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:
AA00014311:00210

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewislh fiendi&n
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
ime5 Number 25
In Response to Need
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, December 14,1979 TWO SECTIONS s/>oc/..
Price 35 Cents
High School Established
r. Paul Kelin, chairman of the
rasha Judaica High School
nittee (a sub-committee of
Jewish Federation of Palm
fch County's Jewish
Cation committee), an-
kced the formation of
sha Judaica High School,
to all Jewish teenagers in
immunity.
response to the need that
lelt for enriching the quality
|wish high school education,
pie Beth David, Temple Beth
fest Palm Beach, Temple
}l, the Jewish Community
School and the Jewish
ration of Palm Beach
|ty have united to jointly
>r this undertaking.
ksent plans call for the
\>\ to meet one night a week
provide a selection of seven
es ranging from elementary
ew through Bible, Jewish
ry and Jewish law. It is
|i pa ted that arrangements
oe worked out in the near
to provide public high
111 credit for at least some of
I courses offered in the
asha. The curriculum is also
ned to express the un-
rig unity of the Jewish
lunity and imrpove the
ty of Jewish education and
Jewish life by pooling resources
in this way.
One of the highlights of the
program is that at the conclusion
of the eleventh grade, assistance
will be provided to qualified
Midrasha students to enable
them to participate in an Israel
study trip over the summer.
The winter term of the
Midrasha, open to all Jewish
teenagers in the community in
grades nine through twelve,
begins on Jan. 7 and runs for nine
weeks concluding on March 3.
Classes for the first semester will
be held at Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach, and for the spring
term the school will use the
facilities at Temple Israel.
leveland Federation
[onors Henry Zucker
Tresentation of the Charles
enman Award to Henry L.
fcker, and a memorable out-
ing address by an excep-
ting with problems of relief for
the needy, to his present busy
retirement, he has brilliantly and
Continued on Page 10-A
Registration forms and catalogs
will be available shortly. For
further information, call the
Federation office.
The faculty of the Midrasha is
composed of outstanding
educators from varied in-
stitutions and viewpoints. In
teaching, however, they will
stress the underlying unity of the
Jewish community.
In the Hebrew department are
two natives of Israel, both highly
trained in teachers' seminaries.
Mrs. Uana Gellis, also currently
teaches in the Temple Israel
religious school, and Mrs. Rachel
Moskowitz teaches Hebrew at
Temple Beth El.
The Judaic studies division
will be staffed by Rabbi Joel
Levine, associate rabbi of Temple
Israel; and Rabbi William
Marder, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth David; Mordecai
Levow, director of the Jewish
Community Day School; Mrs.
Ruth Levow, educational director
of the Temple Beth El religious
school, and Mrs. Esther Zaretsky
attorney in West Palm Beach.
Rabbi Levine and Rabbi Marder
will teach Jewish History, Levow
will teach a course in Israel and
Zionism, Mrs. Levow will teach
Bible and Mrs. Zaretsky will
teach Talmudic and Con-
temporary Law.
Members of the Midrasha
Judaica High School Committee
are: Dr. Paul Klein, chairman;
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev, William
Horowitz, Dr. Howard Kay, Ann
Leibovit, Rabbi Joel Levine,
Mordicai Levow, Ruth Levow,
Cynnie List, Rabbi William
Marder, Esther Zaretzky.
_"V
*
BERNARD LAMSTE1N,
Fountains co-chairman
DAVID UCHILL, Fountains co-
chairman
Lamstein and Uchill
Head Campaign
Bernard Lamstein and David
Uchill have been appointed co-
chairman for the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County's
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign at the Fountains. In
making the announcement,
Robert S. Levy, general cam-
paign chairman said, "I am
extremely pleased that Bemie
and Dave will once again lead the
marvelous group of residents at
the Fountains. Their com-
mitment is unquestioned and
their leadership exemplary."
At a recent organizational
meeting at the home of Lamstein,
the Fountains committee elected
to hold individual cocktail
parties. In a joint statement,
Lamstein and Uchill said that
because of the limitation of space
experienced last year at their Big
Gifts cocktail party, the com-
mittee decided to hold six
simultaenous cocktail parties so
that all wishing to attend could
be accommodated.
Uchill added, "It is gratifying
that the residents at the
Fountains have shown total
involvement in organizing
campaign events." Lamstein
summed it up by saying, "I am
proud to be associated with the
fine people at the Fountains who
each year demonstrate their
commitment and willingness to
serve the Jewish people. Each
year we have raised: more money
and seen more people and I am
confident that this committee
will once again reach a new
height."
Campaign Leaders for Century Village
Henry L. Zucker
lionally popular president, Albert
p Katner, were the highlights of
Ihe 76th annual meeting of the
[Jewish Community Federation of
J( leveland. An overflow crowd of
pore than 700 attended the even
fjunday evening, Dec. 2 at The
Ij'ark Synagogue. 3300 Mayfield
I Road.
The Eisenman Award citation
jto Zucker began: "To enumerate
I Henry L. Zucker s contribution
|to community welfare is to touch
|on almost every aspect of social
I concern in this country and over-
[seas. From his first job at the
height of the Depression, wrest
Robert S. Levy, general
chairman of the 1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund Campaign, has again
appointed Abe Bisgaier and Rev.
Martin Adolf as co-chairmen of
the Century Village Division.
Citing their past successes in
organizing the largest division in
the drive, Levy expressed
confidence that they will exceed
last year's record in view of
Israel's urgent needs and support
for Jewish Federation's local
beneficiary agencies and services.
In addition to their in-
volvement in numerous com-
munity and Village organ-
izations,- Bisgaier and Adolf
are members of the board of
directors of the Jewish Fed-
eration. Subsequent to last year's
campaign, they both have been to
Israel on extensive visits to
observe at first hand the
staggering costs of implementing
the terms of the treaty with
Egypt.
In planning the task of
organizing the 29 sections and
356 buildings in Century Village,
the co-leaders have begun the
selection of section chirmen and
the enlistment of several hundred
volunteers to contact residents
on a person-to-person basis. To
upgrade gifts in keeping with the
current needs, a Special Gifts
Luncheon is being scheduled.
Recruited to date to serve as
section chairmen are: AN-
DOVER-Louis A. Brown;
BEDFORD-Sam Kadin;
CAMBRIDGE Seymour
Greenspan; CANTERBURY-
Sidney Kalik; CHATHAM-Sybil
Senecoff; COVENTRY-Louis
Perlman; DORCHESTER-Lil
Rosenzweig; DOVER-Sol
Margolis;
GOLF'S EDGE-Henry
Boodman; GREENBRIER
Nathan Cohen; HASTINGS-
< ontinued on Page 15-A
A be Bisgaier
Rev. Martin Adolf
Chanukah Concert to Benefit JO
C
Chairpersons Dr. Paul Klein
and Mrs. Iris Murray announce
that the the third annual
Chanukah Concert benefiting the
programs of the Jewish Com-
munity Center will be held Satur-
day at 8 p.m. at the Royal Poin-
ciana Playhouse, Palm Beach.
This year the concert is
featuring Ms. Geula Gill, who has
been appointed by her govern-
ment as "Israel's official goodwill
ambassadress of Song." To quote
The New York Time.". "Miss Gill
is a singer with a vibrant voice,
resonant and clear, over which
she exhibits complete mastery.
Her stage demeanor has
graciousness and warmth." She
has recently completed her third
movie, "Is Israel Real?", co-
starring with Charles Aznavour.
Ms. Gill is coming from Israel for
this event.
Morty Gunty is also on the
program. Gunty has performed
with some of the top stars of this
country. Morty is a real lit.
"Welcome Back, Mr. Kotter.' \
former school teacher with
master's degree in speech, hi
sense of humor and his desire
perform took him out of t)
classroom and onto the stage.
Tickets are available at t
center's office, which is open fro i
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday throup
Friday, or can be purchased I
mail. Patron seats include
champagne reception on tt
stage of the theater.


*r

-jjj'U'ijj1

Page 2-A

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979
With the
Organizations
dedicated to Youth Aliyah.
The group will meet at the
Poinciana Club, Palm Beach at
noon.
A luncheon and program will
be presented. Call Mrs. Esther
Bayer for reservations.
HADASSAH
Shalom Hadassah will hold an
open meeting on Monday, Dec.
17, at 7 p.m. at Congregation
Anshei Sholom, Century Village.
There will be a symbolic lighting
of Chanukah candles, with an
original script by president
Jeanette Greenberg. Mildred
Birnbaum and her Musical Notes
will entertain. All are welcome.
Fritzi Glick, Boutique chair-
person, has a complete line of gift
items for Chanukah and other
occasions. Visit the Boutique Bar
before meetings, or phone Fritzi
or co-chairperson, Sydelle
Becker, for information.
The Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah is having its regular
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 18, at 1
p.m. in the clubhouse at Lakeside
Village, Lillian road, Palm
Springs.
The group will celebrate
"Henrietta Szold's birthday."
She was founder of Hadassah.
On Sunday, Jan 27, Henrietta
Szold Group is going to
Musicana Supper Club in West
Palm Beach at 6 p.m. For
reservations, call Midge Cole.
Chat's
meeting
regular membership
will be held on Thur-
ORT will sponsor a Square Danc
and Supper on Saturday, Dec. 15,
at the Lake Park Towne Hall. A
fried chicken dinner will be
served beginning at 7:30 p.m.,
with the square dancing to start
at 8:30. Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Bass
will be the callers. The public is
invited. For reservations, call
Roberta Black, or Mrs. Rudner.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
Boynton Beach Chapter, will
hold its next general meeting on
Monday, Dec. 17, at 12:30 p.m.
at the Congregational Church in
Boynton Beach. Dr. Samuel
Silver will talk on "The Observa-
tions of an Astonished Rabbi."

Tamar Hadassah's study
group meets on the third Monday
of each month from 10 a.m. until
noon. The next meeting will take
place on Dec. 17 at the home of
Ruth Streiner. All are invited.
The next regular meeting will
be held on Monday, Dec. 24, at
12:30 p.m. at the Village Hall in
Royal Palm Beach. This will be a
youth activity meeting. Ann
Hopfann, vice president of the
Florida Central Region of
Hadassah, will be guest speaker.
Refreshments will be served
before the meeting.
The Youth Aliyah Luncheon
will be held at the Poinciana Club
in Palm Beach on Dec. 20.
Contact Molly Arkans for
reservations.
The Rishona Group of the
Palm Beach Cahpter of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting on
Thursday, Dec. 20, a meeting
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the Challenger Country Club at
Poinciana Place. Refreshments
will be served. Entertainment
will be provided by the "Golda-
liers" of the Golda Meir-Boynton
Beach Chapter of Hadassah,
under the direction of Pearl
Bassiur. The accompanist on the
piano is Norma Plump.
Tickets are now available for
the Youth Aliyah Dinner Dance
to be held at the Challenger
Country Club on Feb. 10. Call
Ruth Schwartz for tickets and
reservations.
AMERICAN
JEWISH CONGRESS
The American Jewish
Congress will be attending the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre on
Wednesday, Jan. 2. Call Ann
Schwartz for reservations.
PIONEER WOMEN
Theodore Herzl Club of Pioneer
Women announces the following
events:
Paid-up Membership Brunch
and Chanukah Party Dec. 18, at
11 a.m. at Squire Inn, Lake
Worth Rd.
Program: "The Meaning of
Chanukah.'* Hannah Schwartz,
president, will report on her visit
to the Pioneer Women Con-
vention in Israel. The Mildred
Birnbaum Group Singers will
perform.
A Dessert Card Party is
nlunned for Dec. 28, at noon at
Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts,
1127 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Golden Century Ladies
'Auxiliary Post No. 501, Jewish
War Veterans, will hold a
meeting on Monday, Jan. 7, at
12:30 p.m. at the Holiday Inn-
Century Village.
State Department President
Mae Schreiber will hold her
official visitation, along with her
entourage.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its monthly meeting on Dec.
j 17 at 1 p.m. in the Surf Room of
the Palm Beach Holiday Inn,
2770 South Ocean Boulevard.
Dr. Max Forman, guest
speaker, is the former rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, Palm Beach,
and a leader of the Jewish
community. His topics will be:
Vignettes of the major per-
sonalities in the Israeli cabinet;
an evaluation of both American
and Israeli leaders; the role of
Henry Kissinger and the real
story behind the Carter Adminis-
tration and Israel.
Dessert-tea will be served.
Members and friends are invited
to attend.
The North Palm Beach
Chapter of Women's American
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Friday. December 14,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
___________:_____________
Page 3-A
The original
Declaration of Independence.
There was a time in history when
Man s right to independent worship
went unrecognized.
But,2146 years ago.an event
occurred that firmly established the
principle in the consciousness of Man.
In the year 167 B.C. E., the first
war in history was fought to preserve a
Peoples'way of life :their laws stand-
ards of morality ;and above all.the reli-
gl0n. revealed to them in the wilderness
i ainai more than a thousand years
before.
The Jewish people led by the Mac-
cabees.fought to break the religious
tyranny of the Assyrian-Greek conquer-
ors of ancient Judea who threatened
the very survival of the Jewish way of
life.
The Maccabees and their followers
struggled not for personal gain,and
broader influence.but to preserve the
Jewish Faith.
Their ultimate victory was a tri-
umph of justice and human dignity.lt
brought to humanity's attention an
ideal that transcends life itself.
Chanukah is the Jewish Festival
that commemorates that victory. For
eight nights, commencing with the 25th
day of Kislev.a candle is lit in every
Jewish home.As the candle burns.it
gives hope that the faith of the Jews
will one day serve to banish tyranny
and oppression from the earth.
It is a yearly recurring declara-
tion of mankind's independences mem-
orable reassert ion of the God-given
right of human beings to live and wor-
ship in freedom.
Chanukah is called the Festival of
Lights.lt illuminatesjustice.lt is the
pure light of freedom that glows in the
heart of Man.
It's what makes us Jews.
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Page4-A
The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979
JNF's Plan for Peace
"Let us remember that the battle for a secure
and safe Israel is not over even after a peace treaty is
signed The challenge is to respond to this new
situation with sagacity and substance Much
remains to be done in setting a new course The
goal is before us; the JNF will chart the way."
These are the words of Rabbi William
Berkowitz, national president of the Jewish National
Fund. They are apt words. They generalize what
Moshe Rivlin, chairman of the JNF Board of
Directors in Jerusalem has said in specific terms:
that Israel's new horizon is in the Negev, where 80
new villages must be established; 2,000 kilometers of
roads built; 40,000 acres of afforestation take place;
12,000 acres of wasteland prepared for new farming;
and 1,000 parks to be established for recreation
areas.
The Jewish National Fund has for upward of
three-quarters of a century been the land reclamation
agency of Israel, from pre-statehood days to today.
These and other facets of JNF affairs will be
aired at the organization's annual banquet Sunday at
the Fontainebleau Hilton especially the happy
statistic of a vibrant Jewish nation that the Jewish
National Fund projects the development of a land
base for five million Israelis by 1990.
The Business of Terrorists
Of little notice was the General Assembly's
generous vote for a resolution to dismiss the Camp
David accord as irrelevant. In a word, the United
Nations has legislated the accord out of existence.
Led by the Third World, the world "peace
organization" moved to legitimize the terrorism of
the Palestinian movement. But this is the same
movement that conducts the war against the United
States not only in Iran, but also elsewhere through-
out the Middle East.
The grand irony is that it is to this "peace
organization" that we have appealed to for action
against Iran's kidnaping of American citizens and
holding them as hostages until we do Ayatollah
Khomeini's bidding in the case of the Shah.
What can we expect from the United Nations?
In our opinion, nothing more than a lot of sanc-
timonious palaver. Only the likes of a Jesse Jackson
can make sense out of this senseless situation. In the
Third World's rise on the scruff of our necks, only he
can applaud.
Spotlighting the Future
Florida's Jewish community is the third largest
in the country, and for this reason, the annual dinner-
dance of the Florida Division of the American Com-
_ mittee for the Weizmann Institute of Science on Dec.
13 at the Eden Roc Hotel will be a unique occasion.
Whether in the development of new drugs
promising hope for those afflicted with Multiple
Sclerosis, whether in the formulation of new
procedures to safeguard against premature infant
births, be it in the synthesizing of hormone extracts
to help children and the elderly suffering from critical
immunological deficiencies, or in the uncovering of
new Vitamin D derivatives for dialysis patients
proving highly effective in combatting kidney
disease-induced bone damage the Weizmann
Institute of Science in 30 years of work since its
establishment has made a worldwide mark in
research bearing on biology and astrophysics, lasers
and learning.
Jewish Flor idian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Comb.n.nfl OU R VOICE' and "FEDERATION REPORTER'
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Count.v. Inc
Combined Jewlah Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla. 33*32 Phone 368 3001
Printing Office -120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33133 Phone 3T3-4605
FREDK.SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOW
Newi Coordinate!
Tilt Jewish F lor idian Does Not Guarantee The Kathruth
Of Tht Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3579 return! to The Jewish rlorldl^i
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla TJBPS 864303
Published Bl-Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton, Fla
Federation officers: President. Alan L. Shulman; Vice Presidents: Dr Rlchanl
Shimarman Dr. Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer. Jeann. Lvy, Jerome Tlshman
Treasurer Staci Lesser; Secretary: Bruce J. Daniels; ExecuUve Director,
Norman J Schlmelman Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow
Director of Public Relations V
SUMCRIFTION HATES: (Local Art.l On* Yaar S7.S, r by membership fa
Jawl* Federation 4 Palm Boae* County, Ml South Flatter Drive, Waal Palm
BeiciTFLMai pmMsani-im.WtefUunwmmWmem
Friday. December 14. 1979 24 KISLEV 5740
Volume5 Number 21
Mtrate Bored by Iran Struggle
AS BIG a story as the events
in Teheran are the young people I
talk to on the college campus
every passing day who know
little or nothing about the events
themselves except the most
obvious facets of the superficial
facts.
For the most part, they do not
know. What is worse, they do not
care. They fail to grasp the
central issues involved and how
these issues will influence their
lives, their fortunes, their
futures. Or even the way in which
they may be forced to fight land
die.
The sad fact is that they are
illiterate in the sense that reading
is a chore for them; and some
indeed are functionally illiterate
they do not read, not out of
choice, but because they have
difficulty with the process as a
skill.
Mindlin
in
THEN WHAT are they doing
on a college campus? That is a
complex question having more to
do with reatpolitik than with
epistemology, the study of the
methods of imparting knowledge.
More important would be the
answer to this kind of a question:
How did they get that way as
a national badge of dishonor?
Another one of those in-
terminable bureaucratic reports
out of Washington the other day
came up with the usual con-
clusions of which only
bureaucracy is capable, that is to
say, a conclusion long since
known by just about everyone
else, and without having to pay
for it either: American high
schools are in a frightening
condition of desuetude.
THE REPORT preceded by
less than a week still another
bureaucratic bombshell, this one
from the State of Florida, that
Florida's high school students
are lower on the scale of current
national norms than they were
before. And from the State's
most populous Dade County that
a "blue ribbon" panel is about to
investigate the wasteland of its
own high school fruitlessness.
What has all this to do with
college students who show little
or no interest in Iran because, in
order to know more about Iran
than brief television reports can
teach them, they would have to
do some reading?
The bureaucrats will say,
"Everything." The teacher must
reply, "Little or nothing."
Literacy is not a question of
meeting national achievement
norms established by
bureaucrats, be they political
bureaucrats or bureaucrats in
Education.
REVVING UP a student's
capacity to achieve a minimal
test score is a self-deceiving and
self-defeating activity. The
student, longing for the social
approval such an achievement
will bring, meets the challenge
and succeeds. And the bureau-
crats cluck with satisfaction
because the statistics now declare
that everything is kosher.
But the illiteracy persists
because education generally and
literacy specifically have nothing
to do with norms, graphs, com-
puterized analyses and the other
paraphernalia of what an ex-
pensive bureaucracy conceives of
Continued on Page 13-A
Is Navon Aching to Quit Job?
HAIFA There are recurrent
romors here that President
Yitzhak Navon is seriously
considering resigning from his
post. Some of these rumors are
idle speculation by citizens who
seek to impress their cafe friends
with the extent of their political
acumen. Others come out of the
murky waters of Machiavellian
political scheming which seeks to
set in motion events that would
serve specific political purposes.
Whatever the source of the
latest stories, several fairly clear
scenarios can be sketched.
One has it that Navon feels
frustrated in his high state post
which has all the trappings of
honor and glory, but is almost
completely devoid of any true
authority, responsibility or
opportunity to exercise an in-
fluence on national policies.
THAT IS the way the office of
the presidency was set up 32
years ago, tailored for the
country'8 first President, Chaim
Weizmann, who was already
ailing and almost blind when he
took office. Most of his suc-
cessors were already of advanced
age so that the absence of any
real challenge in the office was to
them a virtue rather than a fault.
Navon, on the other hand, is
only 58. He finds himself both
fettered and gagged, since the
President is supposed to be both
above and outside of partisan
politics, where all the action is.
Before he was named President,
he was a leading member of the
Labor Party, and his election
nevertheless, during the Begin
administration, was a remarkable
tribute to his popularity.
Carl
Alpert
His full five-year term of office
would carry him a year beyond
the next scheduled Knesset
elections, and the next ad-
ministration, whether Likud or
Labor, would find Navon still in
his neutral political no-man's
land, and out of the main stream
of those who make and influence
policies.
IF HE WERE to decide to quit
and re-enter politics, he cannot
wait much longer. It is generally
agreed that a retiring President,
like a retiring general, cannot
leap straight into politics on the
basis of the prestige of his
previous post. A cooling off
period is necessary, possibly as
much as a year. Such a deadline
is rapidly approaching if Navon
seeks to leave the ceremonial
reviewing stand and descend into
the arena.
There can be little doubt that
he still retains his old Labor
Party loyalties. It must hurt him
to see the party torn by the bitter
personal feuds for the leadership
between Peres, Rabin, Allon and
others this at a time when
many believe that a strong,
united Labor can effectively
unseat the Begin coalition at the
next election. The present in-
fighting on the left menaces the
possibility.
The popular Yitzhak Navon
could become the rallying point
for a rejuvenated Labor Party.
He is a Sephardi, and that is a
powerful asset. He has a warm
personality. He speaks English.
French, Spanish, Arabic and
other languages with as much
fluency as his native Hebrew. It
has become clear that the masses
respond to him more en-
thusiastically than to any other
personality on the Israel scene
today.
THERE IS a variation to this
scenario. Begin may not succeed
in Maintaining the stability of his
coalition. The divided Labor
Party may not be able to present
a united front. A national crisis
would threaten. At this point the
cry would go up for establish-
ment of a national wall-to-wall
unity government, embracing the
major parties of both left and
right, and with Yitzhak navon as
the Prime Minister.
Should the President agree, his
candidacy would be well-nigh
irresistlMe. He could become the
strong man many say Israel
needs. The masses would look to
him as a savior. And because he
comes with Labor credentials no
one could apply to him those
epithets of "dictator" or
"fascist" which would inevitably
have been attached to a leader
who came from the ranks of the
right.
But what does Navon himself
say? According to one report, he
intends to complete the five years
to which he was elected.
According to another report, he is
already under pressure from
some of his friends, and in
suitable circumstances would be
prepared to resign from the
Presidency.


Friday. December 14,1979
Tht JewishsFlyridnn.Qf.Palm Beach County
Page 5-A
Chanukah Celebration in Tribute to Histadrut
Sidney Falik, program
chairman, announced that a
Chanukah Celebration in
Tribute to Histadrut Founders'
parentage, Dr. Malavsky stems
from a family of rabbis, cantors
and Talmudic scholars. He is the
originator and chairman of the
television program, "Jewish
Worship Hour," on Channel 10.
This year he has been re-
elected president of the South
Broward Council of Rabbis. He
has toured most countries of the
world and has just returend from
Dr. \Iiirl
iai -Ay
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Israel where he met with
President Itzliak Navon and
other prominent leaders.
Harriett Ormont, coloratura
sporano, will present a musical
program of Yiddish and Hebraic
songs. Mrs. Ormont has ap-
peared in concert at Carnegie
Hall, the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
StP.rlight Room and was a
featured soloist with an opera
company. In Florida, whe has
appeared at the Art and Cultural
Center and the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood and before many local
organizations..
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation provides financial support
for the social services of the
Histadrut in Israel, including 17
major hospitals, 1,200 clinics, 40
Amal Vocational Training
Schools, a national network of
cultural and educational centers,
homes for the aged, children's
villages, mortgage fund for low
cost housing for demobilized
soldiers and young couples.
Refreshments will be served.
Tickets can be obtained by
contacting chairman Sidney
Falik or co-chairwoman Pearl
Paster.
Harriett Ormont
Day" will be held on Thursday,
Dec. 20 at 7 p.m. at Congregation
Anshei Sholom of Century
Village, West Palm Beach, under
the sponsorship of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation and Labor
Zionist Alliance.
Dr. Morton Malavsky will
speak on "Israel's Prospects for
Peace 1980." A Doctor of
Divinity and Philosophy, Dr.
Malavsky has served as spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood for the past 17 years
and was rabbi of Miami's
Israelite (enter for the preceding
Hi years. Two years ago he was
honored with a testimonial dinner
lor his 25 years in the rabbinate.
In 1975. Dr. Malavsky at-
lended the first Histadrut
Solidarity Conference in Israel as
chairman of Broward County
and as a member of the national
board of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation.
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'-
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!
Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979

New Weapon Developed Against Cooley's Anemia
JERUSALEM A new
technique that could be useful in
the fight against Cooley's anemia
(Thalassemia), a genetic disease
which is regarded as incurable,
has been developed at the
Hadassah University Hospital
here. For years the Hematology
Department in the Mount Scopus
Hospital of the Hadassah He
brew University Medical Center
has specialized in the treatment
and research of the disease which
has been carried on under the
direction of Dr. Eliezer Rachmile-
witz, the chief.
A new method of culturing the
red blood cells of Cooley's anemia
patients has been developed. This
department is one of the few
places in the world where
scientists have succeeded in
growing the red blood cells of the
Thalassemic patients in tissue!
cultures. These cells are now I
being examined genetically by I
American scientists at Rutgers.
and at Columbia University'
where Dr. Arthur Blank heads a i
leading laboratory engaged in the
field.
Using the most sophisticated
methods of genetic engineering
available to science today, the
scientists hope that they will
eventually be able to repair the
defects in the genes of the red
blood cells of the Cooley's anemia
patients by substituting normal
genes for the abnormal genes.
RECENTLY, a major
breakthrough occurred in the
United States in mapping and
coding the genes of the red blood
cells of Cooley's anemia patients.
Dr. Eitan Fibach, who has
become a specialist in tissue
culturing red blood cells at
Hadassah is one of the scientists
involved in this advanced
research.
After studying tissue culture
at the Weizmann Institute of
Science, he was sent by
Hadassah to do post-doctorate
research at the Cancer Research
Center and Department of
Human Genetics and
Development at Columbia. He
worked there with a senior
scientist, Dr. Francesco Ramiraz,
a young Italian scientist, who is
now at Rutgers. Together with
Dr. Arthur Bank, this inter-
national team did research on the
genetics of the red blood cells of
the Cooley's anemia patients who
are treated at the Mount Scopus
Hospital in Jerusalem. A grateful
patient of Dr. Rachmilewitz has
underwritten Dr. Fibach's
research.
Dr. Fibach returned to
Jerusalem and set out to master a
technique for culturing the
Thalassemic red blood cells.
After months of research, he has
succeeded in doing so. "As far as
I know, ours is the only group
that has succeeded in culturing
the red blood cells of Thalassemia
patients," Dr. Fibach says. When
Dr. Fibach had succeeded in
culturing the Thalassemic cells,
Dr. Rachmilewitz notified Dr.
Blank who sent Dr. Ramiraz to
Jerusalem to take samples for
further genetic engineering
studies.
Dr. Ramiraz explains: "Two
years ago 1 came from Columbia
Members of the Fountains Committee met to plan their Campaign for the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County's 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Above are:
(standing l-r), Bernard Lamstein, Theodore Frank, Hershel Rosenblum, Joseph Snyderman,
David Ehrenreich, Irene Manning, Adolph Bergstein, David Uchill, Nathan Polan, Alex
Gruber, Nathan Grossman andn Sig Greenebaum. Seated (l-r), Marvin Colchamiro, Edward
Matzner, David Ross and Jerry Silverstein.
Midrasha Administrator Named
Dr. Howard Kay. chairman of
the Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, and Dr. Paul Klein,
chairman of the Midrasha-Judai-
ca High School, announce the
appointment of Dr. Haviva D.
Langenauer as the administrator
of the Midrasha.
I)r Langenauer has been
active in Jewish education for
many years and is known to
residents of West Palm Beach as
director of Operation Alef Bet, B
learn lo-read Hebrew program for
adults. She is a native of New
York City, holds a B.A from
Brooklyn College and is a
graduate of the Teacher's
Institute of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America.
Dr. langenauer earned an
M.A. and Ph.D. from the
University of Massachusetts and
has served on the faculty of
Smith College and Harvard
University. She served as a
visiting scientist at the Weiz-
mann Institute of Rehovot, Israel
from 1973 to 1974, and her
scientific publications have
appeared in scholarly journals
throughout the world. She is
listed in Who's Who of American
H omen.
Dr. Langenauer has been
active in Jewish education for
adults and teenagers. She taught
in afternoon Hebrew schools in
Now York and New Jersey and
served on the faculty of Con-
necticut Valley USY summer
camp programs for a number of
years. She has lectured on topics
ol Jewish interest for numerous
organizations in Palm Beach
County.
Dr. Langenauer is the wife ol
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev and the
mother of four children.
BUNTZES M ATZO BALLS CHOPPED LIVER
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Buy 3 packages of KINC KOLD FROZEN CHEESE
BLINTZES, FRUIT-FILLED CREPES, MATZO BALLS
OR CHOPPED LIVER and send us the UPC symbols
from the back of the packages (see illustration
below) along with the completed refund form
from this ad, and we'll send you a coupon good
for a FREE package of the item you selected.
Or, combine any 3 and receive a coupon good
on a package of Blintzes/Crepes.
Distributed by-
e Enclosed are 3 UPC Symbols from King KoM
frozen: D Blintzes/Crepes D Matzo Balls
? Chopped Liver (Check one or fill in appro-
priate number of proofs from each product)
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per family or organization Otter expires August 31. I960
University to work with Dr.
Rachmilewitz, and I took
material back with me to the
United States. The results of this
research have recently been
published in an international
journal Blood. The team also
includes Deborah Starkman,
Helene Karem and Gabriel
Cividalli as well as Dr. Bank, Dr.
Fibach and myself.
"DR. FIBACH'S unique
method of culturing the Thalas-
semic red blood cells gives us an
excellent opportunity to study
the in toto processing of RNA
during the differentiation of the
cells. Studying the RNA without
Dr. Fibach's culturing method
was virtually impossible, for we
need a cell system in which the
cells are all at the same stage of
development, and one that can
produce enough cells to enable us
to carry out the molecular
biological studies in detail.
"Once we know exactly what
the RNA defect is, I predict that
in less than five years techniques
will be available to repair these
defects of the genes, so that we
can substitute normal genes for
abnormal ones," Dr. Ramiraz
says.
Dr. Rachmilewitz concurs:
"These advanced studies into the
genetics of Thalassemia are
giving us hope for a future
solution to the Thalessemia
problem."
JFWiSH FA/WHT AMD CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professionol and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional ond con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 226
Boca Raton, Fla.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees aie based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. ____
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Friday, December 14, ,197?
.-..
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Coun.y
''' i' n 1.1.11 ^. i. |\-,- ,i,r, 1, ,,! I -----
Page 7-A
:
Palm Beach Women Tour Poland and Israel
"A Jew has to carry his past
when he walks into the future,"
according to Barbara Shulman,
president of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County. She was
one of three Palm Beach County
residents who toured Europe and
Israel along with 80 leaders from
around the country, in the
framework of the United Jewish
Appeal National Women's
Leadership Mission Oct. 15 to 28.
Accompanying her were Jeanne
Levy, past president of Women's
Division and Ruthe Eppler, both
residents of Palm Beach.
"I went to Poland for three
reasons," Jeanne remarked. "The
first to remember and to see with
my own eyes how 6 million of our
brethren were annihilated
secondly to answer those who say
the Holocaust was a figment of
the imagination of Jews and
lastly to say kaddish for all those
who perished with no son,
daughter or living relative."
With a chilling glance back
into the history of Polish Jewry,
the Palm Beach participants and
half of the members of the
mission stopped in Poland on the
first leg of their trip. "Even our
worst expectations were not quite
as bad as -seeing it," noted
Barbara, hostess of "Mosaic," a
Jewish cultural television show.
"The coldness of the country was
striking. It is as if by eradicating
the .lews, the Poles also suc-
ceeded in erasing all color and
warmth in the country." Par-
i icularly painful were visits to the
concentration camps of Ausch-
witz and Birkenau, and to a
cemetery in which Vh million
Jews lie.
Seeing Auschwitz and
especially Birkenau, which was
exclusively for Jews, is a very
personal experience," stated
Jeanne. "No matter how much
one reads or hears, it is only by
being there that one can even try
to understand the living hell our
people went through. One
uestion constantly invades my
mind; how did anyone survive?
Even the wather was against
them. My emotions ran the
gamut from bereavement to hate.
1, who never hated anyone,
looked into the faces of Polish
children and hated. The ex-
perience of saying Kaddish at
Birkenau will be with me the rest
of my life. We could not wait to
get out of Poland and see the
blessed land of our people
Israel."
Arrival of the North American
leaders in Israel was in dramatic
contrast to their visit to Poland
Anne B. Faivus, Women's
Division Campaign vice
president for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, recently received a
Leadership Development
Award at the 48th Annual
General Assembly held
Montreal.
m
"Arriving in Israel affected us
very deeply," said Barbara.
"Coming out of the dark place
and into the light and redemption
of Israel was a profound ex-
perience."
Attended by 80 women from 20
states, this mission attracted
women deeply committed to the
United Jewish Appeal and its
activities. Traveling throughout
the country, participants were
able to visit and receive first hand
briefing on some of Israel's most
critical dilemmas. Included was a
trip to the northern Sinai city of
Yamit and neighboring set-
tlements which will be abandoned
as part of the Camp David peace
agreement.
The participants were par-
ticularly impressed by dis-
cussions of Project Renewal,
Israel's social rehabilitation plan
to raise the standard of living of
300,000 of Israel's citizens.
Barbara noted that women
realize these Israeli neigh-
borhoods and communities must
be helped with human resources
rather than only bricks and
mortar.
"We share a collective history,
and collectively, there is nothing
taht the Jews of the Diaspora and
Israel cannot complete." Barbara
also said that it is important that
UJA study missions are em-
phasized as they attract a broad
base of people in order to inform
them of the unique problems that
Israel faces. "Nothing can be
more informative than a talk with
the settler who is giving up his
home or the family that has
suffered in Israel for 30 years."
Jeanne pointed out that the
Israelis feel they are isolated
from the rest of the world. "They
need us now more than ever. Can
we do all we have to in 1980? We
must, because the cost of failure
will be felt for generations."
What a lunch!
TETLEWEA
IN THE GLASS
CORNED BEEF
ON THE RYE
Your thirst will tell you-
iced Tetley Tea is iced tea
at its best. Because Tetley
stands up to ice. Its flavor
just won't melt! Tetley is
made with tiny tea leaves
for big flavor. Deep rich
color, too. Since Tetley
starts out stronger it lasts
longer. No wonder the fa-
vorite in Jewish homes has
heen Tetley since 1875-now
beginning a second century!
K "on the purknge mennn certified Koaher
TETLEY
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
Barbara Shulman, president of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, recently participated
in the United Jewish Appeal National Women's Division
Mission to Poland and Israel. She is shown here visiting an
Army base in Israel ________
Jeanne Levy (1), past president of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, visits the
development town of Carmiel, in the northern part of Israel.
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All Sunshine cookies and crackers are baked with 100% vegetable shortening


:," Yi


Page 8-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979
First Annii^
Women's As
Over 500 women representing the major Jewish women's organizations in the community participated in
the first annual Jewish Women's Assembly, sponsored by the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County. The purpose of the program was to provide an educatioanl experience through the
use of expert speakers and workshops.
Brenda Shapiro, Florida Area
director for the American Jewish
Committee, discusses the
Women's Agenda for the 1980's.
Representatives from major Jewish organizations participated in the
first annual Jewish Women's Assembly. Representing the Sisterhood
of Congregation Anshei Sholom are (1-r) Lois Herman, Blossom
i.onen, president; and Rose Slutsky.
Women's Di
ofthp
Jewish Federation of P*
PREsmk
Barbara Sib
VICE PRES]
Elizabeth
Anne Ft
Detra
JEWISH WOMEN5 >
Beth Siskin
Chairman
Registration & Seating
Sheila Engelstein Judy Waltzer
Chairman Co-Chairman
Community Liaison
Barbara Wunsh
Federation Df5f
Barbara Schwartz
Viewing
(1) and
with the
the Jewish Community Day School display are"Stad Lesser
Marilyn Lampert, two of the many hostesses who assisted
Jewish Women's Assembly.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach, opens
the first annual Jewish Women's
Assembly by singing the "Star
Spangled Banner" and "Hatik-
vah."
Penny Beers
Marlene Burns
Barbara Chane
Rhoda Cole
Sheryl Davidoff
Shirley Enselberg
Renee Gleiber
Rachel Greenstein
Fran Gordon
COMMF n
Diane Fi n]
Tina Hii h
Renee K is
Carole K ;ii
Pauletto Cc
Carole K e|
Marilyn a
StaciLe e
Women's DivisiuiJ
Paula Ruth
Special ThaM tc
First American Bank, Flamr i
and Video Place, Village Gm &
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, chaplain
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, recites the
blessings before lunch.
Renee Bassuk, co-chairman of the first annual Jewish Women's
Assembly, introduces Brenda Shapiro, keynote. speaker for the day.
Detra Kay, vice president of
education for the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
i of Palm Beach County.
Beth Siskin, chairman
annual Jewish
Assembly, welcomes
ticipants.
of the first
Women's
the par-
I m
/
L ^Bl.
Assisting with regit tration areJ'"*
members (1-r) Marva Perrin,
community liaison; Judith
registration and seating co-chair


Friday, December 14,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
I'.-ge 9-A
jgl Jewish
Assembly
Division
be
Palm Beach County
DftNT
daiman
SlDENTS
eilich
vus
ay
IN* ASSEMBLY
*io*en$
^Sss^
Renee Bassuk
Co-Chairman
Marva Perrin
Chairman
Hostesses
Freuma Klorfein
Co-Chairman
South County Liaison
Betty Rothfeld
I Dfcplays
Alan L. Shulman, president of a* _,, / .i. n, .
the Jewish Federation of Palm ZLnVathJLT? T 4*~m*/* "5*1*"** Jewiah
Beach County, discusses the tSv'mvXfnr,!.^ ^ deSCnb,n the seruices and Pogroms
challenges facing the Palm Beach they P>de fr *>" community.
County Jewish community.
Adele Simon
IF TEE
Fi nk
i h
K ssler
}K ;in
tte Coch
}K eppel
yn ampert
Jeanne Levy
Cynnie List
Shelly Robinson
Marjorie Schimelman
Charlene Sholl
Barbara Tanen
Lenore Wachtel
Arline Warner
Rhona Shugarma n
Educes Mere, rr ^^* f* president fr Nation, in-
cTmmuntivSiS, T^,^ Programming for the Jewish
onThTfamily f 'lWaUkee- "^ who f^^ated the workshop
Barbara Shulman, president of
the Women's Division, recog-
nizes the organization presidents
for their outstanding leadership
and contributions to the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County.
th
\to:
\r National Bank
1 Shopping Center
m mm
I chairmnAssTb'y committee
' an7anL^rba^ Wunsh,
*"d SheUa Engelstein,
Or. Helen Fagin, chairman of the
Department of Judaic Studies,
University of Miami, discusses
"The Holocaust."
AUsseZb\veulPrlnJl'lTf7 SeSSU,n- PrttoW '" the Jewish Women's
speaker opportunity to ask questions of the keynote
I Dr. Seymour Liebman, professor
emeritus. University of MiamiA
and editor of the "Mideast
Report," leads the workshop on
the Middle East.
Marva Perrin, chairman of the
hostesses, for the Jewish women register for the first annual Jewish Women s Assembly
Women s A ssembly. heid Nov & at Th* Breakers.


. JJJ.1 J. J,'.
Page 10-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach (jaunty
Friday, December 14,1979
Proclamation
DECEMBER 21 and DECEMBER 22,1979
WHEREAS The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and the
South County Jewish Federation are launching their 1980
Campaigns at a critical time in Jewish history, and
WHEREAS: A generation after the Holocaust, Israel's right to exist
is still being questioned, and
WHEREAS: Our Jewish brethren in the Soviet Union continue to be
denied the right to live as Jews and the freedom to emigrate,
and
WHEREAS: The people of Israel struggle to create a viable and
dynamic society in the face of grave economic conditions
brought about by heavy defense cost in the past, and
WHEREAS: We are dedicated as a community in Palm Beach
County to provide quality Jewish education, quality care for
the Jewish elderly, quality programming for youth, and quality
guidance and counseling to all family members, and
WHEREAS: The most productive and effective channel of trans-
mitting humanitarian aid to our brethren in Israel, in the Soviet
Union, and other lands of distress and to strengthen our own
local community agencies is through the Jewish Federations
of Palm Beach County, and
WHEREAS: In this 31st year of partnership with the people of
Israel, we recognize and accept the Jewish future as a
collective responsibility,
THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED: That we designate Friday,
December 21, and Saturday, December 22, as Federation
Sabbath, a Sabbath dedicated to mobilize the support of a
members of Palm Beach County's congregations, in behalf of
the 1980 Campaign, with a goal of achieving 100 percent
participation of all our members.
SUPPORTED BY THE MEMBERS
OF THE RABBINICAL COUNCIL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY:
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev (Temple Beth El)
Rabbi Irving B.Cohen (Temple Israel)
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin (Congregation Beth Kodesh)
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg (Temple Beth Sholom)
Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum
Rabbi Joel Levine (Temple Israel)
Rabbi William Marder (Temple Beth David)
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn (Temple Eternal Light)
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman (Congregation Anshei Sholom)
Rabbi William Shapiro
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
Rabbi Morris Silberman
(Temple Emeth, Delray Hebrew Congregation)
Rabbi Samuel Silver
(Reform Hebrew Congregation of Delray)
Rabbi Merle E. Singer
(Temple Beth El of Boca Raton)
Rabbi Bruce Warshal
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer (B'nai Torah Congregation)
Henry Zucker Is Honored
ICE CREAM ETC.
continent* chocolatea
MW*0 luCanO. BSSH
Mon. Thurs. 1210
Fri.tSot. 12 -11
Sun 12-9
Sugar Free
Weight Watchers
Ice Cream
Yogurt Pies
Fresh Fruit Shakes
Continued from Page 1-A
creatively pursued the objective
of a more humane, more effective,
more supportive society.
"Henry Zucker personifies the
best of both the American and
Jewish traditions. His under-
standing that the Jewish and
general communities can flourish
only in mutual strength has led
him to devote his exceptional
skills as practitioner, leader and
teacher to improving the quality
of life for all people."
The first Jewish communal
professional to win the Eisenman
Award in decades, Zucker joined
the Federation in 1946 and
headed the organization from
1948 until 1975. Before that he
served for 10 years with the
Welfare Federation of Cleveland,
predecessor of the Federation for
Community Planning. Although
now retired from full-time in-
volvement, he is still quite active
in the field.
From the time he earned Phi
Beta Kappa honors at Western
Reserve University, to his recent
selection by United Way of
America for the Outstanding
Agnecy Professional Award,
Zucker has been honored by a
remarkable number of
organizations, including Bran-
di'is University. Case Western
Reserve University. Catholic
Charities of the Diocese of Cleve-
land. National Council of Jewish
Women. United Jewish Appeal
and the Federation for Com-
munity Planning. He has fulfilled
key positions with such diverse
institutions as the American
Joint Distribution Committee,
Baldwin-Wallace College. Center
for Human Services. National
Conference on Social Welfare.
Urban Coalition of Greater
Cleveland and many others.
Particularly instrumental in
the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations, the coordinating agency
for 190 Jewish Federations in the
U.S. and Canada, Zucker was
honored this summer for his
leading role in reshaping some of
the objectives and framework of
that important national
organization, as it heads into the
'80's. His lifelong commitment to
Jewish causes has earned him a
truly international reputation
and reinforced Cleveland's fame
as a leading world Jewish com-
munity. He is presently the
endowment program director for
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
fo our -fftcndJ -fro/A
+h* STuden+s tf the
Pay
? T
Printed by Mitchell Cohen
| Third Grade President
^
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ONE SPECIAL PERFORMANCE IN THE POINCIANA ROOM
Friday December 14,1979 Dinner: 6:30 p.m. Show: 8 p.m.
At: Poinciana Place
3536 Poinciana Drive
Lake Worth, Florida
Accompa
MENU
I hilled Tropical Fruit Cup
Autumn
ClardM Kraah Toaaad Graan Salad
Houaa Drawing
K't Prim* Riba of Baal. Au Jua
Bakad H>-at of Chickan. Cumberland Sauca
Htoilad t Ik* of Canadian Sola. Laroon Buttar
Bakad Idaho Potato
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Aaaortad Dinnar Rolli
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Show and Dinner Gratuity Florida State Tax $13.68 2.19 -63 916.50 per person
Your tzimmis just wouldn't be the same without
Sun-Maid* Raisins. And your compote wouldn't be
complete without Blue Ribbon or Old Orchard Figs, for
over half a century our wholesome kosher fruits have
been a Jewish cooking 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?
Certified by Rabbi Dr J H Ralbag
CSun-Maid Grower, of California. 1979


L, December 14,1979

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jlround
By STACI LESSER
Felice and Jim .Schonberg added to the cycle of life as
lighter Melanie was called up to the Torah. Felice was con-
ned at Temple Beth El, and she and Jim were also married
Melanie designed her own invitation and has also entered
peral art shows. She has also found the time to be a straight
student. Felice's mother, Mrs. Janet Miller of West Palm
:h, joined family and friends at a home luncheon follwoing
/ices.
The children of Ann and Arthur Leibovit have been here,
e and everywhere. After returning from Atlanta, Judy is
the assistant manager of Saks Fifth Avenue Men's
jartment. Susan is just back from Israel, where she has been
last August. Susan studied Hebrew and was a volunteer on
bbutz Degana Bet. David has also just returned from a six
Li h visit to Israel. It appears as if both Susan and David are
kdy to make a return trip tomorrow. Brother Mark, a Day
hool student, has decided to be ahead of the game when his
> comes. He is learning Hebrew now who knows, maybe he
I take mom and dad with him.
When you have a half a dozen, something is always hap-
Ining. So it is in the home of Carol and Hy Roberts. Child
Imber six, and the only girl, Pamela, will become a Bat Mit-
|ah on Dec. 21 and Dec. 22 at Temple Beth El. Pam's five
Others David, Jonathan, Mark, Stephen and Scott will par
[ripate in the service. Pam attends the the Jewish Community
ay School, where she is president of the Knesset. She also
kes piano and has danced in the "Nutcracker" for the past
|veral years.
Carol's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Klein, Carol's
rolhers and sister-in-laws, Sandy and Shirley Klein, Paul and
anile Klein will be sharing in this family simcha. Hy's sister,
Kther Sokol of Atlanta and Pam's grand-uncle E. Albert Pallot
Miami will be joining the entire family clan for a real family
pinion. The reception will be held at the Roberts' home. Son
amber one will become 25 on Dec. 23, and son number three will
1 intending with fiancee Sandy Shartesof Pensacola. Carol and
ly are just finishing Bar and Bat Mitzvahs, and they will be
(ariing with weddings. See when you have half a dozen
.uneihing is always happening.
(hanukah will be the theme of the Bat Mitzvah of Lisa
fishier. Parents Ruth and Dean are making sure that this is the
net (hanukah Lisa will ever have. Lisa will celebrate her Bat
litzvah on Dec. 14 and 15 at Temple Beth El. Lisa attends the
wish Community Day School, and she has special interest in
pnnis, swimming and science. Lisa has planned her way into the
uture and decided she wants to be a vet. Grand-mother Mrs.
Edith Tishler will leave the snow of West Hartfort to be with
Lisa's great-aunt Mrs. Fruth Frank and cousins Harriet and
pen Him ku alter of Florida. Lisa's Chanukah, birthday and Bat
litzvah party will be held at Temple Beth El.
("ongrat illations to Frank Witt, administrator of the Jewish
(immunity Center, and her husband Leonard on the birth of
[heir first grandchild Marissa Emily Bresnick. Fran flew to New
rork to be with their daughter. Ann-Lonnieand the baby.
\ccoladea to the faculty at Florida Atlantic University. Dr.
Samuel A. Portnoy's article "What Medem Would Have Said
"oday. .," appeared in the October issue of the Yiddish language
monthly, {/riser Tsait lOur Tunes). As part of his sabbatical
pear, I >r Portnoy is conducting research in Israel on the life and
ile IPorinoy from the Yiddish and published by KTAV earlier this
Hfear.
Dr. Robert Srhwarz has accepted an invitation from the
[American Academy of Political and Social Science to contribute
Ian article on the Holocaust for the July 1980 issue of the Annals
\<>l the Academy, an issue which will be wholly devoted to the
Holocaust. Dr. Schwarz will prepare an essay eitheronthe
Holocuast in Florence and Central Italy or on the Holocaust in
Austria.
^B Happy Chanukah Also: -_t- M
W FUNDRAISERS fc Make Money For Your \ ORGANIZATIONS. HOSPITALS. TEMPLES W CHURCHES. PTAS. CLUBS. ETC. t FRAN-BEU GIFTS. INC. A WHOLISALI DISTRIBUTORS P TABLF AND "J- DOOR PRIZES GIVEAWAYS ETC OR WHATEVER > YOUR PARTICULAR ? NEED MAY BE *
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684-0808
Interfaith Hunger Appeal Names Director
The Interfaith Hunger Appeal
has announced the appointment
of Ms. Kitty Madeson as execu-
tive director.
Interfaith Hunger Appeal is an
ecumenical coalition of agencies
representing the three major
faiths in the U.S., established for
the specific purpose of combating
the world hunger crisis. The
organization's sponsors
Church World Service
(Protestant), Catholic Relief
Services and American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
have more than a century of
collective experience in im-
plementing effective programs to
alleviate hunger throughout the
world.
Bishop Edwin B. Broderick,
president of Interfaith, said in
making the announcement "With
the appointment of a new
executive director, our program
for fund raising and education
can move forward. Hunger is
unfortunately a part of the reality
of our future. It is our goal to
raise the awareness of the
American public through in-
formative programs about world
hunger and its relation to human
survival, peace, justice and
freedom. We must understand
hunger in order to eradicate it.
For now, we must bring relief to
the hungry and suffering
wherever they are."
Ms. Madeson was until
recently the assistant director of
the Committee for Economic
(irowth of Israel, and before that
served for seven years as special
projects coordinator for
Washington University.
National headquarters will be
located in the Empire State
Building, 350 Fifth Avenue, New
York, New York 10001. Con-
tributions can be sent to P.O.
Box 5055, FDR Station, New
York. New York 100l*>
WHAT'S NEW IN TOWN?
MR. GEORGE ALEX
rfrfJJ/ ANNOUNCES THE
(OF
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Oa*a Days S Taaaewy TharMlay i.l ?
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FOR NOSHERS AND NIBBLERS
This is one of the world's tastiest inven-
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parties, kid parties, get-togethers, tor
when friends drop in. and for a late snack,
too. Chex Party Mix. IT'S A MECHAYb'H!

,,,-
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CHEX PARTY MIX RECIPE
V, cup butler or margarine
114 Tbsp. Worcestershire sauce
1 % tsp. seasoned salt
2 cups Rice Chex cereal
2 cups Com Chex cereal
2 cups Wheat Chex' cereal
2 cups Bran Chex' cereal
1 cup salted mixed nuts.
Preheat oven to 250. Heat butter in
13x9x2-inch baking pan in oven until
melted. Remove. Stir in Worcester-
shire sauce and seasoned salt. Add
Chex and nuts. Mix until all pieces
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Stir every 15 minutes. Spread on
absorbent paper to cool. May be
stored in the freezer. Makes about
9 cups. ',-
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Certified Kosher
RPCo 1979
13C
OFF
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WP. W La OFF
On your purchase of any size package
Wheat, Com, Rice or Bran Chex'cereals.
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www i
?16/^x\?16 l5v



Page 12-A
The Jewish FlOridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,
Goldberg Heads
Bonds Campaign
.-..-**..-.
Front, I to r: Rabbi Schectman, Harry Leone, Mike Goldberg. Jack Hoffman, Bert Sales,
Blossom Cohen. Rear, I to r: Cantor Arthur Rosenwasser, Jack Chait, Oscar Slutsky, Max
Friedman, Max B. Shapiro, Bessie Hoffman, Abe Bisgaier, Victor Duke.
Israeli Media Consul to be Honored
Shmuel Moyal. consul of media
lor the Israeli delegation at the
United Nations and consular
staff of New York was to be
honored at a cocktail reception at
the I'oinciana Club in Palm
Beach Thursday evening, Dec.
18, by the Palm Beach Chapter of
the National Women's Division
sponsors for Israel.
The reception, part of their
campaign for Israel Bonds,
precedes the Annual Israel Bonds
Fashion Show and Luncheon at
the Breakers Dec. 19.
Moyal. who is also first
secretary and spokesman of the
Permanent Mission of Israel to
the United Nations, was bom in
Israel. He has served the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs in
Jerusalem, Burma, Japan, and
the Philippines
"The Israel Bond organization
is the major source of funds for
the economic development of the
State of Israel and provides
solid economic foundation for the
attainment of peace through
increased growth of industry and
agriculture." explained Mrs. Sol
Steinberg. Fashion Show
chairman.
Betty Steinberg went on to
thank Sylvia Colby and Minna
Gladstone, chairmen of sponsors,
for their assistance and support.
PALM SPRINGS
JEWELERS, m.
Wis/i.s Yau
A Happy C : ukah
Located at
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10th Ave. & Congress
(Next to Publix)
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Complete Hoeday Propam
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From $625* to $725*
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IPIPLOMeAT

I
/
Michael Goldberg has been
named chairman of the Israel
Bonds Campaign at
Congregation Anshei Sholom in
Century Village. His co-chairmen
Jack I. Chait, Shirley Fleishman.
Sol Ganeles, Jack Hoffman.
Ixwis Kuppelman and Oscar
Slutsky have been meeting
regularly to plan the campaign
which is expected to be the most
successful in the history of Israel
Honds Campaigns by the
congregation.
Goldberg announced that a
committee of 50 workers is in the
process of formation, and that
the campaign will culminate in a
rally at the congregation Jan. 13.
Blossom Cohen will be honored
at the event for her outstanding
services for the congregation, the
Jewish community and Israel
Bonds.
Speakers at the rally will be
Joey Russell, noted American
humorist and raconteur, and
Ambassador Arieh Kilan. an
authority on Israel's foreign
affairs, who has a deep under-
standing of his country's
economic problems. He has
served as Ambassador to
Finland. Kenva. Burma, and as
J
Michael Goldberg
general consul in Bombay. India.!
As Ambassador-at-Large he has]
participated in many in
ternational conferences and hsj
represented Israel at many
sessions of the General Assembly
of the United Nations.
Goldberg said. "It is hear-
tening to have two such out-
standing guests at our rally. Our
committee recognizes the ex-
treme importance of the sale of
Israel Bonds to the economic
growth of Israel and the support
of the peace for which we have all
worked so hard and so long.''
Shmuel Moval
Betty Steinberg
James D. Carltoiv
2829 Okeechobee Blvd.
W.P.B. 683-8800
Happy Chanukah
to all our friends customers
Wishing Everyone
A Happy Chanukah
NOPCROSS PATIO
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The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-"Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Mott's captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Mott's to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes.
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS', or
Mott's'ARE'...
Mott's "are/is"
m-m-m-m-m-m...
marvelous!
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


Friday. December 14,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13-A
Profile of Chaplain's Aide Nathan Hirshey
By MURRY J. KERN.
Chairman's Advisory Committee
Two hundred-fifty hospital visits to the sick that's the average
Lumber of visits chaplain's aide Nathan Hirshey makes each month,
Ivear in and year out. Hirshey is a member of Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's
revisory Council and organized Temple Emmanu-El's "Guardians of
Eg 111," which is responsible for 13,000 visits to the sick at St. Mary's
immunity, Good Samaritan and Doctors' Hospitals.
When Hirshey was asked what motivates him to spend so much
ne with the sick, he explained that "helping our brethren when they
e in need of comfort is self-fulfilling." When the clergy is called for,
be makes referrals. During the past few months, he has made several
referrals to Chaplain Alan Sherman for unaffiliated Jewish patients.
In addition, Nat Hirshey has put in 1,000 hours at Good Samaritan
Hospital during that past seven years in the physical therapy de-
partment and on the service cart. His present sevice in the newly
activated Chaplain's Aide Program is done through the good offices of
Temple Emanu-El where he is a trustee.
A prelude to Hirshey's present service to the Palm Beach com-
munity was an a vocational career at Temple B'nai Sholom in Rockville
Center, L.I., N.Y. He was active in "Guardians of the ID" in Nassau
County, as well as UJA and B'nai B'rith.
Hirshey and his wife, Birdie, moved to Century Village, West Palm
Beach, seven years ago. He is a graduate of New York University.
o Mindlin
lliterate Bored by Iran Struggle
Continued from Page 4
essential to education and
feracy
(Curiously, the only partner to
schooling process who is
ely if ever consulted in these
Biters is the teacher, and
dging by some of them I've
I can't blame anyone for
tiding the teacher as respon-
se for the mess we're in as any-
leelse.
I IT IS when only the teacher is
lid responsible that I get my
Inder up. The fact is that we've
It to go back to the
lilosophical dishwater of John
pwey, whose disciples folded
i into an osterizer to blend him
tth the pragmatism of William
lines and came up with the
dern American institution of
ducat ion.
[Only then can we understand
pat what occurred in rapid order
hereafter was the training of
(iterations of teachers in the
Educationese discipline of
ow to teach rather than in the
(honored principles of what
o teach.
How to conduct a classroom;
lethods of testing and scoring;
stablishing theoretically
erificable objectives of course
ntent, teacher action and
resumably predictable student
action all these took
course
honest
achieve-
ultimate priority over
content itself, over
assessment of student
ment itself.
ADD TO the Dewey-James
disaster the sociologists in the
form of child psychologists,
guidance counselors, and deans
of this and that to deal with the
post-World War II baby boom,
the racial upheaval of the 1960's
civil rights movement, and the
mucilaginous mishmash of
culturalism pluralism and bi-
lingual curricula taught to stave
off charges of ethnic genocide,
and we are now in the midst of a
political and Educationese
bureaucracy to regulate it all that
staggers the imagination.
What is worse, it fails to teach.
It fails because it doesn't know
how. Teachers, in their own
failure to be educated by the
Educationese bogeymen, have
become as illiterate as the
students who sit helplessly before
them. They may be skilled in
method, but they are ignorant of
content.
As for the Educationese
bureaucracy itself, the imperial-
ists of academic ho and hum, it is
their disciples who have sunk
Latin as socially irrelevant;
choked Greek as discriminatory
to minorities; sent to jail without
~THi OtlOINAl WOULD FAMOUS [S3355tW
SPORTSMAN'S INN WEST^A
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FAMIL Y NIGHT SPECIALS *
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2
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PHONE 883-7271
DIAL-A-TAPE
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684-0711
24 HOUR TAPE CENTER
passing Go such basic high
school requirements as a
respectable knowledge of one and
preferably two foreign languages
because, after all, there is
Spanish everywhere although
obsequious propounders of this
dictum hardly know that the
flood of Spanish-speakers are as
illiterate in Spanish as they are in
English; assigned to hell the
study of history, higher mathe-
matics, literature and art as
political revanchism insulting to
the cultural identities of the
descendants of Kunta Kinte,
Jane Pittman and/or Jose
1 Marti.
College students who know
little or nothing about the
Teheran confrontation argue that
to read about it is "boring." But
the fact is that all reading is
boring if you don't know how to
read. Any discipline would be
boring given the same handicap.
HOW THEN, to ameliorate
the handicap? My own recom-
mendation would be to get our
Educators educated. It would be
to sweep out the philosophers of
Educationese, the sociologists,
the psychologist-counselors
the prophets of permissiveness.
It would be to start teaching,
and that is not an easy task in an
American civilization that has
been brainwashed into believing
that teaching and Educationese
are the same thing. Getting
students to achieve higher scores
on tests examining national
norms is a matter of Edu-
cationese. Without proper
teaching, they will be as illiterate
as before.
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Tampla Bath Shalom, 1400N. 46 Avenue, Hollywood


V.
Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14
,1979
** (Rabbinical
Center
Coordinated by
Rabbi Aaher Bar-Zev. Ph.d
devoted to discvstion of tnemes and bmi
relevont fa Jewish Rfe put and present
Hanukah andPurim Jew
by
Asher Bar-Zev, Ph.d.
Rabbi, Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach
There are two so-called
"minor" holidays in the Jewish
calendar, which have much in
common. Both Hanukah and
Purim are celebrated with merri-
ment and rejoicing at the
deliverance of our people from
oppressors who desired to bring
an end to them and to Jewish life
and civilization.
Editor's Note: The views
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and in no way
reflect the views of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
You will recall that the Purim
story, found in the book of Esther
in the Bible, revolves around the
court intrigues of Hainan, Mor-
dechai and the beautiful Queen
Bather. Ultimately. Mordechai
and Esther were successful in
Convincing King Ahasueros to
spare their people from the plot of
Hainan and as the Bible relates,
The .lews had light and joy. and
gladness and honor."
Tht story of Hanukah is.
similarly, one in which the op-
pressive Syrian Greek empire of
Antiochus IV attempted to do
away with the Jewish tradition
and the Jewish people by for-
bidding the observance of all
meaningful Jewish ceremonies.
In this case. Mattathias and his
five sons took up arms, leading a
rebellion against the over-
whelmingly stronger forces of
Antiochus. The amazing
"miracle" was that Matthatias
and his sons, led by Judah the
Maccabee. were ultimately vic-
torious over their oppressors,
winning not only their right to
religious freedom, but the actual
independence of their land,
Judea.
Purim and the Purim Jew, as
typified by Mordechai, expresses
one very strong Jewish per-
spective on the world. This is the
idea that when faced with op-
pression the best approach to use
in coping with it is to speak
softly, use quiet diplomacy, and
attempt to intervene with the
authorities and gain their good
will. This approach operated for
thousands of years in Jewish
history, while Jews were a small
minority living among an over-
whelmingly hostile majority.
Obviously, open resistance, given
these circumstances, would have
meant sure destruction.
Growing out of this image of
the Purim Jew came a whole
tradition of "Shtadlanut," which
meant the attempt of a represen-
tative of a Jewish community
(the shtadlan) to curry favor with
the authorities in order that he
might be of some use in
ameliorating the disabilities
imposed upon his fellow Jews by
the authorities. The shtadlanim
played a valuable role in insuring
the survival of Judaism.
However, it must be remembered
that the personality charac-
teristics which shtaiilanut be-
spoke were obsequiousness,
fawning attention to authorities
who generally hated him and his
people, and a willingness to do
almost anything in order to
insure his people's survival.
There is no doubt that this ap-
proach to the relations of Jews to
the non-Jewish world worked,
and worked effectively, for a long
time.
The Hanukah Jew. on the
other hand, bespoke an entirely
different tradition. When Mat-
tathias and his sons, whom we
call the HASMONEANS.
realized that Antiochus the IV
would be satisfied with nothing
less than the total destruction of
1 lie Jewish people, they took up
arms and led a physical and war-
like rebellion against the
authorities. With the cry "Who-
ever is for the Lord, come with
me!", Judah the Maccabee dealt
hammer-like blows, at first in
guerrilla warfare and later in
open battle with the Syrian
Greek authorities. So activist and
practical was the Hanukah Jew,
that he rejected the philosophy of
the Hasidim (pious ones) of his
day who taught that Jews were
forbidden to take up arms on the
Sabbath. When the Hasidim were
attacked by the Syrian Greeks on
the Sabbath, they refused to
fight and were slaughtered.
Judah the Maccabee insisted that
activism required that one violate
one Sabbath in order to be free to
celebrate many more.
In effect, we have an entirely
different personality in the
Hanukah Jew than the Purim
Jew. He is a person who takes his
life in his hands, who asserts his
rights, and is willing to fight for
his survival and the survival of
his tradition.
Those of us who have grown up
in the diaspora have tended until
recently to associate our outlook
more with that of the Purim Jew
than the Hanukah Jew. Dis-
cretion in dealing with the
Gentile world always seemed to
be the better part of valor. It is
for this reason that when we were
subjected to anti-Semitic slurs
and outright disabilities, we
would turn our heads aside, try
not to notice, and when the
Tune in to Mosaic'
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TUNE IN TO MOSAIC
"Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
bairadaa
Sonday mornings over WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
bosti Barbara Shulmon and Stava Gordon.
Dae. 14 Iranda Shapiro, Florida Area director
far tha American Jewish Committal
Dec. 23 Temple Bath El of loca Raton
Set furniture by Worrell* Interiors
Set interior design by Carol Lavold

CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
$
0
5:12
24KISLEV-5740
pressure became too great, at-
tempt to use quiet diplomacy to
s;n e ourselves and our people.
Two events in our own life-
times have changed all of this.
The first of these is the worst
physical disaster which ever
befell our people, namely, the
Holocaust in Europe in which our
people were led to the slaughter
by the millions. However, even in
the midst of the Holocaust of our
time, the Hanukah Jew came to
the fore in particular with the
establishment of the state of
Israel. The Jews of Israel realized
that quiet diplomacy and ahtad-
lanut would not help them to
survive. They took up arms and
defended themselves against the
oppressors, and they were vic-
torious. The image which they
presented of dynamism,
assertiveness, and readiness to
defend themselves, carried over
to Jews everywhere and managed
to infuse the same Hanukah Jew
spirit into Jews as far apart as
the Soviet Union and the United
States.
The expression "never again"
is the phrase which best sum-
marizes this new perception
which we Jews have of ourselves.
The time for the Purim Jew per-
sonality has passed. Henceforth.
Jews everywhere assert that they
will not be oppressed, that
Jewish blood is not free for the
taking, and that those who at-
tempt to oppress us will be
resisted with force.
Like the maccabees of old we
find in this assertiveness a sense
of making history rather than
merely being the objects of
history.
Happy Hanukah!
Hospital Gets
Sound Machine
St. Mary's Hospital, Inc.,
announced that the Palm Beach
Committee of the Jewish Guild
for the Blind has presented a gift
of a new Ophthalmic Ultrasound
Machine for patient services at
the hospital.
The gift, in the amount of
$20,000, means that St. Mary's
Hospital will now have the first
piece of ultrasound eye equip-
ment in the immediate hfm
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
AITZ CH AIM CONGREGATION CENTURY VILLAGE
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath Services 9 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Daily Servioss8:15 a.m. and 5 p.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Harry Silver,
President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229
REFORM
ITEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
33407 833-8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L Levine,
Associate Rabbi Sabbath WorshiD Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. Saturday Torah Seminars at 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 391
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.* Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study
with Rabbi Merle E. Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Ser-
vices
THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444 Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver President Lawrence
Sommers. 272-2908
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. At. St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill
Blvd. and Willington Trace Mailing address: 1125 Jack Pine
St., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 President Ronnie
Kramer 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 368
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Rd. (1
mile west of Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 Phone
833-0339 -Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sab-
bath 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.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 Phone 684
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schect-
man Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 am
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; Late Service 8:15
p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 am., 5 p.m.
followed by Shalah Sudos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. Phone 732-2555 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 SHOLOM
315 N. -A" Street, Lake Worth, Fla. 33460 Phone: 585-
5020 Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Ser-
vices: Mondays and Thursdays at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. West-
minster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. (Office) 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm
Beach, Fla. Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
r^w^c**^'^ Be,le Qla<10- F,- 3343 J* Stateman,
Cantor Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemelda Drive, Palm Springs, Fla. 33461 Sabbath ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Barnett
Bnskman Phone: 987-4962 Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m. services held at Faith United Presbyterian Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 392
8566 Rabbi Nathan Zelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
f We,t A,lan,,c Avnue, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446 Phone:
276-3536 Morris Sllberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Can-
tor Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9
a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fla. 33460 Phone: 832
0604 Cantor David Dardashtl Sabbath Services: Friday at
8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.


Friday, December 14,1979
TEMPLE BETH EL
Members of Temple Beth E
Sisterhood are reminded to bring
J> small wrapped Chanukah gift
ft the meeting on Tuesday, Dec
L|,at8pm. inSenter Hall.
Residents of Darcy Hall, Medic
I Home Health Center, Palm
Beach Care, Medicana Nursing
Home, Palm View Manor and
I Helen Wilkes Nursing Home will
[be recipients of this mitzvah.
I These nursing homes have many
I Jewish individuals housed in
[heir facilities.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will
hresent the Chanukah program.
I followed by a disco interpretation
l,y Guy Chaifetz. Guests are
I welcome.
The Religious School of
Temple Beth El is planning a
'hanukah program on Sunday,
Dec. 16, from 10:30 to noon.
Students in all grades from the
lire-school through eighth grade
participate in a "smorgas-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15-A
KM
^yOCl/ ^t^tl^^^
tAf&WAr
board ot presentations.
The school choir, under the
direction of Cantor Elaine
Shapiro, will sing a medley of
Chanukah selections. Two of the
classes in the school will par-
ticipate in Israeli dancing, under
the guidance of Eti Nave, a dance
specialist from Israel. In ad-
dition, the Religious School
Youth Group, Kadimah, will
present a play from the collection
of Chelm stories.
At the conclusion of the
program, the Sisterhood will
serve a traditional Chanukah
repast consisting of latkes and
applesauce. The program is open
to the public.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Kodesh will
hold its next meeting on Dec. 26,
at the Congregational Church,
115 N. Federal Highway,Boynton
Beach, at 12:30 p.m.
The group's thespians will
present a play called "The
Severed Menorah." Coffee and
cake will be served before the
meeting.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
hold its regular monthly meeting
Futility of Making Equation
Perspectives
on
Jewish Education
By MORDECAI LEVOW
My last column, in which I
uestioned the desirability of
hanuka Christmas ob-
iervances in the school, elicited
onsiderable comment and
eaction! Permit me to air further
ly feelings on the subject.
In addition to the question of
[esirability, there is the question
effectiveness. Does the in-
clusion of a Chanuka song or a
hanuka play in what is basically
i Christmas program, do the
trick? May I illustrate with a
tory:
Some years ago when one of
iy own children attended a
wblic school kindergarten, a
|ery bright educator, who was
Pie principal of that school, urged
pe as a colleague, to attend their
Fhanuka Christmas program.
e Christmas story was
sented as the story of the
rth of the Christ Child with all
its crystalographic trapping.
Chanuka story was
the religious and military aspects
of the two hilidays and emphasize
Christmas as a time of Peace on
Earth and Good Will Toward All
Men and Chanuka as a struggle
for religious freedom.
The next year I was again
invited to the school and wit-
nessed a program that
highlighted Santa Claus giving
gifts at Christmas and the giving
of Chanuka presents at Chanuka.
The pricipal asked the parents to
remain following the program
and explained that "Last year
there was some objection when
we emphasized the spiritual
nature of the holidays, therefore.
Mordecai Levow
this year we decided to emphasize
aspects of the
the material
holiday."
This brought home to me the
futility of trying to make the
equation!
e
the
Iresented as the war-like
Nitaristic Maccabbeans
fnquering their enemies and
rapturing the temple.
1 After the program, I suggested
Pat if the school insisted on
Nbming Chanuka/and
Pnstmas, perhaps it would be
Pre appropriate to play down
(Century Village
Leaders Named
Continued from Page 1-A
I, *t Cahn: KENT-Morris
prnheim; KINGS WOOD-
pKVnioJNeyer8on: N0RnTIi'
ORWICH-Willuun' EpsSn;
RJD-Louis Bailey;
TYMOUTH-Louis -"*-!
NSBURY-BeUe
PMERSET-Rose
li,Tl?.AMPT0NMae Podwol;
l&nST0NS,un Durbin;
['NDSOR-SolGaneles.
(Serving on the Campaign
D0ryw^>mmitt*e Rose
Cu: Malcolm P'tkin; Manuel
VH?an;, Norman Axe; Dr.
"J01- Levinsohan; Irving
I,, ^orri? LowJw: Bertha
XL avid Simon; Susi
fc Ada Columbus;
lth r?,man; Morris Keller;
^""Weinstock; Robert
* Max B. Shapiro; David
thL tmanuel Appelbaum;
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Extended Wear Contact Lenses Bifocal Lenses
EXTENDED CARE AND SERVICES
Eye examinations and eyeglass service. Prosthetic (artificial)
eye service. 24-hour emergency eye care service 96-7173.
Medicare, Workman's Compensation and Insurance assign-
ments accepted. Office hours Monday Friday. 9 5.
DR. N. SCOTT
GORMAN
Optometrist
7159 Lake Worth Road .Worth Plaza
Lake Worth
964-2000
9
Weinstein;
Bobman;
Lightman;
Kelman;
Ri6qewoo6
Qaoves
8535 Uwuence R6.,
Boynton Beach
33435
732-8422
/
on Monday, Dec. 17, at noon in
hwartzberg Hall. A special
Musical program reflecting
Chanukah will be presented by
Jack State-men, accompanied by
Fran Golden at the piano.
Statemen is a participant in
Friday evening services, a
rr<>mber of the Temple Israel
teaching staff and a summer
cantorial soloist. Lunch will be
served.
Prior to this meeting, the
Continuing Education Group will
meet in the Music Room from
10:30 to 11:30. Rabbi Irving B.
Cohen and Carolyn Ring conduct
this series of discussions.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
The next meeting of the Men's
Club of Temple Beth Sholom will
take place Sunday, Dec. 16, at
the temple. The scheduled
speaker is County Attorney
David Bludworth. All members
are welcome. Refreshments will
be served.
PHILIP MILLER, M.D.
FAMILY PHYSICIAN
DIPLOMATS, AMERICAN BOARD OF FAMILY PRACTICE
Proudly Announces The Opening of Hit New Office
AT:
PRESIDENTIAL MEDICAL PLAZA
1501 PRESIDENTIAL WAY. SUITE 12
WEST PALM BEACH. FLA. 33401
Houn By Appo.ntm.nl (305)684-1882
SLOW READER?
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STUDENTS know that 65% of their educational program is outside
reading. Homework can become a chore. Too many drop out of
high school and college.
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Comprehension guarantees to at least triple your present reading
rate and improve comprehension. Call today.
CLASSES NOW FOIMING 845-1180
AMERICAN READING ACADEMY
____________321 NORTHLAKE BLVD., N.P.B.
Best Wishes for a Happy Chanukah
Edwin Frank el, D.D.S.
General Dentistry
Announces the opening of his new office at:
Lake worth Plaza west
Corner of Jog and Lake worth Road
Monday thru Saturday 8-5 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday till 8 p.m.
(305)968-4555
When is a
door not
a
When it
doesn't
openlbr
WE REPAIR,
REPLACE AND
INSTALL ALL TYPES OF DOORS.
fNTERNA TIONAL 6403 GEORGIA AVE.
jOORS, WEST PALM BEACH
icoRPORATtn 588-8878


v<
Page 16-A
The Jewish Florida*, of Palm Beach County
Friday, December U, 197J
-;
1

SHARE Tl IE EIGHT
AJM> IO OF 11AHIITKKA11
With hundreds of thousands of our fellow .Jews
struggling to emerge from die sliadows of:
oppression in die Soviet Union
and elsewhere;
distress und frustration in Israel's
immigrant neighborhoods;
isolation in remnant Jewish
communities abroad;
the unfulfilled needs of our aged,
our youth and our families at home.
Your 1980 campaign pledge
is a gift of light... and life.
Pledge now.
NOW, MORE THAN EVER...
WE ARE ONE
GIVE TO THE
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
off the Jewish Federation off Palm Beach County
501 South Flagler Drive,
Suite 305,
West Paint Beach, Florida 33401 832-2120


Over 300 members of the Palm Beach County community attended the third annual Mideast
Conference, sponsored by the Israel-Mideast Task Force, Community Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
/
Jewish
Federation
of
Palm Beach
County
Pictured above with Jacob Stein (I) keynote speaker for
the Mideast Conference are Sylvia Lewis, director. Palm
Beach County of the Anti-Defamation League; and Steve
Altmark, ADL representative from New York.
Bruce J. Daniels, chairman of
the Community Relations
Council, explains the im-
portant role the Council plays
in the local Jewish com-
munity. He stated that the
CRC has four working task
forces the Domestic
Concerns Task Force, the
Energy Task Force, the
International-Soviet Jewry
Task Force and the Israel-
Mideast Task Force.
SHOP ALL JM STORES SUNDAY. 11 A.M. TO 7 P.M DAILY. 10 A.M. TO 10 P.M.
Keynoting the third annual Mideast Conference were
1322* !emi J&* chairman of the Conference of
mSt !^r Am*< Jewish Organizations (I)
ma Leonard J Davis, director of information for the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee.
Participating in the Mideast Conference are (l) Marvm
Turk, co-chairman of the Community Relations CounciTs
Israel-Mideast Task Force and Rabbi Alan R. Sherman,
CRC director.
jm wishes you a happy chanukah with
delicious barton's candy!
Have a happy Chanukah and celebrate with JM's tempting
selection of Barton's Candy. Choose from luscious chocolate
specialties sure to add lots of sweetness to your holiday
entertaining. Shown: the Menorah assortment of continental
chocolates. 12 oz., 4.50. Also available, holiday-puzzle gift
with chocolate lollypops, 1.98; chocolate lolly cone. 1.98;
chocolate Chanukah gelt, 23Aoz.. 1.25; plastic dredel with
chocolate coins. 75*. Candy at all jm stores except lauderhill,
pompano and broward mall
lordarii
Jmarsn
AUMIOFALLCOSTOWS
iwiiiBMmmim< in mi *6MQ
llfcd OIUMVWNV
. ......I 163*0 SI oppg, C. n mm. taoen MM<



.J,J1I

Page2-B
The Jewish Flaridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979
CJF Assembly Supports
Handling of Iranian Crisis
ARMDI Chapter in West Palm Beach
The guest speaker was David distributes to Israels hospital.
MONTREAL The Council
of Jewish Federations adopted a
resolution strongly supporting
President Carter's actions in
handling the grave situation in
Iran. The move came at the 48th
General Assembly of the CJF,
represented by over 2,600
delegates from throughout the
United States and Canada.
"We deeply deplore the events
taking place in Iran, and express
our concern for our fellow citizens
held hostage in the U.S.
Embassy. We abhor terrorism in
any form," the resolution stated.
The Assembly complimented
the President of the United
States for treating the situation
in a sensitive, responsible manner
which reflects the will of the
American people in resisting ter-
rorism and oil and petrodollar
blackmail. "We endorse the
immediate cessation of the
importation of Iranian oil," the
statement noted.
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations made a direct appeal to
its 190 constituent Federations to
take immediate steps to com-
municate with their members,
groups and affiliated
organizations to encourage
reduction in gas consumption
according to the guidelines set
forward by the U.S. Department
of Energy.
"This is imperative," said the
statement, "if we are to retain
our sovereignty and carry out
policies based on sound
democratic principles."
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
Federations which serve nearly
800 communities and embrace
over 95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and impact of Jewish Fed-
erations through leadership in
developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
munity services; through estab-
lishing guidelines for fund-raising
and operation; and through joint
Sidman, national director of
ARMDI.
Celler stated that ARMDI is
the sole support arm in America
for Magen David Adorn (MDA),
Israel's official Red Cross service.
Actually, it is one of the finest
emergency medical services in
the world and operates the only
public ambulance service in the
country; collects, processes and
over 85 per cent of their blood
and blood product needs; and
maintains a string of emergency
medical clinics throughout the
country. It is also responsible for
all of the blood reqirements of the
Armed Forces in peace and in
times of stress."
Celler asked that those in.
Lerested contact Mr. and Mrs.
(janelesor Mrs. Frances I>evy.
David Sidman
MDI), announced that an organ-
izational meeting for the purpose
of forming an ARMDI Chapter
national planning and action on took place Dec. 5 at the home of
common purposes dealing with Mr. and Mrs. Sol Ganeles,
local, regional, national and Windor-Apartment 354, West
international needs. Palm Beach.
American Savings Opens New Office
Alan L. Linsky has been
appointed branch manager of the
new American Savings Century
Village West Palm Beach office,
according to an announcement
made by Morris N. Broad,
president. The office, located at
2102 West Drive (at the Okee-
chobee Boulevard entrance to
Century Village West Palm), is
the 30th savings office for Amer-
ican Savings in Florida.
Linsky extends an open in-
vitation to everyone to visit the
new office Monday through
Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and get
acquainted with the staff and
services.
Prior to joining American
Savings. Linsky was branch
7<'v
Diamonds Bought
Sell your diamonds and precious jewels for
IMMEDIATE CASH
Baloqh is offering OUR HIGHEST PRICES ever.
Brokerage service available.
All transactions are strictly confidential.
Coral Cables/242 Miracle Mlle/445 2644
(Broward/920-1900) *
Lauderhlll/4444 inverrarv Blvd/742-2225
Se Hmbla Eapanol
Alan Linsky
manager of Home Savings and
Loan of Bridgeport. Conn. He
has been with American Savings
since March 1979. He was assis-
tant branch manager of the
American Savings Hallandale
office. He holds a degree from the
University of Tampa and resides
with his wife and family in Coral
Springs.
Community Calendar
Dec. 15
Jewish Community Center Chanukah Concert Israel Bonds -
Temple Beth Sholom "Latke Party"
Dec. 16
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club Congregation Anshei Sholom
- Chanukah Festival 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 17
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Temple Israel Sister-
hood noon Hadassah Tikvah 1 p.m. Jewish Family &
Children's Service board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Shalom -7
p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Petite Buffet
Dec. 18
Temple Israel board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
Chanukah 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Golden Lakes-1
p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith 03041 -8
p.m. Temple Beth David board 8 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom 1 p. m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl Chanukah
Party
Dec. 19
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD MEETING 7:30
p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood luncheon noon Temple Beth
David Sisterhood 8 p.m. Israel Bonds Israeli Fashion Show &
luncheon Breakers Hotel noon Women's American ORT
Palm Beach County Region 9:30 a.m.
Dec. 20
Hadassah Yovel 1 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women-
Okeechobee Unit luncheon 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Goldo
Meir 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav board 10:30
a.m. Women's American ORT Evening board 8 p.m.
Dec. 22
Jewish Community Center -8 p.m.
Dec. 24
Women's American ORT Poinciana 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Boynton board 1 p.m.
Dec. 25
Women's American ORT Lake Worth 1 p.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom 1 p.m.
Dec. 26
JEWISH FEDERATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS 8 p.m. Pioneer
Women Golda Meir board 1 p. m.
Dec. 27
Hadassah Chai 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Aliya 1 p.m.
Hadassah Yovel study group
*
May the glow of freedom
for at to reflected in
the Cham/hah lights.
.'.-
Blood's
Hammock
Groves
4549 Linton Blvd. Delray Beach
Delray Beach 33444
498-3400
Best Wishes to Our Jewish Friends and Customers for a
Peaceful and Happy Chanukah


Friday, December 14,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page3-B
Pictured above at the recent Leadership Development
meeting, sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County are (l-r) Judge Jerome Hornblass, Criminal
Court judge for the state of New York and past co-chair-
man of the Young Leadership Division of the United
Jewish Appeal in New York City; his wife Ann; Max
Tochner, chairman of the Leadership Development
Program; and his wife Joan.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County sponsors a
Leadership Development Program to encourage and
stimulate the training and development of potential
leaders for the organized Jewish community. Last
month's program dealt with Who's a Jew."
JCaMy VAufuUtvA
cThecFull
Service StoiB
YouCaifBuild
\burWomecs4rourjd.
CALL""
42-465S
?coU J? CONFIDENCE FREE DELIVERY FREE DECORATING
SERVICE TIME PAYMENTS NATIONAL BRAND NAMES FREE
PARKING CONVENIENT HOURS DEPENDABLE SERVICE
The Pledge
Value
$1,000.00
The
Diminishing Pledge
Paid
1 year late
Paid
2 years late
Value
$500.00
Paid
3 years late
To keep Jewish Agency programs going, the United Israel Appeal
borrows a substantial amount of money each year, which It pays
when pledges are collected.
'.he prime rate Is 14.5 percent. UIA loans today are made at .5
percent over prime or 15 percent.
inflation runs In excess of 10 percent a year.
This adds up to a loss in value on uncollected pledges of no less
I nan 25 percent each year.
For thousands of men, women and children who depend on the
redemption of our pledges, this is a promise unkepta trust betrayed.
Caih It Needed Now. Mort Than Ever.
We Can't Afford to Wait
Golden Lakes Village Holds Symposium
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's / Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign at
Golden Lakes Village began with
an educational symposium on
Nov. 26 in the library of the
community clubhouse. This
meeting was attended by over 20
men and women who were
specially invited because of their
leadership in various Jewish
organizations and their expressed
dedication to the survival of
Israel and Judaism.
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman,
director of the Jewish Fed-
eration's Community Relations
Council, acquainted the group
with the functions of the Council.
He then discussed the re-
sponsibility of all Jewish organ-
izations to support fehe functions
and the agencies of the Fed-
eration, paramount being the
1980 fund-raising campaign to
support Israel's lifeline and local
needs.
A campaign committee is
being formed at this time with a
number of prominent Golden
Lakes signifying their intention
to provide the initial leadership.
The Federation Campaign
Committee thanks Martha
Cooper, Rue Deutsch, Chazkel
Falik, Rose Fechter, William H.
Glater, Ira Kuchler, Frances
Minsky, Ida Nathanson, Ethel
Siegel and Dorothy N. Swedelson
for their acceptance. A number of
additional people will be added to
this group in the near future, and
any Golden Lakes residents
desiring to serve should contact
Norman W. Shapiro at the Fed-
eration.
Poinciana Place Party Planned
Under the leadership of Daniel
B. Giber and his wife, Claire, the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County's/1980 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund is moving into high gear.
The initial function of Poin-
ciana's fund-raising effort will be
a Special Gifts Cocktail Party on
Sunday, Dec. 16, in the
Challenger Club at the Social
Hall. The minimum gift for par-
ticipation is $150 per couple or
$100 for a single person.
Mrs. Sylvia Sigelman con-
tinues her long-time dedication to
Jewish needs by co-hosting the
cocktail party. Sid and Gert
Karp, Marvin and Tillie Lobel,
and Saul and Julie Bollt are
helping the Gibers and Mrs.
Sigelman. Those wishing to
attend this affair can still make
reservations by calling any of the
above.
The pricipal speaker at this
get-together will be Dr. Arieh
Plotkin, who is an authority on
international law and Middle
East affaire. Dr. Plotkin, whose
permanent home is in Haifa, is
currently in the United States
with his family on research
project. He has traveled and
lectured for UJA in the United
States and Canada and is "a man
with a message."
Romar & Son Hardware
9910 SW 14 Street Boca Raton 482-3311
I Happy Chanukah to Our Friends A Customers
After theatre
there's nothing like a delicious
cup of coffee. Maxwell House
Coffee always makes it great
Pleasant company after the theatre is bered cup after cup, year after year,
never the same without a cup of piping Maxwell Housea tradition in Jewish
hot Maxwell House Coffee. Its rich, lifestyle for over half a century,
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
Good
lota*
Last Drop"'
SaW

*|?HOUSf
K
Certified
Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.


'". -.. -
:---------
Page 4-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979
Special Events at JCC
Pre School
Ms. Judy Devore, director of
the Pre-School and the Pre-
School teachers are busy
preparing the children for this
year's Chanukah celebration. All
parents and grandparents are
invited Friday. Dec. 21 at 11 a.m.
There will be the traditional
latkes, dances and songs.
Children's Programs
There are just a very few
tickets left for the holiday ballet
"The Nutcracker." Saturday
evening. Dec. 29, at the West
Palm Beach Auditorium.
No-School
Holiday Programs
The Center will have programs
for children during their winter
recess. Programs will start the
week of Dec. 17 for two weeks.
College Homecoming
The JCCs Third Annual
Homecoming Dinner-Dance will
be held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert D. Rapaport on
Sunday. Dec. 23. at 7:30 p.m.
This is by invitation only.
Contact Joel Levine at the Center
for an invitation and or
reservation. .__
Tweens & Teens
Tweens & Teens: call Joel
Levine to learn about the
December vacation trips that are
being planned. Space is limited.
Photo Contest
The Jewish Community Center
presents the Palm Beaches' IS.
Rapaport Memorial Jewish
Community Photography
Awards. There will be two first
place awards of $150 each; two
second pake awards of SI00
each: 2 third place awards of $50
each plus 10 honor awards of $10
each. This contest is for Division
A. ages 12-16 and Division B.
ages 17-21 as of Jan. 1. The
contest is strictly for amateur
photographers. For complete
details and entry blanks cal\ Joel f
at the JCC.
Gala Art Auction
Chairpersons Dr. Thomas
Davidoff and Zelda Spielman
announce a special Gala Art
Auction to be held Thursday
evening, Jan. 10, at the Holiday
Inn, 2830 South Ocean Blvd.
SENIOR NEWS
Transportation Tran-
sportation is available from the
Jewish Community Center,
Monday Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.,
for senior adults. 60 years or
older, who are transit disad-
vantaged, within a designated
area. Call the Center at 689-7703
for further information.
Classes
The fall session of Adult
Community Classes has ended.
The winter session will begin Jan.
14. Watch for the new schedule in
future publications.
More Services
for Seniors
Jean Rubin, director of the
Senior Center, announces that
the JCC is in the process of
planning and developing more
services for seniors. The JCC is
constantly in communication
with the Washington offices of
Sen. Lawton Chiles and Dan
Mica, the State Health & Reha-
bilitative Services office, as well
as the county areawide Council
on Aging, to expand and enrich
the program.
Special Events
Book Review: Tulips are Red
will be reviewed by Ms. Betty
Steinberg on Friday. Dec. 14.
Consumer Be Aware: Louis
Levine. retired attorney, will
discuss various phases of con-
sumerism on Dec. 17 at 10 a.m. at
the CCSC. This is a monthly
series. Everyone is invited to
participate.
Round Table Talk for Men:
This program will be held every
Teitelbaum to Address
B'nai B'rith Group
B'nai B nth Lodge 3041 Lt.
Col. Netanyahu of Palm Beach
will hold its next meeting on Dec.
on the second national in-
vitational confer* ice on
"Teaching about (I iocide and
the Nazi Holocaust n Secondary
Schools" held in Arli igton, Va.
last month.
There will be a question and
answer period. For further in-
formation and special arrange-
ments for new members, contact
lister Levy.
Monday, at 1:30-3 p.m.. and is
led by Joseph Greenberg.
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women: This program, too. will
be held every Monday. 1:30-3
p.m. and is led by Sylvia Skolnik.
Need Help
With Medicare?
Morris Rosen and Carl Sitzer.
trained Medicare volunteers, will
assist in reviewing problems and
filing claims. They will be at the
CSSC every third Monday of the
month from 1-3 p.m. This month
they will be at the CSSC on Dec.
17.
The Institute of New
Dimensions of Palm Beach
Junior College presents Sidney
Bernstein, former editor of the
Judaica Philatelic Journal, who
will discuss "Judaica in
Stamps." This program will meet
on Dec. 18 at 1:30 p.m.
Literary Circle: The last
session of Literary Circle will be
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 18,
from 10 a.m. to noon. Lou Mass
will present a variety of readings.
Know Your Car: The last
session of Know Your Car,
presented by instructor Paul
Oblas. will be held at the CSSC
on Wednesday. Dec. 19. at 1:30
p.m. Oblas will instruct on how to
save gas. what to do in
emergencies, how to com-
municate with a mechanic, and
how to drive defensively.
Everyone is invited to par-
ticipate.
Project Good Health: On Dec.
20, at 1:30 p.m.. Dr. LaRusso and
Dr. Sherman will present a film,
lecture and discussion on "All
You Want to Know about Chi-
ropractic Medicine."
Special Dramatic Program: A
special dramatic program will be
presented by Janice and Judith
Cole, daughters of Sy and Faith
Cole, who are visiting the area.
This is an intergenerational pro-
gram and will be held at the JCC
on Wednesday. Dec. 26, at 1:30
p.m.
Bag Lunch & Games: On
Wednesday, Dec. 26, from noon
to 3 p.m. bag lunch and
games. Bring your own lunch and
enjoy a game of scrabble, chess,
etc. Everyone is invited to at-
tend. Coffee, tea and cookies will
be served.
Art Appreciation for Adults is
being presented through the
National Council of Jewish
Women at the Center on
Thursday. Dec. 27. from 1:30-3
p.m. Guest speaker will be
Martha Leavit.
Artist-<>f the Month: Chair-
person. Ksther Molat. announces
Arthur Teitelbaum
18 at the Holiday Inn, 2830
South Ocean Blvd.. Palm Beach,
at 8 p.m.
Arthur N. Teitelbaum, south
area director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, will present a program on
"World Terrorism." All mem-
bers, wives and friends are in-
vited.
Teitelbaum is an expert on
human relations problems. He
has dealt with discrimination
complaints involving housing,
employment and public ac-
commodations in 12 states.
Also participating in the
program will be Richard E.
Clarke, chairman of the
Department of Social Studies,
Northshore Senior High School,
West Palm Beach. He will report
PASSOVER
Rabbi Aaron Gelman and Universal Kosher Tours
present the Diplomat Hotel Hollywood, Florida
for this year's celebration.
The originators of innovative Passover travel programs
invite you to )oin them for a truly distinctive Passover
at one of the world's finest resorts
Complete Holiday Program
March 31 -April 8 c |/AE| -QEI
per prnon double occupancy (TOtTl 9D/3 tO )/J
3 day plan March 30-April 8 from $259 '
5 day plan March 28- April 2 from $329 '
exclusive separate kitchen and dining room
under strict orthodox supervision of Rabbi Tibor Stern
Universal Kosher Tours, Inc.
254 West 31st Street New York, NY. 10001
212-757-6302
out of NY call toll free 800-223-0560
IS%UaandpaluUH and chambcmuadi
that a photography exhibit of
antique and vintage cars will be
presented by Lou Collier at the
CSSC for the month of
December. Collier began his
collection five years ago. when he
retired to Florida. His exhibit has
also been on display in the First
National Bank of Palm Beach.
The Center is open Monday
through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.
Trips
Our Lido Spa-Miami trip was
sensational. One hundred seniors
enjoyed
Thanks
a weekday get-away
to Sam and Marion
Rubin, who worked so diligently
with Bonnie Silverstein, Jcc
program supervisor, to make this
such a fantastic trip. We are
planning another in the near
future. Watch for the new dates
Vizcaya Museum & Gardens -
Wednesday, Jan. 16. A few seats
remain for this trip. Call Sam
Rubin or the Senior Center for
further information. All monies
for this trip must be paid to the
Center no later than Jan. 10.
Jewish Community Center's Pre-School teachers, left to right,
Debbie Preiss, Randy Taffel, Coletta Reitinger, Elizabeth
Calaway, Herta Pedersen and Liz Eckline, are shown dressed in
traditional Thanksgiving costumes in celebration of the holiday
with the children.
Children of the Jewish Community Center's Pre-School are
shown enjoying the traditional food in celebration of the
Thanksgiving holiday.
I nder The Supervision
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ftiday, December 14,1979
'Israeli Mafia'
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5-B

Toughs Linked to L.A. Murders
bankruptcy, and the creditors are
faced with the losses.
(iang members are also
suspected of placing large orders
in the name of an innocent third
party, the goods are delivered to
the criminals, who then leave the
town.
By TOM TUG END
London Chronicle Syndicate
LOS ANGELES The brutal
murder and mutilation of a man
and woman have focused press
headlines on a gang of Middle
Eastern immigrants dubbed the
Israeli Mafia."
The victims, whose
dismembered parts were found in
four separate refuse bins, were
Esther Ruven. 22, and an
unidentified man believed to be
her missing husband, Eli, 24.
Two men have been accused of
their murder, Eliahu Komer-
chero. 27, who is still at large,
and Joseph Zakaria, also 27, who
could face a death sentence if
convicted.
THE VICTIMS and the two
men charged with the murders
lived in neighboring suburban
communities in the San Fernando
Valley area of Los Angeles, and
they knew each other socially.
Israeli nationals, all have been
accused of being linked with the
activities of the "Israeli Mafia."
Statements by law enforce-
ment officials and newspaper
reports differ greatly on the size
and structure of the "Israeli
Mafia." Estimates of its
members range from a dozen
hardened criminals and 50
"fringe players" up to a total of
500.
The police admit that they
have not been able to infiltrate
into the secretive "Mafia," whose
members are mainly Israelis of
North Africa descent, with a
sprinkling of Arabs, Armenians
and Iranians.
THE PRESENCE of the
"mafiosos" first came to public
attention about five years ago,
when small gangs of young
Israeli toughs began preying on
small businesses in the Jewish
Fairfax area of Los Angeles.
Initially, the criminals ex-
torted "protection" money from
merchants, many of them
Israelis, threatening fire-
bombing or retaliation against
relatives in Israel, if their
demands were not met.
The "Israeli Mafia" then
branched out into more
sophisticated and brutal crimes,
according to reports pieced
together from Federal, State and
local law enforcement officials,
with operations centered in Los
Angeles, but extending to
Calexico on the Mexican border
and Las Vegas.
The crimes are believed to
include between two and five
"execution-style" murders or
gang members, mainly attributed
to bungled drug transactions.
This motive is suspected in the
Ruven killing.
B'nai Mitzvah
Lisa Small, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Michael
Small of Palm
Beach, will be-
come a Bat Mitz-
vah on Friday, i
Dec. 28, at Tem-1
Pie Israel.
Small is presi-
dent of Temple
'srael, and Mrs.
small is Siater-
tood vice pres-
ident.
Lisa Small
an^M Classman, >n of Mr.
2*5* ?aro,d Classman, will
W.2tyo P6^14'at TemP'e Israel.
West Palm Beach.
MrtUry Piamond- n of Mr. and
cekL, Lh.ur D"ond, will
Kridnv 'Lh,S Bar Mitzvah on
Wei P ?V8' at TemPe ^rael.
"sl''aim Beach.
THE PROFIT from all these
operations is as uncertain as
most other details surrounding
these criminal activities, but one
veteran insurance investigator
estimates that more than $5
million in phony insurance and
arson claims have been collected
during the last two years.
The Israeli authorities are
cooperating fully in the in-
vestigation by supplying
background information on the
Israeli criminals.
Col Michael Bochner, an
Israeli police officer stationed in
New York who is liaising with the
American law enforcement
agencies, said that he is flying to
Los Angeles to confer with the
Cahfornian authorities.
MEANWHILE, the Los
Angeles public seems to have
accepted newspaper and
television reports as a first-rate
crime story, but without
channelling the lurid details into
anti-Israeli or anti-Semitic
sentiments.
A survey of Jewish community
and defence agencies showed no
instances of crank or hostile calls.
The Israeli Consulate is un-
derstandably more sensitive, and
one spokesman said that he was
'outraged" by "press
exaggerations." "We have
American criminals in Israel," he
added, "but nobody calls them
the American Mafia."
THE LIST of the "Mafia's"
reported activities is long.
Extensive narcotic and drug
trafficking with links in the
Middle East and Latin America.
Insurance frauds such as
taking out multiple policies on a
car and then staging an accident
or setting fires to largely empty
warehouses and then lodging
exaggerated claims.
Frauds, in which an inventory
of electric and photographic
equipment is built up, the goods
are then moved to another site,
the "storeowner" declares
Hurdines officials opened the store's newest branch in the Plam Beach
Mall on Nov. 29. The new store totals 182,000 square feet and will be
the site of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's Women's
Division award winning Burdines event scheduled for Sunday, March
16. Pictued above at the ribbon cutting ceremony are (1-r) Richard H.
Gundy, Burdines vice president and regional manager for Palm Beach
County; John W. Burden III, president of Burdines; Jane Smiley and
Ivan Ward, store manager for the Palm Beach Mall Burdines.
Kosher News
from the makers of HELUVlANrfSyBEST FOODS'Real Mayonnaise
It's true. These holiday baked goods bake best with Hellmanrt's Real Mayonnaise. When added
to these delicious recipes, Hellmann's brings out a home baked flavor that's extraordinarily creamy
and rich. Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise works holiday magic. So this season bring out the best...
Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. It even bakes!
OLD-FASHIONED OATMEAL COOKIES
RAISIN-NUT BREAD
2 1,2 cups unsifted flour
1 cup raisins
1 cup chopped walnuts
3 4 cup sugar
1 tablespoon baking powder
1 4 teaspoon salt
2 eggs
3. 4 cup water
1 2cupHELLMANS BESTFOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 1 2 teaspoon vanilla
Grease and tlour 9" loat pan. Stir together tirst 6 ingre-
dients In small bowl beat remaining ingredients until
smooth Add to dry ingredients, stir |ust until moist-
ened Pour into prepared pan Bake in 350 F oven 50
to 60 minutes or until cake tester inserted in center
comes out clean. Cool in pan 10 minutes, remove
Makes 1 loaf
11-2 cups firmly packed dark brown sugar
3 4 cup HELLMAN S BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 egg
2 teaspoons vanilla
3 cups old fashioned oats
1 cup unsifted flour
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 2 teaspoon baking soda
1 8 teaspoon ground nutmeg
3 4 cup raisins
In large bowl with mixer at high speed beat first 4 in-
gredients 2 minutes. Reduce speed to low; beat in next
5 ingredients until well blended Stir in raisins Drop by
level tablespoonfuls 3 inches apart on greased cookie
sheets Bake in 350 F oven 10 to 12 minutes or until
lightly browned. Immediately transfer to wire rack,
cool Makes about 4 dozen
APPLE-CRUMB DESSERT
6 cups cored, peeled, sliced apples
(about 2 lbs)
1 cup unsifted Hour
3 4 cup sugar
1 2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 2 CUp HELLMAN S BESTFOODS
Real Mayonnaise
Place fruit in greased 8" x 8" x 2" baking
pan Stir together next 3 ingredients Stir
in Real Mayonnaise until mixture resembles
coarse crumbs; sprinkle over fruit Bake
in 400 F oven 40 minutes or until lightly
browned Makes 8 servings
East ol Hie Rockies the Mm is NEUMANN S
Wesl i! I Rf SI F000S By eilhei imiiw ill it*
same In* RmI Mavow
HELLMANN'S/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise. Because your Kosher kitchen deserves the best.



MM .. ...

Page6-B
Tkt Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979
In West Germany
Court Rejects Neo-Nazi Canard
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A recent decision by the
West German Supreme
Court flatly rejected the
canard circulated by neo-
Nazi elements that the
Holocaust was a fraud and
stated specifically that it
was, in fact, a part of the
consciousness of Jews and
entitled them to special
regard and respect from
their fellow citizens. It is
considered a landmark
decision.
The details of the case on
which the judgment was based
were described by Dr. Stephen J.
Roth in the course of a report on
European anti-Semitism at a
meeting of the World Jewish
Congress American Section here
last week. Roth is director of the
Institute of Jewish Affairs, the
VV.IC's London-based research
organization. He hailed the
decision.
the Federal
in Bonn passed
HE SAID
Supreme Court
its judgment on Oct. 29 in the
case of a non-Jewish German
student born after 1945 whose
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153* N. Congress A vs. (N.W. 2nd Avs.l
Boynton BooCn
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Hr.Mofi..Tu.. Wad.. Frt. 1hurs.Sat.
12,2-5 *12
MEDICARE. WORKMEN'S COM**..
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
one Jewish grandfather was
killed at Auschwitz.
The student was offended by a
poster put up by a neighbor
which stated that the murder of
six million Jews by the Nazis was
a "Zionist swindle." The com-
plainant could not avoid viewing
the poster on his way to and from
his apartment and sued for an
injunction for its removal.
Bessemer Trust
Elects Engelberg
Directors of Bessemer Trust
Company of Florida have elected
Morris Engelberg to the board.
Engelberg, a resident of Holly-
wood, is a partner in the law firm
of Engelberg and Cotler with
offices in Hollywood and Palm
Reach. Prior to establishing the
firm in 1976, he was associated
with another Florida law firm.
He is a director and trustee of
Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood and a member of the
tax and probate section of the
Florida Bar.
A lower court upheld his right
to sue, but an appeals court
rejected it on grounds that his
relationship with his grandfather
was not sufficient to give him
legal standing to bring action.
The Supreme Court, however,
declared otherwise, Roth
reported.
IT HELD that the unique fate
of Jews gave them a claim for
regard and respect on the part of
all German citizens, that the
Holocaust was part of the
consciousness of Jews and a
matter of their personal dignity
to be perceived as the group who
suffered persecution and to whom
other citizens bear a moral
responsibility.
The court said that respect of
these feelings had to be regarded
as a guarantee for the non-
repetition of the past and was an
essential condition making it
possible for
Germany.
Jews to live
in
Whoever denied the truth of
past events denied every Jew the
respect to which he is entitled,
the court declared. It said that
any attempt to justify, to gloss
over or to dispute the facts of the
Holocaust showed contempt
against every person identified
with persecution.
FINALLY, the court affirmed
that the evidence of the facts of
the Holocaust was over-
whelming, Roth reported.
The court upheld the student's
standing as an injured party on
grounds that the Nazis would
have classified him as a "second
grade racially mixed" person and
he would have been subjected to
persecution.
' .

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Friday. December 14, t979
vlnmv
------:
TheJ&wiak FLoridian of Palm Beach County
P*gl-B
')
Critical Period at 72
Klutznick Reaching Zenith of Public Service Career
i
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) At age 72, Philip
Klutznick is embarking on
what appears will be the
most critical period of his
extraordinary career as a
lawyer, real estate de-
veloper, financier, govern-
ment specialist and a leader
in Jewish communal
1 organizations.
Having earned millions
in his Chicago-based busi-
ness enterprises after leav-
ing his law practice in
Omaha, the Kansas City
native had time for mani-
fold services for six Presi-
dents two Republicans
and four Democrats and
lied both the B'nai B'rith
and the World Jewish Con-
gress.
In becoming Secretary of Com-
merce Senate confirmation ia
certain for President Carter,
he faces officially such problems
as weighing the Jackson-Vanik
Amendments relationship to
Happy
Chanukah
Soviet Jewish emigration and
administering the provisions of
the U.S. law against the Arab
boycott of American companies
that do business with Israel or
have Jewish managers.
IN ADDITION, having been
named to the Cabinet in an ad-
mittedly political tactic in a tense
Presidential campaign, he will be
encountering what Vice Presi-
dent Walter Mondale at an Israel
Bond rally here called "emotion-
laden" situations in Israeli-Arab-
American relations.
Klutznick is not resigning from
the WJCongress' presidency but
is taking "a leave of absence,"
indicating that when his govern-
mental functions are over he will
have the option of again retur-
ning to its helm.
He became its head in
November, 1977, succeeding
Nahum Goldmann. Klutznick's
temporary successor in the
WJCongress is being selected
under a method already set up,
with WJCongress Secretary
General Gerhart Reigner in
Geneva conducting it.
KLUTZNICK, whose re-
sourcefulness either in business,
finance or government has never

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liwwf a"**D0'*
s
been seriously questioned, has
served every President over the
past 40 years with the exception
of Richard Nixon. A recognized
expert on wide-scale housing at
home and abroad, he served in
these capacities, as in other ways,
both for American Presidents
and in the United Nations.
After advising Presidents
Franklin D. Roosevelt and Harry
Truman, he was named by
Dwight D. Eisenhower to the
U.S. delegation to the 12th UN
General Assembly. John F. Ken-
nedy chose him to be the U.S.
representative with the rank of
Ambassador to the UN Economic
and Social Council. Lyndon
Johnson gave him special assign-
ments, including missions to
Brazil and Panama.
Now under Carter, Klutznick is
plunging into heavy political
weather that was not on the
horizon during his previous
Presidential duties. In an inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency and later in a news con-
ference in Washington, Klutznick
said he took the Cabinet job
because he was asked Mondale
is credited with persuading him
and because he wants to help
advance America economically,
especially in trade. But what of
the political element?
"A PRESIDENT of the
United States considers any
appointment to his Cabinet to be
political," he told JTA. "I
wouldn't have accepted the
appointment if I didn't favor
Carter's reelection. I respect Ted
Kennedy. I'm not against him. I
am for Carter."
Regarding Soviet-American
trade and the emigration factor,
he said: "I have tried in my life
time to keep issues separated as
much as I can. I wasn't either an
opponent or the proponent of the
Jackson-Vanik bill. It has served
certain constructive objectives. I
would be very doubtful whether
it should be a normal practice
under normal circumstances. But
the case that was involved ap-
peared to be extreme enough in
the judgment of members of the
Congress to have taken action,
which I again say, has been
somewhat effective."
Asked whether he had "any
thoughts" on a pending trade
agreement with the Soviet, he
replied, "None that I would
express here."
ON THE Arab boycott law, he
said "from every thing I 've heard,
it's been fair and just. I don't
plan to do anything more than
seeing that it's fair and just, as
'the laws dictate." Klutznick was
a member of the Business Round
Table that helped negotiate the
legislation.
The most stern issue he may
face involves the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization. Goldmann,
following Austrian Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky's red carpet
reception in Vienna for PLO chief
Yasir Arafat, said he would also
meet with the terrorist leader if
he were invited. Klutznick dis-
associated himself from Gold-
mann's position.
In his JTA interview, Klut-
znick pointed to the Egyptian-
Israeli negotiations and said he
did not see "any purpose being
served by introducing a strange
partner at this time" Asked
about the meaning "at this
time," Klutznick replied that the
settlement process was estab-
lished under the Egyptian-Israeli
treaty of Mar. 26, and "they
should get a fair chance" to work
out a settlement "before any-
thing is done to interfere with it"
NOTING THAT Egypt and
Israel have "made progress," he
stressed a Middle East peace is
"not a simple problem" and
Continued on following page
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WARM
GREETINGS

EASTERN



Page 8-B
MHHlBl
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 14,1979
JCDS News
Looks Worn
Back from Tour for Anatoly
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON IJTA) -
Avital Sharansky, wife of im-
prisoned Soviet dissident
Anatoly Sharansky, returned to
Washington appealing for
continued support to help obtain
her husband's release so that he
can join her in Israel.
Looking worn from her
ceaseless efforts for her
husband's freedom, Mrs.
Sharansky met with reporters at
a breakfast at the National Press
Club, appeared on television and
later was a guest at a reception at
the Capitol, hosted by Rep.
Robert Drinan (D.. Mass.), who
she described as a "dear friend of
our family."
Phyllis Weissberger, a JCDS parent, shares the joy of baking
challah with kindergarten students, Aubry Myara and Seth fCgnTZTtlCtC
THE REPORTERS received
copies of her personal account of
her life, entitled Next Year in
Jerusalem which were Anatoly's
last words when his trial ended in
Moscow in 1977. The book,
written with liana Ben'Joseph
and translated from Russian by
Stefani Hoffman, is the story of
two young people who married
for love and were separated
because they are Jewish.
Mrs. Sharansky emigrated to
Israel in July 1973, the day after
her wedding in Moscow. She has
not been permitted to visit her
husband since then-
Mrs. Sharansky explained the
background of what she called
thedouble standard the Soviets
employ regarding dissidents. As
an example, she said the Soviet
government produced "the very
aggressive" television film
South County students. Andrew Buruick. Ira Silverstein and
Eric Warshal experiment with breaking down molecules.

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Continued from preceding page
observed Egypt and Israel have
until May 1 to agree on a West
Bank-Gaza autonomy plan. That
leaves open the question of what
course he may have to take when
April ends, but that is left to the
future even as May 1980 looms as
a crucial date in U.S.-Israeli-
Egyplian relations.
Kluiznick has had his con-
troversies with other Jewish
communal leaders, notably in
February. 1978. when he met
with Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat during a tense and delicate
period in Israeli-American-Egyp-
tian relations when it appeared a
movement was underway to split
the Jewish community.
"I don't happen to believe
American Jews should engage in
avoiding a guest of the President
even though you don't agree with
him. Klut/.nick said in the JTA
interview He minimized that
particular dispute, noting we
hava controversies for 48 hours
within the Jewish community
EXEMPLIFYING his re-
sourcefulness. Klutznick. after
that controversy subsided,
successfully suggested later that
year to Northwestern University
that it grant an honorary Doc-
torate of Law 10 Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
against Israel and Zionism that
emphasized to the Soviet peoples
have here in the Soviet
meaning, she said, "persons like
Anatoly, the Slepaks and Ida
Nudel."
MRS. SHARANSKY observed
that "On the one hand, the Soviet
government makes an anti-
Semitic atmosphere in the street
and on the other hand it won't let
them (the dissidents) out." She
said that with the 1980 Olympic
Games in Moscow only eight
months away, Jews in the Soviet
Union are saying, "we're afraid"
that the round-ups and removals
from Moscow and other cities
that preceded the visit of
President Nixon in 1972 will be
repeated to avoid possible
contacts with foreigners.
Mrs. Sharansky urged that
letters from individuals and
statements by officials be sent to
the Soviet authorities to explain
to the Russians in a "big public
campaign" that in her special
case "Anatoly is sick" and that
other Jews want to emigrate, too.
we
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December 14,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9-B
^ove, Sects and Texts'
Baker Urges
mm
eekend at Beth El U.S. Use Israel-Built Air Bases
Love, Sects and Texts" is the
heITU, of the Scholar-in-Resi-
encc weekend at Temple Beth El
West l'alm Beach, Jan. 4, 5,
md 6 A schedule of educational
j,cl social events is planeed for
II three days. The public is
relcome to participate. Most
vents are free of charge.
Rabbi David Wolf Silverman,
m educator, will both lecture and
* available for informal con-
ersation and questions
hroughout the weekend. A
rofessor at the Jewish
heological Seminary of
.merica. Rabbi Silverman
jceived his BA in philosophy
'rom the University of Chicago, a
rfaster of Hebrew Letters degree
md ordination from the seminary
id a doctorate from Columbia
Diversity. He publishes ex-
nsively in the Jewish and
icholarly press.
Friday. Jan. 4, a traditional
ihabbat dinner will begin at 6
i.m. to be followed by Sabbath
iervices at 8:15 p.m. At 8:45
i,m., Rabbi Silverman will speak
m Love in Judaism." An Oneg
ihabbat will follow.
Saturday. Jan. 5, Rabbi
iilverman will deliver the sermon
}t Sabbath morning services. He
II return to the temple at 4 p.m.
pr an informal "open dialogue,
liscussion and diversion"
ession. Minna, Maariv and
Rabbi David Silverm
an
Havdallah services will complete
the Sabbath observances.
Sunday, Jan. 6, a festive
brunch is scheduled for 10 a.m.
when Rabbi Silverman will speak
on "Jewish Texts in the 1980s."
Day care will be availabel for
those with small children.
For further information,
contact Temple Beth El.
This weekend is sponsored by
the Adult Education Institute of
Temple Beth El. Registration for
the winter trimester of adult
education courses will also be
available on Sunday.
^deration Board Members Elected
At the Nov. 28 board
^eeting of the Jewish Federation
Palm Beach Conty, the
fallowing people were elected to
ft vacancies that occurred as a
ftsult of the formation of the
South County Jewish Fed-
eration: Erwin Blonder, Dr.
Thomas Davidoff, Robert Eigen,
Anne Faivus, Robert Fitterman,
Alexander Gruber, Helen
Hoffman and Larry Ochstein.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Howard
Baker of Tennessee, the
Republican Senate Minor-
ity Leader and a declared
candidate for his party's
Presidential nomination,
wants the U.S. to "reasses"
its Middle East policy in
view of the Iranian situ-
ation and suggested leasing
the two Israel-built air
bases in Sinai to help
protect its friends and allies
in the area.
Baker said in a Senate speech,
"Whatever the outcome of the
tragic imprisonment of our dip-
lomats in Iran, the U.S. must re-
assess its prospects and the pros-
pects of its allies and friends in
the troubled Middle East."
HE ADDED: "It goes without
saying in 1979 that it is im-
perative that our oil lifeline to
that area of the globe be pre-
served. The stable governments
that exercise authority in the
region must have reason to
believe that the U.S. can and will
do whatever is necessary to assist
them in maintaining the stability
of their institutions."
Noting that "For many years
the Sinai has been the site of
some of the most impressive air
bases in the world," Baker
pointed out that "they are
capable of handling" "America's
giant B-52 bombers.
"Today, as a result of the
impressive success of the peace
process l>etween Egypt and
Israel," he said, those bases are
to be handed over to Egypt.
BAKER BELIEVES that
"President (Anwar) Sadat might
well agree that an American
presence in this troubled area
would be additional proof of the
increasing firmness of the Egyp-
tian-American relationship."
The Seantor noted that "the
economic rewards associated
with such an American lease
could be of substantial benefit to
the Egyptian economy" and that
"the oil-producing countries of
the area would be well served by
such a manifestation of the
American will to do what is
necessary to sustain both its
alliances and its lifeline."
The two air bases in Sinai will
be handed over to Egypt in 1981
in the final stage of Israel's with-
drawal from the peninsula. By
that time, two replacement air
bases in the Negev are expected
to have been completed.
MEANWHILE, in a speech on
the floor of the House, Rep. Dan
Glickman (D., Kan.) pointed out
that "In considering our options
in Iran, it is clear that the U.S.
would be severely restricted
without the presence of our ally,
Israel" He added:
Iff
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PagelO-B
The Jewish Fhridan of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 1 4, iw9
Making Amends
Are There Rights for 'Good Nazis'?
NEW YORK Suppose you
are a hunter of Nazi war
criminals, and you came across a
former SS officer who is at-
tempting to atone for ordering
the murder of the entire
population of a small Polish
shtetl 2.300 Jews by living
n exemplary life, replete with
saintly actions.
What would you do ? Bring
him to the bar of justice and have
him stand trial? Or. convinced
that he is rehabilitated, permit
him to continue his new life and
acts of contrition?
THIS IS the central question
posed by The Choice, a two act
play with a multi-racial cast
which was presented in a New
York City off-off Broadway
theatre this month in cooperation
with the Anti-Defamation
league of B'nai Brith Center lor
the Studies of the Holocaust.
The author. Gene Ruffini. has
his own answer. The audience at
the end of each performance was
invited to give its reactions and
attitudes to this and other
questions posed by the play. And
the intense, sometimes heated,
exchanges often revealed a
generation gap between those
who lived through the Nazi years
and those who know the horrors
of the Holocaust but fail to
appreciate its uniqueness in the
annals of history.
The discussions touched on
some ol the most profound social,
philosophic and religious
questions of the times stimulated
by a plot and subplots that
discuss not only the murder of six
million Jews, but Americas race
problem. drug addiction.
prostitution. runaway
adolescents, the existence of God
and the responsibility of the
individual.
THE SETTING was a
Catholic mission in Greenwich
Village headed by two priests,
one a former SS officer, who use
psychodrama what they call
the truth game" to
rehabilitate a pregnant black
prostitute, a black pimp, a white
criminal, and a runaway Jewish
adolescent who is the child of
Holocaust survivors. All of them
come to the mission for help.
Into this menage, as a deus ex
machine, comes a middle aged
novelist who has dedicated
herself to rooting out Nazi war
criminals. While the situation
may be contrived, sparks fly as
the dialogue and the action
combined to raise a host of
pointed questions:
Is atonement and redemption
possible for Holocaust crimes?
Are there degrees of guilt?
Where was God during the
Holocaust? Where was man?
Is the black experience in
America comparable to what
happened to the Jews under
Hitler?
Is there something in human
society that makes genocide
inevitable"7
Was the Holocaust a unique
event in history?
These were some of the points
raised by members of an in-
terreligious and interracial
audience:
*'You can forgive for yourself
. not for others."
Who is responsible, the
person who did it. the one who
stood by. the one who was not
involved?"
"Unless you speak out against
injustice, you are guilty."
"If_the murderer is let go. it
is now doing good, what purpose
is served by bringing him to
trial?"
"Whatever his motivation
when he killed the Jews, since he
will be a signal that what he did
is OK."
"What about Vietnam, the
boat people?"
Idi Amin did the same
thing."
"Individuals believe thay are
not responsible. They blame
forces outside themselves
God. society, capitalists, com-
munists. Really what happens
though is the sum of a lot of
individual choices."
"After all, he was obeying
orders."
IN THE play, the priest-
murderer recalls the situation
which changed his life and led
him to the priesthood and a life of
contrition. He relates how one of
the Jewish victims in the killing
trench, just before the machine
guns opened fire, turned to him
and said: "1 forgive you because
I cannot face my God with the
need for hatred and vengeance.''
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But
done?
what would you have
Audiences in communities and
on college campuses around th
country will have a chance u
debate the question.
Freedom Demanded
For 5.000 Syrian Jews
NEW YORK York State Attorney General
Robert Abrams. chairman of the
Legal Coalition for Syrian Jewry,
led a delegation of prominent
New York and California public
officials and attorneys as they
called for the United Nations to
take immediate action to free the
hostage community of Jews in
Syria.
"The Syrian Jews, on whose
behalf we are here today, are a
hostage community," Abrams
said. "Jews in Syria are isolated
from their families abroad; their
useless passports and iden-
tification papers are stamped
with "MUSAWI" (Jews); they
are subjected to special curfew
and internal travel restrictions;
their mail and telephone com-
munications are censored. Most
importantly. Syrian Jews are not
allowed to freely emigrate. Those
who have attempted to escape
from these intolerable conditions
have met with severe punish-
ment, sometimes torture."
THE DELEGATION, which
included distinguished Syrian
Jewish lawyers and Abe Dwek.
director of the Committee for
Rescue of Syrian Jewry,
presented a petition and a Bill of
Particulars to U.S. Deputy
Representative on the UN
Security Council Richard Petree
at the United States Mission to
the UN.
Later. United States Am-
bassador to the United
Nations Donald McHenry
arranged for a delegation of the
Legal Coalition to meet with Fou-
tchin Liu, director and deputy to'
Secretary
Waldheim.
General
Kurt
Following their meetings, the
delegation issued the following
statement: "We have just
presented our views on freedom
and justice for all people and on
behalf of the right of Syrian Jews
to emigrate from that country to
any other of their choice. As
Americans look forward to the
Thanksgiving holidays and
express appreciation for their
many blessings, we hope they
will remember the many
throughout the world who are not
free to practice their religion, who
are not free to live where they
choose, who have been tortured
for trying to escape from a
country where they are held
hostage."
A SIMULTANEOUS
demonstration of support for the
Syrian Jews was held at
California State Assembly
Speaker Leo McCarthy's office in
Los Angeles. McCarthy, co-
author with State Senator
William Campbell of a Joint
Assembly Resolution calling for
United States action on behalf of
Syrian Jews, received a
delegation of the Legal Coalition.
According to McCarthy. "The
Syrian Jewish community,
numbering only 5,000 is among
the most persecuted groups of
people on earth. While the Jews
clearly are not welcome in Syria,
the Syrian government will not
let them leave. As a member of
the United Nations. Syria is
obligated to abide by the UN
Declaration of Human Rights
which it signed.
The Jewish Community Center
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Friday- December 14,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pagell-B
News in Brief
op Egyptian Guest in Jerusalem
JERUSALEM Egypt's
I governor of El Arish and Nor-
Ithern Sinai, Gen. Muhammad
Ishawkat, arrived in Israel Sun-
I day for a five-day visit as guest of
Ithe Foreign Ministry. He was
feted by Defense Minister Ezer
Iweizman at a reception Sunday
I night.
Shawkat is a former Chief of
iMilitary Intelligence and is con-
Isidered one of the rising stars in
Egypt's political / military
Ifirmament. His host for this visit
I is Yosef Hadas8, head of the
['normalization" section at the
Foreign Ministry.
NEW YORK The arrest of a
[suspect in the killing of an elderly
fllassidic rabbi and an incident at
a pre-trial hearing of two Has-
Lilim in the assault last year
against a Black youth
[dramatized last Friday's racial
[tensions between Blacks and
lliissulim in the Crown Heights
[auction of Brooklyn, center of the
Lubavitch movement.
Police reported the arrest
Friday of Carl Miller, 19, on
| charges of the murder on Oct. 25
of Rabbi David Okunov, 68, a
I recent immigrant from the Soviet
Union, who was murdered on his
[way io synagogue services.
Okunov was shot in the head. His
I assailant stole a small case con-
taining his prayershawl and
prayer lx>ok.
A police spokesman said Miller
used ihe name Melhar as a mem-
ber of a group called Five Per-
il 'iiins, a group of young Blacks,
(whose group name reportedly
reflecli-d a belief that only five
percent of Black people resist
"exploitation" by whites
that they are among the
percent.
and
five
BONN A West Berlin court
has sentenced a 28-year-old coal
dealer to 11 months in jail and
fined two 17-year-old youths $170
and $115, respectively. They were
found guilty of spreading neo-
Nazi propaganda in a television
broadcast and for displaying
Nazi Party symbols. The Nazi
Party is illegal in West Berlin.
The three appeared before a
West German TV team last
March in a Berlin cafe where they
described themselves as members
of the Kampfgruppe Gross-
dcutschland and demanded the
abolition of the ban on the Nazi
Party. The trio displayed
placards with swastikas and dis-
tributed them to the patrons.
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
has strongly condemned the
United Nations General
Assembly's resolution declaring
ilie Cump David accords invalid.
The resolution, adopted Thurs-
day night by a vote of 75-33 with
J7 abstentions, was denounced in
u Cabinet communique as
"another proof of the decline of
the United Nations. The inter-
national organization designed to
keep the peace condemns' a
peace agreement." the com-
munique said.
The General Assembly reso-
lution declared that the Camp
David agreements signed in
September, 1978 by Israel, Egypt
and the United States, "have no
validity insofar as they purport
to determine the future of the
Palestinian people and the Pales-
tinian territories occupied by
Israel since 1967."
JERUSALEM Settlers of
Elon Moreh early Tuesday in-
formed officials here that they
will not peacefully leave their
outpost settlement until the
government comes up with a
formula that insures settlers in
other occupied territories that'
they will not suffer a similar fate.
In effect, the settlers are
calling for a national guideline for
future outposts that will bar
sudden dissolution of settlements
as occurred elsewhere in the Sinai
this year, and is now being
implemented in Elon Moreh on
the West Bank.
JERUSALEM Ephraim
Kldur, the Israel Ambassador to
Portugal hurt in a gun attack on
him two weeks ago, is now out of
the hospital and recuperating at
his Lisbon home, a Foreign
Ministry spokesman said here.
Eldar was operated on for
wounds in the arm and leg, and
the treatment was apparently
successful. He will have no
lasting impairments from the
injuries.
A Portuguese security man
was killed in the attack, outside
Eldar's embassy, and Eldar's
Portuguese driver was wounded.
BRUSSELS Israeli
Ambassador to Belgium Itzhak
Minerbi has accused several
Belgian information media,' and
especially the state-controlled
Belgian radio and television net-
works, of deforming the truth
and of "systematically slander-
ing Israel."
Minerbi, who was speaking at
a meeting of the Belgian-Israel
Friendship Society, said the
Belgian media "are mixing in the
same pot the victim and the
aggressor, Israel and the
terrorists."
BONN Justice Minister
Huns-Jochen Vogel has called for
Fun 'n Games
in
Freeport/Lucaya
Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama Is-
land is El Casino, the most lavish pleasure
palace in the Western Hemisphere. Two Con-
tinental restaurants El Morocco and the
Oasis await your dining tastes. Jack Man-
sell's Girls a la Carte, a colorful revue straight
out of Las Vegas, is featured twice nightly ex-
cept Monday.
Fly to Freeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Luck at
El Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
Groves. Shop in the fascinating International
Bazaar. Have the time of your life on Grand
Bahama Island.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent or
Bahamasair, Eastern Airlines. Mackey or
Shawnee.
Freeport/Lucaya Grand Bahama lajand
1
measures to close legal loopholes
which prevent the effective
prosecution of neo-Nazis.
Addressing a conference of the
Social Democratic Party's parlia-
mentary faction in West Berlin,
he cited the fact that the pro-
duction, storage and import of
toys and other objects with Nazi
emblems remains legal while the
distribution and use of such
items is a criminal offense.
G.fried
Wishes Everyone a Happy Chanukah
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. v

V*~
Page12-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December U, 1979
Blacks Believe
Jews are Wisest With Money
By DAN PULCRANO
With LARRY GLASS
The idea that Jews are
good with money is not
always entirely negative.
Lewanda, an Oakes student
whose mother lived with
Jews for five years, told us,
"To me, they make better
use of their money than any
other ethnic group. Jews
exploit their money bet-
ter."
"My mother says that by
living with them she learned how
to really manage her money very
well, and she does a very good job
of it, which I fall back on Jews
for."
Certainly, many Blacks view
Jews as role models, whose
position as a successful, well-
organized and cohesive minority
they hope to emulate.
THE SECOND cause of anti-
Jewish stereotypes among
Blacks has been the economic
relationships that developed in
Eastern cities. The Jews that the
Blacks encountered were mostly
businessmen; the businessmen
they knew were mostly Jews.
Religion, while sometimes
divisive, provides a basis for
common understanding. The
poor Blacks who migrated north
during the first part of the 20th
century were greatly influenced
by Southern Christian fun-
damentalism. Because of their
oppressed condition, they tended
to identify with the ancient
slavery of the Jews in the Old
Testament.
Third World person, out of a
position, they're doing nothing
but killing themselves also
because after they (the white)
finish getting on the Third
World, they're going to get you
next!"
Don responded: "I think that
is true. We were practically killed
by the same European Christian
culture that oppressed you and
enslaved you. Because of this, I
know what racism and op-
pression are."
"1 think, that's why I feel very
strongly the way you do,
Mohammed. It sickens me it
really p.-oh. s me to see Jews in'
positions of power and once they
get those positions of power, they
forget what oppression is and
they turn on the next person. I
think what you're saying is
partly true. I don't think it's true
of all Jews; I don't think it's even
that he hated being classified as
Anglo,' because Anglo means
'English.' and my ancestors were
not running around the world
yelling'Manifest Destinv.'
We moved the discussion to
examining what messages the
students could bring back to
their communities to help create
greater understanding between
the two groups. The Blacks
bristled at the suggestion that
harmful stereotypes existed in
their communities, and that these
prejudices stood in the way of
better relations. Mohammed
viewed the fact that Jews are
"stingy and manipulative" as
just that a fact.
JOHN HAD some advice for
us: "I think the first thing that
you should do is educate Jews in
you communities about Black
people. That would be number
one. I mean really come down to
what it is Black people in the
x mas comcs ew this ycar,
:v-^
*ww
Melex Golf Cars
145 NW 20 St
Boca Raton 395-4414
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to our friends & customers
i
/
m
Paula addressed this saying,
"I think that's why Blacks
picked up Christianity so fast. .
We identified with the stories of
the Jews in the Bible, because
Moses led the Jews out of Egypt
into the Promised Land. So we
were waiting for our Moses to
lead us to our Promised Land."
WE ALSO discussed our
common sensitivity to per-
secution, and our common roles
as victims of white Christian
European society. Mohammed
observed that throughout
American history, "Immigrants
participated in exploitation of
lower class people because it was
the only way for them to get over
. They don't realize that when
vou help push a Black, another
_ T-P''5iof;c
Phoenix Rising
true of most Jews. But there are
Jews in positions of power that
do these things you're talking
about. Unfortunately they're
visible and it reflects poorly on all
of us." Don concluded.
"I'M WHITE," Allison added,
"But I don't consider myself as
white as everyone else partly
it's because of a difference in
religion, and partly because I
know that all Jews aren't white."
Don commented that he didn't
mind being called "white." but
Southern Israelite
community they don't have
very much money. You're ex-
ploiting them because you're
making money off of them; they
can't go anywhere else to get
over. Tell them about what it is
. We're in Santa Cruz, and
you're experiencing all kinds of
different feelings. You're letting
it out. So run it down to em; tell
em. Look, that is what I ex-
perienced when I was around
Black people in Santa Cruz
how they thought and how they
felt.' Just come right out with it.
Don't hold anything back!"
SINK 1937, PONTIACS
AT CHVY PRICES!
H
1928 South Dixie
West Palm Beach, 833-4554
Delray, Boca & Deerf ieid: 276-3033

"
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY. INC.
Main Campus 2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach
WE ARE ACCEPTING ENROLLMENT
FOR THE 1979 80 SCHOOL YEAR
FOR EXCELLENCE IN EDUCATION
FOR AN OUTSTANDING SECULAR AND
JUDAIC STUDIES PROGRAM
ENROLL YOUR CHILD NOW!!!
Superior Accredited Faculty
Small Oaaaaa
Individualized Studies
Complete Secular Studies
Hebraic V Judaic Studies
Basic Skill Achievement Emphasis
Co-Curricular Activities
Transportation available
ENROLLMENT ALSO OPEN FOR OUR
SOUTH COUNTY BRANCH IN BOCA RATON
For full particulars call 832-8423 4
or visit the school
MIDRASHA* Jndalca High IcIimI Classrooms at: January 7-March 3 "aSSST ^Sl^DrW, Monday Evenings Wsst Paba Bsacb, FU. 33407 7 p.m. to 9:25 p.m. Telephone 8334339
PERIOD I 7 -7:46 p. m. PERIOD II 7:50-8:35 p.m. PERIOD III 8:40-9:26 p.m.
1 ISRAEL AND ZIONISM Instructor Mr. Levow MODERN HEBREW Instructor Mrs. Galas
FROM THE PATRIARCHS TO THE PHARISEES Instructor Rabbi Levine MODERN HEBREW II Instructor Mrs. Moekowiu
MOLDERSOFTHE JEWISH MIND Instructor Rabbi Marder BOOKS OF THE BIBLE ECCLESIASTES KOHELETH. THE MAN AND HIS WORLD Instructor Mrs. Levow TALMUDICAND CONTEMPORARY LAW Instructor Mrs. Zaretsky I
i Additional Count to b* announced Additional court* to 0* aitnouncti
1 THE MIDRASHA Judaic* Hick School u io.nl proMrt poaaorad by THE JEWISH EDUCATION COMMITTEE OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM ?EoA.CrH, C2Xri- T^Un-r- BETH DAVD t.NPBl. TEMPLE BETH EL .WPB,. TEMPLE ISRAELlWPBlANDTHEJEWISHCOMMUNITYDAYSCHOOl ""* u!^HJ/tN EFFO"T TO BRING THE RESOURCES OF THE JEWISH COM EDUcItIO^ IMPROVE THE QUALITY OF JEWISH HIGH SCHOOL


'" priday. December 14.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13-B
Italian Anti-Semites
Call for Thousand
New 'Auschwitzes'
By LISA PALMIERI-BILLIG
ROME (JTA) Swastikas and such slogans as
Ten, One Hundred, One Thousand Auschwitzes" were
found splashed in blue paint on more than 50 Jewish
gravestones in the Leghorn Jewish Cemetery
A TELEPHONE CALL by a so-called "Armed Nazi
Group" claimed responsibility for the desecrations.
Protesters marched through the center of the city, and
speeches denouncing the vandalism were delivered by the
Mayor of Leghorn and the city's Chief Rabbi.
[ayor <
The president of the Jewish community, Luciano
Tassuto, said this was the most serious episode of anti-
Semitism since the war. The Italian Jewish Youth
Federation expressed its concern over the growing
number of anti-Semitic incidents taking place in various
parts of Italy since the Varese soccer match incident of
nearly a year ago when a group of neo-fascists shouted
anti-Semitic phrases and displayed swastikas on banners
during an Israeli-Italian game. During the war, 120
Leghorn Jews lost their lives in concentration camps.
Americans Understand Israel's Problem
WARWICK, R.I. (JTA) -
|en. John Warner (R., Va.) feels
lal, as a result of the Iranian
isis, Americans have developed
new understanding of Israel
nd its problems.
Speaking before more than 500
Diporate executives and guests
I a State of Israel Bond dinner
re at which sales of over $2.3
ilium in Bonds and other in-
jniments were reported, Warner
id, "The Iranian crisis has
rought Americans together in
itriotism. It is beginning to
nite the Congress behind a
rong national defense of which
srael is an integral part. We
ve developed a new empathy
rith Israel because of its courage
id because it faces dangers
instantly. We are learning, as
rael has learned when faced by
terrorists, no nation
surrender to terrorism."
BRUCE SUNDLUN.
president and chief executive
officer of the Outlet Company,
headquartered in Providence,
which operates department and
specialty stores, as well as radio
and television stations, received
the Israel Prime Minister'*
the nation s highest
award, at the
service
Medal,
public
dinner which
honor.
was held in his
Elizabeth Taylor Warner, who
recently returned from a trip to
Egypt and Israel, expressed to
the audience the thanks and
friendship for the American
people that President Anwar
Sadat and Prime Minister
Menachem Begin had urged her
to convey.
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hKlKF?"KW,C LANCICONSTIUCTIONINC.
Headlines
Women Hit Soviet Anti-Semitism
The International Council of Jewish Women
has denounced the growing campaign of anti-
Semitism in the Soviet Union. The ICJW, at its
mid-term meeting in Jerusalem, condemned anti-
Jewish attacks in the media, the denial of
university seats to Jewish students, and the
continuing lack of opportunities for the study of
Jewish culture and history.
Mrs. Eleanor Marvin, president of the ICJW,
which has more than one million members in 31
countries, also pledged organizational support for
Jewish prisoners of conscience, such as Ida
Nudel, and other long-term refuseniks.
The United States affiliate of ICJW is the
National Council of Jewish Women, which has
adopted Ida Nudel as a prisoner of conscience and
which recently held a protest vigil outside the
Soviet Embassy in Washington, D.C.
Joseph Giordano, director of the Louis Caplan
Center on Group identity and Mental Health of
the American Jewish Committee's Institute on
Pluralism and Group Identity, has been elected
chair of the Coalition for The White House
Conference on Families.
The White House Conference on Families,
originally scheduled for 1979, is now to be held in
three cities Baltimore, Minneapolis, and Los
Angeles during June and July of 1980.
The Coalition has been working among its
constituents to encourage a nationwide dialogue
on the changing needs of families and on
measuring the impact of government and other
institutions on families in today's society.
can The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has praised live federal agencies for "breaking the
long-standing tradition of the 'old-boy network'
by opposing the financial community's support
for discriminatory social clubs."
The ADL statement was in response to a new
policy to discourage federally regulated financial
institutions from paying fees and dues charged by
discriminatory clubs to their employees, officers
or directors. The use of such clubs for business or
social functions was also discouraged in the policy
adopted by the Federal Reserve Board, the
Comptroller of the Currency, the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation, the Federal Home Loan
Board, and the National Credit Union
Administration.
The new policy acknowledges that club
restrictions "on the basis of race, sex, religion,
color or national origin may have an adverse
and discriminatory effect upon the career ad-
vancement of employees who are denied equal
opportunity to access either as members or
guests."
Dr. Henry L. Foster of Newton Centre, Mass.,
founder and president of the Charles River
Breeding Laboratories, has been elected chairman
of the Brandeis University Board of Trustees, it is
announced by Marver H. Bernstein, Brandeis
University president.
Dr. Foster, a noted figure in the field of
veterinary medicine and civic and philanthropic
leader, succeeds film executive Robert S. Ben-
jamin, who died Oct. 22. He sill complete the
remaining seven months of Benjamin's term and
then serve a full three-year term.
Wishes Everyone
A Happy Chanukah
Okechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach
684-3800


14-B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Batch County
Friday, December U,
1979
French Protest
UN Won't
Let Israel
Move to Welcome show Film
Arafat to Paris
OnPLO
By EDWIN EYTAN
m^rfn^K wT (JT^) 7. S?me 5>000 P60^16 ""tended a
meeting held to protest against reported French govern-
ment phms to mvite Palestine Liberation Organization
leader Yasir Arafat to Paris. The participants adopted a
resolution calling on the French government to adopt a
more balanced policy" in the Middle East and warning
that an invitation to Arafat to visit Paris would be
considered "an insult and a provocation" by ail freedom-
loving people in France.
THE SPEAKERS, including several non-Jews such
as Gen. Pierre Lecomte, president of the France-Israel
Alliance, and Marie-Madeleine Fourcade. president of the
Resistance Action Committee, stressed that the PLO
Charter provides for Israel's destruction.
French authorities say there are no immediate plans
for an Arafat visit to France but that "no basic dif-
ficulties" exist. It is believed that the visit is being held
up by French demands of Palestinian concessions in south
Lebanon, such as an evacuation of the territory close to
the Israeli border to enable the central government in
Beirut to assume control of the area.
Florida- Israel Chamber of Commerce
meeting in Miami.
He also told the 500 business
and professional guests that the
Chamber responded as well to
requests from Florida business
and professional people for in-
formation on sources of in-
vestment in Israel as well as
information on on Israel in-
ventions and products.
The Florida-Israel Chamber of
Commerce responded this vear to
more than 40 inquiries' from
Israel for help in finding
distributors. machinery and
equipment for Israeli factories
and counseling in business and
technology. Arthur S. Rosichan.
Chamber president, reported at
Je Chambers annual dinner
APPLICATIONS
are now being accepted for the position of
ADMINISTRATOR
of Temple Israel, W. Palm Beach
Please reply with qualifications or resume to:
MICHAEL 8. SMALL PRESIDENT
TEMPLE ISRAEL
101 NO. FLAQLEP. DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH. FLA 33407
Coffee Cake
Without Cholesterol
i
i*
i
APPLE CINNAMON COFFEE CAKE
cups flour
tsps baking powder
tspsah
cup sugar
tap cinnamon
cup margarine, soft
cup Bright Day
tsp vaniBa
H cup skim milk
li cup raisins
li cup chopped walnut*
3 4' medium apples
Preheat oven: 375 degrees. Combine flour, baking powder
and salt Set aside. Blend together M cup sugar and cmnamon
Set aside Combine remaining M cup sugar, margarine Brarfat
Day and vanilla, and bland well Add flour mixture and nub
akernatahr. heating on low speed Fold in raanns and not* Pour
into bahthr oiled 8" square baking pan. Arrange ape
together on top of batter Sprinkle with
nrnnnn mixture. Bake in 375 degree oven for 46
dune Yield: 6 to 8 serving*.
Now rou can imnu exciting hakrd goods, a
salads with ail the good taste tout famuV wants and for lass
cholesterol Bright Day is a delicious *Tifinu for the high
rhTihiTirr I ingTtrhsnsa jim nsTwIyfn^si recedes tw^thsaa^^
And to help us know now you enjoyed thus* recspss. we d
like to near from you. Just tnfl us hoar you used them, or im-
proved them to suit your famuy's tnstaa. or sand ut your own
indues using rnalsufol in Bryht Day an a substitute far hmh
cholesterol mgrsdisnta. and weTJ aaad you a coupon good for 25
a on your sent jar of Bright Day.
Don't forgot to mcJnde your
Mail to:
Recipes (F>
Unaed Food Industra
! South Haven Street
liaatmmre.MD 21234
Inc.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA The
PLO, an independently-produced
Swiss film documentary on the
terrorism of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, was
screened here at the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith
headquarters after the United
Nations rejected Israel's request
to screen the film in the Dag
Hammarakjold Auditorium at
the UN building.
The PLO was Israel's "an-
swer" to the UN-produced film,
Palestinians Do Have Rights a
PLO version of the Arab-Israeli
conflict which was shown Nov.
29 at the UN as part of the
Palestine Day celebration.
The UN-produced film cost the
UN $80,000 and was authorized
by the General Assembly's
Committee on the Exercise of the
Inalienable Rights of the
Palestinian People.
The PLO was purchased by the
Israel Mission to the United
Nations and will be distributed to
different groups and
organizations in the United
States and elsewhere. The 26-
minute film documents major
acts of terror, murder and
sabotage perpetrated by the
PLO. with brief interviews with
experts on terrorism, among
them former Israel UN
Ambassador Chaim Herzog. The
film stresses that PLO terrorism
is indiscriminately aimed at
civilians and that its victims are
people of all nationalities as well
as Jews and Israelis.
Asked by reporters if he was
"happy" with the film. Israel
Ambassador Yehuda Blum told
reporters he thought "there is
much more to be said" on the
issue and that an in-depth
analysis of the reasons and
results of PLO terrorism would
require a longer film.
A Cabinet Meeting of State of Israel Bonds at the Sun and Surf]
in Palm Beach, seated, I to r: Sam Wadler, Mrs. Joseph Molat
Esther Dornbush; standing, I to r: Ann Hopfan, Israel's Consul'
General Joel Arnon, Joseph Molat.
Chanukah Qoeetinqs
Dr. and Mrs. Alan Kohn
1411 N. Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
833-7222
-ATTORNEY-
Michael J. Moskowitz
2700 Forest Hill Boulevard
TEL. 968-2639
REASONABLE FEES
CARPET CLEANING
SPEC/A L
LIMITED TIME ONLY
i

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Carpet Cleaners, Inc. ^
Professional Work GUARANTEED!!
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We Charge By The Room Not By The Square Feet!!
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Definitely >ou cannot afford to do it yourself at this pn<
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Phone
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Ifriday, December H, 1979
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Page 15-B
Now Open
Grand Opening
WEST LAKE WORTH OFFICE
Rft


(QUA1H0USMC
LENDER
6535 Lake Worth Rd.
convenient drive-in teller locations
ample off-street parking
free gifts for new accounts
refreshments for visitors
A warm welcome visit our new office.

Wl
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FIDELITY FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION



Pagel6-B
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The Jewish Floridian of Pabn Beach County
Friday, December 14,1
WE WILL.
BECAUSE WE
MUST
Judaism demands that we ask not only "Vfoat can man do?" but also "Vrtiat is man and what can man be?" Teaching always in thisspirit, Yeshivalnh
has been serving the nation and the Jewish ammimitt fa 93 years T^ The power of an ancient
tradition: Judaism s 3.500-year history and cutture that hare long ent
mankind The power of modern learning: the Humanities....
Science...Medicine...Law...SocialWork...Psychology...
that'enrichourtires today. The power of a great idea
the unique synthesis of the
ancient tradition and modern
learning. On December 9,1979,
at our 55th annual dinner, we
initialed the Century Campaignour resolve to raise
$100,000,000 for our hundredth birthday in 1986.
In this era of inflation, uncertainty, and difficulty
for most educational institutions, we turn to the
entre community for support We need the power
of your commitment cooperation, and contributions
to enhance our leaching and research. Help us celebrate
our century birthday. Tefl us that you're with us.
Tel u& 1HD 1B^ "more power to you!"
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