The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
March 23, 1984
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
"Jewish Florid ian
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 6 Number 12
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, March 23, 1984
& f rid Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
Campaign Streaks Past Last Year's Total
1984 Campaign Surpasses 2.8Million Dollars
The 1984 General Campaign
Chairman is pleased to announce
that the 1984 South County
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign has reached
over 2.8 million dollars. The total
for last year's regular campaign
was $2,667,000.
Mrs. Weinshank said,
"Without the hundreds of
volunteers that have given of
their time, efforts, dedication and
money, this announcement could
not have been made. With
continued support, our regular
campaign will pass $3,000,000 by
Super Sunday, April 1. Let us all
pull together and finish strongly
in this, the most successful and
exciting campaign in the history
of the South County Jewish
The success of this campaign is
reflected in all major giving
divisions, Men's, Women's and
Family. All three of these
divisions are setting a record
pace of increase over last year's
figures. The Women's Division,
which last year achieved a
$619,000 campaign, is now near
$700,000 and still increasing. The
Men's Division, within the last
couple of weeks, has surpassed
last year's figure and now stands
at 1.8 million dollars. The Family
Division, a traditionally strong
finisher, is now approaching last
year's total and will surpass it
with ease.
Eminent Rabbi Will Be B'nai Torah
Congregation Scholar-in-Residence
Freud Was SexistBut
Way Ahead of His Time
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The granddaughter of the father of psychoanalysis
has fond memories of the dying old man who used to pinch
her cheeks lovingly and call her pet names.
She also finds many of his famous formulations
antiquated and sexist.
Sophie Loewenstein was in Miami last week to speak
as part of Women's History Week at Miami-Dade
Community College and imparted some frank views and
glimpses of the famous Sigmund Freud in an interview
with The Jewish Floridian.
Continued on Page 11
B'nai Torah Congregation of
Boca Raton will continue its
Scholar-in-Residence program
this season with the eminently
distinguished Rabbi Stanley
Kabinowitz, of Adas Israel
Congregation, Washington, D.C.,
on Friday and Saturday. March
23 and 24 during services on
Friday night and Saturday
morning at B'nai Torah
Congregation, 1401 NW 4th
Avenue, when Rabbi Rabinowitz
will present topics introducing
and expanding knowledge
relating to Jewish survival. All
persons are invited to both
"Between Yavaneh and Betar"
will outline the conflict between
the religious pacifism inherent in
Judaism and the need to depend
on power and strength in order to
survive. "The American Jew and
the Israeli Jew" will focus on
whether they are partners or
competitors, and on which
community may be the guarantor
of Jewish survival, outlining the
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz
increasing tensions between the
two communities that should be
Mubarak Says He Won't Cancel Camp David Accord
l-'TA) President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt has
denied that he would cancel
Egypt's peace traty with
Israel as a means of regain-
ing membership in the
Arab League.
Not Even to Please Araby
"If this is the way to join the
Arab League, to cancel our
agreement. I tell you frankly we
do not want to join," he said in an
interview from Cairo on the CBS-
TV "Face the Nation" program.
While calling President Hafez
Assad of Syria a "good man."
Mubarak rejected the suggestion
I that Assad can force Egypt to
abrogate its peace treaty with
Israel as Syria did with Lebanon
which broke its May 17, 83
agreement with Israel a week
aga "Whatever we decide we
dn't change," the Egyptian
1 resident declared. "This
agreement is constitutionally
approved in this country."
evasive about reports that he had
told King Hassan of Morocco last
year that Camp David is dead.
He said that "Camp David is the
only document which is agreed
upon" by Israel, the United
States and an Arab country
"since the Palestinian problem
At the same time, Mubarak
said that he would not send back
Egypt's Ambassador to Israel
until Israel withdraws completely
from Lebanon and begins some
movement on the Palestinian
issue. He said he did not want
"cold relations" with any
country, including Israel. He
noted that he has not sent back
Israel's Ambassador to Egypt or
' closed the Israeli Embassy in
But Mubarak charged that it
was Israel, not Egypt, which was
violating the Camp David
agreements. He listed as
President Mubarak
violations the "annexation" of
East Jerusalem and the Golan
Heights and the "freeze" of the
autonomy talks unless some of
them are held in Jerusalem. He
claimed that former Premier
Menachem Begin and the late
President Anwar Sadat had an
agreement that the talks would
not be held in Jerusalem.
MUBARAK SAID it would be
a "grave mistake" if Congress
linked aid to Egypt with the
return of the Egyptian
Ambassador to Israel, as some in
Congress are urging. Instead, he
said the U.S. "should persuade"
Israel to take the necessary
In that context, Mubarak said
that when he urged the U.S. to
negotiate with the Palestine
Liberation Organization at the
and of his recent meeting with
President Reagan in
Washington, he was not saying
anything he had not said publicly
in Cairo. He maintained that for
King Hussein of Jordan to enter
negotiations with Israel, he needs
the support of both the U.S. and
He said he met with PLO chief
Yasir Arafat in order to help
Continued on Page 2
Rabbi Rabinowitz, in addition
to being the spiritual leader of
Adas Israel Congregation since
1960, was a founder and is Past
President of MERCAZ, the
movement to reaffirm Conserva-
tive Zionism. He is also a Past
President of the Rabbinical
Assembly, the one thousand-
member Conservative rabbinic
organization. Ordained by the
Jewish Theological Seminary in
1943, he was the recipient last
year of the Seminary's Rabbi
Morris Arzt Distinguished
Rabbinic Service Award, the
highest rabbinic honor conferred
by the JTS. Rabbi Rabinowitz
also obtained a Master's Degree
in sociology from Yale
His many activities in a long
career include service as rabbi in
New Haven and Minneapolis,
and as Acting Executive Director
of the United Synagogue of
America, the central lay organ-
ization of Conservative Judaism.
Rabbi Rabinowitz is also active
in B'nai B'rith and is Chairman
of the Editorial Board of its
National Jewish Monthly. His
enthusiasm for humanitarian
causes earned him Time
Magazine's honor as one of
Minnesota's one hundred
"Young Leaders of Tomorrow."

-...... "J
nuay, reoruary z\, iy4
s iueocwian rmriaian oi aoutnuounty / Kriday, March 23,1964
Names in News
Youth Wage War on Drunken Drivers

Teen-age leaders of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization have
declared war on drunken drivers.
Gathered in Washington for the
annual midwinter meeting of the
organization's International
Executive Board. some 90
members, representing 36 regions
in the United States and Canada,
voted to adopt a new inter-
national program aimed at
removing from the streets and
highways drivers who are under
the influence of alcohol. In a
program called B'nai B'rith
Against Drunk Driving
(BBADD), the young Jewish
leaders called for strengthening
of laws on and the education of
communities on drunk driving.
Marc Lorber of Carmel. Ind.,
international vice president of the
Aleph Zadik Aleph who con-
ceived the program idea, says,
"If it saves only one life, then it
will have accomplished some-
Jewish Dimension, the in-
terview program produced by the
American Jewish Committee in
New York, has won a Religion in
Media's seventh annual Angel
Award for excellence in local
Laurie Chock is the host of the
half-hour program, on which she
interviews leading authorities.
Among her recent subjects have
been the attitudes of American
Jews toward Israel and Israelis;
America's minorities and election
year tensions; discrimination
against minorities in the cor-
porate world; OPEC and the
international oil market: violence
in America: domestic violence;
on-site day care; the Holocaust
and the theatre: education, both
religious and secular; the new
generation of American Jews and
German Christians as com-
munity leaders.
Evan Bayer has been named
director of field operations of the
American Jewish Congress, it
was announced by Henry
Siegman. executive director of
the organization.
Bayer will be responsible for
the operations of the national
Jewish organization's regions
and chapters. She will also serve
as liaison to the national program
staff and assist the regions in
such areas as program, mem-
bership development, adminis-
tration of regional offices,
professional staff development.
fund-raising. and leadership
recruitment and development.
Prior to joining AJCongress.
Bayer served for five years as
urban affairs specialist in the
American Jewish Committee's
domestic affairs department.
The Mid-Winter national board
meeting of Women's American
Elton Bayer is the new direc-
tor of field operations of the
American Jewish Congress
ORT was held at the Hyatt
Regency O'Hare Hotel in
Chicago on Tuesday and
Gertrude S. White, national
president of Women's American
ORT, said the meeting was at-
tended by some 600 members of
the national board who
represented the organization's
145.000 members in 1.250
chapters from coast-to-coast. The
two-day conclave considered
current issues facing the organ-
ization and featured a major
report by the members of the
1984 Women's American ORT
overseas mission.
Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America will
bestow its highest honor this
spring upon its president, Julius
Bennan, who also serves as
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.
The Kether Shem Tov Award,
for outstanding Jewish com-
munal service, will be presented
to Berman at the Orthodox
Union's 86th anniversary
national dinner, on May 13 at the
New York Hilton Hotel.
"The Kether Shem Tov will be
a tribute to Mr. Berman on behalf
of a grateful Jewish community,''
said Orthodox Union national
dinner chairman Marcel Weber.
who announced the honor, "for
his outstanding record of ac-
complishment, dedication and
courageous leadership of
organized American Jewry "
New York City's housing
shortage will be eased next year
with the opening of new housing
for the elderly and handicapped
in Far Rockaway. N.Y.
Carl Click, president of JASA
(Jewish Association for Services
for the Aged I. announced that
the organization has begun cons-
truction on the Evelyn and Louis
A. Green Kesidence at Beach
19th Street and Seagirt
Boulevard, just one block from
the boardwalk. "The building will
contain 151 efficiency and one-
bedroom apartments and will be
ready for occupancy by mid-
1985. he said.
As at other buildings spon-
sored by JASA, the Green Resi-
dence will be open to persons age
62 and older, or handicapped,
with annual incomes no larger
than $15,250 per person or
$17,400 per couple (1982 federal
Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan
will pay tribute to the late Sen.
Henry Jackson at the Jewish
National Fund's con.erence Apr.
1 at the Grand Hyatt Hotel in
New York.
The other principal speakers
are Yitzhak Rabin, former Prime
Minister of Israel, and Meir
Rosenne, Israel's Ambassador to
the United States.
The 19th annual edition of A
Guide to Israel Programs has
just been issued by the World
Zionist Organization-American
Section with a detailed list of
more than 200 programs.
In announcing its publication,
Mrs. Bernice S. Tannenbaum,
chairman of the Executive of the
American Section of the WZO.
said "the Guide is prepared as an
indispensable aid and service to
individuals and organizations,
particularly in the fields of youth
and education.
Twenty West Germans due in
New York City Apr. 1 will be
given an extraordinary in-
troduction to Jewish life in
America, in a two-week cultural
exchange program sponsored by
the American Jewish Committee
and The Konrad Adenauer Foun-
dation of West Germany.
"The purpose of the program,"
explains its chairman. Richard L.
Weiss of Los Angeles, a vice
president of AJC. "is to provide
young German leaders with a
clear insight into the Jewish
community's position in the
United States." The American
Jewish Committee group will
travel to the Federal Republic of
Germany in July in the fourth
consecutive year of the joint
Notes Weiss, "Most of the
German participants born after
the war have had little or no
contact with Jews in their own
country. For some, their ex-
posure to Jews here is part of a
life changing experience. It is
something that they do not find
at home, and it gives them an
appreciation of the needs and
concerns of modem Jewry both in
and out of Germany."
Our tantalizing torte,
a mouthwatering
addition to the
delicious AldenMerrell
collection of cheese-
cakes, carrot cakes
and chocolate cakes.
aioen merreu
Next to Publix m the Village
Square Shoppes. St. Andrews
Boulevard (adjacent to Town
Center1 iust south of Glades
Road tn Boca Raton Hours
Mon Sat 8:30 a.m. 9:00 pm
Sundav 9.00 a.m. 600 p.m.
Telephone 392 4544.
Mubarak Vows He Won't
Cancel Camp David Accord
Continued from Page 1
Hussein form a delegation which
would include PLO rep-
ressentatives "so as to put him
on the beginning of the road to
negotiations with Israel."
reports that unlike his predeces-
sor. Sadat, he was moving away
from close relations with the U.S.
But he cautioned that when the
U.S. is forming its policy in the
Middle East it should not use an
"American computer" as it has
been doing but an "Arab com-
"Ask your friends in the area.
We will give you good advice."
Mubarak said.
Meanwhile, Israel's Minister of
Commerce and Industry. Gideon
Patt, visiting Cairo, was told by
Egyptian Foreign Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali that Israel
must adopt a more "flexible"
policy if it wants to encourage
other parties to join in Middle
East peace negotiations.
According to reports from
Cairo, Hassan Ali told the Israeli
visitor that Israel should
abandon its "expansionist
policy" by freezing settlement
building in the occupied
territories. He urged Israel to
withdraw its forces completely
from Lebanon because its in-
vasion of that country in June,
1982 had a "negative impact" on
the peace process.
Sharon Escapes
Injury While
On Tour
Minister Without Portfolio Ariel
Sharon narrowly escaped injury
during a tour of southern
Lebanon when an explosive
charge went c which he was travelling passed
along a road on the outskirts of
Sidon. Defense Minister Mo she
Arens had visited the Sidon port
area shortly before the blast.
During his visit, Sharon told
reporters he thought the Israel
Defense Force should not leave
the Awali River line in Lebanon,
nor from the Jebel Barukh high
observation point overlooking
the Syrian-held Bekaa valley. He
said operational methods could
be changed and the forces
thinned out, but the Awali line
and the deployment facing the
Syrians had to be maintained.
you win Receive A call
From one Of Your Neighbors
Asking For You to Help
Jews in Need At Home, in Israel And
Throughout The world.

2200 N. Federal Highway
Suite 206
Boca, Raton, Florida

Friday, March 23.1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
News in Brief
State Dep't. Mum on Shultz Warning
By JTA Services
Department has refused to com-
ment on a report that Secretary
of State George Shultz has
warned Congress that if it ap-
proves legislation moving the
U.S. Embassy in Israel from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem, it could lead
to anti-American violence in the
Islamic world.
State Department spokesman
John Hughes said that Lawrence
Eagleburger, Undersecretary of
State for Political Affairs, had
made the Reagan Administra-
tion's position "plain" when he
testified before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee on
Feb. 23 against the bill intro-
duced by Sen. Daniel Moynihan
(D., N.Y.) which would require
the move.
Eagleburger said that moving
the Embassy to Jerusalem
"would serve only to undermine
our ability to play an effective
role in the Middle East peace
Holland to Move
Office to Jerusalem
erlands Government has decided
to shut down its only office in
Jerusalem and transfer its func-
tions to the Dutch Embassy in
Tel Aviv. The move was said to
be for reasons of economy.
The office processes the appli-
cations of Dutch Jewish emigres
in Israel for special pensions
under a 1972 law authorizing
monthly payments to victims of
Nazi persecution in Holland. So
far about 2,000 Jewish immi-
grants have qualified.
The office will be attached to
the Consular Section of the Em-
bassy in Tel Aviv. It now oc-
cupies a building on Balfour
Street in Jerusalem which had
been the private residence of the
Dutch Ambassador.
Rabbi Arrested
For Break-In
TEL AVIV Petach Tikvahs
Chief Kabbi, Munich Salomon,
was arrested over the weekend
for allegedly leading ultra-
Orthodox Jews who broke into a
restaurant that was opened on
the Sabbath. According to eye-
witnesses, they broke furniture
and doors, smashed crockery,
glassware and windows.
The incident was the third in as
many weekends where Orthodox
Jews resorted to violence to force
the closure or places of business
and entertainment. On Friday
night they demonstrated outside
the lleichal cinema in an attempt
to prevent patrons from entering.
Police prevented a confrontation
with a group of secular youths
who held a counter-demon-
stration against "religious
Salomon was released shortly
after his arrest and kept his pro-
mise to report to the police after
the Sabbath. He was carried
there on the shoulders of ultra-
Orthodox Jews.
Military Chief Says
Israel Is Asset
Vessey, chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, told leaders of the
World Jewish Congress that
Israel is a "strategic asset" to the
United States and disclosed that
"strategic cooperation between
the armed forces of the United
States and Israel have marched
along steadily" despite any foot-
dragging by "politicians."
In an unprecedented briefing
last Thursday at the Pentagon
for a high-level delegation of
American leaders of the WJC,
Vessey said there was "no reluc-
tance in the armed forces to help
Israel." The hour-long session
covered security aspects relative
to the Middle East, Latin
America, the East-West balance,
and the strategic arms question.
Vessey stressed that lsraeli-
U.S. strategic cooperation should
serve the common interest of
both countries. He noted: "We
don't want to endanger Israel's
security by asking them to do
something for us in the larger
strategic picture that doesn't
make sense for them."
Cabinet Shuns Talk
Of Redeployment
JERUSALEM The transfer
of border crossing points between
Israel and Lebanon from military
to civilian control was discussed
by the Cabinet Sunday. But there
was no discussion of the rede-
ployment of the Israel Defense
Force in south Lebanon, Cabinet
Secretary Dan Meridor said.
He added that there has not
yet been a decision in principle to
redeploy the IDF, a move long
expected and considered more
likely now in view of Lebanon's
abrogation last week of its May
17, 1983 withdrawal and security
agreement with Israel.
Meridor said the Cabinet
would discuss redeployment only
when the army has finalized
plans to carry it out.
Canadian Anti-Semite
Due for Hearing
TORONTO Jim Keegstra,
the former high school teacher
fired for preaching anti-Semitism
n his Eckville, Alberta class-
room, emerged from a courthouse
1 ist week to the cheers of sup-
porters who carried signs
charging that he was being
"liersecuted by Jews."
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Keegstra, who had also been
Mayor of Eckville and was
defeated in reelection bid last
year, faces charges of violating
Canada's anti-hate laws. He ap-
peared in a Red Deer, Alberta,
provincial court only briefly to
offically state his preference for
trial by jury instead of a trial
before a judge.
The Red Deer courthouse was
packed with spectators as Judge
Ben Casson set aside the week of
June 4-8 for a preliminary
hearing. If the inquiry produces
sufficient evidence for trial,
Keegstra will have to enter a plea
of guilty or not guilty at that
He will be charged with pro-
moting hatred against a religious
group, which is a crime under
Canadian law.
Shamir Urges Solidarity
With Soviet Jewe
Yitzhak Shamir opened Sunday
Cabinet meeting with a brief
statement noting that the week
ahead would see the beginning of
Soviet Jewry Week. He urged all
freedom loving people in the
world to join in marking the week
of solidarity with Jews in the
Soviet Union.
"We will never rest until we are
reunited with our brothers and
sisters from the USSR," Shamir
declared. He said words could not
express his love and admiration
for Jews in the Soviet Union who
are risking their lives and liberty
by studying Hebrew which is for-
bidden by the Soviet authorities.
fund theThursday, Mar. 15,
marks the seventh anniversary of
the arrest of Anatoly Sharansky,
the 36-year-old Jewish activist
imprisoned for alleged treason,
and the first anniversary of the
arrest of Yuri Tarnopolsky, 47,
for alleged "defamation of the
Soviet State and social system."
Maimonides Stamp
Urged in U.S.
going on in Congress to urge the
U.S. Postal Service to issue a
stamp in 1985 to mark the 850th
anniversary of the birth of the
Jewish philosopher Moses
It was initiated by Reps. Gary
Ackerman and Robert Garcia
(both D., N.Y.), Benjamin Gil-
man (R., N.Y.) and Tony Coelho
(D., Calif.), all of whom are
members of the House Post
Office and Civil Service Com-
A spokesman for Ackerman
said they acted at the suggestion
of Malcolm Hoehlein, executive
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Council of New
The four Congressman have so
far got the signatures of 53 of
their colleagues on a letter to Bel-
mont Faries, chairman of the
Citizens Stamp Advisory
Committee, the body that decides
who should be commemorated on
postage stamps. A decision is ex-
pected this month.
Porat Resignation
Brings Reshuffling
JERUSALEM The resigna-
tion of Hanan Porat, a Gush
Emunkn militant, from his
Tehiya Party Knesset seat last
week is expected to produce a re-
shuffling of Tehiya's three-
member Knesset faction and a
lurch toward the far right wing by
the seriously troubled National
Religious Party.
Porat quit the Knesset after
rumors that he was negotiating
with Interior Minister Yooef
Burg to return to the NRP, his
original political base, were con-
firmed and reported in the media.
Burg seemed surprised by the
sudden move, noting that his
talks with Porat were far from
over. Some observers attributed
Porat's defection from Tehiya in
the midst of bargaining with the
NRP to political naivete.
Burg himself has come under
heavy fire by the media and from
some elements within his own
party for cynically selling out to
the far right in an attempt to im-
prove the NRP's political for-
tunes. The 74-year-old minister
has long been a spokesman for
moderation in the NRP and the
Book Fair ApologizesBut
It Will Begin on Yom Kippur
officials of the annual Frankfurt
Bookf air have apologized because
the 1984 fair wiU fall on Yom
Kippur. The West German fair
this year will be Oct. 3-8, and
Yom Kippur is Oct. 6.
The apology came in the form
of a letter expressing "regret" to
all the Jewish exhibitors and
participants from Ronald Weber
of the fair's press and infor-
mation department in Publishers
Weekly, the trade magazine of
the book industry. "For various
reasons the dates of the 1984
boo kf air, cannot be changed,"
Weber wrote.
"We are, however, doing
everything in our power to give
our Jewish guests the oppor-
tunity of celebrating this festival
in Frankfurt. The city's Jewish
1 community would gladly
welcome any visitors wishing to
attend worship and subsequently
.toparticipate in a Kosher meal."
Retired Carpenters?
Volunteers needed for
set-building and props.
Call Andrea Mossovitz
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 23, 1984
cVunZr^ZZZ f tost* and their wives at a recently held cocktail party for South
Passerman Mr tl Z'%* "* 2"Z ^^ F Uft < ri*ht are Mr~ a> Mr Maxwell
P*rman, Mr and Mrs. Howard Myers, Mr. Saul Glueckman, Mr. and Mrs William
a^osU^tnotn^n/r^ ^T' ** S*a"*' H9rvt* &far MrS ^ Glueckman AlZ
a host but not present for the picture was Mr. Burton Resnick.
Senator Chiles Sponsors Resolution
For Jewish Heritage Week
"In the spring American Jews
and others around the world
observe certain times of great
significance. First is the observ-
ance of Passover, comme-
morating their passage from
bondage to freedom. Then there's
the anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising and the celebra-
tion of Israeli Independence Day
all occasions for remembering
and rededication to the cherished
ideals of liberty, equality and
"Nothing could be more fitting
than setting aside a special week
to make all Americans more
aware of and to express apprecia-
tion for the vast contributions
the Jewish people have made."
Also, on Mar. 15, Sen. Chiles
took part in special recognition
on the Senate floor of "Interna-
tional Day of Concern for Soviet
Jews," demonstrating support
for the right of hundreds of
thousands of Soviet citizens to
emigrate, to practice their
religion freely and to study their
history and culture.
"Those of us who are truly
concerned about the plight of
Soviet Jews must be as strong in
our convictions and activities as
are the Soviets in their
repression," Chiles said.
Senator Law ton Chiles
Sen. Lawton Chiles (D-Fl.) has
joined in sponsoring a Senate
resolution asking President
Ronald Reagan to designate the
week of May 6 through 13, as
"Jewish Heritage Week."
As he added his support to the
proposal by Sen. Alphonse
DAmato (R-N.Y.), Chiles stated:
"All Americans can and should
be proud of the diverse cultural
heritage of this nation. This
richness of heritage results from
the ideals, values, and customs
brought here by immigrants
seeking a new life under a new
kind of government.
"There can be no doubt about
the magnitude and quality of the
Jewish community's contribu-
tions to the growth of our nation.
Jewish immigrants, along with
their descendants, have contri-
buted greatly to our spiritual,
intellectual, economic and
cultural development. Jewish
citizens have shared freely in the
ongoing struggle to preserve and
protect the trqjadbms which are
the backbone of our country's
strength and greatness.
Ninety Jews Leave
Ninety Jews left the Soviet
Union with Israeli visas in
February, the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry reported.
This continues the trend of less
than 100 individuals departing
per month, established during
the last quarter of 1983.
Moo. April 16-Toes. April 24
lVS Charlotte
the renowned Operatic Tenor,
assisted by the 45 voice
Symphonic Chorale conducted by
DanVoget and associate conductor
Besides a glowing
program of
\XH^r Charlotte Jacobson
W of Hadassah. Harris
r Schoenberg, International
^ Director of B'nai B'rith,
W ^*- Aaron Lansky of the ^L
National Yiddish Book Center,
and other leaders from the Arts,
Government and Theatre wHI offer
lectures and forums.
A repertory of great films, music, with the "Tarn
of heritage and tradition.
Rabbi Simon Cohen and Rabbi Eli Mazur to
supervise dietary observance.
The Concord Hotel. America's
Foremost Year Round
For Reservations caH
ToU Free $00-431-3850
Hotel 914-794-4000
TWX 510-240-8336
Major Credit Cards Or see your travel agent
Kiomesho Lote NY 12751 LjP J
Passover 1984
universal kosher tours inc.
Resort, Golf & Tennis Clubs
Hollywood-By-The-See, FL
APRIL 16-APRIL 24, 1984
To Conduct Sedurlm And Service*
Complete Giatt Kosher Holiday Program
From $799 to $1099 per person double occupancy
Plus 18% taxes and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5 Penn Plaza
New York, Now York 10001
212-994-0876 800-221-2791
per person,
Come and celebrate Passover on board the magnifi-
cent S/S Rhapsody sailing from Miami. Paquet is
organizing an on-board Passover Seder in a separate
dining room on April 16 and April 17.
Rabbi Emeritus Emanuel Schenk from Beth Sholom-
People's Temple, Brooklyn, New York, will conduct
the service. Kosher style food will also be available
during the cruise for breakfast, lunch or dinner.
Plus this
Free French or Passover wine at dinner Unusually
spacious cabins Two pools Super itinerary. (Ocho
Rios, Grand Cayman, Playa del Carmen/Cozumel)!
All at an incredible price
All upper/lower cabins
or inside with double bed $599
lnside/2 lowers $699
Outside/2 lowers $799
Per person, double occupancy, plus purl charge* Ships registry: Bahamas
Book now while space still available.
Call your Travel Agent or Paquet Cruises, Inc.,
1007 North America Way, Miami, FL 33132

Friday, March 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Discover Israel On
A Singles Mission
James Baer, Missions
I Chairman for South County
Jewish Federation, announces
the availability of an extra-
ordinary experience for unmar-
ried adults. The Federation will
he sponsoring two missions for
singles in the upcoming months.
"The mission program affords
the opportunity to share common
values, commitment to the
Jewish future as well as good
times," said Baer.
The "Select Singles" mission,
tailored for adults 40 years of age
and up, is scheduled from May 21
through 31. The complete cost of
mission is approximately
The "Summer Singles"
i mission, geared for adults 22-40
years of age is planned for July
22-Aug. 1. The complete cost is
| approximately $1176.
Both missions include accomo-
i (hit ions in five star hotels and
touring with superior UJA-
I trained guides. Dietary laws are
observed en route and in Israel,
Beth El Shabbat
To Be Broadcast
On Radio
Jim Baer. president of Temple
Moth Kl of Boca Raton is pleased
11<> announce that through the
I generosity of Temple members
| Hetty and Jordan Ginsburg and
lynne and Scott Ginsburg. the
riday evening Shabbat services
i ill he broadcast, on a tape delay
tKisis. on Saturday mornings at
in on radio station W VCG 10H0
Wording to President Baer.
The ;iiring of our services is a
turt her demonstration of our
[commitment to serving the
Jewish community. By enabling
It host' who are unable to attend
services at the Temple to parti-
cipate in Sabbath worship, we are
endeavoring to bring the warmth
and beauty of Shabbat to them.
We are indebted to the Ginsburg
families for making this mitzvah
By way of a special telephone
hookup the services are taped
live, in their entirety, from the
Temple on Friday nights for the
Saturday morning airing.
Days. April 16-24.1M4
All imliv kImhI hiiHiik
*'i St!(|iirwm-h'4iHuiiiiliii liwl
t>\ nxMiwiDHlCuiitiir
SviiiiiiduiiiMiii pnmiiww
i fnmMy ouaM C;iaH k*hi*
mi-als daily
K r '/bum Dwiffnod
Especially Pur Ybu
IH.IM.hIimmiAv.'ihhv Suite 71t>
l'-li-x-22tMM7 l1MN-t'K
1 IlltllltllWIl.t.lllllllll'lt .III
m I viuir loi'I .itii'iii
and includes all breakfasts, eight
lunches and seven dinners. Also
included in the cost is round-trip
airfare, land costs, gratuities,
taxes and porterage.
Mission participants will touch
their heritage as they walk the
narrow and ancient streets of
Jerusalem, visit the Western
Wall, talk with Jewish Agency
and government officials, far-
mers, students and heroes. They
will visit Kfar Saba, South
County's Project Renewal sister
city, and learn of the unique
partnership blossoming across
the seas.
In the words of Jim Baer, "Our
goal is to bring you to the land of
milk and honey, to really discover
the joy and wonder that is Israel.
Come with our Federation to
Israel and find out about your
past, present and future and
embrace a moving, living, loving
experience tailored just for you!"
For information call Geri
Rosenberg, Missions Division at
the Federation office, 368-2737.
Left to right: Adrienne Deckinger, Hostess;
Gladys Weinshank, General Campaign Chair-
man, South County Jewish Federation; Lois
Romanoff, Associate Chairman, Women's
Division, South County Jewish Federation;
Esther Omansky, Co-Chairman, Keynoters;
Linda Schmier, Co-Chairman, Keynoters.
Standing, left to right: Marianne Bobick, Speaker
and President, South County Jewish Federation;
Margaret Kottler, Chairman, Women's Division,
South County Jewish Federation.
Women's Division Keynoters Luncheon
The Keynoters Luncheon on
behalf of the South County Jew-
ish Federation Women's Division
1984 UJ A-Federation Campaign
was held recently at the Wood-
field Hunt Club in the beautiful
home of Adrienne and Eric
Marianne Bobick, President of
the South County Jewish
Federation, spoke of her child-
hood experiences during the war.
Her talk inspired those present to
make a renewed commitment to
their fellow Jews all over the
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7daysa week
A Fantastic Chang*
Muffin Bread
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake
Fresh, Assorted
Bagels...........................6 tor 89*
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts.............8 for 99*
Napoleons....................2 tor 89*
Just Right for the Lunch Box
Sugar Cookies................dozen 99*
Delicious with any Meal
Zucchini Muffins..........6 $139
A Very Different Dessert
Rum Ring.........................essh.M29
Prices Effective
March 22nd thru 28th. 1984

ruuay, reoruary Z4, iB4
Page8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, March 23, 1964
For Brochure & Rates Call Miami Office
f 30$) 534-3$* or Write
250 Palm Ave., Palm Wand, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Resort Hotal on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE, Worth Carolina 28739
Pictured above at a recently held cocktail party
for Boca Del Mar at Boca Pointe Country Club
from left to right are: Jack Stone, Men's Division
Chairman of Boca Del Mar; Tina Stone, Judith
Hurwitz, Colonel Jerry Hurwitz, Over-all
Chairman of Boca Del Mar; Bryna Leibowitz,
Women's Division Chairman of Boca Del Mar;
Ted Leibowitz.
Bernie Knee to Entertain
At ORT Donor Luncheon
The third annual Donor
luncheon of the South Palm
Beach County Region of
Women's American ORT will be
held Monday, March 26, at 12
noon at Brooks, 500 South
Federal Highway, Deerfield
Doris Glantz, chairman of the
luncheon, will introduce the
program which includes District
VI speaker, Gloria Chekanow and
Bernie Knee, multifaceted en-
Mr. Knee's background is long
and varied. He is a recording
artist, has appeared on the
Broadway stage, and is currently
featured in several films. Monday
afternoon's program will feature
a mix of Broadway songs.
Standards, Italian, Hebrew and
Yiddish, and Cantorial selections.
Region Donor Chairman Rose
Stavenhagen announces that
there will be a substantial
number of donors from all of the
ORT chapters in Boca Raton,
Delray Beach and Highland
Beach. Mrs. Stavenhagen said
Donor Status is achieved in ORT
by a $100 contribution and this
money helps in combatting the
rising costs of technical educa-
tion and in meeting our committ-
ments to Work) ORT.
For further information please
call 499-1643 or 483-1803.
Session I June 18 to July 13
Session II July 16 to August 10
4 Weeks $335.00
8 Weeks $660.00
Bernie Knee
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
Per week, per person (dbl.occ.)
Every Room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV
For reservations and
information phone
Hotel Brickman
South FaHsburg. MY 12779
Master Card, Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Mod*led
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 630 to 8:30 pm)
Midday snacks? Magnificent Pool-
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool an day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
taining healt h club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal minKjym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter-
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun.. .not something that
gets in the way of fun!
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
9:30 to 4:00 P.M.
8:00 A.M. to 9:30 A.M.
4:00 P.M. to 5:30 P.M.
For additional information
Call Sarah Landa
at the
Adolph & Rose Levis JCC
at 395-5546
Adolph & Rose Levis
Jewish Community Center
an Agency of the South County Jewish Federation
Jewish Community Center
Escorted Travel Programs
1. M/V Atlantic-Home Lines Cruise 9 days April
2. S/S/ Dolphin Cruise 4 days May 4 7 from $295
3. Atlantic City 4 days May 14 17 $395
4. Mexico City Memorial Day Weekend 4 days
May 25-28 $449
5. China & Hong Kong -17 days Sept. 1 from $3995
Call Marianne Lesser at the Jewish Community Center
Calling All College Students
It's time to think about summer,
How about a summer in the sun?
Apply to Camp Maccabee by calling;
Sarah Landa at 395-5546
Camp Dates: June 18th to August 10th
Monday through Friday
Salary: depends on qualifications
You must LOVE working with children
You must Enjoy being outdoors.
There are a Limited Amount of Openings
-^i Sponsored by the
Adolph & Rosa Levis Jewish Community Cantor
An agency of the South County Jewish Federation

Friday, March 23,1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
^9ocm Palon/Boyoton Beach'Corai Sof.ogS,0erl.Bt Rate Yourself!
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interest today... at City!
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Interest on City's Certificates is compounded and credited monthly.
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call our CITY Information Desk
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call our CITY Information Desk toll free 1-800-492-4141
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i imay, reuruury t.t, ivo*
r age iu i He Jewish Floridian of South County / Friday, March 23,1984
Organizations In The News
Temple Emeth Sisterhood will
hold a paid up luncheon for
members only on Wednesday,
March 28 at 11 a.m. A fashion
show will be presented. The
luncheon will be held at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlanta Ave.,
University, Boca
Chapter will visit the Norton
Gallery in Palm Beach on Friday,
March 30, to see a special exhibit
"Canadian Masterpieces of 20th
Century Painting," lunch at the
Terrace Room of the Hyatt
Regency, then on to the Society
of the Four Arts to view photo-
graphs of Cecil Beaton and
tapestries of the works of Henry
Moore. The cost is S30. For
further information, please call
Sarah Feldman, 392-6360 or
Joyce Horn, chairperson, 994-
B'nai Zion, Harry Matinsky
and Simcha Chapters No. 204 will
hold their monthly dance on
Sunday, April 1 at Luigie's
Da nee wo rid. 4850 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale at
7:30 p.m. There will be coffee and
cake served, mixers, exhibitions
and prizes. The contribution is
$3.50. The grand prize will also be
awarded at this dance. Please call
BUI 484-8965. Jean 921-3025.
Artie 495-0554, or Bobbi 482-3106
for further information.
Purim will be celebrated at the
Sabbath eve service of Temple
Sinai on Friday, March 23 at 8:15
p.m. at Cason United Methodist
Church, N. 4th St. at Swinton
Ave., Delray. Children of the reli-
gious school will re-enact the
Biblical Book of Esther, basis of
the Jewish holiday, at the ser-
vice. A story-sermon will be
preached by Rabbi Samuel
Silver. The service will be fol-
bwed by a reception with re-
freshments prepared by a
parents' organization call
Kulanu. The public is invited.
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Monday, March 26 at 12 noon at
the American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray. The
program introduces well known
lecturer, Rose Rifkin, who will
speak on "Israel Today." Pros-
pective members are invited. Re-
freshments will be served.
B'nai B'rith Women Boca is
conducting a mini-course session
at the Palm Beach Public Li-
brary. 8221 Glades Road on
Monday, March 26 at 10:30 a.m.
The subject is "Status of
Women" and the guest speaker
will be Edith Bergtraum, who is a
member of the New York City
Commission on Status of
Women. Non-registrants please
call Bertha at 482-5232.
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi
Chapter will hold their "Chil-
Bat Mitzvah
On Saturday, March 24,
Rachel Anne Pollock, daughter of
Ellen and Dr. Edward J. Pollock,
will be called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton as
a Bat Mitzvah. As an ongoing
Temple project she will be
"Twinning" with Anna Kheifets
of the Soviet Union. Rachel is a
student at St. Andrews School
and attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha are sisters Lisa and Jen-
nifer; grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur I. Lee of Peekskill, N.Y.,
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Pollock of
Skokie, 111. and great-grand-
mother, Mrs. Elsa Waldman of
New York City. Also present will
be Mr. and Mrs. David H. Lee
and children Jennessa and Jared
of Chestnut Hill, Mass., Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Pollock and Dr.
and Mrs. Neil Pollock and chil-
dren, Allison and Beth, all of
Highland Park, 111.
Rachel's hobbies include
tennis, music, trumpet, art and
drama. She is an honor student at
school, and ranked fifth in the
Rachel Pollock
Florida Tennis Association Girl's
14 and under division. Dr. and
Mrs. Pollock will host a kiddush
in Rachel's honor following
Shabbat morning services.
Community Calendar
March 25
Temple Emeth Concert, 8 p.m. h Temple Emeth Singles Board
meeting, 9:30 a.m. Jewish Community Center Wine Tasting, 3-
5 p.m. (21-39 and 35-55)
March 26
Brandeis Women Boca Open meeting, 10 a.m. Pioneer
Women Kinneret meeting, 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom
Sisterhood meeting, 10a.m. "Temple Sinai Sisterhood meeting,
12 noon
March 27
Jewish Community Center Happy Hour, 5:30 p. m. (50 plus)
March 21
as ah Aviva meeting, 12 noon Women's American ORT Delray
Board meeting, 12:30 p.m. Women's American gort Son-
dalfoot meeting, 1:30 p.m. South County Jewish Federation
Board meeting, 8 p.m.
March 29
Anshei Emuno Sisterhood Board meeting, 10 o.m. B'nai Torah
Congregation Seminar lecture, 8:45 p.m.
dren's Home" Luncheon on
Thursday, March 29. The cost is
$15. Please call Gert L. 499-2225
far all the particulars.
B'nai B'rith Women Roth
Chapter are holding a luncheon at
Boca Pointe Country Club on
Thursday, March 29. The recip-
ient of the proceeds of this
luncheon will be the Children's
Home in Jerusalem. Tickets are
$15. Anne Pastolove is taking
reservations at 498-4342. Also
make your reservations to see
"Chekhov and Yalta" a comedy
at the Stage Co. of the Palm
Beeches on Saturday, April 7.
Tickets are $12 per person and
may be obtained by calling
Sylvia Lieberman at 499-8136.
Hadassah Boca Maariv will
hold their Donor Luncheon at the
Boca Raton Hotel and Country
Club on Monday, April 2. For
further information, please call
Donor Chairladv, Mildred Cogas,
482-1458 or Charlotte Burg, 483-
Hadassah Ben Gurion will
celebrate their 10th anniversary
with a Donor Luncheon on
Thursday, April 12 at Boca
Pointe Country Club. The guest
entertainer will be Max Willner
and he will be accompanied by
pianist Milton Sobel. For further
information, please call Donor
Chairman Pearl Glossberg. 499-
Hadassah Aviva Chapter will
hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, March 28 at 12
noon. The program will be
"Music in the Afternoon"
presented by Anita Applebaum,
Ann Kranin and Gertrude Saxe.
Members and guests are wel-
come. The meeting will take place
at B'nai Torah Synagogue, 1401
NW 4th Ave.. Boca.
Hadassah Menachem Begin
will hold their Donor Luncheon at
Boca Pointe Club House on
Tuesday, April 10. For further
information, please call 272-3448
or 272-3535.
B'nai Torah's next seminar
lecture will take place on Thurs-
day. March 29 at 8:45 p.m. at the
synagogue, 1401 NW 4th Ave.,
Boca. Rabbi Theodore Feldman
of B'nai Torah will conduct the
seminar on "Death is Not the
End: Immortality and Afterlife."
Open seminar fee is $3. For
further information, please call
the synagogue office at 392-8566.
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood will
hold their next meeting on
Tuesday, April 3 at 12 noon at
the synagogue, 16189 Carter
Road, Delray. Rabbi Dr. Louis
Sacks will deliver the message
entitled "Why Bad Things
Happen to Good People." The
Rabbi will present the approach
of Judaism to the problem of evil.
On Saturday, March 24, at the
Sabbath morning service com-
mencing at 8:45 a.m.. Rabbi
Sacks will sermonize on the
theme "The World's Lost Soul."
The Sabbath dialogue with the
Rabbi and afternoon service,
preceding the Se'udat Sh'lishit,
begin at 6 p.m. The dairy Torah
seminar on the Book of Leviticus
accompanied by the Commentary
of Rashi, preceding the daily
Minyon morning service, starts
at 7:45 a.m. The daily twilight
services begin at 5 p.m
Pioneer Women Zipporah Club
Na'Amat of Delray will hold their
next meeting on Tuesday, March
27 at the American Savings
Bank, W. Atlantic Ave, Delray.
Their guest speaker will speak on
Yiddish Humor. Refreshments
will be served, and new members
are welcome. For enrollment and
membership information, please
call 499-1789.
A Rabbi
The following is brought to
Fbridian readers by the South
County Rabbinical Association.
If there are topics you would like
our Rabbis to discuss, please
submit them to the Floridian.
Rabbi Bernard Silver
We often hear of the conflict of generations, of the lack of retll
communication between parents and their growing children.
If the truth be told, it is a two-way problem. The
generations need to be appreciated even as the yc
generations need to be understood.
One wonders how many homes would be strengthened if wcl
could repair the failure of understanding and create a bridal
through which there will be a steady two-lane flow of ideas,!
feelings, and convictions.
In our daily work it is important to understand the peoplel
about us. Often we misjudge actions because we do not realize!
what motivates them. At other times we become resentful andl
hostile only because we misinterpreted a statement. To unf
derstand another does not mean that one has to agree with all|
that he or she says or does. It t nly means to see for a little whik|
through their eyes.
There is a graphic illustration in the following story:
Once a five-year old boy was screaming in the playroom andl
when his mother ran into the room she found the baby pulling I
his hair. The mother tried to comfort him and said, Never |
mind, your baby sister doesn't understand that it hurts you.1
She hadn't been out of the room for a minute when more shrieks |
sent her running back.
This time the baby was crying.
"What's the matter with the baby?" she aked the boy.
"Nothing much," he replied calmly. "Only now she knows."
To understand what hurts someone can be the beginning oil
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservativ
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Dona
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday i
9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each montl
Minyan on Monday and Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.J
Evening services Monday through Thursday 5:15 p.m.
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delrayl
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sackil
Daily Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.|
Sabbath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah claal
5 p.m. Phone 499-9229.
Conservative Services at Carteret Savings and Loan Ass^
ciation Office, West Atlantic, corner Carter Road, Delray Beach
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. andl
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President 499-6687. Temple
Office 14600 Cumberland Drive, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446,
Phone 495-0466.
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at
8 p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Fridav of eackj
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, Fla. 33434.1
Conservative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 6:15 p.m., Sunday|
8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Reuben Saltzman, President, Joseph M.
Pollack, Cantor. Phone 483-5557.
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Car
servatiye. Phone: 498-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi; Nafuly
A. Lmkovsky, Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m,
Saturday at 8:45 a.m., Dairy Minyaoa at 8:45 am. and 5 p.m
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave. (con*
Lake Ida Rd), Delray Beach, Fla. Reform. Mailing Adore*
nSi.8?* 190,1'oPelr,y BeKh> &* 334*4- Friday at 8:15 p
Rabbi Samuel Silver, President Samuel Rothstein, Phone 276-
olol. 4
tJti"},"1* Addrea8: P O. Box 273866, Boca Raton, Fla. 33427
Orthodox servKes held at South County Jewish Community
?Z ^f'JU N W SBth *- *** R*n. ^ery Friday, fcj
fvi" Hi*? Imornin* 9:3 Minch-Maariv. President,
Dr. Israel Bruk, Phone: 483-8616.

Friday, March 23,15
he Boca Raton Chapter of the American Friends
Tel Aviv University hosted a Preview
ception for its First Annual Fine Arts Benefit
Feb. 29. The Benefit will continue through
lav 15, and purchases until that date may be
made through the American Friends. Pictured at
the reception are: Henry and Anne Brenner of
Delray Beach, Bette Shalloway of Pompano
Beach, and Mary Arenstein of Delray Beach.
Freud Was SexistBut
Way Ahead of His Time
Continued from Page 1
I Dr. Loewenstein recalled the
in she called Grossvater as a
farm and loving man" who
to show her great affection
jring weekly visits to his office,
it ruled his family with an iron
"ONCE IN SCHOOL, shortly
her Hitler came to power, I
pked my teacher how we could
elieve in a God who could allow
j lid. 'Sophie,* he said to me.
hen your grandfather makes a
BCisktn, do you question it?' My
bacher was right. This was the
urit of authority I lived under
[sSigmund Freud's grandchild."
Now that she is a psychologist
her own right. Dr. Loewenstein
tea not hesitate to question
|uch of what her grandfather
"In the middle of his career,
ly grandfather discarded his
Vicinal theory of interpersonal
[laiionships during childhood as
molder of human develop-
lent," said Dr. Loewenstein.
"INSTEAD HE decided on a
[t'orv of instinctual develop-
ed l that emphasized such
Tunis Freudian concepts as
11. oral and genital urges.
I These are all pretty much
psolete now. I believe my
andfather would have made a
eater contribution to science if
had stuck with his original
|Dr. Loewenstein also believes
hud over-emphasized the role
| the subconscious in explaining
"Where people make their
listake is in the way they size up
fcd perceive situations," she
W. "I believe the actions they
xe based on these perceptions,
tovever wrong the perceptions
Jemselves may be, are generally
Itional My grandfather would
|ve believed people's reasons for
r,nK as they do are unknown to
|"Jt is also old-fashioned to
[Plain people's behavior to them
terms of their id* and
"Petego.' as he would have,"
|e added.
^w.enstein. though Freud was
a of his time in encouraging
& mo8t notably his
(UKhter. Anna, to follow in his
Pfpssional footsteps, he
Poused a number of theories
im? **. right,y offensive to
pen s bberationists.
ln his view of rolesjor women
outside the home, Freud was not
a male chauvinist," said Dr.
Loewenstein, who has written
widely on the psychology of
women. "But penis envy seems
like a pretty silly concept, and I
do not accept his view that
female orgasm can only be
"I also disagree with my
grandfather's theory that the
clitoris is a shrunken penis. On
the contrary. The fetus's natural
tendency is to develop female, not as a male. It takes the
secretion of certain hormones to
influence male development.
"Therefore, whereas Freud
would have said Eve grew out of
Adam, I say Adam grew out of
ALL THIS is not to say,
however, that the woman who
disagrees with her famous
forebear is not fiercely proud of
her ancestry or grateful for the
gifts she has inherited. The
difficulty of finding an identity
that her father Freud's son
Martin wrote about in his
memoirs may be a problem that
plagues the children of geniuses,
she said, but not necessarily their
"I have always regarded my
identity as Freud's grand-
daughter as something positive,"
she said. "It has been a life-long
inspiration to me. I believe I am
like a princess in a famous
Dr. Loewenstein speaks glow-
ingly of Freud's "Moses and
Monotheism," and defends his
decision to publish the book,
which identified Moses as an
Egyptian prince at a time when
the Nazis were widely discredit-
ing the accomplishments of
Jewry. A "buff" on movies about
Freud, she saw "The Seven Per
Cent Solution," and thought it
was "very clever and funny,"
though she thinks Alan Arkin
was "too young" for the role of
Freud and that the film gave a
wrong impression that her
grandfather treated drug ad-
"He simply explored the
anesthetic properties of cocaine,"
she explained. "He didn't try to
cure addiction to it."
that she totally shares her grand-
father's lack of taste in music and
is absolutely "untrained and
uncultured" in the subject.
More significantly, Dr. Loew-
enstein defends her grandfather's
lack of enthusiasm for Judaism,
and says she shares this attitude
of bis, too.
stayed until they could flee to
greater safety in Casablanca.
They planned to go immediately
from North Africa to the United
States, but their visas expired
before they had a chance to
arrange for passage, and they did
not reach the United States until
after the war.
A professor of social work at
Simmons College since 1971, Dr.
Loewenstein is married to
engineer Paul Loewenstein, and
has three children, including a
son, George, who is carrying on
the Freud tradition by pursuing a
PhD in economics with a con-
(Centration in psychology.
She constantly writes articles
and book reviews, and is thinking
about attempting a biography of
Anna Freud, with whom she says
she feels an affinity as an
"educator." Why did her aunt
never marry? Did the famous
Anna suffer from an unresolved
Electra complex? "Well," said
Dr. Loewenstein, "when you
have Sigmund Freud for a father,
I suppose it is hard to find
another man to love."
"My grandfather thought
religion was for people who had
failed to resolve dependency
needs when they were children,"
she said. "He made no exception
for Judaism.
"I don't think he would have
been impressed by the fact that
strong faith may have enhanced
survival instinct in the con-
centration camps," she told The
Jewish Floridian. "Something
which aids survival under
catastrophic circumstances is not
necessarily worthwhile under
normal conditions.
FREUD ALSO had no interest
in Zionism and probably never
even met Theodor Herzl in fin-de-
siecle Vienna, said Dr. Loewen-
stein. She noted that Anna Freud
never traveled to Israel, where
she believed much unfriendliness
toward her father existed. Dr.
Loewenstein has been to Israel,
but shares the family view that
Judaism is "rigid" and considers
herself to be a Jew "only
But Dr. Loewenstein's Jewish
identity does surface strongly in
her feelings regarding the nation
which inflicted so much suffering
on her family and people. She is
the author of a play called
"Reconciliation," in which a
Jewish psychologist explores her
feelings toward Germans during
a trip to West Berlin to attend a
meeting of social scientists.
Taught by her refugee mother
that "vengeance is a holy legacy"
and that Germans "imbibe anti-
Semitism in their mothers' milk,"
the protagonist a thinly
disguised Sophie Loewenstein
forms an intimate relationship
with a German Gentile woman
attending the conference and
decides on the basis of this
friendship that reconciliation is
"Reconciliation" was pre-
sented twice during Women's
History Week at Miami-Dade.
Dr. Loewenstein escaped
becoming a victim of the Holo-
caust herself only narrowly. In
1938 she and her mother, who
was divorced from Freud's son
Martin, left Vienna for Paris, and
stayed in the French capital until
German armies invaded France
in 1940.
With the Germans on the out-
skirts of Paris, the Freuds began
a week-long bicycle trip to a
remote farming village deep
inside unoccupied France. Here,
during a summer which Sophie
used to "read all of Balzac," they
Ross to Speak At
Boca Teeca B'nai B'rith
On Tuesday April 3, Dr.
Donald D. Ross, President of the
College of Boca Raton, will speak
on the subject of New Careers
After Retirement at the Break-
fast meeting of Boca Teeca B'nai
A native of New York, Dr.
Ross came to Florida in 1971 to
take over leadership of the
College, which was insolvent at
the time.
Immediately he reorganized
the college's administration, a
new Board of Directors was
appointed, soon thereafter the
college emerged from near bank-
ruptcy to its present strong
financial position, and a fully
accredited institution.
Bagels, creamcheese, lox and
danish will be served.
''Dedicated to Serving our Jewish Community1'
memofWAL chapcl
DELRAY (305) 499-8000 WEST PALM (305) 732-3000
Temple Sinai
Ot Palm Beach County
Delray Beach
Membv U A.H C tReformi
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m., at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
NedChodash Samuel Rothstein Sid Bernstein
2722827 President 732 5807
Registration for Religious School
Professional Staff
Special KULANU Youhg Family Group
^599 Beverly Kamm 967 4444
femple INFORMATION CALL276 6161
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray

r imuy, r eoruaiy *4 imm
Fhwidam ILS. Says Israel's Security Concern Is Clearly 'Legitimate'
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