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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County ( September 7, 1979 )

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
Creation Date:
September 7, 1979

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00203

Related Items

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

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
Creation Date:
September 7, 1979

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00203

Related Items

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

Full Text
eJewislh Floridi&ai
of Palm Beach County
Ctwbhhg "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
bi conjunction wHh The Jewish ladwtiwi of Palm Baaed Coonty
Number 18
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, September 7,1979
e FndShochtt
Price 35 Cents
etold Scenario
Strauss Seen
Stronger Than
Ever as Envoy
lEPH POLAKOFF
BUNGTON -
Robert Strauss,
It Carter's special
East envoy,
from the chaos of
[ideast policy as
le analysts charac-
khe Carter Adminis-
strongman and
counselor in the
rael negotiating
Iss, these analysts
|ed, not only fore-
at the Administra-
kroposal to introduce
compromise pro-
^n Palestinian rights
JN Security Council
>e rejected by Israel
it turned out, by
E as well.
iLSO made it clear before
ring a three-day shuttle
to Israel and Egypt that
^ptian-Isreal negotiations
Camp David agreements
founder if the U.S. did
ig less than veto any
lion the pro-Palestine
Ition Organization rep-
atives and allies might
in the Security Council
fould bring the Palestinians
ie settlement process.
turning from Cairo and
lem with the strongly
Itive reactions by President
|ar Sadat of Egypt and Prime
ster Menachem Begin of
el to the U.S.-proposed
Pution, Strauss minced no
Is in again denouncing the
and in calling for it to be
Envoy Robert Strauss
abandoned.
Israel's objection to anything
that might enhance or increase
PLO influence is well known. But
it was Sadat who termed the
Carter Administration's idea for
a new resolution on Palestinian
rights "stupid" and noted that it
was up to the Arabs who had
rejected the negotiating process
to come to Israel and Egypt in
the negotiating effort rather than
the other way around, as some in
Washington wanted.
IN THIS setting, Vice Pres-
ident Walter Mondale, Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance and
National Security Advisor Zbig-
niew Brzezinski joined Strauss in
telephoning Carter, who was
cruising on the Mississippi River,
their "unanimous" recom-
mendation that the U.S. drop its
attempt to introduce its own
resolution in the Security
Council.
Then it was Strauss who went
Continued on Page 5-
Egypt Official Says Israel
Deprives Arabs of Rights
ByTAMARLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) An
Egyptian official accused Israel
pi depriving Arab workers of
fheir rights in the occupied
erritories. Saad Mohammed
timed, Egypt's Minister of
lanpower and Vocational
Training, spoke at the meeting of,
the International Labor
)rganization here.
"The actual exercise of trade
[union rights by Arab workers in
Ithe occupied territories is en-
countering many difficulties in
[view of the pressures exerted by
[the occupation authorities,"
I Ahmed said.
AS THE Egyptian started to
I speak, the delegates of the Arab
| rejectionist states walked out in a
zesture of protest against
tpt's peace treaty with Israel.
Shugarman Appointed
Cash Collection Chairman
Richard G. Shugarman, M.D.
has been appointed Cash
Collection Chairman of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County's 1979 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign, it was announced
today by Alan L. Shulman,
president.
"We are all aware of the
serious economic situation that
exists in Israel today," stated Dr.
Shugarman. "And we are aware
of the increasing degree of Jewish
need in our own community. In
meeting our campaign com-
mitment to fund the programs
meeting those needs, we have the
opportunity to make a decisive
difference in the quality of Jewish
life.
Dr. Shugarman
faced by the Jewish Agency in
"Part of the critical problem Israel and by our Jewish
Federation at home results from
a lack of cash," Shugarman
continued. "A Soviet Jew new to
Israel cannot start working, for
example, if job retraining
programs have been postponed
because of budget cutbacks. The
elderly in our own community
cannot receive proper attention if
we cannot fund special programs
to meet their needs.
"We are being asked,"
Shugarman concluded, "as
concerned, committed members
of our Jewish community, to
honor our campaign pledges and
pay all or as much as possible
today to make a decisive dif-
ference in the quality of Jewish
life everywhere. We, in Palm
Beach County have had the most
successful campaign in terms of
dollars pledged; let's make it the
most successful in dollars paid."
Women's Division Director Named
Alan L. Shulman, president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, recently an-
nounced the appointment of
Paula Ruth Kass, formerly a
campaign representative with the
National United Jewish Appeal,
to serve as Women's Division
director.
In the past, Ms. Kass served
with the UJA as a community
representative in Illinois, upstate
New York, the Catskill Moun-
tains, and on special assignment
to the Buffalo Jewish Federation.
Last year she completed a course
for professional fund-raisers and
Earlier, the Iraqi Labor Minister
read out a memorandum sub-
mitted by the Arab labor
ministers demanding that the
UN agency reexamine Israel's
membership in the organization.
Following a point of order by
the Israeli Ambassador to the
UN in Geneva, Yoel Barromi, the
chairman ruled that the
memorandum could not be ac-
cepted as a proposal, only as a
speech. No agenda items directed
against Israel had been filed in
advance of the ILO meeting.
Saad, referring to the condition
of Arab workers in the Israel-
administered territories, said, "li
is very clear that this is an issue
of occupation and unless this
iue is solved and Israel with-
draws from the occupied Arab
Continued on Page 7
community organizers, spon-
sored by the Jewish Agency in
Israel.-
She is an honors graduate of
Wellesley College in Massa-
chusetts, was an exchange
student on a Slater Fellowship at
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, and is fluent in five
languages. Both of her parents
are survivors of the Holocaust.
In addition to her Women's
Division responsibilities, Ms.
Kass will be directing the
Leadership Development
Program for the Jewish
Federation.
Paula Kass
The Holocaust'to be Rebroadcast;
Special Programs Highlight Series
Beginning Monday, Sept. 10, at 8 p.m., "The
Holocaust" will be rebroadcast on WPTV-
Channel 5. Preceding the telecast on Sunday,
Sept. 9, at 9 a.m., Channel 5, will present the
special "Echoes Without End: The Holcaust."
Using the Holocaust as the focal point, the
program relates the Nazi atrocities to human
rights abuses today occurring to such people as
the Indo-Chinese "Boat People," the Cambodians
and the Ugandans.
Fritz Weaver, whose compassionate portrayal
of the Jewish physician, Dr. Josef Weiss, in "The
Holocaust" brought him an Emmy Award
nomination, is the host.
The program includes an exclusive interview
with Vice President Walter F. Mondale, whose
address at the United Nations Conference of
Indo-Chinese Refugees held in Geneva compared
the worldwide indifference prevalent at the onset
of the Holocaust to the plight of today's "Boat
People."
ALSO INCLUDED in the program will be a
panel discussion featuring the Rt. Rev. Paul
Moore, Jr., bishop of the Episcopalian Diocese of
New York; Dr. Claire Randall, general secretary
of the National Council of Churches; and Rabbi
Marc H. Tannenbaum, national inter-religious
affairs director of the American Jewish Com-
mittee.
In addition to this program, an NBC news
special report "Holocaust: a Post Script,"
examining the impact of the original "Holocaust"
presentation and the controversy it caused in the
United States, Germany and Israel, will be
telecast on NBC WPTV Channel 5 on Thursday.
Sept. 13, from 10:30 to 11 p.m. NBC news
correspondent, Floyd Kalber, is the anchorman.
The program shows how the original telecast
provoked emotional outbursts and brought about
a new awareness of the Holocaust in the weeks
and months following the broadcast. Included in
this special report will be a report on the
President's Commission on the Holocaust. The
Commission recently toured Auschwitz and other
former World War II concentration camps in
Poland and Russia.
Bill Brooks, station manager of Channel 5, and
Phyllis Girard, co-chairpersons of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County's Community
Relations Council-Holocaust Commemoration
Committee, stated that letters were being sent to
the leaders of community organizations, chur-
ches, and synagogues, advising them of the
rebroadcast of "The Holocaust" series and the
two additional special programs.
IN ADDITION, a new study guide to the
"Holocaust" program, produced by NBC
television, is being mailed to every church,
synagogue and library and to civic groups.
"The Holocaust" series will be televised on
Monday, Sept. 10, from 8 to 11 p.m., Tuesday,
Sept. 11, from 9 to 11 p.m., Wednesday, Sept. 12,
from 9 to 11 p.m. and Thursday, Sept. 13 from 8
to 10:30 p.m.


Page 2
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 7,1979
With tlr
Organizations
PIONEER WOMEN
The newly organized Pioneer
Women's Club in Palm Springs
will have its first regular meeting
on Monday, Sept. 10, at 1 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Anne Engel-
stein of Lakeside Village.
The Golds Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 12,
at 1 p.m. at Congregation Anshei
Shalom.
Mrs. David Bludworth of West
Palm Beach will speak about
installations in Israel. She
traveled there recently.
Theodore Herzl Club of Pioneer
Women will hold a luncheon -
card party Mah Jong meeting at
the Dragon Inn, 6418 Lake
Worth Road, Lake Worth, on
Tuesday, Sept. 11 at 11 a.m. The
regular meeting will be held
Tuesday, Sept. 18, 1 p.m. at the
Home Federal Savings & Loan,
7700 S. Dixie Highway, Lake
Worth. There will be a film and
refreshments.
HADASSAH
A golf tournament, sponsored
by the Bat Gurion Chapter of
Hadassah, will be held at the
Sherbrooke Golf and Country
Club in Lake Worth on Sunday,
Sept. 9. The public is welcome.
For more information and
reservations, contact Hank
Harman at 5012 El Claro N,
West Palm Beach, Florida 33406.
Shalom Hadassah welcomes
members and friends to the
opening meeting of the season on
Monday, Sept. 17, at 7 p.m., at
the new meeting place, Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom.
President Jeanette Greenberg
will report on the Hadassah
Convention held in Chicago. A
paid-up Membership Luncheon
and Card Party is planned for
Sunday, Oct. 21, 11 a.m. to 4
p.m., at Massey's Grand Union
Shopping Center. Admission by
reservation only. Phone Bertha
Rubin or Mimi Nagelberg.
Shalom's Fun Day at Calder
Race Track takes place on
Tuesday, Oct. 23. For reser-
vations, contact Gene Fer-
maglich or Jean Peckman.
The Henrietta Szold Group of
Hadassah will hold its first
meeting of the season on
Tuesday, Sept. 18, at 1 p.m. in
the auditorium of Lakeside
Village, Lillian Road, west of
Congress Avenue in Palm
Springs.
Phil Weiss will talk about
"Jewish People."
The Henrietta Szold Group will
hold a luncheon and card party
on Tuesday, Oct. 30, at 11:30
a.m. at Gentleman Jim's, Okee-
chobee Blvd., west of Military
Trail. Make an early reservation.
Yovel Group of Hadassah will
convene for its first meeting of
the season Thursday, Sept. 20, at
12:30 p.m., at Congregation
Anshei Sholom. All are welcome.
President Claire Braun will
report on the National Hadassah
Convention in Chicago.
I The group is planning a dinner-
' social, Sunday, SeDt. 9, at 6:30
p.m. at the Kirklane School.
Phone Tillie Pottish for reser-
vations. Also being planned is an
Oct. 1, Yom Kippur night
celebration at the Holiday Inn,
Century Corners. Members and
friends of Yovel are urged to
make early reservations.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Sabra Chapter of Women's
League for Israel will hold its
first meeting on Tuesday, Sept.
11, at the home of Evelyn
Supran.
Hilda Thim, chapter fund-
raiser, is arranging a day at the
Calder Race Track, and lunch on
Oct. 18.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The North Palm Beach
Chapter's first meeting of the
season will be a free paid-up
membership luncheon on
Wednesday, Sept. 12, at noon, at
the Tanglewood Club House,
10800 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens.
For reservations call: Rosalie
Fox (Mrs. Allen R.) North Palm
Beach; Carol Goldstine (Mrs.
Stanley), Palm Beach Gardens;
or Marlene Rudner (Mrs.
Lawrence A.), North Palm
Beach.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Golden Century Post No. 501 is
holding its regular meeting on
Monday, Sept. 12, at 12:30 p.m.
at the Holiday Inn in Century
Village. The movie, "The Barber
of Seville," will be shown.
Post 501 announces the
following meetings: Sunday,
tfc
South County news
PIONEER WOMEN
The first meeting of the season
of Pioneer Women Beersheba
Club will be held on Tuesday,
Sept. 11. at Bonanza, Federal
r
PHILIP WEINSTEIN.F.D
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Sept. 9, membership meeting, 10
a.m. at Junior's Restaurant,
Palm Beach Mall, 1801 Palm
Beach Lakes Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Nominations and elec-
tion of officers.
On Sunday, Oct. 7, a breakfast
meeting is set for 10 a.m. at
Junior's Restaurant, Palm Beach
Mall. Guests are welcome. For
reservations, contact Alex Block.
The Jewish War Veterans Post
408 of West Palm Beach an-
nounces that it has acquired a
new meeting room. In the future
all meetings will be held at the
Weight Watchers Building at
1490 South Military Trail, West
Palm Beach (north of Forest Hill
Blvd.).
The next meeting will take
place on Sept. 9, at 10 a.m.
Morris Boruck, second junior
vice commander and his com-
mittee will serve bagels with
cream cheese and coffee at 9:3Q
a.m. Veterans who are interested
in joining are invited.
At a recent meeting it wa.
unanimously approved that free
dues for the first year will be*
issued to veterans of the Vietnam
War.
The post announces that the
following members have been
elected to various state offices:
Sam Mindell was elected junior
vice commander of the JWV for
the state of Florida. Ed Hanser
was elected commander of the
JWV for Broward and Palm
Beach County Council. Morris
Finkel was elected president of
the Commanders Club for the
state of Florida. Sidney Katz was
appointed "officer of the day" for
the JWV for the state of Florida.
All future meetings will be held
the first Monday of every month.
Kevor-Avot Services Set ?
Under the auspices of the
Rabbinical Council of Palm
Beach County, Rabbi Harry Z.
Schectman will conduct the
fourth annual Kevor-Avot Ser-
vices, Sunday, Sept. 16, at 1 p.m.
at Shalom Memorial Park, which
is located on Lake Park West
Rd.. Lake Park.
The custom of visiting the
cemetery before Rosh Hoshanah
and Yom Kippur is found in
Jewish law. Its purpose is to
recall loved ones, to offer prayers
on their behalf and gain in-
spiration from their memories.
To get to the cemetery, take I-
95 to Lake Park exit 56, turn
west, and go approximately
seven miles.
The public is invited.
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOGEL
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER SALESMAN
Residential-Condominium-Investment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 3341 ORasldanca622-4000
Highway, Boynton Beach, at 1
p.m. A film will be presented. On
Saturday, Sept. 8, a "Scotch
Bowling" function will take place
at 7:30 p.m. at Fair Lanes.
Grace Herskowitz,
organizational consultant for
' Pioneer Women, announces the
formation of Pioneer Women
clubs in Boca Raton and Boynton
Beach. All Pioneer Women who
are members at large, trans-
ferees, or anyone who would like
to join "the different
organization where women care
and women do" are invited.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
All Points Chapter Women's
American ORT will hold its first
, meeting of the season Tuesday,
Sept. 18 at 1 p.m. at Delray Com-
munity Center. Highlight will be
an address on "Russian Im-
migration and World ORT" by
John I. Moss, national vice pres-
ident, American ORT Federation,
and state chairman, Florida
Men's ORT. All are welcome.
HADASSAH
Ben Gurion Chapter of Hadas-
sah (Delray Beach! will hold its
first meeting of the season on
Thursday, Sept. 13, at Temple
Emeth at 12:30 p.m. Rabbi Bruce
Warshal will be guest speaker.
On Sept. 5, Ben-Gurion
Hadassah had a theater party
("Sound of Music"! and luncheon
at Royal Palm Theater at noon.
A bus trip from Kings Point to
Omni, Miami, is planned by Ben-
Gurion Hadassah on Wednesday,
Oct. 10. Contact Charlotte Metz
or Ann Jackson.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Two new membership coffees
will be given by the Boca /Del-
ray Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women. They
will be held on Wednesday, Sept.
12, at 9:30 a.m. at the home of
Toni Berliner, 6721 Serena Lane,
Boca Raton, and on Sept. 13 at 8
p.m. at the home of Joyce
Robinson, 20801 Pinar Trail
Boca Raton.
P-M-W
or generations
symbol of ##
For
a
Jewish tradition.
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the h igh standards evoked by Jewish
tradition.
Today, each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties is staffed only by Riverside
people who Understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
fami ly, regardless of financial
circumstance.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach: 531-1151
Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft.Lauderdale(Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
^Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
r*-7-n


Friday, September 7,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
JCDS News
Day School Has Record Staff Members Take Part in Seminars
Enrollment at Opening
The Jewish Community Day
School began its 1979 / 80 school
year on Wednesday, Sept. 5, with
an enrollment that exceeded last
year's record opening enrollment
of 105 students in pre-kinder
garten through eighth grade. In a
number of grades particularly
the lower grades class regis-
tration is at or near capacity.
The South County Branch,
under the guidance of Dr. Ilene
Gerber, the assistant director of
- > the JCDS, will begin school at
Temple Beth El, 333 SW 4th
Ave., Boca Raton, with an enroll-
ment of more than 30 students in
^Grades I V.
Barry Krischer, president of
the JCDS, expressed his satisfac-
tion with the current enrollment
trend and indicated that efforts
will be made to accommodate all
children desiring to enroll. "This
may necessitate splitting classes,
if required, for the first time in
the history of the school."
Several innovations planned
for this school year were outlined
by Mordecai Levow, the school's
director. Among these are: an
after-school care program, a
formal library and librarian, an
expanded physical education
program, an expanded creative
arts program and modular
scheduling for grades four to
eight.
The After-School Care Pro-
gram will be available only to
enrolled students and will
provide supervised recreation
'activities under the guidance of
Lori Sheffield. Ms. Sheffield is
the instructional aide and
physical education instructor in
the Primary Department. She
has a degree in physical
education and recreation and has
supervised a similar program for
the Akron, Ohio YWCA. This
new program will permit working
parents to consider the JCDS for
their children.
The school library and media
services will be housed in a new
library area in the Youth Lounge.
Mrs. Elaine Sher, the new
librarian / media person, will be
available to students and faculty
two days a week. She will be at
the South County Branch one
day a week.
Francine Krawitz, the new
physical education instructor,
also will serve as the physical
education director at the Jewish
Community Center. Ms. Krawitz,
who is an expert in gymnastics as
well as team sports, has
developed a physical education
program that emphasizes
development of specific skills on
each age level and expanded
inter-school sports activities.
The modular schedule will
permit an expanded art and
music program which will allow
for the formation of a school choir
and creative art activities, in
addition to scheduled classes.
New faculty members this year
for the main campus are: Gail
Bloch, Debra Blumberg and
Mania Gavrin. For the South
County Branch are: Hadassa
Weiner, Mary Gentile, Marcia
Canar, Cecile Smith and Sherri
Raz.
The staff of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School will par-
ticipate in an intensive pro-
fessional growth program both in
the General Studies and Judaic
Studies areas, designed to
enhance their skills.
Faculty members attended an
all-day seminar, sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, the Conference on
Alternatives in Jewish Education
at Rutgers University and the
intensive Hebrew language
seminar, sponsored by the school
itself. The Conference on Alter-
natives in Jewish Education is
the largest such Jewish edu-
cational conclave. It brings
together more than 1,000
teachers principals and youth
leaders for five days of work-
shops and seminars.
Attending the conference from
the Palm Beach County area were
Debra Blumberg, Renee Seal and
Mordecai Levow. In addition,
Ruth Levow, the new education
director of Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach, and Terry Schwartz,
new educational director of B'nai
To rah of Boca Raton, were in
attendance. The opportunity for
the JCDS teachers to attend this
conference was made possible by
a grant from the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
The B'yad Halashon Work-
shop was led by Hadassa Weiner,
the new Hebrew language studies
coordinator and head teacher of
the Judaic Studies staff at the
South County Branch of the I
JCDS, and was open to all
teachers in the Jewish com-
munity. The seminar was an
intensive 30-hour course covering
all aspects of theory and practice
and included demonstration
teaching and materials
preparation. The B'yad Halashon
method is an audio-visual system
for teaching Hebrew. This ap-
proach utilizes all of the students'
senses to teach Modern Hebrew.
Teachers trained in the use of this
method ""ill find the skills and
insights gained transferable to
any text or approach, said
Levow.
The seminar was held on Aug.
29, 30, 31 and Sept. 4, at Temple
Beth El, West Palm Beach. This
course was creditable for license
certification by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Miami.
Prior to the opening of school-
secular faculty members par-
ticipated in an In-Service Work-
shop on curriculum planning,
development and goal setting, led
by Dr. Ilene Gerber, assistant
director of the school. All mem-
bers of the staff participated in a
seminar in developing effective
discipline limits appropriate for
the school.
PTA Schedules Reception
Shirley Dellerson, president of
the Jewish Community Day
School's Parent Teachers Assoc-
iation, announced an "Evening
under the Stars" reception for all
parents, faculty and board
members as a kickoff for the new
school year.
The reception will be held at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Gary
Dellerson of West Palm Beach on
Sunday evening, Sept. 9, to
welcome the JCDS "family."
Some invitations have been
mailed and will continue to be
sent out during the next week.
The staff of the JCDS is
headed by Mordecai Levow,
director, with Dr. Ilene Gerber,
assistant director of the South
County Branch; Lee Jacobson,
administrator; Shirley Traum,
comptroller, and secretaries: Lois
Abrams and Karen Kaufman.
The faculty members are Gail
Bloch, Debra Blumberg, Marcia
Canar, Mary Gentile, Sandy
Konigsburg, Peggy Leznoff,
Mimi Marder, Phyllis Morgan,
Skip Paille, Barbara Perlman.
Sherrie Raz, Rabbi Arnold
Richter, Renee Seal, Lorie
Sheffield, Cecile Smith, Shoshana
Walner and Hadassa Weiner.
Teaching specialties are Judy
Hoffman, music; Marcia Gavrin,
art; Francine Krawitz, physical
education; and Cathy Feld,
speech therapist; and Elaine
Sher, librarian.
Faculty Member Winner in Contest
Bea Alexander, in whose
honor the Women's League
for Israel will name a Rose
Garden at its Jerusalem Home
in Israel. A luncheon in her
honor was given by the
League on Aug. 23 at the Car-
lyle Hotel
Renee Seal, Judaic studies
faculty member of the Jewish
Community Day School, has
been awarded second prize in the
Innovative Jewish Education's
Jewish Teacher's Materials
Contest for Individual
Instruction from the University
of Judaism in Los Angeles.
This contest, sponsored by the
Center for Innovative Jewish
Education, takes place each year
and has entries from all over the
United States and Canada. This
year 200 entries were sent in, and
the judging process took place in
three phases, media, individual
instruction and group in-
struction.
Ms. Seal has been with the
Jewish Community Day School
since 1978 and is from Canada.
She spent one year studying at
the Center for Jewish Education
in the Diaspora, which is part of
the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. She graduated from
McGill University of Montreal,
Canada.
This summer, Ms. Seal has
been developing the holiday
programming and curriculum
development for the students and
parents of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School.
B'nai B'rith Has
A Night at the Opera *
Renee Seal
B'nai B'rith Lodge 3041 (Lt.
Col. Jonathan Netanyahu) of
Palm Beach will hold its opening
meeting of the fall season on
Tuesday, Sept. 18, at 8 p.m. at
the Holiday Inn, 2830 South
Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach.
Dr. Paul Csonka, director and
conductor of the Civic Opera of
the Palm Beaches, will present,
"A Night at the Opera." All
members, wives and friends are
invited to attend without charge.
Dr. Csonka was also affiliated
in Florida with the St. Peters-
burg Opera Company, San Carlo
opera Company in Tampa, the
Ballet Concert Company in
Miami and the Jacksonville
Opera Company.
Participating in the program
will be his wife Ariane, and three
Civic Opera stars. They will
present popular arias from "La
Boheme,""Co8i Fan Tutte" and
"The Barber of Seville."
After the meeting, there will be
a social get-together.
For further information and
special arrangements for new
members, contact Lester Levy.
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As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
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Death as Boomerang
In the worst sense of the word, there is
something medieval about world revolutionaries in
the cause of "freedom," meaning freedom as only
they see it, who shout "Death!" to their enemies.
An example is the nauseous demonstration of
some 150 American Blacks this week before the
Israel Mission in New York City, who called for
death to Israel, Zionism and just about every other
symbol of their rage they could muster.
We had hoped that this sort of demented
behavior would be avoided in our own country, where
there is an equally rich and varied history of political
dissent and disagreement without violence.
Instead, they seek to rekindle the flames of their
revolution in the 1960's which, in the end, consumed
even one of their own sacred leaders, Dr. Martin
King, Jr., in an ironic twist of fate ironic in the
sense that Dr. King was opposed to violence above
all things.
We could remind the Black demonstrators this
week that violence begets violence or that those who
live by the sword shall perish by the sword. But these
are aphorisms whose meaning has been blunted by
unjudicious repetition.
Iran is a better example. Many of those who
cried "Death to the Shah!" and who were violent in
the cause of the Ayatollah Khomeini are themselves
dead now, long since judged guilty of some unnamed
revolutionary miscarriage by the very change they
believed would liberate them from oppression.
Dr. Goldmann To Go A'Calling
There is something of the senile in Dr. Nahum
Goldmann's persistent public statement that he
would not hesitate to meet with PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat if an invitation to him to do so were
forthcoming.
Dr. Goldmann's persistence has the vocal edge
of aged petulance and egotism to it which, in itself,
would be his own business but for the fact that
neither the world, nor Yasir Arafat more specifically,
can forget that he is former president of the World
Jewish Congress.
In our view, Dr. Goldmann will do inestimable
harm to Israel, and in the wake of the Andrew Young
cause celebre and the Pandora's Box that has
opened, if he manages in the end to meet with Arafat.
It is specious for him to reason that today he is
a private citizen, no longer identified with the WJC
and therefore able to do just exactly what he wants.
Neither Arafat nor the rest of Araby sees him this
way, and the propagandists coup in their favor such
a meeting would bring is incalculable.
Dangerous Time for U.S. Jewry
' Holocaust9 Again
We note with interest the second national
showing of Holocaust due beginning Sept. 10 on
NBC. We say "interest" because we do not waver
from our original evaluation of the TV melodrama as
a fictional representation of the Jewish agony during
the Hitler era with little connection to historical
accuracy.
On the other hand, we have never hesitated to
report and observe upon the incredible impact of
Holocaust showings in Europe and especially
Germany, where the production led to an enormous
raising of consciousness to the genocidal murder of
the six-million.
If it is melodrama and frank soap opera methods
that were needed to achieve this end, then the pro-
duction deserves praise without searching for other
reasons to criticize it either historically or ar-
tistically.
Long may it run.
~Jewish Flor idian
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE"and "FEDERATION REPORTER
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Cnuntv Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal
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Friday, September 7,1919
Volumes
15 ELUL 573V
Number 18
THE RESIGNATION of UN |
Ambassador Andrew Young is
one of the most dangerous events
in the history of the Jewish com-
munity in America. For the first
time, Jews are openly being
accused of having manipulated
the political affairs of the nation
to their own best interest and
to the nation's worst-
There is a parallel to be drawn
between the Young resignation
and the American reaction to the
rise of the Hitler Third Reich in
its early stages. Jews are pur-
ported to have played a para-
mount role in both.
BUT IN the case of Hitler and
the Nazis, the nation could rise
above its incipient, phlegmatic
anti-Semitism; it could come to
see the Germany of that era as
spiritually evil and secularly anti-
human. It could finally conceive
of Hitler and the Nazis as the
enemy of the American way of
life.
It is ironic that in the case of
Andrew Young, this is not so. In
a reversal of fortune, the public
equation is that Jews equal
Zionism; Zionism equals Israel.
And since the 1973 war, this has
Mindlin
. what has ensued is not
a Black Jewish confron-
tation any more than the
Hitler era was a German -
Jewish confrontation .
it is a Black White con-
frontation, with the Jews
being singled out as the
first and easiest target for
what is conceived of as an
ultimate Third World Pal-
estinian victory.
been a negative equation, not a
positive one. In essence, Jews are
now seen as the evil force; Jews
are now the anti-humanist op-
pressors in the Middle East, wha
forced Young to resign becaua?
as a Black, he was drawn to the
Third World cause. Or so thl
argument goes.
HOW THE Palestinians have
come to seize the flag of the ranks
of the downtrodden from the
erstwhile publicly-favored
Israelis is beside the point here.
The fact is they have done that,
and very successfully.
The link between the Black
community of America and the
Palestinian cause is completely
irrational, but one can under-
stand how it developed in the tie
that binds the disadvantaged and
the underprivileged.
When Ambassador Young
resigned following his u
authorized, clandestine meeting
with a Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization spokesman, the Pales-
tinian world promptly made ha',
of it in the way it did at the Inter-
national Women's Year Con-
ference in Mexico and at United
Nations sessions both before and
after that with yet another one of
those nasty equations: Jews
equal Zionism; Zionism equals
racism; Jews equal racism.
IT WOULD probably be
inaccurate to say that Black anti-
Semitism grew with the lethal
growth of this equation.
I am only guessing, but my
hunch is that it traces back to the
1960's and the heyday of Black
hotheads like Stokely Carmichael
and H. Rap Brown, Huey
Newton and Ron Karenga, who
deplored the high profile of Jews
in the Black civil rights move-
ment because they deplored what
they conceived of as an equally
high and oppressive profile of
Jews in the commercial life of the
ghetto. \
In any case, there can be no
doubt that the Young resignation
is now bringing Black anti-
Semitism into prominence as
never before. Furthermore, it is
linked to Third World political
movements that give this anti-
Semitism a certain quality of
respectability.
THESE THIRD WORLD
movements are iur Pandora's
Box. It opened long ago in South
Africa, and inevitably it is
opening for us now. Unhappily,
American Jews and their
relationship to Israel are being
Continued on Page 9

<
Trip to Egypt
Birthplace of Our Bible History
By LEONARD N. SIMONS
CAIRO Immediately, upon
the exciting news that, at long
last, Egypt and Israel had signed
a peace treaty, a group of us from
Wayne State University who
were to attend the Ninth Annual
Jerusalem International Book
Fair arranged a stopover in
Egypt. We spent about a week
sightseeing in Cairo and in
southern Egypt. We took a ship
up the Nile to go south,
Egypt is the birthplace the
matrix of our Bible history.
Our Jewish patriarchs, Abraham,
Isaac, Jacob, Joseph, moses, all
these and more, lived in this land.
The Egyptians call Abraham the
first prophet of God. After him,
they substituted Ismael for
Isaac.
THEY CONSIDER sacred,
and revere, such places as the
Chapel of the Burning Bush, the
site where God first revealed
Himself to Moses; the Springs of
Moses, where Moses drew water
when he struck the rock with his
rod; Mount Moses (or Mt. Sinai
or Mt. Horeb), where God gave
Moses the Ten Commandments.
Some say the Egyptian name,
Moses, is derived from the last
half of the name Thutmosis.
Leonard N. Simons, a
leading Michigan ad-
vertising executive, was a
member of the Wayne
State University press
delegation to the
! Jerusalem International
Book Fair. Preceding it,
the delegation was in
Cairo.
There were four kings with this
name in their famous XVIII
Dynasty (1575-1308BCE). Moses
was born about this time. This
also was when King Akhenaton
introduced monotheism to
Egypt.
The Exodus, under Moses'
leadership, took place in this time
period. The importance of the
Exodus in Jewish theology is well
known and Egyptian sources
have numerous details of the
Bible story. But, no direct
Egyptian references to the
Exodus have been found.
IN THE great Egyptian
Museum of Antiquities, there are
countless statues, monuments,
fragments of ancient relics and
artifacts, mummies, jewelry.
About one-fourth of the exhibits
are devoted to King Tut. There iy
one stela, an upright sculpture
slab of stone, called the Victory
Stela of King Merneptah II
(considered the Pharaoh of the
Exodus).
It has the only known men tier.
of Israel on any Egyptian
monument. Carved into the stone
is the wording that he had wiped
out the Hebrews. "Israel is laid
waste completely destroyed.
Their nation exists no more -
That was about 3,000 years ago.
Before World War II, as many
as 100,000 Jews lived in Egypt In
peace, as citizens. There are now
150 left, someone recently wrote.
I was told by an Egyptian-Jewish
merchant that he believed the
number to be about 1,500. In old
Cairo, the walled city of an-
tiquity, we visited the oldest
synagogue in Egypt, formerly
called the Synagogue of the
Prophet Jeremiah. It is now the
Ben Ezra Synagogue, named
after Rabbi Abraham Ben Ezra
who rebuilt it around the ye*(_
U0p. The Shammas said thr
congregation has 42 families as
members.
THE
the
:
Continued on Page 6
SYNAGOGUE is where
famous Qtnua& \
nPagoo __


Friday, September 7,1979
The Jewish Ptorxdian of Paint BeachCditMy
Page 5
Strauss Seen Emerging Stronger Than Ever
Continued from Page 1
I on national television to explain
the new U.S. position to the
1 American people and the world-
wide media and to caution the
Security Council that it should
postpone again its session
dealing with the Palestinians.
In addition, it was Strauss who
set it straight that the PLO had
first to recognize Israel's right to
exist within the meaning of
Security Council Resolution 242
before the U.S. would deal with
that terrorist force.
IT ALSO was Strauss who
first spoke out for the Adminis-
tration against the leaders of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference who courted the PLO
and scored Israel and the Amer-
ican Jewish community.
Among the circumstances
evidencing the sad disarray of the
U.S. Middle East policy before
the Strauss ideas took hold at the
White House is that lame-duck
Ambassador Andrew Young
chaired the UN debate as the
Council's President while con-
tinuing as the chief U.S. repre-
sentative at the UN until his
successor is named.
Much of the responsibility for
the disarray points directly at the
White House and Carter himself.
The Administration's actions
both before and after the Young
resignation indicate the depth of
the President's personal par-
ticipation.
ON THE point of U.S. leader-
ship in the negotiations, Carter
had named Strauss with
authority to act for him. But he
demanded Strauss take the ill-
fated resolution idea to Cairo and
Jerusalem.
While White House sources
now say this was a relatively mild
U.S. resolution that could block a
tougher Arab-initiated action,
others saw the Carter proposal as
one more step towards estab-
lishing Palestinian domination
over the West Bank and Gaza
Strip and causing Israel to with-
draw from those areas and East
Jerusalem in line with the Presi-
dent's view, as he expressed in
Clinton, Mass., in the third
month of his Presidency.
But this proposal which
Strauss had fought, boomer-
anged, and Strauss came back
with demands for change
because, observers say, he saw
that such a proposal would
undercut Israel's opposition to
the PLO and would therefore
cause Israel to repudiate the
Camp David commitments and
thus possibly affect the return of
Sinai to Egypt.
STILL undetermined is who
made the "suggestion" to Young
that he meet with the PLO UN
observer Zehadi Labib Terzi in
New York July 26. Terzi himself
now says that he firmly believes
Young came to meet him only
after getting permission from
Washington.
"Nobody believed for a
minute," Terzi said, "that Young
was acting on his own." Terzi
pointed out ambassadors do not
engage in impulse buying, and
"the United Nations is not a
boutique."
While the State Department
acknowledges that information it
received July 30, four days after
Young's meeting with Terzi
included a "suggestion" that
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Young meet the PLO represen-
tative, this was not agreed upon.
But the Carter Administration
continues to be silent on who
made the "suggestions."
ANOTHER major factor in the
suspicions that more than Young
was involved in his actions is that
U.S. Ambassador to Austria,
Milton Wolf, met three times
with PLO officials in Vienna and
all that the State Department did
was to "remind" him of the U.S.
policy not to talk to the PLO.
Wolf was described as on
intimate terms with Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky who
entertained PLO chief Yasir
Arafat in Vienna and endorsed
his views.
Meanwhile, Republican
Presidential candidate George
Bush called on Carter to clarify
his Administration's position on
the Middle East to help "soothe a
growing domestic discord."
IN A statement issued at his
campaign headquarters here,
Bush said "Ambassador Andrew
Young's resignation from his
post as the chief U.S. represen-
tative at the United Nations has
created a furor" that "is one more
example of the inconsistency and
incoherence that characterizes
the Carter Administration policy
in the Middle East."
Continuing, the statement
said: "Despite an incident that
exacerbated an already strained
relationship with Israel a
valued friend and strategic ally
and raised tension between the
Black and Jewish communities in
the United States, President
Carter has yet to issue a state-
ment which clarifies his Adminis-
tration's position in this matter
and soothe a growing domestic
discord."
It also urged Carter to clarify
the U.S. commitment to Israel
"for the sake of our own people,
the people of Israel and all those
who are seeking peace."
Letter to the Editor
Jlround By STACI LESSER
Starting next issue The Jewish Floridian will begin a social
column "Around the Town" reporting news of social interest to
the Jewish community. Send articles typewritten and double
spaced to Staci Lesser c/o Jewish Floridian, 501 South Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, West Palm Beach, FL 33401.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The JCC-CSSC has been
conducting a series of lectures on
the "Power of the Senior Con-
sumer."
We wish to thank our guest
speakers, Alice Skaggs, director
of consumer affairs; Alan Bern-
stein, Esq., of the firm of Bern-
stein, Sharff and Monchick,
attorneys; Jerry Tishman of
Tishman & Tisnower Insurance
Co.; David Brown of Palm Beach
County Health Department;
Philip Weinstein of Levitt
Memorial Chapel; Leonard
Cohen of the Pharmaceutical
Society; Henry Grossman,
advisor in community relations;
Miss K. Machach, president of
the Mental Health Association;
Charles Gates, executive director
of Consumer Credit Counseling
Service; Lt. Steve Land rum of
the Palm Beach County Sheriff's
Department; and State Rep. Tom
Lewis, chairman of the Palm
Beach Legislative Delegation, for
taking time from their busy
working days to bring better con-
sumerism to seniors, with a
special thanks to Alice Skaggs,
director of Palm Beach County's
Consumer Affairs, for all her
support and information.
Tel-Consumer, a toll-free Tele-
phone Tape Information Service
of Dade County, is now being
used by seniors for all types of
information, as a result of this
program.
It has been our privilege to try
to make older adults aware of
their consumer rights and
responsibilities, and we sincerely
feel that this program has made
an impact on the community.
State Rep. Tom Lewis will
speak on "Legislation Affecting
Seniors in the Areas of Con-
sumerism" at the JCC CSSC on
Thursday, Sept. 20. Lewis, state
representative, District 83 since
1972, will conclude the 11-week
series. "The Power of the Senior
Consumer," and we invite all who
are interested and involved in
consumer affairs to attend.
Sincerely,
JEAN RUBIN
Director CSSC

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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian ofPaim Beach County
Friday, September 7,197
Trip to Egypt
Birthplace of Bible History
Continued from Page 4
(safekeeping) was discovered. It
was rediscovered in 1896 by
Rabbi Solomon Schechter. A '
veritable treasure-trove of over
200,000 pages from sacred Jewish
books, scrolls, literary works, and
historical documents was found
in the attic. The oldest document
is dated in the year 750.
I checked my Encyclopedia
Judaica: "This synagogue was
originally built in 882 on the
ruins of a Coptic Church which'
was sold to the Jews." Old Cairo
was formerly called Postat. That
was where the great sage,
Maimonides and his family,
lived.
We were told the Ben Ezra ,
Synagogue was built on the very
site where Moses was found in
the Nile River bullrushes. Our
guide took us down some steps
on the outside of the building
where we saw an old wall. This
was the remains of the earlier
house of prayer. Alongside, \vas a
small branch of the Nile.
In that water, at that spot, the
founder of the Mosaic religion
was found. The Egyptian Jews .
believe this is so.
THE SPECTACULAR sight
of the Giza (land of Goshen)
pyramids and sphinx on a
moonlight at a Son et lumiere
performance is truly awe-
inspiring. The Cheops pyramid is
one of the seven wonders of the
ancient world. It is about as taL
as a 48-story skyscraper. Each
stone is as high as a man. They
say it took 3 million such stones
weighing 5 -million tons, and
100,000 men working 20 years to
build it 5000 years ago.
When Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel was
there for the peace treaty talks,
he said to President Sadat that
some of our ancestors helped
build the pyramids. With all due
respect to Begin, I doubt that
there were any Jews in Egypt at
that time. Jewish history is
intertwined with Egyptian
history going back a long, long
time, but not 5,000 years ago.
Their current guide books have
practically no mention of
Egyptian Jews. I think the
publishers deliberately omitted
all references to Jews on in-
structions from their government
except as Jews are identified
with ancient Egyptian history.
The 400-page book I bought,
under the caption "Population,"
said: "Lastly, Jews, who at all
times formed an important
minority in Egypt, have, for the
most part, left the country and
their community is on the way to
extinction."
EGYPT (Arabic name, Masr)
has been called a gigantic open
air museum the land of museums,
mummies, and mosques. It has
the longest river in the world, the
Nile, and except for its palm-lined
shores that form a band of fer-
tility, the color of Egypt is
sandy brown with very, very
little green. Camels, water
buffalo, and donkeys help work
these narrow strips of green
fields. The weather is extremely
hot and dry only about five
days of rain all year.
Modern Cairo is jam-packed
with about 9-million people.
Some say it is on its way to
becoming the Calcutta of Africa.
The poverty of the city remains
insoluble. Unemployment and
inflation are at terrifying levels.
Public utilities are tem-
peramental servants. The cars
you see are old and decrepit. The
noisy, snarled traffic is un-
believable as it tries to get
through the narrow streets but
the population remains cheerful.
There are some excellent
hotels. The food is quite good.
Prices are reasonable, one of the
few places in the world where
they are still so. The Egyptians
were all very friendly even after
they found out we were Jewish.
They tried hard to make us
welcome. We experienced no
rancor. They seemed very
anxious for peace.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, mc
IIIIOIIICHOIII IIVO WT lm macn. n.. IMH
Vow Accepting 1^51 sir^tton
JR
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(For Information & Brochure)
lrl Murray Debbie Sabarra Zalda Plncourt
Chairpersons President
New Principal of Beth El Religious School
Henry Grossman, educational
vice president of Temple Beth El,
has announced the appointment
of Mrs. Ruth Levow as the prin-
cipal of the Religious School of
the Congregation. Mrs. Levow
has been a teacher for the past 25
years, both in public school as
well as all systems of Jewish
education day schools, after-
noon Hebrew schools and
Hebrew high schools and on all
grade levels.
While living in Milwaukee,
Wis., Mrs. Levow organized and
directed the Teacher Creativity
Center of the Milwaukee Board of
Jewish Education. This was the
first teacher center set up by a
Board of Jewish Education, and
was later used as a model for
many other Bureaus of Jewish
Education.
Beth El has the only three -
day a week religious school in
the Palm Beaches. Educators
have determined that only by
attending classes at least six
hours a week can a student learn
the Hebrew language sufficiently
to be conversant with the texts,
Prayer Book and Bible which are
so rich a part of our heritage.
The Beth El Religious School
begins with a Pre-School pro-
gram for four year olds which
meets for three hours on Sunday
mornings, as well as a kinder-
garten which also meets for three
hours on Sundays.
In the afternoon elementary!
program an excellent staff'
teaches the students how to read
and speak Hebrew, how to be
able to participate in all religious
services (and even to lead the
services), Jewish History, Bible,
and Israel.
Beth El has a unique Shabbat
dinner program. One Friday
evening each month it is possible
to have "Shabbat Dinner with
the Rabbi and Cantor" family
style, making it possible for
people to have a beautiful and
meaningful Shabbat by joining in
this occasion.
Beth El's parent education
program will begin with an intro-
ductory meeting on Tuesday,
Sept. 18, at 8 p.m., when parents
will have an opportunity to meet
Mrs. Levow, as well as their
children's teachers, and learn
exactly what they will be
studying this year.
School starts this year on
Tuesday, Sept. 11, for the after-
noon elementary department
classes, and on Sunday, Sept. 16
for the Pre-School and kinder-
garten.
For the past two years Mrs.
Levow has been traveling around
the country giving workshops for
teachers in which the teacher
learns how to make suitable
materials for his/her class-
room. Being a principal of a
school is a new venture for Mrs
Levow, but one which will bring
into close contact with
her
teachers and enable her to help
teachers improve their skills and
enrich their classrooms.
All parents wishing to
enroll their children should do so
immediately (phone 833-0339).
THE RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT COMMITTEE IS IN
NEED OF BICYCLES AND FURNITURE FOR THE NEW
RUSSIAN FAMILIES RECENTLY RESETTLED IN THE
WEST PALM BEACH AREA. PLEASE CONTACT JOHN
MOSS AT 964-3939.
iSupei
Ol Rabbinical Council
Of The Paltn Beaches
Opent-7
MonThurj
SFrl.
1-4 Sun.
Closed Sat.
THE
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*4


Friday, September 7,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Jewish Community Center Presents
PRESCHOOL
Iris Murray and Debbie
Sabarra, co-chairpersons of the
Pre-School, announce that the
JCC's Pre-School is filled. They
are taking names for a waiting
list should the committee decide
to expand the program.
Interested parents should
continue to call the center.
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS
AFTERSCHOOL CARE
PROGRAM
Bus routes are now being
formed for the New Afterschool
Care Program for children in
grades 1-6. This program is
designed primarily for the
working parent. Whenever
possible, the children will be
integrated in existing afterschool
programs. Those children not
interested in the programs will
have supervised free play.
Petite Ballet: Young ballerinas
can continue once again with
lessons on Mondays from 3-4
p.m. This semester Tap Dancing
also will be available.
Drama buffs can expect a very
active season. Kenneth Bolinsky,
a new member of our staff, will
direct the drama department.
Puppetry class expects to put
on its own show with the
characters they create.
Club 5, 6: Under the direction
of Joel Levine, the 5, 6 Club is
planning many activities for the
1979-80 season.
Teen & Tween Program: This
group meets Wednesday nights
from 7:30-10 p.m., and the
Tweens meet Thursday nights
from 7-9 p.m.
YOUNG SINGLES
The Young Singles will have a
"Synagogue Hopping" on Sept. 7
at 8:15 p.m. During the year the
group will meet at different
synagogues in the Palm Beach
area. This month they will meet
at Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
After services they will join
the rest of the congregation in
their own Oneg Shabbat and
meet later.
SENIOR NEWS
"The Power of the Senior
Consumer" series continues on
Thursdays at 1:30 p.m. in the
Senior Center. Charles Gates,
executive director of Consumer
Credit Counseling of Palm Beach
County, will speak on Sept. 6 on
"Do's and Don'ts of Consumer
Credit."
On Sept. 13, Lt. Steve Lan-
drum of the Palm Beach County
Sheriff's Department will discuss
and demonstrate how "You Can
Protect Yourself against Crime."
The series will conclude on
Sept. 20 with Rep. Tom Lewis,
who will discuss the most recent
legislation passed in Tallahassee.
Transportation is available to
seniors, 60 years or older, within
the designated area, through a
federally funded Title III OAA
grant. Call the center, for further
information.
Calling all men "Round
Table Talk," Mondays at 1:30
p.m. Calling all women -
"Timely Topics for Thinking
Women," Mondays at 1:30 p.m.
Hospitality corner is open
every day. Drop into the CSSC,
join a class, hear a lecture, meet a
new friend.
Artist of the Month Esther
Molat, chairperson, announces
artist Ruth Dinowitz, member of
the Delray Art League, will
display her paintings for the
month of September in the Senior
Center. She works in water color,
acrylic oil and does batik. All are
invited to view this exhibit.
TUESDAY CLUB
President, Sam Rubin, an-
nounces Second Tuesday Club
events: Sept. 11 regular meeting
at 1:30. Program chairman, Ruth
Hyde, announces that two
quartets, the Mellow Tones and
Star Tones, under the direction of
Jack Michaels, will perform.
Sept. 26 Join the group for a
tour of the Morikami Museum in
Delray Beach. Lunch at
Morrisons and shopping at the
Delray Shopping Plaza are
planned. Call Sam Rubin or
Bonnie at the center.
Oct.21 Sunday Card Party -1-
4 p.m. Arrange your groups and
bring your cards. Special refresh-
ments served 12:30-1 pjn. Call
Sam Rubin or Bonnie at the JCC,
for reservations.
JCC CSSC participants in
United Way Fair: On Sept. 9
Century Village Barber Shop
chorus, under the direction of
Jack Michaels, will sing at 2:30
p.m. at the Palm Beach Mall.
ADULT EDUCATION
Palm Beach County Adult
IM
Community Education is again
providing classes at the CSSC.
Classes begin the week of Sept.
17 and will continue for 10 weeks
through Nov. 23. This is an
opportunity to "return to school"
and participate in new learning
experiences in a most relaxed
environment. There is no fee for
these classes. Call Bonnie or Bea
at the center for registration
information.
Classes are: Oil Painting, Mon-
day, 9 a.m. noon; Transactional
Analysis, Tuesday, 10 noon;
two 3-week sessions: Sept. 18-
Oct. 2, Oct. 30-Nov. 13, (both
sessions open to everyone);
Writers Workshop, Wednesday,
9 noon; Walking Tall after 60,
Wed. and Friday, 1:30-3 p.m.
(Relaxation through breathing
techniques).
Egypt Official Say8 Israel
Deprives Arabs of Rights
\ Continued from Page 1
territories and enables the
Palestinians to enjoy self-
determination, this problem will
continue to threaten world peace
and security in the Middle East."
Saad said, "The recent peace
initiatives were a step in the right
direction toward restoring their
rights to the people to whom they
are due."
He added, "We would like to
declare once more that the peace
agreement (with Israel) is a step
toward a comprehensive peace of
the Middle East crisis based on
the realization of the national
rights of the Palestinian people
and the withdrawal of Israel from
all occupied Arab territories
including'Arab Jerusalem."
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517 Arthur Godfrey Road/674-6710
810 Lincoln Road/674-6868
NORTH MIAMI REACH
633 N.E. 167th Street/652-9200
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CORAL GARLES
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LENDER



Page 8
v ... ..........
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September?, 1979
UJA Women's Division Sets
Leadership Mission to Israel
United Way to Hold
Annual Agency Fair
NEW YORK The National
Women's Division of the United
Jewish Appeal is finalizing plans
for its annual Leadership Mission
to Israel, according to Bernice
Waldman, Women's Division
national chairman, and Harriet
Sloane, Missions chairman. Both
women will serve as mission
leaders. The mission, which is
scheduled for Oct. 15-28, will be
traveling to Europe and Israel.
In order to make the mission
meaningful for women leaders
throughout the country, par-
ticipants are being offered several
different itineraries. Women may
choose one of three European
destinations before traveling to
Israel: Poland, Romania or
Austria.
In Poland, mission par-
ticipants will visit Warsaw,
Cracow and Auschwitz, guided
by Howard Stone, director of
UJA's Missions Department. In
Romania, they will visit Joint
Distribution Committee facilities
in Bucharest and a shtetl in the
Romania countryside, under the
guidance of Paula Borenstein,
JDC public relations
representative in Europe. In
Vienna, they will welcome newly
arrived Russian Jewish im-
migrants and study the ab-
sorption process with Rabbi
Herbert A. Friedman, former
UJA executive vice chairman.
Women who cannot participate
in the mission for the complete
tour may join the group for 10
days in Israel, Oct. 18-28. The
Israeli portion of the trip will
include a day with Israeli women
from all walks of life, visits to
Project Renewal neighborhoods,
in-depth examination of the
country's social welfare programs
and intensive educational
seminars on Israel's problems
and achievements. There will be
special trips for first time
visitors.
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County Women's Division
representatives participating in
the leadership mission will be
Anne Faivus, 1980 Women's
Division Campaign chairperson;
Jeanne Levy, past president of
Women's Division; and Barbara
Shulman, president of Women's
Division.
The deadline for mission
applications is Sept. 15. Further
information may be obtained
from the National Women's
Division, United Jewish Appeal,
1290 Avenue of the Americas,
New York, New York 10019.
The Third Annual United Way
Agency Fair, celebrating 50 years
of service, will be held Saturday
and Sunday, Sept. 8 and 9, at the
Palm Beach Mall.
United Way community
service agencies, including the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, will provide information
about their year-round programs
and services available to this
community.
Live entertainment and
educational demonstrations will
be featured, including per-
formances by the YWCA
Gymnastics Team, Century
Village Barber Shop Chorus
Village Royale-on-the-Green
Choral Group, the YWCA Ballet
Group, Merry Minstrels of
Century Village and CPR
demonstrations.
Jim Schyler and Monica
Fenton of WNGS 92 and Tom
Reynolds of WGMW will act as
masters of ceremonies for the
performances.
Local Woman Gets JWBScholarship
Scholarships totaling $64,500
will enable 40 students, all of
them future staff members of
Jewish Community Centers and
YM & YWHAs, to enroll in pro-
fessional graduate schools of
social work in universities and
colleges, according to Dr. Harold
Shpeen of Cherry Hill, N.J.,
chairman of JWB's Scholarship
Committee. JWB is the Assoc-
iation of Jewish Community Cen-
ters, YM & YWHAs and Camps
in the U.S. and Canada.
Among the recipients is Kim
Langweiler of West Palm Beach.
Savs JWB president Robert L.
Adler of Chicago, "For more than
20 years, JWB board members,
Foundations, Federations, JCCs
and other agencies and in-
dividuals have provided scholar-
ships so that JCCs and YM &
YWHAs can be assured of an
adequate supply of qualified
professionals."
Funds for may of the scholar-
ships are donated privately or by
JWB board members, Foun-
dations and other leaders.
Individuals wishing to establish
scholarships in their name are
urged to contact Robert Fischer,
JWB's director of fiscal develop-
ment and management. JWB's
scholarship program was co-
ordinated by director of training
Earl Yaillen.
RICHARD G. SHUGARMAN. M. D.
EMANUEL NEWMARK. M. D.
PALM BEACH EYE ASSOCIATES. P. A.
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE ASSOCIATION OP
KENNETH B. MITCHELL. M. D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OP
OPHTHALMOLOGY
WITH SPECIAL INTEREST IN
PEDIATRIC OPHTHALMOLOGY AND GLAUCOMA
AT
1SOO NORTH DIXIE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33401
TELEPHONE: 8S0-7277
I1I-A JOHN F. KENNEDY CIRCLE
ATLANTIS, FLORIDA 33482
TELEPHONE: -OISO
^
SBAIOW
NSSNtWtKL
PAJTC
4th Annual kevoR-Avot
memoRial Sepvice
Sunday, September 16 1 p.m.
Conducted by:
Rabbi Harry Schectman
Temple Anshei Sholom
Special gift offer A discount on any package
purchase made that day.
Directions: 1-95 to Lake Park exit 56, turn
west 7 miles.
For free transportation
Phone 684-2277 or 427-3220 (Delray)
After
shopping.
relax with a
great cup of
coffee.
Maxwell
House
Coffee says
welcome
home.
Scrvicc5
For The Unaffiliated and Area Visitors At
Temple Beth Els
Senter Hall
Officiated By Rabbi Arnold Lasker
And Cantor Albert Koslow
September 21, 22, 23, 30 October V
Limited Seating
$40.00 Donation Per Person
Mail Reservations to
Temple Beth El 2815 Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach Florida 3 3407
Phone 833-0339
What tastes better than a cup of Maxwell
House Coffee after a shopping spree? It
gives the two of you a chance to relax be-
fore putting away your purchases. The rich,
satisfying taste of Max -11 House Coffee
is brewed to be remember sd cup after cup,
year after year. Smart Jewish homemakers
have been serving it for over half a century.
Good
to the
Last Drop"

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


age 1
Leo gtlmtUn
Dangerous Time for U.S. Jewry
TAPES BUSINESS FORMS
CARTONS .TAGS LABELS
Continued from Page 4-
used not as a key but a crow-
bar; not out of conviction but
malice.
Traditionally, white America's
prejudices against Blacks are at
least as incipient and without a
doubt less phlegmatic than they
are against Jews. Still, there is a
new tie that binds white and
Black America: the violent
eruption of Black anti-Jewish
feeling over the Young resig-
nation and the previously in-
choate White grudge against
Jews that Jews and their Zionism
are at fault for the energy crisis.
That is why I said at the
beginning that the Young resig-
nation is one of the most
dangerous events in the history
of the American Jewish com-
munity. The angry White-Black
phalanx, with little to relate its
disparate elements, is at least
united in its hatreds, and the
hatred waxes.
I ALSO said at the beginning
that it is ironic that the Young
resignation should be blamed on
the Jews. The fact is that what
has ensued is not a Black-Jewish
confrontation any more than the
Hitler era was a German-Jewish
confrontation.
No. If there is any con-
frontation at all, it is a Black-
White confrontation, or more
specifically a Third World-White
confrontation, with the Jews
being singled out as the first and
easiest target for what is con-
ceived of as an ultimate Third
World Palestinian victory.
Hard core anti-Semites talk
even today about the war against
Hitler as a war that Jews foisted
on the rest of the world, which
would be better off if the Jews
had been annihilated, and Hitler
triumphed.
WE HAVE still not arrived at
a time when this coin of the
bigot's realm can achieve any
broad-based respectability. Still,
.lews generally and Israel
specifically are increasingly being
used as surrogates for what is
clearly the Third World's war
against the White intellectual
and cultural dominion over
western civilization in which
Jews, despite their miniscule
numbers, play a significant role.
If Blacks are increasingly
being afforded the opportunity of
joining that dominion, they are
sufficiently dissatisfied with the
pace of their own progress as to
become patsies for ultimate Third
World ends. They, too, are minis-
cule in numbers at least for the
moment. Why can not things go
for them like they go for the
Jew3? they wonder. The facile
answer they give themselves is
that in however low esteem Jews
may be held in some quarters,
they are at least White; Blacks
are not, and so the "obvious"
enemy is the Jews, whose ex-
perience they can not emulate.
This explains Ralph Aber-
nathy's attack upon the
American Jewish community in
Cocoa Beach on Sunday and the
Rev. Jesse Jackson's demand
that the United State recognize
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. One thing they can
emulate in the Jews, and that is a
politicization of their previously
domestically-oriented concerns.
IN THE END, that Jews and
Israel are surrogates for White
western civilization in the new
war against it is clear from Arab
charges against the very
existence of Israel as a bastion of
"imperialism" and "western
colonialism" in the Middle East
irhich must be rooted out. Cries
Iran such as "Death to Carter
Death to Begin" are a linking
of the enemy there, and through-
out the Third World, which tells
the whole story. To wage war
against the United States as
the infidel dog's ultimate redoubt
is out of the question.
But Israel and the Jews are
easy pickings. It is not Jews,
Zionism, Israel that are the
enemies, but only as Jews,
Zionism and Israel are sui generis
both White and western.
It is too bad that the Black
community in America fails to
perceive this, and just how their
anger over the Young resignation
is really being manipulated inter-
nationally without regard to then-
own best interests. But then so
does the White community fail to
perceive this, which in itself
becomes a tool not only of its own
disaf feet ions over energy, but
of bigots who hate both Blacks
and Jews.
The times are perilous for us
beyond calculation.
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SatvicM Conducted on Premieet By Cantor laraai Zyoelbeum
The recent "Boat People Rally and Concert" at Temple Beth El
attracted 500 people, and, as a result, more than $1,500 was
sent to the International Rescue Committee for medical aid and
resettlement. Shown here are Cantor Elaine Shapiro and
Michael Dadap, guitarist. Committee members who planned
the concert were Michael Zimmerman, chairman; Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Littky, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hanser, Mr. and Mrs.
David Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Lou Schaefer, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Kaye, Sam Drechsler, Mrs. Barbara Weinstein and Mrs.
David Roshkind.
SPECIAL YEARLY RATES
Live in a Modern Oceanfront Hotel
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Owner Mqmt
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k'sthetimeofyear
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Along with our best wishes for the
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Sweet and Sour
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X
'i cup prepared sweet
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3 tablespoons honey
'? teaspoon dry mustard
U teaspoon ginger
4 Rock Cornish hens (1 lb
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2 tablespoons Pareve
margarine melted
' i teaspoon salt
'.4 teaspoon pepper
Rinse and pat dry hens. Place each in center ot sheet ol
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 7,1979

^ labbinical ^^
Coordinated by
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev, Ph.d
devoted to ditciissioa of dwMi aid issnts
relevont to Jewish Mt past and prettirt
High Holy Day Themes
Editor's Note: The views
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and in no way
reflect the views of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
By RABBI
NATHAN ZELIZER,
B'nal Torah Congregation
Boca Raton
On Friday evening, Sept. 21,
Jewish people all over the world
will gather in synagogues and
temples to usher in the New Year,
5740. The first 10 days of the
New Year are devoted to serious
thoughts about life, which is a
gift from God, for which man is
responsible to God because He
created man in His own image.
Special poetic compositions are
recited during these 10 days in
order to create a mood of
seriousness, sanctity and
dedication.
The New Year begins with
Rosh Hashanah (Sept. 25-26)
which is observed for one day by
Reform Jews and for two days by
Conservative and Orthodox
Jews. On Rosh Hashanah, Jews
acknowledge that God not only
created the world but that He
also governs continuously all
creatures, including man.
Jews pray for the day when all
mankind will acknowledge God
as One, as the King of the
Universe and as the Judge of
Mankind. Rosh Hashanah is not
only New Year's Day but also a
Yom Hazikoron-A Day of
Remembrance. It is a day when
one should look back and recall
what he has done and what he
has failed to do in order to help
hasten the coming of the
Messiah, and in order to be
deserving of another year of life,
health and peace. He prays for a
life which will make him worthy
of survival.
THE HIGJH Holy Day Mach-
zor is a book containing prayers,
Biblical readings and special
poetic compositions for this
period. These can be divided into
four themes which dominate
Jewish thought and action
during the first 10 days of the
New Year.
The first theme deals with
Malchuyot, prayers in which
Jews swear allegiance to God, in
whose hands their fate is secured.
The prayers deal with God's
sovereignty on earth and with
reminders that man lives in a
world which is God's domain, not
man's; that man is responsible to
God for the world and its en-
vironment as well as for his
actions. Like the other themes,
(his section is universal in nature,
w'for all men are children of God
ifnd live in His domain.
The second theme is dealt with
in the prayers known as
Ziehronot, which means
remembrance. God remembers
and man, too, must remem-
berhe must remember that he
is the product of history, that he
owes an obligation to past
generations which have con-
tributed to his well-being. A
special appeal is issued to the
Jewish people to remember their
pastthat they are descendants
of Abraham, Isaac, Jacob,
Moses, and the prophets, who
V y > > %;
taught the oneness of God, peace,
justice, mercy, righteousness,
brotherly love, and morality.
The third theme is known as
Shofarot. The shofar (the ram's
horn) is sounded during the High
Holy Days, to remind the Jew of
God's revelation at Mt. Sinai,
and of the Great Shofar which
will be sounded when the women
Messiah will come to redeem which,
mankind from idolatry and from
the grip of evil, hate, war and
destructiveness. The sound of the
shofar and the special prayers
surrounding this ceremony urges
the Jew and mankind to keep on
believing that evil will be
overcome and good will triumph.
lives but privately they practiced
Judaism.
On Kol Nidre night, the rabbis
and the congregations publicly
forgave them for their broken
promises and accepted them as
members of the congregation.
The theme of Kol Nidre was
extended to other men and
who made promises
for some reason or
another, they could not keep.
Their vows were disavowed. The
dissolution of vows, however,
applied only in man's relation to
God. Contracts or promises be-
tween man and man could only be
disavowed by restitution.
THE DAY following Kol Nidre
is Yom Kippur, a day of fasting,
THE FOURTH theme of the prayer and pleas for forgiveness
High Holy Days is expressed in from God with whom the Jew
the prayer known as Untaneh wanted to become at one: At-one-
Tokef, a theme that emphasizes ment. The whole day is spent in
the concept of Judgement. Man the synagogue in fasting,
is on trial. prayer and self denial. One ab-
"Who will live and who will stains ""O"1 fulfilling his natural
die?" are the questions which desires; it is a day of cleansing,
man must ask. Is man good On Yom Kippur, the Jew
enough to survive? God will concentrates on his spiritual well-
judge. On the first day of the being. His conduct on Yom
year, man is judged. A Book of Kippur is a symbol of his
Life is opened. In this Book of readiness to "control" himself,
Life man's deeds and misdeeds for the sake of the good, the holy,
are recorded. God knows all the righteous life, and to involve
secrets. If man's record during himself in the task of making this
the past year was deficient, if world a better place in which to
man sinned, he has another live.
opportunity and "the evil decree
can be averted by repentance,
prayer and charity."
The intervening days between
Rosh Hashanah and Yom
Kippur the Day of Atonement
(Oct. 4) are known as the Ten
Days of Repentance, and the
Sabbath during the penitential
season is called Shabat Shuvah,
the Sabbath of Repentance. A
portion from the Prophet Hosea
is read on that Sabbath. It
contains an exhortation to man
to repent, to return to God, and
to a more spiritual and more
meaningful life.
The Jew sits in judgment upon
himself during these days and,
through introspection, he
becomes aware of the gap that
exists between what he was and
what he could have become as
a parent, as a child, as a citizen in
his community the gap be-
tween promises and conduct,
standards and action. The gap
exists because he sinned "he
missed the mark."
HE RESOLVES to bridge the
gap during the coming year and
prays to God to give him another
chance, like a prisoner standing
before the judge, pleading for
mercy and justice. God is just,
but He is also merciful. He does
not wish the death of the sinner;
He wishes the death of sin. God
will pardon man for sins between
man and God.
The culmination of the
Penitential days is ushered in on
the eve of Yom Kippur (Oct. 4)
with a service known as Kol
Nidre All Vows. The Jewish
religion teaches that man must
be scrupulous in respect to
promises he makes. The words
which he utters are important.
Promises cannot be forgotten
whenever it is convenient. Only
scholars and the elders of the
community can absolve one from
obligations which, for some
reason or another, cannot be
fulfilled.
Kol Nidre is a formula which is
chanted by the cantor in a
melody which goes back to the
fifteenth century when Jews,
especially in Spain, were forced to
renounce their Jewish faith or
perish. Publicly many Jews
Yom Kippur prayers include
special readings from the Bible.
One reading deals with
scapegoatism to teach that one
must not blame others for his
shortcomings, for his sins which
he commits against God and
man. One should confess his
multitudinous transgressions,
and ask the Lord for forgiveness.
An important feature of the
day is the Yizkor, the Memorial
Service, when special prayers are
recited for deceased members of
one's family. It also reminds the
worshipper of the important
lesson that while death awaits
each one of us, while every life
owes a death, death is not the end
of all existence, since we live in
the hearts and in the memories of
those who survive us.
Whether we are remembered
for good or for evil depends upon
the kind of life we live and upon
the contributions we make
toward the betterment of the
world and of mankind.
AFFECTIONATELY and
touchingly, the worshippers on
Yom Kippur also recite stories of
Jewish martyrs, those who died
Al Kiddush Has hem for the
sanctification of God's name.
Special prayers are recited for the
millions of Jewish men, women
and children who died during the
Holocaust, as well as for the
scholars and saints who died
during the Roman persecution of
the Jews.
The theme of Yom Kippur is
forgiveness. We ask God to
forgive us for our sins, and we
also ask forgiveness from those
we have wronged during the past
year.
To summarize the Main
theme of the High Holy Days is
that God is not only in heaven
but also here on earth as the
power which can help us trans-
form ourselves and the world in
the preparation of the coming of
the Kingdom of God upon the
face of this earth. Jews do not
greet each other with the phrase
"A Happy New Year" but
with the phrase A Good
Year," because happiness can be
attained only when "goodness"
life lived in accordance with
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
Ate Chaim Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach. Telephone: 689-4675.Sabbath Services 9 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. -Dally Services 8:15 a.m. and 6 p.m.
I Congregation Anshei Emuna
|551 Brittany L, Kings Point Delray Beach 33440 Harry Silver]
President Services dally 8 a.m. & 5 p.m. Saturday & Holidays 9|
a.m. Phone 499-7407 Temple No. 499-9221)__________________
REFORM
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L Levlne, Associate Rabbi *
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah
Seminars at 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 391-8900 Rabbi
Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath Services, Friday
at 8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Merle E.
Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Services
THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 So. Swinton Ave., Delray *
Friday, at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver President Jerome
Gilbert 499-5563
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. At St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill
Blvd. and Wllllngton Trace Mailing Address: 1125 Jack Pine St.,
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Ronnie Kramer 793-2700
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Florida 33432 *
388-1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15
p.m. at Boca West Community UMC 8900 Boca West Glades Rd. (1
Mile West of Boca Turnpike) __________
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Dally Mlnyan at 8:15 |
a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
CONQREQATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 684-3212 Of-1
flee hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor
Arthur B. Rosenwasser Services: Dally 8:30 a.m., 7:30 p.m.,
Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday Late Service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday
8:30 a.m., 7 p.m.
CONQREQATION BETH KODESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L Drazln Sabbath
Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational
Church, 115 N. Federal Highway.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. 'A' St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emanuel
Elsenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services: Mondays and Thur-
sdays at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 am. West-
minster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach, Fl. 33406 *
Phone 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas Fanakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
224 N.W. Avenue G,'Belle Glade, Fl. 33430 Jack Stateman, Can-
tor Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
|TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemelda Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 33461 Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Barnett Brlskman,
967-4962 Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m. Services held at
Faith United Presbyterian Church, Palm Springs.
B'NAI TORAH CONQREQATION
1140fN.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fl. 33432 392-8566 Rabbi
Nathan Zellzer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday
at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW
.CONQREQATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 2760636 *
Morris Sllberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Cantor Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45
am. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0604 Can-
tor David Dardashtl Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:30 p.m..
Saturday at 9 a.m.

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f, September 7,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
cause Someone Cared
rsonal view from the
itive director of the Jewish
& Children's Service.
case names mentioned in
[articles are fictitious; client
ration at Jewish Family &
en's Service is held in the
tst of confidence)
\y STEPHEN LEVITT
rather youthful grand-
k in her fifties, visited our
[recently, wishing to "run
ing by" this worker's
sional attention."
lad been happily married;
vo children, a boy and a
ler eldest, the son, had
and his wife bore a son
two years ago. The
i, as she related it, seemed
Ive with her son's recent
attention and interest in
tther and father. She was
to her daughter-in-law's
nly once in the previous
i>nths, whereas, during the
part of her son's marriage
Iras very close to her new
er-in-law."
lort, my client was puzzled
rt by the behavior of her
er-in-law, and prepared to
in a variety of ways,
ig the changing of her
the could see no apparent
[for the sudden aloofness
particularly distressed
fact that her son was
to go along with these
fER A private con-
on which I had with her
[felt that I could help my
better understand her
lent.
|e second and final visit of
L-f counseling encounter, I
to present my "grand-
P' with some of my ideas
ling how she was viewing
Situation. Firstly, it was
it that she had been un-
blaming her daughter-in-
[for "the problem"
tiling which could not be
I'd. Her son, since the birth
first child, justifiably felt
|is time and attention had to
:ted toward his young wife
m. hence, the decision was
agical and mutual (between
^nd and wife). I reasoned
perhaps my client had
felt her son to be "her
[man," and when suddenly
)>nted with the reality that
longer was little, but a
in his own right; my client
to unconsciously blindfold
I to this reality.
fact that for several years
[relationship with her
pter-in-law was "good" did
nean that matters were
ing ever so slowly but
I Very often a young couple
i'k the counsel and com-
iship of their parents and
\b, but at some point in time
attitude changes. The
is a healthy one; it does
in that contact with one's
Bn has ended but rather
rection of the relationship
lifted.
client was greatly assisted
Ing this and began to make
|res of a different kind of
and daughter-in-law. She
to let her children know
I she and her husband would
It home and available,
|ps, for babysitting;
ig the children to select
| and how to visit. Recipes
exchanged rather than the
finished product this
the daughter-in-law the
Obituaries
*T, Ell, 7. Wst Palm Beach
t.
r. lira. Anna, 72, Dalray Beach.
I
I MAN, Sid. 64. Boca Raton,
t.
Henry, 77, Waat Palm Beach.
TEL. Abraham, 70, Waat Palm
-Levitt.
Samuel, Waat Palm
eh. Levitt.
BR, Paul, M, Waat Palm Beach.
>MAN. TUUe, Waat Palm Beach
Local Synagogue news
Stenhen Levitt
option of not following her
mother-in-law's advice.
IN A VERY short period of
time, the grandmother began to
recognize the growth inhibiting
aspects of her prior behavior and
began to feel better about the
changes she had made in her
attitude. Further sessions at the
agency were really not necessary,
but an appreciation of what had
been accomplished was
remembered when my client
mailed a letter to me several
weeks later, outlining her feelings
of comfort and ease at being able
to talk openly with her daughter-
in-law, for the first time in a long
time.
(The Jewish Family &
Children's Service is a non-profit
agency designed^ to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
of Palm Beach County. Our office
is located at 2411 Okeechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The Jewish
Family A Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County).
>>>>>>>>>;:;:;::::>::.::::::::::::::::;:::
REFORM HEBREW
CONGREGATION
Reform Hebrew Congregation
or Delray announces Rabbi
Samuel M. Silver will conduct
High Holy Day services.
They will be held at First
Presbyterian Church, 33 Gleason
St., Delray Beach. Services start
at 8 p.m., Friday, Sept. 21.
Reform Congregation Men's Club
will have its first meeting
Sunday, Sept. 9 at McDonalds,
U.S. 1, Boynton Beach, at 9 a.m.
A guest speaker will be
provided by program chairman,
Lou Lefkowitz.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
As customary on Yom Kippur,
Temple Beth Sholom will open its
doors to the general public for a
special Yiskor (memorial) service,
commencing sharply at 2:30 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel will resume the regular
monthly meetings on Monday,
Sept. 17, at noon in Schwartzberg
HaU.
A special program will mark
the premiere of the Temple Israel
Sisterhood Players, presenting
scenes from "Sadie Shapiro's
wanted
nice Jewish or hurtQARian
rruie Companion to live
with pout pience wioow in
P house. Call (305) 461-6250.
w.vMj.'VWff.vj.ywi.K'yAW
knitting Book," based on Robert
Kimmel Smith's novel. The
production was adapted and
directed by Fay Golden, program
chairperson. The cast of players
making its debut includes Ida
Nathanson in the role of Sadie,
Gail Leeds, Tema Adler and Ann
Small. Lunch will be served.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Saturday Sept. 15, Temple
Beth El will hold midnight
Selihot services. Selihot services
contain penitential prayers. Prior
to the services, there will be a
social beginning at 10 p.m. with
singing, dancing, and guitar
playing by Rabbi Bar-Zev.
Some seats are still available
for the unaffiliated services for
the High Holidays. The services
will 'be performed by Rabbi
Arnold Lasker and Cantor Albert
Koslow who were here last year.
For more information, call the
oifififii___________________________
The USY will hold a "mem-
bership drive" barbeque and
party on Sunday, Sept. 9, from 4-
8 p.m. Prospective members, call
the temple office.
Tune in \ to / 'Mosaic'
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TWIN IN TO MOUK
4 praam
batata
!*! aaaaaj wrrvCaI l(*tw
hilibtoilMMiWUmC
PtOGMM KHIMIll
V taajr.Sajt. It ..ft*, fa


?
Bernard D. Epstein M.D.
Announces the opening
of His office for
The practice of Internal Medicine at
900 Northwest 13th Street
Boca Raton
by appointment (305)368-6030
DR. FRANK J. PANARELLI
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
508 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Boynton Beach, Florida 33435
737-3232
^ COMPLETE EXAMINATION
NODEM XTtAY FACILITIES
FULL SPINAL ADJUSTMENTS
MANAGEMENT OF CMWOfHACTK PROBLEMS
RELATED TO:
Seek Few Neck A, U9 rVoMem.
Cra*M*Mj MascJe Ifjaam HmMw
MerveweT.
EpUeyy Ukeo AlUfay NxtriHoI GiiieWt -
INSURANCE CASES WELCOME
AUTO ACCIDENT UNION GROUP
WORKMAN'S COMP. INDUSTRIAL ACCIDENT
737-3232
24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE
FAMILY CHIROPRACTIC CARE
DAYS. EVENINGS, SUNDAYS HOLIDAYS
FOR HELP WHEN YOU NEED IT___
508 N.E. 2ND AVE. BOYNTON BEACH
on SPu*uta#, tAe 46tk of SPe/Ue*nAe*, 4979, tUSft.nt. in.
Royal Palm Memorial Gardens
(Dedicated Garden of David)
5601 Greenwood Ave., W.P.B.
(Just North of St. Mary's Hospital
Rabbi Asher Bar Zev
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Hillcrest Cemetery
6411 Parker Ave., W.P.B.
Rabbi William Marder
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
Woodlawn Cemetery
1201 S. Dixie Hwy., W.P.B.
Rabbi William Shapiro
This Annual Memorial Service before the High Holy Days is in memory of departed
loved ones and is held in accordance with Jewish tradition. Rabbis representing the Rab-
binical Council of Palm Beach County will conduct the services and offer prayers.
Sponsored by the Jewish Community Cemetery Association of Palm Beach County...
a charitable association which has been serving the buried needs of Jewish families since
1923.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 7,1979 (
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V.V
'Peace Lithographs
Presented to Carter
The early morning sun shone brightly on the
West Garden of the White House as a delegation
from Palm Beach met with a representative of
President Jimmy Carter. The peaceful quiet of the
morning paralleled the missions of the small
group who made the journey to present President
Carter with an artist's proof of the lithograph
Peace."
According to J. Richard Miller, senior vice
president of Southland Advertising Agency, "On
March 27 the beginnings of peace came to the
wartorn Middle East with the auspicious signing
of the Peace Treaty between President Carter of
the United States, Prime Minister Begin of the
State of Israel and President Sadat of Egypt.
"To commemorate this occasion, the Jewish
Community Center of the Palm Beaches com-
missioned portrait artist, John Douglas Zaccheo,
to paint the three principals in the peace nego-
tiations. This painting was purchased on May 2
as part of the Israel Independence Day
Celebrations by the Suburban Bank of Lake
Worth, represented by Richard M. Brannan,
president of the bank.
"The stirring quality of the painting, which
places the three world leaders, in profile, with the
symbolic Dove of Peace flying over their heads, is
an inspiration for all to keep striving for peaceful
co-existence throughout the world. With this in
mind, we commissioned Mr. Zaccheo to produce a
series of lithographs of the painting and will
present three artist's proofs to each of the
countries involved in the peace negotiations," he
said.
After the presentation at the White House, the
delegation, which also included Fran Witt of the
Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches,
Dr. Richard Shugarman, member of the advisory
board of Suburban Bank, and Richard M.
Brannan. president of the Suburban Bank,
presented an artist's proof of the lithograph to
Daniel Megiddo, first secretary of the Israeli
Embassy and to Dr. Hassouna, first counsel of
the Egyptian Embassy.
The lithographs will then make the journey to
Israel and Egypt and will hang in the Knesset
and Parliament of the respective countries. The
original painting of "Peace" is currently hanging
in the Suburban Bank, Lake Worth, and is in-
sured for $100,000.

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Shown at the presentation of the 'Peace' lithograph are, from left to right, Daniel Megiddo of
the Israeli Embassy; Dr. Richard Shugarman, Richard Brannan, Richar Miller and Fran Witt.
From left are Richard Brannan, Fran Witt, J. Richard Miller, Steven Johnston, executive
officer of Southland International; Dr. Hakki, press and information officer for the Egyptian
Embassy in Washington; Dr. Hassouna, first counsel for the Egyptian Embassy; and Dr.
Richard Shugarman.
Begin to Discuss
OU Supply
With Sadat
JERUSALEM One of the
main topics to be discussed next
week in the meeting between
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat will be the continued oil
supply to Israel from the oil fields
in Sinai after Israel returns the
area to Egypt at the end of
November, Begin told the Knes-
set Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee over the weekend.
Begin said that oil was the key
word for the heavy pressure
Western nations were exerting on
Israel recently. But, he added,
Israel will not give in to oil
pressure just as it will not give in
to demands to return to the 1967
borders. "If people try to exert
pressure, then this nation will not
surrender, and it prefers to eat
bread and margarine rather than
give way," Begin said.
JERUSALEM The ques-
tion of whether Israel is per-
mitted under Jewish law to give
up territories for peace has
become the latest issue of dispute
between the two Chief Rabbis.
Sephardi Ovadia Yosef says it
is, Ashkenazi Shlomo Goren says
it is not.
Yosef made his point last week
during a lecture to the annual
oral law conference at Yad Harav
Kook in Jerusalem. He said it
was entirely up to the govern-
ment to determine what borders
were necessary for security. As
far as the rabbis were concerned,
they could only determine that
halachically the main point was
indeed that of security. If
retaining the territories meant
war, bloodshed and injuries
then the concept oipikuah nefesh
(risk to life) applied, and it
shunted aside the miUvah of
retaining all of Eretz Israel.
MOTT'S
The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-"Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Mott's captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Mott's to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes. L
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS', or
Mott's'ARE'...
Mott's "are/is"
m-m-m-m-m-m...
marvelous!
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
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