hebrew and English
compositions. Helen Bernstein,
will appear as guest artist and
will offer a number of major'1
compositions for piano. r
Members of the committee
arranging this concert are:
Morris Berlinsky, representative
of the Yiddish Culture Group,
and executive director; Max
Lubert, program and staging;
Bell Beges, secretary; Miriam
Sokoloff, assistant secretary;
Leon Guberman, treasurer;
Harry Kalb, and Abe Sen-
wimmer.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, March
14, at 12:30 p.m. There will be a
mini-luncheon for Purim, and
Mac Ball ami his Mandoliers will
entertain. The club will run a
monthly bus trip to Miami
Beach, leaving West Gate at 10
a.m. Call Rose Schwartz.
SEMINAR ON MEDICARE
A Medicare Part B claim filing
seminar for West Palm Beach
Continued on Page 3
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom. For
this reason we do not allow our name to be
represented by any other organization. Each
chapel isexclusivelya Riverside Chapel.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a family of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach
683-8676
Other Riverside chapels in the Greater Miami area:
Sunrise, Hollywood,North Miami Beach,
?h-M- vmL^?ca1nd Miami' Five chapels serving
the New York City Metropolitan area.
S3 Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc./ Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
'.......................


Friday, February 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Organizations Announce Meetings
Continued from Page 2
irm
' Kovadloff
in order to combat anti-Semitism,
counteract Arab propaganda,
improve interfaith relations and
provide cultural and educational
services in Argentina and other
Latin American countries.
Since his arrival in the U.S.
Kovadloff has initiated a public
relations program with Spanish
speaking communities and media
in this country. He also ad-
ministers the AJC's multi-
faceted program of research,
education and community
relations'in Latin America.
Women's American OUT, Mid-
Palm Chapter, general meeting is
set for Monday, Feb. 26, at
Temple Beth Sholom, 315 N. "A"
St., Lake Worth at 1 p.m. The
"Aunt Trissie" story will be
narrated by Goldie Lazarus.
Program Purim Story & Song
by llelene Smith.
\V
Mancini Payne
area senior citizens, identified
with Palm Beach Odd Fellow
Lodge No. 88, to better inform
them on how to file payment
rights for faster, more accurate
processing, is scheduled at 7
p.m., Wednesday March 7, in the
[OOF Building, 410 Datura St.,
/est Palm Beach. AU Odd
i Fellow brothers, residing in or
visiting West Palm Beach and
adjacent areas are encouraged to
attend this free presentation.
Two top executives from
Jacksonville headquarters will
document this seminar. One is
David Mancini, director of
communications for Blue Cross
and Blue Shield of Florida; the
other Larry Payne, manager of
Medicare Part B Communi-
cations, at the Medicare
processing center.
Medicare Part B is the part of
the federal government's
Medicare program which helps
pay senior citizens' doctor and
medical bills. About 40,000
claims monthly are received by
the processing center in
Jacksonville which can't be
processed because of insufficient
information on the claim form.
The results are often delays in
getting the claims paid while the
required information is sought.
Annual Medicare Part B claim
'payments on behalf of Palm
irach County senior citizens last
fear amounted to approximately
E25 million for the county's
estimated 105,000 senior citizens,
age 65 and over.
AMERICAN JEWISH
COMMITTEE
Jacob Kovadloff, Argentine
Jewish leader,
who was forced
to flee from his
native Argentina
because of anti-
Semitic threats
against him and
his family, will
speak on "Anti-
Semitism in
South America
and Argentina"
at a meeting of the Palm Beach,
County Chapter, American
Jewish Committee on Thursday,
March 1, 8 p.m. at the Breakers
Hotel in Palm Beach. The public
invited. Refreshments will be
erved.
Kovadloff, a leader in Latin
American Jewish intellectual and
cultural affairs, is director of the
South American office of the
American Jewish Committee,
currently operating out of AJC's
national headquarters in New
York City. Prior to his flight from
Argentina in June 1977, he
directed the affairs of the South
American office in his native
Buenos Aires, which was
established by the AJC in 1948.
Pointing to the mezzuzah that was recently affixed to the front
doors of the Jewish Federation, in honor of the new Federation
office, is Alan L. Shulman, president. Pictured with him is
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg of Temple Beth Sholom and
president of the Rabbinical Council, who officiated at the
dedication ceremonies.
First Marine
National Bank and Trust Company
582-5641
114 NO. "J" STREET
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA
Member F.D.I.C
The Fountains campaign held a tournament day on behalf of
the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign. Over 300 people participated in the tournament.
Alan L. Shulman (center)president of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, presented leadership awards to Fountains
campaign co-chairmen, David Uchill (left) and Bernard
Lam stein.
Fountains Breaks Barrier
The Fountains of Palm Beach, after kicking off its initial
Federation campaign in 1976, this year entered the elite area of the
communities raising over $100,000. Bernie Lamstein, the chairman for
the 1979 campaign, said, "We have only achieved this goal because of
the broad support the residents have shown and the efforts of the
campaign workers."
This year's golf tournament had almost 300 participants All of
these golfers plus a score of others attended the luncheon, where Fed-
eration s President Alan L. Shulman spoke. Although this year's cam-
paign has not officially reached closure, Lamstein met with his cam-
paign cabinet to discuss ways of improving next year's drive.
SHALOM MEMORIAL PARK
Tree of Life Mausoleum
Palm Batch County's Only All Jewish Cemetery
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W. Palm 684 2277
Delray 427-3220
Members of the arrangement committee for the Fountains
Tournament Day pictured above are (left to right) Mim Pauker,
Lillian Zola, Sylvia Erenkranz, Dorothy Friedman, Ethel
Slovin, Rhoda Katz and Harriet Draizin.
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UUUJU
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 23,1979
Jewish Floridian Imperative Need to Speak Out
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combininfl "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla. 332 Phone 308-2001
Printing Office 120 N.E. th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4806
RONNI TARTAKOW
News Coordinator
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
MORTON GILBERT AdverUslng Representative
The Jewish F loridian Does Not Guarantee The Kathruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
? OR M 357S returns to The Jewish Floridian
B..KI..I..J ,. 32P? NorUl Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla 33*32
SUBScTipti^'bIt.:. ,. ,. Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla
^it-I 7o V (ioc" Ar,a) 0n YMr ** *> r "V membership to
iVHT ci. \,.~?"r,0J alm Beach CoonV' 2' Okeechobee Boulevard. West Palm
Beach. Fla. 3J4OT. Phone MV-Stoo. (Out of Town upon Request)
Federation officers President. Alan L. Shulman; Vice Presidents: Dr Richard
MiuK.irman l)r Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer. Jeanne Levy. Jerome Tishman
Treasurer, btaci Lesser; Secretary: Bruce J Daniels: Executive Director,
.-.oinian J bchimelman Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow
Direi-tor of Public RaUUona
26SHEVAT5739
. Number 4
Friday, February 23,1979
Volume 5
Vilification of Israel
There can be little doubt that the object of the
latest allegations that Israel tortures "political
prisoners" is to discredit Israel's reputation as the
Israelis and Egypt get down to one more round of
peace negotiations.
Even more, the object appears to be to denigrate
Israel's democratic structure as a means of offsetting
the terrorism of the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The key here is Yasir Arafat's con-
gratulatory message early this week to the Ayatollah
Khomeini and his "victory" in Iran, which Arafat
used as a backdrop for his vow to step up his own war
against Israel.
What must be recalled is that similar charges
were voiced some three months ago by a small group
of members of the National Lawyers Guild, which
went to Israel and them came back with their own
allegations of torture.
All of this must be seen in the context of fche first
of these "major" allegations against Israel published
as a report last summer by the Times of London's
Sunday edition.
Also, the Washington Post's "revelations"
based on two cables prepared by Alexandra U.
Johnson, a junior foreign service officer in the U.S.
Embassy in East Jerusalem, who was fired from the
U.S. Foreign Service last week.
Johnson, briefly engaged to a Palestinian, filed
her cables on information given her by her then-
fiance.
How filthy even the most "distinguished"
members of the world press can get is but one part of
the international campaign to vilify Israel.
Nor can we honestly say that we see the end in
sight.
Who Said Sinai
Belongs to Egypt?
TEL AVIV (ZINS) Thousands of Israeli
tourists are traveling through the Sinai desert, and no one
has yet encountered an Egyptian there, writes Prof. Yair
Sprinzak in the afternoon daily, Ma'ariv. Sprinzak
contends that Sinai is not now nor ever was an integral
part of Egypt.
In the year 1906 under pressure from the British
who were in command of Egypt at the time control of
the Sinai peninsula was taken over from the Turks and
made subject to Egyptian rule.
HOWEVER, since then, until the establishment of
the Jewish State, the Egyptian authorities never insisted
upon sovereignty over the Sinai. Nor did Egypt ever
demonstrate any concern for the Sinai by developing this
wilderness or by establishing new points of settlement
there. .
Egyptian reluctance to insist upon control is proof
that the Egyptians, themselves, never saw the Sinai as an
integral part of their homeland. The attitude of Egypt
towards Sinai changed, understandably enough, when
they had to assert their rights vis-a-vis Israel. Since then,
this abandoned and neglected wilderness has come to be
not only part of Egyptian soil, but even, oi late, "sacred
terrir-^-."
FROM BITTER experience
gleaned over many years and
many trips there, I have learned
two things about Israel and the
Israelis.
One is that they are inex-
cusably haughty, indecent and
indifferent to visiting journalists
and their needs unless a
journalist comes at the specific
invitation of a governmental or
quasi-governmental agency, inj
which case the largesse accorded
him is the result of specific
agency sensitivities and basic
human kindness, not the govern-
ment's.
THE SECOND thing I have
learned is that the Israelis are
rotten self-publicists. They take
the position that they are the
Land of the Bible and the People
of the Book, and that the Book
and the Land speak for them-
selves.
Or else, that they are the
I
I
:::
I
I
Mindlin
victims and the descendents oi
the victims of millenia of holo-
causts, the most recent being in
Nazi Germany some forty years
ago. Therefore they deserve, a
posteriori, to be lovingly
regarded.
Both these self-deluding Israeli
attitudes are obviously con-
nected, and their consistently
dismal failure in public relations
should tell them that perhaps
there is something they have
overlooked.
OT7\
NOW THAT the Camp David
talks are resuming on a
ministerial level, now that Israel
has just been accused by what is
laughingly called its "closest
ally," meaning the United States,
of committing acts of torture and
other human rights violations
upon its Arab populations, it
might be a good idea for the
Israelis to stop letting the Book
and the Land speak for them and
to start speaking for themselves.
Nothing good can possibly
come out of Camp David for
Israel. Nothing good can possibly
come out of the skimpy, scanda-
lously one-sided charges of
torture against them a tissue
of such flimsy allegation that no
newspaper, no TV or radio com-
mentator would give them a
single inch of space, a single
moment of air time were the al-
legations in another context.
But to whip Israel is the latest
fashion among contemporary
fanatical liberationists, such a*
Noam Chomsky and Izzy Stone
or Eric Sevareid and Waltei
Cronkite take your choici
between these two Jewish self
haters or Gentile objectivisu
whose bull is made to sound con-
vincing by their tone of doom and
prophecy.
IN EACH instance cited here,
the rest of the world is going ab-
solutely bananas for action
renewed action at Camp David to
brandish the final blow in behalf
of Israeli suicide there; renewed
and repealed publication of the
tissue of phony infamies in the
columns of a caterwauling press
against Israeli violations of
human rights as set down by
whom?
Amnesty International, an
organization whose credentials
and propensity for partisan
politics long ago committed it to
the garbage bins of Gehenna;
0 Last summer's Sunday
Times of London feature on
alleged torture in Israel, about
which the Times' governing
lx>ard itself concluded that, while
nothing specific in the feature
pointed conclusively to the truth
of the allegations, there was at
Continued on Page 12
*
On Protecting Parochialism
Honest parochialism is without
question one of America's
shining attributes. Jews,
Protestants, Catholics, and other
religious groupings desiring to
nurture their roots and extend
the fruits of their plantings to
their faithful have every right to I
flourish in our climate of freedom.
But the Internal Revenue
Service, in its zeal to help end
discrimination, has let a snake
loose in the garden.
WHAT'S AT ISSUE? WeU,
the IRS proposes to end tax
exemptions for private schools
that practice racial discrimina-
tion. And in picking up a long
handled federal broom to do that,
the tax-collecting agency seems
bent on insisting that even those
religious schools established long
before the civil rights upheaval
must now show proof of including
American Indians, Hispanics,
Blacks, and other minority
students in their student bodies.
This mess would never have
been created had not some
segregationists, in their deter-
mination to keep Blacks out of
their school, established private
academies in the wake of the
Supreme Court ruling in 1954.
That mushrooming circle of
schools bent on defying the Court
is the actual target of the IRS
campaign. But the bureaucratic
mind set appears to be making it
tough for schools with pure
motives as well as the new insti-
tutions established to keep out
the unwanted.
ACTUALLY, as spokesmen
for Jewish day schools have
Robert
pointed out in the course of
public hearings, a 1975 IRS
regulation holds that a school
selecting students on the basis of
membership in a religious
denomination or unit thereof will
not be deemed to have a discrimi-
natory policy of membership if
the denomination or unit is open
to all on a racially non-dis-
criminatory basis.
However, the IRS, acting in
part on the basis of court decree,
has now embarked on its own Af-
firmative Action program. If, in
the minds of the federal agents, a
private school is suspected of
barring certain minority
students, the government in-
tends to try to persuade that
school to seek out those now
barred. Failing to do so might
mean a loss of tax exemption.
Some angered critics see in the
new IRS effort a determination to
crush the whole private school
sector. Calmer observers can't
buy such a conclusion.
WHAT IS needed is vigilance
on the part of the federal
government in seeing to it that
the Johnny-come-lately segrega-
tionist schools are deprived of tax
exemption, coupled with equal
vigilance in protecting those
religious schools facing the
dilemma outlined above.
To put it bluntly, if a Jewish
school can make a special effort
to bring Falashas, where avail-
able, into its educational orbit,
good enough. Or a Catholic or
Protestant school in suburbia
might work hard at busing inner-
city blacks to such a religious
institution. But even to suggest
these possibilities is to
demonstrate how tough the \
assignments would be, especially '
for religious schools financially
hard pressed.
Education in America has a
cherished history. We have come
miles from that day in 1827 when
Massachussetts pioneered with
legislation making public school
attendance compulsory.
We have reversed the ob-
noxious Plessy v. Ferguson court
edict of 1896. We have provided
English courses to millions of
immigrants. We have seen our
public school population grow
from 8,000,000 to 45,000,000 in a
hundred years. We have provided
marvelous schooling op-
portunities under the GI Bill of
Rights.
GOVERNMENT money has
been forthcoming for student
grants and loans, for ad-
ministrative needs, for research,
and for new forms of learning in ,
an age of technocracy. 4/
Thus fortified, we need
assurances that the Internal
Itevenue Service will fight
discrimination along with like as-
surance that bona fide religious
and other private schools will not
be trampled in the process.


^^^F-'.'. 'J .....
".'.' '< \ ..' .','J > '. V>' "
T
Friday, February 23; 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'i i ,i ,. I, i ya"
Page 5
< "
Update CRC
2,000 Jews Leave Russia Monthly
By JOHN I. MOSS,
CHAIRMAN
I recently spoke to the B'nai
B'rith Lodge of Century Village,
indicating that in the last three
months of 1978 about 2,000 Jews
a month have been coming out of
Russia, and it is estimated by
JDC and HIAS that possibly
30,000 more may come out in
1979. During my recent visit to
Israel and Rome, I spent a good
deal of time with the Jewish
Agency, Ministry of Labor,
Ulpan and JDC representatives
regarding Russian immigration
m into Israel. The immigrants are
given excellent services and
accommodations in the resettle-
ment process.
In the area of education, large
numbers of children and adults
are in the many ORT schools
throughout Israel. The ORT
schools also employ many
teachers and principals from
Russia.
IN ROME, HIAS and JDC are
doing a phenomenal job handling
the thousands of immigrants who
do not go to Israel. About 25
miles from Rome, Ostia is a
haven for housing the im-
migrants while waiting for their
papers to be processed to go to
the United States, Canada,
Australia and a few to South
America During the stay in
Ostia, ORT provides language
training in English, Hebrew and
Spanish. The school is packed
with children and adults learning
the language of their new
country. HIAS provides a
wonderful guide book in Russian
and English to help the im- One of the interesting items
migrant discover what to expect
in living in new surroundings.
The American Rabbinical Council
has published Hebrew-Russian
Prayer books for daily and high
holiday services. All sorts of
counseling is provided both in
Israel and in Rome for the new
arrivals.
that I inquired about of HIAS
was the handling of baggage.
This turns out to be a major
undertaking. In speaking to
groups, I explain all of this.
If you are interested in having
a speaker on Soviet Jewry, please
call the Federation office 832-
2120, and ask to speak with Mrs.
Nettie Berk.
:::::::::::W:W::::::::^^
Century Village Division
Schedules Report Meeting
to
The Century Village Division
of the 1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign will hold its first major
report meeting on Wednesday,
Feb. 28 from 10 a.m. noon in the
Century Village Hospitality
Room No. 2.
A team of nearly 400 volunteer
workers are set for person-to-
person solicitation in the 29
sections and 356 buildings. Abe
Bisgaier and Rev. Martin Adolf,
co-chairmen of the C.V. Division,
have urged all workers to get off
to a fast start. They are calling on
their section chairmen and
workers to drop in at the Feb. 28
report meeting and turn in
contributions and pledges
completed to date.
Early reports from some of the
sections indicate a rise in the
number of contributors and in
increased giving in recognition of
Israel's crucial needs and the
growing needs in our own
community.
Further aiding the campaign
are special efforts by
Congregation Anshei Sholom
under the leadership of Louis
Perlman, Congregation Eitz
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Palm Beach Lovely
Cantor's Voice Makes Listeners Think of Women's Role
By REENA FRIEDMAN
They filed in slowly, taking
their seats, speaking in hushed
whispers, preparing themselves
for a unique experience. Sud-
denly, the cantor's voice broke
the silence a woman's voice.
It rose and fell with the lilting
melodies of the Mincha / Ma'ariv
service, ushering in the evening
twilight.
"The participants at the con-
vention were stimulated, and
returned to their congrega-
tions with a greater recogni-
tion of the need for increased
involvement of congrega-
gants in the totality of
Jewish religious life. In par-
ticular, they were imbued
with concern about the role
of the Jewish woman in
synagogue religious life."
For many, it was a first. They
listened respectfully, attuning
their ears to the unfamiliar
sound. A few individuals,
noticeably uncomfortable,
fidgeted in their seats. Others
smiled warmly, admiringly, as
they joined the young woman in
prayer.
THE EVENT took place
during the biennial convention of
the United Synagogue of
America's Southeast Region,
which was held last month in
Atlanta, Ga. It was the first
service to be conducted by a
woman at a function of the
United Synagogue, which is the
association of congregations
affiliated with the Conservative
movement throughout the world.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro, of
Temple Beth El in West Palm
Beach, rapidly succeeded in
winning over the most skeptical
with her lovely voice and charm-
ing manner. By the end of the
service, traditionalists and pro-
gressives alike appeared to have
overcome some of their initial
prejudices and enthusiastically
followed the cantor's lead.
Speaking at a panel session
earlier in the day, Shapiro
recalled her childhood ambitions,
and the inspiration which she had
received from the cantor of her
family's synagogue in Waltham,
Mass. Even as a toddler, she had
loved to sit with her mother, a
member of the temple choir, and
-hanrh the hminting liturmcal
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
melodies.
AS SHE GREW older, Shapiro
was torn between her two loves
cantorial and operatic music.
After long struggle, she decided
to pursue the former course, and
applied to the Cantorial School of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America. She was finally
admitted, after many attempts
by the school's directors to
discourage her, with the under-
standing that she would complete
the entire course of study but
would not be entitled to a can-
torial diploma.
Although her training was, in
ever^sense^oualtotha^fher
male counterparts, she received
only a degree of Sacred Music.
In describing her cantorial
school career, Shapiro noted that
fellow students were often even
less receptive than instructors to
the idea of a woman cantor. She
is convinced that many of the
students went so far as to with-
hold information about available
job opportunities from her
because they so feared the poten-
tial competition. Eventually,
however, she was offered a
position with Temple Beth El
where she was voted in
unanimously and has been well
IN ADDITION to conducting
the Mincha / Ma'ariv services on
the third day of the convention,
Shapiro participated in some of
the other sessions, and joined
four of her colleagues in a can-
torial concert presented at the
Sunday evening installation
banquet.
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman.
executive director of the Rab-
binical Assembly, who delivered
the keynote address, made a
number of references to the
women's issues and urged the
rabbis in the audience to attend
the RA convention in Los
Angeles on Jan. 28-Feb. 1, when
the long-awaited report of the
Commission for the Study of the
Ordination of Women as Rabbis
was finally presented to the
delegates and submitted to the
faculty of the Jewish Theological
Seminary Rabbinical School by
Chancellor Gerson Cohen.
Formally established in
September, 1977 by Cohen, the
Commission is an interdiscipli-
nary advisory body charged with
studying "all aspects of the role
of women as spiritual leaders in
the Conservative movement." It
was created by a compromise re-
solution passed at the 1977 RA
convention, following lengthy
and heated debate.
IN THE wake of the Los
Angeles conclave, it is hoped a
precedent will be set for the
admission of women as cantors,
and will have profound implica-
tions for the future of American
Jewry as a whole.
Thus, it is not surprising that
the debate on this most critical
issue was uppermost in the minds
of those attending the earlier
convention in Atlanta.
In the words of Rabbi Seymour
Friedman, executive director of
the United Synagogue for the
Southeast Region, "The par-
ticipants at the convention were
stimulated, and returned to their
congregations with a greater re-
cognition of the need for in-
creased involvement of congre-
gants in the totality of Jewish
religious life. In particular, they
were imbued with concern about
the role of the Jewish woman in


Page 6
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 23,1979
Brink ley Is Speaker
Technion Raises $175,000
More than $175,000 was ra.-ed
at the annual dinner and dance o(
the Greater Palm Beach Chapter
of the American Society for
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology held at the Breakers
Hotel. Guest speaker, NBC-TV
commentator David Brinkley
predicted that Israel and Egypt
will sign a peace treaty.
Brinkley, who flew in with his
wife, Susan, to address the $300-
a-couple, black-tie function, said,
'I don't know exactly when
Sadat and Begin will sign, but I
feel it will be before the end of
this year.'*
The television newsman said
the world is facing two alter-
natives in Iran, "both bad. Either
Iran will be dragged backwards
13 centuries with a religious
fanatic who is anti-American,
anti-Israel and anti-Semitic at its
helm, or there will be a civil war."
Officers of the Palm Beach
chapter, headed by President
Alan H. Cummings. a Founder of
Technion, were installed by
Rabbi Max L. Forman.
Alan B. Keiser and his wife,
Bea, served as chairmen of the
Madame Bea Alexander of Palm Beach, a Founder of the
Technion, is shown with David Brinkley and Susan Brinkley at
the Palm Beach black-tie dinner and dance which raised more
than $175,000 for the Israel Institute of Technology. A
$600,000 married students dormitory is being built by the Palm
Beach Chapter of the American Society for Technion-Israel
Institu te of Technology.
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Atlas, the largest operator of
Kosher for Passover Tours, will
be operating these hotels
throughout the United States.
In Florida, the Americana
Hotel of Bal Harbour will be host
to Atlas' Passover program. The
Americana has recently gone
through a $6 million renovation
of its rooms and public area.
For information, contact your
travel agent or Atlas Interna-
tional Tours at (800) 221-2600.
Crusade Chairman
Patty Berg, who scored her
first major golf championship at
uge 20, has officially accepted the
state crusade chairmanship for
the American Cancer Society
Florida Division's annual
eduational fund-raising cam-
paign. The announcement was
made at a north Florida crusade
kickoff held recently in Talla-
hassee.
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dinner committee for the event
which launched a campaign to
raise $600,000 for a Palm Beach
Chapter Married Students
Dormitory at the Technion
campus on Mount Carmel, in
Haifa.
Brinkley extolled the virtues of
Technion in providing Israel with
technological know how and said
the impending Egyptian-Israel
peace treaty "will enable the
Technion to provide its scientific,
engineering and medical skills to
the Arab world as well."
He said President Carter faces
opposition in 1980 from both
California Gov. Jerry Brown and
from Sen. Ted Kennedy, and said
a probable Kennedy victory
"could tear the Democratic party
apart and result in a Republican
victory."
Brinkley said the GOP race is
wide open and called
Ambassador George Bush and
Sen. Howard Baker "strong
possibilities." He discounted
victories by former President
Gerald Ford, former Gov. Ronald
Reagan and by former Gov. John
Connally.

Alan H. Cummings, president of the Greater Palm Beach
Chapter of the American Society for Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology, receives charter for the organization at the
annual Palm Beach dinner-dance in behalf of the Technion held
at the Breakers Hotel Shown, left to right, are Cummings;
Rabbi Max L. Foreman, who was the installing officer; and
NBC-TV commentator David Brinkley, who was principal
speaker.
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Friday, February 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Beth El Religious School Hate Mail to Military on Firing Line
Sets Holiday Food Festival
A Jewish Holiday Food
Festival will be held by the
children of the Religious School
of Temple Beth El on Feb. 25
from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. in
Senter Hall.
The purpose of the Food
Festival is to teach and
familiarize the students with the
various aspects of holiday food.
Kashrot will be emphasized in a
practical and creative manner.
Parents and teachers, as well as
students, will be involved in this
educational process.
Each class will be dealing with
' ** one of the holidays. They will be
'responsible for three tables: a
table to exhibit the holiday sym-
bols, a table showing the various
foods associated with the holiday
and a table with food for sale.
The foods will be cooked by the
children in the kitchens of Beth
El. These classes and their
respective holidays are: Kinder-
garten and 1st grade, Rosh
Hashonah, Grade 2, Sokkot;
Grade 3, Purim; Grade 4,
Shabbat; Grade 5, Shavuot;
Grade 7, Pesach; Grade 8, Israel
Independence.
Hot dogs and cold drinks will
be sold by the members of the
USY. 'Education in Action' is
the motto of the Jewish Holiday
Food Festival," stated Staci
Lesser, member of Temple Beth
El's Board of Education. "The
students of the Religious School
of Temple Beth El are looking
forward to this most worthwhile
and innovative program." For
additional information contact
Michael Chen, educational
director of Temple Beth El.
Evening Benefits JF&CS
Members of the Palm Beach
County Jewish community
recently participated in an
evening at the Musicana Supper
Club for the benefit of the Jewish
Family & Children's Service.
Ways and Means Chairperson,
Renee Kessler, reported over 108
people in attendance at the affair,
held on Jan. 28.
According to Mrs. Kessler,
other public-oriented programs
for the benefit of the JF & CS are
being planned. On the horizon are
the "Plays for Jewish Tamily
Living," which will "attempt to
not only entertain but to educate
the community about significant
social issues affecting the vitality
of contemporary Jewish life."
wThe plays are being produced
with the assistance of the JCC.
The recent "Evening at
Musicana" served to remind the
community that a viable Jewish
counseling service needs the
support and involvement of the
Jewish community, according to
Mrs. Kessler.
Dr. Jerome Rubin and Bobbe
Taffel, president of the JF &
CS. Bobbe Taffel and friend of
the agency pause and pose for
a moment at the Musicana.
NEW YORK The Retired
Officers Association has co-
operated with the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith in
exposing the anti-Semitic source
of a nationwide mail campaign to
former military officers.
The February issue of The
Retired Officer, TROA's monthly
magazine, relied on ADL to
report that the mailing was the
work of the Christian Defense
League, an extremist, anti-
Semitic organization. Assuring
Association members that it had
no hand in the mailing, the article
declared that TROA policy is
"not to release a listing of its
members to any outside
organization, no matter what the
purpose."
USING ADL information to
report the anti-Semitic nature of
the Baton Rouge, Louisiana-
based Christian Defense League,
the quarter-million circulation
monthly disassociated TROA
from what it called "vicious anti-
Jewish propaganda milled from
the grossest falsifications of
history."
The magazine credited ADL
for calling its attention to the ex-
tensive mailing of a 68-page
booklet, "Library of Political
Secrets The Secret Driving
Force of Communism," which
was the subject of complaints
from ex-military officers to ADL
American Nazi Party, organizer
of anti-Semitic groups on the
West Coast, and currently active
in the Knights of the Ku Klux
Klan.
The editor, Col. Hinter L.
Wilson, Jr. (USA, Ret.), was first
notified about the anti-Semitic
mailing in a mid-December letter
from Irwin Suall, ADL's director
of fact-finding and counteraction.
It identified James K. Warner,
head of the Christian Defense
League, as "a man whose long
career in America's hate fringe
reflects his stated aim in life:
'Whenever I 've seen a chance to
move ahead against the Jews,
I've been willing to pitch in and
do my part.' "
SUALL DESCRIBED Warner
as a former officer of the late
George Lincoln Rockwell's
Rene Kessler, ways and means
chairperson of JF ,& CS,
^ichecks in pre-registered dinner
' 'patrons at the "Musicana."
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Berk and
Mr. and Mrs. William Rachles
were two of the many couples
in attendance.
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mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
1
Friday, February 23,1979
1979 south county q
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Boer S. County General Campaign Alan L. Shulman, president of Jewish Federation of Palm
Chairman Dr. and Mrs. Karl Enselberg Dinner Chairman Beach County Gen. Shaul Rosolio Israels ambassador to
Mexico and guest speaker James B. Baer, South County
General Campaign Chairman, Dr. Karl Enselberg, Dinner
Chairman.


fci
The men's campaign
the Jewish Federation i
special gourmet dinner at ij
given on behalf of the
Emergency Fund Camp
orogram was held in thei
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Bogus
Dr. and Mrs. Don Snyder Mr flmf Mrg AUm Shulman Mrs Shulman is campaign vic%,
president. Women's Division; Gen. Shaul Rosolio, and Mr. ana ^^
Mrs. H. Irwin Levy Mrs. Levy is Women's Division president.
Mr. and Mrs. ArmandJaffe
Mr. and Mrs. LeonJaffe
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Fier
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Goldberger Mr.i
Rabbi and Mrs. Merit Singer, Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
Dr. and Mrs. Sam Rothfeld
Mr. and Mrs. David Kend
Y
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Lampert
Alan L. Shu


Friday, February 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9 I
jep campaign dinneR
of the South County Division of
Beach County recently hosted a
| Boca Raton Hotel The event was
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
and was the first time such' a
County area.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Titelman Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Altman
r<**>
Jewish
Federation
!
Palm Beach
County
Capt. and Mrs. Robert Byrnes
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gesoff Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Robinson
Dr. and Mrs. Myron Persoff
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Melton
Mr. and Mrs. Mayer Weinshank Mr. and Mrs. Sam Revits
frs. Melvin Schwartz My. ^ Mrs Don Berger Mr and Mrs Nathan Seltzer
m
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Stone Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Cohen
Mr. and Mrs. AlGortz
Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Berliner


^mmmmmmmmmmmw
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 23,1979
Jewish Community Center Presents
CAMP REGISTRATION
BEGINS
The Jewish Community Center
is now accepting registration
applications for Camp Shalom,
Pre-Schcol and the Creative and
Performing Arts Camp. For a
brochure giving detailed in-
formation concerning the
summer program, call the Center.
Early registration is suggested
to insure a place for your child as
Camp size will be limited.
COMMUNITY PURIM
CARNIVAL
Dress up as your favorite
Purim character. Come to the
JCC's Community Purim Car-
nival Sunday, March 18, from 1-3
p.m. Fun and games are planned
for the entire family with game
booths, food, prizes and a
costume parade contest. The
Carnival will be held at the JCC.
NO SCHOOL HOLIDAY
No School Holiday Programs
for Spring Vacation will take
place April 9 and 10 and April 16,
17, and 20. For further in-
formation contact the Center.
KEREN ORR PRESCHOOL
AND KINDERGARTEN
The Keren Orr Pre-School and
Kindergarten are planning for the
Purim Carnival as well as the
Purim celebration within the
classroom.
Parents interested in
registering their children for the
1979-80 school year should get
their names on a waiting list now
by calling Fran Witt at the
Center.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS
Children ages K-6 participate
Monda> through Friday in the
JCC*s Afterschool Programs.
Courses offered include Ceramics,
Arts & Crafts. Jr. Chefs. Karate,
and Children's Ulpan.
This Winter a new club group
has been formed for children in
first, second and third grades
Club 1, 2, 3. Meetings are every
Wednesday from 4-5 p.m. Dif-
ferent activities are planned each
week such as Arts & Crafts,
Cooking, Mini-trips. This
program is for members only.
ADULT PROGRAMS
JCC BOWLING LEAGUE
The monthly meeting of the
JCC Bowlers will be on Saturday,
Feb. 24, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Garden Lanes on North Lake
Blvd.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
Every Sunday evening at 7:30
p.m. Al Merion conducts a
Duplicate Bridge Session.
Everyone is invited.
Bridge lessons, Oil and Acrylic
Painting, the Law and the
Laymen and Know Your Car are
some of the forthcoming Adult
Courses to be offered. Classes will
begin March 19. For further
information contact Hal Farancz,
Adult Program Director at the
JCC.
WIDOWED TO
WIDOWED WORKSHOP
On-going services are offered
U needed. Contact Charlotte
Berlind. chairperson at the
Center on Tuesdays and
Thursdays.
RAVAKIM & RAVAKOT:
(ages 18-35)
Young singles present Dr.
N'orma Shulman on "Improving
Communication in an Intimate
Relationship." R.S.V.P. with
Florence 626-5027; Jeanne 622-
2246 or Renee 684-3721.
PRIME TIME:
(ages 38-59)
Meet for friendly conversation
every Monday at the JCC. They
are planning a cocktail party
March 3 at the home of Bea
Jones, l0*i Sparrow Drive in
Ru>al PUa Beach. Make your
reservations now with Bea 793-
1638 or Hal 689-7700.
SINGLE PARENT
FAMILY CENTER
Plans are being made for a
Skating Party in March and
some discussion meetings
throughout the month. Contact
the Center tube involved.
MEN'S ATHLETIC COUNCIL
This group meets every
Sunday morning at 9 for Softball
at Camp Shalom (one mile west
r>f the turnpike on Belvedere
Road). For more information
contact Joe Karp at 686-4600 or
Hal Farancz at the JCC.
PASSOVER SEDER
The Women's League is
planning its third annual Young
Family Seder April 11. Seating is
limited. Interested families
should contact Sheryl Davidoff
at 965-2345.
The Widowed to Widowed
Workshop will be conducting its
second annual Seder on April 11.
Contact Charlotte Berlind,
chairperson, or Rosalyn Ram at
the Center. Reservations must be
paid in advance. Members have
first preference.
TEEN PROGRAM
New programming will be sent
for March. Join us for the Purim
Carnival.
TWEEN PROGRAM
New programs will bring you
Shirt Painting and Shelling at
Sanibel Island Beaches. If in-
terested, contact the Center.
CUB SCOUTS
Cub Scouts meet every Friday
afternoon from 4-5 p.m. Boys
ages 8, 9, and 10 years are
welcome.
THEATRE BUFFS
The JCC is taking a group of
theater lovers to Sarasota on
Friday through Sunday, March
9-11. They will see two shows,
Volpone, by Ben Jonson, and
Design for Living, by Noel
Coward. Included in the trip is a
visit to the Ringling Brothers
Mansion and Museum. Fees
include round-trip transporation
on an air-conditioned bus from
the JCC, two nights in a motel
(double accommodations), tickets
to two performances, and admis-
sion to museum. Food not in-
cluded.
SENIOR NEWS
The Comprehensive Senor
Service Center announces its
newest program SOAR (Senior
Outreach Activities and
Recreation.) The SCSC will bring
programs to seniors in nursing
homes, recreation sites, etc.
Murray Kern, chairperson, in-
vites persons with special talents
and anyone with experience in
leading Sabbath Services to
contact the CSSC. Ask for
Bonnie in the morning or Rose in
the afternoon.
Murray and Bea Kern have
joined the CSSC family along
with Jean and Lou Glasser who
have been leading a Sabbath
candlelighting service at Darcy
Hall every Friday for over a year.
Special Services
in the CSSC
Every Wednesday from 10
a.m. -2 p.m. Medicare and
Medic-aid assistance volunteers
are in the CSSC for questions,
claims, follow-ups and protests.
Stop in and help have your
problems solved.
Assistance with tax problems
and prepation of simple tax
returns and tax schedules will be
provided by trained volunteers.
President, Manny Kessler, of the
Century Village Chapter of
AARP, announces that this tax
aide program, sponsored by the
Century Village Chapter of
AARP in conjunction with
Internal Revenue Department,
will be offered by the CSSC every
Thursday from 1:30-4 p.m.
Classes by Adult & Com-
munity Education are continuing
at the CSSC:
Monday, Oil painting, (closed).
Monday. Finances, 1:30 p.m.
Tuesday, T.A., 10 a.m. Wed-
nesday, Creative Writing, 9 a.m.
Needle Arts is conducted every
Monday at 1:30 p.m. by Sonna
Simon. Come to the center and
learn knitting, crocheting, needle
point.
A slide presentation of the
"Old City" (Israel) will take place
on Friday, Feb. 23 at 1:30 p.m. at
the Center.
New Dimensions will present
Harriet Krass at the Center on
Tuesday, Feb. 27 at 1:30 p.m.
Ms. Krass will conduct a lecture
on human awareness.
The second part of 90 Minutes
(News & Views) will take place on
Wednesday, Feb. 28 at 1:30 p.m.
The program "India" will be
presented by Frances Levy, a
world traveler who spent six
weeks in the home of a family in
India. Advanced registration is
required.

FEBRUARY 24th
LIVE DJ
DISCO SATURDAY
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8:00-12:00
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ALL TEENS 13 HIGH SCHOOL
ADMISSION
$200
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First American
accepts
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It's just another service that we take pride in offering,
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We also provide Free Checking to folks over 60.
And we offer either Master Charge or Visa. Take your
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Also, a First American / Haverhill Account offers you the
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OTHER OFFICES: PALM BEACH / MAIN /
LIGHTHOUSE / TEQUESTA / LAKE WORTH / DOWNTOWN
LAKE WORTH / WELLINGTON / PAHOKEE


Pebruary 23,1979
The JewishFkridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
uth Aliyah and the Year of the Child
\ PHILIP GILLON
Jem Post Columnist
SALEM 1979 has
claimed the Year of the
>ughout the world. This
fee 20th anniversary of
ling of the 10-point
n of the Rights of the
He International Union
[Welfare has called on its
nber organizations to
jng look" at what they
: to help the helpless.
lof the staunchest sup-
of the International
jr Child Welfare is Youth
! Israel's youth rescue
abilitation movement
| has organized several
i observance of the Year,
will include national
Ices of Israeli educators
pedagogic problems
sider new solutions, and a
r-wide quiz on youth
is in all Israeli schools.
IBERS OF the first group
^h Aliyah wards to come to
fill hold a reunion at Ein
the kibbutz to which they
ten. One of the organizers
[gathering is Dr. Hanoch
who led the group from
ly in 1934. Henrietta
| founder of Hadassah, was
l director of Youth Aliyah
at the docks in Haifa to
ue children.
Townsend, the famous
of Britain pilot during
War II, and now a well-
writer, visited Israel
on behalf of the
itional Union" for Child
He is writing a book on
who are victims of
and violence. He met
in who had been wounded
L-rrorisl attack on the bus
Tel-Aviv-Haifa highway,
Lebanese boy, seriously
the civil war in that
who was brought
ih the "Good Fence" for
ent in Israel.
lsend also interviewed
Aliyah wards who had
led the Holocaust in
Europe. He visited the refugee
camps in the Gaza Strip and saw
the new housing, schools and
medical facilities built for the
refugees since 1967.
The first two paragraphs of the
Declaration of the Rights of the
Child stipulate: "The child shall
enjoy special protection, and
shall be given opportunities and
facilities ... to enable him to
develop physically, mentally,
morally, spiritually and socially
in a healthy and normal manner
and in conditions of freedom and
dignity ... All children, without
any exception whatsoever, shall
be entitled to these rights,
without distinction or dis-
crimination on account of race,
color, sex, language, religion,
political or other opinion,
national or social origin ."
YOUTH ALIYAH came into
existence in 1934 as a reaction to
the terrible doctrines enunciated
and put into effect by Hitler and
his vicious regime; the movement
literally rescued children from the
extermination camps and gave
them opportunities to flower in a
new homeland.
Paragraph 3 of the Declaration
provides that "The child shall be
entitled from his birth to a name
and a nationality." Many of the
children rescued by Youth
Aliyah, particularly in the early
years, were orphans, their
parents and origins lost in the
hurricanes sweeping over
Europe. In Israel they acquired
new status, a national identity,
personal dignity.
The fourth paragraph in the
Declaration asserts the child's
right "to adequate nutrition,
housing, recreation and medical
services." Through a chain of
youth villages and other
facilities, Youth Aliyah provides
homes for its wards, where they
are assured of all things they
need for their well-being.
Right Five stipulates that
"The child who is physically,
mentally or socially handicapped
shall be given the special
treatment, education and care
required by his particular con-
dition." Certain Youth Aliyah
villages are specially geared to
attend to "problem" children.
But even more important,
perhaps, is the approach
developed by Dr. Reuven
Feuerstein, famed developmental
psychologist at Youth Aliyah
who ignored all the conventional
wisdom about so called "back-
ward" children and crashed
through the IQ barrier by
demonstrating that miracles can
be achieved in bringing culturally
different and emotionally
retarded children to normal
living.
THE SIXTH right is to "love
and understanding." Youth
Aliyah developed a novel system
of "house-mothers" and
madrichim (translated literally,
"instructors," but in reality,
much more than instructors
guides, philosophers and
friends.). Where the children are
orphans, the house-mothers and
madrichim serve as surrogates;
where the children have parents,
who are having difficulty finding
their place in a strange new
world, Youth Aliyah bolsters the
family.
Clause Seven of the
Declaration guarantees the right
to education, so that the child can
develop all its abilities to the full.
In general, Youth Aliyah
educates children, who, for some
reason, cannot make it in the
ordinary schoolroom. It must be
borne in mind that schools are
designed for average children;
not for children with problems
caused by their being new im-
migrants, or members of poor
illiterate families, or broken
homes. Youth Aliyah gears its
programs to the individual child
ralher than a theoretical norm.
Its educational system is
remarkably flexible, changing
with the times, to equip each
t hilil to find a productive niche in
Israel's dynamic society.
The -Eighth and Ninth clauses
of the Declaration guarantee that
the child shall not be subject to
exploitation or degradation in
any way. It was to protect
children from such injustices that
Youth Aliyah came into being.
Clause Ten might have been
written by Recha Freier, herself,
in Berlin when she conceived of
the idea and ideal of Youth
Aliyah. It states: "The child
shall be protected from practices
which may foster racial, religious
and other forms of
discrimination. He shall be
brought up in a spirit of un-
derstanding, tolerance, friend-
ship among peoples, peace and
universal consciousness that his
energy and talents should be
devoted to the service of his
fellow men."
LOOKING BACK at what has
been achieved, as requested by
the International Union for Child
Welfare, Youth Aliyah may be
excused for claiming smugly that
much has been done. But, of
course, much remains to be done:
Youth Aliyah continues to seek
new ways of protecting the vounir
from man's inhumanity to man
and child.
Hadassah has been a partner of
Youth Aliyah from its inception.
It is a major contributor,
sponsors children's villages and
all-day youth centers, and its
officers sit on its governing
board.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 23,1979
Soutfi (Bounty tfflews
Dr. Fagin to Keynote Beth El SeriesT
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
OUT
The Delray Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a general meeting on
Wednesday. Feb. 28, at 12:30
p.m. at the Delray Community
Center. Slides of "Around the
World Trip" will be shown by the
Kushners.
Dr. Helen M. Fagin will be the of Boca Raton's Sunday evening
guest speaker for Temple Beth El forum series on March 4 at 8 p.m.
So. County Calendar I
Ftb. 25
::::
S Temple Beth El Bond Dinner
| Feb. 26
:: Women's American ORT East 1 p.m.
?:
S B'noi Torah -Yiddish Culture Club -7:30 p.m. ::
| Ftb. 28
5 National Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m.
| March 1
X B'nai Torah Congregation Adult Education 7:30 p.m.
I March 2
8 Temple Beth El Shabbat Dinner 5:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Family
ft Services 8 p.m. 8J
S March 4
:: Temple Beth El Brotherhood 9:30 a.m. B'nai Torah Sisterhood ::
: Flea Market 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
| March 5
5 JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-o-Gift i
:: Federation office. S
March 6
Dr. Fagin's subject will be
"The Moral Significance of the
Holocaust." For the past six
years she has been teaching at
the University of Miami English
Department on the Literature of
the Holocaust. She is currently
acting as director of the
University of Miami Judaic
Studies Program. This past
November she conducted a three
day conference of lectures and
discussion funded by the Florida
Endowment for the Humanities,
on the subject "What Can We
Learn From, and What Can We
Teach on the Holocaust?"
For further information
contact the temple office.
FAU HILLEL
"This Year in Jerusalem" will
be the scene at the Israeli coffee
house to be held Saturday, March
3, from 8 p.m. to midnight in the
Gold Coast Room at Florida
Atlantic University in Boca
Raton.
Live entertainment featuring
belly dancing, Israeli dancing
and Israeli and American folk
music will highlight the event.
Falafel, Turkish coffee and other
refreshments will be available.
For more information contact
Stew Crane at the Hillel-Jewish
Student Union office located in
the South County Federation
Offices at 3200 N. Federal High-
way, Boca Raton.
The South County Women's Division of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County recently held a Keynoters luncheon
($250 minimum) at the home of Mrs. Shirley Enselberg. Pic-
tured from left to right are Geri Glassman, vice chairperson,
Keynoters luncheon; Shirley Enselberg, co-chairperson of the
South County Women's Division; Lily Nesher, guest speaker;
Phyllis Cohen, co-chairperson, of the South County Women's '
Division; Rose Rifkin, Keynoters chairperson.
The South County Women's Division of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County recently held a Pioneers luncheon ($125
minimum) at the home of Mrs. Marilyn Heller. Pictured from
left to right are Shirley Enselberg and Phyllis Cohen, co-chair-
persons of the South County Women's Division; Marilyn
Smith, guest speaker; Margaret Kottler, Pioneers chairperson;
Lynn Persoff, Pioneers vice chairperson.
g Hodossah Aviva Youth Aliyah 11 a.m. B'nai Torah Con- :
| gregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION :? *W,**WWW'^^
S WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-a-Gift w ma
:j: March 7
:| National Council of Jewish Women Board 8 p.m. Temple Beth ?:
3 El Sisterhood Board 8 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S
I DIVISION Phone-a-Gift |
| March 8
: Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El -
: Bridge 8 p.m. ::
I March 9
? JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-a-Gift
| March 10
Temple Beth El Purim Ball 8 p.m. #
Iveo Mind I i n
Imperative Need to Speak Out
*
BE
''
| March 11
:j:: Israel Bonds Boca Teeca
| March 12
1 Women's American ORT East 1 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION :$
|g WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-a-Gift
| March 13
:: B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m. JEW- S
j ISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-a-Gift
| March 14
I B'nai Torah Congregation Board 7:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION 1
ffi WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-a-Gift 8
| March 15
* Temple Beth El Sisterhood 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION 1
| WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-a-Gift ft
ft March 16
I JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-a-Gift
| March 18
j: Temple Beth El Adult Education B'nai B'rith Noah 10a.m.
& March 20
5 B'nai Torah-Yiddish Culture Club-7:30 p.m. :>
I March 21
ft B'nai Torah Sisterhood 8 p.m. Women's American ORT East B
ft Luncheon ft
i March 24
1 JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT-8 p.m.
| March 26
ft Wome American ORT East Board 1 p.m. ::
i*rch27
ft B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
I March 28 4
x* ::
ft National Council of Jewish Women-10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
| March 29
^ Temple Bejh El Sisterhood- Lunchon 12:30p.m.
.y.V.-.y.v.v.-.v.v.v.-.v.-.x-V.V.V
Continued from Page 4
the same time no evidence that
the writers of the feature had
been motivated by feelings of
bigotry or prejudice, either
political or religious. Isn't that a
grand journalistic rationale?
THE POINT here is that the
Israelis are finally reaping the
whirlwind for all those years of
unprofessionalism and indif-
ference to the media. Not that,
say. being more considerate of
them would have prevented the
Sunday Times' filth and muck,
but that documented Israeli
denials might then have been ac-
corded a better chance of equal
time for rebuttal and a better
chance of sympathetic public re-
sponse to the rebuttal.
What is worse, the Israelis are
being so sorely treated these days
because they continue absurdly
to believe that the Book speaks
for itself.
This means that they continue
absurdly to believe that the
pressure set upon them at Camp
David to commit national suicide
will somehow go away in the end
because the Book has immunized
them against such unfair tactics.
They continue absurdly to
believe that no one can put faith
in the allegations of torture
against them because the People
of the Book, by definition, simply
don't behave that way.
THE TROUBLE is, there is no
real evidence that anybody else
reads the Book that Israel
purports to be the People of.
And then, even if they did, that
Book is only half the story as
non-Jews see it, who long ago
stole the Book for their own,
added a few pathetic chapters to
it, and have since swaggered
through history telling every-
body and his brother what the
Book (revised, natch) really
means especially the Jews,
who better shape up and accept
the revised edition, or else.
Either way you look at it, the
Book in no way speaks for itself
so far as Jews and Israel are con-
that Israel began speaking for it
and for Israel.
I WOULDN'T at this point
begin to tell the Israelis to take
Camp David and chuck it. Or, in
hopes that they would take a hint
and broadcast it themselves, to
publish in detail the background
of Amnesty International and
why what it says is hogwash. I
have already done that before,
and knowing the painful Israeli
history in these things, I can only
conclude that they wouldn't
listen anyway.
A more interesting case in
point is the growing public
relations pressure on Israel these
days to open its doors to the
Falasha Jews of Ethiopia.
Presumably, this is a case where
a journalist can talk about
the problem without fear of being
cut off by arrogant Israeli of-
ficials who are ignorant in the
ways of the media and their
marvelous works.
I speculate in these terms
because the public relations
pressure is external to Israel in
two ways. The pressure comes
from outside of the country, and
the object of the pressure is to
advise the government what to
do about a problem outside of its
national hegemony.
THE CASE of the Falashas is
a sudden, pop newspaper feature
item, a synthetic item, not
because of anything Israel has
done at home, but allegedly
because of something Israel is
failing to do abroad. And
evidence seems to be mounting
that Israel may shortly cave into
this media-encrusted pressure in
order to prove its human heart
according to the principles as
enunciated in the Book of which
they are the People, and which no
one reads anyway.
But-the fact is that the case of
the Falashas is as potentially
dangerous to the survival of
Israel as is Camp David itself,
and if Israel does cave in, it will
be falling smack into the cunning
propagandists hands of those
who are using the Falashas as yet
another political bomb disguised
as a human rights issue.
Reckoned in these terms, the
Israelis had better listen and
then speak for themselves before
others speak for them and force
them to act against their own
very survival. Just what is this
case of the Falashas anyway? For
more on that, another time. .
Norman A. Sugarman (center), a nationally known '
torney, recently addressed a meeting of local attorneys ac-
countants and trust officers concerning the developmenttofm
Cot7t?eHfr0gmm/Zl\JeWish Federation ofPaZSlaVh
Lounty He is pictured above with Henry L. Zucker (1)
executive vice president emeritus of the j/wish Community
th^almVJ^r^ Sf' Wh is *** a coZESSZ
the Palm Beach County Federation in the establishment of its
V fSt/thlh<*i ..^..,.,f nnrntnittm-


f, February 23,1979
The JewuhFlortdiaT^fPabnBeacf^ounty
psnr
Moss, co-chairman of the Poinciana Place campaign,
its UJA leadership award for outstanding service to
Members
Federation's 1979 CJA-IEF campaign recently held a campaign
meeting. Pictured above are, standing, from left to right,
Nathan Kosowski, Max Tochner, Leonard Miller. Seated, from
left to right, are Yehuda Konnan, Alec Jacobson, Mel Tanen,
chairman; Jerry Hartman and Arnold Lampert.
fie Feinberg as Mrs. Feinberg looks on.
L
o
Pictured above at a recentPoinciana campaign leadership
cocktail party held on behalf of the 1979 CJA-IEF campaign
are, from left to right, Buddy Sigelman, chairman; George
Golden, guest speaker; and John Moss, co-chairman.
Physicians Division for the 1979 CJA-IEF campaign met
Itly for an organizational meeting at the Federation offices.
\n from left to right are Henry Bassuk, campaign director;
\be Szmukler, chairman; Dr. Peter Sherman, Dr. Allan R.
ind Dr. Peter Wunsh. Seated from left to right are Dr.
ence Gorfine, Dr. Harold Kirsh, Dr. Henry Saiontz and
laymond Preefer.
Over 400 workers and contributors from Village Royale on the
Green recently attended a kick-off breakfast for the 1979 CJA-
IEF campaign in their clubhouse. Al Moskowitz is Village
Royale campaign chairman.
Embarrasses
The Vatican
ROME (JTA) The ap-
pearance of Msgr. Hilarion
Capucci, the former Greek Mel-
chite Catholic Archbishop of
Jerusalem, at the Palestine
National Council conference in
Damascus last week where he es-
poused the cause of the Palestine
Liberation Organization caused
acute embarrassment to the
Vatican
The Holy See issued a special
statement saying that Capucci.
who had been assigned to
pastoral duties in Latin America,
"made the trip to Damascus on
his own initiative, without the
authorization of the Holy See and
without having previously in-
formed the Holy See."
IT WAS learned that this
official disavowal by the Vatican
of Capucci's actions followed on
the heels of a high-level meeting
between the Israel Embassy here
and a top Vatican spokesman.
Israel released Capucci from
prison in 1977 after he served
three years of a 12-year sentence
for gunrurming for the Pales
linians across the Lebanese-Is-
raeli border.
The Vatican promised Israel
that Capucci would not be
assigned again to the Middle
East, and in November, 1977 he
was sent to Latin America as a
Vatican visitor to Greek Melchite
Catholic communities there.
\haron Urges
turn ofElArish
Jy DAVID LANDAU .
IUSALEM (JTA) -
^er of Agriculture Ariel
proposed that Israel
the town of El Arish in
rn Sinai to Egypt at once
inilateral gesture of good
i further the peace process.
'the same time, he accused
Jnited States Consulate in
|alem of "interfering" on the
Hank and charged that the
brans were "involved very
ely" in efforts directed
ids "bringing about the
,ion of a Palestinian entity
Palestinian state."
[AN Army Radio interview
ater in a prime time tele-
j broadcast, Sharon alleged
[U.S. officials offered legal
West Bankers and were
fed in other activities,
i he did not specify, "behind
uck of Israel."
\e reference to legal aid was
sntly in connection with
jit cases involving the army's
scation of Arab lands on the
Bank. Sharon is in charge
i settlement activity in Israel
toccupied territories.
haron, the most outspoken
rk in Prime Minister
nachem Begin's Cabinet, said
El Arish, if restored to
^ptian rule, could serve as the
for ongoing bilateral talks
various levels between Israel
Egypt that were needed if
outstanding issues between
i are to be resolved.
Sharon said he first
posed the return of El Arish
egin in November, 1977, on
day President Anwar Sadat
Ited Jerusalem. But it was
}r turned down by a Cabinet
Jority.
Jut he hedged his proposal
th the proviso that the Cabinet
it hold a debate on the nature
Lhe West Bank autonomy plan
1 other security issues. Sharon
long sought to force such a
^ate with the aim of securing a
)inet decision that would
jse strict limits on the extent
self-rule to be offered the
libs on the West Bank and
i/Ai Strip. Sharon was a bitter
nent of the Camp David
cords which called for
unomy.
jPfiiffifllilf^^
I
1
m
m
m
1
w
m
m
1
m
w
m
m
m
you ape coRdially invited to the f mst palm Beach
estate planning
sermnaR
as an educational scrvicc to the community
sponsoced By
alBCRt emstein college of medicine
of yeshi va univeRSity
Wednesday, feBRuaRy 28th, 1979
1
M
H
H
H
M
M
W
magnolia Room
BReakeRS hotel
3:30 p.m.
no solicitation op funds.
(admission f Ree)
Sidney kess
paRtneR and national
diRectoR of taxes
Main Lafrentz & Co.
Adjunct Professor of Law
New York Law School
pROQRam
AlseRt paRkeR, 6sq.
SemoR paRtneR
Porker Chopin Ffaltou 6 Klimpl
New York City
Program Chairman
theme
'Recent developments in tax and estate planning'
panelists
SeymouR Levme
paRtneR
Porker Chopin Flattou & Klimpl
New York City
"how the Revenue act
"how the Revenue act
of 1978
affects the individual taxpayeR"
application has Been made to the plORida Bap f or educational CRedit
of 1978
affects estate planning'
Booklets fo be distributed:
Highlights of the 1978 Tax Legislation
Travel and Entertainment Expenses (Revised for the
Changes Made for the Revenue Act of 1978)
R.S.V.P.
Albert Parker, Esq.
Albert Eitntein College of Medicine
P.O Box 296
Palm Beach. Fia. 33480


Page 14
rnmmm
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 23,1979
Yitzhak Rabin to Speak At Dinner for Bonds
Yitzhak Rabin, former Prime
Minister of the State of Israel,
will speak at the Breakers Hotel,
Sunday, March 4, at the Israel
Bond Solidarity Dinner.
Rabin is a statesman and a
soldier who has played a decisive
role in the creation, establish-
ment and security of the State of
Israel. In a career spanning
almost four decades, he served as
Prime Minister for three years.
f t? S3!
and for five
Ambassador
States.
years was
to the
Israel's
United
HIS contribution to his nation
began in 1941 when he joined the
Palmach, a unit of the Haganah
After a career as a military of-
ficer, he was Israel's Chief of
Staff prior to and during the Six-
Day War.
A sabra devoted to his country
and his people, Rabin has
traveled throughout the United
States, speaking in behalf of
Israel.
Rabin will analyze the present
situation in the Middle East.
Samuel Rothberg, national
campaign chairman of State of
Israel Bonds, announced that Dr.
Marvin M. Rosenberg will be
chairman of the dinner. Dr.
Shown at a recent meeting of the local committee for the Israel Bond Solidarity Dinner with
former Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin at the Breakers Hotel, March 4, are: Seated left to right-
Esther Dornbusch, Hy Goldstein, George Strassler, Roz Freedman, Sylvia Gould and Irene
Steinberg. First row left to right: Julius Elowitch, Norman Marcus, Olga Prince, Joe Dorf,
Emma Gernnger, Blanche Perotta, Jack Hoffman, Ann Hopfan and Evelyn Blum. Second row,
left to right: Norman Lay ton, Dr. Richard Shugarman, Dr. Burton Wollowick, Dr. Marvin
Rosenberg, Reuben Viener, Stanley Hopfan and Irving Rikin. In the back of picture, Jesse
Newman. r
1 Community Calendar
i
pFeb. 24
| Temple Israel Young Adults 8 p.m. FEDERATION LEADERSHIP $
I DEVELOPMENT CONTINUING GROUP 8 p.m. ;|;
1 Feb- 25
ISRAEL BOND TEMPLE ISRAEL |
iFeb26
: B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach board 1 p.m. Women's H
::; American ORT No. Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's American H
: ORT Palm Beach 1 p.m.
Feb. 27
SB B'nai B'rith Women- Masoda 8 p.m. Women's American ORT j
S Golden Lake! noon FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION, ALL 88
CATEGORIES REPORTS REVIEW -7:30 p.m. Si-
ll Feb. 28
ij FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXECUTIVE 10 a.m. Hadassah
;: Shalom Luncheon 12-3 Hadassah Yovel Study Group- 10 a.m. 5
v Pioneer Women Golda Meir Board 1 p.m. Temple Beth David ?:
:: Sisterhood 8 p.m. FEDERATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS |
March T
Federation
CRCtoHold
Essay Contest
The International Soviet
Jewry Task Force of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County Community Relations
Council will sponsor an essay
contest for the Passover Holiday
for children in grades 5 through
8. The theme' of the contest is
"Passover and Its Significance to
Soviet Jewry."
:: UJA Notionol Women's Event ($1000)
*' Medina Board Hadassah Chai
v Council of Jewish Women Board -
' Eeach 10 a.m. Women's American ORT East 8 p.m. American
;: Jewish Committee Breakers Hotel Open meeting 8 p.m.
11 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women
Board 10 a.m. National
10 a.m. Hadassah Palm
There will be three prizes
offered $25 first prize, $15
second prize and a $10 third
prize. Essays should be sub-
mitted no later than March 15 to
the International Soviet Jewry
Task Force, c / o Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County, 501
South Flagler Drive, Suite 305,
West Palm Beach, FL 33401. For
additional information contact
the Federation office.
I Morch 3
8 Jewish Community Day School cocktail party 8 p.m.
{ March 4
Temple Emanu-el Men's Club 10 a.m. Israel Bond National
;| Campaign Dinner-6 p.m. FEDERATION ENDOWMENT COMMITTEE
I March 5
j FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-A-Gift Congregation
: Anshei Sholom Board 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood -
Board 10 a.m. Jewish Community Day School Board 8 p.m.
| Hadassah Golda Meir Study Group Temple Emanu-el Sisterhood -
: Board
: March 6
; FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-A-Gift American Jewish
' Congress 12:30 p.m.
March 7
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-A-Gift FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION CAMPAIGN CABINET 7:30 p.m. Women's
Ameri' i ORT Palm Beach Executive 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood 8 p. m. Jewish Community Center Board
::
*
x
FREE CATALOG
Prayerbooks, Bibles. Torah, Talmud,
Songbooks, Hymnals. Midrash, Zohar,
Hesponsa. History, Jewish Catalog,
Haggadahs, Posters, Scholarly
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thing you need to know, except how to
make chicken soup. Write to CCAR
Press, Dept. 5, Room Ml, Tea
Madison Av, NY 1M21
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March I
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION Phone-A-Gift Hadassah Aliya |
Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Board Hadassah ;?
Shalom Board Hadassah Tikvah Board 10 a.m. Hadassah ::
Yovel Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Board -
breakfast 9:30 a.m. American Israeli Lighthouse 1 p.m. ::
American Jewish Congress Board 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Golda
Meir -board- 12:30 p.m.
tltTuiTflTJOTroTjro^^^
Become A Professional
Insurance Advisor
Begin 3-Yr. Training
Program of American
National Insurance Company
Horn* Otllca Gafreston, Tanaa
at
2O0T Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.,
West Palm Batch, Fla., 33409,
Suita 901.
A nawly opanad Palm Baach
County Office 17th Off lea In tha
Stataot Florida.
Under The Direction
Of
Joseph Schulman,
General Agent
Chartered
Life Underwriter
Call 683-6471
Write Or Visit The Office
Rosenberg, a practicing peno-
dontist, is serving his second
term as Palm Beach County
chairman of State of Israel
Bonds. He has been a resident of
Palm Beach County for 17 years.
He was campaign chairman of
the local Jewish Federation and
United Jewish Appeal from 1972
through 1975. He also served as
vice president of the Palm Beach
Jewish Federation. He is an
active member of Temple Beth-El
in West Palm Beach.
DR. ROSENBERG said, "For
many years participation in the
National Israel Bond Dinner was
confined to snow birds who spend
a few months in the Palm Beach
area. With the increase of time
spent here by these individuals
and the enormous growth of our
Jewish community the dinner has
become a combined effort by both
segments of the community. We
now feel more and more as one
big family devoted to the eco-
nomic development of the State
of Israel through State of Israel
Bonds and will welcome with
pride the arrival of our guest
speaker."
Dr. Rosenberg announced that
the following will serve as
honorary chairmen of the dinner:
Merrill L. Bank, Ira Guilden,
Mrs. Arnold Kramer, A. L.
Levine and Joseph Meyerhoff.

Yitzhak Rabin

Dr. Marvin Rosenberg
Camp hiqhlanOep
Horse Shoe, North Carolina Near Asheville
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-16 offering a
wide selection of activities and times to fit every vacation
plan with 3-6-9 week sessions beginning June 17 and a
special wilderness program for boys ages 16-17 startinc
July 8. %Wfc;*& "*3JH|t Hi
Program Offerings: AS&S* #
Wilderness Camping
River Canoeing
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Hiking
Gymnastics & Dance
Tennis
land Sports
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Archery SRiflery
Swimming
Crofts
Limited enrollment for all sessions -early applications are encouraged
For further information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 62 St., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33334
Phone (305) 772-6550
EDUCATION EXCITEMENT FUN ADVENTURE
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CENTER
J
t
"T


Pebruary 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
C JF Plans Western Area
Meeting in Phoenix
YORK Theodore
lairman of the National
Community Relations
Council, and of the
ice of Presidents of Ma-
erican Jewish Organiza-
lill address the Council of
Federation's Western
Meeting on Sunday, Feb.
the Adams Hotel in
i Ariz.
ling to CJF President
L. Mandel, the western
is part of Council's
to decentralize its
planning and policy-
assuring the fullest
Ciation of leaders from the
l states.
Dressing the cjf
Committee, chaired by
Smith of Miami, Mann
leuss "Toward Peace in the
East: Issues Confronting
American Jewish Com-
munity." Implications for local
planning and action will be
explored.
Also scheduled for the
discussion of the relationship
between Federations and the re-
constituted Jewish Agency, es-
pecially the impact local com-
munities can have on the Agency
and its services.
THE TWO-year CJF Review
process, headed by Raymond
Epstein of Chicago, a former CJF
president, has produced a
comprehensive study of Council's
purpose, organization and
governance. The special Review
Committee compiled its report
following meetings with over
1,500 Federation representatives
in over 160 cities. Federations
will vote on adopting the Review
Committee's recommendations at
a special meeting scheduled for
June.
'Mosaic9
TV HIGHLIGHTS
,UNE IN TO MOSAIC
'Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
is aired on
iinday mornings over WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
losts Barbara Shulman and Steve Gordon.
PROGRAM SCHEDULE
Sunday, February 25: Grace Ho kin
Sunday, March 4: Chaim Gross

State Dep't.
Sees Report
As'BitMuch'
Continued from Page 1
material in the Washington Post
report and the other is the State
Department's report. He em-
phasized that the latter "does not
suggest" systematic torture of
prisoners by Israel and that "fair-
minded people" will take all the
evidence into consideration
concerning Israel's activities on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip. -
ASKED FOR a "characteriza-
tion of the State Department's
reactions" to the material
published in the Post and the
developments flowing from it,
Carter said, "What obviously we
would prefer is to wait publica-
tion" of the State Department's
report which is in the hands of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee.
"Clearly it has helped distort
discussion of what is contained in
the report and its conclusions,"
the State Department spokesman
said of the Post's presentation.
Carter refused to say if there
would be an investigation of how
classified cables from Alexandra
Johnson, a visa officer at the U.S.
Consulate in East Jerusalem who
has since been "selected out" of
the Foreign Service, were ob-
tained by the Washington Post.
HE DEPLORED allegations
in the Post's story about Ms.
Johnson's private life, including
the statement that she had been
engaged for a time to a
Palestinian arrested for security
offenses and that this had
something to do with her dis-
missal.
He said her "selection out"
*as based on the "totality" of
ler performance, and "no single
ilement" brought about her
separation.
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
In outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach Counfy. Professional and con-
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Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
Ihe Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
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New Rio Mayor is Jewish
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) Dr. Israel Klabin, a
leading Brazilian industrialist, will take office as Mayor
on Mar. 15, the first Jew to hold that post in the 400-year
history of Rio de Janeiro. He was appointed by Governor-
elect Chacas Freitas of Rio de Janeiro State.
Klabin, 53, stems from a traditional Jewish family
that settled in Brazil early in the century.
He has been active in Jewish community affairs and
served as an advisor to the Israeli government on several
occasions.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi Irvinq B. Cohen Joel L. Levine, Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah
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 Sinner Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath services. Friday at
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah 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 BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
<
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
At St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace Mailing Address: 11686 Laurel Valley Circle,
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Joan Moskowitz 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Florida 33432 368-
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m. at
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Rd. (1 Mile
West of Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SH0L0M
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 684-321 2 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 Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 N. "A" St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob EJman Services: Mondays and Thursdays
at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m. West-
minister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fl. 33408 Ph.
845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
MASTECTOMY
Professional Fittings
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JAMI BEACH KONOVERHOTEL
5445 Collins Ave.
IThurs. March 153.00p.m. 8:00 p.m.
)LLYWOOD HOLIDAY INN
)RT M75St. Rd 84 lues
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HOMESTEAD
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TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
224 N.W. Avenue "G", Belle Glade, Fl. 33430
leader Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
Jack Stateman, Lay
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 TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 392-8566 Rabbi
Nathan Zelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturdays at
9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE
DELRAT HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Service*:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0804 Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum Cantor David Dardashti Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, February 23, I97J
TempleBethDavid to Host
Dedication March 11
Continued from Page 1
N.Y. Gives Forum to Propagandist
Academy of Arts and Sciences
and is a widely-read author, his
volumes translated into many
foreign languages. He serves on
numerous educational and
philanthropic boards, and Pres-
ident Johnson appointed him to
the United States Advisory
Commission on International
Education and Cultural Affairs.
He was appointed by Governors
Rockefeller, Kerner, and Sargent
to Commissions to evaluate the
private colleges and universities
of New York, Illinois and Massa-
chusetts. Honorary degrees from
26 universities have been con-
ferred upon him.
His volume A History of the
Jews has gone through 36
printings and has been translated
into several foreign languages.
His most recent interest is
educational television, and his
weekly lecture series, "The
Course of Our Times," has been
telecast on educational channels
in most of the larger cities of the
country. A volume bearing the
same title has recently been pub-
lished by Alfred A. Knopf, Inc.,
New York. Last year he com-
pleted a volume A Host At Last,
evaluating private higher edu-
cation in the United States, using
Brandeis experiences as illus-
trative material.
DURING HIS 20-year incum-
bency as its first president,
Brandeis University rose to high
rank among American insti-
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PAUL
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Performed by Joe Katol
Edith Evans, Soc. Dir. of Lime Bay
quotes
"Audience held in abated breath while
entranced with hit biographic por
trayal of Paul Muni. It was a vivid
story with a nostalgic note. Parlor
mance great."
Paula Forman Soc. Dir. Majestic
Gardens quotes
"The magic name of Paul Muni at-
tracted the majority of our people.
But, it was the gifted Joe Katol who
kept them glued to their seats.
Joe Katof performs for organizations
and condominiums. Luncheons, meet-
ings, fund raisings, both afternoons
and evenings. For the most moderate
fees, contact Joe Katof
Phone No. 421-21M.
BALOGH
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HoBandoW456-82K)
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tut ions of higher learning.
"This is an historic event in the
development of the Jewish com-
munity here in northern Palm
Beach County," stated Howard
Debs, president of Temple Beth
David. "We are hopeful that we
can move forward to build a
synagogue which will be the
major center of Jewish activity in
this area. I wish to express my
deep appreciation to the
dedication committee headed by
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schiff and
Leonard Gilman, and members of
their committee for the effort
they put into this program, and I
encourage all members of the
community to come and be a part
of this young growing dynamic
congregation."
For reservations contact the
Temple office.
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has charged the
New York Chamber of Commerce
and Industry with providing a
forum for a "top Arab
propagandist and apologist for
the terrorist Palestine Liberation
Organization."
The Arab spokesman is Dr.
Clovis Maksoud, who addressed
a luncheon co-sponsored by the
Chamber and the American-Arab
Association for Commerce and
Industry last week at the St.
Regis-Sheraton Hotel.
"DR. MAKSOUD is a
notorious merchandiser of anti-
Israel calumnies without creden-
tials or experience in world
trade," said Henry Siegman,
executive director of the
American Jewish Congress, in a
letter to Donald Moore, president
of the Chamber.
Siegman said Dr. Maksoud
was the "special envoy for the
Arab League assigned to present
the hard-line Arab viewpoint.
"As a spokesman promoting
the positions of the PLO,
Maksoud has criss-crossed the
country. In this matter he is
indeed an expert."
Siegman said he had been told
by Chamber of Commerce of-
ficials, when he inquired about
the invitation to Dr. Maksoud,
that the meeting was intended to
emphasize recent events in Iran
and their effect on New York City
companies. The American Jewish
Congress spokesman declared:
"TO ASSERT that Dr.
Maksoud is the man for this task
is questionable at best and raises
serious doubts as to the good
faith of those who selected him
The New York area is full 0|
qualified persons in Iranian
affairs. No one can claim similar
specialized knowledge for Dr.
Maksoud."
Siegman also said a spokesman
for the Chamber Gilbert Wein-
stein, vice president for interna-
tional affairs had claimed the
organization was merely inform-
ing its membership of the fact of
Dr. Maksoud's lecture.
"This claim strains credulity
and is denied by the action taken
by the Chamber," the American
Jewish Congress spokesman
declared, adding:
"If that was all the Chamber of
Commerce intended, it could
have done so by circulating an
invitation of the Arab-American
Association."
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_


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