Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
April 23, 1982
Physical Description:
8 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. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
T efewlslh Floridlan
lolume8-Number 17
of Palm Beach County
*"* wit, T*Je1s,reiVitiewefr^
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, April 23, 1982
Price 35 Cents

John F. Mangrum, Honor-
April 25
AIPAC Director to Address Community
Evelyn Blum, Chairman of Inter-
faith Breakfast sponsored by
Community Relations Council.
[elyn Blum and Rev. John Mangrum
To Chair Interfaith Breakfast
|e Israel Task Force of the
aunity Relations Council of
Uewish Federation of Palm
County is sponsoring an
faith Breakfast celebrating
Is 34th anniversary as an
ndent state, on Friday,
30, 9:30 a.m., at the
Bda Inn, 1800 Palm Beach,
s Boulevard, West Palm
lh. Invitations have been
bded clergy of all faiths,
bess and professional
s, public and private school
Jipals and their student
and legislators. Thtr'
kfast is open to the entire
aunity. The cost is $5.00 per
In. For information on reeer-
ps, call the Jewish Federa-
elyn Blum is serving as
rson of the event, with
I John Mangrum serving as
ary chairman. The featured
speaker will be Monsignor John
McMahon, St. John Fisher Cath-
olic Church in West Palm Beach.
Msgr. McMahon will relate all his
experiences while on a study mis-
sion to Israel in November 1981.
This year's honorary chairman,
Rev. John F. Mangrum, is rector
of St. David's in-the-Pines Epis-
copal Church in Wellington. Last
year he and his wife participated
in a World Zionist study tour of
Israel. Rev. Mangrum's activities
span a wide variety of interests.
He is the president of the Well-
ington Rotary Club and a board
member of the Boys Club. For 14
years he was a member of the
Florida West Coast Symphony,
and 3 years played in the Jack-
sonville Symphony. As an active
baseball fan, he has been the
Spring Training Chaplain of the
Cincinnati Reds.
Thomas A. Dine, Executive
Director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), the Israeli lobby, will
speak to the community on "The
Price of Peace" on Sunday
morning, April 25, 10 a.m., at
Senter Hall, Temple Beth El,
2815 North Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
Mr. Dine's appearance occurs
on the day Israel is to return the
remainder of the Sinai to Egypt.
The meeting is sponsored by the
Israel Task Force of the Com-
munity Relations Council.
Everyone is invited to partici-
An extremely articulate
spokesman on the American-
Jewish scene, Mr. Dine received
much praise in leading the
AW ACS battle in the Senate. He
is an expert on American foreign
policy and defense policy, and
has been executive director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee since October 1980.
Washingtonian magazine calls
him one of the 100 most influen-
tial people in Washington.
Dine'8 previous 10-year Senate
experience includes: deputy for-
Thomas A. Dine, AIPAC direc-
tor, to speak April 25.
euro policy advisor to Senator
Edward M. Kennedy; SALT ad-
visor to Senator Edmund
Muskie; Director of the National
Security Staff of the Senate Bud-
get Committee, professional staff
of the Senate Special Committee
on National Emergencies and
Delegated Emergency Powers;
Legislative Assistant for Foreign
Affairs to Senator Frank Church.
His articles have appeared in
various public affairs journals
and newspapers. As a senior fel-
low at the Brookings Institution,
Dine co-authored the 1979 chap-
ter on the defense budget in Set-
ting National Priorities. In 1974-
75, he held fellowships at Har-
vard University's Kennedy Insti-
tute of Politics, the Center for In-
ternational Affairs, and the Pro-
gram for Science and Interna-
tional Affairs.
Before coming to Capitol Hill,
Dine served as personal assistant
to Ambassador Chester Bowles
at the American Embassy in New
Delhi, India. He was congres-
sional liaison of the U.S. Peace
Corps and before that a Peace
Corps Volunteer in the Philip-
pines from 1962-1964.
Born in Cincinnati in 1940,
Dine has a HA from Colgate
University and an M.A. from the
University of California in South
Asian history. He and his wife,
Joan, have two daughters, Amy
and Laura.
Sunday May 2
JCC Celebrates Israel's 34 Birthday
Young Adult Division Plans
Gala Israel Independence
Day Celebration
newly established Young
lit Division of the Jewish
pration of Palm Beach
WyUnited Jewish Appeal
"sign, announced that a gala
I Independence Day Cele-
pon program has been plann-
er Saturday evening, May 1,
I at the new PGA Sheraton
f>rt in Palm Beach Gardens.
Wth Kronish, Chairman of
Young Adult Division (YAD)
T*t stated, "We have plann-
i exciting and full evening of
pration for the many young
N in our Jewish community.
Iprogram will feature "Galga-
V an Israeli song and dance
W who present a unique
gi-media musical program.
Mgalun" has received wide ac-
? m many other Jewish com-
ities where they have per-
*? and we are fortunate to
: m this quality performance
lur Young Adult Division."
[wine and cheese reception is
1k ed- ^yone interested
her information about this
affair or would like to make a re-
servation, please contact Jay Ep-
stein, Staff Associate, at the
Federation office 832-2120.
. The Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches, Inc., will
hold a day long celebration in ho-
nor of the 34 anniversary Of
Israel's independence on Sunday,
May 2, beginning at 11:30 am at
Camp Shalom (Belvedere Road
one mile west of the turnpike).
The program, chaired by Dr.
Paul and Carole Klein will include
events for the entire family. The
program will include Softball and
volleyball games for children,
parents and children, and teena-
gers and adults. In addition there
will be swimming races for all
PLO Spokesman Says
Palestinians are 'Jews'
speech to the Puerto Rican Soci-
ety of Women Journalists, Dr.
Hatem Hussaini, director of the
Palestinian Information Office in
Washington, D.C. declared here
that today's Zionists are the
same as yesterday's Nazis. "We,
the Palestinians, are today's
victims of Hitler's Nazi Ger-
many," Hussaini stated. "We,
the Palestinians, are the modem
Blaming Zionists and support-
ers of Israel, as well as the
Western press, for stereotyping
the Palestinian people as blood
thirsty terrorists, Hussaini in-
sisted the opposite is true. "(We)
are human beings who have
suffered a devastating tragedy, a
people who yearn for peace and
tranquility but who have been
robbed of their lands, their
homes, their property, their in-
herent rights.'
ages. Games will also be held for
seniors. Highlighting the event
will be a shuk (market place)
where many organizations in the
community will be offering a
variety of items for sale as well as
general information. A round
robbin tennis tournament organi-
zed by Connie Berry will begin at
1:30 pm for teens and adults.
This activity will require pre-reg-
istration and applications can
be obtained by calling Harreen
Bertisch at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center office. Entertainment
and Israeli dancing will be offered
throughout the day and the bas-
ketball courts will be available for
imp in between scheduled events.
The playground will be supervis-
ed for young children. Refresh-
ments for purchase will include
falafel, kosher hot dogs, bagels,
drinks and fruit. There will be no
charge for admission.
"It is our hope that the entire
community will join in the cele-
bration of Israel's 34 birthday,"
stated the Kleins. There will be
something for everyone and an
opportunity for all of us to join
together to show solidarity for
the State of Israel."
For further information con-
tact the Jewish Community Cen-
ter office.

rage io
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
y. April 23
Sasan Tenser
Joyce Lampert
Toby Kosowski
Robin David
Mdrasha Students Awarded Israel Scholarships
Six Midrasha Judaica High
School Students have been
awarded Israel-Merit Scholar
ships for study programs in Is-
rael this summer, announced Dr.
Paul Klein. Chairman of The
Midrasha Committee of the Jew-
ish Federation. Robin David.
Toby Kosowski. Joyce Lampert.
Beverly RoUnan. Susan Tenzer
and Judith Wolfson are the
students chosen by the Midrasha
Committee for this honor. They
have shown a dedication to Jew-
ish learning by their involvement
and participation in Jewish
studies. The students will receive
a subsidy to be used towards
study programs in Israel.
Robin David, who serves as
Vice President of The Midrasha
Student Council is a junior at
John I. Leonard H.S. She is
executive vice president of her
U.S.Y. group, and has partici-
pated in Jewish camping pro-
grams at Raman. Blue Star and
the Leader's Training Institute.
She has won awards in both reli-
gious and secular school, is a
member of the foreign language
dub. and a reporter for the school
newspaper. The daughter of Alex
and Sandra David, members of
Temple Beth El. Robin plans on
attending the High School in Is-
rael program.
Toby Kosowski is a junior at
Palm Beach Gardens High
School, holds offices in the
Student Government Associa-
tion. Math Club and Spanish
Club. A member of the National
Honor Society. Toby has won
numerous awards. She is presi-
dent of the Temple Beth David
U.S.Y. group and serves on
Councils of the Midrasha and the
Jewish Community Youth
Groups. Her camping experience
is at Camp Judea and Camp
Shalom. The daughter of Nathan
and Esther Kosowski. members
of Temple Beth David. Toby
plans on attending U.S.Y. in Is-
rael this summer.
Joyce Lampert. a junior at
Cardinal Newman High School is
active in United Synagogue
Youth and the Jewish Commu-
nity Youth Council She serves as
a class representative to the Mid-
rasha student council. She has
been a counselor at Camp Shalom
for the past four years and has
won awards in Science and for
class work. Her hobbies are
guitar and voice. The daughter of
Marilyn and Arnold Lampert.
members of Temple Beth El,
Joyce plans on attending the
U.S.Y. in Israel this summer.
Susan Tenzer is a junior at
Palm Beach Gardens high school.
She has participated in the
Drama and Spanish Clubs. Stu-
dent Government, and serves as
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secretary to the Class Council.
She is a representative on the
Midrasha Student Council and
has been vice president of U.S.Y.
A member of the National Honor
Society. Susan plans on studying
communications at college, the
daughter of Jay and Doris Ten-
zer. members of Temple Beth El.
Susan plans on attending the
High School in Israel program
The Midrasha Judaica High
School is a community program
of Jewish studies open to all
Jewish high school students in
Palm Beach County. It is spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation is
cooperation with a number of
local area synagogues.
Varied List of Seder Services
Provided By Federation Chaplain
havent turned fron, Uh, w
their fathers, they are den
practicing their religK,^
of infirmities and lack of,
tunity. The Seders of
brought back memorieg
dents recalled the joyom'
of years ago.
Rooe Balkan, in Ivt
hotel, remembered thaT
to stretch the Seder ub7,
year as her family grew andi
neighbors came to her I
Chicago. Betty Cohen, n
resident, remembered with L
the beautiful wine glasses
one distinctively decors*!
that each child would
his own glass. She ret_
sumptuous meal prepared byl
mother and the "benching'
went on late into thenight, i
children dozed in their d
Those were more joyoua
but there was little sign of r
There was only appreciation I
the opportunity to join
throughout the world in
ing this most important fa
Oded Teomi Emerging As
An Israeli Theatrical Legend
You are the seventh gen-
eration Sabra the ambience
of the world of your fore-
bears, and in which you
also now live, sleep and
breathe is permeated with
the odor of grease paint.
Your father is a famous
actor, and yor uncle is the
star of your country's the-
The time is Independence Eve
just before the eruption of Is-
rael's War of Independence, and
your milieu is the magical domain
of Thespis The floodlights and
handbills are similar, but the set-
ting, the language and the at-
mosphere are far different from
the safe stages of the Royal
Shakespeare Theatre in London,
the Comedie Francais in Paris
and the Comedia del Art* in
In those cities, danger is con-
fined to the proscenium's make-
believe artistry and its acting-out
of the playwright's script, with
all members of the cast who have
previously expired, restored to
life once the curtain falls.
FOR THIS is the Hebrew Cof-
fee Theatre of Tel Aviv whose
actors play out thier roles on an
open-air arena stage on the banks
of the Yarkon River. On this eve
of Israel's birth, danger is not
limited to the counterfeit locale of
the play. It is in the air which is
electric with peril. Suddenly, a
gang of Arabs ambushes the star.
and your beloved father. Meir
Teomi, is left as a corpse on the
stage. Unlike other actors, he will
never be able to rise again to take
his curtain call.
This set of circumstances
shaped Oded Teomi's life and
career. He walked the same foot-
light path as did his father and
uncle, and today he has achieved
the pinnacle of Israeli stardom as
a unique three-time winner of
that nation's Harp of David
award, which in the theater of Is-
rael is a combination of both the
Oscar and Tony accolades.
Dr. Aviv Ekrony, director of
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization-American Section,
said: "We wanted to bring to
America a foremost Israeli actor
who would demonstrate by his
own superb mastery of bis craft,
the fact that our nation though
small in numbers, nevertheless
possesses people whose talent
compares well with the stars of
the best national theatres."
THE CHOICE of Oded Teomi
was an instant one. and with the
co-sponsorship of the cultural
section of the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs of Israel, he has been
brought to the United States for
one-week stints at Jewish Wel-
fare Board affiliated Jewish
Community Centers and YM and
YWHA s in the cities of Balti-
more. Chicago. Memphis. Ten-
nessee. Utica. New York. Ed-
monton. Alberta. Canada and
New York City.
In each of these cities. Teomi
will do a solo performance of
"Signs and Wonders." a one-man
play in which he relates his in-
timate! v personal story in
soliloquy and narration. "Sings"
is the result of Teomi's collabora-
tion with the noted Israeli play-
wright. Daniel Horowitz. Teomi
enthralls his audiences with his
intensely evocative dramatiza-
tion of his true, mystical experi-
ence of an eerie dream in which
his dead father signals to him
with cabbalistic signs to go to the
Holy City of Safad The ensuing
series of miraculous happenings
to the son in that city appear to
be guided by an unseen hand, and
he is convinced that here is a time
for loss and a time for redemp-
Oded Teomi is one of Israel's
best-known actors. He is 44 years
old. with more than 20 years of
experience in the theatre' Today,
he is one of the few permanent
members of the Cameri. Israel's
Chamber Theatre.
TEOMI HAS performed many
varied and wide-ranging roles in
the classics as well as in modern
plays. He is also a director, and
for four years has taught acting
at the Tel Aviv University. He
has appeared in numerous films
and television productions.
He has studied in New York at
the Actors Studio with the late
Lee Strassberg. and has appeared
in television and film productions
with Clare Bloom. Mervyn
Douelas. Anthonv Ouale and
Timothy Bottoms. In "Golda,"
Starring Ingrid Bergman. Teomi
plays General Elazar.
"Signs and Wonders" itself
has been running in Israel for 16
months now and has been widely
acclaimed, filling halls in each
one of its performances.
WNS Feature Syndicate
Chairman, Chaplain Aide
Ranging from retirement
hotels with large Jewish popula-
tions, to a prison ward with only
a handful of Jewish people, and
including for the most part nurs-
ing homes. Federation Chaplain
Rabbi Alan K. Sherman and his
Chaplain Aides brought Pesach
Seders to many confined elderly
in Palm Beach County. Seders
were well attended by Jewish as
well as Christian residents. Visit-
ing spouses and children of the
residents in many cases help to
add the important element of
family reunion.
Seder tables were often dec-
orated with flowers, wine glasses
and Israeli motif Seder plates.
Each resident was served a small
plate with the ritual foods as well
as a hard-boiled egg. and in some
cases a gefilte fish, but the out-
standing factor was the resi-
dents' reaction to the Seder. One
was reminded of a passage from
Heinrich Heine's book A Jew
from Bachrach, "the tune of the
chant is a figuratively haughty
one: it lulls and soothes and at
the same time it rouses and calls,
so that even Jews who long since
turned from the faith of their
fathers are touched when the
well-remembered chants of
Pesach happen to reach their
Although most residents
Members of the Fe
Chaplain Program, under
direction of Rabbi Alan R.!
man. visit hospitals and nu
homes, hotels for con_
ing, and conduct Seder it i
holiday services throughout I
year. Persons desiring to
teer for the Chaplain Aide I
gram may call the Chaplain i
Bonn Under Increasing Premi
To Offer Invite to Khadafy
Bonn government is
coming under increasing
pressure from pro-Arab
members of the Bundestag
and the ruling Social Dem-
ocratic Party (SPD> to
issue an official invitation
to Libya's leader Col.
Muammar Khadafy to visit
West Germany. However,
in spite of this pressure.
Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt is said to be opposed
to such a move.
The campaign to invite
Khadafy is being led by Bunde-
stag member Juergen MoeJle
mann. one of the most outspoken
anti-Israeli politicians in Bonn.
Moellemann. a chairman of the
German-Arab Friendship Associ-
ation, has publicly denied the
charge that the Libyan ruler is
enhancing international
The Bundestag deputy, who is
close to Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher. has often ful-
filled delicate mission with which
the Foreign Ministry did not
want to be publicly associated.
weekly. Dtr Spiegel,
that Genscher himself has I
a strong position in favor I
inviting Khadafy to Germany.!
private consultations, he
reported to have told
that West Germany
benefit politically, diplomati
and economically from such (
Another supporter of an is
tation to Khadafy is
Juergen Wischnewski, i
time sponsor of the Arab (
Bonn and a top aide of ?
Wischnewski. nicknamed
Wisch" for his Arab conn
has argued that West Ge
could easily fill the vacuum I
Libya by the United Sut*j
draw major economic aw1
cal benefits.
Still another supporter controversial invitation is i
for Minister Gerhart Baumojj
Free Democratic Party,
iunfor coalition. He b
pressed hope that improved i
tfons with Libya would c
Khadafy to stop his!
to West German neo-'"
groups, to the "Red Army I
tfon" and to other urban t
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10.30 am
Sunday-April 25Yom Hi
Tune in to "MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
lt< Isf wrv
aO) heats
Saaday-Aarfl 25- Yegasi Yadfaa

L.April 23.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
pben Gordon
Bette Gilbert
Doris Singer
mmunity Activities StudyOiairmen Named
Experienced and dedicated
nunity leaders," have been
i to serve as Chairmen of
committees of the Jewish
nunity Center Activities
y, it was announced by Bud-
| Brenner, Study Committee
_vphen Gordon is Chairing
[Committee on Development
uestionnaire; the Committee
[Data Gathering is being
fed by Bette Gilbert; and the
nittee on Parlor Meetings
Co-Chaired by Evelyn
i and Doris Singer.
Ve are confident that with
' proven leadership and sea-
I community wide participa-
d knowledge each of these
en will be able to involve
> segments of the community
he deliberations of their re-
sub-committees. These
ommittees are an integral
I of the study process, which
I ascertain the needs and in-
i of the Jewish residents of
er Palm Beach area as
' relate to the establishment
Jewish Community Center
pities and facilities," stated
Committee on Develop-
t of Questionnaire has plans
brculate a questionnaire by
I to a large sample of the Jew-
|community from the com-
Jewish Federation and
ah Center mailing lists. The
ptionnaire is being designed
ure basic information ra-
ng the composition of the
Community; determine
needs and interests of
8 in respect to recreation,
e and group activities, and
ain the extent of interest in
support for expansion of
programs, activities and
is, including location,
be Committee on Data
hering will be responsible for
piling Jewish and general
Pgraphk population data and
ps relevant to Jewish Com-
ply Center planning. Trends
pwish organization member-
I and programs including de-
ui data regarding the Jewish
nunity Center, business and
ink forecasts, projections of
Illation movement and real
developments and fore-
of school planners will be
Committee on Parlor
Fmgs will hold group discus-
meetings in homes in ail
1 the greater Palm Beach
through these discussion
IPs the study is expected to
|* to reach large numbers of
" m the area and secure
nunity attitudes, interests,
jand viewpoints relative to
a Community Center ac-
es, facilities and location.
ve Gordon has had exten-
l experience and background
np communications and ad-
ng fields in the 25 years he
. "L the greater Palm
area. Originally associated
ah ru teleYi8ior' industry
m Channels 5 and 12, he
J.nis own advertising and
lEPatM)n m ""Cities of
yrs during which time
jved on the Federation
addition to currently serving on
the Federation Board, he has
been the producer and co-host for
the past six years of the Jewish
Federation sponsored TV pro-
gram "Mosaic." A member of the
Board of Directors of Cystic
Fibrosia of the State of Florida,
he served as President of this
organization from 1978-79.
Bette Gilbert served as Chair-
man of the Association of Florida
Jewish Federations Conference
which met in April in Orlando.
She was recently inducted into
the B'nai B'rith Women's Hall of
Fame, and was the first woman
-o hold the poet of President of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. She has served as
Chairman of the Federation
Community Planning Committee
and helped develop Federation-
Agency guidelines. She has
served as a member of the Gulf-
stream Council on Aging, and as
a member of the Board of Direc-
tors of the United Way of Palm
Beach County. She is currently
serving as President of the
Southeast Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods which encompasses
five states.
Evelyn Blum Co-Chairman of
the Committee on Parlor Meet-
ings, has served for many years
as Chairman of the Women's
Division for Israel Bonds for
Palm Beach County and was re-
cently named as their Chairman
for the Women's Division for
South Florida. She has received
numerous honors including the
Woman of Valor and Shalom
Awards from the State of Israel,
and Myrtle Wreath Award from
Hadassah. Mrs. Blum was the
first honoree in the Hall of Fame
in the Medina Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women and received an
award from the Commission on
the Status of Women for being an
outstanding women in com-
munity work. At present she
serves as Secretary on the Board
of the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service. She is a member
of the Board of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation, Oral History of the
Jewish Federation, ORT of Palm
Beach, Jewish Home for the
Aged and Center for Family
Doris Singer, Co-Chairman of
the Committee on Parlor Meet-
ings, is a former public school
elementary teacher who has re-
sided in North Palm Beach for
the past eight years. She has
served as President of the Palm
Beach Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women, Presi-
dent of Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El, President of West Palm
Beach Area League of Women
Voters. She has been a member of
Gulfstream Areas Council on
Aging, was chairman of the
Soviet Jewry Task Force of the
Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Council and served as a
Board member of the Women's
Division of Federation. Currently
she is President of the Southern
District National Council of Jew-
ish Women, Treasurer of Palm
Beach County Advocacy Board,
Vice-President Education of
Temple Beth El, co-chairwoman
Community Forum Series of
Federation's Women's Division,
member of Midrasha Committee
and interviewer of Oral History
Project of the Jewish Federation.
Small Turn-Out At
Yamit Protest Seder
TEL AVIV Only about 200
members of the movement to
stop the withdrawal from Sinai
attended the seder at Yamit, a far
cry from the turn-out of "more
than 2,000" predicted by leaders
of the movement.
The Passover feast, held at a
war memorial taken over two
weeks ago by militant yeshiva
students, was intended as a dem-
onstration by squatters in the
northern Sinai town that they
have no intention of leaving.
Sinai is to be returned to Egypt
on Apr. 25. Among those at the
seder were Knesset members
Geula Cohen, Yuval Neeman and
Hanan Porat of the ultra-nation-
alist Tehiva faction.
Spokesmen for the anti-with-
drawal movement claimed that
an additional 400 supporters had
come to Yamit over the holiday.
Announcement to the Community
The nominating committee of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County informs and advisee that the following slate of of-
ficers and board of directors was submitted at the regular March
meeting of the board, and will be presented on June 6,1982.
{^""tent ........Jeanne Levy
Vice President........Alec EngeLrtein
Vice President.......Arnold Hoffman
Vice President........Dr. Richard G. Shugarman
Vice President........p*., Cnmminga
Vice President.......Arnold Lampert
Treasurer........a^,, Wileneky
becretary........Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilkh
3-year terms ending June 1965
Barry Berg staci Lesser
Sanford Burns Marva Perrin
Michael Burrows Barbara Shulman
?J- Daniels Barbara Tanen
Phillip Wm. Fisher Jerome Tishman
Arthur Gladstone Mortimer Weiss
Charles Jacobson Gerald Leaner
2-year terms ending Jane 1964
Barry Krischer Nathan Tanen
Judith Waltzer
1-year term ending Jane 1963
Milton Gold Bernard Plisskin
George Newburger Dr. Peter Wunsh
The following are members of the board of directors whose
terms have not expired and who will not be up for election at this
Rev. Martin Adolf
Abraham Bisgaier
Heinz Eppler
Ruthe Eppler
Miles Fiterman
Bette Gilbert
Phyllis Girard
Stephen Gordon
Henry Grossman
Helen Hoffman
Dr. Paul Klein
Nathan Kosowski
Marilyn Lampert
Elsie Leviton
H. Irwin Levy
Robert S. Levy
Robert E. List
John I. Moss
Myron Nickman
Larry Ochstein
Max Tochner
In accordance with the by-laws, additional nominations may
be submitted in writing by any member of the Federation no
later than May 1st, provided any such written nominations shall
be endorsed by at least twenty-five (25) members of the Federa-
Respectfully submitted by the nominating comittee
H. Irwin Levy, Chairman
Shirlee Blonder Detra Kay
Stanley Brenner Nathan Kosowski
Bette Gilbert Robert E. List
Henry Grossman Alan L. Shulman
Neo-Nazi Election
BONN-(JTA)-A leader of the Hamburg branch of
the neo-Nazi National Democratic Party (NPD) has
received a top spot on a new election list for the Hamburg
state parliament. The list, which the NPD is trying to
take over, according to the West German media, will
campaign on the issue of stopping the flow of foreigners
into the country. It is expected to gain at least one seat in
the upcoming elections.
Public opinion is largely supportive of the measures it
proposes, which include speeding tne departure oi
foreigners already resident in West Germany. Most of
them are laborers in low-paying jobs. Rightwing factions
such as the NPD have been exploiting sentiment against
Their Plight is Our Plight-Help Us Release Them
Leningrad's Isaac Kogan
has been repeatedly refused
permission to emigrate to Is-
rael since 1974. The former
electrical engineer was con-
sidered a security risk by au-
thorities and now works as a
laborer. Thmrmmrm 10,000
refusmnik* like I same.
Courtesy of National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Courtesy of Oil Aron
Leningrad activist Ma
Taratuta has been waiting
since 1973 to emigrate to Is-
rael. Her son Mikhail, was re-
cently conscripted into the
military. Tbmrmmrm 10,000
rmtunlk* llkm Urn.
Courtesy of National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Courtesy of MAron
Executive Committee,
tfnn* 1973-74.
S;1 Soviet Jewry Task Force, Community Relations Council

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
!*y- April 23,]
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catary. Barbara Tanan. Traaawnv. Aixn MMana*r Eiaeutna OmKior
Iommiw SuOnM maMnal tor pubkeano* to Hooru Tananoo CVaoor a) "uo
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of "ami Baac* Count, floi s Fiaoiar Or Maw Pam- aacn Fi jjaoi pkotw
Friday, April 23. 1982
Volume 8
30 NI SAN 5742
Turn of the Screw *
Whether he is called Elliot Guttman or Allan
Harry Goodman, his impact on history will be the
same. The crazed American Jew who staged an O.K.
Corral shoot-out at Jerusalem's Dome of the Rock on
has heightened international tensions be-
tween Israel and Lebanon, and tensions at home be-
tween the government and citizens on the West Bank
and in Gaza.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem is correct in
his fear that there are many who will use the sense-
less shoot-out to blame Israel. In fact, the PLO's
Yasir Arafat has already done so.
What's in a name? In Goodman's, plenty. He
has burst upon the scene of current Middle East ten-
sions at a time when the area can hardly stand one
more turn of the screw. It is doubtful that his shoot-
out was that one more fateful turn. But it comes un-
comfortably close.
The charity with which John Hinckley has been
treated, the alleged would-be assassin of President
Reagan last year, is no model by which the enemies
of Israel will measure and restrain their feelings of
anguish that the third most important shrine in the
world of Islam was violated. And that in the process
Arabs were killed and wounded.
Coalition to Stop Abandonment
Of Israel Will Rally in D.C.
A newly formed broad-
based coalition of Jews and
Christians, "The Coalition
to Stop the Abandonment
of Israel" is sponsoring a
rally in Washington on
Apr. 25 to express its con-
cern with the present
course of the Reagan Ad-
ministration's Middle East
policies, it was announced
here by Peter Goldman,
spokesman for the Coali-
The rally, which will take place
in Lafayette Park, opposite the
Whit* House, is expected to at-
tract thousands of people from
the mid-Atlantic region, accord-
ing to Goldman.
"THE RALLY ia both a pro-
teat against the Administrations
policies and an appeal to the
President to reaffirm and imple-
ment his pledges and principles
in support of the State of Israel/'
Goldman said. "While we are
rallying for Israel, we are also
rallying for the conscience of
America. While we are marching
for a secure Israel, we are also
marching for a secure America,
once these two concepts are in-
xtricabty linked."
The Rev. Isaac Rottenberg,
chairman of the National Chris-
tian Leadership Conference for
Israel, one of the sponsoring
groups, said "the minds and
hearts of many Christians are
going out to the State of I srael as
it continues to make many sacri-
fices for peace
Forgotten Fortas
He Won Over Anti-Semites,
Fell to Scandal
(JTA) Abe Fortas, the
fifth Jew to serve on the
United States Supreme
Court and the first to have
been nominated for the post
of Chief Justice, died at the
Georgetown University
Hospital here Apr. 6 at the
Fortas was named an Associ-
ate Justice of the Supreme Court
by President Lyndon Johnson in
June, 1966. succeeding Arthur
Goldberg who subsequently be-
came U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations. In June. 1968.
Johnson nominated Fortas to
succeed retiring Chief Justice
Earl Warren.
BUT THE nomination ran into j
powerful opposition from Senate
Republicans and some Demo-'
crats over what they regarded as |
a "lame duck" appointment by
Johnson who had already an-
nounced that he would not seek a
second term.
Although the Senate Judiciary I
Committee approved the
nomination by a 10-6 vote and
sent it to the full Senate, a bitter
fight ensued during which
charges were raised that anti-
Semitism was a factor in the op-
position to Fortas. With a
filibuster threatened by anti-For-
tas forces led by Sen. Robert
Griffin withdrew the nomination at For-
tas' request.
The charges that anti-
Semitism "is definitely playing a
part" in the opposition to Fortas
was made in the Senate by Sen.
Joseph Clark (D., Pa.), who re-
called the struggle that followed
the nomination of Justice Louis
Brandeis, the first Jew named to
the Supreme Court. But the
charge was never confirmed.
IN MAY. 1969. Fortas
resigned from the Supreme Court
under a shadow of scandal. He
was under fire for accepting
but later returning a $20,000
fee from the Wolfson Foundation,
one of the founders of which.
Louis Wolfson. was then serving
a prison term for stock-
manipulation. The resignation
was submitted to President
Nixon who immediately accepted
Fortas returned to private law
practice. Only two weeks before
his death, he appeared before the
Supreme Court for the first time
since his resignation to argue a
The appointment of Brandeis
to the Supreme Court by Presi-
dent Wilson in 1916 established
what was seen by many as a tra-
dition of a "Jewish" seat on the
nation's highest court. Brandeis
served until 1939. He was joined
in 1932 by Benjamin Cardozo
who served until 1938 and fol-
lowed by Felix Frankfurter who
served from 1939 to 1962.
served on the court from 1962 to
1965 and his resignation was
widely believed to have been
forced by Johnson to create a
vacancy for Fortas. No Jew has
been appointed to the Supreme
Court since Fortas resigned.
Fortas was a prominent Wash-
ington lawyer before his appoint-
ment to the bench. He earned his
reputation as a liberal when he
served as counsel for the accused
in the famous Supreme Court
case of Gideon v. Wainwright
which established the right of
counsel for the poor.
While on the Supreme Court,
he consistently voted in criminal
appeals and civil liberties cases
as the crucial fifth man of the
activist bloc formed by Chief
Justice Warren and Justices
Hugo Black. William Brennan
Jr.. and William Douglas.
At the time of his nomination
to the court, Fortas told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
he considers himself to be Jewish.
He said he made that statement
to clarify his own conception of
religious identity in view of his
lack of formal affiliation
Jewish institutions or
well known as a regular J
butor to the United Jewish
Continued on Page 12
The double advantages of the
Charitable Lead Annuity Trust
A gift of a limited annuity to charity is an ideal
way to accomplish two very desirable objectives:
It benefits your family
* It benefits your chosen charity
Both at the same time
How it works
You set up a trust of $500,000 which is to pay the
Jewish Federation of Pal Beach County, an
annuity of $50,000 a year tor 15 years. At the end
of that period, whatever remains in the trust
passes on to any person you might designate-
free of both gift and estate taxes.
In this example, the trust has been Invested to
yield 10% and the donor is in the 50% income tax
bracket. The property is to pass to the donor's
family at the end of the 15 years and this transfer
is in the 37% gift and estate tax bracket. The situa
tion would then be as follows:
Estate and Gift Taxes
JFPBC receives
Family receives
'Based on 1982 tax rates
With Trust Without Trust
$532430*. $83,000'
750000.00 0
494,675.70 407.000
With the trust the family is over $77,000 ahead
and the Federation has received 150% of the
original amount. Since the donor and his family
have given up the earnings during this term, this
device is most attractive when the donor is in a
high income tax bracket and when the invest
ments produce a high return, whether from
income or growth.
The type of trust described is known as a chari
table lead annuity trust. It does not produce a
current income tax deduction, but you are not
taxed on the income earned by the trust
The real advantage is the significant gift and
estate tax savings which for large estates may
exceed the 37% dted in the example.
The Charitable Lead Annuity Trust is an ideal way
to make a lasting contribution to the survival of
the heritage of the Jewish people. In making a
contribution by means of a Charitable Lead
Annuity Trust, you will be taking a modem way of
fulfilling the commandment of Tzedakah, the
hallowed way in which Jews express their own
good fonune and give the less fortunate cause for
The need is greater than everand we can
make the difference!
You should explore the suitability of such a trust
with your attorney, tax accountant and the
Jewish Federation.
If you have any questions or want further
information, please call or write
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 Sotfh FlMter Drr*
West Paten Beach/Aorta. 33401
Telephone 832-2120

f, April 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 6
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The lowest in tar of all brand**
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S0n PACK 100's FILTER, MENTHOL 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. income, av. per ciginitt by FTC method

Pg 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Organizations In The News
Frk%. April 23.
The Riohona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadasaah
will hold its installation of of-
ficers at a luncheon at the
Ramada Inn, on Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd.. West Palm Beach,
on Thursday, Apr. 29 at noon.
The following officers will be
installed by chapter president.
Martha Pincu:
Lillian Cohen, president; M
Levy, vice president of organiza-
tion and programs; Miriam
Littky, vice president of educa-
tion; Grace Kleid. vice president
of membership; Esther Levy,
treasurer: Sophie Dkfcson,
recording secretary; Mollie
Barhman. corresponding secre-
tary; and Celia Reich, fawwi
We will be entertained by the
musical trio Doris Dasher,
George Laving and Ethel Phil-
The Bat Gmrioa
Chapter of Hadasaah will hold its
annual Donor Luncheon on
Thursday. Apr. 29 at 11:16 a.m.
at Ashley* Restaurant, 11642
U.S. One, Oakbrook Square at
Palm Beach Gardens, aaanananl
donor is $72. For more inform*
tion and reservations contact Es-
ther Szmukier. 626-7251.
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel. Community Concerns. Soviet
Jewry. Energy. Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Hadassah will be represented at
the Annual Spring Conference of
Florida Central Region to be held
on May 2-3-4 at Surf side Holiday
Inn, Clearwater. For information,
call Ethel Rosy. Shalom's Chan
ukah candle-lighting program,
written by our own Lillian Yel-
owitz, has been chosen to be pre-
sented at the Conference.
Hadassah s 68th National.
Convention takes place in Jeru-
salem Aug. 25-Sept. 1. Contact
Fran Berliner. Tourism chair-
man, lor information.
Z'Hivi Hadasaah of Golden
Lakes Village is planning a bus
trip to New Orleans Apr. 27 to
May 2. There are a few reserva-
left. If interested, please
contact Laura Herrmann or Anne
Rosenbaum. *
Yovel Hadassah events:
Apr. 29 Regular meeting of
Yovel Hadassah at Anshei
Shalom, 1 p.m.. honoring life
members and associates Speaker
Ben Gould "The Israeli situs
May 29 Installation of offi-
cers of Yovel st Anshei Shalom,
12:45 p.m. Refreshments. All
Slate for the 1982-63: Presi-
dent, Lee Goldberg, vice presi-
dent education, Esther Grotnan;
vice president membership,
Edith Dietch; vice president pro-
gramming, Sarah Kenvin; re-
cording secretary, Rose Scooter;
corresponding secretary, Doro-
thy Eisenstein; treasurer, Jean
Kane; financial secretary, Frieda
Jane 18-21 Father's Day
week-end at the Tarteton Hotel,
Miami Beach Good food. Good
B'nai B'rith Women, Meaorah
Chapter 1496, will meet May 11
at the American Savings Bank.
Boutique noon to 1 p.m. Nina
Gerson, nutritionist at the Mid-
County Medical Center, will
speak on "Nutrition and
Health." Many trips scheduled
as follows.
May 8, 9, 10 Mother's Day
at the Colonial Inn Gateway on
St. Pete's Beach, two dinner
shows. Golden Apple Dinner
Theatre and Showboat Dinner
May 19 Miami Theatre of
the Performing Arts, "Evita,"
May 16-30 Italy trip,
visiting Rome, Florence, Milan,
Siena. Bay of Naples.
Jane 6 "Pirates of Pen-
zance" at Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre, dinner-show.
Jane 9 "Shenandoah" at
Burt Reynolds Theatre, dinner-
June 29 to Jaly IS Canadian
Rockies, two ferry VoyagM
Louise, Vancouver FU
RushTraiL BanW
Aag. 622 ,
visiting Denmark,
Sweden, and all important 2
Oct. 1-6 World, 2
Knozvdle, tour Smoky u
tains. Chattanooga Choo cJJ
For information, call
Rubin or Lillian Cohen.
North Palm Beach of ORT,
launch spring membershin,
paign. "
Somewhere on this glob,,
any hour of the day, an ORT,
dent is learning a skill
studying the heritage and i
tions of Judaism. ORT's i
of 800 vocational and
schools spans five co_
and has trained over twou,
people since its inception,
years ago.
It is our responsibility to i
that this chain is not brofa.
Now is the time to join -
145.000 members of Woi
American ORT, the ed
program of the Jewish
The ORT students need r
support. Call the office of
North Palm Beach County
gion of Women's American OL,
Organisation for RehabihUti,
through Training, or your!
chapter of ORT.
The Lee Vasail Group of the
Lake Worth Chapter of Hadas-
sah. will hold their monthly
regular meeting at the Senior
Ckizen's Center. 2nd Avenue.
and Dixie Highway, Lake Worth,
at 12:30 p.m. on Wednesday,
Apr. 28.
Our program. Media to Sinai.
will be given by Mrs. Natalie
Abromson. past president of
Hadassah. and past president of
Women's Division of Brandeis.
She will present slides and com-
mentaries on one of her moat in-
teresting and exciting experi-
ences led by the renowned ar-
chaeologist. Dr. Cy Gordon.
Members. Friends and guests
are invited. Refreshments will be
served. Call for car pools.
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Hadassah will hold its installa-
tion of officers at a luncheon at
the Holiday Inn on 100 Datura
St.. West Palm Beach on Thurs-
day. May 6. at noon. The charge
is $6.
The following officers will be
installed by Esther Ghckman:
Martha Pincu, president: Betty
Mays, membership vice presi-
dent: program vice president.
Ann Gilston: Laura Herrmann,
fund-raising, vice president:
Vicky Kuchler. education vice
president: Edith Stern, recording
secretary: Barbara Thrasher, fi-
nancial secretary: Helen Brand,
corresponding secretary: Irene
Burns, treasurer.
We will be entertained by the
Royal Palm Beach choral group
under the direction of Esther
Glickman. Reservations can be
made through Rishona Group,
Tamar or Z'Hava Groups.
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiacn and
Synagogue on Premises
TV Uve Snow Movies
Special Diets Served
Open Ail Year
Near all good shopping
Can for rates
CALL 1-531-1191
Covering the challah
is one of the oldest Sabbath traditions.
A healthy serving with Fleischmanns Margarine
is one of the most delicious.
Margarine | MargariJ
k CartttM Kwaar
The Sabbath meal has traditionally included special
foods. So this Sabbath enjoy Fleischmann's Margarine
toe only leading margarine made from 100% corn oil
FTeischmann's is low in saturated fat with absolutely no
cholesterol. And it's certified Kosher, too. Serve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted Margarine, parve or
regular Fleischmann's Margarine proudly with your
Sabbath meal and every meal. Because Fleischmann's is
the delicious, sensible way to show you care about your-
self and those you love.

I April 23
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
ff,te Chapter of OFT will
tt 1 p-m- APr 26 at thB
tan Savings Bank m Cen-
Ifflage. The Performers wdl
,in and refreshments will
ved. Prospective members
I Golden Lake. Chapter of
American ORT will
u next meeting on Tuee-
rpr. 27 at 1 p.m. in the
no will be shown on Edna
and Her Art with actress
igrris. It will be presented
f Ralph Bung, chairman of
el Society.
slate for the incoming offi-
ORT (1982-831 will be pre-
[and voted upon.
ishments will be served.
I welcome.
I next regular meeting of
Chapter of Women's
sn ORT will be held on
|6 at 1 p.m. at Senior
i Center, 201 North Dixie
Ice Worth. Nominations
ction of officers will take
veil known raconteur Mr.
jlronson will be our guest
| following the meeting.
shments will be served.
ds and friends are in-
|oin us for some of the hi-
nts that we are planning:
17 through May 10 A
Day week-end, at
Harder Hall, Sebring, Fla., which
will consist of four days and three
nights for $146 per person double
occupancy, 1175 per person
single occupancy. This will in-
clude two meals per day, taxes
and gratuities, unlimited court
for the tennis buffs and no green
fees for the golfers, also after din-
ner entertainment.
June 12 Burt Reynolds din-
ner theatre featuring "Shenan-
doah," at $28 per person.
Oct. S World's Fair Trip,
eight days seven nights at $435
per person double occupancy,
single rate upon request. Please
contact Rose Sokolower, or Lee
Roth re World's Fair Trip.
The regular meeting of the
Palm Beach chapter of Women's
American ORT (Organization of
Rehabilitation through Training)
will be held Monday, Apr. 26, 1
p.m. at the Community Center,
110 Southern Blvd., Palm Beach.
Installation of officers for 1982-
83 will take place. Following this,
the Arthur and Dorothy Janis
and Company will present a
musical version of Gilbert and
Sullivan HMS Pinafore "Der
Shirtz." Refreshments will be
served and an interesting af-
ternoon is promised. Come and
bring your friends.
Mrs. Charlotte Boberick,
chairperson of the ORT School of
Engineering, informs us that in
September of 1976 had its
Buying Silver, Gold and Coin*
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
building dedicated on the campus
of the Hebrew University in Je-
rusalem. It stands as Israel's
first institution of higher educa-
tion for applied study spread
from high school through the
university levels. The doors are
now open to secondary and post
secondary school students of Je-
rusalem and surrounding areas
who wish to combine classical
education with modern technolo-
gies and to become technicians or
practical engineers in electronics,
computers or instrumentation.
The second stage of the school
now in completion consists of
seven interconnected buildings
adjoining the first stage by
means of connecting corridors. It
includes advanced industial,
nuclear and medical instrumen-
tation technologies, mechanical
engineering (machining and pro-
cessing automation) and a
technical teachers seminar. Dedi-
cation of the second stage is set
for September 12,1982.
HaverhJU Chapter Women's
American ORT will hold their
closing affair May 2. Dinner will
be held at the Forrest with
dancing to follow. The members
will also be bidding "Bon Voy-
age" to Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Friesler who are going to spend
the summer with daughter,
Mindy, in Perth, Australia.
National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Section, will
hold their 1982 Installation of Of-
ficers at Ramada Inn, at noon,
Thursday, May 20. Contribution
$10. A full course lunch will be
Piserved. Entertainment by Estelle
(Bowman Actors Group. Door
(prizes. We look forward to seeing
Any questions call: Esse Sal-
kind, chairperson.
The Yiddish Culture Group re-
grets that a change has to be
made in it's Warsaw Ghetto Up-
rising program due to illness.
On Tuesday, Apr. 27 at 10 a.m.
in the clubhouse auditorium, the
program will open with Mildred
'Bimbaum playing a dirge, after
which Gabriel Rabinbach will
conduct the candle lighting cere-
monies with the participation of
concentration camp survivors
who reside in Century Village.
Rabbi Alan Sherman of The
Jewish Federation will speak
about the Holocaust.
Max Lubert, singer, Beatrice
Kahn, callo and Mildred Bim-
baum on piano will sing and play
Ghetto songs. After which our
own Cantor Albert Koslow will
recite the appropriate prayers
and conclude the program by
chanting the Kaddish.
We urge all our friends, Jews
and non-Jews to remember this
soiomn Deriod in Jewish history,
which we shall never forget and
never forgive.
The Theodore Herd Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its in-
stallation meeting May 6, 1 p.m.,
at the Lake Worth Shuffleboard
Courts, 1121 Lucerne Ave.
Entertainment by Ethel Star-
tling and Hy Farber. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Low Cholesterol Cookbook
'Offered By Fleischmann's
Fleischmann'a Margarine is now offering a cookbook which
has your favorite traditional Jewish recipes revised to help you
reduce cholesterol.
The book is called "Low-Cholesterol Jewish Cookery" and
was written by June Roth, syndicated food columnist whose
cookbook have sales combined in the millions. In the book you'll
find favorites like noodle kugel and blintzea made the sensible
Many of the recipes call for margarine, and kosher Fleisch-
mann's Margarine is the only leading margarine made from 100
percent corn oil so it's low in saturated fat with no cholesterol.
To get your copy of this $3.95 cookbook send $1.95 phis $1.00
postage and handling and the front labels from any two
packages of Fleischmann's Margarine together with your name
and address to:
Fleischmann's Margarine Cookbook
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Palm Beach County
Famil* Agency Addresses Legal Aid Society

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Let aH taa
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invites yon to an
at the Temple. 1901
April ZTtk 7JO PJ
Nortn Fakgler Dmi West
The most respected
in Jewish funeral
In the world
Panr BeacL Fk. SMM
Noi s-irpr sircars I
stoe anc rare are nan*
r1 yrx. > eye aoraec *r
a*> ^ d.t rjeoote D" rxr--
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nas aeer miess assjrance
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people The> maae
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Tr Largest Jewish Staff
/n Tr *or0.
Carl Grossberg. I
Mew York and Past
President of trie Jewish
Funeral Directors of
Charles Salomon, Vice
Presoe-t Mew York.
" -"'orkja
Arfrea Gooe-. Eascutiwi Vice
iMl ^.
Joseph Bass
I9, 5. 53M1|
;. 125C
Sam fasenthai
?teth Krorksh,F.D.
*^y Pmcus, FJ).
Robert Burster
Arthur 2i
Bernard Eoen
. r. S <*
DoufflasRo. 443-2221J
NJL 19th Awe 947-8691J
6701 WestCornrnercrf
Fwe Ohjpets servmg the i*|
Eoward Dobin
ira Goldberg

(April 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian ofFalm Beach County
Page 9
Ush Community Center Senior News
Jewish Community Cen-
Lprehensive Senior Serv-
ntcr receives funds from a
E Grant, Title III of the
[Americans Act, awarded
llfstream Areawide Council
feng and the Florida De-
fent of H.R.S., enabling us
vide transportation for the
t disadvantaged, as well as
|ty of recreation and educa-
Lgportation is available for
i 60 and over who are un-
_ use the public transit
i to reach their destination.
Jewish Community Center
people to nursing homes
jospitals to visit their
a, to doctor appointments,
ttinent centers and shop-
frhe grant designates the
Le serve. Call 689-7700 for
[it Education Classes are
session. Classes are free
! open at all times (except
nting which is closed) for
Painting Monday 9:30
hology For Everyday Liv-
[a great class. Don't miss
day 1 p.m.
. Mind-Sound Body
[how to live more easily
our ailments. Wednesday,
ercize in the Chairs-
Yoga Become aware
you can relieve your
through proper breath-
jnesday 1 p.m.
[ Reading A must for
i with any type of hearing
a. Wednesday 4 p.m.
era Workshop Enjoy
acquiring the technique of ex-
pressing yourself in writing
Thursday, 9:30 a.m.
Writers Workshop Friday
9:30 a.m.
Clip and Save Coupons (The
Art of Refunding) Save
grocery dollars by learning the
technique of shopping with
coupons. Friday, 10 a.m.
Know Your Car Become
knowledgeable about the
mechanics of your car. Friday 2
On Going Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Tuesday, 1 pjn. Joe Green-
berg, Group Leader.
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women Tuesday, 1 p.m.
Sylvia Skolnik, Group Leader.
Next session Apr. 27.
Joint sessions are held on the
Third Tuesday of the month.
Speakers Club Thursday, 10
a.m. Morris Shuken, presi-
dent, invites ail those interested
in public speaking to join this
Joy Through Movement
Thursday, 9:30-11:30 a.m. A
creative activity of dance with
discussion on nutrition, stress,
charm, grace, etc. with
licensed therapist, Ceil Golden at
Poinciana, Lake Worth, through
the courtesy of the Challenger
Country Club. Fee $8 for eight
lessons. Call 964-1455 for infor-
Artist of the Month Lillian
Edelson, teacher, calligrapher,
will be displaying 3-dimensional
art and decoupage during the
month of April. She has studied
for eight years and is presently
*fl ^'
>"*j l?
* V9
Ibert I) Rapaport, Chairman of the Board of the Jewish
oity Center is shown presenting Madame Alexander a gold re-
Ithe logo of the Center. This presentation was made at a brunch
[* coordinated and hosted by Mr. & Mrs. Alan Reiser end in
Madam Alexander's birthday and in recognition of her con-
to the capital fund of the Jewish Community Center. Mrs.
r is shown on the left.
involved in various art media
Lillian is the winner of many con
tests at Century Village Club
house. Stop in at the CSSC Mon
day through Friday, from 9 a.m
to 4 p.m. to view the exhibit
Everyone is invited.
Coming Events
Israel Independence Day .
May 2, Sunday Make your '
plans to be at Camp Shalom to
celebrate with the entire Jewish
Community. Senior Olympics an
scheduled for 3 p.m. We art-
setting up teams for Beachball
Volleyball games and a Walking
Relay Race. Call the CSSC to
register, 689-7700.
JCC Dine-Out and Theatre
Thursday, May 13 Bodo's
Restaurant 11:30 a.m.; Stage
Company Theatre "Deathtrap"
at 2 p.m.; Members $14.50, non-
members S 17.50.
Fee includes transportation.
Pre-payment confirms your res-
ervation. CaU Sam or Rhonda
689-7700 for information.
Bouquets to New Dimensions
The Jewish Community Center
thanks the Institute of New Dim-
ensions for another fine series for
1981-82. The program is over
until next fall and we are looking
forward to working together
again with New Dimensions to
bring part of their beautiful pro-
gram to the JCC.
One More Time
.. The Jewish Community Cen
ter's "One More Time" ware-
house has been fortunate to re-
ceive new items of furniture,
lamps, appliances of the highest
quality and many more bargains.
These are available for viewing
and purchasing. CaU Harold
Ochstein at 471-1077 or 689-7700
for an appointment to visit the
warehouse at 3420 West 45th St.
(unit 3).
If you wish to donate cars,
trucks, jewelry, furniture, T.V.,
stereo, etc, please call 689-7700.
Free pickups will be made. App-
raisals for tax deductions will be
given upon request.
Your gifts help the many pro-
grams of the Jewish Community
Center and the continuance of
service to the community.
Bat Mitzvah
. .Muffy Enrich, daughter of
Bonnie and Mark Ehrich of Lake
Park, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah, Friday, Apr.
23 and Saturday, Apr. 24 at
Temple Beth David. Rabbi
William Marder will officiate.
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information CaU the
Israel Bonds Office
jro 11 m rnnrrrrrrrrrrrnTni rrrrrrrrri i n i rnrra
A-AAboT AnswerFonc
A Division of
Computerized Switchboards Live Operators
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
Applications are now being accepted for the
next school year 1982-83
Accredit** by the Florida Council of Independent School*
Mordecmi Levow
Dr. Howard B. Kay
2815 N. Filler Drive. Weat Palm Beech. Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
NEW CAMPUS: 5601 Parker Avenue. Wast Palm Beach, Florida
A beneficiary agency ol the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County

f* yout precious gome and jewelry
Increased in value sigmlicantly since
*>' last appralaod. Should, you ex-
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I you may not be able to recover the lull
P your jewelry.
[' y0u,se" by updating your appraisal
*r convenient "while you wall" appraisal
we oiler complete security our suite
* '& located in the Gullstream Bank
P9 m Boca Raton.
F*i "PPraisala are guaranteed accurate.
P no"'d by all major insurance com
r>holographs ol your valuables can be
hi '* you *MM- w ,hird
P'on pemologisu, with 63 years ol ex
\'"he ,,n JaweHry business. Why not
hiJr!y ,or an PPOHil>nent? And put
The Bonded Jewelry Center is
pleased to announce the opening of a
brokerage office in Boca Raton,
Florida. Our modern suite of oflices
and private conference rooms in the
new Gulfstream Bank Building is
fully equipped to handle the pur-
chase, sale and appraisal of diamon-
ds, fine estate jewelry and art objec
objects. ..,.
Bonded has been one of the Mid-
Atlantic regions largest, most com-
plete jewelry stores since 1920. And
now. with our new Florida location,
we are better prepared than ever
before to assist you in all of your
jewelry transactions. Visit us soon
In Pikesville or Boca Raton.
SUi% and Jack Brown s
' A Maryland londmark Since I wo
iz. (Sonny) Goldberg
rthur Bleier
Jack Brown
Suite 204, Gullstream Bank Building
2000 Glades Road (1-95 al Glades Rd.)
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
Pnone/305-368-6400 Browaro/427 5401
iox>. 3rd Generation
Baltimore Office
1501 Reisterstown Rd
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Marital counseling
Parenf-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Ha. 3340
Telephone: 684-1991
Moderate fees are charged in-family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is o beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
AH the satisfaction thoughtfulness
and financial value of pit need planning:
The Menorah
Serving chptl thro-ehout the U.S. end Canute ,nd all Soutn Honda CemeMriet.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chapelt in Sunriw. North Miami Beach, DearfttM Baach and Margate
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge

rage 10
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
The Exodus of the Children of Israel
One of the moot
ail the stories that
owning the Exodus of the CfcaV
dren of Israel from the Land of
Egypt is the detailed account
given to as of the ten plagues.
"which God mfhcted upon the
We read this story, year in and
year oat.
We tap our glasses, or we dip
our fingers in the wine at the
seder service as the quaint
custom demands
each of the plagues; but somehow
we do it to fascinate the maids of
our bttle ones, and not" to bring
home the musagt which thai
story is about.
And yet. this story is not the
creation, af the fancy, "nor is it"
the record of a miracle. Beyond
and Above- the uidauaij proce-
dures of natural science.
bad penetrated to the entire pop-
that these
would find
ire natural incidents if
bat "reed the history
of EfTP* *ad Egyptian
civilization of those days.
The plagues were the natural
of the Egyptian
It is the Bible's way
portraying what came and
to pass as a result
of the mini re such as Egypt re-
presented. A culture that extolled
power, a culture that romanti-
cized the lust, and the culture
only sanctioned, bat
wanes slavery.
It was a culture that taught
and practiced the concept.
-that." to the mighty belong the
spoils, "and" that human life and
hnman dignity was to be held hi
Rabbi Swver
men of Egypt could also bring
about, or perhaps we may say.
could also foresee, "the coming"
of many of these plagues.
From the very moment that
the Pharoah declared. "Who is
this God that I shall hearken to
his voice?" From that very
moment that Pharoah issued this
challenge to the God of justice
and of righteousness, "the result
that the Bible describes" was to
be expected.
And the exodus story is but
the history of the plagues which
"Blood, rivers of blood were
to be seen flowing from every
part of the and. and frogs, and
gnats, and disease breeding flies
all of every description, and pest-
ilence, and hunger, and filth; all
these were to be found every-
In the bouses of the people and
in the streets of the cities, "al
these were brought about." by
system that encouragec
brutality. that encouragec
persecution and the encouragec
Our Bible states, and there
was a thick darkness in all the
land of Egypt." This best
described what had taken place in
the nation of Egypt: Egypt, the
mightiest and the most powerful
nation, of those days. "And
what" was the reason for this
darkness? lLo Rouish Achiv);
"One saw not his brother!"
It was the philosophy "of indi-
vidualism, that had permeated
that generation of men refusing
to see the burden of their breth-
ren. Every man was for himself,
and only for himself: no one left
the need to rise beyond this self-
ishness: "and this individualism
and the plagues" are what to be
Synagogue News
Talmud best expresses
ought: when in answer to
the qaastinri. Why did God
select just these plagues to send
upon the Egyptans?" The Tal-
mud states. "It was measure for
Yea. the Egyptians
the fruits of then-
own wicked deeds
See how truly the Bible speaks!
It does not claim that the plagues
were miraculous events. It dis-
tinctly tails us that the Chartu-
bbbb," the maa~if iini and the'
Temple Judea will resume its
monthly Musk Sabbath at Serv-
ices. Friday evenmc. April 23 at
8 p.m. m the social hall of St.
Catherine's Greek Orthodox
Church. 4000 Washington Road
at Southern Blvd. Cantor Rita
Shore presents a special teaching
program where she reviews fami-
liar liturgical selections and in-
troduces new Israeli. Chassidic.
and traditional melodies This
aeries has helped Temple Judea
to become a sktging congrega-
tion. Rabbi Joel Levine officiates
at the Service and provides a
Torah commentary with the par-
ticipation of children. A Junior
Oneg is included as well as the
usual Adult Oneg Shabbat. The
public is welcome.
Torah Find
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will hold its annual Torah
Fund luncheon on Wednesday.
April 28 at 12 noon at the Tem-
ple's Senter Hall. All proceeds
from the luncheon go to the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary Torsh
Fund for the Training of Conser-
vative Rabbis. Cantors and
Featured at the luncheon will
be a skit performed bv the Tem-
ple Beth El Sisterhood players.
"A Funny Thing Happened on
the Way to the Pushke directed
by Miriam. Littky and featuring
Linda Cohen. Ann Goldfine. Ilsa
Mollen. Gail Pariser. Lenore Ros-
enberg and Rose Weinstein with
Pauline Edetson at the piano.
Minimum donation is S 18.00.
Please make your reservations by
calling the Temple Office.
^D^J 2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach 689-7700
Come Celebrate
34 Years of
Yom Ha'atzma'ut
MAY 2. US2.
12-30 4 PM

Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Aitz Chaim Congregation Contury Village
W. Palm Beach Phone: 688-4875 Sabbath services 9 am*
p.m Oaity services 8:15 am. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L Kings Point. Deiray Beach 33446 Phone 499.740,
499 9229 Harry Silver. President Daily services 8 am art*.!
Sa!L'days and Holidays 9am
Temple Israel
1901 North Fiaaier Drive West Palm Beach 33407 Phone jjJ
8421 Rabbi Howard Shapiro* Dr. Irving B. Cohan, r
Emeritus Or. Richard Q. Snugarrnan, President Stephen j.
tain. Administrator .Sabbath Services. Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 SW Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Prior* ]
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath 1
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 am. Torah Study with 1
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a m
Temple Sinai
at St Pauls Episcopal Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave., Dtfrai
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street. Defray Beach. 33444 %
Samuel Silver President. Bernard Etish Friday services it
p m Temple Beth Torah
at St Davids m the Pines Episcopal Retreat Forest m BM. ai
Vveasigton Trace. West Pakn Beach Matting adit. 1111125 Jack RmfJ
Wast Pern Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward Conn, Cantor Nschoa* FaaaJ
President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700). Sabbath earvtearVtrJay at 8:15pm
Temple Judea
Rabb> Joel L Levine Cantor Rita Shore Barbara Cr**!
President 1407 14th Lane. Lake Worth. Fl. 33483 Phone 9t
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St.
Catherine s Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington I
Rd. at Southern Blvd.___________________^^____
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road (11
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue. P.O Box 3
Raton 33432* Phone. 368-1600.391-1111 Rabbi Beniamm Rm
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W Palm Beach. Fl. 33411 Rabbi Joss*]
Speiser Phone 689-9430 President. Samuel Eisenleld.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407. Phone I
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Shabbat h Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in
The Sanctuary. Saturday muming at 9:30 am. Dairy Mmyan at 8:w|
am.. Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9 00a m
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Ottai
hours 9 a.m. 10 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry :i SchecUnsn Cantor Monks]
Spektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. ana 6:30 p.m. Friday. 8:30 us, M
p.m. late sen-ices 8:15 p.m. followed by oneg Shabbat Saturday. 8:8]
a.m.. 6 p.m. Mincha followed by Shotosh Seudoa.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church. 115. N. Federal Hwy.. Boynton Beach* j
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L Drazin Sabbath services. Fndsj
8:15p.m. Saturday9a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N A Street. Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 *
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays aJ
Thursday at 8:15 a.m.. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Trail I
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd. North I
Beach* Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Mardar Cantor Eel
Rackoff Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 ajn.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue "G-, Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stats"*1
Sabbath services. Friday at 830 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith Onited Presbyterian Church, tfb Aawneida Drive.
Springs 33461 Temple B nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant t
964-0034 Sabbath farces* Friday at 8 pan. Saturday at 9 a*
days and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
-_ B nai Torah Congregation
1*01 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone: asee *,!
Nathan Zetuer Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 pm Saturday *30 u^
HSU' Em#th ol >- Mabfww Congregation
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33448 Phone: *>*r j
Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adter Sabbath tsn"
Frtday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily rwkrywne at 845 aJrt
19a mo-k ^ Tejtnpla Emanu-EI .-re*.,
WNorth County Road, Palm Beach 33480 Phons: WWJJj
"** Josl CharJn Cantor David Dardashti Sabbath ***
f"day at 8*0 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth Zion
Un* Club 700 Came** Dr. Revel Pakn Beach. Friday mo*81
Saturday 9 am. Precedent. Brian Schwartz 793*37SCerrtor

, April 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
News in Brief
Yugoslavia to Renew Ties to Israel?
*^te?J2Fi *?"on the bank of *Jordn
\Keren Orr
fodel Seder
- a
i Kewler of the Keren Orr Pre School of the Jewish Community
is shown giving the blessing over the wine st the Model Seder
e School which wss held Wednesday. Apr. 7,1982.
graphic Agency here that follow-
ing the visit of French President
francou Mitterrand to Israel,
Jugoslavia will most probably
decide to resume diplomatic
relations with Israel."
The diplomat said this task
would be taken up by the new
government which will take office
in May. The new Foreign Minis-
ter will be Laza Moisov who
served for several years as a dele-
gate to the Yogoslav Mission to
the United Nations in New York
The government of Yugo-
| slavia, when it was headed by the
I late President Josip Broz Tito,
staunchly supported the demand
of Palestinians for self-
determination and an indepen-
dent state and was highly critical
of Israel.
Denial of Holocaust
May Become a Crime
LONDON Britain and other
West European countries will be
urged to strengthen their legisla-
tion to combat the resurgence of
The Institute of Jewish Af-
fairs, research arm of the World
Jewish Congress, said this week
that it would press parliaments
to introduce special legal provi-
sions against the denial and
whitewashing of Nazi crimes, es-
pecially the murder of six million
Ivan Lawrence, a Jewish Con-
servative member of Parliament
and a member of the Institute's
policy planning group, said
denial of the Holocaust had
recently become one of the main
weapons of neo-Nazi propaganda.
Infiltrators Into Israel
Captured in Jordan Valley
TEL AVIV Two heavily
armed Arab terrorists were cap-
tured by an Israel army patrol in
the Jordan Valley Friday after
infiltrating from Jordanian
territory, a military spokesman
announced. He said the pair was
captured without a fight Fatah,
the military arm of the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
The incident was the second in
four months in which PLO ter-
Berry Leslie Krebs, Hllla Nave and lions Wolpin are shown rori8t8 entered Israel from Jor-
the blessing over the candles wfch the watchful eye of the Iseu' sources said these at-
* Judy Devore left and aide Edna Greenberg, during the Model tempts are a serious breach of the
the Keren Orr Pre School of the Jewish Community Center cease-fire in effect along the Leb-
*as held at the Center, Wednesday, Apr. 7,1982. anese border since last July.
According to the military
spokesman, an army patrol
spotted the tracks of the infiltra-
River north of Argaman. The two
men were
found shortly after-
Hirsowitz left and Emily Mighdoll were happy to sing the
! Passover st the Model Seder of the Keren Orr Pre School of
rish Community Center which was held to the delight of their
I parents Wednesday, Apr. 7,1982.
Community Calendar
April 23
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Installation of Officers 8:30 p.m.
April 24
Temple Beth David Men's Club Las Vegas Nits
April 25
Women Milzvoh Council Installation
B'nai B'rith
April 26
B'nai B>ith Women Boynton Beach board Women's
American ORT Mid Palm board Jewish Community Day
School Israel Independence Day Celebration Women's Ameri-
can ORT Palm Beach 12 noon Hadassah Tamar 12:30
April 27
Hadassah Lee Vassil 12:30 p.m. Congregation Beth Kodesh
Sisterhood board Women's American ORT West Palm
Beach- board 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Executive Bd.
7:30 p.m. Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood Board 8 p.m.
April 28
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY Temple Beth David Sisterhood
8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood Torah Fund Luncheon
April 29
American Jewish Committee Dinner Hyatt Hotel 6:30
p.m.. Hadassah Yovel 12 noon Jewish Community Center
Executive Committee 8 p.m.
April 29
Hadassah Bat Gurion 10 a.m. Brandeis University Women
Lake Worth Closing Luncheon & Installation
announces the relocation
of his offices
for the solo practice of
Camino Real Centre
7100W. CaminoReal
Suite 201
Boca Raton, Fl 33433
Seacrest Professional Plaza
2828 S. Seacrest Boulevard
Suite 101
Boynton Beach, Fl. 33435
By Appointment
ction Issued Against
Sabbath Rule
AVIV The Tel Aviv
i labor court issued a tem-
^injunction barring El Al
"ying government orders
nd service on the Sab-
I religious holidays.
Injunction was requested
Iwarut, acting on behalf of
lemployes who contended
le air line would sustain
es if it were to comply
B. government's order,
H m hardship for its work
imminent ordered the
Din-m .y> a P"rtnw
"* Menachem Begin',
n -5? hunse supports
Lnl enf0rCe M Prt
JB&*join "

,Pr88 Charges
y thl Semitic vu-
y ^y re being ham-
.laj0* Jewish World of


8100 au .d,f^ ******
Ships of Panamanian and Uberian Registry

hjc iu
''ewish "tloridian of Palm Beach County
Near West Palm Beach Auditorium
Barbara Chane. Temple Presi-
dent, an nog need recemh at Sab-
hath Services that Temple Judea
ow has a permanent site. The
Temple purchased four and a half
acres of land near the corner of
ChOiingsworth and Congress
Avenue dose to I 96 and the
West Palm Beach Auditorium.
Wiham Meyer. First Vice
President, and Daniel Bakst.
Second Vice President, were in-
strumental in h*ping the ujugie-
gation acquire the property
Land Consecration is scheduled
for May 9.
The announcement was made
approximately nine months after
the establishment of the congre-
gation. In this brief period of
time. Temple Judea has over 200
families. 76 students in the relig-
schooL and 100 aduhs en-
i ongoing adult education
Services are held in the
social hall of St. Catherine's
Greek Orthodox Church, at the
of Southern Blvd. and
Barbara Chase
Ftagler Dme. Keugious School
classes meet at the Jewish Com-
munity Center on Okeechobee
Blvd. The Temple office is locat-
ed at 140714 Lane in Lake Worth.
Rabbi Joel L. Levme is spiritual
leader and Rita Shore is cantor.
Israel in Eurovision Contest
participating in the 1982
Eurovision song contest, an
annual event in which Israel
entries took first prize twice in
recent years. The contest will be
broadcast on Apr. 24 from Har-
rogate. England on radio and via
satellite to 37 television networks
m 29 countries.
It is produced this year by the
BBC on behalf of the European
Broadcasting Union. Eighteen
European and Mediterranean
area countries are competing
The order in which entries will be
presented was determined by
lottery. Israel drew 15th place.
Coles Honored By
Dorothy and Sylvan Cole,
founders of the Palm Beach
County Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee win be the
guests of honor at the Chapter's
nniii rfinwf meeting on Thurs-
day. .April 29 at the Hyatt of the
Palm Beaches Hotel. The Coles
are founders of the local chapter,
and were honored by the national
organization last year in Wash-
ington. D.C.. where they were
PSj with BJBafrM
Dorothy and Sylvan Cole:
dedication to the cause of im-
proving human relations and
promoting understanding aMJ
all mankind has been an inspira-
tion to afl of us." stated Arnold J.
Hoffman, president of the Palm
Beach County Chapter. AJC.
One of the many contributions to
this community made by the
Coles is the idea of an ecumenical
Thanksgiving Day Service held
each year in Palm Beach. The
joint celebration and service has
now become a tradition
At the rharrtrr ""! meeting,
two other members of the local
chapter wiB be honored for their
service and devotion to the
American Jewish Committee.
Special recognition will be given
to Mary Blicher who serves as
treasurer, and to Ann Leihovk.
who serves as a sjssl of the
The Amnar BJBJjfcSJ will also
include the election of officers,
and entertainment vfl be provid-
ed by the well-known musical
Sylvan and Darethy Cale.
ders of the
Chaster af the
1st the
team of Rita and Ira Shore. Rita
currently serves as Cantor of
Temple Judea in West Palm
Beach. The Shores wil present a
program of popular and Israel
musk, with special selections in
honor of Israel Inde|ndence
Day. The AJC meeting is open to
guests. There will be no solicita-
tion of funds. For information,
please contact the American
Jewish Committee office
Coatinaed from Page 4
peal in Washington. He appeared
as a speaker several times before
Jewish organizations after
becoming a Supreme Court Jus-
tice and consistently manifested
a warm, friendly attitude toward
Fortas. a dose personal friend
of President Johnson, who also
served in government posts
under Presidents Roosevelt and
Truman, had humble beginnings.
Born in Memphis in June. 1910.
the last of five children of a
Jewish cabinet-maker who had
immigrated to the U.S. from
England, he was graduated from
Southwestern College in Mem-
phis and from the Yale Law
School where he taught briefly
before coming to Washington as
one of the "bright young men" of
President Roosevelt's Sew Deal.
He served in about a dozen ad-
ministrative positions and at the
age of 32 became Under Secre-i
tary of Interior to Harold I ekes.
He first met Johnson, then a
voung Congressman from Texas,
in the late 1930s and impressed
the future President as a valuable
FORTAS WAS a member of,
the President's Committee on
Equal Opportunity in the Armed
Forces and of the National
Ckizens Committee for Commu-
nity Relations and served as an
advisor to the U.S. delegation to
the United Nations in 1945.
Fortas was awarded the Ste-
phen Wise award by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress in 1966 and
had been a member of the nation-
al advisory committee of the
AJCongress' Commission on
Law and Social Action.
Gary L. Steinsmith
Leonard G. Schettino
smith Barney, Harris
I'pham & Co., Inc.
Since 1873
Municipal Bond Division
: Palmetto Park Road
Boca Raton. Fla. 33432
Paim Beach Boca Raton
)793 3932057
iuderdaie Miami
Out o State
iOO 327 0144
Temple Judea Purchases Land, Site Forgotten j FURNISHED BUNGALOW
louas tabus
Catskill Mts., Sullivan Co., N Y
Pool Rec Hall Near Golf and Tennis
Seasonal Rental and Co-op
962-5854 474-3TC
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M* 27. ...
contlixnul chocolU
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It. a natural Eat wdhbalanced
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contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
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