Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
of Palm Beach County
in conjunction with Tht Jewish Fodurution of Palm %ck County
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, February 6,1981
ft FrtSfoclft
Price 35 Cento
Michel to Speak
On World Gathering

taflort. over 50 volunteers manned the telephones in an all-out attempt to
immunity for the 1981 Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal cam
I o the event, stated "Through the help of our dedicated volunteers^is
Tever held for our community. 1 am thankful to everyone who helped in
r continued support in the future."
Speak At Indian Spring
truly the first attempt by the
Federation to reach out to these
people and discuss the issues
facing a rapidly growing com-
munity, as is Palm Beach
County. In addition we hope to
learn more about the work of the
Federation and its local
beneficiary agencies. It is only
through education programs
such as these that people, es-
pecially part-time residents, will
begin to understand and build
ties with the local Jewish
Members of the Indian Spring
Committee are Dr. Gerson
Abend, Harry Babush, Jack
Friedland, Dr. Stanley Goldfine,
Sol Herman, Col. Edward Hersh.
Lester Kaufman, Sidney Kohler-
iter, Harold Kowalsky, Michael
Lilly, Alan Mandel, Sid Packard,
Irving Schupper, Morris
Solomon, William Stone, David
Weiss and Joseph Zeldner.
George Golden
Chairman for the meeting is
Harold Streem. "Indian Spring is
a relatively new golfing com-
munity with over 250 Jewish
families," stated Streem. This is
An historic world gathering of
survivors of the Holocaust and
their families will be held in Israel
on June 15-18, 1981. To discuss
and encourage interest and par-
ticipation in this "momentous in-
gathering," which falls on the
36th anniversary of the liberation
from the concentration camps,
Ernest W. Michel will address an
open meeting on Friday, Feb. 20,
at 1:30 p.m. at the Federation
office, 501 So. Flagler Dr., West
Palm Beach.
This worldwide reunion is
being spearheaded by Mr. Ernest
W. Michel, the Executive
Director of the UJA Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies in New
York. As one of the leaders and
spokesmen of the survivors of the
Holocaust, he has volunteered his
efforts on behalf of the World
Gathering, which is under the
patronage of the Prime Minister
of Israel.
Born in Germany, Mr. Michel
was sent to his first concen-
tration camp in 1939 at the age of
16. After incarceration in Ausch-
witz, Monowitz, Buchenwald,
Berga and many other camps, he
managed to escape from a death
march shortly before the end of
World War II. A few months
later he was asked by the United
States Military Government to
serve as a correspondent for the
German News Agency DENA at
the first Nuremberg War Crimes
Trial, and covered this event till
its conclusion.
After emigrating to the United
States in 1946, Mr. Michel lec-
tured widely on his experiences.
Because of his activities as a
spokesman of the survivors of the
Holocaust,' Mr. Michel was in-
vited by President Carter to
serve as an adviser to the Presi-
dent's Commission on the Holo-
caust, and was also a participant
in the Commission's recent visit
to Poland and Israel.
Those planning the World
Gathering expect that thousands
of survivors and their families
from around the world will make
this pilgrimage to Israel in June
to pay homage to the martyrs of
the Holocaust and to rejoice in

Ernest Michel
the anniversary of their
liberation. Many activities are
being organized throughout the
State of Israel including: a mass
meeting and memorial service on
the grounds of Yad Vashem; a
march from the Knesset to the
Western Wall; construction of a
monument of rocks brought by
individual delegates from their
homes; ceremony of signing the
Testament to future generations;
events at the kibbutzim estab-
lished by Holocaust survivors;
special programs in creative
media by Second. Generation,
children of survivors.
For more information on the
World Gathering or on the open
meeting scheduled for Friday,
Feb. 20, at 1:30 p.m., contact the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, 832-2120.

I Brotherhood Meeting
Dr. J. Frederic BlKstein
Blitstein, Ph.D.
Guest Speakers: Rt. Rev.
Msgr. John R. McMahon, St.
John Fisher Catholic Church;
Rev. John. F. Neal, Tabernacle
Missionary Baptist Church; Dr.
John U. Miller, Royal Poinciana
Chapel; Rabbi Alan Sherman,
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County; Thomas A. Kelly.
Editor, Palm Beach Post.
Benediction: Rabbi Joel
Chazin, Temple Emanu-El.
This meeting is designed to
Continued on Page 19
1981 Federation UJA Campaign

A series of meetings for the attorney's division for the 1981 Jewish Federation United Jewish Appeal
campaign were held recently at the home of Mr. Arnold J. Hoffman (4th from right), chairman. Pictured
with him are (seated left to right) Joseph M. Fleming. H. I. Bucher. Myron J. Nickman. General Cam
paign Chairman; Shepard P. Lesser. Bruce J. Daniels and Stanley Flyman. Director of r,ndowmenta.
(Standing): Henry Bassuk, Campaign Director.
Over 200 people recently attended the Village Royale on the Green Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal "kick off" breakfast.
Mrs. Ann Jacobson, member of the Board of the Leadership Development Division for the New York
UJA-Federation Joint Campaign, addressed a recent campaign cabinet meeting. Mrs. Jacobson is a
member of the National UJA Young Women's Leadership Cabinet and received the Leadership Develop-
ment Award this past year. Mrs. Jacobson addressed the campaign cabinet meeting about her involve-
ment and the importance of giving "until it feels good." She is the daughter of Myron J. Nickman.
General Campaign Chairman for the 1981 Federation-UJA campaign.
Over 300 residents of the Fountains participated in the Golf Tournament-Luncheon held on behalf of the
1961 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Men's Divisioi
i 1 j Jewish F Federate! iBeach
^d tik

David I chill. Honorary Chairman of the Fountains Cem>_
dresses residents at the Federation-United Jews* Anal
Tournament and Luncheon.
:+* :
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County held acocktal*
behalf of the 1981 Federation UJA campaign at tbt M
Pictured above are (left to right) Dr. Elliot Rosenberg,
Chairman; Dorothy Friedman. FountainsCo-Chairman;odl
Nickman. General Campaign Chairman. Jewish FederauM-
IV lured above at the Special Gifts Cocktail P**jru
(left to right) are gueat speaker Myron J. Nickmsn, ^V'
Chairman of the Jewish Federation of Psbn Bead> ts-.
UchiU; and David UcbiU. Honorary Chairman ot uk
Pictured with Myron J. Nickman. General Campaign Chairman of the Jewish Federal
Special Gifts Cocktail Party held at the Fountains are (left to right); Alex Grub*? W MTIi? rw
nan; Esther Gruber; Pep Silverstein and Jerry Silverstein. ^^ GifU ^^
Pictured above at the Village Royale on the Green F*
kick off" breakfast (left to right): Mnrray ,^T'%
Myroa J. Nickman. 1961 General Campaign LW~ {,
speaker; Al Moskowiu. Village Royale ^.~Ttk.<
Aaron Brodsky. Honorary Chairman, Vlltag* Ry> <*

A1981 Campaign Happenings

^^ v
r 4ssaV ,;~"


Palm Beach

at a recent attorney's division meeting for the 1981 Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal
kn are (left to right) Lawrence Greenberg, Arnold J. Hoffman, chairman attorney's division; and
I Rosen bach.
OVER 30 WOMEN PARTICIPATED in Land of the Presidents training program
which included updates on the campaign needs locally, overseas and in Israel. Women
shown above are listening to campaign leadership Eileen Nickman and Barbara
Shulman discussing the services and agencies funded by Federation. UJA campaign

n Campaign, hosted a wine and cheese reception for campaign workers in her
last month.

DETRA KAY OPENED HER HOME for the Women's Division Premier Luncheon.
Shown (left to right) arc Detra Kay; Barbara Chane, Premier Luncheon Chairman; Ms.
Colette Avital. Guest Speaker; Roods Cole, Luncheon Co-Chairman; and Carole Klein,
Associate Campaign Chairman. Not shown, Rhona Shugarman, Luncheon Co

J of the month with their $7,500 reception held at the home of Anne Pearlstone,
Ighlighted with an address by Irving Bernstein, Executive Vice-President,
laJ United Jewish Appeal. The $7,500 Chairman, Barbara Shulman (Palm Beach),
[with her Co-Chairmen (left to right), Grace Golber (New Jersey), Vivian Berry
It), and Fan Harris (New York). In background EUie Leff (New York), Honorary
Van. Not pictured is Jeanne Levy (Palm Beach), Overall Chairman, National UJA
Vs Division, Palm Beach.
MORE THAN 40 WOMEN GATHERED at the home of Detra Kay to hear an address
by Ms. Colette Avital, Deputy Director for Information-Israel's Foreign Ministry
(shown second from left). Also shown: Rhoda Cole, Ruthe Eppier, Eileen Nickman.

IFAIGN* LEADERSHIP SHOWN (left to right) Sheila Engelstein, Associate
[Pign Chairman; Ruthe Eppier. V.P. Campaign Chairman; Ms. Colette Avital,
ra Chane and Anne S. Faivus. President, were in attendance at the Premier
a eon.
AMONG THOSE ATTENDING the Premier Luncheon were (left to right) Natalie
Abromson, Gerry Freedman. Norms Hersog. Women responded with over 50 percent
increased giving to the 1981 UJA / Federation Campaign, to fulfill the promise to our
people in need, at home and worldwide.

"Jewish Floridian
o< Palm Beach County e Fred Shochet
rr, .._ Combining 'Our Vole*" and 'Federation Reporter'
a^,!n7^'"m Eecutie Editor Ne Coordinator
ruoiiened Bi Weekly Second Ciiti Poitag* Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS 1089030
u.. 25? N.Fia"l 5*- "^ R*lo- R M*3' P"00* 386-M01
_ ,_ "* p",c Pln< N E 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phona 1-3734605
r^-,h^r7f!r!. T0"" le7' n>lun, *** Flortdleii. P.O. io. 01 7J. Miami. Fla. 33101
elr. J"S",h APPealJewieh Fadaration ot Palm Beach County. Inc.. Officert Prasidant, Alan
i,^.UT,*, Cl?'#,",enj* Alec Engrtatain, Jaanna Levy. Myron N.ckman. Barbara Shulman.
ES, Al,ln,^"n,*7. Sacraiary Barbara Tanen. E>acutlva Diractor. Norman J Schimmelman
ixjomit material lor publication to Ronma Tartakow. Director ol Public Ralaliona
uiBQf-o.oT.>?rSr.F">".d',n ('0, no' Ouarantae Kashrulh ol Merchandise Advemaed
ESSZ d o Loc* *' ** Ann"l (2 f Minimum 17 501. or by memberahip Jeian
2SSSKL? T? ^*Ch foun,y' M1 S Fl0,' plm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone
IMZ-Z120. Out ol Town Upon Request
Paige to Chair First MeedVi^
Federation-UJA Campaign
Friday, February 6,1981
Volume 7
2-1 ADAR 5741
Number 3
Recalling Reagan's Vow
With the speculation growing daily about just
what President Reagan's new Administration will do
so far as Israel and the Middle East are concerned,
we hope that what is especially clear in Washington
is the wide disparity between Egypt's international
image as a peacemaker and the cold reality of
Egyptian politics on a day-to-day basis.
Last week, for instance, Egypt suddenly barred
Israel from the International Book Fair which
opened in Cairo. President Sadat has apparently
since lifted the ban when he "discovered" it.
Now comes the news that a recently-published,
official Egyptian map of the Middle East intended
for tourist use simply ignores the existence of Israel
altogether. What is shown of Israel is called
Meanwhile, Israel continues to be charged with '
illtraiiaagence" and many other sins in the sanctus
sanctorum of the U.S. State Department and, of
course, in the sanctimonious parliaments of the
European Economic Community.
All of this is especially significant as Reatran
Administration officials this week made the surprise
announcement that they expect to open an exam-
ination into U.S. foreign policy toward Israel.
Let the record be clear. President Reagan
mmced no words when he spoke during his election
campaign about any of these subjects: Israel and
Ihfw'Tn ?*\ and, ** dements Gaza and
the West Bank, Israel and the Palestine Liberation
He must be made to stick to his words.
Pope's Metamorphosis
We observe with awe the metamorphosis in the
man. He is Pope John Paul II. What he said when he
-was elevated to become the Prince of the Church is
not what he is saying today about Catholic-Jewish
I relations.
In fact, some of the Popes more recent pro-
nouncements on Jews and Judaism sound like the
venomous utterances of St. John of the Cross.
All of which is particularly significant in a world
which sees the sudden recrudescence of anti-
It is therefore hard enough for the best-intended
Christians to preach one thing about Jews and to
practice another. But when so distinguished a
Catholic leader as the Pope, himself, makes ques-
tionable statements about Jews, Judaism and Israel,
it does seem we are in for harder times.
French Anti-Semite's
Work Appears in Holland
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The first issue of the
Celine Journal, established by the Celine Society to
propagate the works of the late French author, Louis Fer-
dinand Celine, an anti-Semite and Nazi collaborator, was
published in Holland this week. The society was founded
last year with the stated purpose of making Celine's
writings available in the Dutch language. The journal will
appear twice a year.
Although the society acknowledges Celine's Nazi
sympathies, it regards him as a great writer whose books
deserve to be read. Three of them have already been
translated into Dutch and more are expected to follow
His Voyage Au Bout de La Nuit has been adapted for the
stage by Belgian playright Guido Lauwaert and will be
performed in various Dutch cities in the next few weeks
Joseph Paige, attorney and
author, has assumed the
responsibility of structuring
Meed Village's first Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Mr Paige is a native New
Yorker, who before coming to
Lake Worth, lived in the Long
Island areas of Westbury and
Quogue. He received his Bachelor
of Arts degree from Mitchell
College and a Master of Arts
degree from C.W. Post College.
He then secured a Doctor of Law
degree from St. John's
University, and received a Doctor
of Philosophy degree from the.
City University of New York. I
Paige practiced law in the New
York area since 1941 and he now
divides his time between New
York and his residence here.
While a full time resident of New
York, he worked with the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. He also taught law and
Joseph Paige
history at Long Island
University and the New York
Institute of Technology.
Joseph Paige is the author of
many articles and books and is
considered an expert on Treaty
and Executive A.
For 16 years he teH
adveeon Co.UUltJJi
members of Cong^1
judiciary. His textsWLa
La*^Nobody Cw?^
Stanford and GJL
Universities, by j.
University in iU u..
Relations School ^
Fletcher School 0f t
Paige U also a retired Oa
officer, a licensed pikx,^'
flying and golf, Vmuil
the Knights of Pythi*
board member of Md
Jd of Nettie Bell, SopSl
ger. Murray Kane and
Kimmel Additional <*
workers will be added and L
interested in serving shoJ
Mr. Paige at his home
Nazi Guard to Get Boot
Fedorenko Ouster Approved by Court
(JTA) The U.S.Supreme
Court in a 7-2 decision ruled
that a former Ukrainian
guard at the Treblinka
concentration camp in
Poland during World War
II had violated U.S. law in
his application for United
States citizenship almost
11 j cars ago and he is no
longer a U.S. citizen.
\> result o! the do ision in th'
first caseol an alledged Nazi war
criminal ever aired before the Su
preme Court, Feodor Pederenko,
Miami Beach, fao -
deportation proceedings There
no immediate indication
the proceedings will begin
or to where he would be deported
THE CASK i fore the court
was unusual in variou
i was the onlj case ar|
before the nation's highest
tribunal by Benjamin Civiletti in
apacitj a General
It also established precedents
thai would affect future cases
dealing with material
representation" of lads |,\
would-be citizens
1 be 27-page majorit) decision
was written bj Associate Justice
rhurgOOd Marshall, and i( was
joined by Justices William
Brennan, Potter Stewart Lewis
l'"*<'ll. and William Rehnquist
< hief Justice Warren Burger
concurred in the majority opinion
and Jus.,,,. Harrj Blackmun
approved in a concurring opinion
Dissenting from the opinion
were Associate Justices Byron
White and John Stevens who
each gave separate opinions.
Former Hep. Elizabeth Holtz-
man (I).. N.Y.I, who was chair-
person of the House Judiciary
Sub-committee that urged the
prosecution of Federenko by the
I S Department of Justice,
hailed iIm- court's decision. "'It is
a great triumph, a landmark
decision, she told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency It will be
terribly important inalkiwingthe
pros,',ution against the remain-
del "I ili>- alledged na/.i war
criminals in our counlr\
HOLTZMAN, who is no* a
\ isit ing professor at the
Gradual) Si hool ol Public
Administration .it New N,rk
I tmersity, said that the decision
show that il this effort had
led long ago or even in
iponsi i" m> i oncern in
wi would l" much further
along than we are now in these
mat 11
Rep Hamilton Fish IR N
also a member ol the Judiciary
Committee told the JTA that the
court decision certainly makes
the burden easier tor our govern
men! with the 17 cases that our
government has already on trial
and the some 260 cases under
invest igation
Federenko horn m the Ukraine
in 1907, was an armed guard at
Irebhnka at which it was ,-sti-
mated some 800,000 .lews and
others were killed He was
charged bj the U.S. government
"^H / r ******
with participating in the I
and shooting of Jewish |
while at the camp from ...
Federenko came to the US.]
1949 under the Displaced I...
Act and applied for citizens*j
1970 in New Haven. Conn
against Federenko in An
1977. in the C S District I
Miami, he was accused of hm
concealed in his application|
citizenship that he was an i
guard at Treblinka and
allcdgedly in atroritU
prisoners I he ihstrict
ruled, howt'x er. that hissermil
Treblinka was in\uiuntary"an
that the \ S ^overtimea" U|
not proven that he had cosem
ti-d war crimes
Even il he had concealed si
lacts, the court h< Id. Fi-detensa
age and his good reo I
i oming to t he l \
equitable conditions, that shodm
allow him to retain his otiMj
The fifth Circuit Coun
I" .,ls m \, Drli ins howeta
evidence was material and si
reversing the lou.TcounopaasI
held that the conn in Miamihn
no pwMr to rule that he could [
main in the I S
Federation Mora
MUton R. Cohen
Milton R. Cohen
The Board of Direct**Jjj]
Staff of the Jewish Federtjw I
Palm Beach County moumr
loss of Mflton R. **J1
Cohen was a former t"J ^
businessman in New I7V--1
came to this community w JJ
ago. He eerved as chairntf" r
Jewish Federation UJA >
of the Presidents camp** I
1978 and 1979. He JI
sidered a brillian "
fective worker by all *|l
knew him. Mr. Cohen is *' ,
by bis wife, Sid. his son.iw-"^
three grandchildren

Tin to apeak on teb.
Political Trends
the Jewish Coin-
kill be the subject of a
Mr. Milton Ellerin,
the American Jewish
i's Trends Analyses
erin will be the guest
an Open Meeting of
[Beach County Chapter
lerican Jewish Com-
[ Monday evening, Feb.
i. at the Sheraton Inn
Beach Lakes Blvd.,
i Beach. The meeting is
all and guests are
There will be a 12
requested. Following
uere will be a question
Br period, and refresh-
|be served.
iHerm is a specialist
ting today s political
their affect upon the
[Community." stated
Hoffman, President of
[Beach County Chapter,
went on to say. *Mr.
spent many years in
f of political activity and
zed as one of our
leading analysts. His
sns and conclusions in
.-moving times will be of
Brest to all of us."
t.llerin in his capacity
Analyses Director of
^serves and analyzes
ends on Capitol Hill. His
scrutinizes carefully
Dpaganda and economic
?cinuy in the U.S.. and
data on movements
ng racist. anti-Semitic
kti-democratic develop-
In this country The
iilso develops programs
sr-act.the effects of such
xratic groups.
Derin is a graduate of the
[Washington University
)l. and is a member of
rict of Columbia Bar. He
irith the Federal Bureau
ligaiion for twelve years,
five years were as
Agent. As a Special
Mr. Ellerin acquired
background and ex-
in investigative activity
matters related to
is internal security. In
Milton Ellerin
1946 he resigned from the F.B.I,
and organized his own research
In 1948. Mr. Ellerin joined the
professional staff of the Anti
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and became the League's
National Fact-Finding Director,
in which capacity he served until
January. 1964, when he joined
the staff of the American Jewish
Mr. Ellerin has written many
articles, and lectured widely on
n.any phases of anti-Semitism
and the extremist groups on both
ends of the political spectrum. He
is a regularly consulted by
government agencies and by the
media for information and expert
The American Jewish Com-
mittee is the country's oldest
human relations organization) It
works to achieve full civil rights
for all Americans and to ensure
full participation of Jews in the
social, economic, and political life
of our society.
The Palm Beach Chapter of the
AJC has, in the past, worked to
end discrimination against Jews
in real estate sales in Palm Beach
County, established dialogue
with Christian clergy and last
year brought together all
segments oi the Jewish com-
munity to form a task force on
the Jewish family.
This season the Palm Beach
County Chapter ol the American
Jewish Committee has been
sponsoring a series of lectures
open to the public on issues
which concern Jews in America
and throughout the world. For
information on this meeting or on
any of the programs of the
American Jewish Committee
please contact the office of
Arnold J. Hoffman.
Mtmorial Chapel Inc./Funeral Oireclof*
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
Now two chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach-Lantana.
Alfred Golden. Executive Vice President
KeHh P. Kronieh. Manager
Commander Morton Gordon (left) ofthe Jewi
Golden-Century Poet 501, presents a check to Louis Rnbeneteia,
Chairman of the Life Support Committee of Golden Lakes Village for
"S.A.V.E.S." Ambulance Service.
Jewish Educators' Workshop
Slated for Feb. 24 at Beth El
Jewish Education
Ittee of the Jewish
ion and the Jewish
jrs' Council of Palm
(County will hold their
(Jewish Education Faculty
lop on Tuesday everning.
at Temple Beth El
lorth Flagler Dr.. West
[theme of this year's work-
f Effective Teaching of the
Holidays" will deal with
nary spring festivala
[ and Pesach. It is open to
in all of the Jewish
i in the area.
Comp/ere Prnscy
ns Photographed and Mounted
Mordecai Levow, Chairman of
this year's seminar announced
that plans call for three con-
current sessions, each aimed at a
different age group. Primary,
Elementary, and Jr. High
High School. All participants will
be able to attend two sessions,
one of which will deal with
content and the other with
projects and activities appro-
priate for each age group. There
will be one session from 5:15 p.m.
to 6:45 p.m. Supper and keynote
Address from 6:45 p.m. to 8 p.m.
and session two from 8 p.m. to
9:30 p.m.
The staff of the Central agency
for Jewish Education of Greater
Miami, with whom the Jewish
Federation of Plam Beach
County has a working
relationship, is assisting the
Jewish Educators' Council in
recruiting best possible workshop
leaders from outstanding area
educators. The Jewish
Federation is coordinating
arrangements for the supper
registration, etc. The
registration, including supper, is
$10 for each participant.
Dr. Elizabeth Freilich is the
chairperson of the Jewish
Education Committee of the
Federation. Ruth Levow. the
principal of the Beth El religious
school is chairperson of the
Jewish Educators' Council. The
Educators' Council includes all of
the Jewish Educators and Rabbis
in the Community.
S Call 588-1652
(335) 392-6696
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For I nf orma turn Call the
Israel Bond* Office
Invest In
Israel Securities

Bank Lwm MtltrMl M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
atk>n Toll Free (800) 221 -4838

I'm Glad I'm A Jewish Woman
listened to each woman
(aacdeath | state that she was an
attorney, a stockbroker, a
tared aorae, the owner of a book
shop, a journalist, a real estate
broker, etc etc I feet myself
swell with pride Each
society aa tar
oaatarv Ian atari
l'*r been finiaaaal
reakze a few of tar drearaal
** youngster, aaad becaatse I
JJ have a few left over to go oo
"* caa Wednesday -ning
21. 1981. araaed ia a -*inaar
Bernards Restaurant
by tables of young
glad than ever! The oocawcaTwel
* seooad meeting of the Profes-
saanal and Business Women of
e Jewish Federation of Pahs
Beads Count v At tbe rriaaii of
Aaaw Farvus. Prearleat. rack
woman roar and identified barred
to better acquaint tkose preaeot
Ae I
bragbt aad verbal but
above afi. abe was /aaaat1 Each
woenaa poaaeared tbe confidence
aad expeniee that ts mdicaij ve of
tkr suozearfuJ buiiniaa or proiea-
aamal person, and eacfa was con-
tnbutaag in a significant manner
to tbe community but above
ai. each one was Jemitk' And
when the guest speaker rose to
address tkr group, a was aa if a
final jewel had been added to tb*
sparkling crown of Jewish
womanhood present that
. fitting that
Colette ArvitaJ, a represent*: :.e
from the Ministry of Israel.
should speak with ardor and con-
*">"Jon of the uiestvle of a woman
in Israel today Ms Arviul did
not hesitate to present tbe
sfluatton realistically, and there
was ao doubt that she reached
every listener in the audience
Mov'mg as she was from one
speaking engagement to the
other during her brief stay in the
IS her long blonde hair and
tailored appearance gave little
evidence of exeruon or fatigue
The applause she received was. in
a measure, recognition of every
woman in the room who shared
the same identity that of tbe
Jewish woman, who. by choice.
was giving of herself to her com-
munity her country and the
State of Israel
Looking at. listening to. and
sharing with, this vital group,
yes I was not only giad to be a
Jewish woman I was thrilled
and proud As long as there are
Jewish women who can stand up
and be counted no matter
hat their age. their background,
their business or profession all
Jes everywhere will stand up
and be proud
Profession and Busing
Women s Group
ANNE S. FA1VU8. PMESIDgNT af the Pn*
aaakaaaaataaBhaa> aaw P_____ as *^*-^"aaaaaBBBj ^asj ^**OwMB aM-_
the Jewish Fr*~ ** Wl
CRC Update
National Portal
Jw- 30. 1981
of three stamp*
-J the BBahrraaUe
"**"** the Palestinian People/
TW UN PowtaJ AdaBaaJaUBCioo
aed this stamp p......mi ^ a
Geacral Aaaembly BVaobathm.
J*f_GaaraJ Aaaembly by the
t-oBaaaaUae oo the Eaercase of the
Inalienable Rights of the
PilftiBBBii People This same
conimatae has conmuaaaoned a
movie about the Palestinian
people and has developed a
Pro* to use the information
ovices of tbe United Natbns to
nmher the Palestinian cause/-
The decBBdn to issue this
tamp was one of many decisions
*tm$mM9m&>sy-:v:-y: ::::::::::>x:>:>yA%fl:W::>::x::>:::
on the UN Palestinian Stamp tz.
PaBaa' bv th l'int*< Vum< Vitni*imni
"waan tabs tha* u reiaz at
by the United Nations
which are designed to kegaasue
the Paleaune Liberation Or
gnniiatiun and discredit the
State of Israel. This stamp is
amply one more step m the aeries
of anu Israel moves taken by the
United Nations
The stamps of the United
Nations Postal Admmistratior.
are used for mail bv DM officials
f"d by UN agencies on official
busineae. as well as bv tourists
and other people who wish ic
mai their letters from one of tbe
UN post office* There are oniv
three places in the world where
one can mail a UN stamp Sew
York Cay. Vienna and Geneva
The United States government is
of any United
Nations stamps
Tbe Universal Postal Union
Agreement requires that all
nations accept all stamps of all
other nations The en-
couragement of any country to
i lotate this agreement would act
a very disturbing precedent, and
it is very likely that other
countries would use such a
boycott against Israel At
present Iraq is calling for a
boycott of letters that carrv the
Egyptian stamp issued to com-
memorate the Israel-Egypt Peace
Treaty As the decision to issue
the stamp was not made in the
I SPA but by tbe General
Assembly, there should be no ex-
pectation that any action or
corrective behavior wfll be taken
by the UN PA.
Private Conservative Day School
tEp7pV^ T~~ Ba^BoS
Bar & B;ii Mit/van*. Wedding
fid .., ni
/4 /4 /,n/'., i >1 ItH jlil
ff / photos by Liz
Private Conservative Day School
iJrScS%aa^ wrth
t___'!_ 2ZL wno complete resume to Milken Serw> n<
Tampa. Inc.. 2901 Bayshore Boulevard. Tamp* n^Sn^
1st For
lit American Bank with 11 oifacajo
throughout Palm Boach County to
*erv aI1 your banking neada


"- Sf C"

February 6, 1981
\Detra Kay Chairs Day school Party
Arthur Virehup, fun-
|g vice president for the
Community Day School
klm Beach County, an-
Cd that Detra Kay will be
fchairman for the Sixth
I Cocktail party to be held
y, March 1. 7 p.m. at the
Museum, Palm Beach.
Vent will include a drawing
|eluxe trip to Israel for two
silent auction of gifts
by "prestigious" Worth
jie shops and other area
flighting the evening will
honoring of members of
homrt'i Torah Society. "The
rei Torah Society," ex-
Dr. Virehup, "provides
pportunity for persons of
ption and understanding to
i elite society of champions
vish education. This group
Btinguished individuals by
participation and support
kntee the continuity of a
institution for the Jewish
Detra Kay
boys and girls of the Palm
Detra Kay stated, "We chose
to use the theme 'Oyr Children
Our Future." for this gala event
because we feel that a strong
Jewish education for our children
is the key to the future of a
strong Jewish community. We
know that our cocktail party will
be a very special event this year
and we look to total support from
the community."
Serving on the cocktail party
committee with Mrs. Kay are
Ellen Ray and Ann Leibovit,
gifts chairmen; Dr. David Weiss-
berger and Marva Perrin,
Shomrei Torah; Sally Salins and
Adele Simon, arrangements;
I^eah Siskin and Ronni Tartakow,
public relations and invitations;
and Joan Tochner, ticket
distribution. For further in^
formation on the cocktail party
call the day school office at 832-
The Benjamin S. Hornstein
Elementary School of the Jewish
Community Day School offers a
quality program of individual
Judaic and general studies under
the guidance of Florida certified
teachers. A non-sectarian in-
stitution, the school offers
education from preschool
through the 8th grade.
Temple Israel to Present Rabbi Plaut
jiple Israel of West Palm
J>. has announced that Rabbi
funther Plaut, will speak to
Dmmunity on Sunday, Feb.
7:30 p.m. in the sanctuary
I Temple. Rabbi Plaut is the
ar-In-Residence and Rabbi
Jitus at Holy Blossom
\\e in Toronto and im-
ite past president of the
dian Jewish Congress. He is
ded by his countrymen as
ast beloved religious leader
I earned his Doctor of Laws
in his native Germany
^s Hitler began barring Jews
the practice of law. He
to reliKion and soon after
came to America serving congre-
gations in Chicago and St. Paul,
eventually becoming senior rabbi
of the Holy Blossom Temple in
He is the author of many well-
known books including "The Rise
of Reform Judaism," "The
Growth of Reform Judaism,"
"The Book of Proverbs." "The
Torah-A Modern Commentary,"
and contributing editor for the
Universal Jewish Encyclopedia.
Dr. Plaut is a provocative
speaker, delving into history,
theology and folklore; he talks of
the paradoxes of a people who
refused to disappear even when
their temples were destroyed, and
he explains seeming contra-
diction and the significance of the
Jewish claim to be God's chosen
people. He highlights the dif-
ferences between Canadian and
American Jews, and reveals the
strengths and weaknesses of
Reform Judaism. The title of his
talke will be "God's Disappoint-
ments" or "A New Look at an
Old Book."
Tickets, at $3 per person are
still available at the Temple
Israel office, 1901 North Flagler
Dr.. West Palm Beach or, by
? OUR %^
The Benjamin S. Hornstein Elementary School
of the
Jewish Community Day School of Palm Beach County
cordially invites yon to attend the
Sixth Annual Cocktail Party i <. \
given on behalf of
I, *,
Silent Anction and drawing for a trip to Israel -.-
Sunday, March 1. 1961
7 p.m.

Flagler Museum. Palm Beach
For further information
Contact the Day School Office
Donation: $100 per couple 832-8423.

. -r
,fi; ,. ,;!.
"Wfe've discovered
And all the satisfaction,
and financial value
of pie need planning!9
'Pre-need arrangements have given us the peace of mind we want,
because now our family will not be burdened in a time of grief
and stress. Pre-need planning also offers us the right to make our
own choices about arrangements. Most of all, it sets the cost of
arrangements at today's prices, with up to five years to pay.
And with Menorah Chapels, we're certain that the traditions of
our faith will be upheld according to our wishes."
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
which other programs don't provide:
ALL payments are held in trust and are 100% refundable
at any time
ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
Florida Insurance .Commissioner
Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service
available at no charge.
_ To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this J
coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| d Send me your informational booklet on pre-need planning.
? Call me to set up an appointment at my convenience to discuss the
program with a pre-need counselor.
11 understand the booklet and appointment are at
absolutely no cost or obligation to me.
Serving chapels throughout the US. and Canada.
Kirschenbaum Bros., Inc., in New \brk.
Piser Memorial Chapels, in Chicago.
Stanetsky-Schlossberg-Solomon, in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861 7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.

Lona Wershaw
Guest of Honor
Temple F.manu-El Sisterhood
has proudly designated Lona
Duval Wershaw. Mrs. Irving B.
Wershaw, u their Quasi of
Honor at the Annual Donor to be
held m the Venetian Ballroom of
the Breakers Hotel on Wad
tteaday, Feb. in.
Mrs. Wershaw, generoua and
long-time benefactor of Temple
Emanu Kl. uraa horn in \'ienna,
Austria. Ber late husband, a Yale
graduate, was chemical
engineer, a scientist, and in-
ventor Together, Mr. and Mrs.
\\ eshaw developed a very
ucoaaaful pharmaceutical enter-
prise which manufactured many
afferent product s.
Mrs. Wershaw operated her
own art and printing department.
producing literature and
designing packaging in con
junction with their business. As
Dome Laboratories, world
landers In the lield of di-rma-
tologioal products, they merged
with Miles Laboratories, with
factories throughout the world.
I-ona Wershaw
and including the State of Israel
Temple Kmanu-KI is proud to
have Mrs. Wershaw as a loyal
member. Sisterhood is proud to
honor this able, generous and
gentle woman.
Community Calendar
| SATURDAY, Feb. 7
fr^i0 Col,e9e of Medicine Dinner Breakers JEWISH I
i n n'A A Women Posada " a. the Track". Temple Beth 8
v. David Art Auction 7:30 p m K
| SUNDAY, Feb. 8
i R!^cff?"n^nlhe^holom Men's Club 9:3 Temple |
:,. Beth El Men s Club 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Cultural Program %
# 7:30 p.m. Synogogue Council of America Cocktail Party
I MONDAY, Feb. 9
1 a-.Te?.,S Amer,can ORT Pa''" Beach board 10 a.m. Bnai %
:>: f,'h.wo""en Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's ^
1 issz^L V .Royal ptm Beoch 7:3 pm B'nai K*?
.... *JU46 -board 3 p.m. Women's American ORT Mid-Palm S
1 lOTOo P.T Woren',$ Amr,ca" ORT North Palm Beach |
.v 10.30a.m. Temple Israel -7:30p m
| TUESDAY, Feb. 10
I Hdsoh Henrietta Szold board -lp.m.. B'nai Brifh Century
i r.ii? r.'m" Jew,,h Community Center Fourth Anniversary
i P,i n V ? P m Women's American ORT West
i Palm Beach 1 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group 10 a m .
ft. American Mizrochi Women 1 p.m JEWISH FFOFPATinw
| WEDNESDAY, Feb. 11
| Hada-sah "Angel of Mercy" Luncheon Breakers Temple Beth
I hi' 71nd"bOO,d,7:30pm 'Temple Israel Men's Club
:;: board 7.30 p.m. B'na, B'rith #3046 8 p.m. Jewish
X Community Center Women's Association- 10 a m
1 THURSDAY, Feb. 12
g Anti Defamation Dinner Breakers National UJA Women's
I ST uH'u50? eVeun* Hadh Yovol board -3pm
1 Hdassah-Shal0m board 10 a.m. American Jewish Congress
.jHadassah Goldo Me.r board 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth
:: Sholom board 9:30 am Temple B'na, Jacob board 10
iLTh. .m?"CanJU?er\ L'9hlhouse Pm Congregation
.: Anshe, Sholom Men's Club trip to, Free Sons of Israel '
; board -10 a.m.
FRIDAY, Feb. 13
Llempie Beth El Social Set Shobbot
: B'andeis University 5 to 8 p.m.
m Woods thru Feb. 15
| Bronde.s University Palm Beach Luncheon Women's American
y. ORT Evening -Progressive Dinner -715pm
SUNDAY, Feb. 15
j: Jewish Community Center Day Camp Shalom 1 to 6
Sp.m -Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club 9:30 o m Israel
: Bonds Pnme Minister Dinner -~am. Israel
i MONDAY, Feb. 16
i Hadassah Tikvah 1 p.m. Jewish Family & Children's Service
:: board 7:30 p.m B'nai B'rith #3016 7:45 p.m. Temple
:; fcrael Sisterhood Donor Luncheon- Breakers American Jewish
> Committee Open Meeting-7:30p.m.
\ TUESDAY, Feb. 17
Temple Beth El Sisterhood 8 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold -
:| 1 p.m. B'nai B' Women Masada board 8 p m Yiddish
: Culture Group 10 a.m. Temple Beth David board 8 p m
: Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m Temple Israel board 8
: p.m. B'nai B'rith #3041*
p.m. Temple Emanu-EI Donor Luncheon Breakers 1230 a m
Hadassoh-Shalom Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood board -
9.30 a.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir board 1 p m
Women'* American ORT Palm Beach County Region board -
9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith Tel Aviv 7:30 p.m
New York-UJA Federation Palm Beach Dinner Breakers
Women's American ORT Evening board 8 p.m. Hadassah
Yovel 1 p.m. Hadassah -Golda Meir- 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m.
Friedman at Temple Beth El Feb. %
Erick Friedman, America i
famed violin virtuoso, recently
celebrated hii inniversary
before the public Hit talent was
recognized earlj
iteur violii
\ iolin and preliminai)
n with Kan '
miari School \\
a) ,i violin competition
and "- latei began to
stud> with the m ntinu-
mg through 1961 when together
ihej recorded Bach's Double
\ mini Concerto foi RCA During
his years ol stud) with Heifetz,
i worked closelj
with Nathan Milstein, both in
America and abroad. Mter
winning several competitions,
Iman made guesl appeal
ances w il h man) ol i he counl r\ -
leading orchestras including
those ol Hoston, Chicago, San
Francisco Baltimore, I1
burgh, Detroit, the Symphonj ol
the \n and the Ni w 'i ork
Philharmonic lli^ recordings for
!{( \ ol the Bach Sonatas for
\ iolin .Hid Harpsichord and the
h'ranck and Debussj Sonata
with Vndn !': in both won
(iramm) Ward nominations
Each season Erick Friedman em-
barks mi world-wide tours ap
pearing in Europe, South
America, the Far Easl and South
i In Sundaj evening, Fab 8 al
7:30p.m., Mr FriedmanwOlper-
form at Temple Beth Kl with
pianist Joseph Saiger, Their
program will include the Vivaldi
A Major Sonata, theSainl Saens
Sonata No. 1 in I) minor (Op. 7f>i
Erick Friedman
addition. Fnedma7wffl*
works b) JeW19h
Erneal Bloch and
< aatalnuovo-Ti I ,,
Tickets, al
281 i,r' J
H''"h MonJ
oaJI the Temple ofbre at 83j3
If you would likeZj
information <>i i kl l-_J3
terv.ew will, |, p, !
Cantor Elaine Shapw aid
0339, ~
To include your personal ofl
business greeting in our special
Passover edition please call
Staci at 588-1652-.
Tteecttefioutt andSw^ioidviq
150 items
Talhs Cases and Yarmuihes
Specially items (or children
Traditional and contemporary
ChaMah Cloths & Malzoh Covers
Tablecloths and Napkins
The finest from Israel, Fr iceiUS.
Write for your copy today!
5710 W. Mariposa St.. FLI
Phoenix. Arizona 85031
Konover Hotel HC Miami Beach
H it on* of the greet eomedic acton."
Vincent Cw*y Nm Vork Turn
With an Alt-Star Cast
T.r0RTe.T""on* c'" 865-15<>0 FREE VALET WUWMG
*M$ The Money Desk
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Minimum Investment $100,000
For current rate and term information
on Savings Certificates call
Mr. Ross at 674-6656 any day!
Federal regulations require a substantial
interest penalty for early withdrawal
Rates sub,ec to change w,trouT,,Ce
P5flTT--r yiiulu,nu AssirtDtcHOONiaiujOMOOUAai

Organizations In The News
Group of West Palm
idassah will hold a Flea
>n Sunday, Feb. 16, 9 to
the Atlantic Bank,
Blvd. Bertha Rubin
in Schack are in charge.
>up will highlight an
in program at its next
(on Wednesday, Feb. 18,
).m. at Congregation
jholom, Century Village.
Yelowitz will review
of Rachel" by Joel
Frances Sperber will
the current Mid-east
and Augusta
:li will discuss "A
inual luncheon for the
of Hadassah Medical
it ion takes place on
v. Feb. 24 at The
j. Dorothy M. Kaye, vice-
kt of Florida Central
will be the speaker.
I Switzer will entertain.
ct Sylvia Citrin or
tssah Yovel will hold their
meeting on Thursday,
12:45 p.m. at Congrega-
ishei Sholom, at which
ley will be celebrating the
Anniversary of the birth of
tt;i Szold, the founder of
[group is participating in
adassah Bond Luncheon,
>y. Feb. 23 at The
rs. 12 noon. For reser-
contact Diana Levine.
National President, Rose
tzkin will be the guest
On Wednesday, Feb. 25,
.ill have its annual Youth
luncheon at the Ramada
intact Sylvia I.ipnick for
Meir Boynton Beach
of Hadassah will hold
ftfular meeting on Feb. 19
o ill Temple Beth Sholom,
Worth. Hadassah will
k a card party luncheon on
iinon. at Kristines in
forth. Call Lee Goldstein
l\ i Frank for information.
ah Group of Hadassah will
lt'ir youth aliyah luncheon
b. 24 at the Ramada
ntact Martha Fein
Flaxman for
March 11 the Group will
i luncheon and show at
jyal Palm Theatre "Kiss
late" will be presented,
lan Regina Parnes.
Group of Hadassah will
official board meeting on
bday, Feb. 12 at the home of
ere will be a study group,
ed by Toby Wilk, on
bday, Feb. 19, at 2 p.m. at
me of Claire Schatz, 5725
Drive East, T.H. No. 34,
Palm Beach.
regular meeting will be
on Feb. 26 at 1 p.m. at
le Beth Sholom, Lake
Community Relations Council Speakers available
iodks Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
n *ormation ai>a bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
t the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, 832-2120

Worth. A speaker is scheduled to
talk on the Dead Sea Scrolls.
Refreshments will be served. All
members and friends are invited
to attend.
Youth Aliyah Luncheon will be
held at Poinciana Club in Palm
Beach on Monday, Feb. 9, at 12
noon donation $20. Please
contact Tillie Mutterperl for
Mini Luncheon and Card Party
will be held on Wednesday, Feb.
25 in the Social Hall of the
Shuffleboard Court, Lake Worth.
Call Dinah Altschuler for
The Menorah Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will meet Tuesday
Feb. 10, noon, at the First
Federal of Delray Bank, West-
gate of Century Village. Boutique
hour 12-1 p.m. Ruth Goldberg,
Director of South Coastal
Region, B'nai B'rith Women, will
give a slide presentation of "This
Very Special Place," the
Children's Home in Israel.
Events scheduled: Feb. 7,
Saturday night at Pompano
Raceway: includes full course
chicken dinner, tax, gratuities,
program, transportation. March
10 15, New Orleans trip; in-
cludes Top of the Mart, Chris
Owen Shown, Jazz Hall, 5 break-
fasts, 6 dinners. March 11,
Hidden Harbor: includes prime
rib dinner, live entertainment,
dancing on boat ride. For further
information contact Ruth Rubin
or Lillian Cohen.
The B'nai B'rith Women of
Boynton Beach will hold their
meeting on Feb. 9 at Temple
Beth Sholom of Lake Worth at
12:30 p.m. Brotherhood Month
will be celebrated with Rabbi
Samuel Silver, spiritual leaders of
the Reform Hebrew Congre-
gation of Delray Beach.
The Chapter is sponsoring a
Dinner-Theatre Party at the
Royal Palm Theatre, Feb. 11.
"On the Golden Pond" will be
"Is Brotherhood Alive In Palm
Beach County"? will be the
subject of a panel discussion at a
meeting of the B'nai B'rith
Century Lodge No. 2939 to be
held at Temple Anshei Sholom in
West Palm Beach on Tuesday,
Feb. 10 at 7:30 p.m. Panelists
will include County Commission-
er Dennis Koehler, Rabbi Henry
Z. Schectman of Congregation
Anshei Sholom, Judge C.
Michael Shalloway and Mrs.
Ruth Turk, Novelist and "Dear
Ruth" Columnist. The public is
The law firm of
Lesser, Lesser & Daniels, P.A.
is pleased to announce that
The Honorable C. Michael Shalloway
of the Palm Beach County Court
will join the firm January 1,1981
The name of the firm will be
Lesser, Daniels and Shalloway, PA.
Joe H. Leaser will continue of Counsel
01 North DUIerltahway
West Palm Beach. Florida
cordially invited.
The Lake Worth Chapter of the
Brandeis University National
Woman's Committee has
arranged a dinner-theatrt
matinee party at the Royal Palm
Theatre, Boca Raton for Thurs
day afternoon, March 12. The
play is "Kiss Me Kate." The
menu has a choice of 3 main
courses, chicken-fish-or prime rib.
The price is $17.50 per person,
which includes tax and gra-
tuities. For further information
contact Norma Stern.
Deborah Hospital Foundation
will hold its regular meeting
Monday, Feb. 16 at the Century
Holiday Inn at 12 noon. Helen
Nusbaum will narrate a mini-
revue of popular books. An up-
coming theatre party is
scheduled at the Boca Theatre on
Feb. 13 at which time "The
Golden Pond" will be presented.
"Kiss Me Kate" will be presented
March 2. Contact Pearl Kolbert
or Kate Green for full details.
The Yiddish Culture Group
will present a program on Feb.
10, featuring The Ruth Hyde
Group. The group will perform
"Irving Berlin, a musical history
of a man and his music."
Narration and musical
arrangements by Lee Duchin,
Soloists Ann March and Jack
Zuckerman. Musical directress
and accompanist, Ruth Hyde.
Byron Arbeit, executive director
of the Mid-County Medical
Center will talk to us about the
functions of the Medical Center.
On Feb. 17 the group presents
The Century Village Melodeers,
directed by Fanny Ushkow and
accompanied on piano by Rose
Levenson. There also will be
dances led by Sylvia Friedland.
Violinist Lou Young, baroque
member and a member of the
Century Village Symphony will
perform, accompanied by Jerry
Feinberg on the piano. Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman, Chaplain for
the Jewish Federation, and
director of the Federation's
Relations Council
about Israel,
will speak
The Feb. 24 program will
present Betty Steinberg Tell. Her
subject Brotherhood in
celebration of Brotherhood Week.
Cantor Albert Koslow, will sing a
variety of songs. Sy Kalick,
violinist, will perform ac-
companied by Mildred Bim-
baum, on the piano.
A donor luncheon chaired by
Esther Sugarman and co-chaired
by Selma Kunin will be held at
the private Poinciana Club in
Palm Beach on Feb. 25. Guest
speaker will be Ruth Rothfarb,
president of District VI. Ted
Janice, tenor, will entertain:
courtesy of Chase Federal
Savings and Loan Assn.
American Mizrachi Women,
rUshona Chapter, will have en
open meeting Thursday, Feb. 19
at 1 p.m. at the Federal Bank of
Delray, Westgate. Rebetzen
Myra Kirshblum will be guest
speaker She represents the
National American Mizrachi
Women and has traveled ex-
The Southeast Region of the
Zionist Organization will hold an
All Day Conference on Sunday,
Feb. 8. 1981. at the Harley
Sunrise Inn in Fort Lauderdale.
ZOA members from seven states
will be in attendance.
Milton Gold, Regional
President, announced that Dis-
cussion Sessions will be held in
the morning led by Isaac
Oberman, National Membership
Chairman, Milton Gold, Regional
President and Anne Rosenthal,
Regional Vice President.
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg, Vice
Chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
will address the luncheon session
on "Zionism In The Eighties."
Regional Elections and
Installation will be held after the
For further information, call
the ZOA office (Dade) 944-1248
- (Broward) 566-0402.
Workmen's Circle, Branch
1041, will meet Thursday, Feb.
11,. 12:30 p.m. at the I.O.O.F.
Hall, 410 Datura St., West Palm
Beach. CoTran No. 4. Guest
speaker, Dr. Joseph Mersand,
author and teacher. His topic will
be, "Contribution of Jewish
Writers to American Literature."
Also on the Agenda is the forth-
coming Flea Market as well as
the Installation Luncheon at
Ramada Inn on March 5. The
membership looks forward to a
large attendance. Refreshments
will beserved.
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Empire Kosher Foods are
Distributed by:
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, p
News in Brief
Israel Disappears on Egypt's Latest Tourist Map
NEW YORK "Egypt wel-
comes the world," a map dis-
tributed by the Egyptian Tourist
Office in midtown Manhattan
proclaims. Hut Israel is not
recognized as part of that world,
at leasl not on that map.
An introductory note on the
reverse side of the map, which
lists tourism information in
Egypt, proudly declares: "You
have only to look at a map to
realize what an important part
Egypt plays in the travel world,
lor in order to reach most of th
Middle East, African and Asia
countries it is necessary to pas-
through this wonderful country.
Hut when you turn to theothe:
side for a look at the map, th.
southern part of Israel is shown
hut the word "Israel" does not
appear. The map lists Gaza Strip
towns and West Bank cities such
as Bethlehem and Ramallah.
They are labeled as being in
"Palestine." The only Israeli city
listed is Jerusalem which the
Egyptians obviously consider
part of "Palestine."
JERUSALEM Israel would
like to see the United States par-
ticipate in a multinational force
to be set up in Sinai after the final
withdrawal .to nolice sensitive
strategic spoj^breign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said this week
that this issue would be high on
the agenda of priorities that
Israel seeks to raise with the new
Reagan Administration.
NEW YORK Israels chief
investigator of Nazi war crimes
has sharply criticized the Depart-
ment ol Justice lor its decision
not to retry a Chk
accused of commiUln
persecution as a ntJ-
Gestapo in World W ,,?j
>or* I'">'- rail.:.]
Washington *"*
The paper said it
copy of a letter fronTr*
Menachem Russek of tl!T
National I-,,,,,,. A|la^
Jr.. director | lhe *
Special Involutions ,i
eorpiK Minister YitthakSamii
The final withdrawal date
under Israel's peace accord with
Egypt is April, 1982. Under the
peace treaty package, a multi-
national force must be set up if
the United Nations is not pre-
pared to play the peacekeeping
role. This force would be present
at Sharm El Sheikh, guaran-
teeing free passage through the
Straits of Tiran and along the
northeastern coast of the
Council of Europe has voted
down a Swedish Socialist reso-
lution asking for the dispatch to
Israel of a commission to investi-
gate the prison system and the
respect of human rights. The votS
was overwhelmingly against the
resolution submitted by Karl
Lindbom, a Swedish Socialist.
The two Israeli observers,
Likud Knesset Member Avidor
and Labor MK Shlomo Hillel.
stressed before the various
parliamentary committees that
the Red Cross regularly visits
Israeli prisons, and two Euro-
pean parliamentary commissions
had visited Israel last week and
had had ample opportunity to
study these issues.
The council is an advisory
body on which practically all
West European parliaments are
Where You're More Than A Customer
For information
Main Office
501 South Flagier Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northiake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410
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6, 1961
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
it seeks to deport
In his letter,
tat he believed that
fcot to retry Frank
listaken and too
' Kussek added:
has left me in a
I respect it but
id or accept it."
The State Attor-
[in Frankfurt has
warrant for the
Mengele. the chief
luschwitz who is
ted to be living in
warrant, which
\\ idence against the
called the "angel of
luschwitz inmates,
bint issued in 1959.
accused of having
pntration camp in-
laa chamber and of
frutal medical ex-
them. Attorney
is-Kberhard Klein
felt it necessary to
liarges. The number
t>ther prisoners sent
ibers by Mengele
be approximated,"
|to a recent report by
Irman in the Israeli
Maariv. Mengele is
I for the Government
of Uruguay as an adviser on how
to torture inmates, especially
Jewish inmates, in the notorious
"Freedom Prions," the main de-
tention center for political
prisoners in Uruguay.
JKRUSALEM The likeliest
date for the election is thought to
be June 30, or alternatively June
23, according to well-placed
Knesset observers Monday. They
made the prediction following the
first session of the Knesset law
committee, considering the
government bill passed through
lirsi readings last week to hold
tin polls on July 7.
The observers said majority
opinion in the committee favored
an earlier date. The opposition
members were still talking of
May or even the end of April, but
eventually they would com-
promise, the observers predicted,
for a date towards the end of
Grinnell Corp. of Providence,
U.I.. has agreed to pay a civil
penalty of $50,500 for alleged
violations of the reporting
send balloons
24 hr service
Service Stole
Floors, wollt, windows ... and Furnituro
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at no extra cost
Pack" CUne
Fridoy 1,30 sun.
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Fred Monahan
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tJRam Spm Oarty
Friday 'til S.30 *
requirements of the U.S. Anti-
Arab Boycott Law, the Depart-
ment of Commerce has disclosed.
The company "voluntarily
advised" the Commerce Depart-
ment of a total of 101 instances of
late filing of boycott requests at
three of its 185 facilities "after
the natter came to the attention
of company officials," the De-
partment said in a press
NKW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has asked the
federal government to release all
its unclassified documents on the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and its personnel and sup-
porters in this country.
In a sweeping Freedom of
Information Act request made to
more than 100 agencies of five
Cabinet departments and the
Central Intelligence Agency, the
A J Congress stated that the
release of the information was in
the public interest because the
interests and policies" of the
U.S.. and that its "chief purpose
is to destroy the State of Israel. "
PLO is an "avowed terrorist
organization, and the nature and
extent of its infiltration into
American institutions are
relevant to important issues of
domestic and foreign policy."
In legal papers filed in support
of the request, lawyers for
AJCongress point out that the
PLO engages in terrorist ac-
tivities which are contrary to the
N*rrr. M2-4ASI
Delta to the
is a
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We also have low fares for a child. 2 thru 11.
when accompanied by an adult passenger pay
ingaBuy'N Fly Fare.
These fares are available to other Delta
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round trip. There are advance purchase and
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Ask about other big savings with Delta
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tions. Or call Delta at 655-5360. Delta and
your Travel Agent accept American Kxpress
and all other major general-purpose credit
cards. Have a nice trip. ACDEEl_n~A.
Winter schedules from West Palm Beach:
To Chicago Fly nonstop at 12:10pm or 5:00pm.
We also have one-stop thru jetsal 8:4oamand
at 8:20pm(a thrifty Night Coach).
To Cincinnati Seven flight -t imas ever) day.
from 7:00am to low-fare Night Coaches B{
10:00pm and 3:00am.
To Detroit Take our 5:40pm nonstop Or save
on our Night Coach at 9:25pma one-stop
thru-jet. Seven other daily flight-limes, too.
To Indianapolis Fly straight thru any evening
at 6:35pm or choose from other departures.
To Cleveland Seven flight-times daily, in-
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To Louisville Fly straight thru with one stop
at 6:35pm. Five other departures, too.
To Columbus, O. Choose frpm seven night-
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To Dayton Six departures round the clock,
from 7:00am to thrifty NighJ, Coaches.
All schedules and fares are subject to change
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Supreme Super Saver Fare seats are limited and
may already be sold out on certain flights.

Delta is ready when you are

New President of
Mordecai Levow
The Nachas of A Jewish Edue
NEW YORK An awareness
of Israel and Zionism is what an
18-year of Philadelphia youth
wants to instill in the minds and
hearts of American Jewish young
people as he becomes president of
Masada. the youth movement of
the Zionist Organization of
Craig Blackman. of
Philadelphia, the new president
of Masada of ZOA. points out
that Masada is one of the oldest
youth groups in the U.S. Today,
he said in an interview. American
Jews, young and old alike, must
help Israel and at the same time
explain what Zionism stands for
in a world which, when it attacks
Zionism, is really attacking Jews.
Craig brings an excellent
Jewish background to his new
post. He has been to Israel and
was Valedictorian of his class at
the Greenstone Hebrew High
School in Philadelphia. He is a
student of Jewish studies at
GraU Hebrew College.
The Philadelphia youth who
majors in English at La Salle
College is a National Merit
Family Film
Sunday, Feb. 15. 1961 the
Jewish Community Center will be
presenting from 1 to 3 p.m. an
afternoon of film for the entire
family, at the Center. 2415
Okeechobee Blvd.
The feature film will be the
musical classic entitled "TOM
SAWYER" starring Johnny
Whitaker. Celeste Holm and
Warren Oates. The fee is $1.00
per person and $3.00 per familv
Refreshments will available. Call
the Center 689-7700 for
registration. Limited seating is
It pays to come earn/!
Our special earty evening
menu features values on
Alaskan King Crao legs Maine
lobster. Poacfted Smoked
Scnrod, Chilled law Bar
Matter. Broiled Bay Scallops.
Boston Scnrod Florentine
MY Sirloin steak. Cnartorolied
Swordflsli or Salmon, and
vour choice from our daily
fresh catch.
Ail Sunset Special dinners
Include Charley s Chowder
Hot Bread. Cole Slaw, and
your choice of vegetable
From $7.BS lo $10J6 per
yew nfa worth f
5* p.m.
ne seafood m the
Chock Mm
ess s Ocean I
ftoum of vasrtfi t
Craig Blackman
Craig has been active in
Masada of ZOA for three years
and has helped organize much of
Masada activity in Philadelphia.
He was also president of the
Philadelphia Masada chapter.
He is pleased with the many
diverse Israel Summer Programs
which Masada sponsors for high
school and college students and
hopes to increase the number of
American Jewish youth panic
ipating in Masada Leadership
Training Courses in Israel
"*We are a complete youth
group.- he said. "Besides social
activities, we also offer ideology,
something which we want to give
to American Jewish youth, in
this, the decade of the '80s."
Jokingly, and not so jokingly.
I have often had people tell me
that if their children opted for a
career in Jewish education, they
would U'll them that. "It's no job
for a Jewish child." The result is
an over-growing shortage of
trained qualified teachers who are
capable of filling the difficult
educational needs of our com
Think for a moment what it is
that we ask of our Jewish
teachers First and foremost we
want our teachers to be able to
transmit a body of knowledge
that will help our young people
make a lifelong decision of
commitment to Judaism and
Jewish survival. We want our
Jewish educators to be models of
Jewish life whom our children
would value and emulate. We
hope that our teachers will
supply the Jewish environment
that once permeated the Jewish
home but which is now missing.
We want them to do all this and
more in a limited number of hours
and in competition with sports,
drama, orthodontists. family
visits, ate etc.
We want our teachers to be
able to teach, excite, motivate,
and inspire our children. Yet.
even in the best of our schools, we
pay our full-time Hebrew
teachers less than the starting
salary of a policeman Given the
low ItStlM of the Jewish
educator, why then do some of us
continue diligently and with
dedication? It is because every
once in awhile we have the
"Nachas" seeing some small
measure of our influence. Just
last week I had one such op-
Increasingly we receive calls at
the Day School from people who
will only relocate to our area if
ihere is a Day School for their
hildren. The other day I received
-.uch a call from a physician in
Houston. Tex., who is con-
sidering relocating but who
would not do so unless there was
a school for his two children.
After a lengthy discussion about
our Jewish Community Day
School, this gentleman paused
and said. "Thirty years ago you
were a teacher in Quincy. Mass.
"i ou were my teacher in Hebrew
school when I ,. ..
continuing >n volvement in j^
vers that he *1
Z7Ke- ,n Israel. 'J
determination thet J
should continue to
ways. That's the .,
graduate prottd
Jewish lady in So
Fla. seeks decent,
physician, denial
lawyer early 30i, J
matrimony. Box ACM
Jewish Florida i
Box 01-2973, Mm
"shop at nome se/Wee"
Bar Mitzvah Bat Mitzvah Wedding
Special Occasions
Invitations and Accessories
We come to you1
Will tour Lunch Today
Cause a Migraine Tomorrow?
You probably aren't
aware that what
you're eating today
could give you an
agonizing headache
tomorrow. Quite
frankly, certain foods
you eat could lead
to headaches.
Delicacies such as
ripe cheese, chocolate,
beansprouts, herring,
red wine, nuts and scotch are
known to cause headaches
in some people. In most cases,
once the food culprit is
removed from the diet, the
headache pain disappears.
Learning to understand
what causes headaches and
how to prevent them is one of
the many functions at the
Headache Treatment Center in
Ft. Lauderdale, a unit of the
Center for Neurological
It is one of only a few such
Centers presently in the
United States and the only one
in Florida. Sophisticated
equipment, a highly qualified
staff of doctors, nurses and
therapists plus expertise
in diagnostic and
therapeutic technology j
combine to provide
the finest in
patient care.
If you are suffering
from persistent or
recurring headaches,
we suggest you consult
with your physician.
Or call us at 491-6032.
We're here to help.
This information is brought to
you by:
The Headache Treatment
Center a unit of the
Center for Neurological
Ceresv for MeuroJogfcol S*v*ei
Fott Loudsvdote
no* me ^ p^ ^ ^ mmf fom iMKaMa ^^

6, 1981
The Jewish Florutian of Palm Beach County

lira High School students enjoying Israeli folk dancing at a recent celebration held by the
i (left to right! are Wendy Wagner, David Gray, llene Lam pert. Debbie Klinger. Robin
(sum Tenzer. The Midrasha is a community program of Jewish Education open to all high
B in Palm Beach County. It is sponsored by the Jewish Federation, the Jewish Community
rmple Beth El, Temple Beth David. Temple Beth Torah. and Temple Emanu-El.
)elon to Receive Schechter Medal
G. (Herman H.)
isidinl of Palm
[v. Haven. Conn.,
Sent of one of the
conferred by The
^ical Seminary of
ilomon Schechter
invitational lun-
llumor in Hal Har-
jn Monday, Feb. 2.
(kind, chairman of
nry's National
'iitmns Society
I luncheon.
Dai speaker at the
ibbi Simon Green-
7hancellor of the
ttgical Seminary, a
(scholar and author,
Iks include the
a Faith and The
the Jewish and
:>n Schechter Medal
recognition of
p\ distinguished
cause of Judaism"
tion exemplified by
pr in both his per-
rofessional life. Dr.
[was the second
Ihe Seminary.
lie life, Mrs. Copelon
town as Esther Gold
11ii'Ion. because she
ime really tells her
[MAR. 8 to APR. 17
rncuco 0PEN
Irson 2 in a room
tuciid Avenue
leach, Fla. 33139
)5) 531-1191
81 SCHEDUl f
Thui Ihfi
* Shi Jai
Api |( h
'Omission .
jse Adnn
' "oomu |
Esther Copelon
story. She was bom in New
Haven, where she lived through-
out much of her life. Her parents,
Sarah and Jacob Gold, were
ardent Zionists and moved to
Palestine in 1934 with their six
children, of whom Esther was the
youngest. Esther attended school
in Tel Aviv and joined the
Haganah in 1936. She married
Matthew Milikowsky, a native
born Palestinian. She returned
with her husband to New Haven
in 1946. Mr. Milikowsky. a steel
importer and exporter died in
Mrs. Copelon has been active
in American Jewish life since her
return to this country. She served
as president of the Women's
Assembly of the New Haven
Jewish Community Center and
president of the New Haven
Chapter of Hrandcis University
Women's Division. She became a
board member of the New
England region of Brandeis
University, Women's Division.
She was to-president of the New
Haven Hebrew Day School. In
Palm Beach she is active as a
board member of the American
Technion Society and continues
to serve in the United Jewish
Appeal campaign. She married
Herman Copelon five years ago.
The Jewish Theological
Seminary, now in its 95th year, is
the spiritual and academic center
of the Conservative Movement in
Judaism, the training ground for
its spiritual leaders and teachers.
A leader in developing interfaith
understanding and action, the
Seminary is widely known for its
"Eternal Light" radio and
television broadcasts on NBC. It
also sponsors the world-famous
Jewish Museum of New York and
maintains a library considered
one of the greatest collections in
Judaica and Hebraica in the
From $539.
Miami Beach
Puerto Rico
All program* feature
Luxurious accommodations
2 traditional Seders
3 superb Kosher mtals dairy
Entertainment rV7____
wo om^i CKdUnnr
Under Strict
Rabbinical Supervision
Treasures in
Dura Leopold
The Jewish Floridian and Dora Leopold share these treasures-
in Jewish cooking with you.
2 packages (4 oz.) margarine
1 package, or envelope dry yeast
:: 2 cups flour
:: 3 eggs, separated
:: I 3 cup milk
:: 1 cup, plus
X; 1 tablespoon sugar
In a large howl place the flour, and make a well. Take milk,
jjj yeast and about 1 tablespoon sugar, mix together well, and
:: place into flour well. Let the yeast mixture rise. When raised,
:'. mix with flour and add 3 yolks. Mix well and form into dough:
may Med more flour if the dough is too soft. Divide dough into
:': lour parts, equally. Let rest. Roll each part out to ap-
:: proximately 1 8-inch thickness. Now make meringue by whip-
g ping the .1 egg whites and gradually adding 1 cup sugar and 1
55 teaspoon vanilla extract. Divide meringue into four equal parts.
:: Spread meringue on 1 of dough, and roll up dough into jelly
: roll fashion. Slice roll into 1-inch thick slices. Open each slice up
g outwardly, to resemble a rose. Repeat with remaining slices.
:: Place cookies on baking cookie sheet and bake till golden color,
g approximately 15 minutes. When done, sprinkle cookies with
:: confectioner's sugar.
World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
June 10-23,1981 in Israel
Direct Flights from Miami
In Cooperation with
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
14 day package tour includes airfare, hotel accom-
modations, transfers, sightseeing, entrance fees, por-
tsrage, transfers to and from all "Gathering" evsnts
from $1494.
Participation In tha World Gatharlng requires a
registration tee of $100 par parson.
2500 E. Hallandato) Beach Blvd.
Hallndle, Florida 33008
Brwd.:(305)48-3000 Dade (305) 944 7119

The Pasffto
share.1*, a ^arm
1W) UMlt '
rffO^Y At Ihe Rothcnberg Tamily of Motels.
" your Holiday will be brightened by the sociable
spirit of Uie congenial guests wlio have made the RoUienberg
Quality Vacation a yearly tradition.
And because It is a RoUienberg Hotel you are assured of
receiving Uie finest In service, deluxe accommodaUons and
strictly Kosher gourmet cuisine.
Full packages start at only $539 per person + airfare
MIAMI Eden Roc Hotel ACAPULCO La Paiapa Hotel on
the beach in downtown Acapulco PUERTO RICO El San
Juan Resort center CURACAO Princess isle Hotel & casino
HAWAII Ala Moana Americana-The Only Passover Package
on waiklkl Beach JAMAICA Runaway Bay Hotel & Golf
ciub SPAIN Hotel Al Andalus, Costa del sol-Optional
Jewish Heritage Tour.
Passover Packages to Israel feature the King oavM
Hotel In Jerusalem, the Dan Hotel In Tel Aviv and trie
Daniel Tower sonesta Hotel hi Herilla
All Programs Feature:
e Luxurious Accommodations e 2 Traditional Seders
e 3 superb kosher meals dallv e Entertainment
k glatt lABORATOKiis kashrutn Administrators
Rabbi Avranam Flsheiis 8, Rabbi Plnchos Friedman.
All meats are (ii) ciatt from NY.
U140 Broadway NYC 10001 212-689-7600 / 800-223-7676/

JCC Happenings
Senior News
Adult Community
Education Classes
(School Board of
Palm Beach County)
Adult Community Education
classes, provided through the
School Board of Palm Beach
County, continue at the Jewish
Community Center, Compre-
hensive Senior Service Center,
following is a schedule of
The following classes are for 10
Oil Painting A (closed).
Mondays, 9 to noon, begins Jan.
19; Oil Painting B, Tuesdays. 9
to noon, begins Jan. 20; Self
Awareness. Wednesdays, 10 to
noon, begins Jan. 21; Yoga.
Wednesdays, 1 to 3 p.m.. begins
Jan 21; Writers Workshop.
Wednesdays, 3 to 5 p.m., begins
Jan. 21.
The following classes are far 8
Know Your Car, Fridays, 10:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m.. begins Jan.
23; Nutrition and You. Fridays, 1
to 3 p.m., begins Jan. 23.
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged. Call
689-7700 for information.
Speak Out: Enjoy an afternoon
>f expression, friendship and
learning with Wynn Kenton. dis-
cussion leader, on Mondays at 1
' m. Next session: Feb. 9.
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Women: Joe
reenberg, group leader for the
ien. and Sylvia Skolnik. group
eatler for the women, conduct
iivsly discussion sessions on
'ties, economics and current
\*Hs. Next sessions: Feb. 10.
' i and 24 For furtner >n-
'relation, call the Center at 689-
Speakers Club: Herbert
lerber. president, invitee all
oee-- interested in public
eakinj: to join thi* group,
ich moeCa on Thur- 10
Dine Out: Luncheons at
iqus restaurants will be held
month. For further
II Bonnie at 889-7700
Ihank >ou!!- The 1981 Winter
\i.,'k. t m ,. huge buo
Bouquets to the Second Tuesday
Club, Sam Kubin. president:
Sabina Gottschalk. vice
president; and all the dedicated
seniors, as well as the JCC staff,
who worked to make this our
most outstanding flea market
We also thank all the community
for their contributions and parti
cipation. The JCC feels pri\-ikged
to be able to have the support of
so many people.
Trips: Jupiter Island All Day
Cruise. Thursday, March 5. from
8:30 a.m. to 5:15 p.m. Cruise the
beautiful Intracoastal Waterway,
pass Stuart. North Hobe Sound,
and Jupiter Island. Florida's
most exclusive island. (View the
homes of America's wealthiest
families.) Buffet luncheon in
eluded. Members: $22.50. Non-
members: $24.50. Transportation
to Jupiter included. Call 689-7700
Special Spring Get-Away: At
, "one of the world's most
glamorous hotels" The Deau-
ville. in Miami Beach Sunday.
May 17, to Wednesday, May 20.
Join our group for a 4-day. 3-
rught trip. Two meals a day.
cocktail party Monday evening,
chaise lounges at poolside. all
gratuities. including waiter,
chambermaid, bellhop, cabana
boy. Enjoy night entertainment
in their Musketeer Lounge or the
Piano Bar. Single room for
members $180. Non-members:
$135. Bus transportation both
ways: $15 per person. Deposit of
$50 required upon registration,
which includes a $5 non-
refundable registration fee. No
refunds after April 17. Make your
plans speak to your friends
and call Bonnie at the Center for
Health Insurance Assistance:
Edie Reiter ol JCC Health
Insurance Round Table will be at
the JCC the third Thdrsdaj ol
th. month al 2 p m to assist
ons with health insurei
forms, questions .;.
.ihi lor ii
JCC Eateaaioa Classes:
Through Movement, Poincia
. a.m
nsactional v _;,..
wood, Mood : m no,
Know Your Cai Tanglewa
Acreage Homes Lots Apartments Income Property
SO.K Royal Palm Way Office:655-7885
X uder Thr Supr r\ tolon
Of K.hhini. J ( ounril
- 1-almHrmrhr*
Opn* 7
Mon Thur i
I Sun
Closed Sat
Hrtwera Military Trail a Haverfclll la the MliM-n
La Cha made Rtstsurtnt Fnncm
3700 South Dixie Hishwsy Cocktails
Wen Palm Beach. Florida 33405
'305) 832-4733
Open Monday to Saturday
5:30 to 11 p.m.
be arranged for older seniors
whenever possible.
Artist of the Month: Harry
Kurtz will be our Artist of the
Month forFebS
nter and vi*r'
paintings The"w.
i Monday ^p;
Thursdays. 7 to y p.m. tall the
Center for further information.
New Dimensions: "Music
Through The Ages.'- a New
Dimension-Palm Beach Junior
College Program David Gottlieb
will present a three-part series
from Bach to Prokofiev, com-
hining lectures and performance,
on Feb. 12 at 1:30 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center.
Senior Keep In Touch: A
special friendship program will be
held on the third Thursday of
each month. For February it will
be held on F'eb. 19 at 1 p.m..
Helen Marx, group leader. Ann
Cohen and Miki Rosenblatt
assist Mrs. Marx. Carl and Edie
Katcher will sing and dance. J. C.
Krueger. one of our own seniors,
will sing with his wife accom-
panying him. There will also be a
sing-along. Refreshments will be
served. Everyone is invited to
attend and share in this beautiful
new activity. Transportation will
Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel Newmark (left) maA n, 7""1
Burger enjoying the First Annual Paid Up Dia, r 1
of the Jewish Community Center of the Palm B^Liw*1"'
Sunday evening Jan. 11 at the Stuta Club. ^^

From left to right. Sherri Brooks, Bonnie Cohen Deu.1
Judy Devore. Director of the Jewish Community CeaWii.
are shown enjoying the Paid Up Membership Disc Dav.1
hers of the Center which was held at the Stutz CJdTja
Maxwell Home" Coffee
Is Hospitality.
mi, 'Lmuch aCan;ChfCSC b ~" dclighttng lovers of good
ShrT h uPan Z \ trad,tlnaJ food for half a"* *** why n0t?
hrdoor A ;laSthcMc2U2ahon Who would ever Sink of serving
So. no nutter what yourpreference-
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
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instant or goundwhen you pour
______nan ..______-------ilminr Af
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instant or goundwnen you p-
Maxwell House? you pour flavor. At
most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup
I ^"annnw ^anenanann^ &-
* IniHg tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century

[get Cuts Make Moshav Eidan
sttlement 'Without Settlers'
Eidan, Israel From
jnding Jericho, the
drops sharply to the
id's southern plains.
one-lane road that
the Dead Sea Works
[abrupt left turn into a
of rode and sand and
(few kilometers ahead a
tainted white arrow
[way to Moshav Eidan.
is ghostly. A chain-
topped with barbed
Bunds squat houses
iumph of function over
[ each with a living
lien, and two bedrooms
into 72 square
kindergarten, social
store stand next to a
medical and dental
l>y is the site for a
no people. Only the
footsteps disturb the
loshav Eidan is a
; without settlers.
roung families from the
ites and Canada were
to establish a corn-
in June of 1979. But
| in the Jewish Agency's
ttlement program
by Keren Hayesod
i the world over, and by
Jewish Appeal-
campaigns in the
lutes have delayed
tion, the prolonged wait
iry housing caused a
commitment among
| of the group. Only half
families originally
for Moshav Eidan
the Arava. The others
into Israel's cities or
tilers of Moshav Eidan
|le while they wait to es-
Members of the Moshav Eidan garin (settlement group) tend
young watermelon plants sprouting in the desert of the Arava.
Budget cuts have delayed permanent occupancy of Moshav
Eidan for almost a year. (Photo by David Illions)
tablish themselves in their new
home. While living at Mercaz
Sapir, the regional center for the
Arava, the families receive in-
tensive agricultural training from
government experts and veterans
of the moshav experience, and
study Hebrew in an Ulpan.
At the same time, an ab-
sorption committee is actively
seeking new families and
screening applicants to replace
the "drop-outs" from Moshav
Eidan, and a planning committee
struggles over priorities and the
details of implementing future
goals. An agricultural study
group is translating technical
materials from Hebrew to
English and holds weekly
sessions on the practical lessons
learned in the fields.
of ths palm beaches, inc
(one week six months)
\earn the techniques of enjoying
~>mmunicating with your baby!
pin wit'i other mothers and exchange
\xperiences of:
tart: 2/11/81
:30 3:00 pm
ten weeks
MAXIMUM: 8 Mommies & Mees
:ee: members: $25
non-mem: $40
|40RS: Karen Cordon Sandala,RN\
Judy Devore
The long journey of the garin
(settlement group) began in
Toronto in the Spring of 1978.
With the help of shlichim (aliyah
emissaries in American and
Canadian cities) and under the
guidance of a representative of
the Moshav Movement, the
families gathered to form a new
agricultural settlement.
Only married, Jewish im-
migrants from an English-'
speaking country were con-
sidered and "mixed couples"
Israelis married to Americans or
Canadians were encouraged to
participate. Meetings and
workshops were held to introduce
the settlers to one another and to
moshav life.
long into a first of many financial
setbacks caused by a runaway
national economy and reductions
in funds available for the
program from the Jewish Agency
The settlement's economic
difficulties were further
aggravated by what has proved
tone the high price of peace with
Egypt. Massive dislocations in
the defense and civilian sectors
mandated by the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty squeezed spending
for settlements such as Moshav
Eidan even tighter as funds were
diverted to dismantling set-
tlements in the Sinai,
establishing new settlements in
the Negev and Galilee, and
meeting other government and
private sector expenses
necessitated by peace.
As weeks of delay lengthened
into months, one half of the garin
abandoned the project. As Mimi,
one of the founders of the group
in Toronto, puts it:
"There was a lack of common
ideology and purpose which
would have helped us through the
long summer of waiting and
working. And most of us had no
earthly idea of the physical
reality of farming."
Her husband Bruce adds:
"There has been a process of self-
selection, which is probably
inevitable in a project like this.
The families who have stayed
really want to be here."
Thirty adults and their 15
children who remain have been
toughened by their experience,
but remain optimistic and en-
thusiastic Driving to the fields in
the gray dawn, Bev looks out
over the desolate landscape and
"Look at this...ail this sand.
It's hard to believe that anything
is growing here at all. I can't help
it. Whenever I look at this and
think about what we are ac-
complishing, well. It's pretty
Bruce joins s group kneeling in
the damp sand to cut small
windows in the plastic "mini-
greenhouses" which protect the
spring crop of watermelon plants
from the cold nights.
"We may not be in our per-
manent homes yet," he says,
touching the green sprouts with a
grin, "But the land is ours."
"I came here to build some-
thing out of nothing," adds
Bonnie, another Moshav Eidan
settler. "I can't do that in
Winnipeg or Tel Aviv or
Jerusalem. I can only do that
At 8 a.m. a group of women
arrives to begin harvesting the
rows or rich purple eggplant.
Ami, a former Brooklynite,
pauses to doff her sweatshirt as
the sun breaks through gathering
clouds. She rubs perspiration
from her forehead, leaving a
streak of sandy soil behind, and it
is easy to believe she gives voice
to the dreams of all of her fellow
moshav pioneers when she says:
"This is the most fulfilling
and craziest thing I've ever
done. You've got to be a little
crazy to come here, with the heat,
the isolation, the 14-hour days in
the fields. But in 10 or 15 years
I'll point to the grass, the trees,
our fields and say to our children,
"None of this was here when you
were born!"
"Like the song says," she
adds, "We came to Irael to build,
and be built."
The families made the arduous
trip to Israel only to run head-
Investment Equity
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plus 60cworth of coupons
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(2) Second
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(10) H.M.
$50 eacH
$25 each
$10 each
$5 each
Division A
ages 10
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ages 16
Photographs will be judged on:
a. Quality and Composition
b. Judaic Content
c. Creativity and Originality
Call 689-7700 for
entry information
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Reich of Palm Beach Gardens, has highly educated ::
be proud. Daughter Jane Newman of Madison, New ?:
jras recently appointed university dean of students at S
Jversity. Jane graduated from WeUesley with advanced $
education and counseling and more than a decade of j:|:
in the college student services field, she will now S
|ie work of Drew's Counseling Center.
Ruth," our own Rath Turk will be interviewed on S
12, March 22 at 1 p.m. The 30 minute interview will be a %
ty profile type of program. The emphasis will be on the ::
nks Ruth writes, the "Dear Ruth column, and other S
her writing career. Ruth, we will tune in to Camera S
122nd of March. :
[Tov to Debra Engelsteln, daughter of Alec and Sheila S
and Richard Hays, son of Robert and Rhoda Hays :>
recent engagement. Rick is in medical school and S
majoring in Speech Pathology at the University of *:
Ml e> J^MbSHHHI Ay
U-M BEACH wtyghapteJ 1
5?" coMnirrEE
as Jewish Communities: Present Tensions and Future
^as the theme of a talk by Jacobo Kovadloff, Director of
prican Affairs of the American Jewish Committee at a
ling of the Palm Beach County Chapter, AJC. Shown at
(left to right) are, Sylvan Cole, Honorary President of the
ir. Kovadloff, and Arnold J. Hoffman. President, Palm
sty Chapter, AJC. More than two hundred persons at-
meeting which was held recently in West Palm Beach.
letter to the Editor
fhe Jewish Fktridian:
ksband'i 89-year-old
BnUy moved to the
area and expressed
in meeting with other
enmrs! During the
holiday season, I
father in law to the
< where he attended the
I party, enjoyed the en-
It and even shared a
with others his own
say thank you to Jean
ctor of the CSSC and
making him feel
i for providing the
elderly seniors can
socialize and share
and Yiddish"
of the JCC-CSSC is
'nd necessary to my
aw and others like
need the stimulation
rs like theirs can
'l of my words is
'ghty nine year eld
somehow found the
psing two COTRAN
buses to return to your center lor
more of what he found during
Hanukkah and enjoyed so
very much
Our grateful thanks to the fine
senior JCCprogram.
Laura Z. Hobson. Over and
Above. Garden City, N.Y.:
Doubleday & Company, 1979.
258pp. $8.95.
In Over and Above, Laura Z.
Hobson continues her probing of
problems of Jews in America
which she began so brilliantly in
1947 with Gentleman's Agree-
ment, and continued tin 1964
with First Papers. Her most
recent novel, written at 79,
reveals an acuteness of under-
standing of values, and of human
nature, and a clarity and beauty
of expression which rank her
among the most perceptive
American women writing today.
A brief review of her first two
books concerned with Jewish
themes will enable us to appreci-
ate more fully how she has grown
as a novelist in the past thirty-
odd years.
In 1947, when Gentleman's
Agreement appeared, the world
was still reeling in astonishment
from the facts of the Holocaust.
We in America has been spared
the horrors of the concentration
camps and the crematoria as well
as the harassment and terror
which preceded them. But we had
not been spared the latent and at
times overt anti-Semitism which
gave us such phenomena as
restricted dwellings, blackballing
from certain athletic and social
clubs, and a numerus clausus in
our institutions of higher lear-
ning, especially the Ivy League
colleges. Everything was done so
properly and so hush hush. Laura
Z. llobson's central character, a
non-Jewish journalist, undertook
an assignment to write a series of
articles on anti-Semitism. In
order to understand the problem
from both the Jewish angle and
the Gentile angle, he posed as a
Jew; and he was shocked to dis-
cpver the amount and intensity of
anti-Semitism rampant in a
typical American community.
Those who knew thier
American-Jewish history should
not have been surprised: for back
in 1877 Joseph Seligman, a
prominent banker and triend of
('resident Ulysses 8. Grant, on
passing through Saratoga
Springs with his family, was
refused -> rcxim at its largest and
most fashionable hotel, the
(irand Union, because he was a
Jew. There was a tremendous up-
roar when Seligman brought this
fact to the attention of the press.
Soon battle lines were joined;
newspapers took sides: and for
three years poems, orations, and
pamphlets took up the matter
and brought out into the open the
insidious discriminatory prac-
tices which were beginning to
mushroom in many communities.

In (.aura Z. Hobson's First
Papers, the protagonist is again a
Jew, this time, the Russian-born
Stetan Ivarin, editor of the
Jewish News. Ivarin may have
been modeled on Hobson's dis-
tinguished father, Michael
Zametkin, who was one of the
luminaries of Yiddish press in the
early years of the present cen-
tury. The novel is dedicated to
Browsing In Books
the parents of the author. Editor
Ivarin, always eager to tell the
truth, fearless in pleading for the
rights of the poor and down-
trodded, runs into many difficul-
ties as he fights for his pricciples.
Hobson draws vivid portraits of
Ivarin's Unitarian neighbors, the
Paiges, who share his eagerness
to fight against exploitation and
his tolerance of all creeds and
colors. The novel is a large,
exciting, and memorable study of
the trials and triublations of
workers and other expolited
people in the six years before the
First World War.
Over and Above, Hobson's
third novel to deal with the life of
American Jews, concerns three
generations of Jews living in our
troubled times: the distinguished
artist granfdmother, Eugenie
Saxe; her daughter, Amy Light,
writer and illustrator of chil-
dren's books, now 45 and
divorced; and her daughter,
Julie, who has not finished
college and like so many others of
her time and age, is having
trouble finding her identity. Julie
has just parted with one Jewish
live-in boyfriend and is soon to
establish a second relationship
with the son of a wealthy Jewish
wine-manufacturing family, but
is himself a terrorist.
Throughout the novel, we are
made aware that all these women,
although Jewish born, are not
particularly Jewish in their faith
or practices. They are tolerant of
others, but not particularly
partial to Jewish people or prac-
tices. When Amy, the mother,
discovers that her daughter is
living with a Jewish boy who
justifies the terrorist tactics of
the PLO and actually partici-
pates in their anti-Jewish demon-
strations and even contributes to
their funds, she realizes that she,
like all Jews everywhere, is en-
dangered. Amy felt that her
vision as a Jew had been altered.
Hobson puts it so well:
"Whatever that new vision
was, she could not call it by a
familiar name, not Jewishness,
not Yiddishkeit, not even a religi-
ousness. But it had to do with all
those people called Jews that she
had known; would never know,
had never known. Down the cen-
turies they ahd come, through in-
quisitions and pogroms and final
solutions. They had never given
in. Always they had remained
Jews. And here was she. Still an
agnostic, still an internationalist,
still a believer, in non-secretar-
ianism, but still a Jew. At last a
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* Rabbinical **
Coordinated bv
Rabbi Alaa R. Sherman
eevotes' tt ajrtcestsea of tneeiei
retevafrt to Jeama trfe eeii and
The Family Home Vs. The Nursing Home
Temple Emeth
of the Delra.v Hebrew
Not long ago. I was fascinated
by a series of letters to Ann Lan-
ders in which several people
wrote on the subject of care for
the aged "The Family Home
Versus The Nurshing Home."
One family wrote that nur
-inn h"rrx"- are full of lovely old
peopli whose selfish children
want only to forget them."
Another woman wrote that "a
nursing home is a blessing." She
wnte that she could never have
en h-r mother the medical care
that she required
U another family wrote
v. r. yt \|" for
homes' And Ann
Landers replied: if paying for
the jonal care they *jet is
not honoring parents, then what
Hen- they Bfe-tWO
diametrical!* opposed point-- of
view Editor's Xote: The parses
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and do not
necessarily reflect the virus of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
by children who do want to honor
their parents and are doing their
And then. Ann lenders gave
this personal story I recall a
man who used to send a Moth.
Dav card to his mother bvi
year She showed me one of
them. It slobbered with gush)
sentiments but she also told DM
that her son never came to
her: never -,-nt her a gift. and
contributed to her support
At her funeral, the son told Ann
Landers how much ; nis
mother. Why. I sent her
mother's da;. |
never mu
Judaism tell- us that in the
wider realm of human experia
and in the perapective ol :
generations, ft ,> BtjJJ true and
true that the society in
which children feey
their mothers and their fathers
and that society in which the
parents are honored and cared for
in their declining years then,
that society, in biblical words In
which the hearts of parents tum
to children and the hearts of the
children turn to their parents -
that society is a society which
will endure
And if you demand proof then
tum to the family life of the
-:. people and compare their
sum\al against history a odds.
It is for this reason that our
rabbis in their infinite wisdom
the commandment to
honor parents "on that action"
of the five commandments which
with man's duties to God
And if are giv< and
honor to our parents then en
turn, will bt givei
"our waj of life.' will continue to
end .
"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
I J^t' ^J4**"*- *" of the Jewieb Defense League in
[SUNDAY-Feb. 15
SUSS.* h**^ ^k>m ".""^ Bnd Morm R-^i Eugene
Borowrti dweuss tbe question. "la it hypocriticaJ to observe
kashnit in the home but not outside of the home'
Tune in to'MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sundsy morning over WPTV Cham* 5. si 830 am
wtth hosts Barbara Shutman and Steve Qordon
Feb. 8-
Irving Bernstein. Executive Vice President. Unhed Jewish Appeal
Feb. 15 ^
Elie Wiesel, noted Author. Poet and Scholar.
S* lurmtura by WorraM MMnon
S .manor iMgnDy Carol Lino
Haul Zim
On Fab. 22, at B p.m.. the
Men's (lut) of Congregation
Anshei Sholom, 8348 Grove St..
Weal I'alm Beach, will ajMnaor 1
concert featuring Cantor Paul
U barevar the Cantor appears.
he captivates his audience with
his warmth and charm.
According to the New York
limes. Cantor Zim is a fine lyric
sensitive singer" with sure
musical instincts The Jerusalem
Pool noted his urtistn and his
beautiful voice thai reaches the
< intor Paul Zim was the
spa ial protege ..I the illustrious
Cantor Moshe Kousaevitzky
dean of the world's cantors whom'
hesuceeded in Brookhn Cantor
Zim now occupies the High Holy
Days cantorate as tlllTSaaui to
the unforgettable late lamented
metropolitan opera tenor Richard
Tickets will be reserved seating
at $5.00 in the Sanctuarv and
3.00 in the Pulda Hall For ad-
ditional information call the
Temple office
TELEPHONE 684-3212
5348 Grove St, Century Viii.o-
We.1 Palm Beach
Cordially invites you to a
Concert by
WorldRenowned Concert Artist
Sunday, February 22,1981 at
8 p.m. sharp
Donation. Sanctuary s
Social Hall S3
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Alte 6halm Congregation Century viiu~
Palm Beach Phone: 689-4875 Sabba^ s2L?S
:15a.m. and 6:30 pm ^^'M
p.m. Daily services 8
Congregation Anshei Emuru
551 Brittany L. Kings Point. Defray Beach 3344a. i
499-9229 Harry Silver. Presldeni Daily seVy^'?0n64
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m. CBS8a.m.(
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phon,*
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levine. Associate Rawl rt
serv.ces, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah Seminars iftJOiJ
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W Fourth Avenue. Boca Rator- 33435,0k.
8900 Rabb. Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen.,
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 am Torah Stud*
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a m
Temple Sinai
at St Paul's Episcopal Church. 1B S Semton Aw
Mailing address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach 33444. olj
Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272-2908)Fr.davi
8:15p.m. '
Temple Beth Toreh of Palm Beach Count*
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat Forest Hil
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mai1 ng address 11
Pine St.. West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Fi*ara Conn.*
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath serv.ces. Friday at 8IS1
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Roads]
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue. P.O Boi if
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600. 391-1111 Rabbi
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth El
5 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone.I
Rabb. Howard J. Hlrsch Cantor Elaine Sabbath w,
Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minysn at ittl
Sunday at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone]
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabb. Harry 191
man Cantor Mordecai Spektor Services daily 8:30 am aw
p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 8:30 am andfipal
cha followed by Sholosh Seudos
Congregation Beth Kodesh
al Congregational Church. 115. N. Federal Hwy. Boyntonl
f. one 732 2555 Rabbi Avrom L Drazin Sabbath services,
8.15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. A Street. Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020'
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondiaj
Thursday at 815 a.m.. Friday at 8:15 p.m Saturday at 9 am
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North Palmr
Phone 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas F
Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G", Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack St
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Aiemeidaj**]
Springs 33481 Phone: 989-1084 President Martin Krosw
Sabbath services. FrtJay at s p.m. Saturday at 9 am. MondW
Thursday at 9 a.m.
B'nel Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 93285* "
Nathan Zeiizer Sabbath aervtcea, Friday 8:15p.m Saturday**^
av.Itmp,# Em#th ol Ortray Hebrew Conoi^m
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446 Phone: aa*
c^bl Be,na,d Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath a
ff Way at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 am. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 nu
, Temple Emanu-EI
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480 Phone: a
ahbl Joel Chazln Cantor David Dardeahti Sabbath
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zlon ,,
at Colony Building, 1030 Royal Palm Beach Bivd.,w
Beach Phone: 7936021 Preeldent BryanSchwaru -"
vlcea, Friday night at 7:30 p.m.

National Israel Bond Hadassah Bonds
er to Be Held March 8
, Rothberg. National
Incl Chairman and Dr.
Shugarman I'alm Beach
Israel Hond Chairman
uunced that Mr. and
kg Korn will be honored
It ional Dinner for Israel
In March 8 at the
Sassoon the inter-
known beauty expert
nal Israel Bond Leader
lie guest speaker at this
Lponse has already been
[husiastic and already a
of 100 has been
\h and Mrs. Kornare
ivn I'alm Beach residents
many Jewish and civic
|]n accepting this high
lr. Korn stated, "Israel
lollars are a constant
helping Israel deal with
jmic crisis and through
Biases of Israel Bonds,
Vidal SasNoon
Israel will meet the challenges
before them."
Interfaith Meeting
111nurd from Page 1
the concept of brother-
Ithir outstanding leaders
i-ligious. educational and
community expected to
|nd participate are:
l.i'ola Bullock, former"
vor of West Palm Beach;
litchie, Mayor of Palm
I-'rank Foster, Palm
(County Commissioner;
[Horsey. Mayor of Lake
jWm. J. Galione, Mayor
^nalapan; Edward B.
Mayor of Atlantis; Irving
fcr, Mayor of I.untana;
[Spiglc-r, Mayor of South
leach; Alfred Goldstein,
layor of South Palm
[Ililcn Wilkes, Mayor of
hi I in Beach; John Cum-
Diractor, Palm Beach
Human Resources
Percy Lee, Director,
League; Luciano Mar-
|irector, Hispanic Human
es Council.
Beach Junior College:
Uvin Haymes Jr.. Vice
ni ol Student Affairs; Dr.
Hi Vice President of
Mlairs; Dr. Otis P.
Dean of Continuing
Ion; Dr. Samuel S. Bot-
hairman, Dept. of Social
Pred Moiling,
Ueach Atlantic College:
orge K. Borders, Presi-
rr. Paul Hcasliv. Dean of
Ik Affairs.
Jin is( ration: Thomas J.
(Superintendent of P.B.
Schools; Dr. James P.
[I >iputy Superintendent;
I lavenport, Dept. Secon-
1 u ration.
Bt Hill High School:
Riggs, Principal; Dr.
|ensen, Asst. Principal.
Worth Community High
David Cantley, Prin-
ts. Dolores Brown.
I. Leonard High School:
In Monroe, Principal; Mrs.
Shore High School: Dr.
M. Krayer, Principal.
Lakes High School: Mrs
\C Women's
ext meeting oi ine Jewish
f"'ty Centers Women's
Ition wiU be held at the
l dnesday. Feb. 11 at 10
jncy Abrams, Chairperson
Med to announce that
r'ne. Program Chair-
lus Planned a very in-
'8 and informative
A representative of the
lural Center wUl be the
speaker discussing
8 Vour Own Garden."
F";r win be available.
Fa Konnie at 689-7700 to
"Place for your child.
Lillian B. Dray ton; Mr.
Linkman: Mr. R. Blake.
Cardinal Newman High
School: Miss Colleen Courtney,
Asst. Principal.
Kosarian Academy: Sister
Madeline Sophie (McLeod);
Sister Kileen Sullivan.
Conniston Junior High School:
Mr. Pete Aiello. Principal.
I^ake Worth Junior High
School: Mr. Renice M. Lansing,
I.aniana Junior High School:
Wesley K. Christie, Principal.
(iolfview Junior High School:
Arthur J. I'alm. Principal; Mrs.
Margaret Middleton; Miss Rita
Koosevelt Junior High School:
Mrs. Kileen Weston. Principal.
This Social Science Depart-
ment of Palm Beach Junior Col
le||i is sponsoring this meeting
and the public is cordially in-
vited. For further information,
phone Lester I-evy at 586-5129.
Dr. Richard G. Shugarman
Palm Beach County Israel Bond
Chairman has announced that
the five Chapters of Hadassah
will hold a Israel Bond luncheon
at the Breakers on March 11.
Special guest speaker will be
Mrs. Rose Mat/kin, past
National Hadassah President.
All groups of the Palm Beach
County Chapters of Hadassah
are being involved with the plan-
ning of the event. Mrs. Isabel
Katz has been named coordinator
of the luncheon and will be
working closely with the Bond
Hadassah's goal has always
been to provide Israel with
strength and support through
Hadassah Hospital and its many
ongoing projects. Mrs. Katz has
slated that through the purchase
of Israel Bonds we show once
more the importance of
strengthening Israel's economy.
"Israel Bonds builds the
economic infratstructure so vital
to Israel's survival" said Mrs.
Katz. We are very excited about
this years event as we are very
lucky to have Mrs. Matzkin here
in the Florida area.
Temple Israel Bonds
Dr. Richard Shugarman.
Chairman of the State of Israel
Hond Drive for Palm Beach
County has announced that Mr.
David Tisnower has accepted the
Chairmanship of this years
Temple Israel Israel Bond
campaign. His devotion to the
local community, Temple Israel
and many Jewish and other
charities marks him as a most
distinguished leader.
Mr. Tisnower would like to
welcome all newcomers, whether
they are Temple Israel members
or not, to join him as they strive
to attain Palm Beach County's $9
million dollar goal for State of
Israel Bonds.
It is with great pleasure that
Mr. David Tisnower announces
that Mrs. Harry Denner will be
honored at their Tribute to Israel
on Sunday, Feb. 8 at Temple
Israel's Social Hall at 9:30 a.m.
Also, in honor of Mrs. Harry
Denner, a special reception is
being planned for the evening of
lil) 17; time and place to be
For generations Jewish
families have turned to
Serving the greater Florida area
in the finest of Jewish tradition.
1 DEUW BEACH 278-7600
5411 Okeechobee Boulevard
Sonny Levitt Joel Wm. Weinsteln Norman Cutler
Jack Sanders Henry Klein -Juien Almeida
BIGrushow Cantor Manny MandeJ
HOLLYWOOD 921-7200
1921 Pembroke Road
13385 W. Dixie Hwy.
Douglas Lazarus Steve Marti
Ted Weinsteln
WILMETTE 312/256-5700
Evelyn Blum, Chairman of the Women's Division of the State of
Israel Bonds has just announced that the Israel Bond Fashion Show
held at The Breakers went over any past years' accounts. This year
the women of Palm Beach County, faced with many difficulties and
aware of the problems of their sisters and brothers in Israel, raised in
excess of $800,000 in the sale of Israel Bonds. Six hundred women
attended the Israel Bond fashion show where the minimum purchase
was a $500 bond. Pictured above from left to right are: Mrs. Betty
Steinberg, Chairman of the Fahsion Show; Mrs. Jeannette L. Weis-
man, this year's honoree; and Mrs. Evelyn Blum, Women's Division
Local Synagogue News
In conjunction with the
Annual Sisterhood Donor pro-
gram, an auction is to be held in
the Temple Kmanu-KI Social Hall
on Sunday, Feb. 22. This
promises to be interesting, excit-
ing, and rewarding.
The times and places are:
From 1 to 3 p.m. display and re-
freshments. From 3 to 5 p.m. sale
conducted by a professional
The items auctioned will in-
clude many valuable articles of
gold and other kinds of jewelry,
art objects, paintings, acces-
sories, and clothing from Worth
Avenue and Esplanade donors.
Mark the date and place:
Sunday, Feb. 22, at the temple
social hall, 190 No. Country Rd.,
in Palm Beach. Be sure to dome
and bring a friend!
Temple Beth El Sisterhood will
hold its regular membership
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 17 at 8
p.m. in Senter Hall. The guest
speaker will be Dr. Joan Rosov,
whose topic will be "Today's
Teens." Dr. Rosov is a member of
Sisterhood. She received her
doctorate in psychology at the
University of Miami. She has
served as assistant district direc-
tor. Division of Youth Services
for the State of Florida. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
hold its 58th Anniversary Donor
luncheon at The Breakers at noon
on Monday. Feb. 16.
Rhonda Paston, chairperson,
will introduce the cast of "The
Way It Was," a special fashion
show with a bevy of surprise
models. The original script,
written and narrated by Cissie
Tishman features Fran Golden at
the piano. Diane Kaufman was
casting director.
For reservations please call the
temple office at 833-8421.
Cemetery Sales
Pre-need cemetery sales persons
wanted by Palm Beach County's
oldest traditional Jewish
cemetery. For Information call
Howard Bernstein 9-5
Jewish Funeral Director
Providing the.Fmest in Jewish Funeral Service with
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Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagoans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
Executive Offices:
230S W. Hilliboro Blvd.
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd Deerf ietd Beach, Fix. 33441
Fort Laudef dale
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
591$ Park Drive at U.S. 441
Marfate, Fla. 33063
Dade County
Palm Beach County

est Falm Beac
Seen As 'Shtetl'Fifty Years Ago
Murray J. Kern, Chairman
Chaplain Aide Corp.
"West Palm Beach fifty years
ago had some of the good aspects
of the shtetl of eastern Europe,"
reminisces Sophie Dickson, who
came to America from Russia at
the age of five. Sophie, a member
of Federation's Chaplain Aide
Program, hastens to explain that
the shtetl feeling was engendered
primarily by the friendship and
concern that Jewish families felt
for each other. Jews represented
a minute proportion of the genra]
There were fifty Jewish
families in West Palm Beach
when Sophie Arrived in 1931, as a
bride of Maurice Dickson, who
had been living here. He found
Sophie in Chelsea. Mass.
The fifty families were closely
knit and really cared for each
other. Doors were always open.
Nobody issued invitations to a
simcha, such as a brith or
wedding. The Jewish community
just "showed up." Of course, for
a funeral everybody came to pay
their last respects.
The fifty families supported
two synagogues. Temple Beth El
and Temple Israel. Federation.
B'nai Brith and Hadassah were
the concern of the entire Jewish
community. Sophie took an
active part in these Jewish or-
ganizations. She was one of the.
organizers of the Friendship
Circle, and was chairperson for 13
Sophie I )i( kson
years Besides serving coffee and
take, members would arrange
entertainment, lectures, and rent
buses to take the elderly to
special events. The group was
disbanded seven year ago.
Sophie also served as president
of Temple Beth El Sisterhood
and president of B'nai Brith
Women. "Now that I have the
time, Sophie stated. "I do what I
like most." What she likes most
is being a volunteer at Good
Samaritan Hospital, and working
for Rabbi Alan Sherman and his
Chaplain Aide program.
Maurice Dickson works at
Hispanic Human Resources at
the County Courthouse from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m., 5 days a week.
Saturdays he works beside
Sophie at Good Samaritan.
Sophie and Maurice will celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary
on June 7 in Birmingham. Ala.
That's where their osm
lives with her husbTft
children One 0|T1
children was nW'
The Dicksons have "J
an engineer with tfc,
Florida in TalUhassw
Celebrating her 60tk,
West Palm Beach
remembers it wu t"
town." Although l
pJexes and condon
sprung up all
Dicksons still liv, B,
house on Hampton
moved into when
married. After the I
War, the former J
stationed in West Pujl
returned to settle in t]J
beautiful community,
growth and change oft
the population, is certi*
good." says Sophie, bul
a strong nostalgia fort^l
West Palm Beach J
cared for each other, a
days of the shtetl."
To New York and
Washington, D.C
Were big on business.
Miami, Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
to New York
FLL 10
MIA 11
FLL 12
MIA 10
30am _
:00am _
25pm _
20pm _
one stop.
nonstop -
nonstop .
one stop.
one stop,
nonstop .
nonstop .
-10:03am (LGA)
,11:28am (JFK)
_12:32pm (EWR)
_ 12:32pm (EWR)
_2:15pm (LGA)
_2:53pm (JFK)
_4:28pm (JFK)
_5:35pm (LGA)
_7:50pm (EWR)
_6:56pm (JFK)
_8:03pm (JFK)
-10:30pm (LGA)
-12:43am (EWR)
-12:11am (JFK)
-12:43am (EWR)
Except Thursday
Except Saturday
Miami. Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
to Washington, D.C
MIA 8:00am__nonstop.
FLL 11:55am one stop.
MIA 12:50pm nonstop .
FLL 5:30pm one stop.
MIA 6:45pm nonstop .
JFK (Kennedy)
LGA (LaGuardla)
EWR (Newark)
DCA (National)
MIA Miami
FLL Ft. Lauderdale
Schedule subject to
change without
.10:13am (DC A)
_2:59pm (DCA)
\U\ .
three &Y&tSS^ ** """" to *"** ^ ** But also fly to aU
And Pan Am flies you nonstop to Washington. D.C everv dav

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