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:
AA00014311:00192

Related Items

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


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Full Text
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]einia ii(3i m
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Ciwtiiiim "MM VOICE" and "KDEt ATION RIPORTER"
m coftiwiction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beech County
. 5 Number 7
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, April 6,1979
OFrvd K. Shochct-F riday, April *, 1*7*
Price 36 Cents
1
#
v

Wide World Photo
Federation Leaders View
Middle East Peace
[RONNITARTAKOW
ctor of Public Relations
Jewish Federation of
'aim Beach County
[following are excerpts of
ents made by some of the
of the Jewish Federation
Beach County.
the return of 18 par-
Its from a fact finding
to Israel, sponsored by
vish Federation of Palm
[County, we will give you
-depth report and ac-
Ig of their experiences in
! during the peace treaty
; on March 26.
LN L. SHULMAN, preei-
(Jewish Federation of Palm
| County:
te prospect of peace is
is. I take pride, together
lews around the world who
vorked so hard in the effort
brought about the eventful
of the peace accord be-
Egypt and Israel. The
;le for peace by our people
Dt been for the last 30 years,
Ither the fervent prayer and
ling of generations upon
ations of our brothers and
who have suffered the
Bsion of tyranny. We must
[to the complexities of im-
enting this peace with
lism, but we must be guided
fie cautious experiences of
LRVIN TURK Co-Chair-
Iarael Task Fores of the
tv Relations Council:
|is is the most im-
tant historical develop-
in Jewish History in
era times. However, a sense
ktory dictates to us as Jews
I we view this only as a small
first step, and it behooves us to
pray deeply and fervently for our
leaders to be guided by divine
inspiration. This is not a time for
dancing in the streets and
singing for joy because we don't
yet know the rest of the story."
JACK KAPLAN Co-Chair-
man, Israel Task Force of the
Community Relations Council: "I
was delighted with the signing
and long awaited peace between
these two countries, and it will
certainly be potentially ad-
vantageous to Israel and Egypt.
I'm concerned about some
problems still to be settled. The
problem that troubles me most is
the issue of the Palestinian
refugees and whether or not they
will be given statehood. For
Egypt and for Israel, the
economic, social and historical
benefits of the signing are
potentially very significant
assuming that both nations will
give of themselves and recognize
as well as appreciate both their
similarities and differences."
JEANNE LEVY Vice
president of the Jewish
Federation and Women's
Division President: "The
auspicious signing of the peace
treaty between Israel and Egypt
is more meaningful at this time of
year than at any other time. It is
symbolic, for Jews in a few weeks
will be reading the Haggadah,
which tells of the exodus from
Egypt. For the first time in 2,000
years there will be recognition
between these two great nations.
My prayers will continue for a
very long and durable peace. My
cautious optimism extends to the
hopes that world Jewry will
continue to support Israel in
Continued on Page 8
A passovea messaqe
pRom fe&eRation president
On behalf of the Board of Directors and staff of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, may I extend my wishes for a
happy Passover to the Jewish community of the Palm Beaches.
Each year at Passover, we congregate with our loved ones
and retell the story of our people's struggle from oppression, and
celebrate the victory of freedom over slavery and justice over
evil. This year we hope and pray that we are at the beginning of
a new era of peace for all mankind. As Jews around the world
strengthen their commitment and determination, we witness the
dream of peace turn into a reality. We say with pride that Israel
stands today because we believed in it; because we vowed never
to let it stand alone, and because together we were determined to
achieve independence, freedom and peace.
At this time, however, we must remind ourselves that the
struggle is not over, that freedom is not available to all Jews and
that severe economic and social problems persist in Israel.
As you gather with your families and friends around your
Seder tables, remember that the fate of our people and of our
children are linked together, one to another. We have shared the
dream of peace, together we must now work to build and support
our commitment not only to survival, but to continuity.
ALAN L. SHULMAN, PRESIDENT
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Campaign Spot-Lites
CENTURY VILLAGE
DIVISION at its near-final
report meeting announced a
record total of $110,000 with
more still to come. Co-chairmen
Abe Bisgaier and Rev. Martin
Adolf projected this year's
campaign will produce a
minimum increase of 20 percent
in funds and a sizeable rise in the
number of contributors. Section
chairmen and leaders pledged an
intensive clean-up effort to round
Continued on Page 20
Leaders to Discuss Local Jewish Community
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will hold a one day
leadership seminar on April 8
from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
Singer Island Holiday Inn.
Members of the Board of
Directors of the Federation and
its beneficiary agencies will come
together to discuss the current
status and future needs of the
Palm Beach Jewish community.
"The community has ex-
perienced incredible growth,
which has resulted in an in-
creasing demand for programs
and services provided by our
agencies," stated Norman
Schimelman, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. "Of major con-
cern are increasing costs and a
need for capital development for
much needed expansion of all our
agency's facilities."
Henry L. Zucker, former
executive vice president of the
Cleveland Federation, will
discuss "The Palm Beach Jewish
Community: The Community
Agenda for the 80's." At a lunch
session Irving Kessler, executive
vice president of the United
Jewish Appeal, will explain "The
Jewish Agency What is It"
How Does It Operate?" During
the afternoon a panel discussion
will focus on the Federation's
relationship with its local
agencies. Representatives from
the Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Community Day School
and Jewish Family & Children's
service will serve on the panel.
^ the Jewish feteR&tion of j|
palm Beach County
Offices will Be closeo on the following
bates in oBseRvance of passoveR:
thuRsoay, Appil 12pRiOay, ApRil 13;
^WeOnesOay, Appil 18thupsOay, ApriI 19JI


VawiR
With the
Organizations
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County will
hold a family service on Friday,
April 6, at 8 p.m. The oldest
Hebrew School class, the Bogrim,
will conduct the se-vice, and all
the Hebrew School students will
present a medley of Passover
songs. The congregation
currently meets at Westminster
Presbyterian Church, 10410 N.
Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens.
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County an-
nounces its upcoming schedule of
Passover services. On April 11,
commemorating the Fast of the
Firstborn, there will be a week-
day morning service. Afterwards,
all present will participate in a
Siyyum, completion of a portion
of study from the Talmud. By
participating in this study
session, the first born will be
exempted from the obligation to
fast on the day preceding
Passover.
A Ma'ariv service for the
opening days of Passover will be
held on the evenings of April 11,
12, and 13. Check with the
Temple office for scheduled times
of all the services.
On April 12 and April 13, the
first two days of Passover, there
will be Yom Tov services
beginning at 10 p.m. Friday
evening's service on April 13 at 8
p.m. is Sabbath Chol-ha-mo'ed,
Intermediate Sabbath, which will
emphasize the tradition
associated with Passover. Rabbi
William Marder, spiritual leader
of the congregation, will speak on
"Song of Songs and Jewish
Theology."
For the last two days of
Passover, evening services will be
held on April 17 and April 18 at 8
p.m. Morning services on April
18 and April 19 will start at 10. In
addition, on April 19 Yizkor will
be recited.
UNITED ORDER OF
TRUE SISTERS
A meeting of the United Order
of True Sisters, Palm Beach
County No. 61, will be held on
Monday, April 9, at 12:30 p.m. at
Holiday Inn, Century Village.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will have its regular
meeting on May 2 at 12:30 p.m.
Irene Stewart will entertain.
Refreshments will be served. On
May 4, there will be a Sabbath
installation of officers at 8:15
p.m. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
will install the officers. Refresh-
ments will be served.
PIONEER WOMEN
Theodore Herzl Club of Pioneer
Women will have its regular
meeting April 17 at 1 p.m. at the
Home Federation Savings &
Loan, 7700 So. Dixie Highway,
Lake Worth. There will be a
Passover program and reflections
and an afternoon of poetry,
written and recited by Lou Mass.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will have a bus
trip to Miami Beach on Tuesday.
PHILIP WEINSTEIN.FD.
evitt memorial chapel
S4U OKEECHOBEE BLVD. WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
PHONE NO. Mt-1700
133*8 WEST OlXlf migmv. 1, NORTH MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE Ml 6315
1J1 PEMBROKE PJOAO. H911YWOOO FLORIDA 33020 PHONE Ml 7200
SHALOM
MCMOim
PASK
You are cordially invited to attend the dedi-
cation of the Tree of Life Mausoleum, and a
Special Passover Service on the Lawns of
Shalom Memorial Park, April 15, 1979 at
12:00 noon.
In the spirit of this occasion, Shalom
Memorial Park is offering a 20 percent
savings to all purchasers who avail them-
selves of our overall pre-interment plan, in
our beautiful Carmel Gardens.
This offer expires May 1, 1979. Take ad-
vantage of this opportunity to insure yourself
of the very best arrangements available.
506I Okeochobee Boutevord. West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
Telephone 684-2277
Yes, please send me Information about'
I Shalom Memorial Park'a Special Offer, with-
out obligation.
I NAME.......................................:

I ADDRESS...................................
: city..........................................:
: phone...............state.....zip.......
April 17. The bus will leave the
West Gate at 10 a.m. Call Rose
Schwartz for reservations.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
On April 10 the Yiddish
Culture Group will present
Florence Sharpe in a program of
vocal selections, accompanied on
the piano by Ruth Steindorf.
Betty Stein Tell will do a reading.
Sy Kalick, violinist, will be ac-
companied by Mildred Birnbaum
on the piano.
On April 17 the Group will
celebrate the Passover Holiday
with a series of Yiddish and
Hebrew songs by Cantor Albert
Koslow. Rabbi William H.
Shapiro will speak to the group
about Passover. Harry Levine,
violinst, will play, accompanied
by Henrietta Gardner on the
piano.
The group will meet on April
24 to commemorate the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising and the
Holocaust. Mildred Birnbaum
will open the program with a
dirge. Chana Safron will conduct
the candlelighting ceremony, and
candles will be lit by con-
centration camp survivors. Louis
Bialy will talk about the
Holocaust. Cantor Albert Koslow
will give the prayer for the
victims, and Rabbi Shapiro will
recite the Koddish. Sol Winig will
sing ghetto songs, accompanied
by his wife Tillie. David Altman
will play the concertina, and
Tony Vacaro on guitar will play
appropriate music for the event.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
In honor of Israel Indepen-
dence Day, the American
Mizrachi Women join all the
community organizations on
Wednesday, May 2, at the West
Palm Beach Auditorium. They
will have a booth on the Rotunda.
There is need for merchandise
and baked goods to sell. Contact
Monya Goldberg to offer services
and merchandise for that day.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI
SHOLOM
The Sisterhood of Anshei
1 Sholom announces that Cantor
Farid Dasdashti of St Peters-
burg "wilt perform in concert at
the sanctuary on Sunday, May
120. at 3 p.m. Contact Bessie
Hoffman or Blossom Cohen for
tickets.
The Sisterhood will hold its
regular meeting on Tuesday,
April 17, at 1 p.m. Ben Gould will
discuss Israel as it is today.
HADASSAH
* The Golda Meir Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah regular
meeting will be held on April 26
at 12:30 p.m. at the
Congregational Church, 115 No.
Federal Highway, Boynton
Beach. Election of officers and
board members will take place.
The Bat Gurion Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its third
annual International Night
Dinner-Dance on Saturday, April
7. The festivities, an "Orient
OIL ROYALTIES
We buy and sail producing
royalties principally In Texas
oil fields. Navarro Royally
Company, Box 141, Midland,
Texas 79702 or
Phone 915-682- 0509.
Dr. and Mrs. Alan Fox (center) are shown receiving a certificatt
naming them as winners of Temple Beth David's drawing for a*
all expense paid trip for two to Israel. Making the presentation
are (left) Howard R. Debs, president of the congregation, and
(right) Leonard Miller, chairman of the drawing.
Express," begin at 8 p.m. at regular meeting on Thursday,
April 26, at 7:30 p.m.>!
highlighting Hadassah
Associates. Estelle Weidman is
chairman. A special musical
program, "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
will be presented.
The Study Group will meet at
the home of Claire Braun on
Wednesday, April 25, at 10 a.m..
to continue the course of
"Remarkable Women in Jewish
History." Sara Gimble is
chairman.
p.m.
Temple Israel. Call Susan Rosen
for reservations.
Paula Harman will head a
delegation to the first annual
conference of the Florida Central
Region of Hadassah, to be held in
St. Petersburg April 29, 30 and
May 1. Barbara Wunsh also will
attend, and Staci Lesser will
preside at the Zionist Affairs
Workshop.
Shalom Hadassah will meet on
Monday, April 9, at 12:30 p.m.,
at Salvation Army Citadel.
Election of officers will be held,
and Dorothy Lieberman,
education vice president., will
explain the significance of
Pesach. Special guest speaker
will be George Golden, a member
of the Community Relations
Council Steering Committee and
Jewish Federation Board of
Trustees. Golden will discuss the
Mid-East situation.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
The Henrietta Szoid Group of
Hadassah will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Tuesday,
April 17, at 1 p.m. in the
clubhouse of Lakeside Village,
Lillian Road, west of Congress
Avenue in Palm Springs.
Members will put on a skit
Continued on Page 17
Cl]apelS
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Friday, April 6,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm, Beach County
!Page 3
There might never have been an Emancipatkm Proclamation
without a Passover.
On the night of 15 Nisan.approxi-
mately 3200 years ago.a new era in
human history was begun.
On that date,the right and
supremacy of human freedom was
reaffirmed to the peoples of the world.
The Jews.under the leadership of
Moses.put an end to 400 years of slav-
ery imposed upon them by the ancient
Egyptians.
Passover is the Festival that com-
memoratesthat remarkable eventlt
marks the birth of the Jews as a free
people.lt is the reassertion of Jewish
belief that freedom and dignity are
inalienable human rights.That no one,
be he king.dictator or private citizen
has a mandate to oppress or enslave an-
other human being.This commitment
to freedom as expressed by the Passover
is central to the thoughts and ideals
which have become the foundation of
western civilization.
It is the Ethic upon which Abra-
ham Lincoln based the Emancipation
Proclamation issued more than 30
centuries after the Exodus from Egypt.
For Jews.Passover is a time to
reaffirm the faith and morality forged
from the experience of Egyptian
enslavement and redemption.
But the story told in the Hagad-
dah speaks not just to Jews.but to all
people who love freedom and who are
willing to make sacrifices to keep it
It is a story that strengthens our
resolve as free citizens of a great nation
to stand together and help others who
are less fortunate throughout the world
to reassert their destiny to be free.
Passover is the Festival of Free-
dom. It is celebrated during the awak-
ening of spring, the rekindling of life.
It renews our faith that someday
there will be liberty for all.It gives us
hope that some day all may live in peace
and dignity.
Irs what makes us Jews.
A free copy of the booklet"It's
What Makes Us Jews"is available at
any Riverside chapel.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road( 19th St.)
631-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive
531-1161
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.S7th Ave. (Douglaa Rd.)
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E. 19th Ave.
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61it Ave. (Sunset Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM-BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five rhapela serving the New York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Director*
.--*


18
TffiT
The Jewish Fioridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6, jgjil
Celebrating Passover
Let us read the Haggadah this year with special
attention to the story of the Exodus from Egypt,
which launched the thousands of years-old
celebration of Passover we are now preparing our-
selves to observe.
Once again there is an Exodus this time from
the sands of the Sinai down to Sharm el-Sheikh for
which untold thousands of Israel's best young men
and women gave their lives. The Exodus now is in
the cause of peace. In ancient times, it was a flight
from servitude at the hands of the Egyptian
Pharaoh.
The Exodus today presages a new era in
relations between Israel and Egypt that can open a
period of unprecedented progress in the history of
both nations. And a period of unprecedented co-
operation between them.
But let us also read the.Haggadah fully aware
that the Exodus from the Sinai means a return to
another Canaan surrounded by ancient and in-
transigent enemies who can turn the new era upside
down to Israel's disadvantage at a moment's notice.
As we begin the story of Passover with Avadim
hayenu VPharaoh b'Mitzrayim, let us pray along
with Egyptian men of good-will that the opening
sentence of the Haggadah, recounted as it is in the
past tense, means precisely that. "We were slaves
unto Pharaoh in Egypt."
The period of servitude is over. As Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat pledged in Washington at the treaty-
signing, "Let there be war no more."
But let the past history of Jewish hopes and
aspirations in Israel not escape us. Let the Haggadah
be alive with its special meaning this Passover: The
bitter frustrations experienced in the search for peace
lurk ever in the background to declare that peace and
freedom can be as much of a war as war itself.
"And if the Lord, Our God, had not taken us out
from there (Egypt) with a strong hand and out-
stretched arm, then we and our children and our
children's children would still be slaves unto Pharaoh
in Egypt."
Despite God's blessed canopy about us, peace
and freedom are not ultimate ends, but merely
hopeful beginnings toward which all mankind
constantly aspires.
Peace: A Historic 'First'
It is official. For the first time in the history of
the modern State of Israel, there is peace between
Israel and at least one of her Arab neighbors. There
is a sense of euphoria everywhere tied to the hope
that other Arab nations will join in Egypt's historic
treaty-signing.
But it is a euphoria tempered by an alertness to
the possibility that the treaty may not last not
necessarily because of Egyptian violations, but
because of the, pressures being applied on Egypt
resulting from peace-making decisions of President
Sadat.
The pressure is bad enough today. Palestine
Liberation Organization Chief Yasir Arafat has a
contract out on the life of President Sadat at this
very moment, and he has already vowed to "chop off
the hands" of Prime Minister Begin and President
Carter.
Already, there have been bombings and the loss
of life in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, stonings and the
setting of fires by Palestinians who oppose the recog-
nition of Israel under any circumstances.
""Jewish Fioridian
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 3883001
Printing Office -120 N.E. 8th St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 873-4608
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNESHOCHET RONNITARTAKOW
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor News Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertising Representative
The Jewish Fioridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 387S returns to The Jewish Fioridian
3200 North Federal Highway, Bora Raton, Fla. USPS 884303
Published Bl Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla
O Fred K. Shochet-F riday, April, 1*7f
Federation officers: President, Alan L. Shulman; Vice Presidents: Dr. Richard
Shugarman. Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Jeanne Levy, Jerome Tishman
Treasurer Stacl Lesser; Secretary: Bruce J. Daniels; Executive Director,
Norman J. Schlmelman. Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow,
Director of Public Relations.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Aroa) One Vtar S7.SO, or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, 7415 Ofceechobee Boulevard, West Palm
Beach, Fla. J340. Phone *? itOO. (Out of Town upon Request)
'Days of Remembrance
Community to Commemorai
Victims of the Holocaust
The President of the United
States has appointed a Com-
mission on the Holocaust, headed
by Elie Wiesel, to recommend
appropriate ways for the nation
to commemorate the week of
April 22-29, which Congress has
resolved shall be "Days of
Remembrance of Victims of the
Holocaust."
A committee has been
established in Palm Beach
County under the chairmanship
of Bill Brooks, station manager
of WPTV, Channel 5, and Mrs.
Phyllis Girard, to help coordinate
and implement programs in the
local Palm Beach County
community. The program is
being coordinated by the
Community Relations Council,
Domestic Task Force of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, under the chairmanship
of Elsie Leviton. National ob-
servances are being planned,
which will include proclamations
issued by governors and mayors
of various states and cities, and
public schools are being asked to
hold programs commemorating
the Holocaust victims.
An initial planning meeting of
the committee was held on March
20. Some the program
suggestions included an in-
terfaith gathering to com-
memorate the Holocaust victims;
the theme of the Holocaust to be
incorporated during church and
synagogue services during that
week; the establishment of a
Holocaust Memorial museum in
the local area; areas in public
libraries devoted to materials on
the Holocaust, including books
and films; a proclamation to be
issued by the governor of the
state and the city and county
commissioners to establish a
"day of remembrance;" the
establishment of a Holocaust
memorial garden and a film
dealing with Christians during
the Holocaust to be distributed
for showing in the public schools.
These issues and suggestions
will be considered in the coming
weeks and a final program will be
established. Members of the
Holocaust Commemoration
Committee are Bruce Daniels,
chairman of the Community
Relations Council; Elsie Leviton,
chairman of the Domestic Task
Force of the Community
Relations Council; Judy Axel,
^4/ 4
The President of the United States recently appointed a
Commission on the Holocaust to plan national observances (or
the week of April 22-28, which has been designated "Days of
Remembrance for Victims of the Holocaust." The Domestic
Task Force of the Community Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County has established a local
Holocaust Commemoration Committee under the co-
chairmanship of Bill Brooks, station manager of WPTV,
Channel 5 (second from right) and Phyllis Girard (right).
Pictured with them at a recent Holocaust Commemoration
committee meeting are (l-r) Dan Goulet, representative of the
United Way of Palm Beach County and Thomas Mills,
superintendent of the Palm Beach County Schools.

Pictured above at the recent Holocaust Commemoration
committee meeting are (l-r) Albert Gortz, chairman of the
South County Community Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County; Shirley Enselberg; Rochelle
Greenstein; and Sylvia Lewis from ADL.
public relations manager,
WPEC; Shirley Enselberg;
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel, Temple
Beth David; Phyllis Girard;
Albert Gortz, chairman of the
South County Community Re-
lations Council; Dan Goulet,
United Way; Rochelle. Green-
stein, Maurice Klinger, American
Jewish Committee; Rabbi Joel
Levine, Temple Israel; Sylvia
Lewis, Anti-Defamation League;
Thomas Mills, superintendent ol
schools. Father Michael De-
vaney, Mary Immaculate
Church; Thelma Newman, Palm
Beach Post; Rev. Philip Perkins,
Grace Episcopal Church; Valerie
Aspinwall, WPBR; Norman J.
Schimelman, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and Ronni Tar-
takow, public relations director.
NYU Prexy
Beats Bushes for
Sharansky's Release
It
Friday, April 6,1979
Volume 5
9NISAN5739
Number 7
NEW YORK (JTA) In an
attempt to secure the release of
Anatoly Sharansky and other
political and Jewish activists
imprisoned in the Soviet Union,
John C. Sawhill, president of
New York University, extended
an open invitation to the Soviet
government to allow Sharansky
to participate in the university
commencement program in June.
"I am sending a formal letter
to the Soviet government,"
Sawhill said, "asking for per-
mission to have him in New York
City for this event. And, I call on
the United States Congress and
President Carter to use all
available means at their disposal
to support New York University
in this endeavor."
FURTHER, in an attempt to
mobilize a broad base of
university support to secure
Sharansky's release, Sawhill
called "on university presidents
throughout this country,
throughout the free world, and
throughout the Soviet Union to
extend a similar invitation for
their commencement programs."
Sawhill spoke at a press
conference at the St. Regis Hotel
announcing the formation of the
New York Committee of Con-
science. The newly formed
committee serves to increase
awareness of the problem of
Soviet Jewish prisoners. Sawhill
serves as co-chairman of the
committee, along with New York
Attorney General Robert
Abrams.
Abrams described some of the
legal briefs and other in-
terventions that will be taken on
behalf of the prisoners, such as a
request for amnesty.
AS A REACTION to the
conviction of Sharansky last
July, Sawhill requested the the
faculty of New York University
postpone any further scholastic
or applied research programs
with the Soviets, and called on
faculties elsewhere to take similar
steps until the Soviets released
Sharansky.
.1
Serving on the Holocaust
Commemoration Committet
are Bruce J. Daniels, chair-'
man of the Community Bt-'
lotions Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County (I), and Rabbi Jo
Levine, associate rabbi flf
Temple Israel. Members of tit j
committee not pictured eru
Elsie Leviton, Judy Axm
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel, De*
Goulet, Maurice KHntP-1
Father Michael Devane)
Thelma Newman, Rev. PhW j
Perkins, Valerie Aspinu\
Norman J. Schimelman art
, tteuuiLTart

Prt
Friday, April 6,1979
The Jewish Flotidian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
elles Heads Holocaust Survivors
Elliot Welles, a concentration
camp survivor, has been named
executive director of the
American Federation of Jewish
Fighters.Camp Inmates and Nazi
Victims, it has been announced
by Eli Zborowski, founder and
honorary president of the
federation.
In addition to coordinating the
activities of the federation, a
national umbrella organization of
Holocaust survivors, Welles will
continue as consultant on Nazi
war criminals to the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
Welles heads a special task
force formed by ADL last
summer to concentrate on the
investigation and counteraction
fet>f Nazi war criminals and their
.activities in the United States.
The task force was established in
Osceola Lake Inn
Opens May 25
Rubin's Osceola Lake Inn, a
resort hotel 2,500 feet high in the
ISlur Ridge Mountains on Lake
Osceola in Hendersonville, N.C.
optns for its 39th season May 25
and will serve guests through
Nov. 1.
New additions for the season
include additional guest rooms, a
card room, TV room and
recreational facilities.
The Inn features a host of
activities, including swimming,
boating, fishing, tennis, putting
green, shuffleboard, horseshoes,
ping-pong, volleyball and
badminton. In addition, two 18-
hold championship golf courses
are nearby.
Specially supervised programs
are available for children as well
as a planned schedule of ac-
tivities and nightly en-
tertainment for adults.
The resort, which has ac-
commodations for up to 150
guests, features the American
Plan with Jewish-American
cuisine.
Actors Wanted
Rene Kessler, ways and means
chairwoman of the JF&CS, is
seeking talented men and women
who are interested in rehearsing
and acting in a one act play
entitled Roommates.
The play is a part of an overall
JF&CS effort at educating the
community about common
human problems and how to deal
with them. When presented, the
play also will involve audience
participation.
Interested persons should
contact Mrs. Kessler as soon as
possible.
cooperation with the Society of
Survivors of the Riga Ghetto.
The ADL task force is
currently pressing for an ex-
tension of the West German
statute of limitations on Nazi war
crimes beyond its Dec. 31 cut off
date. As coordinator of the
federation and consultant to the
ADL, Welles will act as liaison
for various organizations of
Holocaust survivors on this issue
and other related mutual con-
cerns and interests.
Welles, who maintains the
federation office at ADL's
national headquarters, 315
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providing assistance to write
The local ADL office, suite 200,
120 South Olive Ave., West Palm
Beach, has a supply of the
postcards to Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt, Bonn, Federal Republic
of Germany, asking extension of
the statute of limitations. These
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1.
i ne Jewian ftorutian of faun titacti County
Friday, April 6,1979
Jewish Community Center Presents
On Thursday, March 15, the
Senior Acting Workshop of the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center of the JCC sponsored a
demonstration of Artistic Sign
Language for the Deaf.
Janice and Joyce Cole, 24-year-
old twin sisters, daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. Sol Cole of Century
Village, performed a variety of
songs interpreted into sign
language to a packed house.
This interpretive technique,
employed for dramatic
presentations for a deaf audience,
is the same technique used by the
critically acclaimed National
Theatre for the Deaf with which :
Janice toured and performed for a
year and a half.
Janice, who was bom com-
pletely deaf is a social work
student at the Rochester
Institute of Technology. Her
twin, Joyce, works at the same
institution as a professional sign
language interpreter.
The audience for this per-
formance at the JCC was a
hearing one. Joyce and Janice
will return for another per-
formance at the JCC on- their
next visit to West Palm Beach.
KEREN ORR COMMUNITY Janice Cole
PRESCHOOL
The Pre-School children are
presently involved in preparing
for Seder. Parents will be invited
CommunityCalendar
April 6
Hadassah -Tikvah -Board- 10a.m.
April 7
Hadassah Bat Gurion International Night
Aprils
B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah 9:30 a.m. FEDERATION COM-
MUNITY SEMINAR, HOLIDAY INN, SINGER ISLAND 9:30 a.m. to 3
p.m.
April 9
Hadassah Henrietta Szold Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Shalom -
noon to 3 p.m. Women's American ORT Golden Lakes Board -
10 a.m. Women's American ORT North Palm Beach Board -
11:45 a.m. Jewish Community Day School Board 8 a.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Board 10 am Temple
Emanu-EI Petite Luncheon 12:30 p.m. FEDERATION WOMEN'S
DIVISION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 11:30 a.m.
April 10
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Masada Board 8 p.m Jewish Community Center Compre-
hensive Senior Service Center 1 p.m. Women's American ORT -
West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl -
Board JEWISH FEDERATION EXECUTIVE BOARD
April 11
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach Board 10 a.m.
Jewish Community Center Family Seder 6 p.m.
April 12
Hadassah Aliya Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Board
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Board 9:30 a.m. American
Israeli Lighthouse 1 p.m. American Jewish Congress Board -
12:30 p.m.
April 14
Temple Beth El Social Set FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
FIRST YEAR
April 15
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Men's Club Breakfast 9:30
a.m.
AprflH
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach Board 1 p.m. Hadassah
Henrietta Szold Hadassah Tikvah 1 p.m.
April/
Temple Beth David Board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah
- Board 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Temple
Israel Board 8 p.m. Hadassah Yovel Board 10 a.m. B'nai
B'rith #3041 Pioneer Women Theodore Heal
April!
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Region 9:30 a.m. Jewish
Community Day School Friends -8 p.m.
April If
B'nai B'rith Women Medina National Council of Jewish Women -
1 p.m. Women's American ORT Evening Board 8 p.m. Labor
Zionist Association FEDERATION MEN'S PHONE-A-THON
to attend this special celebration.
Reservations are now being
taken for next year's Pre-School
and Kindergarten. Parents are
urged to register early to insure a
place for their child. Many
children were put on a waiting
List last year.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS
Children's Afterschool
Programs have begun. There is
still time to register. Included are
Junior Wizards, International
Food Festival, Wednesday
Afternoon Fever, Abracadabra,
Baton Twirling, Stitches and
Oodles of Noodles. For further
information, contact the Center.
NO SCHOOL HOLIDAY
Mark your calendar now .
No School holiday begins April 9
and 10. The following week
holiday will be the 16, 17, and 20.
Field trips, rollerskatLng and
picnicking are planned. Call the
Center for further information
and registration.
CULTURAL ARTS
DIVISION
Children have a wide variety of
programs to choose from this
session. Petite Ballet for Pre-
School, Ballet for K-l; JCC
Players, a drama group for
grades 4-6; and Drama Club for
grades K-3. Sing-a-long is offered
for grades 2-4; A Jr.
Photography class is being given
for children in grades 3-5. A
special Puppet Theatre class is
offered to children in grades K-2.
Adults may choose from a
selection of these classes:
Understanding Music, an ap-
preciation course, Dancercize,
Slimnastics, Adult Jazz Dance,
and Playreading.
ADULT PROGRAMS
ULPAN CENTER
Beginners Ulpan meets
Tuesday and Thursday from 9 to
11 a.m.; Intermediate Ulpan
meets Monday and Thursday
from 9 to 11 a.m.; Advanced
Ulpan will begin meeting on
Thursday from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
and Beginners P.M. will meet on
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
from 7:30 to9:30 p.m.
The Law and the Layman
Instructors Alan Bernstein and
Burton Sharff, J.D., members of
the Florida Bar. This eight week
session will cover contracts, wills,
probate and when to call an
attorney; real estate and the
court system.
Natural Foods Instructor
Joann Muldinor. This class will
begin April 26. Cooking to live
learn the many facets of healthful
food preparation. Course includes
menus and recipes which utilize
natural foods.
Bridge Lessons The JCC
presents Al Merion, bridge in-
structor in the Palm Beach area.
He will devote two hours each
Monday to teaching the
techniques of playing bridge.
Areas to be covered are bidding,
card count, contracts and
playing. A minimum of 12
students is needed. This eight
week session began March 20 at
7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Disco Beginning April 10,
Tuesday with Ron Shenberg.
Beginners 7-8 p.m.; Intermediate
8-9 p.m. Learn the modern dance
steps and routines.
SPECIAL EVENTS
WOMEN'S LEAGUE SEDER
There is still room for just a
few more families for the
Women's League Seder which
will be held Wednesday, April 11,
at 6 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Advance
Realty Course
6 Day Accelerated
Course For Broker
BEGINNING APRIL 9
Madruga Building
1550 Madruga Avenue
Coral Gables
Course Meets all Requirements set by Florida Real Estate Commission.
^-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED.
For further Information and registration write or call:
TOLL FREE 800-432-0320
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
-*JJ> Incorporated
5CI 7201 Lake ESenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 38809
i\

registration is a must. Call the
Center to be certain there is still
room for you and your family.
ADULT8EDER
Plans are moving along swiftly
for the Adult Seder which wuT be
held at Temple Israel, Wed-
nesday, April 11, at 6:30 p.m.
There will be reading and singing
of the Hagaddah and an "airline
style" traditional kosher meal.
Paid reservations only. Mail your
check today to the Jewish
Community Center.
The Jewish Community Center
is sponsoring events to com-
Continued on Page 19

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Friday, April 6,1979
THe Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Carter 'Honors'The Two Leaders
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Following are excerpts from
President Carter's speech:
During the past 30 years,
Israel and Egypt have waged
war. For the past 16 months,
these two great nations have
waged peace. Today we celebrate
a victory not a bloody military
campaign but of an inspiring
peace campaign .
At the end of this campaign
the soil of the two lands is not
drenched with young blood. The
countrysides of both lands are
free from the Utter and carnage of
a wasteful war. Mothers in Egypt
and Israel are not weeping today
for their children fallen in sen-
seless battle. The dedication and
determination of these two work)
statesmen (Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel and
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt)
have borne fruit. Peace has come.
I HONOR these two leaders
and their government officials
who have hammered out this
peace treaty which we sign. But
most of all I honor the people of
these two lands whose yearning
for peace kept alive the
negotiations which today
culminate in this glorious event.
We have won, at least, the first
step of peace a first step on a
long and difficult road. We must
not minimize the obstacles that
lie ahead.
Differences still separate the
signatories to this treaty from
each other and also from some of
their neighbors who fear what
they have done.
MAXWELL HOUSE*COFFEE
THETASTEQF
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Maxwell House* Coffee
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Nothing tastes better at the
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Be sure to look for
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THE ORIGINAL PASSOVERCOFFEE


P18
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6,1979
Federation Leaders
View Mideast Peace
Continued from Page 1
2te/r David Holds Dedication
With over 400 people in attendance. Temple
Beth David, northern Palm Beach County's first
and only Jewish congregation, dedicated its
newly acquired five acres of land Sunday, March
11. Rabbi William Marder and Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel conducted a brief service highlighted by
hymns sung by children of the Hebrew School.
Speaking "In Defense of Tomorrow," keynote
speaker Dr. Abram Sachar, chancellor of Bran-
deis University, emphasized the many con-
tributions and achievements of American Jews
since the beginning of the century, made possible
by the lessening of anti-Semitism. However,
Sachar warned, with such acceptance,
assimilation becomes a threat that must be
countered by the positive contribution of the
synagogue to Jewish life. Dr. Sachar encouraged
the audience to be proud of the pioneering spirit
which he sees evident in those building Temple
Beth David and in their desire to improve the
Suality of Jewish life in northern Palm Beach
ounty. Dr. Sachar received a standing ovation
at the conclusion of his moving address.
In addressing his topic "To What Are We
Dedicated," Rabbi Marder pointed out that
"Temple Beth David aspires to be both a, com-
munity institution and at the same time a warm
fellowship of concerned congregants."
Howard R. Debs, president of the
congregation, explained that Temple Beth David
hopes to become what he characterized as a
complete synagogue center. "What we are really
engaged in is an experiment in modern Jewish
living in moulding a community with the syna-
gogue at its center whose activities and programs
truly reflect the group's needs and aspirations
and that at the same time will strengthen, not
diminish, our ties with our heritage and
traditions."
While rain forced the formal dedication
ceremony to be held at the Palm Beach Gardens
High School Auditorium, rather than at the site
as originally planned by Joe and Carol Schiff,
organizaers of the event, an enthusiastic crowd
returned to the building site later in the day
where Rabbi Marder spoke briefly, songs were
sung, and all joined in the excitement of actually
being on the land. "The Dedication Day
ceremonies have rekindled in all the desire to see
our facilities built as soon as possible in northern
Palm Beach County," said Steve Stolzer, building
committee chairman.
peace, as they have backed her in
war."
ROBERT 8. LEVY Cam-
paign chairman of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County: "Amidst the euphoria
that every Jew must feel on the
historic and almost unbelievable
signing of a contract of peace
between Israel and its Egyptian
neighbors, I would share a
sobering thought with my fellow
Jews. Peace with Egypt does not
mean the release of the first boy
or girl from the Israeli military.
Not only won't there be a
reduction in military spending,
but, on the contrary, Israel is in
the process of consummating an
arms agreement with the United
States which will exceed three
billion dollars of which over two
billion dollars will be in the form
of loans that must be repaid with
interest. Unfortunately, peace
with Egypt will not remove the
ever present violence and death
that hang over the people of
Israel from terrorist groups and
other Arab forces. Costs of
immigration and absorptioi
continue to increase ti
staggering proportions and there
is still no free and compulsory
education for Israeli children past
the ninth grade. Only the
economic and moral strength of
Israel will bind the treaty of
peace with Egypt and ensure the
likelihood of additional peace
treaties with Israel's other Arab
neighbors. Complacency is the
greatest enemy that the Jewish
people have today. We must
commit ourselves and our
resources to a greater degree than
ever before. We must be not only
responsive, but responsible, and
never forget that until all Jews
are safe everywhere no Jew is
safe anywhere."
BARBARA SHULMAN -
Campaign chairman, Women's
Division: "I cried. I was terribly
moved by the historic references
made by Prime Minister Begin.
It made me more conscious of the
background of the historic events
that preceded this and led up to
today. I felt part of the process.
All our efforts in some way
helped our government un-
derstand the importance of peace.
We all contributed towards it."
BRUCE DANIELS -
Chairman, Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County: "I'm
very pleased at the signing of the
peace treaty. I am looking for-
ward with hope to the
development of a meaningful
lasting peace. This first step's
success will depend on the efforts
of the parties involved to make it
meaningful. Hopefully others will
join in the peace and extend it
throughout the Middle East."
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Friday, April 6,1979
The Jewish' Flondian of Palm Beach County

Page 9
Dancing
By GIL SEDAN
And YITZHAK SH ARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The signing of a peace
treaty between Israel and
Egypt was celebrated in
Israel with religious ser-
vices of thanksgiving at the
Western Wall, dancing in
the streets of Israel's major
cities and public viewing of
the treaty signing in
Washington which was
shown outdoors on large
screens set up in scores of
i cities and towns.
But despite the historic
pment, the general mood
.j-oughout the country was
|*hibdued and even somber,
reflecting the concern of many
Israelis over the risks Israel is
taking with accepting the
treaty's terms.
Some 1,200 members of youth
movements, secondary school
pupils and youth battalion
members placed 160,000 red
carnations on the graves of
Israelis Jews, Druze, Bedouins
and members of other minorities
who fell in battle since 1948.
"We humbly remember and shall
never forget who gave their lives
to make this day possible," the
army*s chief chaplain said during
a ceremony at the military
cemetery in Jerusalem.
ALL PUBLIC BUILDINGS
in the country flew the Israeli
flag to mark the day. Special
ceremonies and assemblies were
held in every school, and many
persons who took part in Israel's
struggle for independence ap-
peared before classes and youth
"groups, telling their personal
lories. President Yitzhak
lavon, in a special address to the
f nation, spoke in both Hebrew and
I Arabic.
Navon called on Arab leaders
and Arabs throughout the
Mideast to end their animosity
and join the peace process, and
support the autonomy plan. He
said that the treaty with Egypt
was not a separate agreement,
but rather the first in a series of
similar agreements with the
neighboring countries.
Navon expressed special
admiration for the Egyptian
people, who, he said, decided to
face the future and let "the
I bitterness and the suffering of
[the past drift away with the Nile
[to the great sea."
He also stressed the special
[role President Carter played in
ttte peace process and the efforts
lof Prime Minister Menachem
j Begin, "thanks to which we have
[reached the hour of a peace
NAVON URGED the Arab
leaders to listen to the "bell of
history which rings with new
tunes." In traditional ARab
flowery style, he added: "The
procession of peace is marching
on. Do not throw rocks at it. On
the contrary, give it your
blessings, and those who bless,
will be blessed from above."
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encounter between the national
Arab movement and the national
movement of the Jewish people."
During the thanksgiving
ceremony at the Western Wall,
the world famous violinist
Yehudi Menuhin played a Bach
Prelude. In an interview over the
Israel Army Broadcasting
Service, composer-conductor
Leonard Bernstein said that he
was glad the peace treaty had
been signed. "I have a dream
that one day I shall conduct Aida
near the pyramids with the
Israeli Philharmonic Orchestra
and with the Egyptian ballet
troupe," he said.
But while Israel celebrated its
first treaty with an Arab nation,
Arabs on the West Bank staged a
general strike, declaring today as
"a day of mourning." West Bank
leaders bitterly condemned the
Egyptian-Israeli treaty, saying
that Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat has betrayed them.
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I g 10
The Jewish flondian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6,1979
J
Vatican Report
Pope John Paul Most Cordial
NEW YORK Pope John
Paul II is "sincere in his desire to
improve the Catholic Church's
relations with the Jews," ac-
cording to Henry Siegman,
executive director of the
American Jewish Congress.
The Jewish leader's ob-
servations followed his par-
ticipation in a meeting held
recently in the Vatican with the
new Pontiff and a delegation of
the International Jewish
Committee on Interreligious
Consultation to discuss the
future of Catholic-Jewish
relations.
MR. SIEGMAN SAID that
the atmosphere of the audience
with the Pope "could not have
been more cordial," and
described the Pontiff as "an
extremely warm and engaging
person."
However, Siegman noted, the
Pope used the phrase, "the
Jewish religious community,"
instead of "the Jewish people" in
his formal statement.
"This is regrettable," Siegman
explained, "because the latter
formulation more accurately
reflects the national and ethnic
components of Judaism, which
the Church still finds
problematic."
FOLLOWING THE formal
part of the audience, which in-
cluded the reading of prepared
statements and the presentation
of a gift (a Hebrew Bible
published in Amsterdam in
1701), "the Pope spent a few
animated moments in con-
versation with every member of
the delegation, and informed
several representatives that he
hoped to visit Israel in the near
future," Siegman replied.
The Jewish leader noted that
the Pope's formal statement
contained "important positive
elements." Specifically, Siegman
said, the Pontiff "underlined and
reaffirmed" the guidelines issued
J^^J
&
^^^pv
^^^w ^eW i

\ 1 \ ^B P^l ^r Jfl
V kV ^^b^^ _^ea^^^^ v^H
Pope John Paul II speaking with Henry Siegman, executive
director of the American Jewish Congress, at a meeting held
recently in Vatican Palace.
by the Vatican in 1965, which
urge Catholics "to strive to learn
by what essential traits Jews
define themselves in light of then-
own religious experience."
Siegman said the Pope
reiterated the guideline's
repudiation of all forms of anti-
Semitism "as opposed to the very
spirit of Christianity," and
observed that "our two religious
communities are connected and
closely related at the very level of
their respective religious iden-
tities."
THE POPE also promised "to
do everything in my power for
the peace of that land which is
holy for you as it is for us," and
expressed the hope "that the City
of Jerusalem will be effectively
guaranteed as a center of har-
mony for the followers of the
three great monotheistic
religions."
Siegman commented that this
last statement was a "careful
formulation, perhaps more
limiting than the formulations
used in recent years by the
Vatican but nevertheless not a
reversion to the earlier Vatican
position, which had called for the
internationalization of the City."
The American Jewish
Congress leader concluded that
"the most positive aspect of our
encounter with the Pope was not
necessarily the contents of his
formal statement but the fact
that such a meeting took place at
all so early in his Pontificate.
"THERE WAS a question of
whether the newly developing
relations of the Catholic Church
and the Jewish people would find
a place on the agenda of the new
Pope. For the Vatican Curia and
for Catholics all over the world,
the meeting signalled that John
Paul II attaches importance to
the dialogue with Judaism, and is
personally committed to the
principles of the Vatican
guidelines.
"This is unquestionably a
development of great significance
which augurs well for the con-
tinuing relationship of the
Catholic Church and the Jewish
people."
The considerate Seder hostess
serves SANK A brand
Decaffeinated Coffee
The 100% real coffee that
let s you be your best
If caffein malyf's your guests nervous, serve
Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee. It's the 100%
real coffee that lets your family and guests be
their best during the holidays and all year. Sanka*
Brand has that satisfying full-bodied coffee ta'am,
yet it's 97% caffein free. Be sure to look for Sanka*
Brand that's marked-. It's Kosher for
Passover.
Sanka* it a refl'tlered trademark of
Qanaral Foodi Corporation
noafr&hvs
Cerbked Kosher L'Paajdi fry Rat* Bamanl Levy
in speoaty marked packages
*""] | S"*0 |[Sar*p
Cuff"
t> General Fooda Corporation. t7fl
f So. County Calendar
j AM*
Brondeis University Women Board 10 a.m. Tempi* Beth El
| Shabbal Dinner 5:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Family Service 8:15
p.m.
April?
Women'* American ORT East Chapter -1 p.m.
April 17
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
AprllO
I B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
I April 11
| Temple Beth El Seder
I April 12
| Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Sister-
hood Card Party -12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Bridge 7:30 p.m.
I
April 19
V Temple Beth El Sisterhood-10 a.m.
j ApriiW
| Temple Beth El Adult Education 8 p.m.
I Aprim
I Women's American ORT East Chapter Board -1 p. m.
I Aprim
| B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
| April 25
National Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m. B'nai Torah Sister-
hood-8 p.m.
I Woyl
I FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL, ISRAEL INDEPEN-
DENCE DAY RELIGIOUS SERVICE TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON -
| 8:15p.m.
I My2
| National Council of Jewish Women Board 8 p.m. B'nai Torah
Sisterhood Board 8 p.m.
! ***
f Temple Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon 12:30 p.m.
I NUy4
| Temple Beth El Shabbat Dinner 5:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Family
Service 8 p.m.
MANISCHEWITZ
WINES
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
&THROUGHOUT
THE YEAR.
To Whom it May Concern:
We, tiie undersigned Rabbis, certify
that wines and champagne bearing the
Manischewitz Label are 5t7UD p* (boiled)
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 bottiingall under our personal
guidance. The wines and champagne are
without any doubt Kosher for Passover and
tite year round.
Rabbi Or Joseph /. Snoer
Heboi Sotomon S. ShepJro
MANISCHEWITZ WINE CO.. NEW YORK. N.Y. 11232


Friday, April ;i9t9
Tke Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
jW
'Evening of Jewish Folk Music'
"An Evening of Jewish Folk
Music" is set for Friday, April
13, at 8:15 p.m. at Temple Israel.
This concluding evening of the
Cultural Commission series will
feature New York recording
artists, Loui Dob in, Danny
Freelander and Jeff Klepper.
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, in conjunction with the United Jewish Appeal National
Women's Division, recently held a hi-rise tea on behalf of the
1979 UJA /Federation Campaign. Pictured above are (left to
right) Gerda Loewengart, committee member; Ruth Reyner,
committee member; Adeline Ehrenfield, committee member;
Grace Mendelsohn, Palm Beach Hi-Rise Tea Advisory Chair-
man, and Anne Faivus, Women's Division Associate Chairman,
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
iff*
Attending the Palm Beach Hi-Rise tea are (left to right)
Charlene Sholl, Women's Division Campaign Associate Chair-
man of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Estelle
Dichter, Palm Beach Hi-Rise Chairman; Shirley Cherenson,
hostess; Barbara Shulman, Women's Division Campaign Vice
President of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County;
Gerda Klein, guest speaker; and Barbara Satinsky, Women's
Division Director and Leadership Development Director for the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Putured above at the recent hirise tea are committee members
(left to right) Alice Scherr, Beulah Friedman, Lily an Nitkin.
Not shown are committee members Lillian Sandier, Flo Stuart,
Ruth Marx and Rita Taka, Palm Beach co-chairman.
eibovit i
Mrs. Arthur Leibovit and Mrs.
Michael Small are co-
chairpersons.
Over 1,300 people have at-
tended the last two Cultural
Commission programs. A limited
number of guest tickets may be
either picked up at the Temple
office or send a stamped self-
addressed envelope to the office.
Parents are strongly encouraged
to bring children fourth grade
and up, as this program is
especially appropriate for family
enjoyment.
Dobin, Freelander and Klepper
are founders of the "Kol
B'Seder" performing ensemble,
meaning, "Everything's OK!"
Kol B'Seder is a group of five
young Jewish musicians,
committed to sharing the joy and
excitement of today's new
Jewish, Israeli and American
music with audiences young and
old.
Since 1975, Kol B'Seder has
played and performed before tens
of thousands at the Israel Park
Festival held in Central Park,
performed extensively on
television and radio, and in
numerous summer camps and
synagogues. Kol B'Seder's music
combines new Hebrew melodies
written by young American Jews
with the best of popular Israeli
songs and folk dances.
Dobin, Freelander and Klepper
have composed the majority of
Jewish folk songs young Jewish
America is singing. Their songs
are now part of the regular
synagogue liturgy in hundreds of
congregations.
Dobin is director of the UAHC
Greene Family Camp in
Bruceville, Tex. Freelander is
associate director of the National
Federation of Temple Youth and
a fifth year Rabbinic student at
the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion.
Klepper is a fourth year cantonal
Student at Huc-Jir and serves as
the cantor and educator of
Temple Sherith Israel in
Ridgef ield. Conn.
Loni Dobin
Danny Freelander
Miller's
Kosher
Cheese
for
Passover
Enjoy pasteurized
processed American
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other Miller favorites All
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The Cream of Cheese--Philadelphia Brand Whipped cream cheese



Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6,1979
West Bank Residents Mark Treaty Behind Closed Doors
JERUSALEM (JTA) West Bank residents
marked the signing of the peace treaty in Washington on
Monday with a general business strike, which closed down
the entire industry and services sectors in the larger cities
in the area.
xt u,AU PLaces of emP1yment in Ramallah, Hebron,
Nablus and East Jerusalem were silent on Monday, and
most residents remained in their homes throughout the
day.
IN ONLY ONE case in Ramallah were disturbances
cited, when a group of youths attempted to set fire to a
pile of tires lying nearby. However, security forces
dispersed the youths within minutes.

i
9
# %
n
Delta Air Lines and its 32,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.

*>


Friday, Aprils, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
'Mosaic' to Broadcast Series
* The core of the Jewish com-
munity is the family. But many
of the pressures of contemporary
life are leading to family
upheaval and rupture. In an
effort to explore this present day
phenomenon, the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, through its television
series "Mosaic," will present a
two-part program on "The
Changing Jewish Family: A
Challenge to the Jewish Com-
munity."
The first program, to be aired
on Sunday, April 15, at 9 a.m.
will feature Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
El of West Palm Beach, who will
give an historic overview of what
family life has meant over the
a^past 2,000 years to Jewish
traditions and values. In ad-
dition, Yehuda Rosenman,
director of the Department of
Jewish Communal Affairs of the
American Jewish Committee, will
Yehuda Rosenman
discuss the cultural and social
phenomena which have led to
the breakdown in the Jewish
family structure over the past 50
years.
The second program, which
will be aired on Sunday, April 22.
will focus on real life family
Rabbi Bar-Zev
situations as they exist today in
the Palm Beach County Jewish
community. A panel of Jewish
professionals will discuss the
present and future goals of the
Palm Beach County Jewish
community in dealing with the
breakdown in Jewish family life.
Tight Security at Signing
WASHINGTON (JTA) Washington was
undergoing the tightest security Monday since the days
of the anti-Vietnam War demonstrations as Israel and
Egypt prepared to sign a peace treaty.
THERE WAS also a massive traffic jam in down-
town Washington as the streets directly around the White
House were blocked off to traffic, including the heavily
traveled Pennsylvania Avenue.
Adding to the traffic problem were some 2,000
demonstrators, many wearing Palestinian headdress, who
marched around Lafayette Park, across from the White
House, chanting such slogans as "Shah is gone Sadat
is next" and "Self determination for the Palestinians."
The demonstrators, organized by an Arab student group,
had a heavy police escort.
.
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PageK.
TheJewishFhridian ofPaim Bedch County
Friday, April 6.1979
I
Excerpts
Begin Repeats His Nobel Sentiments
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Following are excerpts from
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's speech:
I have come from the land of
Israel, the land of Zion and
Jerusalem, and here I am in
humility and with pride as a son
of the Jewish people as one of the
generation of the Holocaust and
redemption The ancient Jewish
people gave the world a vision of
eternal peace and universal
disarmament, of abolishing the
teaching and the language of war
PEACE IS the beauty of life.
It is sunshine, it is the smile of a
child, the love of the mother, the
joy of the father, the together-
ness of a family. It is the ad-
vancement of men, the victory of
the just cause, the triumph of
truth. Peace is all of these and
more, and more.
These are words I uttered in
KR1SPYI _________
Sunshine Biscuits
Offers Kosher Products
When Sunshine started out in
1902, two Kansas City brothers,
J.L. and J.S. Loose wanted to
found a baking company that
would be distinguished for top
quality cookies and crackers
which would be baked in a
pleasant, glistening clean bakery
filled with sunshine. Bake shops
in those days were confined
mainly to basement premises.
The brand name they then
adopted for their cookies and
crackers seemed only natural:
Sunshine Biscuits.
In more recent times, Sunshine
instituted the use of 100 percent
vegetable shortening in all of its
Sunshine brand products. They
made a commitment to using
quality ingredients. Sunshine is
the only national manufacturer
currently in its field to have
completely eliminated the use of
lard or animal fat shortenings in
its baking. This is of vital con-
cern to the kosher consumer,
vegetarians; and, people com-
mitted to using foods which
contain vegetable shortening.
Thirteen Sunshine products
are now under kosher cer-
tification. New packaging is
currently being prepared to carry
the K symbol, but you can be
assured that the following are
made under kosher supervision,
with only 100 percent vegetable
shortening and the Sunshine
commitment to quality: Wheat
Wafers, Hi Ho, Krispy, Oyster
Crackers, Cinnamon Grahams,
Honey Grahams, Banquet
Wafers, Shredded Wheat, Sugar
Wafers, Sugar Wafers Assorted,
Peanut Butter Wafers, Golden
Fruit and Chocolate Nuggets.
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:
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Especially at Passover,
when Kosher purity
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Available at your local Kosher butcher.
Oslo on December 10, 1978, while
receiving the second half of the
Nobel (Peace) Prize. The first half
went, rightly so, to President
Sadat. And I took the liberty to
repeat them here on this
momentous, historic occasion. It
is a great day in the annals of two
ancient nations, Egypt and
Israel, where sons met in battle
five times in one generation,
However, let us not forget that
in ancient times our two nations
met also in alliance. Now we
make peace the cornerstone of
cooperation and friendship. It is a
great day in your life, Mr.
President of the United States.
You have worked so hard, so
insistently, so consistently, to
achive this goal and your labors
and your devotion draw God's
blessed fruits. .
A GREAT field commander
once said civil courage is
sometimes more difficult to show
than military courage. You
showed both, Mr. President. But
now it is time for all parties to
show civil courage in order to
proclaim to our peoples and t o
others: no more war, no more
bloodshed, no more
bereavements. Peace unto you,
shalom, salaam forever.
And it is, ladies and gen-
tlemen, the third greatest day in
my life. The first was May 14,
1948, when our flag was hoisted.
Our independence in our an-
cestral land was proclaimed after
1,878 years of dispersion, per-
secution, humiliation .and,
ultimately, physical destruction.
We fought for our liberation and
with God's help we won the day.
That was spring. Such a spring
that we can never have again.
The second day was when
Jerusalem became one city and
our bravest and perhaps most
hardened soldiers, the
parachutists, embraced with
tears and kissed the ancient
stones, the remnants of the wall
destined to protect the chosen
place of God's glory.
Israel Bonds Group
To Honor Wilenskys
The Lands of the President. ^k
State of Israel Bonds Com-
mittee, will celebrate the 31st
anniversary of the State of Israel ^f *, W^
on Monday evening, April 9, in
the Blue Room of the Clubhouse.
The cocktail party and banquet
buffet will" honor Mr. and Mrs.
Alvin Wilensky for their out-
standing service to their com-
munity and the State of Israel.
They will receive the Generations
Award.
Ruth Wilensky is a certified
braillist. Since moving to West
Palm Beach six years ago, she
has been the chairperson of the
Palm Beach County Jewish
Federation's annual campaign at
the Lands of the President and is
a member of the Federation's
Cabinet for the Women's
Division of the Annual Cam-
paign.
Wilenskv served as a combat
bombardier / navigator during
World War II. He is a member of
the American Institute of CPA's
and currently he is president of
Century Village, Inc. and vice
president, Finance of Cenvill
Communities, Inc. He is listed in
Who's Who in the South and
Southwest and has served an-
nually on the Jewish Federation's
Campaign of Palm Beach County
and is currently a member of the
Cabinet for the 1979 Campaign.
Special guest at this affair is
Eddie Schaffer, noted master of
Mr. and Mrs. Wilensky
folk humor and a raconteur and
toast master.
Working to plan the event are
Co-Chairmen Harry Berman,
Norman Layton, Arnold Black,
Stu Landis, George Golden and
the committee consisting of Irwin
Brainen, Milton R. Cohen, Ralph
Cohen, Theodore Feinstein,
William Gordon, Harry Gurberg,
Myron Nickman, Joseph Punch,
Harry Stein, Herbert Taylor,
David Weiss and Dr. Harry
Lot man.

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page 16
hy Sadat Signed
e Wants to be Middle East Linchpin
[WOLFBLITZER
i Chronicle Syndicate
llNGTON The same
that led Egyptian
Anwar Sadat to make
he journey to Jerusalem
|ber, 1977 resulted in his
to go along with the
of U.S. compromise
that overcame the few
but stubborn dif-
in the peace treaty
Dnday.
came clear to President
barter and his senior
[during their hectic six-
to Egypt and Israel
lis month. And it gave
that their intensive
juld end in success.
_J2D Egypt two weeks
esident Sadat went to
, and I traveled with
I Carter there during his
ent journey. During
_..rly 16 months, many
[have taken place, in-
the fall of the Shah of
_ vocal opposition in the
-orld to the Sadat peace
^e and the Camp David
ork agreements; the
in Israel over the
autonomy plan for the
Jank and Gaza Strip, and
neral perception that U.S.
ce and credibility around
rid was weakening.
the Egyptian leader, as
many others with whom I
in Cairo and Alexandria,
[appeared determined to
ie what he had started in
llem. Indeed, many of the
Issions made by the
Itians during these
at ions were made not so
[because of any equivalent
concessions, but because
(United States.
Egyptians had high ex-
(ions, which were not easily
i For example, they are
ting the United States to
on a massive "Carter
[' much like the post Second
War Marshall Plan, to
/e the lifestyle of the 40
people in Egypt, most of
live under miserable
tions in the villages along
lile and in the slums of
SSIDENT SADAT decided
to negotiate peace in an
to better the economic
of his people, to turn his
try'8 limited resources away
[ warfare to more productive
SB,
still believes, according to
advisers, that a dramatic
ng in the economic con-
of his country is possible.
pants to give it a chance.
>ut peace," one Egyptian
Ir-maker said: "There is no
Egyptian leader agreed to
away from his earlier
Ions during the Carter
tie because he knew that he
jne beyond the point of no
fail now, he concluded,
|d only have weakened
lier his standing in the Arab
He would have been
buled rather than feared, as is
lease today. No one in the
world respects weakness,
[President Sadat knows this.
JYPT, over the past few
rs. has put all its eggs in the
erican basket. Sadat wants to
his country become the
jn's strong policeman, now
the Shah has fallen.
ie wants to receive billions of
lars worth of the latest and
St sophisticated U.S. supplied
litary equipment, and he wants
United States to pay for it.
thout a peace treaty with
ael, there was no way this
jld happen. Back in 1977,
lat realized that Israeli Prime
Minister, Menachem Begin was
indeed someone with whom
Egypt could deal.
Begin may have some un-
moveable positions on certain gut
issues, but he can deliver his
Cabinet and the Knesset,
something earlier Israeli leaders
were not always assured of being
able to do. Sadat (and, later,
Carter), learned to respect this
fundamental fact of political life
in Israel.
Sadat may have had some
second thoughts about his entire
peace initiative, but they did not
prevent him from accepting the
Carter-Begin compromise during
a two-and-a-half-hour meeting at
Cairo's international airport on
Tuesday, Mar. 13.
WAITING ON the tarmac, I
spoke to the leading Egyptian
reporters and editors, who nearly
always reflect the official
government view.
In between the lines, I sensed
that they still wanted an
agreement, despite the risks
within the Arab world and the
months of intensive negotiations,
sometimes not. very pleasant,
with the 1 sraelis.
Egypt has moved way ahead of
its fellow Arabs in seeking peace
and taking risks for it. President
Carter appreciated this fact
during his talks in Cairo and
made all sorts of promises to
President Sadat, including a
dramatic expansion of the U.S.-
Egyptian military supply
relationship.
The fact that Egyptian
Defense Minister General Kamal
Hassan Ali was in Washington,
together with his Israeli coun-
terpart, Ezer Weizman,
suggested that the U.S.
Administration will be working
on military-related matters in the
coming months with both
countries in a parallel if not
totally similar manner.
FOR SADAT, who wants to be
the linchpin of the U.S. security
set-up in the Middle East, the
symbolic importance of having
his Defense Chief in Washington
together with Weizman was very
important.
It was also important for U.S.
officials, who are anxious to
signal to the other Arabs,
especially to the Saudis and the
Jordanians, that it pays to co-
operate with Washington.
That is why the Israeli-
Egyptian peace process became a
peace reality.
NEW YORK STATE
MOUNTAIN LAKE CAMP
^p^^P 160 acre co-ed overnight
^^^^fc camp with a natural spring-fed
^|^%^ lake almost a mile in length.
^ Our program, for 100 boys and 100
girls, is geared to a healthy balance
activity and rest. Athletics encompass indoor
and outdoor, land and water sports, with cultural
activities including arts & crafts, drama, nature,
dance and music. All activities are expertly in-
structed by a staff of over 80. Camp Oquago is
living and learning, making new friends, and
lifelong memories. It is a unique growth ex-
perience.
%
Camp Directors Stuart And
Laura Chase Will Be In
Our Area March 29 -
April 3. Call Now For
Appointment.
Call For Information Our
Local Representative
Irene Meyer
305-741-6000
After 8 p.m.
Stuart and Laura Chase. Directors
A 19th century ceramic
Seder dish from Polylicz,
Poland, a (own which
specialized in Passover ware.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
From Israel's first and largest banking group Bank Leumi le-lsrael B. M.
Working with us enables you to contribute towards Israel's economic strength
while benefiting from the experience and service of an international banking network:
368 subsidiaries and branches including 39 offices outside Israel.
IN FLORIDA
BANK LEUMI LE-ISRAEL B.M.
407 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beach, Florida 33139, Tel. (305)531-3378/9, Telex 264112
New York: BANK LEUMI TRUST COMPANY OF NEW YORK, 579 Fifth Avenue. New York N. Y. 10017,
Tel. (212)832-5000 (12 Branches)
Chicago.: 100 North LaSalle Street, Chicago, Illinois 60602, Tel. (312)781-1800
Philadelphia: 1511 Walnut St., Pa. 19102. Tel. (215)299-4400.
Los Angeles: 9731 Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills, Cel. 90212, Tel. (213)278-7001/2
Other Subsidiaries, Branches and Representative Offices in:
Toronto, Cayman Islands (2), Curacao, London (3), Frankfurt a/M., Paris (2), Zurich, Geneva, Brussels, Antwerp, Milan,
Buenos Aires, Sao Paulo, Johannesburg, Hong Kong.

bank leumi *mki pia


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County'
Friday, April 6,197ft

* '
You saw it on television... now remember it always...
with the historic EYEWITNESS commemorative of
The Signing of the
Egyptian-Israeli Brace Treaty
Artist's conception of medal design is shown here 1V-4 limes larger than actual 39mm size.
Available only until April 30, 1979
On March 26th, you were an eyewitness to history
For on that day, you actually sawon televisionthe signing of the
long-awaited peace treaty by the President of Egypt and the Prime
Minister of Israel. An event that will go down in history as a mon-
umental achievement in man's never-ending search for peace. One
you will want to tell your children and grandchildren about in years
to come.
And now you can own a permanent commemorative of this historic
event. An authentic Eyewitness Medal portraying the moment that
President Sadat, Prime Minister Begin and President Carter joined
hands in tribute to the signing of the peace treaty. A dramatic symbol
of a milestone in man's historyminted both in solid sterling silver
and in 24kt gold electroplate on sterling, by The Franklin Mint. Each
medal will measure 39mm (114 inches in diameter) and will be struck
with the mint's flawless Proof finish. And each medal will be mounted
in a Lucite display stand and will be accompanied by a Certificate
of Authenticity.
The Egyptian/Israeli Peace Treaty Eyewitness* commemorative
is also available in the form of a pendant-charm, both in sterling silver
and in solid 18kt gold.
These important commemoratives will be issued in limited edition.
Only those who enter orders postmarked by April 30, 1979, will be
eligible to obtain them. After that date, they will never be made
available again.
To acquire THE EGYPTIAN / ISRAELI PEACE TREATY
EYEWITNESS* commemoratives, be sure to mail your order no
later than April 30th.
The Franklin Mint, the only producer of genuine Eyewitness* Medals, is the world'*
largest private mint. It it not affiliated with the U.S. Mint or any other government agency.
ORDER PORM-
THE EGYPTIAN /ISRAELI PEACE TREATY
EYEWITNESS* MEDAL
Valid only rf postmarked by April 30, 1979
The Franklin Mint S
Franklin Center, Pennsylvania 19091
Please enter my order as follows:
-------Solid Sterling Silver Proof MedaKs).
"** 39mm, @ $22.50 each........................ $_________
____24kt Gold on Sterling Silver Proof MedaKs).
QT* 39mm. $29.50 each........................ $_________
-------Solid Sterling Silver Pendant-Char irKs) 32mm.
with sterling silver neckchainfs) @ $27.50 each $_________
-^- Solid ISkt Gold Pendant-CharrrKs) 32mm. with
24kt gold on sterling neckchain(s(@ $295.00 each $_________
&*
*.
Total of Order $
Phis my state sales tax $_
Total Amount Due S
I prefer to pay as follows:
D I enclose $----------------as payment in full.
to my credit card.
n Charge the full amount of $
after shipment.
D Diaers Club Q Master Charge Q VISA
Account No.
Expires.
Signature.
Mr.
Mrs.
Miss____
I umimcj rm wcwtmki
Address
Cky. State. Zip
c
? Check here if you are a registered Franklin Mia! collector
Alow 6 to I weeks from deadline date for shipment. 59
FOR FASTEST SERVICE on charge card orders just cad this
TOLL-FREE NUMBER-IOO-523-7M-from anywhere m the con-
tinental United State. (In Pcaaa. dial TOLL FREE I-W0462-5IM)
#


kpril 6,1979
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm. Beach County
Organizations Announce Meetings
itinued from Page 2
Ushpochah ("The
lesday, April 24, the
Szold Group is having
[and card party at 1 p.m.
clubhouse of Lakeside
)EIS UNIVERSITY
each West Chapter of
University National
[Committee will meet at
Wednesday, April 25,
jation Anshei Sholom.
trandeis University
/omen's Committee of
Beach will hold its
i of officers for the new
the Congregational
Monday, April 23, at 1
will be followed by a
tten and directed by
luhn, "Plate Watchers
11979."
)RAH HOSPITAL
)UNDATION
Hospital Foundation
its next meeting on
April 17, at 12:30 p.m.
kadel, 2122 Palm Beach
ivd. Ada Vladimer will
i "What are the Priorities
Iministration."
Iray Unit.
Lyons, president of the
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
The Palm Beach Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women held its last meeting at
the home of Doris Tenzer. The
program was presented by the
Boca-Delray Unit presented a
forum entitled "The Day the
Volunteers Stayed Home."
The May 23 meeting will be for
the installation of officers.
For "Meals on Wheels" in-
formation, call Gert Pesacov
(Mrs. George) of North Palm
Beach. The program now in-
cludes Golden Lakes.
The Picture Lady is in full
swing, but new volunteers are
always welcome. Call Mrs. Ellis
Nadelman of North Palm Beach.
If anyone knows of a new
resident in the Palm Beaches, call
Betty Roth (Dr. Thomas) of Lake
Worth know so that she can greet
them and help by giving needed
information about Palm Beach
County.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISHOLOM
Men's Club of Anshei Sholom
will present the fourth of the
Culture Series on Sunday, April
22, at 8 p.m. The Opus III
Singers will entertain.
This will be a program of arias
and musical comedy tunes bv
Eleanor La Forge, mezzo-
soprano, and mistress of
ceremonies. Harry Switzer,
baritone and Warren Broome,
pianist and musical director. The
proceeds of this performance will
go towards the purchase of the
.ambulance for the State of Israel.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 3041,
(Lt. Col. Netanyahu), of Palm
Beach will hold its Spring
meeting on Tuesday, April 17, at
8 p.m. at the Holiday Inn, Palm
Beach. Alfred Golden will be the
guest speaker.
A past national commissioner
of the Hillel Foundation, Golden
is a member of the Board of
Governors District No. 5 B'nai
B'rith, active in the Jewish War
Veterans, synagogue affairs, and
national commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League. His
topic: "Jewry B'nai B'rith
Israel."
For further information about
this program or membership,
phono Lester Levy.
TEMPLE EMETII
Temple Emeth wfll sponsor a
Mini Bazaar on Sunday, April 8,
from 10 a.m. to noon. The two
hour sale will feature new
merchandise and items. Temple
Emeth is located at West
Atlantic Avenue in Delray
H^w-h------------------------------------
REAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI-SOUTH
tLESMAN license course begins
April 30
7:00 p.m.
TWICE WEEKLY
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Madruga Building
1550 Madruga Avenue, No. 100
Coral Gables
For registration and further information write or call toll free
firf
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
7201 Lake Ellenor Drive Suit* 100 Orlando, Florida 32809
Telephone (305)855-5441 *.
TOLL FREE (800) 432-0320
DatorlkitaMrrUM
Of BafcMalcal OmucU
Of The Palm Reaches
Daily SupervWlea of
RabWShaata'o
*7
Mon-Thun
MFrl.
-4 Sun.
CleaadSat.
"THE NEW IMAGE"
.Century
tDOTEIa^HIIET
4774 OIHCNOlit ilVD.. WIST tAIM IUCN
Between Military Trail A HaverhW In the Mini Mall
THE MOST MODERN 0OMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
Qoeetinqs f or a happy passoveR
ma. & mas.
Alf neb Qol&en
mR. & mas.
Joseph RuBin
Cantor Emanuel Mandel
will conduct traditional
(kosher) Seder Services
in the Beaux Arts Ballroom
of the Diplomat Hotel.
Hollywood-by-the- Sea,
Wednesday. April 11 th
30
PER PERSON
Doors open 6:30 P.M.
For reservations phone
the Catering Office.
Miami: 949 2442.
Hollywood: 457 8111
Glatt Kosher: Supervised by Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
DIPLOMAT
MOOTS
puts spring ta'am into Passover
This joyous springtime festival, Mott's puts the
goodness of sun-ripened fruit on your table. A tradition in Jewish homes
for generations, Mott's makes all your old favorites... and exciting new treats.
See all the Kosher L'Pesach Mott's your store has and put in a bountiful supply. At mealtime
and noshtime, for family and friends, you can rely on Mott's for instant enjoyment.
To you and your family, A Healthy Happy Passover.
nOBbTOW
Certified Kosher-Pane lor Passover by Rabbi J. H. Ralbag


1
p
Pagelg
Hag^l8
*%.- i____._.

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April*, 1979

Because Someone Cared
Husband Has Character Problems
Satinsky Takes Detroit Post
By STEPHEN LEVITT.
A.CJS.W.
A personal view from
the executive director
oftheJewkhF.milyi
Children'* Service
(All cote names mentioned in
these article* art fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family A
Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence).
In my last article, I explored
the nature of the "Love sick"
wife and the "cold sick" husband.
In this article, I wish to touch
upon several other marriage
patterns. The first is the "in
search of a mother" marital
pattern.
As the name implies, the
problem chiefly rests with the
husband. Generally, the male is
having an affair, and the may see
a counselor to find out how to get
that which he wants so
desperately (mother). Some men
come into the counseling
reluctantly, forced into it by the
angry wife who will refuse to take
him back unless therapy occurs.
The wives generally are excellent
mothers; divorce is rare as they
usually accept the return of the
husband. The big change in the
marriage usually occurred when
the children arrived, and the
wives were no longer able to
devote themselves exclusively to
the husband.
The "other woman" in the
picture is usually a capable,
competent person in her own
right. Their involvement with
these men seems based on their
response to a "needy" person.
Also, the marriage often would
mean social and economic im-
provement. Generally, if they are
married, they may refuse to
marry the "needy" man. If un-
married, they may be willing
and in this case it is the wife who
comes in for advice "on how to
recapture her husband."
Generally, this husband has
married young; with his in-
creasing financial success and his
wife's new responsibilities with
the children he looks for care
from another.
THIS HUSBAND has a
character problem and treatment
may be "iffy." The basic
development of a conscience may
be lacking, and unless some
development in this area occurs,
there is little incentive to respect
the rules of fidelity. One problem
'Early Bird Dinner'
Attracts 250
Temple Israel, along with
Shalom Memorial Park, spon-
sored an Early Bird Dinner for
over 260 people Sunday, Feb. 26.
All the proceeds from the
dinner went to the ninth grade
class at the Temple, so they could
attend a conclave in New Orleans
this April. Professional dancers
entertained.
ntXLe CReek
BEDSPREADS
SAVE as much as 40%
On beautiful high puff outline
quilted, custom quality, bed-
spreads NOW IN STOCK.
NO WAITING.
FREE GIFT
with ad fir.d
bedspread
purchasr.
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm Beach County. Our office
is located at 2411 Oheechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The Jewish
Family & Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County).
Barbara Satinsky, Women's
Division director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, has been appointed
assistant campaign director of
the Jewish Welfare Federation of
Detroit, with major respon-
sibilities in the direction of the
Women's Division.
Ms. Satinsky joined the Palm
Beach Federation staff in
November of 1977. In addition to
her work with the Womeriv
Division, she also directed s*f
Young Leadership Development
program and was instrumental in
helping to organize the Women's
Division of the South County.
Jeanne Levy, president of the
Women's Division, praised Ms.
Satinsky for the fine job she did
in helping the Women's Division
raise a record amount of funds
during the 1978 / 79 campaign.
4 .
Stephen Levitt
is that the new "mother" figure
tends to answer all the questions,
and acts as a mother, making all
of the conscience and value
judgments for both.
The final type is the "double
parasite" marital pattern; two
people who cannot swim, clut-
ching each other desperately and
drowning together. They may be
indigent; or they suffer from an
addiction, anxiety and
depression. If wealthy, generally
the wealth is inherited either by
one or both of the mates. They
generally are emotionally in-
capable of handling the
responsibilities of their education
and position; they are not good
parents and generally together do
not even combine to make one
good parent.
In this type of situation, we
have a long term management-
oriented commitment. The social
agency is sought "to bail" them
out and to provide some direction
and help in decision making over
the long-haul.
In my next article; I shall
conclude with a description of the
"normal" marriage.
( The Jewish Family's
Children's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
St
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
noab lira
Certified by Rabbi Dr. ]. H Ralbag
CSn Mad limnrfCaUom.. I7
Just right for Passover
MAXIM
100% FREEZE DRIED COFFEE
After the Seder and all through Passover, enjoy
a cup of Maxim. Rich ground aroma and fresh-perked
taste make Maxim so close to fresh-perked
coffee you'll think it is.
Maxim...a coffee mayvin's delight.
INTERIORS

Certified Kosher for Passover
in specially marked jars,
by Rabbi Bernard Levy.


Ipril 6,1979
The Jewish Floridian ofPalm Beach County
Page 19
wish Community Center Presents
iP*e6
Israel Independence,
the Israel Indepen-
Jay Committee has
week of programming:
i's events are:
terf aith Breakfast at the
[inn on Thursday, April
>.m. The area clergy will
Bring to kick off this
^celebration.
I Fashion Show and Sale
and time to be an-
iFreedom Run April
lm. at John Prince Park.
lile run will be around
[at the Park. Prizes will
i in various categories.
Tournament April 29
It the Tennis Club, 2800
Road North. A tennis
at will be open to
Its of all ages. The
begin at 2 p.m., and at
ision there will be a
1 award presentation.
irhood Dinner
May 1, at 7 p.m. at
Israel. The Brotherhood
rious religious groups
He community will be
come, dine and hear a
Bpeaker about Israel.
Israel Independence
ne celebrate the birth of
the auditorium.
May 2 from 10 a.m.
).m. various groups
ay Israeli goods.
Jfternoon Extravaganza
i p.m. at the West Palm
Beach Auditorium.
Wednesday evening, May 2
An evening with the Florida
Symphony, in a tribute to Israel.
Tickets will be available at the
Jewish Community Center.
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation is available
from the Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, Monday-Friday,
9 a.m.-5 p.m., within the
designated area for disad-
vantaged seniors, 60 years or
older. Call the Center for further
information.
Second Tuesday Club! The
regular meeting of the Second
Tuesday of the Month Club will
be on Tuesday, April 10, at 1:30
p.m. Sam Rubin, president,
announces the Ruth Hyde Group
will again perform "Our Center,
an original cantata written
especially for the Center by Lee
Duchin, performed by Ruth
Hyde, Jack Zuckerman and Ann
March.
Adult Education Classes:
Monday, Oil Painting, 9 a.m.;
Tuesday, Transac tional
Analysis, 10 a.m.; Wednesday,
Creative Writing, 9: 30 a.m.
These classes are now in
session.
Other Classes and Activities:
Monday, Needle Arts, 1 p.m.;
Friday, Theatre Workshop, 10
a.m.
Call the Center
information.
for further
LMhik <& S&ibovit
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
|AOEHOME8LOT^ APARTMENTS- INCOME PROPERTY
ROYAL PALM WAY OFFICE. 655-7885
|M BEACH. FLORIDA RES: 582-0184
CANTOR OR CANT0RIAL SOLOIST
For Liberal Reformed
Congregation in South
Florida. Contact 1-989-0205
Mrs. Greenberg
First Marine
tional Bank and This! Company
114 NO. "J" STREET
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA
Member F.D.I.C.
Call your
Broker
Then call us
We can save you up to 80 %
in commissions.
We offer superior service
plus personal attention.
Alan
Bush
Brokerage Co.
|lroy Beach
Atlantic Ave.
878-3900
Now In Pomoarto
1304 E. Atlantic Blvd.
Pompano Beach, Ha.
46-6*10
Palm Beach Boca Raton
400 Royal Palm Way 201 E. Palmatto PV. Rd.
833-631) 391-0550
I Ml*. !>nkw.
S*K
WXKMM1
.STATE.
J*-
".....'Wi.
JF-4-79
Trips: On May 9 to the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre. Trip in-
cludes bus transportation, buffet
lunch and Cole Porter's Anything
Goes. Call Sam Rubin or the
Center for reservations or further
information.
"See Miami on Your Own"
May 22. Bus will leave for
Lincoln Road and Washington
Avenue in Miami. The bus will
leave the Westgate of Century
Village at 9:50 a.m. and the
Center at 10:10 a.m. Call Sam
Rubin or the Center for reser-
vations.
Passover Open House will be
held on Monday and Tuesday,
April 16 and April 17, from 1-4
p.m. The Second Tuesday Club is
sponsoring this program.
Artist of the Month for April is
Phillip Illman. His works include
water color, pastels, oils. Stop by
the Center and view his pain-
tings, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5
p.m.
Medicare assistance is
available in the Center on
Wednesdays from 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
If you have any questions on
filling out forms or what you are
entitled to, stop in.
SOAR Senior Outreach
Activities and Recreation, under
the chairmanship of Murray
Kern, brings programs to nursing
homes, nutrition sites, con-
valescent centers, groups who are
unable to come to the Center. A
talent bank is being developed.
Call the CSSC if you wish to
participate.
Passover Seder will take place
at Temple Israel on Wednesday,
April 11. Call Hal Farnancz at
the Center for reservations.
Project Good Health
Chairperson, Jean Gross an-
nounces programs for April on
Thursdays at 1:30 p.m. April 5,
Claire Uhlfeder; "Is Your Life
Style Self Destructing." April 26,
Dr. H. Leiberman: "Ask the
|Doctors."___________i-------------
FflSStWER
The Empire
Holiday:
"Company-good"
poultry for
your family feasts
M
gas.'
******
re.

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At better Kosher butcher shops, food stores and dellys in most cities coast to coast


r9*W
rige2U~'
TheJewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6,1979
*&
Campa/gnSpot-Lltes
i
***
Riverside to Open Chapel in Tamarac
Riverside Memorial Chapels of
Florida will break ground next
month on Broward County's
newest, largest and most modern
Jewish funeral chapel, it has been
announced by Alfred Golden,
executive vice president of
Riverside of Florida.
The West Broward chapel will
be located at Commercial
Boulevard, just west of N.W.
66th Terrace near University
Drive, and will have a seating
capacity of nearly 300 persons. It
was designed by award-winning
Coral Springs architect Morris
Simon, and is scheduled for
completion later this year.
The new Tamarac facility has
been designed to satisfy every
aspect of the Jewish funeral
tradition, and the Orthodox
ritual, when requested, will be
strictly observed, according to
Arthur Grossberg, F.D., vice
president in charge of Riverside's
Broward operations. He added
that the new chapel will have a
mikveh for the ritual washing of
the dead.
Staffing the new Riverside
chapel will be Mark Davis, L.E.,
who will be assisted by
Grossberg; Leo Hack, vice
president and religious adviser;
and Kenneth Kay, F.D., vice
president in charge of Dade
operations.
This will be the eighth funeral
service location operated in
Florida by Riverside Memorial
Chapels, the largest and one of
the oldest Jewish funeral firms in
the nation, founded in New York
City in 1915 and serving Florida
for more than 40 years. Other
locations are in southwest Miami,
Miami Beach, North Miami
Beach. Hollywood, Sunrise, West
Palm Beach, and five locations in
the metropolitan New York area.
Groundbreaking ceremonies
will be held April 26.
Continued from Page 1
up all remaining potential
prospects. Adding, to the final
results will be the proceeds from
an Israel Day auction and social
on Sunday, April 29, sponsored
by the Greenbrier section under
the direction of Nathan Cohen.
ROYAL PALM BEACH
VILLAGE DIVISION under
chairman Irving Burten and co-
chairman Louis Silk has already
exceeded last year's total of
$29,000 and anticipates topping
its goal of $40,000. Actively
aiding the leaders is a hard
working team of 24 resident
volunteers.
GOLDEN LAKES VILLAGE
DIVISION, headed by Chazkel
Falik, too, has surpassed its 1978
total. Together with his cam-
paign workers Rose Fechter, Ann
Gilston, Florence Pines, Doris
Berson. Dottie Pincus and
Evalyn Sommere, Falik plans to
continue the drive to contact new
contributors.
COVERED BRIDGE
DIVISION is off to the best start
in its short campaign history.
Early returns reported by
Chairman Joseph Hecht and co-
workers Irving Cohen and
Dominick DeMaria indicate the
drive will go well over previous
results.
LUCERNE LAKES
DIVISION, in its first year of
formal campaign organization,
with Joe Klein as chairman, is
breaking in new territory and
gaining new support for the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund. K'ein is aiming
for full coverage of Jewish
residents with the cooperation of j
George Columbus, Archie
Ehrenberg, Joseph Gross, Sid *
and Sylvia Herberman, Bennett
Lee, Leonard Turk and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Zide.
THE HAMLET
OF DELRAY BEACH
GOLF & TENNIS
CLUB, INC.
>
625 Greensward Lane
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
Phone: 276-0351
Best Wishes or a happy passovep
The First Federal
Savings and Loan Association
of Delray Beach
645 East Atlantic Blvd. Delray Beach 33444
276-6311
"Your Interest Is Our Daily Concern"
J. White
Aluminum Products Inc
215 Southeast 8th Avenue,
P.O. Box 182 Boynton Beach 33435
737-0660
Our Best Wishes
for a Very
Joyous Passover
*
j__


f, April 6,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm.Beach County
Page 21
m
(\nti-Semitic Cult
Children of God Idolize Libya's Col. Qaddafi as a 'Messiah'
W YORK The Children
is an anti-American and
mitic religious cult which
ex as a recruitment device
idolizes Col. Muammar
fi of Libya as a "Messiah,"
ing to a report issued by
nti-Defamation League of
IB nth.
ADL report charges cult
David Brandt Berg,
to his followers as "Moses
"Father David," or
with feeding this followers
izied potpourri of messages
ring dreams and
lations,' Biblical mis-
sions, gossip, sex, pre-
ss of earthly doom, and
^rael, pro-Arab propaganda
1 in crude anti-Semitism."
TIN J. FINGER, ADL
r of the Civil Rights
ion, said that the Children
or Family of Love, as the
[is sometimes known) was
led in California in 1968 by
and is an outgrowth of the
s Freak" movement,
ding to the cult's own
s, its "children" number
8,000 young people.
e cult has all the trappings
ppidom, the drug culture,
he revolutionary New Left,
11 as "the crass vulgarity of
s poetry and the near por-
phy of his missives and,
gs"
ADL charges that Berg
resurrected and repeated
time-worn canards of anti-
tes the world over." He
Itedly refers to the Jews as
jist-killers," talks of a "con-
icy'* of Jewish bankers, and
to a "Jewish-owned, con-
and influenced news
A special object of Berg's hate
is the United States, which he
has called "America the Whore."
According to the ADL report, he
predicts that the U.S. will "be
destroyed ... by an alliance of
countries led by the Soviet
Union."
IT IS THE Jewish people,
however, who have been a
primary target of the cult's
leader. "Any Christian who
stands with the Jews ... is a
traitor to his own faith," the
report quotes Berg as saying.
Berg teaches his followers to
idolize Libya's Col. Qaddafi and
to consider him "a powerful and
welcome Messiah." "The
Children of God now spell Qad-
dafi's name 'Godhafi' to honor
him," and, according to the ADL
report, "they purportedly see him
as a Christ-like or Mohammed-
like figure."
Sex seems to be a major pre-
occupation of the Children of
God, the ADL says, and Berg
teaches his followers to use it as a
major recruitment device. Berg
himself is quoted in the report as
saying that sex was to be used to
turn potential recruits into
"meek and docile sheep eating
out of our hands and hearts."
IN A pamphlet written by
Berg, the cult leader declares that
"the Church made God-created
Boca Families Give
Ambulance to Israel
David Coleman, Florida
chairman of American Red
Magen David Adorn in Israel,
announced that a group of
families in Boca Raton have
banded together to provide a new
ambulance which will be sent to
Israel to serve the needs of the
emergency health programs
carried on by the Magen David
Adorn organization in the Holy
Land. The dedication ceremony
took place at the Boca Teeca
Condominium Complex on March
27.
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin,
chairman of special projects for
the American Magen David
Adorn accepted the ambulance on
behalf of the Israeli group and
delivered the dedication message.
Allan H. Rosenberg of Boca
Raton served as chairman of the
event. The following families
from the Boca Teeca Con-
dominium provided funds for the
purchase of the ambulance: the
families of Henry Adelman,
Morris Cofman, George Cooper,
Harold Goldman, Sidney
Hildenbrand, Harry Moscowitz,
Aaron Newman, Sam Lovit,
Allan Rosenberg, Reuben Viener
and Harold Yaffe.
sex a sin we have made it a
virtue! as He Himself in-
tended! Praise God! God bless
you with lots of His love! If
you cant find it at home or at
church, try us! We'll love you!"
Love, however, is not what
Berg teaches his followers to feel
towards their parents. According
to the ADL report, "they are
taught to hate their parents as
'the enemy.' "
"Visits with parents are in
general forbidden," the ADL
says, "... telephone calls are
monitored, conversations
prompted and letters censored."
Berg also denigrates Roman
Catholicism. The report quotes a
letter Berg has written, entitled
"Arrivederci Roma," in which
the cult leader says:
"WE ARE now beginning to
invade the Catholic countries of
the world and we are going to
have to be pro-Catholic Go
partake of their little Eucharist,
go kneel with them in their
chapels They don't know
anything else Play along with
them ... go through their
childish little motions with them;
... If that pleases them .,
what is it if you can act like a
clown? In other words, join a
circus!"
The ADL report states that the
Children of God has global
aspirations and the financial
resources to carry on its activites.
Members are taught that they
are saving the world from a
variety of devils. The result is
that the Children of God is now
carrying to 70 nations the anti-
American, anti-Jewish gospel of
its leader, the ADL report
concludes.
I
i
family
resource center
PRE -MARITAMMARRIAGMIVORCE*ARENT CHILD COUNSELING
DIAGNOSTIC TESTING QUALIFIED STAFF
261 1 OLD OKEECHOBEE RD. WEST PALM BEACH
By AppoinfmentOnly
GORDON LEVT M.$., DIRECTOR____UI-11M _____
Bo6el Company
Commercial Printers..
4 Color Process..
Specializing in N.C.R. Forms
460 Northeast 5th Avenue
Delray Beach 33406
276-6046
Best Wishes for a Peaceful
and Happy Passover
Harbeke Plumbing Company
Residential-Condominiums-Commercial
4460 Carver St
Lake Worth 33460
365-2184


T5Ts
Page 22
I*., i..
mmmmmmmmmmfm
TheJtwUh Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6,1979
Is the JCDS For Your Child?
During this past week, re-'
enrollment material has been sent
to all of the JCDS students',
families, and the Recruitment I
Committee is gearing up for an
active campaign not
necessarily to enroll every Jewish
child in the county but to get
each family to explore if the Day
School is the school for their
child.
How does one explore this
issue? One obvious way is to take
advantage of this open invitation
to visit the JCDS. Sit in on
classes, talk to the staff and
students. Our Rabbis said, Ein
Domah Shemiah L'Reiah.
Hearing (or hearsay) is not
equivalent to seeing (and ex-
periencing). Call the JCDS and
make a date to visit.
Another approach is to con-
sider the aims and aspirations of
the school and how they match
up with yours.
HERE ARE our aims and
beliefs:
We believe in young people
and we love them!
We believe that childhood
should be a period of intense
curiosity, deep exploration, great
creativity, much encouragement,
reward and emotional
satisfaction. It is a time to dream
great dreams; the greater the
dreams, the more wonderful the
life.
We believe that youngsters
learn best and thrive in situations
which abound in acceptance of
Perspectives'
on
Jewish Education
Mordecai Levow
them as people, with en-
couragement of their attempting
new things, love of them as
unique individuals, and respect
for their efforts, failures and
successes.
WE BELIEVE that childhood
and youth should be a beautiful
period in the life of every in-
dividual, and that the general
confidence, emotional security,
and spiritual resources developed
in these years will constitute the
foundation for a happy life of
challenge, contribution and
fulfillment.
Tune in
'Mosaic'
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TUNE IN TO MOSAIC
"Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
is aired on
Sunday mornings over WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
hosts Barbara Shulman and Steve Gordon.
PROGRAM SCHEDULE
Sunday, April 8: David Schoenbrun,
well known news commentator
Sunday, April 15: Family Life Series #1
<>
Mtmit WziBB, MM.,
JULftA
Announces The Opening Of Hit Of/tea
For The Practice Of
(General & Baficular urgerrj
203 Plaza North Medical Center '
3385 Buma Road
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl., 33410
626-9900
Drs. Scott and Rosenberg
Tt Most Coplot and Mod*
"Chiropractic The Modern Way To Health"
Century Corners Palmetto Park Square
479 Okeechobee Blvd. 1343 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
(Immediately next to Publlx) (Juat East of 1-95)
West Pal m Beach. Fla. Boca Raton, Fla.
6e-eO03 305-7444
'... -.- < 'i
U~*^L. .
We believe that the young
should be uplifted not put
down; respected not
disgraced; loved not tolerated;
encouraged not continually
tested; and opened up not
shut up. They should be treated
with gentleness, warmth,
openness, honesty, love, respect
and spontaneity and they will
respond in kind, now and for the
rest of their lives.
Love them, and they will be
loving people. Give them respect,
and they will respect you and
others. Treat them kindly, and
they will turn out to be kind
persons.
We believe that Judaism is the
evolving religious civilization of
the Jewish people, whose great
ethical teachings, spiritual
values, and social concerns have
demonstrated that they possess
the ability to enhance the quality
of life for the individual, the
Jewish community, and general
society.
WE BELIEVE that the
classical Hebrew texts of the
Judaic-Hebraic genius, including
the Bible, the Talmud, the
Midrash, the Siddur, and the
Chassidic lore, have the power to
transform lives, clarify moral
values, and elicit ethical com-
mitment of the highest order.
We believe that Judaism is a
"many splendored thing" and are
committed to the creative sur-
vival of the Jewish people in its
infinite variety, diversity, and
richness.
We believe that Judaism is
best taught children by example
not by preachment, and
through the experiential as
well as the theoretical. We do not
believe that coercion and force
have any place in the educational
1 process.
We believe that limited class
size enables individual students
to progress at their own pace,
studying and exploring in a
learning style which is conducive
to their own personalities. Each
child has a maximum op-
portunity to grow to his/her
fullest intellectual and emotional
capacity, both as an individual
and as a member of a group.
If this is the kind of school that
you want for your child, then you
should check further into the
JCDS.
Pioneer Women
Publish Cookbook
A 112-page cookbook, The
Happy Cooker, has been
published by the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women, the
world's largest Jewish women's
organization. Copies of the
kosher cookbook are available at
the offices of the council.
Mrs. Bebee Pullman of Fort
Lauderdale, a member of the
national board of Pioneer Women
and national chairman of Friends
of Pioneer Women, served as
editor of the spiral-bound book.
Copies of the book also are
available from more than 25
chapters and dubs of Pioneer
Women in- Dade and Broward
counties.
:mmmmmmmmm
gCANDLELIGHTINGi;:
TIME
6:19
9NISAN-5739
I
m
m
ALAN N. KOHN, M.D.
IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING
OF HIS OFFICE FOR THE GENERAL PRACTICE OF
OPHTHALMOLOGY
1411 NORTH FUGLE* DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33401
833-7222
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi Irvinq B. Cohen Joel I. Levine, Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah
Seminarsat 10:30a.m
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 391-8900 Rabbi
Merle F $inr Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath services. Friday a'
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Merle E.
Singer* 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Service
THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAT
At St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 So. Swinton Ave., Delray* Friday
at 8 p.m. President Jerome Gilbert 499-5563
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
i
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
At St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace Mailing Address: 11686 Laurel Valley Circle,
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Joan Moskowitz 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Florida 33432 368-
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m. at
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Rd. (1 Mile
West of Boca Turnpike)

SE&lfftg
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.,
5:30 p.m.
CONGREGATION BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. 732-5147 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath
Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational
Church, 115 N. Federal Highway.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sobbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
315 N. "A" St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob 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
Jack Stateman, Lay
TEMPLE BETH SH0L0M
224 N.W. Avenue "G", Belle Glade, Fl. 33430
Leader Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeida Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 33461 Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Barnett Briskman,
967-4962 Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Service* 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 Zellzer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p. m., Saturdays at
9:30a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE
DELRAT HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Services:
Friday ot 8 p.m.', Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road. Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0804 Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum r David Dardashti Sabbath Services:.
Friday at 8J0 p.m., Sou ..^ at 9a.m.

J


H^re;
^^mmmmrmmm
Page 23
iEPH POLAKOFF
IINGTON (JTA) -
Liebes, Israel's
Consul in the Central
Republic of El Sal-
Iras found dead Mar. 22
bullet wounds, in an
car in the sparsely
Monserat section of
Honorary Israeli Consul Dead; Missing Since January
the capital city, San Salvador.
Liebes, 72, a prominent business-
man, was kidnapped last Jan. 17
and had not been heard from
since then.
The Armed Forces of National
Resistance (FARN), an extreme
left-wing terrorist organization,
claimed credit for the kidnapping
Statute of Limitations Debate
300 Votes Against Immunity
)NN (JTA) Leaders of the movement to
the Statute of Limitations on Nazi war crimes
the December 31, 1979 deadline are predicting
3re than 300 members of the Bundestag will vote
immunity for war criminals after that date.
ily 252 votes are required to remove the deadline on
ition. The Bundestag will begin debating the
on Mar.29.
lterviewed on French television in connection with
cent screening of the American NBC-TV Holocaust
Schmidt said that most deputies of the Social
:ratic Party oppose the cut-off date. Bundestag
rs will be allowed to vote their conscience on the
ind none of the political parties will take an official
Begin Wins High
Praise In Israel
at the time. On Mar. 21, an
anonymous telephone caller told
the media in San Salvador that
unless FARN's demands were
met, Liebes, two British bankers
and a Japanese businessman
would be killed.
Five hours after that
ultimatum, another telephone
rail directed police and the media
to the spot where Liebes' body
was found with a bullet wound
under his chin, another in his
chest and a blue sweater pulled
over his head.
The whereabouts of the two
Britons and the Japanese who
were kidnapped before Liebes
was seized, are not known.
Information pieced together
from queries at the State Depart-
ment, the Israeli Embassy and
the Embassy of El Salvador here,
indicated that FARN has been
responsible for several kid-
nappings in the past two years
but the only other victim killed
was a Japanese businessman who
was found dead last May 17.
LIEBES WAS a leading coffee
exporter and head of a chain of
hardware stores known as Gold-
tree, Liebes & Co. He had served
as Honorary Consul of Israel
since that country's founding in
1948 although Israel now has an
Embassy in San Salvador.
The first indications are that
Liebes was not kidnapped
because of his affiliation with
Israel but because he was a man
of considerable wealth. FARN
had demanded a large ransom for
his release $10 million, ac-
cording to one unconfirmed
report.
Shalom Park Dedicates Mausoleum
On April 15, noon, Shalom
Memorial Park will be dedicating
its Tree of Life Mausoleum.
In making the announcement,
Norman Layton, managing
director, stated that crypt burial
within an all Jewish sanctuary
has never been available in this
area.
By utilizing modern materials
and innovative design, Shalom
was able to extend to the families
of the Palm Beaches the age old
tradition of mausoleum en-
tombment.
The public
dedication.
is invited to the
DAVID LANDAU
LUSALEM (JTA,
Prime Minister
ichem Begin has won
raise of supporters and
alike for the high
[personal initiative he
it his fateful breakfast
ing with President
fer, March 13, just
rre the President's
rturefrom Israel.
Igin yielded on some
Js, stood firm on
s, acting on his
lent of the situation
and thereby is
(ited with helping
^ge a peace mission
was tottering on the
of failure.
uiarly, they did not know
after months of rejection,
now signalled his ac-
Ince of the Egyptian demand
Israel vacate El Arish within
ft three months and present
ulailed timetable for its
withdrawal from the rest
"interim withdrawal" area
Ras-Muhammad-El Arish
[over the nine-month period
ited at Camp David.
return for this. Carter in-
Egypt would be prepared
[store its agreement to ex-
;e ambassadors with Israel
rg the tenth month.
IE MINISTERS also did
^now at the time how Begin
refusing to give ground,
tte the massive pressure
ent in the cliff-hanging
istances of the Presidential
in, on the Egyptian demand
military "liaison office" in
[is, he told Carter, was not an
on which he could concede
Imatter what the con-
Bnces.
tile appreciating and
[ing Begins exhibition of
ric leadership qualities at a
il moment, many observers
|iow ask themselves whether
ime leadership could hot
[ been shown months ago
in November, when the
! talks first got bogged down
Biat, after all, were largely
liary issues.
IEN THE triumph and
>ria subside, comparative
es will inevitably be made
en the terms that were
able then and those that
| been agreed upon now.
On the face of it, the argument
could be made that the difference
between the November package
and the March package did not
justify all the tension and brink-
manship of the intervening
months.
MASTECTOMY
Professional Fittings
Mastectomy Salon: Knoche Corp.
69 Merrick Way, Coral Gables
(near Miracle Mile)
Mon. to Fri. .___.
442-1757 10 e M-T
Sat. 10-2 ^a *"
Visit the Salon without obligation.
Every full hour 15-mln.
color/sound movie shown.
Presentation film and open dis-
cussion in vour area______
L
A Completely Realistic
Breast Prosthesis
THE NEW KNOCHE
NATURAL BREAST
PROSTHESIS
Looks and leels so very natural!
, nipple, dreoi.i. weight, shape ana
I color You lorget. you are wearing a
prosthesis! Totally difleren* not
lluid tilled wear m regular or sneer
bra (no special product needed)
Available in three skin colors and in
all sites. Won't slip or press on scar
no heat tuild up Will not absorb
water Fantastic lor swimming,
lennis and other sports. Also ideal
or underdeveloped women ."
tour year ui,ir,inlii- ___
KENDALL
Kendale Lakes Country Club
6401 Kendall Lakes Drive
Monday April 16 8:00p.m.
| MIAMI LAKES----------------------
Miami Lakes Country Club
15400 N.W. Palmetto Expressway
Thursday April 12 8:00p.m.
POMPANO BEACH
Holiday Inn
13S0 South Ocean Blvd.
Tuesday April 17 8 00 p.m.
FOR PRIVATE FITTING
IN YOUR HOME 667-9866
GRAND OPINING
t.Aot OFF
*5lT^ InliuJuitury offer
MEET OTHER WOMEN WEARING
THE KNOCHE PROSTHESIS AND
FIND OUT WHY THERE IS SUCH A
BIGDIFFERENCE
INE FREE PROSTHESIS FOR A
LUCKY LADY. MEMBERS OF THE
MEDICAL PROFESSION ALSO
INVITED_____________________
THE ISRAEL-EGYPT
PEACE TREATY MEDAL
Commemorating the
Signing of the Peace
MARCH 26, 1979
fm%
PEACE SYMBOL: The front of the medal is adorned with an
interlocking Star of David, Cross, and Crescent with the words
"NO MORE WAR" in English, Hebrew and Arabic.
PEACE LEADERS: The reverse side bears the expertly etched
likenesses of Carter, Begin and Sadat. These faces are blended
together harmoniously representing their common purpose: Peace!
Engraved around this side are the words, ISRAEL-PEACE TREATY,
MARCH 26, 1979.
59mm Double Gold-Plated Bronze Peace Treaty Medal
Over 2 V* inches in diameter Weighs
100 grams (approximately 3.25 ounces). 10095
Comes in a handsome padded display case. 28
59mm Double Silver-Plated Bronze Peace Treaty Medal
This medal is the same size and weight as the gold-plated
version. Its glowing silver plate is the only difference.
Handsome padded case included. IO
FUND RAISING PLAN AVAILABLE.
Inquiries from organizations are invited Write on your letterhead to
the attention of Mr. S. Jacobs. Original Coin Collections, Ltd.. 111
Smithtown ByPass, Hauppauge. N.Y. 11787. Mention this publica-
tion to obtain your special quotations.
VERY LIMITED EDITIONS FOR THE SOPHISTICATED INVESTOR OR COLLECTOR
MAIL YOUR ORDER TODAY FOR YOUR
LIMITEDJWTIOWMED AL(S)_ _
ORIGINAL COIN COLLECTIONS, LTD., Dept. F
111 Smithtown ByPass. Hauppauge, NY 11 787
Send the following Peace Treaty Medal(s)
OUANTITY AMOUNT
______ OoUPIaMd Brant* P*c* MdJ* U 28 98 en ______
______ S*vf Pl*(*d Brant* Pe*ce M*d*l B 18.95 Men ______
Sou Gold Pmc* MM** _______ Pur* Svr Pc M*OM V 59 95 *cn _______
N.Y State residents add applicable sales tax
Enclosed is $_______I Check [ Money Order.
Shipping and handling included in prices
Allow 5-8 weeks for delivery.
NAME (ptoaM print)
AtoACSS
cirr
STaTE
~w
THE 22K SOLID GOLD
PEACE TREATY MEDAL
35mm in diameter. Weighs 30 grams
(about 1 ounce). Only 1400 of these
magnificent medals will be available-
Each comes in its own olive-wood
case with recessed
plush-padded interior. '79500
THE PURE .999 SILVER
PEACE TREATY MEDAL
35mm in diameter. Weighs 30 grams
(about 1 ounce). Only 2900 will be available.
Identical to the solid gold version in appearance.
Olive-wood case with recessed plush-
padded interior included. 5 9,s
AN medals ottered are minted and numbered in Tel Aviv Israel
Perfect for gift giving or your own collection.
NOTE Pncei ol Sow Odd and Pur* S*.e< coinage era *uoi*ci lo fluctuation Therefore
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f Jewish Floridian
of Palm Beach County
Page 25
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Struggle for Freedom
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6xo6us is Our Qaeatest memory
By RABBI CHARLES E. SCHULMAN
There is no more significant festival in all the
world's religions than Passover. It symbolizes the
human struggle for freedom and it has been
marked and celebrated by the Jewish people for
over three thousand years by the seder or evening
meal. In the New Testament account it is known
as the "Last Supper" with its Christological
interpretation of the unleavened bread and the
wine.
What makes the Passover observance so
perennially meaningful to the Jewish people is the
fact that humanity's business of establishing
justice and freedom for all men has remained
unfinished over the long centuries.
THE WORDS of the Haggadah are still im-
portant connotations of human disabilities in
general and Jewish disabilities in particular.
When the Jew reads at the conclusion of the
Haggadah service during his Passover meal
Hashanah Haba'ah Bnai Horin in the coming
year may all people be free there is recognition
of the distance which must yet be traveled before
liberty, equality and fraternity will be dominant
in the human society.
The Jew can recall today the condition of his
brethren in Soviet Russia denied the fundamental
right to worship his God and to continue his
tradition.
He remembers that when once there were more
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than three-thousand synagogues in Russia there
are today less than a thousand, that when Jewish
life flourished on a scale hardly known in previous
centuries in that country, there are today no more
than a handful of rabbis functioning and all of
them are elderly men. Jewish education is
proscribed. And Jewish books are not published
because of the bans of the Soviet authorities.
UNDER THESE tragic circumstances, the cry
"let my people go" raised in ancient Egypt still
has relevance.
There are particular aspects of the Passover
holiday that have elevated it in the Jewish
consciousness to a preeminent place. Its historical
impact is tremendous, for it characterizes the
birth of the Jewish people.
No memory in the Jewish experience is greater
than the Exodus from Egypt. Every Sabbath and
holy day eve the Kiddush recited in the Jewish
home contains the world's Zecher Litziyat
Mitzrayim in commemoration of the Exodus
from Egypt.
THUS THE traditional blessing over the wine
established to usher in the Sabbath com-
memorating the seventh day on which God rested
from the labors of creation is equated with the
Exodus from Egypt.
There are two commandments in the prayer for
memorial. One the creation of the world and one
the going out of Egypt. Over and over again
Bible bids the children of Israel not to forget the
supreme event of the Passover which made them
a people.
A second aspect of the Passover holiday is its
emphasis on Jewish survival. It is interesting to
note in Jewish history how every tyrant who has
oppressed the children of Israel has been thought
of in terms of Pharaoh in one form or another. All
roads of Jewish history stem from Egypt.
THE HAGGADAH, which is read today, bid
every Jew to consider as if he personally had
spanned the centuries to ancient Egypt and gone
out of the land to freedom. The very antiquity of
the Exodus gives to Jewish survival an awesome
aspect. For it enables the modern Jew to reflect
upon how as a people he has survived Egypt and
Babylon and Phoenicia and Assyria and Greece
and Rome and the countless centuries in varied
lands under Christendom.
It is remarkable in this connection to remember
that in the last two thousand years the Jews have
been expelled from some country in the world at
least two hundred times, or on an average of once
in ten years.
And yet they remain undaunted and staunch in
their determination to continue in the ways of
their fathers. The Passover seder therefore is
more than the mere partaking of certain foods
symbolizing the manner in which the ancient
Continued on Page 28
mmmmwmm


Pas* 22
Page 26
fi_ r__* i
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6,1979
StRUQQle f or paeefcom
Continued from Page 25
Jews left Egypt. It also marks the observance of
the oldest festival in the western world by a
people which has experienced every travail, which
has known almost every culture, has spoken
almost every language and yet maintained its
existence and transmitted its heritage from
generation to generation unbroken.
ANOTHER FEATURE of the Passover
festival is the emphasis on Jewish identity. The
Haggadah is instructive reading because it was
known in its present form before the Christian
era. It speaks about the Jewish will to live in the
face of the oppressions of the Egyptians, the
Jewish determination to maintain the identity of
the people.
Those who read the Bible words which God
.commanded Moses, "Let My people go," are
often prone to omit the last words of that com-
mand "that they might serve Me." The
freedom that was asked from Pharaoh was for a
specific purpose to worship the God of Israel.
And the maintenance of the festival of Passover
throughout the centuries was also for a specific
purpose to maintain the identity of the Jewish
people.
When we read the accounts of the Spanish
inquistion we notice how they hunted for possible
"heretics" among the Marranoa whether they
purchased certain herbs at the Passover season or
whether they greeted each other in a certain
manner.
THE RABBIS also noted in the Midrash that
Israel was worthy of redemption from Egypt
because its community did not change their
names or their habit patterns despite the
Bsures under which they were compelled to live
^helando^Kyp^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The changes they refer to are mainly concerned
with the loss of identity. It is possible to live in
the Jewish community and yet be totally devoid
of Jewishness. Identity means consciousness
And loss of consciousness brings in its train loss
of the habit patterns by which a human being is
identified with his group.
The Passover season is also a reminder to the
Jewish people that the period in which it occurs
the Spring Time is also a season of hope.
The beautiful verses of the Song of Songs read at
this time are harbingers of better days.
Throughout the centuries of darkness and op-
pression the Jew never lost his hope. Similarly
today he does not lose his hope for a better world
order in spite of the lack of international
cooperation, the cynicism and the indifference to
human values that still prevail. As he remembers
through the Passover symbols the bitterness of
slavery so he is drawn into sympathy with every
human being.
THERE IS NO way I know of to minimize the
tension which exists between Jew and Christian.
Although there are other factors involved, its
origin is primarily religious and historical.
Judaism can exist as an autonomous religious
system without reference to Christianity. This is
not the case with Christianity, for which Judaism
is an integral building-block. For Jews, the
Hebrew Bible is a sanctuary; for Christians, it is a
forecourt. But the Jew can dwell within that
sacred zone without hearing external resonances.
The Christian sees in the Old Testament (to use a
Christian term) what Baudelaire refers to in
another context as a "forest of symbols."
CLASSICAL CHRISTIAN doctrine teaches
that Judaism exhausted its role in the world when
it gave birth to the daughter faith. Christianity,
since the time of the Church Fathers, has seen
itself in the role of the real Israel, the dispenser of
the new covenant.
the tension
Between Jews
And ChRisti&ns
By ARNOLD AGES
It is this theological formulation which makes
it difficult for believing Christians to accept the
State of Israel today as a living political entity.
The Vatican has consistently refused to recognize
Israel as a manifestation of the Jewish religious
ethos. On the rare occasions which the Catholic
Church has spoken about Israel, it has done so by
denying a linkage between the Judaism of
tradition and the modern State.
It is the same philosophical stance which
makes believing Christians relate to Jews in an
equivocal manner even today, whether or not they
live in Israel That equivocation is especially
obvious in the fundamentalist churches, where
active support of Israel seems to be the norm. But
it is a conditional support, contingent upon the
belief that the Second Coming of Jesus requires
the Jews to be gathered in their ancestral
homeland.
BUT NOWHERE is the tension between Jew
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 27
;hRisti&n-Jewish tensions
Continued from Preceding Page
Christian as acute as in the proselytising
fetor. In the past five years there have been
^veral highpowered missionary campaigns
inducted in the West. From the "Key '73"
henomenon to the current "I found it" effort,
issionary groups have been forging ahead to
Hn converts for Christ. The organizers of these
crusades" do not adequately apprehend Jewish
ensitivities in this matter, even though Jews are
jt the major targets of the conversionary
impaigns.
Yet some of the major Christian churches still
aintain separate Jewish departments in their
rangelization programs.
Nor do they grasp the offensiveness of these
fforts in Jewish eyes. From the Middle Ages
until the modern age, Jews were frequently forced
into disputation and dialogue with Christians.
The purpose was inevitably the same: to force
Jews to recognize the verity of Christian doctrine
and abjure the false Jewish one. In his ex-
ceptionally well-documented book, "The Pope's
Jews," Sam Waagenar spends several colorful
pages describing the forced attendance at con-
versionistic sermons which the Jews of Rome
endured during the fifteenth and sixteenth
centuries.
IT IS the memory of these enforced meetings
that has soured many modern Jews against the
possibility of a dialogue with Christians today.
Among Orthodox Jews, the objections are based
on more basic premises. Questions of faith, we are
told, are not subject to inter-religious exposition.
They are intimate, personal feelings that need not
be analyzed, contrasted or compared. The
Orthodox accept the fact that Jew and Christian
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may concert efforts in the social sector; but to
discuss respective religions never.
- That is an understandable position, but it is
myopic in the long run. When the Christian
speaks to the Jew with the intent of conversion,
then no self-respecting Jew need continue the
dialogue. But in the post-Holocaust age the Jew
cannot lose any opportunity to explain to his
Christian interlocutor why Jews fear the
recrudescence of anti-Jewish violence in the Arab
world, in the Communist regimes and in South
America.
IT IS LUDICROUS to say, as do some in the
Jewish fold, that anti-Semitism is a Christian
problem. It may have its etiology in Christian
teaching of contempt for Jews, but the con-
sequences of that teaching have rebounded upon
Jews alone. In the Middle Ages, while Jewish
communities were being despoiled by the
pogrom ists' wrath, Jewish scholars would
continue to study their Talmudic lore as if the
assault upon their fellow Jews did not concern
them.
Today Jews have an unprecedented chance to
expose sincere Christians to the evidence, now
available in copious supply, of Christian com-
plicity in the dissemination of anti-Semitic
Continued on Page 28
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Pun 22
Page 28
TIL. F____-l wmm -* i..... ""'
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 6.1979
ChRistian-jewish tensions
Continued from Page 27
doctrines. Studies by such Christian scholars as
Olson, Stendhal, Ryeersdam, Eckhardt and Littel
have documented the link between Christianity
and anti-Semitism. The seminal studies of Jules
Isaac and Gregory Baum also furnish decisive
evidence of the above-mentioned link.
Provided that the Christian factor in Jew-
hatred is a priority item on the agenda, dialogue
situations could bear fruit.
Once the concept of peoplehood was part of the
Christian church. It was lost in the wake of the
schism between the church and the synagogue.
Today, Christians are largely unaware of the
peoplehood concept in Judaism and how it relates
to the State of Israel.
IT IS IGNORANCE rather than malice that
prompts the indifference of most Gentiles
towards Israel. They do not understand the
spiritual dimensions and the historical interstices
which make the bond between the Jew and Israel
90 strong. It is therefore incumbent upon Jews to
inform Christians that, in the language of today's
militants, the State of Israel is a non-negotiable
item in discussions with Christians.
There is one area in the gamut of Jewish-
Christian relations in which modern Jewish
spokesmen have not behaved with sufficient
aplomb. I refer to the hysterical reaction that has
been manifested by some Jewish leaders in the
face of the Jewish-Christian missionary activity.
Like the members of the early church, there are
several hundred (perhaps thousand) young Jews
who have become Christians and who have
claimed the right to assert a symbiosis of their
Judaism and Christianity. They conduct religious
services in which both Jewish and Christian
symbols are prominent and which bespeak the
unitary nature of Jewish-Christianity. Some of
the more zealous of these Jews for Jesus have
activated missionary campaigns to convince
other Jews that it is entirely possible to subscribe
to the belief in Jesus as Messiah and retain one's
Jewishness in the ethnic sense of the word.
THIS VERY principle was invoked in 1962,
when Daniel Rufeisen, a Catholic priest born of
Jewish faith, tried to gain entry into Israel under
the Law of Return. His petition was denied by the
civil courts in a lengthy decision. One of the
ironies involved in this case was the fact that,
according to Orthodox Jewish law, nothing, not
even apostasy, can rob a Jew of his Jewishness.
The sinful individual ("A Jew, even though he
sin, remains a Jew," says the Talmudic dictui.i)
may not be able to obtain all the privileges of a
Jew, but he still retains the obligations.
A lack of adroitness has characterised much of
the Jewish reponse to the Jews for Jesus mem-
bers. The latter have been charged basically with
emotional insecurities and aberrant psycho-
sexual problems. Now there may indeed be
emotional vortices involved in the lives of these
individuals, but it is ungracious, and really quite
unnecessary, to say so. Many of the Jewish
youngsters drawn into the Jews for Jesus
movement were receptive to a kind of super-
charged spirituality which they did not find in the
vapid rationalism of modern Judaism.
They may be faulted for not having had the
integrity to search in the rainbow of Jewish
, teachings for the mystical union with God they
sought. But to suggest that they are borderline
schizophrenics is to avoid the issue of their
abandonment of Judaism.
IF INSECURITIES are present in this
situation they lie in the insistence on the
Jewishness of their commitment to Jesus. If they
were totally comfortable in the Christian am-
biance, they would not find it necessary to ad-
dress their Jewish friends and press the case for
their particular version of truth. The existence of
Judaism as an independent and viable faith
system divorced from Christianity is what really
galls the so-called Jewish-Christian. To witness a.
living Judaism is a daily repudiation of one's
credo. In order to assuage the anguish of this
impossible dilemma, the Jewish-Christian
stresses his fusion rather than his separateness
from the ancestral fold.
A Jewish-Christian will inevitably marry either
his analog or someone from the Gentile com-
munity. It is merely a matter of time before the
Jewishness factor becomes submerged in the
Christian or Gentile environment. Jews who
affirm a unitary identification with Judaism have
enough trouble maintaining their ethnic and
religious values in the face of a majority Gentile
culture. It is all the more doubtful that the Jewish
Christian hybrid could perpetuate itself beyond a
generation or two.
WHAT IS BASICALLY disquieting about the
Jewish messianists is their tendency to go from
zealous advocacy of Christian ideas to near anti-
Semitism in their denunciations of the blindness
Of those Jews who do not see the perfect truth of
the Gospels.
This is a syndrome which goes back as far as
Martin Luther. In his first contact with Jews, he
believed that it would be possible to convert them
if the message of Jesus were interpreted to them
in a charitable manner unlike the grotesque
approaches favored by the Catholic Church.
When Luther's patient proselytisation worked no
miracles of Jewish conversions, he turned into one
of the most demented anti-Semites in
Christendom.
There is the possibility that the Jewish
messianists will experience the same disap-
pointment when they discover that the Jewish
masses are not appreciative of the bearings of the
"good news" that they communicate. Those who
have seen the light develop an attitude of in-
tolerance towards those whose vision registers
less acuity on the theological scale.
ONE OF the factors that has been over-looked
in the controversy over the Christian Jews is the
failure of "modern" Judaism to have provided a
depth of personal piety to which these largely
misguided, but honest.people could relate. Again,
"modern" Judaism has failed in furnishing its
Jewish constituents with a background strong
enough to withstand the arguments of the
missionaries.
Perhaps in the Western environment it is
necessary to introduce Jewish youngsters to the
polemic between Judaism and Christianity as
soon as the teen years approach.
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