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 20, 1979
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
^lewiislh Florid fan
hi conjunction with The Jowiih Fodorlion of Palm Beach County
Volume 5 Number 8
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, April 20, 1979
Price 35 Cents
Palm Beach Celebrates Israel's 31st Birthday
Thirty years of war came to an
end on March 27. On April 26,
1 Palm Reach County will begin to
celebrate the 3lst birthday of
| Israel, commemorating years of
truggle with final peace coming
the eve of the 31st
ftiniversary of Independence,
lay 2.
"These celebrations will begin
on April 26 and run through May
(>. These activities will be .un-
paralleled as to size, impact
and importance," stated Rick
Miller of Southland Advertising.
Starting in April and con-
tinuing through May 6, a
Speakers Bureau is available to
| community organizations
concerning Israel and Israeli
FROM APRIL 25 May 30 an
Art Sale of world famous Jewish
artists will be held at various
galleries in Palm Beach offering
Israeli and Jewish art.
April 26 brings a full day of
events starting at 9 a.m. with an
inter-faith, media brakfast with
many Jewish dignitaries and area
clergy in attendance as well as
members of the local press.
A Youth Project Fair also
begins the 26th with children
entering projects to be jected on
May 2. The fair's theme is "Israel
Past and Present."
At 8 p.m. on April 26 a Fashion
Show will be held showing ex-
clusive, Israeli fashions by Malik
Shalit. April 27 begins a Fashion
Sale starting at 10 a.m. in the
couryard of Zelda's Understate-
ment, 155 Worth Avenue. The
sale will consist of fashions
shown the previous night.
ON APRIL 29 from 2 to 6 p.m.
a tennis tournament will be held
at the Tennis Club. An adult
division and junior division have
been planned with a buffet af-
terwards. April 30 Temple Israel
is sponsoring a dinner with a
prominent speaker to com-
memorate Israel Independence.
Starting at 11 a.m. in the West
Palm Beach Auditorium Rotunda
a bazaar will be held. Many
Continued on Page 2
George Golden, chairman of the Lands of the President,
announced that the 1979 campaign has exceeded last year's total
with a number of cards still out. "The most gratifying part of
this campaign is that we are a complex of apporixmatehy 35
percent part-time residents whose effort this year shows their
commitment not only to Israel, but to the needs of our local
community. We are hopeful that we can shortly wind up our
portion of the campaign."
Chairman Izzy Siegel is in the process of winding up the
campaign at Kings Point. "We have surpassed last year's total
and I have to thank Dr. Robert Greenberg, my co-chairman, and
the many dedicated workers who have made this possible," said
Chairman Al Moskowitz reports that with the campaign
virtually finished, this year's effort on a card for card basis has
shown an increase of 20 percent. In spite of some losses incurred
by people moving away, the dedicated efforts of our workers
have brought results, he said.
Chairman Buddy Sigelman announces that the campaign
totals this year have shown a 300 percent increase over last
year's totals. Sigelman announced that the increase was due to
better coverage and an increase in workers. Co-chairman John I.
Moss said, "This is a perfect example of the kind of a job that
can be done whan a devoted chairman like Buddy Sigelman
gives the proper leadership."
Dr. Barney Blicher, chairman, reports that this year's effort
will culminate with at least a 25 percent increase on a card for
card basis. "The number of new gifts is evidence of the growing
awareness of our colleagues as to the needs of Jewish people,"
said Blicher.
Dr. Abraham Szmukler, chairman, advises that all cards
have been assigned to workers who are diligently following up.
Results thus far indicate that a record total will be set for this
As the campaign progresses, there will be further reports
horn other divisional leaders who are working with Arnold
Lampert and Dr. Richard Shugarman, associate chairmen of the
Florida Symphony Orchestra
Local Agency Leaders
Tackle Community Problems
With the overwhelming growth
of the Jewish community in Palm
Beach County a reality, the
leaders of the Jewish Federation
and representatives of its
beneficiary agencies met on April
8 to discuss ways in which they
could effectively identify and
meet the needs of the increasing
The program opened with a
presentation by Henry L. Zucker,
former executive vice president of
the Cleveland Jewish Federation,
and presently Endowment Fund
consultant for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. Zucker discussed the
Jewish Federation "Now and
Five Years from Now."
"We know that there has been
approximately a ten-fold growth
of Jewish population in Palm
Beach County during the past
ten years, from about 4,500 to
45,000," Zucker said "During
the next five or six years the
Jewish population of Palm Beach
County is likely to reach 76,000
to 80,000."
Zucker pointed out that this
growth is "radically different in
population structure" from other
parts of the country, as the pro-
portion of older people in Palm
Beach County comprises 60
percent of the total population as
compared to a national average of
10.8 percent.
"There is little doubt that the
need for Family & Children's
Services, already beyond current
capacity of the community, will
grow sharply," stated Zucker.
"This basic community service
needs to be responsive to
demands from a variety of
sources, and certainly from the
older and sicker within the com-
Zucker also mentioned that the
Jewish Federation is planning a
120- bed home and health care
facility for the aged in the near
future. However, he felt there
was a strong need for the com-
munity to "concentrate on
building up its non-institutional
In the area of Jewish
education, Zucker noted that the
Palm Beach community has the
"beginnings of a healthy Jewish
Day School program," soon to be
expanded to the South County
area. He suggested that the
school "strike up a partnership
arrangement with the con-
gregations. Now is the time," he
continued, "to intensify joint
planning efforts to assure a co-
operative relationship."
Zucker spoke of the need for
"careful planning in the rec-
reational-cultural field" through
the Jewish Community Center.
"The Jewish Community Center
and the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County need to plan
the future of this program
In addition to community
programs and services, Zucker
discussed the major means of
financing these areas. They are
1) The CJA IEF campaign.
2) The United Way. 3) The En-
dowment program. 4) Govern-
ment support, and 5) Capital
fund campaigns.
He specifically pointed out the
Continued on Page 3
Henry L. Zucker, former
executive vice president of the
Cleveland Jewish Federation
and pre'sently endowment
fund consultant for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, discussed the Jewish
Federation, where it is now
and where it will be five years
from now. "During the next
five years the Jewish
population of Palm Beach
County is likely to reach
75,000 to 80.000," stated
Representatives of the Federation and its local oenepxiary
agencies participated in a discussion during the afternoon of the
community seminar held on April 8. They are (seated left to
right) Barry Krischer, president of the Jewish Community Day
School; Alan L. Shulman, president of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County; Bobbe Taffel, president of the Jewish
Family & Children's Service; Zelda Pincourt, president of the
Jewish Community Center. Standing (left to right), Max
Tochner, past president of the Jewish Community Day School;
Norman J. Schimelman, executive director of the Jewish
Federation; Stephen Levitt, executive director of the Jewish
Family A Children's Service; and Fran Witt, administrator of
the Jewish Community Center.

Page 2
Tl. I.
j-i. m -jj
4- -*
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 20, t97g
With the
The West Palm Beach Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
have a general meeting on
Tuesday, April 24, at Anshei
Sholom Temple in Century
Village at 12:30 p.m. Dr. William
Romanos, psychiatrist, will
lecture on stress and depression.
Members and friends are invited
to attend. On Monday, April 23,
there will be a luncheon-card
party at the Sweden House. Call
Sally Rosenbaum for tickets.
The Golden Lakes Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a regular monthly meeting
at the clubhouse on Tuesday,
April 24, at 12:30 p.m. Atty.
Cynthia Prettyman, associate
partner in the law firm of
Montgomery, Lytal, Reiter,
Denney & Searcy, P.A., will
speak on "Your Legal Rights."
On May 22 there will be the
installation of newly elected
officers at the clubhouse at 12:30
The Masada Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will have their
annual installation of officers on
Tuesday, April 24, at 8 p.m. at
St. Mark's Episcopal Church,
Palm Beach Gardens. All are
Arthur Teitelbaum. southern
area director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. will be the guest speaker
at the first annual appeal break-
fast on behalf of the ADL, to be
held Sunday, April 22, at 9:30
a.m. at the Holiday Inn, 6255
Okeechobee Boulevard, West
Palm Beach. Teitelbaum will
speak on "Current Issues Facing
Jewry in Our Area and
Isidore Greenberg is chairman
and Irving Lyons, co-chairman.
For further information and
reservations, call the ADL office.
The Rishona Group of the
Palm Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will hold an installation on
Thursday, April 26, in the
Temple Israel Music Room, West
Palm Beach, at 12:30 p.m. Meet
president-elect Mrs. Julia
Hollenberg. The program will be
presented by Mrs. Florence
Sharpe, accompanied by Mrs.
Ruth Steindorf
Shalom HsihrnrTi will take
part in the celebration of the 31st
anniversary of Israel's fat;
dependence, to be held on May 2,
a West Palm Beach Auditonum-
The Shalom booth wiB *
boutique and baked items,
and crafts. Donations of
Items are welcome. Fpi
formation, phone FriUi Click.
%MHn YekWiU, president; w*l
represent thegroup hltha.*^
in show ai the a^
neat Oaeg
> place on April 21,
the Sperbers or Dorothy
Make reservations now for the
1'eckman and Gene Fermaglich
are in charge. n
Tamar Hadassah will install its
officers on Monday. April 23, for
the 1979-80 year. This will take
place at 12:30 p.m. at the Village
Hall in Royal Palm Beach.
Marion Gordon will be the in-
stalling officer. Entertainment
will be provided by the Musical
Notes of Century Village.
Husbands and other guests are
The Chai Group of Hadassah
will hold its regular meeting
Thursday, April 26, at 12:30 p.m.
at Challenger Country Club.
Pauline Coler- will give a Youth
Aliyah resume. Members and
friends are invited.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its
regular meeting on Thursday,
April 26, at Congregation Anshei
Sholom at 7:30 p.m., highlighting
Hadassah Associates, Estelle
Weidman, chairman. A special
musical program, "Laughter and
Tears" will be presented by
Arthur and Dorothy Janis,
accompanied by Charlotte Cohen
and Lillie Rubin of Kadima
Hadassah; also love songs,
American-Jewish style.
The Study Group will meet at
the home of Claire Braun on
Wednesday, April 25 at 10 a.m.,
continuing the course of
"Remarkable Women in Jewish
History. Sara Gimble. chairman.
On May 1 the Yiddish Culture
Group will present the Musical
Friends, consisting of Lillian
Kessler. pianist and vocalist, Phil
Herman and Sam Finkenthal.
violins, and John Fine, whistler.
Sylvia Lynton will read from
Jewish classics, and Max Lubert
will sing. accompanied by
Mildred Birnbaum on piano.
On May 8 Yiddish Culture
Group celebrates the 31st an-
niversary of the State of Israel.
The 70-voice chorus will sing,
under the direction of Mildred
Birnbaum with Dorothy
Goldberg at the piano.
Dr. Nat Wicknin, pianist, will
play selections from the classics.
The May 15 program marks
the conclusion of the Yiddish
Six hundred women recently attended the Hadassah Reward Luncheon held at the Breakers
Hotel. Pictured above (left to right front), Florence Sharpe, president of Palm Beach Chapter;
Dorothy Kaye, president, Golda Meir Boynton Beach Chapter; Helen Smith, president, Lake
Worth South Palm Beach Chapter. Left to right back, Annette Cook, co-chairwoman of Chai
Group; Ruth Rubenstein, chairwoman of Z'Haua Group; Ann Sherrow, co-chairwoman of
Golda Meir Group.
Culture Group's winter season,
which will be resumed in Sep-
tember. The closing program will
feature Ann March, vocalist,
accompanied by Ruth Hyde on
the piano.
Sam Finkenthal will read
short story in English, and David
A It man will play the concertina,
accompanied by Tony Vacaro on
the guitar.
American Jewish Congress will
have an "end-of-year" meeting on
Tuesday, May 1, at 12:30 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
Century Village, with a festival of
music and song celebrating the
Israeli / Egyptian peace.
Members and guests are
A new chapter called Sabra of
the Women's League for Israel
was formed recently in Century
Village. All who are interested
are invited to join. The group
works for the underprivileged
and handicapped in Israel.
For generations
a symbol of
Jewish tradition.
Palm Beach Celebrates
Israel's 31st Birthday
Continued from Page 1
>na and local groups
tc display their wares and
I services. From 1J
groups srpt
ti tUnce and
.Yanich Dance
ithe major salute to
and Hava
y of
and the
Wir^id Peace move*
fcnchepn and eard party at Dale- 3 srfllb. beard by en
leria Restaurant on Tuesday, audience of 4.000
May 22. Space is limited. Jean In
Vn ITMMlM>ril cfiAp+l
mi NMWom.N)/*. HSjM wwno. rlowioa
Ticket in formation is available at
May 6 offers ateeridisco dance
at the Cmb Marakesh at 6:30
p.m. for youngadultaJJUa. At 8
ajn. on May $ in Joan Prince
Padt, a Freedom Run will be held
to commemorate the grand finale
IsraelsIndependence Week of
On. of the .
of this celebration is an
painting of the signing ofthe
Treaty Washington oy
Carter and Sadat,this
original oil will be auctioned on
-the night of May ? To preserve
i#* purchase, 250 limited edition
lithographs wOl be offeredas well
as a poster of the original oil
suitable for framing.
To participate in these
celebrations of the Israel
Independence Week, call the
Jewish Community Center at
689-7700 for further information.
This celebration is under the
suspices of the Israel
Independence Day Committee
| chaired by Robert Rapaport with
I promotional responsibilities
under Rick Miller of Southland
Advertising & Promotion, Inc.
Funds for the Israel Indepen-
dence Day program are being
provided by the Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. r-M
At Riverside, our reputation is based
upon our assurance of service that fulfills
the high standards evoked by Jewish
Today,each of Riverside's chapels
serving Dade,Broward and Palm Beach
counties is&affed only by Riverside
people who understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
And in that tradition we serve every
family, regardless of financial

Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach:531-1151
Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft.Lauderdale (Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676 ;
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
Memorial Chapel.Inc./Funeral Directors.
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin

today, April 20,1979
Local Agency Leaders
ackleCommunity Problems
Continued from Page 1
Ineed for an intensive effort on
[behalf of the annual campaign
land "negotiating a fresh ap-
proach to United Way support."
iHe also discussed the newly-
[established Endowment program
[which he stated was "a major
(resource with which to meet
1 emergencies and finance a variety
I of innovative, experimental and
demonstration projects." In
addition, Zucker felt that there
I was a substantial amount of
government funds available
which would be "applicable to the
[Federation programs." A grants-
man will be jointly employed by
the Southeast Florida Fed-
erations to explore this means of
In closing, Zucker recom-
mended that the Jewish
Federation establish a Forward
Planning Committee "to make an
in-depth study of the health,
education and welfare needs of
the Jewish community in the
next five years." He also recom-
mended that the Federation
appoint a Capital Fund Planning
Committee, "to assess the capital
needs of the Federation and its
agencies, and to recommend how
best to meet these needs."
In addition, Zucker felt that
there was a tremendous need to
increase the professional staffs of
all agencies to meet the growing
needs of the Jewish community
in the near future.
At a luncheon session, Irving
Kessler, executive vice-chairman
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Irving Kessler, executive vice
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal, addressed the group
on the function of the United
Jewish Appeal and how it
of the United Jewish Appeal,
addressed the group on "The
Jewish Agency What It Is and
How It Operates."
In the afternoon represen-
tatives of the beneficiary agen-
cies (Jewish Community Center,'
Jewish Community Day School
and Jewish Family & Children's
Service) presented an overview of
their programs and services and
their projected needs for the
coming years. In addition, they
discussed their association with
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County in working co-
operatively to avoid duplication
of service. The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County was
recognized as the agency for
central planning and funding for
the total Jewish community.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently sponsored a cameo mission to Israel.
Eighteen residents from Palm Beach County participated in a seven-day fact-finding mission
which placed them in Israel on March 26, the day of the historic peace treaty signing between
Israel and Egypt. Shown with Norman J. Schimelman, executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County (standing left), are mission participants. Standing (left to
right) Norman Stone, Robert Byrnes, Gordon Brown, Saul Slossberg, Don Berger, James B.
Baer, co-leader of the mission; Morris Robinson, Ron Boer, Dr. Peter Wunsh, Murray Sperber,
Dr. Richard Shugarman, co-leader of the mission; Bruce Levy, Bruce Warshal, associate
director of South County Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Seated (left to right) Chris
Byrnes, Richard Zaretsky, Dean Vegosen, Larry Ochstein. Not pictured, Dr. Arthur Bickel.

JCDS Slates
Used Book Sale
The Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County,
Inc. is having a used book sale in
Book depositories are located
ati Yours Truly, West Palm
Beach; Jewish Community Day
School, Temple Beth El, West
Palm Peach; Pix Shoes, West
Palm Beach; Temple Emanu-El,
Palm Beach; Temple Anahei
Sholom, Century Village; and
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
A Jewish Day School Amay Not Be
Right For Everyone
So Maybe It's Not For YOU
Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach, Inc.
2815 North Floger Drive
832-8423 4
Wast Palm Beach, Flo. 33407

Leaders of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and its
beneficiary agencies met recently to discuss ways in which they
could tackle the growing needs of the Jewish community
brought on by a tremendous population explosion over the past
W years,_________________---------------------_i:-------
Investment Equity
Real Estate
2352 PGA Boulevard Buelnees 628-5100
Palm EtMch Gardens, Fie. 33410Residence022-4000
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise), Florida 33313
2306 Wttt HiUboro Boulrvrd
Dttrfitld Btach. Fiond* 33441
Mvgtlt. Florida 33063
New York
Mm* Wilw'Omahi Vim*. Ummt* tmmu OeeMon
Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches, Inc.
Summer Programs
COUNTRY DAY CAMP: Ajjes S 12 Camp Shalom, located one mils Wast
of lite Turnpike on Belvedere Road is a sprawling 18 acre site
C.A.P.A.: Ages a 14 A Creative m Performing Arts Program designed
to develop your child's special skills in Drama. Dance, Music, Voice. Art a
Costume, under professional supervision.
PRE-SCHOOL: Ages 2V> Parents have a choice of the Jewish Community
Outer's facilities at 241S Okeechobee Blvd. or Camp Shalom.
CA.T. PROGRAM: Ages 13 15 This program is for mature boys and girls who
will at least be entering 8th Grade.
TEEN TRAVEL: Ages 13 -10 Featuring two three week trips to plans North
and West.
--------------------------- Camp Shalom 0:15 A.M. -14SP.M. 4Week suvoo ? $20.00 Reg. Fee 8 Weeks $25500 $40 00 Meg. Fee
CAPA HJAM.-HJP.M. Not Available 255 00 40.00 Reg, Fee
Pie-School Camp S 45 A.M. JOO P M. I1S.00 20.00 Rag. Fee 25500 46X00 Rag. Fee
CA.T. I5 A.M.-1:49 P.M. Not Available No Fee
Tom Travel TabaAaaeaaead
for information and applications
please call 689-7700

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 20,1979
*few%LH25dian First Amendment Under Attack
In conjunction with Jewlah Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc.
Combined Jewlah Appeal
3300 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla. S3432 Phone 368-3001
Printing Office 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 83132 Phone 373-4606
Editor and Publisher ExecuUve Editor New* Coordinator
MORTON GILBERT AdverUalng RepreaenUUve
The J e wish F lor Mian Doe Nat Qua ran tee T he Kathrutti
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Columns
FORM 3579 return* to The Jewlah Floridian
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla. USPS 664303
Publlahed Bl-Weekly Second Claaa Poatage Paid at Boca Raton, Fla.
Federation officers: President. Alan L. Shulman; Vice Presidents Dr. Richard
Snugarman. Dr. Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer, Jeanne Levy, Jerome Ttahman;
Treasurer: Stacl Lesser: SecreUry: Bruce J. Daniels; ExecuUve Director,
Norman J. Schimelman. Submit material for publication to Ronnl Tartakow
Director of Public Relations
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year $, or by membershio to
Jwish Federation ol Palm Beach County, il So. Flagler Drive, Suite MS, Wast
Palm Beach, F|. 33401. Phone 632-21 Jo. (Out of Town Upon Request) """*"' "*
Friday, April 20. 1979
Volume 5
23 NISAN 5739

Peace: A Historic 'First'
It is official. For the first time in the history of
the modern State of Israel, there is peace between
Israel and at least one of her Arab neighbors. There
is a sense of euphoria everywhere tied to the hope
that other Arab nations will join in Egypt's historic
But it is a euphoria tempered by an alertness to
the possibility that the treaty may not last not
necessarily because of Egyptian violations, but
because of the pressures being applied on Egypt
resulting from peace-making decisions of President
The pressure is bad enough today. Palestine
Liberation Organization Chief Yasir Arafat has a
contract out on the JJfe of President Sadat at this
very moment, and he has already vowed to "chop off
the hands" of Prime Minister Begin and President
Already, there have been bombings and the loss
of life in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, stonings and the
setting of fires by Palestinians who oppose the recog-
nition of Israel under any circumstances.
Woman to be Immigrant
JERUSALEM (JTA) A 70-year-old Egyptian
Jewish woman will probably be the first Egyptian im-
migrant to Israel following the peace treaty, due to efforts
on her behalf by Leon Dulzin, chairman of the World
Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency Executives, and
various governmental aides.
THE WOMAN, Leah Mandelbaum, comes from a
renowned family in Alexandria. She remained in Egypt
despite the fact that most of her family now lives in
Jerusalem because of a promise she made to her brother
before his death that she would rebury him in the Holy
Once Egyptian President Anwar Sadat's peace
initiative began, Rabbi Simcha Kook of Rehovot wrote to
the elederly woman, telling her she could leave her
brother's body behind. She, however, refused.
THE SITUATION attracted the attention of Dulzin,
who promised one of Mandelbaum's relatives, Dr. Moshe
Mandelbaum, a member of the Jerusalem Municipal
Council that he would take up the issue with the Egyp-
tians during his visit to Cairo where he accompanied
Prime Minister Menachem Begin, and that he would bring
her to Jerusalem.
Begin Calls His 28 Hours
In Cairo 'Memorable'
TEL AVIV (JTA) A jubilant Prime Minister
Menachem Begin returned from Cairo declaring that his
28 hours in the Egyptian capital were "memorable .
unforgettable." He told reporters at Ben Gurion Airport
that in a 50-minute talk with President Anwar Sadat they
accomplished much more than in the months of nego-
tiations before the Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty.
BEGIN REFUSED to divulge any details of their
meeting because "the government and the Knesset have
to be informed first." But, he said, "President Sadat
received us with the warmest hospitality possible We
are going not only towards peace but towards cooperation
for many, many years to come."
The Prime Minister briefed the Cabinet on bis Cairo
visit at a special session and afterwards made a political
statement to the Knesset. The Knesset then adjourned for
the Passover holidays.
BEGIN WAS greeted at the airport by Cabinet
ministers , ceremonies, no army band nor guard of honor. He spoke of
the crowds lining the streets of Cairo to cheer him.
IF THE Republican gentleman
from North Carolina, Sen. Jesse
Helms, has his way, then by early
this week the Senate will have
resumed its debate on the Helms
As in most such slippery,
egotistical, dogmatic matters,
Helms is seeking to sneak his
own mini-view of the universe
through the back door of a bill to
establish a separate Department
of Education.
Now that their educational
needs will no longer be defined by
the horrendous HEW mega-
lopolis, wouldn't it be just dandy
for children to have the right to
begin their school day with
NEVER MIND that Helms'
fundamentalism runs smack up
against the First Amendment
guarantees of separation of
church and state and Supreme
Court rulings putting a juridical
imprimatur of approval on these
The object of the Helms
amendment would be to reverse
the Supreme Court rulings. As
Helms sees it, the First Amend-
ment guarantees have been
twisted in the public mind to
place a ban on school prayer
when the guarantees never in-
tended such a ban in the first
Says the good old Senator, "I
could not avoid the irony that,
while we in the Senate begin our
daily activites by asking God's
blessing, the Supreme Court has
denied this same privilege to
millions of the nations school
WHEN MEN presume to
speak for God. it is difficult to
debate with them. They assume a
natural immunity to rebuttal.
What gripes me about this is
what gripes me about any
If, say, you're opposed to
abortion, then don't have any.
But bv what right do you foist
your squeaky clean "morality"
onto the agony of others?
If anything but Kueche, Kirche
und Kinder, the KKK of fragile
feminism, frightens you, then
seek your fulfillment there. But
why fight other women who have
a different view of their role in life
and seek legal guarantees to
assure it?
SIMILARLY with Sen. Helms
and his attitude toward school
prayer. The Senator's parallel
argument is specious that the
Senate begins its daily
deliberations by asking God's
blessing and that the practice
seems to have no such malevolent
affect on these deliberations as
those who oppose it have long
IF THE people who have the
audacity to tramp around on
Capitol Hill today don't pray,
what else is left for them?
At the same time, Helms'
argument in behalf of his amend-
ment ought to be measured by
the effectiveness of the Senate's
prayer practice in the first place.
In essence, if it does no good on
Capitol Hill, why should anyone
expect it to do any good in the
public school classroom?
Sen. Helms speaks of ironies.
What of the irony of establishing
a separate Department of
Education with an eye toward
improving the horror of our
national functional illiteracy to
which the abomination called
HEW has contributed so amply?
by tacking onto the legislation
that would establish the Depart-
ment of Education a sleazy
amendment making the
establishment of the one
dependent upon the passing of
the other. In short, by prayer, if
Jesse Helms will have his way.
What an ignorant inauguration
for the new Department of
I can not refrain in this regard
from remarking on the pressure
to teach sex in the public school
classroom although by the
time I meet my own students in
the college lecture hall, they seem
to have an enviable athletic grip
on the subject without the benefit
of any prior public instruction
thus far at all. Would that this
enthusiasm were emulated in
their course work generally.
AS FOR prayer, my own
students are redolent with gold
crosses of all kinds, meziuzaht
and chai's. and also a general
ignorance of religion, their own
and others', that is appalling.
Public school prayer would con-
tribute nothing to resolving this
paradox although it would re-
incarnate the separate but equal
doctrine struck down by the
May, 1954 Supreme Court ruling
on that issue.
"Voluntarism" is what Sen.
Helms argues would be the key to
such prayer. But I remember
such prayer, particularly at
Christmas and Eastertime during
my public school days, when I
stood like a pariah in the hallway
where I had been sent by some
hard-eyed teacher as funda-
mentalist in her beliefs as, say,
Sen. Helms, because I would not
participate. Separate but equal, I
felt the alienation and the hot
tears of rage there in the hallway
falling from my shame-laden eyes
Continued on Page 12
At the Treaty Signing
Jubilation Tempered With Caution
President, Bnai Zion
American Zionist
Fraternal Organization
Monday, March 26, 1979, will
be a day that I will remember for
a long time. My wife and I, as
president of Bnai Zion, were
invited by President Carter to the
signing ceremony of the peace
treaty between Israel and Egypt
and to the ball held at the White
House in the evening of that day.
It was a cold and sunny day in
Washington, D.C. President
Carter, Prime Minister Begin and
President Sadat put their sig-
natures on the Arabic, Hebrew
and English versions of the first
peace treat between Israel and
an Arab country. This finally
ended almost 31 years of war and
bitterness between Israel and its
largest Arab neighbor.
The ceremony itself was very
impressive. President Carter sat
in the middle of the table, to his
right was President Sadat and
Prime Minister Begin to his left.
All three of them spoke briefly
following the actual signing. By
coincidence they all referred to
the words of the Prophet Isaiah,
"Let us work together until the
day comes that they beat their
swords into plowshares and their
spears into pruning hooks."
Begin gave the longest and most
emotional of the addresses. He
said, "No more war, no more
bloodshed, no more bereavement,
peace unto you, shalom, shalom,
clared, "Let those who would
shatter peace who would cal-
lously spill blood be aware
that we three and all others who
may join us will vigorously wage
peace"; and Sadat, "A new dawn
is emerging out of the darkness of
the past. A new chapter is being
printed in the history of co-
existence among nations, one
that is worthy of our spiritual
values and civilization. Never
before did men need that much
courage and imagination to
confront a single challenge."
With the signing completed,
Carter told Sadat and Begin,
"Let's have a handshake." They
stood and clasped hands. They
smiled and were clearly pleased.
There was very tight security
during the entire ceremony. In
the background we heard
screams of protest from PLO
members. Fortunately the bells
of nearby St. John's Church,
pealing in celebration of the
treaty, drowned the shouts of the
Copies of the treaty translated
into Hebrew, Arabic and English,
engraved in gold printed leather
covers, were placed in front of the
three leaders with the English
being the official version.
BY SIGNING this treaty
Israel has now won what it has
wanted since 1948, formal recog-
nition and acceptance from the
most powerful Arab state and the
ultimate prospect of exchanging
ambassadors and entering into
full range of formal relationships.
In the evening we were guests
at the ball attended by some
1,300 invitees. It was held in a
large tent on the south lawn of
the White House. The guests
consisted of a Who's Who of the
United States, Egypt and world
Jewry. Leaders of every major
Jewish organization, American
Cabinet, U.S. senators, congress-
men, politicians, TV com-
mentators, foreign diplomats, all
gathered for this festive occasion.
Women were dressed in long
gowns and furs, bedecked by
jewels, in this orange and yellow
tent. Dinner was served to all the
guests. Salmon in aspic as the
first course, platters of green
l>eans, carrots and mushrooms to
accompany the roast beef, cheese
straws, hazelnut and chocolate
mousse and petit fours, along
with coffee or tea. Wine and
champagne were served.
It was the largest White House
State Dinner organized within aj
few days. It was orderly, and it
was handled beautifully.
Some people consider it the
warmest and best State Dinner in
Carter's term in the Whit*
House. The guests were in *
happy mood, and there was
barely room for the waiters to
pass cigars as the guests mingled
and table-hopped, reminiscent of
the Chavershaft of an El Al
plane. For those who requested.
kosher meals were served. The
dinner was served on tablecoths
printed with yellow and green
branches on a white background.
One hundred and thirty center
pieces of forsythia and tulips sur-
rounded hurricane lamp candles,
along with small dinner mints
and peanuts.
The after-dinner entertainment
represented the mood of the par
ticipants. An Egyptian quart*1,
joined Israeli-born violin*
Itzhak Perlman and Pi*
Zuckerman and American
soprano Leontyne Price.
It had been a day of high
drama and it ended in an evening
of contrasts, "jubilation tenv
pered with quiet caution like tn
hope of spring without u
serenity of the summer."

Friday, April 20, 1979
i agef
/ Hi Hi
h Kcclesw Hi /
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Being of the Jewish faith
whose religious tenets have
imbued me with the brotherhood
and equality of man regardless of
race, religion or color, I am
greatly disquieted and appalled
on noting the existence of a busi-
ness and professional directory
under the blatant heading
"Christian Yellow Pages."
Offices are listed throughout
Florida and other southern
Can there be any doubt as to
the underlying insidious intent of
this directory to create a negative
consciousness in the Christian
mind towards his Jewish neigh-
bor. Indeed a shameful contra-
diction of the Christian gospel,
"Brotherhood of Man and Love
They Neighbor."
Its blatant emphasis on
religious preference is outright
iinti-Jewish propaganda that can
but only create the monster anti-
Semitism. A reminder of that
dark era and backdrop of Hitler's
Germany, when every Jewish
home and enterprise was
desecrated with the crossbones
and skull, and the admonition,
Christian and Jew we are of
one God and one father,
Abraham, with both religions
answering to the eternal moral
rode, the Ten Commandments.
Our religions are unto us a
guiding light, described in the
Testaments as the golden rule of
human conduct. "A man should
not do to his neighbor what a
man does not desire for himself."
This great democracy of ours,
cosmopolitan by its demographic
melting pot, came about through
the honest labor, courage, suf-
fering and minds of this host of
people comprising Christian, Jew
and Black.
Hopefully on the more mature
and responsible levels, it is with
much encouragement that I have
observed, and in a small way
1'en a part of, a slow but
spreading interfaith dialogue
involving clergy and congre-
gations. The purpose to develop a
climate of trust, respect, restraint
and understanding.
It is appropriate that I quote
from the address of Msgr. George
('. Iliggins, secretary for research
of the United States Catholic
Conference, at a symposium at
I-oyola University, Chicago,
marking the 10th anniversary of
the Vatican II decree on
Christian-Jewish relations,
sponsored by the Theology De-
partment of Loyola and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
"It is up to us to take the lead
in fostering mutual knowledge
and respect and in looking for an
opportunity to engage in
fraternal dialogue with our
Jewish fellow citizens" "to
help Catholics and Jews alike to
become more fully aware of our
common spiritual patrimony"
"the Vatican's recent guidelines
on Catholic-Jewish relations are
intended to implement the 'Dec-
laration on the Jews' issued in
1965 by Vatical Council II. The
guidelines reaffirm in even
stronger language the Church's
condemnation of anti-Semitism
and call for sweeping action to
eliminate all forma of dis-
crimination against Jews."
In conclusion, I address myself
to my fellow brethren
Christian, Jaw and Blacks to
place their faith in the brother-
hood and equality of man and so
contribute towards man's trust
and understanding, the only true
path to peace on earth.
West Palm Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Soviet Life is a monthly
magazine in English, distributed
in this country under the cultural
agreement signed by the United
States and Russia. Under the
terms of the agreement, this
country publishes a magazine in
Russia, in Russian, which at-
tempts to counter some of the
propaganda Russian citizens
encounter in their reading about
the West.
Although we have never seen
the Russian counterpart, since it
does not circulate in this country
(and besides, we do not know
Russian), we do get Soviet Life
each month. There are occasional
articles, and pictures as well,
telling of the idyllic life Jews
enjoy there, with all of the
privileges allowed all other
Russians. (Anti-Semitism is for-
bidden under the terms of the
Russian Constitution; this may
be news to many Jews living
On several occasions in the
past, we have written the
publication, asking for a flat
statement on whether any Jews
wishing to emigrate are allowed
to. We have asked how many
synagogues are in operation, how
many rabbis have been trained in
recent years, how many Hebrew
prayer books have been printed,
and whether newspapers and
magazines printed in Yiddish are
allowed. Not until recently was
one of our letters answered.
Under date of Jan. 31, we
finally had a reply, which ought
to be of interest. The two most
interesting paragraphs follow.:
"Please excuse us for our
delay in answering., The
questions you have raised in
your letters are too extensive
and we regret being unable
to answer them in our maga-
zine. However, we have
managed to find some of the
material you are interested
in, but only in Russian.
Please let us know if this is
acceptable to you.
"In any case, we assure you
that we shall take your
wishes into consideration
when preparing coining
issues of our magazine."
We wrote Gennadi Rodionov,
editor-in-chief of Soviet Life in
early February, assuring him
that we could easily have any
articles translated, if he would be
kind enough to send them along.
That was two months ago, more
than ample time for the desired
information to reach us if
Rodionov really intended to send
it along.
We are still awaiting it.
Washington Federal Presents

Now for a limited time only you can deposit
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JACK D GOIOON piesocm a*Tmu m COuKhCM. Crrmv Convenient Offices serving you In
DedC, Iroward and Palm leach Counties
1701 Meridian Avenue/674-6612
1234 Washmston Avenue/674-6550
1133 Normandy Dnve/674-6563
1500 Bay Road/673-8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Road/674-6710
810 Lincoln Road (Opening 1979)
520 Biltmore Way/445-7905
1160 Kane Concour NORTH MIAMI BEACH
633 N.E. 167th Street/652-9200
2221 N.E. 164th Street/940-3975
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899 E. Palmetto Park Road/391-8903
4766 Okecchobce Btvd/686-7770
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DEERFIELD BEACH (Opening 1979)
Palm-Aire Shopping Center
PLANTATION (Opening 1979)
iacaranda Plaza Shopping Center

Pure 22
Page 6
to. r.
a ..
The Jewish Floridion of Palm Beach County
Friday, Aprfl 20,179
Souffi Bounty
?* IX
So. County CRC Sponsors
Independence Day Service
For the first time the five
synagogues of South County
(Boca and Delray) are jointly
sponsoring an Israel Indepen-
dence Day Service under the
auspices of South County Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Jewish Federation.
The service will be on Monday,
May 1, at 8:15 p.m., at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton. Par-
ticipating will be Temple Emeth,
Reform Hebrew Congregation of
Delray, Anshai Emuna Orthodox
Synagogue, Temple Beth El, and
Congregation B'nai Torah. The
sermon will be delivered by Rabbi
Nathan Zelizer of Congregation
B'nai Torah.
An oneg will follow the service
Yom Ha-Aztmaut (Israel In-
dependence Day) is an official
religious holiday on the calendar
of the Orthodox, Conservative,
and Reform movements.
Memorial Service
A memorial service for victims of the Holocaust and ghetto
uprising is set for Sunday, April 29, at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
Emeth, Delray Beach.
Survivors of the Holocaust will conduct the candlelight
service and dedication of a memorial plaque to the six million
Two Holocaust Torahs will be dedicated: one from Czecho-
slovakia by Temple Emeth and one by Congregation Beth
Kodesh of Boynton Beach.
B'NAI B'RITH held Wednesday. April 25 at 7:30
The next meeting of Kings p.m. at Temple Emeth, Delray
Lodge 2965. B'nai B'rith. will be Beach.
So. County Calendar
April 22
Temple Beth El Adult Ed 8 p.m.
April 23
Women's American ORT Board East 1 p.m
April 24
B'noi Torah Congregation Yiddish Culture Club 7:30 p.m.
April 25
National Council of Jewish Women 8 p.m. B'nai Torah Con-
gregation Sisterhood 8 p.m.
Key 2
National Council of Jewish Women Board 8 p.m. Congregation
B'nai Torah Sisterhood Board 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Luncheon 12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth El Shobbat Dinner 5:30 p.m. Temple Beth El Family
Service 8 p.m.
Congregation B'nai Torah Las Vegas Night
Temple Beth El and Congregation B'nai Torah March
Temple Beth El East 1 p.m.
May 16
May 17
Temple Beth El Sisterhood 10 a.m.
May 18
May 19
May 20
American ORT East Theater Party -8p.m.
May 23
National Council of Jewish Women noon
May 27
Temple Beth El Picnic
Bonita Gayle. Hillel director of
Miami-Dade College North, will
be the main speaker. Women are
Reform Hebrew Congregation
of Delray Beach holds services
every Friday at 8:15 p.m. at the
Parish Hall of St. Paul's Epis-
copal Church. Delray. Services
are conducted by Rabbi Emmet
Frank. Visitors are welcome. For
further information, call Jerry
Sisterhood of Reform Hebrew
Congregation of Delray meets
every fourth Monday at 12:30
p.m. in the Jaycee Building, Lake
Ida Park. For further in-
formation, contact Grace Gilbert.
The Delray Beach Chapter of
Brandeis National Women's
Committee will convene on
Wednesday, May 2, at noon for
an open meeting and installation
of officers at the Boca Lago
Country Club in Boca Raton.
Blossom Cooper will be the
guest artist, presenting a musical
program. For reservations phone
Edith Bunis, Chairwoman or
Frieda Oestreich.
Ben Gurion Chapter of Delray
will hold its annual donor lun-
cheon on April 24 at the Chal-
lenger Club. Poinciana Room,
Lake Worth, at noon. The group
will sponsor a theater party and
buffet lunch at the Royal Palm
Theatre in Boca Raton on April
25 and see Anything Goes. On
April 26 there will be a "No
Gambling Fun and Games''
program with prizes and sur-
prises, at Temple Emeth.
The group is sponsoring a
flight to New Orleans, April 29.
30. May land 2.
All Points Chapter of Women's
American ORT will have its
installation luncheon Tuesday,
May 1, at noon at the Boca Teeca
Country Club in Boca Raton.
Husbands and guests are
The Sisterhood of Beth Kodesh
Congregation will meet on Wed-
nesday, April 25, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Boynton Congregational
Church. Gene Ellis and his drama
group from the Palm Beach
Atlantic College will present
several skits.
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life-giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
gift to HADASSAH
For more information write:
Hadassah Wills & Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York. NY. 10019
Telephone: (212) 355-7900
At the Hadassah University Hospital on Mount Scopus,
Jerusalem, a new Junior Pediatric Wing in the Children's
Department is dedicated in the name of the Joe and Emily
Lowe Foundation by its sponsors, Mr. and Mrs. David
Fogelson, New York and Palm Beach. In the picture, Gertrude
and David Fogelson visit the intensive care unit of the
department, where Mrs. Fogelson holds a healthy baby, the son
of new Russian immigrants, who weighed only 400 grams at
birth and is now a healthy child having been saved in the in-
tensive care unit of the newly dedicated Junior Wing of the
Pediatrics Department.
Drs. Scott and Rosenberg
The Most Complete and Modern
Chiropractic Techniques
"Chiropractic The Modern Way To Health"
Century Corners Palmetto Park Square
4879 Okeechobee Blvd. 1343 W. Palmetto Park Rd.
(Immediately next to Publix) (Just East of I-95)
West Palm Beach. Fla. Boca Raton, F:a
689-6003 395-7444
lBmtfe Hcihb. MM..
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
(General $c Baacuiar &urgerg
203 Plaza North Medical Center
3385 Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl., 33410
Weiner & Glick. P.A.
Merlon Glick. D.P.M. FACFS
Ernest M. Weiner. D.P.M. FACFS
announce the opening of their satellite office at
513 Northlake Boulevard
North Palm Beach. Florida
For the practice of podiatry and foot surgery
Daily By Appointment Phone. 844-6900
Other Offices
4832 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach
(305) 686-8700
1300 North Federal Highway. Lake Worth
'.'BAWRTtw ii^ii'MFiiii,ri,wi!iii|ini,wiiiMr;iiiwiitiftUi.. 10 u.

Wa have been commissioned to buy
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Call 24 Hours 858-3052
Please lelephone us immediately this offer
to buy is only good until this order has been
O O O CV O O r 009<>00,>,*n>

Friday, April 20,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Synagogue KTews
Temple Emanu-El's guest
speaker May 4 at the Men's Club
will be former Commissioner Car-
ol Roberts. She has been a
resident of West Palm Beach
since 1955 with her husband
Hyman J. Roberts, M.D. Her
present official positions are:
Commissioner, city of West Palm
Beach elected 1975 and relected
1977. She is on the board of
directors for Goodwill Industries,
Palm Beach Institute of Medical
Research. Zonta, regional vice
president of Hadassah and was
president of Palm Beach County
Hadassah twice. She is president
of Denman, Roberts, Ross
Associates Public Relations firm.
Mrs. Robert's topic is "Current
Events." Harry H. Johnson,
program vice president, has
charge of the program.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El of Palm Beach an-
nounces its slate of officers for
the 1979-80 season:
President, Sondra Elliot;
Program Vice President,
Genevieve Silberman; Ways and
Means Vice President, Helen
Coopman; Membership Vice
President, Frances Korn;
Recording Secretary, Ruth
Rudolf: Financial Secretary, Sara
The Board members are Dee
Cohen, visual aids and
hospitality chairman; Anita
Levy, special events and Oneg
Shabbat chairman: Jen Cohen,
telephone chairman; Rose
Schloss, Henrietta Lehman,
Frances Korn, Regina Basin,
Augusta Sandier, donor division
chairman; Marjorie Stoll, gift
chairman; Genevieve Silberman,
education chairman; Ray Levine,
flower chairman; Regina Basin,
fund raising chairman; Sylvia
Iludkin, book chairman; Corrine
Newman and Bertha Miller,
hospitality and Oneg Shabbat
assistants; Augusta Sandier, by-
laws chairman and nominating
committee chairman; Sondra
Elliot, topics editor.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
David of Northern Palm Beach
County will be honored for its
continual support of Temple
activities and programs at Friday
evening services April 27 at 8
p.m. Tha officers and members of
the Sisterhood will participate in
prayers, readings, and songs
followed by a special Oneg
Shabbat program in honor of
Temple member Hank Gilbert.
Included will be a discussion led
by Rabbi William Marder on
Simon Wiesenthal's The Sun-
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
hold this month's meeting on
Monday, April 23, at noon in
Schwartzberg Hall. Plans are
being made for a special program.
Lunch will be served.
The continuing education
group will meet in the music
room from 10:30 to 11:30 prior to
the regular meeting. Rabbi
Irving Cohen and Carolyn Ring
continue to conduct this series of
discussions on interests and
problems of Jewish life. All in-
terested members are invited to
participate in this program.
In their annual election, the
membership of Temple Beth El
has chosen Sam Wadler to
succeed Alexander Myers as.
president for the 1979-1980 term.
,Also elected were vice
presidents Richard Zaretcky,
Henry Grossman and Mary
Bachrach. Sally Chaifetz will
serve as recording secretary,
Julius Paul as treasurer and
Charles Blitstein as financial
Those elected to the Board of
Trustees are: Marvin Littky,
Leonard Hanser, Jeanne Levy,
Marvin Turk, Dr. Howard Kay,
Staci Lesser, Al Melnick, Alan
Shulman, Beth Siskin, Nathan
Tanen, Robert Rapaport and
Lenora Walkover.
Mrs. Nettie Hanser, chair-
person for the Torah Fund of
Temple Beth El Sisterhood of
West Palm Beach, announced the
annual Jewish Theological
Seminary Torah Fund-Residence
Hall luncheon will be held on
Wednesday, April 25, at noon in
Senter Hall. Zelda's of Palm
No Chicken
Kosher Than
Our chickens are @ Kosher.
The Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations says so.
Our chickens are government approved.
United States inspectors say so.
Kosher, government approved:
Kashruth and quality. Doesn't that tell
you something about which chicken you
should serve your family?
Beach will present a lingerie
fashion show.
The seminary is the recipient of
all the monies raised for the task
of training rabbis and scholars.
Members and non-members in
the community are invited to join
Beth El Sisterhood on this day
and to lend their support for the
seminary as benefactors.
Benefactors for 1979: Mrs.
Mary Bachrach, Mrs. Eva Green,
Mrs. Ceil Schechter, Roberta
Fine in memory of Ceil Fine, Mrs.
Florence Katz, Dr. Haviva
Langenauer, Ms. Esther Levy,
Mrs. Frieda Melnick, Mrs.
Dorothy Lieberman, Mrs. Nancy
Ratner, Mrs. Blanch Rich, Mrs.
Jean Levy, Mrs. Doris Singer,
Mrs. Barbara Weinstein, Mrs.
Nettie Hanser, Mrs. Toby
Schleifer, Mrs. Ann Gitlin, Mrs.
Mary Halperin, Mrs. Beth
Siskin, Mrs. Ilsa Mollen, Mrs.
Dora Pariser, Mrs. Shelia Stark
Holland, Mrs. Florence Haar,
Mrs. Rose Kalmutz, Mrs. Ruth
Mann, Mrs. Lee Futurman, Mrs.
Gloria Werner.
The Sisterhood of Anshei
Sholom will present Cantor Farid
Dardashti of St. Petersburg,
Persian singer and Hazzan, in
concert on May 20 at 3 p.m. in its
sanctuary. Proceeds will benefit
the fund for an ambulance for
Israel. Contact Shirley Fleish-
man, Bessie Hoffman or Blossom
The Sisterhood of Anshei
Sholom will hold its board
meeting on Monday, Mav 7. at
9:30 a.m. Its regular meeting will
be held on Tuesday, May 7, at
9:30 a.m. Its regular meeting will
be held on Tuesday, May 15, at 1
p.m. The program will be a
playlet entitled "Israel is
Tab is 10.5 Billion Pounds
Ministry of Defense has
estimated that the evacuation
from the Sinai over the next three
years will cost Israel IL 10.5
billion. This includes the enor-
mous task of H;.3mantling, trans-
ferring and rebuilding various
structures, the setting up of a
new defense line and the building
of three air fields in the Negev,
two of which the United States is
helping to construct to replace
the two Israel is abandoning in
the Sinai.
ISRAEL IS to complete the
first step in the withdrawal by
Dec. 26. This would deploy the
forces along a line that runs from
east of El Arish to west of Sharm
el-Sheikh. All steps of the
evacuation must be completed
within three years.
A)\ 5
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sable and whitefish salad
or whatever the Cousins'
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Smart Cousins' Club
hostesses have
been serving it
for over half
a century
Available at your local Kosher butcher.
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.

Ps 22
.- W I
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 20,1979
i1 :*** r-* 1
4) if v^-^j -

^^ m
1979 CJA-IEF Part
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently held its
second annual partnership reception on behalf of the 1979
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign.
Representing the Physician's Division at the recent partnership reception are (left to right) Dr.
and Mrs. Elliot Klorfein, Dr. Robert Green, Dr. and Mrs. Abe Szmukler; Dr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Leviton; Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel Newmark.
Representatives of the Dental Division are Mr. and Mrs.
Barney Blicher, Dr. Howard Kay and Dr. and Mrs. Stuart
Women's Division leadership attending the partn.
Faivus, Jeanne Levy, Barbara Shulman, Sheila E\
Judy Waltzer and Marilyn Lampert.
Representing the Lands of the President at the recent partnership reception are (left to right)
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Nickman, Mr. and Mrs. Milton R. Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Laser and
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wilensky.
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Siskin, Stanley Lustig and
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Weingard.
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Linsey, Mr. and Mrs.
Mortimer Weiss and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wasserman.
Left to right, Rabbi Joel Levine, Temple Israel; Rabbi Asher
Bar-lev, Temple Beth El, West Palm Beach; Rabbi Jerome
Kestenbaum, Temple Emanu-EL
Alan L. Shulman (left), president of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, greets Mark Siegel, former assistant to
President Carter and guest speaker for the partnership

Friday, April 20. 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
rtnership Reception

Palm Beach
Greeting Mark Siegel (right), guest speaker at the partnership
reception and former deputy assistant to President Carter, are
Robert S. Levy, General Campaign Chairman, and his wife,
Pictured with Mark Siegel (second from left) are (left to right)
Dr. Richard Shugarman, Association Campaign Chairman and
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Lampert. Lampert is Association
Campaign Chairman.
r1 fr^jpLi
tception are (left to right) Anne
Cissie Tishman, Esther Banish,
Pictured (left to right) Murray Sperberg; Bruce Warshal, Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, South County associate director; Dr. Peter Wunsh, Dr. Richard Shugarman, Dean
Vegosen and Richard Zaretsky. This group left the following week on a fact-finding mission to
\m /sP^M?tB

H ^L
of the A ttorney's Division (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Richard Zaretsky; Mr. and
)ean Vegosen, Arnold Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Koeppel and Robert Shapiro.
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Max Tochner and Mr. and Mrs.
Alec Engelstein. .
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Weinstein and Mr. and Mrs.
Richard RampelL
Left to right, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Gelb and Mr. and Mrs. Herman

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 20,1979
Jewish Community Center Presents
The pre-school and kin-
dergarten children enjoyed their
Second Annual Passover Seder
Program. Parents were invited to
join in the celebration and
demonstration of the Passover
meal. The story of Passover was
told, and the food, prepared by
the children, was sampled. Jack
Stateman led the services in
conjunction with the program.
To register your child for
kindergarten and pre-school,
contact Fran Witt.
Children's Programs are now
underway. Monday through
Thursday from 4 to 6 p.m.
children participate in afterschool
activities at the JCC.
Mondays: Boys in the Junior
Wizards class have visited the
Waste Treatment Plant and have
peeked at pond water through
microscopes. "Many more im-
portant discoveries will be made
in weeks to come," says in-
structor Mert Baker. Future
artists of America can be seen
dabbling in various art media in
Red, Blue, Paint & Glue class,
from 4-5 p.m. with instructor Ms.
Lisa Rubin.
Tuesdays: Tuesday afternoon
children are involved in both
creative and physical activity at
the JCC. The Basketball Clinic
with coach Dean Sims runs from
4-5 p.m. The creative child can
express himself in Ceramics class
with Ms. Lisa Rubin and Baton
Twirling with Ms. Elizabeth
Huffman, both from 4-5 p.m. At 5
p.m. Abracadabra class is taught
by Robert Adler.
Wednesday: Wednesday
afternoons Cub Scout Troop No.
118 meets with leader Aaron
Savith. from 4-5. Different ac-
tivities are planned each week.
Boys ages 8,9, and 10 years are
invited to join. Savith is also
looking for a co-leader. Any
interested adult may call the
Mrs. Cheryl Davidoff teaches
Stitches from 4-5 p.m. Start with
the basics and advance to the
more intricate sewing techniques.
_ Thursdays: Dance and exercise
your way to fitness with Mrs.
Cheryl Eisenberg from 4-5 p.m.
Build your favorite model in
Model Building Club with Hal
Farancz from 4-5 p.m.
There are still a few openings
in some of the Cultural Arts
Classes for children and adults.
Children in grades K-3 may still
sign up for Drama Club free to
JCC members.
Women may still register for
Dancerize on Thursday evenings
at 7:30.
The Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches announces
that its fourth annual meeting
will take place Sunday, April 29
at 7:30 p.m. at the Sheridan Inn
on Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.,
West Palm Beach.
The program will consist of the
Community Calendar
April 22
Anti-Defamation League Society of Fellows Breakfast 9:30 a.m.
April 23
Women's American ORT No. Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. Hadassah
Golda Meir Trip to St. Augustine Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood
April 24
Women's American ORT Golden Lakes noon B'nai B'rith Women
Masada -8 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir Trip to St. Augustine
April 25
Hadassah Yovel Study Group Pioneer Women Golda Mei- -
Board 1 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir Trip to St. Augustine
Temple Beth David Sisterhood 8 p.m. FEDERATION BOARD
MEETING -8 p. I s.
April 26
Congregation Anshei Sholom Card Party noon Hadassah Aliya
- noon Hadassah Bat Gurion Hadassah Chai 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Yovel 7:30 p.m. AJC 8 p.m. AJC 8 p.m. Jewish
Community Center -Executive Hadassah -Golda Meir 12:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Israel Independence Day Celebration
AH 27
Jewish Community Center Israel Independence Day Celebration
April 28
Temple Israel Young Adults 8 p. m.-
April 29 "
Women's American ORT No. Palm Beach Flea Market 9 a.m.
Hadassah Golda Meir Conference St. Petersburg Jewish Com-
munity Day School Ground Dedication 11 a.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center Israel Independence Day Celebration
April 30
Hadassah Golda Meir Conference, St. Petersburg Women's
American ORT Palm Beach 1 p.m. Jewish Community Center -
Israel Independence Day Celebration
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Jewish Community Center
Israel Independence Day Celebration Hadassah Golda Meir
Conference, St. Petersburg
May 2
Women's American ORT Palm Beoch Executive 9:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Installation Sisterhood 8 p.m. Jewish
Community Center Board Jewish Community Center- Israel
Independence Day Celebration
May 3
B'nai B'rith Medina Board Hadassah Chai Board 10 a.m.
National Council of Jewish Women Board 10 a.m. Pioneer
Women Golda Meir donor -12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Evening 8 p.m. Jewish Community Center Israel Independence
Day Celebration.
election of officers and Board
members, a dramatic presen-
tation, and a Viennese table. The
entire community is invited to
attend. Call the Jewish Com-
munity Center for reservations.
The next TV show "Generation
to Generation" will air on
Channel 12 at 1 p.m. on Sunday,
April 29.
Be prepared for Mother's Day.
The Jewelry Auction will be held
at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Burger, 553 Greenway
Drive, North Palm Beach, on
May 5. Preview will begin 7:30;
and the auction will start at 8
p.m. Wine and cheese will be
served. Contact the center for
further information and direc-
Transportation is available
from the Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, Monday-Friday,
9 a.m.-5 p.m., within the
designated area for transit
disadvantaged seniors, 60 years
or older, to go to doctors' offices,
dentists, lawyers, social service
agencies, food shopping, and
nutrition sites. Call the Center for
further information.
Adult Education Classes, Oil
Painting (closed), Monday, 9
a.m. to noon. Transacational
Analysis, Tuesday, 10 a.m.-noon.
Creative Writing, Wednesday,
9:30-11:30 a.m. If you are in-
terested in participating in these
classes call the center. Classes are
Other classes and activities:
Monday, Needle Arts, 1-3 p.m.
Friday, Theatre Workshop, 10-
11:30 a.m. No Theatre Workshop
on Friday, April 20. Call the
Center for further information.
Project Good Health chair-
person, Jean Gross, announces
the following programs on
Thursday, at 1:30 p.m.: April 26,
New Dimensions Panel, Dr.
Leiberman and Panel "Ask
The Doctors." May 3, Dave
Baker, program administrator of
the American Lung Association.
"Discussion of Respiratory
Diseases and Emphysema,
Tobacco, and other Air
Pollution." Everyone is welcome
to participate in these programs.
Understanding Israel:
Chairperson, Roz Ram, an-
nounces another in the series
Understanding Israel. Hank
Grossman, humanitarian award
winner, will speak on "The
Waging of Peace," analyzing the
treaty its dangers, avoiding its
pitfalls on April 27 at 1:30 p.m.
Join us May 9 at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre. Trips
include bus transportation,
buffet lunch, and Cole Porter's
Anything Goes. Limited
reservations are still available.
Call Sam Rubin or the Center.
"See Miami On Your Own"
May 22. The bus will leave for
Lincoln and Washington
Avenue in Miami. The bus will
leave the Westgate of Century
Village at 9:50 a.m. and the
Center at 10:10 a.m. Call Sam
Rubin or the Center for reser-
vations or further information.
Artist of the Month: Philip
I liman is artist for the month of
April. His works include oils,
pastels, and watercolor. The
center is open Monday-Friday, 9
a.m.-5 p.m.
Jean Rubin, director of the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center, announces that the JCC
works together with numerous
community agencies to enhance
the program. Volunteer Services
and Hospice, Inc. are added to
the list of agencies with whom
the JCC cooperates.
Volunteer Services Twenty-
two seniors from the Willows and
North Shore Nursing Homes
were brought to the JCC through
Volunteer Services. A special
program of recreation and
education with the pre-school
children, and a senior acting
1979 Colendor of Events 1979__________
/r---------1 SUN. MON. TUES. WED. THURS. FM. sat:
APRIL 1 Iteesen **> 2 3 4 Se*e* >*< emtmw* Octet-*" 5 6 l^nviitnlM* ieee>e>i knew 7
0 9 10 Cait-ejCC t*. M*et*>*v Sft*e**ntv*ft* Mf "O0 11 |i|rI ftM tee 12 4Kb, 13 14
15 HMlYOU ruaouscD iou* 16 17 16 NMre*fM l-WMNVM iHMe>>K1 i*r>MO0 19 20 Ska; A\JUBU NOWI 21
22 .iwirrSD -Imtioh PB1WTJ50.## *"" urn 23 *rt SW *P"'" tn Met lui 24 25 *te HftMlT
29 30 |it w^^ i a*^^tf i Ai^^Mti* May 1 May 2 Afternoon tMOeac** Mm CROW Atl Cietn let* Sere* ** iejecir Ha-ft****1! M**M**tl 00 e*mmft May 2 Everng lien** If*****? Ceacen l w** moo/jo *t *jw May 6 "mi lOftfttJftM NfttlfVl.lWO Oentectftft MWMftftHO 10 OO Vft**MlM>M #**?* ftt Cress CewMfiftM May 01 ro***Mi oteac* > mkMh iveei' BE/
workshop with Michael Soil,
director, were held. The Second
Tuesday Club supplied juice and
cookies. Twenty-three children,
ages 3-5 greeted the guests with
songs and took these seniors by
the hand to tour their school
On April 3, Stella Monchick,
founder and director of Hospice
of Palm Beach County, Inc. made
a presentation to the Tran-
sactional Analysis class.
Hospice, a national movement to
aid the terminally ill, has come to
the Palm Beaches as a result of
Mrs. Monchick's efforts.
Families of the terminally ill are
encouraged to meet with other
families in the same cir-
cumstances. Hospice, Inc. is in
the process of forming therapy
groups. For information call the
Hospice office.
SOAR (Senior Outreach
Activities and Recreation), under
the leadership of Murray Kern,
brings programs to nursing
homes and resident retirement
homes to groups who are unable
to come to the center.
A Talent Bank is being
developed and Kern invites you
to call the CSSC to participate in
this activity. Anna Katz is
secretary for SOAR. The Ruth
Hyde Players performed at the
Atlantis Nursing Home for their
monthly birthday celebration
with Ruth Kellman and Lillian
Pokedoff, singing duet, Estelle
Levinstone, tap dancing, along
with Ruth Hyde, accompanist.
Murray and Bea Kern, Louis
Glasser and Jack Stateman
presented Sabbath can-
dlelight ing services to residents
of Darcy Hall, Atlantis Con-
valescent and Lakeside Manor.
Passover Open House was held
on April 16 and 17 at the Senior
Center. The Second Tuesday
Club sponsored refreshments.
Th- Ruth Hyde Players, program
chairperson, Ruth Hyde, Ann
March and Lillian Kessler, en-
tertained the guests.
Part-Time Residents
If you are planning to leave the Palm Beach County area for
the summer and do not wish to have The Jewish Floridian
forwarded to your northern address, please contact the Jewish
Federation office at your earliest convenience. Call 832-2120.
Camp hiQhlanfceR I
Horse Shoe, North Carolina Near Asheville
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-16 offering a
wide selection of activities and times to fit every vacation
plan with 3-6-9 week sessions beginning June 17 and a
special wilderness program for boys ages 16-17 starting
July 8. "Hr&tr'fSink *i
Program Offeriafs: M&U &*
Wilderness Camping
River Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Gymnastics e Dance
Land Sports
River Rafting
Horseback Riding
Archery 8, Riflory
Limited enrollment for all
ly applications.
For further Information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
1501 N.E. 62 St., Ft. Laudardale, Florida 33334
>ii;:n: NQN D

Ipril 20.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
^hilip Perkins of Grace Episcopal Church, one of the key-
mpeakers for the peace commemoration, rejoices in the
r a lasting peace in the Middle East.
jy, April 1, the Community Relations Council of the
{Federation of Palm Beach County, in cooperation with
)binical Council of Palm Beach County and Temple Beth
lest Palm Beach, held a commemorative program in
\f the signing of the peace treaty between Israel and
jOver 750 members of the Palm Beach County corn-
lull ended the program:
Rev. Hunsdon Carey of Bethesda-by-the-Sea Church led the congregation in a prayer at the
commemorative program for peace held at Temple Beth El, West Palm Beach, on April 1.
Pictured with him on the bima are (left to right) Marvin Turk, co-chairman of the Israel-
Mideast Task Force-Community Relations Council of the Jewish Federation; Cantor Elaine
Shapiro, Temple Beth El, West Palm Beach; Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev, Temple Beth El, West Palm
Beach; Rabbi Joel Levine, Temple Israel; Alexander Myers, president, Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach; Yuvel Netzer, Israeli Consulate, Atlanta; Jack Kaplan, co-chairman of the Israel-
Mideast Task Force-CRC, Jewish Federation; Congressman Dan Mica; Norman J. Schimel-
man, executive director of the Jewish Federation; Rev. Philip Perkins, Grace Episcopal
Church; and Father Michael Devaney, Mary Immaculate Church. Not shown: Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel and Rabbi William Murder of Temple Beth David; Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman, Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom; Cantor David Dardashti, Temple Emanu-El; Rabbi William
Shapiro, and Cantor Arthur Rosenwasser of Congregation Anshei Sholom.
P8ychic to Lecture
Psychic Science Research
Associates, Inc., a non-profit
group, is presenting Israeli
psychic Uri Geller on Friday,
April 20, at 8:15 p.m. at the
Poinciana Playhouse, Palm
vDS Students Hold First Science Fair
students of the Jewish
lunity Day School held
first annual Science Fair
articipated for the first time
Regional Science Fair on
i 2fi and 27 at the Palm
re than 50 students
red individual and class
('s which were exhibited at
Ehool and the Palm Beach
winning entries in the
Science Fair were David
is, fourth grade; Mark
kerg, fifth grade; Tammy
up, third grade; Joan
tisky and Judy Tenzer,
grade.. The second place
rs were Joseph Selinger,
rade; Laura lee Yalden and
Singer, first grade; Rena
it/., sixth grade; Jackie
luf, eighth grade. Third
/inner was Joyce Zymeck.
porable mentions went to
Blank, Lome Chanzes,
Frankel, Mara Goodman,
Kay, Nancy Kripitz,
Leibovit, Heather Lewis,
Keri Lubell, Mini Postal, Pamela
Roberts, Lisa Simon, Lisa Siskin,
Beth Nobel, Todd Sussman, Lisa
Tishler, Paul Tochner and Craig
The panel of judges was Dr.
Riva Bickel, Dr. David Feld and
Marvin Turk. The Science Fair
contest was coordinated by
George Paille, the JCDS science
and math coordinator of the
Upper School.
Syrian Jews' Condition Worsening
will pay a
A young Syrian Jewish women,
testifying under an assumed
name, told a Congressional
committee that between 75 and
80 percent of the 4,000 Jews
remaining in Syria would
emigrate to Israel if they had the
opportunity. Most of the
remaining Jews, she testified,
would be those in their seventies
and older who feel they are too
old to start a new life in another
The witness, who gave the
name of Simcha Many, told the
House Middle East Committee
led by Rep. Lee Hamilton (D.,
Ind.) that she fled from
Damascus in March, 1978 by
walking during the night and
.hiding during the day in a neigh-
I boring country, which she did not
I identify.
Ertg ye"r #*!** in*
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Herbert Schoenaerg
SHE THEN crossed the border
into Israel where she is now
employed as a secretary in Tel
Aviv. In making her escape, she
said she did not even tell her
parents of her plans to avoid
possibility of detection.
She said she was using an
assumed name to protect
members of her family remaining
in Syria. Each time a member of
her family escaped from Syria,
she said, her father was seized by
police, taken to jail where he was
abused and tortured before being
released without formal charges
or trial.
This happened five times when
two uncles and three brothers
and sisters fled in about eight
years, she said. The most im-
portant suggestion she could give
the committee, she said, is that
the Jewish people should be
permitted to leave Syria
Assistant Secretary of State for
the Middle East, testified of
"notable improvement in the
general situation of the Jewish
community" in Syria in the past
two years. _________
Congressman Dan Mica
addresses the group con-
cerning the peace treaty
signing and its implications
for the future. He also related
the experiences of March 26
and the events which occurred
on that day in Washington,
Yuvel Metzer, representing
the Israel Consulate office in
Atlanta, discussed Israel's
view on the signing of the
peace treaty at the recent
commemorative program held
at Temple Beth El, West Palm
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Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Madruga Building
1550 Madruga Avenue, No. 100
Coral Gables
For registration and further information write or call toll free
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
7201 Lake Ellenor Drive Suite 100 Orlando, Florida 32809*
Telephone (305) 855-5441
TOLL FREE (800) 432-0320

Page 12

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 20,1979
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Shulman of
Palm Beach hosted a recent cock-
tail reception for more than 125
The reception was highlighted
by a presentation made by the
Jewish Community Day School
president, Barry Krischer, to this
year's hosts and to the hosts of
past years Mr. and Mrs. H.
Irwin Levy and Robert Rap-
The evening also marked the
opportunity to "kick off" the
Shomrei To rah (Guardians of the
Torah) Fund. The Shomrei Torah
group consists of individuals who
make contributions towards the
enhancement of Jewish education
through the auspices of the
Jewish Community Day School.
A presentation was made to
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Goodman
for their exemplary contribution
of $10,000 to the Shomrei Torah
The members of the Cocktail
Party Reception Committee were
Philip Weinstein, chairman, Ann
Leibovit, Cynnie List, Jeanne
Levy, Lee Jacobson, Beth Siskin
and Joan Tochner.
Barry Krischer, JCDS president, presents Robert Rappaport, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Shulman and
Mr. and Mrs. H. Irwin Levy with a token of gratitude for their hosting receptions.
Riverside Serves Needs
of the Community
Recognizing and serving the
crucial needs of the Jewish
community is the role that
Riverside Memorial Chapels of
Florida assumes in its goal of
making Florida a better place to
live, according to Alfred Golden,
executive vice president.
Riverside, which has seven
branches from Miami to Palm
Beach, is the oldest Jewish
funeral service in Florida.
It has been contributing
upwards of $100,000 a year to
such Jewish institutions as
United Jewish Appeal, Jewish
Federation B'nai B'rith and
almost every national Jewish
organization. In addition, it
provides supporttoyeshivas, day
schools, synagogues, temples,
Talmud Torahs and Jewish adult
Leo Mindlin
First Amendment Hurdle
Continued from Page 4
as I heard hisses of "Christ-
killer'' spat at me through the
open door to the classroom.
SO HERE we have it: the
pressure for sex education and
prayer in the public schools, a
little world of do-gooders without
end. forcing their own mini-view
of the universe on others because
it suits their various zealous
And now for a prayer of my
own: How about praying that
someone, somewhere will begin
teaching our children to read, to
write, to think in wondrous
abstract ways, to approach with
awe and reverence the magic of
the human intelligence and the
process of refining it?
If not, for sure they'll grow up
to become Congressmen.
education groups in Florida.
Leo Hack, vice president and
religious adviser for Riverside,
who is a Yeshiva graduate and
Shomer Shabbat, relates that in
the past few years Riverside has
been responsible for supporting
Torah institutions, not only
through its direct contributions
but by its support for the Chevra
Kaddishas, which are responsible
for a significant portion of the
income of yeshivas and other
religious organizations.
Riverside performs some 400
Taharas each year and has an
authorized (plans of which were
approved by the Sage, Rabbi
Moshe Feinstein) Mikvah for
ritual cleansing prior to
Including Required Educational Course
Fort Lauderdale
May 7
5100 Building
5100 N. Federal Highway
Suite 412
Fort Lauderdale
May 8
Bert Rodgers Schools of
Real Estate
Madruga Building
1560 Madruga Avenue -100
Coral Gables
Miami North / Hallandale
May 9
7:00 P.M.
Ramada Inn
101 Ansin Boulevard
I-95 at Hallandale Beach
For registration and further information writ* or call toil free
Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
nf ISM MaoVyga Av*. <* 100
Coral OaMee, PlofMe
reception held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Shulman of
Palm Beach for the Jewish Community Day School. ^

Barry Krischer, president of the JCDS, makes a presentation to
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Goodman.

is pleased to announce
the relocation of his office for the
General Proctice of
1411 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach. Flo. 33401
Invest in
Israel Securities

18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
Corporation Tb Free (800) 221-4838

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
CRAC Praises Justice Department
)RK The National general counsel of the INS. had
under the Justice Department.
To date, with Nazi war
committee. criminals living in this country
mmunity Relations charged the Justice Department At a hearing before Rep. for more than three decades, only
puncil recently hailed and the INS with "defying the Elizabeth Holtzman, chairwoman a handful of cases have been
,CC ES2Sm2?!LI "*.mtent ?f Congress by of the House Subcommittee on brought to trial with these
expend the full $2,052 withholding funds allocated for Immigration. Refugees and "proceeding at a snails pace
horized by Congress speeding up the investigations International Law, Deputy because of ineffectual preparation
Attorney General Egan agreed to and prosecution." according to
allot the full $2.052 million for the Mrs. Levine. There are, in ad-
fiscal year 1979, to increase the dition, 175 or more individuals
Special Litigation Unit's staff of suspected of having been Nazi
five attorneys and two in- war criminals whose cases still
vestigators to nine attorneys, 16 have to be investigated,
investigators, and three academic
historians, and to remove the
INS from the jursidiction of the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service and place it directly
kriminals living in the Jacqueline K. Levine. chair of
}tesas a welcome and the NJCRAC Subcommittee
step to bolster the had pointed out that only
given us that Nazi $900,000 of the 2.052 million
lal cases would be authorized had been given to the
s soon as possible. Special Litigation Unit, thus
ICRAC is the policy crippling its operation. In ad-
ig body for 11 major dition to Mrs. Levine, the other
Bwish agencies and 106 participants in the meetings in
relations councils Washington were Phil Baum,
He country. Its Sub- associate director, American
on Unprosecuted Jewish Congress; David Geller,
Br numerous meetings director of European Affairs,
kington with Deputy American Jewish Committee;
[General Michael Egan; Elliot Welles, director of the Task
lendelsohn, chief of the Force on Unprosecuted Nazis,
litigation Unit of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
Lion and Naturalization B'rith; Abraham J. Bayer, staff
'and David Crossland, director of the NJCRAC Sub-
nettLe CReek
SAVE as much as 40%
On beautiful high puff outline
quilted, custom quality, bed
spreads NOW IN STOCK.
with .id rind
. purchase
Mrs. Levine praised Rep.
Holtzman for her "persistent:
pursual of justice."
Local News Notes
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County will begin
publishing notices of Bar and Bat Mitzvahs, births, engage-
ments, wedding announcements, obituaries, etc. If you would
like this information published, please send all material type-
written, double spaced, to New Notes, c/o Jewish Federation,
501 South Flagler Dr., Suite 305, West Palm Beach, FL 33401.
1 c iu\ IAUDI hli
1242 "* "1 Mwy id s i >
IVl. .',1*
a"?. I .....'"vd
.- 641
Wf ship anvwtieff.
in thr 0 S.A.
Pan Am introduces
new ways to fly the world.
Some of the people we
ly each day can afford, the
yest service in the world.
And some simply want
[good service for the best
'prices in the world.
So. for our First Class
J* >assengers flying on our
ong-range 747SPs. we're
loffering a brand-new idea in
[deluxe service. Unique
jreclining Sleeperette seats
land private table-for-two
[dining with excellent inter-
national cuisine.
For the business trav-
leler, and others paying full
fare, most of our 747s offer
Clipper14 Class, a separate
section with free drinks,
[ headsets and an empty seat
beside you whenever possi-
ble. Plus a lot more attention
on the ground and in the air.
For people taking
advantage of our special
fares, wenave Full Service
Economy Class. This offers
the same high standard of
service Pan Am Economy
passengers have always
To bring you these three
kinds of service, we have the
largest fleet of 747s and
747SPs-the most advanced
planes in the skies. With the
kind of specialized service
that can make all the dif-
ference on a long-distance
See your Travel Agent or
transportation department.
And choose the way you
want to fly the world. On
Pan Am.
We fly the world
the way the world wants to fly

Paae 22
Tt. r. i
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 20,1979
Holocaust Memorial Falasha to Speak at FAU
Jonah Zecharias, a Falasha
and 28-year-old student at
Israel's Tel Aviv University, will
speak in the Gold Coast Room of
Florida Atlantic University on
Tuesday, April 24, at 8 p.m.
His topic will be "The Plight of
the Falashas: the Black Jews of
Ethiopia." Sponsoring his ap-
pearance are Students United to
Rescue the Jews of Ethiopia
(SURJE) and Hillel. the Jewish
Student Union. Zecharias is one
of 300 Falashas in Israel.
Israel Awareness Week will be
celebrated at FAU in Boca Raton
from April 30 through May 2.
The scheduled program includes:
April 30 Yom Hashoa
Survivors of the Holocaust.
Materials will be on display from
noon until 5 p.m., and films will
he shown from 1 to 3 p.m. in the
Gold Coast Room. Holocaust
i survivors will be interviewed at 8
May 1 Israeli Flea Market
in front of the cafeteria from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., Israeli dancing at
3 p.m. in the Gold Coast Room.
May 2 Israeli Flea Market
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in front of
the cafeteria. Speaker at 2:30
p.m. in the Gold Coast Room.
Materials on display.
An Israeli Film Festival, will
be the highlight of the week
Russian Card
Bonn's Tie to West Stands Firm
Die Zeit
Bismarck would never have
thought in today's East-West
terms, a historian told the recent
conference of Americans,
Britons, French and Germans at
the West Berlin Aspen Institute.
The Iron Chancellor felt there
were four European great powers
he had to take into account, but
he never thought in terms of
points of the compass.
THIS JUST shows how ar-
tificial the ideological world we
have lived in since World War II
is, and the West Berlin
discussions certainly showed how
complex the conduct of foreign
affairs has grown.
"Do you not think the
Russians might play the German
card one of these days?" a British
participant asked in some alarm.
"They might offer you
reunification in return for
neutrality, as in 1952, when you
lacked the self-assurance to take
up the offer," he explained.
"Not they," the Germans
replied, "They can't afford to, on
account of their partners in
Eastern Europe, if for no other
somewhat different view of the
German card. "The Soviet Union
is currently proving most
obliging towards you," he said.
"Thats the carrot.
"The stick will be the threat of
new medium-range missiles to
make you malleable and ad-
vocates of Soviet arguments
within the Western alliance."
"True enough," a Frenchman
interjected, "your special interest
in detente is so great, because of
Berlin in particular, that you
Germans will always be willing to
interpret Soviet policy more
benevolently than most of your
The Germans replied that there
was no alternative to Bonn's ties
with the West. Their way of life,
their feeling of identity, their
views on civilization, their
economic and technological
interests: everything bound them
to the West, making an alter-
native appear entirely in-
YET THE spirit of Rapallo
was still at large. Everyone
mentioned it, although they were
quick to add that they did not,
for a moment, believe in it.
At Rapallo in 1922 the two
outsiders in world affairs, the
Weimar Republic and post-
revolutionary Russia, surprised
the world by agreeing to
reestablish diplomatic relations.
It was a relatively harmless
agreement, yet ever since,
Rapallo has symbolized Germany
and the Soviet Union going it
alone in Europe.
Everyone agreed that com-
parison with Rapallo was absurd.
"How did it ever get on the
agenda?" a Bonn politician asked
in surprise.
FIRST, in 1922 Russia and
Germany joined forces because
there was no one else they could
turn to; both were pariahs in
West Germany today has a
firm place in the European and
Atlantic communities, and the
cultural change is probably even
more significant than diplomatic
"For the first time in history,"
a German participant noted, "the
Germans have stopped regarding
themselves as a kind of East-
West hybrid."
Tune in
mm why OmmI s, m .-.
W Steve G*rW
Sunday, April 22: "Cwmt of My forty"
Cmmmmnmm tf mm HoUcit
Smfey, April 29: Sm. RUmH Stone

Second, in 1922 Russia and
Germany were fairly equal
partners, both sapped by war.
The Soviet Union today is a
superpower. Fraternization
would inevitably lead to
subordination to and dependence
on the USSR.
Third, in 1922 Moscow and
Berlin were able to reach
agreement because they shared a
common interest in the disap-
pearance of neighboring Poland.
between Bonn and Moscow. It
has emerged as the linchpin of
Soviet hegemony in Eastern
In other words, Bonn cannot
enjoy a special relationship with
Moscow; all it can have is a
special interest in maintaining
detente in Europe.
The nation is neither an object
nor a territory nor a universal
value. So what is it? Maybe no
more than a vague awareness, a
reminder of the past?
Is someone who talks
nowadays in terms of the German
people in fact referring to no more
than unfulfilled hopes of the
consolation German culture
might prove?
A leading European said one
long-term objective of detente
must be to uphold the heritage of
European civilization, but where
does European civilization end?
At the U.S. eastern seaboard? In
memories of Pushkin, Shakes-
peare or Mozart?
IT WAS A rainy afternoon on
the Kurfurstendamm and
Raymond Aron, whose defense of
"decadent" Europe is second to
none, gazed at the rain-soaked
"I stood here as a student in
1933," he said, "Over there books
by Thomas Mann, Musil and
Feuchtwanger were being burnt
Dn a bonfire."
Later we strolled round the
Einstein exhibition in the
tandsome new Staatsbibliothek.
Faded photos featured Otto
Hahn, List Meitner, Max von
Laue and Albert Einstein.
THERE WAS also *
iewspaper cutting from the
Volkischtr Btobachttr. It
Fulminated against Jewish
Raymond Aron, a Frenchman,
spoke English throughout the
conference. Suddnely he switched
to German, saying: "the Ger-
mans could so easily have been
the most important nation of the
twentieth century. What a
$ TIME |
beginning May 1 with Traces, the
story of a German women who
discovers she is Jewish, 8 p.m.
Gold Coast Room. On May 9,
Masada Might Fall Again, a
documentary of three generations
of an Israeli family, 8 p.m., Gold
Coast Room. On May 17, I Love
You, Rosa will be shown at 8 p.m.
in the Gold Coast Room. For
more information call Stew Crane
at Hillel.

Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Aitz Chayim Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach. Telephone: 689-4675 Service Sabbath morning 9
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida 33407 833-
8421 Rabbi I'vinq B Cohen Joel L. Levine. Associate Rabbi
Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah
Seminars at 10:30 a. m
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, PI. 33432 391-8900 Rabbi
Merle F SinnAr Contor Martin Rosen Sabbath services. Fridav at
8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Merle E.
Singer 10:30 a. m. Sabbath Morning Service
At St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 So. Swinton Ave., Oelray Friday
at 8 p.m. President Jerome Gilbert 499-5563
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
* At St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. and
Wellington Trace Mailing Address: 11686 Laurel Valley Circle,
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 President Joan Moskowitz 793-2700
THE FREE SYNAGOGUE, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Florida 33432 368-
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m. at
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Rd. (1 Mile
West of Boca Turnpike)
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409* 684-3212 Office
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Arthur
B. Rosenwasser Services: Daily 8:30 am.', 6:00 p.m.; Friday 8:30
a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday late service 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 8:30 a.m.,
5:30 p.m.
Boynton Beach, Fla. 732-5147 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Sabbath
Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Congregational
Church, 115 N. Federal Highway.
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 833-0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15
a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
315 N. "A" St., Lake Worth, Fl. 33460 585-5020 Rabbi Emonuel
Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elmon Services: Mondays and Thursdays
at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m. West-
minister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beoch
Gardens, 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beoch, Fl. 33408 Ph.
845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Contor Nicholas Fenakel
224 N.W. Avenue "G", Belle Glade, Fl. 33430 Jack Stateman, Lay
Leader Sabboth Services, Fridoy ot 8:30p.m.
275 Alemeido Drive, Palm Springs, Fl. 3346? Sabbath Services:
aZrZJH 8 P m" Sa,urdov at 9 *" ''wldsnt Borne* Brlskmon.
967-4962 Mondays and Thursdays ot 9 o. m. Services held at faith
United Presbyterian Church, Palm Springs.
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fl. 33432 392-8566 Rabbi
Nathan Zelizer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturdays at
9:30o.m. .
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fl. 33446 276-3536
Morris Silberman, Rabbi Leonard Price, Contor Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily minyons ot 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
190 North County Rood, Palm Beach, Fl. 33480 832-0804 Rabbi
Jerome Kestenboum Coqtor David Dardoshti Sabbath Service*:
f ndoy at 8:30 p. m., Saturday at 9 a. m.

y, April 21
, AprU 201979
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Ex agger a tions
lost of Peace to U.S. Being Set Way High
ector, Middle East Affairs
lerican Jewish Committee
cent headlines have empha-
and even exaggerated the
"to the American taxpayer of
Egyptian-Israeli Peace
aty. What needs to be made
clear are the substantial
lefits to the United States in
economic and political
)efense Secretary
town put the
inistration's case for the aid smailia
ests succinctly: "Peace and
urity are not inexpensive, but
r and insecurity are even more
Congressional leaders have
pressed their general support.
nate Minority Leader Howard
ker (R., Tenn.) called the extra
"a real bargain," and House
jority Leader Jim Wright (D.,
.) said Congress would "look
dry" on additional assistance
Egypt and Israel "to provide
glue" to hold the treaty
lericans are asking how much
final price tag will amount to
whether we are not being
erly charitable in view of our
[my unmet domestic needs.
(Typical of skeptical comments
recent letter in the Washing-
Post (March 19, 1979) by
ivmond L. Stevens of Green-
It. Md., who characterizes
Bsktent Carter's "Mideast tour
force in shuttle diplomacy" as
latest "caper of an adminis-
lon desperate for a 'vie-
to cover its failure to
the urgent domestic
desert to offset the loss of the
sophisticated Sinai bases.
ISRAEL Defense Minister
F.zor Weizman stressed that the
United States was not being
asked "to foot the bill for every-
thing We shall tighten our
belts and do our bit too." The
heavily-taxed Israelis already
spend 27 percent of the budget on
Moreover, only $800 million of
the $3 billion in new aid to Israel
will be a grant, the rest will be
long-term loans. Secretary Brown
announced on March 27 that
more than 80 percent of the total
Inblems of inflation, energy and ^employment. Mr. Stevens luntly asks: "A peace treaty lems to make for great media Icitement, but what's in it for le American people?" These are legitimate questions, but a sober examination of the options and alternatives leads to the conclusion that the proposed United States aid to buttress the Egyptian-Israeli agreement is a
r t_ **" i^HT a^l
U jjfl 11"**
& w
I ^H ^^H
i Jfy
hundred and twelve residents of the Fountains attended a
iquet on behalf of Israel Bonds and purchased a record-
breaking total of $240,000 tn Israel Bonds. Pictured above
'eceiving the David Ben Gurion Award is Dr. Jerome Lorber
Xcenter). Pictured with him are Alvin O. Schreibman (\eft) and
aid to Egypt and Israel will be
"fully repayable loans at current
interest rates."
The overriding consideration,
however, is the importance for all
Americans of avoiding war and
encouraging peace in the Middle
East. Sen. Frank Church, chair-
man of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, stated on
March 18 that the direct
economic cost to the United
States of the past four Arab-
Israeli conflicts, including the
shut-off of oil, totaled $27 billion.
A study conducted by the Libray
of Congress in 1975 concluded
that a six-month oil embargo of
the magnitude of the 1973 Arab
embargo would result in an in-
crease in U.S. unemployment of a
million to a million and a half and
a loss in Gross National Product
ranging from $39 billion to $56
wid Uchill, co-chairmen of the.,
tvided entertainment for the event
committee. JBmil Cohen
modest investment in view of the
high stakes involved for our
national interests in promoting
the peace process in the Middle
East and countering Soviet and
radical threats.
INDEED, this U.S. aid is not
charity, which we can choose to
give or withhold at our dis-
cretion. Rather, we should regard
our aid as insurance to lessen the
risk of a costly new conflict, just
as fireproofing and insuring a
home costs far less than a. catas-
trophic conflagration.
How much money is actually
involved? The totals of $13 billion
to $15 billion published in the
press are highly exaggerated,
mixing old and new aid, grants
and repayable loans, White
House Press Secretary Jody
Powell stated on March 27,
Hwjmng that direct new Cash
outlays would total only $1.47
billion, spread over three years.
(Current aid has been running at
about $1-8 billion to Israel and $1
billion to Egypt, mostly in
More than half of the new aid is
to help -Israel redeploy its defense
forces. These high obits are
largely the result of Egypt's
insistence, backed by tMlLS.
Government, that Israel totally
and rapidly relinquish its air
bases and other vitaJ jtaytaL
la tions in Sinai. Most of the sup-
plemental American aid to Israel
will help pay for construction of
two air bases in Israel'* Negev
Professional Fittings
| Mastectomy Salon: Knoche Corp.
69 Merrick Way, Coral Qablaa
(near Miracle Mile)
442-1757 io e
Sat. 10-2
Visit the Salon without obligation.
Every full hour 15-mln.
color/sound movie shown.
11 Presentation film and open dis-
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A Completely Realistic
Breast Prosthesis
Looks and (Mis so very natural!
nipple, areola, weight, shape ana
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Available in three skin colors and in
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no heal tuild up Will not absorb
water. Fantastic lor swimming,
tennis and other sports. -Also ideal
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tour year guarantee.
taasM 0FF
*3*r Introductory Otfer
Century Village Bonds
To Honor Harry Lerner
Harry Lerner, president of Congregation Anshei Sholom, will
be honored at a celebration of the signing of the Israel-Egypt
Peace Treaty to be given by the Century Village / State of
Israel Bonds committee on April 23.
The Century Village / State of
Israel Bonds Committee will
celebrate the signing of the
Israel-Egyptian Peace Treaty
and will honor Harry Lerner,
president of Congregation Anshei
Sholom fort the past two years.
During that time the con-
gregation sold more Israel bonds
than any other congregation in
Palm Beach County.
The celebration will be at a,
breakfast Monday, April 23, at
10 a.m. in the Holiday Inn,
Century Village and Okeechobee
Road, West Palm Beach. .
For his lifetime Of dis-
tinguished service to the com-
munity and to the Suta Df Israel
Bonds and the Israeli people,
Lerner Will receive the Gener-
ations Award. He is treasurer of
the Jewtfth FedefatfOga Fjunily
& ChUdrens Service apd a long-
standing^ member of the- Odd
Astar, who is flying to the United
States at the request of the Israel
government to explain the Israel-
Egypt Peace Treaty.
Co-chairman of this affair is
Victor Duke.
aJathi i
ISU1 ttuam **. MOWS, u, at
anammm a*, awa.**
925 2743 **,W.-.tO
n outstanding pmhtssiohol and cooref ino Ofl^y *< '"
Jewish comtpSnfir of PoloiBmoetr. County- MJJMajonal W eon-
ffdentialh9loitOvOihbh* / jN
ProWaWinaaoioB ESSjKrXhei.
Consultation o^evoiiMionsefvtoes Poreol-cWM conflicts.
Voc.attonalc00nw.lin9. Personal problems
-s '.-'
Private Office*:
2411 Okeechobee BWd.
Wast Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Telephone: 614 1991
1200 North Federal Hwy. Sertt 221
Boca Baton, Ha.

Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Feas are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.

Page 16
I -----------
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frkky, April 20,1^1
ForYour Passover Observance
All other generations before us lived
in the shadow of the fear of war;
we live in the light of the hope for peace.
The service of unity
to stand with the people of Israel
more firmly than ever before...
for this moment when peace begins
is both triumph and trial:
they bear great and costly burdens.
The service of brotherhood
to embrace all our brethren
from the Soviet Union who courageously
free themselves from bondage,
and to guide them to new life
in the freedom of Israel and the United States.
The service of compassion
to keep faith with the troubled
and needful among us in our communities,
letting no special circumstance
hinder or diminish our capacity to
fulfill their lives.
The service of redemption
to bring new life, hope and dignity to all
who have felt themselves abandoned
in Israel's neighborhoods of distress,
cherishing and embracing the
200,000 Children of Renewal and leading them
into a future of gathering brightness.
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
SOI South Flatter Drive, Suite 30f, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Now More Than Ever...

Full Text
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