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:
AA00014311:00191

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Robert S. Levy, general cam-
paign chairman of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County's 1979 CJA-IEF cam-
paign, announced the campaign
has surpassed the $2 million
mark. Levy noted that he was
particularly pleased with the
number of new gifts to the cam-
paign, as well as the significant
increases in gifts over last year
ampaign uver
1V111110
from the same contributors.
"We have already surpassed
last year's totals and are on our
way to the most successful cam-
paign in the history of the Palm
Beach County Jewish com-
munity," stated Levy. He at-
tributed the success of the cam-
paign to sound planning by cam-
paign leadership, intense face-to-
face solicitation and a dedicated
and committed corps of volun-
teers "who understand the needs
of Israel and of Jews in our own
local community.
"We are especially encouraged
by the participation of our part-
time residents," added Levy,
"who are now becoming aware of
the need for their commitment to
a strong and viable local Jewish
community here in the Palm
Beaches. The foundations we
build here today will secure a
solid future for our children and
for those who will eventually
make this community their
permanent home."
Of major significance are the
efforts being made by the
Women's Division which
presently raises the highest per-
centage of the overall campaign
compared to other Women's
Divisions in the country.
In addition, the South County
Campaign has topped all records
under the leadership of James B.
Baer, South County campaign
chairman.
tfltemsti IFIIariidlitii in
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Volume 5 Number 6
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, March 23,1979
Price 35 Cents
U.S. Envoy Fails to Win Arab Support
CAIRO, Egypt While a
peace treaty between Israel and
Egypt could be signed as early as
next week in Washington,
President Carter's national
security chief Zbigniew
Itrzezinski has failed to win Saudi
Arabian and Jordanian support
for the treaty.
But after weekend meetings
with Saudi King Khaled in
Kiyadli and Jordan's King
11 ussein in Amman, he says he is
more convinced than ever" the
peuce pact will be the "beginning
and cornerstone" of peace in the
Mideast.
King Hussein and the Saudi
royal family are still demanding a
comprehensive peace" that
would end Israeli occupation of
all Arab land taken in 1967,
including East Jerusalem, and
would meet Arab demands for
Palestinian self-rule, officials in
tlu' capitals of the two countries
said.
BRZEZINSKI LED a U.S.
delegation in weekend meetings
with King Khaled and King
Hussein. Then he flew to Cairo to
meet with President Anwar
Sadat about his talks.
Brzezmski said his talks with
the monarchs were "constructive
and useful" and he was "en-
couraged." Sadat had no com-
ment.
Although foes of the treaty are
calling for a pan-Arab economic
boycott of Egypt if Sadat signs
the pact with Israel, it would hurt
the Egyptians only if the Saudis
joined in.
Ratification of the proposed
peace treaty between Israel and
Egypt was | expected by Wed-
nesday. In Jerusalem,' refine*
Minister Menachem Begins
Cabinet was expected to endorse
the full treaty after a debate on
Monday. The Knesset, the Israeli
parliament, was to open its
debate Tuesday.
MEANWHILE, EGYPTIAN
Defense Minister Kamel Hassan
AH and Israeli Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman were still haggling
in Washington over the timetable
for Israel's pullout from the Sinai
Peninsula.
Diplomatic sources said they
were arguing about when Israel
would give back the offshore oil
wells it developed off the south-
west coast of the Sinai Peninsula
and when it would withdraw from
El Arish, the chief city in the
Sinai.
Israel has already agreed to get
out of both areas within nine
months of the treaty signing, but
Egypt wants them back sooner.
Sources in Washington said
AH and Weizman did not regard
the timetable as a problem that
could delay the treaty signing.
In Egypt, President Sadat's
government was strengthening
its security system to meet the
threat of foreign Arab terrorists
opposed to the peace treaty.
Jewish HomePlansApproved
The Hoard of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County unanimously approved a
joint motion of its Council on
Aging and Community Planning
Committee to move ahead with
plans for a 120-bed Jewish Home
for the Aged. This facility, when
constructed, is to be built on a 15-
acre tract on Haverhill Road,
West Palm Beach, owned by
Federation, and scheduled -te
include both the Home and the
Jewish Community Day School.
"This is an historic step for our
wmmmmm
community," said Alan L.
Shulman, Federation president.
"It represents the strong
commitment our leadership has
undertaken to meet the needs of
our elderly."
The Board's decision followed
the presentation of a feasibility
study prepared by the Douglas
Gardens Gerontological Insti-
tute, the research arm of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged, technical con-
sultants to Federation. "The data
generated by this study firmly
establishes the need to move
ahead rapidly with the Home,"
Federation Executive Director,
Norman J. Schimelman, stressed.
"We look forward to presenting
this date to the Health Planning
Council as part of our attempt to
obtain a Certificate of Need for
this Home. Clearly the time is
right for this action."
The Jewish Home for the Aged
will be serving Palm Beach,
Martin, Okeechobee, St. Lucie
and Indian River Counties.
Orlando to Host Federation Conference
The first Florida State-Wide
Jewish Federation Conference for
the study of problems unique to
the "sunbelt" will be held in
Orlando in April.
The conference, the first ever
held by the nine Florida Jewish
Federations, will involve pro-
fessional and volunteer staff from
Hollywood, West Palm Beach.
Miami, Sarasota, Jacksonville,
Tampa, Orlando and Pinellas.
Marcia Kerstein, president of the
Orlando Jewish Federation, has
been named program chairman of
the two-day event, scheduled to
be held at the Royal Plaza on
April 21-22.
Because the Florida "sunbelt'
has already attracted a -Jewish
community of a half-million
Jews, a figure that experts say
grows by thousands almost
overnight," the conference will
consider seven major areas of
local concern. Workshops wul be
held to consider services to the
aged, Jewish education, services
to the youth, including Jewish
Community Centers, community
relations, Russian resettlement,
leadership development, and
budget / allocations.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will be in charge of
a workshop for resettlement of
Soviet Jews under the leadership
of Bette Gilbert, resettlement
committee chairman, and
Norman J. Schimelman,
executive director.
Top leaders from the Council of
Jewish Federations will address
the gathering, including
Raymond Epstein, former pres-
ident of the Council of Jewish
Federations, who will give the
keynote address on Saturday
evening. The question of funding
will be discussed by the director
of the Washington, D.C., Action
Office of the CJF, Mark Talis-
man, a federal funding expert.
&jf
ZBIGNIEW BRZEZINSKI
U.S. Legislators Learn
Price Tag of Accord
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Congressional leaders, ap-
preciative of the suddenly
achieved breakthrough for peace
in the Middle East and mindful of
heightened animosities from foes
of Egypt and Israel that seek to
wreck it, have begun to face the
legislative measures required to
bolster the Egyptian-Israeli
treaty negotiated by the United
States.
President Carter, whose his-
toric shuttle diplomacy for six
days to Cairo, Jerusalem and
back to Cairo achieved success,
divulged some of the factors to
House and Senate leaders at the
White House. Carter's Special
Ambassador to the Middle East,
Alfred Atherton, went behind
closed doors before the House
Foreign Affairs Committee.
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
appeared before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee. He
was expected to detail the U.S.
commitments to Egypt and
Israel in supplementary support
of their treaty, including security
accords as well as financial
assistance.
CARTER estimated to the
Congressional leaders he would
ask Congress to appropriate be-
tween $4-5 billion tor disburse-
ment over the next three years to
Egypt and Israel in addition to
the $1 billion in economic aid
legislated for this year to Egypt
and SI.8 billion for Israel in eco-
nomic and military assistance.
Senate Minority Leader
Howard Baker (R., Tenn.) dis-
closed the estimated dollar figure
after he left the White House
meeting, but he gave no in-
dication of how it would be
divided. "If this Is a fair estimate
of the cost, it's a real bargain,"
Baker said. House Majority
Leader Jim Wright (D., Tex.)
said Congress would "look
kindly" on the additional
assistance to Egypt and Israel
"to provide the glue" to keep the
treaty intact.
Sen. George McGovern (D.,
S.D.), a Senate Foreign Relations
Committee member, said "If a
settlement is achieved in the
Middle East, it is going to cost
this country some money in
terms of economic and military
assistance to both Israel and
Egypt, but those costs are far
overshadowed by possible costs
of another conflict in the Middle
East, including the cutting off of
oil supplies that are so crucial to
the industrial West."
In New York, Sen. Jacob
Javits (R., N.Y.I, who arrived
there after attending the White
House meeting, told some 600
persons attending a gathering of '
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith that the peace treaty
will result in a burden on the
American taxpayer, but em-
phasized that the necessary cost
"will be supported by Congress
because of the stakes involved."
He indicated that the deal struck
by Carter in getting Israel and
Egypt to agree to the treaty
involves "heavy commitments by
CoatfamedenPscelS


Page &
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Match 2$, 197$
With the
Organizations
HADASSAH
Ann F. Hopfan, president of
the West Palm Beach Chapter
will head a large delegation to the
first annual conference of the
Florida central Region of
Hadassah, which will be held at
the Bayfront Concourse Hotel in
St. Petersburg, April 29, 30, and
May 1.
Among the delegates will be
the presidents-elect, Myra
Ohrenstine of the West Palm
Beach Chapter, Claire Braun of
the Yovel group, Frances Rose of
the Tikvah group and Jeannette
Greenberg of the Shalom group.
The three day conclave will
have as its theme. "Hadassah
... a source of energy" which
will be .carried out in all
workshop's of fundraising,
membership, bulletin, education
program and youth.
Local participants will include
Ethel Roey, Staci Lesser.
Dorothy Kaye. Helen Smith, Ann
Hopfan, Rosalyn Weinshenker,
Jeanette Greenberg, Myra
Ohrenstine, Pearl Weinstein, and
Lillian Yelowitz, who has written
a script for the education session.
Palm Beach County will be
well represented at the in-
stallation of the Florida Central
Region officers for the year 1979-
80. The president-elect is Terry
Rapaport of the Bat Gurion
Chapter, vice presidents-elect
Ann P. Hopfan of the West Palm
Beach Chapter and Hilda Ruby
of the Tamar group. Ethel Roey
will chair education. Rosalyn
Weinshenker will chair mem-
bership transfers. Pearl Wein-
stein will chair certificates.
Barbara Thrasher will chair
winter residents and Stacy
Lesser will chair Zionist affairs.
Audrey Pearlman of Orlando is
Region Conference chairman.
Host chapter chairman is Adele
Morris of St. Petersburg.
Members may call Myra
Ohrenstine of West Palm Beach
Chapter for transportation in-
formation.
The Henrietta Siold Group of
Hadassah has arranged a
Mothers Oay weekend to Key
West from May 13 to 15. The trip
will include luncheon on the way
down to Key West, breakfast and
dinner, conch train ride, dancing
at night. Lunch on the way home
also will be included in price. For
reservations, call Goldye Wolff or
Frieda Sexter.
The Rishona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its donor luncheon at
the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Beach on Wednesday, March 28,
at noon. The Habinah players
will enterain with song and dance
skits. The drawing for the signed
lithograph given by Edna Hibel,
Worth Avenue. Palm Beach, will
be held at this luncheon. Foi
reservations contact Laure
Hyman.
Shalom Hadassah is planning
a flea market and cake sale on
Sunday, April I, 1 to 4 p.m. at
Atlantk Sank on Okeechobee
Blvd. (Opposite Century Cor-
ners.) Donations of saleable items
will be appreciated. Contact
Bertha Rubin or Lillian Schack.
The next Oneg Shabbat will be
held in Ruth Presser's home on
Saturday, March 24. Reser-
vations are necessary. Two
original scripts by Lillian
Yelowitz. president, have been
selected by Region conference to
be presented in St. Petersburg-
April 30.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting on Thursday.
April 26. at 7:30 p.m.
highlighting Hadassah
Associates, Estele Weidman,
chairman. A special musical
program entitled "Laughter and
Tears" will be presented by
Arthur and Dorothy Janis.
accompanied by Charlotte Cohen
and Lillie Rubin of Kadima
Hadassah; also love songs.
American-Jewish style. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The current events meeting of
Yovel Hadassah will be held on
Monday, April 2, at 10 a.m. in the
hospitality room. Bess Minsky is
chairperson. The study group will
meet at the home of Claire Braun
on Wednesday, April 25. at 10
a.m. continuing the course of
study of "Remarkable Women in
Jewish History."
The Bat Gurion Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its 3rd
Annual International Night. This
year's theme is 'Orient
Express." The dinner-dance and
show will be held on April 7 at
Temple Israel and begin at 8 p.m.
Sheila Lewis is the chairperson,
and Susan Rosen can be con-
tacj*d for reservations.
Tikvah Group of Hadassah
board meeting will be held on
Monday. April 2. at 10 a.m. a'
the home of Ruth Stein.
Plymouth A-6. The regular
meeting on Monday, April 16, at
1 p.m. at Anshei Sholom will
feature Martha Sheffrin who will
give a review of the book
Raquella and Jesse Fuchs who
will give a talk on "The
Significance of Passover."
Everyone is welcome. The next
study group will be held at the
home of Martha Fein, Coventry
1-200 on Tuesday. April 17, at 10
a.m. Keep June 3 open. A theater
party is being arranged at the
Cypress Creek Dinner Theater in
Fort Lauderdale for Sunday
matinee for Cabaret. Call Roslyn
Oliver for details.
The annual combined
Hadassah Y.d Z'Hava (Golden
Hand) Donor Luncheon will be
held at the Breakers Hotel, Palm
Beach, on Wednesday, March 28.
Donor co-chairpersons are Mrs.
Ruth Rubenstein. Mrs. Annette
Cook and Mrs. Ann Sherrow.
Committee members are: Palm
Beach Chapter. Mrs. Florence
Sharpe; donor credits. Mrs. Ruth
Crandall; Z'Hava Group
president. Mrs. Ann Gilston;
donor chairlady, Mrs. Ruth
Rubenstein; Rishana Group
president, Mrs. Florence Sharpe;
donor chairlady. Mrs. Laura
Hyman; Tamar Group president.
Mrs. Frances Freiman; donor
' chairlady. Mrs. Ruth Crandall.
Also. Lake Worth -. South
Palm Beach Chapter president.
Mrs. Helen Smith; donor credits.
Mrs. Dinah Altschuler; Chai
Group president. Mrs. Annette
Cook: donor chairlady, Mrs.
Yetta Komroff; Aliya Group
president, Mrs. Flora Friedman;
donor chairlady. Mrs. Rosalie
Heineman; Henrietta Szold
Group, president. Mrs. Minette
Gross; donor chairlady. Mrs.
Alice Friedman; Golda Meir
Chapter, president, Mrs. Dorothy
Kaye; donor chairlady. Mrs. Ann
Sherrow.
dent. Dr. Rabbi William H.
Shapiro. Rabbi Shapiro will be
greeted by several- speakers.
Guest singer Claire Katzenstein
from Deerfield Beach will sing
English and Yiddish songs, ac-
companied by Mildred Birnbaum
on the piano. The Century Village
Musical Friends, consisting of
Lillian Kessler on piano, Phil
Herman and Sam Finkenthal.
violins, and John Fine, whistler,
will entertain.
FREE SONS
OF ISRAEL
The Free Sons of Israel Palm
Beach Lodge No. 221 (a co-ed
lodge) will hold its monthly
meeting at the Roosevelt Junior
High School, 15th Street, east of
Australian Avenue on Thursday,
April 19, at 6:45 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County will
have as its guest speaker Norman
J. Schimelman. executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, at its
Friday evening servke, March
23, at 8 p.m. Schimelman will
speak about "Our Jewish
Community Where Is It
Going?" The congregation
currently meets at Westminster
Presbyterian Church, Palm
Beach Gardens.
Temple Beth David will offer
disco lessons starting Sunday
evening. March 25 at the
Westminster Annex Building,
corner of Military Trail and
Burns Road. Palm Beach Gar-
dens. Teacher will be Ed Jet-
linghoff, an experienced dance
instructor. Jettinghoff formerly
taught at the C&M Dance
Studio, West Palm Beach, and at
Jerrys International Ballroom in
Fort Lauderdale.
This is the third series of
lessons that Jettinghoff will be
teaching, sponsored by the

a.
Rabbi Shapiro
YIDDISH CULTURE CLUB
The March 27 program will
honor a friend of the Yiddish Cul-
ture Group and honorary presi-
OIL ROYALTIES
We buy and sail producing
royalties principally in Texas
oil fields. Navarro Royalty
Company, Box 141, Midland.
Texas 79702 or
Phone 915-6*2- 0509.
PHILIP WEINSTEIN, F.D
evitt memorial chapel
Mil OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
PHONE NO.MM700
UMIMIT Dixie MK3MW.* .. NORTH MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE *M]ts
1*21 REMSROKC ROAD MflnvwOOO. FLORIDA 330OO FMONC 31 73O0
Realty Course
6 Day Accelerated
Course For Salesman
BEGINNING MARCH 96
Salesman
Madruga Building
1550 Madruga Avenue
Coral Gables
Course Meets all Requirements set by Florida Real Estate Commission.
PRE-REGISTRATTON IS REQUMED.
For further information and resistratJon write or call:
TOLL FREE 800-432-0320
Bert Rodsers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
7801 Lake EJtenor Drive State 100 Orlando, Bond* 32809
wr
women's group of Temple Beth
David. The lessons originally
started in October at a local
dance studio and proved so
popular that arrangements were
made to have Jettinghoff come
directly to Palm Beach Gardens <
for another set of lessons.
Teen-agers, senior citizens and
everyone in between have
enrolled in the classes and have
learned how to disco. The classes
are open to all community
residents. Enrollment is limited
as class size is kept small. To
register call Temple office.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
David of Northern Palm Beach
County will be honored for its
continual support of Temple
activities and programs at Friday
evening services March 30 at 8
p.m. The officers and members
of the Sisterhood will participate
in prayers, readings, and songs
followed by a festive Oneg
Shabbat.
CYSTIC FIBROSIS
The Century Cystic Fibres is
women's organization will meet
on Friday, April 6, at 1 p.m. at
the Salvation Army Building.
Refreshments will be served
between 12:30 and 1 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Iota Born, an
accredited science of the mind
practioner and teacher.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will hold its regular
meeting on April 4 at 12:30 p.m.
Nominations and election of
officers for 1979-80 will be held
The story of Passover will be told
by Tillie Mutterperl, followed by
Fanny Schwartz. Refreshments
will be served.
BETH KODESH
CONGREGATION
The Sisterhood of Beth Kodesh
Congregation will meet on
Wednesday. March 28. at the
Continued on Page 3-
The assurance
of service. In the
Jcwishtradition.
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 is exclusively a 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,
Miami Beach and Miami. Five chapels serving
the New York City Metropolitan area.
E Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc /Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
(taJt
--'
*-M7f


Organizations Announce Meetings
Continued from Page 2
Boynton Congregational Church
,^t 12:30 p.m. Nat Levi will
present a film on the French
Impressionists.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Ladies Auxiliary Golden-
Century Post No. 501 JWVA will
hold a membership luncheon as
its regular meeting on Monday,
March 26, at the Deli-Teria, at
11:30 a.m. All members are
requested to bring a prospective
member. The Rev. Martin
Adolph will be the guest speaker.
His topic will be the meaning of
Purim in 1979. For tickets call
Bette Weinstock, Helen Klein or
Hilda Janson.
PIONEER WOMEN
Theodore Herzl Club of Pioneer
Women will have a pre-Passover
luncheon and card party on
'March 29 at noon at the Lake
Worth Shuffleboard Courts, Lake
Worth.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Century Chapter, Women's
American ORT will meet on
Tuesday, April 3, at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom. Arthur
Janice, assisted by Dorothy
Janice at the piano, will present
"Laughter and Tears in Yiddish
Songs." Charlotte Cohen and Lil
Kubin will join in the singing. All
are welcome. On April 28 the
group will have a lunch and
matinee of Anything Goes at the
Koyal Palm Dinner Theatre in
Boca Raton. Call Lil Goldberger.
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT, is
holding a meeting on Monday,
March 26, at 1 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn, Palm Beach, in the
Churchill Room. Guest speaker
will be Helen Rowe. She was on
the executive board of the
Institute for Retired
Professionals at the New School
for Social Research in New York.
Her subject is "Dialogue Let's
Keep Talking!" There will be a
discussion period. Refreshments
will bo served. All are welcome.
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
having a book review on Monday,
April 2, at 1 p.m. at the home of
Evelyn Blum, West Palm Beach.
The book is the best seller
Evergreen by Belva Plain, and
the reviewer is Helen Witt.
Itefreshments will be served.
Women's American ORT, Mid-
Palm Chapter, will have a
weekend at Harder Hall, Sebring,
Friday, March 23, to Sunday,
March 25. There will be tennis,
heated pool, golf, meals, en-
tertainment. Provide your own
transportation. Call Pauline
Pachman or Edith Berman.
There will be a general meeting
on Monday, March 26, at Temple
Beth Sholom at 1 p.m. The
program will be "A Musical Tour
of Israel" presented by LeRoy
Stein. Refreshments will be
served.
B'NAI B'RITH
The Leonard A. Friedman
Lodge of Royal Palm Beach will
have its next meeting at the City
Hall on Thursday, April 5, at 8
p.m. A documentary film, The
Healing of Jerusalem will be
shown. Everyone is welcome.
TEMPLE EM ANU EL
On Wednesday, April 11,
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood is
sponsoring a traditional Passover
seder in the Venetian Ballroom of
the Breakers Hotel. Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum and Cantor
David Dardashti will officiate.
Reservations may be made
through the Temple office. The
unaffiliated are invited.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The public is invited to attend
the Second Night Seder at
Temple Israel, Thursday, April
12, at 7 p.m. A limited number of
reservations are available. The
closing date is March 30.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will
conduct the seder which will
emphasize community par-
ticipation and singing.
Call the Temple office for
information.
Human Relations Award I
To Henry Grossman I
Dutch Reject Release
Of Ex-Nazi in Jail
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Dutch Justice Minister Jacob de
Kuiter has rejected an appeal for
the release of the last three
German war criminals still in
prison in Holland. The appeal
came in the form of an open letter
several weeks ago from Isaac A.
Diepenhorst, a Calvinist Senator
and law professor who is chair-
man of the Interchurch Commis-
sion for Prisons.
Diepenhorst argued that the
continued imprisonment of the
three men serves no useful
purpose after 30 years.
WHILE AGREEING with
this, De Ruiter said that the psy-
chological factor of the feelings of
Nazi victims in Holland must
also be taken into account. The
three are Franz Fischer, who was
in charge of deportations from
The Hague; Ferdinand aus der
Fuenten, who had the same post
in Amsterdam; and Joseph
Kotaella.
Meanwhile, De Ruiter told
Parliament last week that the
government has rejected a
request from Israel that mil-
lionaire art collector, Pieter
Menten, be extradited to face war
crimes charges there.
He said that under the 1957
European Treaty on Extradition,
The Netherlands could not extra-
dite Dutch citizens.
ISRAEL WANTS to try the
79-year-old Menten for alleged
murders of Jews and others in the
former Polish village of Pod-
horodze and Urycz in 1941.
/
Henry Grossman, civic leader
and prominent in the Jewish
cultural, educa-jj
tional and phil-
anthropic life of
Palm BeachJ
County, will be I
the recipient of
the annual Syl-,
van Cole Human!
Relations Award1
offered by the'
Palm Beach'
County Chapter Grossman
of the American Jewish Com-
imittee at an Award Dinner on
ISaturday, March 31 at 7 p.m. at
the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Beach.
The keynote speaker at this
event will be Daniel Mica,
recently elected to represent
Florida's 11th Congressional
District in the U.S. House of
Representatives.
Grossman will receive the
award "for his outstanding con-
tributions to the field of human
relations, to improving the
quality of life of his fellow men,
regardless of race or creed and
improving the cultural life of the
Jewish community of Palm
Beach County."
The American Jewish Commit-
tee is the pioneer national and
international human rights
agency founded in 1906. Sylvan
Cole, in whose name the award is
given, is the founder and
honorary president of the Palm
Beach County Chapter. Joseph
R. Cohen, investment broker and
civic leader, is president of the
chapter.
Grossman retired to West
Palm Beach several years ago
after a career as an educator and
human relations advisor in New
York City. He is a founder and
past chairman of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and a member of the Fed-
eration's Board of Directors. He
serves on the Board of the Jewish
Community Day School and on
its Tuition Assistance Com-
mittee. He is a member of the
Community Actions Council
which administers programs for
the disadvantaged in Palm Beach
County. He is the founder of a
number of educational and pro-
fessional associations and of the
Palm Beach Friends of Israel.
Congressman Mica, before his
recent election, served as admin-
istrative assistant to former
Congressman Paul G. Rogers and
was prominent in the civic life of
Palm Beach and Broward
counties.
Joseph Hecht Again Heads
Covered Bridge Campaign
Robert S. Levy, General Chair-
man of the 1979 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, has announced
that Joseph Hecht will again
head the drive of the Covered
Bridge Division. A veteran cam-
paigner, Hecht has served as
campaign chairman of the
Covered Bridge complex for the
past several years and has been
responsible for the annual rise in
the number of contributors and in
increased giving.
Assisting Hecht in organizing
the campaign are Irving Cohen
and Dominick DeMaria. In a
message to the Covered Bridge
residents, Hecht has outlined the
urgency of Israel's needs and the
importance of supporting the
Jewish Federation in building a
strong and meaningful local
Jewish community.
Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches, Inc.
Summer Programs
oJVLenoiah
QjapelS
ra
SER VING SOUTH FLORIDA AND ALL 50 STA TES.
PALM BEACH
833-0887
BROWARD
4274700
DADE
861-7301
2305 West Hilhboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
6800 Weil Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort LauderdaU (Sunrise), Florida 33313
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Florida 33063
REPRESENTING
KIRSCHENBAUM BROS.. INC PISER MEMORIAL CHAPELS
New York Chicago
STANETSKY* SCHLOSSBERG* SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Boston
JEWISH OWNED OPERATED
Mart Wiiii.n, limn! rwnl DMW
COUNTRY DAY CAMP: Arm 5-12 Camp Shalom, located one mile West
of the Turnpike on Belvedere Road is a sprawling IB acre site
C.A.P.A.: Ages 8-14 A Creative ft Performing Arts Program designed
to develop your child's special skills in Drama. Dance, Music. Voice. Art ft
f'noume, under professional supervision.
PRE-SCHOOL: Ages 2V> ~ Parents have a choice of the Jewish Community
Center's facilities at 2415 Okaechobee Blvd. or Camp Shalom.
C.A.T. PROGRAM: Age* 13-15 This program is for mature boys and girls who
will at least be entering nth Grade
TEEN TRAVEL: Ages 13 16 Featuring two three weak trips to places North
and West.
CAMP FEES
(:.imp Shalom U:IS A.M. -3:45 P.M. 4 Weeks SI.IS HO ? $:o 00 Reg. Fes 8 Weeks $25500 $4000 Reg Fee
C.A.P.A. 9:15 AM 3 IS I'M Not Available 255.00 40 on Reg. Fee
Pre-Schoul Camp K 45 AM 3:00 P.M. 135.00 20.00 Reg. Fee 255.00 40.00 Reg Fee
CAT. '11', A.M. 3:45 P.M Not Available No Fee
Teen Travel To be Announced
I for information and applications
please call 689-7700


^^^mmmmm
Page 4
wmammtmp
The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 23. 1979
,ew!.E?2^dan Einstein: There are Many Truths
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE"and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 North Federal Highway, Boca Raton. Fla. 33432 Phone 368-2001
Printing Office-120N.E 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 373-4805
FREDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNI TARTAKOW
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor News Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertising Representative
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3579 returns to The Jewish Floridian
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla. USPS 864303
Published Bi-Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton, Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year S7.S0, or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, 241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm
Beach, Fla. 3340*. Phone Mt-SWO. (Out of Town upon Request)
Federation officers: President. Alan L. Shulman; Vice Presidents: Dr. Richard
Shugurman. Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Jeanne Levy. Jerome Tishman;
Treasurer: Stacl Lesser; Secretary: Bruce J. Daniels: Executive Director.
Norman J. Schimelman. Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow,
Director of Public Relations.
Friday, March 23, 1979
Volume 5 ____
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Number6
Editorial
A New JNF Challenge
The Jewish National Fund of America issued a
call for a National Assembly in New York Citv.
The assembly's rationale was that the
possibility of peace with Egypt requires a more
elaborate assessment of the work of the JNF in
planning, development and land reclamation in
Israel.
This is of particularly major significance now
that growing pressure is being placed upon Israel to
truncate its borders, especially on the West Bank.
The question of settlement or non-settlement is a
political issue, and decisions are governmental. But
once decided, the JNF has always been there to fill
the breach.
The West Bank apart, whether to continue
expanding there or not, one thing is clear. Peace will
bring a task to the JNF that is unprecedented in
scope: the need to relocate the settlers in the Sinai
who must abandon their new homes as part of the
peace agreement to relocate them in sites for 20
new settlements already being planned for the Negev
in a region to be named Peace Salient.
Another El Al 'First'
Those who have observed El Al airliners flying
the skies of the world, landing in many of the exotic
capitals dotting the globe, taking off in New York
amid the flagships of other nations, have long
wondered why El Al has all these years been confined
to American operations in New York.
' More recently, there have been charter flights
arranged in other cities, and now, the most wonderful
news of all: El Al Israel Airline's first flight from Tel
Aviv to Miami on April 3.
The flight will carry a Florida Israel Bonds
delegation, headed by Miami Beach Mayor Leonard
Haber, back from a tour of the Jewish State begun
the previous Mar. 25.
This inaugural flight to South Florida is named
"Rishon," and it is being linked with the Israel
Bonds' "Preparing for Peace Mission to Israel." This
is an event in itself.
The larger significance of it is what it portends:
a future for South Floridians desiring to travel El Al
to Israel and who will no longer have to fly to New
York first in order to do so.

Would You Believe?
Ayatollah Khoumcini
WasEr, Jewish?
i
By London Chronicle
Eventually, it is believed,
she married an Iranian
crossword-setter who, for
I arious reasons of his own,
adopted and anagrammed
her name, changing the "C"
to "K" to make it sound
more Persian.
Not many people realize
that the Ayotallah Khomeini
is of Jewish descent. It
seems that his grandmother
was a Miss Minnie Cohen,
lrom Whitechapel, London,
who disappeared one after-
noon in 1875 after her mother
sent her to the corner shop
for a rhalia.
Nothing was heard of her
for a number of years, except
that an occasional sailor
would bring news of meeting
Ayatollah Khoumeini
her in various seaside
tearooms throughout the
Near, Middle and Far East.
THIS IS the year to celebrate
the hundredth anniversary of the
birth of Albert Einstein he
came to this earth on Mar. 14,
1879.
There are so many Einstein
stories racing around these days,
and I suppose that considering
the anniversary celebration they
am inevitable. But the fact is that
they precede the current hoopla
by some two decades since his
death which inspired them, and it
would be a good idea to put some
of them to rest'because they are
either sheer fantasy or else
partial truths at best.
ONE WAY to do this might be
to read an authoritative book
'
Leo
Mindlin
written about Einstein during his
own lifetime, say, Philipp
Frank's Einstein: His Life and
Times (Alfred A. Knopf, 1947).
Frank's work is a documented
mix of bibliography and the most
elementary physics, and it helps
the reader to put Einstein into
more accurate perspective than
the hitch does that is being
dished up by Time Magazine or
its coy equivalents on this an-
niversary occasion.
For the reader willing to do
some serious studying, there is
Einstein's own The Meaning of
Relativity (Princeton University
Press, 1946). It offers a
profoundly rewarding insight
into the early new physics, only
requiring the most elementary
capacity to handle algebra and
calculus.
Why is it important to make
the effort?
THE ANSWER is that
the misconceptions relating both
to his professional life negatively
affect our view of one of the
titans in human intellectual his-
tory. As a consequence, this
impoverishes us.
We may, for example, know
that Einstein belongs in the
company of Galileo and Sir Isaac
Newton. But how?
A current New Yorker
assessment of Einstein cavalierly
comments that Einstein has put
Newton out of business. But that
is absolutely false.
THESE KINDS of evaluations
can only exist in a world where
science is divine and has the
unimpeachable omniscience and
omnipotence of the godhead. In
New Yorker terms, then, the king
is dead; long live the king.
But at worst, Einstein merely
modified Newton on gravity,
which Einstein predicated causes
light waves to bend and which
Newton, who thought absolutely
linearly, never foresaw.
This does not. therefore, knock
Newton into a cocked hat, as the
New Yorker appreciation opines.
ACCORDING TO Newton,
mass is equal to force divided by
Continued on Page 17

?
Press Makes the News
Argentine Publisher Still in Jail
It is now nearly two years that
one of the most prominent Jews
in Argentina, Jacobo Timmer-
man, publisher of the Buenos
Aires newspaper. La Opinion, has
been in jail. A military tribunal
cleared him long ago of vague
charges raised against him. Still
he sits behind prison walls, his |
pen apparently too sharp, too
offensive to the tyrannical post-
Peron regime.
In January, Publisher Tim-
merman sought parole long
enough to attend the wedding of
his eldest son in Israel.
Argentina's all powerful junta
shouted "No!" And in the
bastille he remains, a striking
proof of the inhumanity of a
regime destructive of civil
liberties.
The United States, thanks to
dedication to a guarantee of free-
dom of expression attending its
birth, is far removed from such
suffocating and restrictive
'>ehavior.
YET THE continuing fall-out
lrom the recent jailing and
ultimata release of Myron Farber,
a New York Times investigative
reporter, continues to give
anxious moments to media
[>eople throughout the land.
Myron Farber's probe of a
dozen mysterious deaths at an
Oradell, N.J.. hospital led to the
indictment of Dr. Mario Jascale-
vich. The physician was charged
with killing five patients by ad-
ministering doses of curare. Jas-
calevich's lawyers subpoenaed
Farber's notes. Farber and The
Times challenged that move.
Farber was jailed. The Times was
Robert
fined heavily. The Supreme Court
ordered Farber to produce his
files. And not until 40 days of
imprisonment for the reporter
had passed, and Dr. Jascalevich
had been found innocent, did the
celebrated case move off the front
page.
In this fall and winter of the
press' discontent, grave debate
continues over a reporter's right,
if there is such a right, to protect
the confidentiality of his valuable
news sources. An October, 1978,
Gallup poll showed 68 percent of
those questioned supported
Farber. But the issue remains
unsettled.
TROUBLED journalists have
acknowledged that the First
Amendment appears to bulwark
Farber's claim, yet confess a fear
that the constitutional rights of
the indicted physician may have
been violated by Farber's refusal
to yield.
And, of course, ultra-conserva-
tive lawyers, judges, and political
figures have in many instances
viewed Farber's incarceration as
one newsman's comeuppance.
Along the way, publishers
have been further disturbed by
the court ruling in Zurcher v. The
Stanford, Calif., Daily, a college
paper, holding that search war-
rants uia> be granted policemen,
enabling them to invade news
looms and rifle reporter's notes
lot e\ idence not necessarily
related to any real or imagined
wrongdoing by the newspaper.
Some Congressmen are push-
ing legislation to reinforce shield
laws on the books of 26 slates.
Then aim is to keep inviolate
newspapers confidential sources. 1
In the White House, President' |
Carter has reversed his own
stund and is now calling for
statutory protection for reporters
a valuable effort calculated to
make more explicitly the free
press aspect of the First
Amendment.
AS GREAT newspapers like
The Chicago Daily News die and
the stolid London Times falter, as
strikes keep the presses of three
New York dailies locked up for
several weeks, as media mergers
become commonplace, it is
essential to protect honest re-
porters and fearless editorial
writers.
Those who think not might
lake a few moments to review
recent frightening actions in
UNESCO sessions. Therein,
Third World representatives
from a number of the 146 nations
participating in the strange pm *
feedings have been lobbying |
fiercely for international
regulation of the collection, pro-
cessing, and transmission of
news across national frontiers.
A truly free and responsible
press continues a bright jewel in
democracy's crown.


Friday, March 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagt
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
"The delusion of American
Jewry that it can assure its
future through philanthropic and
defense activities is far from the
truth"
The idea that meeting our
needs for hospitals, fighting anti-
Semitism, defending Israel, etc.,
will help to preserve the Jewish
people is simply not the answer.
It is not so, even though we are
doing a superb job in each of
these areas and it would not be
true even if we were doing twice
as well.
If a Jew who is qualified and
seeks an important position in
government and at the same time
wants to be a shomer shabbat,
"we will fight his case to the
Supreme Court" and never
worry about the expense. But to
teach about sabbath observance
we do not have funds. Our prior-
ities are wrong and by main-
taining them we are not going to
have Jewish great-grandchildren
who care.
We are told that the re-estab-
lishment of the State of Israel
would preserve the Jewish com-
munity. Some years ago our rate
of inter-marriage was one in 12,
today it is one in three, which is
what it has always been in every
third generation of Jews living in
an open society of Diaspora.
The only answer is Jewish Day
School education which must be
available to all families regard-
less of ability to pay. Here in
West Palm Beach we have such a
school, the Jewish Community
Day School.
This school, under the
direction of an outstanding
executive director and a most
qualified staff of teachers, is pre-
pared to cultivate our own in-
terior. The education derived in
such a school will help raise a
generation who will care.
If this school or any other such
school is not made available to
our children, then within 30 years
half of our Jews will be gone and
SAFRAS KOSHER
AN-NELL HOTEL
OPEH ALL YEAR
3
MEALS
DAILY
latarteiaaaat, Special Dial!,
Sr*a|*|*t, TV, Elavatar,
14 Nr. Paaa... Mattel. Patiai
$1-j DBL
"occ
13
SPECIAL
PASSOVER
_ PACKAGE
28 WEEK SUMMER SPECIAL
Q-7 50 PER WEEK
O / PER PERS. DBL OCC
Apr. 22-Nov. 4
FROM MAR. 7th
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH,
FLORIDA 33139
28 Wk. Min.
305
531-1191
Spend Your Holidays
in Israel and Greece
* Memorable days and nights in the
cradle ol two gieat civilisations.
* We offer special reduced rates and
attractive vacation packages
* Special emphasis on sites of Jewish
interest in Greece Kosher food on
request
* Special low airfares Athens to Israel
and Europe.
* English and Hebrew Speaking Travel
Experts at your service.
Travel
KADMOS
CHAIN SAPMTA. your Jewish Travel
Agent for Greece and Israel
30 NIKIS ST. 4th Floor
Constitution Squire,
ATHENS. Greece TELEX 21 4072
Phone 32 36 111 or Res 92 25 119
Only KADMOS Travel offers these
rates and services Ask your travel
agent to make arrangements
through KA0M0S Travel
OUR
R6A66RS
WRIte
/. : I
h 'esiasti -.1
in a few generations we will have
no one left to protect.
The Jewish Community Day
School, West Palm Beach is now
embarking upon a building fund
drive which will enable hundreds
of our children to receive a
complete Judaic education. A
high school program is also in the
making, all of which can only
become a reality if you share in
this most wonderful protect.
The preservation of Judaism is
in our individual hands, so please
help when called upon.
MAX B. SHAPIRO
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I wish to publicly voice my
praise for Jack Doroshkin and
Morris Berlinsky, two vital
guiding spirits, whose age has
not diminished their ardor, and
whose organization and un-
ceasing dedication to American
and Yiddish culture have done
more to uphold and strengthen
both Yiddish and American
programs in Century Village in
West Palm Beach than any other
organizations or individuals in all
the years of existence of this
most active giant condominium
area.
I am very sure that historians
will long note that these two men,
with the help of others and under
the auspices ot the Yiddish
Culture of West Palm Beach,
became the pacesetters and the
examples for Yiddish education
for all the later built con-
dominium developments.
It provided a forum to assist
the local Community Day School,
the Jewish Community Center,
and held lectures from its
. platform to assist various
yeshivas and colleges, dis-
seminating education of Yiddish
interest. They have joined in the
campaign of information on
Israel Bonds, and still help in
selling them. They also assist in
the campaign for the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County. A
regular functioning choral group,
separate Yiddish classes, Yiddish
discussion groups have also been
added to the list of their ac-
complishments. Notices of
common public interest are read
from their platform.
Kegular Tuesday morning
programs of performing arts are
from 10 to noon. The Yiddish
culture sessions year in and y
out have been the.setting for th
best in the Yiddish language,
music, prose, and poetry. It has
i furthered the best of the arts in
sustaining the soul and spirit,
and still provides inspiration for
others to imitate.
Both amateurs and many
retired professionals have freely
given of their talent for the
pleasure of the audience in the
1,200-seat auditorium at Century
Village.
I applaud this group, its
organizers, and executive board.
For nine full years, year in and
year out, hundreds have
regularly benefited from the
"Tuesday Two Hours," and
many of the retired condominium
residents look forward to Tues-
days and many more years of
Yiddish Culture frivolous and
non-frivolous entertainment.
ESTHER MOLAT
Stratford 36-C
West Palm Beach
The Delta professionals, like Passenger Service Agent
Jerry A. Robertson, run a happy airline.
Delta saves you money day and night with
Super Saver Fares. You can get big savings on
round-trip flights to any Delta city in the conti-
nental U.S. There are 7-day advance purchase
and other qualifications. Seats are limited and
subject to availability.
See your Travel Agent for full details on all
Delta's fares and flight reservations. Or call
Delta at 655-5300. Delta and your Travel Agent
accept American Express and all other major
general-purpose credit caitis.p*iJn*X
To Chicago
The most nonstops. And free champagne in
Tourist on every one. Night Coach Fare $74.
lb Detroit
More thru-jets than any other airlinefree
champagne in Tourist. Night Coach Fare $72.
To Philadelphia
One-stop thru-jets every afternoon. Night
Coach Fare $87.
To New York
Choose from 9 flight-times daily, with arrivals
at all 3 Metro airports. Night Coach Fare $92.
To Hartford/Springfield
One-stop thru-jet afternoon and night. Night
Coach Fare $98.
To Boston
The most flights, including a champagne non-
stop and 4 thru-jets. Night Coach Fare $103.
To Montreal
The only thru-jet goingSaturday and Sun-
day at 3:28am. Also 3 other flight-times every
day. Day Tourist Fares $140.40.
AU fares subject to change without notice.
Delta is ready when you are



VM
^m^^mxw^mwpp
Pge 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 23,1979
k
v
t.
t;
F
s>
s
r
5
1
i
a
fa
F
o
Souffi (Bounty cfiews
Littell to Keynote Final Forum Program
Day School to Open
in Boca Raton
The last speaker in the first
annual Forum series of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton will be Dr.
Franklin H. Littell, professor in
the Religion Department of
Temple University of Phila-
delphia. The program, the sixth
in the series, will take place at
the Temple on Sunday, April 1,
at 8 p.m.
Dr. Littell is an ordained
minister in his own denomination
(the United Methodist Church).
He was also a member of the
General Board of Christian Social
Concerns (1964-72), consultant to
the Women's Division on
problems of extremism (1968-69)
and he was named an observer to
Dr. Littell
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Delray Chapter Women's
American ORT will have a
general meeting on March 28 at
12:30 p.m. at the Delray Com-
munity Center. Dr. Voncile
Mallory, professor at F.A.U., will
talk on "Fun after Fifty."
All Points Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold it*
regular meeting Tuesday, April
24, at Delray Community Center.
The film The Mellah will be
shown. Collation will be served,
and all are welcome.
PIONEER WOMEN
A flea market will be held by
the Pioneer Women, Beersheba
Club, Sunday, March 25, from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Delray
Drive-in Theatre on Federal
Highway. Proceeds will be used
to support the many projects of
the organization devoted to
helping children from infancy
through high school. Pioneer
Women maintain centers
throughout Israel, where youth
are given extensive vocational
training. Live plants, jewelry,
clothing, bric-a-brac and fur-
niture will be featured for sale.
Vatican II. Dr. Littell is listed in
Who's Who in America, Who's
Who in American Education, and
Who's Who in Methodism.
Dr. Littell has published 16
books (three in German) and over
200 major articles or chapters of
books dealing with his special
fields. His latest books are The
German Church and Struggle
and the Holocaust, The Cruci-
fixion of the Jews and the
Macmillan Atlas History of
Christianity.
Each of the Forum lectures is
open to the public. Further in-
formation may be obtained by
calling the Temple office.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circle Branch 1051
will not meet in April. The next
meeting will be held on Wednes-
day, May 9, at the Delray Beach
Community Center. On Thurs-
day, April 26, the group will
sponsor a chicken box picnic
luncheon in Lake Ida Park,
Delray Beach. For information
contact
Truman.
G. Karpel and B.
The Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County,
Inc., and the Friends of Jewish
Community Day School in Boca
Raton announce the formation of
the South County campus of
JCDS. To be located in Boca
Raton, the South County school
is starting its first term this fall
and will provide to the Jewish
community of South Palm Beach
County a much needed edu-
cational service in grades one
through six.
The South County JCDS has
applied for beneficiary status of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. The school will be
administered by the professional
staff of the JCDS of Palm Beach
County, Inc. The school will be
headed up by Mordecai Levow,
director of the West Palm Beach
School. The Jewish Community
Day School of Palm Beach
County is a non-profit school
independently operated securing
its support from local community
members, friends of Jewish Com-
munity Day School and the
Jewish Federation.
The JCDS comprises a pro-
gressive secular program that
will meet the requirements of
state certification and ac-
creditation and, in addition, a
program of Judaic studies that
will satisfy the demands of ac-
crediting agencies in that field.
"Emphasis will be placed 00
individualized programming and
education of the school's
students and will provide the
best educational opportunities in
an environment that will be
stimulating, intellectually
rewarding and joyful," said
Levow.
"The program of the Jewish
Community Day School" Levow
added, "is designed so that each
child may reach the highest level, ,
of educational excellence in both
general and Judaic studies. '
Utilizing individualized in-
struction and encouraging
creativity, the program en-
deavors to meet the needs of each
child in his various stages of
growth. The school's curriculum
serves to enable the students to
become participating and con-
tributing members of American
society while at the same time
enabling them to understand and
cherish their Jewish heritage."
Inquiries for additional in-
formation, tuition schedules and
enrollment forms may be directed
to Mrs. Shirley Enselberg.
k
So. County Calendar
March 24
JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT 8 p.m.
March 26
Women's American ORT East Board I p.m.
March 27
B'nai Torch Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
March 28
National Council of Jewish Women 10a.m.
March 29
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon 12:30 p.m.
March 31
Women's American ORT East
April 1
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton Model Seder
April 3
B'nai Toroh Yiddish Culture Club 7:30p.m.
AprH4
National Council of Jewish Women Board 8 p.m. B'nai Torah
Sisterhood 8 p.m.
April 6
Brandeis University Women board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El
Shabbat Dinner 5:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Family Service 8:15
p.m.
April 9
Women's American ORT East 1 p.m.
April 10
B'noi Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
April 11
Temple Beth El-Seder
April 12
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board 10 am Temple Beth El
SisteVhood Card Party 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Br.dge 7:30
p.m.
April 17
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
April" '
Temple Beth El Sisterhood -10 a. m.
The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time.
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks,
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
many other ailments. That's also why, in these times of many stresses,
it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
insomnia, muscle tension.
The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
feelings in constructive ways, to train your body to relax, to repair a
lifestyle before you're faced with expensive medical repairs. You have
to learn what your stresses are and the best ways for.you to deal
with them. L
But they must be dealt with. li __^__
Because the longer you remain in the I.lHHHTf ll'BATlUMAI.
grip of stress, the more crushingand
costly its effects.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA
I
I
I
I
I
L
For a tt booklet tboul Una and prerantire health can. write
Liberty NetionaJ. Communication Department. P.O. Bo* 2612. Birmingham. Alabama 35202
NAME-------------------------------------1______________________________
JF-
ADDRESS-
CITY-
STATE-
ZIP-


77*7
.. i : i "' ~ ~

'
Price Tag of Accord
Continued from Page 1
the United States which are not
of an onerous character
meaning military but of a
financial and moral character.
JAVITS NOTED that the U.S.
role will be as "the guarantor of
how the parties will deal with
each other" to assure that Israel
and Egypt "do not suffer un-
toward consequences" for other
Arab nations opposed to the
treaty. The Senator made his
remarks at the ADL's presen-
tation of its National Dis-
tinguished Public Service Award
to Leo Jaffe, board chairman of
Columbia Pictures Industries.
Meanwhile, one of the un-
certainties was over Baker"s cost
figure report including the U.S.
share for the cost of moving
Israel's two air bases from Sinai
to the Negev for which Israel is
reportedly asking the U.S. to
provide $3.2 billion. One estimate
was that Egypt would get some
$2 billion in military assistance,
almost the same as Israel is
getting this year.
Concern was manifested here
about the attitude Saudi Arabia
might adopt towards Egypt.
Relations between Sadat and the
oil sheikhs who contribute about
a billion dollars a year to Egypt
and possibly more are in a
delicate stage, U.S. sources have
indicated. Should Saudi Arabia,
which has endorsed the Arab-
Communist opposition to the
Camp David frameworks extend
its coolness toward Egypt by
cutting off or reducing aid, then
the U.S. would be put in a
position of at least making up the
losses to Cairo.
According to information
received here from Cairo, Sadat
said he was going to Washington
next week, "invited or not."
Interviewed after the Egyptian
Cabinet had approved the treaty
as expected, Sadat said the "first
ceremony of the (peace treaty)
signing shall be in Washington
because we owe a lot to President
Carter."
ASKED if he envisioned
difficulties to the signing, he
replied, "No, let us hope there
will be no difficulties. We have
achieved peace and it is Jimmy
Carter who made it all possible."
Egyptian officials were
reported in Cairo as saying that
Sadat would bring a long list of
Egypt's economic and military
needs und that he wants the U.S.,
West Germany and Japan to
organize and support a vast
economic program to elevate
Egypt's poor economic state and
that the cost for the program
would be $10 billion over five
- vears. ------------------------
h
THE ULTIMATE IN
MIAMI BEACH
RETIREMENT LIVING
Thb Aif Conditioned
KOSHER
WHITS XOUSC ht*l
OPEN ALL YEAR
3 Kosher Meals Daily
300 ft. Priw. Beach Pool
Entertainment Social Director
TV in All Rooms
Giant Screen Color TV
24 Hour Phone Service
Daily Maid Service
Daily Synagogue Services
Mashgiach on Premises
Reserve Now For
PASSOVER
11 Days& 10 Nights
April 10 to April 20
*425
per person
double occ. I
For Reservations
PHONE
1-531-6483
ON THE OCEAN AT 15th ST MIAMI BEACH. FLA 33139
Owner Mgml
Baumnnd. Ehrenreich, Waldman
OUR
SPECIAL PASSOVER
PACKAGE
STAY WITH US FROM
APRIL 1 TO APRIL 30 AND WE WILL
GIVE YOU A 20% DISCOUNT ON THE
RATE OF YOUR ROOM.
EXTRA SPECIAL
FOR YEAR ROUND
ADULT LIVING IN A HOME
TYPE ENVIRONMENT
JOIN OUR FAMILY OF FINE ADULTS BY STAYING
ON YEARLY AFTER PA880VER. WE WILL THEN
APPLY YOUR APRIL MONTHS STAY AND OR
PASSOVER TEN DAY PACKAGE
TO YOUR YEARLY RENT.
Your. Care Is Our Care
r
Realty Course^
6 Day Accelerated
Course For Broker
BEGINNING APRIL 9
Broker
Madruga Building
1550 Madruga Avenue
Coral Gabies
Course Meets all Requirements set by Florida Real Estate Commission.
PRE-REGtSTRATION IS REQUIRED.
For further information and registration write or call:
TOLL FREE 800-432-0320
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
7201 Lake Ellenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 32809
_i.
Washington Federal..
Unbeatable Rates
and a Free Gift too!
,***.
FSLE
IOUl 0OtIUMTY EMAOVU
Washington Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ASSETS EXCEED $900,000,000
CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVING YOU IN
DADE, BROWARD AND PALM BEACH COUNTIES
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
633 N.E. 167th Street / 652-9200
2221 N.E. 164th Street / 940-3975
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
1160 Kane Concourse / 865-4344
JACK D. GORDON, President ARTHUR H. COURSHON. Chairman of the Board
Bran Chex
THE BRAN CEREAL WITH TA'AM,
10*
When your family wants fiber,
give them good tasting Bran
Chex. It has all the fiber you
want, plus it's crisp and light.
Try a bowl of Bran Chex cereal
and see how great bran can
taste. When you'd like a
wholesome nosh, try a bowl
of Bran Chex and enjoy.
K Certified Kosher
BJ
ORalston Purina Company 1978 ^oupon enpiree April 30 1179
SAVE 100
on your next purchase of
Bran Chex cereal
I Retailer For Daymen ol lace value, plus 5C handling, send
" lo Ralston Purina Company. PO Boi Pll Belleville Illinois
I 62222 Coupon will be paid only it presented by a retailer
ol our merchandise or a clearing house approved by us and
I acting tor and at the risk ol the retailer Retailer must submit
on request invoices proving purchases ol sutticieni stock
I within normal ledemption cycle to cover the merchandising
progiam represented by coupons presented tor redemption
Thiscr>irx)nisnontraiisleiabte.iionassignae.noniepiodiicible
I and any sales tai must be paid by customer Otter good orrty
in USA. APO s. FPO s and void "here prohibited tared.
I or otherwise restricted Cash redemption value I /20 or 1
LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PURCHASE OF ONE BOX BRAN
I CHEX CEREAL ANY USE NOT CONSISTENT WITH THESE
TERMS CONSTITUTES FRAUD ANO MAY VOID ALL COU
PONS SUBMITTED FOR REDEMPTION /v
2O/BX\20


D____O
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 23,1979
1.
v
V
t
F

1
1
i
a
h
P
o
JF&CS Dedicates New Quarters
On Feb. 19, the Jewish Family
& Children's Service of Palm
Beach County marked its fifth
anniversary with an open house
and dedication ceremony at its
new office suite located at 3200
N. Federal Highway, Suite 226,
Boca Raton.
The afternoon's activities
began when representntives of
various social service
Community Calendar.
March 23 *
FEDERATION MEN'S PHONE-A-THON FEDERATION ENDOWMENT .
Ivoon
March 24
Temple Beth El Social Set Temple Israel Young Adult* 8 p.m.
March 25
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 8 p.m. FEDERATION -
MEN'S-PHONE-A-THON FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
FIRST YEAR-8 p.m.
March 26
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach Board 1 p.m. Women's
American ORT No. Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. FEDERATION MEN'S
PHONE-A-THON Women's American ORT Palm Beach -1 p.m.
March 27
B'nai B'ritb Women Masada 8 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Golden Lakes Noon FEDERATION MEN'S PHONE-A-THON
Congregation Anshei Sholom General Meeting 1 p.m.
March 28
Hadassah Donor lunch Noon FEDERATION MEN'S PHONE-A-
THON National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach Noon
Pioneer Women Golda Meir Board 1 p.m. Temple Beth David
Sisterhood 8 p.m. FEDERATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS
March 29
Congregation Anshei Sholom Card Party 12:30 p.m. Hadassah -
Yovel Study Group FEDERATION MEN'S PHONE-A-THON Jewish
Community Center Executive Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl -
Passover Mini Lunch & Card Party
March 31
American Jewish Committee, Sylvan Cole Humanitarian Award -
Honoree Henry Grossman 6:30 p. m.
April
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club 10 a.m. Women's American ORT-
Bike-a-thon and picnic Noon
April
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach 1 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Board 9 :30 a.m. Jewish Community Day School Board -
8 p.m. Hadassah Goida Meir Study Group Women's American
ORT Palm Beach Book Review Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
Board
April 3
FEDERATION CAMPAIGN CLOSING EVENT American Jewish
Congress- 12:30 p.m.
April 4
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXECUTIVE 10 a.m. FEDERATION
WOMEN'S DIVISION CAMPAIGN CABINET 8 p.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center Women's League 8 p.m. Women's American ORT
- Palm Beach Executive 9:30 a.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir
-1 p.m. Jewish Community Center Board Temple Beth David
Sisterhood Board 8 p.m.
April 5
5'nai B'rith Medina Board Hadassah Chai Board 10 a.m.
Hadassah Shalom Board Hadassah Yovel lunch Noon
'National Council of Jewish Women Board 10 a.m. Hadassah -
>alm Beach 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m.
Hadassah Golda Meir Board 1 2:30 p.m.
Thelma's
The Place For Hats!
LARGEST SELECTION
IN FLORIDA
for
men and
women
OUR NEW SPRING
HATS HAVE ARRIVED!
THEY'RE BEAUTIFUL!
829 Lincoln Road Mall
Miami Beach, Florida
\\^ 534-4896* Open 10 AM to 5:30 PM^f
Stephen Levitt, executive
director of the Jewish Family
& Children's Service, with the
mezzuzah donated by Bobbe
Taffel, president.
organizations located in the
South County region gathered at
the office site to meet and chat
informally with JF&CS staff.
Rabbi Joel Levine, a board
member of the JF&CS, and
llabbis Nathan Zelizer and Merle
Singer formally dedicated the
newly expanded quarters. Rabbi
Zelizer expressed the wish that
the community would "come to
know the agency in times of good
health and not just under con-
ditions of adversity."
Following the dedication,
ceremony, members of the board,
staff and the public participated
in a Kiddish and refreshments
were served, compliments of
Lenora Walkover and her
hospitality committee. A special
anniversary cake was prepared
and served by this committee as
well.
The regular monthly board
meeting of the JF&CS was
conducted later in the evening at
the new Federation conference
room, also located in the Boca
Flaza. The meeting was chaired
by Bobbe Taffel, president. A
staff presentation entitled "The
State of Boca" was made in
which the activities of the South
County branch office were
detailed to the board. A question
and answer session followed.
Stephen Levitt, executive
director, announced a staff
consultation and meeting to be
held with Hillel at Florida
Atlantic University slated for the
first week in March. Following
the dedication ceremony, Levitt
commented, "This annual South
County meeting marked the third
consecutive year that JF&CS has
served the Boca, Delray com-
munities with their own branch
office."
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer (left) of B'nai Torah Congregation, af-
fixes the mezzuzah at the recent open house and dedication
ceremony held at the Jewish Family & Children's Services's
new Boca Raton office. Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple Israel,
Wes t Palm Beach, look s on. >
dstening to the invocation delivered by Robot i\athan Zelizer
(right) at the recent open house and dedication for the Boca
Raton Jewish Family & Children's Service are (left to right)
Jim Boer, Harry Lerner, Ann Blicher, Phil Soskis.
Investment Equity
Corporation Real Estate
DON VOGEL
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER SALESMAN
Residential-Condominium-lnvestment
2352 PQA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm BHch Gardens, Fla. 33410 Residence 622-4000
*
Under The
Of Rabbinical Council
Of The Palm Beacbea
Dmlly Super via Ion of
RabbTshapiro
Opent-7
Mon-Thur.
MFrl.
1-4 Sun.
CletetfSst.
"THE NEW IMAGE"
(Zentur?
-IP3 if3
4774 0KEICH0IEE IlVD., WEST PALM IE ACM
Between Military Trail Haverbill In the Mini Mail
THE MOST MODERN t OOMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
It just wouldn't seem like Passover without
Sun-Maid* Raisins in the tzimmis. And Blue Ribbon or
Old Orchard Figs in the compote. For over half
a century our wholesome kosher fruits have been a
Jewish holiday tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
KOSHER AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER
Certified by Rabbi Dr) H Ralbag
OSux-Mad (*m,n.i I .I*. N71


Friday, March 23.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'agey
J#*
Einstein Anniversary Opens Worldwide
MERE MENTION of the
name Albert Einstein suffices to
command interest. Biographical
data about him becomes a
superfluous listing. All that
needs to be registered as an
inducement for the thorough
study of his life and
achievements is to give these
priorities: He was born in Ulm.
Germany, March 14,1879.
His Special and General
Theories of Relativity, published
in 1905 and 1916, respectively,
brought about the greatest in-
tellectual revolution since Isaac
Newton. Einstein unified the
concepts of space and time,
matter and energy, gravitation
and inertia, all thought at one
time to be independent and
absolute entities, into one all-
embracing cosmic concept. He
won the Nobel Prize in 1921.
IN 1933, after Hitler came to
power in Germany, Einstein
joined the Institute for Advance
Study at Princeton, N.J., as
Professor of Mathematics and
Theoretical Physics and as head
of the Mathematics Department.
Ironically, Einstein, one of the
foremost pacifists of his time,
was the one to, in his own words,
"press the button" that ushered
in the atomic era in military
warfare.
According to the Encyclopedia
Judaica, Einstein, when ap-
proached by his friend, Leo
Szilard, signed a letter to
President Roosevelt pointing out
the feasibility of atomic energy.
It was the letter that sparked the
Manhattan Project and future
developments of atomic energy.
However, Einstein, opposed to
the use of the atomic bomb, as
were many other scientists, wrote
another letter which, however,
arrived only after Roosevelt's
death.
These are highlights in the
career of one of the greatest
personalities in history. For
world Jewry, he was the giant
who upheld the banner of justice
for the oppressed and cham-
pioned the aspirations for
freedom for Jews everywhere, for
their right to retain their legacies
and their just cause for Zion
redeemed.
ALBERT EINSTEIN was not
apologetic as a Jew. He was
staunch in his loyalities, even
when he found it necessary to
define his faith, the religious
concern, scientifically.
He stated: "What are the
characteristics of the Jewish
group? What, in the first place, is
a Jew? There are no quick an-
swers to this question. The most
obvious answer would be the
following: A Jew is a person
professing the Jewish faith. The
superficial character of this
answer is easily recognized by
means of a simple parallel. Let us
ask the question: What is a snail?
An answer similar in kind to the
one given above might be: A
snail is an animal inhabiting a
snail shell. This answer is not
altogether incorrect; nor, to be
sure, is it exhaustive; for the
snail shell happens to be but one
of the material products of the
snail.
"Similarly, the Jewish faith is
but one of the characteristic
At holiday time...
warming hearts in Jewish homes
for 100 years!
At holiday time and
all year 'round-Tetley's
the tea you can count .
on for rich, hearty "tiny
tea leaf flavor" that never
fades. Perfect for both meat and
dairy meals, at snack time, tea time,
or anytime you long for a satisfying
pick- me-up, make your tea Tetley.
The favorite in Jewish homes since 1875.
TETLEY TEA 1,
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
Certified Koahar lor Paaaovaf
by Rabbi Jacob Cohan
products of the Jewish com-
munity. It is, furthermore,
known that a snail can shed its
shell without thereby ceasing to
be a snail. The Jew who abandons
his faith (in the formal sense of
the word) is in a similar position.
He remains a Jew."
PROF. EINSTEIN could have
been president of the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. He
rejected the offer for such
academic leadership. He was
offered the presidency of Israel
when the first president, Dr.
Chaim Weizmann, died on Nov.
9, 1952. The then Prime Minister
David Ben Gurion explained the
proposal:
"The presidency in Israel is a
symbol," he said later. "It carries
with it no power. I thought to
myself: If we are looking for a
symbol, why not have the most
illustrious Jew in the world, and
possibly the greatest man alive
Einstein? That's all there was
to it. Had he accepted, I would
have submitted his name to the
Knesset in Israel the Knesset
elects the president and I am
quite sure that the motion for his
election would have been carried
by acclamation."
That episode in Einstein's life,
the offer of the Israel presidency,
is fully detailed by his
biographer, Ronald W. Clark, in
the world-published Life and
Times of Einstein:
"EINSTEIN, like most of his
friends, refused to take the idea
seriously and when the New York
Times asked for his reaction on
the evening of Sunday the 16th,
he refused to comment. Shortly
afterwards, the telephone in
Mercer Street (Einstein's address
in Princeton, N.J.) rang again
and the operator said that
Washington was on the line.
'Herr Gott,' exclaimed Helen
Dukas (Einstein's secretary),
who had answered: 'Washington!
What is wrong now?'
"This time it was Abba Eban,
the Israeli Ambassador to the
United States, who was making
an informal inquiry. Would
Einstein accept the presidency if
it were offered by a vote of the
Knesset?
"His reply was in keeping with
|his reputation, 'His main and
urgent thought,' says Prof.
Mitrany, who was with him when
the call came through, 'was how
to spare the Ambassador the
embarrassment of his inevitable
refusal.'
"TO EBAN the situation was
equally clear: 'Einstein was
visibly moved by the splendor
and audacity of the thought,' he
has said, 'but his rejection was
firm and vehement. 'I know a
little about nature,' he said, 'and
hardly anything about men.' He
implored me to accept his
negative decision as final and do
everything possible to divert and
banish the press whose
representatives were laying siege
to his house in Mercer Street."
"But Khan's instructions had
come direct from the Prime
Minister. He finally convinced
Einstein that it would be im-
proper for him to reject the
proposal on the telephone, and
______Continued on Page 12
Kosher for Passover
Distr.by.
Hi Grade
Food Co. I
Miami, Florida
MANISCHEWITZ
WINES
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
& THROUGHOUT
THE YEAR
To Whom /t May Concern:
We, the undersigned Rabbis, certify
that wines and champagne bearing the
Manischewitz Label are 7VQD p Cboiled)
and are produced in accordance with strict
Orthodox Rabbinical requirements under the
constant supervision of reliable and learned
Mashgichim, from the crushing of the grapes
through the bottlingaM under our personal
guidance. The wines and champagne are
without any doubt Kosher for Passover and
the year round.
Rmbbl Dr. Josmph I. Singmr
Rabbi Solomon B.Shapiro
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO., NEW YORK. N.Y. 11232
- > f
'ft-


D o
Page 10
mmmmmmm
m
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 23,1979
1979 CJA-IEF
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Messing,
jxiign dinner, are pictured at^A
daughters (l-r) Susan, Bonnie and
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Lampert and Mr. and Mrs. Jay Baines.
<"? Lampert is Associate Campaign Chairman.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lay ton and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Korn.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Levy (I) and Maj. Gen. and Mrs.
Avraham Orly. Levy is General Campaign Chairman for the
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign.
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Ch
1 Dr. and Mrs. Richard Shugarman (I) and Dr. and Mrs. Howard
Kay. Dr. Shugarman is Associate Campaign Chairman.
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Silverstein and Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Gruber of The Fountains.

Rapbi
biJoelLevineandMr. and Mrs. Stanky Brenrur.
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs-
Gil Messing.


Friday, March 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
paign Dinner
the Federation cam-
their three grand-
ion
ich
tson.
't
iBurrows and Mr. and Mr$.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Fine and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Tanen.
Mr. and Mrs. Heinz Eppler and Mr. and Mrs. Myron Nickman.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently held a
dinner on behalf of the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign. The dinner, hosted by Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Messing, was highlighted with a keynote address
by Maj. Gen. Avraham Orly (third from right). Pictured with
him are (l-r) H. Irwin Levy, dinner chairman; Jeanne Levy,
president of the Women's Division; Mrs. Orly, Barbara Tanen
and Nathan Tanen.
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pariser, Mr. and
Tanen and Mr. and Mrs. Robert List.
Mrs. Melvin
Mrs. Minna Gladstone, Mr. and Mr*. Arthur Gladstone and
Paul Summers.
Alan L. Shulman (I), president of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, and his wife, Barbara, Women's Division
Campaign vice president, greet Maj. Gen. Avraham Orly.


*uT~*
mmmmm
i m
',.
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 23. 1979
Einstein Spoke Out Effectively
the following day made a formal
telegraphed request that he
should receive his deputy to seek
his 'reaction on a matter of the
most utmost urgency and im-
portance.'
"Einstein telephoned Eban,
again declining the invitation.
However, on Tuesday the 18th, a
formal letter was brought to
Princeton by the Israeli Minister,
David Goiten. 'Acceptance would
entail moving to Israel and
taking its citizenship,' said the
letter. 'The Prime Minister
assures me that in such cir-
cumstances complete facility and
freedom to pursue your great
scientific work would be afforded
by the government and people
who are fully conscious of the
supreme significance of your
labors.'
"IT WAS a persuasive appeal
to a man for whom the creation of
Israel was a political act of an
essentially moral quality. Its
refusal illuminates a good deal of
Einstein's life in three starkly
honest paragraphs. I am deeply
moved by the offer from our
State of Israel, and at once
saddened and ashamed that I
cannot accept it,' this said. 'All
my life I have dealt with ob-
jective matters, hence I lack both
the natural aptitude and the
experience to deal properly with
people and to exercise official
functions. For these reasons
alone I should be unsuited to
fulfill the duties of that high
office, even if advancing age was
not making increasing inroads on
my strength.'
" 'I am the more distressed
over these circumstances because
my relationship to the Jewish
people has become my strongest
human bond, ever since I became
fully aware of our precarious
situation among the nations of
the world!'
" 'Now that we have lost the
man who for so many years,
against such great and tragic
odds, bore the heavy burden of
leading us towards political
independence, I hope with all my
heart that a successor may be
found whose experience and
personality will enable him to
accept the formidable and
responsible task.' "
THIS IS the historic incident
about the man who was quoted as
having said: "I am sorry I was
born a Jew, because it deprived
me of the privilege of choosing to
be a Jew."
It was Albert Einstein the
Zionist who emerged on the
scene, in times of crises for Jewry
and the liberation movement, as
one of the chief advocates of
statehood for Jewry. He spoke
often, effectively, in support of
the Jewish national cause, and on
one occasion he said: "I am
against nationalism, but I am in
favor of Zionism.
"The reason has become clear
to me today. When a man has
both arms and he is always
saying I have a right arm, then
he is a chauvinist. However,
when the right arm is missing,
then he must do something to
make up for the missing limb.
Therefore I am, as a human
being, an opponent of
nationalism. But as a Jew I am
from today a supporter of the
Jewish Zionist efforts."
Einstein's support was to be
complicated by the general
situation in Germany. Support
for assimilation was possibly
even stronger among Jews there
than it had previously been,
partly as a result of the forces
unleashed by the war, which
tended to draw together all those
living within the German
Empire, partly as a reaction to
what was considered the Jewish
influence behind the Russian
Revolution.
FEW WISHED to carry the
policy as far as Einstein's col-
league Haber, who had taken
himself and his family into the
Christian church- Yet there were
many for whom the possibilities
of Zionism had a double danger.
It made more difficult then-
own attempts to become
assimilated into the non-Jewish
German community and it
provided a weapon for those
endemic anti-Semites whose
No Chicken
Is More
Kosher Than
Our chickens are @ Kosher.
The Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations says so.
Our chickens are government approved.
United States inspectors say so.
Kosher, government approved:
Kashruth and quality. Doesn't that tell
you something about which chicken you
should serve your family?

fl***
attitude had helped to produce
Zionism. Thus, for every man
who welcomed Einstein's
espousal of the Zionist cause,
there was another among his
friends who would warn that this
was npt really the way to further
the cause of Jews in Germany,
that pressure on them would be
increased, and that if there were
too much talk of a National
Home outside Europe there
would be increasing demands for
Jews to be sent there.
The forces supporting assim-
ilation were certainly strong, but
so too were Einstein's feelings
once he had become seized of the
Zionist cause. Just how strong is
shown by his letter of April 3,
1920, refusing to attend a
meeting organized by the Central
Association of German Citizens
of Jewish Faith to help combat
anti-Semitism in academic cir-
cles:
"I SHOULD gladly come if I
believed it possible for such an
undertaking to succeed," he
wrote. "First, however, the anti-
Semitism and the servile dis-
position among us Jews in our
own ranks would have to be com-
batted by more knowledge. More
dignity and more independence in
our ranks. Not until we dare to
regard ourselves as a nation, not
until we respect ourselves, can we
gain the esteem of others, or
rather only then will it come of its
own accord.
"There will be anti-Semitism in
the sense of a psychological
phenomenon as long as Jews
come into contact with non-Jews
what does it matter? Perhaps
we owe.it to anti-Semitism that
we can maintain ourselves as a
race. I at least believe so."
A further gloss on his position
is given in a letter written on an
unknown date in 1921 to the
Prague pharmacologist Prof.
Starkenstein. Einstein stressed
that denomination was itself
unimportant, although for a Jew
to embrace another faith was a
symbolic action, indicating that
he wished to cut himself off from
his own people. Freedom from
any denomination at all was,
however, a different matter.
"I MYSELF belong to no
denomination and consider
myself a faithful Jew," he went
on. "In how far we Jews should
consider ourselves as a race or a
nation respectively, in how far we
form a social community by
tradition only, on this subject I
have not yet arrived at a decisive
judgment. It suffices that we
form a social body of people
which stands out more or less
distinctly from the rest of
humanity, and the reality of
which is not doubted by anyone."
Einstein was alert to the
realities of the tragic era in tt>e
1920s when Adolf Hitler was
about to rise to power in his
native land. When the Jewish
leaders in Germany were blind to
the effects of Hitlerism and
insisted that Hitlerism was a
passing phase and that a crack-
pot would soon be fully
repudiated by the German
people, Einstein foresaw the
impending danger.
Albert Einstein, the most
eminent of scientists, the con-
firmed anti-nationalist, found
justice in Zionist nationalism out
of a duty to protect the life of the
Jewish nation. He found faith in
Jewish traditions. He devoted
himself to an ideal inherent in
protecting his heritage as a Jew.
HE WAS a giant among men.
For Jewry he was an inspiration
in the battle for retention of an
historic role in the world and
attainment of the dignity that
links a people with its ancestry.
Continued from Page 9
i
mBM

First Marine
National Bank and Trust Company
582-5641
114 NO. "J" STREET
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA
Member F.D.I.C.
Available at your local Kosher butcher.
Fortunately,
some things never change.
The ancient traditions remain, generation after This year, once again. Manischewltz mat zo. rjefilte
generation. And today, we observe Passover as our
forefathers did thousands of years ago.
For almost a century, the old-fashioned good-
ness of Manischewltz has ushered In festive holi-
day dinners in Jewish homes all over America.
fish, soup and other delectables will grace any
traditional table.
Treat your family and friends to a taste of tra-
dition, too.
And have a good Passover!
For traditional goodness you can count on,
ManlscfteMrtC
MAT/c
BALI
pASSOtfrl
./iTZDS *' 'W*
-
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced aadar (Met Rabbinical ajirrlaloi Certtlca te mini


-en 23. 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
i id
ioes Carter
res Calls for Palestinian Role
5EPH POLAKOFF
JALEM (JTA) -
pposition leader Shimon
11 for a "positive under-
with the Palestinian
his Knesset speech
on the Arab issue ap-
!to at least parallel
Carter's views on the
lie, a comparison of their
Sts indicated.
apied with their nego-
[with the Israelis for an
ji- Israeli treaty to engage
matters, U.S. officials
immediate comment on
emarks, but informed
saw the Peres speech
|f of Israel's Labor Party
aening for widening the
Eions to include the Pales-
land encouraging him to
ate.
58, speaking in the
of Carter, Secretary of
Jyrus R. Vance and other
t>vernment leaders seeking
tiated Egypt and Israeli
here, said to the President
jwded Knesset chamber:
are aware that the
in leaders to whom you
ist spoken are concerned
the future of the still
Ived Palestinian issue. So
labor movement," he
('has and will continue to
a full and fair dialogue
[ Palestinian leaders who
Israel's statehood, who
| show a readiness to nego-
i permanent peace and who
understand that mutual
omise is ncessary to gain a
ce."
RULED out the PLO.
it is an "organization
has written a charter of
and "connected with a
d wer that could contribute
well-being of the Middle
>ut which has preferred to
BHER FOR PASSOVER
HROO^
lGal-D",rt'
Lio roncokl.l
.H.-E-WSM
Great!
I tartutt lor ovary
Idlthj gIv.i frith.
jm.al-app.al to
|'led-over i,' tool
Mnhnam Gravy,
irawnGrevy.fna.
no fuss
I Isrvs!
jDistr. by Hi Grade
Food Co. Inc.
.Miami, Florida
[armelnqsher
Chicago 60632
iking your fw*fs into
>e light. With immediate
ISh you can take advantage
! current market investment
opportunities. Brokerage
service available. Ail
transactions confidential.
For your convenience our
[representative will come to
your homo or bank.
Shimon Peres
feed them with deadly weapons
which stimulate their appetite for
terror and death."
Carter raised eyebrows when
Peres spoke several times about
the "rights of Palestinians,"
particularly in light of his own
address before the People's
Assembly in Cairo only last
Saturday shortly before his
arrival in Jerusalem. He, too,
ruled out the PLO by implication
but not by name.
"I pledge to you today that I
also remain personally com-
mitted to move on to nego-
tiations concerning the West
Bank and Gaza Strip and other
issues of concern to the Pales-
tinians" and that "we urge rep-
resentative Palestinians to take
part in" negotiations that "can
lead to fulfillment of the hopes of
the Palestinian people for
peaceful self-expression" and to
"participate in the determination
of their own future."
CARTER HAD held out an
olive branch to the PLO in
remarks on Aug. 7 in Plains, Ga.,
courting them with the com-
promise of considering relations
with that body if it accepted UN
Resolution 242, which is the basic
document for an Arab-Israeli
peace and which recognizes
Israel's right to exist.
A year later, however, he told a
town hall meeting in Aliquippa,
Pa., he equated the PLO with the
Nazis, Communists and the Ku
Klux Klan.
In his Cairo address, Carter
expressed a view much like Peres
did that "We are ready to work
with any who are willing to talk
peace those who attack these
efforts are opposing the only
realistic process that can bring
real peace to the Middle East."
Royal Palm Beach Village Division reported increased giving
and a substantial number of new contributors at its initial
report meeting for the 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign. Recording the results are Division
chairman Irving Burten (seated left) and co-chairman Louis
Silk. Surrounding them are campaign workers (left to right)
Mel Hershenson, Leon Fichman, Jack Ruby and Mike Cohen.
Pictured are Royal Palm workers Joseph Sklar (stand-
ing) and (left to right) Murray Siegel, DanJatlow, Nat Super,
Howard Weiss and William Deutsch. Other workers turning in
reports (not pictured) were Henry Bernstein, Dr. Morris Bern-
stein, Dr. Ira Blumenthal, Mitchell Bush, Milton Cohen, Jack
Gindes, Morris Feldman, Irving Krantz, Karl Kalman, Marvin
Langhaus, William Miller, Jack Silberman, Abe Silverstein and
Herman Wilht. ___________
Bright Day would like
to give you back some
of the things you gave up
when you gave up
cholesterol.
fJewetefs'
Since 1910
Miami iocKh/531-0087
Broward/920-5500
HolUmdale/456-8210
Herbert Schoonborg
Crispy OMtn-Fried Chicken
1 frying chicken (2ft pounds).
cut into 8 pieces
salt and pepper
ft cup Bright Day
% cup dry bread crumbs
Take one skinned chicken, wash
and dry well; sprinkle with salt
and pepper. Spread Bnght
Day evenly on chicken
(about 1 tablespoon on
each piece), then coat
thoroughly with bread
crumbs. Place chicken on
(oil-lined shallow baking pan.
Bake in preheated oven
450 F. for30to35
minutes, until crust is
golden brown. Makes 4 servings
Bright Etay Sum Saw
% cup Bright Day, 2 tablespoons vinegar
1 teaspoon salt, 2 cups shredded green cabbage
2 cups shredded red cabbage, ft cup grated carrot
V* cup minced onion
Blend Bright Day. vinegar and salt. In large bowl combine
cabbage, carrot and onion. Add Bright Day mixture and
toss well Chill before serving. Makes 4 to 6 servings.
Cutting cholesterol out of your diet also meant
cutting out a lot of the taates you love. Well now
there's a cholesterol-free dressing. Bright Day.
Bright Day has less fat and fewer calories than
mayonnaise. Arid it has absolutely no cholesterol.
Which means you can put delicious Bnght Day in a lot
of things you usually do without worrying.
Try the recipes above and start getting back some
of the things you gave up.
Strawberries Bright fry
ft cup Bright Day
ft cup plain yogurt
1 tablespoon lemon juice
V* teaspoon almond extract
sweetener to taste
1 pint ripe strawberries,
washed and hulled
Combine Bright Day. yogurt,
lemon juice and extract; sweeten
to taste. Chill.
Serve over strawberries in
dessert glasses.
.istorecouponi
Mr. Grocer: UMI Food Induslnn. Inc. redMm ihn coupon (or 1 S< plu>
Sc lor handkng you receive a on the sate of one jar ol Brink! Day
cholesterol-free drnur* For redemption of properly received and anndWd
coupons, rnad this coupon to United Food Industries. Inc.. PO BoaRTUSS.
El Paao. Teaas 7997S. Coupon not be honored a* presented ihroufk laird
panic* not specnValy authorued by uv Thnt coupon may not be assigned.
I ranalerred or reproduced. Thja offer void ai any Male or locauty prohibilinf.
ucensinf. or reguletm. Iheae coupona. The conumer must pay any antes ta>.
Good only in U S A OHei armed lo one coupon per purchase. Cash value
l/70t. FRAUD CLAUSE. Any attempt to redeem lh coupon otherwise
than as provided herein anal coostnute
fraud Invoices provaig purchase of
sufficient slock to cover coupons pre-
aented for redemption musl be made
available upon request.
Offer eapires Apr 30. lmi
Save 15C on
Bright Day.
coupon per purchaser Caw. vahit
o redrem Ihn coupon othrrwtw
15C
JPB^Vj*


Carter Forgot His Pledges
ZOA Chief Says Prexy Threatens Israel Endangers U.S.
By IVAN J. NOVICK
During the past year and a
half, we have witnessed a
distressing shift in American
policy in the Middle East. There
has been a determined effort to
chang. the relationship between
our country and Israel. During
the last presidential campaign,
we saw a new candidate with a
new image and the promise of a
fresh concept in politics.
He spoke one day in the
ballroom of tie Waldorf Astoria
in New York City before a crowd
of American Jewish leaders. He
said many things a Jewish
audience would appreciate. His
strong support for Israel was well
received. He concluded by
saying, "No one in this room
cares more for the welfare of
Israel than I."
THIS CANDIDATE was
seeking the highest office in the
land, the highest position in the
world. One was tempted to ask if
this was only the statement of a
political opportunist who hoped
to project a zeal greater than that
of the Jewish audience itself.
I recite this only because it
occurs lo me as I look upon the
shambles of this administration's
Middle East policy, as I try to
reconcile the words of candidate
Carter with the deeds of
President Carter.
We have never questioned the
integrity and intentions of any
American President. We have
questioned policies, tactics and
influences that guide and direct
these policies. Thus, I cannot
help but feel the Jewish com-
munity must reevaluate its
attitudes on the direction of U.S.
foreign policy.
WE MUST assess the role
American Jews play in shaping
the destiny of the United States
and the future of the Jewish
people and the fate of Israel.
There are those who say
America has become an object of
ridicule and that the description
of "paper tiger" has finally come
to fit.
We have all witnessed the
campaign to place Israel on the
defensive, to discredit the Prime
Minister of Israel, to create
internal conflict within the
Jewish State. We have witnessed
the campaign to turn America
away from its only real ally in the
Middle East to destroy the
unity of the American Jewish
community.
How many times have we seen
Washington pushing around a
small and friendly nation, Israel,
while 'inwing before the Arabs
who arc buying Amercia?
AS AN AMERICAN and as a
Jew, I must speak out. A
President who hesitates to
condemn the bigotry of his
brother but is able to describe
Israels caution as "disgusting"
has his priorities turned around.
In a democracy we have a right
to express our concern, and I
have no choice therefore but to
question whether a President,
who has not succeeded in his
foreign and domestic policy
efforts, who has been given low
ratings by the American people,
has the right to decide the future
of this nation and that of the
Jewish State.
For in doing so, it is my future
as an American that is at stake
-- it isSny destiny as a Jew.
Presidents come and go but
small nations and minority
groups ean disappear forever.
Israel must not be sacrificed on
the altar of political expediency
or by inept or malicious decisions
made by State Department
advisers or by pressures exerted
by oil interests.
WHATEVER THE result of
the current discussions, we will
not easily forget the tactics of the
administration these many
months. We will not forget the
pressure campaign nor can we
forgive when bigots speak.
As American Jews, we take our
signals from no power small or
great. We act in our own interest.
Our interest dictates that we tell
President Carter to be patient.
Refrain from hinting at deadlines
or issuing ultimatums. Think
again about national interests
and remember that nothing is to
be gained by turning away from
good friends America has too
few. '
Reliance on President Sadat as
a bulwark of American defense is
a repetition of the foolhardiness
that has cost the U.S. dearly in
nation after nation where a single
man purportedly spoke for all his
people.
As Jews we must be vigilant
willing to return to Washington
in the tens of thousands if
necessary to show that we stand
by America that is why we
standby Israel.
'olio wing are excerpts from a
speech by Ivan J. Novick, president of
the Zionist Organization of America,
which he delivered Mar. 5 in Lafayette
Park, Washington, D.C., during the visit
here by Mustapha Khalil, Egypt's Prime
Minister. The speech was in protest of
President Sadat's refusal to attend a
meeting with President Carter and Israel
Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
Why is Reynolds Wrap
different from all other wraps
for Passover?
Because...
... you can cook in it, freeze in it, wrap
in it, and it's Kosher and Pareve for
Passover. Reynolds Wrap is pure alumi-
num foil. Strong and sturdy to give your
food the protection it needs. Breeze
through all your holiday cooking and
entertaining with the wrap you can rely
on. Reynolds Wrap.
Try this delicious new Passover
recipe. Your family and friends will
enjoy it.
Passover \
Derma
Vi cup grated carrots
1 large onion, chopped
Vi tup finely chopped celery
2 cloves garlic, crushed
3 cups crushed egg mauros
2 eggs, beaten
1 cup pareve margarine.
melted
t teaspoon salt
' 4 teaspoon pepper
' 4 teaspoon poultry seasoning
REYNOLDS WRAP
Pre-heat oven to 350F. Combine all ingredients in a
large bowl; mix well. Place a 20-inch piece of Reynolds
Wrap on a cookie sheet Shape mixture into a 16-inch
roll. Bring two sides up over derma; fold down loosely in
a series of locked folds, allowing for heat circulation and
expansion. Fold short ends up and over again; crimp to
seal Cook for 45 minutes. Unwrap and cut while hot into
Vi-inch thick slice:;. Makes: one 16-inch roll.
The
Best
Around.
I ReynoldsWrap
Jl Aluminum Fp,!
Reynolds Wrap
Aluminum Foil
r25i
w**m*mmi
sarr.
Reynolds Wrap 5fAvv
Aluminum Foil
DUTY
'37Xi

(lYirosiam)
'i>
?


I March 23,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
Jewish Community Center Presents
:iAL EVENTS
Lditional Seder is planned
first night of Passover,
jday, April 11, at Temple
[Charlotte Berlind, presi-
jnd Rosalyn Ram, chair-
| are forming a committee
I with the planning of the
If you care to help, contact
rancz, program director at
^ter. A family type atmo-
will prevail with the
of the traditional
An "airline style"
[meal will be served. Only
eservations. Seating is
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
3rd Annual Young Family
^ill be held Wednesday,
11, at the Jewish Corn-
Center. A kosher meal
by the Women's League
Bate a family type atmo-
Seating is limited. Mail
tks to Cheryl Davidoff, 564
Country Club Drive,
FL 33462 and call her
brmation.
[ANNUAL MEETING
[fourth annual meeting of
fwish Community Center
held at Temple Israel on
j, April 8, when the instal-
fof newly elected officers,
live Board and General
will take place. Dessert
Ifee will be served. Contact
tenter for further
m
lion.
LING BROCHURE
ting is here and so is the new
brochure. If you have not
til it as yet, contact the
Ih Community Center.
trillion will begin the
week in Murch. These are
CAMP REGISTRATION
The Jewish Community Center
is now accepting applications for
Camp Shalom, Creative and Per-
forming Arts and Pre-School
Camp. If your child fancies
music, dance, drama or creative
writing, register for CAPA. If
your child prefers athletics,
basketball, soccer, track and field
and volleyball are some of the
activities scheduled for the
summer. Early registration is
suggested to insure a place for
your child as camp size will be
limited. Call the Center.
KEREN ORR PRE-
SCHOOL AND
KINDERGARTEN
The Keren Orr Pre-School and
Kindergarten Program are ac-
cepting applications and regis-
tration for the 1979-80 school
year. Parents interested should
get their names on the waiting
fist now by calling Fran Witt at
the Center.
TRIPTOSARASOTA
Thanks to the supervision and
fuidance of Mr. and Mrs.
kolnik, the drama group of the
Jewish Community Center went
to Sarasota for three days. They
toured Ringling Brothers
Museum and saw two shows at
the Asolo Theatre.
NO SCHOOL HOLIDAY
Mark your calendar. No school
holiday programs for Spring
vacation will take place April 9
and 10 and April 16, 17, and 20.
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation is available to
transit disadvantaged seniors, 60
years or older, within the desig-
nated area. Call the Center tor
further information.
Adult Education Classes
Adult Education classes begin
the week of April 2. Call the
Center for registration.
Monday, oil painting, 9 a.m. to
noon. Tuesday, transactional
analysis, 10 a.m. to noon.
Wednesday, creative writing,
9:30 a.m. to noon.
Other Classes and Programs:
needle arts, Monday, 1 to 3 p.m.;
theater workshop, Friday, 10 to
11:30 a.m. March 29 Dr. R.
Burger will speak on "What you
could never ask about urology
and sex."
90 Minutes (News and Views):
Ceil Bronfin, chairperson, an-
nounces Helen Nussbaum will be
giving short biographies on out-
standing Jewish personalities on
Wednesday, March 28 at 1:30
p.m. Everyone is welcome to
participate.
Friday, March 30 from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Glaucoma testing will
be held in the Senior Center.
Passover Seder: Paid reser-
vations will be accepted through
March 28. There are only 175
seats available. Non-members
will be placed on a paid reser-
vation waiting list and called as
space is available. Call the Center
and ask for Hal Farancz or
Charlotte Berlind.
SOAR (Senior Outreach
Activities and Recreation) under
the chairmanship of Murray
Kern, brings programs to nursing
homes, convalescent homes,
nutrition sites groups who are
unable to come to the Center. A
talent bank is being developed.
Call the CSSC if you wish to
participate.
Special Services in
the CSSC
Medicare assistance is
available in the CSSC. If you
have any questions regarding
claims, follow-ups, stop in on
Wednesdays from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.
VITA (Volunteer Income Tax
Assistance) Tax problems and
preparation of simple tax returns
and tax schedules is offered in
the CSSC every Thursday from
1:30 to 4 p.m. by trained
volunteers. President Manny
Kessler of the Century Village of
AARP announces that this tax
aide program is sponsored by the
Century Village Chapter of
AARP in conjunction with
Internal Revenue Service.
Artist of the Month: Esther
Molat, chairperson, announces
the exhibit this month consists of
students from the Adult
Education Class in oil painting.
Stop and view this display of
various styles and techniques.
The Center is open Monday-Fri-
day, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The JCC would like to share
this letter:
"Dear Mrs. Rubin: Asa result
of my being the February Artist
of the Month, a wonderful thing
happened. A long lost cousin
whom we loved very much called
to tell me that she only recently
moved to Florida and was very
surprised to see my name in your
bulletin. She says that due to
OI the programs: Sj CULTURALARTS
At WIZARDS 3-6 M. Baker Monday 4 toSp.m. UNDERSTANDING MUSIC J. DeMarcellus Wednesday 7:30 to
B the science world The basics of music 8:30p.m.
Blue, paint* K-3 L. Rubin Monday 4 to & p.m. appreciation
DANCERCIZE 1. Govohl Thursday 7:30 to
Soilages Dance your way 8:30p.m.
NATIONAL FOOD FE8T 3-6 C. Elsenberg Monday f> to f, p 111 to health
He foods from SL1MNASTICS I.Govonl Thursday Bto 10a.m.
Hpuntrles Help keep your
H.8.S K-8 L. Chauncey Monday 5 lott p.m. figure down
^K)m' who have ^ftled the past Hic class 3-8 L. Rubin Tuesday 4 toSp.m. ADULT JAZZ DANCING Basic principles of Jazz dance form I. Govoni Thursday 8:30 to 9:30p.m.
PLAY READING M Soil Monday 7:30 to
Hl-adabka magic tricks K-3 K. Adler Tuesday 5to6p.m. Enjoy comedy and drama by reading works of the world's 8:30p.m.
M TWIRLING K-8 E. Huffman Tuesday 4 toSp.m. greatest playwrights
to twirl arch to music HEBREWULPAN CLASSES
KTBALL CLINIC H basic basket- K-3 F. Binstead Tuesday 4 toSp.m. Beginners Ulpan M. Soil Tues / Thurs 9 to 11 am
Bills BkTK (at the K-6 F. Flgueroa Tuesday 6 to Intermediate Ulpan -' Z. Inbar Mon / Thurs 9 to 11 am.
Karate School. 6:45 p.m. Advance Ulpan M Soil Thursday 1 toSp.m.
Trans-
ition from Center Beginners Ulpan Z. Inbar Tues/Thurs 7:80 to
Hool available) Wttot (evening class) :30p.m.
lefense DANCERCISE FOR
BCOUT8 3-6 A. Savlth Wednesday 4 too p.m. GIRLS K-6 J.Fenakel Thursday 4 toSp.m.
Exercise to music for
I'HES l to sew seams, is, hems, basic Boldery 3-6 s. uaviaoii Wednesday 4 to 6 p in (materials supplied by student) Umbering and fitness MODEL BUILDING CLUB Come and build your K-6 H. Farancz Thursday 4 toSp.m
favorite models with
KviNG 4 PAINTING 3-6 L. Rubin Wednesday 4 to & p.m. your friends
iratlon Into different
ling h painting media HAIR CARE and BEAUTY FAIR 3-6 K. Taffel Thursday Sto6p.m.
iNESDAY AFTERNOON Learn the do's and
|VER 3-6 P. Charm Wednesday e to (p.m. don'U about beauty
In your dancing p and disco the CULTURALARTS
noon away PETITE BALLET Pre- I.Govonl Monday 3 to 4 p.m.
KETBALL CLINIC 3-6 D.Sims weanesaay 5 to 6 p.m. Basic ballet for school
frn basic kills little ones, boys
ILES OF NOODLES K-I C Elsenberg Wednesday 4 to6 p.m. welcome
different noodle BALLET Basic ballet K-l I.Govonl Monday 4 toSp.m.
BATE A CARTOON 3-6 R. Adler Thursday Sto6p.m. JCCPLAYERS 4 56 M. SoU Monday 4 toSp.m.
le your own comic p. Create your own rac ten and story DRAMA CLUB I mprovtsaUon and creaUve dramatics K-2 M. Soil Tuesday 4 toSp.m.
ADULT SING-ALONG 2-4 Wednesday 4 toSp m
Basic four-
fUHAL FOOD COOKING J. Muldenor Thursday 9 to 10 a.m. part harmony
rn to cook JUNIOR PHOTOGRAPHY M P. Govoni Thursday 4 toSp.m.
rnatural way" Picture taking technique.
R. Schenberg Tuesday 7 toSp.m. No dark room work.
I beginners) Studen supplies camera and film.
1 Intermediate) K Sc hen berg Tuesday K toSp.m. PUPPETTHEATRE K-2 E. Huffman Thursday 4 to & p.m.
WAND A. Bernstein, Esq. Thursday 8 to 9 p.m. Puppets perform original work of the children
HE LAYMEN B G. Sharif. Esq.
(gram on law, (mem of F la Bar)
E, contracts HEBREW ULPAN CLASS
GINNING BRIDGE A. Merlon Monday 7:30 to
im bidding, card 8:80p.m. CHILDREN'S ULPAN D.Soll Tuas/Thurs 4to5n m
int, contract
PLICATE BRIDGE A. Merlon Sundays 7:30p.m. TEENS TWEEN8 TWEEN 14-18 10-13 TEEN Tuesday Wednesday 7:30 p.m. 7:S0D.m.
your bulletin she has found us
and we are all happy as can be at
our reunion. We had lost track of
each other when she moved to
one part of the country. Thanks
for being a good angel and
bringing us together again.
Sincerely, Lillian Egna."
TRIPS: Due to circumstances
beyond our control the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre trip has
been changed to May 9. The bus
will leave the West Gate of
Century Village at 10:35 a.m. and
the Center (TBA). Trip includes
buffet lunch, show and bus trans-
portation. Call Sam Rubin or the
Center. Cole Porter's Anything
Goes will be presented.
"See Miami On Your Own"
Tuesday, May 22. The bus leaves
the West Gate of Century Village
at 9:50 a.m. and the Center at
10:10 a.m. Call Sam RLubin or
the Center for reservations.
Widowed Persons Service -
Charlotte Berlind, JCC trained
volunteer counselor, reports that
this program is county sponsored
by the AARP and is very active.
Charlotte held a workshop at her
home on March 7 with several
recently bereaved widows at-
tending. If you have just lost
your mate and need to talk to
someone call the Widowed
Persons Service.
If you are a widow or widower
and would like to be trained to
counsel others, enroll in a
training session led by pro-
fessionals in the community. Call
if you want to become involved.
Call if you need help.
Jewish Legion
Veterans to Meet
The Jewish Legion Veterans in
the USA and Canada will meet
March 18 at the Central
Synagogue Community Center in
New York to plan a May reunion
in Israel.
The village Avi-chail, north of
Netanya, is named in honor of
volunteers who formed the
Palestine Jewish Legion. The
reunion is set for the Bet
Hagdudim (Jewish Legion
Museum) on May 15 in Avi-chail.
Among the local members of the
Jewish Brigade of Palestine is
Nathan Ostrow of North Miami
Beach.
Of the original 10,000
volunteers only 300 are still
living.
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
trust to HADASSAH
cOJCINE.^
^OED IH ^
For more information write:
Hadassah Wills & BequMte
50 West 58th Street
New York. N.Y. 10019
Telephone: (212) 355-7900


I If
Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 23,1979
More Concessions
Jimmy Squeezed 'Till it Really Hurt
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Jimmy Carter
called on Israel's leaders to
undertake further concessions in
order to secure the peace treaty
with Egypt.
In an address to the Knesset
Plenum, Carter said he valued
the "enormous sacrifices and
great risks for peace" that Israel
had already made. But he went
on: "We have not yet fully met
our challenge, despite our un-
flagging determination ... we
still fall short."
AND HE urged Israel to
undertake "the somber responsi-
bility ... to contemplate the
tragedy of failure and the legiti-
mate exaltation of making
peace."
Carter called for "wisdom,
courage, practicality and realism
... we must not lose this
moment," he said.
The president opened by
saying he had prepared several
drafts for his address: a despon-
dency draft, which he had now
discarded, and a celebration
draft, which he had also set aside.
He described the tenor he had
eventually chosen for his speech
as one of "concern, caution and
hope."
He cited Benjamin Franklin
who said he had never seen a
peace treaty that was not cen-
sured as inadequate. And he
noted that the Egyptians, like
Israel, "worry about the uncer-
tainties of the first stage," after
the signing (an apparent
reference to the implementation
of the Palestinian autonomy
plan).
CARTER DEVOTED much of
his address to reiterating, in
forceful terms, America's
commitment to Israel which, he
said, would remain firm
irrespective of whether the treaty
was signed or not.
"With or without the treaty
the U.S. will always beat Israel's
side," the President affirmed. He
spoke of the "unbreakable ties
that bind us together."
But he held out obvious and
plainly stated benefits for Israel
Yiddish Film Festival
Planned at Beth El
Temple Beth El Men's Club will
sponsor a Yiddish Film Festival,
starting Wednesday evening,
May 9 through June 13. Six films
will be shown on six succeeding
Wednesday evenings at 8 p.m. in
Senter Hall, Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach.
These films, with English sub-
titles, are from the collection of
the American Jewish Historical
Society.
Made mostly in the United
Sums in the 1930s and 1940s, the
films are a direct offshoot of the
tradition of the Yiddish theater
and reflect the fabric of everyday
Jewish life; the central myths,
values. preoccupations, the
langua^f. intonations and
gestures; and the colorful
physical and social milieu of a
once vibrant culture.
The series of six films includes:
May 9, Where Is My Child,
starring Celia Adler and Morris
Strassberg; May 16, Tevya,
starring Maurice Schwartz,
Rebecca Weintraub and Julius
Adler; May 23, Mirele Efros,
starring Berta Gersten and
Michael Rosenberg; May 30,
God, Man and Devil, starring
Michael Michalesko and Berta
Uersten; June 6. Green Fields,
starring Michael Goldstein and
Ellen Beverly; June 13,
American Shadchen, starring Leo
Fuchs and Judith Abarbanel.
For ticket information, contact
the Temple.
**
<&
&
9.10%
v
**
%
oe
TAX FREE MUNICIPAL BONDS
INTEREST INCOME EXEMPT FROM
FEDERAL INCOME TAX
Medical Facility First Mortgage and Revenue Bonds.
Located in Ohio. Minimum investment $5,000. For
further details and an official statement call our
Clearwater office, FREE 1-800-282-9845 or mail the
coupon below.
State................ ZIP.
Name..............
Address..........
City.................
Telephone...........................................................
HERETH, ORR & JONES, INC.
Member NASD SIPC
600 CLEVELAND ST.
Suite 680, Bank of Clearwater Bldg.
Clearwater, Florida 33515
Phone 1-(813)-442-6111
Underwriters and Distributors
of Municipal Bonds Exclusively
if the peace treaty were con-
cluded. "In the context of peace,"
he said,the U.S. would guarantee
Israel's oil supply and would
raise the economic and military
aid relationship to "new and
more meaningful dimensions."
America's pledge was "not only
to obtain peace but to
maintain it," Carter said.
REFERRING TO Israels
concerns over the future after
peace, Carter promised that the
U.S. would "never support any
agreement or action that places.
Israel's security in jeopardy. We
must proceed with due caution,"
he continued, "but we must
proceed."
The packed house was hushed
as Carter spoke, but as soon as
Prime Minister Begin took the
rostrum to respond, ultra-Na-
tionalist Likud Members Geula
Cohen and Moshe Shamir begin
heckling vociferously.
Soon they were joined by
members from the diametrically
opposite end of the spectrum,
Meir Wilner, Tewfiq Toubi and
Tewfiq Zayyat of the "Hadash"
(Rakah) Communist party.
The barrage of interjections
continued through Begins
address, plainly distressing the
Prime Minister and disturbing
his flow of rhetoric. On one oc-
casion, he pleaded with Speaker
Yitzhak Shamir "for the
legitimate protection that is my
due as a Knesset member."
AT THE SAME time, he
observed a number of times that
it was quite fair and proper for a
prime minister in a democratic
legislature to come under this
kind of attack from hecklers on
the floor.
The first to break the decorum
of the festive session was NRP
pro-Gush Emunim firebrand
Rabbi Haim Druckman. As soon
as Begin mounted the rostrum,
he pressed the button of his mike
and asserted to President Carter,
in Hebrew, that Eretz Israel was
God-given to the Jewish people,
that there could be no peace
without Eretz Israel, and that
therefore, "your designs will
come to naught" (This is the
Emunim anthem: Utzu Etza
Vetuphar, Dabru Davar Velo
Yakum, Ki Imanu El. It is a
verse from Psalm).
Carter looked interested as he
plugged in his earphones to hear
an English translation of this
remark. But the President greG
visibly more embarassed as hen and Shamir, and then
the Communists, took over from
Rabbi Druckman and launched
into persistent barrage.
Investln
Israel Securities.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT & SOLD
We're Specialists In Israel Securities.
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Stock Exchange.
LEUMI SECURITIES CORPORATION
A Suhsidian ..I Rink Lounii lc-hrad DM. rnrFT;
iM-.-WihSired. V York. N V MUI7,iJI2i7W-UHI NAqU
TOLL FREE LINE (800) 221-4838
jit' The LUXURIOUS, KOSHER
rW\ ^f ~J^k Air Conditioned snd Heit>d
HOTEL
On Ihe Ocean 32nd lo 34th St* Miami Beach
Join Us For The
FESTIVE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
Sedurim & Synagogue Services Conducted By
The World Renowned Cantor l> Singing Star ilk
MARTIN DAVIDSON
Voted Singer of the Year by the ISRAELI Public''
Inquire About Our Special Packages
VERY SPECIAL
5 Days & Including
4 NiqhtS 3 Kosher Meals Daily"
c i-7 IT PLUS! Full Hotel Facilities.
1 Olympic Pool. Private Beach. Dancing
& Entertainment
275
per person double occ
Your Host the
BERK0WITZ
ASSOCIATES
for Reservations Phone
538-6811
We've got the answers to
all your Passover 'Hashes'
GLATT KOSHER (Q)f!|P
SEDER SERVICES V5S/KS
conducted by Cantor
SAUL H. BREEH
and his famous choir
1st SEDER Apr. 11 $~~
2nd SEDER Apr. 12 ^
BOTH SEDERS $55
includes Tax & TIP
5 DAYS
4 NIGHTS
PACKAGE
$250PpeV
CHILD '150
in the
same room
ON PRIMISIS SYNAOOOUI
GLATT KOSHER
Igier's
CALL RES. 305-538-3333
or 538-6045


ch 23, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
yw it Began
:ess Was Seen Depending on Sadat
SPH POLAKOFF
4GTON (JTA) -
Is of President Carter's
jtive to achieve an
Jsraeli peace treaty by
iro and Jerusalem was
(formed opinion at the
J depending entirely on
President Anwar Sadat
eovernment and such
[from them was not yet
Jro, Egyptian Prime
[Mustapha Khalil, who
I that Egypt's position
hanged since the Camp
mmit in September, said
Jion is unchanged, but
led a peace treaty now
[to be imminent.
ID not explain how the
who have refused to
Ihe Egyptian views on
Isues, now have accepted
e agreeable to Egypt but
he Israelis report to be
fferent from the proposals
I rejected.
a distinctly upbeat
[that a possible break-
1 was near was noted in
/quarters, the Carter
listration itself and
is of the House and
[close to the Middle East
tin took a much more
view, noting that dif-
ecisions lay ahead.
accepting the President's
als on the two major
Its of dispute in the treaty
B, Israeli Prime Minister
them Begin and his
|ment were credited with
, done their utmost to
the goal of peace by
essional sources.
2THER SADAT would be
Incoming as Israel was the
liestion here as Carter left
fateful visit to Cairo and
klem.
tat may continue to
lire Carter for extraction of
lonal concessions from
as a price for the treaty,
jmg Carter's need for
iss because of the American
cal scene.
is Egyptian tactic loomed
fly in the scenario visualized
lideast observers of the
lical drama on which the
lident has staked the prestige
of the American presidency and
his personal place in history.
TO PREPARE the ground for
his discussions with Sadat,
Carter sent National Security
Adviser Zbigniew Brzezinski
and Special Ambassador Alfred
Atherton to Cairo where they
presented the details of the
American proposals to the
Egyptian leadership. Their
explanation was made against a
background of the convulsive
events of the Islamic revolt in
Iran, the reduced production and
upward pricing of oil and the
impact on the United States and
its. allies.
The general hope is that Sadat
would agree to the American
insights and the new American
drafUproposals and that Carter's
visit to Jerusalem would be
principally to disucss the treaty
signing.
The precise language of the
proposals Israel accepted was not
disclosed. When Begin appeared
before the House Foreign Affairs
and Senate Foreign Relations
Committees, he stressed that the
proposals were embargoed until
after Sadat received and studied
them.
However, it was known that
they concern the issue of priority
of an Egyptian-Israeii treaty over
the agreements Egypt has with
Arab League members and the
linkage of the treaty with a
timetable for autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza.
A PRINCIPAL source who
was involved in separate
discussions both with Carter and
Begin said, "it could be" when he
was asked whether a reported
"trade-off was what Israel
finally accepted. According to a
widespread media report, this
would put the treaty in the top
priority, which Israel wants,
while setting a target date for
autonomy which Egypt wants.
Sadat, the source noted,
suggested he would agree on
autonomy first for the Gaza
Strip, which Egypt lost in the
1967 war, but which Sadat feels
he can deliver into becoming an
.autonomous area. West Bank
autonomy would come later.
During his four days of talks
with Carter, "wording became
very important to Begin," a
senatorial source said. "To him,
legalisms and semantics form the
basic principles of the
agreement." The Jewish
Telegraphic Agency also was
informed that when Begin ac-
cepted the President's proposals
"it was the most encouraging
news since the original Camp
David announcements."
NATO Chief Luns Denies
He Belonged to Dutch Nazi Party
AMSTERDAM -
(JTA) Joseph Luns,
Secretary General of the
North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization (NATO), has
vigorously denied allega-
tions that he belonged to
the Dutch Nazi Party
(NSB) during his student
days in the 1930s. Luns,
who served as Foreign
Minister of The Nether-
lands from 1956-1971,
issued his denial from NA-
TO headquarters in
Brussels.
Leo Mimllin
Einstein Taught Us There
Are Simultaneous Truths
Continued from Page 4
the acceleration of the mass
involved.
According to Einstein, mass is
equal to energy divided by the
speed of light brought to the
second power.
Has Einstein said Newton is
wrong, and do we on the occasion
of the hundredth anniversary of
his birth celebrate, say, the
downgrading of Newton? The
answer is no to each of these
questions.
For us, the lesson is that there
simply are no absolute truths
except in the mind of a bigot.
Newton is "true," and so is
Einstein "true."
THE TRUTH of each view of
the universe depends upon
conditions under which each
truth is examined and expected
to function. In the end, the
"truth" is that each view, each
set of principles, can function
simultaenously given the con-
ditions to which it applies.
What Einstein teaches us is
that truth that does not change is
dogma. His a priori method of
reasoning is the major diadem in
the crown of this rediscovery. (It
was basic to the great ancient
civilizations). What he learned
about nature came to Einstein
through the power of pure
thought, which he never sub-
jected to empirical methodology.
In this sense, he was a
philosopher, not a scientist, as he
said himself so often, and if we
The allegation was made by
Prof. Louis de Jong, director of
The Netherlands State Institute
for War Documentation. He said
that documents in the Institute's
archives showed that a Joseph
Luns was a member of the NSB
from the spring of 1933 until the
middle of 1936 when he resigned.
LUNS, now 67, said there was
a misunderstanding and planned
to meet with De Jong. The NA-
TO official, a Roman Catholic,
entered the Dutch diplomatic
service after completing his law
studies. Sources here noted that
in the early '30s, many Dutch
students, especially Catholics,
were attracted to the NSB.
are to celebrate anything at all
during this anniversary occasion,
it is that Einstein's life as
indeed Newton's and to a great
extent Galileo's is further
evidence that man's most im-
portant achievement come from
his heart and mind, not a
multinational corporate
laboratory.
THIS WILL not set well with
most of humanity, which con-
siders philosophy as hazy,
useless thought and science as
the equivalent of precise
ultimates.
In showing that precise
ultimates are a pipe dream,
Einstein did his most important
work. As a corollary, we can say
with greater strength of purpose
that man's least important
achievements come from those
who corrupt a priori knowledge
and use it to build the machines
of his own destruction.
Without an understanding of
the relationship between energy
on the one hand and matter and
light on the other, as Einstein
theorized, we might still have no
nuclear fission.
YET EINSTEIN hated the
atom bomb with a passion. In
probing the secrets of nature, he
ennobled man in the garden of his
earth. He suffered his greatest
agony at the hands of those who
made the explosions.
This was a disciplined
philosopher inspired by the
visions of a prophet.
COMET TRAILS
R.D. 5-Box 20, Waynesbbro, Pa. 17268
A NEW CONCEPT IN SUMMER CAMPING
PROGRAMS GEARED FOR THE CHANGING NEEDS OF
teenage boys
DIVERSITY A SPECIALIZATION
Pro Sports Clinics
Science Options
11 Lighted Tennis
Courts
Backpacking & Rock
Climbing
30 Sports Programs
Guidance & Planning
Brother camp to Camp Wohelo-Camp Comet
High in the Blue Ridge Mountains
Large Florida Group
Contact: Morgan Levy, C.C.D. Miami 264-6389
Certified Kosher
for Passover
by Rabbi Harold
Sharfman
Certified
Non-Cholesterol
by Mother Nature
Camp hiqhlandeR
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 starting
July 8.
Program Offerings:
Wi Iderness Camping
River Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Birling
Hiking
Gymnastics & Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
River Rafting
Horseback Riding
Caving
Archery & Riflery
Swimming
Crafts
Limited enrollment for all sessions-early applications are encouraged.
For further Information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
PINE CREST SCHOOL
1501 N.E. 02 St., Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33334
Phone (305) 772-6550
EDUCATION EXCITEMENT FUN ADVENTURE


Tkt Jtwith Tlon3ian oflhlmBiach County
Coming of Age in Palm Beach County
By MORDECAILEVOW
Often those of us who axe close
to a community fail to appreciate
its potential for greatness. We
sometimes do not recognize our
own strengths.
During these past months our
Palm Beach Jewish community
has moved ahead on all fronts
with actions and decisions that
make me proud of my adopted
community and its leadership.
The acquisition of the 15-acre
tract of land on Haverhill Road
from the Gladstone family and
their generosity in making the
site acquisition possible, is the
best tradition of responsible
planning for the institutions our
community needs; a senior
citizens' facility for our bur-
geoning Jewish community,
potential ground for a Jewish
Community Center and Jewish
Family and Children's Services
offices and most importantly, a
home for our growing Jewish
Community Day School.
THE AGREEMENT that the
first communal building on the
site will be the Day School is a
tribute to the leadership of our
Jewish Federation. It is also a
recognition of the wisdom of
Perspectives'
on
Jewish Education
Mordecai Levow
those who only six short years
ago started the school. It shows a
sensitivity to the seminal im-
portance of Jewish education.
The decision to go forward
with a South County, elementary
branch of the school clearly
signals a sense of kehilla, or com-
munity. The Community Plan-
ning Committee, the Federation
Board and the JCDS Board are
all acting in the best tradition of
Kol Yisrael Areivim Zeh Bazeh.
All Israel is responsible for one
another. The challenge of our
explosive growth, the rapidly
expanding young population, the
suburban sprawl, from Boca to
Juno and from Palm Beach to
Wellington, are a challenge and a
test of our maturity as a com-
munity. The ways in which we
are responding to that challenge
auger well for a strong, healthy
future.
The Jewish Community Day
School will, hopefully, measure
up to the trust and confidence of
the leadership of the community.
Our new campus and new branch
will insure the continuity of a
wise dynamic kehilla in Palm
Beach County.
Student Rabbi Susan Talve
To Speak at Temple Israel
Student Rabbi Susan Talve
will officiate at services, read the
Torah, and deliver the sermon at
Temple Israel Sisterhood Sab-
bath, Friday, March 30, at 8:15
p.m. Sisterhood leaders from all
over the Florida Gold Coast will
be participating in-this special
weekend at the Temple. The
public is invited.
Temple Israel Sisterhood
president, Fran Zeitz, stressed
that this weekend of concern will
call for the establishment of a
National Commission for Equal
Rights and Affirmative Action
on behalf of Women in the Rab-
binate. With the rapid increase of
women studying for rabbinical
and cantonal positions in the
Reform and Reconstructionist
movements, Rabbi Irving Cohen
and Mrs. Zeitz emphasized that
"we must rethink our. relation-
ship between liberal Judaism
which grants equal rights to
women and Orthodox Judaism
which does not."
Student Rabbi Talve is a third
year Rabbinic student at the Cin-
cinnati campus of the Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute
Tune in
"Mosaic9
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TUNE IN TO MOSAIC
"Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
is aired on
Sunday mornings ovor WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
hosts Barbara Shu I man and Stevo Gordon.
PROGRAM SCHEDULE
Sunday, March 25: Dr. Arieh Plotkin
Sunday, April 1: Garda Weismann Kkin
? f>
i
Drs. Scott and Rosenberg
Tit Most Complete and Modern
CMropracfk Techniques
"Chiropractic The Modern Way To Health"
Century Comers Palmetto Park Square
4879 Okeechobee Blvd. 1343 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
(Immediately next to Publix) (Just East of I-95)
West Palm Beach, Fla. Boca Raton, Fla.
689-6003 396-7444
of Religion. She is currently
student Rabbi of Congregation
B'nai Israel of Jackson, Tenn.
She traveled to Israel eight times
in 10 years, including one year on
a Kibbutz and one year of study
in Jerusalem. She spent three
summers excavating Hellenistic
and Roman sites in the Galilee.
A Sephardic Jew, Talve spent
two summers working at an
excavation in Carthage, Tunisia
and traveled extensively through
Tunisia, Algeria, and Morocco.
She also has spent a great deal of
time in Hong Kong.
While she was a student at the
New York campus of HUCJIR,
Talve returned to her home con-
gregation and taught the con-
firmation class which she had
graduated from 10 years before.
She will address the Sisterhood
Board and the general member-
ship on Saturday, sharing her
own opinions and also the con-
sensus of her fellow students. For
more information, call the
Temple office.
He Heads
Security
Guards
Since his boyhood, Hy Stol-
zenberg's life's ambition has been
to be a policeman. His desire to
help, guide and guard, especially
the elderly instilled in him
from his early Boy Scout days
has now been fulfilled.
Stolzenberg has been ap-
pointed captain of security
guards in the Palm Beach
Century Village by the Palm
Beach Merchant Police, a
privately owned protective
organization.
"Mission accomplished," said
Stolzenberg. "My security
services are a delightful, rough
and tough task. Duty hours are
from 4 p.m. to midnight, seven
days a week, often extended into
the early hours of the next
morning. They're very
stimulating, yet heartfelt duties,
due to Village auto accidents,
sudden serious illness, dis-
turbances of the peace, van-
dalism." Sometimes he must
even be peacemaker for quarrel-
ling neighbors.
Because of his desire to help
the sick and needy, Stolzenberg
last year joined the Palm Beach
Odd Fellows Lodge.
ALAN N. KOHN, M.D.
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING
OF HIS OFFICE FOR THE GENERAL PRACTICE OF
OPHTHALMOLOGY
1411 NORTH FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33401
833-7222
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive, West Polm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levine, Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah
Seminars ot 10:30am
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 391-8900 Rabbi
Merle F Sinrw 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 o.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, Flo. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15p.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. ot
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West. Glades Rd. (1 Mile
West of Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEISH0L0M
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 684-3212 Off ice
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Arthur
B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6:00 p.m.; Friday 8:30
a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday late service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 8:30 a.m.,
5p.m.
CONGREGATION BETH K0DESH
Boynlon 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 Emonuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services: Mondays and Thursdays
at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m. West-
minister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fl. 33408 Ph.
845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas Fenakel i
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
224 N.W. Avenue "G", Belle Glode, Fl. 33430 Jack Stateman, Lay
Leader Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p. m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 33460 Sabbath Services:
Friday ot 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 8:15p.m., Saturdays at
9:30a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE
DELRAT HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 276-3536
Morris Silbermon, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Services
Friday ot 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832 0804 Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum C~n-- ^avid Dardashti "Sabbath Services-
Friday ot 8:30 p.m., Sa i9o.m.
if.


128, 1979
rch that failed has many lessons to learn
kRD HENKYS
kes Allgemeines
tntagsblatt
discussions which
ie showing of the
Jm series Holocaust
TV recently, one
jt recurring. What
rch do?
watched this film
breakdown of state
id the willingness of
! to commit crimes
jitrarily selected
ins.
hen remembered the
that offers refuge and
[when all else fails.
WHAT DID the Church do? A
rough answer is that it was pre-
occupied with itself. More
precisely, the Hitler regime saw
to it that in the '30s the Church
had its hands full dealing with
internal disputes and fighting off
political attempts to interfere
with its structure and its mission.
This is admittedly a rough am.
therefore unfair answer, right
though it is on the whole. If we
examine the matter more closely,
we find that the Jewish question
played an important part in the
Church struggle from the begin-
ning, but from a narrow point of
view which was to have negative
conseauences.
anu-El, Israel Bonds
Honor Lena Wershaw
Emanu-El, State of
jnd Committee will
Lena Wershaw, a
In resident of Palm
a philanthropist, at a
il on Sunday, March 25
at Temple Emanu-El,
kch. Mrs. Wershaw will
Inted with the Prime
Award on behalf of the
Israel.
The guest speaker will be
Israel Ambassador Benno W.
Varon, Israeli diplomat and
internationally known speaker.
Temple Emanu-El committee
is comprised of Rabbi Jerome
Keslenbaum, chairman; Richard
Blank, co-chairman: and Allan
Cummings and Joseph Man-
delbaum, committee members.
th Sholom Bonds to
mor Harry Madweds
|e Beth Sholom Israel
pnmittee, in conjunction
Beach County State of
)nds, will honor Mr. and
irry Mad wed at a testi-
k*eption to be held at
Beth Sholom, Lake
n Sunday, March 25 at
Mr. and Mrs. Madwed
resented the Generation
[ndlelighting!
TIME
$1
6:13
24ADAR-5739
Plaque in recognition of their
dedicated efforts for Israel,
Temple Beth Sholom and the
Jewish community.
Milt Moss, native New Yorker
and television, radio and supper-
clubs performer, will be the guest
entertainer.
Bernie Marchand is chairman
of the Beth Sholom Bond Com-
mittee, and Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg is honorary chairman.
On the committee are: Milton
Freedman, Sydelle Goldenberg,
Ben Jaffa, Herman Linshes,
Dorothy Marchand, Arthur
Milch, Ben Moss, Paul Oblas, Ed
Passman, William Sterling,
Irving I. Wolser.
IEFFER
ERAL HOMES. IMC.
TORS
k
I HKLSIOf AVt HOWS 11. H r
fYBUNOJWf.KlVN.Nr
|2/776-8100
COUNTY -t33KWnHWV
7-1185 Ro biSomtlMH FO
COUNTY -MBI| "0
5-2743 tap by Sam* Ire* ID
EACHCOUNTY- w" oniKKMii nvo
25-2743 top byPWwnum (0
Srwcn ** nil com
munm in New M and throufhoui
tlH GfPNK Mmp*
J
The Bruderrate (fraternal
councils) of which the Confessing
Church consisted, were against
any form of state control of the
Church.
ONE OF the first points which
led to disagreement was the
attempt by German Christians to
incorporate the notorious Aryan
paragraphs of Nazi law into
canon law.
This revealed, at least in retro-
spect, the weakness, the political
blindness of a large part of the
Confessing Church.
For many pastors and other
members of the Confessing
Church, the Jewish question did
not exist as the racial problem
Hitler said it was. They did not
take the Nazi leaders' anti-
Semitic invective seriously, dis-
missing it as propaganda exag-
geration.
The nationalistic traditions
among many of the clergy and
the middle and lower middle
classes, who formed the bulk of
most congregations, misled even
many opponents of Hitler among
churchgoers to regard Jews as
aliens among the German race.
THEY PUT the anti-Semitic
measures of the first five years of
Nazi rule in the same category
as the political attacks on op-
ponents of the regime, such as
Socialists and Communists, for
which there was a measure of
understanding.
Put another way, the Church
was largely nationalistic and
apolitical, not realizing the
danger until 1938, when Hitler
was at the height of his power
and not even the churchgoer had
any hope of finding much support
for resistance.
Instead, much individual help
was given to Jews in need by
Christian families, pastors and
parishes.
One example of this kind of
help was the Gruber Office, which
organized help from within the
Confessing Church. Heinrich
Gruber later ended up in a con-
centration camp. His successor,
Werner Sylten, died in one.
JEWISH FAMfl Y AMD CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
241 lOkeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 226|
Boca Raton, Fla.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees ore based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI
SALESMAN LICENSE COURSE BEGINS
April 10
7:00P.M.
ONCE WEEKLY
Miami Spring* Villas
5O0 Dear Run
Miami Springs _________
For registration and further information write or call toll free
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
WmT" 1550 Madruga Avo. Suite 100
Coral Qablas, Florida
Phone (305) 666-3348
m
THE NAZIS had good reason
to fear Christian resistance to
their murderous deeds.
Euthanasia had to be abandoned
because of protests from within
the Reich.
This is why the occupied East
was chosen as the scene of the
Holocaust of the Jews, even of
the German Jews. And when
what was happening in these
camps became evident, one of the
few synods of the Confessing
Church, in Gorlitz in 1943,
protested. But by then it was too
late.
This experience, the realization
of its failure on the Jewish
question was one of the main
causes for the often criticized
politicization of the Protestant
Church after the war.
It was realized that more
should have been done from the
beginning to stop the Jews' being
deprived of their rights, that the
Church cannot concentrate
exclusively on Church matters if
it sees man, regardless of race or
religion, as made in God's image.
THE THEORY of the Church
as a political watchdog arose.
This was the slogan under which
the debate on German re-
militarization and nuclear ar-
mament was conducted in the
'50s.
The notion of the Church as
political watchdog has not
proved very useful, but a realiza-
tion that the Church has a
political task has remained, for
many at least.
Critical thinking, guessing and
where necessary, warning when
basic decisions about state and
society are involved is recognized
as one of the tasks of the Church.
What is controversial is the
specific direction the Church
takes in current political debates.
Nonetheless there is widespread]
dislike of the "political" Church,
not only in connection with the|
day-to-day political debate.
THE YEARNING of many
people for security, safety and a
definite viewpoint when faced
with the confusing multiplicity of i
world events and the resulting
demands on the intellect and
The Nazis had good
reason to fear Christian
resistance to their mur-
derous deeds. Euthanasia
had to be abandoned be-
cause of protests from
within the Reich.
psychological capacity leads
them to call for the pure gospel.
They stand for a retreat into a
warm, nest-like interior,
demarcation against all that is
different and incomprehensible,
over-emphasis on our own prob-
lems as opposed to responsibility
for others and for the whole.
Holocaust showed us authen-
tically the results of political-
aberrations, but it hardly ex-
plained their causes at all nor did
it draw conclusions. It left a
number of questions open but led
to them being asked by far more
people.
The Church would do well to
take up these questions in
parishes, academies and else-
where, to reflect anew on its own
responsibility and the function of
the Christian community in
society and to make its members
conscious of this.
nettLe CReek
BEDSPREADS
SAVE as much as 40%
On beautiful high puff outline
quilted, custom quality, bed-
spreads MOW IN STOCK.
NO WAITING.
FREE GIFT
with ad and
bedspread
. purchase.
INTERIORS
FORl LAODIRJ .J
4242 H. led HwiiUSII
Between Oakland Part.
and Commercial RKd
Phone 5b4i .
We ship anywhere '
in Ihe U.S.A.
TlWESTORS"
WHAT IF YOU COULD
BUY OR SELL 200 SHARES
OF AT&T.
and 129 OTHER WELL-KNOWN
TELEPHONE. GAS AND UTILITY STOCKS
FOR 30 IN COMMISSIONS
Our commission rate of 15c
per share is applicable to all
130 utility stocks. Minimum
transaction fee is $25.00.
I For our list of 130 utility
stocks and a copy of our re-
duced commission schedule
lor all other stocks call, stop
in or write.
BROKERAGE COMPANY
Delray: 278-3900 a%
Boca: 391-0550 aCiCHTW"^ n ,
Pompano 94-6610 VI WM Protected up to
Dade: 945-8536
Palm Beach:
833-6311 ......--
1304 E. Atlantic Blvd. Pompano Beach, FL. 33061
201 E. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton, FL 33432
1130 E. Atlantic Avs., Delray Beach, FL 33444
400 Royal Palm Way, Palm Beach, FL 33480
$100,000 per
account
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY.
PHONE
STATE.
J.
iJF/3779


Who cares?
You don't know Reba.. .or Yacov.. .or Yael.. .or Nissim.. .or Sara.
Yet they and many others like them look to you: the elderly, the
troubled, the disadvantaged here and overseas.. .thousands of new
immigrants from crisis areas.. .300,000 still trying to get into the
mainstream of creative life in Israel.
All those numbers. All those faceless people.
Does it really matter if the people of Israel are unable to
absorb new immigrants from distressed areas? Won't they
manage somehow?
Does it matter what happens to youngsters cut off from society
because there's not enough money to guide them and help them?
Won't they grow up anyway?
And what does your gift matter to the aged and the young in
remnant Jewish communities scattered through Eastern Europe,
Asia and Africa? Won't time tell their story?
You know it matters. It matters in their lives... and inside you. Your
sense of who you are depends on your being part of the Jewish
lifeline reaching around the corner and around the world to the
Rebas, the Yacovs, the Yaels, the Nissims, the Saras.
Make your pledge today to the 1979 campaign. Renew yourself as
you renew Jewish life everywhere.
Who cares?
We do. You
I I
GIVE TO THE
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
SOl South Flagler Drive, Suite 30$, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
832-21X0
1979
>fear of Jewish Renewal at Home and Overseas


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E7PTFUGKQ_IIN1A2 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-11T00:45:08Z PACKAGE AA00014311_00191
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES