Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00169

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
* Jewish Flcridian
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Co*!*** "OUR VOKI" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
hi conjunction with The Jtwi.h Federation of Palm Beach County
[olume 4 Number 10
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, May 19,1978
!ampaign Hits $2 Million,
omen Raise Record Total
Price 36 Cento
The 1978 Jewish Federation
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign has
Exceeded the $2 million mark
rith Women's Division raising a
cord total of over 1500,000 for
|heir campaign, it was announced
cently by Alan L. Shulman,
eneraf campaign chairman.
"This represents the highest
otal to date ever raised in any
Federation campaign in this
ommunity," he stated.
SHULMAN felt that the
tgnificant increase was due
krgely to the growing under-
handing of the Jewish people
rithin the Palm Beach County
k-ea of "the tremendous needs of
he local community, as well as in
Brad and the Diaspora. "We are
I so encouraged by the parti-
Ipation of our part-time resi-
ents who are becoming more
aware of the fact that their con-
tributions to the Palm Beach
County campaign are an invest-
ment in their own future," he
said.
Shulman cited the first Palm
Beach County Community
Mission to Israel and the cameo
mission to Israel as "significant
programs in helping educate this
community to the necessity of
Israel's survival and to their
increased requirement for assis-
tance in social and welfare ser-
vices.'' The South County and
the High Rise and Condominium
divisions were recognized for
their significant increases in con-
tributions to the overall cam-
paign.
"Efforts are still under way,
and we will continue until every
contributor in Palm Beach
County has been contacted,"
Shulman stated.
teen As Pussycat
Exclusive Interview That
Shook Up World Opinion
The following exclusive interview, widely quoted in news-
papers throughout the world, created a special furor in
Egypt, where President Sadat concluded that President
Carter has reneged on his word and, in succumbing to the
'Israeli lobby,' is severing the final threads of prospects
for peace in the Middle East.
By TRUDE B. FELDMAN
Jewish Floridian
White House Correspondent
WASHINGTON -
president Carter believes
iiat a permanent settle-
lent in the Middle East
Wll be achieved without the
Ireation of an independent
Palestinian state on the
Vest Bank.
He says that the future
If the West Bank territor-
Prime Minister was in the United
States last week to mark the 30th
anniversary of the Jewish State.
There are indications that the
President's latest views may ease
the strained relations between
the two countries.
SITTING in the Oval Office,
the President defended his
Middle East policy, rejected
charges that he had broken cam-
paign promises to American
supporters of Israel and indicated
that, if he could get them
together, he would be willing to
ON CAPITOL HILL
b is likely to be based sub-
Itantially on Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Be-
nin's plan to give home rule
"> the Palestinian Arabs.
"MY BELIEF is that a perma-
lent settlement will not include
p, independent Palestinian
ption on the West Bank," the
president told me. "My belief is
t a permanent settlement will
ot call for complete withdrawal
Israel from occupied ter-
Itones. My belief is that a
Termanent settlement will be
sed substantially upon the
tome rule proposal (for the West
lank) that Prime Minister Begin
*s Put forward."
I These statements were among
fanlights of an in-depth ex-
lusive interview with President
[arter on the eve of his fourth
eting with Begin. The Israel
host a White House summit for
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
and the Israeli Prime Minister.
On the President's desk was
the bronze plaque which Harry
Truman kept before him as a
constant reminder of the respon-
sibilities of the chief executive:
"The Buck Stops Here."-
President Truman was the first
head of state to recognize Israel
at its birth 30 years ago. Today,
with Israeli-American relations
at their lowest point in those 30
years, I asked Carter if he could
explain this decline.
HE ANSWERED slowly and
deliberately: "I have been very
consistent, open and frank about
the Middle East ever since I
became a candidate for President.
I have reread all my previous
statements. Some of the
Continued on Page 8-
Shulman to Take Top Post At
Federation's Annual Meeting
Alan L. Shulman will be
installed as president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County at its 16th
annual meeting to be held
Sunday, May 28 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Beach.
As general chairman of the
Jewish Federation's 1977 and
1978 Combined Jewish Appeal
- Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paigns, Shulman was instru-
mental in raising the largest
total dollars in the history of
the Palm Beach County
Jewish community.
IN 1976, he served with his
wife, Barbara, as a delegate to
the Jewish Agency Assembly in
Jerusalem, and in the past year
has made four trips to Israel,
including the UJA-Prime Min-
ister's Mission, where he met
with Menachem Begin and For-
eign Minister Moshe Dayan.
Shulman will succeed Stanley
Rabbi Chinitz
B. Brenner, who completed a two-
year term as president of the
Federation. During Brenner's
tenure, the Federation opened a
full-time office in Boca Raton,
accepted the Jewish Community
Alan Shulman
Center as a beneficiary agency,
established an endowment
program, and set up a Council on
the Aged, which approved the
Continued on Page 2
Nazi Solon Was NBC 'Holocaust' Aide
By ADENA BERKOWITZ
NEW YORK (JTA) A
former Nazi SS officer was used
as a technical advisor to the
NBC-TV film drama, Holocaust,
which was recently aired and was
viewed by an estimated 120
million persons.
According to the show's pro-
ducer, Robert Berger, who denied
to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that this item was being
kept secret from the general as
well as Jewish public, the man
was hired on the advice of the
German production agent, Pia
Arnold, to advise the crew on
such items as proper uniforms,
correct medals worn by German
officers, as well as the purported
dialogue used by the Nazis as the
Jews were being led to their
deaths.
WHEN questioned as to why
survivors could not have served
in an advisory capacity, he
replied that in fact the curator of
the Matthausen concentration
camp museum, who himself spent
four years at Auschwitz and is
now a professor, was contacted
but could not advise them on
these matters.
As for the use of other sur-
vivors, Berger insisted that no
person who reached the place of
death lived to tell about it.
The veteran television pro-
ducer, who felt that making an
issue of this was a "tempest in
the teapot," related that this
former Nazi, who served as
advisor several years ago to the
Odessa File film, was not on the
actual staff of the NBC-TV
Holocaust company, and his role
involved answering three
questions over the telephone for
which he was paid $150.
Berger added that the
production staff was composed of
many different nationalities and
persons, including Jews, Euro-
peans, an Egyptian, as well as
"several ex-Wehrmacht officers."
WHEN asked about the
propriety of using former Nazis
as advisors to this production,
Berger felt that the "program
stands on its own" and added: "I
don't care if Hitler worked on it,
it doesn't invalidate what it did."
In further discussion, the pro-
ducer said that he saw no incon-
gruity with participation of
former Nazi individuals in an
advisory capacity to the pro-
duction, especially at a time when
the memoirs and experiences of
Watergate's unindicted co-con-
spirators were being released and
used for financial gain and in-
formational purposes.
A story dealing with the
employment of two former SS
officers as advisors to the
Holocaust film first appeared in
The National Enquirer, a weeklv
tabloid. A spokesman for NBC-
TV told the JTA that this story
was "totally distorted, exag-
gerated and inflammatory."
Cuban Troops
to Lebanon?
BEIRUT In the event
of renewed problems
between Israel and the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization operating in
Lebanon, Israel's armed
forces may very well have
to face soldiers from Cuba.
This is the word from
Lebanon, where PLO
spokesmen declared Mon-
day that Cuba* would send
troops to support its cause
if needed.
MILITARY Director of the
PLO Zuheir Mohsen at the same
time declared that he saw no im-
mediate need for Cuban support.
In fact, said Mohsen, although
United Nations peacekeeping
forces do turn back PLO units
trying to infiltrate the UN lines,
Palestine commando teams can
still manage to launch attacks
inside Israel.
Mohsen, quoted in the English
- language weekly, Monday
"SHOULD WE need help
in the future, there is nothing
to prevent us from asking for
help from any friendly
country. Cuba is a friend and
would not turn down our
request."
Morning, said that the PLO had
no intentions of setting up
permanent bases in areas vacated
by Israeli troops because it did
not want to get caught "in the
jaws of the pincer, with the
Israelis ahead of us and the UN
forces behind us."
Primarily, Mohsen reported
that the PLO is "not in need of
additional forces from the outside
at this time," meaning Cuba.
"SHOULD WE need help in
the future, there is nothing to
prevent us from asking for help
from any friendly country. Cuba
is a friend and would not turn
down our request.''
Mohsen was, however, quick to
deny t';at Cuban troops are
already serving in South
Lebanon.


Paoa12
Pge2
'I'fc- I --
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, May 19,1971
With the
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Century Lodge
2939 will hold its monthly
meeting Tuesday, June 13 at 7:30
p.m. at the Congregation Anshei
Sholom on Grove Street.
Boynton Beach Chapter B'nai
B'rith Women will hold the final
meeting of the season Monday,
May 22 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth Sholom in Lake Worth.
Edna B. Feldhuhn will read
humorous Yiddish trans-
literations. National BBW
awards will be presented.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
Anshei Shalom's theatrical
group needs singers, dancers,
actors, narrators and musical
instrument players and back-
stage workers.
Sisterhood of Anshei Shalom
will hold its next board meeting
Monday, June 15 at 9:30 a.m.
and its regular meeting on
Tuesday, June 20 at 1 p.m.
CENTURY VILLAGE
MANDOLIN ENSEMBLE
The Century Village Mandolin
Ensemble, under the direction of
Mack Ball, donated the proceeds
from their recent concert per-
formance at Golden Lakes to the
Israel Emergency Fund of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Unit, held
its annual Installation Luncheon
at the Ramada Inn, May 18. The
following officers were installed
for the 1978-79 term:
Ruth Gottdiener, president;
Irene Robbins, vice president:
Ruth Glass, vice president:
Helen Davis, vice president; Etta
Levine, treasurer; Erma Hecht.
financial secretary and Edith
Gallop. recording secretary-
bulletin.
TEMPLE BETH EL
NURSERY SCHOOL
Starting September, 1978, the
Temple Beth El Nursery School
will be open for a 9 a.m. noon
session, five days a week. In
addition, supervised play will be
available on Thursdays from
noon to 2:30 p.m.
Susan Kerper, M.A., will be
the
the school director. Call
temple for information.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
The next meeting of the Men's
Club of Temple Beth Sholom will
take place Sunday, May 21 at
9:30 a.m. The meeting will be
sponsored by the People's Fed-
eral Savings and Loan
Association.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will hold its installation
of new officers on May 24 at
12:30 p.m. Sydelle Golenberg will
be installed for the third term as
president.
contests and swimming as well as
food and drinks available for sale.
For further information contact
Dr. Ernest Smith.
HADASSAH
The Chai group of Hadassah
will hold its installation meeting
of new officers at the Challenger
Country Club on May 22 at noon.
Terry Rappaport, Florida Region
vice president of Hadassah, will
be the installing officer and also
guest speaker. President Annette
Cook will present all the awards
for the year. Entertainment will
be provided by the Golda Meir
"Goldalier" singers.
Yovel Hadassah joined in the
celebration of Israel Inde-
pendence Day May 7 by spon-
soring a booth at the Palm Beach
auditorium. On Sunday, June 4,
the group is planning a dinner
and show at the Musicana
Supper Club. For reservations,
contact Eve Rogers.
The 3,200 Hadassah members
will be partitioned into five new
chapters, Bat Gurion Palm
Beach, Palm Beach, West Palm
Wold
Robiner
ODD FELLOW LODGE
Heart ailments, its causes and
cures, was the theme of the
second seminar on senior health
given by West Palm Beach Dr.
Alan Wald, in behalf of Palm
Beach Odd Fellow Lodge 88, held
in the society's Temple Hall
Building.
Palm Beach Lodge 88
assembles the first and third
Wednesday each month at 7 p.m.
Four senior health care seminars
remain.
Dr. Ronald A. Robiner of
Royal Palm Beach conducted a
senior health care program May
17 for the brothers. His topic,
"Blood Pressure and First Aid
Procedures" included a free blood
pressure check for all the
brothers prior to the meeting. Dr.
Robiner gives the pressure
checks each six months at the
Society's Assembly Hall before
the meeting.
The health care seminars were
inaugurated by Brother Vice
Grand Dr. Irwin Sapenoff.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of North
Palm Beach County will hold its
first annual picnic for temple
members and their guests
Sunday, May 21 at noon at Camp
Shalom. There will be games,
F 1 N C H
Realtors
DON VOGEL
Registered Real Estate Broker-ISalesman
Office: 848-9753
Home: 622-4000 700U.S. Hwy 1. North Palm Beach
First Marine
National Bank and Trust Company
582-5641
114 NO. "J" STREET
LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA
Member F.D.I.C.
PHILIP WEINSTEIN.F.D.
evitt memorial chapel
Mil OKEECHOBEE BLVD., WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
PHONCNO.MM7M
113M WIST OIXIC HIOMWAV. MOUTH MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE Mil
wi FCManoKf o*d. mollvwooo. Florida jnm phomc mi-tmo
Pictured (left to right) are Helen Smith, Dorothy Kaye, Ann P.
Hopfan, Florence Sharpe and Barbara Wunsh.
Beach, Lake Worth, South Palm
Beach, and Boynton Beach Golda
Meir.
This newly organized group of
five chapters will be part of the
newly organized Florida Central
Region. There will be more
regional meetings.
Installation will take place at
the Sheraton Inn adjacent to 1-95
on Palm Lakes Boulevard,
Thursday, May 25 at a luncheon
at noon. President Ann F.
Hopfan will conduct the meeting
and former region area adviser
and newly installed president of
the Miami region, Sylvia Her-
man, will install the five presj.
dents of the five new chapters-
Barbara Wunsh of the Bit
Gurion Palm Beach Chapter
Dorothy Kaye of the Boynton
Beach Golda Meir Chapter
Helen Smith of the Lake Worth
South Palm Beach Chapter
Florence Sharpe of the Palm
Beach Chapter, and Ann p.
Hopfan of the West Palm Beach
Chapter.
Coordination of the installation
was prepared by Myra Ohren-
stine, administrative vice presi-
dent of the Palm Beach County I
Chapter.
Shulman to Take Top Post
Continued from Page 1
development of a Jewish Home
and Health Care Center for the
Aged in the community.
In addition, the community
witnessed the expansion of the
Jewish Family & Children's Ser-
vice into Boca Raton and the
rapid growth of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School both
Federation beneficiary agencies.
RABBI Zelig Chinitz, former
director of Special Services for
the United Jewish Appeal, and
presently resident representative
of the United Israel Appeal, will
be the keynote speaker and in-
stalling officer.
Rabbi Chinitz has been called
"Our Man in Jerusalem," serving
as this country's link with the
Jewish Agency. A graduate of
Yeshiva University, he earned his
masters degree from Columbia
University for his thesis on "The
Jewish Agency and the American
Jewish Community."
During the Korean War he
served as chaplain in the Far
East. In the course of his tour of
duty he was the only Jewish Air
Force Chaplain in Japan and
Korea, where he had the respon-
sibility for all Jewish activities in
that area.
PRIOR to his service in the
Armed Forces, Rabbi Chinitz
made an extensive tour of Israel.
During this visit, he witnessed
the arrival of new immigrants
FAU to Offer
Holocaust Course
The Department of History at
Florida Atlantic University is
sponsoring an exhibit on the
Holocaust during the month of
May. The exhibit can be seen
daily on the first floor of the
University Library. It is open to
the public at no charge.
The department is offering a
course on the Holocaust (HIST
496) in the upcoming summer
quarter (from June 19 to August
25). The class is open to both
regular and special (non-degree
seeking) students. Regular
registration is June 15 and 16.
The class is being offered by a
senior member of the staff, Prof.
Samuel A. Portnoy, a specialist
in Jewish social history. The
course, which will involve lec-
tures, readings, visuals, and class
discussion, will seek to trace the
origins of Nazi racism and anti-
Semitism and its subsequent
culmination in the Holocaust.
from Eastern Europe and the
Near East, and their subsequent
absorption into the country.
As director of Special Services,
Chinitz supervised the activities
of the UJA University Programs
throughout the country.
Highlighting the annual
meeting will be a special multi-
media presentation recounting
the history of the Jewish com-
munity in Palm Beach County
from its early beginnings in 1932
to the present time. The program
also will include presentation of
Community Service Awards and
recognition of campaign workers
and volunteers.
THE following is the slate of
officers and Board members who
will be placed in nomination at
the annual meeting by Dr.
Sherwin Isaacson, chairman of
the nominating committee:
President, Alan Shulman; Vice
Presidents, Dr. Richard Shugar-
man. Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth
Scherer, Jeanne Levy, and
Jerome Tishman; Treasurer,
Staci Lesser; and Secretary,
Bruce J. Daniels.
Board members, three-year
terms ending June, 1981, are:
Abraham Bisgaier, Sheila Engel-
stein. Dr. Carl Enselberg. Heinz
Eppler, Dr. Jeffrey Faivus,
Arnold Lamport, Cynnie List,
John Moss, Myron Nickman, Dr.
Gerald Robinson, Berenice
Rogers and Barbara Shulman.
Dr. Peter Wunsh and CharlentJ
Sholl have each been nominated 1
to fill vacancies of one-year |
terms.
THE following are members of <
the Board of Directors whose
terms have not expired and who
will not be up for election at this
time:
Alec Engelstein, Robert
Gesoff, George Golden, Henry
Grossman, Charles Jacobson,
Detra Kay, Dr. Paul Klein, H.
Irwin Levy, Robert S. Levy, I
Barbra Lifshitz, Robert E. List,
Dr. Emanuel Newmark, Robert!
Rapaport, Neal Robinson, Ben-j
jamin Rothenberg, Louis Silber,
Betty Stone, Barbara Tanen. I
Nathan Tanen, Max Tochner,
Mortimer Weiss and Robert i
Weiner.
Chairman for the annuii
meeting is Steve Gordon. The
meeting is open to all members of
the Jewish Federation com-
munity. Reservations may be
made by contacting the Jewish
Federation office no later than
May 24.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS-LABELS
BAGS-BOXES
WIPES
832-0211
|ROWARD
APER A
ACKAGINC
Investln
Israel Securities.
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT & SOLD
P*-l-7l
p-*-1-7l
P*--

We're Specialists In Israel Securities.
Transactions Daily
Via Telex To Israel Stock Exchange.
LEUMI SECURITIES CORPORATION
A SuhsidiarN of Bunk Uumi Ic Israel B.M..
I t. 4Hih Street. New Yuri. NY. HIH7. i2l2> 7JW-I.IHI


,y, May 19,1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pge3
The Jewish Community Center
Ikfren orr
IcoMMUNITY PRE-SCHOOL
The Jewish Community Center
|f tfce Palm Beaches, Inc. is now
laccepting registration for
IStember, 1978-79, for Keren
Cw Community Pre-School.
Ispace is limited. Transportation
|is available. Membership at the
Icenter is required. For further
[information call the Center.
summer creative
i4performing arts
[program
All units are quickly filling up.
Iprograms include drama, dance,
nusic, art and a new sports
division with a complete and
varied program.
PRIME TIME
Chairperson Hal Farancz an-
nounced that all single adults (40-
years) can participate in the
bocial and cultural activities of
[be Prime Time Singles. Special
notices of each event are sent to
those on the Prime Time Single
mailing list.
WIDOWEDTO-WIDOWED
WORKSHOP wweu
Mrs. Charlotte Berlind, presi-
dent of the Widowed to
Widowed Workshop has been
invited to participate on the
Advisory Board of a new agency
m Palm Beach County, called
Project Speak-up. She will report
on the new center for Displaced
Homemakers at the next
meeting, Sunday, May 21 at 2
p.m. in the Senior Center office.
With JCC
Seniors
May is Older Americans
Month. The Comprehensive
Senior Service Center has a
federally funded Title III Older
Americans Act grant with a
June 7, six sessions. Pre-regis-
tration required number of
participants limited.
Tuesday Club News
Chai members were honored
May 9 at a barbecue. Essie
Solkind presented the Jewish
Community Center with candle-
sticks from Israel on behalf of her
family, the Jaffee family.
Zelda Pincourt presented
Martha Kodish with an award for
dedicated volunteer service, and
Joe Molat presented Sam Rubin,
Marion Rubin, Sabrina Gott-
schalk and Martha Kodish with
special awards for bringing in the
most Chai members. Mildred
Birnbaum and Dorothy Surtshin
presented a musical program.
On June 13, the Second Tues-
day Club is planning a special
Continued on Page 4

Whatanosh!
TIME IS RUNNING OUT
THERE ARE ONLY 30 DAYS LEFT TO ENROLL YOUR
CHILDREN FOR A SUMMER OF FUN AT THE JEWISH
I FEDERATIONS CAMP SHALOM.
SESSION 1 BEGINS MONDAY, JUNE 19.
Camp Shalom offers campers the opportunity to participate in a
well supervised, creative program, which includes Red Cross
certified swim instruction, softball, soccer, basketball, tennis,
gymnastics, archery, arts and crafts, music and drama. Israeli
boy and girl scouts serve as members of the Camp Shalom staff
and work with a Jewish content specialist to develop a cultural
program, which includes Hebrew, Israeli songs and dances, and
I Oneg Shabbats.
Space is limited. Many groups are already closed.
jFor information on the Camp Shalom Program, contact Nettie
I Berk at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County 689-5900.
Charlotte Berlind, president of
the Widowed to Widowed
Workshop at the Jewish Com-
munity Center's Office Tues-
days and Thursdays, dis-
patching transportation calls
and on hand for workshop
members as well as inquiries
about the widowed program.
variety of services available to
seniors 60 years and older, and is
active all year.
Transportation is provided for
the transit disadvantaged in a
designated area. Call the Center
for information.
Many new, short-session
classes will be offered throughout
the summer to accommodate
persons who will be leaving for
vacations. The Second Tuesday
Club will continue to meet during
the summer.
Classes
Understanding Painting, three
lectures: instructor Freda
Majzlin last session May 22.
Theater Workshop: instructor
Michael Soil. Tuesdays 10-
11:30 a.m. 10 sessions.
Consult Your Doctor: May 18,
25 and June 1. Sex in Later Years
Dr. R. Burger. Special guest,
May 25, Dr. S. Silverman,
Female Problems in the Later
Years.
Cooking For One: instructor
Brian Rich. Learn to prepare
economical and efficient meals for
one. Wednesday 10-11:30 a.m.,
TETLEY-TEA IN THE CUP
STRAWBERRIES
ON THE CHEESE CAKE
Served in a cup or a glass, no
tea hits the spot like Tetley.
Because Tetley's rich and
hearty flavor is always there
it never fades! Like a joy-
ful tradition, Tetley always
brings good cheer and good
taste to your meat and dairy
meals, to your day or night
time noshes. The best loved
tea in Jewish Homes since
1875now beginning a sec-
ond century!
K on the package means certified Kosher
A CENTURYOLD TRADITION
Mott's makes everybody's favorites.
A favorite in Jewish homes for generations, Mott's gives you the
special taste of fresh-picked fruit...in your old favorites. And excit-
ing new ways.
Looks different. Tastes different. Mott's latest treat is Prune
Juice Blended With Prune Pulp. Smoothly blended prune pulp
makes this prune juice different and delicious, with a rich mellow
prune flavor. Try it. You'll like it, you'll like it.
Mott's Apple Juice, so brisk and refreshing. A favorite for after-
school snacks. A treat for the whole family. *
Mott's Regular Apple Sauce is a de-luscious dessert. And a great
side dish with meat or poultry.
For calorie-counters and special sugar-free diets, serve Mott's
Natural Style Apple Sauce. Chock full of nature's own sweetness,
no sugar added. -
Super Mott's Prune Juice, a regular favorite! Gives you more
prune taste and more prune goodness than ordinary prune juice.
Really is super.
Keep plenty of Mott's on hand. They're instant people-pleasers.
K Certified Kosher




o.~- 10
Pie4
B9B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. May 19, ij.
Jewish Floridian
O* PALM BEACH COUNTY
"OUR VOICE" as* "FEDERATION REPORTER"
In conjunction with Jawlah Federation of Palm Batch County. Inc.
ComblnadJewlah Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
1880 N.W. J Ave., Boca Raton. Fla IMS Phone at*-3101
Prtntlna; Office130NE h St. Miami. Fla. BUS Phone ITs-aBae
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOW
Newa Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT Advertising Representative
TW Jewlak Flartdlaa Does Not Guaraalee Tke Kaakruth
Of Tfce Merrfcaadtae Advertise* la Its Columns
FORM S578 returns to The Jewish Floridian.
1580 N W 2 Ave Boca Raton. Fla 33433
Published Bl-Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearV.i. or by membership h>
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. 24) S Okeechebee Boulevard. West Palm
Beach. Fla. 3U$t. Phone aBV-SVM. (Out ol Town upon Request)
federation officers, president. Stanley Brenner; Vice Presidents. Rabbi Hyman
Fishman. Or. Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer. Dr. Richard Shuearman. Treasurer.
Stacey Lesser; Secretary. Bruce Daniels; Eiecutive Director, Norman
Schimelman Submit material tor publication to Ronni Tarlakow Director of
Public Relations
Friday. May 19.1978 12 IYAR-5738
Volume 4 Number 10
Cuban Troops In Lebanon
Reports of the possibility of Cuban troops in Lebanon
should say something to the Administration if nothing
else does.
For a long time, the Administration was told of in-
creasing Moscow-dominated activity in the Horn of Africa
and in other African areas where revolutionary move-
ments are currently waging campaigns.
For an equally long time, the Administration
preferred to discount the reports as smokescreens
designed allegedly to justify the white regimes in
Rhodesia and South Africa.
There is no doubt that the Administration now ac-
cepts the reports as true, and now that the Palestine
Liberation Organization is openly flaunting the ultimate
presence of Cuban troops in Southern Lebanon to bolster
its cause, will it also be indifferent to this?
Cuba is a part of the so-called Third World a world
only 90 miles from our shores. It is this very nation that
assists in fomenting discord in Africa and now the
Middle East.
What nation but Israel is today in the vanguard of
the struggle against this Third World invasion of a part of
the globe so strategically important to America's own
security? And yet, by its actions, by its continued in-
sisting that Israel make concessions before there are any
peace talks, the Administration seeks to weaken the only
nation currently doing our fighting for us.
From Our Readers
At 91, Still Learning from Mistakes
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I want your readers to know
about the psychology course
which Selma Reese has given at
the Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, "Learning
Through Our Own Mistakes."
Quite an interesting subject for
a young person like herself, and
the younger seniors of the class
who still have a long time to live.
make many mistakes, and learn
from them whatever they can.
But how much longer can I live
yet, when I am now 91 and a half
years old, and how many
mistakes can I still make in the
short time left for me on this
earth? It seemed to me a waste of
time to take such a course. But I
took it, and am very gla J that 1
did.
As I made many mistakes in
my lifetime, and learned very
little from them, I expected to
learn very little from this course
also. But to my great surprise I
learned quite a lot from Selma's
course.
Selma believes that any
person, no matter how old, can
still learn from his mistakes. I
doubted her belief, and argued
with her about it many a time.
But her arguments were so
strong, and her way of presenting
them so rational, that I had to
give her the benefit of the doubt
and agree with her almost
completely.
I started to watch my mistakes
more closely and the more I
watched them the more I learned
how not to make them so often.
So now I am almost convinced
that she is almost right. I say
almost because an old man of my
age. 91 plus, who made so many
mistakes in his lifetime, and
learned so little from them,
because I did not watch them too
closely, to change his opinions
completely is an impossibility.
Selma made quite a dent in my
set opinion about learning from
our mistakes. I am only sorry
now that I have such little time
left for me on this earth in which
to apply her teaching. I would
now like to live a long time more
and make more use of my
mistakes.
So thank you, Selma, for the
lessons I have learned from your
course. And if there is such a
thing as "willful longevity", I
will try to work for it, and maybe
have a chance to apply your
teaching to the remainder of my
sojourn on this earth.
JACK KANT

They Call Her 'The Russian,' But
She Went to Israel to Be a Jew
Is i safe?
The Argus
By YOSEF MILLER
KFAR SILVER "It's
strange! I came to Israel to be a
Jew but here they call me 'the
Russian.' WeU, never mind, it
will pass. Look, lots of kids call
me 'the American' too, because I
speak English so well."
The glistening eyes in the
Sarah Bernhardt face belong to
15-year-old Svetlana who ani-
matedly talks about her Youth
Village and her love of the
theater.
WE ARE watching a Jewish
Agency Youth Aliyah program in
action in Kfar Silver, a Youth
Village near Ashkelon. Here, as
in many Youth Villages in Israel,
youngsters from established
Israeli homes and immigrant
youths from development areas
and underprivileged city neigh-
borhoods are helped through the
difficult period of integration and
adjustment.
The program offers a hard-
working, supportive environment
where, in a peaceful, rural set-
ting, trained, concerned teachers
encourage Svetlana and other
youngsters to get in touch with
their dreams and ambitions .
and start preparing to realize
them.
In addition to a full school pro-
gram, the students do kitchen
and dining room chores as well as
run a farm with cows, chickens,
fruit orchards and other crops.
HOWEVER, as the costs of
maintaining this operation rise
sharply, the Jewish Agency,
Youth Aliyah and Israel's Min-
istry of Education are hard
pressed financially to keep it
going. How much depends on
keeping it going? Ask any of the
youngsters. Faisa. for in-
stance .
Faisa, 14, was born in a Mos-
lem country where her ancestors
had lived for hundreds of years.
During a recent period of fanatic
nationalism when extreme rioting
took place, her father was killed
by a hysterical, screaming mob.
Miraculously, the rest of the
family escaped unharmed and
came to Israel, leaving behind
everything they had owned .
as well as a cultural heritage
Faisa only vaguely knew.
In Israel, before coming to
Kfar Silver, Faisa knew only how
hard it was to start life in a new
land where your mother works as
a janitor and has to support eight
children.
IN THE Youth Village, Faisa
is learning the story of her
people, beginning with Abraham.
She also receives tutoring in
Hebrew as part of her valiant
effort to assume her new identity.
"Isn't it strange?" she asks.
"Where we came from, I
always felt like an outsider, but
here in Israel, especially in the
Youth Village, I feel at home with
my people." Her ambition? To
become a social worker and help
other new immigrants.
For 15-year-old Rina, who was
born in Israel to immigrants from
Egypt, the Youth Village means
a chance to make a contribution
to Ofakim, the struggling
development town where she
lives. Like other marginal im-
migrant areas in Israel, Ofakim is
a town with an uncertain future,
where youngsters like Rina often
become dropouts from school and
from life.
AT KFAR SILVER, she has a
different perspective: she can
begin to visualize Ofakim as a
town with improved medical
facilities, maybe a community
center a place where people
stay, a good place to grow up.
Rina plans to join the Nachol
after graduation and fulfill her
military obligation by joining a
group in a kibbutz. After that,
she wants to continue her studies
Svetlana (center) and friends are learning to realize their
dreams with a lot of help from a Jewish Agency Youth Aliyah
program in the Kfar Silver Youth Village.
she says. "Here, everybody says
I'm Russian, so I don't feel
Israeli yet. But I know this is my
land and in time I will feel com-
pletely at home."
They all will all 600 at Kfar
Silver and the other thousands in
the Youth Aliya programs ... if
the funds, supplied by the Jewish
Agency by free world Jewry cam-
paigns, remain available.
to become a registered nurse and
live and work in the Ofakim she
visualizes.
Svetlana's plans for the future
are focused on a career in the
theater. Her only problems are
deciding if she wants to be an
actress or a film director and
a mild question of identity!
"IN RUSSIA, I considered
myself Jewish and not Russian,"
Women's Division Leader
Receives NCCJ Award
NEW YORK Mrs. David
Steine, co-chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal's National
Mrs. David Steine
Women's Division, has been
named co-recipient of the 1978
Human Relations Award pre-
sented by the Nashville Chapter
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, it was
announced by UJA General
Chairman, Leonard R. Strelitz.
Presentation of the award,
which Mrs. Steine shared with
Alexander Heard, Chancellor of
Vanderbilt University, was made
recently in Nashville.
"PEGGY STEINE is a woman
of profound principles who has
devoted her life to improving the
lot of all mankind," Strelitz said
"She is as deeply interested in
the quality of life of a child in
Nashville as one in Jerusalem -
and, through her strength of
character and warmth of heart,
serves as an example to us all in
our efforts."
A native of Nashville, where
she resides, Mrs. Steine is active j
in the Council of Jewish Fed-1
erations and Welfare Funds and
serves on its Women's Com-
munal Service Committee She
serves on the Board of Directors
of the National Foundation for
Jewish Culture and the Board of
Governors of the Hebrew Union
College Jewish Institute of]
Religion.
A MEMBER of the Board of I
Overseers of the HUC-JIR Coll
lege in Cincinnati, she serves on j
the governing body of the World j
Union for Progressive Judaism.
Among her leadership
positions in Nashville, she is i
past president and past Woman
Division chairman of the Jewish
Federation of Nashville and |
Middle Tennessee.
She currently serves on the
executive committee and Board
of the University School of Nash-
ville, and on the Boards of the |
Children's Museum and theChir,
dren's Regional Medical Cent*
An eighth grade teacher at j
religious school of the Temp*.
Nashville, she is currently pr|
dent of the congregation.
Token Passover Seder at the Darcy Nursing Home was cofj
ducted by the Bikur Cholim Committee of Congregation An$h*l
bhotom of Century Village. Pictured (left to right) are: Siffll
Sklar, Sam Rubin and President Harry Lerner.


fjridty, May 19.1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm
Community Center
Continued from Page 3
I celebration for Samuel Shutzer, a
Jewish leader in the Palm
Beaches for 62 years who will
celebrate his ninetieth birthday.
The Ruth Hyde Group, Lee
Duchin, writer, Ann March,
soloist, Ruth Hyde, director will
dedicate an original musical pre-
sentation depicting his life and
accomplishments The bus to
Miami for the day leaves for
| Miami, June 6. Space is limited.
Call for reservations.
The Palm Beach County
Health Department will conduct
Hypertension Screening at the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center May 30 from 1 to 4:30
| p.m.
Artist of the month of May is
Helen Sanders. The JCC offered
thanks to artists of the month,
Lillian Sternbach and Helen
Siegler, for contributing pain-
tings which were sold for Israel
Independence Day.
Silver Haired Legislature
One hundred elected rep-
resentatives will be in Talla-
hassee July 10-14 for an edu-
cational mock legislative session,
for the purpose of aiding and
determining the needs and prior-
ities of senior citizens throughout
Florida.
A local caucus was held this
I Wednesday at Palm Beach
[ Junior College.
Elections May 24, 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. at Fire Station 5 (across
, from Court House). Trans-
portation will be available
throughout the day for voters.
12th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis & Golf
Camp lor Teens
(Co-Ed)
The Finest Go* & Tennis
Camp In the World
>2tloAuBl7
Sen. James Sasser (D., Tenn.)
was the keynote speaker at
the West Palm Beach
Auditorium for the Israel In-
dependence Day program.
Sen. Sasser was a last minute
replacement for Sen. Birch
Bayh, who was unable to
attend due to a personal prob-
lem. Sasser discussed the
necessity for support of Israel
as the only bastion of democ-
racy left in the Middle East.
Over 3,500 in attendance gave
Sen. Sasser a standing
ovation.
Chad Murray, age 5, was one
of 30 boys and girls rep-
resenting the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Jewish Com-
munity Day School and the
Hebrew Schools from the
synagogues in Palm Beach
County at Israers 30th birth-
day party. The children par-
ticipated in a candle lighting
ceremony at the celebration
held May 7 at the West Palm
Beach auditorium.
Presentation of the Colors by Jewish War Veterans Posts 501
and 408 being viewed by 3,000Palm Beach County celebrants.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, inc.
241S Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 3340'
Telephone 689-7700
I nrirr Ktrirt
Orlhmlox
N|||HT\ Mm*
II K.ihlii Nairn
Open* 7
MonThurs
t i F n
4 Son
Closed Sal
THE
IHt Nf'N HAAGt"
Century
IWflERlJlMlIET
irs lea
4774 OK E E CHOBE E BLVD.. WEST PALM BEACH
l,iw..i. Miiiiurt mail A HavrfMM Inili.-Mini Mull
MOST MODERN COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET

It is with deep regret that the
JCC announces the passing of
| James Gorfinkle, a dedicated
and very devoted member of
the Jewish Community Cen-
ter's Board. At the May
Board meeting, a resolution
was passed to establish a
I James Gorfinkle Memorial
Scholarship Fund for children
because of his fondness and
devotion to youth.
Veto* Jacobaon Abe RAm
Doug Ford. Jr PG A
Sotoriixj, Fl. 33870
Fla.i13-M5-0151

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
FILTER: 11 mg. "tar".0.7 mg.nicotine, MENTHOL 11 mg.'tw",
0.8 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette, FTC Report AUG. 77;
FILTER 100's: 11 mg. "tar". 0.9 mg. nicotine av.per cigarette by FTC method.


J3ajvJ2
^'he'JewCs/iyidridian bfPalmieach County
f^^y-M^TiB?
,


Teachers of the Temple Beth El Religious School, Mira Chen
and Barbara Greene, rehearse with their pupils traditional
Passover songs presented at the school's model seder.
T.V. Highlights
Mosaic, the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
sponsored TV program, aired weekly over
Channel 5 WPTV on
Sunday mornings at 9:30 a.m.
May 21 -Leo Morgan
May 28 Mike Pecora
May Calendar
May 19
B'nai Torah Congregation Final School Service Boca Raton
My20
Jewish Community Center Women's League 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Evening
May 21
Temple Beth Sholom Lake Worth Breakfast -9:30a.m.
May 22
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
- Naomi Board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Convention -
District VI Women's American ORT Palm Beach Women's
American ORT West Gate Board noon Hadassah Choi 12:30
p.m.
May 23
B'nai B'rith Women Masada 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Medina 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Tzedakah 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Convention District VI B'nai Torah
Congregation Yiddish Culture Group Boca Raton 8 p.m.
May 24
Hadassah Aviva Regular Meeting Boca Raton National Council
of Jewish Women Luncheon Boca Raton noon Jewish Com-
munity Day School Friends 8 p.m. National Council of Jewish
Women National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach -
Installation Luncheon Women's American ORT Convention -
District VI Women's American ORT Century noon Pioneer
Women Golda Meir Board Temple Beth David Sisterhood 8
p.m. Women's American ORT Delray 12:30 p.m.
May 25
American Jewish Congress Board 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Lodge
2969 -8 p.m. Hodassar. Installation Jewish Community Center -
Executive Jewish Cor munity Day School Log B'Omer 9 a.m. to
3 p.m Temple Beth El Men's Club Board 8 p.m. Pioneer
Women Golda Meir
500 Rally Boca Raton
May 27
B'nai Torah Congregation Memorial
Temple Beth El Social Sets
May 21
B'nai Torah Congregation Lag B'Omer Picnic Boca Raton Temple
Beth El Brotherhood Picnic Boca Raton
May 29
Jewish Community Center
May 30
B'nai Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Group 8 p.m. Jewish
Community Center Temple Beth El Executive 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Lake Worth Board
P
p labbtmcal oj0m
devoted ta discussion of themes and issues
relevant to Jewish We past and present
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Robbinicql Council
Editor
m
i
1
1
1
Lag B'Omer-Wedding Day
By Rabbi William H. Shapiro
Executive Secretary, Rabbinical
Council of Palm Beach County
Lag is composed of the two
Hebrew letters lammed, gimmeL
Hasidim that the saintly rabbi
died on Lag B'Omer, and that
before his death he revealed to his
disciples the secrets which were
later incorporated in the mystic
book called Zohar.
Lag B'Omer has been set aside
as a special holiday for school
children. On Thursday, May 25,
Jewish schools in all parts of the
world will celebrate this day by
picnicking, playing games, par-
ticularly with bow and arrow
which are reminiscent of the
great Jewish heroes of the past,
and by listening to the traditional
stories told by their teachers.
LET US all rededicale our-
selves to Jewish learning and
ideals so that we, too, can ap-
preciate the true joy of this
festival.
Rabbi Shapiro
Considered as numerals these
letters denote the thirty-third
day in the counting of the omer,
during Sefirah, a time of
mourning.
Lag B'Omer is observed as a
semi-holiday because of a number
of incidents in Jewish history
which occurred in the second
century of the common era. It is
recorded that during the Last ill-
starred revolution against the
Romans, a plague broke out
among the disciples of Rabbi
Akiba, the great teacher who,
incidentally, was an ardent sup-
porter of the revolution and of
Bar Kochba, the military leader.
ON Lag B'Omer the epidemic
suddenly stopped. Consequently,
it became a day of happy events,
particularly of weddings. It is
also a feast day.
According to tradition, this
semi-holiday is also aligned with
another great scholar, the saintly
Rabbi Simeon Bar Yohai. After
the Romans crushed the Bar
Kochba uprising, they issued
decrees aimed at destroying
Jewish religion and culture.
Sabbath observance, the study
of Torah, and other fundamental
precepts were prohibited by
Emperor Hadrian under penalty
of death. Rabbi Akiba and other
teachers were killed for their
defiance.
RABBI Simeon Bar Yohai,
however, managed to escape and
continued to instruct his
students in the Law. A cave in
the mountains of Galilee was his
hideout, and there he remained
for many years. It was only when
the emperor died that Rabbi
Simeon returned to Meron, a
village near Safed.
It is a tradition
among
CANDLELIGHTING
7:44
12 IYAR-5738
Telephone
832-8423/4
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, Wast Palm Baach, Florida 33407
Is now accepting applications for
Pre-School-Full or Half Day
Kindergarten-Full Day
Grade l-Grade Vl-Elementary School
Grades Vll-Vlll-Junior High School
Transportation throughout Palm Beach County
Admission Tests Required
4
13/ l?::"- -
A Beneficiary Agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
REFORM
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-8421
Rabbi Irving B Cohen
Sabbath Worship Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF
BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue
Boca Raton, PI. 33432
391-8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Cantor Martin Rosen
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:15p.m.
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE
P.O. Box 3
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
368-1600 391-1111
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
at: Boca West
Community UMC
8900 Boca West GLADES) Rd.
(1 Mile West of
Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
684-3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser
Services: Friday 8:30 a.m.,
5p.m., 8:15p.m.
Saturday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Daily8:30a.m., 6p.m.
CONGREGATION
BETH K0DESH
Boynton Beach, Fla.
732-5147
Sabbath Services
Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
Congregational Church
115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
33407
833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p.m.
Saturday at 9:30 a. m.
Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday at 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. "A"S.
take Worth, Florida 33460
585-5020
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Contor Jocob Elman
Services, Mondays and
Thursdays
ot 8:15 a.m.
Friday ot 8:15 p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath services, Friday ot 8
p.m.
At Westminister Presbyterion
Church
10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gordons. 321 Northlake
Blvd., North Palm Beach. Fla.
33408- 845-1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH Sr 010M
N.W. Avenue "G"
Belle Glade, Florida 33430
Jack Stateman, Lay Leader
Sabbath services, Friday at
8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeda Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services, Friday at 8
p.m.
Saturday at 9 a.m.
President Jacob Front964-
0034
Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m.
Services held at Faith United
Presbyterian Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
392-8566
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services: Friday at
8:15 p.m.
Saturdays at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH of the
DELRAT
HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach, Florida 33446
276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi
Leonard Price, Cantor
Sabbath services: Friday at 8
p. m. Saturday at 9 a. m.
Daily mmyans ot 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TfMPtE EMANUEL
190 North County Rood
Palm Beach. Florida 33460
832-0804
Rabbi pro-tern.
Rabbi William H. Shapiro
Cantor David Dordashti
Sabbath services, Friday ot
8:30 p.m.
Saturday ot 9 a.m.______ i


Friday, May 19^1978
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
rage /
Misunderstanding About Human Emotions
By Stephen Levitt, A.C.8.W.
A personal view from
the Executive Director of
the Jewish Family A
Children's Service
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family A
Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence.)
A number of months ago I dis-
cussed the matter of "Creative
Agression" and the concepts
advanced by Dr. Bach and his
colleagues associated with Center
for Group Psychotherapy based
in Los Angeles.
There exists considerable mis-
understanding about the nature
of human emotions, their
development and the circum-
stances under which they appear.
Dr. Ashley Montagu, in a book
published last year, and which I
believe will stand for years to
come as the authoritative text on
'the subject, has explored the
*.A1
Stephen Levitt
etiology of human aggression
tendencies, in his Nature of
Human Aggression.
HIS hypothesis is that man is
not "instinctively" aggressive
but must learn how to behave as
an asocial or violent personality.
The idea that we are "in-
stinctively" and innately aggres-
sive and that we best prepare for
the eventual Armageddon of our
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An ou'sfonding profes*. oho/ counseling agency serving fhe Jewish
community of Palm Beoch County. Professional and confidential
help is available for
Problems of the aging Marital counseling
Consultation and evaluation services Parent-child conflicts
Vocational counseling Personol problems
f Private Offices: 2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
w West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
~S^ Telephone: 684-1991
3200 North Federal Hwy. Suite 206-
G Room 12, Boca Raton, Fla.
5 Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
ihose who can pay (Fees ore based on income and forriily size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
THE JEWISH OTUUTY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES INC.
IS NOW ACCEPTING REGISTRATION FOR
our KBEN ORR CCmWITY PRE-SCHDOL
emotions by channeling them
into competitive sports, or
perhaps constructing cages for
ourselves is blatantly
erroneous according to Dr.
Montagu.
He evinces an impressive
number of studies, in his book,
which refute the tenets of Social
Darwinism, and the more recent
concepts of territoriality and
aggression advanced by Robert
Ardrey.
From the vantage point of 10
years of clinical experience I
must heartily concur with Dr.
Montagu, in my support of his
hypothesis. I have found that if
people are taught to be loving,
considerate, socially aware and
concerned, they will eventually
behave as though they are con-
cerned, aware and loving people.
This education should, ideally,
occur not in a therapist's office,
but rather, at home, on the job
and in our schools.
IT SEEMS evident to me, that
we must first feel the
cooperativeness is, above all, a
useful norm (not ideal) and we
must thereupon become
cooperative people in our every-
day lives. I believe that this can
be an infectious process, and an
infection that, I for one, would be
delighted to see strike the Palm
Beaches and the United States
as a whole.
Recently, a troubled young
female client was in the JF & CS
waiting lounge and appeared to
be writing on a piece of scrap
paper. I asked her to show me
what she had written, and
although it was not an original
composition, but rather a lyric
from a rock song popular a few
years ago, it impressed me as
being a true and honest ex-
pression of what not only our
younger generation wants, but
our older one as well:
"You've got to get up every
morning and put a smile on your
face and show the world all the
love in your heart
Then, people will treat you
better, and you'll find, yes you
will, that you're as beautiful as
you feel."
THIS little verse reminded me
of the importance of self-
education and determination. If
one has selected an obtainable
and realistic / healthy image of
what one wishes to be, one will in
most probability become that
entity.
SEPTBttR 1978-75
PRE-SCH0OL
2 l/2-3yrs.
8:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m. $75 per mo.
8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m. $125 per mo,
PRE-KINPERGARTEN 8:30 a.m.-3:00 p.m. $100 per mo.
4 yre. 8:3 -m--5:0 P-m- $125 per mo'
KINDEpGARTEN 8=30 a.a.-3:00 p.m. $110 per mo.
5 yre.
SPACE IS LIMITED TRANSPORTATION PEPISTER NOW
FEMBERSHIP AVAILABLE /U*.
REQUIRED BO-//W
Iri9 Murray-Chairperson
The Jewish Community Center Is an affiliate
Agency of the Jewish Federation of P.B.County
Dulzin Elected, Awaits
Assembly's Ratification
Leon Dulzin was unanimously
elected Acting Chairman of the
Jewish Agency Executive today
by the Agency's Board of
Governors.
Max M. Fisher, chairman of
the Board of Governors, an-
nounced that Dulzin's election to
the position of Chairman of the
Executive must be ratified by the
global convocation of Jewish
communal and Zionist leadership
who will attend the annual
Jewish Agency Assembly, June
25-30, in Jerusalem.
IT IS expected that Dulzin,
until now Jewish Agency
treasurer and twice-acting
chairman of the Agency
Executive will be confirmed by
the Assembly. He was also
elected chairman of the World
Zionist Organization, recently.
Fisher also announced that
Irwin Field of Los Angeles and
Sylvia Hassenfeld of Providence,
R.I., have been elected members
of the Board of Governors. Field,
at age 43, was recently elected
general chairman of the 1979
UJA Campaign. Mrs.
Hassenfeld, president of the UJA
National Women's Division, is
the first woman ever elected to
serve as a member of the Board of
Governors.
Melvin Dubinsky, chairman of
the United Israel Appeal, ex-
plained that both Field and
Hassenfeld were elected as
representatives of UIA on the
Board of Governors. Their
election was made possible by the
increase in the size of the Board
of Governors from 42 to 48
member.
IN announcing Dulzin's
election, Fisher said, "As Israel
enters her thirtieth year of in-
dependence, we welcome the
election of our good friend Leon
Dulzin as Jewish Agency
Chairman. His election sym-
bolizes our striving for excellence
to help assure the enduring bond
between the Jewish people and
Israel."
In addition to Messrs. Fisher,
Dubinsky, Field and Mrs.
Hassenfeld, the other Board
members representing UIA were
Frank R. Lautenberg, Jerold C.
Hoffberger, Robert Russell,
Philip Zinman and Paul
Zuckerman.
Representing the World
Zionist Organization-American
Section at the meetings were
Charlotte Jacobson, Allan
Pollack, Faye Schenck, Kalman
Sultanik and Jacques Torczyner.
B'nai B'rith Councils Celebrate
Israel's 30th With Music Program
The B'nai B'rith Councils of
South Broward, North Broward
and Palm Beach lodges and the
B'nai B'rith Women will present
an evening of entertainment,
Sunday, May 21 at the Sunrise
Musical Theatre to commemorate
the 30th anniversary of the State
of Israel.
Honored guests will be Dr.
David Thursz, international vice
president of B'nai B'rith.
Speeches will be limited, ac-
cording to Hy Sirota, past
president of the South Broward
Council of B'nai B'rith and
master of ceremonies for the
evening. "We are planning an
evening of entertainment with a
musical extravaganza featuring
Broadway, Israeli and light opera
melodies," Sirota said.
The event is co-sponsored by
the Chase Federal Savings &
Loan Association as a com-
munity service. Reubin Binder,
coordinator of public relations
said tickets can be obtained by
contacting Fred Bressler,
Regional officer of B'nai B'rith.
The Theatre lobby will be open
from 5 to 7 p.m. for a display of
Israeli products and literature.
Guild for Blind
Sponsors Camp
The Palm Beach Committee of
the Jewish Guild for the Blind
will sponsor the Florida Lions
Camp for the Visually Han-
dicapped, in Lake Wales, in
Central Florida.
The drive was spearheaded by
Mrs. Alfred P. Haft of Palm
Beach.
The Camp is non-sectarian and
will be opening the 1978 season in
June with an expanded activity
program for guests. Children can
participate in baseball, horseback
riding, swimming, arts and
crafts, hiking and others.
Four sessions of two weeks
each is planned for every child
who attends. For information on
the camp contact a local Lions
Club.
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC.
MECTMS
President Jimmy Carter: "Whet t successful trip, end what i kind friend!" Oi Burger
So. Flo. AMW To Assemble for Awards
Child's Naae_
Address
Blrthdate_
__Zip Code_
Telephone___________Enclosed please find my check
in the amount of $ _____- ndlT *nro11 "*
child in the 1978-79 Keren Orr Pre-Schocl.
Pre-School___Pre-Kinderarten__Kin*'fgarten-----
Signature of Parent or Guardian
"**uwhw&v w* r*cuw w* i
i^ndly aake check, payablj to ^.Jffrlft-CSSSo5
Canter, 2413 Okeechobee I1W., .*. .Tla.33w
Approximately 350 members
of all 18 chapters of the Florida
Council of American Mizrachi
Women throughout Miami,
Hollywood, Tamarac, Deerfield
and West Palm Beach, will
assemble at a luncheon, May 25
at noon in the Pompeii Room of
the Eden Roc Hotel.
Rewards and awards will be
given to individuals of distinction
and chapters having fulfilled
their quotas, financial and
membership. The lunch is the
closing major function of the
season.
Arlene Ditchek of the Shalvah
Chapter and Judy Kamimsky of
Hadar chapter are chairpersons;
Francine Katz, president of the
Florida Council, will deliver "The
Year In Review" in pageant form
with performers, Helene Rivoire,
and the clavietta will be played
by Estelle Hoberman of the
Hadar chapter.
MM VMR:
mil MU9K A* MOWS. U-NT.
1213 COWY ISIAND M. !. N Y
212/776-8100
(MB COUNTY 133K W 0 HWY
947-1185 Hw b Sonn, It-. FO
WMajBnuwn-ittmiNWOgNn
928-2743 ** summd
PN.MKACH COUNTY- miichmii nvo
1-928-2743 +ntmmn
Saaco MttaH* n al csm-
nuMs N* to* mt ttaoufNoui
tht Grwi Umm ,
SBAIOM MEttQBTAL BOX,
Palm Beach County's
Only All Jewish Cemetery
COMPLETE PRE-NEED ARRANGEMENTS
5061 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
W. Palm684-2277
Dalray-427-3220


Page8


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frtthy.MiyH.iyj
Carter Seen as Pussycat in Big Interview
Continued from Pag* 1
positions I took were based on
the official policy of the former
Israeli government, which are
now unacceptable to the Begin
government.
"For example, as recently as a
few months ago, a willingness to
accept partial withdrawal on the
West Bank and the establish-
ment of a non-independent Pales-
tinian homeland was the policy of
the Israeli government, at least
as understood by the rest of the
world. Now, there is doubt about
that"
He cited also the doubt ex-
pressed by Begin that United
Nations Resolution 242, calling
for Israel's withdrawal from the
Arab territories conquered in the
1967 War, applied to its oc-
cupation of the West Bank.
The United Nations measure
also calls for secure and recog-
nized boundaries for Israel and
all other states in the Mideast
THE PRESIDENT is accused
of breaking a formal American
commitment, made in Septem-
ber, 1975, by Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger when Gerald
Ford was President, to meet
Israel's request for jet fighters.
Israeli officials have said this
pledge was made by the United
States in exchange for Israel's
withdrawal from the strategic
passes in the Sinai Peninsula and
its agreement to return the Abu
Rodeis oil fields in Sinai to
Egypt
Israel and its supporters are
angered at Carter's decision to
reduce America's jet fighter
commitment to Israel and to link
the sales in one "all or nothing"
package to the sale of F-16's to
Saudi Arabia and F-6-E's to
Egypt.
The charges by Israel's
supporters notwithstanding,
Carter denied that he is breaking
that commitment "I've read all
the minutes of the meetings
between President Ford, Henry
Kissinger and Israeli leaders," he
told me. "I also read the letter
which President Ford wrote to
Israel concerning the Sinai agree-
ment and the supplying of arms.
And I can tell you that we are
honoring those commitments
completely."
Carter also stated that the
positions on the Mideast enun-
ciated in his campaign speeches
"designed specifically to reassure
American Jews of my staunch
support for Israel remain un-
changed."
THE PRESIDENT insisted
that neither he nor anyone in his
Administration had been respon-
sible for the rumor that the White
House would prefer to deal with
an Israeli leader other than
Begin.
"I have never dreamed of nor
have I spoken a word about
trying to remove Prime Minister
Begin from office," Carter em-
phasized. "I don't know how or
why or where the rumor got
started, but it didn't come from
anyone in my Administration."
The President also denied the
charge that he is the first
American President to lend
support to the establishment of a
"national homeland" for the
On Saying What You Mean
FORGIVE ME for comparing
myself to President Carter, but
there is a parallel I would like to
draw, and I believe it is a valid
one.
Throughout my professional
life, I have been both a journalist'
and a teacher. As a teacher, until
only a few years ago, I took the
benevolent approach.
In the classroom, there was
always an encouraging smile on
my face.
WHEN students showed
incredibly deficient levels of
lower educational skills, when
they were indifferent to my
assignments and scholastic
demands, repeatedly I took the
position that a word of en-
couragement from me, an oc-
casional sermon on the meaning
of academic success, a statement
that they needed reorientation in
their understanding of what the
academic life was all about, and
that I would be there to help
them through it. was all that
would be needed to alter their
attitudes.
This was the approach I took,
and quite honestly. I expected
that it would work. Good-will, I
thought, can overcome funda-
mental student inertia, if not
faulty education. A nudge in the
right direction would make them
see the light. The fact is that it
didn't.
WHAT IS worse, the goodwill
on my part became rapidly
contaminated by the anger on
theirs, because when the day of
reckoning came, when I had to
judge and grade their work, the
disappointing results they
achieved failed to square with the
smile on my face, the
benevolence, the words of en-
couragement.
My teaching strategy was that
these positive things would allay
their anxieties and spur them to
higher levels.
Their reaction to the strategy
was that if I was that "easy-
going," then the material they
were required to learn couldn't be
all that important anyway and
that I would undoubtedly grade
them on charm rather than on
achievement.
WHAT BEGAN to change me
several years ago was the slow
realization that students didn't
appreciate the good-will and
benevolence that in fact many
of them thought me an ivory
tower absent-minded professor
not of this world, who was not to
be taken seriously and who really
didn't know the difference
between the good students and
the bad students among them
anyway.
What began to change me was
the repeated experiencing of their
awakening to the fact.
Mindlin
always too late to do anything
about it, that I wasn't absent-
minded at all that in their view
I was really all too tough, unfair
and excessively demanding and
that I had failed to let them in on
that from the very beginning.
What began to change me was
the awareness that if I knocked
off the light hand and told them
from the beginning how things
were going to be in my classroom,
why at least I could avoid their
feelings of anger and betrayal in
the end. particularly as the light
hand made little difference in the
level of their performance
anyway.
IN THE end. they would have
to accept my judgment of them,
if not in good grace, at least not
in the self-indulgent feeling that I
had deceived them.
Today, I see the classroom
quite differently. Students have
changed over the years for a
variety of reasons. Most, deluded
souls, regard the college class-
room as a passport to some pro-
fession as a utilitarian experi-
ence which is bitter and boring,
but necessary.
They get this from the general
social order, which is materially
corrupt, inwardly poverty-
stricken and at best ambivalent
toward the college classroom
itself, not really understanding
anymore why it is necessary, only
that tradition tells them that it
ft; at worst, woefully confused
about education on every level
and higher education in par-
ticular.
Others regard the college
classroom as a passport to social
integration. Blacks, many
Cubans and students from
developing Moslem lands in the
Middle East and Africa have no
connection whatever with the
traditional occidental view of the
academic experience.
In either circumstance, the
learning process is not a learning
process, a civilizational enter-
prise. It is a diploma, a degree, a
piece of paper that will make
them kosher. They think.
And now to my parallel. I find
it hard to believe that President
Carter can't seem to make up his
mind on major issues, both
domestic and foreign.
My own hunch is that he is
being benevolent. He is saying to
the nation and to the world what
the nation and the world want to
hear words of encouragement,
assurances that everything will
be all right, that it is not too
difficult to come to do the things
that need to be done.
CARTER is showing that he is
a man of good-will and, in this, he
is hoping to make divergent
interests, indeed frequently
mortal enemies, see the
reasonableness of his insights
and accept them as logical prior-
ities of action.
Of course, they may very well
be, but conflicting interests wind
up feeling lied to, betrayed,
deceived when it appears to them
that they are being told one
thing, while their enemies are
being told another.
Then there is the question of
the world itself. The ancient,
developed monoliths have his-
torically been Machivaellian. and
that is bad enough. They are not
interested in principles
(academics), but pragmatic
practice (the degree, the
diploma).
BUT EVEN within this
wilderness of self-interest, there
is at least some pretense at
playing the rules of the game,
while among the developing
nations, there is no tradition for
tethering duplicity and even
indifference to a world law which
they fail to see as their own, since
they never had a hand in making
Palestinians, declaring: "I have
never favored an independent
Palestinian state. I still don t
favor one, and I have no intention
of deviating from that position."
TO THE accusation by critics
of his Mideast policy that he was
leaning toward the Palestinian
Liberation Organization and
sought to bring them into the
Middle East peace talks, Carter
said: "Our commitment to Israel
today and in the past is that we
will have no contact with the
PLO until it takes action to
recognize the right of Israel to
exist, either through an endorse-
ment of United Nations Reso-
lution 242 or the modification of
the PLO charter.
"Obviously, we have been
urged by Arab leaders, by
members of the United Nations,
by other European leaders, to
have direct discussions with the
PLO. But we haven't done so. We
have made a promise to Israel,
and we are carrying out that
promise. So there is no need for
Israel to doubt us. We will keep
our word to them. We have never
broken our word to them."
AT THE same time, the
President also defended his
active involvement in the search
for a Middle East peace. "Our
country has a direct and sub-
stantial interest in a permanent
Arab-Israel settlement," he
declared. "We are more than
interested bystanders."
Nevertheless, Carter
acknowledged that if there was to
be an agreement it could be made
only by the parties involved.
"The negotiations of a final
settlement will require flexibility
on both sides of the negotiating
table," he said.
Is fear of another Arab oil
embargo the determining factor
in the Carter Administration
Mideast policy?
THE PRESIDENT gave a
firm response to this blunt
question.
"No, of course not," he told
me. "The preeminent con-
sideration in our Mideast policy
is now, and will continue to be,
the security of Israel above
everything.
"When the Arabs embargoed
their oil in 1973, we didn't aban-
don Israel, and we will not do so
now," he continued. "Our
supplies of oil from non-Arab
states are very secure. We have
supplies of oil from such places as
Alaska. Great Britain. Vene-
THEY GET their compelling
need to pass through the college
classroom from federal legislation
that tells them the experience is
prerequisite to equal op-
portunity.
How can Carters good-will, his
"nice guy" role, his Sunday
school decorum, his biblical
demeanor keep it all from turning
and turning, as Yeats said, "in
the widening gyre"?
They can't The President
must get tough and say precisely
what he means when he must say
anything at all. In fact, he must
stop talking so much. Then, at
least, everyone will know what to
expect, whether they find it
acceptable or not, when he finally
does take a real and dearcut
stand on some thorny issue
zuela, Mexico, Nigeria, and
places."
What about arranging a'
House summit including
andSadat? ^
THE PRESIDENT, a
was quick to reply: "I'd
see that happen. I'd love fort!
to get together in a summit -
But it doesn't matter where 1
meet. That decision U m
them. I have talked to both
them about getting
again.
"But I don't want to build i
false hopes by insinuating to <
that I can issue an order or i'
an invitation that both
Minister Begin and Pr__
Sadat would respond to. Theyi
quite independent And
patently each of them
estimates my influence on
other.
"My influence on Begin
much less than Sadat thinks it
Both are strong personalit
with deep personal fee
well as major domestic poi
concerns which they must
into account Therefore, while t
United States can provide
channel of communication,
has at times had some s.
influence, I have no control
either one of these leaders."
For this reason, Carter
plained, he prefers that
and Sadat deal with each o._.
directly without having
depend on the United States
assume what Carter called
time-consuming and frustrat
job of serving as an ind
mediary."
THE PRESIDENT
that there might be better pi
pects for peace in the Mi
than the current impasse
dicates. Sadat's peace initiatr
in November, he said, helped
remove the psychological barri
that have divided Israel from
Arab neighbors.
But the Israelis contend
since Sadat's dramatic visit
Jerusalem, the Egyptian lei
has done nothing more t
recognize Israel's right to exist
Does President Carter agree'
"I think, in the cases of mi
leaders, their public position
much more hard and intran
than is their private position,'
told me. "Everybody is reluci
to yield through a public at
ment some bargaining posil
that might be traded for equhn
lent concessions on the othd
side.
"If a peace agreement appear!
close, there might be con
siderably more 'give' than publii
statements would indicate"
aviva nuno
Introducing
A Center for Skilled Nursing Care
and Rehabilitation ..
~lln i*? 'Hf DOO,'S AV,VA **"< SOU WOHOiANS W1H
pa.V1 J^?. ED NURS,NC CA COOfHfD WITH H.GMIV INOIV.DUAlUtt
PATItNT PROGRAMS IN A TKUIY lUXUfllOOS SITTING
^HAm7 TSll IM**UNT Wf M*V* THi fXR.fNCf IHf 06VOTWN AND M *
!r? i JL^r 'ND,VltHMl WH' C TMf PMYSlCAl SOC.AI ANDtMOTIONAlWtUiINGOf OU f SUXNTS
M ... *>* o- -,,* to. hm bKh, -
-aviva itunon, ^ 0^0*^0^
Strictly 337 Northwest Forty-Seventh Terrs*
Kosher Louderdale Lakes, Florida 333*
Telephone: troward 733-0*5*


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E3T1EFPD5_R1EHBY INGEST_TIME 2013-06-11T02:53:51Z PACKAGE AA00014311_00169
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES