Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Full Text
eJewish IFTLoridliao.
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,8 Number 15
Jo Doubt' West Bank Ours'
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, April 9,1
<, FndSHochrt
Price 35 Cents
ens Sees ST U.S. Pressure
On Israel to Give It Up
("here is no doubt about
[says Israel's new Am-
ador to the United
Moshe Arena. The
refers to the Weat
and, as he sees it,
there is no doubt
it is that it is an inte-
fpart of the State of Is-
Furthermore, it will
kin so.
hat there is doubt about, in
is' opinion, are the intentions
hose who continue to call
and Samaria the "West
' nomenclature which, ea-
sily in the news media, is al-
described as Israel Occu-
[West Bank.
This is an absurdity," accord-
(to Arens, who was in Miami
ay at inaugural ceremonies
the opening of the new Israel
fcul General's facilities here,
I also for an Israel Bond func-
on Miami Beach that
IS ABSURD, says Arens,
|use the West Bank defines
lands to the west of the
|an River, and that can mean
Israel straight to the shore
ne Mediterranean Sea, "in-
Ing Jerusalem, Haifa and Tel
He suggests that some
lern journalists are tricked
using the West Bank term as
Ibliminal statement against
legitimacy of Israel as a
Jens leans less on the notion
iJudea and Samaria are the
pal names for this territory,
1 that the Bible therefore
ates Israel's claim on it,
that it is impossible to
pon Judea and Samaria out-
pf Israel's hegemony.
en what about the extraor-
A m bassador A rens
dinary violence there and the re-
ported protest march of thou-
sands of Israelis in Tel Aviv last
weekend in support of the Arab
"The violence is one issue," ex-
plains Arens. He clarifies: "It is
the last ditch effort of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization to I
spread its influence among the
WILL THEY succeed?
Arens is certain they will not.
The report that Yasir Arafat is
threatening "action" against Is-
rael if the violence he himself is
fomenting does not end can have
nor meaning so far as the outcome
is concerned, he says, although
Arens will not deny that Arafat
may try something after all, par-
ticularly as the Apr. 25 with-
drawal date from the Sinai comes
Does the Ambassador mean
that Judea and Samaria will ulti-
mately become an integral part of
Israel in the same way that Prime
Minister Begin sees all of Jerusa-
lem as the indivisible, eternal
capital of the Jewish State?
That territory already is, says
Arens, who repeats what he said
before, that it is not possible to
conceive of Israel without Judea
and Samaria as part of its
WHAT OF U.S. pressure, or
pressure from other western capi-
tals, to cede the territory for a
new Palestinian State?
"I have not felt any U.S. pres-
sure," Arens says firmly. "I
don't believe it exists."
Then these territories are not
Arens returns to the second
issue, the protest march in Tel
Aviv last weekend of many Is-
raelis in support of the Arab
cause. "It is difficult, even pain-
ful for Israelis to be confronted
by violence, and one can well un-
derstand why there were many
protesters who would like to see
the violence end, and who sug-
gest by their actions that Judea
and Samaria are negotiable."
Says Arens: "But who are
they?" They are, he explains, the
sympathizers of the original Sheli
faction, which won a mere two
seats in the Knesset in the first
victorious run of Prime Minister
Begin in 1978. Ardent doves,
Sheli based its political options
on Judea and Samaria as
Emphasizes Arens: "They
won no seats in 1980. It is not
difficult to imagine that some are
still protesting. Israel is a
democracy after all."
ARE ISRAELI Jews in sym-
pathy with the Arab cause in
Judea and Samaria something
like the Jews of Jerusalem who in
the Roman occupation period
refused finally to supply the gar-
rison on Masada because it com-
promised their position with the
"I hope not. Look here," adds
the Ambassador. "We are going
passovea messaqe
from the
Jeanne Levy
As we gather to celebrate Passover in our community we will
re-enact an ancient drama which has special meaning for us
today. I cannot help but be reminded that in a few short weeks,
when Israel makes its final withdrawal from the Sinai, that our
people once again will be making an exodus out of Egypt. This
time, with G-d's help, it will be an exodus for peace. Peace, how-
ever, demands we confront even more complex and elusive goals,
and impels us to demonstrate a broader vision and increased de-
termination to create a unity of purpose for our people.
"Let all those who are hungry come and eat." These words
from our Passover Haggadah, embody the compassion and car-
ing which lie at the heart of our tradition. During the coming
year many will turn to us for help. We must meet the challenge
and renew our covenant as a people by opening our hearts to
Jews in need at home and throughout the world.
On behalf of the Board of Directors and Staff of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, may I extend to you and
your families "Hag Samayach."
The Jewish Federation
Kosher Menu at St. Mary's Hospital
Another First in Palm Beach County
Continued on Page 3-
Chairman Chaplain
Aide Program
Finding yourself hospitalized
in Palm Beach County is no
longer an obstacle to a complete
kosher diet-not if you are in St.
Mary's Hospital. Underscoring
the view of the Nutritional De-
partment, under the direction of
Neil Rigby, "Nutritional care of a
hospital patient may be just as
important as any medication or
special treatment ordered by a
physician." St. Mary's is provid-
ing a full kosher menu for every
meal to patients who request it.
The kosher food program was
developed for the hospital by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, Jewish
Federation Chaplain for Palm
Beach County, in conjunction
with St. Mary's Hospital Nutri-
Itional Department, modeling the
program after the successful
experience of Rabbi Albert Sch-
wartz at Parkland General Hos-
pital in Fort Lauderdale. Rabbi
Sherman worked closely with
Leslie Wolf, Clinical Dietitian,
and Fred Silverman, Director of
Food Services, St. Mary's Hospi-
tal personnel who understand the
ingredients of a kosher food diet.
Notwithstanding the fact that
the hospital has gone to the ex-
Continued on Page 2
Jew Israeli Consulate Here
Facility Opens in Miami
Jewish community history
was made when a new Israel Con-
sul General's office opened in
downtown Miami. Israel's new
Ambassador to the United States
Moshe Arens, was at the in-
auguration of the facility.
The opening of the new con-
sular facility follows years of
state of Israel Government acti-
vity toward that end. "Our new
consulate is a tribute not only to
Miami but also to the Jewish
immunity throughout
Honda." according to Consul
General Arnon.
ARNON NOTED that Miami
"as become the gateway to
Mmtral and South America. In
w*n these geographic areas, Is-
rael enjoys cordial relations with
many countries and, according to
*nn, the consulate in Miami is
Joel Arnon
expected to become an important
link to them.
"Besides," he observed. "Isra-
el and the State of Florida share
mutual problems in their large
agricultural endeavor. Israel has
taken an international lead in the
application of solar energy and
desalinization of water to solving
these problems, and we hope to
be able to offer some help to Flor-
ida's agricultural needs in these
technological areas."
Arnon also envisions as part of
the new consulate's endeavor the
opportunity to promote trade
with Israel, tourism and, especi-
ally in this regard, to set up
liaison with church groups on a
statewide basis to encourage
their concern for the Holy Land.
ARNON, who comes to Miami
from Atlanta, Ga., where he
served as Consul General of the
Israeli consulate there, has high
hopes for the new office in
Florida, which he encouraged the
State of Israel to open.
"We anticipate that the Miami
Continued on Page 1&

~ #
Pag* 2

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
'>' Aprils
Burger Named to Head
JCC Activities Study
"The Jewish Community Cen
ter Activities Study process
moved ahead in March with ac-
tivation of Study sub-
committees," stated Buddie
Brenner. Chairman.
Brenner announced the ap-
pointment of Dr. Robert Burger
as Chairman of the sub-commit
tee on Statement of Purpose of
the Jewish Community Center. It
is expected that this sub-commit-
tee will submit its report to the
April meeting of the steering
committee of the Jewish Com-
munity Center Activities Study
according to study chairman.
Buddie Brenner.
Dr. Robert Burger was a mem-
ber of the original group that or-
ganized the Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches. He
has served as President of the
JCC on two separate occasions,
and has just completed his cur-
rent term as Center President. A
native of New Brunswick. New
Jersey. Dr. Burger received his
B.S. Degree from the University
of Miami, his M.D. Degree from
Chicago Medical School and his
residence in Urology at Mt. Sinai
Hospital. Miami Beach and Bay-
lor College of Medicine in Hous-
ton. Texas. He currently serves
as a member of the Executive
Committee of Doctors Hospital.
Dr. Burger and his family have
lived in the Palm Beach area
since 1974. He is a member of
Temple Beth El and is a past
president of BESS (Beth El
Social Set.) His wife. Debbie, and
Robert Burger
he have three children.
Dr. Burger's major community
efforts since moving to the
greater Palm Beach area have
been in the creation and develop-
ment of a Jewish Community
Center program and facilities.
Other members of the sub-
committee serving with Dr.
Burger include Irvin Lamer. Dr.
Jeffrey Penner. Phyllis Penner.
Jerome Tishman. Dr. Howard
Sabarra and Buddie Brenner, ex-
The Jewish Community Center
Activities Study is sponsored
jointly by the Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches and
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Kosher Menu at St. Mary's Hospital
Another First in Palm Beach County
Continued from Page 1
tent of preparing the kosher trays
in a special section of the kitchen.
Rabbi Sherman cautions that a
label of "strictly kosher" cannot
bu applied because the kitchen is
not under rabbinical supervision.
Although kosher frozen foods
have been available in the hospit-
al in the past, this is the first time
that the ingredients of every
meal, the utensils and the
methods of serving meat cover
the requirements of kashruth.
The menu features for break-
fast a variety of juices, cereals,
three types of eggs, and such de-
licacies as bagels with cream
cheese and Danish rolls. For
lunch and dinner, there are
choices of cold salads, including a
meatless chef salad, as well as
i Anytlma you haw '
ojuMtton about year I
mctuda maWng
MOanoincun prompt
naWna I
choices of hot meat dishes. The
bold-face asterisk beside the
name of the dairy dish cautions
the patient that such foods mav
be ordered only with a dairy
meal. Cake desserts that contain
milk fall into this category.
The kosher meals are provided
at no extra cost to the patients,
but represents an additional ex-
pense to the hospital. Although
only a small percentage of the
Jewish patients request ail ko-
sher meals, some patients ap
predate the fact that they can
order certain foods which are pre-
pared kosher. However, this se-
lection for a particular kosher
food must include the entire
Fr. Raymond Hubert, Director
of Pastoral Care, stated, "The
Kosher Food Program at St.
j Mary's supports the hospital
I creed that it caters to the religi-
J ous needs of individuals, shows
I respect for their dignity and con-
| sciences, without losing our i
' dentity."
Rabbi Sherman considers the
I Program noteworthy in the con-
Itinuing effort of St. Mary's to
provide for the special needs of
!its Jewish patients, which gen-
erally represent 20 percentofthe
hospital population. Many Jew
I H your* about |
I to move, piMae ,
| tot i know ap- I
I prosJmatety 4 I
% aha rooia nowiM L J 'sn doctors. ther Jewish profes
I about Or. M there"!? anyMnol sinal *** Jfish general em
wrong wftrt your cmiill NHaffju ployee8 ar|d volunteers are a part
| tanil. plmi in _i\____TUllJ, I of the hospital personnel.
During the past two years, the
! Federation Chaplaincy under
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman has been
responsible for helping other in-
Istitutions in the Palm Beach
area, such as nursing homes, pro
I vide kosher food programs. The
|| Rabbi expects that St. Mary's
| will be a model for the serving of
II kosher foods at other hospitals in
' Palm Beach County
I Chaplain Aides
Recognition Luncheon
The annual Caaplain Aide Rec-
lognition Luncheon has been set
jlfor Tuesday. May 18, 12:00
! Noon, at Temple Israel in West
-I print the
Jtwlth F toridian
901South FfeptorOr.
WPtlmOch.FL 33401
'In Search of Roots' at
Palm Beach Junior College

An audience of close to 500 people turned out at
Palm Beach Junior College to celebrate, "In
Search of Roots," the Jewish Federation program
collecting oral histories of members of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach County. Ato(ia
of interviews collected thus far was given tit
college archives for the use of sdwUn
historians now and in the future.
Program participants in the Jewish Federation's
"In Search of Roots" evening of oral history are
shown seated in the Palm Beach Junior College
auditorium. (Left to right) Dr. Melvin Haynes,
vice-president of student personnel, PBJC; Bar-
bara Shulman, vice-president of the Jewish Fed-
eration; Dr. Irving Greenberg, Director, National
Jewish Resource Center; Dr. David
Associate Director for the Study of Adn
tion, NOVA University, board memb
Florida Endowment for the Humanities,
Lewis, oral history interviewer. Attorvj
Altman, Evelyn Blum, interviewees; Dr.I
Langenauer, project director.
^K* TJ
LsasaKbf/' L^r H afl BaaaT asal
r a
A sample program on oral history was presented
at Palm Beach Junior College by three long-time
residents of the area. Sylvia Lewis served as oral
history interviewer. Attorney ZU AJt"MJ
Evelyn Blum related anecdotes about thee"
Florida thirty years ago.
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign ^^
Calendar of Events F^fflSKACH|
April li Women's Division Phone-A-Thon

, April 9.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
|residents of Hunters Rub recently attended
llucational meeting given by the Jewish Fed-
of Palm Beach County at the home of

Rima and Sam Robinson. Barbara Shulman, 1982
Federation-UJA General Campaign Chairman
addressed the group.
I/O Doubt West Bank Ours'
Pictured above at an educational meeting held for the residents of
Hunters Run are (left to right) Barbara Shulman. 1962 General Cam-
paign Chairman for the Federation-UJA campaign; Sam and Rima
Robinson, boats for the evening and Lois B rod sky.
Arena Sees No U.S. Pressure on Israel to Give It Up
Continued from Page 1
, a difficult time. As Apr.
_js near, we are faced with
fful act. Giving up the Sinai
kind of far-reaching con-
i in the cause of peace that
ves us all. What nation
_. Id War II has ever done
la thing, ceding territory it
lied in a war against enemies
Bunched the war in an effort
to exterminate it?"
Is it conceivable that Israel
should, in an nth-hour decision,
refuse to withdraw?
"WE BEGAN the withdrawal
process long ago. Not even an at-
tack by Arafat and the PLO can
stop it. We are committed to
peace with Egypt. We have even
been firm with our own Sinai set-
State Dep't. Admits Talks
With Israel on Iraq-Iran War
ate Department admitted
has discussed the Iraqi-
i war with Israel. But it re-
[ to say whether it had asked
to stop sending arms to
kr whether Israel was in fact
pg arms to that country.
Department spokesman
Fischer, however, left the
ation that the anna issue
en discussed with Israel.
bt appeared to be the gist of
er's remarks in the wake of
[reports from Baghdad that
is demanded several times
Reagan Administration
stop Israel from sending
fithout getting into the
of our diplomatic ex-
es, Iraq has raised reports
shipments to Iran with
us from time to time," Fischer
said. He added, "Again, without
getting into the specifics of our
diplomatic exchanges, we have,
in the context, with our frequent
contacts with the Israel govern-
ment, there have been dis-
cussions regarding the Iraq-Iran
There have been frequent
reports over the last 18 months
that Israel has sold arms to Iran
or arranged for Iran to obtain
arms. Some of these arms report-
were manufactured in Israel
under U.S. license. In addition,
many Arab countries have been
supporting Iraq. Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak revealed in
his speech to the National Press
Club here last month that Egypt
has sent arms and ammunition to
Iraq. Jordan has reportedly
offered troops to Iraq's forces.
Tune in to'MOSAIC'
Sponsored by
The Jewish federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WFTV Channel 8. at MM*
*tihosts BarbaraanutmanandSfcweCtordon
Sunday April 11 Hyman Bookbinder
tiers who hoped to receive en-
couraging signs from us not to
leave. The Apr. 25 preparations
are extremely painful, and all Is-
raelis feel it. It is not unusual
that some of them should be say-
ing or doing things like refusing
to withdraw. Or like marching in
the cause of the Judea and
Samaria Arabs."
What Arens seems to find less
understandable than any of these
complex issues is the attitude of
the media in America and else-
where which, as much as the
Arab leaders themselves, tag
both Prime Minister Begin and
Israel as "intransigent" in
current negotiations with Egypt
over such complex issues as
autonomy and the peace process
in general.
"It is more than that Israel is
given no credit at all for the enor-
mous magnitude of its conces-
sions and sacrifices. It is that we
are held accountable for the
BUT THE Ambassador will
not go further. While he concedes
that the media and many
Western leaders go by a double
standard so far as Israel is con-
cerned, he makes only scant
reference to Arab markets, the
profit in Western commercial en-
terprise in Arab countries and, of
course, oil.
He tempers all of this,
however: "We ought to be flat-
tered. They expect more of us.
They expect that the Light shall
come forth from Jerusalem. They
are horrified by the brutality of
confrontations between the
Arabs and Israel in the territor-
ies, and so they want more and
more and more concessions."
Is there a limit to how far Ism- '
el can go in order to please the
Western expectation of the Light
from Jerusalem?
"We can not make concessions
endlessly. Pretty soon, there
would be no Israel left."
The Jewish Liatener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Pahn Beach County .
Arens rejects the often-ex-
pressed American-Jewish notion
that Prime Minister Begin gave
away the Sinai too quickly and
too easily. "He was under
enormous pressure at Camp Da-
vid both from President Carter
and President Sadat."
WHAT IS more, says Arens,
as quid pro quo,"the United
States promised to help Israel
hear the back-breaking economic
burden of withdrawing from the
Sinai. The oil fields at Abu
Rodeis. The strategic air bases
we built in the Peninsula at
enormous cost and which really
can't be duplicated elsewhere.
Sharm el-Sheikh and our outpost
there guarding our free naval ac-
"I am frank to say that in the
U.S. promise to us to participate
in this burden we have been tre-
mendously disappointed. The
promise has not been fulfilled."
About President Hosni Mub-
arak and Egypt after Apr. 25,
what is the future of Israel's
relations with that country?
"Certainly, we are concerned,"
explains Arens. "It would be un-
realistic of us otherwise." '
apart, who can tell?
Lester Gold (right! of the Community Relation* Council, Jewish Fed-
eration of Pahn Beach County, receives completed lilsgui hank
cards from Ellen Wallman (left), president of the Golden Lakes Chap-
ter of Women's American ORT. The Co mm unity Relation* Cemrrfl
has received hnnst ?ftft rnmphrtsrt tategram Mai rmfa imc to iM ef-
forts of Mr. Gold
The Holocaust Commemoration Committee is resuming the
videotaping of the testimonies of Holocaust survivors. If you are
interested in participating please call Rabbi Alan R Sherman at
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, 832-2120.
Tuesday evening, -
April 20,1982 -7:30 p.m.
Rosarian Academy,
807 North Flagksr Drive,
West Palm Beach
a Showing of documentary videotape
"Flight from Destiny, "the story
of the ship St. Louis."
a Remarks of a Miami resident
who was aboard the ship.
Honoring of 4 people in our
community who had a role in
' liberating concentration camps.
ecandlelighting ceremony
conducted by the Youth Council.
(Sponsored by Holocaust
fonunemoratioo Committee)
lobby. .
Sunday morning,
April 25, 1982 10 a.m.
Senter Hall, Temple Beth El,
2816 North Flagler Dr.,
West Palm Beach
Mr. Dine's appearance ia
scheduled for the day Israel
Us to return the remainder of
the Sinai to Egypt. He is an
expert on American foreign
policy and defense policy.
Woskingtonion Magazine identifies
him as one of the 100 most
influential people in Washington,
(Sponsored by
the Israel-Mideast Task Force)

rSJUxaOi'Jsal few* -'\Vi --i>v'
i Floridian of Palm Beach County
The Jewish

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Friday, April 9,1982
Volume 8
Number 15
Optimistic Expectations
The prospect of violence is forbidding-under any cir-
cumstances. When it occurs in any part of Israel, it
becomes something from which we want to turn
away. Only we can't. Israel's problem in Judea and
Samaria becomes ours.
We are heartened by Ambassador Moshe Arens'
statement that there is no doubt that Judea and
Samaria are\ an inevitable and integral part of the
Jewish State.
And that the present violence on what the general
press calls the West Bank is largely the result of mis-
chievous pressures by the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Yasir Arafat who, in this instance,
according to Secretary of State Alexander Haig, ap-
pear to be aided and abetted by Jordan's King Hus-
/ We are heartened by this last because, as Ambas-
sador Arens told us in an interview this week, the
violence is the PLO's "last ditch stand" in the face of
the inevitable.
-Still, this leaves Israel with the uncomfortable
problem of what to do about autonomy once it with-
draws from the Sinai on Apr. 25. If Egypt's Presi-
dent Mubarak has been difficult about that issue up
until now, there is little hope that he will be any less
so once the Sinai is returned to him in toto.
Congratulations in Order
We congratulate Rep. Elaine Gordon (D., North
Miami Beach) on the occasion of the passing of her
bill in Tallahassee making it a felony of the third
degree to damage or deface any place of religious wor-
ship. The bill became law when it was signed by Go v.
Bob Graham on Mar. 15.
Now, it is no longer a simple misdemeanor to wil-
fully and maliciously damage the property of a
church, a synagogue or a mosque.
We agree with Rep. Gordon that by making such
acts a felony, Florida helps to assure the fact that the
incidence of this sort of criminal behavior will be sig-
nificantly reduced.
Perhaps Rep. Gordon is a bit too optimistic when
she offers the hope that in time such felonies will be
eliminated altogether. But, by her efforts, Florida
has gone on record that it will no longer release with
a mere vague slap on the wrist those ugly bigots who
do such hideous things.
BONN (JTAl Security
measures were tightened around
Jewish institutions throughout
West Germany following the cir-
culation of an neo-Nazi "hit-list"
naming 112 Jewish personalities
or Jewish-owned businesses as
possible targets for terrorist acts.
Most of the targets 96 are
located in Austria and the rest in
West Germany.
The list reportedly ha* ap-
peared hi Vienna, Munich and
Hanau The Interior Ministry hi
Bonn first learned of it from the
Munich-based Pretsedienst
Demokratische Initiativ. A
Ministry spokesman said the
authorities had no information of
their own but were taking the
matter seriously.
According to the Ministry, the
list was originally appended to an
edition of the Austrian Observer,
a neo-Nazi newspaper owned by
the National Socialist Party of
Austria. It contained five ad-
dresses in Frankfurt and other
cities and in West Berlin
Leo Mindlm
War Game and Begin-Reagm
Neo-Nazi's Sentence Suspended
PARIS (WNS) French neo-Nazi leader Marc Fredriksen was
given a six-month suspended prison sentence and a 6,000 Franc
(SI ,000) fine for hate mongering and racial libel. Fredriksen. 66. a self-
styled French Fuehrer and leader of the new outlawed neo-Nazi
organization, Federation of European Nationalist Action (FANE),
was also ordered to pay 4,000 Francs ($860) fine to four Jewish
organizations. Two other former neo-Nazi activists were given lesser
sentences and ordered to pay damages to Jewish and civil rights
'Hit List' Brings Security
Forces for Jewish1 Institution*
FORMER Secretary of State
William P. Rogers, the man who
first engineered the plan that Is-
rael must return to its pre-1967
borders, may live to see yet a
second plan of his come to life.
Come to life is a strange phrase
in this context. Rogers was a
figure the other week in a
unique war game. He played the
role of the President in a mock
Soviet nuclear attack on the
United States. Former CIA
director, Richard Helms, was the
Vice President. The "war" took
place Mar. 1 to 6, but Rogers
hasn't given the details. The
Reagan Administration sees the
war game as classified informa-
Still, we know that on the
fourth day of the war, "Presi-
dent" Rogers died as Soviet nu
clear bombs hit their targets al
over the United States including
of course, Washington. "Via
President" Helms survived be-
cause he was in the Doomsday
Plane high overhead, a specially-
equipped Boeing 747 acting as an
airborne, presidential command
post, which presumably exists in
THE HORROR of this story is
beyond words. It typifies the
wildest of the wild Reagan Ad-
ministration efforts to convince
us that the U.S. can fight a nu-
clear war and survive it, which
supposedly means to win. It
typifies the current propaganda
campaign of the militarists and
the industrialists to make an
atomic holocaust "acceptable."
On the one hand, Rogers him-
self is rather certain that Mr.
Reagan did not "read the story,"
a reference to the Wall Street
Journal report that first detailed
this insane war game, and so
there would be no comment from
the President on it.
On the other hand, the Presi-
dent has already told his war
Sine cast of players via a con-
ence call: "While we pray to
God that we will never have to
use the procedures you have
tested this past week, the nation
is better off for what has been
About as "better off," I sup-
pose, as the 10, or is it by now 12
million Americans?, who are out
of work courtesy of Mr. Reagan's
New Federalism. The incredible
arrogance of his presumption to
divinity of the Sermon on the
foots who dreamed up this war
game do not, themselves, deserve
ito survive. "Vice President"
I Helms should have passed into
the great atomic beyond with
"President" Rogers himself.
Neither does the nation, any
nation, deserve to survive,
whether it calls itself the U.S.,
the Soviet Union, or Freddie
Flinstone Flats, that looks upon
nuclear war as if it were a John
Wayne scenario replete with an
in-the-nick-of-time cavalry
charge, blaring bugles and all.
If there is anything that can be
said to be interesting about the
Mar. 1 to 5 Boyscout Jamboree
cooked up at the White House
and the Pentagon, it is the res-
urrection of farmer Secretary of
State Rogers, who was appointed
by President Nixon in 1969 and
succeeded by Henry Kissinger in
A RATHER lackluster per-
sonality (no wonder it was he who
was chosen not to survive the war
game), Mr. Rogers is remem-
bered principally as the architect
of the so-called Rogers Plan,
which would drive Israel back to
its pre-1967 borders. It is easy to
understand the momentary re-
turn to glory of Halms, the
former CIA chief. That is in
harmony with the Rmganrrs
security tone.
But what of Mr. Rogers? If, in
the end, the Reaganitea succeed
in implementing the Rogers Plan,
and it certainly appears likely
that they are in fact committed to
it, then the resurrection of the
man himself portends the resur-
rection and incarnation of his
most notorious idea.
That, I fear, will mean not the
death of Israel alone. When
"President" Rogers was "killed"
by Soviet nuclear bombs, he may
have served a prophetic purpose
for the second time in his life. For
most men, that is two times too
many. For Mr. Rogers, one time
too many will be lethal enough
BETWEEN Ronald Reagan
and Menachem Begin is a unique
and powerful tie. In the face of
national and even global opposi-
tion to each of their policies, both
exercise enormous powers.
Each man has a vision the rec-
titude of which he is convinced.
Reagan's economic scheme for
America and Begins geopolitical
scheme for Israel are both based
on presumptions rooted in his-
For Reagan, the New Federal-
ism is what the Founding
Fathers intended in his personal
interpretation of a laissez-faire
bourgeois society. For Begin, the
West Bank and Jerusalem are
central to his view of t ba
designed Israel.
Federalism may well lead 1
kind of national disaster
which only the internMM
cartelists. who bold allJS
nothing but thenwelvesanV
For Begin, the West Bant,
salem formula is one that m
have succeeded had it btaii
plemented after the SbJ
But given today's R(
it is uncomfortably cork,
that it may end in war, a u_
for speculation not lost on 3
raelis themselves,
thousands of whom were r,
last weekend to have mans*!
sympathetic protest with
Arabs of the West Bank an,
the policies of Mr. Begin inJG
fense Minister Ariel Sharon.
It is the intractibility in i
leader then, that is at that
the tie between them.,
each is correct in his pn
vision. It is therefore
odd that, while Mr.
knows so intimately the
experience of opposition to I
that he should be utterly sj
ferent to the impact of hit i
opposition on Mr. Begin.
Continued on Page 1)
What is the Emergency Facing Soviet Jei
Jewish emigration from the USSR continues to plummet
The Jewish community here and abroad has been viewisjl
with growing alarm the continuing drop in Jewish emigraiis j
from the Soviet Union. Total emigration in 1981 was, 9,447, i
drastic decline from the 61,000 figure of 1979.

January 1982
February 1982
290 exit visas
283 exit visas
There have been more arrests and imprisonments of Soviatl
Jews in the last months than at any comparable time in the Wl
Victor Brailovsky June 81
Boris Chernobilsky Dec. 81
Kim Fridman May 81
Vladimir Kislik May 81
Yevgeny Lein Aug. 81
Osip Lokshin Sept. 81
Alexander Paritsky Nov. 81
Vladimir Tsukerman Sept. 81
Stanislav Zubko July 81
5 years exile
1 year labor camp,
1 year labor cans .
3 years labor cairi
2 years work for
national economy I
3 years labor can
3 years labor caa
3 years labor cf
4 years labor cast
The current widespread wave of arrests, as well as vans
attacks on all Soviet Jewish activists, can be taken as a signal* ]
renewed effort by the Soviets to crush the Jewish community'
Raids conducted by the KGB in October, resulted in|
fiscation of hundreds of teaching materials and private props'! I
from four leading Moscow Hebrew teachers.
Scientific and mathematical seminars have been virtudj[
closed down.
% Purim celebrations in Leningrad were halted or preva
from happening by KGB force.
Send letters of protest and concern to Soviet ttUthoi^J|
Express similar concern to U.S. officials and urge that ww^J
Jewry be a principal issue in U.S.-Soviet negotiations.
Soviet Officials
Leonid Brezhnev
President, Secretary General
The Kremlin
Anatoly Dobrynin
Embassy of the USSR
1126 16th Street, NW
Washington, DC 20036
United States Officials
President Ronald Reagan
The White House
Washington, DC 20036
The Honorable Alexander M. Haig
Secretary of State
Department of State
Washington. DC 20036
Contact the Community Halations Coundl to ^
in Soviet Jewry programming and activities.

,y, April 9,1982.
mil I ~
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Letters to the Editor
Health Fair 1982
[rabbinical corner
cle written by Dr. W. H.
giro March 19.1982.
)R, The Jewish Fbridian:
?kI?it,the Wtor mvm >Mider
that he as well as hia colleagues
stay out of synagogue politics?
Who else but the layman is the
The article tends to down the
intellect and integrity of the lay-
man who are much involved in
synagogue activities. In many
instances these congregants are
of the opinion that this benefactor of the Rabbi's salary? professionals, executes as well
L belongs under the heading
Personal opinion and not that
Secretary of the Palm Beach
binical council.
to writer identifying himself
i Secretary of said Board of
[is immediately gives one the
ssion that he is speaking on
|f of the Board of Rabbis,
quently creating an atmos-
[of poor public relations.
Us article as it is written is
ersonal opinion of Dr. W H
[iro and should have ap-
j as a note to the editor and
L the page reserved for a
his message giving the reader
[spiritual uplifting.
Irthermore, his article is con-
lictory because in one in-
he describes the duties
sponsibilities of a rabbi and
i finale of said article he says
I rabbi is a teacher primarily
Lhould not be looked upon as
jesman or a candidate for
cal office."
Why shouldn't a layman be
disturbed if his Rabbi walks
around with a sour puss and
avoids greeting his congregants
because they are not his kind of
This article does however, ad-
mit that "there are imperfections
and frailties in the character of
spiritual leaders, but if these did
not exist the rabbi would not be
in a position to understand the
imperfections and conduct of
others." What the learned
teacher is telling us is that we
permit the medical doctor to
make mistakes and in the long
run he will become a perfection-
Didn't the learned Rabbi-
Doctor take courses in psy-
chology, etc, enabling him to pre-
determine the imperfections of
people so that he as a spiritual
leader can correct them before his
congregants commit a wrong?
as learned students of Judaism
These congregants are trying to
see that the Rabbi serves the
congregation to the best of his
Past President,
Hillcrest Jewish
Past President,
Anshei Sholom. I960
The Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches in coopera-
tion with the National Health
Screening Council will once again
be conducting a Health Fair Sun-
day, April 18, 1982, from 11 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Plans for this Fair are shaping
up to be even bigger than in
previous years. The free screen-
ings that will be available are
Hypertension. Height and
Weight, Anemia, Visual acuity,
Oral Cancer, Glaucoma, Pul-
monary Function. A complete
blood work-up will also be on
hand for a fee of $8. There will be
many Learning Centers and edu-
cational material for all to view
and enjoy.
The National Health Screening
Council is sponsored by WTVJ-
TV Channel 4, The American
Heart Association, Chevron and
the Prudential Foundation. The
Jewish Community Center will
welcome volunteers who wish to
participate in either working at
this event or wish to present a
Please call Rhonda Cohen at
689-7700 for information.
Hornstein/JCDS Opens
1982/83 Enrollment
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
We enjoyed the Oral History
program at the Palm Beach Jr.
College on March 22. Most of all I
was very much pleased with the
arrangements made by the Jew- j
ish Community Center to trans-
port my wife and me as well as
other interviewees.
We all appreciated the wonder-
ful treatment the driver gave us
and were so happy to be able to
be present when our tapes were
being presented to the collere.
We are always so grateful to!
the JCC for trying to make itj
easier for us to attend various
meetings and special events.
JACK KANT (95 years young)
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
3&ifi/vy t< Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Keith Kronish, General Manager
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
(enrollment forms for the
B-83 school year have been
out during the past week
ill current and perspective
ents of the Jewish Commu-
Day School. The. students.
ently enrolled in the school
[receive priority in enrollment
1 the end of April. After that,
bllment will be handled on a
} come, first serve bais.
i announcing the formal start
|its enrollment campaign.
decai Levow, the director of
School, indicated that during
*[ past year the Day School en-
l a record enrollment of 180
Bents. This necessitated the
png of several classes and the
blishment of a waiting list.
nth the impending movt to
Inew campus on Parker A.e-
nue, and the accreditation during
the past year of the Day School,
he indicated that there has been
increase in interest in Day School
enrollment. It is anticipated that
the enrollment in the School for
the 1982-83 school year will ex-
ceed 200 students.
All parents interested in ob-
taining enrollment information
should contact the School office
at 832-8423 as soon as possible.
All incoming students are re-
quired to have an individual in-
terview and a screening examina-
tion by the School psychologist.
Students requiring tuition assis-
tance by contacting the School's
Comptroller, Mrs. Shirley Traum
ajj.he above number.
The Day School is a constitu-
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service-
In the world
Not surprising,if s River-
side, and there are many
If you've ever worked with
ent agency of the Jewish Federa- any of our people on com-
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the only Jewish day school in fund-raising drives for Israel
Florida accredited by the Florida to enhancing Jewish education,
Council of Independent Schools.
Where You're More Than A Customer
For Information
Main Office
501 South Flagler Drive
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Northlake Blvd. Braocb
12863 Northlake Boulevard
L*ke Park, Fla, 33410
1860 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Pahn Beach Lake* Blvd. Branch
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Wert Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
Ision and kindness of Riverside
''d have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasonsfor Riverside
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
n the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
president of the Jewish
Funeral Directorsof
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V. P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
I Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
i Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay. I
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
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Five chapels serving the New
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Tradition. Its what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring I ho Guardian Plan
Pm-Armnaad funanH.

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April Ql
Cong. Mica to Speak at Bond Event
Congressman Dan Mica baa
agreed to be the featured speaker
at the Palm Beach County State
of Israel Bond "Unity Day for Is-
rael," Dr. Richard Shugarman.
Palm Beach County Israel Bond
Board Chairman announced
The "Unity Day for Israel"
will be held Sunday. April 18 at
8:00 pm at Temple Beth El in
West Palm Beach.
"Congressman Mica wil give
us an inside view of Congression-
al opinion on the current Middle
Fast situation." Shugarman
said. "As a member of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee. Mica
Black Book Documents
Jews' Mass Murder
The Black Book, a lengthy,
meticulously detailed docu-
mentation which provides
"irrefutable evidence" of
the Nazi slaughter of
1300.000 Soviet Jews, one-
fourth the total number of
Jews slain in the Holo-
caust, was the focus of a re-
ception marking its release
in English for the first time.
Speaking to some 200 people at
the Hal lor an House here.
Theodore Freedman. national
director of the program division
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. related the story
behind the publication. He said
the book was originally approved
far publication in 1948. but was
then removed from the presses
by Stalin when Soviet policy
became anti-Israel. Every sign of
the book was erased, he ex-
plained. The type was killed,
books already printed were
destroyed, and the manuscript
Freedman one copy *
preserved and smuggled into
Israel where it was acquired by
Yad Vashem. the Martyrs' and
Heroes' Remembrance Authority
in Jerusalem, and subsequently
published by them in I960 in the
original Russian.
The Black Book, compiled and
edited by Soviet authors. Ilys
Ehrenburg and Vastly Grossman,
is a collection of diaries, private
letters and eyewitness accounts
by Jews who escaped an-
nihilation in such Nazi main
sites as Babi Yar. Rumbuli.
Berdichev. Poanary, Vin-
nitsa. Kharkov, Minsk. Vims.
Trebunka, Sobtbor. Auschwitz.
and others in Nazi-oocupied
Russia and Poland. It was
translated from the Russian by
John Glad and James Levine.
Among those addressing the
reception, co-sponsored by the
ADL's Center for Studies on the
Holocaust, the Holocaust
Library which published the book
and Schocken Books, its
distributor, was the noted author
Elie Wiesel. who praised the
book. He declared that very few
volumes have the depth, the
strength, the tears, the courage
and the information" that this
book provides.
will be able to give us the Con
gressional reaction of Prime Min-
ster Begins call for new elec-
tions this faD. and of course the
feelings of Congress concerning
April 25. the day Israel turns
over the remainder of the Sinai to
The "Unity Day for Israel" is
being held in conjunction with
Israel's final evacuation of the
Sinai according to Shugar-
man "This will be another dra-
matic demonstration of the enor-
mous sacrifices Israel has been
making for the sake of peace. We
fed a day of unity and support
for Israel is imperative to achieve
peace not only with Egypt but
will all other Arab neighbors." be
Upon his election to the 96th
Congress, Mies. 35, was the
youngest member of the Florida
Congressional Delegation and
soon was chosen as Chairman of
the 42-New Members Democratic

Students of the sixth grade of the Day School are sbowal
the classroom building under totraction at the new
Parker Avenue. The primary building shows above will h,
dergartea through third grade and shower and locker fadaunT
of the upper grade students, la addition to this baudiag ta*<
buildings, Library, Science and Art fadHties have **.
renovated and readied for occupancy. Final plans have beau
and bids wfll be requested shortly for the Multi-porpost I
which wfll noose the Sanctuary. Aaditorhua and CaJeto
building will complete the current phase of constroctioa at tati
campus at 5801 Parker A venue. The Day School is expected u.
the entire new campus for the September school term
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
Call the
Whatever your needs for ersicrang
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8y, April 9, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Organizations In The News
y. Apia ,
The Tel Aviv Lodge No. 9015
of B'nai B'rith will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday Apr. 21
at 7:30 p.m.
It will be held at The Kirkiane
Elementary School located on
Purdy Lane. East of Military
The speaker for the evening
will be Mrs. Lavonne Stiffler. of
the Bridges for Peace.
Bui B nth Lodge No. 3041
Lt. Col. Netanyahu of Palm
Beach will present an evening of
fun on Tuesday. Apr. 20. 8 p.m.
at the new Senior Citizens Cen-
ter. Dixie Highway at 2nd Ave-
nue. North Lake Worth.
Lou Shor. comedian, master of
ceremonies, humorist, and after
dinner speaker will entertain. Or-
ganizations here and abroad have
enjoyed Mr. Sbor's international-
ly flavored humor, especially in
France. England. Germany.
Canada and the United States.
In addition to the fun and en-
tertainment there will be an op-
portunity to participate in a
drawing for valuable prizes such
$500 State of Israel Bond
An original framed Edna Hibel
A designer creation from Eve-
lyn de Jonge. fashion expert
An original framed peace
project in papier-tole by Elsie
Bailyn and Leah Waldman
AH B'nai B'rith members,
wives and friends are cordially
invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served. For further infor-
mation call Lester Levy. 3460 So.
Ocean Blvd.. Palm Beach. Fla.
The next meeting of the Boya-
ton Chapter will be held on Apr.
19 at the Royal Palm Clubhouse
at 12:30 p.m. There will be Elec-
tion of officers and an interesting
program is planned. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The Mexican Fiesta Cruise on
the MS Skyward for seven days,
from May 16 to 23 is still avail-
able, with a 10 percent Brandeis
Discount being allowed. Reserva-
tions can still be made by calling
Thelma Adlowitz.
Installation of newly elected
officers and board members will
be held at Hunter's Run on Apr.
28. This will be a gala affair
luncheon and fashion show
and should not be missed The
price is $9.75. Reservations can
be made with Rhoda Cellier.
Chairman or Martha Sapir, Co-
The Harder Hall week-end.
scheduled for Apr. 23, 24, 25. is a
sell-out. Anyone interested in
going, however, can place her
name on a waiting list, by calling
Edna Bienstock, Chairman.
Tickets are still available for
the Burt Reynolds Theater Party
on Saturday. May 8. The play is
"Shenandoah" and the Box Of-
fice Price is $18.50, phis $1.50
gratuity. Call Janet Asher for
A World Fair bus tour is
planned for the first week in Oc-
tober. This will be deluxe tour
with the finest accommodations
and restaurants available. More
details, as well as the date, will be
Sylvia Terry, Chairman of
Special Events, has arranged a
Tour of Station WHRS on Apr.
21 at 1:30 p.m. The tour will take
a half to three-quarters of an hour
to complete. The station is
located at 505 S. Congress Ave-
nue in Boynton Beach.
A little known project, greath
appreciated, is quietly moving
along. The National Council of
Jewish Women. Palm Beach Sec-
tion, has sponsored a "Movable
Feast" for a Transportation and
Tutoring Project at the Jewish
Community Center for school
children of working mothers.
Twenty four children in five
schools have not had to stay on
the streets after school while
their mothers worked their
time was occupied at the Center
in guided play or study, and
mothers rested easy.
The Committee of the NCJW
announce that this year the
"Movable Feast" will take place
in homes in the Palm Beach area
on Saturday. Apr. 17. starting at
6:30 p.m. Palm Beachers. espe-
cially, take note. These gracious
hostesses provide the beautiful
atmosphere for the wine and
cheese, the entress and home-
made desserts, and make for the
friendly socializing that goes
with it.'
Donation $17.50 per person.
$35 per couple, tax deductible.
Mrs. Robert Burger is Treasurer.
For information, contact Roslyn
Ram. chairperson.
Regular Meeting of National
Council of Jewish Women
Ramada Inn. Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd.. West Palm Beach. 10 a.m..
Apr. 21.
Program: Slide Show "Inside
Israel" shown by Benjamin Sei-
dler. DDS. who lived in Israel
from Apr. 1. 1981 to July 10.
1982. and taught at the Dental
School in Tel-Aviv University.
After returning to Florida, he put
together this special program,
consisting of unusual slides syn-
chronized with sound, portraying
what life in Israel really is like,
and relating his many day by day
This promises to be a most in-
teresting morning, so come and
bring your friends
On Mondav. Apr. 12 at 12:30
p.m.. the Lake Worth West
Chaster of Women's American
ORT will present a book review
of "Four Days" by Gloria Gold-
reich. author of Leah's Journey,
which will be reviewed by Helen
Witt. This meeting will be held at
the Senior Citizen's Center. 201
Dixie Highway at 2nd Avenue
North in Lake Worth.
The West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
meet on Tuesday. Apr. 13 at
Anshei Sholom Synagogue, at
12:30. Special Entertainment by
"The Performers" a Group of
talented entertainers who will
present a varied program includ-
ing original comedy sketches,
written and directed by Norma
Sirota. All members and friends
are invited.
May 6 thru 9 Thursday thru
Sunday Weekend at the Lido
Spa. on Belle Isle. Miami Beach.
Make your reservations im-
mediately. A few more rooms left.
Call Eva Levin.
May 11 Tuesday Meeting
at Anshei Sholom Synagogue.
Installation of Officers.
May 23 Sunday Matinee
"The Gin Game" at The Stage
Company. Clematis Street. Only
a few tickets left. Please call
Frances Atlas.
June 2 Wednesday
Honor Roll Luncheon at The
The Women's League for Isra-
el, "Sabra Chapter," will have a
Flea Market Sale, on Friday.
Apr. 16, from 8:30 till 4 p.m.. at
the Miller's Supermarket, on
Military Trail and Southern
Synagogue News
Temple Jodea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine of Temple
Judea will serve on a panel as
part of the keynote Sabbath
Service of the Institute of Crea-
tive Judaism National Gather-
ing. April 16 at The Temple. At-
lanta. Georgia. Delegates repre-
senting Temple Judea include
Susan Levine and Susan Wolf
Scheartz. Rabbi Levine is
national corresponding secretary
The convention theme is
"Change. Freedom. Time: The
Reconceptualization of
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. 832-2(20
The Apr. 13 program of Yid-
dish Culture was to have Hershel
and Manya Gendel appear for us
but unfortunately the Gendels
had to cancel out because of
health reasons.
The Musical Friends will en-
tertain this Tuesday morning.
The group consists of Lillian
Kessler. singer and pianist,
Jacky Lorber, Phil Herman and
Sam Finkenthal on violins.
Joseph Levy, a Yiddish reader
of the finest caliber will read from
the Jewish classics.
Cantor Abert Koslow, a man
who invariably delights
audience will sing for us.
The Yo*d Hadassah sbj,t
the new year was present^!
Ann Hopfan as follows:
President Lee Goldberg,
president Esther Gr
education: vice president f
Dietch. membership: vice i
dent Sara Kenvin, proa
ming; recording secretary j
Scooler; corresponding!
- Dorothy F'senstein;
Jean Kane: fund raising J
Tobin, financial
Frieda Brum.
Installation in May.
Judaism." Sessions include dis-
cussions on "Creative Change in
Sabbath. Holiday, and Ritual
Celebration." "Freedom in the
Religious Education Process."
and a special meeting on Creative
The host Rabbi is Alvift Sugar-
man. Senior Rabbi of The Tem-
ple. Atlanta. Larry Pike, presi-
dent of The Temple is convention
chairperson. Rabbi Leigh Lerner.
of Temple Mount Zion. St. Paul.
Minn, is ICJ National President.
For more information, call
Rabbi Levine at 965-7778.
Community Calendar
April 9
PASSOVER SECOND DAY Free Sons of Isroel 12:30 p.m.
April 11
Golden lakes Temple Sisterhood
Women Mid Palm 10a.m.
10 a.m B'noi B'ri
April 12
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach Installation 12:3(1
p.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm Jewish Com-1
munity Center Benefit Concert 8 p.m. Women's Amtrvl
can ORT lake Worth West 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Tomorl
board 9:45 a.m. United Order of True Sisters No. Ml
board 10 a.m. meeting 12:30 p.m. Congregation Anihtl
April 13
Free Sons of Israel 10 a.m. Hadassah Lee Vassil -boord|
10 a.m. Hodassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m.'
B'nai B'rith Women Masada board 8 p.m. B'nai B'ri* ,
Menorah Women's American ORT West Palm Beach -j
April 14
PASSOVER SEVENTH DAY Temple Beth David Sisterhood-]
board 7:30 p.m. Temple Israel Men's Club board
April 15
board 12:30 p.m.
DAY American Jewish Congresi -I
April 15
National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit ' p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohov board 9:30 am.
Hodassah Golda Meir 12:30 p.m.


Ships of Panamanian and Libarian Registry

9.Uriday. April 9, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
American Savings; is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Lorraine and Neal Miller are in their early forties, have 3 kids, 2 dogs, a turtle, and
assorted wildlife. They both hold down full-time jobs, and their
combined income is $51,000 a year. They do just fine until tax
time, when the IRS wants everything but the parrot.
i J-S^thfyear' ^y'1* investin8 $4000 in an American Savings
Individual Retirement Account. An IRA will do three things for the
Millers: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they invested) right off
the top of their gross income, giving them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a
high-yielding tax-sheltered investment.
3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg Morris is 36, single, and earning'
$36,800 a year with an engineering firm.
The only thing he hates worse than a dent
in his 280ZX is the dent in his wallet April 15th.
So Greg is investing $2000 in an American Savings Individual Retirement
Account An IRA will do 3 things for Greg: 1) Take $2000 (the amount he invested)
right off the top of his gross income, giving him an $800 tax savings on his
1982 income tax return. 2) Give him a high-yielding, tax-sheltered invest-
ment 3) Guarantee him a substantial retirement fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax. Eleanor
Wall is 55, now living alone, earns $26,000 a year
teaching at the university. This year, she's setting
aside $40 of her income per week so that she can
invest $2000 in an American Savings Individual
Retirement Account An IRA will do 3 things for
Ms. VfalL 1) Take $2000 (the amount she invested)
right off the top of her gross, giving her a $600
savings on her 1982 income tax return.
2) Give her a high-yielding, tax-
sheltered investment
3) Guarantee her a sub-
stantial retirement
fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving the Lewises $1200 on their income tax. Jean and Ben
Lewis are in their early sixties and recently moved to Florida from New Jersey. Last
year they both worked part-time, and their combined incomes totaled $25,000. They
thought being semi-retired was really paying off until April 15th rolled around. This year,
the Lewises are going to invest $4000 in an American Savings Individual Retirement
Account. An IRA will do 3 things for the Lewises: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they
invested) right off the top of their gross income, giving them a $1200 tax savings on
their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a high-yielding tax-sheltered investment. 3)
Guarantee them a substantial retirement fund and a secure financial future.
You should open an American Savings IRA. Anyone with earned income can open
an IRA, even if you're only working part-time. And an IRA from American Savings will
give you 3 things in common with the people in this ad a tax savings on your 1982
income tax return, a high-yielding tax-sheltered investment, and a substantial retirement ~
fund. So call or stop by your nearest American Savings office for more information.
Find out how much money American Savings can save you.
I um.t5J.$353.liio^.4tJ^nM.I.M-.i~cfc.3-*.a4-J00.l.$.lc.US-m0 .52gg/ ^V
M-JTtT. h0***.*-4m hi U*_ t*K SW-17. hiU*. MMttt
*ZZZ W-HT- lo-TEi*. < **. Ui -4 *-4-l ~ *. Nn tM Stock
Stm RCHD S2 illltON.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Facility Opens in Miami
Friday, April 8,1^
Continued from Pas* 1
consulate will become one of the
largest in the southeast of the
United States, and it is expected
that other states will ultimately
fall under its jurisdiction," ac-
cording to Arnon. "After all,
Miami is now the third largest
fund-raising Jewish community
in the nation."

> j
Mazol Tov to Julie Ann Bachrach. daughter of Mary and
Floyd Bachrach, on her recent engagement to Daniel A. Hersh-
man. son of Rhoda and Herman Hershman.
Julie is a staff accountant for Alan FLske and Co. in North
Miami Beach. Daniel, a graduate of Harvard Law School, is with
the Paul and Thompson Law Firm in Miami.
Julie and Daniel plan to have a fall wedding. They certainly
are going to have a busy summer.
Mildred and Ira Nagler are the proud parents of olim and have
taken an active role in APAI. APAI is the Association of
Parents of American Israelis.
The Naglers make annual visits to Israel to be with their
daughter and her family. Dr. A very and Judith Jochnowitz and
daughter Sima made aliyah in 1975 and are now living in
Nahariya. Last November Avery finished his military service,
which didn't faze his dental patients. He has just been recalled
for his annual three weeks of duty. Three years ago their family
was enlarged by the birth of grandson Tomehr.
Mildred and Ira are active in APAI which is first and
foremost, a support group, supporting the parents, many of
whom find it difficult to adjust to their children's aliyah;
supporting the children who have opted to build their lives in
Israel; and supporting the State of Israel, which has made this
option available. They urge all parents who have children living
in Israel to join their group. The Naglers want all interested to
join them on April 11th. Mildred and Ira, you have a lot to be
proud of in your active role as loving and concerned parents.
Julian Almeida knew that it was time to shed unwanted
weight and to be a shadow of his former self. Since August 1,
1981 till April 1, 1982, Julian lost 81 pounds on a diet consisting
mostly of bagels. No, this is not an April Fools Day joke. His
main diet consists of bagels, at least five of them a day. He also
eats salads, fruits, and juices. He stays away from meat and
does eat fish and poultry. He drinks liquids with the bagels and
the bagel expands giving Julian a very satisfied feeling. He does
admit to going out for dinner on occasion, but the next morning
returns to his bagel diet. According to Julian, keeping the
calories below 1000, being physically fit, exercising at least twice
a week, and eating bagels will accomplish a loss of weight.
Julian was born in Havana, Cuba, 32 years ago and came to
Miami when he was 9 years old. He graduated from Miami-Dade
Community College with a degree in Mortuary Science. For the
past 11 years he has been a Funeral Director for Levitt -
Julian and wife Rosemary have three children, Jenny 8, Shane
6. and Amv 4. Julian is Chancellor-Commander of Palm Beach
Lodge No. 203 of the Knights of Pythias. He is the Past Presi-
dent of the Southside Lions Club.
Julian still wants to lose some more weight sotheremight be a
run on bagels. Since this is the Passover holiday, he will
probably switch to eating matzohs. Good luck, Julian.
Around the Town wishes all a most happy, healthy, and
peaceful Passover. May we all join our loved ones at this most
meaningful time in sharing this joyous holiday.
An outstand-ng professional and counseling agency serving fhe
Jewish community of Palm Beocfi County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
AAantal counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
241 lDkeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beech, Ha. 3340
Telephone: 614-1991
Moderate fees or* charged in family and individual counseling to
.Those who con pay (Feesare based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Folm Beach County.
Arnon had high praise for his
government's "vision" in the es-
tablishment of the new facility.
"This is an extremely important
and courageous event," he said.
"With so many problems that
beset my Government, it still
found the time to mk such a
forward-moving step.
Arnon expects that his office
will work in close cooperation
with all Jewish organizations and
with pro-Israel civic and religious
groups generally, Jewish and
non-Jewish. We expect to have
contact with broad strata of
Florida society and to mobilize
understanding, friendship and
support of Is ael among them."
ARNON DOES not envision
the new facility as "just another
consulate." Ultimately, he hopes
to establish a library of books,
periodicals and even art which
people can visit and where people
can read about Israel and see for
themselves its historic sites and
new developments.
The new consulate is equipped
with the latest and most up-to-
date design in furniture
manufactured in Israel. In ad-
dition, its facilities include
highly-sophisticated made-in-
Israel telephone and other com-
munications equipment. The
opening, which will also feature
the appearance of Florida Secre-
tary of State George Firestone
comes at an auspicious time for
Noted Arnon: "It coincides
with the coming 34th anniversary
celebration of State of Israel.
It also comes on the eve of the
Apr. 26 withdrawal from the
Sinai Peninsula, a difficult time
for us indeed."
ARNON IS a long time Israeli
diplomat. Born in Germany, his
parents perished in the Holo-
caust. He has been in Israel since
1937, first as a member of a Kib-
butz in what was then Palestine.
A member of the Hagana, he was
sent at the end of World War II
to Greece to bring back survivors
of the Holocaust.
Arnon studied at the Univer-
sity of Michigan and has been a
member of the Israel Civil Serv-
ice since the establishment of the
State. For a period of time, he
served in various capacities with
the Ministry of Transportation,
the Treasury and as of 1966 the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
For four years after that, he
was with the Israeli Mission at
Village Royale
Bond Event
The Village Royale on the
Green Israel Bond Committee
has announced it will hold a re-
ception as a show of solidarity for
the State of Israel on Tuesday.
April 20. in the Clubhouse.
Judge Louis L. Flaum, Chair-
man of the event, has announced
the evening is being planned to
coincide with the Israeli with-
drawal from the Sinai desert. The
final evacuation of Israelis settle-
ments is scheduled for April 25.
"The end of April will be an ex-
tremely volatile time for Israel,"
Flaum said. "The Sinai is being
returned to Egypt and although
the Camp David Accord was
made in good faith, so much has
changed since the treaty was
signed that many Israelies have
reservations about leaving. They
all should know that Jews in the
United States are behind them all
the way, and that's why we are
holding this "Show of Solidarity"
evening,'' he added
Appearing at the Israel Bond
reception will be Judy Steel, in-
ternationally known song stylist.
the United Nations. He acted as
deputy director general for ad-
ministration of the Foreign Serv-
ice and served as a minister in the
Israel Embassy in Bonn, West
VICE CONSUL Ben-Hur, the
new consulates' second-in-com-
mand, was born in Israel in 1951.
From 1970 to 1974, he served in
the Israel Navy. He earned a
Bachelor's degree in .political
science and Middle East studies
at Tel Aviv University in 1976.
Thereafter, he joined the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Je-
rusalem in the Departments of
Press, Information, West Europe
and North America.
In 1979, Ben-Hur was a,
to the consulate of l8rael ,
bnta.Hi, appointment^
A later festive cere0(J
occasion, to be announced^!
celebrate the new Miam^
ate. It is anticipated that cl
Bob Graham will J^^
event. u
Cantor for high holidays; small congregation;
reform/conservative; send resume, state fee
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek
P.O. Box 4384, Margate, Fla. 33063
Temple Israel Religious School
seeking parttime Music Teacher
Wednesday evenings & Sulnday mornings
Knowledge of Jewish Music desirable.
call for appointment
rmrrm 1111 irrrriTiTrrmroTmrrrriTi i rmmi
A-AAboT Answer!one
A Division of
Computerized Switchboards Live Operators
; 213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth. FL 33460
uumiituinimtuiiniiti i.u.m.h.m tumi
Bernstein, Narkier, Sharff,
Monchick and Karp
fat a
Shalloway, P.A.
Best Wishes for a
Happy Passover
Joseph H. Lesser
Shepard Lesser
Bruce J. Daniels
C. Michael Shalloway

April 9,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Passover Foods
[Refreshing Passover Ambrosia Salad
i/, cup mayonnaise
1 8 oz. container Friendship plain
yogurt (kosher for Passover)
1 3 oz. can fruit cocktail, well drained
1 can (20 oz.) pineapple chunks, well drained
1 can (4 oz.) shredded coconut
'/t cup raisins
Walnuts (if desired)
lln large bowl, fold together mayonnaise and yogurt. Add remaining
lingredients. Chill two hours and serve with walnuts as garnish. Makes
|4 servings.
Passover Herring Salad Appetizer
1 12-oz. jar herring, drained
1 chopped apple
', cup chopped green onion
2 hard-cooked eggs
'/i cup mayonnaise
Chopped parsley
Breakstone kosher for Passover dairy sour cream
[Cut herring into Vi-inch pieces. Combin hairing, apple and green
onion. Chop egg whites; sieve yolks. Add egg whites and mayonnaise
to herring mixture; mix lightly. Chill. Serve with matzo. Top with
sieved yolks, parsley and Breakstone sour cream as desired. Makes
| approximately 2 cups.
Mrs. Breakstone's
Passover Tuna Salad
l1; cups (12 ozs.) Breakstone's
kosher for Passover Cottage Cheese
16'/> -oz. can tuna, drained, flakes
one third cup celery
nbine ingredients; mix lightly. Chill. Serve on lettuce-covered
plates Garnish with tomato wedges, if desired. Makes 4 servings.
Variation: Add '/ cup chopped cucumber.
Apple Sauce-Prune Charlotte Pie
1 jar (20 oz.) Sunsweet Cooked Prunes
4 matzohs, crumbled
3 eggs
1 jar (15 oz.) Apple Sauce
'': teaspoon salt
14 teaspoon cinnamon
'/.teaspoon ground cloves
2 tablespoons sugar
Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Grease 9-inch pie pan. Drain prunes,
laving syrup. Take out 10 prunes and save for garnish; remove pits.
lalve and pit remaining prunes. Soak matzohs in prune syrup until
oft. Separate 1 egg and save white. Beat egg yolk with remaining 2
ggs. Add beaten eggs, apple sauce, and halved prunes to soaked
natzohs; mix well. Turn mixture into pie pan. Bake for 30 minutes or
tntil golden and set. Meanwhile, beat egg white until foamy. Gradual-
|y add sugar, beatinsr until stiff. Remove pie from oven. Increase oven
eat 59 425 degrees F. Drop spoonfuls of meringue around edge of pie.
vrrange reserved prunes m between. Return to ovem for 5 minutes or
"ntil meringue is golden. Makes 8-10 servings.
Mocha Sponge Cake
12-ounce package Passover sponge cake mix
2 tablespoons Maxim instant coffee
6 eggs, separated
' cup water
l'/t ounces bittersweet chocolate, grated
Stir Maxim instant coffee into package of mix. Combine ingre-
aients and bake as directed on box. While folding in beaten egg
whites, add the grated chocolate. Frost, if desired, with Coffee
Coffee Sponge Cake
12-ounce package Passover sponge cake mix
J tablespoons Brim instant coffee
6 eggs
'/cup water
Stir Brim (kosher for Passover) instant coffee thoroughly into
Tu o "" Conine and bake cake aa directed on box. Frost
with Coffee Whipped Cream if desired.
Broccoli Casserole For Pesach
2 Packages Birds Eye frozen broccoli apears
y* pound melted butter
i pound cottage cheese (16 oz.)
o tablespoons flour
3 eggs
J/t cup grated cheddar or Swiss cheese
* teaspoon salt
Dash of pepper
jjjJMn the broccoli in salted water until barely tender. Place in
wtttom of a 9 x 9 inch pan. Do not overcook the broccoli. In
medium size bowl, mix together, melted butter, cottage cheese,
Moa eggs and grated cheese. Pour over broccoli. Bake 1 hour at
w degrees or until edges turn brown. Makes 6-8 servings.
Apple Sauce
Matzoh Brie
4 matzohs
'/cup water
1 jar (15 os.) Mott's Apple
4 eggs
'/cup sour cream
Vtteaspoon cinnamon
Vt teaspoon salt
Break matzohs into a bowl; pour
water over and let stand until ab-
sorbed. Place about one third of
matzohs in bottom of greased 1-
Vt quart baking dish. Top with
half of apple sauce. Repeat layers
and top with remaining matzohs.
Beat eggs until foamy; beat in
sour cream, salt and cinnamon.
Pour mixture into baking dish.
Bake in preheated 350 degrees F.
oven for 30 minutes or until knife
inserted in center comes out
clean. Makes 6 servings.
Harvest Soup
4 packets G. Washington Rich
Brown Seasoning and Broth
4 cups water
1 package (10 oz.) frozen cut
green beans
1 package (10 oz.) frozen peas
1 Vt cups thinly sliced celery
l'/t cups thinly sliced carrots
l'/t cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon chopped
fresh parsley
'/ teaspoon basil
Vtteaspoon oregano
Add G. Washington to water;
bring to boil in a three quart
saucepan. Add frozen green
beans, peas, celery, carrots,
onion, parsley, pepper, basil and
oregano; cover. Simmer for 15 to
20 minutes until vegetables are
tender, but still crisp.
Passover Spiced
This recipe calls for the big tea
taste of Tetley s tiny little tea
leaves. Deeper and darker than
most teas, Tetley is full-bodied so
it holds its own with the fruit
juices and spices of this recipe.
Tetley, the traditional tea in Jew-
ish homes for more than half a
century, is certified Kosher-for
Bring to a boil '/t cup water
and V* cup sugar. Remove from
flame and add '/ cup fresh orange
juice, V* cup fresh lemon juice, 6
cloves, and 1 stick of cinnamon.
Heat 5 measuring cups water.
Put 3 or 4 Tetley Tea bags into
heated water and let steep 3-4
minutes. Pour into spice mixture
and serve immediately in mugs or
Coffee Fluff
1 tablespoon Maxim
instant coffee
5 tablespoons water
2 egg whites, unbeaten
1'/, cups brown sugar
Dash salt
Dissolve Maxim instant coffee in
the water. Place all ingredients in
top of double boiler over rapidly
boiling water. Beat constantly
with hand or electric beater until
frosting stands in a peak on
beater. Spread on cake. Garnish
with walnut halves.
Coffee Whipped
1 cup heavy sweet
cream, cold
l'/t teaspoons Brim
instant coffee
2 tablespoons sugar
Place Brim instant coffee and
cold sweet cream in a chilled bowl
and whip until it starts to
thicken. Add granulated sugar
gradually and beat until just
thick enough to hold its shape.
Spread on top and sides of Coffee
Sponge Cake or other cakes.
Passover Cheese Cake
This Passover version uses ricotta cheese because it produces a
delicious cake. You may use your own cream-cheese filling in the
crust if you wish.
2 cups matzo meal
'/t cup granulated sugar .
l'/t teaspoons cinnamon
Vt cup melted butter
4 eggs
1 cup granulated sugar
1 Vt tablespoons lemon juice
'/teaspoon salt
1 cup light cream
3 cups (l'/t pounds) Sorrento Ricotta Cheese
2 tablespoons grated lemon rind
Combine matzo meal with the next 3 ingredients. Save about V*
cup of this mixture. Press the rest into the bottom and about 2
inches up the sides of an ungreased 9-inch spring-form pan. Beat
eggs until light and fluffy; gradually beat in the 1 cup of sugar.
Add the next 5 ingredients and beat until well blended. Serve en-
tire mixture through a medium strainer. Stir in lemon rind. Pour
into the pan. Sprinkle with remaining matzo-meal mixture. Bake
in a moderate oven (350 degrees F) one hour. Turn off heat;
open oven door slightly; allow to cool in ovem at least one hour.
Chill thoroughly. Remove side of pan.
Passover Anchovy Dip
1 Vt cups Friendship Cottage Cheese
5 anchovy fillets, drained
2 teaspoons grated onion
'-< cup finely chopped green pepper
1 tablespoon chopped pimiento
In small mixing bowl, beat together, cottage cheese, anchovies
and onion at highest speed of mixer until fairly smooth. Stir in
green pepper and pimiento. Cover and chill. Serve with crackers
or raw vegetables. Makes l-'/i cups.
Cottage Cheese Potato
Holiday Salad
'/. cup Friendship kosher for
Passover Sour Cream
2 tablespoons creamy Italian
style dressing
2 cups peeled, diced, cooked potatoes
2 hard-cooked eggs, chopped
2 cups Friendship Cottage Cheese
'/t cup diced celery
one third cap sliced radishes
one third cup chopped green onions
In large bowl, blend together, sour cream and dressing; add
potatoes and eggs and allow to marinate while preparing rest of
ingredients. Add cottage cheese, celery, olives, radishes, onions
and salt to potatoes; mix well. Refrigerate serveral hours to
blend flavors. Makes 6-8 servings.
Tangy "Philly" Fruit Salad
A Passover Delight
3 tablespoons milk
1 8-oz. package kosher-for-Passover
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
2 11 -oz. cans mandarin orange segments, drained
1 20-oz. can pineapple chunks, drained
1 cup grape halves
Vt cup maraschino cherry halves
'/t cup shredded coconut
Gradually add milk to softened cream cheese, mixing until well
blended. Add remaining ingredients; mix well. Chill several hours or
overnight. Makes 8 to 10 servings. Variation: Add 2 bananas, sliced
just before serving.
A Special Dessert For Your
Passover Seder
Vanilla Prune Cream
This traditional favorite is
creamy-smooth, plum-sweet and
1 cup (about 6 ounces)
pitted Sunsweet Prunes
1 cup water
1 tablespoon vanilla
Pinch salt
1 cup whipping cream
2 tablespoons sugar
Vt cup toasted shredded
Orange or lemon wedges
In 2-quart saucepan combine
prunes, water, vanilla and salt.
Bring to boil; reduce heat and
simmer 10 minutes, stirring oc-
casionally. Chill. Pour prune
mixture into container of electric
blender. Blend until almost
smooth, scraping sides of con-
tainer as needed. In large bowl
beat cream to form soft peaks;
beat in sugar. Gradually fold
prune mixture into cream until
white streaks disappear. Spoon
into dessert glasses; sprinkle
with coconut and garnish with
orange or lemon wedges. Makes 4
If you want to try ~+**"g
really upecial, here's a recipe for
turning ordinary fish dishes into
memorable delicacies. Mix a
small amount of Gold's Hor-
seradish into soft butter, along
with lemon juke, salt and pepper.
With floured hands, form the
butter into a long cylinder and
freeze. Then whenever you need a
quick sauce for fish, slice off a
piece of the frozen butter and
melt it on the warm food.

The Jewish FloridJan of Palm Beach County
Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ke Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant. Title III of the
Older Americans Act. awarded
by Gurfstream Area wide Council
on Aging, and theFlonda De-
partment of H.R.S.. enabling us
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged. as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged in our
designated area. Call 689-7700 for
Adah Comaily
Education Cleeees
Community Adult Education
Classes. School Board of Palm
Beach County are held at the
Jewish Community Center
Senior Center. 2415'Okeechobee
Blvd. Na fee. No Pre-registration
necessary. Everyone invited to
Pajiailigj for Everyday Liv-
ing Monday. 1-3 p.m.
Marty Seyler
Sand Mind-Sound Body
Wednesday. 10 a.m.-noon
Joan Fox
Daacercise ia the Chain
Aerobic Yoga Wednesday. 1-
2:30 p.m. BeaBunze
Lip Reading Wednesday. 4-
5:30 p.m. Dariene Kohuth
Clip and Save, (The Art af Re-
fonding) Friday. 930-11:30
am Janina Kuher
Knew Year Car Friday. 2-4
p.m. PaulOblas
Oil Painting and Writers
Workshop classes are closed at
this time. Call 689-7700 for infor-
Oa Going Pingiaaai
Round Table Tafc for Men
Tuesday. 1 p.m. Joe Green-
berg. Group Leader
Timely Topics far Think big
Women Tuesday. 1 p.m.
Sylvia Skomick. Group Leader
Next session Apr. 13
Joint sessions are held on the
Third Tuesday of the month.
Speakers Ctab Thursday, 10
a.m. Morris Shuken. presi-
dent, invites all those interested
in public speaking to join this
Joy Through Movcmeat. A
creative activity of dance with
discussion on nutrition, stress,
charm, grace, etc. Thursday,
9:30-11:30 a.m. with licensed
therapist. Ceil Golden at Poin-
ciana. Lake Worth, through the
courtesy of the Challenger Coun-
try Club Pee S8 for eight lessons.
Call 964-1456 for information
Artist af the Month Lillian
Edehxrn, teacher, calligrapher.
will be displaying 3-dimensional
art and decoupage during the
month of April. She has studied
for eight years and is presently
involved in various art media
Lillian is the winner of many con-
tests at Century Village Crab-
bouse Stop in at the CSSC Mon-
day through Friday, from 9 am
to 4 p.m. to view the exhibit.
Everyone is invited.
Health Pair Health Pair 82
will take place at the Jewish
Community Center on Sunday.
Apr. 18, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., spon-
sored by WTVJ-TV Channel 4.
the American Heart Association
Chevron, and the Prudential
Foundation. Screenings in viaoa!
acuity, hypertension, anemia,
height and weight, oral cancer,
glaucoma will be provided free of
charge. A blood chemistry test
will be offered for a fee of $8.
Fasting is required for this teat.
Minimum time 1 hour 3 or 4 is
preferred. A variety of Learning
Centers will be sat up as well by
community health groups.
Israel Independence Day
May 2 Sunday Make your
plans to be at Camp Shalom to
celebrate with the entire Jewish
Community. Scauer Otympice are
scheduled for 3 p.m. We are
setting up teams for BeachbaD-
VoDeyban games sad a Walking
Relay Race. Call the CSSC to
register. 689-7700.
Seesaw Tneeeny Serial Groan
Sam Rubin, president, an-
nounces that the Second Tuesday
Club will not meet this month for
it's regular meeting, due to Pass-
over Holiday. Watch for future
exciting events.
Creative Drama Apr 19. 3
p.m. Frustrated thespians join
us in developing a new drama
group at the CSSC Sylvia Skol-
nik wul hold an organizational
meeting in the Senior Center at
Free Tax Counseling It's
that time of the year again. Tax
counseling for persons 60 and
over, a special program that pro-
vides free tax aid and advice in
Dreoerine vour Federal 1981 In-
come Tax Return, is again avail-
able through the JCC Roaalyn
Ram. Volunteer Tax Counselor.
Call Rhonda Cohen for informa-
tion. 689-7700
Are you ready
to travel to new places. Elderhos-
tel and SAGA (an international
program) offer an economical and
delightful way to travel and at-
tend a college or university at the
same time. Bert Keller 684-0458
will answer any of your questions
regarding Elderbostel and Rena
L'rband 793-6920 will discuss
SAGA with you We thank both
ladies for offering to share their
experiences and expertise so that
others may also discover new
wavs of life.
The Jewish Community Center's afterschooi care program ig, _
for the children of working parents. Shown here reading franklj
right are Michelle Kepnie. Jessica Roth, Jonathan Zwickd ud|
Slomowitz enjoying the out of doors at Camp Shalom.
While Protests Heard Outside
Reagan Accepts NCCJ Medal
President Reagan, in ac-
cepting a controversial
award from the National
Conference of Christians
and Jews for "courageous
leadership in government,-
civic and humanitarian af-
fairs," denounced the "ob-
scenity of anti-Semitism
and racism" and at the
same time reaffirmed the
United States* "unshak-
able" commitment to
"In the Middle East in partic-
ular, a strong credible America
remains the best guarantor of
Israel's integrity and survival as
a free nation." Reagan told the
more than 1.000 people attending
a black-lie dinner at the New
York Hilton Hotel here where he
was presented with the NCCJ
Charles Evans Hughes Award.
The presentation of the award
was contested by members of the
NCCJ and non-members who
object to Reagan's domestic and
foreign policies.
"A STRONG credible America
is also an indespensible incentive
for a peaceful resolution of differ-
ences between Israel and her
neighbors. America has never
flinched from its commitment to
the State of Israel a commit-
ment which remains unshak-
able. the President declared.
The President's address also
focused on "the rich diversity of
our free, pluralistic society." He
said that while the final policy
decisions are determined by Con-
gress and the President, "every
citizen and every citizen's group
is guaranteed the right to speak
out and must be encouraged to
do so without fear of reprisal of
Reagan's speech appealed as
an attempt to allay concern in the
American Jewish community
which had been disturbed by the
charges of dual loyalty and the
anti-Semitic overtones which
surfaced during last veer's
debate over the Administration,
plan to sell AW ACS reconnaw-
PL0 Chief
Gets Nowhere
sance planes and other military
hardware to Saudi Arabia.
"NO GROUP should be bullied
into silence by racial or ethnic
slurs, or the fear of them." the
President said. "The language of
hate the obscenity of anti-
Semitism and racism must
have no part in the national
Reagan interspersed his re-
marks with several leferences to
secular and religious leaders, in-
cluding Anne Prank, a victim of
the Holocaust, who, the Presi-
dent noted, wrote in Jury. 1944:
"In spite of everything. I still be-
lieve people are really good at
While the President*, was in-
side receiving his award from the
NCCJ. making him the fourth
President to receive it, an
estimated 10.000 people demon
st rated outside the hotel on Sixth
Avenue in midtown Manhattan,
choking rush hour traffic,
singing, chanting and carrying
banners protesting the Adminis-
tration's foreign policy actions in
Central America and his pro-
posed budget cuts.
EARLIER IN the day, just
hours before Reagan arrived in
New York, the New Jewish
Agenda, a newly formed progres-
sive organization which claims
2.000 members throughout the
country, held a press conference
with more than a dozen Christian
and Jewish lenders protesting the
presentation of the Hughes
Award to the President.
Declaring that "it is directly
contrary to humanitarian and
religious values to cut essential
social services (for) a waste-
ful military budget," the state-
ment released by the organiza-
tion and lay leaders continued:
"As Christians and Jews, we
condemn the Reagan policies of
slashing spending for human
needs, lavishing tax breaks on
the very wealthy, starving edu-
cation programs and creating
wide-spread unemployment."
At the same time, Rabbi Ar-
nold Wolf, of the KAM Isaiah
Temple in Chicago, protesting
the award to Reagan, returnedul
the NCCJ the James Yard Brail
erhood Award which he
given in 1962. "If Reagan is aha-1
manitarian," Wolfe declared,'
am not."
L. I M
Members of the staff of the Jewish Community Center were 1
to attend the AJCW Worker's Conference which was held ia'
March 16. 17 and 18. Shown hare is Mr. Bernard Verona. Ex
Director of the Jewish Community Center of New Orleans, anil
dent of the Southeastern Division of AJCW, addressing the |
Over 60 professionals attended the Cenlsrense.
Ridgewood Groves
8535 Lawrence Rd.
Boynton Beach
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach 689-7700
af Palestine Liberation Or-
ganrration leptesentitive Farouk
Kadthmii last week was a politi-
cal failure on all grounds and a
public relations disaster as wefl.
Kaddumi, the PLO's foreign
affairs spokesman, failed to
achieve any of the objectives he
had set for himself He was not
received by Italy's Preeklent,
Sandro Pertini: he was not
granted an audience with Pope
Paul II; and he did not obtain
Italy's recognition of the PLO as
The Board & the Staff of the Jewish Community Center
wishes its Members & Friends
tire of the

iy, April 9.1982
War Game and Begin-Reaaan Pope Vl8ite Site of Ma88acre
** *** ROME (WNSI Pone John P.ul II Mid hornara Mar. 2
(^tinned from Pge 4
d which includes ignorance,
well the President's refusal to
ognize what the ultimate ef-
t of his pressure on Mr. Begin
I alter his policies will be on the
[,ited States after the pressure
i neutered Israel as a state. In-
d the President's refusal to
ognize that there will be an ef-
t at all. H is. in the end, a com-
x Reagan Administration dis-
cing of the strategic signifi-
,ce of a viable Israel in the
ddle East to America, and to
world's industrialized demo-
i as a whole, that is at issue
be Reaganites say this isn't
I Their recent cancellation of an
rs-old "strategic arrange-
nt" with Israel, which was a
r-actors sham to begin with, is
ase in point. ____
.hey aren't, they insist, in-
ested in destroying Israel; on
contrary, they want to
fcrengthen" it by encouraging
Arab nations to come to
ns with its existence, and that
i only occur, they say, if Israel
in equal measure, "en
iiraged" to return to its pre-
67 borders.
[WHAT THE Reaganites do
accept is that this would be
same as neutering Israel.
etary of Defense Caspar
einberger, for example, is
oted in the Washington Post
it "Israel is so far ahead mili-
of its neighbors that it has
thing to fear for years from any
nbination of Arab states."
his followed on the heels of a
lament he made on an NBC-
"Today" show, where he
kined: "I think Israel's margin
superiority is very great, and
President and the Adminis-
ation are pledged to maintain
at margin of superiority."
I Meanwhile, the Reagan Ad-
ministration's beefing up of the
lbs goes on to the opposite
The most sophisticated
nerican weapons technology
to "moderate" Saudi
abia and other implacable Is-
eli enemies in a growing stream
super-sophisticated weapons
at adds to French technology
i the form of nuclear reactors;
pns, tanks and missiles from the
t Union to their clients, the
ns, who share this booty
fth the PLO; and warplanes
ch as French Mirages to
pt, whose future intensions
ard Israel wil only clarify af-
the Sinai withdrawal in three
:'s time.
(THE PENTAGON still insists
at Israel can win any war dur-
the next five years against
' combination of Arabs on the
bttlefield, and Israeli military
fithorities concede that this is
But the impact of the
leapons technology flow to the
Jrabs is such that, given another
w in the near future, Israeli
sualities would number upward
20,000 soldiers killed, a con-
servative assessment of these
same military authorities.
Compare this to the 2,600
soldiers Israel lost in the 1973
Yom Kippur War, a devastating
enough figure for so small a na-
tion, and the result is that Israel
can no longer afford to absorb an
Arab first-strike, which is what
Reagan policy these days de-
mands from Mr. Begin, as is clear
in recent Administration state-
ments on southern Lebanon and
the Syrian missile impasse there.
This means that Israel, as a
consequence of American arms
policy in the Middle East, is left
County', Omly
with no alternative but a defense
strategy based on preemptiona
strategy surely calculated to en-
large the whole hypocritical
world generally and Mr. Reagan
specifically, should it ever occur.
That Mr. Reagan can not see
the sense of this in Mr. Begin's
policies is sad. The President's
blindness is based on his own
view of himself as a low-strung,
flexible, reasonable man when, in
fact, he is very much like the
mercurial Prime Minister, a
leader dominated by the divine
imperative in him to evoke the
Dutch Book Said to be Big Seller
AMSTERDAM (WNS) A book by a Protestant minister which
traces the roots of Nazi and post-war anti-Semitism to the doctrines of
both Protestants and Roman Catholic theologians, has become a big
seller in Holland despite its price of 85 Guilders, nearly $40. The
scholarly work, by Rev. Hans Jansen, titled "Christian Theology
About the Jews After Auschwitz," sold out its first printing of 3,000
copies in a few weeks. A larger second printing is in preparation and
translation into English is contemplated.
State Dep't. Expresses
Concern Over Violence
(JTA) The State
Department continues to
say that it is "profoundly
concerned" by the violence
on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip which, it says, "has
resulted in needless and
tragic deaths and injury to
Palestinians and Israelis
The statement, which like all
others in the past issued by the
State Department, avoided
placing blame for the situation. It
said: "It is a serious source of
regret to us that appeals for
restraint to calm the situation
have as yet had no affect." (
DEPARTMENT spokesman
Dean Fischer expressed the
Administration's "regret" over
the removals of the mayors of
Nablus and Ramallah by the
Israeli authorities. "We always
regarded the Israeli decision to
permit municipal elections as a
progressive and helpful policy.
Consistent with this position we
regret as we have made clear
previously the removal of
elected municipal officials on the
West Bank," he said".
Fischer said the U.S. does not
believe the situation on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip will affect
aOKUNttM mrtm-
Nobody Ever Thinks
the time table of Israel's with-
drawal from Sinai on Apr. 26. He
said that Premier Menachem
Begin has "consistently" said he
would "adhere" to Israel's
commitments under the Camp
David agreements. "We believe
the withdrawal will take place on
schedule," Fischer added.
The spokesman rejected a
suggestion by an Arab reporter
that U.S. troops in the new
Multinational Force and
Observers (MFO). which will
police Siani after Israel with-
draws, should be used to restore
peace to the West Bank and
Gaza. This is "not an option
under srious consideration,"
Fischer said.
ROME (WNS) Pope John Paul II paid homage Mar. 22 to the
victims of the 1944 Ardeatine Caves massacre. In the presence of
Roman Catholics and Jewish dignitaries, he knelt to pray and laid a
wreath of flowers on the graves of the 336 citizens of Rome, many of
them Jews, who were shot to death at the site on Mar. 24, 1944 for a
Nazi reprisal for a partisan ambush of 33 German soldiers on a Rome
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
****. Aprils,
The Jews and The Stars
Toward th end of the
Haggadah. we sing "Who
Knows One ... ?" The song
enumerates thirteen points, each
one af which represents one of the
fundamental spiritual pillars
upon which the structure of
Judaism is based. I would like to
interpret just one of the thirteen
points number eleven. 'Who
knows eleven?' is the question.
The answer is 'Eleven represents
the stars which Joseph saw in his
The stars show their best
lustre when everything else is in
complete darkness. The stars are
always there in the cosmos but
they are seen best when all other
light is absent. Then they shine
with their finest light.
In the stars, we see a reflection
of one of the best characteristics
of the Jewish people. The Jew has
demonstrated again and again
that when the world has plunged
into darkness, when superstition,
bigotry and persecution filled the
world. Jews maintained a sense
of decency. When the Jew was
sealed off in his ghetto for
spiritual asphyxiation and isola-
tion, he maintained a beach-head
of morality and justice in a cruel
world. He gave the cruel world a
chance to rebuild itself, using
Jewish principles as guideposts
for a return to sanity and mo-
rality Thus the jew saved the
very world which punished him
so severely. Like Noah in his ark
who preserved a miniature of the
decent world during a disastrous
flood so that there might be a
starting point and a second
chance to build anew, so, too, the
Jew has been the ark of the world
a world seething with war,
hate and inhumanity. This role
the Jew was able to play because
he has the capacity of the stars
to give forth its light when all
else is dark.
The Jew played the role of the
stars during the Hitler persecu-
tion. In Germany the most
cultered and educated of all coun-
tries our people were the vic-
tims of the most intense wicked-
ness the world has ever known.
The Jew did not become the de-
graded animal that his persecutor
became. The following story il-
lustrates this point: A German
soldier was leading a group of
Jews to the gas chamber. They
Rabbi Zebaer
knew the end had come. When
the final moments before the
execution came, they asked their
executioner for the right to recite
a final prayer before their death.
Their wish was granted provided
it took only one minute. Quickly
the Jews recited together the
blessing which our people recite
every day 'Blessed art Thou, 0
I-ord. our God. that Thou hast
not made me a non-Jew (goyI '
The German soldier did not
understand what they said but he
noticed that they recited the
benediction with great fervor. He
could not understand their en-
thusiasm moments before theii
death. When he asked the mean
ing of the prayer, they told him.
He was more intrigued. Said he,
'Fools, how can you be so grate-
ful for being Jews at a time like
this when you are being put to
death?' "This is precisely it.' they
answered. 'Because we are Jews
we are the victims but if we were
not Jews, we would be murderers
and we would much rather die
than be murderers like you peo-
Such concepts of morality,
even at a time when death al-
ready had its grip on them, is an
indication of the power of the Jew i
to he a shining star even in the
most sombre darkness.
The Jew must remain a star
under all circumstances even
when it may be more difficult to
bring out his best qualities. Is-
rael's enemies are once again re-
jecting morality and righteous-
ness. Clouds of darkness are once
again hovering over the horizon.
We must remain the shaft of light
and be the real source of light for
ourselves and for other with the
hope that, as in the days of yore,
the Jewish way of life will bring
the blessings of freedom and
peace for Israel and the world.
Letter to Jack Chiat
The following is a Utter to Jack
Chiat. President of Congregation
Anshei Sholom.West Palm
Beach, Florida, from Prime Mini-
ster Menachem Begin. Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom recently
completed their Israeli Bond
Drive, reaching the goal they set
out to attain of $500,000.
Dear Mr. Chiat:
I understand that year after
year. Congregation Anshei
Sholom has done an outstanding
job in mobilizing investment
capital for Israel's economic de-
velopment through the Israel
Bond campaign.
I am happy to learn that your
members are still working so
hard on behalf of Israel at a point
in their lives when they might
will be concentrating their time
and resources on enjoying their
retirement years. Friends like
Applications jar e now being accepted for the
next school year 1982-83
Accredited by the Florida Council of Independent Schools
Dr. Howard B. Kay
2815 N.Flaerk* Drive, Weet Palm
NEW CAMPOS: 5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm B#ach, Florida
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services 9 am and
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. 5
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phone 499.7407
499 9229 Harry Silver. President Daily services 9 a.m. and 5 pm
Saturdays and Holidays 9 am

you. your Bond Chairman. Jack
Hoffman; your Co-Chairman.
Oscar Slutsky. and your con-.
gregation serve as wonderful ex-
amples of devotion to Eretz
I especially want to congratu-1
late Boris Goodman, who will be
honored on January 24 for his ex-
emplary service to Israel and the
Jewish people. I would bin to
thank him and urge everyone to
show their appreciation of his ef-
forts by making this event the
most successful of all your efforts
for Israel. By doing so, you will
not only be paying tribute to Mr
Goodman but will demonstraU
the solidarity you have ahvay?
shown with the people of Israel.
Again. I am moved and de-
lighted to learn of all you labors
in behalf of Israel.
Tempi* Israel
1901 North Flaaler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 833-
8421 Rabbi Howard Shapiro Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi
Emeritus Dr. Richard G Shugarman, President Stephen j Goio-
stein, Administrator ".Sabbath Services, Friday 8p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone 391.
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath ser-
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swmton Ave., Delray*
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444 Rabbi
Samuel Silver President, Bernard Etish Friday services at 8:15
pm Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace, Waal Palm Beach. Mailing addraeart125 Jack Ptnest,
West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn, Cantor Nicholas Fern*
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath aarvloe, Friday at 8:15p.m.
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara Chan*
President 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth. Fl. 33463 Phone 965-
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at 81
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd. .________________________
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 mile
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600.391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach. PL 33411 Rabbi Joseph
Speiser Phone 689-9430 *, President, Samuel EkwnfeW.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 8330339.
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in
The Sanctuary. Saturday murmng at 930 a.m. Dally Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9:00a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
M48 Grova Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Offa
hours 9 a.m. to 1 pm. Rabbi Harry Z. Sehactman Cantor Monkw
Spefctor Services daily 8:30 a.m. ana 6:30 pm. Friday. 8:30 a.m., S
p.m. lateservicae 8:16p.m. followed bv um| Shabbat Saturday, 8:30
a-m.. 6 pm. Mincha followed by Sbolneh Sondoa.
Congregation Beth Kodeeh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach*
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L Drazin Sabbath services, FrkHy
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9am.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. A' Street. Lake Worth 33460Phone 585-5020 Rabbi
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays six)
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Trail Pato
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northkke Blvd.. North Ph
Beach* Phone:846-1134 Rabbi William Mardar Cantor Earl I
RackorT Sabbath services, Friday at 8 pan.. Saturday 10 a.m.
M Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stateman*
Sabbath serv.ces. Friday at 830 p.m.
Temple B'nal Jacob .
at Faith fjnited Presbyterian Church. 378 Alemeida Drive,P*
Springs 33461 Temple Bnai Jacob. President Jacob Frant Phow
964-0034 Sabbath services. Friday at 8 pjn. Saturday at 9 am.***
days and Thursdays at 9 am.
B'nal Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone 83*8566 Rabbi
Nathan ZaUzer Sabbath SBrdSSa, Friday 8:18 pm. Saturday **
Temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Cotso/egstioii
2^aat Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446 Plr*4*"
Rabbi Bernard Sltvef. Cantor Btn|arntn Adtor Sabbath s*n*
Friday at 8 pm.. Saturday at 8 am Dairy Mtoyans at ft*'"n,"
North County Road. Palm Beach 33480* Phone: 832-08*
TiSELiELS***'***** 0-* Dardaehtl Sabbath *#"
Friday at 830 pm. Saturday at 9 a.m.
UmiCtub 700 Camea, or. novel l^eeeefc *towyngmP*
^_,,.,lw jj,. rwrw rmmn ommn". nn w
a-m. President. Brian Schwertt 7*3437SCantor

Iriday. Ap"
ril 9,1982
ThSj^stPttiitiiFtimm Beach County
* _.

Most of our mechanics have been
TESTED and CERTIFIED by the National
Institute for Service Excellence. They
are available at any of our stores listed
below with a star (*).
Install front wheel disc pads
Check rotors & calipers Re-
pack outer front wheel bearings
(if needed) Adjust and bleed
brakes (if needed) Add brake
fluid (if needed) Check & Ad-
just rear brakes
FOR MOST +f% M qc
CARS ^b^b
P155/80R13 46.88 1-53
P165/80R13 _4872_ZTjr; P155/80B12 -gQS
P175/80R13 _057_^L_ P155/80B13------31^51
P^2m3__|L83_^92_^ P165/80B133335
P195/70R13 52.87 1.98
P205/70R13 54.37 2.14
PggSgORU 59.21 2.23 P175/75B14 ~3bM
P175/75R14 49.42 1.83
P185/75R14 54.37 2.04
P195/75R14 59.21 2.18
P225/75R14 67.27 2.68
P205/75R14 61.75 2.34 P215/75B14 ~4g^T
P215/75R14 62.90 2.48 "P225/75B14 4^90
P195/75R15 62.08 2.33 P165/80B15 3&91
P205/75R15 64.16 2.47 P205/75B15 4&5Q
P215/75R15 66.69 2.59 P215/75B15 44.94
P225/75R15 69.12 2.78 P225/75B15 47.Q9
BR78X13 73.91 2.07
CR78X14 75.34 2.27
DR78X14 76.88 2.26
ER78X14 78.17 2.40
FR78X14 84.18 2.68
GR78X14 87.64 2.81
HR78x14 90.76 2.92
GR78x15 87.18 2.86
315 49.38
Light Truck Tire
Off-Road Traction
and Performance
All-Terrain \j\*

HR78X15 94.54 2.88f 155x12 44.33 1.35
P155/80R13 5Q.84 1.46 165x13 51.81 1.55
P175/75R13 58.90 1-75
P185/80R13 69.39 2-20 185x14 64.20 2.16
P175/75R14 64.44 1-79 165x15 57.65 1-72
P185/75R14 74.86 214
P205/75R14 84.16 251
P205/75R15 84.56 2 53
145x13 39.74 128
155x13 46.88 146
165x14 57.35 1.68
P195/75R14 78.70 2-24 1flfi/7nx14 gQ ^ pnfi
175x14 59.24 1.90
175/70x13 55.91 1.66
185/70x13 61.67 1.90
P215/75R14 89.87 2-62 size I price l f.e.t
185/70x13 88.69 1-92
185/70x14 94.65 2.01
P215/75R15 88.25 2-68 19fi/7Qx14 99 flft 7^
P225/75R15 91.30 286 205/70x14 106.13 2.40
"The New Generation of Radia
Tube-type 6 ply
Tube-type 8 ply
Tubeless 8 ply
Tubeless 8 ply
Tubeless 8 ply
CHECK-UP Keep cool during
the hot weather. Available at
stores listed below with a (t)
since '9i?^-
Since 1924 Norton Tire Co. has offered quality brands, competitive pricing, fast and ef-
ficient service. T/A high tech specialist store managers, certified mechanics, personal in-
tegrity plus guaranteed satisfaction. You pay no extra for our service and experience. *fllALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE t iTfT. LAUDERDALE LAKE PABK/N. PALM BEACH
aESr*" ^wjBrjKS0 ,7ME^sSor?5M wasstsss*
'3T.rE^3sr,NW^6SltsasaK,3'M, *"N srszx?7- ""rsssur-
Bird 4 Oallowoy Rds. 552-6656 441 & W. Commercial Blvd. 735-2772 2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
13872 S W 88th St. 387-0120 N. University Dr. at McNab Rd. 721-4700 755 21st Street 567-1174
10100 S Federal Hwy. 247-1622 3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200 907 Volusla Ave. 255-7487
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0460 515 South Dixie 832-3044 2085 E Tamlaml Tr. 774-4443
* DAVIE St. Rd. 84 )uat west ot University Dr. 473-4700____________
1700 N.E. 183rd St. 946-7454
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
Page 15 '

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
V* -
v v- pri] 9
tftfSSIfc ,*.,a
i;-,;, ,i (KJw:..;jraiGiii*:rfiAi;iaiBa
The Exodus bv. Shalom of Safed
"May a// fhe human family
drink the wine of deliverance,
eat the bread of freedom"
Help Fulfill the Pre___
and Support the
Ish Federation of Palm Beach Co
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305,
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
(305) 832-2120
We Are One. One People Indivisible
PrMrad by th nation* United Jw*>
Aop^at PwaiaJe-rdhlHrtineptner**,en^forAnwn

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