The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00101

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)


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Full Text
S745 HAPPY PASSOVER 1985
tmi voice or
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY Or
PALMBIACM
COOMTV
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 11 NUMBER 14
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY. APRIL 5,1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
assover Message From The Federation President
ks we gather to celebrate Passover in our community with our
Eilies and loved ones, we will reenact an ancient drama which
special meaning for us today. It is a time, not only to
imemorate a momentous event in our history, but to
Ibrate a momentous event during this past year. The suc-
Iful absorption of the Ethiopian Jews in the Land of Israel is
of the most challenging social developments of our time.
task will be to engage our community's imaginations,
lion and commitment for the challenges ahead. It is for us a
ying source of pride and a sense of accomplishment. A
sage for all the world.
iring the coming year those who are hungry in body or in
will turn to us. Our Jewish elderly will require our
nance to live in safety and in dignity our Jewish children
turn to us to provide the keys to their Jewish heritage. In the
et Union our brethren will look to us to help maintain their
age and in Israel our people still face the long struggle for
|peace.
cause we are members of the world Jewish family and a
|of a tradition that is sensitive and responsive to human
V we must continuously do all we can to help our fellow
(wherever they may live. During this Passover season let us
our covenant as a people and open our hearts to Jews in
|throughout the world.
behalf of the Board of Directors and the staff of the
ti Federation of Palm Beach County, may I extend to you
four families Hag Samayach and a prayer that our hopes
Jreams are a step closer to reality this year.
MYRON J. NIC KM AN. PRESIDENT
heduled for October
mmunity Leadership Mission
rnold L. Lampert,
rman of the 1985 Jewish
Iration of Palm Beach
nty-United Jewish Appeal
paign, has announced that
Jates have been set for the
lmunity Leadership
|ion to Israel. The Mission
depart for Israel on
Irday evening Oct. 12 and
rn Tuesday, October 22
i full ten day experience.
Ie Mission has been
gned to provide an op-
unity for members of the
Beach County Jewish
lmunity to experience
hand some of the issues
Tronting Israel and its role
Tie worldwide community.
According to Lampert, the
Mission will include the
chance for participants to
.' see the successful integration
of Ethiopian Jews into Israeli
society. "This is Israel's
greatest challenge," stated
Lampert, "and we will be
privileged to see firsthand how
. the dollars we have raised,and
will continue to raise, help in
meeting the needs of Israel's
newest immigrants. In ad-
dition, our community leaders
will have the opportunity to
meet the decision makers,
study the issues and learn the
dimensions of the human
problems faced by our people.
We will talk in confidential
is, meet Israelis from
briefings
all walks of life and enjoy
home hospitality with our
family from our own Project
Renewal Neighborhood in
Hod Hasharon. The unique
opportunity of sharing Israel
with members from our local
community will make this
experience an unforgettable
one. It is our hope that we will
have several hundred par-
ticipants from our community
traveling with us in October."
For information on this
Community Mission and other
missions programs, please
contact Jack Karako, staff
associate, at the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, 832-2120.
A Gift Of Life At Passover
Arnold L. Lampert, general campaign chairman of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,announced that
a mail appeal has been planned on behalf of the 1985
' Jewish FederationUnited Jewish Appeal campaign.
The mail appeal will be directed to those in the com-
munity who have not yet made their 1985 commitment.
Lampert stated, "We hope that at this most important
season of the year, and at this critical period of our Jewish
history, members of the community will respond
generously and give a 'gift of life* at Passover. The suc-
cessful integration of Ethiopian Jews into the Land of
Israel is one of the most challenging developments of our
time. We ask everyone in the community to join with
thousands of their fellow Jews in Palm Beach County to
help those who are less fortunate then ourselves and give a
'gift of life.'
"Let us make this a special Passover celebration,"
stated Julie Cummings, campaign vice president of
Women's Division, "by showing our concern for fellow
Jews wherever they may be, and help make this a most
meaningful Passover."
Inside
[special thank you
1 some special
fPle... page 2.
jftzahofHopo...
imunlty to partic-
le in Holocaust
rvance .. page 3.
WWII Anniversary
Shultz Due to Visit Israel in May
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Secretary of State George
Shultz will visit Israel briefly
in May to attend ceremonies
marking the 40th anniversary
of the defeat of Nazi Germany
in World War II, officials here
said.
Although the visit ap-
parently evolved from
discussions in Washington of
how the Reagan
Administration would par-
ticipate in international ob-
servances of the anniversary,
Shultz will use the occasion for
political talks with Premier
Shimon Peres and Foreign
Minister and Deputy Premier
Yitzhak Shamir, the officials
said.
SHULTZ'S VISIT to Israel
is also seen as a means of
easing the disappointment
expressed in Jewish circles in
the U.S. and elsewhere over
the Administration's rejection
of proposals that President
Reagan visit the site of the
Dachau concentration camp
when he is in West Germany in
May.
Reagan and his spokesmen
maintained that such a visit
might injure the sensibilities of
the Bonn government.
Continued on Page 16-


Plge2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 6,1986
Thank You, Super Sunday '85 Volunteers
Sonya Abeloff
Robert Abrams
MerciAoter
MotfK Adier
Dave Allen
MIDI* Altman
Jonas Barenholtz
Barbara Batch
Robert Barwald
Tlllle Becker
Gloria Belgard
Barry S. Berg
Seymour Berger
Sidney l. Berger
Sylvia Berger
Nettle BerK
Verne C. Bernstein
Hareen Bertisch
Vlcki Barston
EstaBessel
Gerda Bettaner
Gertrude Blmback
E Scott Boo rd
Elian Bovarnlck
Karl Bower
Debbv Brass
Dorothy M Bra*
Jean Brotslow
Minnie Brotslow
Margot Brozost
EttaCarr
Joseph Carr
Paul Chr ystal
Blossom Cohan
Mat Cohen
Sylvia Cohan
Evelyn Coleman
Ann Diamond
EIIDortort
Mary Dunaitls
Alice Effrat
Lynne Ehrlich
We will never forget Super Sunday '85 the day when
hundreds of volunteers gathered at the Hyatt Hotel to call
thousands of their fellow Jews throughout the Palm
Beaches.
As a result of your commitment and efforts, we raised
over $450,000 money that will be used to strengthen
the Jewish community locally, overseas, and in Israel.
In putting together a project like Super Sunday, we
received generous help from committee chairmen,
Federation staff, the Jewish Community Youth Council,
organizations throughout Palm Beach County and you,
our super volunteers who manned the telephones.
We thank you all and we'll see you all again next
year!
Mark and Stacey Levy
Co-chain, Super Sunday '85
Blanche Rich
Saul Rich
Rlma Robinson
Helen Rochman
Harold Rom
Pearl Rose
Anna Rosen
Tlra Rosen
Hlnda Rosenbaum
Jack Rosenbaum
Joseph Rosenbaum
Sydelle Rosenbaum
Louise Ross
Mlckl Ross
IsadoreRoaoH
Carol Roth
Joseph Roth
Helen Rothberg
Ingrid Rothschild
Jean Rubin
Robert D. Rubin
Rosalind Rubinfeld
Randl Ruasack
Bamett Sakren
Diane Sandier
Richard Sandier
Edna Sands
Al Sarney
Ida Schaefer
Lr Sllverman
Ptppysilverstein
Adele Simon
Jeannette Simon
Susan Simon
Doris Singer
Leah Siskin
Phillip siskin
Harold Snltofsky
Eugene Soble
Joan Soble
""th Sonrnr
Edward Specter
Morris Stein
Nattle Stein
Rachel stein
Barbara S.Stelnbero
Reva Steinberg
Faye Stoller
Nathan Super
Paula Super
Florence Taylor
Miriam Thon*
JoenTochne-
MaxTochner
EuBsneToppomjn
Marilyn D.Toppermr
Sam Wadler
Bruce Wall
FredWallman
Ellen Wallman
Nathaniel E.Welnww
Helen Welsh
David Welsh
Al Wllensky
RuthWilensky
Esther Williams
Alec Engelstein
Leah Engelstein
Sheila Engelstein
Jay Epstein
Ronni Epstein
Harlan J. Espo
Bobbie Fink
Leo Finkel
Jenifer R. Fischer
Mollie Fitterman
HyFox
Leah J. Fox
Martha Friedlano
Anne Fuss
Stella Gabe
Drew Gackenheimer
Angela P. Gallicchio
Ann Gallubier
Sol Ganeles
Alice J.Garflnkel
Esther Gastwirth
Dan Giber
ClaireGiber
Elsie Gideon
Bette Gilbert
Rosa Ginsberg
Lenore Gitterman
Robert Gladnick
Jeanne Glasser
FayeGlater
William Gleter
Milton Gold
Sis Gold
Ned Goldberg
Frank Goldstein
Sabine A. Goldstein
Rose Gotland
Carol Greenbaum
Louis Green stein
Hilda Gropper
Jeff Gropper
Hank Grossman
Esther F.Gruber
Sandy Grunfher
Mildred Hamburg
Jerry B. Hartman
Whitney Jarween
Bob Herman
Florence Harshman
Mrs. Leonard Hilton
Whitney H
Marshall Isaacson
uan Jatlow
Rebecca Jatlow
Philip Joseph
Molly Joseph
Baa Kalllns
Ed Kalllns
Linda Budin Kalnltsky
Jack M. Karako
Patty Kartell
Irene Katz
Anna Maria Kaufman
Claire R. Kaufman
Flo Kaufman
DetraKay
Edward Kay
Sonl Kay
RitaS. Kellrter
Beatrice Karn
Murray Kem
Mrs. Florence Kippel
Carole Klein
Paul Kb*) I
Pearl Kline
Douglas Kleiner
Nathan Kosowski
Esther Kosowski
Bonnie Krauss
Gall K res sal
Barry Krischar
Barnard Kurlt
Tarri Kurlt
Milton Kur I and
Ruth Kurland
Belle W. Lacher
Anthony Lampert
Arnold Lampert
11ene Lampert
Marilyn Lampert
Mike Lampert
Renae Lamport
Salma Lane
Steve Lavender
Harvey Lavlgne
Ruth Lavlgne
Syndee Lazar
Ed Letkowitz
Shirley Lelbow
Salma Legman
Stacl Lesser
Pearl Levin
Mim Levinson
Stephen Levitt
Anita Levy
Sylvia Lewis
Alfred Ubby
Ann Lynn Upton
Cynnie List
Karen List
Marty List
Robert List
Jay Logue
Mlndy Logue
Vally Lomis
Tarti Lubln
Pattl Lurla
Renee Mackler
Sophie Magod
Paul Mazur
Mike Me lamed
Mark Mendel
Mrs. David Messro
David Massro
Charles Miliman
Sadie Mlllman
Gertrude Miller
MklamMJfsay ,
Tlllla Mutlarparl
Bernard Mycom
Eileen Nlckman
Myron Nlckman
Larry Ochstain
Lee Passman
NatPasson
Rhaa Passon
Miriam Peukar
Joel Panick
Helen Parkls
Tlllle Parl
Florence Poe I
BertPolokoff
Shirley Pomaranti
Robert Perm
Bernard Piisskln
Barbara Prince
Sandra Proc
Mrs. E. Raboy
Jeanne Rachlas
William Rachlas
Bee Rauchwarger
Carol Reed
Marian Renrar
Louis Schefer
Perry Schatler
Henry Schaimholtz
Marior ie Schlmalman
Norman J. Schlmalman
David Schimmel
Judy Schimmel
David Schwartz
Sandra Schwartz
Sheila Schwartz
Steven Schwartz
Mary Scruggs
Renee Seal-Lange
Ann Shapiro
Clifford Shapiro
Marcia Shapiro
Sol Shapiro
Florence Sharpe
Gertrude Shepard
Miriam Sherman
Carol Shubs
Ethel stegei
Manny Sigel
Gert Silver
Scott Wilson
Dorothy Witlin
Gertrude Wolff
Susan Wolf Schwart:
Muriel Wolinskv
Ruth Woocher
Barbara Wunsh
Peter D Wunsh
Leon Young
Rose Young
Jerry Zeller
Sara Zelie-
.Geraldine Zerden
Fred Zweig
Gary Zwickei
Rachel Zyneck
SUPER SUNDAY
YOUTH CO CHAIRS
Roneet weingarten
Sam Goodstein
YOUTH VOLUNTEERS^
Ellie Berger
Meredith Broiost
Heather Chauncey
Kyle Cohan
Jill Cohn
Jonathan Davidoff
AlissaDebs
Randy Deutcn
Robyn Duleman
Clint Ehrlich
Erlka Eisenoerg
Nancv Farber
Amy Fine
ReneGilaran
Scott Glass man
Leigh Goodmark
Adam Gray
Billy Harris
ivy Harris
Tim Johnson
Melame Kleib
Mark Krisher
Robert Kirschner
Ira Kleinman
Shari Konigsburg
Gail Kosowski
Eric Kuril
Matthew Kurlt
Andrea Lebenson
Randy LeiP'
Gary Lesser
Rachel Levitt
RonlLoulou
Nicole Metheson
OanMtiman
Jeff Mayer
Stewart Newman
Elena Postal
PWelSgf1
Michelle Ru
Randl Russeck
Jen Schwartz
Todd Shugarman
David Simon
BwSpacfcr
GnajgTartaxow
ED Ka Thomas
jeHTochner
Paul Tochner
BethM.Wun*"
Missy vespv


Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Barbra Kaplan
Ed Lefkowitz
Community To Remember
Victims Of Holocaust
Kaplan and Lefkowitz To Chair
On the 40th anniversary of
the liberation of the survivors
from the Nazi concentration
camps, the Community
Relations Council (CRC) of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and the
Holocaust Survivors of the
Palm Beaches are sponsoring a
Community Observance in
Remembrance of the Victims
of the Holocaust. The event
will be held on Yom Hashoah
(Holocaust Memorial Day),
Thursday, April 18,7:30 p.m.,
at the "Merkaz" of the Jewish
Community Day School, 5801
Parker Avenue, West Palm
Beach.
The observance will feature
the film, "Nightmare," based
on the accounts of several
survivors of the Warsaw
Ghetto. The film effectively
integrates many real stories
into the moving experience of
two small children. The major
stages of the Holocaust in-
cluding ghettoization,
deportation and the final
solution are vivid parts of this
dramatization.
Commentary on the film
will be led by Dr. William
Davenport, director of
secondary instruction for
social studies, Palm Beach
County Schools. Dr.
Davenport has worked closely
with Ann Lynn Lipton,
director of Jewish education
for the Federation, in
developing a Holocaust
curriculum for the public
secondary schools. Several
workshops for teachers have
been held by the Federation to
acquaint the teachers with
materials and methods for
integrating Holocaust studies
into the classroom. "Dr.
Davenport has been par-
ticularly sensitive to the need
to introduce students to the
events of the Holocaust and
has been most helpful in our
efforts," stated Ms. Lipton.
In addition to the film and
discussion, students from
Midrasha-Judaica High
School will read poetry that
has been written bv Holocaust
Announcement
To The Community
The Nominating Committee of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County informs and
advises that the following candidates for officers for 1985-
86 are being presented.
OFFICERS
President...........................MolUe Fitterman
Vice President, Campaign............Carol Greenbaum
Vice President, Administration..........Zelda Pincourt
Vice President, Education..............Margot Brozost
Vice President, Outreach.................Adele Simon
Vice President, Business and
Professional...........................Ellen Rampell
Vice President, Leadership
Development....................Snsan Wolf-Schwartz
Secretary.............................Marcia Shapiro
la accordance with the bylaws, additional nominations
may be submitted in writing to the secretary by any
member of the Women's Division at least fourteen [14]
days prior to the May 15th Annual Meeting provided any
such written nomination shall be endorsed by at least 25
members of the Women's Division and that the written
consent of the nominee shall be obtained.
Respectfully submitted by the Nominating Committee:
Carol Greenbaum, chair; Debbie Brass, Marilyn Lam pert,
Marva Perrin and Marcia Shapiro.
[Left] Dr. William Davenport, director of secondary instruction
for social studies, Palm Beach County Schools, discusses the
importance of teaching about the Holocaust with Gene
Greeznweig, director of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education in Miami, at the first workshop held for social studies
teachers.
survivors. They will also
participate in a candlelighting
ceremony to honor the sur-
vivors and remember those
who perished.
Barbra Kaplan, chair of the
Local Concerns Task Force of
the CRC, and Ed Lefkowitz,
president of the Holocaust
Survivors of the Palm
Beaches, will chair the
community observance.
According to Mrs. Kaplan and
Barbara
Weinstein
Passes
Barbara K. Weinstein of Palm Beach, active community
'der. died on March 27. She waa 63.
She waa a member of Temple Beth El and Temple Israel. A
Past president of Temple Beth El, she served as co-president of
the temple's Sisterhood.
Mrs. Weinstein has been vice president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and a member of their board of directors. She
^ed as host of the JCC's TV program, "Generation to
Generation."
d 7" Weinstein waa a board member of the Jewish Federation
of Palm County and a life member of Hadassah and B'nai B'rith
Women. She was the social columnist for the Palm Beach Jewish
World.
A graduate of Palm Beach High School and the University of
Wucago, Mrs. Weinstein waa a resident of Palm Beach County
since 1935. She is survived by her father, Meyer B. Kalmutz.
*>ns Charles and Michael, daughter Jill and brother Dr. Sheldon
Rabbi Howard Shapiro of Temple Israel and Cantor Elaine
onapiro of Temple Beth El officiated at funeral services,
internment was at HUlcrest Memorial Park.
Lefkowitz, the particular
thrust of this year's com-
memoration is to honor the
survivors without diminishing
the importance of paying
homage to those who perished
and the lessons learned. "We
want to emphasize the
strengths and courage of those
who survived," declared Ms.
Kaplan. "This year is a
significant milestone and we
don't want to let the horror
and the lessons of man's
potential malevolence fade
into memory. We urge the
community to show their
support for the survivors by
attending this observance."
"We should not forget what
happened," Lefkowitz
stressed. To further this goal
and to provide friendship and
moral support for those who
survived the Holocaust, he
helped found the Holocaust
Survivors of the Palm
Beaches, an organization
which now numbers more than
150 members. Lefkowitz and
others speak about their
firsthand experiences in public
and private schools and to
many community
organizations as they feel an
obligation to record their
observations and memories of
that period in history so that
they will not be repeated.
Born in Lodz, Poland,
Lefkowitz escaped to the
Russian side after the Ger-
mans overran his town.
However, after refusing
Russian citizenship, he was
arrested by them and sent to
Siberia. He was liberated after
spending five years there and,
subsequently, was placed in a
Continued on Page 6-
A page from the Birds' Head Haggadah, the oldest known
Haggadah in the Ashkenazi tradition, dating back to the 13th
century in southern Germany. It is also known as the Rothschild
Haggadah. It is to be found in the Israel Museum, Jerusalem.
Missions Possible"
Join with other community members on a
Federation-U JA Mission to Israel
Family Mission...............July 4 July 14
Singles Mission.............July 21 July 31
Family Mission.........August 11 -August 21
Community Leadership
Mission............October 12-October 22
For more Information contact JACK KARAKO, staff
associate, at the Jewish Fsderstion of Pslm Beach
County office, 832-2120.


?W4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 5,1986
'Mere Man' Moses Was Chosen To See God
By DOROTHY OPAS
Every day of his life, the
pious Jew states: "I believe,
our teacher (peace be unto
him) was true and that he was
the chief of the prophets, both
of those and preceded and of
those that followed him."
This is the seventh of the
Thirteen Priciples of Faith,
formulated by Maimonides.
Each year, at Passover, we
teach our children the story of
the Exodus from Egypt,
explaining how Moses, our
great leader, pleded with
Pharaoh and with God's
help, led the children of Israel
from slavery to freedom.
But who was this great
prophet and leader? Moses
was a mere man, from the
most humble of beginnings.
The first mention of his
parentage in the Bible simply
states that a man from the
house of Levi took a women
from the house of Levi.
Later we learn that his
father was Amram, grandson
of Levi, who married his aunt
Yocheved, Levi's daughter.
When we read the list of
prohibited marriages laid
down in Leviticus 18:12, this
renders Moses an illegitimate
child, that of a forbidden
union.
It is an unpleasent
revelation, but it helps validate
those who believe in the Divine
origin of the Torah because if
Moses or any other human
had written it, this fact would
surely have remanined hid-
den.
Most people know the story
Of Moses' childhood. He was
8om in Egypt at a time when
the cruel Pharaoh ruled that
II newborn male Hebrew
eWldren must be slain. Left
irft on the waters of the Nile,
jg^-was found by Pharaoh's
daughter who took him to the
palace, raising him as her son.
Grown up, he defended the
Hebrew slaves, and killed an
Egyptian task-master who was
abusing a Jew an act which
forced him to flee to Midian.
But why would he have such
feelings for his people if he
had been reared as an
Egyptian from infancy? First,
his natural mother was his
nurse until he was quite a lad,
giving her the chance to instill
in him the belief in one God.
We assume she also told him
the sacred traditions of Israel
and the Divine promise to
deliver the Jews from
Egyptian bondage.
In addition, as the adopted
son of a princess, he must
have had the best education
available, probably at
Heliopolis, which helped him
become a leader of men. We
can only assume that when the
priests wanted to initiate him
into their idolitry, he
remembered his mother's
teachings and resisted.
The memory of these same
Jewish f lor idia n
ol Palm Beach County
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Friday, April 5,1985 14NISAN6746
'Volume 11 Number 14
.-**<." rawjw
Vv* ,.,
he never knew what to expect
from this "stiff-necked
people he was leading. They
had seen God at work and
learned nothing from i,
Perhaps sharing something
with assimilated Jews today
they still yearned for the flesh-
pots of Egypt.
Moses castigated his people
often and severely. But he also
defended them against their
enemies, and at times even
against God. He was both
God's emissary to Israel and
Israel's God. Yet he remained
a human being, with many
flaws he had no super-
natural powers. He had a
temper, and he was punished
for it. He lived according to
the Biblical count to one
hundred and twenty, and
spent his last hour blessing the
tribes of Israel.
He and his generation were
forbidden to enter the
Promised Land but he died
overlooking the Land. Then,
escorted by the priest, Eleazar,
and his son, Pinhas, followed
by Joshua, he climbed Mount
Nebo. The Midrash tells us he
left them behind, climbed to
the top and lay down, and
God silently kissed his lips.
"And the soul of Moses found
shelter in God's breath and
was swept away into eternity."
Nobody knows his resting
place, and nobody was present
at his death.
Moses was the most solitary
and most powerful hero in
Biblical history. Among
comparisons made by
historians, one of the most
interesting is with Muhammad
because of the many roles both
unfjertook. Moses had an
immense task, and he changed
the course of history after
hira, nothing was ever the
same again. He has been
immortalized repeatedly in
theplogy, literature, poetry,
Scenes from the life of Moses in the Golden
Haggadah. The pictures depict the finding of
Moses, Bithlah bringing him to Pharaoh, an
'.*-* sffissvais."^.
Egyptian smiting a Hebrew aid Moses saving
the daughter of the priest of Midian.
moral laws must have caused
him to kill the Egyptian that
flogged a Hebrew slave. Moses
was filled with compassion as
he watched his people
groaning beneath their bur-
dens. However, even the
princess would not have been
able to save him from punish-
ment, so he fled to Midian in
the Southeastern part of Sinai
beyond Egyptian jurisdiction.
Moses became a shepherd to
te flock of the pagan priest,
Jethro, and married his
daughter. We are taught that
God never gives an exalted
office to a man unless he has
first been tested in small
things. Moses saw a lamb
escape from the flock to a
stream where it quenched its
thirst, He said "Had I known
that thou wast thirsty, would
have taken thee in my arms
Seven weeks later came the
unique event when God spoke
directly to Moses at Mt. Sinai
and revealed His Law. He
spoke not of theology or the
wonders of the universe He
had created, but of man's
relationship to man, of one's
duties towards others. When
Moses returned to his people
with the Ten Commandments
and found them worshipping
the Golden Calf, he was so
angry he was ready to kill
As we sit around the Seder
table, retelling the story of the
Exodus, we can only be awed
at this man and his
achievements. He was a man
both of faith and of action. He
had a passion for social justice
and national freedom. He
knew both triumphs and bitter
disappointments. He was a
poet and strategist with
a complex personality. No one
ever accomplished so much.
The Law bears his name and
Moshe Rabbenu our Master
Moses remains the only
man ever to see God face-to-
face.
the
and carried thee thither." A
Heavenly voice resounded:
"As thou livest, thou art fit to
shepherd Israel." (Midrash).
in the episode of the burning
bush, he was also nominated
as God's agent to liberate his
people. When Moses was told
by God to plead with Pharaoh
to let his people go, he felt
completely unfit for such a
task. Already an old man of
80, God rebuked him for he
had God's assurance that He
would be with him. Moses
was also hesitant because he
was not eloquent, having spent
years in the great silent spaces
of the desert, and he could
only stammer forth the
message of freedom.
However, he was com-
manded to return to Egypt to
ask Pharaoh to set the slaves
free, with his brother Aaron as
spokesman. The Midrasha
tells us it took God seven days
to convince him. Leaving the
calm of the desert, he plunged
into the whirlpool of history.
Despite their bondage, the
Jews were not really ready to
leave Egypt any more than
Pharaoh was ready to let them
go.
The ten plagues followed
one another rapidly, and in the
end not only the Jews left
hurriedly, but a number of
non-Jewish slaves went with ACROSS THE MILES: Israel's Defense Minister Yitzhak
rpC'ng, TSl"1"',!,0 2ab.,B ,S. 8r",ed by U,A National Vke Chairman Bernard
S wlypt ,aKnd,Pharaofhs Si*1?' J during the recent UJA Ambassador
^hH WhJ a a lCWS 3My iSSL^SS; Rtb,n Drlefed ,he loa participants, who pledged
crossed the Red Sea Moses $679,295 to the 1985 UJAFederation Campaign, a 32.3 percent
pegan to sing the most increase over their gifts last year. The participants also pledged
lyrical poem in Scripture. $200,000 for Project Renewal P-n.cip.wii
BB^^^
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-
s
v. m j^m aMklaafl at"'


Update.. .Opinion
Friday, April 6,1986/The Jewiah Floridian of Pihn Bch County Pages
ByTOBYF.WILK
The dramatic homecoming
of Ethiopian Jews to Israel has
stimulated discussion about
SS "lost tribes." In the
nast claims were made for 15
million Pa*han Kf
Afghanistan who, although
ostensibly Moslems for 1000
years, have observed a form of
Kashrut, circumcision and
Sabbath which entitles them to
lay claim to Israeli citizenship
under the Law of Return. The
same claim has been made for
about five million Kashmiris
of northern India. For
overtaxed Israelis and
generous Jewish donors in the
diaspora there is one dif-
ference between the Pathans
and the Ethiopians: the
Pathans have shown no in-
terest in going on aliya. Still,
20 million additional Israelis is
a fantastic thought.
A Jewish CB radio en-
thusiast in England is doing a
good job in fighting anti-
Semitism heard on his
frequency. He responds by
playing the sound of a shofar-
blowing over his set, or a bit of
Hatikva coupled with parts of
speeches by Winston Chur-
chill.
Professor Jerzy
Tomaszewski, a non-Jewish
expert on Jewish history in
Poland, has inititated a lecture
program at the University of
Warsaw on Jewish-Polish
relations covering 1000 years
of common history. Enrolled
students include historians,
ethnographers and other
scholars.
At 23, Seth Eisenberg is the
youngest head of a major
American Jewish
organization. He is an
alumnus of AIPAC's student
leadership program and active
in organizing leadership
training seminars and com-
bating Arab anti-Israel
campus activities. AIPAC
college alumni are now
Congressional staffers and
effective in political parties. A
new wave of leadership is
coming to the American
Jewish community who un-
derstand that nothing happens
that is pro-Democracy unless
you make it happen.
Any new U.S. weaponry
sales to the Saudis will force
Israel to divert more of its
resources to defense, thereby
exacerbating its economic
problems along with its
military ones. Additional U.S.
arms in the Saudi arsenal
would not be part of a Middle
East solution. They would be
part of the problem. As for the
Saudis, they continue their
opposition to Camp David
and their boycott of Egypt,
and have pressured King
Hussein by threatening
economic sanctions if Jordan
negotiates with Israel. In
Lebanon, they refuse to
persuade Syria to pull out, and
they continue to subsidize
massive Soviet arms purchases
by Damascus and they still
bankroll the PLO.
Despite economic woes,
Israel will not abolish her
social safety net the um-
brella which protects the poor,
the sick and the elderly.
For the young people of
Israel, athletics are a vehicle
for developing normality in an
abnormal time. In July, the
12th World Maccabiah Games
the "Jewish Olympics"
will take place. The Games are
officially recognized by the
International Olympic
Committee and will feature
Olympic-style competition in
32 sports. Athletes from many
countries will participate. The
games are more than a sports
competition; they are an
international gathering of
Jews who will share the sense
of pride every Jew should
have. The Maccabi Movement
contributed significantly to the
establishment of the State of
Israel. The U.S. Committee-
Sports for Israel supports this
event as well as the Wingate
Institute for Physical
Education in Netanya, the
Israel Tennis Centers, a Sports
Center for the physically
disabled at Ramat Gan, and
scholarships to American
colleges.
The electronic media's
practice of nationally making
early election projections,
destroys the value of each
individual citizen's vote. In
western and mountain states,
citizens watching the news in
past elections were told by the
networks which candidates
won three hours before their
polls closed. Thus, thousands
of voters were discouraged
from going to the polls. To
protect the integrity of our
Democratic system, Congress
should be urged to bring
pressure on the networks to
refrain from projecting
winners in future elections
until all polls have closed. This
would help insure that hun-
dreds of thousands of
American voters will not be
disenfranchised. Each citizen
deserves the right to a vote
that counts.
At a recent meeting in
France, Israeli Prof. Josef
Singer, president of the Israel
Institute of Technology
Technion, in Haifa, was
unanimously re-elected
president of the International
Council of Aeronautical
Sciences. Twenty-eight
countries are represented in
this Council which will hold its
next meeting in Israel in 1988.
Joan Peters, author of
"From Time Immemorial,"
spent seven years of rigorous
investigation for this book.
One conclusion which
warrants mention is that the
Arabs have not been
inhabitants of Palestine from
"time immemorial." The
Palestine to which Jews came
in the late 19th century was
empty and barren. The
greatest claim to historic
continuity within Palestine
was that of the small but
durable settlers who came
despite severe limitations
placed on Jewish immigration
by the Turks and the British.
These settlers survived in-
credible vicissitudes. Arab
immigration came to areas of
Jewish settlement. Peters
makes the point that
Palestinian nationalism is an
artificial creation of Arab
leaders as a reaction against
Zionism.
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Direct N.Y.C. Phone 12121924-Klri.'
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Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
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Music and Entertainment DailyPlanned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTv"sCapacity 450 Guesti
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Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
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Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
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your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800 USA-RAIL.


nuuy,
Radio/TV/ Rim
.9v
MOSAIC Sunday, April 7, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon Passover
Special.
i L'CHAYIM Sunday, April 7, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, April 7, 11:30 a.m. WDZL TV
39 with host Richard Peritz.
WALLENBERG: A HERO'S STORY April 8 and 9,
9 p.m. WPTV Channel 5 A four-hour mini-series
about the Swedish diplomat who went to Budapest,
Hungary, in 1944 during the waning days of World War II
and rescued more Jews than any other individual or in-
stitution in Nazi-occupied Europe.
GHETTO TEN April 7 8:30 a.m. WPT5
Channel 5 An Eternal Light Special.
*, Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County
Community Calendar
April 5
First Night of Passsover Jewish Community Center
Senior Seder Pioneer Women Ezrat Seder 6 p.m.
April 6
First Day of Passover Temple Israel Sisterhood Seder
April 7
Second Day of Passover
April 8
Temple Israel executive board 8 p.m. Hadassah -
Cypress Lakes 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Mitzvah
Council 7:15 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary No.
408 9:30 a.m. United Order of True Sisters No. 61
board 10 a.m. and regular meeting 1 p.m. American Red
Magen David for Israel Congregation Anshei Sholom
Men's Club board 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Palm Beach board 'Jewish Federation Soviet Jewry Task
Force-1:30 p.m.
April 9
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah noon Pioneer Women -
Ezrat 1 p.m. Hadassah Lee Vassil board 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Masada 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Theodore Herzl board 10 a.m. Women's American
ORT West Palm Beach Jewish Federation Budget and
Allocations Committee 4 p.m.
April 10
Rishona Chapter of Amit Women 12:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT No. Palm Beach County Regional -
board 9:30 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom board -
1 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood board 7 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m. Lake
Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood 1 p.m.
April 11
Hadassah Yovel board 9:30 a.m. Women's American
ORT Haverhill board noon Hadassah Shalom -
board 1 p.m. Hadassah Aliya board 10 a.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
- Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans No. 501 -
board- 10a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3196-7 p.m.
B&P Women's Group
The Business and Professional Women's Group of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
recently held their March program meeting. Guest speaker
Barbara Steinberg [third from left], director of the Jewish
Community Day School, addressed the subject "Matters of
Principal-pie." Shown with her are several day school parents
wno are members ot the B&P networking group. [Left to right]
Marcia Adler. Terri Kuril, a member of several dav school
committees; Mrs. Steinberg, Adele Simon, a member of the day
school's Public Relations Committee; Laurel Skier, a board
member of the PTO; and Sue Benilous, president of the PTO.
Women from all areas of the county attended the B&P meeting
including the following women from the north end and Palm
Beach: [left to right] Judy Willdman, Ruth Berman, Sheila
Lewis, Laura Nelson, Amy Kohn and Renee Seal-Lange.
Shown with Sheila Engelstein [left], president of Women's
Division, are [left to right] Jack! Dwoskin, co-chair of the
March meeting; Penny Beers, Women's Division vice president
for B&P; Linda Cohen, co-chair of the March meeting; and
I Hie Halperin, B&P chair designate.
!3>
Community To
Remember
Continued from Page 3-
displaced persons camp for
two years before coming to
New York and beginning his
life anew.
Barbra Kaplan has been
active both in the Jewish and
secular communities. As
volunteer coordinator for the
school board, she developed
the most successful senior high
school volunteer program in
the county. She served on
numerous advisory com-
mittees for the Palm Beach
County Schools and is a past
president of the Palm Beach
County Council of the Parent
Teacher Organization.
Mrs. Kaplan, a past member
of the Community Planning
Committee and currently
active on the Public Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation, is a founding
board member of the Jewish
Community Center and
Temple Judea.
For more information
contact Rabbi Alan Sherman,
director of the CRC, at the
Federation's additional office,
655-7706.
MKMHH8MHH8WHHBBBBWWMWMI
KXSKSSMOCME
asswaoasssu
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extend best wishes to you and your farnily.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness


Friday, April 6,1986 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Vocational Counselor
Offers A Helping Hand
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
J Some people don't like to
Idmit they could use a little
Lip After completing two
Lars of college, Nancy was no
loser to knowing what she
lanted to do than the first day
L began classes. Bob was
Ljd off and didn't know
Xhere or how to look for
bother job. Betty was faced
K|th an "empty nest" as her
liildren left for college. She
fanted to work but didn't
Inou where to begin after so
pany years at home.
j For Nancy, Bob, Betty and
ihers like them, help is just a
lone call away. Carol Roth,
kcational counselor specialist
lith the Jewish Family and
Ihildren's Service, is seeing
tents who are dissatisfied
lith their present job and need
tip with a career change,
ted employment assistance,
fe just entering the work
fcrce, arc college bound, or
fase any number of other
foblems related to em-
loyment and career coun-
ting.
I With an undergraduate
Igree in psychology and a
laster of arts in guidance and
lunseling, Ms. Roth enjoys
Jlping people. "People must
(optimistic. If they want to
ark, they will find a job.
unetimes it's being in the
Iht place at the right time
id meeting the right people.
I the Jewish community, we
list help each other," she
id during an interview in her
If ice.
iMs. Roth offers an entire
leer planning series or the
Iportunity io participate in
iraany of the components as
fcded assessment, ex-
bration, decision making,
Iplementation and re-
kessment. One fee is charged
Carol Roth, vocational
counselor specialist, displays
the "Occupational Outlook
Handbook," a useful tool of
her trade.
for the series which includes
an unlimited number of visits
throughout the year. For
components, a fee is charged
for each appointment. All fees
are based on a sliding scale
according to ability to pay.
If a person comes to Ms.
Roth and has no idea of what
they want to do careerwise,
she recommends an
assessment test which
measures interests, abilities
and skills, values, and takes
into account the individual's
personality. "The Strong-
Campbell test gives one a
direction the ability to
focus on something. It
compares your interests with
other people in that particular
field."
In addition to the
assessment test, Ms. Roth
L' 4mSS' cenier' a delegate from Palm Beach Men's ORT
mer.can ORT Federation 1985 National Conference.
am,
mediate
Lr?i,h .RJRhl Hono"ble Lord Young of Graffh
hair, r,? r,fo,io in the Britisb Cbinel nd immed..
hV rld ORT Unlon Administrative Committee,
in'eineer t ESS* ^"fl"6'Jan- 2- Moss is national chair
Feiut-r J "nd nonorfy ylce president, American
Eden wSL AA Mt ,s Dr W,mm Her, honorary
E hut* ?RT UB,on' "nd honorary president,
Iters hr u der"l,on- Some 50 delegates from AOF
Krkl fhout ,he US' "led the three-day conference
[marked the organisation's 60th anniversary.
fmnr
iTnTrmnnimiu
A-AAboT ANSWERfOMf
* o.i A 'vllon of
r^L NQA0,NQ" ANSWERINO SERVICE
^puterlzed Switchboard Live Oporatora
WE ANSWER f AST!
2n y 43M700
u No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
recommends an information
interview. "I help the client
tind people to talk with who
are engaged in the field in
which they are interested.
They meet them on the job
and have an informal in-
Continued on Page 23
Happy Passover
Alfred Golden, Pres,
William Saulaon, V.P.
Julian Almeida, F J).
Fred Snyder
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Our 60th Anniversary Year
Come to the Hebrew University
with The Friends
All roads lead to Jerusalem during the Hebrew University's 60th Anniversary
Year. A rich and eventful week of academic, cultural and social activities begins
on June 1. 1985.
Celebration 60 Highlights
A gala concert at the Rothbcrg
Amphitheater on Mount Scopus by the
Jerusalem Symphony Orchestra.
A sound and light show at Masada and
a Bedouin feast under the stars
A dinner at the Knesset in honor of
recipients of honorary degrees..
Meetings with the Hebrew University's
top scholars and scientists and visits
with them in their laboratories and
classrooms.
A Symposium.yi'/v/Art/iw the ( ballmge
and the Vision, with Mayor Teddy
Kollek and a number of key figures
representing different points of view
relating to the city
The opening of a special exhibit. The
Treasures of the Jewish National and
University Library, including fascinating
material from the personal archives of
Albert Einstein.
For further information, contact the American Friends of the Hebrew University.
300 71st Street, Miami Beach, FL 33141, (305) 868-7600
Please send me registration information about CELEBRATION 60.
Name______________________________________________________i------
Address--------_----------------------------,------------------------------------
City/Sttte/Zip-------------------------------!------------1------Telephone
Return to: American Friends of the Hebrew University
300 71st Street
Miami Beach, FL 33141
(305)868-7600

mniiiimnimuiiiiiiiHiii


w iiiDiiimiuiriuuuuiUiriim,
V/Ount
Senior News
TTOM THE JEWISH COMMUNfTY CENTER
The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center is a network of services for seniors
designed to encourage and foster growth, Independence
and activity for persons In their later years. Varied services
through a Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded by Gnlfstream Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adults throughout the
community.
MENU FOR THE WEEK
OF PASSOVER
April 8 through April 11
Special Passover Menu
Monday Grapefruit
juice, chicken, oven brown
potatoes, chopped broccoli,
macaroons, matzohs.
Tuesday Pineapple juice,
Polynesian meat balls, stewed
tomatoes, whipped potatoes,
fresh orange, matzohs.
Wednesday Grapefruit
juice, gefilte fish, boiled
potatoes, squash, fresh apple,
matzohs.
Thursday Orange juice,
Salisbury steak, spinach, farfel
kugel with mixed fruit, fresh
orange, matzohs.
Please come and join us.
For information and reser-
vations (which must be made
in advance) call Carol or
Lillian at 689-7703 in West
Palm Beach.
The JCC is proud to an-
nounce that a Seder Service
and Seder Meal will be
provided on Friday, April 5
during our regular meals
program. The Seder begins at
11 a.m. Call Carol,.689-7703
for information. Participants
of the program have priority.
Reservations required. Mr.
Sidney Berger, chairperson of
the Senior Committee of the
JCC Board of Directors, will
conduct the service. Ilsa
Mollen, soprano, will be with
us again this year to provide
the traditional seder music.
Reservations must be made.
Call Carol Fox for in-
formation.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are
homebound and need a kosher
meal please call for in-
formation. Call Carol in West
Palm Beach at 689-7703.
SENIOR ACTIVITIES
FOR THE WEEK
The Palm Beach County
School Board Adult
Community Education
provides instruction for a
variety of classes throughout
the year. Classes for the
Spring Session will begin April
1st. No fee for these sessions.
Other daily activities are
provided by volunteer
community leaders and
professionals.
Monday, Aprils
Do's and Don'ts of
Investing Your Money 2-3
p.m. Jack Jones, Adult
Community Education in-
structor. Learn to make your
money* grow.
Arts and Crafts 1:30
p.m. Group leaders: Lee
Blumenthal and Evelyn Katz.
Tax Aid program [AARP]
1-3 p.m. a counselor is
available to help persons
XJWJ
KOSHER
CATERING
Hyatt] Palm Beaches
833-1234
BLUE RIDGE ft
CAMP and RESORT FOR ROYS & GIRLS 6-16 U V
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUH Where Spring
Comes & Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY M
e All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
e White Water Canoeing Mt. Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts e Sailing Skiing e Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts e Computers Roller Skating
e Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer e Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
W
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALOMAN
STAN & BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
9
prepare federal income tax.
Appointments must be made
in advance. Call Ethel Stevens
683-1312.
Kosher Meal Program
Games- 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday. April 9
Fitness Over 60 11 a.m.
Bea Bunze, Adult Community
Education instructor, teaches
an outstanding class. Persons
learn the art' of relaxation
through proper breathing and
exercise.
Kosher Meal11:30 a.m.
Second Tuesday Activity
1:30 p.m.
Joy Through Movement
9-10:30 a.m. with instructor
Celia Golden at the Social Hall
of the Poinciana Golf and
Racquet Club. Fee is SIS for
eight lessons.
Wednesday, April 10
Intermediate Bridge with
instructor Al Parsont meets at
9:30 a.m. Fee for five classes is
$10 for members, $12 for non-
members.
Kosher Meal Program
11:30 a.m.
Thursday, April 11
Coping With Stress
1:15 p.m. Joyce Hogan, Adult
Community Education in-
structor. Skills and techniques
to use during your difficult
times.
Speakers Club 10-11:30
a.m. Frances Sperber,
president.
Joy Through Movement
9:15-11 a.m. with instructor
Celia Golden at the Social Hall
of the Poinciana Golf and
Racquet Club. Fee is $15 for
eight lessons.
Kosher Meal Program
11:30 a.m. Susan King,
'Nutritionist*."
Friday, April 12
Center Closed Passover
Palm Beach County School
Board Adult Community
Education Classes.
Writers Workshop Will
begin Friday, April 19. Call
689-7703 to register.
SENIOR NOTEBOOK
Second Tuesday Activity
Tuesday, April 9 at 1:30 p.m.
Consumer Awareness
Presentation and Party to obtain excellent consume
Join us for information and information. Free prize* ,11
fun. A discussion on consumer shirts and Passover refresh
awareness. Persons who own ments. Everyone invited
should especially attend
awareness
cars
JCC News
SINGLES AND RELIGION
Singles of the Jewish Community Center are invited to
bring their friends to the Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd
on Wednesday evening, April 10, at 8 p.m. Rev. |mm
Tochman.a rabbi who studied Hassidic mysticism and
religion of India, will be the guest speaker for the evening
Her topic is "Singles Outlook On Religion In Our Lives"
There will be a question and answer period. The host for
the evening is Murray Sherwood.
YOUNG SINGLES PLAN FUTURE
The Young Singles of the Jewish community are meeting
Monday, April 8, at 8 p.m. at the Center, 241*
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, to plan upcoming
events plus the calendar for the summer.
All are invited to come and bring their ideas, thoughts
and suggestions. The Center will supply maccaroons to
munch on while those present will be feeding the com-
mittee their opinions.
YOUNG SINGLES GET TOGETHER
The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center will
meet at Houlihan's (Palm Beach Mall) for a mid-week
break Wednesday, April 17, at 5:30 p.m. This is an encore
visit. Once is not enough! For additional information call
Jenifer Fischer at 689-7700.
Prudential-Bache
Securities
Robert D. Perrin
Senior Vice President-Investments
Prudential-Bache Securities Inc.
50 Cocoanut Row, Suite 200, Royal Poinciana Plaza
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
305-655-7170 Nat. 1-800-327-3066 FL 1-800-432-2356
Happy Passover
Sabra Enterprises
DAVID DARDASHTI MAX TOCHNER
President Executive V.P.
Happy Passover
Larry, Jane, Janine &
Harrison Katzen
SOMEONE VERYB NW
SELF.
SSSSSsU
and carmg stan w
Hav*fu"*aXxcS classes
ess*?"
cw, live entertainment
incuded.nyourbatetV
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P'^T^Sviustl^nnnutes
A,rp0For.eservat.onswr,te
SrtreeO,colec,
,813) 726 U61
cHarfwrOpa


Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
UJA-Kaplan Youth Contest Offers Winners Trips To Israel
iFW YORK, N.Y. -
?~ and Judaism: Union
Rurvivar-willbethethcmc
third annual United
Appeal University
tv Contest, funded by the
[rrisJ Kaplun Foundation.
National Chairman
who announced
JJA
H Grass,
subject of the nationwide
iv competition, said it is
un to matriculated students
der 27 in accredited U.S.
lieges and universities.
Iirants may interpret the
fane broadly and draw on
disciplines as well as
personal experience. The essay
must be from 1,500 to 2,000
words. Entries must be
postmarked by May 31, and
mailed first-class, he said.
Up to eight winners will be
selected to receive an all-
expenses paid 10-day visit to
Israel and a $500 stipend. The
visit will include briefings by
Israeli leaders, discussions at
Israeli universities, and visits
to archaeological sites as well
as settlements within Israel's
pre-1967 borders. Winners will
be announced June 24.
Barbara & Sherwin
Isaacson
Happy and healthy Passover
Sheryl, Tommy, Jonathan
Jill and Jamie Davidoff
"The contest's goal is to
stimulate thought about
Jewish survival," said Prof.
Henry Feingold of the City
University of New York,
Chairman of the Committee's
Academic Advisory Council.
CUNY Prof. Jane Gerber,
the contest's national
academic advisor, noted,
"The two previous contests
elicited responses from 79
universities and brought to the
fore some truly creative and
preceptive thinking. We
anticipate further examples of
such thinking."
CUNY Prof. Howard L.
Adelson, the Essay Contest
Committee chairman added,
"This contest strengthens the
bonds between Jewish youth
in the United States and
Israel."
A vraham Harman,
Chancellor of Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, who
is chairman of the Israeli
Contest Committee comprised
of the presidents of all Israeli
uniyersities, said, "It is hoped
that this contest will encourage
large numbers of Jewish youth
to concern themselves with the
destiny of our people and the
historic link of Jews
everywhere to the State of
Israel."
Grass said, "By our par-
ticipation in this Droject, UJA

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The Kaplun Foundation,
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outstanding contributions to
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For further contest in-
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UJA headquarters, 1290
Avenue of the Americas, New
York,N.Y. 10104.
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Morse Geriatric Center
The Men's Associates of the Joseph L, Morse
Geriatric Center of the Jewish Home for the
Aged of Palm Beach County held Its first
Annual Meeting on March 14, at the Ceater.
Pictured above at the meeting are seated,
Sam Gordon, vice president of Men's
Associates; standing [left to right], are Sidney
Berger, corresponding secretary of the
Associates; Erwin Blender, president of the
Morse Geriatric Center; Victor Duke,
member of the Associates Board; and
Bernard Plbskin, Associates president. Other
officers nominated to the Men's Associates
Board, but not pictured, are Ben Rosiman,
vice president; John Moss, treasurer; and
Alexander Gruber, financial secretary.
The Women's Auxiliary of the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center of the Jewish Home
for the Aged of Palm Baech County was
officially formed at its first Annual Meeting
held outdoors at the Center on March 13.
Over 150 women from the local community
attended to elect the Founding Board of
Directors and near Erwin Blonder, president
of the center, talk about the facility and plans
for its future expansion.
Newly elected Board of Directors of the
Women's Auxiliary are [left to right] Marilyn
Lampert, Norma Grabler, chair of
Nominating Committee; Dorothy Ludwig,
vice president and co chair of Annual
Meeting; Erwin Blonder, president of the
Morse Geriatric Center; Sylvia Berman,
president; Marlene Burns, co-chair of
Annual Meeting; Sis Gold, chair of By-Laws
Committee; and Helen Sodowick, vice
president and membership chair. Other
officers of the Auxiliary not pictured are
Bernke Sheldon, treasurer; and Elaine
Glasgall, financial secretary.
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684-8400/
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 6348 Grove Sto- I
West Palm Bench 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi w|
Vender Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 Z3
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service it 8 15
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 am 5Dm I
Mincha followed by Sholoeh Suedoa. J
CONGREGATION BETH KODE8H OF BOYNTON BEACH: 1
601 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33436. Phone 586-942&I
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Arthur R. Rosenwaanrl
Monday 8:30 bjd.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd. I
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph I
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath1
services Friday &15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Minchi |
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road. Palm B
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder,
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Pahs |
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirach,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., j
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday ud;
Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth!
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, CanUri
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-
3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 Camelia Dr., Royal I
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104, 650 Royal Palm
Blvd.. Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services Friday 8
p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-1
9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West Pate'\
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5967. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silbermu.
Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9a.m.,
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David.I
Dardaahti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. [
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ben
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Luke's United
Methodist Chapel, 166 Ohio Road, Lake Worth Mailing
Address: 6996 Quince Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33467. Phone 965-j
6053. Friday night services 8:16 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m..
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O." Box
867146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33462. Friday night services 8 p.m.
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 466-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: 759
Parkway Street, Jupiter. Mailing address: Plaza 222, U.S. No.
|1, Tequesta 33458. Phone 747-4236. Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman
Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20h
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Bench 32960, mailing addrew
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O.
Box 17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday aervicei 8:1
p.m. Rabbi Steven R. Weatman. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., Want Palm Be**
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor*
Soloist Susan Weias-Speth. Sabbath eervicas, Friday 8 p*___
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharines Greek Ort^doTChurch
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard
Kabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing addraw
6154 Okeechobee Blvd.. Want Palm Beach. FL 33409. Pbow
471 -1526.


Friday, April 5,1986/The Jewish Floridianof Palm BeachCounty Page 11
III
News
Passover Services Set
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
I The following schedule of
hvices has been announced
L the first week of Passover.
In Friday evening, April 5, o
b.m., there will be Minchah
fcnd Ma'ariv services at the
ItmDle. The following
norning at 10 a.m., Shabbat
tnd Yom Tov services will be
held On the second day of
>assover, Sunday, April 7,
tarn Tov services will begin at
[Oa m. Rabbi William Marder
nd Cantor Earl Rackoff will
bfficiate.
I TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
The Sisterhood is having
heir regular meeting on
Wednesday, April 17, at 12
loon. For information contact
pert Shepherd or Hilda Zell.
SEDER AT
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
The congregation will
fcelebrate the first Passover
Keder on Friday, April 5, at
1:30 in the evening at its
lanciuary.
All rituals and traditions
kill be observed. The
iashruth will be under the
lirict supervision of Rabbi
Ijilberman.
All Passover services in-
Iluding the Seder will be
londucted by Rabbi Morris
Tlberman and Cantor Saul
Bash.
Reservations will be ac-
lepied on a first come-first
leru' basis. Seating space is
Imiied in order to provide
lia\imum comfort. Donation
lor the Seder is $27 ocr person.
Area Deaths
fcOHEN
Morns. K7, of Boca Raton. Menorah
fcardens and Funeral Chapels. West
?aim Beach
PREBEN-
I'ity 76. of Royal Palm Beach.
tnorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels.
West Palm Beach.
KICK
lila. 80. of Norwich C, Century Village.
Jest F'alm Beach. LevlU-Welnstein
guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
yalm Beach.
OLDBERG
Julia. 75. Southampton. Century
image West Palm Beach. Riverside
pUMnlan Funeral Home. West Palm
peach
PMtRISON
jorothy. 8h. of 1142-D Circle Terrace
Delray Beach Riverside Memorial
ptral Home. West Palm Beach.
fOLTZOORF
F"e. 84. of 488 Lake Dora Drive. West
rum Beach Riverside Guardian
funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
Meiss
|" 86. of Delray Beach. Menorah
I., o and Funeral Chapels. West
pun Beach. ^^
AZAR
mm, 72. of Delray Beach. Menorah
'JmBe ** Funeral CHapeta. West
*MUELS
lull?' V,; C"'04* P-SM. Century
Pfj w Palm Beach. Riverside
Z*ml funeral Home. West Palm
PUFFER
J22 ,B '' of Ptim **<* Lavltt-
[** Guaranteed Security Plan
P*W. West Palm Beach.
|LVER
rw "p.?' Wln,Uor. Century Vlllmg*.
EL, iT Bh. Levltt-Walnatoln
CJJJ*8curtty Plan Chapel. West
FUR
M. of Lake Worth. Menorah
"i Beach"1 Funer*' Cn-Pd". West
fLMLOER
', of 770 Lorl Drtve. Palm
Jverside Guardian Funeral
'. *st Palm Beach.
[ M. Salisbury, Century Village.
raTu ^Mh- Rlveralde Guardian
"Home. West Palm Beach.
For more information call the
temple office.
TEMPLE EM AN U-EL
The Men's Club announces
that Lawrence A. Greenberg,
vice president of Chemical
Trust Co. of Florida, N.A.,
will be guest speaker at their
regular monthly breakfast
meeting Sunday, April 14, at
10a.m.
His- topic will be "New
Estate Planning Techniques in
Light of the Tax Law
Changes, and the Need for a
Corporate Fiduciary."
Greenberg is a member of the
Florida, New York, New
Jersey and Pennsylvania bar
associations.
He has been an estate
planning specialist for over 12
years.
Bagel, cream cheese and lox
and coffee will be served.
Contribution is $2.50 per
person.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE
Golden Lakes Temple will
hold their Passover Seders
Friday and Saturday evening,
April 5 and 6. Rabbi Joseph
Speiser will officiate. For
further information call the
temple office.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Friday evening, April 5, is
the first night of Passover and
the temple will be holding its
Community Seder at the new
Hilton Hotel, beginning at 6
p.m. There will be no services
at the temple that evening.
Saturday morning, April 6,
is the first day of Passover and
services will begin at 10:30
a.m. Reform Judaism's latest
publication, "The Five
Scrolls" will be read during
the service which will feature
the "Song Of Songs."
The last day of Passover will
be observed at Temple Israel
on Friday, April 12 at 10:30
a.m. During that service,
Yiskor will be read. Rabbi
Howard Shapiro and Susan
Weiss, Cantorial Soloist, will
be conducting the services and
they are open to all.
The Sisterhood will hold its
annual Spring Rummage Sale
on Sunday, April 14, and
Monday, April 15 at the
temple. Hours for the
Rummage Sale will be from 9
a.m. until 3 p.m. on both days
with every kind of mer-
chandise for sale Lots of
adult's and children's
clothing, furniture,
housewares, linens, dishes,
toys, books, kitchen ap-
pliances, and much
miscellaneous.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Members and friends of
Temple Jndea will participate
in a Passover Seder in the Park
on Saturday, April 6 begin-
ning at noon in the Center
Drive Covered Pavilion of
John Prince Park. Every
family will bring a picnic seder
lunch which will include a
seder plate, wine, and grape
juice.
The Seder will be ex-
periential and will involve
children, teenagers, parents
and grandparents. Following
the Seder, children will
participate in games and relay
races created to follow the
Passover themes.
Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Anne Newman will
help conduct the entire
program.
This celebration and seder
will be the major part of
Temple Judea's Passover
observance. Sabbath and
Passover evening services will
be conducted at the early hour
of 6 p.m., Friday, April 5 at
the Sunrise Bank, Military
Trail and Gun Club Road.
Yizkor Services will be con-
ducted Thursday evening,
April 11 at 8 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Day
School on Parker Avenue,
south of Southern Blvd. For
more information, call the
Temple office.
REFORM TEMPLE OF
JUPITER-TEQUESTA
The temple, 759 Parkway
St., Jupiter (A1A near Log
Cabin Restaurant), will hold a
Passover Seder on the second
night of Passover, Saturday
evening, April 6 at 6 p.m.
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman,
DD. the temple's spiritual
leader, will conduct the Seder.
The Seder is being catered.
The entire evening, including
wine and gratuities is S25 for
members and $35 per person
for non-members. Children 5-
12 will be charged $10 per
person. For children four and
under, there will be no charge.
Reservations and checks
should be sent to the chair-
person, Patti Hoffman, 7
Ironwood Way North, Palm
Beach Gardens, FL 33410.
New Israel Individual Variable
Rate Bond Offered By
Israel Bond Organization
A new State of Israel
Individual Variable Rate Bond
for individual purchasers,
designed to expand Israel
Bond sales and mobilize
additional proceeds for the
strengthening of Israel's
economy, has been announced
by the State of Israel Bond
Organization.
The new instrument pays a
minimum annual interest of 6
percent plus 50 percent of the
excess over 6 percent of the
average of the prime rates
quoted by three major U.S.
banks. A minimum purchase
of $10,000 is required.
The announcement of the
new $50 million issue was
made by David B. Hermelin,
National Campaign Chairman
of the Bond Organization, and
Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehudah
Halevy, president.
They said, "This new Israel
Bond security is being issued
in response to requests by
supporters of Israel's
economic development
program who suggested a
larger denomination Bond
which has a higher yield and
can be held in a personal
portfolio."
The new Bond matures ten
years from the date of issue.
The interest is computed semi-
annually and is paid on April 1
of each year.
The Bond leaders added,
"The Bond Organization has a
history of success with each of
its new investment in-
struments. This year, because
of the economic problems
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Government and people are
making sacrifices to help
restore the economy to
vesting in this new Israel Bond
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demonstrate their partnership
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the same time receive a
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The Israel Bond
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from sales from its various
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i of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 5, 1965
LIGHTS Wi 10 mg. "W. 18 mg. mcoont. OB T7 mg. "w". U mg. ncm w. p agwm by FTC MM
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit
Share the refreshment


Friday, April 5,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County Page 13
Olim Need Their Roots
And Their Past
By DANIELLA N1V
, JERUSALEM (JTA) "A
Lee without roots will not
jLw New branches will
[rout only if the roots are
reserved. The mistake made
luring the 1950's in the ab-
Jorption of the mass aliya of
lews from North Africa was
jo try to destroy our roots and
(rase our past," said Eli Amir,
he new director-general of
fouth Aliya.
History has turned -full
Ircle for Amir, who was
limself a ward of the Youth
tliya organization. As a 13-
jear-old Iraqi immigrant, he
las sent to kibbutz Mishmar
L'emek in the Jezreel Valley.
[here, in the fields of the
peological socialism of the
lashomer Hatzair kibbutz he
fell the full impact of the
fccial and culture shock,
(hich threatened to engulf
nd denigrate his own roots
nd tradition.
Amir assumed the position
If director-general in
November after his
ledecessor, Meir Gottesman,
fctired. He is determined not
repeat the mistakes of the
Eos and '60s. "1 know what it
I like to leave one's family at
young age, and I am no
Iranger to the pains of ab-
prpiion," said Amir in a
(cent interview with the
twish Telcgrahpic Agency.
Imir left Baghdad in 1950
ith his parents and six
Iblings, when he was 12 years
Id. His family lived for a
lumber of years in tents in the
Makeshift "ma'abarot"
nmigrant camps.
Amir has no bitterness
lout his own painful ab-
jrption process. "However
Bficult and painful my first
Iperiences on the kibbutz
tre, it was there that I
arned to be an Israeli," he
lid. "The kibbutz was the
1st passage I could wish for
to Israeli society."
[He recently published a
Pvel called "Tarnagol
fcparot" ("Scapegoat"), in
Inch he recounts the ex-
igences of a group of Iraqi
Id Moroccan teenagers sent
It kibbutz through Youth
I'ya in those years of mass
|migration.
Through the eyes of Nuri, a
lung Iraqi immigrant similar
1 Amir himself, we perceive
I clash of cultures on the
pbutz as it appeared to those
I? were made to feel that
Fjr traditions were wor-
s, their families primitive.
vur,-.is torn between a desire
Ibe like "them" in a society
pen proclaims that there is
T them" and "us," and his
F to retain his own identity,
jown music and his values.
I clings to his own name,
IP'te callous attempts to
|wicize it into "Nimrod,"
L.I h"cns to Mozart
pceno time and time again,
effort to assimilate
w music, while the
"liar sounds of the
F'tional oud gradually lose
F soothing value on him.
recounts the pain of a
Pg boy who watches his
fV ? respected middle-
V businessman from Bagh-
humiliated by the mass
fying of DDT as they alight
from the airplane in their
promised land, and reduced to
poverty and menial work in
the ma'abarot.
"Scapegoat," a moving
document of the origins of the
social gap between Ashkenazi
and Sephardic Jews, has been
incorporated into the Israeli
high school syllabus. It is soon
to be translated into English.
Amir left the kibbutz after
three years and returned to the
ma'abara to support his
family. He started work as a
messenger boy in a govern-
ment office, studying the while
in the evenings. He worked his
way up the ranks of the civil
service, and in 1969, was
appointed assistant to the
Minister of Absorption and
Immigration. He has spent the
past 16 years dealing with
problems of absorption, in the
government and in the Jewish
Agencv.
Now, in his new position
heading Youth Aliya, Amir
plans to encourage the
children of emigrants to return
to their homeland. "I want to
create a young society of, say,
30 teenagers from New York,
who would come to live on a
kibbutz for a few years," he
said. "The parents took these
children to the U.S., now it is
the children's turn to bring
their parents back to Israel. I
would also like to create a
similar project for the children
of Russian emigrants who did
not reach Israel."
The emphasis "must be on
socialization, on helping the
new olim feel that they belong,
that they are part of the
mainstream of society and not
an alienated fringe group. And
most important, we must not
destroy their roots," Amir
stressed.
Happy Passover
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Leibovit
& Family
Wishing The Community A Festive Passover
Howard, Detra, Monica
and Jared Kay
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So it's smooth and creamy, and
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iuD jewian nor
16.1986
Central Role Of Haggadah On Passover
them will widen.
By FRED FRA NKUN
One of the most fascinating
elements of the Jewish holiday
of Passover is the Haggadah,
that ancient book which
although written in Aramaic,
reflects most deeply the Jewish
love for freedom.
The Haggadah not only tells
us the order in which the
Passover Seder is to be ob-
served; it also includes little
stories full of wisdom,
snatches of songs and
references to Israel's bondage
in Egypt, the story of the
plagues and the way which the
Jews left Egypt and wandered
through the desert for 40
years.
Throughout the world the
Jewish people sing the songs
of Haggadah, sometimes with
different melodies, but always
the same songs. At a certain
period during the Seder, a cup
of wine is poured for the
prophet Elijah, who, legend
has it, enters the Jewish home
and celebrates with the family.
The preordained Order of
the Seder, the reading of
Haggadah, the recitation of
the Four Questions; the hiding
of the Afikomen, the cup of
wine for Elijah, and the
communal singing of the
traditional melodies make this
holiday a unifying force for
the Jewish people.
It is, therefore, interesting
to note that Passover is
marked in Israel in many
quarters by a rather different
series of observances. It is true
that the Jews in Israel, deeply
nationalistic in spirit and
fervor, carry through their
own Sedorim. They, too, meet
at the Seder table, read the
Haggadah, ask the Four
Questions, and go through the
other rituals.
Yet in many of the kib-
butzim, moshavim and other
settlements, there is a startling
change in the reading of the
Haggadah.
The Israelis have found that
the Jewish holidays have
special meaning and vitality in
their State because they can
relate ancient Jewish history
with their contemporary
experiences. In the United
States, for example, the village
of Modin in Israel is little
more than a name. Only aware
Jews know that this is where
the rebellion of the Maccabees
began. They know that
Chanukah is celebrated
because of the revolt that
started in Modin. But to the
people of Israel Modin is more
than a name; it is a place they
know well.
Thus, the Haggadah, to
them, is more than a book. It
is a story that has meaning in
their daily lives and can be
expanded to include con-
temporary events which
symbolize Jewish freedom.
A kibbutz which has been in
the forefront of the fighting
against the Arabs, or which is
on the border between Israel
and Jordan, or Israel and
Lebanon, may include in the
Haggadah which its members
read, stories of the heroism of
its own people. Many set-
tlements feel that the story of
the ancient Israelites, while
historically important, is no
more significant than their
own history.
The kibbutz which single-
handedly repulsed and
destroyed a Syrian tank unit,
will edit the traditional
Haggadah and include a page
or two describing the heroism
of its young men and women
in that Tight.
A fanner settlement or
agricultural colony that has
taken a special liking to a
Hebrew song which has
emotional meaning to them,
will not hesitate to sing this
song together with the popular
Had Gadya.
The result of these various
emendations has led to the
creation of Haggadahs which
are not uniform in content
even if they maintain a similar
nationalistic Jewish spirit.
This is an interesting
development on many counts.
For one thing, it reveals that
the Jewish holidays can
continue to have meaning to
everyone even if they celebrate
events of ancient times. The
search for contemporary
significance is of utmost
importance to those who feel
that all rituals can no longer
speak to modern man. In
addition, those who are not
pious or Orthodox have found
a new way in which to mark
these holidays. They see that
they can broaden the base of
the Jewish religion and can
attach the holidays to
nationalistic causes.
There are those, of course,
who see in Passover only
religious meaning. They find
in the escape from bondage a
justification of the survival of
the Jewish people.
But there are others and
many of them live in Israel
to whom the holidays are
important because they reflect
the continuation of Jewish
Peoplehood. They connect the
liberation of the Jews in
Egyptian times with the
freedom the Jews have won in
modern times. It is not enough
for them to recite the miracles
of the past; they add the
miracles of the present.
For years now there has
been a great deal of talk about
the lack of religious sensitivity
among many of Israel's
younger people. Recent
studies have attempted to
prove that the sabra, or native
Israeli, has little in common
with the Jew in other lands
and that with the passage of
time the differences between
Nevertheless, the people of
Israel, in adding tft 1
Haggadah in adapfing'^
hutoryu) their own puS
u proving every day theSiM
with the rest of the j^
people are strong indeed i, ij
Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
The Law Firm Of
Montgomery, Lytal, Reiter,
Denney and Searcy, P.A.
Wishing All Our Friends
A Happy Passover
Dawn and Lewis Kapner
Steven, Kimberly, Michael
and Allison
whefe shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Available, at Pubn* Stow with
Freeh Danish Bekertes Only.
Plain or with Caraway Seede
Rye Bread
Available at Publlx Storea with
Froah Danish Bakeries Only.
FHled and Dacoratad
Small
Eggs
69
Available at Publix Stores with
Froah Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain
Sponge Cake
$f49
each
(With Nuts___each $1.79)
Available at All PuMx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Hot Cross Buns.........6 i $159
Danish Pecan Ring.......MCh$199
For Breakfast or snacks
Bran Muffins..............6 tor 99*
Decorated for the Hosday
Easter Cup Cakes.....6 to* $189
Prices Effective
April 4th thru April 10th. 1985
Quantity Rights Rtrvd
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Easter Bread................^M8*
Plain
Honey Cake...................^M69
Coconut Macaroons.... 25*
OW Fashion Quality
Croissants....................-* 49*
Easter Basket Cake.....'sS?^98
Large Double
Easter Egg...................*ch*1198
Any Child's Delight
Easter Bunny Cake......-cnM50
For the family dinner
Potato Rolls.............12 or 79*
SmalOval
Easter Basket...............e***!29
Publix Stores wHI
be open Easter Sunday
April 7th from
8:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m.



io some extent academic to
state that the Israelis lack
religious feeling when in scores
of ways they observe, in their
oWn fashion, the Jewish
traditions of the past. To
them, the miracle of Passover
is not necessarily the Biblical
miracle of the exodus from
Egypt; it might very well be
the exodus from the Diaspora
into Israel. They recognize
that the past is not a bucket of
ashes, in Carl Sandburg's
phrase.
Many tourists to Israel, who
come during the Passover
season, arc surprised to learn
that the Israelis adapt the
Jewish holidays to their own
purposes, that the Haggadah
is not always the same one we
read and sing, that Passover is
a national rather than a
religious celebration.
Students of comparative
religion frequently point out
Friday. April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15

that people borrow holidays
and commemorations from
one another, bringing their
own national characteristics to
them. The fact that there is an
elasticity within the Jewish
religion and that even the most
ancient of holidays can in a
sense, be brought up to date,
proves that there is something
to be said for the way in which
the Israelis are reacting to our
holidays.
Drama Of
Liberation From Bondage
By DR. HELEN HIRSCH
The mightly drama of
Israel's liberation from
Egypt's cruel bondage reaches
its awe-inspiring finale in the
miraculous redemption when
God Almighty split the Red
Sea. This wonder was ac-
complished by Moses' uplifted
rod to allow the children of
Israel to pass through safely
and unharmed, while, only a
short time later, the pursuing
Pharaoh and his mighty army,
his chariots and horses, were
ruthlessly drowned by the
onrushing high waves.
The festival of Passover,
one of the oldest religious
festivals of the world,
Rabin Assures
Jewish Settlers
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, on his first visit to the
Gaza Strip since taking office,
assured Jewish settlers that the
territory would always be a
part of Israel. He also
promised local Arab leaders
that Israel would not block
international financial aid for
Arab residents.
Rabin spoke to Israeli
farmers- at Katif, near the
Sinai border, who expressed
fear that their ultimate fate
might be similar to that of the
settlers forced to evacuate
Yamit and surrounding
villages in 1982 when Sinai was
returned in full to Egypt.
BUT THE Gaza territory,
Rabin said, "geographically
has always been part of the
Biblical Land of Israel," and
"in any event, it must remain
an inseparable part of the
State of Israel." Rabin,
however, would not give a
direct answer to settlers who
'old him that talk of
autonomy for the Palestinians
m the area was "frightening"
and asked for clarification.
"I'm not the one who in-
vented autonomy, so I don't
e myself qualified to give
you an answer now," he said.
was referring to the
autonomy plan for Gaza and
tne wt Bank agreed to in
Principle by Premier
Menachem Begin, President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
"a. President Jimmy Carter,
when they signed the Camp
uavid accords in 1978.
Tne plan was never im-
"% because of the
vastly different interpretations
' autonomy by the Israelis
[* Egyptians.
Jnis appeared to be an
I oblique thrust at the Egyptians
I ill at thc Reagan
I Administration which have
I wen urging Israel to improve
conditions for Palestinians in
I m territories.
jubilantly celebrates the
miraculous revelation of the
Lord's great mercy and His
infinite power of deliverance,
as well as of His never-failing
justice and strength of
retribution toward the evil-
doers. Plague upon plague He
has hurled upon the obdurate
Pharaoh and his Egyptians
until the despot, overcome
with grief by the slaying of his
first-born son, gave in and
allowed the Jews to leave.
After the splitting of the
Red Sea and the drowning of
the mighty enemies, the
Israelites were so stunned, so
awed that words failed them.
But when, at last, they realized
that they were free and saved
from mortal danger, they
jubilantly burst forth in a
spontaneous expression of
song "B'shirah" a song of
deeply-felt gratitude ... "and
we shall thank Thee in a new
song and for our redemption
and the deliverance of our
souls ."
Thus sang Miriam and the
children of Israel "... And
I'll sing unto the Lord a new
song, the song of Shira." Sung
by an awe-struck people, the
song preserves this great
historic event in all its beauty
and freshness for all
generations to come to
remember the day of
deliverance from hateful
bondage.
Oa March 10th at the twelfth anniversary dinner-dance of
Century Lodge No. 2939 B'nai B'rith, Kenneth Friedman
[right], president-elect of thc Florida State Association of B'nai
B'rith, presented the annual Reubin "Kelly" Mann award to
President Victor Duke as the "Ben Brith Man of the Year."
Victor was acclaimed for his many years of dedicated devotion
to the causes of B'nai B'rith and for his outstanding leadership
in many phases including best program chairman, substituting
for absent officers, etc. etc.
We, in our days who, after
tragic years of bondage and
mass annihilation in Europe
were fortunate to survive and
see, after a cruel black night,
the miraculous ingathering of
the exiles and the establish-
ment of our longed-for
homeland, Eretz Israel, which.
after only 36 years of
precarious existence, has
worked true miracles in its
development on all lines, feel
like our ancestors and are
shaken by the miracle of
survival in the face of ever-
threatening enemies intent
upon Israel's destruction.
You can set up
your own
Personalized
Philanthropic Fund
in the Endowment Fund program of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
WHAT k a Personalized Philanthropic Fund?
11 U permanent endowment in your own name or one
that you wish Io memorialize or honor.
It is a fund which increase* through investment* made
by a committee knowledgeable in the field, of finance,
investment and aalala and financial planning.
e Contribution* may be made by you, your family,
aaeociatea. friend* and from corporate *ource*.
HOW doet it work?
Contribution* to your fund are treated a* gift* to a public
charity.
You have the privilege of making recommendation* for
disbursement of income or principal to rocogn&nd
charitable purpose*. These organization* may or may
not be affiliated with the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. They may be local, national, oversea*.
Jewish or non-Jewish.
WHAT IS THE COST?
s There i* no cost to establish the fund and no cost to
operate it.
s Cost-free administration is provided by the Jewish
Federation.
* You are relieved of record keeping and receive periodic
reports on the state* of your fund.___________________
WHY YOU SHOULD have a Federation Per-
sonalized Philanthropic Fund.
Cash contribution* to your fund are allowable up to 50%
of your contribution tax base I adjusted gross income)
because it is Io a public charity.
s Fair market value of appreciated long-term securities is
deductible up to 30% of your contribution tax base.
s Particularly beneficial to philanthropic donors who find
themselves in "windfall" situations because of a pro-
posed sale of a business or other major assets.
s There is no tax on income within your fund, thereby
enabling more funds to be used for charitable purposes.
* No tax returns or reports need to be filed on your fund.
s Contributions may be made in larger amounts during
high income years and in smaller amount* during low in-
come years, allowing for tax incentive* while keeping
your payments to charities on a regular basis.
The Endowment Fund program also offers other way to
participate, such as:
Charitable Remainder Trust*
Outright Gift*
Bequest*
Life Insurance Policies

Supporting Foundations
Letter* of Intent

ENDOWMENT FUND COMMITTEE
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Stanley B. Brenner, Chairman
For further information, please contact
I. Edward Adler, Endowment Director
501 S. Flagier Drive, Suite 305 West Palm Beach, FL 33401
Telephone: (3051832-2120


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County / Friday, April 6,1986
Passover Seder Eagerly Awaited By Residents
At 'Homes* For Elderly
By MURRAY J. KERN
A thin, bony, blue-veined
finger tentively finds its way
into the wine glass; dipping in
time to the recitation of the
"plagues" visited upon
Pharaoh. Spilling the drop of
wine in any other manner, to
carry out this Passover ritual,
is often beyond the ability of
the older person.in a nursing
home. The simple ritual of
eating the matzoh and bitter
herbs in remembrance of
Hebrew enslavement and
exodus from Egypt, is an
eagerly awaited experience for
most residents.
The observance of
prescribed mitzvot do not
come easily to the frail
residents of nursing homes,
who may have physical,
sensory or cognitive dif-
ficulties. In the Torah reading
which exhorts us to remember
the Exodus and tell the story
to our children, there is an
implicit commandment to
provide the opportunity for
the frail elderly to observe the
Passover ritual.
Members of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County Chaplain Aide
Program, who conduct
Sabbath and holiday services
throughout the year at nursing
homes and retirement centers,
report that the Seder is the
most widely attended worship
service and residents are most
involved. Even the chronically
bed-ridden rouse themselves
for the Seder service.
Management of Palm Beach
institutions from Boynton to
Jupiter are cooperating with
Chaplain Aides to provide a
Seder that is complete with
Haggadah readings, Seder
plate and typical Passover
foods. Some administrators
invite family and friends of
residents to attend the Seder at
the "home." Having a spouse,
child or friend seated nearby
adds immeasurable enjoyment
for the resident who is socially
deprived.
Among the residents of the
"homes," there may be
flickering memories of past
festive family Passover ob-
servances, but there are very
few signs of regret. The
Passover Seder at the "home"
Shultz Due
to Visit
Israel
Continued from Page 1
^although it was that gover-
ment which originally
oposed it.
It is not known whether
Shultz plans to visit other
countries in the region. His
talks in Jerusalem are expected
to focus on the diplomatic
momentum stimulated by
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak's recent peace
initiative.
IN THAT CONNECTION,
the Reagan Administration's
top Middle East aide, Richard
Murphy, the Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian
Affairs, is due in the region
shortly to assess the extent of
support for Mubarak's un-
dertaking.
The Prime Minister's
Office, meanwhile, has
published a statement that the
Reagan Administration meet
with a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation for
preliminary discussions. The
statement stressed Israel's
insistence that it be involved
directly in such talks from the
outset.
It affirmed Israel's
willingness to negotiate with a
Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation but only if it
contained no representatives
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
SHAMIR NOTED in an
interview that the U.S.
remains firm in its opposition
to negotiations which did not
include Israel, media reports
to the contrary not-
withstanding. He observed in
that connection that the recent
visits to Washington by
Mubarak and the Jordanian
Foreign Minister, Taher Al-
Masri, were not negotiations
but simply part of America's
ongoing contacts with
countries in the area.
Secretary Shultz
is there for them to enjoy now-
and is appreciated
wholeheartedly.
Members of the Chaplain
Aide Program will conduct
Passover Seders at the
following places:
Atlantis Nursing and
Convalescent Center, Jack
Sitrin; Boulevard Manor, Nat
and Ida Mae Allweiss;
Convalescent Center, Alice
and Charles Kurland; Darcy
Hall; Ida Blauner, Lili
Daimond, Jeanne Glasser,
Murray and Bea Kern. Use
Mollen; Eason Nursing Home,
Henry Fox, Sol Gorelick, Lou
and Cynthia Mathioss,
Bernice Schreier; Four
Seasons Manor, Jeanne
Glasser, Murray and Bea
Kern, Use Mollen, Florence
Poel; Jewish Community
Center of Palm Beach, Sidney
Berger, Use Mollen; Jupiter
Convalescent Center, Bea
Lebson, Philip and Rita Sher,
Lorraine Waldman.
Also, King David Center, Al
Stillman; Lake Worth Health
Care Center, Jack Sitrin;
Lakeview Manor, Murray and
Bea Kern; Lakeside Health
Center, Elaine Shimek, Julius
Stein; Manor Care, Nat and
Ida Mae Allweiss; Medicana
Nursing Center, Sidney and
Sylvia Berger; Morse Geriatric
Center, Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman, Cantor, Philip
Baum; Noreen Mckeen. Bea
Lebson, Philip and Rita Sher;
Palm Beach County Home,
Alica and Charles Kurland;
Regency Nursing Home, Jack
Sitrin; Ridge Terrace, Henry
Fox, Sol Gorelick, Lou and
Cynthia Mathioss; Sutton
Terrace, Sam and Blance
Jungreis; Waterford Nursing
Center, Bea Lebson, Philip
and Rita Sher, Lorraine
Waldman; Lantana
Correctional, Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman, Sidney Berger,
Moishe Stein, Paul and
Annette Skolnick.
Rhona & Dick Shugarman
Keith, Marcy and Todd
Btat Wishes For A Good Passover
Announcing A New
Medical Lab Service
For
Osteoporosis:
Women's Silent
Bone Loss
Paialeaa bone Iom begins at age
35 and greatly increases at
menopanae. Excessive loaa
(Oateoporosis) can land to pain
ful and deforming fracture*.
One quarter of Caucasian wom-
en will develop Osteoporosis.
Only testing can tell if this is
starting.
Painless new computerized single and DUAL PHOTON BONE
DENSITY TESTING FOR ARM AND SPINE can detect as little aa
Vt% bone loss vs. 30-40% loss before X-rays snow change* "ALL
WOMEN AFTER AGE 36, ESPECIALLY AFTER MENOPAUSE.
SHOULD HAVE THIS TESTING." It allow, early diagnoaia and
preventive treatment to atop progression, and can measure result* of
treatment. For information about this area's only full service referral
lab call:
OSTEOPOROSIS-BONE DIAGNOSTIC LAB
2407 N.Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach 33407 832-3200
The Chaplain Aides of the Jewish Federation of Palm Brack
County conduct Seders at area convalescent facilities. At lib
nursing home, residents enjoy the "Yiddishkdt" as familiar
melodies from the Haggadah are chanted.
A Happy Passover
in
YOUR EVERYDAY DISCOUNT STORE
ON PALM BEACH
HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS VITAMINS
DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTIONS COSMETICS
255 SUNRISE AVE.
PALM BEACH
833-3348
Prescriptions:
659-6713
OPEN
8:300:00
MON.-SAT.
The Board of Directors & Staff
m of the
Jewish Community Center
Extend Best Wishes
ForA
Festive Passover


Friday, April 5,1985 /The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Pagel7
More To Passover Than
Recognition As A
Major Jewish Ritual
By HAROLD GREENE
Through the years much has
been written in America of the
significance and impact of the
Passover Seder on the
American Jew, whose forms
of Judaism differ 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 spiritual
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
I Hebrews escaped their
bondage and sought and
found freedom in the Holy
I Land.
The Haggadah each year
[repeats and reiterates the
ancient tale and the children
Lwho gather around the Seder
liable 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
lare educated Americans who
lhaye studied comparative
religion and have read the
jBible critics and the historians,
[they may recall that some of
fthe recent books on com-
|parative.religion point out that
other peoples, too, have the
equivalent of a ritualistic
family dinner. Jews may call it
la Seder and the primitives may
pall it something eke; it is
nearly the same thing.
Still, they know, deep
flown, that it isn't the same
[lung; it is different, for Jews
Wve invested the Seder with
elements strange to all other
Peoples. The Seder is com-
pletely Jewish, connected
[irongly with Jewish history,
FJjigion and folkways. Never
jnind that the Babylonians or
Ine Japanese or the Bedouins
Wye had family gatherings
pnich follow a particular
Ptaer The Seder is Jewish and
Po other people has anything
He like it. Thus, It
presents a way of life and a
People.
That this is so, is easily
Foved by a number of per-
pnai stories I have heard
JJMta the past few years
Fout Jews who have strayed,
F drifted from the Jewish
eP'e and, when Pesach
omes around, look for some
fy in which they can return
V the fold or prove to
emseives that they are part
fa larger entity, something
R and more significant
m themselves.
lThere is the tale of the Jew
'married a Quaker girl and
25* 9uakers are tolerant
*P'e without all of the ritual
attaches to other
himself out of the Jewish
group or a renegade to his
people.
But then he became the
father of a son and when the
lad was nine years old the
father decided that the boy
should be subjected or ex-
posed to some of the ritual of
the Jewish faith. He himself
had not been to a synagogue
for years, nor was he able, for
deeply psychological reasons,
simply to enter a Jewish prayer
house on a major holiday and
proceed to worship God with
his fellow Jews.
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.
The father, long removed
from Judaism, but 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 to
his program, became curious
herself, and the family
proceeded to organize its own
Seder. The boy warmly an-
ticipated 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 father
discovered himself intrigued
once more by Jewish ritual
and the last my informant had
heard the Jew and his
Quaker wife were beginning to
drop in on the local synagogue
from time to time because they
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 father 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
discovered that most of their
new friends and neighbors
belonged to the Center. They,
by not belonging, were
somehow left out of things.
My friend, telling me about
this "problem," said, "How
do you go about observing
something you know nothine
about?" *
I suggested to him that
perhaps when Passover came
around he would organize a
Seder. He rejected this idea by
saying, "You mean that
family dinner which Herman
Wouk made such fun of in
'Marjorie Morningstar?' "
"Yes," I replied, "but if
you look into it and forget
Wouk you may discover that it
is a meaningful event, and
even if you read the Haggadah
in English, something positive
may come out of it."
Eventually, he decided to
make his own Seder, although
he never attended one in his
own father's house, nor did
his wife know what to do.
They attended a lecture at the
Center on Passover and the
Seder, got some ideas of what
to do and today the Seder has
become an annual highlight in
this man's home.
And when he told me about
it, he said, "You know,
there's a lot to this and it has
led me to think about what
Jean and I have been missing
all these years. I also find that
the kids love it. Can you
suggest a good one-volume
history of the Jews which I can
read and which my kids can
also read?"
He was on the path
returning to Judaism and last
Chanukah he called together a
group of friends, had a party,
read to them the Chanukah
story from the First Book of
Maccabees and has joined his
Center. It was the Seder which
sparked his interest and
revived his belief in the im-
portance of being and acting a
Jew.
A rabbi I know well tells me
that these tales are typical.
That he is approached every
year by scores of young men
Continued on Page 20-
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 6,1965
Organizations in
the News
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Menorah Chapter's paid-up membership luncheon and
installation of officers will be held on Tuesday, April 16,
12 noon,.at the Sheraton Inn, Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. A
special attraction will be a Fashion Show. The Merry
Minstrels will also entertain. For information call Irma
Haas.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
On Monday, April 15th at 12:30 p.m., at the Royal
Palm Clubhouse, the Actor's Conservatory Theatre will
present "Portrait of Five Women" for the Boynton Beach
Chapter. Donation is S3.
On Monday, April 22 at 1 p.m. at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse, Rose Weintraub will present a program of
short stories.
The annual week-end at Harder Hall will be held on
April 19, 20, 21. Contact Edna Bienstock for reservations
and information.
On April 30 the installation luncheon at Boca Pointe
Country Club will be held. Building captain will have
tickets and information.
HADASSAH
Cypress Lakes Chapter will hold a general meeting and
"Passover get-together" Monday, April 8, 1 p.m., at
American Savings and Loan Association, 2050 West
Drive, West Palm Beach.
Golda Meir-Boynton Beach will hold their general
membership meeting on Thursday, April 18, 12:30 p.m., at
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake Worth.
Guest speaker of the afternoon will be Ed Lefkowitz,
president of the Holocaust Survivors of the Palm Beaches.
A 14 day trip to Yugoslavia is scheduled to begin May
16. Call Ruth Sorocki or Etta Black man for reservations.
Shalom West Palm Beach will hold a board meeting
April 11, 1 p.m., at the American Savings Bank and a
regular membership meeting Wednesday, April 17, 12:30
p.m., at Congregation Anshei Sholom. Rabbi Isaac
Vander Walde, spiritual leader of Congregation Anshei
Sholom, will speak about Israel Independence Day.
A Flea Market has been scheduled for April 28, at
Century Corners, Okeechobee Blvd., 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For
information, call Lillian Schack or Bertha Rubin.
Shalom will participate in the Florida Central Region
Conference of Hadassah at Tampa on April 28-30. For
details, call Mae Podwol.
Yovel will hold its board meeting April 11, 9:30 a.m. at
the American Savings Bank Community Room.
At the general membership meeting on April 18, 12:45
p.m., at Congregation Anshei Sholom, the Florida
Repertory Theatre will perform.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS POST 408
The Ladies Auxiliary will hold its regular meeting on
April 8, 9:30 a.m., at the American Savings Bank, West
Gate of Century Village.
Dorothy Greenwald, newly installed president, will be
presiding at her first meeting.
The guest speaker will be Helen McKinnon, executive
director of Crisis Line.
Breakfast will be served.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Okeechobee Section will hold their next membership
meeting on Thursday, April 18, 12:30 p.m., at the
American Bank, Westgate. The guest speaker will be
Elaine Alvarez, president, Palm Beach County Child
Advocacy Board, Governor's Constituency for Children.
On May 2 a luncheon and installation of officers will be
held at the Sheraton, Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. For in-
formation call Gus Weisman, Windsor N-318 or Fay
David, Dorchester K-242.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Century Chapter will hold its next meeting on Thursday,
April 11, 12:30 p.m., at Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Entertainment will be provided by the Arthur Janis
Troupe consisting of Arthur and Dorothy Janis, Lily
Rubin and Charlotte Cohen. Mrs. Janis is the pianist and
narrator.
Royal Chapter will have their regular meeting on
Monday, April 8, 12 o'clock, at the Village Hall in Royal
Palm Beach. Oscar Goldstein, humorist and storyteller,
will be the guest speaker.
Election of officers will be held.
The chapter is offering a holiday at the Lido Spa Hotel
in Miami Beach, for four days and three nights (April 28 to
May 1).
Reservations are limited. Call Matty Ritz for more
information.
Westgate Chapter will have their next regular meeting
Monday, April 22, 12:30 p.m., at American Savings Bank,
West Drive.
The West Palm Chapter will hold its monthly meeting
on Tuesday, April 9, 12:30 p.m., at Congregation Anshei
Sholom. Esther Samuels will review the book "The Haj"
by Leon Uris.
A Lido Spa Weekend will take place from Thursday,
May 2 to Sunday, May 5 at the Lido Spa, Belle Isle, in
Miami Beach. Transportation has been arranged. Call Ann
Sporn or Eve Levin for reservations.
President and Chief Executive
Officer of the National State
of Israel Bond Organization,
General Yehuda Halevy,
announced the appointment of
Jay A. Rosen as Chairman for
Banks and Financial
Institutions for State of Israel
Bonds in Palm Beach County.
He is President of Royal Palm
Savings Association.
Birth
Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Bernstein of Palm Springs
announce the birth of their
son, Jason Frank. He was
born on March 14 and
weighed 6 pounds, 2 ounces.
Happy Passover To AU Our Friends
Phyllis, Jeffrey, Scott
And Jason Penner
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471-5111
Passover Greetings from the Board of Trustees, Staff and Residents.
Erwin H. Blonder
President
A facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County, Inc.
and a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
E. Drew Gackenheimer
Executive Director
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Friday, April 5,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page
19
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P*P20 The JewiahFloridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 5, 1985
The lc;iilci of ihe service lakes up the nialzuh
sets iis aside, ami saya:
Matzah Of Hope
v
This Matzah, which we set aside as a symbol
of hone for the Jews of the Soviet Union,
reminds us of the indestructible links that exist
between us.
As wc observe this festival of freedom.
we know that Soviet Jews are not free to leave
without harassment; to learn of their past; to
pass on their religious traditions; to learn the
languages of their fathers; to train the teachers
and the rabbis of future generations.
We remember with bitterness the scores of
Jewish prisoners of conscience who sought to
live as Jews and struggled to leave for Isracl-
thc land of our fathcrs-but now languish in
bondage in Soviet labor camps. Their struggle
against their oppressors is part of an ongoing
effort, and they shall know that they have
not been forgotten.
As Soviet Jews assert themselves they are
joined by all who arc aroused by their affliction.
We will continue until they emerge into
the light of freedom.
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
443 Park Avenue South New York, NY. 10016
212 684-6950
II A GRANT RUNNER
SiMRiir Mm li f tlm it Oil hmtlM BrwH
Our policy l Cittftaf Mchihuly ti Ritsu sln|4ti
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Cono to the taeanltful Granlt this
siminir. Whore oory day Is hjrtastlc
!( 1*1(1
Jim M-imi
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More To Passover
Continued from Page 17-
and women who say to him, in
effect, "My parents did not
give me any Jewish education
and I don't know how to
observe the Jewish holidays
which all our friends seem to
like and know about.
Especially the Passover Seder.
Could you show us how to run
one? It is something kids
would like and I think we'd
like to have one."
Once I heard a Hebrew
pedagogue lecture before a
group of representatives of a
major national J^ewissj-J
organization, and he told \ h~ern *
that there is much joy in
Jewish holidays and if the
parents take advantage of
these happy events, their
children would appreciate the
meaning and pleasure of being
a Jew.
Then one serious-faced
father rose and said, "It is all
well and good to tell us to
make the holidays pleasurable.
But it is another to know how
to do it. How does a fellow
Uke me, who never had a
Seder, or anything, make a
Seder?"
The pedagogue, accustomed
only to Jews who had some
knowledge of Jewish life and
customs, was a bit nonplussed,
but recovered soon enough.
He suggested that the parents
turn to their local rabbis and
ask them, honestly and simply
to inform them about these
matters, in a basic manner.
This, apparently, is being
done more and more. While it
remains true that many Jews
are still three-time-a-year
attendants at synagogue
services, more and more of
them are joining Centers,
becoming active on many
levels and eventually coming
to services as well. But all of
them pay close attention to the
Seder as a central activity for
the family.
Conservative Congregation
looking for
Part-Time Cantor
Please Call
734-9611
-OOG
Dr. Bernard Kimmel
wishes you Happy Holidays
Florida House of Representatives,
District 84
W.Pol. Adv.
Le-shana ha-ba-ah bi- Y'rushalaym
Larry, Jodi and
Brad Ochstein
Harold, Margie and
Daro Ochstein
ujky
AH and Paul Summers
and Family
Best Wishes
For A
Joyful Passover
and Trust
Florida's Largest Independent Bank
MtMBH FDIC
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raymond g. tronzo. m.d.
jeffrey s. penner. m.d.
h. donald lambe, m.d.
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-



-
. .... 'A':--" -
Friday, April 5,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 21
(THIS PRAYER IS TO BE INSERTED IN THE PASSOVER fr
BEFORE OPENING THE DOOR FOR eLlSh) SEDER
T^e fifth Child
THE ONE WHO CANNOT ASK
"nrytr np n-1570 >w>or n tj^j
fwtfy Hat u,> 09PW rnjiwn
P7VJ0 "9 ."07? np ,">Po ngi .WW onn 135
,-ujjjv ny-jy 19 i^k tO ^rf r&yj k>n u} yN
k>j 13 (0"W ""V n*?? on>o T1l o>to two into ovm -ow \yij}' iqnw
UJ vraij onjw nrt'>n-i"ri 'O' 53 .3*301 -\iNn
Vonvn V3 ivnn Jin V"i3i1 vnovtj yivv
O-nn PJKIJ3 OTI-15N OS MOV ')3 TO'PW V"3"l VOOVl V3ICV
njnijai ,WU ,tv.'3 n^on m>'3 tin ok V"o1 voon> yjfp
Nun) io mgi iBfj nv TJfl) J"S tin |rsn wn
vv?n >v W3 .njuon 13 t.'3 io |*V9f91 UN vnon) V3W
ut$in> ntvoK n*iNi v'Jfr way 'J3 rg* m yim n
unJiN) nyv S'lpr tt*VM W9W* tP>9 oon tin v>"0 un
ooy WW> V N'3.f trv&H tin youi iin tin nroji toy;
VOnij 'jn omoj 1VJ
rywgn tin'33 mfrv ruiON3 TOM ')N
VOW 'JN m 33 oy .nonpw '3 3y n*)
of lhe Shuah (Holocausi), who did nut
On this night, wc remember* fifth child
Tnis is a child ('
survive to ask
Therefore, we ask for that child- Why?
We are like the simple child Wc have no answer.
rjL^lSft Mfe: ft* SSfl* "f R*bb, Elazar ben Azariah.
1^1 t bnng himself to meniKx, the Exodus at night
until Ben Zoma explained it to him through the verse:
In order that vn, REMEMBER iht das of Hiaj out
from Egypt. oB the days afyour life, tlkui its,
of life All the days of your Mfe" means even in the dark-,,
nights when we have lost our firstborn, we must remember
the Exodus
We answer that child's question with silence
In silence, we remember that dark time.
In silence, we remember that Jews preserv ed their image
of God in the struggle for life
In silence, we remember the seder nights spent in the forests.
Kilos and camps, we remember that seder night when
Warsaw Ghetto rose in result
f/i|/''i. na>i4CHakl
In silence, lei us pass the cup of Eli|ah. the eup of the final
redemption ycHu-bv. Wv rerrK-mrxr our peoples return to the
land uf Israel. lhe beginning ul that redemption Let us each fill
Elijahs cup vsiih some of out wine, expressing the hope that
through our cHorls. wv w ill help bnng closer that redemption
>Vi'rise now and open our door to ins He Eh|ah. the forerunner
of the future which will bring an end to the nighlsof our people
We sing as thev did
Am Maaniin
fs-won nro noXi fovwo VWO'W
1 vo*

>y vi
4m niaanwi bemtmuh shkwtuh. hit tat Humushtuh. Yulalpt s/i,
yilinanieah. Im kol :eh aiti maantiii
For liinnly Mine m the coming ot the Messiah, wulewn though
the Messiah ran wn; in spile oj this. I still Msnr.
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Seder Ritual Of Remembrance
lhe
Perform this Ritual after the
THIRD of the Four
Ceremonial Cups, just before
the door is opened for the
symbolic enterance of the
Prophet Elijah.
All rise, and the leader of
Seder recites the
ollowing:
Onthisnight of the Seder we
remember with reverence and
love the six millions of our
people of the European exile
who perished at the hands of a
tyrant more wicked than the
Pharaoh who enslaved our
fathers in Egypt. Come, said
he to his minions, let us cut
(hem off from being a people,
that the name of Israel may be
remembered no more. And
they slew the blameless and
pure, men and women and
little ones, with vapors of
poison and burned them with
fire. But we abstain from
dwelling on the deeds of the
evil ones lest we defame the
image of God in which man
was created.
Now, the remnants of our
people who were left in the
ghettos and camps of an-
nihilation rose up against the
wicked ones for the sanc-
tification of the Name, and
slew many of them before they
died. On the first day of,
Passover the remnants in the
Ghetto of Warsaw rose up
against the adversary, even as
in the days of Judah the
Maccabee. They were lovely
and pleasant in their lives, and
in their death they were not
divided, and they brought
redemption to the name of
Israel through all the world.
And from the depths of
their affliction the martyrs
Ufted their voices in a song of
faith in the coming of the
Messiah, when justice and
brotherhood will reign among
men.
A U sing AN IMAAMIN ("I
Believe"), the song of martyrs
in the ghettos and liquidation
camps:
I believe with perfect faith
in the coming of the Messiah:
And though he tarry, none the
less do I believe!
A Festive Passover
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Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 6,1986__________
-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------_____
Our Common Seder Table
Stretches Thousands of Miles
By 34 KIEV JEWS
Dear Brothers and Sisters in
America:
The Jewish holiday of
Passover is approaching. All
Jewish people throughout the
world will sit at special
gatherings, Sedarim, as
though we were one family.
Our common Seder table
stretches thousands of miles
and is divided by land and
water. Yet, we are all united
together as one.
We see the beautiful eyes of
our Jewish sisters and feel the
strong handshake of our
Jewish brothers.
Your support gives us new
strength to continue in our
struggle for freedom. We shall
read the Haggadah at the
Seder table. It teaches us to
celebrate Passover like our
ancestors in Egypt. But the
history of Exodus is not only
history to us. It is a reality.
They force us to forget our
national traditions; they don't
allow us to come to the
synagogue on the Shabbat; we
cannot learn basic Hebrew
language and the history of
Israel. Many of us are im-
prisoned for our desires to go
to Israel. We shall overcome
our modern Egypt, like
thousands of years ago, we
shall overcome our enemies of
today.
All Jews in the world:
Shelach Et Ami:
Let My People Go!
L'shanah Ha'baah
B'Yerushalayim! Next Year in
Jerusalem!
As we commemorate our liberation from bondage in Egypt,
we celebrate our freedom to transmit our heritage to our children.
The Board of Directors, Honorary Board, Staff and the members of the
Jewish Community Day School family extend wishes for a joyous Passover
season to all the members of our community.
I BENJAMIN S. HORNSTEIN
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
RAPAPORT JUNIOR HIGH
DEAN J. ROSENBACH
President
BARBARA S. STEINBERG
Director
lordan
Jm^rczh
marsn
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A HAPPY
PASSOVER 1985
FLORIDA
CELEBRATE WITH
BARTON'S CHOCOLATES
...SWEET PASSOVER TREATS
When only the finest sweets will do, choose
Barton's to celebrate the Passover holiday.
From our selection.
Passover Miniature Nuts. 8 oz., $8
Passover Seder mints. 8 oz., $8
, Fruit flavored slices, 12 oz.. $5
' Kosher for passover and attractively boxed.
Candy, all Jordan Marsh stores except
Miami International Mall. Broward Mall.
Pompano. Boca Raton
omn -cutler "cjQf <3adeiand mtorrn intcrtotional moil l63fd jireei ho'iywood D'Oward
'Next Year In Jerusalem'
Herewith, Anatoly Shcharansky's closing words at i. I
trial, before being dragged away to 13 years at hard lk
from notes taken by his brother, Leonid. '
In March and April, during interrogation, the 4
investigators warned me that in the position I 'have tak I
during investigation, and held to here in court, I would 2
least i]
tigatiog
iui me cuii"v *" uiiuJ'" me jewisn emigration!
movement, they promised me early freedom indlad
reunion with my wife.
threatened with execution by firing squad, or at least
years. I I would agree to co-operate with the investieaIhJ I
of destroying the Jewish emHSS
years
for the
purpose
Five years ago, I submitted my application for exit J
Israel. Now I'm further than ever from my dream r?
would seem to be cause for regret. But it is absolute vl
otherwise. I am happy. I am happy that I lived honestly ii
peace with my conscience. I never compromised mv soul
even under the threat of death. ""
I am happy that I helped people. I am proud that I knew I
and worked with such honest, brave, and courageous
people as Sakharov, Orlov, Ginzburg, who are carrying on
the traditions of the Russian intelligentsia. I am fortunate
to have been witness to the process of the liberation nf
Jews of the USSR. 0I
I hope that the absurd accusation against me and the
entire Jewish emigration movement will not hinder the'
liberation of my people. My dear ones and friends know
how I wanted to exchange activity in the emigration
movement for a life with my wife, Avital, in Israel.
For more than 2,000 years the Jewish people, my people,
have been dispersed. But wherever they are, wherever Jews
are found, every year they have repeated, "Next year in
Jerusalem." Now, when I am further than ever from my |
people, from Avital, facing many arduous years of im-
prisonment, I say, turning to my Avital: "Next year in
Jerusalem."
Now I turn to you, the court, who were required to
confirm a pre-determined sentence; to you I have nothing
to say.
Distributed by the
NATIONAL JEWISH COMMUNITY
RELATIONS ADVISORY COUNCIL
443 Park Avenue South New York, N.Y. 10016
Country Club Living
Spacious 2 bedroom 2 bath apt. with screened I
patio overlooking golf course at Hunters Run. I
The most magnificent golf and tennis commu-1
nity in the Palm Beach area. Completely ]
furnished with immediate occupancy.
Priced to sell by owner $106,000.
can 734-1207
DERMATOLOGY ASSOCIATES
J. John Goodman, M.D., P.A.
Myron H. Kulwin, M.D.
announce the opening of an additional office
(Diseases and surgery of the skin)
136 J.F.K. Circle
W.P.B. Office Atlantis, Fla. Jupiter I
659-1510 964-9671 747-1910
TempCe
Xetk
"David
of Northern Palm Beach County)
cordially invites you
to a
Champagne Reception
For New and Prospective Members
Sunday
April 14,1985
7:30-9:30 P.M.
Temple Beth David j
4657 Hood Road
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl

wen palm Deocti .orlondo aliamonte springs .memo ,siona 'meibourne
man ..he gaueno -pompono -Doco .olor.
For Additional Information, call Temple office
694-2350


Friday, April 5, 1985/The Jewiah Floridianof Palm Beach County Page23
Soviet Union Treatment Of Jews
Compared To South Africa Apartheid
By TAMAR LEVY
I GENEVA -(JTA)- The
Let Union's treatment of
Us was likened to South
Ifrica's apartheid policies by
Lf head of the United States
Legation to the United
Lions Human R>hts
Fommission, Ambassador
Jichard Schifter, at a meeting
|f the committee here.
Referring to the Com-
mission's earlier discussion of
fine phenomenon of
liscrimination and
leprivation of rights on
.rounds of ancestry practiced
* South Africa," the. US.
invoy declared that "similar
Lctices can be identified in
Vocational
Counselor
Continued from Page 7
view to discover what that
i is really like."
The "Occupational Outlook
Udbook" is another tool
ii Ms. Roth uses to help
pple discover the right job
ihem. The book contains
rejections for job op-
mnities, describes what a
kcific occupation is all
Dut, and discusses the salary
Us an adjunct to individual
lunseling, Ms. Roth has
lablished programs to reach
It to students who will be
|tering the work force soon
| who will be attending
lllege or technical training
nools. She will be on the
ipus of Midrasha-Judaica
Igh School (held at the
Iwish Community Day
Ihool, 5801 Parker Avenue,
lest Palm Beach) on April 17
Id May 15 from 6 to 7:30
m. to answer questions
tout occupations, em-
Dyability skills, academic
snning, college selection,
^ancial.aid, technical schools
us many other concerns of
gh school students.
[Ms. Roth is also planning a
pllege Fair for Tuesday,
bril 23, 7-9 p.m., at the
Iwish Community Day
Hiool. Twenty-five colleges
|ye been invited to explain
eir admission requirements,
hancial aid and scholarship
lograms, student activities,
J. ''Separate rooms will be
lovided for each school to
Ik about their institution and
per any questions. The fair
be open to the entire
Immunity with parents, high
pool juniors and seniors,
ft college students welcome
attend," explained Ms.
ptn.
[Although the College Fair
fes a good introduction and
lerview of what is available,
Roth believes in the
ponal approach that she
I provide in counseling
Hants. "The school
liaance counselors don't
|v.e time to spend with in-
T.iaual students. A plan of
F'on and direction are very
IPortant as most students
l?nge their major three times
pore they graduate. I want
tnP them have an idea of
P their requirements are so
fy *ill not waste time with
pecessary electives."
[W more information
pet Ms. Roth at the Jewish
J"y and Children's Service,
Pupalm Beach Lakes Blvd.,
t\m' West Palm Beach*
the Soviet Union" where
"discrimination and per-
secution is based solely on
ancestry and has been on the
increase ... In fact, 1984 has
been one of the worst years in
recent memory," he said.
SCHIFTER ADDED,
"Singled out for such
discrimination and per-
secution are the Soviet
Union's Jews and it is because
the Soviet media reflects the
government's point of view
that the increase in anti-
Semitic propaganda is of
serious concern. Soviet anti-
Semitism has been offered to
the public under the label of
anti-Zionism," he charged.
Schifter emphasized in his
remarks that discrimination in
the Soviet Union was applied
to persons not because of their
attitudes or political beliefs,
but solely because of their
ancestry.
"Many of the people who
today are victims of this kind
of persecution and
discrimination are the
descendants of persons who
helped create the Soviet Union
or enthusiastically supported
it. It is not surprising that the
enthusiasm of the third
generation is greatly
diminished," he said, noting
that the campaign of threats,
intimidation, beatings and
imprisonment increases the
bitterness and the number of
Jews eager to leave the USSR
is once again growing.
The Soviet Union came
under intense questioning and
criticism of its treatment of
Jews in the UN Committee on
the Elimination of Racial
Discrimination currently
meeting at UN headquarters in
New York. Both the Soviet
and Ukrainian representatives
were pressed to explain the
restrictions imposed, not only
on Jewish emigration from the
USSR but on the study of
Hebrew.
A Good Passover
The Bachrach Family
The Best Things in Life are Free
"TAX-FREE"
For Information Regarding Tax-Free Municipal Bonds,
Tax-Advantaged Investments, and Government Securities
Call Marshall Isaacson
J.B. Hanauer & Co.
MUNICIPAL BOND SPECIALISTS SINCE 1931
(305) 471-5500 2271 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
1-800-327-2034 West Palm Beach, FL 33409
NASD SIPC
"IS IT KOSHER
TO DRINK
ASTI CINZANO
DURING PESACH?"
.
I
$2.QO!
Just send us the neck label from a 750 ml.
bottle of Kosher Asti Cinzano along with
and a cash register receipt with the amount you paid circled.
NAME
IT'S ALSO KOSHER TO SAVE
I ^^^^B#^e^ ^S^ your name and address on this coupon,
I
I
ADDRESS
STATE
ZIP CODE
MAIL TO:
Kosher Asti Cinzano
$2.00 Refund Offer
RO. Box 14201
Baltimore, MD 21268
Void where prohibited or restricted by low This form must occompony
your request OMet enpires May 31.1985 and is limited to those customers
ol legal drinking age Oiler is limited to one refund per household
Employees ol Julius Wile Sons & Co and allilioted componies ond ogen
cies and licensed retailers and wholesalers, groups or organizations ore
not eligible
I
I
I


inty / Friday, April 5,1966
I
Why is this Passover different?
Because on all other Passovers, we've remembered the Exodus.
This year, we celebrate with Jews who've lived it
.njg jfffi w||^ .u$^ .wnntf
Blessed are You, Lord our God, Ruler of the universe, Who has kept us alive,
sustained us and enabled us to reach this season.
Passover 1985 574510*1
Your commitment to United Jewish Appeal during this holiday season will help Ethiopian
Jews rebuild their lives in Eretz Yisrael.
SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TO THE:
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
501 So. Flagler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
(305)832-2120
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal as a Jewish lifeline partnership service tor American Jewish communities.


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