The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
5744 Happy Passover 1984
ewish floridian
Passover Message From
The Federation President
Jewish Federation of Pain Beach County
On Passover we have a special opportunity to capture a
great moment in our history and become part of it. As we read
about the redemption of the Children of Israel, the Haggadah
instructs us to put ourselves in their places; to eat what they ate,
to drink as they drank, to feel what they felt and to rejoice in the
new moment our first taste of freedom after generations of
As we join with our families and friends at the Seder table
to celebrate our ancestors' struggle for freedom, we must
remember that elsewhere across the globe pressures mount
against the Jewish people. In the Soviet Union, Ethiopia, South
America, and the Arab lands, Jews look to us to help maintain
their courage. Israel is threatened by increased terrorist activities
and economic hardships as they continue to fight to assure their
To our generation has come the privilege of seeing our people
reunited with their land, the opportunity to participate in the
upbuilding of the nation and now the responsibility to share the
vision of creating a worldwide community in which all people
are allowed to live with dignity and in peace. As Jewish leaders
in the tradition of Moses, we must continue struggUng to make
our people free.
On behalf of the Board of Directors and Staff of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, may 1 wish you all "Hag
Samayach" with the hope that we can demonstrate the strength
of heart, mind and soul to create a unity of purpose for our
lunters Run
fhoto display of the
econd annual Hunters
fun Dinner Dance it
ound on page 2 and 3.
ng. Tom Lewis will be
he keynote speaker at
[Interfaith Breakfast
Iven in honor of Israel's
5th anniversary. Page 3.
How Does
iaspora Jewish
lucation Fare?
[recently released
ply examines Jewish
Jucation in the
Nspora in relationship
^supplemental school
(tendance and al-
Nion. Page 13.
ice Closed
he oiiicc 0|- tnc jcwish
pwaiion ot Palm Beach
Pui'i> will be closed on
phy. April 23, and
frtay. April 24, in
r'vancc of the last two
f>Ni Passover.
Israel's Economic Hardships
Limit New Settlements
The Jewish Agency will
endeavor to bring 27 settle-
ments to self-sufficiency in the
fiscal year beginning April 1,
but because of limited re-
sources would not be able to
initiate more than six new
settlements within Israel's pre-
1967 borders.
The Agency's board of gov-
ernors has increased from $12
million to $15 milion the
allocations for consolidation,
the process of helping settle-
ments become independent ot
the Agency. But the Agency's
Settlement Department budget
is still restrained to $70 mil-
lion, limiting new settlements
The consolidation funds will
also move 95 other kibbutzim
and moshavim begun since
1979 toward self sufficiency as
well as older settlements in
Agency care.
Of the new settlements
planned for fiscal year 1984-
85, four would be in the
Galilee and two in the Arava,
the narrow, 120-mile desert
strip from the Dead Sea to the
Red Sea along the Jordanian
During consolidation, the
Agency provides additional
goods, such as tractors and
plant equipments, and serv-
ices, such as financial, leader-
ship and management train-
ing. Consolidation frees the
Agency of responsibility on
some settlements, permitting it
to concentrate its limited
settlements funds on others.
Settlements provide jobs,
housing and community life.
They also promote economic
independence, especially in
food production, for a people
with whom few countries
trade, and they establish a
Jewish physical presence in
sparsely populated areas.
Continued on Page 4
Unique Program Planned
Community Holocaust Observance
On Sunday evening April 29, 7:30 p.m., the
community will join together to remember the
six million Jews who perished at the hands of
thc-Nazis. The Community Holocaust Observ-
ance will take place at Temple Israel, 1801 No.
Flagler Drive, and will feature "The Wave, a
short film about a high school social studies
teacher and his class experiment in group
behavior, followed by a panel discussion by
members of the community and recitations by
students of the Jewish Community Day School.
The experiment which is depicted in "The
Wave" simulates the behavior of Nazi Ger-
many and gives the viewer a chance to under-
stand the ever-present danger of totalitarianism.
"We have put together a panel of distinguished
members of our community who will 'cad the
discussion after the movie. This powerful mm
creates the need for a follow-up exploration of
the "*<>' minted." stated Rev. PameU
presented," stated Re Pamela
Continued on Page 18
Ebie Leviton [left], chairman of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County which
is sponsoring the Community Holocaust Observance, meets
with the event's co-chairman. Rev. Pamela Cahoon, to discuss
the final plans for the upcoming community-wide remembrance
of the six million who died at the hands of the Nazis.

The Jewish tondian ot Palm beach County / PiirUy Ani i
PageT~The hrwiafa Pjgridto d Pta Beach ^"^ *"*"' '
Hunters Run
The second annual Hunters Run Dinner Dance given
on behalf of the 1984 Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish Appeal campaign was
held recently at the Clubhouse, Boynton Beach.
Pictured above are Teddy Sail. Hunters Run cam-
paign chairman, and Rima Robinson, general
Myron J. Nkkman, ifm
chairman of the 1984 W
Federation of Palm Bod
County-United Jewish Apt^
campaign, extends greeds*
on behalf of the JewS
Naomi Kessler [left], dinner dance chairman, and Doris Perlman.
dinner dance co-chairman, welcome the residents of Hunter Run lo
the second annual dinner dance.
Herbert kolsb>. active Jewish
leader in Philadelphia and
about to become a permanent
resident of Hunters Run, was
the guest speaker.
Left to right, standing, Mr. Benjamin Frankel, Mnl
Ronald Sherr, Mr. Ronald Sherr, Mrs. AlbertI
Rodstein, Mr. Albert Rodstein. Seated, Mrs. Il
jamin Frankel, Mr. Robert Goodman, Mrs. Rota?)
Goodman, Mr. Seymour Golden, Mrs. Seyawf
Ueft to right
Se>mour Na
Lester Suss.
Strovman, M
Rav Levine.
standing, Mr. Sevmour Nathan. Mrs.
than. Mr. Lester Suss. Seated. Mrs.
Mrs. Sumner Stro>man. Mr. Summer
rs. Ruth Lewis, Mr. Ra> Levine. Mrs.
Left to right, standing. Mrs. Jerrv Goldberg. Mr.
Theodore Sail. Mrs. Theodore Sail. Mrs. Alfred
karof>k>. Mrs. Donald Schlenger, Mr. Alfred
karofskt. Sealed, Mrs. Leonard Goldberg. Mr.
Leonard Goldberg. Mr. Jerrv Goldberg. Mr. Donald
left to right, standing. Mr. Herbert Davidson.Mtl
Morton Farber. Mrs. Morton Farber. Mr. rruil
Garron. Mrs. Frank Garron. Mr. I ester Jinpft|
Mrs. Lester Jampol. Seated. Mrs. Herbert Di*
Mr. Mel Finkelslein. Mrs. Mel Finkelslein.
V .
Left to right, standing, Mr. Emanuel Yeskel, Mrs.
Emanuel Yeskel, Mrs. Al Brodsky, Mr. Al Brodsky,
Mrs. Irving Zwecker, Mr. Irving Zwecker, Mr.
Howard Bobker. Seated, Mrs. Joseph Berkman. Mr.
Philip Goldfarb. Mrs. Philip Goldfarb. Mrs.
Howard Bobker.
Left to right, standing, Mr. Bert Globus. Mrs. Bert
Globus, Mr. Herman Blum. Mrs. Herman Blum.
Mrs. Benjamin Rosenberg. Dr. Benjamin Rosenberg.
Seated, Mrs. Bernard Maniscbewiti, Mr. Bernard, Mrs. Herbert Galvi.. Mr. Herbert
Left to right, standing. Mrs. Solomon Gjjj|
Mr. Solomon Greenberg. Mr. Hy Fidel.Mrs-MJ
Haber, Mr. Morris Hnber, Mr. Morris -J
Seated, Mrs. George CnKerhouse. Mr. |
Cnlverhonsc, Mrs. Hy Fidel. Mrs. Morris!*

Left to right, standing. Mrs. Everett Ginsburg. Mr.
Everett Ginsburg. Mrs. Larr> Prigozen. Mr. Larrv
Prigo/en. Mrs. Sidnev Mintz. Mrs. Fred Gattegno
Mr. Fred Gattegno. Mrs. Milton Jacobson. Seated!
Mr. Sidne> Mintz. Mr. Milton Jacobson.
Left to right, one row-standing. Mr
>helanskv. Mrs. Victor Sheianskv. Mr. Ma
Belkin. Mrs. Major Belkin. Mrs. Manic* Arkv Mr
Stank) Arkv. Mrs. Jack MaWman. Mr. Jack
"aldman. Mrs. Irwin Horowitz
Mr. Irwin
Left to right, stnnding. Mrs. Edmond Edel W
Edmond Edetsou. Mrs. Irwhn Silbermsn. ^
Silberman. Mrs. Leo Kave. Seated. Mr. M M
Mrs. Mike Jacobs. Mr. Robert Sigm<*ir'
Robert Sigmeister, Mr. Leo Kave.

eft lo right, standing, Dr. William Ackerman, Mrs. |;ef[<> right, standing, Mr. Louis Doull, Mrs. Louis efl !? f1**1' ,*ndll Mr. Carl Osherow, Mrs.
William Ackerman, Mr. Robert Borr, Mrs. Robert Uu" Mr. Morton Check, Mr. Burton Dubin, Mrs. fSSlL L^ty\Pr' ffSA. Lw tyk Mr8' .A,,yne
Mrs. Jules Schwarti, Mr. Jules Schwartz. Burto? >. Mr. Bud Hamar, Mr. Irving Bass. otl ,eb' M/ *% Gottlieb, Mr. Robert Lym.n,
tiled Mr. Robert Scbeur, Mrs. Robert Scheur, Sealed, Mrs. Morton Check, Mrs. Bud Hamar, Mrs. Mr:Lfry L'Vw Se?,ed' M'. Carl snerow' Mrs-
"Joseph Zeger, Dr. Joseph Zeger. Irving Bass. Robert Lyman, Mrs. Larry Levin.

eft to right, standing, Mr. Charles Gilbert, Mr.
uis Steinbach, Mrs. Louis Rubinoff, Mr. Louis
lubinoff. Seated, Mrs. Charles Gilbert, Mrs.
William Gassel, Mr. William Gassel, Mrs. Louis
Left to right, standing, Mrs. Allen Fireman, Mr.
Allen Fireman, Mrs. Harry Gair, Mr. Harry Gair,
Mr. Charles Caplan. Seated, Mrs. Daniel Holder,
Mr. Daniel Holder, Mrs. Charles Caplan, Mrs.
Sylvia Cohen.
Left to right, standing, Mr. Murray Wiener, Mrs.
Murray Weiner, Mrs. Martin Skolnick, Mr. William
Wolff, Mrs. William Wolff, Mr. Sy Albaum. Seated,
Mr. Martin Skolnick, Mrs. Sy Albaum.
Ml to right, Mr.
lorimil/, Mrs. Ed
Mickey Horowitz, Mrs. Mickey
win Stein, Mr. Edwin Stein.
Left to right, standing, Mr. J. Leonard Schorr, Mrs.
J. Leonard Schorr, Mr. Samuel Deutsch, Mr. Irwin
Benjamin, Mr. David Herman, Mrs. David Herman,
Mr. Harold Lubin. Seated, Mrs. Samuel Deutsch,
Mrs. Irwin Benjamin, Mrs. Harold Lubin.
Left to right, Mr. Byron Schader, Mrs. Harris
Kessler, Mrs. Byron Schader.
fvelyn Blum to Chair
swis to Address Interfaith Breakfast
Isic I cviton, chairman o
Community Relations
Pncilol the Jewish ledera-
n ol Palm Beach County,
named Lvelyn Blum lor
fourth consecutive year to
'[he Inter faith Breakfast
0crvance ol Israel's 36th
* o\ statehood. The break-
' bc ht-'ld on Monday,
L Ii am'aI |l,c Pu||
"n Sheraton, Palm Beach
g Blvd., West Palm
,' rhc Program brings
Her people and clergymen
"I laiihs, local and regional
fiaiOrs, municipal olli-
t; sd,o1 Principals and
P guests. Rev. Allen
aLiM UHion Conre-
,Jnal Church will serve as
''orar> chairman lor the
pa year.
[rs- B,u" and Rev. Hollis
nnounecd that Cong.
Congressman Tom Lewis
Tom Lewis will be the guest
speaker at the breakfast. "We
are honored to have Cong.
lewis, who recently returned
from the Middle East, share
his impressions with us on
prospects lor peace in that
region," stated Mrs. Blum.
"Cong. Lewis met with
various top level Middle East
leaders and discussed issues of
concern expressed by members
of the Palm Beach County
Cong. Lewis, who repre-
sents Florida District 12 in the
U.S. House of Represen-
tatives, was chosen by his
Republican colleagues as
president of their 98th
Congressional Class. Prior to
his election to the U.S. House
of Representatives in 1982, he
served in the Florida Senate
for two years and in the
Florida House of Repre-
Continued on Page 8-
loosing Judaism Topic of B&P Program
In conjuction with the Community-wide Celebration of
Israel's 36th Birthday (Yom Haatsmaut). students from
Pre-School to 12th Grade are invited to participate in the:
The entries may be a written essay or a graphic presentation
1. Pre-School & Kindergarten
2. Primary Grades 1, 2, & 3
3. Intermediate Grades 4, 5, & 6
4. Junior High School Grades 7,8 & 9
5. High School Grades 10,11, & 12
Two prizes will be awarded in each age category for both
essay and graphics. Judges will include community
leaders and educators.
Submit entries to either:
Ann Lipton
Jewish Education Director
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
West Palm Beach, FL. 33401
Gail Kressal
Early Childhood Director
Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, FL 33409
"al|H'in, program-
L^'rperson for the
C n,MOn of lhc
Ln '^cruhon of Palm
i" >oun) Business and
CJWIHomen*. Grdup,
tnnnou^ that Ann LyS
loroi risl eduion
,oro1 'he Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
will be the guest speaker at the
May meeting. The dinner
program will be held on May
2, 6 p.m. at the Garden Club,
Palm Beach.
"Whether we are born
Jewish or have converted to
Judaism, we are all Je" by
choice' is a quote from Lydia
Kukoffs book. Choosing
Judaism, which describes the
theme of our evening's
program quite well," stated
Mrs. Halperin. "We are very
pleased to have Ann Lipton,
who is presently teaching an
Continued on Page 10
The Board of Directors and the staff of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County ex-
press their sympathy to the Grossman family
on the loss of Rosalie Bernice Grossman, on
April 7,1984.

'age zu 1 be Jewish tlonOian
SUMftAW i*WBS< ftWKtM*1 J
:t iqju
[ Recalling the Exodus and cSmmtment to Education
^' ,Vi'illcnir' our verv .survival wit k,,. tk.
The story of modern Israel, like the story
of the Exodus, is punctuated with perils
and studded with successes. But this is an
ongoing story; neither the dangers nor the
trimphs are a thing of the past alone. For
the people of Israel, and in fact for Jews
everywhere, Passover is a time to celebrate
victories and a warning against com-
The holiday itself will be launched with
the first Seder this coming Monday
evening, Apr. 16. From time immemorial,
Judaism has regarded its festivals not
purely as a time for regaling, but also for
educational enrichment. This has been the
hallmark of Jewish tradition ever since the
first Jewish holiday. Passover, was in-
And so on Passover, as we sit around the
Seder table, we will talk not only of the
past, but of the present, as well. Only by
reflecting on its historical roots and by
reexamining the rituals which enrich
Passover, can we respond to the historical
importance of the festival in terms of
yesterday and today.
"Speak unto the Children of Israel and
declare unto them the appointed festivals
of the Lord" (Lev. 23:2). From this Biblical
passage, our Talmudic sages deduced that
Moses had ordained that beginning with 30
days prior to each major festival, the laws
and customs characteristic of each holiday
occasion be thoroughly reviewed and
analyzed (Megillah 32a).
It is this sort of reflection expected from
us on Passover that we can engage in as we
read the Haggadah in terms of the
derivative Biblical command: 'And you
shall tell your children on that day saying,
this (Seder) is performed on account of
what the Eternal One did unto me when I
came forth from Egypt (Exod. 13:8).*'
Past in Future
Conceiving of this historical com-
mandment in modern terms, we may
ponder upon our duty to transmit to our
own children the history of the Jewish
people, including Jewish culture and
Jewish tradition, for the purpose of in-
spiring in them a strong Jewish identity
and strong Jewish self-esteem.
In the end, these are the best and most
effective antidotes against Jewish
alienation, intermarriage and assimilation,
the three major debilitating diseases that
erode our American Jewish community.
The Seder matzoh and charosis and
wine and maror; the Haggadah itself; the
happy singing of "Who Knows One?*' and
"Chad Gadya;" the child's anticipation of
the arival of Elijah to sip from his special
cup; that same child's search for the
afikomen all of these things are indeed
the spirit of Passover from time im-
But in our own day, all these things
point, as well, to the deep concern of the
authors of the Haggadah for the education
of the young in the injunction of the
Haggadah on this subject involving "the
wise, the wicked, the simple and the one
who has no capacity to inquire."
It is this consideration that brings us to
the modern Jew on Passover -jnir suc-
cesses, but also the penis before us that
challenge our very survival without the
knowledge in our children to carry the past
into the present. And the future.
Jewish floridian
o< Palm Baacr Count,
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21J0 Out O* Town upon Raquaat
Friday. April 20.1964 18 NISAN 5744
Volume 10 Number 16
coqdcwwb to repeat'tffenf
Readers Write
The Future May Not Be Ours To See
The Jen ish Floridian:
Recently. 1 read an article in
a newspaper that we shall
never see. The headline
"The USSR Unleashes Its
Nuclear Missiles Toward The
United States." Why? Because
we will all be dead before our
news factories can inform us.
"sse must stop now, look
now, listen now. The time has
come for the people to lead
their "leaders." Man has
armed himself with godly
powers. He is now capable of
melting the world back to its
genesis. Lacking is the mental-
ity to control this genie. For
genie it is this power of the
atom. It can introduce us to a
world of Utopia or it can
destroy a "God's" work.
*hich shall it be?
Our leaders today arc
traumatized by the power of
their arsenals. Diplomacy has
become an anachronism.
Reason has become sub-
servient to rationalization.
Not one "small step" to-
ward world peace has been
gained by the trillions of dol-
lars spent on atomic weaponry
in the last 40 years.
Perfect security can never be
achieved by the strength ot
weaponry but only through
reason and diplomacy. We
have no alternative.
Today, we need a "super
power Congress" with
representatives from the
nuclear nations sitting in
continuous session. This must
be our factory lor peace, dis-
course, diplomacy. Mind to
mind, not gun to gun. musi
our energies absorb.
Become a part ol an effort
to invent anew future lor our
children. ,mn
Royal Palm Bftrt
Israel's Economic Hardships
Continued from Page 1
Jewish population in the
colder, more isolated, Galilee
dropped by 15.(MM) last year.
despite the securing of Israel's
northern border.
"Wc" need to consolidate
settlements in Series L (those
'nutated since 1979) and ear-
lier scries as well as begin
badly needed new sctlle-
nienis," ,, Agency official
said. "Bi we cannot do both
sullicicntly without additional
Kibbui/im and moshavim
built by the Jewish Agency
have been the scene of many
miracles realized by the people
ol Israel over the years. Bui
some settlements have slipped
toward bankruptcy in recent

months, largely as a rcMill of
economic problems iiiwcslfl
i uropc, a key export mart*
lor selllcmcnt products, an;
he general economic crw
lacing l he people ollsrael in
settlers help shoulder.
The Agency must chooj
between consolidalion in<
building all needed new sclHj
ments; ii must make siniiU'1
difficult choices in <*
areas, because of
American Jews can help J
contributing to their cap*"
to the annual United Jcww
Appeal-Community cam
paign. .he main source
Agency income. All iun
from the campaign arc app"
wuhin Israel's

Radio/TV Highlights
MOSAIC Sunday, April. 22, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon. In interview with
James Roosevelt, son of Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt
L'CHAYIM Sunday, April 22, 7:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
April 22, 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, April 22, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Community Calendar
Congregation Aitz Chaim 10 a.m. Golden Lakes
Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. Temple B'nai Torah Men's
Club Breakfast 10 a.m.
Seventh Day of Passover Women's American ORT -
Poinciana noon Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood 12:30
Eighth Day of Passover* Temple Israel board 8 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village noon
Women's American ORT Golden Lakes I p.m.
\\ omen's American ORT Boynton Beach board 1 p.m.
Jewish Federation Education Meeting 8 p.m. Jewish
Federation Budget and Allocations Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation Board of Directors 8 p.m. Yiddish
( uliurc Croup Crest haven Hadassah Lee Vassil -
12:30 p.m. American Red Mogen David lor Israel- 12:30
p.m. leinple Bclh David Sisterhood 8 p.m. National
louncil of Jewish Women Palm Beach 10 a.m.
Hadassah Rishona installation luncheon
April 26 ^T
Hadassah Chai 12 noon Women's American ORT -
i.olden Rivers noon Pioneer Women Na'Amat
it oiincil) donoi luncheon Hadassah Tikvah 1 p.m.
lioiicci Women Golda Meir donor luncheon
Hadassah Bui Gurion donor luncheon II a.m.
Jewish Federation Women's Division Business and
Professional Steering Committee 7:30 p.m. Jewish
I cdcialion (. oniimmiiv Relations Council noon Jewish
( omiiiunii) i entei annual meeting

State Moving
Licensed & Insured
West Palm Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
M0 C/h>w& Cfudu* JUfcw*
582-1786 Greenseid
Under North & South County Rabbinical Supervision
5801 Parker Ave., W.P.B., FL 33405
Ranch's Drug Store
3800 S. Dixie W.P.B.-833-6451
Passover Greetings
rnuay, a pro zu, ltxyj / i ne jewisn r lunuiun oi r ami oeacn ssouuiy rugv o
Long Standing Animosity Apparent
Behind War Between Iraq and Iran
Special to
the Jewish Floridian
The Iran-Iraq war presents a
bizarre spectacle for Western
analysts. In the wastelands of
the Basra region of Iraq, each
side makes war against the
other in what seems to be a
never ending battle for the
Shall-al Arab waterway
system. But is this the real
The Iran-Iraq war, which
started in 1980, has un-
dertones of long standing
Persian-Arab animosity. It is
also the manifestation of indi-
vidual political ambitions and
hegemonic aspirations over
the region. A significant
aspect of this struggle is the
conflict between the estab-
lished Western oriented Sunni
regimes of Saudi Arabia and
other Persian Gulf states, and
the Pan-lslamism of Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini.
motivation for his invasion of
Iran seems clear. His imme-
diaie goals were to assume the
mantle of leader of the radical
Arab world by destroying the
Ayatollah Khomeini and
resolve past territorial dis-
agreements and border
conflicts that developed
during the Pahlevi dynasty.
The tactical and strategic
situation seemed to favor
Saddam's perception of real-
poll!Ik in the Middle East.
American animosity toward
Iran after the hostage crisis
precluded American support
lor Iran and isolated it poli-
tically and militarily. Without
U.S. shipments of spare parts
for its American military
equipment, Iran was viewed as
militarily ineffective.
American animosity toward
Iran, its fear of Arab funda-
mentalism and Saddam's
softened stance towards the
West seemed to indicate to
him that an Iraqi attack was
politically feasible. Subse-
quently, Saddam's goals have
changed radically. The goals
of military conquest have
turned to a fight for political
and personal survival.
Iran's military equipment was
questionable when Iraq at-
tacked on September 22, 1980.
More important, Iran's
military cadre had been
decimated in the Iranian
Revolution. Why then did
Iraq's invasion fail? The
reasons seems to be that Iran
had accepted the concept of a
"people's war" and the
personal and economic sacri-
fices necessary to sustain it.
The primary motivation of the
Pasdaran, or Revolutionary
Guard, which works in
conjunction with the regular
army, "is to mobilize the
people for the long war of
attrition which we have to
wage until the Iraqi regime
Moreover, Iran received
spare parts and munitions
from radical Arab states which
have sided with Iran against
Israel and the West and Com-
munist bloc countries. Israel
for its part has supplied spare
parts and munitions to Iran
estimated by the State Depart-
ment in 1982 to be worth
about $27 million. These
factors significantly increased
the strength of Iran's forces.
The stalemates of the Iran-
Iraq war are due in part to the
defensive orientation
Richard J. Chasdi has an MA degree in
political science from Boston College and an
AB degree, also in political science, from
Brandeis University. He will be working on a
doctorate in the same field beginning next
year. He has written this article especially for
The Jewish Floridian.
strengths of both armies.
Perhaps the most important
factor which caused the initial
stalemate of the war was the
composition of Saddam's
THE IRAQI army is moti-
vated by traditional Western
concepts of nationalism. At
the same time, it is drawn
from traditional Muslim
peasant and other social
classes which are susceptible to
Islamic appeals. As a result, it
may be difficult to motivate
the Iraqi army to fight a war
of aggression against an osten-
sibly Islamic revolution.
Second, in the absence of
highly skilled non-
commissioned officers in the
army, serious performance
failures may have emerged in
the Iraqi army, especially in
offensive operations which
call for the skillfull operation
of technologically, sophis-
ticated weapons systems.
The Iraqi army therefore
may be more capable of rigid
defensive warfare than flexible
offensive operations. Its
inability to advance effectively
is also due to the tactical and
semi-strategic training the
Iraqi High Command receives
from Moscow. '
to occupy parts of Iran is
matched by its hesitation to do
so. Saddam fears that his army
of Sunni and Shiite soldiers
would suffer significant
casualties and loss of morale.
Iran has no such constraints
on its efforts to occupy parts
of Iraq.
At the first and most ob-
vious level, the I ran-Iraq war
is a war of self-defense for
Iran. But war with Iraq is a
logical first step in the conflict
between Arab fundamentalism
and Sunni governments that
has polarized the region on a
basis of ideology as opposed
to unifying it on the basis of
Arab solidarity. Moderate
pro-Western regimes have
aligned themselves with Iraq
because they fear that Sad-
dam's demise might signi-
ficantly affect their own
A buffer zone created out of
a part of Iraq would reduce
Iran's isolation and improve
its military posture.
The second Iraqi-Iranian
stalemate began during the
middle of 1982. The Wash-
ington Post reported on July
2, 1982 that "fighting outside
of Basra appeared to have
entered a lull, with both sides
seeking to reinforce and
resupply units that have
suffered badly in com-
bat ."
argued that the officers who
command the Ayatollah's
forces were never trained by
the American or Iraelis for
offensive action. The prime
Continued on Page 8-
Happy P*over
Alfred Golden, President
Keith Kronish, Vice President, Manager
Carl Grossberg
RkwreMo Mamorial Chapot
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The most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
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West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Alfred Golden, President
Keith Kronrsh, Vice President, F.&
Leo Hack, V.P.. Religious Advisor
William F. Saulson, Family Consultant
Carl Grossberg


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Tradition. Ift what makes i^Jews.


Page 6
"The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, April 20,1984
in the News
Rishona Chapter is having their regular meeting at
American Savings Bank. Westgate. C.V. on May 9. 1 p.m.
An Israeli movie will be shown.
A gala week-end will be held on June 1 to June 4, at the
Tarleton Hotel, Miami Beach.
For details, please call Estelle. Ethel, or Gertrude.
There will be a Membership Breakfast given by
Abraham Lodge on Sunday. April 29. 9:30 a.m.. at the
home of Dr. Irwin Sapenoff. 13263 La Miranda Circle
Wellington, West Palm Beach, FL 33414.
Please call for reservation: Dr. Many Harris, or Dr.
Sapenoff, or Albert Yellen.
Haifa Lodge's regular meeting will be held on Sunday.
April 29, 9:30 a.m. at the Royal Palm Clubhouse, 22nd
Avenue and North Federal Highway. John Doherty.
Senior Vice President and Director of Research of the Alan
Bush Brokerage Company, will be the guest speaker. He
will give a 30-minute talk on "How to Invest Retirement
Income." A discusison will follow.
Please note change of meeting date because of Passover
North Lodgeand Chai Chapterare jointly sponsoring a
"Handicap the Races" on Saturday, April 28, 8 p.m., at
the Hilton Inn, Singer Island. The evening will include a
speaker, films, dessert, coffee, a cash bar and door prizes
for a donation of $2. An optional full course dinner for
$15.95 is being offered at 6 p.m. to kick-off the festivities.
For reservations contact Herb Debs, 4073 Marbella Road,
West Palm Beach 33409.
Tel Aviv Lodge No. 3015 will hold a membership
meeting on Wednesday, April 25, 7:30 p.m. at the Kirklane
Elementary School, Purdy Lane and Kirk Road, West
Palm Beach. Philip P. Weiss will be the guest speaker.
Yachad Unit No. 5231 bf Palm Beach County had their
installation of officers on March 28.
The installing officer was Eugene L. Sugarman. past
president of B'nai B'rith District No. 1, and honorary
treasurer of B'nai B'rith International.
The following were nominated and voted for 1984-1985:
President, Sol Herman; Vice Presidents: Joe Berk, Jack
Haas. Muriel Malkin, Larry Schwartzenberg; Financial
Secretary. Charles Fienberg; Treasurer, Ruth Abend;
Corresponding Secretary, Leon Rothman; Recording
Secretary, Bertie Felsher;
Trustees: Harry Babush, Manny Brandes, Bernard
Dokton, Heinz Falikman, George Greenstein, Goodie
Goldberg, Paul Kellner, Sidney Kohlreiter, Lester
Macktez, Lillian Malkin, Leon Rosenblatt, Philip
Rosenthal, and Hy Siegel.
The Chapter will have its next monthly meeting on
Wednesday, April 25, 7:30 p.m. at Temple Emeth, 5780
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
The principal speaker, Sidney Klein, will talk on Soviet
Jewry. Klein is Past President of B'nai B'rith Lucerne
Lakes Lodge.
The next general meeting of Chai Chapter, will be held
on Tuesday, April 24, 7:30 p.m., at the North County
Senior Citizen Center. 5217 W. Lake Park Road (Nor-
thlake BUd.) opposite Horseshoe Acres.
The guest speaker for the evening will be Norma
Schulman, PhD.
Aliya Group Lake Worth Chapter will hold their
General Meeting on Thursday, April 26, 1 p.m., at Temple
Beth Sholom, Avenue A, Lake Worth.
Elections of Officers for the ensuing year will take place.
Irene Stewart, accompanied by Beth Hezel, has prepared
and especially adapted a program for Hadassah.
Friends, neighbors and husbands are all invited.
Chai Chapter will hold a regular membership meeting on
Thursday, April 26, 12 noon, in the Social Hall of the
Challenger Country Club. Refreshments will be served.
Dr. Anna Harris will review "An Orphan in History" by
Paul Cowan. Dr. Harris received her PhD from New York
University, was a School Psychologist, Director of a
reading clinic including psychology and social services
and Associate Professor in the Graduate School of
Manhattan College in Riverdale, N.Y.
Chai's goal is to raise $3,000 for the Hadassah Medical
Organization by sponsoring a "Festival of Gifts." A
donation of $10 makes the donor eligible for the grand
prize of $1,000. the drawing for which will take place at the
April 26 iieeting. In addition, donors will be eligible to win
a $50 U.S. Savings bond, a framed Hibel poster, a framed
original Chinese water color by professional artist Lily
The first ticket purchased earns $5 donor credit. Each
- -.__w p-im Beach will be represented at the
Goldstein. (Stratford L 156).
Augusta Steinhard. has concluded Bible and Study
.i.Jj and looks forward to resuming in the fall. For
slXnforma'ion. contact Augusta (Oxford 200-102).
Yovel Chapter is sponsoring a gala Father's Day week-
end from "u- IS through June 18 a. The Tarleton Hotel
Kosl c ood. entertainment, transportation, gratuities and
many extras are all inclusive a. a nominal cos,, lor details,
phone Claire, or Besse.
Golda Meir Club sends Passover greetings to the Jewish
On April 16 there w ill be a donor luncheon at the Crystal
Lake Country Club. 3800 Crystal lake Drive, Pompano
Theodore Herri Club will hold its installation meeting
on Mav 3. 1 p.m.. at Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts,
1121 Lucerne Ave. Entertainment will be by Hy Farber,
I vdia Haug, and Helen Maurer.
The Haverhill Chapter invites its members and their
friends to the next meeting. Friday. May 4, 12:30, at the
Sunrise Bank. Gun Club Road and Military Trail. Join in
the sharing of prizes, surprises and fun galore playing
"Grocery Games!" Participants are asked bring a gift
wrapped package, spending between 75 cents and $1.25.
On Monday, April 23, the Lake Worth West Chapter
will hold their monthly meeting at 12:30 p.m. at the
Sunrise Bank, corner Gun Club Road and Military Trail.
The guest speaker will be Shirl Solomon, writer and
playwright, who will discuss her experiences in writing and
producing plays. A mini-lunch will be served.
They will sponsor a luncheon and card party on Friday,
April 27, 11:30 a.m., to be held at Kristine's on Dixie
Highway and 12th Ave.. Lake Worth.
The next regular meeting of Mid-Palm Chapter will be
held on April 30. at Temple Beth Sholom, 315 No. "A"
Street, Lake Worth.
Helen Nussbaum will present "Five Mini Book
The Palm Beach Chapter will hold its regular monthly
meeting on Monday, April 30, 1 p.m., at the Royce Hotel,
West Palm Beach.
Jonathan Rubin, pianist, will entertain with jazz and
popular music. Rubin is a local attorney and a graduate of
Florida Law School. He studied music in New York and is
mainly self taught.
Muriel Levitt's
Sponge Cake
I cup cake meal
I cup potato starch
Vi tsp. salt
2'/j'cups sugar
14 eggs, separated
1 tbs. oil
I cup orange juice
Sift together cake meal,
potato starch, and salt. Set
mixture aside. Beat egg whites
until dry. Put in refrigerator in
the same bowl. In another
bowl mix oil and the yolks.
Add sugar gradually while'
beating yolks and oil. When
smooth add orange juice and
beat until creamy. Remove
whites from refrigerator and
add to yolk mixture gradually
mixing until smooth. Fold in
dry ingredients a little at a time
until completely combined.
Use oblong baking pans and
line with wax paper on bottom
and sides. Fill pans half way.
Bake at 300 degrees approx-
imately one hour. Cool for
five minute's, invert and peel
off wax paper. Optional:
spread raspberry jam thinly
over top and sprinkle with
crushed walnuts.
For adults; high school, college,
& graduate students teachers: &
early childhood educators.
Our programs provide more in-
tense educational content than
any regular tour. Some
programs offer univensity credits
For Information
Education & Culture Dept.
World Zloniat Org.
515 Park Ave,
New York, N.Y. 10022
(212) 752-0600 ext 384
from your friends
WEST PAU, BEACH --ggJjrW* 4J Oil KU WPB IMOft ,*00
ftjjr hri M,TRIcHt>MUR,J^Rd rW RKh,, l,S6H M; 24S.B ** ^ *TJTI

Friday. April 20,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Because Someone Cared
A personal view from
the Executive Director of
the Jewish Family
And Children's Service
(All case names mentioned
in these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest of confi-
I was asked, recently, to
participate in the formulation
of a social group consisting of
singles. Although I have been
asked many times before for
my professional opinion and
thoughts regarding "how a
particular social group should
function," the question that
would inevitably arise at such
4 meetings would be, "What do
we do with the widows and-or
what do we do with the
There has always been much
professional, as well as lay,
debate concerning whether or
not divorcees and widows
should be placed together in a
social group situation. After
all, widows have one set of
feelings about how their
spouses departed from their
lives in contra-distinction to
the divorced who had con-
scious and manipulative
ontrol over their becoming
* .ingle. Inevitably, the argu-
nents concerning the
stigma" attached to divorc-
ing in our society and culture
arise. Presumably, being a
widow carries little, if any,
"stigma" to it.
Hut is this really so? In a
recently published and rather
exhaustive study of this
subject conducted at Case
Western Reserve University in
Ohio and Loyola University of
Chicago, sponsored in part by
the NIMH and Administration
on Aging, as well as the Social
Security Administration, some
surprising new findings have
arisen on this particular
dilema. For one thing, in this
particular study it was
revealed that the divorced
indicate a higher degree of
emotional distress to certain
subjects when presented these
on a fixed questionaire than
do widows. As a matter of
Bernstein, Narkier,
Monchlck and Karp, PA
Happy Passover
fact, divorced women reported
a greater degree of cynicism
about the possibility of re-
marriage and being happy in
one's re-marriage; a greater
degree of dependence on rela-
tives as their only "true
friends;" feeling more like a
"fifth wheel" in social situa-
tions; and feeling more "taken
advantage of" when people
know that you are a divorcee;
and finally a greater loss of
status and respect after
becoming divorced.
As expected widows tended
to hold much more favorable
views on various "scales of
emotionality" towards their
deceased spouses than did the
divorced. In those instances
where the divorced person.was
divorced unwillingly, that
respondent became much
more similar in aspect and
attitude to a widow than he or
she did to other divorcees
responding. It is thought, in
conclusion, that the positive
memories and images that
certain divorced people and
almost all widows-widowers
retain of their spouses per-
forms an important psycho-
logical function that is, at
present, not very well under-
stood but generally assumed to
be both soothing and emo-
tionally productive for the
survivor. Most divorced
people do not retain such a
positive image of their former
spouse. Hence, they are
deprived of the palliative
effect of that memory of
It is through research of this
nature that professionals are
beginning to see those areas of
importance to people who are
in a state of emotional
distress. Professionals, thus,
can begin to "zero in" and
help to repair the damage by
eliminating the sense of isola-,
tion and cynicism felt by the
single divorced parent, for
(The Jewish Family and
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 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. Suite 104. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County).
^ 80 offices
^ Insured
** Airport drop off
Door to door
Floridm Toeminml
Ft. Laudardale
West Patan Mach
Boca Raton
We also truck cars to:
Englewood, N.J.
Philadelphia, PA
Boston, MASS
Hartford, CONN
Los Angeles, CAL
San Francisco, CAL
Low Rates
Economy Service
For more information on truckaway or drlveaway
services Call TOLL FREEOpen 7 Days
AAACON flSEspomiK.
Passover Greetings
Zip Print
1030 South Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach
Passover Greetings
Alan and Thaila Cohen
Don and Ron
Passover Greetings
Merrill Lynch
Fanner S Smith Inc.
401 South County Rd.
Palm Beech, Florida 33480
Lionel P. Qreenbeum,
Senior Vice President
1665 Palm Beech Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
305-471 -4200
James A. Collins,
Resident Manager

ttOll A 1U11LUCU1 V "*" ""ul VUUll.,y
ifiWis to Address Interfaith Breakfast
Senior News
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctor's
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service but parti-
cipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information and-or
reservations, call 6890-7703,
Monday through Friday.
Are you 60 years of age or
over and looking for a con-
genial congregate setting in
which to have a delicious,
nutritious, hot kosher lunch?
Then the place to be is the
Jewish Community Center in
North Palm Beach County, or
Congregation Anshei Emuna
in South Palm Beach County,
from Monday through Friday!
In addition to a variety of
wonderful hot kosher meals,
we offer a stimulating educa-
tional or recreational program
for your entertainment. Come
and enjoy these programs,
make good friends, and have
good, hot, kosher meals.
Reservations must be made in
advance. For information
and-or reservations, call:
Carol or Lillian at 689-7703
(West Palm Beach) or Marion
at 495-0806 (Delray Beach).
Persons who are
homebound and need kosher
hot meals delivered may also
call for information at 689-
7703 or 495-0806.
The Jewish Community
Center's Kosher Lunch
Continued from Page 3
sentatives for eight years.
The congressman is a reci-
pient of over 30 Outstanding
Legislator Awards from busi-
ness, labor, education. Civic
and community service organ-
izations. In the House he
serves on the Committees on
Science and rechnology.
Government Operations ami
on the Select Committee on
Narcotics Abuse and C ontrol.
In addition to the major
address bv Cong. Lewis, Dr.
Alan Brown, professor Ol
Bible Studies at the Hobe
Sound Bible College, w.l
introduce a film on Israel and
Bridges For Peace. Bridges
For Peace is an organization
dedicated to the building ol
sincere relationships between
Connection will be closed
during the first two days ot
Passover (April 17 18) and the
last two days (April 23, 24).
The JCC is proud to be able
to have provided Passover
meals to participants in both
our Hot Kosher Lunch
Connection and Home Del-
ivered Meals Program as well
as to have a special Sedar
lunch and service for over 125
persons on April 16. Our
thanks to all our volunteer
staff and funding sources who
made it all possible.
Dear Carol:
I was looking for quite some
time to enter a community
where I can really get
acquainted with nice people.
Through a good friend of
mine, who belongs to the
Jewish Community Center,
asked me to join her one day.
which 1 did, and let me tell you
that I haven't met such
wonderful people who are so
understanding and congenial.
Lunch hour, are served such
delicious kosher meals.
If anyone of you are looking
for a place like this, join the
Jewish Community Center in
West Palm Beach. You ure
will have the time of your life!
I am sure you will enjoy it as
much as I. It is indeed a
pleasure being with them.
Now, they are adding on
something new and that is a
knitting class. I am sure that
some of you would enjoy to
learn and make beautiful
things. Don't hesitate. Just military capabilities needed
come and join the Jewish for a decisive victory. The
Community Center and prove Iran-Iraq war will probably
it to yourself how pleasant it is disintegrate into a vicious
to be with them. border dispute when it
Your Good Friend, becomes clear to the parti-
cxuci ci cit cipants that neither side has
t I HfcL l-Ltl 1 ,he abjljly ,0 d() in (he Qlher
Continued from Page 5
mission ot the Iranian
Imperial Air Force under the
Shah was to protect and patrol
the crucial waterway channels
of the Persian Gull region.
The Iran-Iraq war will most
likelv continue because of the
battle between ideologies and
ideologues. Secular, western
Arab nationalism and
Khomeini's anti-Western,
anti-secular fundamentalism
are incompatible ideologies.
Possible resolution ol tins wai
is complicated bv the fact thai
Saddam and Khomeini would
not make peace even if that
were possible.
The two leaders are polar-
ized on religious, ideological
and personal issues. Resolu-
tions of this war is further
complicated because neither
beautiful side possesses offensive
in any form, any condition
Coins cold & Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. 8, Foreign
HOIMSi 9,30 .m.-6rf>0 p.m.
Member AHA I Chamber of Commerce
Christian and Jewish commu-
nities, while encouragiang
greater concern for the people
and land ol Ur*l.
"The Interfaith Breakfast is
held to bring a better under-
standing about Israel and its
people to the non-Jewish
community. Both Cong. Lewis
and Dr. Alan Brown s expe-
riences will provide a good
opportunity for people to
learn more about Israel," said
Mrs. Blum.
The breakfast is open to the
entire community. The cost is
$6 per person and reservations
may be made by May I by
calling Rabbi Alan Sherman,
Community Relations Council
director, at the Federation
oil ice 832-2120.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
CALL 689-7700
fhe Comfort Of The Catskills!
pe> pe's dbi occ
(Covers everything except airfare)
Jerry lews Hollywood &
Ong Section-Main Bidg
California & Celebrity
Beverty Hills
imperial & Regency
$ 975
Soeoa' d-icounis >t icfle' Ulys
C Baggage Handling And Limo Transportation
To and From Hotel
?aii Taxes and Gratuities Included In Rate
'Personated Service With Extra Care For Special Dtets
h Gourmet Meals Daily OCocklail Parlies
/Great Entertainment O 2 Shows Nightly
J Dancing to 4 Orchestras
Free Golf on Two 18 Hole Golf Courses. Tennis. Roller
Skating. Health Club indoor Outdoor Pools. Outstanding
Social Programs & Speakers. Bingo. Shurfieooard Dance
& Aerobics and Arts & Crafts Classes-And Much More!
Our Supervised Youth Programs Have Facilities
For Children Ot All Ages
See another great line-up of famous
headliners presented at the Showplace*
all through Summer '84!
^ 22==u?vv
Wclent Conscious? We are
pleased lo offer you the
option of Dtl Center
approved meat* a* an
alternative lo Brown'*
lamou* gourmet menu
our resident Official Diet
Center Counselor I* available lor private consultation
1-ferMttM and Wiiinmrnti 800-431-3856
Loch Sheldrake. NY 117W ^^
(14) 434-5151 flWOTCrMjIOM

le Jewish
londian of
)unty Page 9 <
Neo-Nazis Found Guilty By Court In
Irgest Proceeding Since End of WWII
under Austria's laws for- sufficiently grave to warrant
bidding Nazi activities. But the the minimum five-year-
court decided they were not sentences.
iazis one West
[an and eight Austrians
[ere found guilty by a
ha court this week of anti-
Tic acts, including the
lings of Jewish homes
fewish-owned businesses,
spreading propaganda
ie Holocaust was a hoax,
received prison sen-
ranging from three
is to five years, but the
(ices of five of the ac-
werc suspended. The
which ended Monday
had lasted six months
pas the largest proceeding
neo-Nazis in Austria
the end ol World War II.
were lenient, inasmuch
mstrian law provides
icims of 5-10 years for
lings, and in some cir-
fcnees, life impri-
PLMii, the fact that all of
iccuscd were convicted
lished a precedent lor
l.iscs. At a similar irial
l(>2. si\ ot eight dclen-
|were acquitted.
chaigcs included the
ling of the homes of
11 \\ icsenthul, head ol the
la-based Na/i war crimes
Dentation center, and
|ndci CiicsC, ,i |iioiiiinciit
li jouiualisl. I wo
|ni! stores, pail ol a
lli owned chain, McrettLso
led. one in Vienna and
|i Sal/burg.
bomb was placed in a
|iu the old Jewish quarter
icnna. None of the
innes caused casualties.
per, the park bomb,
}i tailed to explode, could
had disastrous con-
MAIN defendant,
Ihaii Weil, a West
Km, is well known to the
Ian and Austrian author-
in his extreme right wing
flies. He was found guilty
mining the two clothing
I, burglar) of a dynamite
|gc site and illegal posses-
ol firearms. He was
Inced to fixe year's impri-
lot her defendant, Attila
]>. was found guilty of
|g Weil in the Sal/burg
bombing and supplying
^iih black powder for the
facture ol" bombs. He
lenienced to three years in
hi I red l.usbacher and
llaumgaiinci. also
hed in the bombings,
sentenced to two-and-a-
\cais and 20 months'
isonnieni respectively.
><' five other men.
beis of various inter-
cm rente right wing
'ol iceman
Jcr policeman was slightly
'nded in Lebanon recently
fn a grenade was thrown at
Patrol in the center of
>n. the army spokesman
organizations and described as
"well-educated" were found
guilty of neo-Nazi activities
and drew sentences of 3-15
months. Their sentences were
Apart from the criminal
charges, all of the accused
were found guilty of using the
greeing "heil Hitler," distrib-
uting literature titled "The
Auschwitz Lie," wearing Nazi
uniforms and attempting to
recruit young soccer fans to
their rightist organizations.
All of these acts are offenses
Barbara & Sherwin
May You and Yours
Share in the Joy of the
Passover Season
Richard I. Wennet
Circuit Court Judge
Group 1
IM I1"] \d Urn Willidrm Treasurer
Frances & Joel Gordon
Michael and Lisa
A Happy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas
Jonathan, Jill and Jamie
Happy Passover To All Our Friends
Richard, Esther
Sosha & Max
Passover Greetings
Happy Passover
Marshall, Debby, Dana
and Justin Brass
A Good Passover
The Bachrach Family
Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy Passover
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Small
Lisa, Brad, Jodi and J.D.
Ali and Paul Summers
and Family
Happy Passover To All Our Friends
Paul and Carole Klein
Rachel, Rebecca and Laura
Happy Passover To All
Marilyn & Arnold Lamport
and Children
Joel, Carole, Brett and
Adam Koeppel
Wishing You Good Health and.
Happiness For Passover

Sheila and Alec
Engelstein and Family
Passover Greetings
Jeffrey and Phyllis Penner
Scott and Jason
Happy Passover To Alt Our Friends

The Rabbinical Corner
Candle Lighting Time
Friday, Apr. 206:36 pm
Long Search for Freedom
Temple B'nai Jacob
Passover is a glorious fes-
tival, commemorating a great
event which took place 3500
years ago the exodus from
egypt. It is not interesting that
this festival is central to every
part of our tradition. It is
mentioned in the kiddush on
Shabbat "Zecher litziat
mitzrayim" a reminder of
the exodus from Egypt. It is
mentioned in our prayers, on
most holidays and on special
occasions. Yet we have no
event commemorating the
entrance into the promised
land. Everyone knows the date
of the Exodus, the 15th day of
the month of Nissan. How
many know the date of the en-
trance into the Promised
Freedom, the theme of
Passover, is something we
never seem to acquire fully.
We never quite reach the
Promised Land of full
freedom. We often seem to
feel taht we are reaching the
Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman
end of the road and then we
turn a corner and there is a
new avenue. For centuries
human history has been like
that. There was the Magna
Carta of Great Britain, an
affirmation of human rights
that brightened the darkness
of the Middle Ages. Then
came the French revolution
with its slogan: "Liberty,
Equality, Fraternity." The
idealism of the revolutionaries
was lost and a new slavery
came about. I he American
Revolution with its Declara-
tion of Independence, the
Constitution and the Bill of
Rights did not eradicate
prejudice against minorities.
We are still struggling with
Civil Rights, Equal Rights,
Human Rights. In Martin
Luther King's vision of a time
when white and black citizens,
Catholics, Protestants and
Jews will walk together as
brothers and sisters, still
remains a dream the great
American dream. We have not
yet entered the Promised
Land. We are still striving to
build and to fashion a new
future for all our citizens.
Israel is still struggling to hold
on to the Promised Land!
Passover is a reminder that we
must continue the march to
the Promised Land. If we
continue our search for
freedom for all humanity,
then we shall reach a "geulah
shlemah" a redemption for
all G-d's children everywhere.
This is our dream; this is our
hope; this is our prayer.
Choosing Judaism Topic of
Women's Division B&P Program
Continued from Page 3-A
Introduction to Judaism for
the Palm Beach County
Conversion Institute, explore
with us what it means to
choose Judaism. Her expertise
in this field, as well as in
Jewish education, and her
ability to captivate her
audience promises to make
this program exceptional."
Ms. Lipton, who has a BA
degree from Hunter College
and an MA degree from the
College of William and Mary,
was a high school admin-
istrator and teacher for 12
years prior to joining the
Jewish Federation in August
1982. She was an admin-
istrator at the Jewish High
School of South Florida in
Temple Sinai
Of Palm Beach County
Delray Beach
Member U.A.H.C.(Reform)
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:
Ned Chodash
Samuel Rothstein Sid Bernstein
President 732-5807
Special KULANU Young Family Group
Mary Aaron 737-3599 Beverly Kamin-967 4444
Fall Religious School Term
Professional Staff
Register Now-Phone
Temple INFORMATION CALL 276-6161
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
Ann Lynn I.iplon
North Miami and taught
history and was head ol the
department at The Benjamin
School in North Palm Beach
foi lour years.
Ms. Lipton spent eight
weeks in Israel in 1980 on a
I ulbnghi Seminar. She had
also participated in a I ulbright
Teaching Exchange to Greal
Britain in 1975-76. This past
summer she was awarded a
fellowship to study for her
doctorate in Jewish education
at New York University in a
special program lor Jewish
The cost for the dinner and
program is $18. Reservations
must be made by April 25 by
calling Lynne Lhrlieh,
Women's Division director, at
the Jewish federation office
Directions to the Garden
Club are as follows: Take
Poinciana Bridge (most
northern) to Palm Beach. Go
to the second traffic light
(South County Road). Turn
leii and continue straight to
the iirsi traffic light aftci the
post office (Sunrise Avenue)
Turn right (east) to M0
Sunrise Avenue. There is valel
Religious Directory
rnisirRFfiATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
W *tPalm b2S33^)9. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander
Wafie Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and16pjn.
twiv So am 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m.,
E& 4" Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L Drazin. Monday 8:30a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m.
Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
Services 8 15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor
Karl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rab ti Howard J. Hirsch, Canator Elaine
Shapiro. Sabbath services F -iday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob F.lman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m. Friday
8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South, West Palm
Beach 3341 Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45
a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.
Cantor Gary I). Kessler. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 8320804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Phone 433-1869.
r riday night serviees 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
Palm Beach. Phone 689-1675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Daily sen ices 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
W I 16. I urt St. Lucie. PL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m
Saturday morning 1( 30a.m. Phone 466-6977.
hide Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.: mailing address:
la/.a III U.S. No. 1. Tequesta 33458. Phone 747-4235.
resident Jeanne larsches. Services the second and fourth
nday of every month, 8 p.m.
mSSTd! BK,?",EL: 460 0leander Av"". Port Pierce FL
38440. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helens Parish H.ll 9rh
Adam^Phone^^^a8^' """"^ S^<*
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. .David', in the Pines
EpUcopa I Retreat, horest. HiH Blvd and Wellington TracT
West Palm I each Mailing addiess: 825 Lantern Tree Lane
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday services 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Mevcn K. Westman. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone 793-2700.
THo1P,ph,SRAH?.h 1,901 N Fla,er ,)r- Wt Pa'"" Beach
33407. | hone 833.8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro Canton?!
Bobi.1 Susan Weiss Sabbath services. Friday 8 pm.'

j^jday^pril 20,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
iagogue News
ibis Recent Soviet Trip To Highlight
>mple Israel Sisterhood Meeting
s Of Moscow and
_ a slide presen-
Rabbi Howard
recent trip to the
Jon will be presented
[Sisterhood Sunday
April 22 meeting
Rabbi will be the
lhapiro went to the
Inion under the
the South Florida
of Soviet Jewry.
|se was to meet the
in Moscow and
and to bring to
psage of hope and
[to learn from them
their situation.
Shapiro went to
March 19 and re-
i'est Palm Beach on
He went with Rabbi
fabachnikoff of
Ith Briera in Ken-
logcthcr they visited
liks (Russian Jews
Ipplied for exit visas
lssia and have been
die Refuseniks
Zeev Dashcvsky,
Physicist, who has
fed by Temple Israel
in members of the
9n write letters of
(ted, as well, chil-
|ave been twinned
Children who are
Bar or Bat Mit-
ISouth Florida.
iapiro said "The
nature of the
Isaw in the So\ let
lightened by the
ind laughter of the
who is unafraid
ip and says 'I want
luted among my
people Israel' ".
The presentation will take
place during the Sisterhood's
April meeting, and special
Passover food will be served.
Twenty students, com-
nrising the seventh grade class
of Temple Israel Religious
School, will conduct the Shab-
bat Worship Service at the
Temple on Friday evening,
April 20 at 8 p.m.
Utilizing the Gates Of
Prayer Siddur, the class will
lead the congregation through
the regular Shabbat Service
with its additional special
prayers and readings for the
Sabbath during Passover.
Melvin Field and Rachel
Shapiro, who recently became
B'nai Milzvah, will recite the
special Torah and Haftarah
portions for this Choi Ha-
Moed Pesach Service.
On Friday evening, April
27, 8 p.m., the temple will host
a "Sisterhood Sabbath."
Ladies of the Sisterhood will
participate in the service and
also act as hostesses at the
Oneg Shabbat following the
service. Everyone is invited to
On Friday evening, April
27, 8:15 p.m., the Adult Edu-
cation Committee of Congre-
gation Beth Kodesh will
present a program commem-
orating the tragedy of the
Holocaust. The guest Speaker
will be Douglas H. Kleiner,
Assistant Director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Area Deaths
I'alm Hearh Gardens
Ins and Funeral (rhapels,
S Flagler Drive, Weil
fvitt Welnsteln Guaran-
flan Chapel. Weil Palm
of Boynton Beach
Ins and Funeral Chapels.
JBl Mansfield N. Century
Boca Raton. Riverside
fral Home, West Palm
I* Starky's Place, Lake
K* Memorial Funeral
> Beach.
|l*i 12th Fairway, West
Riverside Memorial
w Palm Beach.
Riverside Guardian
*t Palm Beach.
fridge G 168, Century
aim Beach. Riverside
r*1 Home. West Palm
I Sparrow Drive, Royal
,,r .UvUt wmateln
Ur"y Plan Chapel. West
in? w'"e' We p'">
l Memorial Chapel,
Ira mHBeach Klveretd.
I* Hom. West Palm
Point Funeral In Brookllne, Mass
Tuesday Riverside Memorial Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
Santo. 74. of West Palm Beach Levitt
Welnsteln. Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach
Florence. 82. of Canterbury C 58. Cen-
tury Village Funeral In Forest Hills,
NY Riverside Memorial Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
Herman, 81. Camden L, Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Levltt-Weln-
steln Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
Beach County who visited
remnants of Jewish life in Po-
land this past summer.
Passover will be celebrated
by Temple Beth Torah in
many ways, from Model
Sedarim through a combined
third "dessert Seder" with
Temple Judea. On Friday
evening, April 20, the congre-
gatin will observe Shabbat
Choi Ha-Moed Pesach with a
special holiday service
featuring the Temple Choir,
under the direction of Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel. Special
selections to be sung will
include parts of the Mallei
Psalms of praise. Rabbi
Steven R. Westman will
conduct a special "Ask the
Rabbi" session, highlighting
Passover questions that your
children may not have asked.
The service, which begins at
8:15 p.m., is held at St.
David's, Wellington.
On Saturday, April 21,
Temple Beth Torah and
Temple Judea will hold a third
"dessert Seder" in the Mercaz
of the Jewish Community Day
School. Rabbis Westman and
Levine and Cantors Fenakel
and Shore will lead this Seder,
which is designed for family
participation. It will begin at
On Sunday, April 22,
Seventh Day of Passover Eve
services, including Yizkor
(memorial) prayers will be
conducted by Rabbi Westman
and Cantor Fenakel at St.
David's, beginning at 8:15
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will
discuss "Jewish Concerns and
Presidential Politics" at
Sabbath Services, Friday,
April 20 at 8 p.m. Services will
be held at the Social Hall
building of the Jewish
Community Day School, 5801
Parker Avenue, between
Southern and Forest Hill Blvd.
Cantor Rita Shore will chant
ihe music.
Social action has for over
one hundred years been a cor-
nerstone of Reform Judaism.
At this time, when presidential
politics fills the media, Rabbi
Levine will help the congrega-
tion and visitors utilize our
prophetic tradition as a guide
when examining the candi-
Reservations are still avail-
able for the Passover Family
Dessert Seder co-sponsored by
Temple Judea- and Temple
Beth Torah, Saturday, April
21 at 7:30 p.m. at the Day
School. This intergenerational
service will be conducted by
Rabbi Levine, Rabbi Steven
R. Westman, Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel, Cantor Rita Shore
and the Temple Beth Torah
choir. Tickets at $7.50 each
must be purchased in advance
at the Temple Judea office,
5154 Okeechobee Blvd., Suite
Passover Yizkor Memorial
Services will conclude Temple
Judea's Passover observance.
This service is scheduled for 8
p.m. at the Day School on
Sunday, April 22. For more
information, call the office.
Frank Shapiro will be the
speaker at the Friday evening
service at 8:15 p.m. on April
20 at the Lake Worth Jewish
Center. Shapiro is a well
known teacher and lecturer on
Jewish ritual and culture. He
is a Harvard graduate and is a
member of the speaker's
bureau of B'nai B'rith, Zionist
Organization of America and
the American Jewish Con-
fcjjartmt <*$
Passover Greetings
V 713 3
xony O King's
5500 S. Dlxlt Hwy. 582-8089
West Palm Beach, Florida
gress. Shapiro's subject will be
"A Passover Message."
All are welcome to attend
our services held at St. Luke's
United Methodist Church, 165
Ohio Rd., Lake Worth.
Friday evening service will
be at 8:15 p.m. Saturday
morning service will be at 9
On Saturday morning, April
21, Shabbat Hoi Ha-Moed
(Intermediate Sabbath of
Passover), Temple Emanu-El
of 190 North County Road,
Palm Beach, will have as its
guest speaker Jacob Stein,
who will speak on "The Role
of the White Hosue in Middle
East Policy."
Stein served as Special Ad-
visor to the White House
under President Reagan and
was a member of the United
States Delegation to the
United Nations Human Rights
Conference held in Geneva,
Switzerland in 1982. He is also
a member of the President's
Task Force on International
Private Enterprise.
Stein is a Past President of
the United Synagogue of
America, which represents the
850 Conservative Synagogues
of America, of which Temple
( Lmanu-El is a member.
%dmh Dental Care
Bruce L. Klkind. D.D.S. & Assoc.
CALL 845-1600
FREE EXAM During Month of April
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.hind the Headlines
[Diaspora Jewish Education
Friday, April 20,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
[ 40 to 45 percent of
Ira Jewish children aged
Ithrough 17 receive some
0f Jewish education,
, in day schools or in
Lmentary education
[lion (Sunday school or
j classes).
s is the basic finding of a
, scientific survey of
Ira Jewish education
[taken by the Hebrew
lrsity's Institute for
fcmporary Jewry on
I of the Joint Program
fcwish Education.
, survey is the first
illy organized census of
i schools ever under-
I0na global scale for a
period of time (1982)
ising scientific techniques
data collection and
e repori, compiled by
Allie Dubb, was sub-
id recently to the World
list Organization chair-
Leon Dulzin in his
icity as head of the Joint
jram. It covers the entire
.ra, though not the
bloc countries, except
Biania and Hungary which
> included. Dubb is the
:tor of the Institute's
ect for Jewish Educa-
'al Statistics.
linar Explores
As A Career
The University of Hart-
l"s Harti School of Music
cooperation with the
Intors Assembly, the largest
kani/aiion of cantors in the
frld, and the C amors Insti-
: of the Jewish Theological
mnury ol America invite all
may be interested to its
rmal three-day seminar, "A
pal Life: The Cantorate
A Career,'' at the Hartt
pool, June 25-27, 1984.
len and Women who may
[considering the cantorate as
farcer will have an oppor-
J!> i> spend three days in a
pie cantorial environment:
Ms, workshops, religious
ices, lectures and concerts.
1 exposure should afford
Participant a clear,
jh-Hcal and personal view of
(cantorate as a profession;
f H is, vvliat it requires and
V "offers. At the conchj-
01 the seminar parti-
es win. care to may be
I'uaied by members of the
lu">. as to their vocal,
fvaiional, psychological,
P'ona land religious poten-
ora life in the cantorate.
Vmong the subjects offered
nmua.ure are: Liturgy,
Fa" (prayer modes), Cantil-
(biblical chanting),
Jewish Thought,
Itorate Repertoire. Choral
Hents may receive 1.5
Re credits. Tuition is $100
Lff "'rec-day seminar;
Hrj and board avail-
L;' '"rther information
fW students should
Pjrams, Hart. School of
Ll- l mversity of Hart-
Jo?;,7Har,ford' cn-
In absolute terms, the report
refers to some 540,000 Jewish
boys and girls in the diaspora
attending 3,330 educational
institutions. The report
showed a pronounced dispar-
ity between the United States
and the rest of the diaspora in
terms of school attendance.
The U.S. figure, 28 percent, is
significantly lower than the
overall diaspora average. In
England, the figure is 47
percent; and in other countries
the figures range from 67 to
100 percent.
These percentages are of
Jewish children who receive
Jewish education in some
form. In the U.S., 72 percent
of Jewish pupils enrolled in
some institution of Jewish
education, attend supple-
mentary education insti-
For the whole diaspora, the
proportion of pupils enrolled
in the first six grades of day
school is 1.6 times higher than
those enrolled in grades seven
and up. This may be due,
Oubb says, to a preference for
public schooi secondary
education or to the more
limited availability of Jewish
secondary schools because of
cost or other reasons.
The dropout rate at Bar-Bat
Mitzvah in supplementary
schools is found to be even
higher than the drop in attend-
ance in the day schools bet-
ween elementary and
secondary levels. Fully 70
percent of supplementary
school pupils quit after Bar-
Bat Mitzvah.
Another key finding was
tthat in the entire diaspora,
two-thirds of the day schools
are Orthodox, ranging from
ultra-religious through main-
stream Orthodoxy to "tradi-
tional." The figure for North
America is 63 percent and for
the rest of the diaspora it is 69
percent, a two-thirds overage.
There is a vast difference
between North America and
elsewhere, however, in the
breakdown of supplementary
schools. In North America,
the Reform and Conservative
movements had more supple-
mentary schools than the
Orthodox. In the U.S. the
figures for supplementary
schools are: Orthodox, 13
percent; Conservative, 43
percent; and Reform, 33
percent. "Other" and
"unknown" affiliations
account for 10 percent.
In the rest of the diaspora,
nearly two-thirds of the
supplementary schools are
Orthodox; 11 percent are
Reform (catering to some 20
percent of the pupils attending
such schools); and 25 percent
are classified as "other" and
"unknown." There are no
Conservative supplementary
schools as such outside North
America, nor indeed Con-
servative day schools. The day
school breakdown outside
North America is: Orthodox,
70 percent; Reform, 1.8
percent; and "other" and
"unknown," 29 percent.
On the disparity between the
Orthodox and the other
branches of Judaism in terms
of day schools in North
America, Dubb wrotes: "One
reason for the difference in
distribution between the two
types of schools in North
America suggested by a
preliminary examination of
school sponsorship may be
that the day schools are
designed to serve the widest
possible corss-section and
therefore adopt a traditional
or mainstream Orthodox
orientation. On the other
hand, supplementary schools
are more closely associated
with the synagogue, a large
proportion of which are
Conservative or Reform."

3114 Tuxedo Avenue
W. Palm Beach

It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
f^Good to the Last Drop*
K Certified Kosher

- UM^^m ..
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 20,1984, m
~ Florida Central Region of Hadassah
To Hold Spring Conference
The Federation Chaplain Aide Program was presented a plaque
for "Providing Religious Services and Cheer to the Residents of
Atlantis Nursing Center for Five Years." Atlantis is one of 24
facilities in Palm Beach County being served by the Federation
Chaplaincy, under the direction of Rabbi Alan R. Sherman.
Jeanne Glasser and Murray Kern, co-chairmen of the program
are shown holding the plaque.
The Humanitarian Fund of The Dramatic Order Knights of
Khorassan under the chairmanship of Bro. Jack Rosenbtrg
[left] and Bro. Sidney Goldstein [fourth from left] has con-
tinued in its efforts to support the Palm Beach community
through humanitarian contributions. A hospital bed and two
wheelchairs were presented recently to the Morse Geriatric
Center. E. Drew Gackenheimer [center], executive director,
accepted the donation on behalf of the Center. Ralph Shapiro
[second from left] and Dr. Ronald Robiner [right] also par-
ticipated in the presentation.
The Sabarra Family
Passover Greetings
CAMP COMET for dovs
Florida Reunion & Open House /
Present. Dasi. Prospective Campers Welcome ff
Don Carter's Kendall Lanes \
V J~
>. J_
Contact: Owner-Director, Morgan I. Levy, C.C.D.
1531 S.w 82nd court, Miami, Fla 33144, 261-1500
A Well Balanced Summei Program
Large Florida Area Enrollment 70 Miles From Washington
President Lisl Schick of
Clearwater vs ill head the
annual spring conference ot
Florida Central Region,
announced Dorothy Mofson
Kaye, conference chairman.
The conference, at the
Royce Hotel. Belvedere Road.
West Palm Beach, will open
on Sunday, April 29, at l p.m.
with an awards luncheon.
Congressman Tom Lewis,
of the I2th Congressional
Chaplain Aide
Luncheon To Be
Held May 1
The Fifth Annual Recog-
nition Luncheon for members
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County Chaplain
Aide Program will be held on
Tuesday, May I, 12 noon, at
Temple Israel in West Palm
Beach. Certificates of Honor
will be awarded to volunteer
aides who have been active in
the program this year. Those
who have been active since the
inception of the chaplaincy in
1980 will be awarded five year
Persons interested in joining
the Chaplain Aide Program
mav call the office ol Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman 832-2120
or write to the Jewish
Federation, 501 Flaglei
Drive. Weal Palm Beach, FL
Israeli Offices
In N.Y. Bombed
The Offices of the Israel Air-
craft Industrv (IAI) in
Manhattan were bombed carls
in the morning ol Apr. 5, but
'.here were no casualties. The
offices were closed at the time.
a group calling itsell the "Red
Guerrilla Resistance" claimed
responsibility. Police began an
immediate investigation.
According to a police
department spokesman, an
unidentified male called the
building at about 1 a.m. and
told the security guard that the
group "has planted a bomb in
the building." The Bomb went
off 40 minutes later. The
spokesman said the bombing
caused "considerable
damage" to the building
District, Florida, who visited
Israel recently, will be the
guest speaker for the Zionist
American Affairs Plenary
Session, at 8 p.m.
Sessions are planned for the
entire conference, culminating
with a closing luncheon at 1:30
p.m. on Tuesday, May I.
The spring conference is
held to impart information to
the officers and chairpersons
of the various groups and
chapters. Past accomplish-
ments will be recognized and
evaluated, and future plans
will be developed, according
Marilyn Moosnick
Lexington. Ky a member3
the National Service r1
mittee of Hadassah, will t-'H
advisor. Mrs. Moosnick 3
award winning ner^n.i::*l
lir>g Personality^
area, is active
C'v'_c:and philanthropic 3
Reservations may be mJ
for the entire conferenr*
the ind
chapter |
any of the individual eve*!
Local chapter
Hadassah will be
supply any information.
MAY 13*21,1984
A *

Travel throughout Israel
Visit to Army Outposts, Historical Sites and Cities
Meetings with High Military and Government Officials
Meetings with Israeli Business and Professional People
All business and professional men in the Jewish com-
munity who have not before been subsidized on a
Mission by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
$500 non-refundable deposit
Minimum commitment to the 1984 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign of $2,000.
Agreement to serve in a leadership position in the
Men's Business and Professional Division of the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign.
For further information and registration contact:
Jay Epstein, Federation Office, 832-2120

L. to R: Stephen Levitt, Executive Director; Ned Giidberg, Quick
Response Program Manager/Clinical Caseworker; Eugene Topper-
man, Quick Response/Clinical Caseworker/ Mirilyn David-
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Friday, April 20,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Paee 15
Shmura Matzohs Baked In Mea Shearim

The baker weighs the flour to
ensure the proper mixture, for
ua Trigor, the new
Lraeli Consul-General for
Florida will address CEN-
fECH at Its meeting on
Jlonday. April 30, 2 p.m. at
jie Sheraton Inn on Palm
leach Lakes Boulevard, West
film Beach. The meeting
Wbrates the Second Anni-
Jrsjry of CEN-TECH
[ranch of American Society
or Technion, Israel Institute
' technology. Also there will
i a drawing for a number of
aluable prizes.
Lou-Semitic graffiti and
Lasiikas were smeared on at
east 50 doors of apart ments in
pne of the buildings of Co-Op
ply, the massive cooperative
The Bronx. All the apart-
nents daubed had mezuzahs
bn their doors.
A sokesman for the co-op's
Idministrative office told the
levsish Telegraphic Agency
that this is the first time the
leavily-Jewish populated co-
kperatixe has been the target
pfanti-Semitic sandals.
The spokesperson said she
lould not confirm a co-op
lecuriu report that the total
|umber of apartments which
pre daubed was 51, but said
pie figure was about right.The
laubings were removed by the
Idministrative office in-house
Mea Shearim, an Orthodox
area of Jerusalem, is one of
many places where Passover
matzoh is prepared according
to strict requirements of
halacha (Jewish law).
In these photos, bakers and
their apprentices are shown
preparing shmura matzohs.
into bread. The matzoh is
made of two ingredients, from
flour and from water drawn
The flour comes into its first
contact with the water in a
small room, with the flour
handed to the apprentice from
the window to his right and the
water handed to him from the
window to his left.
This is matzoh that is made
only by hand and it is watched
(shmura means guarded) from
the moment the wheat stalk is
cut until after the matzoh has
been baked. This is to ensure
that no water prematurely
touches the flour or the
mixture could begin to develop
irom a well the night before
Any Passover matzoh may
The mixture is kneaded, cut
into smaller pieces, then
rekneaded into final shape.
be eaten during the eight days
of Passover in the diaspora
(seven days in Israel), but sh-
mura matzoh is prepared
especially for use at the seder.
During the baking process,
preparers say aloud, "These
matzohs are for the sake of
fulfilling the commandment
concerning matzoh."
Neither bread nor matzoh
may be eaten after 9 a.m. on
the day of the first seder.
The thin dough Is perforated, placed on a wooden rod that
be carefully toweled or sandpapered after each use, and inserted
into an oven where it will remain for no longer than 18 minutes.
The baked matzoh is stacked on open racks to cool before being
packaged. The mitzvah preparation has been accomplished, but
the mitzvah will only be fulfilled when you eat it at the seder
table. B'teyavon hearty appetite!
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Countv / FriHv A nrii <>n 1 oe*
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 20,1984
Happiness of Purim Comes To Gil Amal
Project Renewal Coordinator
The atmosphere in the Nat
Sedley Sports Hall typified the
difference between what was
and what is today the mood of
the people in our Project
Renewal neighborhood of Gil
Amal in Hod Hasharon. The
occasion was the annual
Purim party. The site was the
Sports Hall, named for an
outstanding benefactor from
Hollywood, Florida, one of
the two communities
"twinned" with Gil Amal and
Giora sections.
Purim is traditionally a lime
ol costumes, parties, Invohty,
and even a little drinking. It
has been, over the past years, a
rmiziej jutsrmnn xvian
difficult time for the residents
of Gil Amal. Their lives had
given them little to laugh
about, little to be optimistic
about, little incentive to dress
up and act foolish.
But this \ear. sou could feel
the difference. The hall was sei
up lor maybe 50 people. More
than 200 showed up. The
decorations were ga> anJ
colorful and the basketball
court disappeared under the
bright lights, de.ora-
t.on, and happy
people from the
Project Renewal was
beginning to make the flilier-
ence. People were beginning to
be proud of their existence.
The mood was Jet much up
beat and optimistic.
The Sedley Sports Hall
serves as tangible evidence ol
the care and interest expr<
bv their partner- froil
the ocean. So. Purim i
time to let loose, a time to give
expression 10 their feelings, a
lime 10 show their neighbors
that the) loo shared in the
feeling ol
The Board of Directors & Staff
W of the V
Jewish Community Center
Extend best Wishes
For A
Festive Passover
ranged from
to extremely
c ,m boys,
Indians. Arab Sheikhs. Belly
Dancer-, and here and there
costumes that made one look
twice. The girl who crafted a
complete chicken out ot white
cardboard and spent the
evening clucking among her
friends. The "drunk." who
"consumed" quarts of liquor
as he staggered from group to
group. A "cat" slinking
around the hall, suddenly
seeing a "mouse" and giving
chase. And there was Moses,
black robed and white
bearded, walking among the
Israelites and handing down
the Tablets of the Ten
The music filled the hall, the
entertainment sparkled as did
the entire crowd. Purim had
come to Gil Amal and this
year because of the Nat Sedley
Sports Hall, the involvement
ol South Broward and Palm
Beach Counties, the atmos-
phere that has been created
through Project Renewal
itself, this year Purim was cel-
ebrated the way it should be.
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And stimulating seminars, among a variety of activities that
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AttMit/^ah Day Chairwoman
Dear Madam.
i ma,te late arrangements to have some help on "Mit-
Mah l)av Luckily, you were able to send me 4 teenagers
1 the likes of which I have never seen for their courtesy,
,leanliness of person, earnest work efforts, and pleasant
disposition afteVa long day of enrh*.
Parents of such teenagers should be proud of their
offspring, rhej conduced themselves quietly, efficiently
udI were a pleasure to have around. I only wish I could
Kve the group more often. Is there such a possibility?
I hank you for making possible "Mitzvah Day!"
West Palm Beach
The community is invited to attend an all day happening
in recognition of Israel's 36th (Double Chai) Birthday
(Yom Haatsmaut) Sunday, May 6, 1984.
A community-wide Yom Haatsmaut Essay Contest
sponsored by the Community Relations Council and the
Jewish Education Committee of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County in cooperation with the Jewish
Community Center and local synagogues will be held. The
topic for the contest will be "Israel Is Life," and the
entries can be either an essay or a visual presentation.
The Religious School children will start the day at
Temple Beth El with a Memorial Service to the fallen
Israeli soldiers (Yom Hazikaron). This is sponsored by the
Jewish Educators Council and the Jewish Educators
Committee of Jewish Federation.
A march will follow to Temple Israel where the
celebration of Israel Independence Day will begin.
Starling at noon the community is invited to proceed to
Camp Shalom (one mile west of the turnpike) to par-
ticipate in games for all ages, Israeli dancing, Israeli food,
American food and a visit to the "Shuk" (marketplace).
Detailed information will be published shortly. Please
call the JCC at 689-7700 to be put on the mailing list.
May the Seder table find you full of the
happiness and hope this time-honored
festival inspires.

Friday, April 20,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
lore to Passover Than Recognition
That It Is A Major Jewish Ritual
nuch has been written in
America of the significance
and impact of the Passover
Seder on the American Jew,
whose forms of Judaism differ
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somewhat from the Judaism
of Jews elsewhere in the
world. Important Jewish
novelists have used the Seder
as a focal point of their fiction
depicting the returning Jew or
the alienated Jew, just as
spritual leaders have stressed
the value of the Seder as a
family gathering which
strengthens the unity of the
individuals of a clan as well as
the Jewish people in general.
Yet there is more to the
Passover Seder than the
recognition that it is a major
Jewish ritual. By this time we
all know that the Jews were
slaves in Egypt and that the
Hebrews escaped their
bondage and sought and
found freedom in the
year repeats and reiterates the
ancient tale and the children
who gather around the Seder
table go through the same-
albeit fascinating games of
finding the Afikomen, or
reciting the Four Questions, or
waiting for the Prophet Elijah
to enter the home, else why
would the full glass of wine be
set aside for him?
Even those Jews who
seldom, if ever adhere to the
ritual, are aware of the
meaning of the Seder. If they
are educated Americans who
have studied comparative
religion and have read the
Bible critics and the historians,
they may recall that some of
the recent books on compara-
tive religion point out that
other peoples, too, have the
equivalent of a ritualistic
family dinner. Jews may call it
a Seder and the primitives may
call it something else; it is
nearly the same thing.
Still, they know, deep
down, that it isn't the same
thing; it is different, for Jews
have invested the Seder with
elements strange to all other
peoples. The Seder is com-
pletely Jewish, connected
strongly with Jewish history,
religion and folkways. Never
mind that the Babylonians or
the Japanese or the Bedouins
have had family gatherings
which follow a particular
order. The Seder is Jewish and
no other people has anything
quite like it. Thus, it
represents a way of life and a
THAT THIS is so. is easily
proved b> a number of per-
sonal stories I have heard
within the past few vests
Continued on following page
noLOn Assocvmon. r. flo*wo revision
North Mm leach 737-1134 South Fatal leach 171-4311
High Ridge
Myron J. Nickman, [left] 1984 General Chairman of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign, is presented with a $62,000 check from Sam Mit-
tleman, Chairman of the High-Ridge Country Club Golf
Tournament. Mittleman stated that he expects an even greater
response from the club's membership next year. Mr. Nickman
later presented Mr. Mittleman with an award for his efforts on
behalf of the Federation-UJA campaign.
For the Sake of Israel Become One of the
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. April 20.1984
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 20,1984
*____________________________ "
Community Holocaust Observance
Continued from Page 1
Cahoon and I reida Shefter, co-chairman.
Participating in the panel discussion will be Dr.
Myles Coolc>, psychologist; Karen Kosowski,
youth representative; Ed Lefkowitz, president
of the Holocaust Survivors of the Palm
Beaches; Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish education
director of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County; Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
spiritual leader of Temple Israel; and Rev.
Pamela Cahoon, director of Christians
Reaching Out to Society, Inc.
In addition, six junior high school students
from the Jewish Community Day School will
recite poetry from the collection, "I Never Saw
Another Butterfly," a book of poetry and
drawings by children in the Terezin concentra-
tion camp expressing their feelings and reac-
tions to the Holocaust. The six youngsters
participating under the direction of teacher Jack
Rosenbaum are seventh grader Deborah
Pevsner, eighth graders Rachel Pevsner,
Tammy Virshup, Shari Cohen and Jessica
Roth, and Mini Postal representing the mntn
Rounding out the program will he liturgical
selections from Cantor Earl Rackofl ol temple
Beth David and an invocation by Temple
Emanu-el's Rabbi Chazin, president ol the
Palm Beach County Board ol Rabbis.
"We have planned a verj meaningfulobsen
ance of the Holocaust, one in which the enure
community is invited to participate. I el us join
together in remembrance ol" those si\ million
who died," stated the co-chairman.
For more information contact Rabbi Alan
Sherman, Community Relations Council
director, at the Jewish Federation office 832-
Passover Is A Major Jewish Ritual
Continued from preceding page
about Jews who have strayed,
or drifted from the Jewish
people and, when Pesach
comes around, look for some
way in which they can return
to the fold or prove to them-
selves that they are part of a
larger entity, something bigger
and more significant than
There is the tale of the Jew
who married a Quaker girl and
because Quakers are tolerant
people without all of the ritual
which attaches to other
Christian groups, this Jew
hardly ever felt or considered
himself out of the Jewish
group or a renegade to his
But then he became the
lather of a son and when the
lad was nine years old a
year the father decided that
the boy should be subjected or
exposed to some of the ritual
of the Jewish faith. He himself
had not been to a synagogue
for years, nor was he capable,
for deeply psychological
reasons, simply to enter a
Jewish prayer house on a
major holiday and proceed to
worship God with his fellow
So he asked some Jewish
friends just how he could
acquaint his child with some
aspects of Judaism without
himself breaking his own
habits, which did not include
synagogue attendance. He was
told, or it was suggested to
him, that perhaps Passover
would be a good holiday with
which to begin.
removed from Judaism, but
A Happy Passover
Staci, Tami & Gary Lesser
Ronni and Jay Epstein
Gregg and Jordan
Happy Passover
Leonard and Louise Ross
Jill and Dan
Best Wishes For
A Happy Passover
Happy Passover
Fred and Nettie Berk
an educated man nonetheless,
approached the problem in a
semi-scholarly manner. He
took some books from the
library and read up on
Passover. Then, on his own,
he formulated plans for a
Seder. His wife, unopposed 10
his program, became curious
herself, and the family
proceeded to organize its own
Seder. The boy warmly anti-
cipated this change in his life.
And my informant who
related the story to me with
great relish told me the
Seder went off well, the lather
discovered himself intrigued
once more b\ Jewish ritual
and the last my informant had
heard the Jew and Ins
Quaker wile were beginning to
drop in on the local synagogue
from time to time because thes
had enrolled their son in the
Sunday School there and did
not want him to feel that they
had registered him and had
forgotten about him.
A friend of mine represents
another side of the coin, in a
way. He is the lather of four
daughters and one son and
although both he and his wife
are Jewish they both were
raised by non-observant
parents and neither of them
knew very much about Jewish
holidays or religion. Now,
however, they had purchased a
house on Long Island and dis-
covered that most ol their new
friends and neighbors
belonged to the Center. Ihev.
by not belonging. were
somehow left out of things.
Besides, the girls, who were
old enough to desire an active
social life, wanted the parents
to belong to something. And
they let their complaints be
MY FRIEND, telling me
about this "problem," said,
"How do you go about ob-
serving something you know
nothing about?"
I suggested to him that
Continued on following page
Ivan J. Novlck [standing, center] was elected to serve*
Chairman of Hie Board of the American Friends of Tel Aviv
SS Sy a. a recent National Executive Committee and Board
of"Directors Meetings in Boca Raton. He is pictured with
Sealed left to right) Prof. Moshe Many, president of Tel Aviv
L1 er i Walter siern, chairman of the Executive Committee
of' h American Friends; [standing, left to right] Rabbi Herbert
A Friedman, president of American Friends; Mr Novick and
Stewart Colt on. member of the University Board of Governors
and Ihe Board of Directors of the American F riends.
A Joyous Passover
Floyd Bachrach
President, Temple Beth El
Esther, Abe David and
Rebecca Szmukler
Best Wishes For A Healthy Passover
Rhona & Dick Shugarman
Keith, Marcy and Todd
Passover Greetings
The Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Passover Greetings from the Board of Trustees, Staff and Residents.
Erwin H. Blonder
nd b*fkkry .^ocy of tf JwrUh Edt.tio, ^pSLlSHSiS^y
E. Drew Gartronhoimor
Executive Director

Friday, April 20,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
iver Is A Major Jewish Ritual
ding page
tssover came
organize a
this idea by
mean that
Jiich Herman
bh fun of in
Led, "but if
It and forget
liscover that it
|l event, and
[the Haggadah
lining positive
Le decided to
cder, although
, one in his
ause, nor did
what to do.
lecture at the
kover and the
ideas of what
the Seder has
[lal highlight in
told me about
|"You know,
this and it has
|k about what
been missing
also find that
it. Can you
ks which I can
my kids can
n the path
Jaism and this
h he called
jp of friends,
id to ihem the
from l he First
labccs and has
|i. It was the
narked his in-
cd his belief in
Of being and
Ik now well tells
Lies are typical.
Broached every
ot young men
l<> ~a> lo him, in
larcnis Jid not
l-wi-h education
Know Iidw io
Kwish holidays
llricnds seen io
[kium about.
'assovci Seder.
Iw us how to run
Icthing the kids
lil I think we'd
laid a Hebrew
Liu re he I ore a
Icscntatives of a
hi Jewish organ-
he told them that
J0> in Jewish
il the parents
leol these happy
1 children would
P meaning and
ling a Jew.
pious-face fat her
J. "It is all well
Ml us to make the
durable. But it is
low how to do it.
Tfellow like me,
lad a Seder, or
>ea Seder?"
Inly to Jews who
Hedge of Jewish
|oms, was a bit
but recovered
He suggested
fnis. turn to their
. and ask ihem,
J simply to inform
[ncse matters, in a
arcntiy is being
[nd more. While it
'"at many Jews
31 synagogue and more of
Ijoinmg Centers,
F"ve on many|ly cominj
* But all of
eniion to the
the family. They read about it, through Passover and its
listen to lectures on how to run Seder, the return to Judaism is
one, and have discovered that easier and fulfilling.
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Full Text
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