Citation
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
April 21, 1978
Language:
English
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )
ocm44607504

Related Items

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

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Full Text
wJewish Floridiar
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION KPORTEI"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
[me 4 Number 8
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, April21, 1978 fredk.shochet Friday, april 11, 1978 Price36 Cents
Israel Begins Two -Stage Withdrawal
A Passover Message
JERUSALEM Israel
ny u-:*s began a pull-
k in two stages from
ithern Lebanon early
week.
n a statement issued at
ited Nations headquar-
in New York, Wald-
said he was "grati-
that Israel had an-
inced its intentions to
in the withdrawal. At
same time, he empha-
J that the Israeli time-
ile falls far short of the
:urity Council resolution
Mar. 19 demanding im-
iate withdrawal.
RIME MINISTER Mena-
m Begin said that the with-
|wal plan was based on an
merit between Defense Min-
ister Ezer Weizman and Gen.
Ensio Siilasvuo, supreme com-
mander of UN forces in the
Middle East.
His response clearly implied
that there would be no change in
Israel's withdrawal program,
notwithstanding Waldheim's
criticism. The pullback will be
limited to the central sector of the
front.
Total withdrawal from
Southern Lebanon will take place
only when Israel is convinced
that the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) can
take full control and prevent ter-
rorists from returning to the
region.
ACCORDING to the plan pre-
sented to the UN by Chief of
Staff Gen. Mordechai Gur, the
first stage of the Israeli with-
drawal Tuesday was in the Marj
Ayon-Arkoub area and ranged
Israel Admits it Used
'luster Bombs in Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israeli Army officially ad-
tted early this week that it used cluster bombs in south
banon, but stressed it was done only after Israeli settlements
re shelled.
FOLLOWING pressure from reporters, the Army
bkesman issued a statement saying, "In a number of cases,
[illery and Katyusha fire on Israeli settlements in the north
utinued without interruption.
"Against these artillery units and nearby field positions
Israeli defense force used cluster bombs." He gave no
her details.
The State Department said Saturday that Israel had
lated restrictions on the use of the cluster bomb.
AT THE same time, a Department spokesman noted that
rael has told us they were used exclusively against military
feets and specifically artillery targets."
Meanwhile, Israel has apologized to the United States for
ploying the American-made anti-personnel weapon. Defense
lister Ezer Weizman met with the U.S. Ambassador Samuel
and they reportedly discussed that issue, as well as
Ms plan for withdrawal of its forces from South Lebanon.
1978 Campaign Headed
or 2 Million Dollar Markl
the 1978 Combined Jewish
eal-Israel Emergency Fund
tntering its final stages. The
bunts raised to date have al-
dy surpassed all previous
Drds.
[We are indeed gratified at the
V'ts to date," stated Alan L.
fnan, general campaign
deration Office
'losed April 28
ue to the Passover holi-
B>s, the offices of the Jew-
In Federation of Palm
each County, located in
[rat Palm Beach and in Bo-
Raton, will be closed Fri-
B>. April 28. The offices will
^pen on Monday, May 1.
chairman, "but we do not think
in terms of records; we think in
terms of the needs we meet.
There are still many people to be
contacted who must be made
aware of the importance of in-
creased giving.
"THE MEN'S telethon will
start during the month of April,
and we are hopeful that our cam-
paign totals will continue to
rise." Shulman stated that every
phase of the campaign is running
ahead. The condominium and hi-
rise division, the advance gifts,
special gifts and special events
have shown individual increases
in amounts raised and the num-
ber of individuals who have con-
tributed.
Persons who have not been
contacted and want to make a
gift should contact Henry Bas-
suk, campaign director, at the
Federation office.
from 1.25-4.4 miles.
The second stage, on Friday,
will cover an area along the
Litani River from the Akiya
Bridge to Deir Mimess to a depth
of from 0.62-3 miles.
The Waldheim-Begin exchange
came amidst reports of a possible
reconvening of the Security
Council to debate the situation in
south Lebanon and reports of
growing tension between UNI-
FIL and the Palestinian
terrorists.
It was reported meanwhile that
Norwegian, Swedish and French
UNIFIL units were fired on by
terrorists north of the Litani
River during the past 24 hours
and returned the fire.
The report was welcomed here
as a sign that UNIFIL was
ordered to carry out to the letter
its instructions to prevent ter-
rorist infiltration of south
Lebanon.
THE Norwegians were re-
ported to have come under fire in
the Kaukba area, the northern-
most sector of the front. The
Swedes, deployed at six positions
between the Akiya and Ksmiyeh
bridges, also came under
sporadic nre trom across the river
and fired back. French units were
involved in a shooting incident
with terrorists in the Tyre region.
On behalf of the Board of Directors and the Executive Committee
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, may I extend to you
and your family a Hag Sama'ach.
As we gather around our Seder tables this year, Passover will
take on a new meaning. Not only do we celebrate our people's Exodus
from Egypt, but we now look towards better prospects for peace in the
Middle East, as we celebrate the 30th anniversary of the State of Is-
rael.
WE MUST PAUSE, however, in our celebration, and remind our-
selves that there are still Jews living in parts of the world who do not
share our joy of freedom. For them, we must make the phrase "Next
Year in Jerusalem" a reality.
Let us hope that this Passover will be a most joyous celebration
of freedom, family and tradition for all Jews around the world.
STANLEY B. BRENNER
President, Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Old Passion Play Script, After All
BONN (JTA) The newly -
elected Town Council of Oberam-
mergau, West Germany, intends
to present is famous Passion Play
in 1980 based on a much-criti-
cized anti-Semitic text that has
been produced for more than a
century, despite a decision by the
previous Council last February to
proceed with plans for a different
version.
This follows an election last
month in which the play was the
central issue. Supporters of the
existing text were elected by a
majority of 12 to 5 seats with 75
percent of the votes.
MAYOR Ernst Zwink said in a
newspaper interview that the
Council would "not allow itself to
be dictated to from outside" and
would "reverse the February
decision at all costs."
However, the Council is still
being opposed by a group of
about 400 supporters of the other
script written in 1750 by a
Benedictine monk, Ferdinand
Rosner. The text the new Council
plans to use was written in 1860
by a priest named Joseph Alois
Daisenberger which blames the
Jewish people for the death of
Jesus.
The Rosner script maintains
that all mankind was responsible.
The pro-Rosner group, which
includes the play's director, Hans
Schwaighofer, and most of the
leading players previously chosen
to appear in 1980, is determined
to press ahead with its aim of
reforming the play by then.
MEANWHILE, in a television
interview here, Rabbi Marc
Tanenbaum, director of the
Department of Religious Affairs
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, warned that not only
Jews but millions of American
Christians would "vote with their
feet" by boycotting Oberammer-
gau should it go ahead with
Daisenberger text.
Such a decision by Oberam-
mergau would also be "a signal to
the world that the Federal
German Republic is not in a
position to defeat the dark
powers the ultra-conservatives
and reactionaries who seek a
return to traditions of the Middle
Ages," he added.
THE AJCOMMITTEE had
been seeking a revision of the
play since it had found the
Daisenberger script anti-Semitic
after a line by line analysis
more than 20 years ago.
Jewish Community Center Joins
Federation Family of Agencies
At a recent meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty, approval was given to accept
the Jewish Community Center of
the Palm Beaches, Inc., as a be-
neficiary agency. This will entitle
the center to derive financial sup-
port from the annual Federation
campaign.
A series of meetings of the
Federation budget and social
planning committees and Center
representatives were held to re-
view the Center's application for
beneficiary status. It was pointed
out that during the past two
years, the Center has filled an es-
sential need, providing the Jew-
ish community of Palm Beach
County with programs for all
ages from pre-schoolers to senior
citizens. Center membership has
grown from 20 families to ap-
proximately 150 families.
SINCE ITS inception, the
Federation has provided the
community with services such as
a pro-school, Camp Shalom and
the Forum lecture series. These
programs will now be transferred
to the Center, who will be respon-
sible for their operation.
Stanley Brenner, president of
the Federation, stated, "This
marks a significant period of pro-
Other activities include newspa-
per, natu-e, Spanish and tap
dance. There will be a daily swim.


There might neverhavebeenan Emancipation Proclamation
without a Passover.
On the night of 15 Nisan.approxi-
mately 3200 years ago.a new era in
human history was begun.
On that date.the right and
supremacy of human freedom was
reaffirmed to the peoples of the world.
The Jews.under the leadership of
Moses.put an end to 400 years of slav-
ery imposed upon them by the ancient
Egyptians.
Passover is the Festival that com-
memoratesthat remarkable event It
marks the birth of the Jews as a free
people. It is the reassert ion of Jewish
belief that freedom and dignity are
inalienable human righta/That no one,
be he king,dicta tor or private citizen
has a mandate to oppress or enslave an-
other human being.This commitment
to freedom as expressed by the Passover
is central to the thoughts and ideals
which have become the foundation of
western civilization.
It is the Ethic upon which Abra-
ham Lincoln based the Emancipation
Proclamation issued more than 30
centuries after the Exodus from Egypt.
For Jews.Passover is a time to
reaffirm the faith and morality forged
from the experience of Egyptian
enslavement and redemption.
But the story told in the Hagad-
dah speaks not just to Jews,but to all
people who love freedom and who are
willing to make sacrifices to keep it
It is a story that strengthens our
h2*l r<* citizens f a great nation
to stand together and help others who
?S Hu"atS throu8hout the world
to reassert their destiny to be free
Passover is the Festival of Free-
dom.lt is celebrated during the awak-
ening of spnng.the rekindling of life
f i, ^e,rlew?1our f aith that someday
2?f5? lll>erty for all.lt gives us
Sdtur6^311^1^1"^
Its what makes us Jews.
Sw*2 Us Jews"is available at
any Riverside chapel.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Roadl ISthSt)
531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy vm
531-1151 ..,
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.S7th Ave.l DougluM'
448-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480N.E.l9thA*
947-8691 ,_..
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010 .,,,
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.eiitAve.fSunsetStnpi
584-6060 Bk|1
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 OkewhobM B"
683-8676
Fi ch.pfli rin th N*w York lletropolit*
RIVERSIDE
ial Ckaptl. Im /Fuaaral Dirartan
P4-11-71
>4-J1-7I
*4-J1-7I


TT
S Role CampShalom Hires Tennis Pro
Dinitz Tell B'nai B'rith Women
i hundred delegates at-
the B'nai B'rith Women
national biennial convention
Los Angeles March 26-29.
esenting Palm Beach
were Freda Bompey,
Bloom, Millie Fier,
fcr Harrish, Rosalind Orn-
Ethel Kaplan and Betty
Btock.
group, from throughout
Jnited States, Canada and
leas, set policy for the
D-member women's organ-
in for the coming two years
heard addresses by a number
estigious speakers including
Lli Ambassador Simcha Di-
[and California Gov. Jerry
rn.
IE PRESIDENT of the
_ States is spending more
in negotiations than the
tdent of Egypt. This is ex-
what the Arabs always
Ambassador Dinitz
[he United States has a great
\o play as a mediator, but not
i arbitrator," he said. "There
doubt that the United
fes has a major function in the
|le East, provided that the
uses all of its influence to
he parties together."
\>\. Brown, addressing him-
i the same topic, said, "I am
supportive of the efforts of
el not to give away anything
i it gets to negotiations, but
to the peace table with an
agenda. My support is with
and with Israel," Brown
A meeting the next eve-
delegates unanimously
a resolution on Israel
states, "B'nai B'rith
Den deplores the continuing
, in the Middle East and es-
iiy the repeated horror of
prist raids." The resolution
1 for "direct negotiations be-
tween Egypt and Israel as the
best method to secure a lasting
peace." It cited Israel's security
needs and took exception to the
proposed package of arms to
Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Israel.
Ambassador Dinitz and Gov.
Brown addressed the opening
session of the convention, a cele-
bration of Israel's 30th anniver-
sary and B'nai B'rith Women's
projects in Israel.
Evelyn Wasserstrom of Kan-
sas City, Mo., was installed as
BBW president, succeeding Kay-
gey Kash of Los Angeles, who
presided throughout the conven-
tion. An 18-member executive
board was installed along with
officers Grace Day of St. Joseph,
Mo., president-elect; Dorothy
Binstock of Pittsburgh, Pa. and
Beverly Davis of Jamaica, N.Y.,
vice president; Ida Ruben of Sil-
ver Spring, Md., treasurer; and
Kaygey Kash, counselor.
DR. WILLIAM Korey, direc-
tor of B'nai B'rith International
Policy Research, told the dele-
gates ways in which they could
help to achieve human rights
throughout the world.
The delegates cheered when
they heard that Dina Bellina, one
of the Soviet Jewish refuseniks
on whose behalf they had been
working in BBW's Project Ya-
chad, has been released and is
now in Israel. They received the
news at a Soviet Jewry session
where they were addressed by
Burton Levinson, vice president
of the National Conference on So-
viet Jewry.
The leadership potential of the
B'nai B'rith Girls organization,
celebrating its 50th anniversary,
was dramatized by the large per-
centage of convention delegates
who were BBG and Hillel
alumnae.
A CELEBRATION of the 80th
anniversary of B'nai B'rith
Women honored the past pres-
idents of the organization and the
achievements of BBW through-
out the years.
The delegates passed a "Plat-
form of Purpose" noting that
during these 80 years, "B'nai
B'rith Women has consistently
met the challenge of the times,
moving forward in social con-
sciousness with each successive
decade."
"This convention reflected the
ever-widening concerns of a mod-
ern women's organization," said
convention chairman Berdie
Kudler, "and as we move toward
our 90th year, we shall intensify
our efforts to ensure our Jewish
survival and preserve our Jewish
heritage."
PHILIP WEINSTEIN.F.D.
evitt memorial chapel
5411 OKEECHOBEE BLVD., WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
PHONE NO. M9-I700
1338 WEST DIXIE HIGHWAY. NORTH Ml AMI. F LOR IDA PHONE 431B
l21 PEMROKE ROAD. HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 33020 PHONE 031-7300
Our Officers, directors & jStaff
wish you and yours a very happy
PHjSSOVSR
ALNMUNCMTM
By RONNITARTAKOW
Public Relations Director
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
The tennis craze has been
sweeping the country for over a
decade now, and Florida has
become a haven for those who are
addicted to the sport. It is no
secret that today's tennis stars
have only attained greatness
through long hours of practice
beginning at a very early age.
This summer the Jewish
Federation'8 Camp Shalom has
hired a tennis professional, in an
effort to start their campers off
on the right "tennis foot." Abe
Belgard, formerly of Brooklyn,
N.Y., will join the 1978 Camp
Shalom staff.
BELGARD began playing
tennis at age 10 and was highly
rated in the boys and junior
division of U.S. indoor tennis. He
was junior and men's champion
in South Orange, N.J., and
taught for many years at South
Orange and Maplewood Parks.
He also taught tennis for three
years in high school.
Abe Belgard
During World War II, Abe
played exhibitions with Mary
Hardwick, the world's woman's
champion, and Karol Kozeluth,
former men's professional
champion. He has given private
lessons and taught clinics at all
levels including instructors. In
addition to his tennis expertise he
has taught bowling and played
baseball with the American
Legion.
Camp Shalom is still accepting
registrations for the 1978
summer season. For information
on the camp program contact the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. Enrollment is limited
and campers are accepted on a
first come, first served basis.
YOU CAN FIND IT ...HERE
AT
CAMP SHALOM 1978
At our spacious 18-acre site we offer children from all sectors of the com-
munity and of all origins, races and religions the opportunity to enjoy the
summer months In a safe, wholesome and enriching environment and pro-
gram. The program Is designed for each age group to promote physical, so-
cial and cultural growth and the acquisition of new skills and Interests.
Healthy self expression is nurtured within an atmosphere of respect for
others and awareness of responsibility both toward the Individual and the
group.
THIS YEAR, the eight week camp season will be from June 19- August 11.
The first four week session is from June 19-July 14, and the second four-week
session from July 17 August 11
PROGRAM AND SCHEDULE
Camp Is conducted Monday through Friday, 9:15 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.
Campers are assigned to units by school grades, age, and or maturity. Pro-
grams and activities are directed and supervised by a trained staff. Special
activities include athletics, music, drama, arts and crafts, Red Cross-certi-
fied swimming instruction and nature study. Special activities Include
bowling, roller skating, trips to beaches and places of Interest.
In keeping with the camp's sponsorship and objectives, Jewish history
and customs are Introduced through music and drama, arts and crafts, holi-
day festivals, and the traditional welcoming of the Sabbath. These programs
are supervised and directed by our Judaic Education specialists and our Is-
raeli Scout Staff.
TRANSPORTATION
Campers are picked up by buses at central or convenient pick-up points
on establ Ished camp bus routes to be announced.
CAMP FEES
Pre School, Elementary Divisions
8 weeks $225 4 $4)0 Registration and Activity Fee;
4 weeks $125 ? $20 Registration and Activity Fee.
(For each additional child from same family:
8 weeks $206 ? $40 Registration and Activity Fee;
4 weeks $116 + $20 Registration and Activity Fee.)
FEES INCLUDE transportation, snacks, a Camp Shalom "T" Shirt, insurance and
special activities.
MINIMUM ENROLLMENT one 4-week session.
Enrollment is open to children age* 3-12.
REGISTRATION and ACTIVITY FEE MUST BE PAID WITH APPLICATION I if
cancelled by June 1. one-half of this fee will be refunded)
TOTAL FEES MUST BE PAID IN FULL PRIOR TO EACH SESSION unless
arrangements have been made for later payment. Reduced fees end scholarship aid
are available based on need.
For further information, please cell or write:
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
2416 Okeechobee Boulevard 689 5900
West Palm Beech. Florida 33409


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 21
A Special Prayer
The first Passover set the mood of hope for a people
whose destiny it was to develop a religion, a culture, a way
of life that has endured these thousands of years because
its essence has been freedom.
In every Jewish home, and in public observances
which have developed in recent years, the ancient story
with its message for all mankind will be told again this
Passover, and it will be as meaningful in 1978 as it was on
the journey to the Promised Land.
The establishment of the State of Israel 30 years ago
has not meant the end of the millennial Jewish quest. As
in every generation, in this we are engaged in the struggle
for the freedom of Jews in the Soviet Union. This year, as
we observe the Seder, we will add to it a special prayer for
those brave people fighting to keep alive our ancient her-
itage which gives them the insight and courage to contin-
ue their struggle.
Striking the Foe Again
But even if it is as effective in its sphere as was the
television production of Alex Haley's Roots in the cause of
the Negro martyrdom, what inevitably we must deal with
is the good-will of the .American people to open their
hearts, their intelligence and. ultimately, their sensibility
to the horror of the Hit lerian nightmare and to determine
that it shall never happen again, neither among us nor
anywhere else in the world.
To jog the people's memory is the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising, the first and one of the most potent counter-
attacks to the German juggernaut in the early war years.
In Warsaw, the Jewish community unmasked the greatest
of the anti-Semitic lies: that Jews are not fighters.
In Warsaw, the Jews struck the foe and died to a
man. woman and child in the cause of all humanity. If. as
part of its four-part series. Holocaust tells this story of
Jewish heroism well, tells it at least as wefl as it tells the
story of the Jewish martyrdom, then the production will
do its job as educator at a time when education is so sorelv
needed to strike the foe once again.
Problem-Not a Solution
The misguided group of people who call themselves
the Jewish Committee of Concern will harm the cause of
Israel, not help it. if thev go through with their announced
plans of harassing Egyptian diplomats in this countrv
The stated purpose of this New York-based group is to
disrupt American-Egyptian relations.
.American Jews are rightly concerned bv what thev
see as a ult by the United States in favor of Egypt in the
current Israeli-Egyptian peace negotiations. But even in
tHe unlikely event that this irresponsible group could
cause a break in US-Cairo relations, how would this help
Israel? Every person really interested in the future and
security of Israel knows it would, instead, do more harm
to the cause of peace which is what we all want for Israel.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler. chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major American Jewish
Organizations, denounced the plans bv the Jewish Com-
mittee of Concern by also pointing out that it will not
advance the cause of peace Wreckers of the peace are not
welcome, whether they wear sheets of Stars of David.
For this is actually what these groups are. wreckers of
pMM
J
Police on Terrorist Watch
TEL AMY (JTA Israel police and armv units went
on an alert late Sunday night and launched precautionary
measures following reports that armed terrorists landed on a
n,b**i m Ia*eL The reports could not be immediatelv
According to the reports, between seven and 10 Palestinian
terrorists landed near Rishoc ie Zon and hnecked a truck which
Uienappeared to have headed sooth m the direction of the Gaza
'THE REPORTS aise said that a girl not immediatelv
identified, was killed m the xu-jack and that four people were
hostage. The reports, based on police and militarv
that units of the crcfl guard were placed on alert
I warnings were flashed to hotels in the area.
or *m_m sc*cm county
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Unique Arab View of Borders
A REPORT in the press that,
by now, Arabs own some 26
percent of the mansions in the
exclusive Trousdale Estates
section of Beverly Hills, Calif.,
and that many of them are being
decorated into Arabian night-
mares corroborates similar
reports from London.
There, laundry hangs out to
dry in horrendous disarray from
posh second story windows,
making garish ghettos of once-
aristocratic residential areas.
THE REPORTS are being re-
peated in France and Germany
and, indeed, throughout the
western world, where Arabs in
the past were an eccentric rarity.
The economics of this
sociologic revolution are self-
explanatory and contain in them
a prophecy of the coming Arab
doom. It is no big satisfaction for
us here and now. suffering as we
are from the petrodollar squeeze,
r
Leo
Mindlin
istajl
to understand that the Arab
ascendancy must come to an end.
The history of all single-crop
civilizations attests to this
truism. Once the crop gives out,
or it becomes obsolete, or the eco-
nomic stranglehold is broken by
military rectification, the single-
Arabial
Weizman Off To
Egypt Again?
By Combined JTA Services
JERUSALEM Israel
and Egypt are engaged in
behind the scenes prep-
arations for a return trip to
Cairo by Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman who met
with President Anwar
Sadat two weeks ago.
But so far no date has
been announced and both
governments seem to be
probing each others inten-
tions to determine whether
there are. indeed, good
prospects for substantial
progress if direct negotia-
tions are resumed.
ALTHOUGH Weizman made
no progress in his meeting with
Sadat toward breaking the
impasse in negotiations, the fact
that the Egyptian leader invited
him to return raised hopes that
there was "still something to talk
about."
BSoldiers Diciplined
JERUSALEM Israels
expressed concern over the in-
cident last Wednesday in which
five Israeli soldiers fell victims to
a terrorist ambush during an
unauthorized sightseeing trip
beside Israeli lines near Tyre.
Tnree of the five are presumed
dead. .Another soldier and a
civilian were also wounded but
managed to return to Israeli
lines.
Disciplinary measures have
already been taken against
several officers and soldiers for
permitting the seven men to
enter terrorist-held territory in a
civilian vehicle. Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman reportedly urged
the Cabinet not to judge the
operation in Lebanon on the basis
of "one tragic incident."
The Cabinet also reviewed
efforts by the Lebanese author-
ities in Beirut to facilitate the
return of refugees to their homes
in south Lebanon.
BBegin Maligned
AMSTERDAM Posters
with a picture of Israel Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
the words, "Begin, murderer."
have appeared on walls in
Amsterdam. They are signed.
"Red Resistance Front." which is
an extreme leftwing group which
maintains close relations with the
Baader Meinhof group.
Central figures in it are Adrian
and Ciska Eeken. who were also
instrumental in sending Ludwina
Janssen on an espionage mission
to Israel a year and a half ago
after she had received military-
training in a PFLP camp in south
Yemen.
Ludwina Janssen has mean-
while been sentenced to six years
imprisonment by a Tel Aviv
court.
crop civilization returns to
former condition or worse
THINK OP our own aout
af!!it,hewc,vil War- which
ragerul but impotent lai
until the industrial need*.
by World War II woke it
ita pitiful torpor.
The question, of coum. j
when. Will we become KSaJ
before the growingone^rooiS
presence among us is diininkE
by one of the expedients^??
generally chooses to break
impasse? By definition no for
one-cropper has never pnjv
in the past. previ
The economics apart it k-
social impact of Araby upon
that fascinates me for
moment the exotic >
customs in London, the
nightmare of mansions t
over in Beverly Hills andwU
it portends in political terms. '
AND SO I have been J
scurrying to a revealing vohZ
Froxemics in the Arab WoridU
Edward T. Hall, a study oTaJ
cultural and emotional attitude
Hall is a professor of *
t hropology at Northwestern M
versity, and some of the co
elusions he reaches are absolute
stunning.
In political terms, for exampkl
they help to explain wkrl
throughout the Jewish diasporil
experience, the Arabs were indif.1
Cerent to Palestine, why Anil
refugees since 1948 have dootl
little or nothing to improve thai
own lot on the seemingly pm-l
doxical basis that their only p*
pose in life is to return to thawl
home (Palestine! and. anxwl
other things, what it is that nor I
rifies Arabs about Israel J
horror having nothing whatml
to do with philosophical Zionism [
PROXEMICS is a word d
nved from the Latin, proximal
meaning nearest, and m|
proxemics is the study of peoplci I
responses to spatial relatka-l
ships, for example their ways i\
perceiving their territory.
Proxemic patterns in politialj
terms tell us. in Hall's view, that!
for the Arab generally "the whokl
concept of the boundary at ill
abstraction is almost impossibkl
to pin down."
At a time when Israel is stnif-l
gling to define its need farl
borders to a western world grows I
increasingly sympathetic toinril
allegedly beleaguered Arab ta>[
ritories. and when Presides
Carter, in response to these sys-1
pathies. is now rewriting UN Ra I
242 to "mean" a return to fkl
pre-1967 borders with but minor |
rectifications, it is an absobtt
eye-opener to read in Hall tot I
Arabs understand Edges' d
towns, yes, but permanent bos
daries out in the country (hidds |
lineal, no."
Declares Hall, In the cour*|
of my work with Arab subject*. I
had a difficult time translatafl
our concept of a boundary >*
terms which could be equsa*
with theirs. In order to clarify tat
distinctions between the two ysj |
different definitions. I thoafs*
might be helpful to pinpoint** ,
which constituted tresspass."
HALL CONFESSES that'
have been unable to disco*:
anything even remowty
resembling our own legal cooes*
of I
Understood in these tas*
Palestinien terrorist attacks as
be easily justified in the Arab
mind at the same time that *
western ntmH conceivs of tv
terror ism as acts of ifuerrii |
hberauoo
Hall explains it ahoged* |
differently: The terrorist *
that belongs"
that si
b*,
invading land
someone else, or even
conceives of as having
stolen from him and is no*
gaily being occupied by am
"MY SUBJECTS
failed to respond when...
w n^antka^JVy^J
to understand what I m*
.IS
iapU


1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Igei
:efusniksRespond to CRC's Adopt
Family Letter Writing Program
i. IOHN I MOSS.
By JOHN I. MOSS,
Chairman, International and
Soviet Jewry Task Force
[Since last November, I have
Li the pleasure of addressing
kme twenty organizations on the
bject of International and
Jewry in Palm Beach
bviet
CRC Update
"I WISH to thank you again
for your participation in our
problem. I am sorry that I could
not answer in English. 1 easily
read your letter and understood
everything, but it is difficult for
me to write in English. I have
already forgotten it. I believe it
will not be difficult for you to get
a translator.
B U.S. Official Advised Saudis I
i
On Public Relations Campaign

punty. In presenting to
faiences the "Adopt a Family"
Dgram. consisting of writing
tiers to "Refusniks," the
sponse has been very reward-
|Mr. and Mrs. George Hellman
Delray Beach received the
flowing from a Soviet Jewish
nily in Kiev:
RESPECTED and dear
lends Mildred and George
ellman: I received your letter of
In. 4, 1978. Thank you very
uch for your kind greetings to
^r family. I. can briefly tell you
duI myself: I am younger than
hit, esteemed George, by five
jars. 1 am 59 years of age.
My wife and I were par-
cipants in World War II against
i fascists. I was at the front all
krough the four years of war,
pginning with June 22, 1941. I
as wounded three times. I
krned medals. More than 33
pars I served in the army. Now I
in reserves. My army rand is
Dlonel, but my greatest rank is
rank of grandfather.
I "MY WIFE and I have two
tiildren: a son, Lyova. engineer,
years of age. My daughter
ilia is a physician. Our son has
eight-year-old daughter,
hdith. Our daughter has two
lildren, a daughter Susan, seven
pars of age, and a son Raphael,
ree years old. Our grand-
kildren are our wealth and
?hestjoy.
["Regretfully, our fate destined
us to remain alone in our
dining years. Our children and
^r grandchildren are at present
i Israel. Also in Israel reside my
other and sister with their
iiilics. It is quite natural that
|y wife and I strive to unite our
ken up family. But we don't
em to succeed, we have to be
r^tient for a while. My wife and I
ait, not losing hope that we will
niti' with our children and
andchildren.
I At present I am working. I do
bt complain. I am not ac-
Istomed to complain. I am quite
Irtain that the day will come
hen our family will sit at one
Ible. With this hope my wife and
live.
OVERWEIGHT
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department has
acknowledged that an American official furnished the Saudi
Arabian government with the names of American firms that
they might engage to handle a public relations campaign in this
country for the U.S. sale of F-15 warplanes to Saudi Arabia.
_ REPLYING TO questions on the matter. Department
spokesman John Trattner said, "We have no reason to believe
there was any impropriety of any U.S. official."
The State Department spokesman added, "I would say it
is up to the Saudi government, as any other government, to
make up its own mind as to which U.S. firms to hire to do its
public relations work in this country and who it retains."
Trattner confirmed that, in response to their request, the
Saudis were furnished with the names of several competent
firms that they might hire for public relations work but that
there was no explicit recommendation made of any of the firms.
"Heartfelt regards to the
members of your family."
Respectfully and with gratitude.
Wulf Vilenskis
Vilna, January 24,1978.
Organizations looking for a
speaker on Soviet Jewry should
call the Federation office.
During the Passover period
synagogues throughout the area
will be offering a prayer service.
Acts of Solidarity with Russian
Jews, at the seder such as a place
of honor, can be set up to show
our deep consideradtion.
IN THE religious schools the
prayer "Matzo of Hope" has been
distributed together with posters
depicting the plight of Soviet
Jews. Students are making
posters and writing essays to
express the thoughts of our
youth.
Through contacts and relation-
ships with government officials
efforts are made to intercede and
help the granting of exit permits
to Soviet Jews.
Constant information is made
available on the status of im-
prisoned Jews so that various
bodies concerned with Human
Rights apply pressure to aid
Soviet Jews. The Voice of
America broadcasts in Yiddish,
Hebrew and other languages
spoken in the Soviet Union
bringing hope and comfort to the
vast numbers of people that wait
for the next exit visa.
IN Washington, D.C. recently,
there was a vigil at the Lincoln
Memorial attended by thousands
of young leadership groups from
all over the country. Our Palm
Reach County Jewish Federation
young leadership was present.
The National Lawyer's Com-
mittee for Soviet Jewry of the
National Counsel on Soviet
Jewry provides legal assistance
to Jewish activists and monitors
legal proceedings in the USSR.
In summary, the letter writing
program referred to as the
"Adopt a Family Program"
needs to be expanded. This is a
simple way of providing moral
support to the many "Refusniks"
who must be given our con-
sideration. Contact the Fed-
eration office for information,
individually or organizations.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. April 21. ij
r c
\
? ? A
n*h.
[/
U
Over 250 people attended a partnership reception on behalf of
the Jewish Federation's 1978 Combined United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund campaign. The guest of honor uas
Chaim Herzog. IsraeFs Ambassador to the United Xations.
Sy Cole 'fourth from left! leads the singing of "The Star
Spangled Banner" and "Hatikva" at the recent partnership
reception. Pictured (left to right) are Ambassador Chaim
Herzog: Alan L. Shulman. General Campaign chairman;
Arnold Lampert. chairman of the evening: Dr. Howard Kay.
associate campaign chairman: Aura Herzog; Barbara Shulman.
Women's Division Campaign chairman; Robert List and H.
Irwin Levy, members of the Partnership committee.
Passover Greetings From .
Rep. and Mrs.
Alan Becker and Family
Paid Political Demo. Adv.
bv the Treasurer
Buck's Delicatessen
& Catering
3340 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
BOCA RATON 33432
392-4611
Best Wishes To All
Jettish Families For A
Peaceful And Happy Passover
!.
Member* uf the Parntership committee
pictured above are Heft to right seated) Dr.
Tom Davidoff. Joel Keppel, Abe Bisgaier.
Alan L. Shulman. H. Irwin Levy, Charles
Jacobson. Robert List; /standing left to
right/ Henry Bassuk, Dr. Howard Kay,
George Silverman. Louis Silber. Kenneth
"A
Scherer,, Dr Dennis Tartakow, Dr. pffl
Klein. Alec Englestein, Dr. /foi
Shugarman. George Golden, Al Goldste,
Nathan Tanen. Mortimer Weiss. Am
Lampert, Jerome Tishman, Dr. Jef(,
Faivus, Michael Puder-Harris, Afl
Robinson, I. Edward Adler and Stanley
Brenner.
Robert E. List (right), co-chairman of the partnership reception
committee, presents the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County's first Partnership Award to Ambassador Chaim
Herzog.
Alan L. Shulman (left). Gen-
eral Campaign chairman,
greets Ambassador Chaim
Herzog, guest of honor at the
recent partnership reception
for the 1978 CJA IEF
Campaign.
UNESCO Dues
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel decided Sunday to resume
payments to the annual budget of
UNESCO, according to an of-
ficial Cabinet announcement.
The decision was approved by
the Cabinet following a proposal
by Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan that Israel pay $374,000
which represents its debts to
UNESCO for the last two years.
ISRAEL suspended payments
three years ago after UNESCO
adopted an anti-Israel resolution
which barred it from the activ-
ities of UNESCO's European
regional set-up.
This followed allegations by
Arab delegates that Israel was
engaged in archaeological work
which was altering the features of
Jerusalem.
Israel was readmitted in
November. 1976 after inter-
national protests and a decision
by the United States to suspend
contributions to UNESCO's
budget.
IQpen Borders
LONDON Israel is believed
to have proposed to Egypt that
the borders between the two
countries should be quietly
opened even though peace has
not yet been achieved. However.
Egypt has conditionally rejected
the idea.
Evidence of this emerges from
statement by President Sadat
fast week to a conference of Third
world information media in
Cairo. There could be no open
borders between Egypt and
Israel at this time because the
two countries still spoke different
languages. Sadat said.
HOWEVER, he did not rule
out the idea entirely, since he
added: "When we can speak one
language with Israel, then that
moment will mark the beginning
of the negotiations between the
two countries.'*
.\ <
Pictured with Ambassador Herzog (center) are Associated
paign Chairmen Dr. Howard Kay (left) and Kenneth Scherer.
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priday, April 21, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Goldberg Says Reds Ignore Helsinki Final Act
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA> -
lAmbassador Arthur J. Goldberg,
Iwho heads the American
I delegation at the Belgrade Con-
erence to review the Helsinki
Final Act, has charged that the
ideals to which the Soviet Union
has committed itself in the Final
Act are far from realized.
He said this was evidenced by
1~ f?-1f **$ ,ew'' in the USSR
are still unable to exercise freely
their right to emigrate and to
practice their religion or develop
their culture, and by the Soviet
Union's inclination "to retreat
from '" honest criticism.''
GOLDBERG spoke at a
gathering of the opening session
of the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
Earlier, more than 1,000 school
children from the Greater
Washington area marched from
Lafayette Park, in front of the
White House, to the Soviet
Embassy, where they attempted
to deliver a letter addressed to
Soviet President Leonid
Brezhnev appealing for the rights
of Soviet Jewish children to
emigrate to Israel or elsewhere.
The youngsters waited outside
the embassy for 10 minutes, but
no one appeared to accept their
letter.

Delta Air Lines and its 30,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.



i age u
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April
21.197JJ
The Jewish Community Center
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS
All children's programs will
continue for an additional six-
week mini-session. To continue or
join another activity, pre-regis-
gress in the development of our
Jewish community. The Jewish
Community Center of the Palm
Beaches, Inc. will join with the
Jewish Family & Children's Ser-
vice and the Jewish Community
Day School as Federation benefi-
ciary agencies planning and
coordinating communal services
to enhance the quality of Jewish
life in the Palm Beaches."
Dr. Robert Burger, president
of the Jewish Community Center,
said, "The Center and Federation
have come to a working agree-
ment, and now I really feel the
community can start to grow.
With this growth will come a
stronger Federation which can
increase its participation ."
Camp Shalom will still be op-
erated by the Jewish Federation
for the 1978 program. As of Sep-
tember of this year, the pre-
school and Camp Shalom will be
incorporated into the Center op-
eration.
Irwin S. Field Named United Jewish
Appeal General Chairman for 1979
Irwin S. Field of Los Angeles
has been elected general chair-
man of the United Jewish Appeal
for the 1979 Campaign.
Field follows Leonard R.
Strelitz of Norfolk, Va., the
present general chairman. At the
age of 43, Field is the youngest
general chairman selected in UJA
history.
IN announcing Field's election,
Frank R. Lautenberg, UJA
president, said, "It is with great
pride that the Board of Directors
elected Irwin Field to UJA's
highest campaign leadership
position. He brings with him 15
years of communal and national
UJA / Federation leadership
experience, including chairman-
ship of two of Los Angeles' most
outstanding campaigns."
In describing the tasks con-
fronting Field, Lautenberg
added, "The 1979 campaign will
be an historic one: a year of cele-
bration of Israel's 30th year of
independence and UJA's 40th
anniversary."
Field is president of the
Liberty Vegetable Oil Company
of Santa Fe Springs, Calif., and
the New Mexico Paint Manufac-
turing Corporation of
Albuquerque.
CURRENTLY a UJA national
officer. Field was a founding
member and officer of the UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet.
He is on the National Council
of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, and on the Board of
Memorial Service
Set for Pariser
Temple Beth El of West
Palm Beach will hold a mem-
orial service for Michael Par-
iser on Sunday. April 30 at
10 a.m. The community is in-
vited to attend.
Mr. Pariser was a Temple
Beth El member and was
active in the temple's men's
club. He also was active in
ORT, B'nai B'rith as well as
local Jewish charitable
organizations.
Children Present
'Tzedakah'Check
Children of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School presented a
check from the school's tzedakah
fund to Stanley Brenner, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Pupils Erika Eisenberg. eight a
half years old, and Michael
Eisenberg, five and a half years
old. presented the check at a
recent Federation Board of Di-
rectors meeting.
The children raised the money
by devising games at a Purim
party at which fees were col-
lected. All the money went into
the special tzedakah fund.
Directors of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds,
as well as the American Assoc-
iation for Jewish Education, the
North American Jewish Students
Union, and Brandeis Camp
Institute.
A graduate of UCLA in 1957,
he was awarded an MBA from
the same university in 1960.
Born in Detroit, he is married to
the former Joanna Sinaiko and
has two children.
With the
Limited registration is now be-
ing accepted for preschool (2'/i-3
years), pre-kindergarten (3'/i-4'/i
years) and kindergarten (5-6
years) starting September 1978.
Early Childhood Education,
8:30-1 p.m. A creative individ-
ualized program, language arts
readiness, mathematic readiness,
communication skills, activities
in cooking and socialization with
peers.
Enrichment Program, 1-3 p.m.
A child's introduction to the
creative and performing arts and
natural sciences.
Kindergarten Program 8:30-3
p.m.: individualized academic
program, basic skills and gifted
child program.
Creative Skills Program 3-5:30
p.m.: socialization with peers,
story dramatization and puppet
play available for full-day chil-
dren only.
C.A.P.A. PROGRAM
(2' 2 years to 13 years old)
The JCC Summer Program for
the Creative and Performing Arts
is open for registration. The
C.A.P.A. Program offers music,
dance, drama, painting, sculp-
ture, creative writing and athle-
tics. Children can choose the arts
or the sports program, or both.
Organizations
YIDDISH
CULTURE GROUP
The annual Passover program
will be held April 25 by the Yid-
dish Culture Group. Debby Chiat
wilt sing and play guitar. Rabbi
William H. Shapiro will speak
about Passover. Sy Kalick, vio-
linist, will play Yiddish and Eng-
lish songs, accompanied by Mil-
dred Birnbaum.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Delray chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT will meet on
Wednesday, April 26 at 12:30
p.m. at the Delray Community
Center. Guest speaker will be Dr.
Jack L. Gold, who will speak on
"Sex After 60.^
Golden Lakes chapter will hold
an open meeting on Tuesday,
April 25 at 12:30 p.m. in the au-
ditorium, announced President
Kathryn Koffs. There will be a
debate on the first amendment,
with audience participation.
HADASSAH
Two original program offer-
ings, written by President Lillian
Yelowitz of Shalom Hadassah,
have been chosen to be presented
at the Florida Region Conference
in Fort Lauderdale on May 2.
One is Shalom's theme song,
Shalom, and the other is a sketch
performed at the October Paid-
Up Membershipjuncheon.
The Chai group will meet April
24 at noon at the Challenger
Country Clubhouse to elect offi-
cers for the coming year. Guest
speaker will be John Moss, whose
subject will be "Soviet Jewry."
The Aliya group will hold a
regular meeting Thursday, April
27 at 1 p.m. at Temple Beth Sho-
lom. A program on the celebra-
tion of the 30th anniversary of
the State of Israel will be held.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Golda Meir club of Pioneer
Women will hold its annual Do-
nor Luncheon at noon Wednes-
day, May 3 at The Breakers in
Palm Beach. Guest speaker will
be Mildred Weiss, national liai-
son officer.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will hold a regular meet-
ing on May 3 at 12:30 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Joseph Vick, as-
sistant property assessor, and he
will speak on taxes. There will be
a question-and-answer period.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of North-
em Palm Beach County will hold
its annual Passover dessert seder
at Westminster Presbyterian
Church Annex on Saturday, Ap-
ril 22 at 8 p.m. Rabbi Hyman
Fishman and Cantor Nicholas
Fenekal will officiate. There will
be the full reading from the Hag-
gadah. Contact the temple office
for reservations.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Palm Beach Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women is now working on its
Picture Lady Project. Volunteers
visit schools in Palm Beach and
discuss a work of art with the pu-
pils. Anyone interested in this
project should contact Martha
Nadelman of North Palm Beach.
The next meeting will be held
in the Music room of Temple Is-
rael on North Flagler Drive in
West Palm Beach April 26 at 10
a.m. The topic will be "The Case
of Pornography vs. Civil
Rights."
The council will hold its last
meeting of the season May 24 at
an installation luncheon at La
Seine Restaurant. Further infor-
mation will be given later. The
topic will be "The Seven Careers
of Women."
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National Bank and Trust Company
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114 NO. "J" STREET
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Member F.D.I.e.
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VACATION KALEIDOSCOPE
A vacation kaleidoscope for all
Jewish Community Day School
students will be offered Apnl 24-
27 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. daily.
Four days of trips will include
Treasure Island in Miami; cruise
on the Loxahatchee River at Jo-
nathan Dickinson State Park;
Seminole Okalee Indian Village
in Hollywood; and a day of mo-
vies, arts and crafts, and super
slide. Fees: members $25, non-
members $35. Call for reser-
vations.
UPDATE: ISRAEL INDE-
PENDENCE DAY CELEBRA
TION Sunday, May 7 at West
Palm Beach Auditorium 11 a.m.-
4 p.m. This year's birthday party
for the 30th anniversary of the
State of Israel will be a week-long
event in Palm Beach County.
Some of the planned events
are: interfaith breakfast all
Palm Beach County clergy have
been invited to the Ramada Inn
Tuesday morning to a bagel
breakfast in honor of Israel's
birthday. Chaired by LaVonne
Stiffler, the program will include:
Tom Kelly, editor of the Palm
Beach Post, who will speak on
"Peace in the Middle East? An
Editor's View."
In addition Dr. San ford Kuvin
will address the group a
cuss "The Educational Rewan
of a Developing Country."
MEDIA COCKTAIL
RECEPTION
AND BUFFET
Marvin Turk and Ann Liebovi, I
have planned a reception for lQc,i
media to take place in the horn.
of Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Rubin nJ
April 25. Michael Comay C
ambassador to the United \A
tions from Israel, will be on hand
to answer questions regard!.,.
the current Middle East I?1
uation. <
A Kosher for Passover buffe.
THE BIG EVENT
Sunday, May 7. Program J
Sen Birch Bayh of Indiana will
be the keynote speaker at tk
West Palm Beach Auditoriua
Ron Eliran, Israeli performer and
composer, will round out tfa
program.
Ticket distribution is being
ordinated by Ruth and Ale. I
Block.
Presentation of the colors win
be performed by all the Jewiah
War Veteran posts in the county.
Evelyn Blum will serve as mi*.
tress of ceremonies, and Sy Cok
will sing the American and Israeli
anthems.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc.
' 2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 3340"<
Telephone 6X9-7700
t,,..-^
'fife*
Adds Hfeto an(j
Ge,,"f to meats
flavor it
[V\^t
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A Happy Passover To All
MEL WHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Merchandise for Fund Raising
Organization Fund Raiser:
After you've seen the others, come to Sunrise,
where the prices will shine. A little drive will
SAVE a lot of DOLLARS. Our prices are whole-
sale, not retail.
Handbags (Canvas or Vinyl)
(Name Brands)
14 K Gold
Lucite Items
Toys
Custom Jewelry
Playing Cards
Rummikub
Bridge Table Covers
Watches
Jewelry
Novelties
Wallets
Coblers
Israeli Gifts
Rings
Coffee Mugs
Many Other Items!
A Department Store for Fund Raisers!
Call Mimi for Directions
305-485-3911
Key Square Arcade
6765 Sunset Strip _Phon
Sunrise, Florida 33313 485-391
fewiM never be undersold Out el town cell collect or writ*


[day, April 21, 1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Argentine
Out of Jail
LjEW YORK (JTA) The
base of the fourth member of
[Argentine family which had
L abducted from their Cor-
ba home in August, 1977, and
bsequently jailed, was hailed
[the Anti-Defamation League
IrJ'nai B'rith as "a welcome
telopment."
|The plight of the Deutsch
nily had gained international
ention. In the U.S., many
Imbers of Congress voiced
icern about their arrest and
[longed detention.
VCCORDING to Rabbi Mor-
i M. Rosenthal. director of
JL's Latin American affaire
partment, Alejandro Deutsch,
Argentine businessman who
been arrested with his wife
|d three daughters, was
eased from jail on March 27.
b wife, Helena, and two of the
ughters, Susana and Elena,
; released last October.
Alejandro Deutsch's freedom
ne three months after Argen-
Federal Judge Adolfo Zam-
ni Ledesma ruled that there
|rc no legal grounds for con-
jing to hold him and the third
jtsch daughter, Liliana. Judge
nboni Ledesma, on Dec. 28,
7, therefore ordered their "im-
jiaU' release."
IN A telephone conversation
lh Rosenthal, a sister of
Ijandro Deutsch, Marta
kerts nf Ix>s Angeles, said she
[delighted" that her brother
Ibeen freed.
* \\i
H^wQ-
A meeting of leaders from the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County and the local synagogues was held recently to discuss
mutual areas of concern whereby both institutions can work
together to enhance the quality of Jewish life in the Palm Beach
County community. Participating in the program were Stanley
Brenner, president of the Jewish Federation; Bette Gilbert,
chairman of the social planning committee; Norman
Schimelman, executive director of the Jewish Federation;
Cissie Tishman, president of Temple Israel (standing left); Dr.
Emanuel Newmark of Temple Beth El, West Palm Beach; and
Rabbi Asher BarZev of Temple Beth El, West Palm Beach.
Condominium $ Levels Announced
As the 1978 Jewish Federation
drive on behalf of the Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund approaches its final
phases, the condominium divi-
sion has already exceeded, by
more than 50 percent, the totals
raised last year.
Except for Century Village of
West Palm Beach, the more than
13 condos scattered throughout
the county from Delray Beach to
North Palm Beach have brought
in approximately $160,000, with
more to come, contrasted by a
total sum of $108,000 for the 1977
effort.
THE FOUNTAINS of Lake
Worth went from $41,000 last
year to $70,000 at present; Palm
Greens of Delray Beach in its
first year of fund raising reached
$7,500; Kings Point of Delray
Beach more than doubled from
$6,100 to $13,000 with $15,000
the anticipated goal: little popu-
lated Leisureville went from
$1,200 to $2,500; Lakeside Vil-
lage of Palm Springs jumped
from last year's $750 to the
current $2,700; while Village
Roy ale on the Green increased by
25 percent from 816,000 to
$21,000. Royal Palm Beach Vil-
lage has raised $25,861 to date.
The following men have served
as chairmen for the condo
division:
Bound Brook, West Palm
Beach, Herman Linshes; Covered
Bridge, Lake Worth, Joe Hecht;
Cresthaven, West Palm Beach,
Carl Epstein; The Fountains,
Lake Worth, Dave Uchill;
Golden Lakes Village, West Palm
Beach, Chazkal Falik; Kings
Point, Delray Beach, Izzy Siegel
and Sam Blaustain;
LAKE Clarke Gardens, Lake
Worth, Herman Linshes; Lake-
side Village, Palm Springs, Lori
Levine; Leisureville, Boy n ton
Beach, Heinz Falikman; Royal
Palm Beach Village, Royal Palm
Beach, Irving Burten and Lou
Silk; Village Royale on the
Green, Boynton Beach, Al
Moskowitz; Poinciana Place,
Lake Worth, Jerry Feinberg; and
Palm Greens, Delray Beach,
George Helman.
Federation Annual Meeting May 28
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County is planning
its annual meeting for Sunday, May 28 at The Breakers in Palm
Beach.
All members of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County are invited to attend. The program will include the
installation of officers and the Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation, presentation of the Community Service Awards,
recognition of campaign workers and volunteers, and a special
multi-media presentation of the history of the Palm Beach
County Jewish community.
F 1
Realtors
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Office: 848-9753
Home: 622-4000
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ACKAGING
HAVE A SWEET PASSOVER!
With JM's luscious assortment of Barton's candy and baked
goodies, all pareve and kosher for Passover. Some of the
delicious selections include: chocolate and vanilla macaroons
12 oz. package, 2.75; almond kisses coated in chocolate
caramel, 9 oz. tin, 2.98; a mixture of nuts and fruits dipped in
milk and bittersweet chocolate, 12 oz. box, 4.25
Candy, at all jm stores except lauderhill and pompano
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SHOP ALL JM STORES TODAY, 10:00 AM TIL 9:00 PM (dadeland-
TILL 9:30 P.M.)


c 1U
l he Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 21. ig78
*' .4
Robyn Susan Spear
Robyn Spear: Retarded
Women-Child Overcomes
God's Little Mistake
By NORMA A. OROVITZ
When Mickey Spear speaks of
his 29-year-old mentally retarded
daughter. Robyn, he says his
"sweetheart'" is one of "God's lit-
tle mistakes."
When Harold (Rusty) Town-
send. Sunland Training Center's
behavioral specialist, speaks of
Robyn. he refers to a gentle "lit-
tle butterfly" whose sweetness
overwhelms.
And when Robyn Spear speaks
of her specialness, she insists she
is not retarded. "I'm excep-
tional."
If both father and therapist are
right, so is Robyn.
LAST FRIDAY night, at Con-
gregation B'nai Raphael, this
woman-child proved that she is,
truly, exceptional.
Robyn sat on the bima, punc-
tuating the service with sighs
and smiles, craning to make eye
contact with her parents, with a
cottage-mate from Sunland. And
a half hour into the Shabbos eve
service. Cantor Jack Lemur
called upon Robyn to officially
become a Bat Mitzvah.
Robyn is the first female Sun-
land client to participate in the
religious rites of passage and the
first client (male or female) to do
so off the Center's grounds.
IT IS Mar. 21, an overcast day
and still a bit cool. The drive up
to meet Robyn Spear takes me to
the northwest corner of Dade
County where Sunland, like the
retarded people it houses, is
tucked away behind a metal
chain-link fence and a guarded
gate.
I am a few minutes early for
the 1:30 p.m. appointment, so di-
rector of volunteer services Dar-
lene Farrell takes time to discuss
Sunland, its clients and Robyn.
Of the 527 residents, there are
perhaps 30 to 50 persons partici-
pating in the Jewish Tihvah pro-
gram sponsored by the Southeast
Region of United Synagogue of
America. Estelle Slomowitz, who
is the region's director of special
projects, has had Robyn in these
special holiday classes since 1972.
Due to a lack of funds, there is a
gastronomic and festival ap-
proach to Judaism instead of on-
going study.
ROBYN'S participation in re-
ligious activities is part of Sun-
land's directed effort at "normal-
izing" her life. Farrell says that
clients are trained "for individual
goals" rather than simply being
warehoused.
Robyn has never been ware-
housed in a snake-pit or shuffled
like some superfluous bit of pro-
toplasm. At Sunland for 10 years
now. she has only previously
lived at home and at one private
institution.
The time for our meeting is
now overdue. Mickey Spear,
upon arrival, is called away to
discuss a problem with Rusty
Townsend. I am beginning to
have a mind's eye picture of Ro-
byn through Farrell's descrip-
tion, but I am not to meet her on
this day.
SUBJECT TO periodic tan-
trums and disruptive behavior,
Robyn has been misbehaving.
She is upset that she cannot
withdraw her savings from Sun-
land's on-Center bank. (Clients
are paid for their work in therapy-
oriented activities.) Just that
morning, she has struck out in
anger and frustration. Although
she is too weak to actually hurt
anyone, her behavior was of an
unacceptable violent nature. She
had to be subdued, gently re-
strained.
Townsend explains in intense,
choked terms that to go ahead
with the interview would provide
Robyn with "positive reinforce-
ment" for her anti-social behav-
ior. In spite of the fact that Sun-
land, now searching for its eighth
director, could use any good pub-
licity it could get, in spite of the
desire to encourage Robyn's reli-
gious activities, Townsend was
wrestling with what in the
long run would be best for his
client.
I am embarrassed that he even
feels the need to explain his re-
fusal to me.
THAT NIGHT, I speak to
Mickey Spear about our aborted
attempt to publicize Robyn's
achievement. I receive his per-
mission to use all the information
I gather even the unpleasant
and unflattering. He hopes to de-
monstrate that, although their
situation is not ideal, other par-
ents may gain an appreciation of
what possibilities exist for the re-
tarded.
The Spears did not know that
their child was different in her in-
fancy. The first-born of three
daughters, Robyn's learning
problems became apparent at age
5.
"Towards the end of kinder-
garten," Mickey Spear recalls,
"the teacher said Robyn was not
able to learn." The most frustrat-
ing problem, initially, was that
"10 different doctors gave 10 dif-
ferent answers" to their ques-
tions. The Spears would go to
sleep hoping that "the following
morning Robyn would be nor-
mal."
IT WAS not to be. The confir-
mation came finally at New
York's Maimonides Hospital
when Robyn was a teen-ager. Al-
though Betty Lee Spear was in
her early 20s when Robyn was
born, it was determined that
there had been brain damage at
birth.
So, the Spears have learned to
be grateful that Robyn can read
music and tentatively play the
piano, type if just a little, even
though she cannot concentrate
long enough to be tested.
"We squeeze the most out of
the good things," says her father.
There are frequent flare-ups, like
the one that day over a bank
book. "We forgive her and wait
for the next flare-up."
OUR NEXT appointment is
arranged for the following Tues-
day. The day is wet, nasty and
unseasonably cold. I have mis-
givings that this trip, too, may
come to naught.
Mickey Spear and I drive to
Rose Cottage on Sunland's cam-
pus, where Robyn lives. The
stucco bungalow contains two
dormers, dark but neat, a large
airy living room, a college-type
community bathroom, an unused
kitchen and a control room for at-
tendants and house parents.
Robyn comes to greet us im-
mediately, suitcase in hand. I am
startled by her appearance. I ex-
pect a young woman near my
own age and build. I am intro-
duced, instead, to a slight, little
girl-woman dressed in an orange
and white polyester dress covered
with a tattered, hand-knitted
poncho.
She is wearing little girl ank-
lets and loafers. Her light brown
hair coils softly and flatly against
her scalp. She speaks with a slur,
a slight speech impediment. She
wants to go home. Her father ex-
plains that she will go home the
week prior to her Bat Mitzvah.
PRIOR TO our formal inter-
view, we seek out Rusty Town-
send to answer some specific
questions. Townsend prepares a
release for Robyn to sign. He ex-
plains to her that she is agreeing
to a newspaper interview by talk-
ing to me. If there is anything
said that she does not want in
print, she is to say so. Townsend
has us all sign the agreement "to
protect Robyn's interest."
Townsend prefers not to "talk
in mental ages" or I.Q. numbers.
"For someone who doesn't un-
derstand mental retardation, fig-
ures are deceiving." he explains.
Robyn is developmentally dis-
abled within "the mild range of
retardation." Academically, she
functions "on a grade school
level."
Again, Townsend prefers not
to be too specific. Her social be-
havior, her adaptive behavior
have "progressed immensely,"
but there are still self-help and
self-care skills which Robyn must
master. Townsend refers to the
poncho for which Robyn has a
"fixation." Explanation of Ro-
byn's piecework in Sunshine Cor-
ner (she makes greeting cards
which are sold to the public) and
her savings causes another up-
setting discussion of her savings
account. She wants her money.
AFTER SIGNING multiple
releases, Robyn, Mickey and I
drive to Congregation B'nai Ra-
phael for a Bat Mitzvah lesson
with Cantor Jack Lerner.
Cantor Lerner, since the tem-
ple released Rabbi Victor Zwel-
ling from the pulpit, has been
both chazzan and rabbi to the
congregation. He also privately
tutors learning-disabled young-
sters for Bar and Bat Mitzvah.
Robyn has been his first mentally
retarded student. He discounts
any unusual credit.
"I am just doing what anyone
else would do. And Robyn is do-
ing a portion of what any other
girl would do on a Friday night in
a lot less quantity."
He instructs Robyn to begin
reading "nice n' slow n' clear."
WITH FINGERS fidgeting in
a continual rolling motion, legs
crossed ladylike at the knee, lace
cap pinned to her hair. Robyn
Spear reads from a translitera-
tion of her haftorah portion
(Shabbat Hagodol). She then
reads the translation and turns to
her father the cue for his
prayer.
The cantor commends Robyn
on her recitation, and we all talk
of the upcoming momentous oc-
casion.
I ask what the ceremony will
mean to Robyn. She replies, "It
will show I'm a lady. That's the
main thing. To act like a lady, n
to cry like a baby anymore."
We talk about God. Robyn
says, "We pray to God one
God God knows everything
we do I don't know if God
will be proud."
WE ARE driving back to Sun-
land. I begin to wonder if Robyn
realizes that she is retarded. With
her father's permission, I ask
She does not like the word m.
tarded and tells me she is, in.
stead, exceptional "Retarded
means you can't tell right or any!
thing," Robyn explains.
In spite of Robyn's awareness
and Townsend's encouraging
progress report, Mickey Spear
notes that his daughter's slurred
speech and occasional seizures
only began nine years ago. Her
imitative behavior suggests re-
gression, he thinks.
I hesitantly ask what will hap-
pen to Robyn in the years to
come as her parents age. Without
mincing words, Mickey says that
concern is why she is at Sunland
now. "The one fear in the mind of
anyone who has this kind of child
is that no one is to consider tak-
ing her into their home." The
mixture of love, fear and pain is
overwhelming.
IT IS Friday evening, Apr. 7.
B'nai Raphael's services this
night are well attended. As Ro-
byn comes to the podium, the
congregation is unnaturally still.
Robyn. her flat curls coaxed
into a stylish afro, reads her por-
tion and her prayer. Mickey and
Betty Lee Spear thank God for
bringing them to this joyous sea-
son. Pride, determination and
love swell the small sanctuary.
There are tears, discreet dabs of a
handkerchief.
Robyn may, in fact, be one of
God's little mistakes. But He was
there Friday night to help rectify
His mistake in some small way
with His love. It shone through
in His small woman-child, Robyn
Susan Spear._____________
Matzah of Hope for Soviet Jews
John Moss, chairman of the Soviet Jewry Task Force,
requests that the following passage be included in your family's
Passover Seder:
"This Matzah, which we set aside as a symbol of hope for
the Jews of the Soviet Union, reminds us of the indestructible
links that exist between us.
AS WE observe this festival of freedom, we know that
Soviet Jews are not free to leave without harassment; to learn of
their past; to pass on their religious traditions; to learn the
languages of their fathers; to train the teachers and the rabbis of
future generations.
We remember with bitterness the scores of Jewish prisoners
of conscience who sought to live as Jews and struggled to leave
for Israel the land of our fathers but now languish in
bondage in Soviet labor camps. Their struggle against their
oppressors is part of an ongoing effort, and they shall know that
they have not been forgotten.
As Soviet Jews assert themselves they are joined by all who
are aroused by their affliction. We will continue until they
emerge into the light of freedom."


Friday. April 21. 1978
TheJewishFloridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Happy Kissover
from all of us
at National:
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National # Ami lies


Page 12
!*.- a ....
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 21,1978
Pictured (left to right) are Louis Bailey (Oxford), Manny
Goldman (Camden), Lillian Rosenzweig (Dorchester), Dan
Weiner (Salisbury) and Louis Weinstein (Plymouth).
From left to right are Sam Durbin (Wellington), Jonas
Meyerson (Kingswood), Morris Leader (Plymouth), Malcolm
Pitkin (Cambridge), Emanuel Appelbaum (Canterbury), and
Max Kelman (Stratford).
1 ^Hvvtf'-V^B

HLhe^^ 1^
Abe Bisgaier (left), chairman
of the Century Village
Division of the 1978 Combined
Jewish Appeal- Israel Emer-
gency Fund Campaign, was
cited by the United Jewish
Appeal for his personal effort
in leading that unit to a new
record in both total contribu-
tions and the number of con-
tributors. Shown presenting
the UJA scroll to Bisgaier is
Rev. Martin Adolf, a CV divi-
sion co-chairman and chair-
man of the Greenbriar Sec-
tion.
Not shown among pictures are
Louis A. Brown (Andover);
Ada Columbus (Somerset);
Sol Margolis (Dover) and
Harriet Shapiro (Wellington).
Pictured (left to right) are Henry Boodman (Golfs Edge),
Robert Ketzis (Southampton), David Welsh (Golfs Edge),
Joseph Dorf (Northampton) and Norman Axe (Chatham).
W
Shown (left to right) are Robert Cahn (Hastings), Sol Ganeles
(Windsor), Ben Rothenberg (Easthampton), Oscar Spiegel
(Berkshire) and Ben Sherman (Windsor).
UJA Mission Visits Israel
By Greer Fay Cashman
It was the worst of times, for
all Israel was still reeling from
the shock of the terrorist attack
in which more than 30 innocent
civilians were slaughtered.
Yet it was the best of times,
because here was conclusive
evidence that the Jewish people
will not passively accept
brutality inflicted by others an
because, once more, world Jewry
demonstrated the strong bonds
of their blood relationship with
Israel's people.
A UJA "Israel Today" mission
arrived at Ben-Gurion Airport
two days after the tragedy. Not
one of its 115 participants had
withdrawn. "Of course we were
concerned," said Sanford L. Hol-
lander of Newton, N.J., a member
of the UJA executive committee
who led the mission. "But we
were determined to demonstrate
that the PLO cannot decide when
Jews will come to Israel."
When the group traveled north
from Tel Aviv, they saw the
burnt-out wreckage of the hi-
jacked bus, with thousands of
glass splinters littering the
bloodstained road. Every day
during the week-long mission,
they encountered funerals of the
victims of the massacre or of
young soldiers who had fallen in
the action against terrorist
strongholds in southern
Lebanon.
The Americans paid their
respects at the funeral of 14-year-
old Revital Aharonowitz in
Haifa. Some were at first
reluctant to go, afraid of im-
posing themselves on the tragedy
of the family. "But we finally
agreed that this was not just an
attack against an isolated group,
but against all Jews," said Hol-
lander. "And, since we are a part
of the Jewish people, it was our
obligation to go to the funeral
and share in the grief."
EVERYONE of the mission
members half of them first-
time visitors to Israel wanted
to make the most meaningful
possible personal contribution to
the beleagured people of Israel.
Listening to the sounds of
shooting from the Golan Heights,
and locking out over the smoke-
filledAillages of Lebanon, "we
wanted to give something more
than our moral support and
humanitarian dollars to build life
in Israel," said Hollander. "We
wanted to give something of our-
selves, of our physical beings."
As a universal-type donor,
Michael Goodman of Man-
Two Days Following Attack
A member of a recent UJA "Operation IsraeF' Mission donates
blood in Jerusalem to help the injured in the recent PLO raid.
Chester, Conn., was the first of
scores of mission participants to
be processed. "It gives me a
great feeling to know that my
blood can help almost anyone,"
he said. "I'm proud to be leaving
something of myself in Israel."
MARK Ruderman and his 16-
year-old son Eric lay side by side,
while blood passed from their
right arms into small plastic
bags. In his hometown of Hart-
ford, Conn., Eric is considered
too young to give blood.'I guess
they need it more in Israel," he
said, "and this is my opportunity
to do something worthwhile."
What he may not have known
was that boys younger than he
fought in Israel's War of Inde-
pendence, and that the average
age of Israel's latest casualties in
Lebanon is 19.
None of the Americans will
ever know to what extent their
blood helped to save the life of a
wounded soldier. What they do
know is that there is now even a
stronger bond, a truer blood
relationship, between a group of
American Jews and the people of
Israel.
At a recent luncheon commemorating the end of the 1978
campaign for the Israel Emergency Fund at Kings Point 75
volunteers received Awards of Merit. Pictured above with their
plaques are Chairman Izzy Siegel (left) and Sam Blaustein co-
chairman (right). Representing the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County is Henry Bassuk. The drive resulted in $15 000
The luncheon was held at the Dragon In.. **o,uw.
April-May Calendar
April 21
PASSOVER EVE
Temple Emanu-EI Seder Jewish Community Center Women's
League Seder 6 p.m. Jewish Community Center Single Adult
Seder
April 22
PASSOVER FIRST DAY
B'nai Torah Congregation Boca Raton Congregational
Seder JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT SEDER
April 23
PASSOVER SECOND DAY
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Worn
en Naomi Board I p.m. Women's American ORT North
Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm
Beoch Hadassah Chai 12:30p.m.
April 25
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Group 8 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Masada 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Medina -
8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Lake Worth Board Temple Beth El Executive -
8 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group 10a.m.
April 26
Hadassah Aviva Regular Meeting Boca Raton National
Council of Jewish Women Regular Meeting Boca Raton 8
p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION BOARD MEETING 8 p.m. National
Council of Jewish Women Palm Beoch Women's American
ORT Century 12 noon Pioneer Women Golda Meir -
Board Temple Beth David Sisterhood 8 p.m. Women's Amer-
ican ORT Delray 12:30p.m.
April 27
B'nai B'rith 2969 8 p.m. Hadassah Aliya noon Hadassah -
Bat Gurion Jewish Community Center Executive Temple Beth
El Men's Club Board 8 p.m.
April 28
PASSOVER
SEVENTH DAY
April 29
PASSOVER EIGHTH DAY
Mayl
Brandeis University Women Board Boca Raton Women's
American ORT Board Boca Raton Jewish Community Day
5chool Board 8 p.m. Jewish Family and Children's Service -
Board 7:30 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Board 10
a.m. Congregation AnsheiSholom Board 9:30a.m.
May 2
B'' Torah C^gregation Yiddish Culture Circle Boca Raton -
7:30 p.m. "Delray Hebrew Congregation Board 6
d "1 V Bmen'* American ORT Lake Worth 1 p.m. Temple
Beth El Board 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board -
7.45 p.nv Temple Israel Men's Club 6 p.m. Yiddish Culture
Oroup 10a.m. Women's American ORT West Gate noon
May 3
National Council of Jewish Women Board Boca Raton Jewish
ci^T,mUrnJ^ ,*' Boord JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVI-
SION EXECUTIVE ,0 a.m. .Jewish War Veterans 7:30
p.m. National Council Jewish Women Board Women's Amer-
ican ORT Region Executive 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel Sister-
hood Board 10 a.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir
May 4
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation noon Hadassah Board 10
a.m. Jew.sh Community Day School Yom Hashoa 1:30
pnr National Council Jewish Women Okeechobee Board -
lU.JOa.m. 'Women's American ORT Evening 8 p. m.


Friday. April 21. Id78
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
" "
Unique Arab View of Borders
Continued from Page 4
bv ihis term ... they organize
relationships with each other
According to closed social
systems rather than spatially .
Strangers and enemies are very
finseiv linked, if not synon-
ymous, in Arab thought.
Trespass in this context is a
natter of who you are, rather
than a piece of land or a space
with a boundary that can be
denied to anyone and everyone,
friend and foe alike."
This geopolitical fact of Arab
life, this indifference to boun-
daries, as Hall sees it, derives
from the Arab's emotional at-
titude toward space generally.
Arab spaces inside their upper
middle class homes are tre-
mendous by our standards. They
avoid partitions because Arabs
do not like to be alone (italics
his). The form of the home is such
as to hold the family together
nside a single protective shell,
ecause Arabs are deeply in-
volved with each other."
THIS SHOWS itself in Arab
olfaction, which Hall observes
occupies a prominent place in the
life of the Arab. As opposed to
the westerner, who finds it bad
manners at best and hideous at
worst, "Arabs consistently
breathe on people when they talk
... To smell one's friend is not
only nice but desirable, for to
deny him your breath is to act
ashamed."
Obviously, then, our western
diplomats in contact with their
Arab counterparts appear to be
ashamed if not downright timid
and these petrodollar days
capable of being intimidated.
In the larger sense, 'therefore,
there is no physical privacy as we
know it in the Arab family, and
Hall declares, "not even a word
for privacy" exists.
IS THERE any wonder then
that the Arabs do nothing about
their refugee camp ghetto world
in which they are held not by
force, not even by the smoulder-
ing political desire for revenge,
but simply by a racial charac-
teristic so different from our own
fierce western pride in the need
for independence and occasional
privacy and even anonymity that
it escapes our understanding?
What we do is to interpret this
torpor into our own terms, and
we arrive at wrong conclusions, a
sympathy for the victimized
Arab who has been herded into a
life of misery.
Hall observes that the Arab
failure to understand privacy as
we understand it governs our
own failure to deal effectively
with the Arabs politically. When,
for example, the State Depart-
ment announces a policy of
Middle East even-handedness, it
, is incensing to the Arab, who
believes that "to fail to intervene
(italics his) when trouble is
brewing is to take sides"
automatically.
THE NEW Carter propensity
to lecture Prime Minister Begin
on his alleged deficiencies now
demonstrates to the Arab, not
that Carter is taking sides, but
that he is showing interest, a
change in attitude the Arab can
certainly appreciate. This is par-
ticularly true because the
struggle is over borders, con-
stricting space, which Israel as a
western nation in these terms
desperately desires, and the
Arabs prefer not to understand.
Hall's study can not, of course,
explain just how appreciative the
Arab would be were Carter, say,
to lecture President Sadat in the
same way that he lectures Prime
Minister Begin. Even if one can
well imagine what the result
would be, all theories aside, the
insight is nevertheless valuable.
It explains Israel's and our own
inability to discuss borders with
the Arabs on any basis, Res. 242
included.
Perhaps the most penetrating
and indeed terrifying observation
Hall makes is of an Arab col-
league who is the author of an
Arab-English dictionary and who
reported one day: "I have spent
the entire afternoon trying to find
the Arab equivalent of the
English word, 'rape.' There is no
such word in Arabic." The reason
is that there is no such concept.
FOR HALL, this emerges from
the "Arab tendency to shove and
push each other in public and to
feel and pinch women in public
. they must not have any
concept of a private zone outside
the body."
If we can conceive that sexual
rape is only one form of taking by
force, or against another's will,
that political and now even socio-
logical rape are equally serious
offenses, the implications within
the context of any Arab
hegemony are close to clair-
(voyant.
In all, Hall's study makes
remarkable sense in an effort to
understand the Middle East
impasse today from terrorism,
through periodic piratical rape of
Israel's boundaries, through the
struggle over fixed borders,
through the impacted refugee
camps which may well be a
natural Arab condition of living.
It certainly explains the night-
marish recreations of the old-time
splendorous mansions of Beverly
Hills and the laundry hanging
out of London's once-posh
windows.
From the Hagadah...
"Next year in Jerusalem!
Next year, may all be freer
OuDDSiGuDD
V
Ob JoIt H IMS tr.' el the
t latUtarlll limy *ti fid
.' nttfmg t*.* Uf Gunen tottt wd thai tat
S'a" e* hnti *oi "' '' <*#*tiM
rfcrf
ISRAEL
ANNIVERSARY
SPECIAL
Israel's 30th Anniversary
It has special significance for us. The Chairman of our Board
of Directors, Shepard Broad, was present at the meeting where,
according to David Ben-Gurion, the State of Israel was born.
Step into any of our many offices and pick up your complimen-
tary reprint of the Miami Magazine cover story. It features the
role which Shepard Broad played in making Israel's 30th
anniversary a reality.
ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION Of FLORIDA ^W


Page 12

/. npt
I
I
* Itabbimcal :::::|::
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Rabbinical Council
Editor
Rabbi Hymon Fishman
.v.;.
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life past and present
Passover: For Thought and Inquiry
By RABBI DR. BEN ROSAYN
The Free Synagogue
Boca Raton, Fla.
Passover, being the Festival of
Freedom, is especially suited for
thought and inquiry. Freedom
requires thought and question-
ing. Mah Nishtanah "Why are
we different?"
Because, when you are differ-
ent you underscore the unique-
ness of the individual who was
created in the Divine Image. Be-
cause the Children of Israel have
survived and can ask these ques-
tions thanks to the willingness of
past generations to swim up-
stream, to insist on higher ideal-
istic standards and to be different
regardless of the cost. Because
generations yet unborn will pon
der and ask questions even as we.
free men. think and question but
only if we will have the courage
and garner the dedication to be,
when necessary, Jewishly dif-
ferent!
PASSOVER SAYS to us: Live
like free men not freedom from
responsibility but freedom for re-
sponsibility so we can live re-
sponsibly as Jews! Because in
our genes are the influences of
prophets, sages and martyrs
giants of the spirit and humble
men who chose to be different be-
cause our unbalanced world
needs the "different" message of
our heritage lest it destroy itself.
So, AfaA Nishtanah? Long live
the difference and thank God for
the difference.
As you and I sit down in free-
dom to enjoy the message of
Passover at the Seder, we must
remember that many persons
have been inspired to assess the
pricelessness of freedom.
The fight for freedom is an
endless battle. Its victories are
never final, its defeats are never
permanent. Each generation
must defend its heritage, for each
seeming conquest gives rise to
new forces that will attempt to
substitute fresh means of oppres-
sion for the old.
THERE CAN be no taken-for-
granted. assured, inherited val-
ues in a world of life and growth
every battle the fathers
thought finished will have to be
fought anew by their children if
they wish to preserve and extend
their freedom.
So long as the people do not
care to exercise their freedom,
those who wish to tyrranize will
do so; for tyrants are active and
ardent, and will devote them-
selves in the name of any number
of causes or gods, religions and
otherwise, to put shackles upon
sleeping men.
He who thinks with bis own
head is a free man. He who strug-
gles for what he believes to be
right is a free man. Even if you
live in the freest country in the
world and you are lazy, callous,
apathetic, irresolute, you are not
free, but slave.
HOW WE ache and well-know
the plight of Russian Jews. With
all persons of good will, we cry
out: "Let our People live as free
men or let them leave!" At this
season, we reflect on the needs of
Russian Jews.
Worth pondering is this
thought, too: Pdbple hardly ever
make use of the freedom they
have; for example, freedom of
thought; instead they demand
freedom of speech as a compen-
sation.
The children of Israel living in
the land of Israel today echo the
Rabbi Ben Rosayn
love of freedom. They value their
liberty and reluctantly find
themselves having to fight for
the right to live by their values
and heritage.
ALL THE while, the words
and sentiments of Golda Meir
ring in their and our ears: "When
peace and true brotherhood final-
ly descend upon Israel and its
neighbors, we will forgive the
Arabs for killing the Israelis, but
we will find it difficult to forgive
the Arabs for causing the Israelis
to have to learn to kill their
brothers, the Arabs."
We Jews, who live in freedom
must contribute now and always
of our means and strength to
support Israel in its quest for its
security and freedom. It is our
duty always to give them the be-
nefit of the doubt.
Wisely, have our sages reflect-
ed that "One can recognize the
character of a person and get an
index to it by observing him in
relation to his (a) drinking cup,
(b) his wallet and (c) his anger."
AT THE Seder, we proclaim
true freedom in its full meaning:
physically, spiritually and ethic-
ally. Accordingly, much can be
learned by observing the Jews'
conduct at the Seder.
By our cup: Passover, the holi-
day of wine and spring, tradition-
ally asks us to drink four cups of
wine and yet it has become a
bachanal.
By our wallet: Free and re-
sponsible people come to sit down
to the feast of freedom, the Seder,
knowing that their brethren and
others hunger for freedom from
want. Jews could not well swal-
low nor digest their food knowing
that others are hungry; and so we
contribute to funds and causes so
that our people, indeed all poeple,
may be free under God.
BY OUR anger: The Seder re-
counts our freedom from slavery
in Egypt and yet observe the ab-
sence of revenge or recrimination
for the enslavement and massa-
cre of their children, for the blood
and sweat shed by our ancestors.
Let the world observe us while
we might be in anger. When re-
venge have we taken of Spain for
the Inquisitions? What retalia-
tion have we taken of the Rus-
sians for its pogroms? Or of Ger-
many? It is for the Eternal to
judge and take revenge.
Jews are taught to forgive even
their enemies. Yes, we Jews are
certainly different from other
people and we are different be-
cause of the teachings of our
faith. Viva la difference!
T.V. Highlight
Mosaic, the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
sponsored TV program, aired weekly over
Channel 5 -WPTV on
Sunday mornings at 9:30 a.m.
April 23 Yacov Noy
April 30 Brothers Zim

New Jewish Community Center
Officers Installed at Annual Dinner
Those in attendance at the
third annual dinner of the Jewish
Community Center at the Henry
Morrison Flagler Museum wit-
nessed the installation of the
Jewish Community Center offi-
cers for the coming year.
Mrs. Pierce Weinstein, outgo-
ing president of Temple Beth El,
formally installed the new Jewish
Community Center president,
Zelda Pincourt. "The Center is
fortunate to benefit from the ex-
tensive experience and dedication
that Mrs. Pincourt brings to our
agency. We all wish her a suc-
cessful and fruitful year," she
stated.
MRS. WEINSTEIN also in-
stalled the vice presidents, Alan
Cummings, Bea Keieer, Paul
Klein, Morris Messing and Iris
Murray; treasurer, Howard Sa-
barra; secretary, Anne Tanen;
chairman of the Board, Robert D.
Rapaport; as well as the follow-
ing members of the Board:
Alan Bernstein, Henry Blum,
Murray Brass, Marcia Chauncey,
Helene Cummings, Dr. Thomas
Davidoff, Anne Faivua, Dr. Allan
Fox, Emanuel Gerstein, Henry
Gilbert, James Gorfinkle, Alan
Keiser;
Morris Kraft, Stanley Lustig,
Joseph Molat, Gail Pariser, Mi-
chael Puder Harris. Neil Robin-
son, Jeanette Sriberg and Ellen
Weingard.
BEA KEISER introduced
Robert D. Rapaport, chairman of
the board, who spoke on the im-
portance of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center for the Jewish com-
munity of Palm Beach; and Dr.
Robert Burger, outgoing prea-
idem, who gave a report on the
"State of the Jewish Community
Center Today."
Special recognition and grati-
tude was expressed to a number
of volunteers to the Jewish Com-
munity Center: Ted Kover,; Sam
Rubin, president of Second Tues-
day Chib; Marian Rubin; Char-
lotte Berlind, president of the wi-
dowed to widowed workshop and
volunteer to the Comprehensive
Senior Service Center transpor-
tation.
Joseph V. Copulsky, m.O.
announces the association of -
RoBCRt 0. SchwimmeR, m.6.
Steven W. BeRlineR, m.6.
In the puactice of
UROloqy an& UroIoqic SuRQCRy
399 W. Camino QaRoens Blv6.
Boca Raton, fla.
By appointment
391-1552
;^m^'^^
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
CONSERVATIVE WIR Al
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue
Boca Raton, Fl. 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Cantor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15p.m.
Saturday morning services at
10:30a.m.
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
368-1600 391-1111
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
at: Boca West
Community UMC
8900 Boca West GLADES) Rd.
(1 Mile West of
Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SH0L0M
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach, Flo. 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m.,
5 p.m., 8:15p.m.
Saturday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. n.
Daily 8:30o.m., 5p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla.
732-5147
Sabbath Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9a.m.
Congregational Church
115N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
28.15 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30 a.m. '
Daily Minyon at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SH010M
315 N. "A" St.
lake Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Cantor Jacob Elman
Services, Mondays and
Thursdays
at 8:15a.m.
Friday ot8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m.
At Westminister Presbyterian
Church
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beoch Gardens. 321 Northlake
Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fla
33408. 845-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SK0L0M
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jock Stateman, Lay Leader
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m.
Saturday at 9a.m.
President Jacob Front964-
0034
Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI T0RAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday at
8:15p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a. m.
TEMPLE EMETH of til
OOtAJT
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 Wast Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Si Iberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday at 8
p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Daily minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPU EMANUEL
190 North County Rood
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
832-0804
Cantor David Dardashti
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:30 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a. m.


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
^aUnl^htheAbuse^ifeinMarriage ^c^T^EoZ^Zr
By Stephen Levitt, A.C.S.W.
Executive Director
Jewish Family
& Children's Service
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family &
Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence.)
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family &
Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence.)
In my last article, I discussed
some of the issues in an altogeth-
er too familiar phenomenon these
days the violent marriage.
In the case example men-
tioned, the wife had indicated a
reluctance toward leaving the
marriage, and the husband's par-
ticipation in treatment was virtu-
ally minimal. The question arises
"What can a professional do
under these circumstances?"
RECENT literature and exper-
ience from agencies dealing with
the abused wife and the "violent
marriage" suggest several ap-
proaches for the wife:
1. A recognition of her ambi-
valence is vitally important. This
ambivalence can be confusing
and alarming. It is probably a
new feeling of such intensity as
might never have been exper-
ienced before. She is torn between
thoughts of leaving a marriage,
and on the other hand feels that
her husband's positive qualities
may "even out" in the end
hence, "why shouldn't I stick it
out?"
In this situation, the ther-
apist's empathy for her situation
and feelings is matched equally
with the therapist's observations
of what is occurring.
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding proresvonof counseling agency serving fhe Jewish
community of Palm Beoch County. Professional and confidential
help is available for .
Problems of the aging Marital counseling
Consultation and evaluation services Parent child conflicts
Vocational counseling Personal problems
Private Offices: 2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
^Vv Telephone: 684-1991
F[ 3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 206-
L Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
5 Telephone: 395-3640
Moderote fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
inose who can pay (Fees are 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.
o
cC_
<2
.5
^tn %,
NB>
7875 Belvedere Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411
Located at Camp Shalom
PROGRAMSANDFEES
5 Day Program (Monday-Friday)
Playgroup2-3 year olds
Pro-School4-6 yearolda
~3 Morning Program 9 a.m.12 noon
Tuition: $52 par month
a non-refundable $40 deposit la payable with ap-
plication.
Afternoon Program: 12 noon3 p.m.
$175 per semester
**FULL-DAY PROGRAM: $400 per semester (a
savings of $25 per semester)
Phyllis Morgan: Pre-School Supervisor
Staci Lesser: Pre-School Committee Chairman
2. HELPING find a way to
avoid the violence. In the many
violent marriages, the idea of
leaving simply is not present, on
the part of the victim. The ambi-
valence persists; however, there
is an increasing recognition of
"cause and effect." The wife,
with the therapist's aid, can be-
gin to see the circumstances un-
der which violence occurs and
recurs.
The wife (and/or children's)
role in the violent episode is an
extremely delicate issue. Al-
though there may be a contrib-
utory aspect in the wife's behav-
ior, extreme care must be exer-
cised in discussing this. Facing
revealing truths is not always
easy; however, if adequate trust
and rapport exists between client
and therapist, the delineation of
the pattern may be accomplished.
The goal here is to strengthen
the victim's ability to "dodge"
the violence if this is what she
wishes, or is all that she can ac-
cept at this point.
3. HELPING the victim real-
ize that remaining in the relation-
ship is an option. The option may
be temporary or more or less per-
manent. The object is to help her
gain a sense of "mastery" over
her life. This may be something
she has not experienced for quite
some time. This sense of self-
worth and esteem should be de-
veloped prior to any decision to
leave. The development of this
feeling over a period of time may
mean all the difference in the
world insofar as realistic and ade-
quate planning for a departure is
concerned. In many cases a deci-
sion in this area occurs after ther-
apy has occurred.
A final note on this subject. I
have not mentioned children, to
any degree, in these two articles.
Some of you may be wondering
about that. While therapy occurs,
there certainly is an evaluation
proceeding in the therapist's
mind about the welfare of these
unfortunate victims. This is a
terribly delicate area as well.
The caseworker may decide
that the violent episodes go too
far. insofar as his ability to deter-
mine this is concerned. However,
the wife's decision to stay may
have to be supported; particular-
ly when the alternatives are very
carefully considered.
IN SHORT, the violence of
staying may very well have to be
weighed against the perils of
leaving, and the therapist is very
much caught up in this process.
Often, peer review and consulta-
tion on the case is helpful for the
caseworker and ultimately is be-
neficial for the family.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
OWCTOK ^^
IK-t1 HUSK *W. HOWS. U. Ml
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tGtH>MMIM J
Can Eliminate Prejudice
Television can make a major
contribution toward the elimina-
tion of prejudice and bigotry by
engaging large audiences with
programs of quality that address
the human condition, Herbert S.
Schlosser, president and chief ex-
ecutive officer of NBC, said.
Schlosser, who accepted the
Gold Brotherhood Award from
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, warned that pro-
gress made by groups like the
NCCJ must not lull Americans
into believing that discrimination
and intolerance are things of the
past.
THE BIGOTRY and prejudice
still alive in this country became
apparent to NBC, Schlosser not-
ed, after the announcement of
Holocaust, a nine-and-one-half-
hour original drama that NBC-
TV presented over four consecu-
tive nights. It was the story of the
persecution of Jews and other
groups who were systematically
destroyed by the inhumanity of
the Nazi regime.
"For weeks now," Schlosser
said, "hate mail has been trick-
ling into NBC from people who
have not seen Holocaust but who
condemn it as a Zionist plot and
Jewish propaganda.
"They are totally at odds with
the reactions of more than 30
ministers, representing a wide
range of Christian faiths, who
have previewed the program and
gave it their overwhelming praise
and support.
"PROTEST and pressure are
not new to television. Last year
NBC televised Jesus of Nazareth.
We worked closely with various
Christian and Jewish leaders who
previewed the film and found it
immensely sensitive and totally
appropriate.
"Yet various groups whose
members had not seen the film
circulated literature calling it
blasphemy and a distortion of the
life of Christ. After its broadcast,
the letters and phone calls we re-
ceived made Jesus of Nazareth
the most heavily praised program
in NBC's history."
Productions like Holocaust,
Jesus of Nazareth, The Autobi-
ography of Miss Jane Pittman
and Roots are programs everyone
can learn from, the president of
the National Broadcasting Co.
noted.
"BY NO means," he added,
"has television completed the
journey toward its most impor-
tant goal. Television must learn
better how to fulfill its task of en-
gaging large audiences with pro-
grams of higher quality and val-
ue. By quality I do not mean spe-
cialized programs designed only
for the elite. I mean finer crafts-
manship in writing and produc-
tion and content that can touch
the human spirit or say some-
thing about the human condition
that embraces us all.
"Television, at its best, and the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, can share some
similar goals. Each seeks to con-
tribute to a better understanding
of our times and our society so
that men and women of different
faiths, of different races and of
different backgrounds can live
together with mutual respect.
And so that these differences,
once understood, can become a
positive contribution to the qua-
lity of life in this land.
Pictured are part of the Kings Point Glee Club, directed by Izzy
Siegel. They have just participated in a music festival for the
benefit of State of Israel Bonds at the Challenger Country Club
in Lake Worth. Front row is Leo Weinstein, Dave Switko, Milt
Silverstein, Sid Felder, Lou Eisenfeld, Ralph Katz, Bob Murray
and Joel Stupell. In rear is Betty Siegel, Dorothy Bunin. Rose
Blaustein, Henrietta Berman, Marcia Mittelman, Sarah
Goldberg, Helen Chaleff, Sam Frankel, Nettie Smith, Isabelle
Katz and Estelle Marcus. Not pictured is Izzy Siegel.
SHALOM MM0BTAL 2WK,
Palm Beach County's
Only All Jewish Cemetery
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
5061 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
W. Palm684-2277
Delray427-3220
APPLICATION FORM
MM-aNMW_____
Parant or Guardian.
Mam
.Bkthdtta
. Tilapnon*.
-CHy.
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Plau* tnroll my child In the 1077-70 COMMUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
Morning program only.
Afternoon program only.
Full day program.
MY M0 00 non-rafuadabta application fa* it ancloaad
Oat*.
MAILTO: COMMUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
"'*F Marat Ion of Palm Saach County
iV* OWwoaa Boulavard
U** NMi Beach. Florida 39400
Signature
Telephone
832-8423 / 4
Jewish Community Day School
01 Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Is now accepting applications for
Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade VI-Elementary School
Grades Vll-VIII-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
4
'13/ s*r
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County



i-u -
mi
the Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 21.
SHARE THE HOPE
^ i
The Haggadah tells us:
Let all who are in want share the hope of Passover.
Help make that hope a reality.
Please pay your pledge now.
Give to the
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 Telephone: 689^5900
\Afe Are One
Around the Corner Around the\A/brid


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