Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00217

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisfh meridian
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm In** Comity
4
blume 6
6 Number 6
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, March 21, I960'
I fndShochtt
Price 35 Cents
lenator Stone to Address Jewish Community
Lichard (Dick) Stone, United
les Senator from Florida, will
Ircss the Palm Beach County
rish community on Sunday,
.. 30, at 8 p.m. at Temple
it h El, West Palm Beach.
Tho program is being spon-
ed by the Israel-Middle East
Force of the Jewish Fed-
ation of Palm Beach County's
ommunity Relations Council.
i. Stone is a member of three
nate committees Agri-
iltur., Foreign Relations and
terans' Affairs. He is chairman
of two subcommittees Foreign
Agricultural Policy and Near
Eastern and South Asian Affaire
(Middle East).
He has introduced legislation,
passed by the Senate, to boost
production of gasohol, and he has
co-sponsored measures to
develop synthetic fuels. He is co-
author of the He'inz-Stone Con-
stitutional Amendment, which
would limit increases in federal
spending by tying them to the
Gross National Product.
"Israel's position in the Middle
East is dependent on support
from our government," said
Marvin Turk, co-chairman of the
Israel Middle East Task Force.
"We know that foreign aid dis-
cussions in Congress this year are
very vital to Israel's future and
security. Sen. Stone holds a key
position, and it is important for
us to give him our input, as well
as hear what our officials in
Washington are saying."
Phil Weinstein, co-chairman of
the Israel-Middle East Task
Force, said: "Just keeping up
with the critical and rapid
changes in the Middle East is an
important task and one that
sometimes seems overwhelming.
We owe it to ourselves, to our
community, and to the people of
Israel to be well informed about
current developments there. I
urge all members of our Jewish
community to participate in this
program."
Further information is avail-
able by contacting Rabbi Alan
Sherman, CRC director at the
Jewish Federation office.
Sen. Richard Stone
i UJA Conference
Carter Confirms Opposition to Palestinian State
WASHINGTON, D.C. "Let
I e assure you that I am opposed
an independent Palestinian
ite." That statement by Presi-
nt Jimmy Carter, considered
veteran White House corres-
mdenis to be his most un-
luivocal to date on the issue,
[blighted the Second National
ing Leadership Conference of
United Jewish Appeal at the
iraton Washington Hotel
mtly.
Addressing some 1,100 dele-
it* s to the conference, jointly
insored by the UJA Young
ladership Cabinet and Young
omens Leadership Cabinet,
President added the
lurance that "I will never
negotiate with or recognize the
Palestinian Liberation Organiza-
tion unless it recognizes Israel's
right to exist and accepts UN
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338." American aid and
support of Israel, he asserted,
"will continue, not just for 30
years, but forever."
The presidential policy
statements were made at the mid-
point of a three-day national
assembly which explored major
issues affecting Jewish life today,
seeking to provide background
and perspective on human needs
and social problems being met
through annual UJA / federation
fund-raising campaigns.
PARTICIPANTS, community
leaders and campaign supporters
between the ages of 25 and 40,
represented nearly every state in
the union. The conference was
under the co-chairmanship of
Stanley D. Frankel, Detroit, and
Bobi Klotz. New York, national
heads of the two UJA young
leadership groups.
Interpreting American Jewish
fund-raising responsibilities in
the light of the issues studied at
the conference, UJA National
Chairman-Designate Herschel W.
Blumberg, Washington, stressed
the increasing importance of
UJA-supported Jewish Agency
programs at a time when the
people of Israel are forced to cut
back social services because of
the high cost of the peace
process, ongoing security con-
Continued on Page 6
President Carter
\Marina WaUach to Address Model Seder
_0n Saturday evening, March
the Young Leadership
ogram and the Soviet Jewry
Force of the Community
elatums Council of the Jewish
ration of Palm Beach
ounty will co-sponsor a Model
ier for Freedom, given on
f of the plight of Jews living
i the Soviet Union.
The event, open to the com-
munity, will be held at the
[oliday Inn, Datura Street,
est Halm Beach, beginning at 8
ighlighting the program will
1 an address by Marina
Inch, Washington represen-
for the National Con-
rente on Soviet Jewry. Mrs.
'allach is a magna cum laude
aduate of Bryn Mawr College,
Marina Wallach
where she was named a Ford
Foundation Scholar.
In the past, she has worked for
NBC News in New York and for
government relations firms in
Washington, D.C. She now
serves on the board of the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews and is a
member of the National Press
Chib.
The program also will include a
creative approach to the Pass-
over Seder "Soviet Jews: A
Story of a New Exodus." Por-
tions of the seder will be recited
in Russian by members of the
newly resettled Russian families
living in Palm Beach County. All
members of the community are
invited to attend. There is no ad-
mission charge. Reservations are
available by contacting the
Jewish Federation office.
Two Jews in Cabinet
Of Premier Trudeau
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
OTTAWA (JTA) Premier Pierre Elliott
Trudeau named two Jews to his 32-member Cabinet. They
are Herbert Gray, 48, of Windsor, Minister of Industry,
Trade and Commerce, and Robert Kaplan, also 48, of
Toronto, as Solicitor General. The Cabinet was sworn in
bringing the Liberal Party back to power after nine
months of Joe Clark's Progressive Conservative
government.
Kaplan is a newcomer to the Cabinet while Gray was
Minister of Revenue under Trudeau from 1972-76. When
he was named in 1972, he was the first Jew to be a Cabinet
member in Canada.
GRAY AND KAPLAN were among four Jews re-
elected in the Feb. 18 election. The others were David
Berger of Quebec, who, like the two Ministers, is a
member of the Liberal Party, and David Orlikow, of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, a member of the New Democratic
Party.
The new Minister of State for External Affairs is
Marc MacGuigan, an Ontario MP who is a newcomer to
the Cabinet and who is not known to have taken any
previous stands on foreign affairs.
Jeanne Levy Named to Head Letter of Intent Program
Jeanne Levy has been named
chairperson of the Letter of
Intent Sub-Committee of the
Jewish Federation's Endowment
Fund, it was announced by Heinz
Fppler and Myron Nickman. co-
in airmen of the Endowment
I und Committee.
Eppler and Nickman expressed
'heir enthusiasm and optimism
for the successful development of
'his new Letter of Intent
program under the direction and
Ifadership of Mrs. Levy.
A vice president of the Jewish
1 -deration of Palm Beach
'ounty, Mrs. Levy serves as
urperson of the Federation's
"udget and Allocations Com-
mittee, as a member of the En-
dowment Committee, on the
board of the Jewish Community
JJay School, the national
Women's Division Board of the
Council of Jewish Federations,
and the national Women's
Division Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal.
She has served as chairman of
the Women's Division Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign, the first presi-
dent of the Women'8 Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and is a past
president of Temple Beth El
Sisterhood.
SERVING with Mrs. Levy to
date as members of the Letter of
Intent Sub-committee are: Abe
Bisgaier, Ruth Eppler, George
Golden, Arnold Lampert, Cynnie
List, John Moss, George New-
burger, Jack Phsco, Berenice
Rogers, Bernard Plisskin, Robert
Segal, Barbara Shulman, Bar-
bara Tanen, and Al Wilensky.
Mrs. Levy indicated that she is
enthusiastic about the great
potential that the Letter of
Intent program affords in the
effective development of the Fed-
eration's Endowment Fund
program here in Palm Beach
County. She explained that a
Letter of Intent serves as the
form through which an individual
expresses the intention to make
provision in his or her estate plan
for the everlasting benefit of the
Jewish community.
The Letter of Intent signed by
the donor is not a legally binding
pledge. It is rather a promise, a
moral commitment. Many Fed-
erations throughout the country
have developed the Letter of
Intent program successfully as
an effective instrument in helping
to build their Endowment Funds.
Mrs. Levy stressed that the
Jewish Federation needs to be
endowed with everlasting funds
through bequests in wills.
Continued on Pase 17
Jeanne Levy


Page 2
The Jewish FhridianofPalmBeachCount^
K\Ll P.U.-.WioA*
Fridav
771re Chaplaincy9
Spotlight on Al Stillman
By MURRAY KERN
Al Stillman finds it difficult to
talk about the work he is doing
for others. But he speaks easily of
the great work of Jewish
Federation. He says that he is
happy to be associated with
Federation "because of its
humanitarian endeavors and its
dedication to the principles of our
Jewish heritage."
Stillman's dedication to his
fellow man and the principles of
his Jewish heritage goes back
many decades, before his present
association with Federation's
chaplaincy program under the
direction of Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman.
As part of the program and on
behalf of Anshei Sholom in
Century Village, Stillman visits
the sick in St. Mary's Hospital
and attends to the needs of many
Jewish residents in nursing
homes in the Palm Beach area.
HE SPENDS four or five days
of each week and as many as five
Al Stillman
hours a day speaking with
patients and caring for many of
their needs. They often ask him
to call their children and other
relatives who live out of town.
In addition, he does a worship
serive at Lakeside Health Center
every Friday evening. The
Community Calendar
March 22
Women's American ORT Evening Progressive Dinner 8 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP
March 23
Israel Bonds Brunch Poinciana Place/Covered Bridge 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith North Lodge Picnic 1 p.m.
March 24
Women's American ORT Poinciana 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Boynton Board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Palm Beach-Temple Beth El Sisterhood-Board -8 p.m.
March 25
Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. Hadassah West Palm
Beach Donor Breakers noon Women's American ORT Lake
Worth 1 p.m.
March 26
JEWISH FEDERATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS 8 p. m. Hadassah -
Palm Beach County Donor Breakers Temple Beth David
Sisterhood 8 p.m. Hadassah Lake Worth South Palm Beach
- Donor Lunch Breakers noon Pioneer Women Golda Meir -
Board 1 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm
Beach
March 27
Hadassah Choi 12:30 p.m. National United Jewish Appeal -
Women's Division Campaign Cabinet Meeting B'nai B'rith
Women Medina 8 p.m. Hadassah Aliya 1 p.m
Hadassah Bat Gurion Education Day 10 a.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom card party Hadassah Yovel Study Group
March 31
Jewish Community Center Senior Seder Temple Emanu-EI
, Passover Seder 7 p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat Passover
I Seder -6pm.
| April 1
PESACH
Congregation Anshei Sholom Board
April 2
Jew:sh War Veterons Auxiliary #405 1 p.m. Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Lake Worth So.
Palm Beach Board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Palm
Beach County Region Executive 9:30 a.m.
April 3
Hadassah Chai Board 11 a.m. National Council of Jewish
Women Okeechobee Unit Board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Ohav 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Evening -
"fl Board 8 p.m. Hadassah -Palm Beach County Board 10a.m.
Y Hadassah Palm Beach County. Board Hadassah West Palm
! Beach Board Hadassah Medina Board 8 p.m. Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood Board 9:45 a. m.
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Palm Beach County.
H
kV
WI
EVITT WWEINSTEIN >^
memorial chapelt
Formerly Levitt Memorial Ckapeli
54110keechobee Blvd. tpnom 6m7oo
w. Palm Beach, Fla. 3 3409 pwup wmmtm, v.p.
service lasts tor over an hour,
during which time the Sabbath
candles are lit, prayers are read,
the applicable portion of the
Torah is explained, and cake and
wine are served.
The Mitzvah of "Bikur Cholin"
has been a tradition with
Stillman for over 30 years. Al's
Luncheoneete in New York City
required that he start his day at
3:30 a.m. After long hours at his
restaurant, he would spend the
afternoons at Kings County and
Caledonia Hospitals in Brooklyn.
The sudden loss of his business
in 1970 did not affect Stillman's
love for his fellow man. With the
help of "the^ most wonderful
woman in the world." his wife,
'Sooky," they picked up the
pieces and found a new life in
Florida.
IN RETIREMENT, Stillman
continued his work of compassion
and altruism, visiting the sick in
their homes in Century Village
and then moving on to the
hospitals and nursing homes. He
organized the Guild for the Blind
and Visually Handicapped in
Century Village. He raises funds,
arranges activities such as boat
rides and concerts, hires buses for
outings, and conducts meetings
for the organization.
"Sooky" and Al Stillman have
been living at Century Village for
four and one-half years and have
been active members of many
organizations devoted to the
enhancement of Jewish life. They
are "Shomer Shabbath" and are
devoted members of Anshei
Sholom. They consider them-
selves the richest people in the
world, "because," says Al
Stillman, "I have Sooky, and we
both have good health."
NCJW Plans
Program on
Status Offenders
"ThevPalm Beach Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women will hold a very im-
portant meeting of deep concern
to our federal government, the
state of Florida and Palm Beach
County,' said Gertrude Fesacov,
president. The program will be
held on Wednesday, March 26, at
8 p.m. at the Palm Beach Ocean
Hotel. Surf Room, 2770 South
Ocean Boulevard
"The meeting will concern the
problem of how to prevent a
status offender from becoming a
juvenile delinquent. A truant or a
child who runs away from home,
it reached in time, can be
prevented from becoming a
juvenile delinquent," said Mrs
Pesacov.
The movie "See Jane Run" will
be shown. The speakers will be
rSu* a Jrench' director of ^e
2SJ Rdvoeacy Board of the
Palm Beaches, and Richard
McMonagle chief of police of
Royal Palm Beach.
A discussion will follow. Some
o the subjects will be: Is there a
ft!& rZ .thC non->forming
child? Do laws and regulations
help or hurt troubled youth?
What are some alternatives to
confinement? How can concerned
c.t|zens assist? All concerned
citizens are invited to attend this
meeting.
Jrlvale or groups. D
Fluent Spanish & English
65MS8Savao/ng.
#
Riverside
Memorial Chapel ln< Funeral Director*
wmmJIJ fP
For generations a symbol
of Jewish tradition.
Now two Chapels to serve you .
West Palm Beach Lantana
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
683-8676
Joseph Rubin, F.D.
Vice Preudent tnd Mm**
**

BrHer*C
2301 Collins Avenue, Suite I
Miami Beach, Fla. Mil
Miami Phone: 67S
Out of local ana call c
YAH RZEIT TABU
For Dignified Fund-raising'
Over 52 years experience In furnisMtip|
kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Ta
Memorials, Donor Plates, TreesofUfe
Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testin
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture,
Send for free calalog or call.
UNITED STATES BRONZE
& ALUMINUM CORP.
1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah p- 33013
836-2880 or 836-2908
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Corporation TbuFreetsoo)
221-48381


-
MMHMMI
Friday, March 21, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
*
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There might never have been an Emancipation Proclamation
without a Passover.
On the night of 15 Nisan.approxi-
-**. mately 3200 years ago.a new era in
human history was begun.
On that date.the right and
supremacy of human freedom was
reaffirmed to the peoples of the world.
The Jews.under the leadership of
Moses,put an end to 400 years of slav-
ery imposed upon them by the ancient
Egyptians. .
Passover is the Festival that com-
memoratestha't-remarkable eventlt
marks the birtkofthe Jews as a free
people. It is the reassertion of Jewish
belief that freedom and dignity are
inalienable human rights/rhat no one,
be he king.dictator or private citizen
has a mandate to oppress or enslave an-
other human being.This commitment
to freedom as expressed by the Passover
is central to the thoughts and ideals
which have become the foundation of
western civilization.'
It is the Ethic upon which Abra-
ham Lincoln based the Emancipation
Proclamation issued more than 30
centuries after the Exodus from Egypt.
For Jews.Passover is a time to
reaffirm the faith and morality forged
from the experience of Egyptian
enslavement and redemption.
But the story told in the Hagad-
dah speaks not just to Jews,but to all
people who love freedom and who are
willing to make sacrifices to keep it
It is a story that strengthens our
resolve as free citizens of a great nation
to stand together and help others who
are less fortunate throughout the world
to reassert their destiny to be free.
Passover is the Festival of Free-
dom.lt is celebrated during the awak-
ening of spring, the rekindling of life.
It renews our faith that someday
there will be liberty for all.It gives us
hope that some day all may live in peace
and dignity.
Irs what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road (19th St.)
631-1161
NORMANDY ISLE: 1260 Normandy Drive
531-1161
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.( Douglaa Rd.)
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480N.E.19th Ave.
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61st Ave. (Suntet Strip)
684-6060
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five chapelt aervinf the New York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
tal Chapel. Inr./Funeral Dirertera
J I


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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach bounty
Friday, March 21,1980
Jewish Floridian Humanitarian Award to Mrs. Henry Blum
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
CwnhMMf "OUR VOICE" and FEDERATION REPORTER
In conjunction ith Je ish Federation of Palm Beach Oountv Inc
Combined Jewish Appeal
P MM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 NorUiFeoeralHighwa) Boca Raton Fla SS43J Phone 30)<3001
Printing Office 120 N K 6tn St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone STJ-4*DS
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOA
News Coordinator'
The Jewish F leridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 1579 returns to The Jewish Floridian
3200 North Federal Hirhway Boca Raton Fla V5PSM4303
Published Bi Weekly Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton Fla
Federation uflicers President, Alan L Shulman Vice Presidents Dr Richard
Shugarman. Dr Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer Jeanne Levy Jerome Tlahman
Treasurer Staci Lesser. Secretary Bruce J Daniels. Executive Director.
Norman J Schlmelman Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow
In rector of Public Relations
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Lacal Area) One Year V.St, er By mtwMrrttR hi
Jewish Federation af Palm Beach Cawnry, Ml Sevth Flatter Drive. West Paint
Beach, fl 33ti PMmUMIH (Ortef Teem vaen ReexMst)
Friday. March 21. 1980
Volume 6
4 NISAN 5740
Number 6
The Tempest Unabated
In all the debate over President Carter's
monumental UN gaffe the most salient point to be
made is whether the United States should have voted
for any anti-Israel resolution despite the ad-
ministration's well-known position that the settle-
ments in the occupied territories are illegal.
By voting for a resolution condemning Israel,
the U.S. was challenging its Mideast policy. It was
acting contrary to the Camp David accords and could
result in the sabotage of the ongoing autonomy talks
between the U.S., Israel and Egypt.
It has been reported that Sol Linowitz,
President Carter's special envoy for Mideast nego-
tiations, and his predecessor in the job, Robert
Strauss, both considered the vote a major mistake.
The vote can now be seen as part of the pattern
that has been emerging in the administration since
the Iranian and Afghan crises to seek support in the
Moslem world at the expense of Israel. Such a policy,
if it continues, can result in disaster not just for
Israel, but for the U.S., as well.
Already this week, Prime Minister Begin
warned that any change in the letter-meaning of the
Camp David accords might well cripple the peace
process irreparably. His appointment Sunday of
Yitzhak Shamir as Israel's new Foreign Minister,
underscores this view. Shamir has opposed the peace
treaty with Egypt from the very beginning as a
cosmetic fantasy.
BsBatRassvai RRj BRRRl I
Sauce for the Goose
The new move led by West Germany, France
and England to rewrite UN Res. 242 will receive
added impetus from President Carter's double vote
and double cross at the United Nations.
The Arab world insists that President Carter
may have repudiated the vote, but that the vote
must stand. If that is true, how come that West
Germany, France and England can rewrite UN Res.
242?
If the vote is inviolable, why isn't the resolution
inviolable, too?
ANcrmeRSoviET first
-jj* "->ii^o-1*i.i uM
Mrs. Henry Blum, civic and
community leader, has been
honored for her involvement with
abused children in Palm Beach
County.
She is the president and co-
founder of Parents in Need. Inc..
the first non-profit private
organization in Palm Beach
county to help abusing parents.
With the help of her daughter.
Iris Murray, who is a vice
president at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, and Dr. Robert
K. Also from, psychologist and
founder of Crisis Line. Mrs. Blum
founded Parents in Need as the
first free help program to aid all
people regardless of creed or
color.
Mrs. Blum received the
Commission on the Status of
Women Woman's Achievement
Award for her community work,
which includes being vice
president of the area Drug Abuse
Council, admissions chairman for
the NeUe Smith Home for
Dependent Girls, past president
of the Center for Family Services,
Big Brothers, Big Sisters, and
Travelers Aid.
Last week she received the
Humanitarian Award from the
Palm Beach County Public
Schools Human Relations
counselors. This was a continuing
tribute to the International Year
of the Child.
In the Jewish Community,
Mrs. Blum serves as the general
chairman of the Women's
Division of Israel Bonds, vice
president of the Jewish Family
and Children's services, member
of the community relations
committee of the Jewish
"deration, active in the Anti-
Mrs. Henry Blum, recipient of the Humanitarian Award, shares
the honors with daughter Iris Murray, co-founder of Parents in
Need, Inc.
Defamation League. Mrs. Blum oruv Jewish woman to be chosen
has the single honor of being the Florida State Mother.
\mong the participants at the awards banquet of the~l
annual Histadrut Economic Conference for Israel, held last
month m Miami Beach by the Israel Histadrut Foundation
* Weri (fnm, W Moe Levin of Miami Beach, national
int president, Rebecca and Sam Feinstein of West Palm
Beach, recipients of the IHF Sixty Million Dollar Award,
MnrtnlyM V^u ,,///F campaign chairman, and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Holly wood, a national IHF board member
and chairman of its activities in Broward County.
experience a sweet passover!
JM's delicious variety of Barton's candy and
baked goods are pareve and kosher tor
Passover. Our holiday assortment includes:
chocolate sedar mints, chocolate or vanilla
macaroons, chocolate matzo balls and
delightful surprises for the children. Indulge in
almond kisses, a holiday favorite of toasted
almonds covered in chocolate caramel,
individually wrapped in a festive container.
9oz tin. 3.25 Or Bartonettes. dainty miniature
chocolates filled with nuts, cremes, fruits and
French chocolate. 6.25 Candy, at all jm stores
except lauderhill, pompano and broward mall
&-I ^MONrvrMfLV, 40^AMU^PM;!JUNUAV ^l^.toAJ|PM

(doily dodeiofo i6j,

Friday, March 21, 1980

inejewisn rionatan of faim Veach County
fageo
Temple Israel to Host National Convention
Temple Israel will host the
national gathering of The
Institute of Creative Judaism,
March 21-23 at the synagogue,
1901 North Flager Drive at Pine
Street. Over 40 male and female
rabbis and lay leaders will
participate in programs
beginning Friday evening, March
21, at 8:15 p.m. at the temple.
Since its formation in 1971, the
Institute of Creative Judaism
(ICJ) has dedicated itself to the
development and distribution of
educational, ritual and liturgical
materials for a free religion open
"to individual innovation and
creativity.
Time Magazine calls this
approach "a radically open-ended
faith with only one absolute: that
there are no absolutes." The
Cincinnati Enquirer finds it
" a silent Judaism that resides
unspoken within many Jews, in
their minds and hearts." The St.
Rabbi Alvin Reines
Loui^Globe-Democrat comments
that this approach is a
religion, not a system of ethics,
because it encourages people to
search for their response to their
finite existence."
Dr. Alvin Reins, the father of
the ICJ and a philosopher and
authority on Maimonides, will
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Rabbi Immanuel Jakobovits,
the British chief rabbi, has
stirred up quite a controversy
regarding his stand vis-a-vis'
Palestinian State.
Asked whether he would agree
to the re-division of Jerusalem, he
added there would have to be
amendments in the pre-1967
borders. He stated that there
were strong religious precedents
for yielding territories. He stated
that "Yohanan Ben Zakai had
negotiated, giving up Jerusalem
to the Romans, because he was
worried over the millennia and
not just the moment."
After reading the article in
your March 7 issue, I telephone
five leading rabbis who not only
were leaders of organized
Judaism in our own country but
who had also distinguished
themselves in their support of
Israel. I wanted to find out their
reactions especially their com-
ments on how Rabbi Jakobovitz
could justify his view by Jewish
law.
Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Miami
perhaps one of the leading
authorities on Jewish law in the
world, told me that Jewish law
does provide for yielding
territories. The questions is "to
whom are you giving the
territories." Rabbi Stem stressed
that ample security must be
provided before territories can be
yielded.
Rabbi Walter Jacob of Pitta-
burgh recently succeeded Rabbi
Solomon Freehof aa the foremost
interpreter of Jewish law for the
Reform Movement. Rabbi Jacob
informed me that when the
discussion about yielding
territories was incorporated into
Jewish law, our forefathers did
not hold any territories. And
naturally, it was easier to talk in
theory than in fact.
Although Yohanan Ben Zakai
may have established a
precedent, he was nor working
from Jewish law. He did not even
know about it as this discussion
over giving up territories did not
occur until long after his death.
Jlabbi Jacob stressed that no
secure borders have ever existed
throughout the history of Israel.
He further emphasized that there
is no agreement in the Bible as to
exactly now much land Israel was
promised by God.
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz, a
liadmc Conservative rabbi, and
chairman of the National Rab-
binic Advisory Council of the
United Jewish Appeal, stressed
that although Rabbi Jakobovits'
remarks ware inappropriate, he is
true Ohev Yunml, a lover of
Israel and of course a world
renowned rabbi. We must respect
hie idaaBam even as we strongly
I hat that Rabbi Rabinowiti to
made such statements if he
believed such statements would
be destructive. Rather than
condemning the chief rabbi, we
should respect his right to
disagree. Only through vigorous
debate and discussion, can we
Rabbi Joseph Rosenbloom
deliver the keynote address
Friday evening.
Rabbi Bruce Kahn of Rich-
mond, Va. will conduct the
Sabbath morning service at 10
a.m. followed by a panel
discussion on "The Status of
Women's Equality in the Jewish
Community." Panelists are
enhance our own commitment to
an intelligent and mutually
acceptable peace settlement.
The right to disagree and
debate has always been part of
the Rabbinic tradition.
RABBI JOEL LEVINE
Temple Israel
Rabbi Beverly Lerner, Atlanta;
Rabbi Leigh Lerner, St. Paul,
Minn.; Ms. Susan Talve, HUC-
JIR student, Cincinnati; and
Mrs. Fran Zeitz of Temple Israel,
West Palm Beach.
Mrs. Zeitz is chairing a com-
mission for South Florida on the
role of the women in the rab-
binate in her capacity as im-
mediate past president of Temple
Israel Sisterhood and member of
the temple's board of trustees.
Mrs. Lois Gould of St. Louis will
serve as moderator.
The afternoon program
beginning at 2 p.m. will focus on
"Is There Freedom in the
American Jewish Community?"
Participants include Rabbi
Robert Alper. Spring House, Pa.;
Rabbi Irwin Fishbein, Westfield,
'N.J.; Rabbi Anthony Holz,
Cincinnati, Ohio; and Mrs.
Evelyn Lampert, Richmond, Va.
Morris Perlmutter of St. Louis,
Mo. will be the moderator.
The evening banquet will
feature an address by ICJ
president, Dr. Joseph R.
Rosenbloom, St. Louis. Rabbi
Jan Bresky, Dunedin. will be the
master of ceremonies.
All sessions will be open to the
public. Registration forms are
available by calling Temple
Israel.
Mrs. Barbara Chane and Mrs.
Fran Zeitz are in charge of local
arrangements. Rabbi Irving B.
Cohen and Rabbi Joel L. Levine
will be participating in the
programs. Rabbi Levine is
national recording secretary of
the ICJ.
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Pure2 I
Pjge6_
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Count
mm
Friday, March 21, 1980
Carter Speaks Out
At UJA Conclave
Continued from Page 1
siderations and the inroads of
inflation.
A founding member of the 17-
year-old Young Leadership
Cabinet, Blumberg called on
current young leaders to show
the way in meeting the national
1980 campaign goal of rising $ 100
million more than last year.
Other major conference ad-
dresses were presented by
Ephraim Evron, Ambassador of
Israel to the U.S.: Senators Bob
Packwood (R. Ore.) and Paul S.
Sarbanes (D. Md.l; Michael
Berenbaum, former deputy
director, President's Commission
on the Holocaust; Aaron D.
Rosenbaum, director of Research,
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee, and Jerome L.
Levinson.
Ambassador Evron, speaking
shortly after the historic ex-
change of ambassadors between
Israel and Egypt, vigorously
denied any recent "erosion" in
the U.S.-Israel relations. "The
basic relationship between our
two nations and our two
peoples," he declared, "is solid,
healthy, deep and unshakable."
Commenting on the current
state of negotiations on the
autonomy issue, he noted that
"Israel has taken terrible risks
and given up much to obtain
treaties and signatures. It is now
up to the other side to prove it
meant what it said and
promised."
PANEL discussions, heavily
attended throughout the three-
day conference, covered multiple
aspects of such major issues as
American foreign policy,
American-Israel relations, the
peace treaty, terrorism, the
energy situation and in-
ternational human rights. UJA
Pictured above at the United Jewish Appeal National Young Leadership Conference held last
month are (front 1-r) Dr. Arthur Virshup, Jay Epstein, staff associate; Michael Zimmerman,
Joel Penick. (Center 1-r) Paula Kass, director, Young Leadership; Max Tochner, chairman
Young Leadership. (Back, 1-r), Dr. Howard Kay, Sidney Kulick, Hewitt Bruce, Detra Kay, Dr.
Lawrence Shefter, Congressman Dan Mica, Lorraine Virshup, Freida Shefter, Joan Tochner
and Harvey White.
WELCOME GIFT FOR ST. MARTS HOSPITAL H
Irwin Levy of Palm Beach president of Cenvill Communities,
presents a check for $25,000 to Sister M. Viator Comas. O.S.F.
associate administrator of St. Mary's Hospital to provide for
furnishings and equipment in the new Medical Social Service
Department, Pavilion II. Cenvill Communities, with over 2,000
stockholders, is the parent company of the developers of
Century Villages at West Palm Beach, Deerfield Beach and
Boca Raton, as well as Wynmoor Village in Coconut Creek, and
the American Homes near Boca Raton. Left to right, Joseph F.
Cairnes of Palm Beach, members of the St. Mary's Hospital
advisory board of trustees and the development committee;
Levy; Sister Viator and John J. Brogan, of Palm Beach,
member of the board of directors and chairman of the
Development Program.
Young Leadership Cabinet
Chairman-Designate Lawrence S.
Jackier, Detroit, headed a large
number of representatives of
both national cabinets who
served as moderators and
discussants.
Representatives of the State
Department and the Department
of Energy were among the
panelists, as well as a number of
legislators, including Sen. Max
Baucus (D.. Mont.) and Rep-
presentatives Jonathan Bingham
ID., N.Y.). Christopher J. Dodd
(D., Conn). Jack Kemp. (R..
N.Y.), and Patricia Schroeder
(D.. Colo.).
Representing the Jewish
Federation of Palm Reach
County Young Leadership
Program were Hewitt Bruce, Jay
Epstein, staff associate, Paula
Kass, director of young
leadership. Dr. Howard Kay,
Detra Kay. Sidney Kulick. Joel
Penick, Freida Shefter, Dr.
Lawrence Shefter, Joan Tochner,
Max Tochner, chairman, Young
Leadership. Dr. Arthur Virshup.
Lorraine Virship, Harvey White
and Michael Zimmerman.
80Mn Decaffeinated Coffee
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great food and great times
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That's why coffee-lovers
and coftee-Klatchers drink
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Passover as they do all year
Samp- Brand gives you the
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So look for the jars and cans
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you do any time.
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Friday, March 21. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Taxes and Money
How to Make Charitable Gifts of Life Insurance
By LEONARD H. CARTER,
CPA
The customary gifts to charity
are usually in the form of cash
gifts by donors or bequests under
wills. There are other imaginative
forms of giving which warrant
consideration. One of them is dis-
cussed below:
Gifts of life insurance provide a
facile and relatively inexpensive
method of benefiting your
favorite charity, a method often
overlooked by donors. For some,
this type of gift is more suitable
than the contribution of an in-
come producing asset.
There are various methods of
making such a contribution. If
the donor no longer needs the
insurance protection of his earlier
days, the policy may be gifted to
the organization. This creates an
immediate deduction for income
tax purposes in the amount of the
policy's replacement value, or its
cost, whichever is lower. The
charity may cash in the policy for
its surrender value or convert it
to a policy of paid-up insurance
for a lesser face value. If the
donor provides the annual
premium to keep the insurance in
force, he may claim a further
income tax deduction for each
Blum Reacts To
Denunciations
Of Settlements
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Denunciations of Jewish
settlements in occupied
territories during a United
Nations Security Council session
drew a comment from Israel's
chief delegate Yehuda Blum that
whenever tangible progress
toward Middle East peace took
place, the Arab states rushed to
the Security Council for support
for their "diversionary and
belligerent" goals.
The 15-nation Council was
called into session at the request
of Jordan and Morocco, which
hold the presidency of the Islamic
group of countries. Abdellatif
Filali, the Moroccan delegate,
said "world Zionism" was trying
to establish 46 new "settler
colonies" in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip by 1983, a policy he
said, was accompanied by "ill
treatment" of the Arabs of the
occupied areas. Hazem Nuseibeh
of Jordan charged there had been
"an unprecedented and
staggering acceleration" of
Israel's "colonization" of the
territories.
ESMAT ABDEL MEGUID,
Egypt's chief delegate, sided
with the Arab critics, saying that
the settlements issue was of
"great concern" to the main-
tenance of peace and security in
the area. He said the "decision"
of the Israel government to allow
Jews "to settle in Al-Khalil
(Hebron)" was viewed by Egypt
with "great concern."
In criticizing Arab calls for
Security Council sessions, Blum
recalled that when President
Carter went to Cairo and
Jerusalem "to negotiate per-
sonally the last delicate stages"
of the Egyptian-Israeli peace
treaty, "Jordan reacted by
staging a debate here."
Teacher for on Hebrew and]
Sunday School. Please send|
riiumi to: Temple Emanu-EI of
fpalm Beach, 100 North County!
Road, Pato Beach, FTa. 83480.
annual payment of the premium.
TO SECURE an immediate
deduction for a gift of a life in-
surance policy, a donor must
relinquish all incidents of owner-
ship in the policy. A mere
beneficiary designation is not
sufficient for this purpose.
However, the naming of the or-
ganization as beneficiary (with-
out releasing ownership in the
policy) will eventually result in
significant estate tax saving for
the estate of the insured. The
proceeds of the policy must be
included in the taxable estate,
but there is a charitable deduc-
tion for the equivalent amount.
This appears to be an offset
without any effect on the estate
tax, but it may not be if the
decedent leaves a spouse and
desires a maximum marital
deduction. The insurance
proceeds increase the value of the
gross estate, thus permitting an
additional marital deduction
equal to one-half such proceeds.
This gives the surviving spouse a
greater amount, and at the same
time reduces the estate tax. This
method also provides greater
flexibility to the donor.
Bv retaining ownership in the
Leonard Carter
policy, the insured may exercise
all his rights, including the right
to change the beneficiary at any
time and to borrow on the policy
of the need arises.
SOME corporations maintain
group life insurance for executors
and employees. An amount of up
to $50,000 may be provided
without tax consequences to the
recipients, while at the same time
providing a tax deduction for the
corporation.
However, where the insurance
exceeds $50,000, the employee
must recognize taxable income
measured by the cost of such
excess coverage. The corporation
is still permitted a deduction for
the excess.
However, if the executive or
employee designates a charity as
the beneficiary of the excess over
$50,000, the cost of such excess is
not taxed to him. Of course, this
provides no tax deduction for the
insured, but he has the satis-
faction of making a significant
gift at no cost.
Other significant aspects of
estate planning will be treated in
tT"'"' ~ '" T
subsequent articles in this series,
including important articles
which will describe advantageous
tax methods of making gifts to
the Federation and other
charities, a matter which is vital
to the '.realthy future of this
Jewish community.
The Legal and Tax Committee
of the Jewish Federation is spon-
soring this series of articles as a
public service. Questions and
comments are welcome, and
should be submitted to Henry L.
Zucker, Federation endowment
consultant, at 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, West Palm
Beach, Fl. 33401.
........".*: j< a
h
s
IO
n
ii
:
d
h.
1
ATTENTION If you are interested in receiving directly from
the Community Relations Council the most up-to-date in-
formation on ISRAEL AND THE MIDDLE EAST, please
telephone the Jewish Federation (832-2120), Rabbi Sherman's
office, or fill out the coupon below and return to: Community
Relations Council, Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,
501 South Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, FL 33401.
Name

Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.




Pige8
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 21, I960
Holocaust Survivors Film Project Created
Mrs. Phyllis Girard and
William Brooks, co-chairpersons
of the Palm Beach County
Coasmitte* for the Com-
memoration of the Holocaust,
have announced the creation of
the first project in Palm Beach
County which seeks to gather
personal testimonies of the
survivors of the Nazi Holocaust
in Europe, and to record them on
videotape.
The project allows for the
development of a pilot
educational program to be used
in high schools, colleges, and
community organizations and
discussion groups.
Sen Richard Stone sent
congratulations "the the
Holocaust Commemoration
Committee of Palm Beach
County for their initiation of the
Holocaust Surivors Film Project
in Florida. This is a significant
and welcome step in our con-
tinuing struggle to address the
consequences of the Holocaust."
said Stone.
AS A MEMBER of the
POOOIOONOl Single? &mm<
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LaFlame, 137 St. Biscayne Blvd.
information 672-2871
Fice administrator,
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lontniv bulletin Please send
|resume to Temple Emanu-Ei of
aim Beacfi. 190 Nortfi County|
?oad. Palm Beacn. Ra. 35480
Presidential y -appointed
Holocaust '-Memorial Council, I
am especially proud of the fact
that Florida is one of the first
states to endorse this project and
see it come into fruition. Palm.
Beach Countv, as the home of
many sur*-;- jrs. is a most fitting
and appropriate base from which
the project will surely spread."
It is estimated that there are
approximately several hundred
survivors currently living in the
Palm Beach area." said Mrs.
Girard. "The current funding
provides for an initial effort
which will see approximately 10
individual memories video
recorded."
Michael Berenbaum. deputy
director of the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council,
expressed appreciation and
interest in the film project soon
to be undertaken. He
congratulated the initiators of
the endeavor and commented.
We hope that you will share
with the Council a copy of your
work, which we would be pleased
to include in our archives, once
the memorial is built."
Norman Schimelman.
executive director of the Palm
Beach County Jewish
Federation, said that, while the
primary purpose of the project is
to begin the process of archiving
these personal stories, excerpts
will be used in the production of
presentations for multiple uses in
the community.
Schimelman announced that
the tapes would be available to
scholars and community groups
for a multitude of educational
and commemorative purposes.
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IN ADDITION, he said, Prof.
Edward Eissey. president of
Palm Beach Junior College, has
announced that the college has
offered to be the repository for
the recorded material.
In explaining the project, Mrs.
Laurel Mock of Connecticut, co-
director of the Holocaust Sur-
vivors' Film Project, which was
initiated in New Haven. Conn.,
commented that only in recent
years have survivors been willing
to discuss the details of their
experiences, due in part to a fear
of being stigmatized by the larger
American community. Now they
recognize the importance of
telling the full story no matter
how painful, she said.
Said Mrs Mock, "Every
survivors has a singular story to
tell, one that cannot be
duplicated. Some detail, some
experience, some image can be
related uniquely by that in-
dividual, and by no one elase."
The project, which began in
New Haven, has already paved
the way for similar efforts in
cities across the nation. Mrs.
Miriam Pouzzner, who has
worked closely with the project in
the Connecticut area, has joined
Mrs. Girard, Brooks, and Mrs.
Vlock in the effort in Palm Beach
County.
ACCORDING to Mrs.
Pouzzner, a psychiatric social
worker, there is "an element
called demeanor evidence'
how a person looks and sounds
when he is 'saying something
that is only available on film or
videotape. The authenticity of
the video recorded testimonies is
undeniable." said Mrs. Pouzzner.
Brooks and Mrs. Girard have
also announced that they expect
the project to serve to develop a
technique of history-data
gathering that could be employed
with other groups in the com-
munity, and in other contexts.
Mrs. Girard has announced the
intention of the Holocaust
Committee to put the knowledge
and ability being developed in the
Holocaust Survivora Film
Project at the service of other
interested groups.
"We believe," she said, "that
the organizational and support
structures, aa well as the
recording techniques, can be
transferred to other situations.
There are, for example, a number
of important historical hap-
penings involving various ethnic
groups in the county, the
memory of which will be lost
when the generation that was
involved, dies out."
The Holocaust survivors film
project in Palm Beach County
was sponsored by the Com
m unity Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, as well as individual
contributions from area residents
who were supportive of the
project.
----------------,
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Friday, March 21, 1980
mmmmm
TkeJewishFhridian of Palm Beach County
'> JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION
'.v
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
FOR SPECIAL AGES
Sports Camp '
'
SPORTS CAMP A Summer Program tor
7lh thru 9 th graders who are athlelically in-
clined and wish to participate in an intensive
Co-Educational Sports Program The Pro-
gram encompasses sportsmanship, learning
new games, and developing skills Campers
will assemble each morning at the J.C C
(2415 Okeechobee Blvd ) and will dismiss at
the same location
During the day they will travel to various lo-
cations around the county and will use many
recreational lacilrties Because of the variety
of locations we will be using and the variety of
places we will be going to, Sports Camp will
provide a weekly schedule of where and
when we will be doing our activities This
schedule will be sent home every Friday so
as to keep our Campers and their families
informed
Activities include
Soccer, Basketball. Racquetball; Archery;
Tennis; Volleyball, Gymnastics; Sailing,
Boating; Badminton; Softball; Scooter-
street-field Hockey; Swimming; Track & Field
Special Events will include:
Bike riding; Waterslide, Beach; Ice skating;
Bowling, Barbeque; Rollerskatmg; West
Palm Beach Expos Baseball; Ft. Lauderdale
Strikers, Miami Dolphins Training Camp
7th, 8th, 9th
Graders
Creative Gjnd
[Performing jrts
CAPA A workshop-oriented summer pro-
gram designed to provide 7th 9th grade stu-
dents with a panoramic experience in the
Creative and Performing Arts.
CAPA will include a daily exercise and aqua-
tics program, and weekly mini-excursions to
points of cultural interest in South Florida
The camper will help develop and participate
in creative religious services, and experience
Israeli Folk-Culture through dance, song, and
film.
Offered in the performance media will be:
Theatre Arts: An eight week program which
will include the performance of a musi-
cal show
Movement: A four week program involving
an introduction to all forms of dance,
and offering small group technique
workshops
Offered in the Fine Arts media will be:
Sculpture: An introduction to the construc-
tive method of sculpture and modeling.
Painting: The development of technique and
personal expression in many painting
media.
Crafts: The opportunity to develop skills in
the area on handi-crafts, stressing the
use of simple, natural materials.
7 DELICIOUS WAYS
TO BRING SPARKLE TO THE
s
Mott's has a way
fresh taste of the
a new zest on
of capturing all the natural goodness
sun-ripened fruit...a bright, lively taste
your Seder table. Mott's uses only
and sparkling
that helps put
the finest fruit.
And that's what makes its taste
unique. And that's what makes its
name great. So, | } look for all of the Mott's delicious products
specially labeled ,-^ggg Kosher W L'Pesach with A*5 at your favorite
store. And W bring a new kind of sparkling
dinners. RS. The apple sauces are fantastic
flavor to your beautiful
with latkes!
A*>
MOTT'S
noB*j -ro
Certified Kottm Prve lor Paatovar by Rabbi J H. Ralbag
Page 9


to- r...w.j. Pi^wiJinn nf Palm Reach County
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
FriHnv Kphmarv 77 ium
__________ Friday, March
Because Someone Cared
By STEPHEN LEVVIT, ACSW
A personal view from the
executive director of the
Jewish Family &
Children's Service
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family &
Children's service is held in the
strictest of confidence.)
Several years ago. I wrote an
article about the case of a manic-
depressive client who eventually
was placed on lithium carbonate
medication. During the in-
tervening years, more scientific
inquiry into the subject to
cyclical "mood swings" has
occurred. For a long time it was
believed that bona-fide manic-
depressive psychoses or "bor-
derline" disorders were relatively
rare in comparison with the usual
range of neurotic disorders.
Even patients in psychiatric
hospitals who exhibited wild
delusional symptomatology,
received the diagnostic label
"schizophrenic," rather than
"manic-depressive." Much,
however, has changed in the field
of bio-chemical psychiatry in
recent years. For some
physicians, symptoms exhibited
by patients which were once
viewed as "psychological" in
nature, a bio-chemical and
genetic explanation now seems
plausible. In some patients the
introduction of lithium treatment
has resulted in dramatic im-
provement for individuals who
were previously subject to
depression at certain times and
periods of impulsivity at others.
One pioneer in this "bio-
chemical psychiatric revolution"
is Ronald Fieve, M.D. In his book
Moodswing, the Third
Revolution in Psychiatry, he
pursues his case, rather con-
vincingly, through an exploration
of his client's lives. A more
questionable "ex post facto"
Stephen Levitt
analysis of the lives of Abraham
Lincoln, Winston Churchill and
Theodore Roosevelt, causes Dr.
Fieve to conclude that even these
great leaders suffered from what
he believes to be one of the most
mis-diagnosed maladies in
modern medicine today manic
depression.
Although considerable debate
about this condition persists in
the medical field, one fact seems
clear to me from my non-medical
vantage point. An increasing
number of people we see at the
agency are either on lithium or
are considered possible can-
didates for the medication by
local mental health clinics or
physicians they are seeing or
have seen.
Despite the fact that being on
lithium is helpful in stabilizing
one's mood, it is curious to note
that these individuals will,
nevertheless, appear at a
counseling agency. My suspicion
is that the medication can enable
a person who previously was
impervious to counseling in-
terventions, to benefit from this
form of treatment as well. Very
often, a client who is his manic
state brought great economic,
physical and marital distress
upon himself, later needs the
guidance that is available
through his therapist or a non-
We srt round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years. These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they are inscribed
in The Hagodah for all the world to see: the matzoh. the MaNishtanah':
the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the chant of "Dayenu'. and
on and on through the night, closing with "Chad Gadya."
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions... tradi
dons which are just as strong, just as chenshed. They are our personal
family traditions. Unwritten and unsung, they are as much a part of our
Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter herbs. And among these, one of
the most popular traditions is the wine that is used throughout the
Seder evening. That is Manischewitz. of course. In millions of homes, it
just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
It is a wine that spans the generations and. somehow, symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder. Faces may change, we grow older, some-
times there is a new youngster to
ask the "MaNishtanah:'.. but always
there is the Manischewitz.
It holds a traditional and honored
place at our Seder table.
Produced and bottled under
strict Rabbinical supervision by
Rabbi Dr Joseph I Singer*
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro
Manischewitz Wine Co.. NY. NY 11232
Kahruth Certificate available upon request
profit community-based coun-
seling service.
As the field of "bio-chemical"
psychiatry matures, I believe our
agency, will see many more
people, who previously avoided
counseling contact altogether, at
our doors. For some, finding the
"scientific basis" of a condition is
but the beginning of a deeper
inquiry into one's self.
(The Jewish Family &
Children's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the
social, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
in Palm Beach County. Our office
is located at 2411 Okeechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The Jewish
Family & Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County).
Temple Beth El
of
West Palm Beach. Florida
cordially invites you to attend
PASSOVER SEDERS
Strictly Kosher
March 31: Cantor Elaine Shapiro officiating
7:30 P.M.
April 1: Rabbi Asher Bar Zev and
Cantor Elaine Shapiro officiating
7:30 P.M.
Donation: $307person for members
$35.'person for non-members
Send nsirvitiois to Timpli Bath El. 2815 N. Fliglir Drive. W P.l. 33407
833-0339
* -
RED CHEEK.
THE BEST-TASTING
APPLE JUICE IS
CERTIFIED KOSHER
FOR PASSOVER.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.
Everybody knows that 100% natural Red Cheek Apple Juice tastes
the very best. That's because Red Cheek is made from a blend of the best
fresh whole Juicy apples. 100% natural, nothing added, nothinq taken
out Certified Kosher for Passover by Rabbi Dr. Joseph Renov. Be sure to
stock up for the family now. Available in quarts and % gallons


Friday, March 21, 1980
mmmmm
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
\ Adult Education Slated at Beth David
Page 11
A three week study group, to
be held on Thursdays. April 17,
24 and May 1, at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth David will focus on
Rosalie Williams
Dorothy Golin
American Jewish History.
The classes will be an overview
of the trends in Jewish set-
tlement in America with a special
emphasis on the Jews of Colonial
times.
It will also include discussions
concerning the issues of identity
as American Jews, both past and
present.
Introduction to American
Jewish History will be taught by
Ms. Ann Lynn Lipton. Ms.
Lipton did her master's thesis on
the Jews of Colonial Times. She
is presently head of the History
Department at The Benjamin
School, North Palm Beach and is
teaching in the Religious School
of Temple Beth David.
Temple Beth David leaders
"hope that each course taken will
have value to the individual in his
own growth and feeling towards
his Jewish heritage. Along with
our own growth the community
as well as ourselves will be the
beneficiary in the development of
positive values which will insure
respect and interest in Jewish
learning at many different
levels,'' said a program leader.
, >ui

Hadassah Groups Set Lunch
The three participating chap-
ters of Hadassah, the Palm
Beach Chapter, the Golda Meir
Chapter and the Lake Worth
South Palm Beach Chapter will
hold their donor luncheon jointly
at the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Artist Appears in Pompano
.?>
Irving Amen, the inter-
nationally acclaimed artist whose
diversified work in varied art
forms, and media, including
paintings, lithographs, etchings,
wood-cuts and sculptures that
are represented in prominent
museums, art galleries and
private collections throughout
the world, will make a rare per-
sonal appearance in Pompano
Beach at an open house Sunday,
March 23.
According to Steven Burton,
president of Broward Art
Galleries at 635 E. Atlantic Blvd.
in Pompano Beach, which is
sponsoring Amen's local ap-
pearance along with an extensive
exhibition of his paintings, wood-
cuts and sculptures, revealed
that this will be the artist's first
visit to Pompano. although he
has exhibited in all parts of the
world during the past three
decades. Amen specializes in
ethnic, biblical and musical
scenes as well as those of children
at play and of historical world
landmarks.
The 62-year-old Amen's wood-
cuts are part of the permanent
exhibition of block printing in
"color at the Smithsonian
Institution.
Following service in the U.S.
armed forces in World War II,
the native New Yorker gathered
worldwide fame which reached a
pinnacle when close to 50 prom-
inent universities and municipal
museums included his works in
their collections. One of the
numerous honors which befell
him during his steady climb up
the ladder of fame was when the
U.S. State Department chose to
exhibit "some of the finest of
Amen" in the Far East and
Africa. He was recently elected to
the Accademia Florentine Delia
Arti del Disagno, which has a
select small group of members
and to which Michelangelo
belonged.
Burton, who in 1972 conducted
an all-Amen show in New York,
for the benefit of the U.S. Olym-
pic Fund, said that "the artist's
profund affection for mankind is
manifested in his sensitive and
tender works. The aesthetic
values and the powerful message
which each Amen production
presents is indivisible. That is
why he is one of the great artists
of our time."
Besieged with numerous offers
of special commissions. Amen
has accepted only those of great
significance and the limitations
set by the time element. He
designed a Peace Medal to com-
memorate the end of the Vietnam
War; illustrated the classic "Gil-
?imesh" for the Limited Edition
tub; and created designs for 12
stained glass windows (16 feet
high) depicting the 12 tribea of
Israel for the Agudas Achim
Synagogue located at Columbus.
Ohio.
While in Pompano, Mr. and
Mra. Amen will sUy at the Palm-
AireSpa.
A special commemorative
Amen poster for the Pompano
appearance will be issued during
the open house.
Beach on Wednesday, March 26,
at noon.
The program features Rosalie
Williams & Company with a skit,
dancing and singing.
Dorothy Golin is among the
entertainers.
The drawing for the signed
lithograph given by Edna Hibel,
Palm Beach, will be held at the
luncheon.
Murdecai Levow, director of the Jewish Community Day
School, is shown accepting a check in the amount of $1,500 for
the Capital Development Fund of the Jewish Community Day
School from Louis Kopelman, vice president for fund raising.
Men's Club of Congregation Anshei Sholom. Looking on is
Victor Duke, president of the Men's Club. The check represents
the proceeds of a special concert, sponsored by the Men's Club
for the specific purpose of raising funds for the Benjamin S.
Hornstein Elementary School of the Jewish Community Day
School.
FiomTWA,
a happy and healthy
Pesach.



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Page
12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 21, I960
With the
Organizations
HADASSAH
The March 24 general meeting
of Tamar Hadassah will feature
the Royal Palm Singers under the
direction of Esther Glickman.
Ceil Epstein will accompany
them at the piano. The meeting
will be held in the Village Hall at
Royal Palm Beach at 12:30.
Guests are welcome.
March 26 is the date set for
Tamar's annual Donor Luncheon
to be held at the Breakers Hotel.
Call Ruth Crandall for donor
credits. If you have earned
double donor credit and your
husband is a Hadassah
Associate, he may attend free.
Reservations are still available
for Shalom Hadassah's Tampa
trip to Circus World, Busch Gar-
dens, and Cypress Gardens, on
April 22-23-24. Fee includes
transportation, accommodations,
three dinners with entertainment,
two breakfasts, admissions to all
listed attractions, taxes, tips. For
full particulars and reservations,
call Lillian Schack, Mae Podwol,
Lee Golden.
Tickets for the Edna Hibel
lithograph, "Sandra," may be
obtained from Ray Lesser, pro-
ceeds going to the Advanced
Scientific Research Program.
Drawing will be held at the donor
luncheon on March 25.
The Bat Gurion Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its Education
Day on Wednesday, March 26.
Guest speakers are Roz Brecher,
national HIES chairperson, and
Elizabeth Frielich, Ph.D. The
topic wul be "Jewish Per-
secution: The Psychological
Effects."
The day's events will be held at
the home of Erica Wald, 404 S.
Country Club Dr., Atlantis. The
Cgram begins at 10 a.m. with
nch at 11:30. Diane Frank can
be contacted for reservations.
The chapter has active Bible
study and book review groups.
Anyone willing to participate is
welcome. Contact D. Frank for
Bible study and S. Altbush for
book review.
The annual donor function will
be a dinner this year at the Stutz
Club in West Palm Beach on
April 24.
Chai Hadassah will hold a
regular meeting on Thursday,
March 27, at 12:30 p.m. at the
Challenger Country Club, Poin-
ciana Place.
Guest speaker will be Aaron
Rose, lecturer and teacher, who
will speak on politics in the
United States and Israel.
Refreshments will be served. All
are welcome.
Members and friends are urged
to participate in the "Festival of
Gifts." Drawings will take place
in May. For information, call
Sylvia Mass or Etta Chapin.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT (the
Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will hold its
nonthly meeting at 8 p.m.,
Monday, March 24. The meeting
will be held at the Palm Beach
Ocean Hotel (formerly the
Holiday Inn), 2830 South Ocean
Boulevard, Churchill Room,
Palm Beach.
There will be a drawing of the
IBM stock. Refreshments will be
served. Members and friends are
invited.
Women's American ORT
Thrift Store, located at 534
Clematis St., West Palm Beach,
is in need of any salable merchan-
dise (household items, ho use ware
items, appliances, furniture,
, linens, etc.) Arrangements will be
made to pick up any con-
1 tributions, which are tax exempt.
Further information is avail-
able from Mrs. Mary Glass, 599
Laconia Circle, Lake Worth
ORT Thrift Store is holding a
pre-Passover sale until March 24
at the Boynton Beach store, 323
N. Federal Highway, the Park
Plaza.
Hours are Monday through
Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The big
sale is on slacks, shirts and
blouses.
The Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold its next meeting in the club-
house on Tuesday, April 22, at 1
p.m.
Dr. Doris Hibel will discuss
"Stress Control." She is a psy-
chotherapist associated with the
Palm Beach County Community
Mental Health Center.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Section, will
hold its next board meeting on
Thursday, March 27, at 10 a.m.
at the home of Irene Robbins;
and its next regular meeting on
Thursday, April 17, at 12:46
p.m., at the Century Village
Holiday Inn. Mrs. Harriet Krass
will speak on "What Makes a
Bestseller."
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith North Lodge 3115
announces the first family picnic
at Camp Shalom on Sunday,
March 23, from 1 to 5 p.m. For
further information contact Dr.
Stuart Wanuck or David Neier.
SOCIETY FOR
TECHNION
Alan H. Cummings, president
of the Greater Palm Beach
Chapter, American Technion
Society, announced that Dr.
Edward Teller will be speaking at
a reception in his honor at the
Flagler Museum on Monday,
March 24, at 4 p.m.
Dr. Teller served as the
director of the Manhattan
Project and is recognized as one
of the world's leading nuclear
scientists. A, recipient of the
MRItlEL
IMPORTED WINES 8 SPIRITS
cabe:
SAl'VfGI
Bring ISRAEL to
your Passover table
*/CARMEl WINE CO. INC. NEW YORK, N.Y.
Technion's Harvey prize, Teller
will speak on "Energy: From
Heaven and Earth.
Teller is an avid spokesman on
behalf of the Technion-Israel
Institute of Technology. The
Technion is Israel's oldest
university and it is the only insti-
tution of higher learning
dedicated fully to the education
of architects, engineers, scien-
tists and technologists. Located
in Haifa, the Technion is one of
only two technical universities in
the world with its own medical
school.
This reception was formerly
scheduled to take place at the
home of Mrs. Nathan Jaffe but
has been changed due to the
overwhelming response.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Deborah Hospital Foundation
will meet on April 21 at noon at
the West Palm Beach Library on
Clematis St. and Flagler Dr.
A luncheon and card party are
planned at Great Wall Chinese
Restaurant, Century Corners, on
Tuesday, April 15. Call Ruth
Fenster for reservations.
April 17 will be "Tag Day."
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
WOMEN
The Palm Beach East Chapter
of Brandeis University's
National Women's Committee is
holding its annual luncheon at
the Palm Beach Hilton, 2848
South Ocean Boulevard, Palm*
Beach, on Wednesday, April 9, at
noon.
The program "Dance through
the Ages" will demonstrate
"Aerobic Dancing to Disco
Music."
The Brandeis study group
artists will exhibit their art.
A new slate of officers will be
installed. This will be the closing
meeting for the Palm Beach East
Chapter.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Theodore Herzl Club of
Pioneer Women will meet April 3
at 1 p.m. at Lake Worth Shuffle-
board Courts, 1121 Lucerne Ave.
The program features a
Passover skit and Passover story
by Goldie Lazarus.
Complete slate of officers will
be presented and voted upon.
AMERICAN-lSKAULl
LIGHTHOUSE
American-Israeli Lighthouse
will hold its next meeting Thurs-
day, April 10, at noon at the
Holiday Inn. A surprise enter-
tainment program is planned,
with guest speaker, and bonus
donor credit to members for their
own attendance, and for then-
guest's attendance. All are
welcome.
DURING THE SEDER DINNER
EVERYONE WILL THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T
i"
Y
*)
Everybody knows how busy the balabusta is preparing
for the Seder. The hustle and bustle of cleaning, cook-
ing, setting the table and making sure everything is
jiWt right. So when you serve delicious Maxirrifthe
100% freeze-dried coffee, with your delicious dessert,
everyone will marvel that you took the time and
trouble to make fresh perked coffeewhen you
didn't. And it won't be so terrible if you don't tell them!
Maximfthe 100% freeze-dried coffee with the rich
ground aroma and fresh perked taste is Kosher for
Passover in(K)-p marked jars.
' nosb tws
Certif.ed Kosher LPeiach by Rabbi Levy in Jm marked P
'mCnar>iiM


Friday, March 21, I960
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
_Page_13
Technion Group Mission Set
Veterans officer Irving Horowitz of the Jewish War Veterans
Post 408, paid tribute to Ray V. Mahoney, director of veterans
affairs of Palm Beach County, "for his dedication and
humamtanamsm to all veterans of Palm Beach County "
Shown, from left, are Sam MindeU, junior vice commander,
Department of Florida; Bill Schacter, commander of Post 408-
Horowitz; Mahoney; Ray Solomon, chief of staff; Morris
* Boruck, senior vice chairman; and Milt Lax, post national
chairman of veteran affairs.
JCC Events for Seniors
The Jewish Community Center
announces its third annual
Community Kosher Passover
Seder, Monday, March 31, at 6
_ p.m. at the Kirklane Public
School, Purdy Lane, east of
Military Trail.
The community is invited for
an evening of reading and singing
of Haggadah led by Rabbi Silver
of the Reform Hebrew
Congregation of Delray. Paid
reservations must be in no later
than Monday, March 24.
Transportation is available at
the Jewish Community Center,
Monday Friday, from 9 a.m. 5
p.m., for senior adults, 60 years
or older, who are transit
disadvantaged, within a
designated area, Call the Center
for additional information.
The Second Tuesday Club will
host a Passover Open House at
~" the Center on Thursday. April 3,
from 1 3 p.m. Special Passover
refreshments will be served with
a special musical program with
Hank Chervin, Mildred Robbins,
Beth Simons.
Classes
Timely Topics for Thiking
Women and Round Table Talk -
Mondays at 1:30 p.m. Sylvia
Skolnik and Joe Greenberg,
discussion leaders.
"> AAA Art Appreciation for
Adults National Council of
Jewish Women presents West
Palm Beach artist, Joan Lustig,
on Thursday, March 27, at 1:30
p.m. Everyone is invited to
participate.
Project Good Health Jean
Gross, chairperson, announces
Dr. Steven L. Bender, der-
matologist, will speak on March
20 from 1:30-3 p.m. All are
invited to participate.
The Jewish Community Center
Senior Drama Class is being
formed. Call Ken Bolinsky if you
are interested in joining this
group.
Adult Education Classes'will
. end on March 21 and resume on
April 14.
Classes are Monday, Oil
Painting, 9 a.m. noon. Tuesday,
Transactional Analysis, 10 a.m. -
noon. Wednesday, How To
Survive After Your Spouse Says
Goodbye, 11 a.m. -1 p.m. Writers
Workshop, 2 4 p.m. Yoga -
Walking Tall, 1:30-3 p.m.
Friday, Yoga Walking Tall,
^ 1:30-3 p.m.
VITA Volunteer Tax
Assistance every Tuesday,
from 1 4 p.m. Roslyn Ram,
trained volunteer tax aide with
the Internal Revenue service, will
help with tax problems and
preparation of simple tax returns
and tax schedules.
New Dimensions The Use
and Abuse of Money by Robert
O. Segal, lecturer on financial
planning Tuesday, March 25,
at 1:30 p.m.
Know Your Car offered
, through Palm Beach Junior
College for six weeks on Fridays
at 11 a.m. beginning March 28.
Paul Oblas, instructor.
Artist of the Month LUuan
Edelson exhibits 3D art at the
CSSC for the month of March.
Stop in and view her work.
Tripe
Join the crowd for the Lido Spa
on April 27. Four days and three
nights. Bus transportation will
leave from the west gate of
Century Village. For reservations
and additional information call
the Center.
Card Partv Sunday, May
18, from 1 4 p.m. Lunch and
dessert will round out the day of
mah jongg, canasta. Call the,
Center and ask for Sam Rubin i
Members of the Southern
Region of the American Technion
Society-Israel Institute of
Technology will travel to Haifa,
Israel, site of the Technion, as
part of their 14-day mission to
Israel, Egypt and London.
The Mission, which departs
Tuesday, June 17 and returns
July 1, will coincide with the
annual meeting of the Technion
international board of governors.
Technion supporters from
Palm Beach, Atlanta, Hallan-
dale, Hollywood, Miami, New
Orleans, Orlando, Sarasota and
other parts of the southeastern
United States will participate in
the groundbreaking and
dedication ceremonies of three
capital building projects on the
Technion campus.
They are the Greater Miami
Education Center, Greater Palm
Beach Married Students' Dor-
mitory and the Sarasota Medical
School Research Laboratory.
Highlights of the Mission will
include a private luncheon at the
Israeli Kneeseth (Parliament), a
tour through the Israel Aircraft
Industries, a private meeting
with the newly appointed Israeli
ambassador to Egypt in Cairo, as
well as extensive sight seeing
throughout Israel, Egypt and
London.
The Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology is Israel's oldest
university and its only
technological school of higher
learning. Known as the "M.I.T.
of the Middle East," Technion
trains and graduates more than
three-quarters of Israel's ar-
scientists
chitects, enginners,
and technologists.
All inquiries regarding the
Technion Mission, which includes
five star hotels and two meals per
day, should be directed to the
Southern Regional office of the
American Technion Society in
Miami Beach.
Teachers' Workshop Set
The Professional Growth Com-
mittee of the Jewish Education
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
erations of Palm Beach County,
has completed plans for "a most
exciting" learning experience for
teachers in all of the religious
schools in the community.
Mordecai Levow, chairman of
the committee, said, "We are
taking advantage of the presence
in our area of one of the out-
standing Jewish educators in the
country to offer our teachers an
opportunity to enhance then-
Jewish knowledge and share an
exciting evening with their col-
leagues in Jewish education."
The main workshop leader will
be Dr. Leon Spotts, director of
the Atlanta Bureau of Jewish
Education. His topic is "Making
Texts Exciting" and will be
parallelled by two other sessions:
Creative Materials "Hands On"
led by Mrs. Ruth Levow, prin-
cipal of the Temple Beth El
(West Palm Beach) Religious
School, and Effective Lesson
Planning, led by Dr. Ilene
Gerber, assistant director of the
Jewish Community Day School.
The details are as follows:
"Professional Growth Evening,"
Thursday, March 20 (from 5:15
to 9:30 p.m.) at Temple Israel,
West Palm Beach.
The committee members work-
ing on this project are: Barbara
Kaplan, Cissie Tishman. Toby
Hertz, Ruth Levow, Rabbi
William Marder, Dr. Ilene
Gerber, Rabbi Joel Levine, Terry
Schwartz and Dr. Howard Kay.
Further information is avail-
able by calling Mordecai Levow
it the Jewish Community Day
School, 832-8423 / 24/22.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. March 21,1980
Perspectives on Jewish Education
JCC to Conduct Parlor Meetings
Why Day Schools Grow
By MORDECAI LEVOW
A recent report of the Com-
mittee on Jewish Education of
the Council of Jewish Federation
and Welfare Funds reported on
the status of Jewish education in
America.
The two shining positive notes,
in an otherwise gloomy picture of
Jewish education as we enter the
1980's, are the rapidly expanding
levels of Federation support for
Jewish education and par-
ticularly Jewish Day Schools and
the continued growth of the
Jewish Day School movement.
Today there isn't a single Jewish
community of more than 10,000
souls that does not have a day
school.
Our Jewish Community Day
School has grown in six short
years from 26 students to almost
150 children at two campuses,
and we are now on the threshold
of a new era for the school.
With the announcement of the
naming of the Benjamin S. Horn-
stein Elementary School and the
imminent construction of the new
building, the level of interest and
early enrollment for the 1980-81
school year has been dramatic.
The South County School is
also in a tremendous growth
phase. They started off the year
with 28 students and there are
now 33 enrolled and the
prediction for next year is 150
students, but the picture will not
be complete until, not too far
down the road, we have a Jewish
Community High School Then
we will be able to point with pride
to students who are continuing
their Jewish education to a level
of maturity that will insure an
Mordecai Levow
ongoing commitment to Jewish
life and Jewish survival.
The Jewish Community Day
School is, and should be, a source
of pride to everyone of us living
in Palm Beach County.
Joe Karp. cnairman of the
membership committee of the
Jewish Community Center, has
announced the start of a series of
parlor meetings in the com-
munity.
"The purpose of these get-
togethers will be to enable the
Center's leadership to have a
dialogue with various elements of
the community. In this way, we
can develop a firmer plan for the
future services and facilities of
the Center," Karp said. "We also
hope to use this opportunity to
interpret to the Jewish
population the kinds of programs
the Center already offers. It's
surprising how many of our
Jewish neighbors either don't
know about the Center, or think
of it as a place for only pre-
schoolers or elderly," said Karp.
He added that, "While the
growth of activities and
programs of the Center has been
rapid over the past five years, we
believe that the future is going to
be even more exciting. The
projected growth of the Jewish
population here will place even
greater demand on the Center.
We want to make every effort to
insure that our plans accurately
reflect the interests and needs of
our Jewish community."
Passover Seders
Monday, March 31 and Tuesday, April I
A "i P** <*JV P*1 pefson. dbl. occ.
)**J MAP fmckides breakfast &. dinner)
3 night minimum
Unlimited Free Golf. Tennis 12 Courts (5 lighted) Pod. Lake.
Sailing. Water Skiing- Dinner Dancing &. Entertainment Private
Championship 18 Hole Golf Course 60 minutes to Disney World
HARDER HALL
GCXF 8. UNNIS RtSORT Srtrir^. f\ 33870
CALL HOTEL COLLECT: (813) 385-0151
Anyone interested in hosting a
meeting in their home should call
Center staff and board members
will participate in these
discussions.

Moslem States Damage Selves
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A Defense Department official
said that "Moslem states" are
damaging themselves by im-
peding the U.S. use of military
facilities in Israel. Robert Komer.
Undersecretary of Defense for
Policy, expressed that view to
200 editors and broadcasters
from all over the country at-
tending a series of briefings here
at the invitation of the State
Department.
Speaking at length on Soviet
military power and its use of that
power to penetrate the Middle
East and threaten the oilfields on
which the West relies. Komer was
asked by Leon Brown, editor of
the.Jewish Times of Philadelphia,
why the Carter Administration
does not take advantage of
military bases in Israel to help
overcome the situation he
described. Komer replied. "We
got a little problem."

*f<
/
~lfou Jtre Jnuiteo*
Jo TKeel
9ruing OQmen
9n 'Person
Sunoay
'MarcA 22, 1980
One T/M.
lo
JourTJIC.
Considered one of the most versatile ol America's contemporary
artist*. Irving Amen works with equal skill and acclamation on
paintings, etchings, wood cuts and sculptures. His works art
included in major museums, galleries, and private collections
throughout the world. Come and meet the great artist whom the
Metropolitan Museum ol Art has described as "one of the leaders ol
the brilliant and vigorous modern revival ol the color woodcuts"
(which hang In the Smithsonian Institution.)
BROW/4RD /4RT GALLERIES
Florida's Largest ana Most Complete Art Galleries
633 East Atlantic Blvd
Pompano Beacn. Florida
782-4800
SPREAD FRESHNESS AT PASSOVER
Spread it on thick. Fresh Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
is a prime holiday choice. Marvelous on
a matzoh. It's the one with the famous guarantee: guaranteed fresh
when you buy it, or your money back from Kraft.
PHILADELPHM
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
IN SPECIALLY MARKED PACKAGES


March 21, I960
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
*k
Jlround
By STACI LESSER
March is the month of birthday surprise!
Anne Tanen certainly surprised husband Mel at a birthday
ty recently held in his honor. Mel walked into his own home
h chorus of well wishes. Daughters Laurie, who attends
[ton University Law School, Jerri, who works in Boston, and
He, who attends Washington University, added surprise to
dad's special evening. Mel's cousins Abe, Sylvia, and
y Jaffe, Aunt Eva Rosenberg, brother and sister-in-law
U and Barbara, and grandmother, Rose Greenstein, toasted
1 a most happy birthday. Mel was king of the night with all of
iany friends sharing in this joyous occasion.
This doctor almost didn't show for a very important ap-
itment, his own surprise party. How did Linda Kalnitsky
ain so composed when husband Eugene stated he didn't feel
and could not go out for the evening. Gene thought he was
ending a social event at the home of friends and in actuality
las the honored guest. Thankfully, he decided to go.
Gene was greeted at the door by two special people in his
daugher Susan, from Washington and Joan, from Gaines-
Childhood friends Jack and Shirley Jentis flew in from
Jersey, and Gene's dad Abe Kalnitsky came up from
^mi. Linda's dad, Sam Budin, served as official bartender.
After dinner, Gene's many friends toasted and roasted the
k1 doctor, but all was in true affection. After the toasting
u said that the cue for the common cold had been found, and
cure is good friends. Well said!
Happy birthday to George S. Brookman, of Cresthaven.
rge recently celebrated his 80th birthday at a party at home,
clan gathered for a sumptuous dinner served by hostess
Brookman. At 80, George is still very active in civic and
nsh causes. He is currently Palm Beach County coordinator
[the Committee on National Health Insurance, Washington,
fc. Previously he was a member of the Massachusetts Com-
bsion on Elder Affairs, a member of the Worcester Jewish
leration, and a resource of the Worcester Area Cooperating
Iraries on the Dead Sea Scrolls.
Joining in the celebration of George's birthday were Dr. and
i. Robert Brookman of Pine Brook, N.J., daughter and son-
aw Mr. and Mrs. Donald Berman of Boynton Beach, grand-
ghter and husband Mr. and Mrs. Steven Venet of Lauderhill,
sister and brother-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brookman of
|m Springs.
Special congratulations to Jeanne and Bill Rachles on the
rriage of their son Edward (Woody), to Andrea Goldberg,
iierly of Detroit, Mich. Jeanne is the administrative assistant
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. The wedding
Ik place on Sunday, March 9, at the home of the senior
f-lilrs in Royal Palm Beach. Out-of-town guests included Mr.
Mrs. Arthur Schoenfdd and sons from Palos Verdes, Calif.,
and Mrs. Moe Aronson, Brooklyn, N.Y., Mrs. Faye Rosen-
km and daughter from Oak Park, Mich., Claudia and Jeffrey
|dberg, Oak Park, Shelby Solomon, Washington, D.C., Dr.
Mrs. David Gordon, Great Neck, L.I., Laura and Kenneth
shin-Raynor, Boston, and Carol Kramer, Pocatello, Idaho.
The bride and groom are off to San Francisco, where they
reside and operate "Ultra Modern Accessories." They will
mfacture and distribute uniquely designed and decorated
llils, tote bags, tee shirts, portfolios, lunch bags, cosmetic
ks.etc. ______
Our congratulations to Joel Levine and Irene Forstein on
?ir recent engagement. Joel is the camp director and youth
pervisor at the Jewish Community Center. Irene is a medical
phnician at Bethesda Hospital. The proud parents of this
autiful couple are Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levine of Cresthaven
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Forstein of Lake Worth. Joel an-
mced an August wedding, of course, after the summer camp
son!
SINK 1937, PONTIACS
ATCHVYPWCS!
1928 South Dixie
West Palm Beach, 8334564
Delray. Boca & Deerf leM: 276-3033
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS "
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES a
7766272
HOWARD
|*pew A
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDAIE
It just wouldn't seem like Passover without
Sun-Maid* Raisins in the tzimmis. And Blue Ribbon or
Old Orchard Figs in the compote. For over half
a century our wholesome kosher fruits have been a
Jewish holiday tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about?
KOSHER AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER
nosh -nrs
Certified by Rabbi Dr J H Ralbag
CSut. MJGnim^rj*r.. 1479
Why
is this oil
different
from all
other oils?
It's the only leading oil that's
Kosher and Pareve, every day of
the year, including Passover.
Planters* Oil is 100% pure peanut
oil with nothing artificial added.
It's perfect for all your wonderful
Passover dishes.
Passover Walnut Torte
1 cup matzo meal
Vi cup potato starch
Vt teaspoon salt
6 eggs, separated
1 y* cups firmly packed
light brown sugar
cup Planters'Oil
teaspoon grated orange rind
cup apple juice
cups ground Planters*
Southern Belle Walnuts
Combine matzo meal, potato
starch, and salt; set aside. Place
egg yolks, brown sugar, Planters
Oil,and orange rind in a large
bowl. Beat at medium speed
until thickened. Alternately add
dry ingredients and apple juice,
mixing well after each addition.
Mix in Planters Southern Belle
Walnuts.
Beat egg whites until stiff-
peaks form; fold into batter.
Pour into two 9 inch cake pans
which have been greased and
sprinkled with matzo meal.
Bake at 350 F for 30 minutes.
Cool cake 10 minutes in pans.
Remove from pans and cool
on wire racks. Cut each layer
in half and frost as desired.
Passover dishes
deserve pure
Planters Oil.


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 21. I960
pLb 'V rCe ^ th Community Relations Council of the Jewish Federation of
ralm Beach County recently sponsored a community-wide meeting with guest speaker
of^ZTf 7 M!T T 10 hcal residentS met with Congressman^ Mica tldiscuss areas
o[ concern to the local Jewish community.
Pictured above with Congressman Dan Mica (right) are Bruce
Daniels, chairman of the Community Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County (left), and Elsie
Leviton, chairman of the Domestic Task Force.
The Ministerial Fellowship of the Palm Beaches held its February meeting at the officWonhe
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Pictured above (seated lefAoJght)Rev Edna
rZZ'- g.UeS,t*Peaker- (S"n*n* W < W ^v. L. J. Alford, Rabbi Harr$ Z Schectman
Rev. Michael Devaney O.M.I., Rev. Jim Holt, Rev. B. W. Williams, Rev. Douglas Porter Rev
Raymond P. Hubert, Rabbi Alan R Sherman, Rabbi WilUam H. Shapiro, Rev Wilber Hatch
OPENING
SOON
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at U.S. 1 and Hillsboro Boulevard

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fsQc


March 21, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
tter of Intent Program Announced
Page 17
ontinued from Page 1
ble remainder or other
ads, philanthropic funds,
[securities and real estate,
I insurance.
ndicated that these funds
are needed by the Federation to
serve as a reserve against bad
times, to enable it to meet emer-
gencies and contingencies, to
help meet future capital needs, to
undertake constructive projects
which cannot be financed by the
limited annual campaign funds,
and to endure the continuity and
enrichmentof Jewish life.
"WE REGARD this program
as an opportunity to provide for
the next generation our
children and our grandchildren."
She added, "We appeal for par-
ticipation to the broad-base of
committee people who under-
stand the need and the oppor-
tunity to those who can only
give hundreds of dollars as well
as to those who can give hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars 'to
create, to build, to give life and to
leave that which will endure .'
If each bequeaths whatever he
and/or she thinks is right,
without depriving their family,"
she concluded, "we can have a
multi-million dollar fund, the
income of which, year after year,
will nurture and keep alive the
spiritual, cultural and social
fabric of Jewish life." ,
FROM GENERATION TO GENERATION...
I
MAXWELL HOUSF COFFEE
A MEMBER OF THE FAMILY

Up
For over fifty years, Maxwell House Coffee has been part of the
tradition of Passover. Ask your mother! What better way to end a
scrumptious meal than with a cup of great-tasting Maxwell House9!
And what a full, pleasant aroma. It's coffee you can count on
time after time and always.. .Good to the last drop?
So, no matter what your preferenceinstant or groundwhen
you pour Maxwell House? you pour flavor. At its most satisfying
consistently cup after cup. Maxwell House? It's not only
delicious, it's Pesachdic, too! Look for the packages
marked (k)-P in your favorite store.
THE ORIGINAL PASSOVER COFFEE -*
W
"Good
to
the
last
drop"9
l oWW.il M> t
Maxwell
HOUSf
Certified Kother L'Peiach by
Rabbi Bernard Levy in packages marked @-P


^iwU^nrj^ounTv
rnn "
Page 18
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 21.1980
Women's League for Israel Leader Visits
The week of March 17 to 21 will
be "national president's week,"
featuring visits by Mrs. Harry
M. Wiles, national president of
the Women's League for Israel,
who will address all the 13
chapters of the organization in
South Florida. Two new groups
have been added since Mrs. Wiles
visited with the chapters just a
year ago.
The Aventura Country Club
will be the scene of a luncheon by
the Shalom Chapter on March 17.
Composed primarily of women
residing in Hollywood and
Hallandale, the group is chaired Beach re8ident, a founder of the
by Mrs. David (Beatrice) Berlin, Womens League for Israel and a
who is also a national officer. nati0nal officer from the earliest
The Eden Roc will be the locale days, will also participate in the
of two Luncheons on March 18: forum.
the Lincoln Miami Beach
Chapter, of which Mrs. Meyer
(Frances) Res nick is the chair-
man, and the Forte Towers-
Florida Chapter, with Mrs. Delia
Slater the chairman.
That evening Mrs. Wiles will
be featured at the "Speak-up
Forum" of the Palm Beach Spa,
on March 18, at 8:30 p.m.
Madame Bea Alexander, a Palm
Madame Alexander, whose doll
creations are internationally
famous and are exhibited in
museums throughout the world,
was recently an honoree at a
the Community Roundup of
WCKT-TV Channel 7, and then
at the Cricket Club address a
Luncheon of the Bonaventure
Chapter of which Mrs. Sheldon
(Annette) Kaye is the chairman.
On Thursday, March 20, Mrs.
Wiles will be in Margate, where
she will be meeting with the
chairmen and leaders of 13
chapters, including the one
ssnita s-rsa s=a PF!t*E= -< *
League
Carlyle in New York.
On Wednesday, March 19,
Mrs. Wiles will be interviewed on
Schreibman to be Honored
The Fountains Committee for
State of Israel Bonds is spon-
soring a dinner-dance honoring
Alvin O. Schreibman on Thur-
sday, March 20, at the Fountains
Clubhouse. Schreibman will
Alvin Schreibman
the David Ben-Gurion
in recognition of his
receive
Award
dedicated service to the Jewish
community and to the State of
Israel.
David Dickson, co-chairman of
the Tribute Committee, an-
nounced the award, saying, "It
will come as no surprise to his
many friends that we are
honoring Al Schreibman. He and
his lovely wife Edith have been
active in the Israel Bond effort
since its inception in 1951.
"Long a member of the Prime
Minister's Club of Israel Bonds,
he has served as chairman of
many committees both in
Cleveland and in Lake Worth. In
Cleveland, he was honored at a
testimonial dinner for Israel
Bonds where more than $500,000
in Bonds was purchased.
"He has served as officer of
many other civic and Jewish
organizations. In the seven years
since he has lived in Lake Worth,
he has worked hard and well for
Israel Bonds. He organized the
first drive at The Fountains and
has been active ever since for
UJA, Israel Bonds, and every
other communal activity. It is
our pleasure and honor to
recognize his outstanding ser-
vice."
Joseph Snyderman, co-
chairman with Dickson expressed
his appreciation of the long hours
put in by the committee to make
the dinner-dance a success.
"We know how hard they have
worked. They were, of course,
inspired because of the love for
and admiration of Al Schreib-
man. We are grateful to them
all."
Emil Cohen, special guest at
the testimonial, will entertain.
The committee includes Al
Abrams, Effrem Arenstein, Max
Berke, Adoiph Bergstein, Elias
Buchman, San Charles, Marvin
Cohen, Dr. Sheldon Cohen,
Marvin Colchamiro, Dr.
Frederick Dann, Simon
Diamond, Arthur Draizin, Robert
Draizin, Murray Drees, Mac
Engelhardt, Julius Epstein,
Benjamin Feinberg, Saul
Feldman, Harold Fox, Theodore
Frank, Edward Freedman,
Herbert Friedman.
Also Louis Ganz, Jack Gilman,
Louis Glaasr, David Gold. Albert
Golden, Leonard Goldfine, David
Goodman, Albert Goodstein,
Albert Gortz, Sig Greenebaum,
Abe Griff, Nathan Grossman,
Alex Gruber, Ted Haber, Her-
man Hausman, Dr. Alvin
Hulnick, George Kagan, Anna
Kaplan, Irving Kaplan, Peter
Kaplan, Jimmy Katz, Irving
Klimberg, Lester Korey, Milton
Kukoff, David Kunian, Bernard
Lamstein, Sam Landsman, Leo
Lefkow. Emanual Lewinstein,
Morris Lieberman, Matthew
Liebman.
And, Dr. Irving Manning,
Harold Marks, Abe Meizel, Irwin
Pakula, Nathan Polan, Mac
Racer, Ted Ricken, Hershel
Rosenblum, Philip Rosenblum,
Sam Sadock, Stanley Schechter,
Irwin Schlaneer. Albert Schnitt,
Byrnat Schreiber, Harry Segal,
Herman J. Silverstein, Murray
Simon, Louis Slovin, Morton
Springer, Ben Sternfeld, Saul
Talbert, Fred Tessler, Harry
Toffel, Charles Zaiden.
Dr. Jerome Lorber and David
Uchill are honorary chairman of
The Fountains Committee for
State of Israel Bonds.
(Coconut Creek). The meeting
will take place at the home of
Mrs. Shim (Celia) Engelmeyer, a
national officer. Attending the
meeting will be the following
chapter presidents; Mrs. Eric
(Lillian) Kaiser, Aventura
Chapter, Mrs. Sheldon Kay
(Annette), Bonaventure Mrs.
Delia Slater, Forte Towers, Mrs.
Archiband (Mary) Sanft,
Inverrary, Mrs. Meyer (Frances)
Resnick, Lincoln Miami Beach.
Mrs. Abraham (Anne) Mindich,
Hatikvah Chapter (Sunrise
Lakes area), Mrs. Florence Strier,
Margate, Mrs. Blossom Miller,
Orah, (Deerfield), Mrs. Sol
(Hana) Srebro, Sabra (Lake
Worth area), Mrs. David
(Beatrice) Berlin, Shalom
(Hallandale and Hollywood
areas), Mrs. Irving (Faye)
Rosenstein, Tamarac, Mrs.
Richard (Elaine) Yadwin,
Woodlands and Mrs. George
(Janice) Zeitlin of Wynmoor
Chapter (Coconut Creek).
Mrs. Wiles returned from
Israel about six weeks ago. While
in Israel, she met with
representatives of the Ministry
for Social Betterment and at their
request, the Women's League for
Israel Nathanya Center will make
available classrooms and living
accommodations to the Insitute
for Educational and Social
Workers, to be run by the
cooperative efforts of the League
and the Ministry. Through this
Institute it is hoped to accelerate
the training of people able to help
in the growing teen-age
delinquency problems in Israel.
For 52 years, the Women's
League for Israel, has been
devoted to the welfare of young
people in Israel.
It's the time of year
for happiness, hospitality and
Reynolds^.
(9)
When family and friends come to your
house for Passover, let Reynolds Wrap give
you a hand. It works in the oven for easier
cooking and baking. It's the best wrap
around for freezing. For lining pans. And
for protecting all your food. Reynolds Wrap
aluminum foil... a big help for holiday en-
tertaining. And, as always, Reynolds Wrap
is Kosher for Passover and Pareve.
Along with our best wishes for
Passover is a new recipe from the
Reynolds Wrap Kitchens. We hope you
enjoy it.
?V \
Foil V
2 teaspoons orange rind.
grated
Mi cup fresh orange |uice
Vt cup honey
1 teaspoon ground ginger
Orange/Honey
(Hazed Henit in
4 Rock Cornish hens (1 lb
each) thawed
2 tablespoons kosher-tor-
Passover pareve
margarine melted
' > teaspoon salt
Rinse and pal dry hens Place each in center of sheet of
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap large enough to permit ade-
quate wrapping Brush with melted margarine; sprinkle
with salt Combine remaining ingredients Spoon half of
glaze over hens Bring two foil sides up over hens; fold
down loosely m a series of locked folds Fold short ends
up and over, cnmp to seal Cook in 350F. oven 30
minutes Remove from oven; spoon remaining glaze on
hens Return open packages to oven; continue to cook
25 to 30 minutes until hens are done Makes 4 servings
The
Best1
I Reynolds Wrap
Aluminum Foil 1
Reynolds Wrap

Alum n im F
SQ.FT.
(marm.ifmj

Reynolds WrapHEAw
Aluminum Foil
DUTY
m\
- '.-.vr-i.-.
sa/nc
FREE: For additional recipe., write: Reynold* Wmp Koriier Recipe,. P.O. Box 26606. Richmond SIB


in'
March 21, 1960
"' rrT
mmmm
KAP-P .-(
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 19
,uncheon Set for Israel Bonds
Elin, chairman for
|na Place, and Philip
sn. chairman for Covered
announced that the
led Poinciana Place &
Bridge State of Israel
I Committee will join in
]ig Fanny Schwartz, Leah
and Nettie Stein of
ia Place and Mark and
Jy Greenberg of Covered
i at a luncheon on Sunday,
23, at the Challenger
Club in Poinciana Place.
live will be presented with
of Israel Leadership
, in recognition of their
lion to the community and
^tate of Israel.
|y Dorn, humorist,
fcur, and comedian, will
fin at the luncheon. Dorn,
i star of radio, TV, and the
is a graduate of the
an Theater Wing and the
ktic Workshop and
cal Institute. He has
in several off-Broadway
tions and in TV series.
the Greenbergs retired
heir insurance business in
Mayor Petrillo of Mt.
N.Y., presented them
ie key to the city at an
their nonor. At Covered
?, they have continued their
lion to public service.
{rk is treasurer of the Art
and a member of the
ation committee. Dorothy
la member of the board of
tors of the Homeowners
je and, as insurance advisor
Ae Condo Association has
id to bring down their in-
ice costs.
my Schwartz serves as
jent of Chai Hadassah of
Ciana. Leah Simon, a life
! of Hadassah and a
jer of Pioneer Women, Is
president and currently
jdium of ORT, of which she is
liter member.
|ttie Stein, also presidium of
along with Leah Simon, is
| a life member of Hadassah
las been active in the Kidney
illation, genetics and
jilitation for the elderly.
|e combined Israel Bond
littee includes Sol
klbaum, Irving Coler, Shirley
Ir, Tessie De Maria, William
pn, Milton Friedman, Mark
nberg, Anne Harris, Blanche
Martin Herman, Sam
in, Harry Kaplowitz, Emily
Ison, Lillian Pressman,
iham Resnick, Roslyn
iblatt, Lewish Sherwin, Hy
kl. Lee Sommer, Hans Soms,
iTurbowitz, Rose Weisman,
pn Goodman, Lew Marks,
is Kverstein.
so, John Moss, Dr. and Mrs.
iaria A. RomaneUi has
W a new office for the
tice of chiropractic in the
ytplace, 7316 Lake
}h Rd., Lake Sorth. She is
raduate of New York
Ppractic College and did
[ undergraduate work at
College (of the City Uni-
fty) where she majored in
I Italian, French and
fish languages. She has
living in the Lake Worth
for one year and
ously was an associate of
\Ivan Goldfarh nf ValUx
hm.N.Y.
Sid Elin and Phil Farbm
Nathan Edell, Jacob Lubliner,
Mr. and Mrs. Sid Berger, Sybil
Elkin, Max Ehrlich, Harry
Lichter, Eugene Klein, Irving
Reikes, Sidney Kramer, Mr. and
Mrs. Sid Karp, William Jelin,
Saul Hurlwitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Perry Huppert, David Harkovy,
Henry Singer, Bernard Hertzig,
Ann Sherman, Leon Feder. Ceil
Hirsch, Milton German, Harry
Ditkoff, Diana Klein.
And, Samuel Karp, Dr. and
Mrs. Harold Gurevitz, Saul
Boltt, Sol Gorrelick, Milton
Simon, Ralph Hyde, Hy
Weintraub, Irving Goldberg,
Sylvia Sigelman, David Falker,
William Schultz, Beth Kinsey,
Paul Stein, Harry Blesser, Irving
Bolog, Arthur Vidokler, Marvin
Lobell, Dan Giber, Nat Friedson,
Jack Nathanson, Bernard Gross,
Irving Kaplan, and Ed Madigan.

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ll'ChTS n m, V. 0.8 n.Q ikhm. UGHT KKTi ll'ag "in". 0 9 m, mh.r p a***. FTC fcpon DEC 79


ft- r...W.fc pi~~Ji~m nfPnh* fUarh C.OUt
Page 18
Tl T
rtt*-S*&lari+iviuAPt 61 f*a* teXU:HKAmniy_
Friday, March 21, I960
Temple Beth El third and fourth graders participate in a mock
trip to Israel, complete with Customs inspection and flight on
El AL Teachers Helen Swartz, Maya Gabriel and School
Director Ruth Levow served as personnel for this journey.
Delta Phi Epsiton
Has Anniversary
The Delta Kappa Chapter of
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority at the
University of Florida is planning
its 25th anniversary celebration
this April 19 and 20, according to
president. Ellen Setnor.
Delta Kappa alumnae and
spouses or guests are invited.
Elaine Lippman Stupp. 1040 S.
Sterling Ave.. Tampa. 33609 or
Gail Blatner, silver anniversary
chairman. 1115 SW 9th Ave.,
Gainesville 32601, have further
information.
Jack Salz Joins
Staff at Menorah
Temple Beth El to
Celebrate ORT Centennial
Menorah Chapels announces it
has Jack Salz aa a representative
of the public relations staff.
Salz is a Jewish educator who
has professionally served
synagogues in several states as a
director of Jewish education and
synagogue administration for
over 35 years.
He is active with B'nai B'rith
Preschool teachers, Barbara Kaye, helps students make little andother^wmmunitygroupsand
trees for the festival of Tu B'Shvat.
On Friday evening, April 11, at
8:15 p.m. at Temple Beth El,
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev will give a
sermon in honor of ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training).
The Oneg Shabbat following
the service will be coordinated by
Men's ORT and Women's
American ORT from the Palm
Beach Countv Region.
"ORT," stated John I. Moss,
honorary national vice president
of Men's ORT and Florida
Regional chairman, is an in-
ternational organization which
for a century has brought
freedom to world Jewry-
u i i i aas
He added, by providing the
tools of mind and hand, ORT has
enabled 1,500.000 people to
become productive members of
society.
"It is our hope that the Palm
Beach County Jewish community
will join with us at Temple Beth
El on April 11 to celebrate 100
years of service toward im-
proving the quality of Jewish life
in the world," said Moss.
Louis Barrish is president of
Palm Beach County Men's ORT^
and Betty Jackel is president of
Palm Beach County Women's
Regional ORT.
of
Tune in to 'Mosaic9
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TUNE IN TO MOSAIC
"Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
isairodon
Sunday mornings over WPTV Channel S, at 9 a.m. with
hosts Barbara Shulman and Stovo Gordon.
March 23 Gorda Klein
March 30 Ruth Grober
Set furniture by Worrells Interiors
Set interior design by Corol Lavold
is the Florida co-chairman
adult Jewish education.
Salz will be working closely in
association with Herman Sirota,
director of the public relations
'staff.
ANNOUNCING "KEHILLA: TO REACH OUT"
A PALM BEACH COUNTY MISSION
TO ISRAEL
LEAVING OCTOBER 1980
-FURTHER DETAILS TO FOLLOW-
SPONSORED BY THE JEWISH FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
COMMUNITY W
Monday March 311980
600pm
KIRKLANE PUBLIC SCHOOL
Purdy Lane east of Military Trail
Join us for an evening of
reading and singing of the Haggadah
led by
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER
A traditional Passover
kosher meal will be served
Fees: Members $12.50 per plate
Non-Mem $15.00 per plate
(young children may share with
parents or siblings)
For futher Information contact
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
689-7700

SSSS*

*.



TRADITION, CUSTOM. FAMILY AND FOOD For thousands
of years, food has been an integral part of the
Passover celebration. And for thousands of years
dried figs have been an important source of food '
tor the Jewish people. That is why California's fig
powers want to give you these fine recipes for
both traditional and modern Passover dishes
When you buy dried figs, be sure to pick up your
own free copy of these carefully written and tested
reapes And, as you enjoy them, remember that
goodyomtov
from
The^orrta Dried Rg Advisory
Board-Fresno, California

*


larch 21, I960
The Jewish Flqridian of Palm Beach County
Page
21
aim Beacli County I < g,i<
Werner's
American CRI
and
IU i i 11 11 \}a i Hn\ CRI
WCRID
INICN
ii its
Centennial
Electronics Lab at the new Bramson ORT Training Center In New York.
OftA
First of its Kind
It is the first technical college under Jewish auspices in the
United States, a distinction that must be recorded, since it
marks this school off from all others. On November 17,1978
it was chartered by the New York Department of Education's
Board of Regents, an accreditation achieved in remarkably
short order. The school is now authorized to issue Associate
Degrees to its graduates, formalizing its status as an
institution of higher technical learning at the community
college level.
Several substantive consequences follow from this recog-
nition. Thus, application is in process to after its name to the
Bramson ORT Technical Institute, while the term "Center"
continues to apply to the on-going services to new arrivals.
On March 27, 1979. the U.S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare's Office of Education granted "initial
eligibility" for "Federal programs of aid to education"
specifically under the Vocational Education Act of 1963, the
Higher Education Act'of 1965, and listing in the official
"Education Directory of Colleges and Universities,"no
small matter. These varied establishments of the school's
legal status give its students access to a variety of State
student loan funds.
Jewish studies are an important element in the Bramson
program, and are taught by members of the Yeshiva
University faculty. Ira L Jaskoll. Director, points out that "we
have an excellent faculty recruited from neighboring colleges
and universities, the best and most modem training
equipment, and a self paced method of learning which
allows students to advance at their own speed."
Tear
|'INFORMATION AND MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
I wish more information on Women's American
I wish more information on Men's ORT
I I wish to join Women's American ORT
I11 wish to join Men's ORT
ORT
NAME
M
A
aki .; ,OH^I i-X*j>
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
ZIP CODE
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
3923 Lake Worth Rd., #212
Lake Worth, Fl. 33460
964-4520
MEN'S ORT
6717 Starkey's
Lake Worth, Fl
964-3939
PI.
33463


*,-"
The Jewish floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, March 21, 1980
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
AITZ CH AIM CONGREGATION CENTURY VILLAGE
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath Services 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Daily Services: 8:15 a.m. and 5 p.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Harry Silver,
President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229
REFORM
ITEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
33407 833-8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levine,
Associate Rabbi Sabbath WorshiD Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. Saturday Torah Seminars at 10:30 a.m.
Item ple beth el of boca raton
333 S.W. Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 391-
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.* Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study
with Rabbi Merle E. Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Ser-
vices
I THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444 Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver President Lawrence
Sommers, 272-2908
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. At. St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill
Blvd. and Willington Trace Mailing address: 1125 Jack Pine
St., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 President Ronnie
Kramer 793-2700 _____ >
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 368-
1600,391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Rd. (1
mile west of Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 Phone:
833-0339 Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sab-
bath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily
Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 Phone 684-
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schect-
man Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 am.
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Late Service 8:15
p.m followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 am., 5 p.m.
followed by Shalah Sudos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L.
Drazin Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9
a.m. Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth, Fla. 33460 Phone: 585-
5020 Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Ser-
vices: Mondays and Thursdays at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday at 9 a.m.
-TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. West-
minster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. (Office) 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm
Beach, Fla. Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
224 N.W. Avenue 'G,' Belle Glade, Fla. 33430 Jack Stateman,
Cantor Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeida Drive, Palm Springs, Fla. 33461 Sabbath ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Barnett
Brlskman Phone: 967-4962 Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m. Services held at Faith United Presbyterian Church, Palm j
Springs |
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 392-
8566 Rabbi Nathan Zellzer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
. p.m., Saturday at 9.30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
. 5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446 Phone:.
276-3536 Morris Sllberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Can-,
tor Sabbath Services': Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9|
a.m. Daily Mlnyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road, Palm Beach, Fla. 33480 Phone: 832-
0604 Rabbi Myer S. Krlpke Cantor David Dardashtl Sab-
bath Services: Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 am.
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
"The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR -1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty
Instant
Soup
Gravy
Seasoning
CUo^a 40632
Distr. by: Hi-Grade Food Co.. Inc.
-------------------------------------------y*r
CERTIFIED KOSHER
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At holiday time...
warming hearts in Jewish homes
for 100 years!
At holiday timeand
all year 'round-Tetley's
the tea you can count ,
on for rich, hearty "tiny
tea leaf flavor" that never
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dairy meals, at snack time, tea time,
or anytime you long for a satisfying
pick- me-up, make your tea Tetley.
The favorite in Jewish homes since 1875.
TETLEY. TEA n"
A CENTURY 011) 1RADII ION nOB~
C*rt*f by RabbUicob Cohan


larch 21, I960
... ,.-
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

M3C3
O*
H
23
^W^^^ JVe44$4>
eeoe
IlE BETII DAVID
Beth David Social
aving a "Boat Ride &
pr" on Saturday, April
i p.m. There is limited
Jdl the temple office for
Information. Reser-
nust be made in ad-
SGATION ANSHEI
SHOLOM
of Congregation
jlom will hold ita next
ting on Thursday,
[9:45 a.m., and its next
neeting on Tuesday,
at 1 p.m. Dr. Fred
1, chiropractor, will be
Men's Club of
jtion Anshei Sholom has
"Signature Caterers" of
Jeach to cater the
ty Seder to be held on
igs of March 31 and
the Ben Pulda social
vill be a representative
Jen's Club present each
19 to 11 a.m., to accept
checks. Due to
| seating space, early
jns are suggested.
jnday, March 23, at
the Men's Club will
the third part ot its
series. Featured are
harmonica virtuoso,
IER R>* PASSOVtt

So
good
to eat
-Can't
be
eat!
Poppi, instrumentalists and
singing duo, and Mac Robbing,
comedian.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
The Sisterhood of Congre-
gation Beth Kodesh will
meet at the Congregational
Church, 115 North Federal High-
way, Boynton Beach, on Wed-
nesday, March 26, at 12:30 p.m.
Guests will be a group called
"The Performers," who will give
a program of skits and sketches.
All are welcome.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-ttl of Palm
Beach honored Joseph P.
Mandelbaum "for unselfish
devotion and dedication" at a
special Sabbath and program.
Among his credits are seven
awards from United Jewish
Appeal; and appointment to the
board of overseers of the Jewish
Theological Seminary.
He serves and has served at
Temple Emanu-El as first vice
president, chairman of the
Nominating Committee and with
active participation on every
working committee.
He founded the Uptown Retail
Guild, comprised of New York
Fifth Avenue stores, in con-
junction with Adam Gimbel and
Andrew Goodman and served as
its president. Mandelbaum
continues as a member of the
board of trustees of Park Avenue
Synagogue and is prominent on
programs for Israel Bonds.
An Oneg Shabbat and the
presentation of an engraved
antique Kiddush Cup, to be
known as the Joseph P. Man-
delbaum Kiddush Cup, was
presented by Temple President
Alan Cummings. It will remain in
the temple "as an expression of
admiration and gratitude to a
man whose life has been un-
selfishly devoted to philan-
thropy," said Cummings.
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
Mrs. Nettie Hanser, chair-
It ii'ii iiiiiiiiiii inn ']
m? tnomw>'
KOSHER 0
FOR W
PASSOVER
irally good,
ling artificial,
in calories &
)ohydrates.
iliiiy Rtcipct
{stamped,
ddressed envelope to
Oept JFG
McDonald Ave.
NY 11218
olds
1 HORSERADISH
ERFECT COMPLIMENT FOR YOUR HOLIDAY FISH
DOO
person, announced that Temple
Beth El Sisterhood's annual
Jewish Theological Seminary
Torah-Fund / Residence Halls
luncheon in Senter Hall will be on
Wednesday, April 23, at noon.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood,
affiliated with Women's League
for Conservative Judaism, will
honor Mrs. Nettie Hanser as a
Bat Mitzvah
Laurie Chane, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Chane of Lake
Clarke Shores, will read the
Torah at Temple Israel Sabbath
Services, March 21 at 8:15 p.m.
This is the same Torah portion
which Laurie read for her Bat
Mitzvah two years ago.
Laurie is the granddaughter of
Mrs. Eva Chane of Century
Village. Laurie's mother is the
president of Temple Israel
Sisterhood.
Howard Hujsa, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Hujsa of North
Palm Beach, initiated this special
rededication on Jan. 4. Howard is
the grandson of Mrs. Henrietta
Pat Katz of Old Port Cove.
Howard's mother is chairperson
of the youth committee of Temple
Israel.
Woman of Achievement, paying
her tribute with a gift in her name
to the Torah Fund / Residence
Halls Campaign in behalf of the
lewish Theological Seminary of
\merica.
Invitations are in the mail to
members and guests.
A musical program by
Cresthaven Minstrels, under the
direction of Murray Brody, will
be the entertainment.
Anyone interested in sup-
porting this cause is welcome to
attend. For information, call the
temple office.________________
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Fortunately,
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The ancient traditions remain generation after year, once again Manischewitz matzo gefllle
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for almost a century, the old lashioned goodness Treat your lamily and Iriends to a taste ol Iradi-
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For Kashmiri Certificate write:
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!
"rv-i wwraycraaaw or roim /* ^-j
,&/ A Special Story of Women's Division
D Women are a force for "Creative Change"
....to lead....
Barbara Shulmax. President
to educate.
Anne Faivus. vice prtt
campaign chairman
Ri*ha Ei -vn secomd from left', tnfe oflsroeTs Ambassador to
the United States, meets with our campaign lemier i hip
....to influence
Jewish Women's Assembly
Women's Division is part of the umbrella of The Jewish Federat
ion
to discover..;
to travel on
I missions to Israel...
0.-r'
m IsrmeHmrmy base-
Jeanne Levy visits with pioneers in a
development town in Israel
Mmntyn LampeM. associate
campaign chairman
Detra Key. itce president -
>r. chairman
Sheila Engelstein. secretary Lu Freitich, vk* president
Pacesetters chairman. Leadershin Devkmment
mm
kkn
wmi
fCl. ""'" K"""" ?*
PU m*
A-Gift C
. .i-oi/t inaxrmm*
...to raise the quality of Jewish life...
A Woman's Way:
Caring-Sharing-Thinking-Doing
Women's Division: Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County


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