The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
March 25, 1983
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44606415 ( OCLC )
sn 00229548 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
5743 Happy Passover 1983
Jewish floridian
Passover Message From
The Federation President
Each year at Passover in every Jewish household or
wherever Jews can congregate, we retell the story of our
people's struggle for freedom, the remarkable Exodus
from Egypt. We must pause, however, in our celebration
and remind ourselves that the struggle is not over, and that
spiritual and religious freedom is not available to all Jews.
This year economic hardship threatens the dignity of
countless Jewish individuals. In Israel the staggering
burden of national defense has meant the diminishing of
vital human services to children, to the aged, the needy and
to immigrants.
On Passover, Israel and world Jewry stand united as we
join to celebrate a cherished vision of a world in which
each nation and each individual is afforded freedom,
justice, understanding and respect.
On behalf of the Board of Directors and Staff of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, may I extend to
you and your families "Hag Samayach", and a prayer that
our hopes and dreams are a step closer to reality this year.
JEANNE LEVY, President
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Passover In The Age of Missiles
I ML RABBIS have de-
llarcd it to be the duly of every
Jian io creale an atmosphere
joy lor his family on a
festival. Interestingly enough
fiis statement was contained
the tractate of the Talmud
liat deals with the Passover
loliday (Pesahim 109B).
Anile this obligation is in-
Junibent upon the head of
bch household for every
estival, there seems to be no
festival in Jewish life that is as
luch ol a "family festival" or
"holiday of the home" as
pc least of the Passover. Even
~hc ancient Biblical passages
h>int in this direction when
ney ask the Israelites in Egypt
"lake lambs according to
[our families" (Exodus
12:21), during the eventful
Ipisode in Egypt and com-
mand that "In one house shall
be eaten." (Exodus 21:46).
Especially since the
|estruction of the Temple has
ewish tradition transferred
te stage of holiness from the
[emple to the home; and even
elore the destruction of the
Temple did the Bible intend
w-'h home to reflect the
fnctity of the central sanc-
pary For this reason were the
eople of Israel commanded
nave scriptural scrolls
lezuzoth on the "door-
7sls of thine house."
THE PASSOVER festival,
id especially the Seder night,
more than any other occasion,
brings to its peak the warmth
of Jewish feeling and the
inspiration of Jewish history.
Even if he knows little else, the
least informed Jew of today
knows what a Mat/oh is, and
the Kneidlach of Passover
have become such a delicacy
that they are featured in
Jewish restaurants and sold by
those who sell processed
Jewish food the year around.
If nothing else, the nostalgia
that overtakes the Jewish soul
on the eve of the first night of
the Passover, making him long
for his traditions and his
people, is enough to break
down the most resistant of our
clansmen. Curiously enough
Jewish tradition, as posed by
the Bible and framed by the
rabbis, has employed the very
latest psychological techniques
in bringing this about.
Psychotherapists are now
excited about a therapeutic
method known as group
dynamics or group therapy. In
the course of this activity,
mentally ill patients are
assembled in a group together
with their supervisors and a
real-life situation is acted out
with each person present
playing an assigned role.
The writer once took part in
such a demonstration during
his chaplaincy experience and
was amazed at the memories
that were restored and the
balance that was achieved in
certain disturbed patients.
WHAT JEWISH tradition
has done is to take the eve of
the Passover and to fill it with
so many unusual acts and
items specifically in order to
arouse the curiosity of those
present. It goes further by
compelling each of the par-
ticipants, both young and old,
to ask questions, either of
others or of himself. It even
puts the answer in his mouth
and makes him say it. The aim
of all of this is clearly stated in
the Haggadah: "In every
generation one ought to look
upon himself as if he per-
sonally had made the exodus
from Egypt."
Oriental Jews are known to
dramatize the situation even
further by actually acting out
the part of the Jew who takes
his pack on his back and
comes into the house as if he
were just arriving from Egypt.
Even modern critics were led
to appreciate the fact that the
entire deliverance of the
people is actually meant to be
relived during the Passover
Even though they have
traced parallel practices to
ancient people such as the
Hittites, all have to admit that
no people was able to make as
refined and inspirational a use
of this technique as was the
Jew during the home-ritual of
the Passover Seder.
speaking, what Jewish
tradition was attempting to
do, was to recast the past of a
people and thereby connect it
with the present, establishing a
continuous feeling of
development and a sense of
belonging to a great people
with a great history. Other-
wise, our people may be
likened to amnesia victims.
Continued on Page 14
The office of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County will be closed Tuesday, March 29, and Wed-
nesday, March 30, in observance of Passover.
A Gift Of Life
At Passover
Myron J. Nickman, general campaign chairman of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, announced that a major Passover appeal has been planned
by the Federation on behalf of the 1983 Federation-United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Special Fund campaigns.
The project will be directed to those in the community who have not yet made
their 1983 commitment. It is estimated that approximately 3,000 cards will be
mailed out to the community.
Myron J. Nickman stated "We hope that at this most important season of the
year and the critical period of our Jewish history, members of the community
will respond generously and give a 'gift of life' at Passover. We ask everyone in
the community to join with thousands of their fellow Jews to help us ensure that
those who are less fortunate than ourselves will live a life full of purpose and
dignity, free from oppression and suffering."
"Let us make this a special Passover celebration," stated Marva Perrin,
Women's Division campaign chairman, "by showing our concern for fellow
Jews wherever they may be, and help make this a most meaningful Passover."

Page 2 The Jewish Florklian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 25,1983
Families Join Elderly Residents
At Nursing Homes For Passover
Chaplain Aide Program
It seemed like ages since
Yetta, a nursing home
resident, had spent Passover
with her two daughters. The
holiday preparations and
elaborate seders with family
and friends, she had known
when her husband was alive,
were long gone. Her friends
existed in another era and her
children now lived hundreds
of miles away. Residing in a
non-Jewish milieu, Passover
for Yetta in recent years had
become a holiday to be cele-
brated with her memories.
Last year, the nursing home
in which Yetta resides, sent
invitations to the families of
their Jewish residents to attend
a Passover Seder, conducted
by members of Federation
Chaplain Aide Program.
Yetta's two daughters came
south to be with their mother
for the Seder. Sitting at the
festive table, with her family
and fellow residents, Yetta
pridefully again enjoyed the
reality of a Passover Seder.
This year Passover Seders
will be conducted at sixteen
nursing homes and one retire-
ment home in Palm Beach
County by members of
Federation's Chaplaincy. The
Seders will not be lengthy and
may not be elaborate, but
nursing homes are inviting
family members and friends of
the residents. For many of the
nursing home residents, the
Seders will provide holiday
reunions which they have not
experienced for many a year.
In order to help the homes
prepare for Passover, Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman, Federation
Chaplain, has sent a letter and
brochure to each institution,
which explains the significance
of the holiday, describes the
symbolic foods and their
preparation for the Seder plate
and the type of meal that is
customarily served. In some
cases. Chaplain Aides will
provide the Seder plate foods.
Members of the Chaplain
Aide Program, conducting
services this year at nursing
homes are: Nat and Ida Mae
Allweiss, Jeanne Glasser,
Herman Linshes, Ilsa Mollen,
Phillip Sher, Edna and Elliot
Zeitz. Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
will conduct Seders at nursing
homes. Holly Hospital and the
Glades Correctional Insti-
tution. Accompanying him at
Glades will be Blanche and
David Silverman and Sylvia
fitterman and Zipkin Co-Chair
Leadership Skills Institute
Julie Cummings, education
vice president, Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County an-
nounced the appointment of
Mollie Fitterman and Alice
Zipkin to co-chair the Leader-
ship Skills Institute. The
seminar will be held on two
consecutive Wedensday
mornings, 9 a.m. to 11:30
a.m., April 13 and 27, at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches.
The Leadership Skills Insti-
tute is being offered in re-
sponse to requests from the
presidents of local Jewish
women's organizations who
expressed the need for addi-
tional leadership training for
themselves and their organiza-
tions. This inaugural seminar
will be limited to three top
leadership representatives
from each organization.
Mollie Fitterman, a native
of Dayton, Ohio, graduated
from Ohio's Miami University
with a B.S. in education. She
Alice Zipkin (left] and Mollie Fitterman.
i r*v im *
* *"B40w P^U^WBH
a M> |
I H you're *bout |
I to metre, pImm
Jtwitti florkfttft
SOISouth FtagtorDr
W.**,Bcfi.FL 3*401
taught school in Ohio and,
also, was an executive assis-
tant for several secular and
Jewish social work organiza-
tions. In addition to helping
organize the Women's Divi-
sion in Dayton, she was a
member of the Board of
Directors of many Jewish
organizations there.
Fitterman continued her in-
volvement with Jewish causes
after moving to the Palm
Beaches. She co-chaired the
Women's Division Forum
Series in 1981 and 1982 and is
presently on the Board of
Women's Division. She is a
life member of Hadassah and
National Council of Jewish
Women and is membership
vice president of the Palm
Beach section of the latter
organization. Fitterman' has
been to Israel three times on
United Jewish Appeal mis-
Alice Zipkin, born in Cleve-
land, Ohio, attended Western
Reserve University and re-
ceived her Hebrew education
at the Hebrew Teacher's
Seminary in Cleveland. Her
interest in Israel began in
Cleveland where she was
president of Junior Hadassah
and a member of the city-wide
Board of Hadassah.
Home for the Aged. She is a
Life Member of Hadassah and
American Mizrachi Women.
Zipkin is a past chairman of
the Women's Division Bonds
for Israel and is the recipient
of the Women of Valor Award
given by Israel Bonds.
Zipkin and her family have
made numerous trips to Israel
during the past 20 years. She
moved to Florida two years
ago and has continued her
active role in the Jewish com-
munity. She serves on the
Board of the National Council
of Jewish Women and is on
the Women's Division Board
of the Jewish Federation.
In commenting about the
newly appointed co-chairmen,
Julie Cummings stated, "We
are pleased to have two
women like Mollie Fitterman
and Alice Zipkin serve as the
co-chairmen of our first
Leadership Skills Institute of-
fered in this community by
Women's Division. Their
combined experience and
proven leadership qualities
will enable them to plan a
most effective learning
seminar for the leaders of our
Jewish women's organiza-
I During the 24 years she lived
in Cincinnati. Ohio, Zipkin Serving on the committee
was a member of the Board of are Dorothy GreenSaTn? 25
| Israel Bonds. ORT. the Golf Esther Kowwski For J!
Manor Sisterhood and the inform.,*Tcom'act bJE
River Country in Orlando provides a fun-filled lis, 2
members of Temple Beth David USY.
Youth Groups Promote
Jewish Identity
Assistant News Coordinator
Jewish youth groups give
young people an understand-
ing of what it means to be
Jewish and why it is important
to remain Jewish. Hopefully,
as Jewish youth enter adult-
hood, they will want to marry
a person of their faith if these
concepts have been under-
stood and internalized. To
meet this challenge, many
youth groups have been estab-
lished in this community. They
are associated with every tem-
ple embodying a sizable youth
membership, national Jewish
organizations, after school
activities at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School, and the
Jewish Community Center.
All these institutions provide
positive opportunities for
Jewish youth to meet one
another in a conducive, social
Similar age levels are
grouped together, usually
junior groups for 6lh. 7th, and
8th grades and senior groups
tor 9-12th grades. There are a
lew exceptions, one of them
being the JCC. According to
Martin Goldberg, executhtl
director the process of c*
turation must beginataneirhl
age in order to encourage aid I
set the climate for Jewish I
young adults to sociaJnel
within their own group whet
they reach dating age. ThaiI
why his agency offers a wide I
range of social programmeI
that begins with the tl
Should temples also be I
forming social groups for UkI
elementary age child? "Not
necessarily," stated Rabbi
William Marder of Tempk]
Beth David. "Informal sodaij
experiences for younger kids I
come through religious school
attendance. But when the chil-
dren get to be in the 6th or7ti|
grades, the need for social
contact outside of the class-
room is greater." Therefore,
Temple Beth David's Kadima,|
affiliated with United Syna-
gogue Youth, promotes sb-
cializing beginning with 7lt-
Temple Israel has receath;!
formed a junior youth group
to bridge the gap between tt-1
Continued on Page 9
at. *
"^W *% mm

"f\ ^x^
r j 1
Mitchell Cohen (left] and Kenny Church, members of*
Jewish Community Center's Club 56, a group of 5th "
graders, are shown enjoying refreshments after pM*MI *
evening al video arcades with the group.
i '..... ygT~"tr-w,*TiTff CTapg
Tune in to
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at
Hoat Phyiito Shaver Olrafd
Sunday, March 27 Norton Gallery uf Art
Ex hi bi t ioa off A aaericnu Jewish A rt


fomen's Division $500/ $999 Event
Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
IThe Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
[County recently held their S500-S999 Event. They viewed a
[special performance of "Survivors" by the Actor's Workshop
land Repertory Company. Susan Levine [right] registers.

'ailing for "The Survivors" to begin are [left to right] Adelc
Simon, chairwoman for the event; Sheila Engelstein, Women's
Division Campaign Associate and Paul Bennett, producer and
lireclor of "The Survivors."
hi p ** t! 1 ^' *- ^
'r^^B 1
tL ~^^ 4*
Vu 1 riRhl1 Sl>cila Engelstein, campaign associate; Lynae
M"icn, Women's Division director; Adele Simon, chair-
woman; and Barbara Shulman, who moderated a dialogue with
Me audience and the cast.
VI: Hi

Noted sculptor David E. Davis is pictured
directing the placement of the 24 ft. high
sculpture that will grace the entrance grounds
of the new Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
built under the auspices of the Jewish Home
for the Aged of Palm Beach County. The
sculpture titled "Oehel Yakov" is derived
from the first daily prayer which begins with
"How goodly are thy tents O Jacob, thy
dwellings O Israel." The tents of Jacob evoke
both visual and literal symbolic events. The
ancient tents of the Hebrews were of many
colors reflecting the desert light. Topping the
sculpture is a hidden star of David and can be
seen while walking under the tall sculpture.
Mr. Davis has studios in Cleveland and in
Pozzi, Italy, and his most recent commissions
are sculptures for the Cleveland Public
Library System and a new office building in
Bosch witz and Dine To Speak
At Temple Beth El-March 27
The complex evolving
relationship between the
United States and Israel will be
the subject of a very timely
A1PAC meeting open to the
public to be held at 7:30 p.m.
on Sunday, March 27, at 7:30
p.m., at Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach.
Senator Rudy Boschwitz
(R., Minn) is one of eight Jew-
ish Senators and one of Is-
rael's strongest supporters in
the Senate. He is chairman of
the Near East Sub-committee
of the Foreign Relations Com-
mittee and also serves on the
Budget Committee. In both
positions, he often casts the
decisive vote in favor of pro-
Israel legislation. He is
uniquely qualified to discuss
the Congressional perspective
regarding The Middle East.
Tom Dine is executive direc-
tor and chief lobbyist of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee. "AIPAC" is the
political arm of the organized
American-Jewish community
frequently referred to as The
Jewish Lobby. Its primary
function is to organize
Congressional support for
economic and military aid to
Israel, while counteracting
Arab political pressures in our
nation's Capitol. Having just
returned from high level
meetings in Israel and
Lebanon, he will speak on the
whole range of issues concern-
ing prospects for peace in the
Middle East.
The purpose of the meeting
is to educate and inform
concerned Jews and encourage
their involvement in the
decision making
[he cast of The Survivors" wltH"Paul Bennett, producer and % sttx'M
ILWIor. _______..........,
Join us for q special
evening of
Saturday evening, April 9
quarter past eight
Hyatt Palm Beaches
sponsored by the
Voung fldult Division
Jeujish Federation of Palm Beach County
MWnium commitment: SlfJO to the 1963 <,,. tioS^ ^S
Federation-United Jewish flppeol Compolo/> *-owwt 1"0 P* Pon
(payable over o year)
RSVP-Jewish Federation 832-21201
eea **.

Pag* 4 Tat- Jms Fioruian: rr Pahx Banci Counn Fnoax March 25.1963
Jewish floridian
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jemeye. dhci ii I*cu>t>e-
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tnese OE^i r. i5 ii uie wOnLejr. mat ttimp
wouic tie iar difieren; t>erweet israa anc
_et>anor were ne suL ai've Decause 1; if
quite ciear nif Drotner Amir, wnc
succeeaec nm. if t wimt bj comparison
Bu: cnat if pure specuiauot There if nc
we} o: aiowinc t.nat Basnir wouic not
nunseh ntvt uie same uimcoat
waroroDt once uie war wat over
- more important result at Basnir f
assassinauot nowever anc one no:
supieet u specuiauot a: aL 15 uia: it spit*
o: S}tie s aeiea: bt israa it last summer e
war Liamascuf cat suL pu: iu owt
presence it Leoanot ot t par ret
victoriouf israeiif anc assert uia; it will
no; leevt- unu. uie very mnmpTiT chat cne
israeiif qc.
'-uie u anyone wnc complains xxtt
Synant simp.'} reply uiat ua?} navt not
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out ./ert.aint} not by Amit GemBve
Tnt conseauenct is uiat some 41 .CKK
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acceptaoH- vocaouiar}
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mine anc sprr. wiu int- ^ est sc
seeming:} appa'-en; a; aiast waf nif
aet.ermmat.iot u nave uet wiu. Israe. uiat
nif assassinauot recKonec nt Mmda- Las;
^rai lmperacivef. waf t ioregone
Tna; ^vssac anc nif Baau. Part} were fag Basni- f ammuot u uutt
_jei>anoi. ou: o: tnt A.rat statue qut ante sc
iar af israe. if concemec if Deyonc
quesuot Tne wunj. Amm wnc ioliowt nif
sibit Drouier if tne tragu artermatr o: :tiw:
tragu assassinatujt
Tkt Kaac- af uk k*vist ucc ui Uk naOMt
tea it i
Tax Maaat wma wc se: uios bs c symbol
of nape to- t&e Jrwi af the icyvte. Uniar.
renmiOi ib of Ok massfuctibis unti thai cxjs:
berweez i&
A wr otascvr am fesn^x of irceoorr.
we know tha: iovic: Jews art no: free id keavt
wnhou: narassmen: ir icart of their past, tc
nar oi tnsr rshpottf raditiom.. to iearr the
lapMB of tea* fates, to traas the eachen
nc the taUai of future pcaeniiaa
We inirnihr.r wnh Untinem the scores af
jrwa praaaers of ccaaaence who soujb: to
bve at Jews aad strucped to awe for israd-
Ote ianc of our fatfaenhot ao omptahai
Ifcp si Sonet labor camps Thar strugfe
pmt' tber oppreaors a pan of as oafoaf
efiorLandthr% shall kao* thatthn haw:
not bees forfooea
As Sonet Jews aaaart theaaerves thr> are
looasctn ai whe arc arooaed b> naar aflbcaoa.
We wiL nunr*"" until thrt eanerft aao
thehfh: of freeaaa.
Random Thoughts
"%o" Yol amntr. ormf turn u mgrv\
ever. iJ nt it eatznf
1 i micipaoci he Pass-oxr-
n:Miafi> 1: :. onrc c... :-cc* t^uc. bloom and Che *r-v a:: v; breathe ;
ire.-,!^ -ul : at-.icn;. anc be: efeei
:a- larva arrivei ^^: ;r.a: ] recall
nomt vncr. .v. bd Maybe o- also
na\t similar nierrio-ie-
:i't Ma*a p -i--.v.
rve-. ncarc ;n kt; "Paa
:ami!\ i ^a. a:ua>!. Pesa^r U- were
x"'v v Mt c*v.
anc r>-r::\ n ad
parent;, anc c-'en^;.. Trr\ caliec |
Pe^acr.. anc wu
Firs: came spnr.i | M\ mo:hc
n;a>ie- >e-pean;. imp-o.-ec b and me
mu service ^e cieanrc ^.-.^^cc. anc till ou- apartment sparUed. No mor
wa> eve: aliou-c M ir.Hhraie ) mothe-v
equipmen: Mop* were for shirkers. In her
opinion, a properh cieanec An mean:
geuinf aown on your hands and knees to
scrub And scrub we dc Everxone shared
tnt work and there were no exceptions Each
room got the full treatment but the kitchen
was our realh blf p* Even doset was
emptied and washea don All chomet2 was
destroyed, dishes were packed awa>. and the
smell of ammonia was so strong that ii
cleared your sinuses wuh one whiff The
Pesacr, dishes were brought out of thor
hiding place and a special wooden board
covered the sink. W e were readv I
The next step was marketing This meant
going ,rom store to store and schleppma
bag,, packages, and boxes home M* rnoiher
was always a favored customer since she
bought enough food to feed the Polish armx
1 recall v,v,d!> thai her grocen order S
ncgan wuh twelve do^n eggs Th.s max seem
i i incredible amoun; but most Passover
dishes contain eggs, and manx dozens more
were always needed before the holidax was
The shopping list was endless Vlountams
of matzos. cake meal, potato starch, nya fat
aad aaore Motber's specially was a fourteen
egg >r>ongt cake covered wnii jelly and nuts.
It was high, agiu, and lemony, and it at
aapassabk to eat jus: one piece The more
CthK happier she was.
Our tnp to the chicken man as an ad-
venture m rtself. This was before ,'eeraoj
- n poaatij. and all the dVdBCH. capons,
anc puiir:s were displayed on a gray a*
counter Mother's selections *r-e cleaned
anc plucked by the chicken la **ina
man's torn brown sa conmen:eC on the wisdom of out choice-
l p ihc stree: w e w eat 10 the fish market. It
as no: mx favorne place wan the soat|i|
smells and glassy eyed fish resting on shajw
ice. Choosing white fisn, carp, and buffle
was verx lmponani since thex ere ih
mainstay of mother's fefuhe fish !
eac M^ mother, not the ersau pro*0
called Mother's that we find in the super-
market today. The fish was cleaned anfl
booed so that could be grounc to per-
fection at bone.
And the kosher meat market It *f
gathering place for the ladies of t* f"2
borbood. The rnucher awe an ankle ienju
apron aad a straw baa He was as *J
tasap as an cawuaaeis who chatted in troa
of the counter to share local af ormaooa-n*
rtanken. skin steak, weal caops. and
stew were cat in large
d"**d. Pnot was
charged aad they paid
I could go oa and on 1 aao sure that jj
f my meaaories arc sanuar to yours ^
nuy think yoar mother made betterJF"*
tish or tastier snonar /-a-f bat I'll iig* T"
s art
" ~* delicious. Lnfonunatery. my "^fLLai
longer here to prove ay pom:
Pesach comes and
more than anyone
fish or tastier spoaae cake, bat.
w the bitter cad as to whose J0^

aunty Page 5
Students at the Day School anxiously wait for their turn on the
superthon track.
On March 10 students at the Benjamin S.
Hornstein Day School of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School held a Superthon to raise
dollars for the school. Over 170 students
participated in the program which was held at
the Parker Avenue campus.
I Community
[Mnrdecai Levow, Head Master of the Benajmin S. Hornstein
IDay School of the Jewish Community Day School leads the
Isludentson the first lap.
Passover Greetings
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Keith Kronish, Vice President and Manager
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapelt
Teachers and parents helped record the number of laps on cards
which are taped to the student's backs. Recording [left to right]
are teachers Rosalyn Pomerance, Barbara Perlman and Ann
College Bound?
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CALL 964-8568
Start a tasteful tradition. Make your
knaidlac h wit h G. Washington's"
Seasoning and Broth.
For an extra special seder,
make knaidlach that are different
from aH other knaidlach with
6. Washington's Seasoning and
Broth. G. Washington's is more
than a flavor enhancer..
It's a complete seasoning.
The unique Mend of herbs and
spices flavors your knaidlach in
more ways than one.
Serve knaidlach made with
G. Washington's and hear your
guests sing their praises)
2 tfft, llfMty MtfM
2 taMeseetM veeetaMe ell
Vbca* matzah meal
1 eaail kolhni water
Mix eggi. oil, 1 picket G. Washington's and eepper Gradually a*) matzah meal
stirring unW thick Refrigerate 20 minutes in covered bowl Form dough into 8
baMs Add remaining 4 packets G Washington s to boiling water: stir Drop mat-
zah balls into broth; simmer 30 minutes Makes 8 matzah baas
K Cert/fted Kosher tor Passover in Specialty Marked Packages
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$350 and $36 5
Per week, per person (dbl.occ.)
Every Room with Private Bath,
A-Conc*k>ning and Color TV
For reservations and
information phone
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. NY 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole goaf course.
When you escape the FTorida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Fiscape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool-
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
1 pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day If you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work
out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and aB the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter-
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun.. .not something that
gets in the way of fun!
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
.: .

Page 6 The Jewiafa HoridiaD of Palm Beach County Friday. March 25,1963
K Brotherhood Coavocattoa as receatl? celebrated at the
Rosariaa \cadran xpi b> 21 coaiaiaaitj
orgaaizatioai revreseatieg a crow-aectioa of rrligioas aad
name groaps. Froaa left to right] \ktor Dake. ke presideal.
B'aai B'rita Ceatan Lodge aad co-chainaaa of the
Brotherhood Con Bitter: Joha P. Liastrotb. presideat. Periai
Land aad Deetopa>eat Corporatioa. also past-preaaVat of The
tailed *a af Pahs Beach Coaar* aad Maa-of-the-Year
Brotherhood 4 ward recipieat: Percy Lee. areskteat of The
I rhaa Leagat of Paha Beach Coaat? aad Marn Weiaataa.
*ice preaacat. B'nai B'rab Ceatan Lodge aad eiecative
rkainaaa of The Brotherhood Coaiaiittee.
saoa waxc
v twjuwc ROM) proprarr
iriTlium o-sis* -a. canoe wr
MB 2 neaiec poot>>. tennis
rA^ur- nal al Uhoar>
CTatts DVWnCT3B*>* .
Cmnic\ [>venupnu
nature aha fieic mp.
twrvrtwr. latnf
PLL S options etc
Soma staff positions available
or wrtlt: a.O Bo* 41-44SC MB. Ra 33141
I'rw5 0>'ectys
4 '*a->e~e Sa.apf 1-?"?: la~c 3"eriD-
3a-9" Sa>aDe Saaaaar
Movixitain La.l*<
ISO aaja a pirK apr S it
Mature enpenenceC tafl I I aer 4
Saohair ServtesFnoa> iut*t>
Tuivmi .mercar a In:" Siaf
MCK art R>> ir reoence
4 ^
2403 So. Drxie Hwy.
W.P.B. 833-9414
806 Lake Ave.
Lake Worth 582-7181
b> toby f. umi
The Israeli press was nomi-
nated for the Golden Pen
International Award for out-
standing achievements in the
struggle for freedom of the
press. The nomination was in
honor of Israeli press coverage
of the Peace for Galilee cam-
paign in Lebanon.
As long as Israel was only a
"haven*' for broken survivors
of the Holocaust, Israel was
tolerated. But. once Israel is
seen as a declaration of the re-
newal of an entire civilization,
then, a furious world looks
upon Israel as insolent.
Apparently, the world views
national expression as a
privilege owed to all people
except the Jews.
In the Dominican Republic,
60 percent of all children die
before the age of 5. The family
to w hich we all belong, lives in
the Dominican Republic, in
Southeast Asia, as well as in
L.S. slums. Human life every-
where should concern us.
America is putting trillions of
dollars into senseless arms
build-up. These funds should
be re-directed to much needed
social programs.
Twentv percent of the peo-
ple of America are today func-
tionally illiterate. Uneducated
Americans identify with fun-
damentalist religions and
rightist causes. They are at-
tracted to dictational orga-
nizations which stress em-
blems, discipline and uni-
forms. Coupled with inflation,
widespread unemployment,
government impotence and
economic chaos, is there a
parallel between the U.S. to-
day and pre-Hitler Germany?
A decisive difference between
1933 and 1983 is thai today,
there is a Jewish State. We
must watch over its safety.
The EPA is not doing its
job. They are suppressing vital
public health and safety in-
formation. Top EPA manage-
ment are former officials of
the corporations EPA
regulates. The American peo-
ple are entitled to the truth
concerning the thousands of
pits, ponds, etc.. across the
country containing hazardous
wastes endangering our drink-
ing water. Write
Summer is Special
at Stevensville.
Join trie Dinner stem and Fnehtmg Families at one
o* the CatstuH s fmest resorts this summer and get
everything we're famous tor PLUS special discounts on
our rates You'll enjoy luxurious accommodations, our
own magnificent 18-hoJe championship gotf course,
indoor and outdoor tennis 3 sumptuous meats daily
and an exerting hne-up of bKhname performers all
summer long So. come to StevensviUe Spend the
summeror a monthat very special savings
Olympic-size Outdoor Pool
oooc Pool
Men's & Women's Health Clubs
(Saunas. Massage)
Sailing. Boating Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
Roller Skating
Protessiona! Social Staff
_^ Or Cat Your Travw Agarr
i Uav T tPP
representatives in Congress.
SiyMng Mb4
Pedicures and
586-0810 Professional Massage
1218 So Ouie Highway available by appointment
Lake Worth Plaza South
During Lunch Hour
STEPHEN R. LEFKOWITZ Certified Public Accountant 2930 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 (3051683-8771 Tax Advice and Return Preparation for Individuals, Their Estates & Corporations
Lesser, Daniels
and Shalloway, P.A.

909 N. Dixie Hwy.
W.P.B.. FL 33401
Shepard Lesser
Bruce J. Daniels
C. Michael Shalloway
Richard, Esther
Sosha & Max
Passover Greetings
Francis & Joel Gordon
Michael and Lisa
MM Their Family and Friends
A Happy Passover
Passover Greetings
Zip Print
3030 South Dixie Highway
West Palm Bjch

Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Mambar FOIC
rour Locally Owned and Operated
Cornei uf P G A Btvd wd Protponly Fvms Rd
Comer ol Atlantic Av am) MMary Trail
Corner ot Lake Worth Rd and Jog Rd
Corner ol Indiantown Rd and MrttaryTrail
Call IM ms
SOlS HaglerOr.wra .
ComerotFoftstH*Blvd andFlonda inooRd
Corner of Okeecnobee Btvd and
Palm Beach Lakes BM
NortMake BNd Across Irom K-Mart
[Around the Town" would like to hear from you. Send
cles typewritten and double-spaced to Staci Lesser, c/o
[Jewish Floridian, 501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305.
|t Palm Beach, FL 33401.
ike me out to the ball game Chancellor Com-
Ider Sam Schneider and the Knights of Pythias Palm
hh Lodge 203 recently donated $200 to the City of Lake
Fth. This gift was for a girls T Ball team and coach
in Almeida of Levitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapel said
I the little ladies (ages 6-9) were most appreciative. You
: certainly their knights in shining armour.
double mazol tov to Anne and Melvin Tanen on the
it engagement of their daughters Jerri and Sandra.
Irri received her Masters from Boston University and
Bachelors at the U. of Fla. She is a graphic artist and
per own company, Tanen Design Co., in Boston.
cr future husband Robert Shaer is the son of Eunice
Samuel Shaer of Manchester, New Hampshire and
n Beach. Robert is a graduate of Boston College
pol of Law. Jerri and Robert plan an August wedding,
[ndra is engaged to Steven Fuchs son of Estelle and
pert Fuchs. Sandra will be graduating in May with a
lie degree. She will receive her law degree from Boston
lersity and a Masters in Communal Regional and Area
ning from the Kennedy School at Harvard.
|ture husband Steven graduated from Columbia and
)n University Law School. This happy couple plans a
Fall wedding and to live in the Big Apple.
|ling, sailing, over the Debbie and Marshall Brass
iking a much deserved cruise in the Caribbean visiting
ports as San Juan, St. Thomas, Nassau and the
linican Republic. Marshall has been giving his all as
Idem of Temple Beth El Men's Club and to his clients
broker at Merrill-Lynch. Debbie has been very active
ladassah and the Women's Division of the Jewish
ration. Bon Voyage and have a great time.
|c Chaplain Aide Program of the Jewish Federation of
Beach County mourns the passing of Elsie Singer.
was a devoted Chaplain Aide who gave many
ueer hours to visit sick patients at the John F.
^edy Hospital. We will all miss her very much.
ve my regards to Broadway Broadway comes to
Beach is the theme of the Forest Hill Choral
Jrtment sponsored Dinner Theater on April 15 and
16. Some of the performing students for the theater
|l.ori Blitstein, Susan Gross, Donnie Gross, Tami
er, Pam Roberts and Nancy Kripitz. The Dinner
ter will be held at Forest Hill High Cafeteria at 7:30
The cost of admission for the evening will be $6 for
Is and $4 for children under 12. For a treat of an
png contact the school at 586-7730 by April 4 for
kround the Town" wishes a most happy Passover to
family in the Palm Beaches. May you join your loved
[around the Seder table in celebration of freedom and
Inued love for our most sacred heritage.
Presented By
AJ Committee
The Palm Beach County
Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee recently
sponsored an audio-visual
program on "Ethnotherapy."
As the concept of America
moved from "melting pot" to
"ethnic identity," the nation
and her ethnic groups were
faced with a whole new set of
problems problems related
to ethnic identity. The Ameri-
can Jewish Committee's new
concept in mental health
provides greater insight into
ethnicity and how it affects
everyday life.
Although this particular
film concerns Jewish identity,
ethnotherapy has been succes-
sfully used with all ethnic
groups, blacks, Hispanics, etc.
Dr. Barbara Stoler, Marriage
and Family Counselor and
Psychotherapist who
moderated the program was
assisted by Dr. Robert Hertz,
psychotherapist. After viewing
the film the group broke up
into two groups and discussed
the film and its impact on each
person viewing it. The
audience shared not only their
reactions to the film, but some
insight into their own feelings
about being Jewish.
In her opening remarks. Dr.
Joan Rosov, chairman, men-
tioned that "Ethnotherapy"
has been featured recently in
Time Magazine and the Phil
Donahue Show.
Bette Gilbert, Area Director
for the American Jewish
Committee, explained that the
film was the property of the
American Jewish Committee
Regional office in Miami and
would be available should any
groups like to present it for
their members. For additional
information call the AJC
2415 Okeecnobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
1st Seder Night Tin r\W
Monday. March 28, 1983
at John I. Leonard High School
(lOlh Av. Wnt of Mu.v TmIH
6:00 P.M.
Rnatof Slnttaf M ky Cwaor Intai Ho..
Titdlllonal rnwn M..I by 40 K...I. K.l.,.
FEE: $25/Members
Best Wishes For
A Joyous Passover
From the directors,
officers and staff
Thomas E. Rossin
Member F DI.C
W% time for
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Rosh Hashanah is a time for celebration of a new beginning.
Families gathering to share the old and face the new it's all a part
of the traditioa And so is Sorrento. Serving Sorrento Ricotta at
your holiday table makes the New Year complete. Best wishes for
health and happiness in the coming year from the Sorrento
family to yours.
Have a joyous feast t
BUFFALO. NY. 14220
ii ................

A &4C V C :
Senior News
The JCC-CSSC has been made
possible b> a variety of
funding sources. It is funded
in pan b> Title 111 of the Older
Americans Act awarded by
Gulf stream Area* id e Agency
on Aging. Florida Department
of H.R.S.. the Department of
Transportation. Jewish Feder-
ation and ciieni contributions,
enabling us to provide a
vanetv of services for the older
adult. The senior program
offers a variety of educational
and recreation programs.
Adult Community Education.
Ne Dimensions. Jewish
Family Services and manv
other community agencies, as
eil as retired and practicing
professionals, provide many
hours of enriching and infor-
mative lectures and classes.
Most of these activities are
offered with no fee but cuent
contributions are encouraged
at ail times to enable expan-
sion of programs. The Senior
CenieT enjoys participating in
a variety of special family ac-
tivities and oents nh the rest
of the JCC. EveTvone is in-
vited to attend all of our activ-
ates. Call the JCC for infor-
mation 689-~00.
Kosher meals provided by
the JCC through Title HI of
the OAA. awarded by Gulf-
stream Areawide Council on
Aging, has become a reality.
Participants are enjoying
coming to the JCC for inter-
esting programs, along with a
hoi luncheon. Homebound
persons are already receiving
meals everydav. The JCC has
developed a second program
at Congregation Anshei
Emuna in Delray.
V* e welcome people 60 years
and older who cannot avail
themselves of any other meals
program in Palm Beach Coun-
t> (o call the JCC ai 686-1661
for details and information.
Rod Table Tafc for Mea
Timely Topics for Thiakiag
Moaea A fantastic current
events discussion group.
Group leader Svlvia
Oa State A JCC drama
workshop designed for per-
sons interested m all phases of
drama: Director. Dick San-
ders: group coordinator. Syl-
via Skolnik. Meet every Tues-
da> at 10 a.m. The Fall pro-
gram concentrates on One Act
Speakers Clab Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Moms
Shuken. President. All who
are interested in improving
public speaking are encour-
aged to join this group.
Creative Craft Crete-Life
Review This class meets
Mondays at 10 a.m. Join a
fc&raesfca Uke. Sew York 17751
Tctepfaooe <914i 794-6900
rhrtct N Y C Phoar <212i 924-6162
Surrounded by oar 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meais DaiiyS:r c: KesharMI Diets Catered to
RaDOi and Masg>acr< oi Premisses* Two Health
C;uDsMassage Roominooor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment Daiiy*Pianneo Activities
All Rooms Air Conditioned'TV s^Caoacity 450 GuesH
Make -Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home.
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
great group and make a vari-
ety of creative items along
with short discussions of
everyday experiences. Lee
Blumenthal and Evelyn Kau,
group leaders. Eugene Top-
perman. LCSVY facilitator.
Discussions around various
topics as suggested by group.
Begjaaers CoaversaUoaal
Saaarca Ann Blicher. an
active member of our commu-
nity and resident of Palm
Beach County for over 35
years teaches a Beginners
Conversation Spanish class at
the Center on Fridays at 1
p.m. Call to register with
Libby or Rose at 689-7700. In
April classes will meet on
Thursdays at 1 p.m.
Jay Tlroagh Movetaeat
Tharsday ?tlS-ll a.. JCC
Fiieasioa Coarse
Provided by Ceil Golden,
Dance Therapist at Poinciana
Place in Lake Worth in the
Social Hall, courtesy of the
Challenger Country Club.
Course includes exercises for
hands, feet and body. Basic
ballet to make you feel free to
move gracefull). Jau dancing
put fun in your dancing and
creative dancing to help you
express vour own unique self
and dance out vour feelings.
Talks during the half session
break of 10 minutes on
subjects of interest to students
in the class. Fee $8 for eight
lessons. All proceeds go to the
JCC of the Palm Beaches.
The JCC's transportation
service has been the lifeline to
hundreds of older persons
over the years. Our service
through the Title III of the
Older Americans Act is avail-
able for transit disadvantaged
persons 60 and over, who are
unable to drive and cannot use
the public transit system. We
take people to doctor's ap-
pointments, to treatment
centers, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses,to social
service agencies and for food
shopping. Please call Helen or
Beth in Senior Transportation
Office for information about
our scheduling. There is no fee
for this service but client con-
tributions are encouraged so
that we can continue to serve
more and more people.
V>e offer another service to
the community as a result of
vehicles awarded to us through
the Lrban Mass Transporta-
tion Act b> the Department of
Transportation and the sup-
port of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County. At this
time we will be serving groups
of persons who have specific
transportation needs. Under
this funding we are able to
take people to a variety of
places, both day or night.
Groups and organizations can
call the JCC to arrange to go
to luncheons, theatre, shop-
ping, exhibits, trips, etc. A
moderate group fee for each
event is charged to cover our
vehicle and driver expense.
Our lift van is available for
handicapped persons witnin
limited areas. Call
Cohen for info *N
these services, 689-7700
Aril* of the w
monthly exhibits fc?
artists are on disu*
Artist for the M J
March Helen sS?
cause of a great rrt^T'l
are holding over SM
ter's exhibit for the wM
March. She wiU "}-
eTibitDeW Paim,D
The Jewiah Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sadaya. 10:30u
Gerald S. Lesher
Cynthia G.T. Allen
Announce the Formation of
a partnership for the practice of law
Lesher & Allen
Practice includes
Real Estate. Banking. Corporation. Copyright
and Entertainment Law
189 Bradley Place
Palm Beach. Florida 33480
Why Is this night different
from all others?
Passover Family Seder at Temple Israel with
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and Susan Weiss. Cantons |
Soloist. Tuesday evening. March 29th. A full
Passover meal catered just for you.
Non member* $40 00
Member* S35 00
Special pnee for
c ratten under 12 S2000
A tMdtoon of excefciu(
Reform (ucUrvn wet t
ReservMiora by cl0|
Temple IbhI
1901 North Flagler Drive. West Pafcn Beach. 833-842
' tfw & iW I
Co/npjimenfs Of
Merrill Lynch
Fenner & Smith Inc.
401 South County Rd.
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Lionel P. Greenbaum.
Senior Vice President
1665 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach. Florida 33401
James A. Collins.
Resident Manager
At The King David Center you will be aware that life can be INed in
surroundings put together with skill, imagination and
TELEVISION coooucteaoy
The room arrangements permit married couples to ahare their yean
together in the company of compatible people their own age.
1101 54th Street. West Palm Beach
A Planned Social & Therapeutic Program ForAFuBUfe
in Beautiful Surroundings

Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
iple Beth El USY and B'nai Torah USY of Boca Raton join together at a recent sub- weekend.
outh Groups Promote Jewish Identity
Continued from Page 2
lus school and the senior
|h group. Rabbi Shapiro
that "it will give the Jew-
louth of our town, some of
lin have no Jewish friends
|ide of temple, a chance to
)gether with other Jewish
iron in a social setting. It
lets them see the joy of
with a youth group and
|prepare them to enter the
)r youth group."
knior youth groups asso-
kd with temples are pri-
fly social. However, by the
Jewish youth enter the
)r groups, they become in-
led with "SACRED," an
ponym originated by
pie Beth El USY, for so-
] athletic, cultural, recrea-
cducation and dedica-
| Activities can vary from
niplc bowling party to a
[tilled, educational week-
Reccntly, Temple Judea's
>r and senior youth
Ips took part in a full
weekend of activities. On Fri-
day night, they participated in
a creative service under the
direction of Sam Goodstein.
They hosted youth groups
from Merrit Island and Vero
Beach and held study work-
shops on Jewish identity and
cults. Bowling, a Havdalah
service, a social with Boca
Raton's SEFTY and a friend-
ship circle concluded the
Mordecai Levow, director
of the Jewish Community Day
School, recognizes the impor-
tance of informal education as
part of the curriculum and has
provided voluntary extracur-
ricular activities for the
students of the school. These
also give them an opportunity
for socialization. "1 think that
the critical dimension of Jew-
ish education is the fun ele-
ment of informal education,"
stated Levow. "This is one of
the reasons why we also en-
Local Jewish Youth Groups
3 o 1 M c M U '.- -j I M J -; 1 u . 3 1 I > C 0 I > 1 1 1 m c J
B'rith Youth BBYO Tony Lampert Harvey Coldberg 627-2721
Club !- r Terrle l*ibin 689-7700
ft Club 56 "
h c"unlty Center ft ft Sunday Fundav \ "ill 3
ft ft
Jevlah CoMMnlty "

ft ft Dram* Club Merrla Hanna 585-2227
h CoMunlty D.y School ft ft ft Sports Program ft Jack Roaenbaua "
ft hingeona Dragons Ship Pal11* "
Beth El ft Kadlae ft Larry Goldberg 626-9)20
ft Banana* (USY) ft "
*>th David Kadlma ft Elinor Nawcorn 686-9087
Kochavia (USY) Hlnda Waaaerman 626-0970
Jr. Jr. UTY Hurlal Friedman 791-2700
' th lor.h Jr. WTf ft Judy Farcer 791-2714
VTt (SETTT) Sharon Adelman 791-2700
btMl ft ft Jr. Youth Group ft Hlal I Michael Ulaoan 813-8421
ft SEFTY ft Ron Lavenaon a Dabble Thraahar
f Judei Jr. Judeans ft Sherrl Mltteldorf 622-0857
Judea ft ft Ofaria Nancy Dober 791-8688
Ysofia ft
ft Bogrla ft Ilene Cohen
Hie Jewish Music
And Culture Hour
"The Jewish Music and Culture Hour" with host Dr.
Simon Silverman on WHRS-FM, will present an all
Passover program on March 27 at 10 p.m. Music by
Richard Tucker, Cantor Moshe Ganchoff and Osnat Paz
will be featured.
courage our children to join
existing youth groups
throughout the community."
Groups sponsored by
national Jewish organizations
include Young Judea (Hadas-
sah) and B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization. Young Judea,
with three groups aging from
fourth grade through high
school, is a social, Zionist
youth movement which has
been established in the county
for many years. On the other
hand, BBYO is a new group
for high schoolers which has
been formed in the north
county. They have just held
their first social which was
well attended.
As the Jewish community of
the Palm Reaches grows, so
does the need for more meet-
ing places for youth where
their Jewish identity can be
strengthened. It is apparent
that this challenge is being
Jlrf 'n frames
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2520 Okeechobee Blvd.
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featured at Patricia Judith Gallery
Now you can view the original oils, goaches and
limited editions of noted Israeli artist Theo Tobiasse
at our magnificent gallery His art is found in
important museums in the United States. Europe,
Canada and Israel Theo Tobiasse will also be present
for a special showing af the Patricia Judith Gallery
March 20-Apnl 3. 1983
'20 East Palmetto Pork Rooa Boca Raton 368 3316
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Thursdays 10 am-9 pm or by oppointment
FREE copy of Holiday Inns* large booklet containing dozens of
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PaajelO The Jewish Ftoncban at Paha
Cooct Friday MarehZS. 1983
The Rabbinical Comer
2MC SS.E5 atVI
'"T JT<
-R. *nST
Modem Answers To Old Questions
By R m I
The note of e Israelites
from Egypt holds forth the
promise of the dcpartare of
Soviet Jewry isto the bad of
Israel Thus, the iraniLcca-
fosr questions wal be an-
swered in a sew way.
m ay oa we eai aat? matzah
taoieat? Vs oar forefathers
ate Mm when the? flee
Egypt, so matzah symbolizes
abcration for oar brothers and
sisters :n the Soviet Laoo.
The matzah reminds as that
we are not free when others
are enchained. To remind as
of our duty, we eat mar-ran
*h o* e eat bioer herbs
a Passaer? Because the Irves
of Soviet Jews are filled wh
bitterness and longing. Lest we
forget ate bareness, the pain
of their Bvca, we eat bitter
herbs on Pesach.
tfftj o* am dip the herbs
iwiee Matght? First, to re-
-i.ztt -.-.; maammi c: aham
Soviet Jews who dare to
defend their faith against the
power of a godless, totaii-
rian state. Al Jews, oe-
bc Efted from their
Rahbi Maw R
where, are strengthened by
:.-.ese brave men and women.
Second, as a saga of hope w ;
- herbs in the sweet
charosct to remind ourscives
that the bitterness of Soviet
l sweetened by the
hope of freedom.
Why aw we reciac at the
table? To recall the burden
Baal --:'. re rcrr.; bj Sawia
Jews. How long. O Lord,
before the stone of sacrifice
The story of the exodus is
told and retold from gene-
ration to generation. In dif-
ferent ways, parents have led
then- children to under-
amaduig of Pesach
One seder night, the chil-
i a typical Jewish family
ited to k.ow about the
plight of Soviet Jewry. The
eldest, dark eyes flashing,
asked. "How does the story of
Passover, which took place so
long ago. relate to the Jews of
the Soviet Lnion?*'
The mother replied. ""When
a Jew b not free anywhere in
the world, it is as if he or she
were still a slave in Egypt."
'" W hat docs that have to do
wuh you?" the second child
"It has to do with all of
us." the father said. "If a Jew
or anyone is not free in
Moscow, or Kiev, or Lenin-
grad, then we are not free even
here in the United States or in
Israel "
The third child, shy and
maocent, turned to the father.
"I do not understand."
"Freedom is indivisible,"
the father said. "When a Jew
wants to pray and can't, he is
not free. When a Jew wants to
study Hebrew and can't, he is
not free. When a Jew wants to
immigrate to Israel and can't,
he is not free. If we allow his
rights to be denied even in a
far away place like the Soviet
Lnion then how long will it
before someone tries to take
away our rights here?"
The mother smiled and
lovingly stroked the head of
the fourth child, a baby.
"Someday my chjld
understand *hat '
talking about. You J,!,
a*l *hat God dM 1
Jewish, people ln S
hope that you iu P
ory to heart and noS'
that you, in your gerl'
may be called upon t0
f,\L come out f I
Egypt. We must alwll
member that if **\
parents and grandpa ^
not come out of RUs$"ul
*? 2 l'e might J
refuseniks in the Soviet |
From a '/>,!
Hoggadah for SotfeJ
Distributed by NJCRAC
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Jonathon Lappin, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. Robert
Lappin of North Palm Beach
and Connecticut will be Bar
Mitzvah on March 26 at
Temple Beth El. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch and Cantor
Elaine Shapiro will officiate.
Ivy Rachel Harris, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Harris
of Wellington, will be Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Torah
on Saturday, March 26. Rabbi
Steven Westman and Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel will of-
Ivy is a 7th grade student at
Crestwood Middle School in
Royal Palm Beach. She enjoys
bowling, soccer, tennis, bike
riding and boating. Ivy is the
granddaughter of Helen and
Religious directory
Ivy Rachel Harris
Leo Slominsky from
tork and Betty and
Rosenberg of West
kVaai Torah Caagregauaa
1401 VW 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 3924566 Rabbi Theodore
heidman. Sabbatn services. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Coagregabaa Aashei She-lam
5344 Grove Street. West Paim Beach 33409. Phone 684-32:: Office noun 9
Mam /Jfs 5fbt" Har? J Scah??niaB- Cantor Mordai Spektor. Dan*
S^nVued^r* *" *""** *:*> a-m- 5 p.m.. Mincha followed by
Caagregaiiea Beth kedesh of Boyatoa Reach
at Congregational Church. 115 V Federal Hwy.. Boynton Beach. Phone 137-
5"56 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazm Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturdav 9
GabJea Lakes Temple
lili^S! ^o" BTa *" Paim Beach- n- 33411. Phoae 689-9430. Rabbi
?T n^T" f"ft 8:I5 p-"" fofl** Oneg Shabb-t. Saturdav 9
a-m.. 5 pm.. Mincna followed by Sholosh Suedos. '
Temple Beth David
at VcanaabJaa Presbyterian Church. 10410 V Miutarv lot, Palm Beach
Gardens Office a: 321 Northia*e at*. North Palm Beach Phone 84<-1134
Rabbt WUliam Marder. Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services. Fridav at 8
p.rr ia> 10 a.m.
Temple Beth EJ
2S15 s .-:.-. r agler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapwo. Sabbath Evening Service at 8 M
p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8 1<
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9 a.m.
Temple BethShaaam
224 N W Avenue G.' Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jack Stateman Sabbath
services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Shaaam
315 V A" Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
Etsenberg, Cantor Jacob Elmaa. Services Mondav and Thursday at 8 15 a.m
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Be* Zioa
Lions Club. TOO Cameba Dr., Royal Palm Beach. Fndav aight 8 p m and
Saturday 9 a.m. President. Eli Rosenthal, 102 Swan Parkwav Ro\al Palm
Beach. FL334II. Phone "93-0643 Cantor Albert Koslow
Temple B'aaiJaeab
Temme1 V^S^TtS^^ K*~** ^^e. Palm Spring 33461
Mondays and Thursdays at 9aV P SaUirday at 9 -
Temple Fawaa
190 North County Road. Palm Beach 334B0. Phone 832-0804 Rabbi Joel
Chazin Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday at 130 nm
Saturday at 9a.m. p ^
The Treasure Coast Jewish Ceater [Martin Coaaty ]
pSI S.E. Salerno Road (opposite Winn-Dixie), Stuart FL 33490. Pre
Leaf Grazi: 1-287-7732. Friday Service 8 p.m.
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 mile wall
S?a.2^rn,p^e.). T,hc/ree Synagogue, P.O. Box 3. Boca Raton 33432. PH
ws-iow. 391-1111. Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday all
Aitz Chain Coagregatiaa Ceatary VBwge
SJSlSTi. 'XoTnT5- s'bb"h -*' *"3 '"
< Coogregatioa Aasaei Bjmmjjj
Harrv'slher pi!."? Pinr; ^lny Bcach 33446- Phone 499-7407 or 499-9
Holidavs^m CnL DaUy ""*" 8 am" -* P-m- Saturd^
The Reform Temple of Japiter-Teaaesta
Hhin* iS i"?,leDMi^,e Sch01' So*1* MiIhry Trail. Jupiter, Fk>rida3
ruilv n,\ P'fwent Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and M
l nuay ol every month at 8 p.m.
______. Temple Bath Shalom
Lbbf Sterm^IT? HM-*h Ave" Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach, FL 32
Rabbi Stephen Adams, Phone 1-569-0180. President: Dr. Seth Coren.
, ,_ Te"Me Beth El af Boca Ratoa
Smeer Can?nrni,AMVenDe' *! Ra,on 33432- Phone 391-900. Rabbi Merk
mTnnh ,'""!! $oscn s*bbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. SaturdayM
a.m. Torah Study wh Rabbi Singer. Sabbath morain. services 10:30 a.m. |
_ Temple Beth Tarah
? W^Pa'l'tilP'ntEP^oPl Retreat. Forest HU1 Blvd. and Wclli.
'41 Rabbf W BCah v^1ai,,ng *ddreSS: ',25 J*k Pine St- We$t Pa'mo^
hraaJer|7^5j" Ues,man' Can,or N*holas Fenakel. President Rol
ioni m w Temple Israel
SmmTimmSTJS^ Wcsl PMim 33407. Phone 833-8421
sCa man Prid?nr, SSl I Cohen* Rabbi EmCTilu$' Dr V^t
hath Sr m' F^ TBhinn- Educator. Cantorial Soloist I
oatn services Fnrfu a n _
>* Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m.
Tempi* Jadea
Une* Lak,eLWnhnec,C^,r Ri,a Sbore- ^hnra Chane, President. 1407Kj
P m Mun a"hc,F,r33463 P^ne 965-7778. Services Friday evenuH
t2*S*mV!&SlGreek Orthodox Chureh **>H^
5-80 West AtUntic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-3536 Rahh,
^T^Z^^LfZ^i}^ %*** tvk Fnd^at 5 p.^
Temple Saiai
33444 Raha?sImuJ t, M*,nt address 2005 N-W- 9 Sutel' D^V Si
-Jbamuel SUver. President. Bernard Etfeh. Friday md******

Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Candle Lighting Time Friday, March 25-6:16
Vero Beach Names New Rabbi
)t. Seth Coren, president of
lple Beth Shalom of Vero
ch, announced that Rabbi
vcn Adams has been named
[he first full-time spiritual
ler of the temple. The four-
fold congregation is corn-
ed of 70 families with 25
Iren enrolled in the relig-
school. They currently
It at the Parish Hall of St.
en's Church, 20th Ave.
Victory Blvd., Vero
ibbi Adams is a native of
tago, 111. He graduated
h the University of Illinois
|977, receiving his BA in
tic Studies. He continued
studies at the Hebrew
mi College Jewish Institute
Area Deaths
68, of 230 Bonnie Blvd., Palm
p. I.evltt-Welrnteln Memorial
el, Weat Palm Beach.
, 75, of Century Village, Weat
Beach. Menorah Gardens and
ral Chapel, West Palm Beach.
, 75. of Century Village, Weat
Beach. Menorah Gardens and
ral Chapel, West Palm Beach.
1.., 74, of 242S Presidential Way.
Palm Beach. LevUtrWelnsteln
ortal Chapel, West Palm beach.
an. 99, of 2660S. Ocean Blvd., Palm
Ih. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
] Palm Beach.
^r L.. 72, of 2760 8. Ocean Blvd.,
Beach. Riverside Memorial
el. West Palm Beach.
|ett. 64, of 3300 S. Ocean Blvd.,
Beach. Riverside Memorial
el, West Palm Beach.
|ya. 77. of Chatham-U, 4, Century
ge, West Palm Beach. Levitt
stein Memorial Chapel, Weat Palm
77, of Coventry Q-1S3. Century
Weat Palm Beach. Riverside
horial Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
of Religion in Cincinnati and
spent his freshman year at the
campus in Jerusalem. In 1981,
a MA of Hebrew Letters was
conferred upon him and he
was ordained the following
While in college, Rabbi
Adams worked with recently
settled Russian immigrants.
His elementary knowledge of
the Russian language proved
Rabbi Adams is married
and his wife, Gail, is a
registered nurse.
Temple Beth Shalom is a
Reform congregation which
holds both Friday night and
Shabbat morning services. The
only synagogue in Indian
River County also has social
programs, adult education
IDF Major To
Speak At
Beth David
Major Ruso Menachem, a
tank commander in the Israel
Defense Force who fought in
Lebanon, will speak at Friday
evening services, March 25, 8
p.m., at Temple Beth David.
Rabbi William Marder, spirit-
ual leader of the congregation,
will officiate and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will chant the liturgy.
Temple Beth David current-
ly meets at Westminster
Presbyterian Church, 10410
North Military Trail. The
congregation is building a
temple on Hood Road and
North Military Trail in Palm
Beach Gardens which is ex-
pected to be completed by the
Spring of 1983.
classes and a Women's Auxil-
iary. The congregation
purchased land last fall on
which they plan to build a
temple in the future.
Perhaps the greatest feelings
of nostalgia we possess as Jews
are conjured up when Pesach
approaches. With fond
memory we recall the prepara-
tions that were made in our
homes to celebrate the Feast of
Passover. Dishes were brought
down .from the attic to replace
the everyday set. Lists were
made for marketing and all the
chumetz in the house was
searched out and disposed.
And the smells: sponge cake
baking in the oven, gefilte fish
being made, Zeda grinding
beets and horseradish root for
his "chraine." Who could
With friends and relatives
we would number in the twen-
ties or thirties sitting at the
Seder meal. Singing the songs,
reading the Service, stealing
the Afikoman what a won-
derful holiday, Pesach.
If you remember, but no
longer have a Seder of your
own; if you no longer are able
to make the lists, market, cook
and prepare a Seder; if you are
alone, or if you simply long to
participate with a "family of
friends," in singing and en-
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
.. careful attendance to the family's
wishes... dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law. compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises.
in Florida
Bistayne B/irf and 2Wlft SI. N Miami Bearii. FL 33180
210S W HHsbeto BM. Deerlkid Beach. FL 11441
*>*>! 1 Park Drivea\ US 441. Marble FL 11061
68 Ft Uwderdak [Sunrise). FL 111 11
Mm BrarA 105/811-0887
joying the simcha of the Seder,
then Temple Israel invites you
to attend its community Seder
led by Rabbi Howard Shapiro
on Tuesday, March 29 at 6
p.m. The cost for this catered
meal is $40 per person for non-
members, $35 per person for
members, and $20 for children
under 12.
Come join the celebration.
This year at Temple Israel,
next year in Jerusalem!
Passover services will be
held on Tuesday, March 29 at
10:30 a.m. and on Monday,
April 4 at 10:30 a.m. On the
Friday night during Passover,
the Youth Group of Temple
Israel will present a special
service entitled "Our Youth
Looks At The World." Friday
evening services begin at 8
Temple Judea's Social Ac-
tion Sabbath is scheduled for
Friday evening, March 25 at 8
p.m. in the social hall of St.
Catherine's Greek Orthodox
Church at the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Shabbat HaGadol, the
Sabbath preceding Passover
has been designated by the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations and the Central
Conference of American Rab-
bis as the national observance
for Social Action, a founding
principle of Reform Judaism.
Rabbi Joel Levine will de-
liver a progress report on the
Temple Judea platform which
was endorsed by the congrega-
tion last May. His sermon will
focus on Soviet Jewry, the
Chavurah, Caring for the
Sick, and Cults. Rabbi Levine
recently returned from the
annual convention of the
Central Conference of Ameri-
can Rabbis in Los Angeles and
will incorporate the latest
social action developments
into his sermon.
Pulpit guests will include
Barbra and Ronald Kaplan
and Preston and Nancy Migh-
doll. Barbra Kaplan is a long
time community social action
leacr. Nancy Mighdoll is
chairperson of the congrega-
tion's social action committee.
Cantor Rita Shore will chant
the music. The regular adult
oneg shabbat and junior oneg
shabbat during the sermon will
be included in the evening pro-
For more information, leave
your name and telephone
number with the Temple of-
Howard J. Wiener, J.D., LL.M Taxation,
Tax planning for corporations, professional associations,
partnership, individuals wills, trusts and estate planning.
Law Offices
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
250 Royal Palm Way-Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305)833-4001
Located 1/2 mile east of
the Florida Turnpike,
2 miles west of 1-95
Serving Jewish
since 1900
Memorial Chapels
5411 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach 689-8700
Other chapels in Pompano Beach, North Miami Beach and Hollywood

Marvin Rcznik Cantor Sonny leviti Arthur |*y Hrnry Klein Robert Burstein |a k Sanders
Manny MandH Gnmfer, Administrator
ReirRrOU* Advivir
Ask about "Guaranteed Security***", Florida's only total pre-need plan.

The Haggadah
Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Second Only To The Book of Books
NEXT TO the Bible, more
copies of ihe Haggadah are
produced than of any other
Jewish book. Printed or
handwritten in practically
every language spoken by
Jews, it has become a unique
volume in world literature.
Ihe basic text of the
Haggadah, as we know it
today, was formulated by
Kabban Gamliel in the 2nd
Century CE. The first com-
plete text is found in the 10th
Century siddur (prayerbook)
of Sa'adia Gaon. As its
recitation became an integral
part of the Seder in the
home, it was felt that it should
be separated from the siddur,
and become a book on its
IU BE used properly, it was
essential that the Haggadah be
not only read but understood,
translations of the Hebrew
text into the various languages
ul the Disapora began to
appear very early, so that Jews
in every country could follow
whoever was conducting the
x'dcr ritual. But it was several
I hundred years before
illustrations were added, not
only as an art form, but also to
engage the interest of the old
and the young around the
Ihe transformation of the
Haggadah into an illustrated
| and illuminated manuscript
] was possible because it was not
hound by any religious
liestriclions. The beginning of
Haggadah illustrations can be
[dated back to the beginning of
the 14ih Century and resulted
in tlie creation of a new form
|ol Jewish pictorial art.
I here are two types of
medieval illustrated Haggadah
j manuscripts the Sephardi
[or Spanish version and its
Ashkena/i or franco-German
counterpart. I hose coming
I from ltul> display sonic of the
(characteristic* of both
I schools.
IHL LARLILSI surviving
[illuminated Ashkena/i
Plaggadall is the Birds' Head
plagguduh in the Israel
[Museum. Produced around
I.UK), it substitutes birds'
heads lor the human face, thus
eircuniveniing the prohibition
[ul the second commandment.
All the figures wear the
Ruinous medieval "Jews' hat,"
|>o even those who could not
cad could not mistake their
I he second great revolution
[in the production of the
Haggadah came with the
invention of printing in the
middle of the 15th Century.
What is believed to be the first
printed Haggadah was
produced in the Spanish city
ol Guadalajara in 1482. This is
[a rather modest Haggadah
containing no illustrations or
[decorative initial letters.
More than 3000 different
[versions of the Haggadah have
I been produced in various parts
jol the world over the cen-
turies. One of the most in-
teresting is the 17th-18th
Century Chinese manuscript
ol the Jewish community of
kui-i'cng-Fu. The text in-
cludes instructions in Parsee
written in Hebrew characters,
which indicates that the Jews
l China derived their
religious teachings from
lersiu. Written with a reed
pen on rice paper, the letters
have a somewhat Chinese
of the best known Sephardi
Haggadah manuscripts of the
14th Century, was saved for
posterity by the initiative of a
local school principal. A
german officer was sent to
Sarajevo to pick up the
Haggadah from the school, in
which it was housed. The
principal had a quick copy
made and hid the original in a
nearby cave, where it lay until
the end of the war, when it was
placed in the Bosnian National
stresses the idea of freedom
and the liberation from
bondage, many different
groups have utilized its format
and that of the Seder service
itself as a means for tran-
smitting their own ideas. Best
known in this category are the
Haggadol produced by the
kibbutzim. There, an effort
was made to formulate a
Haggadah which would ex-
press the striving and year-
nings of the Halutzim.
Hundreds of these Haggadot
have appeared, and through
them one can better un-
derstand the history and
outlook of the various kibbutz
In the United States in
recent years, the struggle for
equal rights by all oppressed
groups like blacks reflected
itself in a Freedom Haggadah
produced by Arthur Waskow.
Originally it appeared in the
magazine "Ramparts" and
was later produced as a
separate text, founded on
concepts of peace, freedom
and equality. A very
meaningful Haggadah
reflecting the struggle of
Soviet Jewry was produced in
the I970's by Mark Podwal,
with the Russian commisars in
place of the officials of
Pharaoh's Egypt. Moreover,
Jewish feminists have
produced a Haggadah of their
own in the U.S.A.
Ihe Haggadah, then, is a
book which permits each
individual Jew to add his own
interpretation to it. It is never
really complete because its
theme oppression and
tyranny still exists. When
persecution forever ceases,
when every trace of bondage
disappears, when right rules
over might, then perhaps the
ideas of the Haggadah will
reach fruition. That really is
what (he Haggadah, perhaps
our greatest Jewish book, is all
A page from the Birds1 Head Haggadah, the oldest known
Hauuadah in Ihe Ashkena/i tradition, dating back to the 13th
century in southern Germany. It is also known as the Rothschild
HamMdah. It is to be found in the Israel Museum, Jerusalem.
produced for the Indian Bene
Israel community in Bombay
in 1846. It is in the local
language Mahriti, with the
llcbicw text alongside. A
second edition printed in
Poona 28 years later has
illustrations showing women
in typical Indian dress baking
mat/a in specific shapes for
the three mal/ot used in the
During World War II, even
the Nazis showed respect for
one of the greatest medieval
gems of Jewish art, the
Darmstadt Haggadah
produced in the 15th Century
in southern Germany. They
kept it hidden in the Offen-
bach Leather Museum so that
it did not share the fate of
thousands of other Hebrew
books and manuscripts, which
were burned or destroyed.
Another precious treasure,
the Sarajevo Haggadah, one
V lime to Stand together
Voting Leadership
Mission to Israel
April 10-20.1983
For information, rail
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
(305) 832-2120
For over 40 years, Bartons has been a
sweet tradition of Passover excellence.
That's because Bartons
candies and baked goods are all
Kosher. And all delicious. Like
Bartons Passover Nut Clusters.
Coconut Macaroons. Passover
Truffles. And it simply wouldn't
be Passover without our famous Chocolate
Matzos, made with Bartons famous Swiss choco-
late, blended with toasted
chopped nuts.
No matter which you
choose, Bartons makes the
Passover chocolates you can't
Passover, (g)

*^rjsi. cmiEi s *^*iTT
Marra 2. *K
Passover In The Age of Missiles
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Community Calendar
..i EVEST 9.30 p-BL Jcwkbi Commtmj
Cemtr Pre-Scboot Srfer 11 bjbl Jonsk Cooaiunitv
Dtj School Faaiiy Seder.
Mart* 24
TcflBBk Beth David ScvcoeKn Coffee p.m. Temple
iadea Men's Club faadrawer Teaapk Beth Torah
;.;-: :: -Ma* 3CBC1
Mart* II
CoBfrexauoa Anz Cbaini 10 a-as. Tcnapae Beth El
reuftoas scnooi seder B'oai B'ncn Harfa 9:30 a.m.
Gotten Lakes Temple Sasterhood board -10 a.m. JEW-
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:' _-c. > ?:erhood -
1:30 p.m.
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:e^ federation bldget
allocations c ommittee 5 JO P_M
Happily mamed couple will give love, warmth
i-c security to white infant
Expenses paid. Confktential.
i212) S39-220C COLLECT
Bo>ach County. Inc.
rHrtura Stona of
4WBUJ.O** r^s--iro*
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r* Car? & "Aca Ups

JCC News
Aaron Moskowitz and Joel Kaminester [left to right] play
with building blocks as part of the three-year-old's pre-
math program that takes place at the Jewish Community
Center's Keren Orr Pre-School located at 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., in West Palm Beach.
Recipients of the JCC Kosher Lunch Connection are seen
here singing and blessing their meal which is provided at
the Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches at 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., under Title III of the Older Americans
Summer Just Around the Corner
Seven exciting programs have been planned for the
Summer of 1983 at the Jewish Community Center's 18-
acre site at Camp Shalom, the Center facilities for Pre-
schoolers, plus an additional new Teen program.
Programs include sports, drama, arts 'n crafts, Israeli
Scouts, pioneering, trips and much more. Special Summer
programs include two divisions of Teen Travel, a Sports
Camp for 5th through 8th graders, and a half-day program
for children 2 'A -4 years of age.
Don't miss this opportunity for a wonderful growing
experience. Register now. Call 689-7700 for more in-
formation and brochure.
Singles Night at the Theatre
All singles of the Jewish Community Center and their
friends will gather at the Actor's Repertory Theatre at 308
So. Dixie Hwy., on Thursday, March 31 at 8 p.m. to
experience "Survivors", an intense dramatic presentation
which explores feelings about the Holocaust.
The cast of this play went through specific training and
iney will discuss their experiences following the per-
Don't miss out on this special evening! Seats are $6.50
per person. Call 689-7700 for your reservation.
Spring Vacation Holiday Program
Pre-Schoolers through 6th grade children can enjoy two
fun filled days with the Jewish Community Center on
Thursday, March 31 and Friday, April 1, from 9 a.m.-5
p.m. Thursday's activities will include a morning field trip,
an afternoon roller skating at the new rink, plus more. On
April 1 there will be a special morning trip to the beach and
park bring your bathing suit and a special April
Fool's surprise that afternoon.
Children are to be dropped off at 9 a.m. at the Jewish
Community Center and can be picked up at 5 p.m. Fees for
members are $9 per day per child and non-member fees are
$12 per day per child.
Sign up early to insure your spot of fun! Call 689-7700
to register now!
Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16
Passover In the Age of Missiles
Continued from Page 14
bewilderment. This is the gate
to the bridge that one can
make for year-round Judaism.
HAVE THESE people ever
thought that every Friday
night in a real Jewish home is
also a beautiful experience?
Have they ever realized that
the customs and ceremonies of
the Sabbath table are perhaps
just as colorful as the Seder?
Have they ever realized that
not only the Passover, but
every single Sabbath is a
"memorial of the Exodus
from Egypt?" Even more,
every meal in a Jewish home is
beset with glorious custom and
ceremony reflecting the Jewish
past, and every day is the day
on which a Jew is supposed to
think ot himself as having just
exited from Egypt.
The writer is not trying to
preach a sermon. He is only
asking that we realize the
potential of the electrifying
and inspired reaction we set
off in a traditional Seder
observance in the Jewish home
on the eve of the Passover.
Ours is the choice of leaving its
embers to fade away in the
darkness of the year-long
interval between one Passover
and another, or of captivating
its fervent glow, of feeding
more timber to the fire of the
spirit and keeping the home-
fires burning the year round.
Jewish spirit was not meant to
hibernate from one festival to
another; it was meant to be as
fresh as the evergreens every
day and night of the year. Our
tradition supplies us with
ample fuel, we have only to
tend the fires and keep them
burning. Let's try it this year.
Passover in the present age of
missiles may seem to be a kind
of historic custom without
modern frame of reference.
Nothing could be further from
the truth. The missile, a deadly
weapon which all
technologically advanced
nations are attempting to
perfect, presumably is
designed for the protection of
our freedom against the forces
of totalitarian government and
Passover is the ancient
Jewish celebration of our
forefathers' liberation
Pharaoh's enslavement of the
Israelites of old. As such,
Passover is a festival that
symbolizes man's aspiration to
be free, and recounts the tale
of ancient Jewry's travail
the achievement of this end.
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Of Rabbinical Council
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Write for Brochure & Rates or Phone Miami Office
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
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When you fly EL AL to Israel between March 6th and
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 25, 1983
peasant was a renowned
cheesemaker and his reputa-
tion reached Baron Hirsch in
Argentina. At the Baron's re-
quest he moved there with his
family. One of his sons, in
charge of selling the cheese to
neighboring towns, happened
to enter a Zionist youth center
belonging to Hashomer Hat-
zair on one of his business
trips. The Eretz Yisraeli spirit
and the lively discussions cap-
tured his attention and he re-
turned to the club many times,
eventually joining the aliyah-
oriented movement. His in-
terest increased to the point
that in 1948 the young cheese
salesman decided to settle in
Israel and he joined a kibbutz
in the new Jewish State.
The story, recounted by his
teenage granddaughter, was
completely unknown to her
until she came home with a
questionnaire to be filled out
for the Jewish Family Heritage
Society. Thousands of Jewish
youngsters in Israel and in the
Diaspora are similarly discov-
ering their Jewish roots as they
probe parents and grandpar-
ents for information about
their past, about their family
tree and about those genera-
tions preceding them, often
in quite unfamiliar circum-
stances and distant places.
The Israel-centered organi-
zation was established five
years ago by .Professor Isaac
Halbrecht to help stop assimi-
lation. "In the hearts of most
Jews in the Diaspora and in Is-
rael there is little or no Jewish
heritage. They have minimal
knowledge of Jewish values
and traditions," said Yehuda
Ben-David, a founder and
now director of the organiza-
tion, known in Hebrew as
Moreshet Beit Saba (legacy of
my grandfather's house).
Heritage Society is trying to
bridge the gap between Jewish
identity and the threat of assi-
milation. While making
youngsters aware of their
family roots, the question-
naires also help them appreci-
ate their Jewishness. For in-
stance, a young Israeli boy
who grew up in a secular -
vironment decided that l
wanted to prepare for his r,
Miizvah in a Heder (rei,7
school), after learning fi
his parents that in Jewish i?
dition this aspect of Jewish J
ucation was considered a
honor and an obligation jj
their family for countless n
erations. *"*
Other unknown stories hjy,
emerged as a result of nilin
out the questionnaires. For in!
stance, a 17-year-old |sradj
girl learned that her parent,
were members of the under
ground Zionist organizatm*
of Baghdad. New |SW
thrown on the family oast. I
a> %
A Good Passover
The Bachrach Family
Happy Pesach
Z *
The Fischers
Lee, Candy, Adam, Rachel,
Jason and Rebecca
Barbara & Sherwin
Alan and Thaila Cohen
Don and Ron
Passover Greetings
Happy Passover To All Our Friends
Joel, Carole, Brett and
Adam Koeppel
Wishing You Good Health and
Happiness For Passover
Happy Passover To All
Marilyn & Arnold Lampert
and Children
Paul and Carole Klein
Rachel, Rebecca and Laura
Esther, Abe, David and
Rebecca Szmukler
Best Wishes For A Healthy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas
Jonathan, Jill and Jamie
Happy Passover To All Our Friends
PnwOmtfanfw frOal
"Around The Town"
Staci Lesser
Jeffrey and Phyllis Penner
Scott and Jason
Happy Passover To All Our Friends
Sheila and Alec
Engelstein and Family
Passover Greetings
Passover Greetings
Betty, Tom, David, Bruce
& Julie Ross
Passover Greetings
Berstein, Narkier, Sharif,
Monchick and Karp
Rhona & Dick Shugarman
Keith, Marcy and Todd
Passover Greetings
Diane, Ken, Jessica and
Adam Mitchell
To All Our Friends and Family
Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
Susan, Larry and Stefanie
Best Wishes For A Healthy Passov
Margie, Shelly and
Derek Konigsberg
Connie, Michael, Erika.
And Randi Berry
Happy Passover To All
Tia, Jeffrey and Matthew
Best Wishet For A Happy Passover
Happy Passover
Marshall, Debby,Dana
and Justin Brass
The Sabarra Family
Passover Greetings
Dr. and Mrs. Larry Katzen
Janine and Harrison
Be$t Wishes For A Happy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. Bruce
And Family
Happy Passover
Jerry Zel
Happy Passover

Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
[Moroccan boy, upon
ling his grandfather,
re(l that when he
as a merchant he had
>und himself with car-
bid defend himself with
prevent hostile tribes,
ic encountered, from
ig him as he crossed the
Jewish Heritage Society
involved in obtaining
Intation on Jewish
inities around the
Racing against time,
lers are photographing
Ties and monuments
they are destroyed.
lie archives are also
purchased, such as one
from Portugal which contains
extensive information on
Jewish families during the In-
quisition. The archive revealed
the names of many Jews who
reconverted to Judaism and
1 were burned alive by Catholic
ALL OF the information
sent to the organization is
being fed into a computer at
the Museum of the Jewish
Diaspora, located on the Tel
Aviv University campus. Once
the extensive information is
categorized, those who have
sent in the questionnaires can
come to the computer and re-
ceive a printout of the infor-
mation they gave plus data on
their ancestors' town and even
information on unknown rela-
"The computer will become
a world center for Jewish fam-
ilies. But a computer can only
give out what it digests,"
noted Ben-David. Every effort
is now being made to publicize
the importance of filling out
the questionnaires to commu-
nities in Israel and abroad.
Following the success of its
first world congress in Israel
last summer, hundreds of edu-
cators, archivists and repre-
sentatives of Jewish organiza-
tions agreed to help in distri-
buting questionnaires. "We
want to have a oopular move-
Ridgewood Groves
8535 Lawrence Rd.
Boynton Beach
ment concerning Jewish
family heritage, involving
everyone in kindergartens to
senior citizen homes," Ben-
David said.
The questionnaires
sometimes have unexpected
repercussions. A youngster,
whoscgrandparentswere killed
in the Holocaust, learned that
their last name was Saloman.
Later he found out that Joel
Moshe Salomon, founder in
1878 of Israel's first village
(Moshava) Petach Tikva, bore
the same name. Whenever he
hears the name mentioned he
feels great pride that perhaps
one of the great personalities
of Israel was his relative.
facing our people today is to
ensure the continuity of
Jewish life, Jewish values and
the Jewish future everywhere.
The Bible is seeped throughout
with an understanding that the
Jewish heritage must not only
be loved but must also be
taught from generation to
generation. And indeed, what
is written in the Book of Deu-
teronomy (32:7) shows us the
wonderful parallel between the
spirit of those days and the
imperatives of our own times:
Remember the days of old,
Consider the years of many
Ask thy father, and he will
declare unto thee
Thine elders, and they will
tell thee .
ftttf'iiy fAe- finebf cuibitw In /j/ tiding lebtau-tant w-Aete-
eocced/e^nce i& ctwnmanfUtice,...
&*ncA 44:30-2:30 &mt-&*t
<3bi*Un# 6-40 &JI GvetyjVip/U
{fun.. ffiuvncA 44:00-2:30
&tete**Uumt- 737-2236
4730 JAotfn/ Ranch's Drug Store
13800S. Dixie W.P.B.-833-6451
Passover Greetings
Passover Greetings
red and Nettie Berk
Happy Passover
rltfa/t/iy t&ateovet
fonnie and Jay Epstein
Greg and Jordan
fflaAbotiei (8iiee4ing&
li and Paul Summers
and Family
LIC. CAC011108

3114 Tuxedo Avenue
W. Palm Beach

Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 25, 1983
Organizations in the News
Lucerne Lakes Lodge 3192
B'nai B'rith, recently held an
installation meeting. The fol-
lowing officers and directors
for 1983 were installed: Sidney
N. Klein, President; Leonard
T. Greenberg, First Vice Pres-
ident; Leonard Turk, Second
Vice President; Hyman Nad-
rich, Third Vice President; Jo-
seph Sheftell, Fourth Vice
President; Bennett H. Lee,
Recording Secretary; David
Green, Financial Secretary;
Morton Fuchs, Treasurer; Jo-
seph Klein, Chaplain; Edward
Kurtz, Warden; George J. Co-
lumbus, Trustee; Herbert D.
Bacher, Max Brock, Charles
Carasik, Irving Coler, Benja-
min Cooper, Sol R. Freed-
berg, Murray Goldner, Joseph
Gross, Max Kessel, Irving
News in
Israel Airlines resumed its full
schedule of flights between the
U.S. and Israel this week, Da-
vid Schneider, El Al's general
manager for North and Cen-
tral America, announced. El
Al will offer a daily flight be-
tween New York and Tel Aviv,
except on the Sabbath and
Jewish holidays.
From June 19 through the
summer, the schedule will be
increased to two or three
flights daily from New York to
Israel. El Al will also reintro-
duce its Miami-Tel-Aviv con-
nection each Monday begin-
ning Mar. 14, and increase to
two flights daily on Mondays
and Wednesdays after May 4.
"El Al is back all the way
and better than ever,"
Schneider said, noting the
strong public response to El
Al's resumption of flights.
Premier Menachem Begin and
Mayor Teddy Kollek attended
the dedication Wednesday of a
municipal garden planted near
the Prime Minister's office,
adjoining the spot where
Peace Now activist Emil
Grunzweig was killed by a
grenade at the Feb. 10 Peace
Now demonstration. There
were no speeches at the
solemn, dignified ceremony.
The dead man's brother un-
veiled the plaque in Emil's
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good anoppmy
Wnlp lor Season Rales
MIAMI BEACH / 1-531 -1 191
Mandell, Allen Friedman,
Samuel Masia, Samuel Ros-
kin, George Resen, Alvin E.
Sasso, Max Schuckman, Mike
Siegel, Rabbi Morris Silber-
man, Ben Smilowitz, Dr. Les-
ter Stein, Charles Syrkin,
Harold Isaacs.
The Yiddish Cultural Group
of Cresthaven will hold its
annual "Third Seder" on
April 3 in the Dudley Audito-
rium. Leader, Goldie Lazarus,
will officiate. Cantor Jack El-
man will conduct the ritual
service. The four questions
will be asked by the following:
Mildred Margolin; Helen Per-
kis; Min Yurik; and Sarah
Rosenberg. Entertainment will
be provided by Mildred Birn-
baum and her Musical Notes,
all of Century Village.
The Labor Zionist Al-
liance Poale Zion will me-
morialize the six (6) million
victims of the Holocaust, and
honor the Warsaw Ghetto
fighters on Wednesday, April
6, at 1 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank Bldg., Century
Village, Westgate.
The program will feature
Yiddish poetry readings and
a candle lighting ceremony
conducted by Joseph Levy.
Bea Kahn, cellist, after a solo
performance, will accompany
Max Lubert in Songs of the
Ghetto. Morey Presky will
read poetry of our people.
All are welcome.
Your One Stop
Wishes You A
Happy Passover
218 Datura Street
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Assets in excess of $500 million.
As we
celebrate Passover ^
.. in commemoration of
the ancient Israelis' return to
* their homeland from bondage,
let us pray for the
safe return to their homelands
of all people held captive
in foreign lands
anywhere in the world
Shepard road
Serving Florida since 5711

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ease reply confidentially with call or resume to:
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IWest Palm Beach, FL 33409
Friday, March 25,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
I Apply Now
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Is pride in offering innovative challenging positions as
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Evenings & Weekends
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Born March 12, 12:44 p.m.,
St. Mary's Hospital. Sara
Jacqueline Balas, to Laura
and Philip Balas, co-chairmen
Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines and its 35,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
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HAUAMOAU H10t. ******* *, WML. HdtawMi 11009 456-4511
of the 1983 Young Leadership
Group of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasts-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go for Zooroni two by two! Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
enriched pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese. Moms love to pair up with it. too!
RETAILER Th.s coupon
>i redeemable lor lace
value and 7 handling
charges provided it fot-
ows it is received on a
reUil sale of the product
specified herein You mjil it
to Sun-Diamond Growers
of California PO Box 1404
Clinton Iowa $2734 On re
quest you must
supply invoices
proving suffi-
cient HOC*
purchase* Cov-
ering coupons
M11M3 105512
(or redemption Othei
use constitutes fraud
Coupon mty not be 7
assigned or transferred p
Customer must pjy %
any sales Ua Void q
where prohibited <>
U*ed license required
or restricted by law O
Osh value I 20* Good
only m US A
Offer limited to
one coupon per
purchase COU
December \\
RETAIIER Th.scoupor
redeemable (or lace vak
and 7* handling charge-.
provided asfol>".
ceived on a retail sale ol
the product spec ified her
in You mail il to Sun-
Diamond Growers o* <. 1
-iia PO Bo1404 C-nton owaS:'*- ^"^^^^
On request
vou must sup-
ply invoices
r/r* 70M50 IQObEb
submitted (or redemp-
tion Other use consti-
tutes (aud Coupon may
not be assigned o* trans ?C
lened Customer must pay
any sales lax Void where ^
pionib'ted U*ed license [j
required or restricted by uw <*-
-I 20* Goodonly %
m U S A Of(er X
limited toone ^
coupon per pui
chase COU
Decembei il
coupon is redeem- '
able (or (ice value
and 74 handling
charges provided as
follows it is received
on a reui 1 sale of either
product specified herein
You mail it 10 Sun-Diamond Growers 0* Call
form*. PO Box 1404. Clinton Iowa S27 J4 stncted by law
On request you
must supply m
voKes proving
sufficient stock
purchases cov-
ering coupons
M11M3 1Q555Q
submitted lor re-
demption Other z
use constitutes I'aud -
Coupon may no! be
assigned or trans q
lerred Customer must u
pay any sales tax Void "-
where prohibited, taxed, q
license required or re- r;
Cash value 1 XX Goodonly
in US A Olter
limited to one
coupon per pur-
chase COUPON
cember II. tJ
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid* Raisins,
Sunsweet* Prunes and Sun-Maid* or
Blue Ribbon" Figs.
Enjoy. And save.
O Sun-Domond Growers o< Califomu IH2

Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 25,1983
Before the Exodus
EVERY YEAR we celebrate
Passover by retelling the story
of the Exodus from Egypt
how God delivered us from
bitter slavery and bondage by
means of the miracle of the
Ten Plagues, and brought us
to freedom. The concept of
freedom is so important that it
is the first of the Ten Com-
I am the Lord thy God
who brought you out of the
land of Egypt, out of the
house ol bondage
Hut what do we know of the
life of the Jews before the
Exodus? Not too much. There
arc three periods of history in
ancient Egypt the Old
Kingdom, the Middle
Kingdom and the New
Kingdom. The Old Kingdom
and its first ten dynasties of
pyramid-builders ended in
2500 BCE, while the Middle
Kingdom lasted from the 11th-
17th dynasty, 2500-1587 BCE,
when the Hyksos, Beduin
invaders from the Arabian
desert, ruled Egypt.
THEY WERE expelled by
the founder of the 18th
dynasty in 1587 BCE, which
marked the New Kingdom
until the end of the 20th
dynasty in 1100 BCE. Later,
Egypt came under Lybian,
Persian, Macedonian and
Roman rule.
Biblical interest in Egypt
begins during the Middle
Kingdom. Joseph served one
of the Hyksos kings, who
restored and enlarged the
As Passover approaches and
sou begin to plan for your
family get-togethers, don't
lorget to serve Tetley Tea.
Whether its hot or cold, it's
popular vv ith all ages and goes
with any kind ol food. Here
arc two recipes lor spicing up
>our Iced tea.
12 letlc) lea Bags
IVj quarts boiling water
3/ cup sugar
V* teaspoon ground cinnamon
V* teaspoon ground allspice
'/(teaspoon ground cloves
I cup orange juice
I cup pineapple juice
1 lemon, sliced
Place tea bags in a large
bowl. Add boiling water;
cover and brew 5 minutes.
Remove tea bags; stir in sugar
and spices; cool. Add orange
and pineapple juices. Pour
into tall glasses filled with ice.
Serve with lemon slices.
Makes 2 quarts, 10 servings,
or 16 punch-cup servings.
41 etley I amily-Si/e Tea Bags
6 sprigs of mint
2 quarts boiling water
I cup sugar
Grated rind and juice of 1
large orange
I cup lemon juice
I quart ginger ale
Place tea bags and mint in a
large bowl; bruise mint. Add
boiling water; cover and brew
6 minutes. Remove tea bags;
stir in sugar and grated orange
rind; cool. Strain; add orange
and lemon juices and ginger
ale. Pour into tall glasses filled
with ice. Serve with a sprig of
Makes 3 quarts, 15 servings,
or 24 punch-cup servings.
temples and encouraged
learning. Not long after the
death of Joseph, the Hyksos
were driven back into Asia,
and a native ruler regained the
This nationalist dynasty was
a calamity for the descendants
of Jacob. As friends of the
overthrown Hyksos kings,
they lost their favored posi-
tion, and their past services to
the State were ignored. From
prosperous settlers in the East-
ern delta of the Nile, they were
gradually reduced to serfdom
as each successive ruler issued
harsher decrees.
great architects, famous for
the number and magnificence
of their monuments. This
great frenzy of building
naturally called for forced
labor, and the feared and
hated Hebrews seemed the
natural choice. The Pharaohs
condemned them to cruel
slavery as bricklayers and
manual laborers. This was
utterly alien to their nature
and their shepherd traditions.
It is difficult to know who
the "new king" who initiated
their oppression was.
Scripture does not tell us;
"Pharaoh" was simply the
royal title for the reigning
monarch. The Bible aims more
to emphasize God's guidance
of His people. The
hieroglyphic monuments give
little data, maybe because not
much excavation has taken
place in Goshen, the Eastern
Delta where the Jews lived.
But even when ancient Goshen
was revealed, the Egyptians
chronicler might have taken
little notice of an alien serf-
class like the Israelites.
Keeping sheep was considered
at that lime to be a lowly
"Thy servants have been
keepers of cattle from our
youth even until now, both we
and our lathers; that ye may
dwell in the land of Goshen;
lor every shepherd is an
abomination to the Egyptians
. "(Gen. XLVL34).
references on the monuments
to "Apuriu" the Egyptian
name lor Hebrews. But in a
report addressed to an official
in the reign of Rameses II, it is
written: "Give corn to the
native soldiers, and also to the
Apuriu, who are bringing up
stones for the great tower oi
Pa-Ramessu This is a
rare reference to the Hebrew
serfs doing forced labor for
the Egyptians.
Egyptian records pass over
the entire Exodus in silence,
their invariable custom when
defeated by any ruler or
nation. For instance, the
Hyksos conquest of Egypt is
the most important political
event in Egyptian history, yet
no mention is made of this
catastrophe in the
monuments, although it shook
the whole social structure to its
foundations. Only the Biblical
writers, among all the Oriental
chroniclers, describe defeats as
well as victories.
The majority of scholars
identify the Pharaoh of the
oppression as Rameses II,
extravagant and tyrannical,
whose dates are given as 1300-
1234 BCE by Petrie. "He was
a vain and boastful character,
who wished to dazzle posterity
by covering the land with
constructions whereon his
name was engraved thousands
of times, and who prided
himself in his inscriptions
upon great conquests which he
never made." (Naville). The
Exodus is believed to have
taken place under his son
Merneptah, with whom the
decline of Egypt began.
THE MEMORY of Israel's
bondage and deliverance is
woven into the words of
legislator, historian, psalmist,
prophet and priest;
throughout the ages and it was
above all the remembrance of
the Exodus which heralded the
birth of Israel as a nation. No
people would have invented
the slain and dishonor of
slavery in a foreign country; it
was completely contrary to
tradition at that time. The
whole story of Israel is one
long protest against idolatry
and inhumanity. Whereas
Egypt's religious life revolved
around worship of the dead,
to which the pyramids are a
testament, Judaism has always
been a religion of life,
declaring man's humanity to
man as the
form of
srael in Ebvm
child. Only oiTfJ
" grw- "ncontaS
the poisonous infT
decadent civiC1
we retell ,he '
bondfa8e, it has i
significance hearin,
and. Now, We d
Next year in Jerui
we are already here
. We ,say: "Next
Jerusalem the
referring t0 thc
vision of the recoup
the Temple jn j.
Isaiah calls it the
Lamentations says it i
of people .greal,
nations, princess
cities" and "the re
beauty, the joy 0f
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