Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

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
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
December 29, 1978
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach


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 )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
m con,unctK>n with The Jewi.h Fedemtion of P,|w Bo J,County
4_ Number 26
1 Palm Beach, Florida Friday, December 29,1978
Price 35 Cents
Palm Beach County Federation Acquires Land
ilan L. Shulman, president of our Jewish DeoDle." stai.wl ...:.... ^, *
| Alan L. Shulman, president
Jewish Federation of Palm
leach County, announced that
Jewish Federation has
ouired 15 acres of land located
i Haverhill Road, about 3/< of a
south of 45th Street. The
JJjjerty was made available by
1,5. Minna Gladstone and her
Arthur Gladstone, in
ry of her husband, the late
1 Gladstone.
"We are most indebted to the
stone family for making it
for the Jewish com-
lity of Palm Beach County to
to establish the much
ded institutions which will
vide for the future needs of
people," stated
Shulman. 'The main thorough-
fare through the property will be
known as Fred Gladstone Drive
in recognition of Mr. Gladstone's
leadership and concern for the
Palm Beach County Jewish
ROBERT LIST has been
appointed by Shulman to chair a
site planning committee that will
be responsible for the develop-
ment and utilization of the land.
Serving with List on this com-
mittee will be Alec Engelstein,
Charles Jackson, H. Irwin Levy
and Alan L. Shulman. "We are
attempting to develop a campus
setting in which Jewish in-
tisgaier and Adolf to Head
Century Village Campaign
Vitb the naming of Abe
gaier and Rev. Martin Adolf
| co-chairmen for the Century
i Division, plans have been
id for the massive task of
ig the nearly 15,000
nt-s in the 29 sections and
lings that comprise the
st residential complex in the
nty. In announcing the ap-
itments, Federation
sident Alan L. Shulman and
era! Campaign Chairman
ert S. Levy cited the success-
leadership roles of Bisgaier
I Rev. Adolf in prior drives on
ilf of Federation's annual
nbined Jewish Appeal-Israel
ergency Fund Campaign.
member of the Florida Bar,
wier headed the Century
Division for the United
sh Appeal in 1976, 1977 and
Active in numerous com-
lity and Village organize -
, he is an elected member of
Board of Directors of the
Irish Federation.
Adolf has played a
nt role in the UJA Cam-
during his three years of
ency in the Village. Last
he served as an advisor to
gaier while also heading the
er Section drive. A
graduate of Columbia University,
rooklyn Law School and the
Jewish Theological Seminary, he
again will conduct a lecture series
at the Village Clubhouse on "Tr.
History of Jews in the Unite.
States." A former columnist fo>
several New Jersey newspaper ,
Rev. Adolf has traveled ex-
tensively to Israel. He was
resident of the New Jersey
ionist Organization of America.
In preparation for the cam-
paign, Bisgaier and Rev. Adolf
are in the process of selecting
chairman for each of the 29
sections in the Village and
recruiting sufficient volunteers to
contact residents on a person-to-
person basis.
To kick off the campaign a
Special Gifts Luncheon is
scheduled for Jan. 25 at the PGA
Holiday Inn.
This year's campaign also will
be augmented by a cooperative
effort with Congregation Anshei
Shalom and the observance of the
UJA Sabbath on Feb. 2.
Residents of Century Village
wishing to participate in the
campaign as volunteer workers
are requested to call the Federa-
tion office.
Martin Adolf (left) and Abe Bisgaier, will serve as co-
"wn for the Century Village Division of the Jewish
mtion of Palm Beach County's 1979 Combined Jewish
^Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
stitutions in Palm Beach County
will be located near each other,"
said List. "In this way we hope
to best utilize the resources of
each agency. All plans for the
development of the property are
subject to the approval of
governmental agencies."
The committee has met with
representatives of the Jewish
Community Day School, which is
proposing to build a new school
building to accommodate their
increased enrollment.
In addition, a 120-bed nursing
home also is being planned by {.he
Jewish Federation. They have
engaged the technical assistance
of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens, who will serve as
consultants for this project.
The property will be available
for the expansion of these
facilities. Consideration will be
given to other Jewish institutions
which wish to develop facilities
on this property.

The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently acquired
15 acres of land located on Haverhill Road. The property was
made available by Arthur Gladstone (left) and Mrs. Minna
Gladstone (second from left) in memory of the late Fred
Gladstone. Accepting the deed for the property is Alan L.
Shulman (second from right) president of the Jewish Fed-
eration, and Norman J. Schimelman, executive director.
Federation Moves to New Offices
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County will move its
offices after the first of the year to the new Flagler Center, 501
North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach.
33 Intellectuals Denounce
U.S. Treaty Endorsement
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will move to new
offices located at the Flagler
National Bank Building, 501
Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach,
after the first of the year. The
office will provide the Federation
with 4,200 square feet of space to
include professional offices and
meeting rooms.
"During the past several years
the Federation has increased its
professional and clerical staff to
meet the growing demands of the
Palm Beach County Jewish com-
munity," said Norman J.
Schimelman, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County." Our Jewish com-
munity is the fastest growing in
the country, and with the ac-
quisition of this space we can
better serve the total community.
The location of the office will
provide greater accessibility to
all members of the Jewish com-
munity. The site will provide
adequate parking space."
The Flagler National Bank
Building, constructed in the past
year, is one of the newest modern
office buildings in Palm Beach
County. The six story building
presently houses national and
local business and professional
Thirty-three of the 36 American
Jewish intellectuals who last
spring sent a cable of support to
Israel's Peace Now Movement,
wired President Carter
denouncing the United States'
endorsement of the changes
demanded by Egypt in the
proposed Israeli-Egyptian peace
The signers stressed that while
they have been willing to criticize
Continued on Page 16-
fone to Keynote Advanced Gifts Lunch
J*rd Stone, director of the
~s programs for the United
'Appeal, will be the key-
^*er at the Jewish Fed-
r^m Beach County's
; | D'vsion Advanced
>cheon ($250 minimum
utlw- The progr,
given on behalf of the 1979 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Em-
ergency Fund campaign, will
take place on Wednesday, Jan. 10
at 10:30 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
Alec Engelstein of West Palm
Formerly vice president of a
major advertising and public re- Jewish leadership in communities
lations firm, he joined the UJA in throughout the country.
1971 after serving as a consultant
to the organization for several
years. In his first assignment, as
National Young Leadership Di-
rector, he was instrumental in
developing a new generation of
He is now responsible for all
UJA programs outside of the
United States and has made
numerous visits to Israel and
Continued on Page 16
Howard Stone

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

With the
The Palm Beach Region of
Women's American ORT will
have its mid-year growth con-
ference on Wednesday, Jan. 17 at
the Royal Palm Beach Civic
Center. The Center is located on
Okeechobee Boulevard and Royal
Palm Way in Royal Palm Beach.
The guest speaker will be Elsie
Kriss, District VI membership
chairman. All members are in-
vited to attend. Time 9:30
a.m. to noon.
The North Palm Beach
Chapter of Women's American
ORT is having a discussion series
led by Dr. Miles Cooley of the
Community Mental Health
Center. There will be three
sessions, meeting on Jan. 10,
Feb. 14 and March 14, at 11 a.m.
A petite lunch will be" served.
Your check is your reservation.
Mail your check to 553 Greenway
Drive, North Palm Beach, FL
33408, along with your name and
phone number.
Women's American ORT,
Century Chapter will meet on
Thursday, Jan. 11 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Sholom.
Entertainment will be provided
by M'W"d Birnli.ium and her
Musical Notes. Refreshments
will be served. All are welcome.
Luiliiuiivi. Jun. lo-lunch and
matinee of Carousel at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre, Boca
Raton. Bus transportation. Call
Lil Goldberger.
All Points Chapter of Women's
American ORT will have an
Evening at Pompano Raceway,
Wednesday, Jan. 10, 6:30 p.m.
Contact Dorothv Hanner, 413
Monaco I. Delray Beach 33446.
A testimonial luncheon will be
given in honor of Ruth Goldberg
and Ruth Hyde on Thursday.
Jan. 18 at the Sheraton. There
will be entertainment by Ann
March, Jack Zuckerman and
Lillian Kessler with lyricist Lee
Duchin presiding.
Golden Century Post 501 will
hold an installation and breakfast
at Juniors Restaurant on Sun-
day, Jan. 14 at 10 a.m. Ticket
reservations are available from
Alex Klein.
The Theodore Herd Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its
regular meeting on Tuesday, Jan.
16 at 1 p.m. at Home Federal
Savings and Loan, 7700 South
Dixie Highway, Lake Worth. A
film will be shown entitled Day
Spent in Israel.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 10
at 1 p.m. at the Ben Pulda Social
Hall of Congregation Anshei
Sholom. The Gondaliers Group of
Boynton Beach will entertain.
There will be a bus trip to the
Broward Mall in Plantation. The
bus will leave the West Gate at
10 a.m. For reservations contact
Rose Schwartz.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will have its regular
meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 3 at
12:30 p.m. Ted Moorhead will
speak on Mental Health.
Refreshments will be served.
"A New Way of Being" will be
the subject of a discussion by Ms.
Joan Kaye at the open meeting of
the American Jewish Congress,
on Tuesday, Jan. 2, at 12:30 p.m.
at the Salvation Army Citadel,
West Palm Beach.
B'nai B rith Women, Boynton
Beach Chapter will meet on
Monday, Jan. 8 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Belli Sholom, Lake
Worth. There will be entertain-
ment. January is new mem-
bership month. Members and
guests are invited.
B'nai B'rith Lodge 2939 will
hold its monthly meeting on
Tuesday, Jan. 9 at 7:30 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
The speaker will be John Moss.
Shalom Hadassah will meet at
the Salvation Army Citadel,
Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard, on
Monday, Jan. 8 at .12:30 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Michael
Soil, Cultural Arts Director of the
Jewish Community Center. Fun
Day at Gulfstream Race Track
takes place on Thursday, Jan. 18.
Members and friends are invited.
For reservations call Gene
Fermaglich. Shalom will hold its
annual Pledge Luncheon for the
benefit of Hadassah Medical
Organization on Wednesday,
Feb. 28 at the Breakers. Sylvia
Citrin and Florence Shapiro are
taking reservations.
Tikvah Group of Hadassah
board meeting will be held at the
home of Roslynd Oliver, Golfs
Edge 11-E on Thursday. Jan. 11
at 10 a.m. The regular meeting
will be held at Anshei Sholom u:*
Monday, Jan. 15 at 12:30 p.m.
An HMO dinner dance is set
for Sunday, Jan. 14 at 6:30 p.m.
at the Inn at Royal Palm Beach.
Proceeds will go to Hadassah
Medical organizations. Contact
Martha Sheffrin for full par-
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting on Thursday,
Jan. 18 at Congregation Anshei
Sholom at 1 p.m. highlighting
youth activities in the United
States known as Hashacher.
Ruth Heyman is chairman. Slides
entitled, "To Everything There
Is a Season," will be shown: also
a humorous skit, "Life in Cen-
tury Village" by Bea Cohen. The
next session of the Current
Events Club will be held at the
Hospitality Room of Century
Village on Monday, Jan. 8 at 10
a.m. Contact Bess Minsky for
further information. On Tuesday,
Jan. 23, Yovel is planning a
luncheon at the Sweden House.
Proceeds will be allocated to
Hashacher project. Contact Ruth
Heyman for reservations. The
group is also scheduling a bus
trip to Boca Raton for dinner and
show Carousel, for Sunday, Feb.
4. Contact Esther Colon or Pearl
Bat Burion Hadassah will meet
for "Saturday Night Games" on
Jan. 6 at the home of Suzanne
and Michael Zeide. Backgam-
mon, Monopoly, Scrabble and
bridge, among other games, will
be enjoyed, along with a late
supper. The donation will benefit
Hadassah Building and
Development. Call Barbara
Wunsh or Suzanne Zeide for
reservations. The event begins at
8 p.m.
The annual Youth Aliyah Chai
luncheon will be held on Jan. 18
at Bernards in Boynton Beach.
There will be entertainment and
door prizes. Reservations can be
made by calling Vicki Bernstein.
The Palm Beach Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women held a meeting last
month dealing with the subject of
"Children and the Justice
System." This meeting was
attended by various members
and organizations from Palm
Beach County. In addition, there
were judges, lawyers, college
students and community and
state officials. The keynote
speaker was Diana Gordon, vice
president of the National Council
on crime and delinquency. In the
afternoon a debate took place
between Dean Eugene
Czajkowski, School of
Criminology, Florida State
University, and Dr. Jerome
Miller, Law Institute,
Washington, D.C. Their debate
topic: "What's wrong with
punishing jm.nile offenders?"
Richard K. Jorandby of the
Public Defenders office, along
with Lila Seidler, officiated.
Doris Singer was chairperson.
One of the Council's projects is
its home delivery of "kosher
meals on wheels" to those who
are not able to shop for them-
selves or to prepare their own
meals. The territory covered by
this project has grown. The
Council still has openings for a
few more people in their "Meals
on Wheels Project." Anyone
interested call The Jewish
Federation and ask for "Meals on
Century Cystic Fibrosis
Women's Organization will hold
its next meeting on Jan. 5, at the
Salvation Army Building at 1
p.m. Refreshments will be served
between 12:30 and 1 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Mrs. Mary Weiss,
president of the Palm Beach
Chapter. Entertainment will be
provided by the Ruth Hyde
Group: Ann March and Jack
Zuckerman, soloists; Ruth Hyde,
Realty Course
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The Men's Club of Congregation Anshei Sholom in Century
Village was the recipient of a bronze tablet listing the founders
and the first set of officers and board members. Joseph Rubin,
vice president of Riverside Memorial Chapel, made tht
presentation at a recent breakfast meeting of the club. Shown
from left are Rubin, Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman, Louis Kop-
pelman, Harry Lerner, Ralph Shapiro and Sam Chervin.
pianist; and Lee Duchin, lyricist. Feb. 18, The quest for God. 1
TEMPLE EMANU-EL contemporary investigation.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
announces the following schedule
of events:
Adult education program, as
formulated by representatives of
Sisterhood, Men's Club, Temple
Board, in committee with Rabbi
Jerome Kestenbaum of Temple
Jan. 3, 10 a.m. to noon (six
consecutive weekly sessions). 10-
11 a.m. concurrent classes in
Elementary Hebrew and
Understanding the Prayer Book.
11-noon study of the Bible
section of scriptures, including
such books as Proverbs, Psalms,
Jan. 7, 7:30 p.m. (Every other
Sunday evening for six sessions).
Lecture and discussions series:
Jan. 7 Jewish survival. A
view of contemporary social
Jan. 21, What is Conservative
Judaism'.' Guest lecturer vice
chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, Dr.
Feb. 4, concept of prayer
March 4, Israel and
American Jewish community.
March 18, Ask your Rabbi
Jan. 15, Sisterhood meeting
Program: The position of woroa
in Conservative Judaisn
Speaker: Marion Siner Gordon
attorney, past national preajdet
of Women's League for Con
servative Judaism, and memo
of the commission appointed tnfl
the Jewish Theological Seminarj
to study the above topic. Thi
final report of the commissia
will be presented to the RabB
binical Assembly in conventioi
in Los Angeles in January, 1979,
Feb. 6, Annual donor luncheon
Breakers Hotel.
Feb. 9, Sisterhood Sabbatl
Temple Emanu-El honors ibfl
Sisterhood. Sisterhood honor
The Boynton Beach Chaptcro
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is havinj
its annual "University 01
Wheels" luncheon at the
Poinciana Country Club, Lab
Continued on Page 1}
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lVt December 29,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
The original
laration of Independence.

There was a time in history when
..s rightt0 independent worship
h2j,2l145 years event
bini atLfirmly established the
I* ,lm the consciousness of Man.
in the year 167 B.C.E.,the first
ois ry.WM fouht to Preserve a
MM way of life :the!r laws ;sUnd-
oi morality ;and above all.the reli-
Sin! !!led l?them in the wilderness
f0"e more than a thousand years
J1* Jewish people led by the Mac-
SvXl? break the religioua
"nny of the Assyrian-Greek conquer-
ors of ancient Judea who threatened
the very survival of the Jewish way of
The Maccabees and their followers
struggled not for personal gain.and
broader influence.but to preserve the
Jewish Faith.
Their ultimate victory was a tri-
umph of justice and human
brought to humanity's attention an
ideal that transcends life itself.
Chanukah is the Jewish Festival
that commemorates that victory. For
eight nights, commencing with the 25th
day of Kislev.a candle is lit in every
Jewish home. As the candle
gives hope that the faith of the Jews
will one day serve to banish tyranny
and oppression from the earth.
It is a yearly recurring declara-
tion of mankind's independence,a mem-
orable reassertion of the God-given
right of human beings to live and wor-
ship in freedom.
Chanukah is called the Festival of illuminates is the
pure light of freedom that glows in the
heart of Man.
It's what makes us Jews.
A free cony of the booklet"It's
What Makes Us Jews"is available at
any Riverside chapel.
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NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
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NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480 N.E. 19th Ave
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61atAve.(SunetStrip)
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
Kiva chapels acmnf Um New York Metropolitan area

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 29,197g
The I leadline Has Passed
Sunday, Dec. 17, was the deadline. That was the
target date decided upon at Camp David for a peace
treaty between Israel and Egypt.
As the deadline approached, President Carter
last week dispatched Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
first to Cairo (naturally) and then to Jerusalem to see
what he could see about meeting the deadline. He
was, in effect, responding with childish petulance and
surliness to the slow pace of the progress between the
two countries.
Even before the dealine had passed, the
President joined an oil-hungry western world to lay
quick blame on what President Sadat has called a
"stubborn" Israel for failing to come to terms.
Now the deadline has passed, and without a
treaty. Needless to say, no one pays attention to the
changes Egypt demanded daily in the original ac-
cords that was considered perfectly kosher.
Needless to say, all the world's spleen is vented at
Israel for objecting to the escalating demands for
changes an Israel whose leaders repeatedly
declared their willingness to sign the Nov. 21 version
of the treaty formally agreed upon by the United
States. Why did no one jump Egypt about the
Egyptian refusal to sign that version then?
President Carter's surliness, his childish state-
ment about the 'frustration" he has felt at the failure
of Israel and Egypt to meet the deadline simply does
not square with his own administration's unrelenting
encouragement of Egypt to keep raising the ante as
the price Israel must pay for peace or indeed, to
his own statements about Gaza, the West Bank and
Jerusalem that could only lead to a growing anxiety
in the hearts of all Israelis that their freedom and
security were being sold out in the name of a cos-
metic fraud. That he did not foresee the results of his
own non-objectivity is not believable on its face.
No 'Honest Broker'
Who is President Carter to talk about his
frustrations? What about the frustrations of the
people of Israel, who have not been able to feel that
he has played the role of "honest broker" in the
negotiating process? What about the frustrations of
American Jewry, whom he assured of his undying
friendship for Israel when he was seeking their
support in his race for the presidency? "My God is
your God," he told a Jewish congregation in New
Jersey during the 197C campaign.
Just how believable is that today?
Today, he is the man who called Secretary Vance
back from Jerusalem only hours after Vance brought
Prime Minister Begin the latest escalations of
Egyptian demands as the price for peace. He is the
man who stopped the shuttle, with the obvious
implication that it is easy to do business with Egypt,
but with the Israelis one must "haggle" over
This is an insult to Israel. It is an insult to the
American Jewish community. It is a cheap pandering
to State Department petrodiplomacy.
What is the President's "frustration" compared
to a people's that has not had a moment's peace for
30 years? To a people, six million of whose co-
religionists were slaughtered in the Nazi holocaust as
an indifferent world looked on? To a people whose
mere existence as a political entity nettles the souls
of sanctimonious men like President Carter.
President Carter's "deadline" is his own
problem, but the survival of Israel is Israel's duty to
Israel, to the Jewish people, to history. The twain
may not necessarily meet.
Sunday School Streak Revealed
policy is based on the slashing
stroke. It destroys what was, but
the murder does not stop there.
The momentum of his swing
carries the knife, like a
boomerang, back to himself. In
the imperiousness of his do-
goodism, he does the nation in, as
This is the best way to describe
what has just occurred with our
China policy. Talk about old
Richard Nixon's Saturday night
massacre. Carter's swift recog-
nition of China, while Congress
was out of session, is a perfect
example of what has taken its
place the Carter Sunday
school omniscience.
course, gives the President the
right to conduct foreign policy,
but there are some people on the
Hill who might correctly have
argued that recognizing China
does not necessarily require that
we abandon Taiwan. Carter's
determination to do both without
debate betrays the preachy
Sunday school streak in him.
What is worse, it leaves us high
and dry.
We could have had our cake
and eaten it too recognition of
China, with all the political and
economic paradoxes that that
implies, and Taiwan as an ef-
fective base of operations off the
Chinese coast. Now, we must rely
Uewish Floridian
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. I in
Combined Jewish Appeal
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Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, 3415 Okeechobee Boulevard. West Palm
Beach, Fla. 3340*. Phone 409-SWO. (Out of Town upon Request)
federation officers President, Alan L. Shulman; Vice Presidents: Dr. Richard
Shugarman. Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Jeanne Levy. Jerome Tlahman;
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of Public Relation*.


1 .::::::,::
on Peking's vow that the Chinese
won't walk into Taiwan as soon
as we walk out, leaving us sealed
off from that part of the world
just as the Russians sealed us off
from Eastern Europe after World
War II.
That is what 1 mean by the
slashing stroke. The knife just
keeps going, impaling us on the
point of the President's im-
periousness as the price the
nation is called upon to pay for
what he only meant to be a mid-
course foreign policy correction.
I DO NOT intend here to draw
a parallel between President
Carter's action and Franklin
Delano Roosevelt's in FDR's
equally imperious recognition of
the Soviet Union back in the
early 1930's as a means of
opening up new foreign markets
and digging our way out of the
1929 creeping depression.
Still, it is true that in the
THE COR OF TW6 *?&&{
failure of the Rooseveltian choice
lie the tea leaves of our future
failure in China even before the
Chinese choice has been acted
upon. Quite simply, the Marxists
are the best kind of capitalists
around; they outperform us at
the cash register at every turn.
If it's markets the President
thinks we'll be getting in China,
he's dead wrong. I would suspect
that we can look forward to
something more like the murrain
instead. It is prototype tech-
nology the Chinese will smile us
into. And then, as Nikita
Kruschchev once put it to us
when they're ready to bury us
they'll simply kick us out. The
experience should not be new to
us reread the history of our
relations with Moscow between
1932 and 1939 to get the general
I LEAVE a truly detailed
study of the parallel for another
time. More to the point at the
moment is the reaction of U.S.
Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.) to
Carter's blunder.
What troubles Sen. Stone are
issues which he aired during a
CBS-TV "Meet the Press"
program last week. One is that
not even the power of the
American presidency can
radicate the legality of the
Taiwanese claim to Chinese exilic
status. The implication is that it
must fail to achieve this dis-
appearance act in the same way
that the power of the American
presidency was impotent to force
Israel to commit suicide ac-
cording to a Washington Cairo
axis timetable in the wake of the
so-called Camp David accord.
"Where the opposition (of the
Senate) is," Stone declared, "is to
stating that the sole legal
government of Taiwan is the
mainland, when it isn't." Just
because a petulant Jimmy Carter
says so, doesn't make it so.
THIS LEADS to a far more
important issue our reliability
as an ally. It was effectively
damaged in Vietnam, where we
fought a war to protect the
sovereignty of South Vietnam,
went through years of nego-
tiating gyrations with the North
Vietnamese in Paris to assure the
South Vietnamese continuum at
the conclusion of hostilities, and
stood dumbly by when, within a
nionth after the Paris accord, the
North gobbled up the South in
defiance of every declaration to
the contrary that its represen-
tatives had signed with us.
The Carter slaughter of Taiwan
is not just a "natural" end to 30
years of U.S. China policy, not
Continued on Page 13
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Stan Softer, President
Friday, December 29, 1978
Volume 4
Number 26

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Chazkel Falik to Head Schwartz Named Brandeis Councilor
Golden Lakes CJA Drive
The appointment of Chazkel
Falik as chairman of the Golden
!LS Village Div.s.on of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
InUencv Fund marks the first
(L to develop a full campaign
lanization and structure in
1 hat rapidly community
1 announcing Fahk as head of
L Golden Lakes unit. Robert S.
;,, general campaign chair-
man of the Jewish Federation s
Cuntywide drive, foresees a
substantial increase in the
| number of contributors and
contributions as a result of
I current plans for the campaign.
A graduate of engineering at
Wayne State University and a
nal;u. f Detroit where he was
Ktivfl in professional and Temple
affairs and the United Jewish
topeal, Falik has pursued his
,,;, to the UJA since
taking up residency at Golden
hlk(.s in 1974. During the early
u.ur^ ol the Village's founding
and expansion, Falik virtually
sertid as a one-man campaign in
contacting residents for support
of the United Jewish Appeal
which is the major beneficiary of
I the annual Federation drive.
To effectively organize the
Village campaign. Falik is calling
Sanford E. (Muriel) Schwartz of
Cleveland and West Palm Beach.
a member of the Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee, (NWC), has been
appointed a Presidents Coun-
cilor at Brandeis.
President's Councilors are
women and men across the
country representing the profes-
sions, government, the academic
world and philanthropic organ-
izations who lend their expertise
and council to various university
Mrs. Schwartz, an honorary
l>oard member of the NWC, was
invited to sei ve a three-year term
by Brandeis President Marver H.
Bernstein who cited her "years of
Cliutkel Falik
upon community leaders and
officers of the several Jewish or-
ganizations now operating in the
Village to assist in recruiting a
team of workers to reach the
nearly 1.000 Jewish residents.
Residents wishing to assist Falik
may contact him at 342 Lake
Dora Drive.
Israel to Retain Tight
Fiscal W. Bank Control
llsrael intends to maintain tight
Ifiscal control over the elected
authorities on the West Bank and
lia/.i Strip after self-rule is
Implemented for the Arab
opulations of those territories, it
^as reported here.
According to Yediot Achronot,
"secret document presently
kinder study at the top levels of
Ihe government would forbid the
kutonomous authorities to print
pew currency, impose com-
brehensive taxes or levy custom
pared by Prof. Eitan Burgless,
Ihead of the Treasury's budget
department, in consultation with
senior government officials. It
has been submitted to Eliyahu
IBenElissar, director general of
ihe Prime Minister's Office, who
^eads the interministerial com-
nittee on autonomy, Yediot
nchmnot reported.
Government sources refused to
jhscuss the document on grounds
|hat its publication at this time
pould greatly increase the
Fesent tensions in the nego-
tiations with Egypt. It was
famed, however, that it contains
[ye points related to the
fwnomic aspects of the
[Monomy program.
J^I autonomous authority
Fuld not be permitted to print
own currency because that
be equated with indepen-
dence, nor will the local
Kru'eLs be allowed to
lsh lheir own central bank.
hi ,v' Pound and th* Jor-
Fn Dinar will continue to be
- only it,gal currencies in the
oTi'S"as lhey have been
Sin u ForeiSn banks, in-
"8 those in Arab countries,
"5 be allowed to open
nes in the territories.
*E LOCAL authorities
not have the power to
! customs duties or other
nprenensive taxes that differ
Mow imposed by Israel but
"ywill receive a share of the
**s collected by Israel on
Stories Ught int the
J.ey will be allowed to enforce
otk* n Arab residents to
lne operations of the local
administrations. Israelis living in
the autonomous regions would
pay taxes only to Israel.
The autonomous authorities
would not be permitted to impose
restrictions or duties on Israeli
goods entering the territories.
Workers and day laborers from
the territories will continue to
enjoy freedom of travel between
the autonomous areas and Israel.
THE LOCAL authorities will
not be permitted to close that
border. The report said that the
Israel government would be
willing to contribute to the fiscal
budget of the autonomous
authority as it does under the
present administrative arrange-
ment. The Israeli contribution is
expected to reach IL 1.5 million
during the coming year.
Meanwhile, senior government
officials have denied reports that
Israel intends to exercise military
control indefinitely on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip regardless
of autonomy. According to the
reports, such a reccomendation
was made by the ministerial com-
mittee on autonomy.
But Ben-Elissar and Yosef
Ciechanover. director general of
the Foreign Ministry, reportedly
told their aides yesterday that
the report was "incorrect."
THE ORIGINAL reports were
broadcast over the weekend by
Israel Radio which attributed the
information to a "senior official."
The exact source could not be
traced. Aides to Ben-Elissar said
the ministerial committee has yet
to complete its recommendations
on the implementations of the
autonomy scheme.
They did not deny, however,
that the committee was
preparing proposals to restrict
the legislative powers of the local
self-governing authorities, to
preserve Israel's right to expand
existing settlements in the
territories and to maintain
security by Israeli military forces
deploved in new positions.
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700 Euclid AV. 305-531-11B1
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devotion and concern" to the
Mrs. Schwartz has been active
in the NWC since 1950, serving in
a wide variety of roles. On the
national level, she is a former vice
president and member of the
service committee. She also
served terms as president of the
NWC's East Central Region, and
as president of the Cleveland
The Cleveland resident
received a B.S. degree in
education from the University of
In addition to her Women's
Committee activities, she is
active in the Cleveland com-
munity and is an officer of the
Palm Beach East Chapter of
Brandeis Women's Committee.
Mrs. Sanford Schwartz
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JACK D. GORDON, President ARTHUR H. COURSHON, Ch*rm*n of the Board

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach CoOnty
Friday, December 29,197^
Associate Chairman
General Chairman
Associate Chairman
South End
Workers Training
South End
Central Area

Beneficiary Agencies
Realty A Construction
Social Service
Hi Rises

Hi Rises
Palm Beach
North End
Palm Beach

Friday.. Decetqb^r,,^, ,1.978

TheJewishFloridian of Palm Beach CoUntv
Souffi (Bounty <3tews
Rally in Boca
Attracts 400
On Dec. 10, 400 Jewish residents of Boca Raton and Delray Beach
assembled on the stops of Rncn Raton Pfty Hull to rwar Congressman-
Elect Dan Mica remind them that freedoms Americans take for
granted are denied persons in the Soviet Union. "Our real concern
must be with the flight of these people and not with a propaganda or
political victory. This nation will not and should not remain silent,'
said Mica.
Mayor Rvrd Marshall read a proclamation declaring the day of the
rullv t" lu >...,- It ,,.. 5 Right < ,, R.x-., Rnin i^r -'
ceremonies was Al Gortz, chairman of the South County Community
Ilclailoiis CwiUUUltuu ul i in- Jen iMi i eueiauun ol I aim L-eaCtl COUJlly.
The assembled were called to order by seven-year-old Michael
Singer, blowing a shofar. Michael is the son of Rabbi Merle Singer of
Temple Beth El, who also participated in the program.
Other speakers included: Rabbi Nathan Zelizer of B'nai Torah
Congregation; Dick Reed, principal of Boca Raton High School;
Deputy Mayor Jefferson Milner; and Vladimir and Luydia
Korolshtein. recent. Soviet emipres living in Went Palm Reach.
I'flWiHnnnla n U-Hi Raton synagogues. The rally was concluded with a Call to Action in
.r,MM I Ui ium .'UUtl, U pi. ... ^. wl/lijCmiWlli f*4 UlMAttMMV*! JlltCbUll
how to write to Mrs. Nudel was distributed. This sheet can be ob-
tained from the Federation office in South County.
ppfcrjFZffA SS? 32tf%% ft- ?"r Bh -a "><
Gladys Weinshank
Mar jo rie Baer
South County Women Set
SSi*"**.' ** "1 len">k mh El Pacesetters
Wter the conclusion of "Arts
Florida 78." the art exhibition
id sale inaugurated last year at
emple Beih El of Boca Raton,
ugusta Drill, chairman of the
emples Fine Arts Committee,
a those assisting her, began
sparing for "Arts in Florida
9 Encouraged by the large
tendance and great interest
h last year' how pr.jTn-
"*. "the committee members
* been woiknig iUHg and hard
make the 1979 show even more
waive and enjoyable," stated
fs. Drill,
"The event will be ushered in
th a preview and reception for Pictured with Mrs. Augusta Drilla (second from right)
man and exhibiting artiste, chairman of the Temple Beth El of Boca Raton Fine Arts
reshnTnu8%l after;dinner Committee, are (left to right) Judy Sells, Ann Slossberg and
xmsors an opportunity to 2. MarUyn Snyder' hostes$es for Fine Arts in Florida '79.
artists. The opening reception
"j^e place on Saturday, Jan. ... ... M .
t 8 p.m. Sponsors will have a Metropolitan Museum of Art.
J^* to win the door prize of ^'nman has a number of degrees
* to be applied toward the mt''uding Master of Arts from
rthase of any of the art being th Johns Hopkins and Yale
Universities, and a Ph.D. from
JEW 28 through Jan. 31
exhibruon will be open to all
tout charge from 10:30 a.m. Lunch will be available
"M a.m. to 3 p.m.
J*ses will be present to
m ,^Wer.s who wi8h details
the exhibiting artists and
JWb Each of themwUl
^ by Mrs. DriU, to be
by her and other art
5T** Mrs- DriU we
inform "?any '" thi8 ""* for
'nlormatlve art tours which
bnen inducting for
PK lLUmversity Women
"the past three years.
tl"^',110". "K8"1 wi" e of
2 wk by national and
"".onal artists and crafts-
pff *'" T-,ude P^ntings,
IrTrL KruP'". tapestries,
/ ceramics and porcelain.
Yale. He was a Rhodes Scholar-
ship Nominee and has been guest
curator for museum exhibitions
in New York, Chicago, Dallas and
Oakland. Also he is a Board
member of the New York Fine
Arts Federation, among his
many cultural and community
appointments. Cash prizes will be
awarded for "Best of Show" and
Equal Merit," as well as ribbons
for "Honorable Mention."
Temple Beth El is located at
333 S.W. 4 Ave.. in Boca Raton.
Reservations for the opening
night reception may be sent to
Mrs. Samuel Kupperman, 777
Jeffrey St., Boca Raton, Florida
33431, with a check for $17.50
made payable to Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton.
Dr. Schechterman Speaks at Beth El
Dr. Bernard Schechterman will
be the third speaker at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton's Forum
Lecture Series on Sunday, Jan.
14 at 8 p.m. His topic will be
"Jimmy Carter: Two Years of
Foreign Policv."
Both academe and govern-
mental service, here and abroad,
form the basis for Dr.
Schechterman's experience.
Currently he is professor and
former chairman of the Depart-
* b j art ^'ected will ment of Politics and Public
Lehmi" Ke1 h* Dr Arnold Affairs at the University of
of th Miami Miami. His soeciaUties are^te^ Temple Beth El of Boca.Haton. ,
national Relations, American
Foreign Policy and Middle East
Affairs. He has been consultant
and lecturer for the Departments
of State, Defense, and H.E.W., as
well as an advisor to the Israel
Foreign Ministry. He is a
member of the National
Executive Committee, American
Professors for Peace in the
Middle East, and editor, and
member of the Editorial Board of
the Journal of Political Science,
and the Middle East Review.
The South County Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County will hold a
Pacesetters Luncheon ($500
minimum contribution) on
Friday, Jan. 12 at 10:30 a.m. The
program, held on behalf of the
1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Cam-
paign, will take place in the home
of Mrs. Jerome Harris of Boca
The keynote speaker for the
event will be Howard Stone,
director of Overseas Programs
for the United Jewish Appeal.
Stone is responsible for all UJA
programs outside of the United
States and has made numerous
visits to Israel and Europe. The
pacesetters luncheon is being co-
chaired by Gladys Weinshank
and Marjorie Baer.
Formerly of Chicago, Gladys
Weinshank is a graduate of the
University of Illinois. Active in
the general community, she
served as president of the Sch-
wab Rehabilitation Hospital in
Chicago, as chairman of the
Budget Committee for the
Community Fund of Chicago, on
the Citizens Committee for
Schools, and as vice president of
the Peterson Park Community
Association in Chicago. From
1963 to 1971 she was a
professional with the Jewish
Federation of Chicago, serving as
the executive director of the
Young People's Division. She
also co-chaired the $1,000
category for the Jewish United
Fund Campaign of Chicago. She
is a member of B'nai Torah
Congregation, Boca Raton, and a
life member of Hadassah.
Brandeis University Women and
the National Council of Jewish
Women. Mrs. Weinshank has
made five trips to Israel most
recently in May 1974.
Marjorie Baer moved to
Parkland, from South Bend, Ind.
two years ago. She attended
Miami University at Oxford.
Ohio and Jackson College for
Women in Medford, Mass. While
living in Indiana she served as
past president of Temple Beth El
Sisterhood, vice president of the
Michigan District of the National
Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods, member of the
executive committee of the
Women's Council for Human
Relations and as financial
secretary for Temple Beth El.
South Bend. She also served on
the Women's Campaign Cabinet
for the Indiana Federation. Mrs.
Baer is vice president of Temple
Beth El Sisterhood. Boca Raton.
She has made one trip to Israel in
Members of the Pac-etiers
Committee are Esther Blank.
Julia Blumenthal. Penny Bvrms.
Phyllis Cohen, Sara Dana
Shirley Enselberg. Selma
Frankel. Betty Goldberger.
Margaret Kottler. J.P. Listick.
Florence Melton. Charlotte
Robinson. Sylvia Samuels.
Berenice Schankermun. Gloria
S'lt/er \nr> 81..- i......
.-.tone. Rose Titelman and Zola
Sisterhood of Temple Emeth Meets
The lecture will be held at
The sisterhood of Temple
Emeth of Delray Beach meets
very first Thursday of the
month at Temple Emeth on
Atlantic Avenue. The program
for the Jan. 4 meeting will be
Anne Jacobs. A light meal will
Dates to remember: Jan. 16 to
18 bus trip to Flpf j^a^est
coast. March 7 luncheon and card
party. May Port, chairlady.
Contact Rita Lewitas and Rae
Gurfield for the two week Israeli
trip on May 31.
Temple Emeth sponsors a
weekly Monday evening bingo.
The doors open at 6:30 p.m.
Early bird games star* at 7:45
p.m. Refreshments arwrvd. >

The Jewish Horidian of Palm Beach County
Friday; December 29,
Bruce Daniels, chairman of
the Community Relations
Council for the Jewish Feder-
ation of Palm Beach County,
addresses the rally given on
behalf of Soviet Jews. With
him is Ida Glassman, chair-
man of the event.
Please Send AN Newt For The
South County Page To:
Mrs. Maxine Copulsky
S. County News Editor
680 South Grande Drive
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
ON or BEFORE specified Deadline
Dates. For information on Deadline
Dates contact Jewish Federation Office
Over 300 residents of Palm Beach County participated in a
mass rally for Human Rights for Soviet Jews on Dec. 10. The
program was coordinated by the Golda Meir Group of Pioneer
Women in cooperation with the Soviet Jewry Task Force of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's Community
Relations Council. The rally took place at Currie Park and was
one of many held across the country in conjunction with the
Leadership Conference of Women's Organizations.
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman of
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
West Palm Beach, was one of
the keynote speakers for the
Soviet Jewry Rally program.
Jewish War Veterans Post 408 led the color guard for the Soviet
Jewry Rally at Currie Park on Dec. 10.
So. County Calendar
Jan. 3
National Council of Jewish Women Board-8 p.m. Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton Brotherhood-Board-8 p.m. B'nai Torah Sisterhood-
Board-8 p.m.
Jan. 4
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Book Review-lOa.m.
Brandeis University Women Board-10 a.m. Temple Beth El
Shabbat Dinner-5:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Family Services-8:15
Jan. 6
B'nai Torah Congregation Mystery Night
Jan. 7
Temple Beth El Brotherhood-8 p.m.
Jan. 8
Women's American ORT-East-Board-8 p.m.
Jan. 9
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Circle-7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth EI-Board-8 p.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation Board-7:30 p.m.
Jan. 11
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board-10 a.m. Temple Beth El-Bridge-
7:30 p.m.
Jan. 28
Federation Community Dinner, Boca Raton Hotel-8 p.m.
Rev. Philip Perkins of Grace
Episcopal Church was the
keynote speaker for the Soviet
Jewry Rally. He discussed the
plight of the Jews who wish to
emigrate from the Soviet
Union and what the com-
munity can do on their behalf.
I Sylvia Jaffe, Sculpture
Dolphin Gallery
^f^eru^^^alm^Beacli^ Marble Bronze)
Ida Glassman (right) of the Golda Meir Group of Pioneer
Women, served as chairman of the Soviet Jewry Rally. Pictured
with her are Kiki Shapero (left) Palm Beach Rally Coordinator,
and Amy Prager, co-chairman for the event.

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December 29,1976- '
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
:u Case
Next Year in Jerusalem'
HI the DrPvfllflQ naaa tU*. :_ _r 01 .
, Helsinki Pact established
rights as a fundamental
kiole The Pact's central
L was "the right of an ln-
Lil to know and act upon his
It is this right which
[ the Kremlin and spurred
creation in Moscow in 1976 of
jjens' watchdog committee
lonitor compliance with the
Other committees were
in Leningrad, Kiev and
carefully researched and
inented reports of these
nittees drew world attention
bviet harrassment of Jews
jig emigration to Israel.
CENTRAL figure in the
group was a young,
computer specialist
ad Anatoly Sharansky. He
(fluent in English, and the
iseness and accuracy of his
its impressed everyone.
Kremlin was equally
tessed, and Sharansky
me a special target of the
|et police. His "crime" was
king the truth and, what is
K, in the English language.
lore than half of the original
ership of the watchdog
jnittees their total was
F44 have been convicted of
^i-Soviet agitation."
j a Moscow courtroom, the
[trial centered on Sharansky.
has convicted of treason and
|enced to 13 years, 10 of them
aril labor. He had been held
limmunicado for 16 months
i his arrest in 1977. He was
Bed a lawyer of his own
., and acted as his own
bmey. He was subjected to fa-
tated evidence and distorted
manipulated testimony. As
m the Dreyfuss case, the issue of
anti-Semitism was present from
the very beginning. Even before
his arrest, m vicious anti-Semitic
broadcasts, he was labeled
' subversive."
AT HIS trial, Sharansky
proved there was discrimination
in the USSR against Jewish
culture; neither Hebrew nor
Yiddish is permitted and 10
Hebrew teachers whom he per-
sonally knew, were deprived of
their right to teach Hebrew. He
sought to introduce vicious anti-
Semitic books into the trial, but
was rebuffed.
A key witness against him -
one Sanya Lipovsky, claimed a
TV documentary on Sharansky
was made possible by "special
emissaries of Zionist organiza-
tions." He tried to prove
Sharansky's intentions
malicious and deceitful,
came a special disturbing note.
Looking Sharansky in the eye,
Lipovsky asked "How can the
Soviet Jews who do not want to
emigrate live here after what you
have done?" Sharansky coun-
tered by predicting that anti-
Semitism could be expected to
increase after the trial ended.
Sharansky's closing speech is
immortal. He said: "For more
than 2,000 years, the Jewish
people my people have been
dispersed. But, wherever they
are, wherever Jews are found,
every year they have repeated
'Next year in Jerusalem.' Now,
when I am further than ever from
my people, from my Avital,
facing many arduous years of
imprisonment, I say, turning to
my people and to my Avital,
Next year in Jerusalem.' Now, I
turn to you, the court, who are
required to confirm
predetermined sentence, To you,
I have nothing to say."
Sharnsky's prediction that
Soviet anti-Semitism would
intensify after his trial, has
become true. There is a new
ominous wave of anti-Semitism
the most vitriolic since the
days of the Stalin era. Some Jews
applying for emigration, are
convicted of "parasitism." When
released from prison, they are re-
arrested for not having a place of
residence. Few people are willing
to rent rooms for these released
prisoners. Without a place of
residence, they can't apply to
emigrate. Thus, they can't leave
and they can't live. The crack-
down on Jews includes arrests of
refuseniks (those denied per-
mission to emigrate); anti-
Semitic documentary films; even
more virulent anti-Semitic
military training films, and the
beating of Jewish women. In one
anti-Semitic book, the con-
struction of "gas ovens" is
suggested. The only way to get
ahead in Russia is through higher
education. In the last year, not
one Jew was admitted to the
three major universities. There
has been an absolute drop in
Jewish doctors. Knowledgeable
observers agree "There is no
doubt that Jews have no future in
the Soviet Union."
Beth David Chanukah Services
Rabbi William Marder,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
David of Northern Palm Beach
County, will ask "What is
Chanukah?" for his sermon at
Sabbath Eve Chanukah services
Friday, Dec. 29 at 8 p.m. Special
Chanukah readings and melodies
chanted by Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel will highlight the ser-
vice. An Oneg Shabbat will
follow. Temple Beth David
currently meets at Westminster
Presbyterian Church, 10410 N.
Military Trail, Palm Beach
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County will
hold a Sabbath Chanukah service
Saturday, Dec. 30 at 10 a.m.
Special Chanukah readings and
melodies will be incorporated in
the service. Prayers for Rosh
Chodesh, the first day of the
Hebrew month of Tevet, will be
I Mfc-rHlrirl
nii|mt\ ixittn
kl KuMHSxtr-i
Open 7
|Mon Tlur
9-} Fri
4 Sun
dated Sat
m'Hm Win fnillA llMtrrktll In th.-Mini Mull
Our 6th Yet PRESENTS j^ i3.18
A Summer Experience
Three Unique Camping Experiences
For Summer of 79
HAND TOUR: National Parks of The Western U.S. & Canada
u^l ode into 0rand Canyon, Whitewater trip through the
Mod River Canyon of the Snake River, Mountaineering
**>(>/, Golden Gate Parh, Chinatown, and Fisherman's
"torfin San Francisco, TourofCoors Brewery, show in Las
Y'gas, Visit Columbia Ice Fields, Gondola lift on Mount
\Zl,- Cakf*ry Stampede, Optional introduction to
\hckpacking. Junen.j^iT
fCKPACKING: Tellaride, Colorado and The Great Soothweat
lnw Grand CanVon Whitewater trip, Mountaineering class,
IHi tiang Glidin8 festival. Mining ruins and museums,
\a ,prings fr swimming. Movies in the old opera house,
p b V"*at Southwest. July 28 Aug. 24
FKPACKING: Grand Tetona and Yellowstone, Wyoming
ti?U2fer trip '*">"*** the Mad River Canyon of the
E* River, Exum Mountaineering School, Rodeo, Colter
V4 1* Muaeum> Horseback riding. Hot rivers to swim
\i A ofcourse the excitement of backpacking.
Qualified Counselors
Excellent camper / staff ratio
For further information call or write:
Jan Goldstein
Rt 3 1050 Little Victoria Road
Woodstock, Georgia 30188
(404) 926-4096
References Available
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta is ready when you are
with more than 1,400 flights to 93 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Well be glad to provide a Kosher meal on any mealtime flight if you
request it when you make your reservations. Happy Hanukkah!
JlPTBert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate, Inc.
7201 Lake Ellenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 32809
Local Classes Throughout Florida
CALL TOLL FREE 800-432-0320
In Orlando Call (305) 855-5441

Please send me information concerning:
a Salesman License Course
a Broker License Course

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

V '.
Priorities for Jewish Survival
Jewish Education
CENTURY Vfl F.AGF LEADERS under the direction of co-
chairmen Abe Bisgaier and Rev. Martin Adolf are currently
preparing plans for tlie 1979 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund drive. Pictured are some of the section
chairmen and members of the advisory committee. Additional
appointments are being made to complete the campaign
lAbove) seated l-r: Mrs. Helen Kerdman, Mrs. Ada Columbus;
David iveisn. standing l-r: Sam Durbin, Sol Margolis, Louis
Weinstein, Louis Perlman, Nat Weinstock, Louis Bailey.)
(Below) seated l-r: William Epstein, Malcolm Pitkin, Robert
Cahn. Robert Ketzis. Standing l-r: Louis Brown, Morris Leader
Manuel Goldman. Sidney Falik.)
New Technion Chapter
Elects Alan Cummings
Alan H. Cummings, Palm
Beach civic and religious leader,
has been elected president of the
recently-organized Palm Beach
County chapter of the American
Technion Society. The
organization supports the edu-
cational and research programs
of the Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology, also known as the
M.I.T. of the Middle East, in
Haifa, Israel.
There are more than 30
chapters of the American Tech-
nion Society in the United States,
including units in Sarasota and
Greater Miami.
Other officers of the Palm
Beach Chapter include Irvin
Larner, first vice president; Mrs.
Dorothy Rautbord, vice pres-
ident: Mrs. Ruth Lewis, sec-
retary; Maurice Blau, treasurer;
and Mrs. Carrie Rosenblatt,
membership chairman.
Members of the board of the
chapter, which is in the process of
formation, include Irving
Abelow, Mrs. Joan G. Arbuse,
Hon. Harry Batshaw, Mrs.
Maurice Blau, Mrs. Alan H.
Cummings, Mrs. Charles Frost,
Alan B. Keiser, Mrs. Alan B.
Reiser, Dr. Lawrence Leviton,
Gilbert Messing, Mrs. Gilbert
Messing, Ted Sloane, Mrs.
Siegfried Ullman and Dr. Joseph
Annual dinner of the chapter
has been scneduled for Sunday,
Feb. 4 at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach.
Cummingk is president of
Temple Emanu-El in Palm
Beach, and has served as a mem-
ber of its board of trustees for
several years. A member of the
Palm Beach Country Club, he is
first vice president of the Jewish
Community Center of the Palm
A v.ember of the Palm Beach
Alan H. Cummings
Chamber of Commerce, the new
Technion president is president
of Cummings Communications
Corporation. The firm, headquar-
tered in Neenah, Wis., is in the
radio broadcasting industry.
Every five years a major
quintennial conference on Jewish
Kducution is convened by the
American Association for Jewish
Education. The conference deals
with the paramount issue of the
particular period. The theme of
this past conference was
'Kibbush Hamishpacha Recap-
turing the Family."
One of the crisis of modern
society is the disintegration of
the family unit. This reality is
particularly critical to the Jews
because so much of Judaism has
centered about the home.
The primary educators in
Judaism have always been the
parents. The major observances
have always taken place in the
home. What would Chanukah be
Day School
The parents of the Jewish
Community Day School met to
organize a new Parent Teacher
Organization. They chose a new
name and a Steering Committee
to be responsible for different
segments of the organization.
The Steering Committee met
last week and selected a slate to
be introduced at the next Parent
Teachers Organization meeting
to be held on Tuesday, Jan. 9.
After election, the Steering Com-
mittee will bring forth their ideas
for the next semester of the
One of the functions already
begun is a Super Bowl Sunday,
where five parents will have the
opportunity of watching the
Super Bowl on a seven foot
screen at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Gary Dellerson, of West
Palm Beach.
The Steering Committee
mmrfhnN nre Shirley Dellerson.
Barbara Bernstein, Ann Rachel
JuMMill uodnguez, Diane
Kaufman, Andrea Weinberg,
Gail Shapiro, Gail Weinstein,
Sheila Lewis, Dean Tishler,
Gordon Levy and Mauve Perrin.
Israel Securities.
Were Specialists In Israel Securities.
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Stock Exchange.

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without the candlelighting in the
home? What would Pesach be
without the Seder? Sukkot
without the Sukkah? Even Yom
Kippur, our Rabbis tell us, must
begin with the "Seudah
Ilamafseket," the pre-fast meal
in the home.
The American Association for
Jewish Education Conference ex-
plored a whole range of res-
ponses: Parent groups, Family
Education programs, weekend
rtliLuLs, family holiday ob-
servance, special single parent
programs. Ilavurot.
Many <>l ".'turns in-
volved the toupurai ve efforts ol
iiiorc than one agency. They
involved synagogues, schools,
boards of Jewish education,
Jewish Community Centers,
Jewish Family and Children Ser-
\ ices. Federations, and national
Mordecai l^evow
\\ ilh all of the activities ii
i leal that, while we may ha
won a few battles, the war is
from won.
We must begin to give ihK
buttle, to recapture the Jewi
family, priority on our coi
munity agenda.
We are excited about pL
being formulated, at the urj;i_
ill the American .Jewish (\,
milieu, to establish a communi
wide Family Life Kducal
I'logiuui." In the interest
' : '' must al
us, every agency, become p
tiers in this effort.
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.December 29,1978
The Jewish Ploridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Jewish Community Center Presents
pre school &
-e are a few spaces in the
Car-old gro"P- andL 9tartm
Luarv there may be one or
J|"es in the 3 and 4-year-old
vTThe kindergarten also
Le some children. Call the
Q for additional m-
Junior Programs will start
Uk of Jan. 8. Such popular
as Ceramics. Jr. Chefs.
will be continued. New
ds are being formed such as
Tfor Kids and Petite Ballet.
-put Theatre and Drama Club
|be going on for the next 10
Is Some classes are being
in size. If you haven't
bred, call the Center today.
Lb Scouts day has been
j from Wednesday to Fri-
Psame time and same place.
eis still room for youngsters
i. Visitors are welcome.
*!) night is Wednesdays at
filter and a new Disco Class
Eng formed for that night.
iss will start at 7 p.m.
Iadhlt programs
_ up today in one of the
Disco Uance Courses that .
bailable at the Center.
I Actor Prepares is a unique
for the experienced per-
fcr. Join ill is group to keep
ale with techniques and
[innovation-. Dancercize is
Lse who wish to keep their
be tones in tune and ex-
pceaneu torm of exercise.
Men's vihletic Council
Ipcesthai b< winning Jan. T,
will be weekly softball
al Camp Shalom every
ay morning from 9 to noon.
ft plan- include games
Teens and a
knge in other community
k- Contact Joseph Karp.
Women's League News
Women League an-
ts a special course in Self-
Usis bj A.H. Gold,
E.H.. certified hypnotist,
pourse will deal with such
as controlling smoking.
^ving one's ability to con-
He, study habits, memory.
kill be a four session course
| given four Monday even-
Tim 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the
on Feb. 5. 12, 19 and 26.
! registration is a must.
Flea Market
is the time to clean out
Call the Center to
for pick up of all items
be sold at our Flea
t which will oe held Jan. 28
Cultural Arts
^Jewish Community Center
es its First Annual
Arts Festival on Sat-
|wd Sunday, Feb. 17 and
*ing off the first perfor-
1 t 8 p.m. wm be Bernie
Jewish entertainer,
"y touring the U.S. with
*man rendition of the
M*f Rothschilds.
[Sunday, following religious
tljere will be a special
B for children, including
ihe day will include a
' *owjng of Me and The
1 "wring Danny Kaye and
.oqvust, Stanley Burns of
lyork will entertain the
"tn a special preeenta-
N^at 8 p.m., there will
gclusive showing of the
,S*P on Main Street.
.guest will be Ida
[Jewish actress and
iJru,the YJdd> State
liw. Warsaw who will talk
I*W Y,ddUh Theatre of
>*>ntact the JCC for
/^rvations. AU per-
iTW? ^ heW at Senter
tlnple Beth-EL
ccept my thanks and
appreciation for the worthy work
you are doing. Every time I call
your office, asking for a ride to
my doctor, your greeting
"Shalom" puts my mind at ease.
Each lime 1 ask for your service
it is extended graciously. Many-
times you have actually gone out
of your way. God bless you and
all your staff, especially Mrs.
Lenore Rutman who was so
gracious and helpful to me.
Coventry D 77
West Palm Beach Fl. 33409
Adult Community Education
classes begin the week of Jan. 15.
Monday, 9 a.m., Oil Painting.
Monday. 1:30 p.m.. Needle Arts.
Tuesday, 10 a.m., T.A.
Tuesday third. 1:30 p.m.. New
Wednesday, 9 a.m.. Creative
Writing. Wednesday, 1 p.m..
Financial Estate Planning.
Wednesday, first and third, 1:30
p.m., 90 Minutes (News &
Views |.
Thursday. 1:30 p.m.. When to
call the Doctor.
Friday. 10 a.m.. Theatre
Workshop. Friday first. 1:30
p.m.. Drivers Workshop. Fridav
last. 1:30 p.m.. Sing-along.
New Dimensions for the month
of January will meet on Tuesday-
Jan. 23. at 1.30. The program for
the day will be "The Enjoyment
of Art" by Freda Majzlin.
Second Tuesday Club
The Second Tuesdav Club
meets on Tuesday. Jan. 15 at 1
p.m. The Jewish Community
Center Improvisational Theatre
Troupe will perform. The
members of the group will spon-
taneously act out situations that
are suggested by the audience.
The bus leaves for the Paddle-
wheel Queen on Feb. 20 at 4:30
p.m. from Centurv Village and
from the JCC (TBA). The trip
includes bus transportation, a
steak dinner and boat cruise. Call
the Center or Sam Rubin for
reservations or further in-
The Theatre Party at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theater has been
changed to April 25. Show will be
announced. Call Sam Rubin or
the Center for further informa-
Another Lido Spa trip has been
planned for March 25-28.
Reservations are now being
accepted. For further information
call the Center and ask for Bonnie
Silvers tein.
Flea Market Sunday. Jan.
28 from 10 a.m. Sam Rubin,
president of the Tuesday Club,
requests that you call the Center
if you have any merchandise to
donate. A 70" x 70" afgan made
by Belle Cohen will be raffled at
the Flea Market.
Transportation is available at
the Center for transit disadvan-
taged Senior Adults. 60 years or
older, to go to doctors, hospitals,
nursing homes, shopping, social
service agencies, within a
designated area. Call the Center,
for further information.
Special Comments: On Tues-
day. Dec. 12, many people were
not able to enter the Comprehen-
sive Senior Service Center during
the Chanukah program. Jean
Rubin, director, wishes to extend
an apology to all those who had
to be turned away due to lack of
space. Fire laws limit us to the
number of persons that we may
have in our Center and for your
safety we were forced to carry out
these regulations. Erica Carme!
and the Ruth Hyde Players pro-
vided us with an afternoon we
will long remember. Chanukah at
the JCC-CSSC was indeed a
special event.
Happy Chanukah
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Rubin
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Golden!
Kosher News
from the makers of HELLMANrfS/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise
There's nothing unorthodox about baking with Hellmann's.
Us true. These holiday baked goods bake best with Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. When added
to these delicious recipes, Hellmann's brings out a home baked flavor that's extraordinarily creamy
and rich. Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise works holiday magic. So this season bring out the best...
Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. It even bakes!
2 1 2 cups unsifted flow
1 cup raisins
1 cup chopped walnuts
3 4 cup sugar
1 tablespoon baking powder
1 4 teaspoon salt
2 eggs
3 4 cup water
Real Mayonnaise
1 1 2 teaspoon vanilla
Grease and Hour 9" loaf pan Stir together first 6 ingre-
dients In small bowl beat remaining ingredients until
smooth Add to dry ingredients, stir |ust until moist-
ened Pour into prepared pan Bake in 350 F oven 50
to 60 minutes or until cake tester inserted in center
comes out clean Cool in pan 10 minutes; remove
Makes 1 loaf
1 1 2 cups firmly packed dark brown sugar
Real Mayonnaise
' egg
2 teaspoons vanilla
3 cups old fashioned oats
1 cup unsifted flour
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
1 2 teaspoon baking soda
1 8 teaspoon ground nutmeg
3 4 cup raisins
In large bowl with mixer at high speed beat first 4 in-
gredients 2 minutes Reduce speed to low. beat in next
5 ingredients until well blended Stir in raisins Drop by
level tablespoonfuls 3 inches apart on greased cookie
sheets Bake in 350 F oven 10 to 12 minutes or until
lightly browned Immediately transfer to wire rack,
cool Makes about 4 dozen
6 cups cored, peeled, sliced apples
(about 2 lbs)
1 cup unsifted flour
3/4 cup sugar
1 /2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
Real Mayonnaise
Place fruit in greased 8" x 8" x 2" baking
pan Stir together next 3 ingredients Stir
m Real Mayonnaise until mixture resembles
coarse crumbs; sprinkle over fruit Bake
m 400 F oven 40 minutes or until lightly
browned Makes 8 servings
l/e\ 0l trie RockifS the lunw HEUMANN S
Wesl il s BEST FO0OS By e s*ne line Be* Mavonruise
HELLMANi>rS/BEST FOODS Real Mayonnaise. Because your Kosher kitchen deserves the best I

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 29 i
The Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County recently sponsored a Pacesetters Luncheon at the home
of Mrs. Claudia Morse (second from right/ of Palm Beach. With
her are (left to right) Marilyn Lampert, Pacesetters co-
chairman; Carole Klein, Pacesetters co-chairman; Gerda
Weismann Klein, noted author and guest speaker; and Judith
Waltzer, chairman of the Pacesetters committee.
Members of the Pacesetters committee are (front left to right)
Esther Barrish; Charlene Sholl; Anne Faivus; Barbara
Satinsky, Women's Division director. (Back left-right) Bea
Keiser; Jeanne Levy, Women's Division president; Naomi
Jacobson; Barbara Tanen; and Staci Lesser.
Pictured at the Pacesetters Luncheon held at the home of Mrs
Claudia Morse, Palm Beach, are Pacesetter Committee
members (left to right) Rhoda Cole, Florence Katz, Barbara
Shulman, Women's Division vice president for campaign- and
Irene Kornhauser.
New Solar Electric
Generating System
$150,000 Inventor
We are a mall public
company in Fort Lauderdale,
specializing in energ) >u\ ing
products and equipment, now
holding rights for the "SOLET"
(Solar Optical Laam Electrical
.Turbine) power generating
system thai operates from sun
radiation during days and ar-
lificul radiation al night.
Com ( ni rated sunlight
during duys makes .strain Ui run
turbine driven electric generators
and heal is stored during days i<>
make steam ,ind powei radiant
lamps loi i he alternate nighl
generating system.
Oui ssstem is projected to
generate elecirk'it) at a fraction
til ihe operating costs ol known
convent ional general ing units
Sun power is used days and
-oned heal at night.
There is no fuel burning and
no luel costs
Systems can be any size,
from house io factory.
Transmission line costs and
powei waste from line loss can he
Initial plain costs compare
favorubl) with present fuel
Iturning plant costs.
I'aieni protection pending.
Materials are virtually
maintenance free and
iiKiiiulucluring and sen ice people
easily trained.
I>< sign* indicate no
|Mllutiiuti noi adverse environ
iik effect.*'
Vi'e seek a,' investor or
I oi.ipanv. active oi inactive, loi ,,
- ::,u.ikmi convertible loan, with
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I or further information call
John Holmes. I'ort Lauderdale,
t.'M)5| 581-5159, daysoi evenings,
or write at 2U01 Davit*, It l.aud
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Pd. Adv.
On Dec. 13 Temple Beth Sholom celebrated its 25th anniversary with a dinner-dance tt
Challenger Country Club. Pictured above are (left to right) Harry Seltzer, Bernard March,
Irving Wolser, David Shepard, Edward Passman, Congressman-Elect Dan Mica, Presu
Milton Freedman, Dr. Sander Smith, Norman Mutterperl, George Smith, Ben Jaffa, In
Katz. M.C. Maurice Rappaport.
Temple Beth Sholom Anniversary
Twenty-five years ago Temple
Beth Sholom was lucky to have a
miiiyon (10 men) for religious
services, but this year on Dec. 18,
it has celebrated its Silver
Anniversary with a capacity
crowd. A dinner-dance was held
at the Challenger club. The
temple membership today ex-
ceeds 800 members.
After the dinner, Con-
gressman-Elect, Daniel A.
Mica installed the officers and
Board. The newly installed of-
ficers and Board of Directors
include: President, Milton
Freedman, Vice Presidents, Dr.
Sander V. Smith, Edward
Passman and Norman Mutter-
per Treasurer, George Smith,
Financial Secretary, David
Shepard, and Recording
Secretary, Samuel Drucker.
In addition, Ben Jaffa, Irving
Katz. Israel Walder. and Irving
Wolser were elected to serve a
two year term. Bernard March-
and and Harry Seltzer were
elected to serve a one year term.
Sydelle Goldenberg, president of
Sisterhood. Molly Stuback and
David Hilton were carryovers to
-rive on the board for the year
Following the installation cere-
monies. Mayor Leamon
Andy "I Andrews of Lake
Worth presented the key to the
city of Lake Worth to Rabbi
F.manuel Eisenberg, the spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom.
Plaques then were presented to
the outgoing president Jack S.
Miller and outgoing president of
the Men's Club, Milton Freed-
man. Rabbi Eisenberg presented
Mrs. Molly Cohen with a plaque
for her years of dedicated service
to the Temple. A plaque was also
given to Zell Altman, as former
president who held office for
seven years and whose efforts
were vital in keeping the Tei
functions going durir
"ng its
One of the features 0fL
ev ening was the presentation!
lorah (holy scroll) to the Ten
The Torah was given by
Harry Kahn, her son Dr. Sat.
Kahn. of Cincinnati. Ohio!
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pass*
in memory of Harry Kahnl
accepted by Rabbi Kisenbergl
president Jack Miller. M
Freedman, presented a a
"Breast Plate" to adorn the I
Scroll. The Breast Plate
donated by the Men's Club.
Master of Ceremonies
Judge Maurice Rappaport.
International Four Combo |
tertained and supplied the i
for dancing.
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Telephone (305) 855-5441
TOLL FREE 800-432-0320

number 29,1978
U.S. Envoys Push
Urabs to be Positive
IERUSALEM The American Consul in the Old
[Jerusalem, Michael Malin, conducts himself like a
proconsul of ancient days. Ever since the signing
i Camp David accords, American diplomats
Bed in the consulate in Jerusalem have been burning
light oil.
fhey are feverishly visiting all towns and villages in
lest Bank provinces of Judea and Samaria, trying to
nee the local Arabs to accept the plan of autonomous
which they believe wul ultimately lead to the
n of a separate Palestinian state. The American
and his aides have excellent relationships with the
adership in these territories.
taEIR ATTITUDE on the Israel-Arab conflict is
pro-Arab. Only a few Israelis are aware of the fact
Ihe Jerusalem consulate conducts its activities with
Insent of the Israel government and this, despite the
khat the consulate refuses to recognize Israel's
Ligntv over the whole city of Jerusalem. Few citizens
tare that the American Consul in Jerusalem is corn-
independent' and does not come under the juris-
i of the American Embassy in Tel Aviv.
he Jerusalem Consul takes his orders directly from
jtate Department in Washington. The case of the
Bean consulate is not unique. There are other con-
ks in-the Old City that behave in exactly the same
[from such countries as Italy, Ethiopia, Belgium,
nd, Greece, Spain, France, Sweden, and Turkey.
Americans, none of these consuls recognizes
i sovereignty over the whole of Jerusalem and they,
iknown to follow a distinctly pro-Arab line.
The Jewish Fbridion of Palm Beach County
Page 13
Continued from Page 2
and Jog Roads, Lake
Ion Friday. Jan. 19 at
n. Gerald Bernstein on
if of Brandeis will speak
Years of the Jewish
le Architecture."
kdeis University National
Ins Committee, Palm
lEasi Chapter, will present
psity on Wheels," Jan. 24
i a.m. to :S p.m. at Temple
at Palm Beach.
deis I'rof. Gerald Bern-
1/ill speak and show slides
|Ogui' architecture,
i Prof Stephen Whitfield
cus- Jews and American
Wexler. a Brandeis
will speak on his ex-
tsasa refusnik in Russia.
symposium is open to the
'". is suggested that those
g "brown bag their
Coffee and homemade
I be served.
*5 for tickets to Rose
1201 \. Sugar Sands
pfera Beach, Fla. 33404.
rhood of Congregation
Sholom will hold its
IMeetmg on Monday. Jan.
* "m.. and its regular
!on Tuesday. Jan. 16 at 1
nen installation of officers
p place.
Men's Club of
ion Anshei Sholom
["h Ralph Shapiro at the
he is sponsoring on
'morning. Dec. 30at the
u m honor of his sister
and brother-in-law Lou
.*no are celebrating their
Wing anniversary.
Is Club will hold its
ttlnK on Monday. Jan. 8
Mi. 1 ht. regular meeting
[Sunday. Jan. 14 at 9:30
iiT and or slides of
U1 be shown. Breakfast
^rved. sponsored by
,Ko!*n. Members only.
Men's Club of
"'on Anshei Sholom is
< nanukah with a
iP^gram^n Friday, Dec.
L,', ,' KLabbi Selectman
wlih ft "" *
*lh the oneg shabat
lb> the Men's Club.
a Chanukah concert will be given
by Leon and Esther Colon with
selections of Chanukah and
Israeli songs, accompanied by
Mildred Birnbaum at the piano.
Dancing will follow to Israeli and
Frielich music provided by a
musical ensemble.
On Jan. 2 Yiddish Culture will
present a musical group con-
sisting of Helen Penka on piano.
Jacky Lorber. Phil Herman and
Sam FinkenthaJ on violins. Also
John r'ine. whistler.
Maxim Brodyn. monologist.
and Zelda Zlotin. pianist and
comedian will entertain.
The Jan. 9 program of Yiddish
Culture will be dedicated to the
birthday of Chana Safron. David
Altman will play the concertina,
accompanied by Tony Yacaro on
the electric guitar.
Louie Bialy will read excerpts
from famous Yiddish writers, and
Chana Safron will recite her
Sol Winig will sing, ac-
companied by his wife Tillie on
On Jan. 16 Yiddish Culture
Group will present Lou Young,
violinist, accompanied on the
piano by Jerry Feinberg.
Aaron Savith will sing Yid-
dish. English and Hebrew songs,
accompanied on piano by Mildred
Birnbaum. Betty Steinberg Tell
will do recitations.
On Jan. 23 a group of
musicians known as The Baroque
Ensemble, under the direction of
Bert Weiss, will entertain The
Yiddish Culture Group audience.
Debby Chiat will pay her
yearly visit with her singing with
guitar accompaniment. Gabriel
Rabenbach will read from the
Jewish classics.
On Jan. 30 Yiddish Culture will
present The Melodeers, under the
direction of Fanny Ushkow in a
program of English and Yiddish
songs. Rabbi Pupko will speak
about Israel.
American Israeli Lighthouse
will hold its next regular meeting
Thursday, Jan. 11 at 12:30 p.m.
at the Holiday Inn. Mrs. Enid
Dank, the national president, will
^y.Dec.aLy speak.
Leo MiiidUti
Sunday School Streak Revealed
Continued from Page 4
just a "logical" death of what
had died three decades before
the power of the Kuomintang and
the legacy of Chiang Kai-shek.
It is not simply a betrayal of
Chinese exiles because it is no
longer convenient for us to care
about them in the same way
that we are. say. indifferent to
the genocide in Cambodia.
IT IS. as Sen. Stone per-
ceptively has noted, the sacrifice
of a "reliable and safe and
friendly base" of the Chinese
coast. Furthermore, it casts
ominous shadows of portent, the
tea leaves of our future betraval
in Korea, where once we fought
another war to establish the
sovereignty of a nation we are
now also readying ourselves to
Some observers have already
noted that the quick Carter
decision to recognize China was a
knee-jerk reaction to the
"frustration" he complained of in
the wake of the Camp David
negotiations that would not go
his way.
He had to do something to take
the edge off his momentary
failure to get the Israelis to lie
down and cut their throats for
AND SO. as Stone has noted,
the Carter decision threatens our
standing as an ally in the Middle
East, as well. Why should the
Israelis believe anything he
promises them in terms of
guaranteeing Israeli security for
their blood-soaked concessions?
The Presidents China connection
proves that the Israelis are right
in refusing to do so. They don t
want to be another Taiwan,
another Vietnam, another Korea.
This is but one of the con-
sequences Sen. Stone is worried
about. In President Carter's self-
slaughter, he sees the
diminishing of our power abroad
'hrough the diminishing of our
Miami Civic Leaders Move to Boca
MIAMI The Anti-
Defamation League announces
that Louise and Myron Cohen,
formerly of Miami Beach, are
now residing in Boca Raton.
Cohen, an insurance executive,
has always been involved as a
leader in civic, communal and
philanthropic endeavors.
has dedicated
programs and
Mrs. Cohen
herself to the
support of a varied number of or-
ganizations. In 1972 she was
honored by Israel Bonds as a
Woman of Valor and named
Woman of the Year by Women's
American ORT. She is a past
president of Suncoast ORT. In
1973, she was appointed
chairwoman of the Miami Beach
Division of the Society of Fellows
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. In 19"4. she was
appointed as trustee of the "Tik-
vah" Commission. which
establishes classes for the Jewish
children at the Sunland Training
Center. For the past two years
she helped sponsor brunches at
Seacoast Towers East, Miami
Beach, for the Jewish Federation
and was instrumental in raising
over $150,000.
She has also sparked large
pledges at Seacoast Towers for
Bonds for Israel. She has also
been involved with Douglas
Gardens Home for the Aged.
Hadassah. Brandeis Women.
Variety Children's Hospital and
Mizrachi. besides being an active
member ot I emple Lmanu-El and
sponsoring two children at the
Lehrman Day School.
Mrs. Cohen was honored
recently at a luncheon meeting at
the Maison Grande Restaurant.
Miami Beach, for her years of
service as president of Gold
Coast Chapter. B'nai B'rith
The Society of Fellows is a
leadership group whose members
work to promote the local and
national programs of the Anti-
Defamation League. Members of
the Society are rallying the
support necessary to meet the
unprecedented challenges to
peace and security facie g the
Jewish community the world
from the
Main Office:
Lincoln Roed MaN
Miami Beach.
Offices throughout Oade,
Broward and Paim Beach Counties.

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December 29
. 1

* Babnintatl ,
co-ordinated by the
:: ^a'm Beach County Rabbinical Council
ft Editor Rabbi Jerome Kestenbaum
devoted to discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish life past and present
When Is a Miracle a Miracle
There arc two essential
omponents of our daily prayer,
application and thanksgiving,
supplication for God's grace to be
extended to us and thanksgiving
ior grace and favour already
That thanksgiving finds its
beautiful expression in that
prayer which forms an integral
part of every single service thrice
daily. "We give thanks unto thee,
for thou art the Lord Our God
and the God of our fathers for
ever and ever; thou art the Rock
of our lives, the Shield of our
salvation through every
generation. We will give thanks
unto thee and declare thy praise
lot our lives which are committed
unto thy hand, and for our souls
which are in thy charge, and for
thy miracles, which are daily with
us, and for thy wonders and thy
benefits, which are wrought at all
times, evening, morn and noon."
ON THE Festival of
Chanukah, however, we add to
this daily prayer a special prayer
of thanksgiving for the glorious
victory and mighty deliverance
achieved by the Hasmoneans
after three years of guerilla
warfare in 165 B.C.E. It was a
victory that right was es-
iblished for all lime.
If ever there were an apt des-
cription of a struggle, it is to be
found in the words which follow:
"Thou didst deliver the strong
into the hands of the weak, the
many into the hands of the few,
the impure into the hands of the
pure, the wicked into the hands of
the righteous and the arrogant
into the hands of those who
occupied themselves with thy
If on the one hand it contrasts
the hopeless inequality of the
struggle from the physical point
of view between the two op-
ponents, on the other hand it
explains how it came about that
despite that hopeless inequality,
victory went to the heavily out-
numbered Maccabees. For if it is
true that they were the weak
against the strong and the few
against the many, it is equally
true they were the pure against
the impure, the righteous against
the wicked and those who oc-
cupied themselves with the word
of God against the arrogant. And
as history has shown throughout
the ages, where there is the
conviction of right and justice, of
purity of motive and passion for
God, these moral and spiritual
virtues, imponderable though
they may be, outweigh weight of
ammunitions and preponderance
of man-power.
When we think of the word
miracle, we unconsciously but
inevitably associate the word in
our minds with some supermun-
dane happening when God, so to
speak, intervenes on the side of
man, by an act which reverses the
course of nature, or by some
other abnormal occurrence. The
parting of the RedJpfea, when of
fluid water it is recorded "The
water became like a wall for
them, the flowing backwards of
the waters of the Jordan for
Joshua, the sun standing still in
Gibeen; it is happenings like
these to which we usually refer as
miracles, and in that context,
however rational we may be in
our attempt to explain them
away, or however solid the faith
that impels us to accept them
literally, we say regretfully that
Rabbi William Shapiro
"the age of miracles is past."
Wistfully, but in vain we prayed,
for instance, for some Heavenly
Hand to come and strike down
Hitler, but the "miracle" did not
happen. God appears to stand on
the sidelines and merely look
with compassion upon the
unequal struggle between good
and evil, iK'tween the weak and
the strong.
AND YET neither of the
Crossing of Lbs Ited Sea nor the
fact of man hearing the voice of
dud on Ml. Sinai do we say, "We
thank thee, O Lord, for the
miracles," but we confine the
word to Chanukah and Purim.
And strangely enough it is just
on these two Festivals that the
divine intervention of God on the
side of right is apparently
conspicuous by its complete
absence. With regard to Chanu-
kah. no thunderbolt from heaven
came down and discomfitted the
armies of the Syrians. No Red
Sea was parted; no sun stood
still. It was an all-out military
struggle with swaying fortunes in
which superior strategy and
morale combined with military
genius finally obtained the
victory of the few over the many.
There were defeats as well as
successes and reverses as well as
battles won.
Is it not obvious that one has
to reconsider one's view as to
what constitutes miracles?
There is a greater miracle than
the supermundane intervention
of God on the side of man. a more
constant miracle than the oc-
casional violent upheaval of
Community Calendar
Dec. 30
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Latke, Wine and Cheese Party-8 p.m.
Jan. 2
American Jewish Congress-12:30 p.m.
Jan. 3
American ORT Palm Beach Executive-9 30 a.m. Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood-12:30 p.m. Jewish Community Center Board
Jan. 4
B'nai B'rith Medina-Board Hadassah Choi Board-10 a m
Hadassah Shaiom-Board National Council of Jewish Women -
Board-10 a.m. Hadassah Palm Beach Board-10 a.m. 'Women's
American ORT- Evemng-8 p.m.
Jan. 6
Hadassah Bat Gunon
Jan. 7
Temple Emanuel Men's Club-10 a.m. FEDERATION ENDOWMENT
Jan. I
B'nai B'rith Women Boynlon Beach-1 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Sisterhood Board-9:30 a. m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold -
Board-1 p.m. Hadassah Sholom-12 p.m. Women's American
ORT Golden Lakes Board-10 a.m. Women's American ORT -
North Palm Beach Board-11:45 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood -
Board-10 a.m. Hadassah Golda Meir-Study Group Jewish
Community Day School -Board-8 p.m. 'Women's American ORT -
Palm Bsoch Board-10 a. m. Temple Emanuel Sisterhood Board
Jan. 9
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah-12:30 p.m. B'noi B'rith Masoda -
Board-8 p.m. Women's American ORT Boynton Beach-Board- 1
p.m. 'Jewish Community Center Comprehensive Senior Service
Center-1 p.m. Women's American ORT West Palm Beoch-12:30
p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl-Board
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach Board-lOa.m.
Jewish Community Center Women's Leogue-8 p.m. Temple Beth
El Sisterhood-Board-8 p. m. Women's American ORT North Palm
Beach card party-1:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir-1 p.m.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Board-8 p.m. FEDERATION
Hadossah Aliya Board-10 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion Board-10
a.m. Hadassah -Tikvah Board-10 a.m. Hadassah Yovel Board-
10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Board breakfast-9:30
a.m. American Israeli Lighthouse-1 p.m. American Jewish
Congress Board-12:30 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir Board-12:30
p. m. Jewish Community Center Allen Cummings Dinner United
Jewish Appeal Women's Division of Palm Beach Brunch-10 30
1 nature which brings about a cer-
tain result. And that is the
miracle of the spirit of man which
impels him to sacrifice on account
of an ideal, the miracle of faith
which makes him reckless of
every odds, and determined to
fight to achieve the impossible.
And because of that faith the im-
possible becomes possible and
the miracle is achieved. It is the
miracle which makes man rise
above the consideration of his
own selfish interests and put the
interest of others, the interest of
God, in the forefront of his mind.
It is the miracle which pt0
saints and martyrs, men
devote their lives to the num
of \he ideal without thought!
Wouldn't it be a miracle tt
if men would suddenly cease tha
selfish aims, their conformity!
an immoral and unethical socieh
and begin to walk in the wavjj
God and love each other, and J
up their petty jealousies
envies and hatreds and th3
suddenly bring about
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Robbi I'vinq B Cohen Joel L. Levine. Associate Rabbi*
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Tan*
Seminars at 10:30 a. m
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 391-8900 Robbi
Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath services, Friday at
At St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 So. Swinton Ave., Delray Friday
at 8 p. m. President Jerome GiIbert 499-5563
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
At St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. ond
Wellington Trace Mailing Address: 11686 Laurel Valley Circle,
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Joan Moskowitz 793-2700
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Florida 33432 368-1
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Beniamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m. alj
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Rd (1 Mil|
West of Boca Turnpike)
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 684-3212 Office!
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Arthurl
B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Frday8:3ol
a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday late service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m.,[
5 p.m.
Boynlon Beach, Fla. 732-5147 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath]
Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational]
Church, 1 15 N. Federal Highway.
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0^1.
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbat! Setvicevl
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:I5|
a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
315 N. "A" St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emartu
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services: Mondays and Thur
at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m. West-j
minister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach]
Gardens, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fl. 33408 Ph.f
845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
224 N.W. Avenue "G". Belle Glade, Fl. 33430 Jack Statemon, Lay |
Leader Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p. m.
275 Alemeda Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 33460 Sabbath Serviced
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Jacob Front 96*|
0034 Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Services held at Faitr"
United Presbyterian Church, Palm Springs.
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 392-8566 Rc-_
Nathan Zelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15p.m., Saturdays!
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 276-35
Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Se
Friday at 8 p.m., Soturday at 9 o.m. Daily minyons at 8:45i
and 5 p.m.
190 North County Rood, Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0804
Jerome Kestenbaum Cantor David Dardashti Services: Mori
and Thursdays ot 9 a.m. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:30 p-
Saturday at 9 a.m.

brause Someone Cared
The Jewish Floridian of Pabn Beach County
ow Role Reversal Can Help
Rabbi Reines to Open
Temple Israel Series
|Dy A.C.S.W.
personal view from the
iulive Director of the Jewish
My & Children's Service
Wcase names mentioned in
(articles are fictitious; client
nation at Jewish Family A
Unns Service is held m the
Uest of confidence.)
my last article, I explored
echnique of "role-reversal,"
ie case of a middle-aged man
[seemed to be stuck in his
Us and could not progress
nd a fixed point.
briefly conclude: We at-
,ted the role reversal techni-
on a number of other oc-
jns, and in the process, my
t began to perceive his father
less lofty expectations.
though the father was long-
ased, my client spent year
miserable year attempting
Stephen Levitt
to please a man who never had an
appreciation for what was im-
portant to my client. Although
my client could not bring himself
to fully forgive his father for the
rather unspeakable cruelty of his
neglectful upbringing, he did
begin to perceive his father in a
more realistic light as a man
with many pressures and burdens
Religious School
Decision Appealed
hatlan Federal Court
ion upholding the con-
ftonality of a New York state
providing reimbursement to
jous schools, including
h Day Schools, for record-
linn and administrative
Eh mandated for such
Us by state law. will be
Jalid lo the U.S. Supreme
by the Committee for
Education and Religious
hy (PEARL).
hi' announcement was made
Leo Pfeffer, counsel for
Mil. a coalition of 36 civic,
B0U8, education, labor and
jnunitv organization* in New
islate. On behalf of PEARL,
ivr filed the original suit in
1974 against the state's
Mandated Services Act. At
I is about S800.000 a vear for
the Jewish Day Schools in the
asked the federal court to enjoin
State Comptroller Arthur Levitt
and State Education Com-
missioner Ewald Nyquist from
making payments to such schools
for the required procedures. The
federal court declared the law
unconstitutional in June 1977,
because money was paid directly
from the state treasury to the
The National Jewish Commis-
sion on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPA) and other groups
opposing the ruling, filed an
appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court
which, without ruling on the con-
stitutionality of the 1974 law
directly, ordered the case
returned to the lower court for
Anoi'nf Fmt An Auction
i MI-IH4
Jewish Community Day School
Temple Israel
1901 N. Flagler Dr.
**** West Palm Beach
Sat. January 13, 1979
7:30 p.m.
to overcome as a landed im-
The psychodramatic technique
of "role-reversal" had its genesis
with Moreno, a Viennese
psychiatrist who brought this
technique to New York in the
1930s. Although, often used in
groups, it has gained increasingly
in popularity in individual and
family therapy situations, as
well. Lewis Yablonski, an early
disciple of Moreno, has listed four
advantages to the role-reversal
1) The client may begin to feel
and understand the other per-
son's position and reactions.
2) The client may begin to see
himself as if in a mirror; this in-
strument has the effect of pro-
ducing insights for better under-
o) The technique is often
effective in augmenting the spon-
taneity of the client, by shifting
him out of defenses. This is
particularly true in marital cases
when long-battling and dead-
locked partners can reverse roles
and begin to see their "op-
ponent's point of view.
4) It can help the therapist or
group members learn how to
perceive the client's role in the
family, marriage, etc., if the
client were to reverse roles
play the parent and "direct"
others in the group to play him.
Hence, those others who view his
performance now know what the
client went through.
Of course, as with any
technique, role-reversal can be
helpful in varying degrees. Its
particular application depends
upon the willingness of the client
to play a role. It has been my ex-
perience that some clients who
ask for help, ostensibly, are
already playing a role and a
rather fixed one at that! Some
other approach may be indicated.
The rather ironic twist, according
to Yablonski, is that professional
actors may make the worst role
(The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm Beach County. Our office
is located at 2411 Okeechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The Jewish
Family & Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
fi:00 p.m.
I outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
rsi community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fn"'he/p,s ova.lob/e for
=lem*ol the aging
hultot.on and evaluation services
jot'onol counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Flo. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
:= 3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 226
a Boca Raton, Fla.
Telephone: 395-3640
se eei ore charged in family and individual counseling to
'" o can pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
'*h fam,|y an(j Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
'^'"imi i>Piling..,r.inHi i
Rabbi Alvin J. Reines, recently
featured in Time Magazine as a
world famous Jewish thinker, will
open the Temple Israel Cultural
Commission series with "The
Great Weekend" Jan. 19-21 at
the Temple, 1901 North Flagler
Drive. Cultural Commission
events are open to the public
without charge and are funded by
a special grant from the Temple's
Great Men of America Fund and
donations from founding patrons.
Rabbi Reines will speak
Friday, Jan. 19 at 8:15 p.m. on
"Reform Judaism: The Shock of
Freedom" The Sabbath Service
that evening was especially
developed by The Institute of
Creative Judaism, founded by
Rabbi Reines. He will speak on
Saturday, Jan. 20 at 10:30 a.m.
on "Authority and Freedom: The
Penteteuch and Reform
Judaism." Reservations are
requested. Rabbi Reines also will
conduct a special Teachers'
Institute Sunday, Jan. 21 at 9:30
a.m., on the theme, "Children of
Coordinating the weekend's
events are chairperson, Mrs.
Jerome Tishman, president of
Temple Israel, and associate
chairperson. Dr. Ilene Gerber.
Mrs. Tishman stressed that
Rabbi Reines is regarded by
many as having developed the
most important theoretical
advance in contemporary Jewish
religious thought. Called by
Rabbi Reines, "polydoxy," this is
an open and free Judaism,
helping the individual to reach
his or her maximum potential as
a Jew.
In just six years. Rabbi Reines'
Institute of Creative Judaism has
grown lo such proportions as lo
merit two national offices, a
research center in Cincinnati and
an executive office in St. Louis
with a full time executive
director. The ICJ has translated
Reines' thinking into a unique
religious school curriculum based
on the Penteteuch. innovative life
cycle ceremonies such as the
Rabbi Reines
^nomination Ceremony for newly
born children and the Baal-
Baalat Mitzva ceremony, and
religious services and ceremonies
based on new interpretations of
the Sabbath and holidays.
Rabbi Reines is not only an
innovator but an expert on Mai-
monides. He is professor of
Jewish Philosophy at the Hebrew
Union College Jewish
Institute of Religion in Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, and holds a Ph.D.
degree from Harvard University.
He i" the author of a major work
on Maimonides as well as a long
u.->l ot books aim articles on Hie
philosophy of Reform Judaism,
polydoxy, and various aspects of
the thought of Maimonides.
Reines' innovations have
attracted support not only from
the Reform community but from
the Conservative community as
well. Temple Israel has already
made successful use of many ICJ
programs. Its Associate Rabbi,
Joel L. Levine, is one of the
founder's of the ICJ and currently
serves as its national
corresponding secretary.
Additional Cultural Com-
mission events open to the public
w ithout charge include the Bonia
and Fanchon Shur Concert of
Music and Dance, Feb. 9 and an
Evening of Jewish Folk Music,
April 13, featuring Loui Dobin,
Danny Freelander, and Jeff
Circus Clowns Get Visas
NEW YORK (JTA) Former Moscow State Circus
clowns, Eugeny and Olga Kozhevnikov, who have been seeking
to emigrate from the Soviet Union since 1976, were granted exit
visas to Israel and are expected to leave this week, the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews reported.
The Kozhevnikovs were among the Soviet Jews that Soviet
officials promised Sen. Edward Kennedy (D. Mass.) in Sep-
tember would be allowed to leave. They had been staginp hows
about Judaism and Zionism in their apartments for refusniks
and potential emigrants.
New York Chicago
Boston *
Now our friends in Florida can rely on our services in time of need. We
pledge to serve our new friends with the same integrity and professionalism
that has distinguished us for generations.
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise). Florida 33313
2305 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33441
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate. Florida 33063
. Licaaard Funrral Duvrtor

Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, December!

33 Intellectuals Denounce
U.S. Treaty Endorsement
Dr. Plotkin to Speak at Anshei Sholoi
Continued from Page 1
damage to the prospects of peace.
"The proposed Egyptian
changes in the current draft
amount to a serious departure
from the Camp David accord. It
is dangerous in the extreme for
the United States to endorse
them, whether in the mistaken
belief that any agreement, no
matter how cosmetic, is better
than no agreement, or in response
to other factors in international
politics. Such an endorsement
creates the impression now made
explicit by U.S. government
officials, that only Israel is to be
held responsible for the current
"We, who have not been
unwilling to voice our criticism of
Israel's policy in the paat, believe
that Israel's current objections to
the proposed Egyptian revisions
are reasonable. We regret that
the brilliant achievement of
Camp David has now been
seriously endangered not only by
the Egyptian proposals but also
by the unfortunate posture of the
American government."
Among the signers are Saul
Bellow, the Nobel Prize winning
novelist; Kenneth Arrow, a
Nobel Laureate in economics;
Daniel Bell, of Cambridge,
Mass.; Leonard Fein, of Boston;
Walter Laqueur and Martin
Peretz, both of Washington,
D.C.; Seymour Martin Lipaet, of
Palo Alto, Calif.; Marie Syrkin,
of Santa Monica, Calif.; and
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman and Albert
Vorspan, both of New York. Two
of the original signers of the cable
Stone to Speak
At Luncheon
Continued from Page 1
Europe to personally study
Jewish life abroad.
Stone lived in Israel for several
years as a member of a kibbutz
and later in Jerusalem as an
advisor to the Ministry of
Health. A gifted writer, his short
stories, poetry and articles have
appeared in leading publications
around the world. He lectures
frequently on the Holocaust and
contemporary Israel.
He studied at Brandeis
University and the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem and
holds an M.A. degree in English
and in Near Eastern Studies.
He lives in
N.Y., with his
three children.
Spring Valley,
wife, Sara, and
Members of the Advance Gifts
Committee are Shelly Robinson,
chairman; Sheryl Davidoff and
Beth Siskin, vice chairmen; Mary
Bachrach, Penny Beers, Barbara
Chane, Anne Faivus, Muriel
Fried, Rosalie Grossman, Detra
Kay, Carole Koeppel, Jeanne
Levy, Cynnie List, Marcie
Scherer, Marjorie Schimelman.
Barbara Shulman, Joan Tochner,
Gail Weinstein, Rose Witten and
Barbara Wunsh.
to Israel were out of the country.
A third declined to sign the wire.
the policies of the government of
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin
in the past, they "believe that
Israel's current objections to the
proposed Egyptian revisions are
reasonable.'' They said the
achievement of Camp David has
now been endangered "by the
unforunate posture of the
American government." The
telegram, which was sent to the
White House last week reads:
"LAST SPRING, the signers
of this telegram sent a cable of
support to the Peace Now
Movement in Israel. In that
telegram, we specifically
criticized several aspects of the
Begin government peace policy.
In light of that, we think it
important that you be made
aware that we find the position of
the United States re the present
status of negotiations between
Israel and Egypt unacceptable.
In our view, it does serious
Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, noted
lecturer, scholar, expert on
Middle Eastern affairs and
former officer in the Israel
Defense Forces, will appear at
Congregation Anshei Sholom on
Jan. 14 in behalf of the State of
Israel Bond drive. The occasion
will bring together many com-
munity leaders to pay special
tribute to Victor Duke for his
dedicated service to the State of
Dr. Plotkin is a recognized
authority on international
relations, international law and
comparative government. He was
educated at the Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem and the Univer-
sity of London. He was the first
citizen of Israel to be admitted to
Princeton University's Woodrow
Wilson School of Public and In-
ternational Affairs. He earned
the additional M.A. Degree and
his Ph.D. from Princeton's
Department of Politics, where he
taught comparative government.
He is a member of the American
Society of International Law.
Born in Germany in 1921, Dr.
Plotkin and his family emigrated
to Palestine in 1936. He aerved as
an officer in the Intelligence
Corps of the Israel Defense
Forces, which he joined on the
very first day of its establish-
Currently in the United States
in connection with research
projects, Dr. Plotkin makes his
permanent home in Haifa with
his wife and four children. He has
made himself available to the
Israel bond drive for appearances
throughout North America,
bringing fresh and firsthand in-
formation on the changing
Middle Eastern scene.
Dr. Plotkin has a command of
English, Hebrew, German and
French, and a working knowledge
of Arabic and Spanish. He has
lectured extensively in all parts
of the U.S. and Canada.
The Congregation Anshei
Sholom Committee for the State
of Israel Bonds has set a bond
drive goal of $250,000 for 1978-9.
Hundreds of volunteer workers
Dr. Arieh Plotkin
have united to strength
economy of Israel.
The Israel Bond Orga
is the major source of
the economic develops
State of Israel.
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