The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00059

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE Or
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM 81 ACM
COUNTY
ewish floridian
VOLUME 10Number 14
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY, APRIL 6.1964
PRICE 35 CENTS
SiSCO:
Syria Must Have Peace Talk Role
I By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Joseph Sisco, Undersecre-
rv of State for Political Af-
irs in the Ford Administra-
^n said that in order for the
liddle liast peace process to
faced Syria has to be
fought into the negotiations.
"Over the next two or three
or four years, as you look
ahead, there is going to be a
reckoning between Syria and
Israel," he said in answering
questions from foreign corre-
spondents here. "I think all of
us would agree that it is far
preferable for this reckoning
*J%
1 ^Mk mw. *^jv v \*
ml M ify'
if"
* %
1
lembers of the delegation representing the Jewish Federation
I Palm Beach County at the Fourth Annual UJA Young
.eadership Conference are pictured above with Congressman
lorn Lewis. Standing are [left to right] Suian Fisher, Dr. Robert
lubin. Bob Barwald, Marshall Isaacson, Marci Adler, David
thwarti and Dr. Moshe Adler. Front row are (left to right]
iail Schwarti and Ronai Epstein, director of Leadership
development.
to occur politically rather than
otherwise."
BUT SISCO, noting the
present situation in the Middle
East is "stalemated," said no
progress will be made this
year, and any moves will have
to wait until 198S.
"This is less a function of a
Presidential campaign year in
the United States," he empha-
sized, "but much more a
reflection of the erosion that
has occurred in the area
generally, plus the fact that
none of the principal actors on
the scene are really in a posi-
tion to make a significant
move."
While conceding that the
U.S. has suffered a "set-
back," in the Mideast because
of Lebanon, Sisco said he does
not view this as a "permanent
enfeeblement of American
policy." He stressed that there
is no substitute for the "third
party role" of the U.S.
because it is indispensable not
only for its diplomatic efforts
but because its military power
helps insure the security of
Israel, Jordan and Saudi
Arabia as well as the Persian
Gulf.
"The time will come when
Washington will be pressed
once again, particularly by the
Arab world, to reactivate its
diplomacy in the peace
process," Sisco said. But he
urged the U.S. at present to
study the various options
quietly and not make any
public moves unless there is a
chance of success. "The next
move has got to be carefully
prepared and its got to suc-
ceed," he declared.
SISCO SAID that the
strategic cooperation agree-
ment between Israel and the
United States is good but has
to be expanded to include not
just military issues but
political ones as well. He
urged the need for resuming
the consultations that once
had existed between the U.S.
and Israel over various
political issues.
Sisco noted that under both
Democratic and Republican
Administrations there existed
a "continuity" in Mideast
policy which included the
"American commitment to
the security and survival" of
Israel and the effort to
strengthen relations with "at
least those Arab countries that
are committed to the principle
of live and let live and co-
existence."
He pointed out that in Israel
there was also a bi-partisan
foreign policy based on main-
taining Jerusalem as its capital
Joseph Sisco
and opposition to a Pales-
tinian state. He noted that the
difference between the
governing Likud and the
opposition Labor Alignment
over negotiations was really
"moot" as long as Jordan
refused to enter negotiations.
While saying that Jerusalem
"must remain uniied," Sisco
said that the proposed bill in
Congress to move the U.S.
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem would not be
"helpful" to the present
Continued oo Page &
Inside
Harts Position
On Israel
San. Gary Hart, Colorado
Democratic Presidential
hopeful, describeahis
stand on matter's vital to
Israels survival. Page 6.
Israel Study
Tours
For Youth
Five Midrasha Judaica
High School students
II about their ex-
periences in Israel at a
Pclal "Israel Night"
assembly held recently.
Page 2.
An Inside
View Of Freud
Slgmund Freud's grand-
daughter reminisces
bout her famous for-
^sr In an exclusive In-
terview with David Bit-
ner of the Miami Jewish
Floridlan staff. pag9 4
Young Leaders Attend UJA Leadership Conference
..____ .______u.. D-k... C I n___:.!... ,->f h 1 Inltcrl Stale-
Representatives of the
Young Leadership Develop-
ment program of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County recently attended the
Fourth National United
Jewish Appeal Young Leader-
ship Conference in Washing-
ton, DC. The Conference
brought together Jewish
community leaders, from an
over the country ages 25 to 40,
to deepen their understanding
of key public issues affecting
world Jewry and to sharpen
their leadership skills.
Attending the Conference
from the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County were Dr.
Moshe and Marci Adkr; Bob
Barwald; Ronni Epstein,
director of Young Leadership;
Susan Fisher; Ma"ha"
Isaacson; Dr. Robert Rubin
and Gail and David Schwartz.
They took pa" in s*m'na"
and workshops and heard
addresses by Robert E. Loup,
UJA National Chairman;
Meir Rosenne, Israel s
Ambassador to the U.S.;
Senator Frank R. Lau ten berg
(N.J.), UJA Honorary
National Chairman; Senator
Rudy Boschwitt (Minn.),
Representative Jack Kemp
(N.Y.) Thomas A. Dine,
Executive Director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee and others in-
cluding a major address by the
President of the United States
who opened his remarks with
praise for the UJA and for the
Cabinets sponsoring the three-
day Conference.
"In recognition of your
historic task and your great
humanitarian achievement, 1
salute you," Mr. Reagan said.
After returning from the
Continued on Page 5
Epstein Joins Staff At Morse Geriatric Center
pas. five yeaTs. will assume his respoosib.lit.es al .he Cemer m May.
Du'in, his assoeiation with .he lyt* r^S^LSHSTt^Sk
Erwin H. Blonder presidem of Center, an Jncy
jointly expressed th^rtrSJand experience in community organizations as
v^bi! SStS oSion'and^mplementation of long range programs
Jay Epstein


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County /Friday. April 6,1964
Israel Experiences Highlighted
At Midrasha Assembly
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
"High School in Israel was
the best experience of my
entire life," stated Marshall
Brozost as he addressed his
classmates at a Midrasha
Judaica High School 'Israel
Night" assembly recently. He
and four other students who
traveled to Israel this past-year,
on a Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County Israel
Scholarship or a Midrasha
Judaica High School Scholar-
ship described their ex-
periences and encouraged their
fellow students to take full
advantage of the opportunity
to study and travel in Israel.
Marshall Brozost, who
spent six weeks headquartered
on the High School in Israel
campus in Hod Hasharon,
said at first he was leery of the
great amount of studying
involved. However, he got
caught up in the intensity ol
the program studying most
nights until 3 a.m. and con-
cluded that "my life totally
changed after this program."
Half of his classes were on
campus while the other time
was spent traveling around
Israel and studying about w hat
he saw. "We lived history. My.
most memorable experience
was on the Syrian border
facing Syrian tanks which
were pointed at us, no more
than 100 yards away."
Karen Kosowski and Wendy
Wagner spent six weeks in
Israel this past summer on a
United Synagogue of America
(USY) tour. Four of the six
weeks were spent in Jerusalem
with the other time devoted to
traveling throughout Israel.
"It was a pretty religious
group," stated Karen. "We
tried to have prayers three
times a da> and to keep
Kashruth."
Wend) warned the students
considering the IS1* pi^tam
not to be turned oil b> tne
religious emphasis II s
exhilarating to be involved in a
different way ol life. On
Shabbat we had the oppoi
tunit) to visil all kinds ol
temples from the extremely
orthodox to reform."
Ann I vnn Lipton, Jewish
education director and
director of Midrasha. added.
"This program is called USV
Pilgrimage which indicates the
kind o( commitment it en-
courages."
Masada Teenage Programs
sponsored by Zionist Organ-
i/aiion of America gives
youngsters a choice of many
different tours including
camping, leadership training.
Ann l>nn Upton [right], Jewish Education director 0U
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and director
Midrasha. is pictured with the students who spoke it (l
assembly about the specific Israel study-tour in which they h,,
participated this past year. Left to right are Sharon Slomowiu
Marshall Brozost. David Shapiro, Karen Kosowski and WJ
Wagner.
had a lot of independence!
learned how to handle out
selves and make our oil
decisions." David told tj
Midrasha students.
sports and a kibbutz tour.
Sharon Slomowitz went on a
Masada Teenage Tour with 40
other voung adults from all
over the U.S. "This experience
taught us how to care about
each other. I will have the
friends 1 made for the rest of
my life," stated Sharon.
She found the Kotel
(Western Wall) on Shabbat to programs make a meaning
be one of the highlights of her contribution to the Jew
Ms. Lipton pointed outt
"Most of the students w
participate in any of the
Midrasha Judaica High School students browse through brochures explaining
the many Israel study-tours available prior to a special "Israel Night" assembly
held recently at the Jewish Community Day School where Midrasha meets.
trip. "The feeling was very
spiritual the singing, the
dancing, the feeling of unity
with everyone."
David Shapiro is the first
person from Florida to go on
an Israel Travel Advisory
Service, Inc. (ITAS)-Tcmple
Israel Tour. This six week lour
can be coordinated with a Bar
Mit/vah of a family member
held in Israel. David met his
parents at the conclusion of
his tour, participated in the
family's "simcha," and then
traveled with them.
"Before I was reunited with
my family I staved on a
kibbutz, hiked in the Ncgev,
climbed Mt. Sinai and camped
in the desert near Lilat besides
visiting Jerusalem, Tel Aviv
and Tiberias. In the cities we
community and a last
commitment to Jewish life.'
She explained that (heFed
ration scholarship is based
future potential, finaik
need and past merit. Midra
scholarships are awarded
qualified students after
11th grade. Both scholars!)
can only be applied to
approved study tour of Isr
which lasts a minimum
three weeks.
For more information i
to apply for a scholarsh
contact Ms. Lipton at the F
eration office, 832-2
immediately so as to be able
participate in a study-tour
Israel this summer.
Palm Beach County Jewry,
A Sunbelt Model
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., was
recently asked to participate in
a study of contemporary
Jewish family lifestyles, issue?
and problems by the Memoria.
Foundation for Jewish
Culture, New York, NY.
The Foundation hired
Professor Samuel Heilstein,
Director of the Jewish Studies
Prosram at Queens College,
NY., to begin in-depth ex-
plorations of the problems
confronting our American-
Jewish community. Until
recently the Foundation,
funded by German Repara-
tions monies following the
Holocaust, had expended
much effort on projects in
Europe and in Israel.
Recently, European and
Israeli concern about the state
of the American-Jewish family
Mini-Workshop
Offered For Teachers
"The Science and Art of
Questioning" will be the topic
of the first mini-workshop to
be offered to Jewish educators
in the community. This special
session in teaching skills for
the Jewish classroom will be
held on Monday, April 30,
4:30 p.m.-8 p.m., at Temple
Israel. It is sponsored by the
Jewish Educators Council and
the Jewish Education
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and area synagogues
as part of a series of teacher
in-service education.
According to Ann Lynn
Lipton, Jewish Education
director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, the mini-workshop
will be based on a videotape
produced by the Hebrew
Union College Rhea Hirsch
School of Education in Los
Angeles, California.
"Questioniong is one of the
most essential building blocks
to all models of teaching,"
stated Ms. Lipton. "This
workshop will demonstrate
how questions of various
kinds and at all levels arc vital
in the mastery, application
and extension of Jew ish
content into the lives of
Continued on Page 14
caused the Foundation to
begin its first formal analysis
about the very important
"state of the American Jew."
Dr. Heilstein selected Palm
Beach County, Florida to be
included in the communities
he is surveying because "it
seems to represent and reflect
a large trend in the Jewish-
American community, namely
migration and population
shift, particularly on the part
of the elderly."
Dr. Heilstein spent four
days, locally, meeting with
community leaders, rabbis,
and interested lay persons.
During his time here he met
with Jewish Family and
Children's Service Executive
Director, Stephen Levitt and
Jewish Federation staff
member, Jay Epstein. Profe-
sor Heilstein met with local
Jewish single parents at a
meeting conducted at Temple
Beth David and with members
of a local Havorot group.
After meeting with our local
community. Dr. Heilstein
indicated he would be looking
at a "west coast equivalent of
Palm Beach County, perhaps
Orange County, California."
In return for our participation
m the study, our Federation
and Family Service will receive
important data and results ol
the study prior to it<
publication.
tail
f\
\
Jewish ri.mil> and Children's Service Executive Dh
Stephen Levitt, ACSW, Professor Samuel Heilstein, Q
College, N.Y.
HOLD THE DATE
Sunday, April 29,7:30 P.M.
COMMUNITY HOLOCAUST
OBSERVANCE
at
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Film Discussion Ceremonies
Sponsored by the Community Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County


-f> U W, 4VW I
'#%/ *w* .
Jewish Family Examined At AMIT Symposium
By RUTH RAISNER
Special
totheJewUhFlorldlB
C^jjhe American Jewish
^eoccnuRation with Jewish
survival" in the face of
assimilation, "^.^P"18110."
rowth and the loss of six
million Jews in the Holocaust.
Jewish historian Dr. Yaffa
Eliach has called for the
documentation of information
about the destroyed East
European community because
it holds the key to "under-
standing our own commu-
nity" and solving problems we
now face.
Speaking at an AMIT
Women symposium entitled,
"Fact, Fiction, Fantasy:
Morse Resident Council
To Hold Drawing
Anita Anton, president of
the Morse Geriatric Center s
Resident Council, has an-
nounced that the first annual
drawing to raise funds for the
, Cheer Fund will take place on
May 6 at the Center.
"Through our Cheer Fund, we
try to fulfill a certain need.
Several of our residents are
hospitalized and we found that
we had no funds to be able to
bring them some fruit, candy,
a book, or a plant to brighten
their day. Therefore, we are
holding this raffle to fulfill
this need," explained Mrs.
Anton.
According to Mrs. Anton,
the concept of the drawing has
been warmly received by the
community. Many area
merchants have donated
merchandise for the drawing.
Some of the prizes that can be
won on May 6 are tickets to
Burl Reynolds Dinner
Theater, a $100 silk flower
arrangement from A. Florist,
an original painting by local
iirtist Aaron Smith, a Polaroid
Land Camera from Rosners, a
clock radio from Kaufman
% Roberts, a hand painted bowl
from Cabot House and a six
week supply of orange juice
from Kushman's Fruiterers.
The Resident council is
comprised of resident repre-
sentatives from each floor of
the Center. They work in
conjunction with the adminis-
tration to deal with sugges-
tions on how to make the
Morse Geriatric Center more
like a home.
"Our first annual drawing
will be a festive affair for
contributors and friends,"
stated Mrs. Anton. Tickets are
SI each or 6 for SS and can be
obtained by calling Micki
Ross, coordinator of
volunteers at the Morse
Geriatric Center, 471-5111.
Ask for Sarah Beckerman, a
member of the Resident
Council, Anita Anton, or
Honey Werbel, a volunteer
who is responsible for the
majority of the solicitation
among area merchants.
Images of the Jewish Family"
at the Benjamin N. Cardozo
School of Law, Yeshiva
University, Dr. Eliach traced
the growth of the world Jewish
community from 2 and a half
million at the beginning of the
19th century to nearly 19
million in 1939, immediately
prior to the outbreak of World
War II. The great bulk of the
Jewish population during
these years was in Eastern
Europe, she pointed out,
terming the phenomenal
natural growth a "miracle of
Jewish demography." Dr.
Eliach attributed the growth
despite a birth rate no
higher than the average for a
non-Jewish family, and
despite poor economic condi-
tions to the cohesiveness
and structural stability of the
East European Jewish family
and community. Among other
factors, she said, the Jews
"took better care of their sick
and their old."
Some unravelling of the
Jewish family unit took place
under the influence of
European revolutionary
movements promising release
from the economic depriva-
tion and rigid class structure
of the small Jewish
Jewish Education To Be Focus of
Women's Division Board Meeting
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education director of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County, will be the guest
speaker at the April 11, 8
p.m., board of directors
meeting of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
announced Laura Balas, April
program chairperson. As part
of an ongoing series on
leadership development for
the Women's Division board,
Ms. Lipton will address the
issue of "Trends in Jewish
Education."
"Through Ms. Lipton's
efforts enrollment at Midrasha
Judaica High School of which
she is the director has in-
creased dramatically," stated
Ms. Balas. "In addition many
successful in-service and pros-
pective teacher training
programs have been held and
the issue of Jewish education
has been brought to the
community's attention
through her efforts. She is an
articulate and fascinating
speaker whom we are honored
to have address our board."
For more information con-
tact Lynne Ehrlich, Women's
Division director, at the
Federation office 832-2120.
North County
On Monday, March 26, Michael aid Margot
Brozoit of Jupiter hosted an outreach aid
educational briefing sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Pain Beach County for
residents of the North County communities.
The attendees discussed the Importance of
involvement In Jewish communal life.
Pictured above are [standing, left to right]
Michael Brozost, host; Dr. Richard
Dwothln, Jnchl Dwoskln, Sy Fine, co-
chairman North Connty Development
Committee; Harvey Goldberg, chairman
North Connty Development Committee;
Larry Abramaon and Mark Mendel, staff
Msociate Jewish Federation of PalmJkach
Connty. Seated (left to right] are Margot
Broioat, hostess; Ivnn Simmons, Cheryl
Simmons, Hilton Becker, Beverly Beckernnd
Douglas Kleiner, assistant executive director
Jewish Federation of Pnlm Beach Connty.
"shtetlach," Dr. Eliach said.
This resulted in migration to
large urban centers and the
establishment of large urban
centers where tradition was
not a hallmark, as well as
emigration to America and
Palestine. After World War I,
the birth rate among East
European Jews was declining
and assimilation increasing
all of which, she noted, was
brought to an abrupt halt by
the Holocaust.
The generation in America
and Israel that survived the
Holocaust and now struggles
with forces similar to those in
post-World War I Eastern
Europe is nevertheless an
offshoot of the Eastern Euro-
pean community, Dr. Eliach
said, and therefore must "go
to its roots" in order to
understand the trends in
Jewish family life today.
Epstein Joins
Staff At Morse
Geriatric Center
Continued from Page 1
In accepting his new
position Epstein stated, "I
look forward to joining the
staff of the Morse Geriatric
Center at a unique time in its
development as a comphre-
hensive center for services for
our elderly. I had the privilege
of being involved with some of
the initial planning of the
Center and take great pride in
the fact that we are developing
a model health care facility for
other communities across the
country to emulate."
The Morse Geriatric Center,
a facility of the Jewish Home
for the Aged of Palm Beach
County, is a beneficiary of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
The Board of Directors and the staff of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County ex-
press their sympathy to the Siskin family onI
the loss of Meyer Siskin, beloved father and |
grandfather on March 29,1984.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH
COUNTY-UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
SPONSORS MEN'S BUSINESS AND
PROFESSIONAL MISSION TO ISRAEL
MAY 13-21,1984
HIGHLIGHTS:
Travel throughout Israel
Visit to Army Outposts, Historical Sites and Cities
Meetings with High Military and Government Officials
Meetings with Israeli Business and Professional People
ELIGIBILITY:
All business and professional men in the Jewish com-
munity who have not before been subsidized on a
Mission by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
REQUIREMENTS:
$500 non-refundable deposit
Minimum commitment to the 1984 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign of $2,000.
Agreement to serve in a leadership position in the
Men's Business and Professional Division of the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign.
For further information and registration contact:
Jay Epstein, Federation Office, $32-2120


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 6,1984
The Jewish Mondian ot Palm Beach uounty / rnaay, /\pru u, ^^ # wmm
Granddaughttr- Fmid Was Sexist But Still Umt *
By DAVID BITTNER
yew/r Floridian Staff Writer
The granddaughter of the
father of psychoanalysis has
fond memories of the dying
old man who used to pinch her
cheeks lovingly and call her
pet names.
She also finds many of his
famous formulations an-
tiquated and sexist.
Sophie Loewenstein was in
Miami last week to speak as
part of Women's History
Week at Miami-Dade
Community College and
imparted some frank views
and glimpses of the famous
Sigmund Freud in an interview
with The Jewish Floridian.
Dr. Loewenstein recalled
ihe man she called Grossvater
as a "warm and loving man"
who used to show her great
affection during weekly visits
to his office, but ruled his
family with an iron hand.
"ONCE IN SCHOOL,
shortly after Hitler came to
power, I asked my teacher
how we could believe in a God
who could allow such a thing
to happen," she said.
" 'Sophie,' he said to me,
'When your grandfather
makes a decision, do you
question it?' My teacher was
right. This was the spirit of
authority I lived under as
Sigmund Freud's grandchild."
Now that she is a psycho-
logist in her own right, Dr.
Loewenstein does not hesitate
to question much of what her
grandfather preached.
"In the middle of his career,
my grandfather discarded his
original theory of inter-
personal relationships during
childhood as a molder of
human development," said
Dr. Loewenstein.
"INSTEAD HE decided on
a theory of instinctual devel-
opment that emphasized such
famous Freudian concepts as
anal, oral and genital urges.
"These are all pretty much
obsolete now. 1 believe my
grandfather would have made
a greater contribution to
science if he had stuck with his
original theory."
Dr. Loewenstein also
believes Freud over-
emphasized the role of the
subconscious in explaining
behavior.
Sophie Freud Lowenstein
believed people's reasons for
acting as they do are unknown
to them."
"It is also old-fashioned to
explain people's behavior to
them in terms of their 'id' and
'superego,' as he would
have," she added.
ACCORDING TO Dr.
Loewenstein, though Freud
was ahead of his time in en-
couraging women, most
notably his daughter, Anna, to
follow in his professional
footsteps, he espoused a
number of theories which are
rightly offensive to women's
liberationists.
she shares this attitude of his,
too.
"My grandfather thought
religion was for people who
had failed to resolve depen-
dency needs when they were
children," she said. "He made
no exception for Judaism.
"I don't think he would
have been impressed by the
fact that strong faith may have
enhanced survival instinct in
the concentration camps," she
told The Jewish Floridian.
"Something which aids
survival under catastrophic
circumstances is not neces-
sarily worthwhile under
normal conditions.
FREUD ALSO had no
interest in Zionism and
probably never even met
Theodor Herzl in fin-de-siecle
Vienna, said Dr. Loewenstein.
She noted that Anna Freud
never traveled to Israel, where
she believed much unfriend-
liness toward her father
Loewenstein has
been to Israel, but shares the
family view that Judaism is
"rigid" and considers herself
to be a Jew "only ethnically."
But Dr. Loewenstein's
Jewish identity does surface
strongly in her feelings
regarding the nation which
inflicted so much suffering on
her family and people. She is
the author of a play called
"Reconciliation," in which a
Jewish psychologist explores
her feelings toward Germans
during a trip to West Berlin to
attend a meeting of social
scientists. Taught by her
refugee mother that
"vengeance is a holy legacy"
and that Germans "imbibe
anti-Semitism in their
mother's milk," the
protagonist a thinly
disguised Sophie Loewenstein
forms an intimate rela-
tionship with a German
Gentile woman attending the
Continued on Page 10
ALL THIS is not to say,
however, that the woman who
disagrees with her famous
forebear is not fiercely proud
of her ancestry or grateful for
the gifts she has inherited. The
difficulty of finding an
identity that her father
Freud's son Martin wrote
about in his memoirs may be a
problem that plagues the
children of geniuses, she said,
but not necessarily their
grandchildren.
"I have always regarded my
identity as Freud's grand-
daughter as something
positive," she said. "It has
been a life-long inspiration to
me. I believe I am like a
princess in a famous
dynasty."
"Where people make their
mistake is in the way they size
up and perceive situations,"
she said. "I believe the actions
they take based on these
perceptions, however wrong
the perceptions themselves
may be, are generally rational.
My grandfather would have
Dr. Loewenstein speaks
glowingly of Freud's "Moses
and Monotheism," and
defends his decision to publish
the book, which identified
Moses as an Egyptian prince at
a time when the Nazis were
widely discrediting the accom-
plishments of Jewry. A
"buff" on movies about
Freud, she saw "The Seven
Per Cent Solution," and
the
Jewish floridian
ol Pilm Bated County
Combining Our Voice and Federation Reporter
FREOKSMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET RONNI EPSTEIN
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor News Coordinator
Published Weekly October through Mid April Bi Weekly balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS1069030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 206, Boca Raton, Fla 33432 Phone 368-2001
Mam Oltice & Plant 120 NE 6th St. Miami, Fl 33101 Phone 1373460%
Poitmatter Return torm 3579 to Jewish Floridian, P.O Bo. 01-2973, Miami. Fla. 33101
Advertising Director: Stacl Lotaer. Phone 5*8 1652
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County. Inc Officers President Jeanne
Levy Vice Presidents, Peter Cummings. Alec Engeistem, Arnold Lampert. Myron J Nickman Barber,
Tanen. Secretary. Dr Elizabeths Freilich. Treasurer. Alvin Wilensky Submit material to Ronm
Epstein. Director of Public Relations. 501 South Flagler Dr. West Palm Beach. FL 33401
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area U Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 50) or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County 501 S Flagler 0' West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone 832
2120 Out Of Town Upon Request
thought it was "very clever
and funny," though she thinks
Alan Arkin was "too young"
for the role of Freud and that
the film gave a wrong impres-
sion that her grandfather
treated drug addiction.
"He simply explored the
anesthetic properties of
cocaine," she explained. "He
didn't try to cure addiction to
it.
DR. LOEWENSTEIN
boasts that she totally shares
her grandfather's lack of taste
in music and is absolutely
"untrained and uncultured"
in the subject.
More significantly, Dr.
Loewenstein defends her
grandfather's lack ot enthu-
siasm for Judaism, and says
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Volume 10
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MOSAIC Sunday, April 8, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon Interview with
Roberta Peters, opera star.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, April 8, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
April 8, 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, April 8, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 31) with host
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TONY BROWN'S JOURNAL Saturday, April 7, 4
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. Have the images of Blacks and Jews been historically
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Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
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Community Calendar
April 6
Brandeis University Women Boynton Beach Harder
Hall weekend
April 7
Temple Beth Torah Men's and Sisterhood Dance 8 p.m.
AprilS
Jewish Community Day School brunch honoring Madam
Alexander 11 a.m. Jewish Community Day School -
Skating Party 5:15 p.m.-7:45 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
- Mitzvah Council 9:30 a.m. Association of American
Israelis 1 p.m. Temple Emanu-El Men's Club 9:15
a.m.
April 9
Jewish Federation Executive Committee 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Poinciana board 1 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m.
Jewish Federation Campaign Cabinet Meeting at Hyatt
Hotel 8 a.m.* Hadassah Lee Vassil board 10 a.m.
Jewish Family and Children's Service board 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT Rishona 12 noon Temple
Israel executive committee 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith No.
3132 board 10 a.m. American Jewish Committee -
board 12 noon Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood in-
stallation Jewish Community Day School Education
Committee
April 10
B'nai B'rith No. 2939 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta
Szold I p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah -1 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood board 10:30 a.m.
Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes lunch 11 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village 10 a.m. -
Women's American ORT West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith No. 3041 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Chai 7:30 p.m. Ccngregation Anshei Sholom
Sisterhood 12 noon Jewish Federation Young
Leadership Development-Young Adult Division Cabinet -
8 p.m. Jewish Federation Jewish Education Meeting 7
p.m.
April 11
Jewish Federation Women's Division Executive Com-
mittee Meeting 6 p.m. Bo ird of Directors Meeting 8
p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Si. terhood board 9:30 a.m.
Temple Israel Brotherhooc board 7:30 p.m.
Women's American ORT I oinciana luncheon-card
party 12 noon Women's American ORT Golden Rivier
- board 1 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven
Temple Beth David Sisterhood board 8 p.m.
April 12
Jewish Federation Community Planning Meeting -4 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. American
Jewish Congress board Pioneer Women-Na'Amat
(Council) 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Haverhill
- board 12 noon B'nai B'rith Women Ohav board -
9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046 8 p.m. Hadassah -
Yovel board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Shalom board I
p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3196 7:30 p.m.
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presence felt in Washington,"
stated Dr. Moshe and Marci
Adler. "As we trudged about
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respective legislators, we
intended to make sure they
were aware of our concerns
and hoped to find out to what
extend they shared them."
Dr. Robert Rubin saw the
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feelings saying, "For one who
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and distrustful of most
politicians, this was a
refreshing and awakening
experience."
"My feeling as a Jew and
dedication to our people was,
without question,
strengthened by this Con-
ference," stated Marshal
Isaacson. "I was particularly
impressed with (Florida
Senator) Paula Hawkin's
position and expressed
commitment to Israel."
Bob Barwald also found
Florida Senator Paula
Hawkins and Congressman
Tom Lewis to be very in-
formed on the issues. "It was
very stirring to be part of a
large number of young Jews
from all over the country
dedicated to a common
cause," Barwald said.
"We were on an emotional
high for some time af-
terwards," commented Gail
and David Schwartz. "We feel
more knowledgable about the
issues concerning Jews and
feel stronger about our
commitment to participate in
what Federation is doing."
Susan Fisher also stressed
the importance of personal
involvement "because 1 saw it
does make a difference. Our
group had such an impact on
the legislative and govern-
mental officials with whom we
met. We do have a voice and
are listened to."
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 6,1984
Hart: West Bank Settlements
Not An Obstacle To Peace
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)
Sen. Gary Hart has declared
that the Israeli settlements in
the West Bank "are not an
obstacle to peace," that if
elected President he would
move the United States
Embassy in Israel from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem "as soon as
possible," and that he would
not sell sophisticated Amer-
ican military hardware to Is-
rael's enemies.
The Colorado Democratic
Presidential hopeful made
these points in a very strong
pro-Israel address to the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Orga-
nizations here. His speech was
interrupted a number of times
with enthusiastic applause by
the Jewish leaders, rep-
resenting 37 organizations.
CLAIMING THAT he
offers "not rhetoric, but deep
personal commitments," the
Senator, who opened his New
York campaign here, outlined
an eight-point statement
describing "where a Hart
Administration will stand on
the matters vital to Israel's
survival." The points are:
"First, we will stand
firmly with Israel on dif-
ficult issues as well as easy
ones," stressing that his voting
record in the last 10 years in
the Senate shows that he sup-
ported Israel on all vital issues.
"Second, we will oppose
the sale of high technology
war systems to the enemies of
Israel." He noted that he
strongly opposed President
Reagan's proposal to sell
Stinger anti-aircraft missiles to
Jordan.
"Third, the linchpin of
my policy in the Mideast will
be the special relationship that
binds the United States and
Israel. I will not hide this rela-
tionship or apologize for it to
any Arab state. The Hart
Administration will not cater
to the changing whims of King
Hussein. The only thing that
never seems to change is his
refusal to negotiate.
"Fourth, under my
Administration, true, not
phony, strategic cooperation
will develop between the
United states and Israel,"
recalling that he called for the
resignation of Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger.
"I pledge to you that no one
like him will write Mideast
policy in my Administration,"
Hart declared to the sustained
applause of the audience.
"Fifth, I commit myself
to the full implementation of
the Camp David accords. I
reject the basic elements of the
1982 Reagan Mideast plan
because they can only un-
dermine the Camp David
framework for negotiations
and peace." Hart added: "I
reject pre-conditions, 1 reject
any predetermination of the
ultimate sovereignty of the
West Bank and Gaza. I reject
any predetermination of the
status of Israeli settlements in
the region."
REFERRING TO ihe
issue of Jerusalem, he
declared; "Above all, I reject
the impression of the Reagan
plan that somehow the in-
tegrity and sovereignty ot
Jerusalem is open to a bar-
tering process. As 1 said betore
AIPAC last spring. 'I support
the traditional position ot
Israel on Jerusalem. Jerusalem
is the capital of Israel. As
President, I will move the
United States Embassy Irom
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.'
Later, at (he question and
answer period, Hart was asked
how soon he would move the
American Embassy to Jeru-
salem if elected. He replied,
smiling: "As soon as
possible." Asked if he con-
sidered the settlements an
"obstacle to peace," a claim
often made by Reagan, he
replied: "The settlements do
not represent a threat to peace
negotiations and are not an
obstacle to peace. They are as
legal as any other settle-
ments."
"Sixth, a Hart Admin-
istration will work to revitalize
the terms of the Camp David
accords between Israel and
Egypt," because, he explain-
ed, there is no peace between
the two nations but "merely
the absence of war."
HE ADDED: "The issue of
Palestinian entity on Israel's
borders can only be resolved in
full consideration of Israel's
security needs." He said that
his Administration would not
negotiate with the PLO until it
renounced terrorism,
recognized Israel and accepted
all pertinent United Nations
resolutions.
"Seventh, we must make
ourselves energy independent
so America will never again be
subject to Arab blackmail.
Israel's security and America's
economy must no longer be
mortgaged to oil sheiks in the
Persian Gulf."
Finally, the Senator
pledged. "The fate of three
million Soviet Jews, many ot
whom wish to emmigrate to
Israel and the United States,
will be a high priority of my
Presidency. 1 will dedicate
myself to policies that can
liberate them." He said he
would also "bring the world
back from the brink of nuclear
controntation, the hallmark of
Reagan's stance with his "bel-
licose policies toward the
Soviet Union."
Hart's appearance before
the President's Conference
was part of a series of appear-
ances by other Democratic
Presidential hopefuls, in.
eluding some who have drop-
ped out of the race, who
addressed the Conference pre-
viously.
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A BiNlUCIABV tGENC 0 THt JEWISH (EDERATIOS O' PALM BEACH .OuN
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National UJA Women's Division
Blitzcr, noted Journalist and speaker for the
event; Dorothy Schulman of New York City,
Chairwoman of $4,000 division; and Violet
Werner, Minneapolis, Co-Chairwoman of
the Division. Not pictured are: Pauline
Hertz, Muncie and Frances Monus,
Youngstown, who also served as Co-
Chairwomen of the $4,000 division.
Pictured are principals who participated in a
recently held National UJA event In Palm
Beach. A tour of the Lannan Museum
highlighted the afternoon's program for
contributors of $4,000 and more. Left to
riKht are Grace Golber of Short Hills, N.J.,
Cabinet Chairwoman; Vivian Berry of
Detroit, Campaign Chairwoman; Wolf
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Madame Bea Alexander
JCDS To Honor
Jackson Call For Trialogue'
Between American
Blacks, Jews, Arabs
James Zogby, ADC's
executive director and a co-
chairman of the Jackson
campaign, said that Jackson's
"rainbow coalition" is a
movement for "democratic
rights. American Arabs have
been locked out of the process
and now we are invited into
the process," he said.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Rev. Jesse Jackson
called on March 18 for a
"trialogue" between
American Blacks, Arabs and
Jews to help bring about peace
in the Middle East.
"We Blacks, Arabs and
Jews must talk to each other
To Say You Care Is Easy
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Madame Alexander3* not a each he
Madame Bea Alexander will
be honored by the Jewish
Community Day School on
April 8, 12:30 p.m., in
celebration of her 89th bir-
thday. A set of stained glass
windows in the school's
chapel, located in the Merkaz,
will be dedicated in her honor.
Madame Alexander has
been involved in charitable
and educational foundations.
She has been a benefactor of
Brandeis University, the Anti-
Defamation League, Friends
of Hebrew University and
other Jewish community
institutions.
In commenting about her
interest in the Jewish Com-
munity Day School, Madame
Alexander said, "I want to
assure that the children, as
they mature, will continue the
heritage of our people,
support Israel, participate in
Jewish communal activities
and assume the responsibilities
of leadership to assure the
quality of Jewish life in the
future."
The Jewish Community Day
School, founded in 1973 by
Carol Roberts, Ann Leibovit
and the late Rabbi Dr. William
H. Shapiro, is the only Jewish
school in Florida accredited by
the Florida Council of Inde-
pendent Schools. The Ben-
jamin S. Hornstein Elemen-
tary School consists of grades
kindergarten through six and
the Rapaport Junior High
School is comprised of grades
seven through nine.
The gala celebration will be
son said in an address to about
1,200 persons attending the
national convention of the
American-Arab Anti-Dis-
crimination Committee (ADC)
at the Washington Hilton
Hotel. "We Blacks, Arabs and
Jews can export an American
experience to the Middle East
and not import their experi-
ences here," he said.
Jackson, a candidate for the
democratic Presidential
nomination, said it was a
"tragedy" that there was no
dialogue in the Middle East
but it was "even more (tragic)
to see it here." He said "the
Jewish community must be
challenged to know the pain of
the Palestinians. The Jewish
community must be helped to
understand and identify with
Palestinian exile ..."
But. he added, "just as Jews
must be helped to know the
suffering of Palestinians, we
must challenge the Pales-
tinians to know and under-
stand the fears and the history
and suffering of the Jewish
people as well."
Jackson reiterated his
position that peace in the
Middle East requires both
security for Israel behind
internationally recognized
borders and a Palestinian
state. He urged the U.S.
government to talk to the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization as well as to Israel.
Jackson's speech was inter-
rupted by standing ovations a
number of times with several
people yelling, "Run Jesse,
run," the familiar exhortation
encouragement by
Join the Summer fun
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held in the new Merkaz of the porters of his candidacy. I ne
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information contact the held immediately afterwards,
school.
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io The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 6,1984
(Organizations
in the News
AMERICAN RED MAGEN DAVID
FOR ISRAEL
The next board meeting will be held on Monday, April
9, at the clubhouse at Century Village. The monthly
membership meeting will occur on Wednesday, April 25,
12:30 p.m., at the American Savings Bank, Okeechobee
Blvd. and West Gate. A group of teenagers who attend
Midrasha Judaica High School will relate their experiences
in Israel.
AMIT
A regular meeting of the Rishona Chapter will be held
on May 9 at the American Savings, Westgate of Century
Village. There will be entertainement.
BNAIBRITH
There will be a Membership Breakfast given by
Abraham Lodge on Sunday, April 29, at 9:30 a.m., at the
home of Dr. Irwin Sapenoff, 13263 La Miranda Circle,
Wellington, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33414.
Call Dr. Marty Harris, Dr. Sapenoff, or Albert Yellen
for reservations.
Century Lodge No. 2939 will hold its regular meeting on
Tuesday, April 10, 7:30 p.m., at Congregation Anshei
Sholom. Yair Nafhi, General of the Armored Division of
the Israeli Defense Forces, will be the guest speaker. Wives
and friends are welcome.
The Lake Worth Lodge No. 3016 April 9 meeting will
feature Rabbi Alan Sherman as guest speaker. Rabbi
Sherman, Director of the Jewish Federation Community
Relations Council, will address the assemblage on the
subject of "Community Relations Update."
The meeting, to be held at the Challenger Country Club
in Poinciana Place, will start at 7:45 p.m.
Wives and guests are invited.
HADASSAH
Shalom West Plam Beach Chapter will hold a Mini-
Bazaar on Sunday, April 8, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., in the Publix
parking area. For information, call Bertha Rubin or
Lillian Schack.
A Paddle Queen cruise on the IntraCoastal has been
scheduled for May 8. For details, contact Lillian Schack or
Esther Tochner.
Take a boat ride with Tikvah West Palm Beach Chapter
on May 9. Call Miriam for more information.
Spend a Fun Day, May 2, at the Aventura Mall with
Yovel Chapter. The bus will leave Westgate at 1 a.m. and
will return approximately 4 p.m. For further details call
Jeanne or Essie.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS POST 408
Ladies Auxiliary
The regular meeting will be held on Monday, April 9,
9:30 a.m., at the American Savings Bank, West Gate,
Century Village, West Palm Beach. Come and
breakfast together.
enjoy
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Okeechobee Section will hold their general membership
meeting on Thursday, April 19, 12:30 p.m., at the
American Savings Bank, Westgate. Guest speaker Jack
Salz will address the issue, "Can Jerusalem Survive."
PIONEER WOMEN-NA'AMAT
Plans are being formulated for Palm Beach Council's
Luncheon to be held at the Crystal Lake Country Club in
Pompano Beach on April 26. More than half of the 1,000
members who raised large sums of money for Pioneer
Women-Na'amat in Palm Beach Council will be invited to
attend this gala affair. Marge Tepperman is chairperson
and Frances Lehn co-chair.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Celebrate Mother's Day, May 13, with the Century
Chapter as they take a cruise and have lunch at LaNoItti
Call Rose Weisberg or Lil Davis for reservations.
ORT
The Okeechobee Chapter of Royal Palm Beach will hold
a meeting at the Colony, 1030 Royal Palm Beach Blvd. on
Friday, April 6, 12:30 p.m. New members are welcome and
will still have the opportunity to become Charter Mem-
bers. Passover Program is planned.
For further information and-or directions, call Joyce
YIDDISH CULTURE
The April 10, 10 a.m. program of the Century Village
Group will present the Century Village Symphony
Orchestra under the direction of Dr. Bernard Weiss This
will be a gala program, featuring musicians most of whom
are Century Village residents. In addition there will be two
soloists. Concert pianist Helen Bernstein will play St
Saens piano concerto No. 2 in G Minor and mezzo soprano
Florence Wanes will sing.
Important Announcement Please take note that due
to the Passover Holidays, programs for April 17 and 24
will be cancelled. The next program will be presented
Tuesday, May I.
Syria Must
Have Peace
Talk Role
Continued from Page 1
situation.
HE STRESSED that the
principles outlined in Presi-
dent Reagan's September I,
1982 peace initiative are "still
relevant and are going to have
to be addressed." He said the
U.S. under all Administra-
tions has adhered to the
"territory for peace" formula.
He said this was the basis for
the Reagan plan, the Camp
David accords, trie Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty and the
three disengagement agree-
ments between Israel and
Egypt and Israel and Syria.
On Syria, Sisco said he had
met with President Hafez
Assad 20 to 25 times and be-
lieves he is a strong Syrian na-
tionalist. He said that while
Syria is "dependent" on the
Soviet Union, it was not acting
in Lebanon as a hostage or
surrogate for the USSR but in
its own national interests.
But Sisco added that he does
not believe that Syria will be
able to totally dominate
Lebanon. He said the
Lebanese "of all principal
stripes" want to find a
Lebanese solution, and if they
do so and are able to restore
Lebanon's sovereignty overall
its territory, this will require
the "ultimate withdrawal of
all extraneous forces." But
Sisco said he did not believe
there would be any progress in
Lebanon this year, nor would
be the withdrawal of Israeli
and Syrian forces come in
1984.
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1K
Update. Opinion
Friday, April 6,1984 / The Jewish Ffaridian of Palm Batch County Page 9
k ByTOBYF.WILK
THE OUDS ARE GOOD
lsracli-madc ouds, a guitar-
like instrument popular
among Arab musicians are
big hit around the Middle
East During a recent Fair in
Frankfurt, all the Israeli-made
ouds in display were quickly
snapped up for distribution in
Arab countries. Arab dealers
sj^aist that the Israeli trade-
mark be retained on the ouds,
as their reputation guarantees
a good price. Israeli ouds have
been sold to Saudi Arabia,
Syria and Lebanon. Such
instruments can kill hatred
more effectively than in-
struments of war.
Ten years ago, there were
60X1 Arab students attending
Israeli institutions of higher
Earning, including 40 women.
Today, ther are 2400 of whom
525 are women. Many are
studying law, medicine and
biology. Last year, 45 Arab
students received their doc-
torates and 240 were awarded
master degrees from Israeli's
universities.
If a country's museums are
indicative of its culture, Israel
with 80, to date, is impressive.
There are no museums in
j,ydan or Syria; one for Saudi
Arabia, 54 for Egypt. America
leads the world with 4,609
museums.
The New York Times's
masthead boasts "All the
News that's Fit to Print."
Recently, the Times headlined
on its front page "Vatican in
reported to have furnished aid
to fleeing Nazis." The Times,
ir.Vis story, failed to mention
that a series of articles on the
sole of the Vatican regarding
Nazis by Charles Allen, Jr.
were written last year in the
JTA Daily News Bulletin and
reprinted in many American
lewish newspapers across the
country. The Times, a year too
ate, hardly justifies its
nasthead boast.
Judc/mo is the language of
ews who trace their lineage to
mcestors expelled from Spain
rf*}492 and from Portugal in
497. Judc/mo is experiencing
in academic renaissance at
everalunversities.
The Falashas are believed to
e the '-Lost Tribe of Israel."
There are 17,000 Falashas in
Ethiopia, a country of 33
nillion people. The per capita
innual income is $120.
Ethiopia also has the lowest
'iracy rate. Time is running
|ut for the Falashas. Doom is
eared for them unless their
escue is quick. They long to
migrate to Israel.
Although Us physical
"mensions are small, the
gmricance of the kippa or
armalka cannot be over
mphasized in Israel. Today,
1 wad, the kippa has more
nan religious connotations. It
ls?. has social and even
ohtical meaning.
krr e ^reck government was
"'icially represented at the
Jni opening of Hellenic
louse at Hebrew University in
erusalem. It commemorates
'reek Jewish students who
unshed in Nazi concentration
an>pv I he building is the gift
'he Salonika Jewish com-
munity, (.recce's strongly pro-
"ab policy has not yielded
"M'os.nvcresuHsandQ^e
considering changing its
policy toward Israel by ex-
tending full de jure diplomatic
relations.
The recent expulsion from
the Soviet Union of Jewish
visitors from the West
threatens the personal links
maintained with Refuseniks
and other Soviet Jews. These
visits were a desperate desire
between two parts of one
people to keep in touch, and
are cetainly not a political act
nor in contravention of any
Soviet law. There is a new
harsh Soviet drive to delegi-
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timize Judaism in the USSR
and make its adherents
outlaws. We must continue to
arouse the conscience of the
world to put an end to these
violations of human rights. By
1979, at least 350,000 affi-
davits of invitation sent from
Israel were outstanding for
Soviet Jews who want to
emigrate.
The Syrian Ambassador to
London told journalists at a
meeting of the Foreign Press
Association in London that
Syrian Jews are treated "just
like Moslems; they enjoy being
in Syria more than they would
in Europe. They are allowed to
leave but they do not want
to." The Ambassador's state-
ments were received with
amazement, as Syria's 4.S00
Jews are not allowed to
emigrate, and are subject to
many discriminatory res-
trictions.
This July, a lithograph
donated by Henry Moore will
be the annual award
presentation in the British
House of Commons by the
Parliamentary Committee for
the Release of Soviet Jewry, in
recognition of "outstanding
Ser 'ices for the Release of
Sov.et Jewry." The ligho-
graph bear, the artist's in-
scription: "For Courage n
Defense of Frsedom."
Bramson ORT Technical
Institute in New York City
combines high Tech. studies
and a Jewish orientation
geared for the computer age.
Tuition is partially subsidized
by Women's American ORT.
There is a 90 percent rate for
the school. In contrast, oppor-
tunities for recent law school
graduates after seven years of
study, are harder to come by
than those for computer
programmers, technicians and
operators. A second ORT
Ii stitute is being planned for
L >s Angeles.
ESCAPE THE HEAT!
IN THE COOL SCENIC BL UE RIDGE MOUNT A INS
DELICIOUS JEWISH- AMERICAN CUISINE
SWIMMING POOL WHIRLPOOL/ (rom $< JL <**% p"
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(305)534-8356 or Write
250 Palm Ave., Palm Itiand, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Reeort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE, North Carolina 28739
>
r
Passover.
Tn*. MM* on enjoy deMctoualy rich and
It's certified Kosher for Passover by
cfy mffd Philadelphia Brand crm
the handy aen/lno, tub. And apraad the Joy with
&
-


JCC News
"L'CHAYIM ISRAEL" (TO LIFE ISRAEL]
The community is invited to attend an all day happening
in recognition of Israel's 36th (Double Chai) Birthday
(Yom Haatsmaut) Sunday, May 6.
Children from pre-school through 12 grades are invited
to do a graphic or write an essay on the subject "Israel Is
Life." Two prizes will be awarded in each age category for
both essay and graphic.
Starting at noon the community is invited to come to
Camp Shalom (one mile west of the Turnpike) to par-
ticipate in games for all ages, Israeli dancing, Israeli food,
American food and a visit to the "Shuk" (Marketplace).
Detailed information will be published shortly. Please
call the JCC at 689-7700 to be put on the mailing list.
Granddaughter-Freud Was Sexist
But Still Ahead of His Time
,

Ages 2-12
SKATING F|ELD TR|pS(MIAMI
BOWLING SEAQUARIUM FLAGLER
COMPUTER INSTRUCTION MUSEUM, ETC..)
(Daily) ARTS & CRAFTS CLASS
GOLF/TENNIS LESSONS
HORSEBACK RIDING
SWIMMING
SLEEPOVERS
TUTORING
OPEN: 6:30 am-6:00 pm
We have a sate and fun summer planned for all the
children. We hope to see you this summer!!!
965-3521
1427 South Congress Avenue
West Palm Beach, Florida
We do not discriminate on the basis of race, creed, or national origin.
Continued from Page 4
conference and decides on the
basis of this friendship that
reconciliation is possible.
"Reconciliation" was pre-
sented twice during Women's
History Week at Miami-Dade.
Dr. Loewenstein escaped
becoming a victim of the
Holocaust herself only
narrowly. In 1938 she and her
mother, who was divorced
from Freud's son Martin, left
Vienna for Paris, and stayed
in the French capital until
German armies invaded
France in 1940.
With the Germans on the
outskirts of Paris, the Freuds
began a week-long bicycle trip
to a remote farming village
deep inside unoccupied
France. Here, during a
summer which Sophie used to
"read all of Balzac," they
stayed until they could flee to
greater safety in Casablanca.
They planned to go imme-
diately from North Africa to
the United States, but their
visas expired before they had a
chance to arrange for passage,
and they did not reach the
United States until after the
war.
A professor of social work
at Simmons College since
1971, Dr. Loewenstein is
married to engineer Paul
I oewenstein, and has three
children, including a son,
George, who is carrying on the
l reud tradition b) pursuing a
Phi) in economics with a
concentration in psychology.
she constantly writes ar-
ticles and book reviews, and is
thinking about attempting a
biography of Anna Freud,
vsith whom she says she feels
an affinity as an "educator."
Why did her aunt never
marry? Did the famous Anna
suffer from an unresolved
Electra complex? "Well,"
EXPLORE YOUR FUTURE IN ISRAEL
Share a meaningful day with other Floridians
who plan to build new lives in Israel.
Be a part of the
SECOND ANNUAL
FLORIDA ALIYAH CONFERENCE
SUNDAY, APRIL 8,1984
10 A.M.-4 P.M.
at
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.W. 19th Street, Miami
Workshops about urban, rural, kibbutz and moshav lifestyles
Discussions about the rewards and the challenges of life in
ine JGwisn otate
Presentations about the myths and facts surrounding aliyah
Admission:
$5.00 for adults $2.50 for students $2.50 for children
Admission includes a strictly kosher lunch
Babysitting service will be available
For more information call
573-2556
Sponsored by the Aliyah Council of South Florida in conjunction with the
Israel Aliyah Center of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
said Dr. Loewenstein, "when
you have Sigmund Freud for a
father, I suppose it is hard to"
find another man to love."
BLUE RIDGE
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
B MOUNTAIN CITY 04
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing e Skiing e Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers e Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball e Soccer e Softball
e Hockey Zoological 4 Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed e Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALOMAN
STAN & BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
> m
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're America's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one. you'll know why Sunsweef Prunes. Blue Ribbon' Figs
and Sun-Moid* Raisins eoch hove a fresh, naturally
sweet rosre you won't find onywhere else. Add them to
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion. They're
certified kosher!
_^^oKoo.n, KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
m


IK
Friday, April 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
TRADITIONS

Temple Emanu-El honored its president, Alan H. Cummings
[center], at a reception, March 11, on behalf of the Jewish
Theological Seminary. He was presented with the Jewish
Theological Seminary's Citation of Honor by Rabbi Joel
Chaiin [left] as the chairman Jonas H. Barenholtz [right] looks
The memories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Aficomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Manischewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The "flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
h/UnischeiJbitzj
Produced and bottled under strict Rabbinical supervision
tr. Rabbi Dr Joseph I Sinier k Rabbi Solomon B Shapiro
Manuchrwiu Wine Co.. New York. S Y 11232
Kashruth Ortiflcale available upon request
mfiiED
Kosher for Passover
mimnWrti iOWBrc If you're wondering where to
head tor the holiday, here are
two suggestions. Hollywood
100% Pure Peanut Oil. And
Hollywood 100% Pure
Safflower Oil.
They both have no choles
terol or preservatives. And
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
lowest in saturated fats of all the
national brands. And highest
in the polyunsaturates that can
help reduce cholesterol.
But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
Hollywood it'll turn out so
light and fluffy, it'll be the talk
ofyour sedar table.
Both our Peanut Oil and
our Safflower Oil are kosher
for Passover. So if you want
a truly delicious Pesach,
head for Hollywood.
T1FI ED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA
REDEEM PROMPTLY
20C
OFF
Any size
Kosher for
Passover
Red Cheek
Apple Juice
Mr Grocer Red Cheek Inc.
vVl redeem ttm coupon for
20C o the purchase price
oi speoaiy marked KoHw
tor Passover quart ana naif
gilon Dottles of Rid Cheek
Apcer Juc* plus 7C han-
dkng Irwoces proveio, pur
ctiejeolsuffloentPad
Cheek products to cover
coupons must Of snowi
upon request Customers
must poy any sales tax vcad
**en prohibited tandor
resorted By law Cost value
I /20c. For fedempoofi.
mail to Red Cheek. TO Boa
4501 Canton, too* W734
CHIereiqwesaprtX 1984
36600 lOOlbb
L_
_l


, f njUUO, IPO*
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNrTY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area or
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public trans-
portation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctor's
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service but parti-
cipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great
demand for this service, so
please make your reservations
in advance. For information
and-or reservations, call 689-
7703, Monday through
Friday.
HOT KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Are you 60 years of age or
over and looking for a
congenial congregate setting in
which to have a delicious,
nutritious, hot kosher lunch?
Then the place to be is the
Jewish Community Center in
North Palm Beach County, or
Congregation Anshei Emuna
in South Palm Beach County,
from Monday through Friday!
In addition to a variety of
wonderful hot kosher meals,
we offer a stimulating educa-
tional or recreational program
for your entertainment. Come
and enjoy these programs,
make good friends, and have
good, hot, kosher meals.
Reservations most be made in
advance. For information
and-or reservations, call:
Carol or Lillian at 689-7700
(West Palm Beach) or Marion
at 495-0806 (Delray Beach).
Persons who are
homebound and need kosher
hot meals delivered may also
call for information at 689-
7700 or 495-0806.
PASSOVER
The Jewish Community
Center is pleased to announce
that all meals served and deliv-
ered during the Passover
Holidays will be strictly
Kosher for Passover. On April
16, a special Seder will be
conducted by Murray Kern,
Chairperson of the Chaplain
Aide Crops of the Jewish
Federation, accompanied by
Use Mollen. Holiday lunch
will be served. Reservations
must be made in advance. For
information and reservations,
call Carol or Lillian at 689-
7700.
RECREATION
AND EDUCATION
Adult Education Classes
Spring Session 1984 Begins
the Week of April 9, 1984
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult and
Community Education
provides the Jewish Commu-
nity Center with outstanding
^j. JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER m^
TSa OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC. \{f
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
689-7700
instructors and classes. There
are no fees for these classes
but participants are encour-
aged to make contributions to
the JCC. For more informa-
tion, call 689-7700.
Moadays: Coping With
Stress, Joan Fox, Instructor,
1:30p.m.
Taeadays: Exercise In The
Chairs. Bee Bunze, Instructor,
11 a.m.
Thursdays: Know Your
Car, Paul Oblas, Instructor,
1:30 p.m.
Fridays: Advanced Writer's
Workshop, Ruth Graham,
Instructor, 1:30 p.m.
NOTE: Please note that
"Know Your Car" has been
moved to Thursdays and that
we are introducing a new class
this session, "Coping With
Stress," on Mondays.
The CSSC offers a variety
of classes, lectures, discussion
groups, and social activities,
made possible by many
community agencies and
professionals as well as
numerous volunteers. There
arc no fees for most of these
activities but participants are
encouraged to contribute their
fair share. Intergenerational
programs are planned
whenever possible.
ON-GONG
CLASS SCHEDULE
Mondays: Arts & Crafts,
Group Leaders, Lee
Blumenthal, Evelyn katz, 2
p.m. (Class is closed at this
time).
Tuesdays: Round Table-
Timely Topic Discussions,
Group Leader, Sylvia
Skolnick, 1:15 p.m. (This
group meets every Tuesday
except the second Tuesday of
the month).
Thursdays: Speakers Club,
Morris Shuken, President,
9:30a.m.
For more information, call
689-7700.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
Health lMorce
Assistance, Edie Reiter Third
Thursday of each month at 2
p m. Having trouble filling
out those health insurance
forms or are you confused or
have questions? Let taie
help!!
Income Tax Assistance, Roz
Ram, by appointment only
call 689-7700. Do you know
what your allowable deduc-
tions are, whether to use the
long or short form, or all the
other pertinent information
you need to know when filling
out your income tax form? If
not, let Roz help untangle the
mysteries of your income tax
returns April 15 will be here
before you know it!!!
Intermediate Bridge, Alfred
Parsont, Instructor, 9:30 a.m.
(Class is closed at this time).
SPECIAL RECOGNITION:
The JCC-CSSC Arts and
Crafts Class has reason to be
especially proud of members
Israel and Evelyn Katz. At a
recent Arts and Crafts Show,
on March 13, at Century
Village, Israel won TWO blue
ribbons for his very creative
basketry and Evelyn won a
blue ribbon for a miniature
boutique of baskets and
flowers.
This is not the first time
these talented people have
received recognition for their
creativity. For two years
running, Israel won Best Of
Show for his baskets, woven
from pine needles and sewn
with natural raffia and Swiss
straw.
Three cheers for these
talented members of our Arts
and Crafts (lass!!! ____
A TRIBUTE TO ISRAELS 36th BIRTHDAY
T'CHAYIM ISRAEL" faff ISRAEL IS LIFE-
SUNDAY MAY 6th, 1984
MORNING
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This note is to express my
gratitude to you, especially,
for extending yourself beyond
your duties to help me whh
transportation.
Your staff, too, is very
helpful and courteous, making
every effort to help a caller
with their needs.
Despite your busy schedule
and the many activities that
you are concerned with, your
concern and helping hand for
the senior citizen is appre-
ciated beyond words of
gratitude. -
G-d bless you keep up the
good work.
Sincerely,
Martha Rohrbaugh
SECOND TUESDAY
ACTIVITY
April Guest Speaker
Irv Rikon
Producer-playwright Irv
Rikon, current theatre criflc
for the Palm Beacher and the
Suburban press, will discus*
theatre in general, and his
latest play, "Splice of Life"
(performances will be on April
6, 7, 13 and 14 at the Rosarian
Academy-contact Academy
for more information). Enjoy
a delightful afternoon and
become involved in the ex-
citing world of drama. Sabina
Gottschalk, chairperson of the
Second Tuesday Council,
invites everyone to attend.
Refreshments will be served,
lor more information, call
689-7700.
HAVE YOU TRIED
SHLLAT )
Our SHELAT KOSHER
Boneless Chicken Breasts
Stuffed with a variety of
exciting fillings, Chicken a
la Kiev, Chicken filled with
Wild Rice & Mushrooms,
Kishke, Spinach, Toasted
Barley (Farfel)each truly
a "Meicher*
You can purchase the
SHELAT KOSHER
products at your favorite
butcher or deli in the
Frozen Food section. If not
available, please write to us:
UNITED KOSHER FOODS
711 W. Grand Avenue
Chicago, Illinois 60610
Att: Mrs. R. Terman


- ... #r.i_ ok fnnnt.v Paee 15
Friday, April 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County Page 13
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Bar/Bat Mitzvah
*
ERIC HANDLER
Eric Handler, son of Micky
Handler of Palm Beach
Gardens and William Handler
of Atlanta, Ga., will be called
to the Torah on Saturday
morning, April 7, at Temple
Israel. Rabbi Howard Shapiro
and Cantorial Soloist Susan
Weiss will officiate.
Eric is in the 8th grade at
Howell Watkins Junior High
School and is a member of the
PGA National Tennis Team.
DEBBIE NARKIER
Debbie Narkier, daughter of
Workshop
Continued from Page 2
learners.
"The videotape we will be
using explains the classi-
fication and construction of
questions and will give hints
on how to achieve these
goals," concluded Ms.
Lipton.
The facilitators for the mini-
workshop will be Ceceil Tish-
man, principal of Temple
Israel Religious School, and
Ms. Lipton. A light dinner will
be served to all participants.
Cost for the session is $5.
For more information
contact Ann Lynn Lipton at
the Jewish Federation office
832-2120.
Athlete Honored
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israeli woman athlete was given
an Olympic bronze medal for her
courageous action during the
1972 Munich Olympics where
terrorists murdered 11 members
of the Israeli team.
The award was presented here
to sprinter Esther Roth by Juan
Antonio Samaranch of Spain,
president of the International
Olympic Committee. Roth was
cited for her "example of Olympic
spirit" by continuing to compete
after her teammates, including
her trainer, were gunned down.
Eric Handler
Laura and Joseph Narkier of
West Palm Beach, will become
a Bat Mitzvah on Friday
evening, April 6, at Temple
Beth Sholom. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg and Cantor Jacob
Elman will officiate.
Debbie is in the 7th grade at
Roosevelt Junior High School.
JOEY LITTKY
Joev Littkv. son of Roberta
and Marvin Littky of Palm
Beach, will be called to the
Torah Saturday >rn.ng,
April, 7 at Temple Beth El. He
will also participate in the
service on Friday night.
Joey is in the 7th grade at
Palm Beach Junior High
School where he plays the
clarinet in the school band. Ht
is very interested in computers
and enjoys playing basketball
and soccer. He is active in
Temple Beth El's Kadima.
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Candle Lighting Time
Apr. 66:22 pm
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION AN8HEI SHOLOM: 6348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vender <
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 am. and5p.m
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. and a late service at 8:16 p.m
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincht
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor
Earl J. Backoff. Sabbath services, Friday 7:30 p.m., Saturday
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Canator Elaine
Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m. Friday
8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W, Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr.. Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. West Palm
Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45
a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.
Cantor Gary D. Kessler. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m., Saturday9am.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER "
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes United
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone 433 1869
Friday night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, Weet
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 am and 0 p.m.
Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
MM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
H!)7146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.
Saturday morning 1C 30a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITERTEQUESTA: at St
Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.; mailing address
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1. Tequesta 33458. Phone 747^
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and lourin
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helens Parish HaB. 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach 32960, mailing address^
P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Stephen
Adams. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: t St. J>vids in $**
Episcopal Retreat. Foreat V Hill Blvd. and Wellington iraw
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 825 l*"*BBl?iffi|
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday services 8:15 p-ro-
Steven JE Westman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone 7-<
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flarier Dr.. West Ngj
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. Canton*
Soloist Susan Weias. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine. Greek Orthodox ChujJ
Social Hall. 4000 Waahington Rd.. at Southern Boutevara
Kabbi Joel L. Levie. Cantor Rita Shore. Mailing *;$!
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Fl. 33409. PhoM
1526.


Friday, April 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
iagogue News
Dream-A-Youth Chai Luncheon
To Honor Cantor Shapiro
,le Beth El Sisterhood
honor Cantor Earn
Cm recognition of her
L ,o the youth of
Beth El at their
U-Vouth Chai Lun-
i announced chairperson
.Simon. The *****
fid on Tuesday, April 10.
a.m. at Senter Hall,
|N. Flagler Dr.
L luncheon is being held
h( establishment ot the
j Dober Memorial Camp
h Scholarship Fund for
/Conservative Movement
Ining Program for Jewish
|y Nanci Dober, daughter
[r and Mrs. Stanley Dober
foest Palm Beach, died
Lly on April 19. 1983
ig fought a three year
le against bone cancer.
ing repeated surgery,
ppy and constant trips to
Shands Teaching Hospital
Gainesville lor treatments,
tci continued to play for
'Forest Hills High School
lis team, march and play in
sand.
Ihe kept up activities with
[nds while maintaining a
scholastic average and
kded Beth El Hebrew
[ool regularly right up to
graduation. "Throughout
. pain and discomfort,"
lied Mrs. Simon, "Nancie's
[ and charm helped her
fentsand friends endure."
,.ie honoree. Cantor Elaine
ipiro, is a graduate of the
fish Theological Seminary
,llege of Jewish Music. She
jcame the cantor at Temple
lih El in August 1978. In
Idinon to her liturgical
Ities Cantor Shapiro
ipares youngsters for Bar-
\\ Mitzvah, works with the
Higious School, conducts
kcial services for women on
Mi C hodesh and parti-
rates in man) community
pivities. "Cantor Shapiro
been chosen as our
noree because, in addition
h many talents as a
)ntor, she gives warmth and
jiendship to those in need,"
bled Mrs. Simon.
The donation for the
incheon is Chai $18 or double
[hai S36. For further in-
prmaiion or to make a
prvation call the temple
ffice.
Area Deaths
MIAN,
,*'1' 20 N Flagler Drive,
CLS? B*ach Levitt Welmteln
EX-I?**1 Securlly Plan Chapel. Weit
rUm Btach.
MSENFIELO
KSTpi71, M" Fort9i Blvd
KLmhE B"Ch Memorial
'"WiiHome. West Paim Be:h.
|HUWitz
IWoih''' MM '"elan* Drive. Lake
man
Sp2 "7 '-" O'orU Drive.
I Horn, p^ Beach Q"*"llan Funeral
ITTM*JTEI
CV""^rta,r*
B,h M""orl.| Chapel, Weet Palm
!2eN,*UM
<*< V*D *** Pin. Circle.
Guint,Irt y Lvm-Welnitoln
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
The temple will return to
their original starting time of 8
p.m. for all Friday night
Shabbat Services, beginning
with the Friday night service
of April 6, (and continuing at
that hour for all future Friday
night Shabbat Services.)
The third grade students will
help conduct services that
night. They will lead the
chanting of the Friday night
prayers, and lead readings in
both Hebrew and English.
"This continuing program of
class services allows the
students of our school to
demonstrate their familiarity
with the services and gives us a
feeling of continuity which we
want to inculcate. Through
these Shabbat programs, with
new themes and continuing
ones, we attempt to heighten
our Jewishness," stated Rabbi
Marder, spiritual leader of
Temple Beth David. Everyone
is invited to attend and parti-
cipate in Jewish growth. Ihe
following students will parti-
cipate in the service: Eric
Alon, Michael Block, Erica
Kaminester, Jason Kiner,
Stacey Langsfeld, Andrew
Luchner, Adam Mark, Joshua
Maybaum, David Mesnick,
Tamara Schnapp, Mindy
Smith, Darryl Wanuck,
Andrew Wiseneck, Adam
Freedlander, and Daniel
Lauer. ______
"Yoga and Tai Chi
classes," a continuing adult
education program of Temple
Beth David, are held every
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the
Temple on Hood Road, Palm
Beach Gardens. Classes are
open to men and women of all
ages in the Community. They
are $2 per session. Relieve
stress, learn how to relax and
exercise. The instructor is
Lorraine Waldman. Call the
temple for more information.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The Sisterhood will install
its new slate of officers for
1984-85, at its next general
meeting on Monday, April 9,
12:30 p.m.Allan H. Cum-
mings, president of Temple
Emanu-El, will be the in-
stalling officer.
Luncheon will be served at
12:30 p.m. Members and their
guests are invited to attend.
Call the temple office to make
a reservation;_____
The Sisterhood will hold its
annual Spring Rummage Sale
on Sunday. April 8. and
Monday. April 9. Hours for
the "Spring Sale-a-Thon" will
be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on
both, days with every kind of
merchandise for sale lots of
furniture, linens, kitchen
appliances, housewares,
adults' and children's
clothing, and much miscel-
laneous. The public is
welcome.___
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Lewis Littman,
UAHC Southeast Council
Regional Director, will be the
guest speaker at Brotherhood
Sabbath, Friday, April 6, 8
p.m. Members of the Brother-
hood will participate with
Rabbi Joel Levine and Cantor
Rita Shore in a creative service
at St. Catherine's Cultural
Center, the corner of Southern
Blvd. and Flagler Drive.
Participating as readers will
be Brotherhood President,
Marshal Meltzer, Past
Presidents: Marvin Domb and
Martin Golden; and active
members and leaders: Arnold
Chane, Ira Kuchler, William
Rothstein, Sam Levine, Ed
Silverman, Harvey Levitt,
Jack Ainbender, William
Grushow, Charles Hujsa,
Jerry Trotman, William Jelin,
Sam Shear, and Alan
Newmark.
This service will be a first for
Brotherhood as a member of
the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods. Rabbi
Littman will honor the
Brotherhood and make the
congregation more aware of
how the Brotherhood is an
essential arm of the Union of
American Hebrew
congregations.
Special projects of the
Temple Judea Brotherhood
include ushering at Sabbath
and Festival Services, the High
Holy Days, and special occa-
sions; the Jack Goldman
Blood Bank, the annual
Brotherhood picnic, and
assistance through scholar-
ships to the Senior Youth
Group. Temple Brotherhood
meetings are held on the
second Thursday of every
month beginning at 6 p.m. at
ihe Sunrise Bank, the corner
of Military Trail and Gun
Club Road.
For more information about
Brotherhood Sabbath, call
William Grushow.
Births
Reform Passover
Haggadah
Sales of the Passover
Haggadah, edited by Herbert
Bronstein and illustrated by
Leonard Baskin, have ex-
ceeded 400,000 copies. Now in
its ninth printing, the
Haggadah is published by the
Central Conference of
American Rabbis and distrib-
uted by Penguin Books or
directly by theCCAR.
Interspersed with the tradi-
tional Seder Service are new
readings and songs from
which the leader of the Seder
can choose. These passages,
selected for their value in
illuminating the meaning of
Passover, are printed in a dif-
ferent color from the rest ol
the text to differentiate clearly
the new from the traditional.
Among those quoted are
Albert Einstein, Eli Wiesel,
Martin Buber, Stephen S.
Wise, Anne Frank and Hayim
. Nachman Bialik.
Although revised in 1982 to
reflect a growing sensitivity to
the need for liturgy which is
sexually neutral, the
Haggadah has remained
largely unchanged since its
original publication. Among
the best-known features of the
book are the full-color
paintings by Leonard Baskin.
In addition to the folklore,
poetry, prayers, and songs
that form the heart of the
book, the CCAR has added
material to make it easier for
non-experts to use. All of the
Hebrew has been fully trans-
literated. An introduction
provides background on the
history of the Seder and there
is detailed information on the
practical and spiritual aspects
of preparing for a Seder. The
songs are presented with
musical scores for those
unfamiliar with the melodies.
Haggadahs are available in
hard or soft covers and open
from left or right. They are
currently being sold in the
Judaica Shop at Temple
Israel.
Tamar and Michael Barsky
of West Palm Beach and
Sandy and Stan Davidson of
Poinciana Place, Lake Worth,
proudly announce the birth ot
their granddaughter, Monica
Taylor Barsky, on Jan. 29, to
their children Steven and
Ilyene Barsky of Pembroke
Pines, Florida. Monica is the
sister of Gavin Leighton.
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Barsky
are both psychiatric social
workers. Barsky is with
Jackson Memorial Hospital
and Mrs. Barsky was with
Dade County Dialysis Unit in
Miami.
Monica appeared in her first
public appearance at her
Hebrew naming ceremony at
Temple Emanu-El of Palm
Beach. Rabbi Joel Chazin
officiated at the Shabbat
service on March 3.
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Free Golf on Two 18-Hole Golf Courses. Tennis. RoHer
Skating Health Club, Indoor-Outdoor Pools, Outstanding
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i


i/ ine,
i of Palm Beach County Page 17
Politicians and Their Promises
in THE "Life oi Emereon,"
J.n Arbuthnot is ud *>*?
Marked 'hat "AU ^^
j die at last of swaUowing
Kli. Thomas Jefferson
""EH that "Whenever a.nan
has cast a longing eye on offfcea,
""rctunneaa begins in hi. con-
luct." __
Such cynical but experienced
bSrvatSn. as these come to
nd in the current race lor del-
ates by former Vice President
Kondale and Sen. Gary Hart.
ESPECIALLY irksome is the
,ue involved in moving the U.S.
Hnbassy to Jerusalem. The only
L of humor in this otherwise
urposeless debate is the quiet
oplexy now being suffered by
e State Department and the
tsident himself, both of whom
l enjoined by the right to free
ch from squelching such
tblic utterances, which they
buld do if they could.
I In this sense only, the debate is
pre than humorous; it is also
lisfying. Imagine: a sacred
kpitol Hill subject enshrouded
[Administration caveats being
kked around by vox populi like
[football, and kicked around
Jelesslyat that.
|0therwise, the cynicism in the
as both Mnndale and Hart
ve taken to move the U.S.
nbassy to Jerusalem if they are
fcted President is so clearly an
purdity as to take no one in but
hse gullible souls who persist in
neving that America is still
|e land of the free and the
neof the brave."
IfOU CAN safely bet your
lire fortune, such as it may be.
It neither man will do any such
pg if elected. Still, it is a point
Mondale has made with
fcrity again and again, if only
Buse Hart made it, half-
tedly at first and then most
lefully for New Yorkers
bwing his disappointing
king in the south disap-
Jting in the hopeful wake of
stunning New England
bries.
londale, of course, avers that
pad intended to move the
kassy all along especially
I on the eve of the New York
lary next Tuesday, when
1 is also promising not ever to
ophisticated military hard-
to Israel's enemies and
Ig, with utter insouciance,
Ithe West Bank settlements
YOU no threat to Middle
"i peace.
with respect to
item, Mondale declares that
i long ago gone on record as
[prepared to move the U.S.
jasv there instantly aa he
into the White House in
y. 1985, if not sooner than
Ine reason he is repeating
Ihis now, we are meant to
. that Hart has only
I the past few weeks sud-
Pecided to make such a big
K>j it himself. Otherwise,
"""dale, his matching
|vow on this issue would
\_ Necessary, since in his case
[clear matter of record
f beginning.
[FACT is that it is simply
f?rd!Ifor a"y President
fjte U.S. Embassy to
-not in the foreaee-
"re There is too much
,auit it Better than
v\?^ Hart- who
ne wh0|e business anew,
Ik. ir1"1 '8 wor8. t
1 ** in Hart's case
'"Places, during the
"> New York
words of wisdom on
rav seem less awesome
7S *" Hart'8- "x*
]" reaction to Hart's
7r less desperate.
. Mart made a better
hnaF,orid-. Perhaps
PJ have come up with
flb'e Promises in the
liivi In the end- 't
IJ matter who started
I '""esponsible cam-
paign vowa or even that both
candidates are now guilty of
perpetuating it.
The main thing in all of this is
that voters will assess these vows
of Mondale's and Hart's aa
having ultimate meaning when
they are mere acts of political
expediency.
HART MAY get more Jewish
votes in New York next Tuesday
because his promise is more
stunning than Mondale's, of
more recent vintage and therefore
more immediate. Furthermore,
his style is so Kennedyesque that
it smacks of youth, "vigah" and
a new approach; whereas,
Mondale's squeak reminds us of
Jimmuh Carter's hesitant
falsetto a tone and method in
the presidency most of us would
prefer to forget.
But if this is true of Hart's
destiny in New York, and it is
mere speculation, it will only
show how incredibly naive are the
voters who will give these votes
to him. For already, Hart has
tak"> new political advisers to
hia bosom to rework his
Embassy-move promise so that it
aeems leas irresponsible on its
face in New York, a bastion of
Jewish votes and delegates, while
at the same time retaining its
cosmetic value to him.
One of these advisers, report-
edly, is Frank Mankiewicx, a
Washington public relations
executive, whose history is now
being traced to the McGovern
campaign of 1972. More im-
portant, Mankiewkz's far finer
hours place him as an adviser to
the Kennedy Administration,
and with Hart's grooming
himself as a mirror image of JFK,
the Mankiewicz report, if ac-
curate, is highly significant.
ANOTHER IS the pollster
Patrick Caddell. a whiz-kid in the
Continued on Page 18
Notables from throughout the United States and Israel gathered
In Palm Beach recently to honor former Hebrew University
President Avraham Harman at a tribute dinner. Mr. Leonard
Davis [right] of Palm Beach attended the tribute in honor of
Avraham Harman [left], former Israeli Ambassador to the
United States.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publfx
Publix Bakeries open at 8.00 A.M.
Available at Publix Store, with Fresh
Danish Bakerie* Only.
Freah Strawberry
Napoleons
.69
0
Available at Publix Storea with Freah
Daniah Bakeries Only.
French Stylo,
Topped with Strawberries
r.w;
Cake
$979
Availabie at Publix Stores vrtth Fresh
Dartiah Bakeries Only.
Lemon or Raspberry,
with Coconut
Available at All Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
FWed with Fruit and Glazed
with a Sweet Roi Icing
Hot Cross Buns.............6 tor M49
DeMciom
Blueberry Muffins..........6 tor *139
FamtyPack ._.
CakeDonuts...................S**!*
Available at Pubix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
French Stick
Baguettes.......................2 tor $1
Topped with Assorted Fruit
Tropical Fruit Pie............-*43"
Prices Effective
April 5th thru 11th, 1984
am


Politicians and Their Promises
Continued from Page 17
Carter Administration with ties
to erstwhile Saudi Arabian
clients. What Caddell is apt to
say about the Hart vows on the
U.S. Embassy in Jerusalem, U.S.
arms sales to the Arabs and the
allegedly benign nature of Israeli
settlements on the West Bank
seems by contrast a paradox
because it is not so much a
pleonasm as that it reveals the
future of all of these vows as
sheer nonsense.
In the face of Mankiewicz as
the image-maker and Caddell as a
variation on the theme of State
Department Arabist both
presumably joining the Hart
inner sanctum one thing is
certain. If voters believe either
Hart or Mondale, they have no
one to blame but themselves.
Political party, said Alexander
Pope, "is the madness of many
for the gains of a few." That is
what all of this maneuvering over
Jerusalem and the tandem Israeli
issues are all about the
madness of many voters who
persist in their belief that what a
candidate says about any issue in
the heat of a campaign really
matters.
OLD Dr. Arbuthnot was only
half-right, not only about poli-
tical parties but also about poli-
tician themselves, that they
swallow their own lies. But he
was wrong that it is they who die
in the process. It is the people
who die from swallowing the
politicians' lies. In this distinc-
tion, Pope was more perceptive.
It is the few who gain anything in
the political process.
As for Thomas Jefferson, well,
his utterances are always the
Bible of the democratic process.
A longing eye on public offices
always brings rottenness in the
conduct of him who longs.
^
*
TEMPLE lUD^^-^^^Kfft^ pV>r.
Makinc Manischewiti wine for Passover is observed it |
MScVw5 Wine Co. plant in Dunkirk, N.Y. by [MtfJ
Uriel Werblowsky, Public Relation. Director for Mmbckei
Wines Rabbis Joseph Singer and Solomon B. Shapiro.
Purim SUDerv'isory rabbis for Minischewiti Wine Company md R*|
Nissan Braun, mash|iach at Dunkirk.
ISRAEL
Egypt's Movie
Moguls Sue
Columbia Pictures
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Egyptian Movie Syndicate
is suing Columbia Pictures on
grounds that the television
movie, "Sadat," shown on
independent television chan-
nels throughout the U.S. last
year, was "damaging and dis-
torting" to Egyptian history,
according to reports from
Cairo.
The film, purporting to be a
biography of the late President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt, dealt
at length with the events that
led to his decision to make
peace with Israel. Shawki el-
Say ed, a lawyer representing
the Syndicate, was quoted as
telling a judge in Cairo that
Columbia Pictures was "a
group of Zionists." He called
the film "a crime."
THE SUIT SEEKS two-year
prison terms for six individ-
uals, including Columbia
president Patrick Williamson
and the producers, director
and writers. The film has been
banned in Egypt. President
Hosni Mubarak said on a tele-
vision interview recently thai it
contained factual errors and
was disrespectful of Egyptian
history.
There was reportedly
resentment in Egypt thai the
title role in "Sadat" was
played by a Black American
actor, Louis Gosset Jr. The
late Egyptian President was
said to have been "sensitive"
of his dark complexion
inherited from Sudanese
incest ors.
FRIC FR1SCH RECEIVES NER TAM1D AWARD at Temple
Judeis Annu.1 Scout Sabbath. Eric is shown with his father
Dr. Jack Frisch. newly appointed national secretary of the
Jewish Relationships Committee of the Boy Scouts of Amenci.
Escorted From West Palm Beach
Special Group Departures
May 16 Oct. 14
June 13 Nov. 7
2 Weeks Israel $1545 Israel & Egypt $1885
Israel & Eilat $1720 Israel & London $1745
Extentions Also Available to Paris & Rome
Air Fare from Miami Deluxe Hotels Breakfast
& Dinner Daily Dinner Cruise on Sea of Gallilee
Taxes & Tips Experienced Tour Guide
Limited space available on May 16, departure
Call:
Century Corners Shopping Center
2080 Haverhill Road
West Palm Beach. Fla. 33409
686-8900
TRAVEL AGENCY. INC.
Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
knaidlach with G. Washington's*
Seasoning and Broth.
For an extra special seder
make knaidlacfi mat are different
from all other knaidlacfi with
G Washington s Seasoning and
Broth G Washington s is more
than a flavor enhancer
It's a complete seasoning
The unique blend of herbs and
spices flavors your knaidlach in
more ways than one
Serve knaidlach made with
G Washington s and hear your
guests sing mar praises'
YOUR OPINION COUNTS
Tell us What you Think!!
S**lttt#rto:
The Editor, Jewish Florldlan
501 South Flagl* Dr. #5
W. Pelm B^ch, FL 33401
MkefP o* 1 packet G Wtstungtoe s ana pepper Gf6uay add matnMneei
siimng unU track Refrigerate 20 mmutes m covered bowl Form dough into 8
belt Add remaining 4 packets G Washington s to 60*09 watei stir Of op mat
oh bals into broth, simmer 30 minutes Makes 8 mattah bate
K Certified Kosher for Passover m Specially Marked Packages
2250 Palm Beech Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
Wast Palm Baach, Florida 33400
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and
confidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and
evaluation services
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
684-1991
Moderate tees are charged In family and Individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on Income and family slzs)
The Jewish Family and Children's Services Is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER]
ANNOUNCES ^
Receiving applications for admission to JTm~
long term care skilled nursing facility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
Coaato
lanlneliMii
leiaieewiee
?Wf**"i
Oajalaal laaaejj
**,
Futl progcMn ol
ActhrtttM
Stoats.warn*"
*Sita*a*aa
For Information Write or Call
The Joseph L. More* Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
(3051471-5111
A Facility of the Jewish Home for the Age
anc* c Horatio"0'
A Beneficiary Agency of The Jewish Peae-
Palm Beach County. Inc.
inc


Relations Between France
And Israel Explored
W YORK Leaders of entcr the EEC." USSR."
American Jewish Com- Describing the attitude of <\ p,.u *mi i ,
,fje been told by top the French officials, Mr. [h ^tovS^ft
5, Government officials Friedman said that -the reieated?v i!5m.H l*
including President French Government clearly PaSe I ih,r",^ n the
attached importance to our Sn"'.^ bet 0r*an:
President
Lcois Mitterand that
Le differences between
Lee and Israel, the two
[tries have "good, friendly
lions" with each other,
Israel's security is a
nerstonc" of France's
lie Easi policy.
mission and arranged an
impressive series of meetings
for us with the highest
leadership in the Government:
the President and his two
closest aides; the Foreign
Minister; the Minister of
e statements were made Commerce and Tourism; the mect the
,; a series of meetings, lnfterio#r Minister; the Minster untiI he
8nParisFeb.27-March2, of Justice; the President of the macyoft
Jin Pan
Ihich leaders of AJC and
French Government
kssed a wide range of
i of concern to the Jewish
lunity.
major theme of the
Issions with Government
Sals, said Howard
Iman, AJC national
jent, was voiced by
Jent Mitterand, who said
[his country had "good,
lly relations and trust
[Israel, even though it is
Jwayseasy."
. Friedman related also
President Mitterand
cd his own good relations
Jewish leaders and
kizations in France, while
kh Foreign Minister
le Cheysson said:
nee has a moral and
fcal commitment to the
opment of Israel as a
|and people she must
the rights of all states
peoples that is the
rstoneof our policy."
imcnting also that he
: "responsible for the
fitment of the European
tonic Community to
L'* Mr. Cheysson added
[during discussions of
fs entry into the
Bon Market, ''we have
it a precondition that
must have diplomatic
ins with Israel in order to
Foreign Affairs Commission
of the National Assembly; and
the Director of the Cabinet of
the Ministry of Industry and
Research."
The themes that emerged
from the meetings with
Government leaders, cotinued
Mr. Friedman, included these:
1) "Virtually every French
Government authority we
spoke with began with a
spontaneous affirmation that
France and the United States
share a tradition of common
values which link the two
countries together in a
common destiny."
2) A general conclusion was
that "while we have different
approaches to a number
of vital issues, we have
shared values, and criticism
should not overwhelm our
basic commitments to Israel
and to peace."
3) "France identified
strongly with the American
view that the Soviet Union in
its aggressive, expansionist
actions is a threat to
democratic societies and a
danger to human rights."
4) "France believes in the
need for a strong defense to
deter Soviet militaristic
designs ... At the same time,
France will pursue a 'double-
track policy of seeking to
improve relations with the
ization that France would
never recognize the PLO
unless the PLO formally
recognizes Israel under inter-
national law and accepts
United Nations Resolution
242." They also noted that
President Mitterand would not
PLO's Yasir Arafat
recognized the legiti-
macy ol the State of Israel.
6) In response to concern
expressed by AJC leaders over
attacks on Jews and Israel at
UN forums, a French official
replied that "France does not
go along with that" and
"generally opposes those
attacks on every international
battlefield."
7) The Minister of Com-
merce and Tourism said that
France's $4 billion arms sales
to Saudi Arabia were for
defense against Soviet expan-
sionism.
8) The AJC delegation
expressed its appreciation for
the role that France played at
the Madrid Conference on
human rights, particularly its
support for the cause of Soviet
Jewry, and it also
acknowledged the vocal
support that the French
President and Foreign
Minister have given to indivi-
dual Soviet Jewish dissidents.
"But the group felt that
France could do more to
support the general movement
of Soviet Jewry and other
dissidents whose rights have
been denied."
Mr. Friedman announced
that the French Government
officials and the AJC leaders
agreed to schedule a series of
follow-up meetings in France
and the United States.
This Passover,
celebrate with
Sorrento.
Delicioso!
Delicious knishes, creamy
blintzes. tasty strudels and
cheesecakes... they're all
made better with all-natural
Sorrento cheese. So enjoy
you don't have to
be Italian!
SofTWtto Ricotu Korfm Approwd @
A happy, healthy holiday from
the "best Italian cheese in America!"
SORRENTO CHEESE CO.. INC
2375 South Park Avenue. Buffalo, NY 14220
The Twenty-Fifth Annual Palm Beach Reception for The
Jewish Theological Seminary was held recently at The Breakers.
Benjamin S. Homstein [left], Palm Beach resident and
Honorary Reception Chairman, joins Alexander M. Haig, guest
speaker. Homstein is a member of the Seminary's Board of
Overseers, an Honorary Fellow, and past recipient of the
Seminary Medal. Donor of two scholarships at the Rabbinical
School, his leadership on behalf of the Seminary also initiated
support for the Palm Beach Wing of the Library. In addition to
establishing the Benjamin S. Homstein Day School in Palm
Beach, where he is affiliated with Temple Beth-El, he is a
founder of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine and has
established the Jewish Communal Service Program at Brandeis
University, among numerous educational and communal
benefactions.
Guest speaker Alexander M. Haig talks with Jonas Barenholtz
[right], resident of Akron, Ohio and Palm Beach, where he also
chaired the Temple Emanu-EI Reception for the Seminary held
March 11. As a Charter Member of the Chancellor's Cloancil,
Barenholti was among the first to Join the Seminary's new
honor society of donors, providing support for the institution's
varied activities and long-range work.
-%
In conjuction with the Community-wide Celebration of
Israel's 36th Birthday (Yom Haatsmaut), students from
Pre-School to 12th Grade are invited to participate in thee
"ISRAEL IS LIFE"
CONTEST
The entries may be a written essay or a graphic presentation
CATEGORIES
1. Pre-School & Kindergarten
2. Primary Grades 1,2, & 3
3. Intermediate Grades 4,5, & 6
4. Junior High School-Grades 7, 8 &9
5. High School- Grades 10,11, & 12
Two prizes will be awarded in each age category for both
essay and graphics. Judges will include community
leaders and educators.
DEADLINE FOR ENTRIES APRIL 25,1984
Submit entries to either:
Ann Lipton
Jewish Education Director
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
501 So. Flagler Dr.
Gail Kressal
Early Childhood Director
Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, FL. 33401 West Palm Beach, Fl. 33409


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441 ft w Commercial Blvd 735-2772
-TAMAAAC TBDAaanA i
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