The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 11, no. 27 (Sept. 13, 1985)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Feb. 20, 1987 called no. 4 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Mar. 31, 1989 called no. 12 in masthead and no. 13 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44605643
lccn - sn 00229551
ocm44605643
System ID:
AA00014309:00025

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUMTV
Jewish floridian
J^ m OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 12 NUMBER 10
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, MARCH 7,1066
PRICE 35 CENTS
FmtfttMftM
Nablus Mayor Murdered
Assassination Raises Doubts About Palestinian Self Rule
JERUSALEM Arab
self-rule on the West Bank,
a treasured dream of the
Peres regime, was set back
Sunday with the assassina-
tion of Mayor Zafer al-Masri
of Nablus.
The moderate Palestinian, who
was a frank supporter of Israeli
plans to hand back authority to
the Arabs over their own affairs,
was shot in the chest as he arrived
to work at the Nablus municipali-
ty building. He died on the way to
the hospital.
PRIME MINISTER Shimon
Peres reported to the Cabinet
Sunday that despite the murder,
he would not give up. "The
murder will not deter the Israel
government from proposing to
the residents of the territories
that they administer their own af-
fairs," he vowed.
Israel is determined to restore
this administrative autonomy to a
number of West Bank towns
whose mayors were deposed by
Israel in 1982 on the ground that
they had engaged in nationalistic
politic incitement.
"Our policy is constant,"
declared Ephraim Sneh, director
of the Israeli West Bank civil ad-
ministration. "Such incidents (the
assassination of Mayor al-Masri)
do not change policy."
But it was clear that the threat
of assassination was in fact
dissuading other moderate
Palestinians from working in
cooperation with Israel toward
the resumption of the kind of
modified self-rule the Israel
government has in mind.
ACCORDING TO Shmuel
Goren, "The system has been
damaged. We have a problem on
our hands." Goren is coordinator
of Israeli activities on the West
Bank and in the Gaza Strip. "It's a
challenge posed by the terrorist
organizations, and I hope we can
overcome it."
While Palestinian political
leaders in the occupied territories
have unanimously condemned the
assassination, they warn that it
may well end cooperation with
Israel.
Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij's
opinion is that "It's a character
Continued on Page 8-A
Direction of Israel's Economy Rattles Government Unity
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Senior ministers of the Labor
Party and Likud met at
Premier Shimon Peres' office
last week to grapple with the
growing split between the
coalition partners over which
course the economy should
take in the months ahead. A
similar meeting last month,
which lasted 4% hours, failed
to bridge the differences.
Peres proposed, and Likud
rejected, the creation of a five-
man Cabinet committee to
supervise a national invest-
ment drive in industry and
agriculture. It is Peres' firm
belief that with the monthly in-
flation rate now under two
percent, the time has come to
stimulate economic growth,
expand employment and help
distressed areas with
investments.
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai (Likud-Liberal) insists
with equal vigor that the
austerity economic program
begun last July must remain in
force lest its achievements to
date fall apart. Likud sources
saw Peres' proposal as a
deliberate effort to whittle
away at the Finance Minister's
authority.
Likud politicians openly ac-
cuse Labor of trying to
precipitate a government
crisis over the economy as a
Israel Opposes UNIFIL Renewal
Some Israeli officials hope
the U.N. Security Council ends
the eight-year mission of the
United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL) this spr-
ing. (The mandate of the 5,800
UNIFIL troops expires in
April.) Jerusalem has long
been critical of UNIFIL's per-
formance as a peacekeeper in
southern Lebanon and along
Israel's northern border.
"It's no secret that Israel has
not been happy with some of
the things going on in south
Lebanon," said a State
Department source. "It would
always rather rely on itself or
force it controls
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and
former Defense Minister
Moshe Arens (now a minister-
without-portfolio), have gone
beyond criticism of UNIFIL's
performance to calls for its
demise. An Israeli official in
Washington said that one
reason is the constant poten-
tial for anti-Israel publicity
stemming from disputes bet-
ween UNIFIL and the SLA or
between the U.N. soldiers and
troops of the IDF (Israel
Defense Forces).
Some U.S. observers see
other possible reasons. One is
Jerusalem's desire to gain
more freedom of action for the
But Israel did not agree to
UNIFIL deployment all the
way to the Lebanese-Israeli
Continued on Page 6
pretext for breaking up the
unity coalition before the rota-
tion of power.
Under the coalition agree-
ment, Peres must turn over
the Premiership to Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, the
Likud leader, next Oct. 13.
The coalition government
would complete its statutory
five year term under Likud
leadership.
Energy Minister Moshe
Shahal, a Laborite, added fuel
to the fire when he announced
a scheme to channel in-
vestments into development
towns, some of which have
been hard hit by the austerity
program. Shahal declared that
if Likud turns down such
ideas, the unity government
should dissolve itself and call
for early elections.
Likud appears determined,
however, to avoid a coalition
crisis. It does not want to be
provoked into a public dispute
political tension, the better the
chances that the unity govern-
ment will fall before the rota-
tion of power.
Likud sources were quoted
as saying that if the present
fight over the economy is
resolved, Labor would be hard-
pressed to find a credible
pretext to bring down the
coalition.
But the battle has already
erupted in the Knesset. Mutual
attacks were hurled on Feb. 17
at the weekly meetings of the
Labor and Likud Knesset
caucuses. Haim Kaufman,
coalition chairman, charged
that Labor attacks on Modai's
economic policies were part of
a systematic effort to break up
the unity government. Kauf-
man said nobody opposed
economic growth but the time
is not ripe for a change of
for I. that the wo*, the 33i&,E3i." ""
Inside
a torce it controls like the
South Lebanon Army (SLA) g^ IDF against a possi-
for its own security. D'e build-up of terrorists in
In recent .nonth, Defend ^^ 1^
just calling for an end to
UNIFIL that changes in
southern Lebanon could create
uncertainties for it as well as
for Israel. Syria, through its
proxies, wants to eliminate the
security zone.
UNIFIL was established by
the Security Council in 1978
following Israel's Litani opera-
tion, a large scale strike
against the PLO in south
Lebanon after the Haifa-to-Tel
Aviv coastal road
Women's Division Open
Board Mooting... paga 6
Wellington Gala Dinner
... pago10
NJCRAC Planum News
... paga11
Young Adult Division...
pago 15
massacre.
Coming March 16
Demjanjuk Arrives In Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The arrival here of accused Nazi war criminal John
Demjanjuk under escort of United States and Israeli marshals has triggered
stepped-up efforts designed to pave the way for the second war crimes trial in
the 38-year history of the Jewish State.
Demjanjuk, a native of the Ukraine, lost his last legal barrier preventing his ex-
tradition to Israel when the United States Supreme Court declined to review a
lower court riding that found "probable cause" that Demjanjuk was a guard at
the Nazi death camps at Treblinka and Sobibor.
The 65-year-old retired Cleveland auto worker is expected to be tried here,
under a 1950 law, Punishment of Nazis and their Collaborators. He faces possible
execution if tried and convicted of the murder of Jews in World War if
THE ONLY other person to be tried and convicted under this law was Adolf
Eichmann, who was kidnapped by Israeli intelligence agents in Argentina and
hanged ip Jerusalem on May 31, 1962.
The United States Justice Department accused Demjanjuk, known to death
camp inmates as "Ivan the Terrible" for his cruel treatment of prisoners, with
operating the gas chambers at Treblinka where some 900,000 Jews were
murdered during the Holocaust.
Demjanjuk was brought to Israel aboard a direct El Al flight from New York,
as a landing, even briefly, in an intermediate airfield might have embarrassed a
foreign government during the passage of the controversial figure. Demjanjuk
Continued on Page 8
. Super Sunday Magic
Bit!


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986
Day School Bar Mitzvah Celebration
Continued Commitment to Excellence To Be Recognized
As a symbolic rite of passage,
a bar mitzvah denotes the com-
ing of age of a Jewish young
person. Religious and social
privileges are extended to the
individual, who in turn
assumes full responsibility for
the observance of religious
commandments and the fulfill-
ment of obligations to his
community.
Collectively, the Jewish
Community Day School will be
commemorating its Bar Mitz-
vah with special Shabbat Ser-
vices at the Day School on Fri-
day evening, March 28 and
Saturday morning, March 29.
The weekend celebration will
culminate with a dinner dance
at the Hyatt Palm Beaches on
Saturday evening, at which
time a specially-published
Commemorative Journal will
be unveiled and distributed.
Benjamin S. Hornstein, who
has played a vital role in the
establishment and continua-
tion of the Jewish Community
Day School, will be honored
throughout the weekend for
his lifelong devotion and com-
mitment to Jewish education
and religious endeavors.
Speaking on behalf of the
school's faculty, staff and
leadership, executive director
Barbara Steinberg said, "We
will enjoy this moment just as
parents enjoy the important
event with their children."
Extending the analogy, Mrs.
Steinberg observed that the
Day School family has
perpetually accepted its ever-
increasing responsibilities to
the overall Jewish Community.
"In its program development,
its staff, its students and its
leadership, the Day School has
Jewish Agency
Leader Visits
As part of Jewish Agency Week, Mendel Kaplan, chairman of
the board of Keren Hayesod, member of the board of governors of
the Jewish Agency, and a leader of the South African Jewish
Community, spoke to a group of local Jewish Citizens at Temple
Israel on Sunday, Feb. 23.
Mendel Kaplan discussed
certain Jewish Agency
policies and activities, the
present state of affairs in the
South African Jewish Com-
munity, and he answered
questions raised by the
audience.
H. Irwin Levy, a member of
the Board of Governors of
the Jewish Agency, introduc-
ed Mendel Kaplan and ex-
plained the services and
budget of Amigour, the
Jewish Agency's Housing
department.
-0
I
-I
a
I
"0
I
The Women's Division
Business and Professional
Women's Group
of the
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
INVITES YOU TO ATTEND A
NETWORKING FORUM
Giving you an opportunity to explore ways
in which Networking can benefit you
both professionally and personally
Tuesday, March 11,1986
7:00 p.m.
The Hyatt Hotel
630 Clearwater Park Road
West Palm Beach
RSVP BY March 3rd
Couvert $5.00
includes program
and dessert
developed responsible at-
titudes towards the important
role it plays in the community
... Our young people have
become involved in giving ser-
vice to the elderly and to pre-
schoolers. Our parents and
leadership have become con-
tinually more active in suppor-
ting community endeavors
outside of the Day School, in-
cluding involvement in all
aspects of the Federation
campaign and our staff has
broadened its horizons to
develop new skills and at-
titudes through a program of
professional growth in order to
better meet the needs of our
students."
However, unlike some
present-day bar mitzvahs who
see the event as a culmination
rather than a beginning of
their religious and social
obligations, the Jewish Com-
munity Day School is commit-
ted to the future.
"We have much to be proud
of but we cannot afford to
dwell on our past, for we are
continuing to grow," said Dr.
Arthur Virshup, Day School
president. "This is not a year
to rest and reminisce. This is a
year in which we must con-
tinue to look forward to and
plan for the future, so that five
years from now, on our Chai
birthday, when we again take
a moment to look back, it will
be said that we remained true
to the spirit and wisdom of our
founders and strived to fulfill
our responsibilities to the
community."
Emphasizing Dr. Virshup's
forward-looking vision, Mrs.
Steinberg added, "The Day
School has made a commit-
ment to itself and the com-
munity to build for the future.
Just like parents who continue
to nurture their adolescent's
growth after a bar mitzvah, so
will we continue to give cons-
tant attention to all aspects of
the Day School. Demographic
information leads us to believe
that the school has to grow, so
we will be facing additional
responsibilities to provide for a
larger number of students in
the very near future, never
forgettine our eoal of pro-
viding the finest Jewish "and
general education available in
Palm Beach County."
- Just as an individual bar
mitzvah receives blessings for
a life of continued devotion to
Jewish values, so will the
Jewish Community Day School
receive the blessings of the
Jewish community of which it
is such an integral part.
Noting that the community
and Day School have thrived
by supporting each other for
13 years, Erwin Blonder,
president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, pointed out that "con-
tinued support of the day
school pays yearly dividends as
the quality of Jewish life in
Palm Beach County is con-
tinually improved through the
strong leadership asserted by
Day School graduates and
their families."
More information about the
Day School's Bar Mitzvah
celebration may be obtained by
calling Carole Klein, communi-
ty affairs co-ordinator, at
585-2227.
Super Sunday Profiles
Bob Barwald. who is a
co-chair of the Super
Sunday Orientation and
Training Committee,
graduated from the
Federation's Leadership
Development program
and has been actively in-
volved in Super Sunday
activities since 1983. Mr.
Barwald is also a member
of the Adult Services and
Physical Education Com-
mittees of the Jewish
Community Center and
has visited Israel three
times.
I
Dr. Paul Klein, a member
of the Super Sunday
Recruitment Committee,
is also the chairman of
the Jewish Federation's
Midrasha Committee and
a member of its Educa-
tion Committee. A past
president of the Jewish
Community Center, Dr.
Klein received the 1978
National Leadership
Development Award
from Federation and is a
past member of the
Federation's Campaign
cabinet.
Sandi Heilbron. another
member of the Super
Sunday Orientation and
Training Committee, also
sits on the Jewish
Federation's Com-
munications and Leader-
ship Development Com-
mittees. Ms. Heilbron
has also been involved
with the Singles group of
the Jewish Community
Center and Palm Beach
County Hillel, and she is
presently serving on the
Young Adult Division
Task Force Committee.
Tony Lampert is serving
on both the A r-
rangements and Recruit-
ment Committees for
Super Sunday this year.
A participant in the
Federations Leadership
Development program,
Mr. Lampert is also a
member of the Young
Adult Division Task
Force Committee.
Anti-Zionist Remark Sparks Tension at the
University of Maryland
BALTIMORE (JTA) A crude anti-Zionist remark
allegedly made by Black activist Kwame Toure at a
meeting sponsored by the Black Student Union (BSU) of
the University of Maryland Feb. 5 has sparked tension bet-
ween Jewish and Black students on the College Park
campus.
About 50 Jewish students held a protest rally recently
demanding that the university administration, the student
government and the BSU repudiate the purported state-
ment by Toure, formerly known as Stokely Carmichael,
that the only good Zionist is a dead Zionist." The rally
ended with a candlelight march to the home of university
president John Toll, where an unlighted candle was left "to
be re-lit only when Jewish student concerns were
respected.
Rabbi Robert Saks, director of the Jewish Student
center, said he was trying to find out whether Toure ac-
tually made the statement attributed to him, or other anti-
^iomst or anti-Israel statements. If he did, Saks said, he
personally would protest to the Student Government
Association, the student affairs office, chancellor John
daughter and the university board of regents.


Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach. County Page 3
Eastpointe Dinner Set For March 20
Frances and Alvin Newman,
general chairpersons of the
1986 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County/United
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Eastpointe, have announced
that the Third Annual East-
pointe Dinner will be held on
Thursday evening, March 20
at the EastDointe dm****
Club. Elaine Winik, past
president of the United Jewish
Appeal of Greater New York,
will be the featured speaker,
and Rabbi Kalman Levitan will
give the invocation.
Working with co-
chairpersons Dorothy and
Alvin Ludwig, Doris and Julius
Cohen and a dedicated com-
mittee, the Newmans have
received help in planning this
$600 minimum commitment
event and in organizing the
overall Eastpointe campaign
from Lester and Helen
Sodowick, who have served as
Eastpointe chairpersons for
the three previous years.
"Even though we're a
relatively new community,
Eastpointe already has a com-
mendable history of involve-
ment with the Federation/UJA
effort," noted Mr. Newman,
who pointed out a remarkable
increase in giving at East-
pointe, from $10,000 in 1982 to
$200,000 last year. "The
leadership at Eastpointe is
convinced that with the con-
tinued support of our Jewish
Community here we can dou-
ble last year's totals," Mr.
Newman said.
Speaking of the commitment
of Eastpointe women, many of
whom contribute in their own
names, Mrs. Newman said,
"There are presently 12 East-
pointe Women giving at the
Lion of Judah level, and the in-
volvement among women here
increases significantly every
year."
Leading up to the East-
pointe Dinner there has been
an educational coffee and a
special Eastpointe mini-
mission on Feb. 24 to the
Under the leadership of Marilyn Lam pert, mini-missions
chairperson for the Jewish Federation, and Frances and
Alvin Newman, chairpersons of the Eastpointe campaign, a
mini-mission for Eastpointe residents was held on Monday,
Feb. 24. The Eastpointe campaign will culminate in a Dinner
at Eastpointe Country Club on Thursday, March 20.
SiJpERSuiNck^J
March 16 41^
Jewish Federation's four
beneficiary agencies: The
Jewish Community Center,
The Jewish Community Day
School, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service and the
Morse Geriatric Center.
Eastpointe's contribution to
the local Jewish Community
goes above and beyond in-
volvement in the Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign. Many of
the families residing there are
members of nearby Temple
Beth David and other local
congregations, and a signifi-
cant number of Eastpointe
residents regularly serve as
volunteers at the Morse
Geriatrie Center.
Guest speaker Elaine Winik
is a living example of the
cherished Jewish values of
continuity and tradition, and
her diverse involvement in
Jewish communal affairs has
familial precedents. Mrs.
Winik's father, Samuel Kap-
pel, was a founder of the
United Jewish Appeal, and her
mother served as chairman of
the UJA's Women's Division.
Beginning as a volunteer in
her home community of Rye,
Mrs. Winik went on to become
president of the UJA of
Greater New York and Na-
tional chairperson of UJA's
Women's Division. Her other
leadership roles have included
membership on the board of
the Greater New York Jewish
Federation and its campaign
steering committee, service as
the associate general chairman
of the 1982 Federation of
Greater New York/UJA cam-
Continued on Page 14-
The following people have volunteered
for Super Sunday Magic '86.
Sfacey and Mark Levy
Super Sunday '86 Co-Chairs
Sonya Abeloff
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Robert Abrams
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Bim Adler
Jewish Federation
Carol Barack
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Robert Barwald
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Barbara Basch,
Temple Israel
Hod HaSharon Mayor
Lauds Project Renewal
(Editor's Note: The follow.
ing article was submutea by
Elizabeth Homans, Palm
Beach County'9 Project
Renewal representative in Hod
HaSharon. In subsequent
issues of The Florhtian, the
programs and facilities made
possible by our community's
involvement in Project
Renewal will be described,
along with first-hand accounts
of Project Renewal's impact
on the citizens and society of
Hod HaSharon.)
Mayor Eliyahu Shimoni has
been the Mayor of Hod
HaSharon for the past two
years and is the third mayor of
the town since Project
Renewal began in the
neighborhoods of Giora and Gil
Amal. During his tenure he
has seen remarkable transfor-
mation in these
neighborhoods, thanks to the
commitment of fellow Jews in
Palm Beach County and
Hollywood, Florida.
"The Municipality of Hod
HaSharon could not have add-
ed to the neighborhoods such
facilities as the Sedley Sport
Center, Katz Youth Center,
Levy uay Care Center and the
projected Community Center
in Gil Amal, as have the
wonderful communities in
Hollywood and Palm Beach,
Florida," said Mayor Shimoni.
"1 feel that the 'Ke*herJ bet-
ween the residents here and
those in Florida begun through
the efforts of Projedt Renewal
will last and grow for many
years to come.
"The changes in the
neighborhoods are physically
evident with the renovation of
homes, paving of streets and
the beautification with
gardens," he said.
"More importantly,," he
continued, "the residents have
begun to feel responsible for
themselves through their ac-
tive involvement on the in-
dividual neighborhood commit-
tees as well as on the Steering
Committee with members
from both neighborhoods."
"We, and I personally, feel a
deep gratitude to our partners
in Florida for all they have
done to help us here. We want
them to always know our
homes are theirs and the con-
nection is for always."
Lorl Basch,
Temple Israel
Tlllle Becker
Morse Geriatric Center
Gloria Belgard
Jewish Federation
Murray J. Bennett
Jewish Federation
Estelle Berger
Jewish Federation
Harry Berger
Jewish Federation
Sy Berger
Jewish Federation
Nettle Berk
Jewish Federation
Gertrude Blmback
Jewish Federation
Continued on Page 17
part of
"SUPER SUNDAY" Magic
AS A SUPER SUNDAY VOLUNTEER YOU CAN PERFORM MIRACLES. .
Super Sunday Magic
Provides care to needy elderly
Supports high quality educational
programs for our youth
Creates a better life for our
Jewish brethren in Israel
Provides aid to communities
around the world through the
Joint Distribution Committee...
and more.. .through the support of
the 1986 Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach CountyUnited Jewish Appeal
Campaign
Sign up Today!!
JOM YOUR FRIENDS ON SUPER SUNDAY, MARCH 16th
WHEN OUR .w.crttONES waX M JME MAGIC WANDS

Seal a* Supe Stwhy M, JtwWi Ntfntioa of JJ. Cowty, Ml S. Ffcate Drive. Su* 305. W. Mn Bach, FL 33401
( ) Please include me as a volunteer fcr "Super Sunday" on March 16. at the Hyatt Hotel. West Palm Beach.
Niwrw
lPe frWI
Address.
City
Telephone (Home)
Organization Affiliation
State
Zip
(Business)
will be happy to work from:
)8:45 AM. to 11 JO A.M. ( )2:45 PM to 530 RM. (Babysitting services will be provided at this shift)
) 10:45 AM to 1:30 PM. ( )4:45 PM to 730 PM
) 12:45 PM to 330 PM ( ) 6:45 PM. to 930 PM
) I will be happy to work at any time. Please let me know when you need me.
VoHimavn) wiH a. Mkcd to mate lh.r 19*6 camfM-qn q.lw pew lo hrlp.n

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986
Chiles Acclaims
Genocide Treaty
After long delay the U.S. Senate voted Feb. 20 to approve the
international treaty outlawing genocide. President Reagan is ex-
pected to give it his required signature.
A reaction to the Holocaust of World War II, the treaty makes
it a crime to kill, cause bodily or mental harm or seek to bring
about the physical destruction in whole or part of members of na-
tional, racial, ethnic or religious groups.
Ninety-six other nations have ratified the treaty in the 37
years since it was first submitted.
Sen. Lawton Chiles, (D., Fla.), proclaimed the 83-11 vote long
overdue He added:
"For almost 40 years we have been told that the Genocide Con-
vention would somehow supersede our Constitution and nullify
the sovereign powers of the U.S. For almost 40 years we have
been told that the treaty would somehow strip U.S. citizens of
their constitutional rights and liberties.
"But in all that time, the critics of the Genocide Treaty have
never offered an alternative which would be acceptable in both
domestic and international law.
"This treaty like any treaty cannot supersede our con-
stitution. Our rights and liberties will be protected. And the
United States will stand, for the first time, among those nations
intent on punishing this horrendous international crime."
Refuseniks Call For
Worldwide Hunger Strike
To Mark Soviet CP Congress
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA) A group of Soviet refuseniks
called for a worldwide hunger strike to mark the 27th Com-
munist Party Congress in Moscow, the Union of Councils
for Soviet Jews (UCSJ) reported.
The 13 refuseniks, who are mostly from Moscow and
Kishinev and include Simon Shnirman, a recently released
Prisoner of Conscience, issued an appeal in which they said
they "have lost hope of achieving our right to emigrate to
Israel resulting from Soviet and international law through
Soviet internal affairs offices."
The declaration made no reference to the recent release
and emigration to Israel of Prisoner of Conscience Anatoly
Shcharansky as part of an exchange of prisoners with the
West.
The group of refuseniks who issued the declaration called
on the 27th Soviet Communist Party Congress which con-
vened February 26 to "be concerned with this problem and
to authorize our emigration to Israel."
Israel's Peace With Egypt
Merrill Bank To Accept Award
By ERIC ROZENMAN
As prospects for peace
negotiations with Jordan and
West Bank Arabs dim, Israel
has refocused on its relations
with Egypt under the 1979
Egypt-Israel treaty. Even
before Yasir Arafat's latest
"no" to King Hussein's re-
quest for diplomatic progress,
Israeli officials had been
stressing the need to warm the
cold peace with Egypt.
Jerusalem describes improved
relations with Cairo as a prere-
quisite for peace with Jordan
and any final deal involving
the Palestinians.
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Meir Rosenne,
repeated recently that peace
with Egypt despite the pro-
blems remains "the most
important development" in re-
cent Middle East diplomacy.
But other observers say that
disappointment with the
deterioration of relations,
symbolized by the three-and-a-
half year absence of the Egyp-
tian ambassador from Israel,
spans the Israeli political spec-
trum. The murder last fall of
Israeli tourists in the Sinai by
an Egyptian security officer,
and muted initial responses
from Cairo, not only killed
seven people but wounded
Israel's trust as well.
In this view denied by
Egyptian officials who claim
they initiated the peace pro-
cess Cairo tried to circum-
vent some of the normalization
agreements almost immediate-
ly. Trade except for Israel's
purchase of Egyptian oil from
Sinai fields it had developed
never became significant.
Tourism went mostly one way
from Israel to Egypt. While
Egypt opened a consulate in
EUat, as agreed, negotiations
could not be completed for an
Israeli consulate in Sharm el-
Sheik.
Whatever Anwar Sadat had
in mind for relations between
the two countries, his
assassination in October 1981
left its mark. As their trial in-
dicated, extremists killed
Sadat primarily because of his
crackdown on Islamic fun-
damentalists not because of
the treaty with Israel. Never-
theless, under his successor,
Hosni Mubarak, Egypt assign-
ed priority to normalizing rela-
tions with the rest of the Arab
world, not with Israel.
Ostracized for its peace with
Israel, Egypt under Mubarak
improved bilateral ties with
most Arab states. It officially
renewed diplomatic relations
with Jordan and regained
much of its earlier status
within the "non-aligned"
world. But reentry to the Arab
League formerly head-
quartered in Cairo remains
blocked by radicals such as
Syria and Libya.
When Shimon Peres took of-
fice last year as Prime
Minister, Israel noted some
positive statements by
Mubarak. But in the past year
ambivalence in Cairo seems to
have won out over initiative.
Although progress has been
reported in the latest talks on
the disputed Taba parcel,
Israelis see no breakthrough.
New hints on normalization
echo the old ones.
Israel rates the danger to
Mubarak's government from
fundamentalists lower than
does the United States. Never-
theless, it sees little positive
coverage of peace in the state-
controlled press; the opposi-
tion press made toe Sinai killer
something of a folkhero.
The bedrock Egyptian at-
titude remains hard to
measure. Numerous Israeli
tourists travel freely in Egypt
without harassment. Despite
Egypt's burgeoning popula-
tion and worsening economic
situation, Mubarak seems
strong enough to survive a
return of the ambassador and
the normalization of relations
with Israel promised at Camp
David.
Historic Opportunity
King Hussein appears to
have finally had it with the
PLO. After a two-year at-
tempt to persuade Yasir
Arafat to accept United Na-
tions Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338 and to re-
nounce terrorism, the King
has concluded that he is
"unable to coordinate political-
ly with the PLO leadership un-
til such time as their word
becomes their bond,
characterized by commitment,
credibility, and constancy."
In Israel, Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin said that Hus-
sein's decision to break with
the PLO presents an "historic
opportunity." He said that "if,
indeed, the residents of the
territories will understand
that this is the hour of truth,
and they take the initiative to
get together with Hussein,
then this may be the opening
for a renewed chance for a
dialogue."
That is a big "if." For over
50 years the Arabs of Israel
and the West Bank have been
terrorized into acquiescence
with the goals of various ter-
rorist factions. First there was
the Mufti and his gunmen.
Now there are the PLO ter-
rorists mainstream and fr-
inge. It will require real
courage for West Bank
Palestinians to step forward
and join peace talks with
Israel.
The same applies to Hussein.
Can anyone be glib enough to
suggest that it would be easy
for the King to step forward
alone and join West Bank
Palestinians and Israel in
negotiators? Can anyone be
certain about what they would
do if, like Hussein, they
governed a nation that is more
than half Palestinian, riddled
with terrorists, and bordered
by terror-backing, expansionst
Syria?
No, it will not be easy for
Hussein to come foward and
start talking to the Israelis. He
may even think that his best
bet might be to pursue his ex-
panding relationship with
Syria. Although, in that
regard, he should recall the
proverb about the man who
sought power and security by
riding on the back of the tiger
only to end up inside.
Hussein has no simple alter-
natives from which to choose.
But statesmanship is rarely
simple or clear-cut. It wasn't
easy for Israel to return the
Sinai to Egypt in return for a
peace treaty, or for Shimon
Peres to accept Jordan's de-
mand for peace negotiations
under international auspices
along with virtually any
Palestinian who is not a
bonafide member of the PLO.
King Hussein must
recognize that there is only
one option that is worth the ac-
companying risks. That is for
Jordan to enter direct negotia-
tions with Israel, If the King
does that, he will confront an
Israeli delegation ready to
listen to his case and anxious
to meet him halfway. It is quite
possible that negotiations
would break down. But they
are worth a try. For Israel, for
Jordan, and for the Palesti-
nians peace is the only solution
worth pursuing. Ultimately it
will come and Israel's reluc-
tant neighbors will accept
reality and Israel's right to
security. Why wait?
(Near East Report)
Merril Bank, president of the Palm Beach Country Club, will
accept the Gates of Jerusalem Medal from State of Israel
Bonds on behalf of the members of the club.
the
Jewish floridian
Ol Palm Beach County
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Friday, March 7,1986
\ ilume 12
261ADAR5746
Number 10
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
1986
Women's Division $365 Event
Hunters Run Dinner-Dance
Palm Beach Division Cocktail Reception at the Enclave
Super Sunday
Eastpointe Dinner
Ketubah Luncheon for Project Renewal
March 6
March8
March 11
March 16
March 20
April 17


Radio/TV/ film
MOSAIC Sunday, March 9, 9 a.m. WPTV Chan-
nel 5 with host Barbara Gordon Pre-empted.
GATES OF BRASS Sunday, March 9, 7 p.m. at the
Palm Beach Airport Hilton. This film depicts the plight of
Russian Jews denied exit visas to Israel. Showing spon-
sored by Calvary Baptist Temple. Admission $2.50.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, March 9, 7:30 p.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
TRADITION TIME Sunday, March 9, 11 a.m. -
WVCG 1080-AM with host Ben Zohar This weekly
variety show features Israeli and Yiddish music and humor.
HERITAGE CIVILIZATION AND THE JEWS -
Sunday, March 9, 1 p.m. WXEL-TV 42 "The Golden
Land" From colonial times through the Great Depres-
sion, this program traces the successive phases of Jewish
emigration to America.
THE CENTER CONNECTION Sunday, March 9,
12:05 p.m. WPBR 1340 AM with host Linda Kalnit-
sky. The Jewish Community Center's radio show features
interviews and call-in segments.
SHALOM Sunday, March 9, 6 a.m. WPEC Chan-
nel 12 (8:30 a.m. WFLX TV 29) with host Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, March 13,
1:15 p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and
commentary on contemporary issues.
ALMONDS AND RAISINS Monday, March 10, 9
p.m. WPBT Channel 2 This documentary is about Yid-
dish films made in America during the 20's and 30's, and is
narrated by the late Orson Welles.
YIDDISH FOLK SONGS Monday, March 10, 10:30
p.m. WPBT Channel 2 This program features Mike
Burstyn and a cast of talented young performers who sing,
dance, and dramatize each song as the words appear on the
screen in English transliteration. The show traces the
Jewish experience from the Shtetl to America with familiar
folk songs.
'Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
March 7
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m.
March 8
Jewish Federation Hunter's Run Dinner/Dance at The
Royce 6:30 p.m. Temple Israel Great Escape Auction -
8 p.m.
March 9
Temple Emanu-El "The Arts Festival" 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Tamar board 9:45 a.m. Congregation An-
shei Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Jewish Community
Center Women's Day 9 a.m. Israel Bonds New Leader-
ship 8 p.m.
March 10
American Red Maagen David for Israel Netanya Chapter -
board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Royal 12:30
p.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45
a.m. Women's American ORT Poinciana board -1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach "rumor clinic" -
noon Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board -10 a.m.
March 11
Temple Beth Zion board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Ezrat 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 7:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood board -10:30 a.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Masada board 7 p.m. Yiddish Culture
Group Century Village -10 a.m. Temple Beth El Men's
Club board 8 p.m. Jewish Federation Palm Beach
Division Cocktail Reception at The Enclave 4:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation Community Planning Meeting 4
p.m. Jewish Federation Long Range Planning 6 p.m.
Jewish Federation Women's Division Business and
Professional Networking Meeting 7 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Women's American
ORT West Palm Beach -12:30 p.m. Hadassah Henriet-
ta Szold board 1 p.m. Jewish Community Center
Elderhostel Day -10 a.m.
March 12
Congregation Anshei Sholom board -1 p.m. Lake Worth
Jewish Center board 7:30 p.m. Lake Worth Jewish
Center Sisterhood -12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Willow Bend Meed board 10 a.m. Temple Judea
Sisterhood board Temple Emanu-El study series 9:30
a.m.
March 13
Hadassah Rishona board -10 a.m. Hadassah Yovel -
board 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth Zion Sisterhood B'nai
B'rith No. 3196 Temple Beth David Sisterhood board 8
p.m. Hadassah Shalom board 1 p.m. Hadassah -
Aliya board and education day -10 a.m. Pioneer Women
- Na'Amit Council 10 a.m. Temple Judea Men's Club
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Israel Bonds -
Fountains Dinner Dance
For more information on the above events, call the
Jewish Federation 832-2120.
Friday, March 7, 1986/The^Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Lands of the President Concert
To Benefit Morse Geriatric Center
The Second Annual Lands of
the President Chamber Music
Concert will be held Wednes-
day, March 19 at 8 p.m. at the
Envoy in the Lands of the
President, 2450 Presidential
Way, West Palm Beach.
Norman Bauer, violinist, and
Julian Stein, pianist, who per-
formed to a sell-out audience
at last year's concert, will be
joined by Bess Simon, violinist,
Bill Boyd, violist and Marcia
Prester, pianist.
Ms. Simon is founder of the
Gateway to Music in Pitt-
sburgh, Pennsylvania and has
Derformed in string: quartets
with members of the Pitt-
sburgh Symphony. Bill Boyd is
principal violinist with the
Seattle, Washington Sym-
phony Orchestra, and Mrs.
Prester has appeared in con-
Norman Bauer, noted
violinist, will host the Se-
cond Annual Lands of the
President Chamber Music
Concert March 19.
certs at the National Gallery in
Washington, D.C., Town Hall
in New York City as well as on
radio broadcasts on WNYC
and WQXR in New York.
All proceeds from the Se-
cond Annual Lands of the
Presidents Chamber Music
Concert will be donated to the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center of the Jewish Home for
the Aged of Palm Beach Coun-
ty, according to Norman
Bauer, organizer and sponsor
of the event. Refreshments
will be served following the
concert.
For further information,
contact the Morse Geriatric
Center at 471-5111, Ext. 195.
Rabbi Hirsch Receives Permanent Contract
from Central Conservative Synagogue
The officers and board of
Trustees of the Central Con-
servative Synagogue have
unanimously awarded Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch a new con-
tract with tenure. The an-
nouncement was made by Dr.
Anita Katz, president of the
Congregation.
"There has been intense
speculation in the community
regarding Rabbi Hirsch's
plans," said Dr. Katz. "With
this tenured rabbinic contract,
the first in Palm Beach Coun-
ty, our board has expressed its
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
Isaac Stern To Perform
with Montreal Symphony
The Regional Arts Music At
Two and At Eight series will
present the Orchestre Sym-
phonique De Montreal,
Charles Dutoit, conducting,
and Isaac Stern, on violin, for
two performances at the West
Palm Beach Auditorium as the
conclusion of its 1985-86 music
season on Wednesday, March
12 at 8 p.m. and Thursday,
March 13 at 2 p.m.
The Orchestre Symphonique
De Montreal (Montreal Sym-
phony) was founded in 1934
and is one of the principal
cultural organizations of Mon-
treal, symbolizing the har-
mony between the French and
English speaking populations
of that city. Growing steadily
in excellence and reputation,
the Orchestra has from its
earliest years, attracted the
greatest international soloists
such as Ashkenazy, Rubins-
tein, Perlman and Isaac Stern.
Under the direction of Zubin
Mehta from 1962 to 1967, the
Orchestra became the first
Canadian orchestra to visit
Europe.
Isaac Stern, universally
recognized as one of the
world's greatest violinists, will
appear as guest artist on both
programs of the Orchestre
Symphonique De Montreal.
Mr. Stern, well known to
Regional Arts audiences, has
appeared in major concert
halls around the world for over
half a century. Called "a
natural force not to be explain-
ed," by Time Magazine, he is
known not only for his virtuoso
performances, but also for his
unceasing activism for a
vigorous cultural life.
confidence in Rabbi Hirsch's
ability to effectively lead our
new Congregation and con-
tribute to the religious life of
our community. Rabbi Hirsch
has been committed to leading
the Central Conservative
Synagogue from its inception,
and we are pleased to for-
malize our happy relationship
in this permanent manner."
A resident of this community
for the past five years. Rabbi
Hirsch continues to serve both
the Jewish and non-Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. A former vice chair-
man of the United Jewish Ap-
peal Rabbinic Cabinet and
presently a member of its Ex-
ecutive Committee, Rabbi
Hirsch also serves on the
Board of Trustees of the Palm
Beach Opera and is a Board
Member Elect of the Richard
Tucker Music Foundation in
New York. He currently
serves the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County as
chairman of its Newspaper
Task Force.
fc
I
Ttiis Slimmer,
[kade TkE Heat For O ir V&rmth
Before the Florida heat riHs nm this summer,
nuke plans to bead North tor the Talls\ icw I here, xou'll
find cool surroundings jikI uarm receptions even \\ here
you turn
Anil it you plan to make your summer rcscr\.i
Hi his now you catl plan to lake advantage ol our special
Extended Sta) Rales At that rate, ynu'Rcnfrri the
Fallsvjcw activities even mure
There's indoor and outdoor tennis and swimming. .1 Kolxrt Trent
Jones jifM course. raci|iicthall. Nation and so much more Theres even
j two meals a day plan to let you pack 111 more excitement ihanexer.
So this summer,Ctme hi where the atmosphere is as in\ iiiiu; as the
weather. The Falls* lew
TMK tAI.I5Vin% Hi ENVIIJ t.W
( All ION I KIT H0O-j

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County''Friday. March 7. 1986
Women's Division
Open Board Meeting
Leaders of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's Women's Division held an
Open Board Meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 19.
Attendees were privileged to hear Canadian
Parliament member Sheila Finestone 8peak
on the subject of "Pathways to Pohtu-al
Power."
Open Boa r d Meeting AdeIe Sim Women.8 Divi.
chairperson Sandra Rosen sion ^^ ^ ident
was joined by Women s Dm- w f d b J d ;
sion president Mollie
Fitterman.
was
Rosen.
Guest speaker Sheila
Finestone.
High Rise Campaign Conference
Members of our local community who attended a recent High
Rise Conference in Fort Lauderdale are (seated) Kan Bower,
Palm Beach Division director; Ruth Wilensky; Fare Stoller,
Assistant Women's Division director; and Sheila Engelstein.
immediate past president of Women's Division. (Standing):
Palm Beach Council members Mortimer Weiss, Albert
Shuster, Murray Kern, Robert Bagley and Manny Greenberg.
The Open Board Meeting Committee con-
sisted of lira Rosen, Terri Kurit, Leah
Berk, Deborah Brass, chairperson Sandra
Rosen, and Judy Schimmel. (Unavailable
for photographs were Florence Geller,
Esther Gruber, Florence Kieff, Stephanie
Kleiner, and Arlene Simon.)
Israel Opposes UNIFIL Renewal
Continued from Page 1
border and helped establish
the forerunner for the SLA, a
largely-Christian militia under
Maj. Saad Haddad, to help
stop terrorist infiltration into
Israel and keep order in
southernmost Lebanon.
After Israel's 1982 war
against the PLO in Lebanon
and its withdrawal last spring
Gen. Antoine Lahd, Had-
dad's successor, and the
1,500-man SLA have patrolled
the 6-to-10 mile-wide security
zone north of Israel's border.
Lahad's forces are backed by
at least several hundred DDF
personnel in southern Lebanon
and can call on additional aid
from the Israeli side of the
border if necessary.
The security zone and Israeli
itself have faced repeated
assaults by Shi'ite Amal
members, pro- and anti-
Arafat PLO forces, more
radical Shi'ite splinter groups
like Hezbollah, and others,
many acting as Syrian proxies.
The-* have been recent
Ka* iha rocket attacks
ad 48 the zone into the nor-
thern Galilee, and IDF sources
have warned against attempts
by Palestinian Arab terrorists
to re-inflitrate the border area.
Late last year Rabin rejected
Lebanese and U.N. proposals
to eliminate the security zone
and station UNIFIL all the
way to the border.
Meanwhile, Congress has
cut $21.6 million from the
original $51 million requested
for the U.S. contribution to
U.N. Forces on the Golan
Heights and UNIFIL. A
Senate source said the action
was due more to tardy State
Department staff work in sup-
port of the request than to
Congressional opposition to
UNIFIL. State says that it still
supports UNIFIL.
(Near East Report)
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
AcrgeHornea*LotsApartment**Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office: 665-7885
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA RES: 582-0184
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DEPARTS MONDAY, JUNE 30th -
Returns Monday, July 14th
s1,825.00
Double Occupancy
Round Trip Bus Transfers from Boca Raton to Miami
There will be an information meeting at
B'nai Torah Congregation, 1401 NW 4th Avenue,
Boca Raton on Tuesday, March 4,1986 at 8 p.m.
For more information, please call the synagogue
office at
392-8566
't
Mortimer Weiss (left), luncheon chairman, presented a pla-
que of appreciation to conference chairman Herb Canarick.
Moving? Relocating? Redecorating?
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Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Helping People
By NED GOLDBERG
ACSW, LCSW
(A personal view from the
Acting Executive Director
of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service)
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
Family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest of
confidence.)
Child abuse. The words seem
to have permeated all of our
news media as each week's
news reports, studies or in-
vestigations reveal the
vulnerable nature of children
and adolescents, and the inap-
propriate and damaging acts
of adults.
More common problems of
children, however, are child
neglect and dependency.
When a child is not properly
fed, sheltered, clothed,
educated, medically treated, or
supervised, it's not news; if
he s badly abused, it could
make headlines.
Ned Goldberg
As a child protective social
worker and supervisor in a
northern city, I saw four
neglect or dependency cases
for every abuse case. My
discussions with child welfare
social workers in Florida
reveal similar experiences;
more children are affected by
what's not done for them
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(neglect and dependency) than
by acts of violence (abuse).
Like abuse, neglect is not an
easy word to define. One
parent's permissiveness is
another parent's neglect.
Young parents sometimes
don't meet the parenting stan-
dards of grandparents, and
frequently a divorcing couple
will charge each other with
child neglect. When a child's
needs are not being met and no
one can be blamed, then the
child is said to be dependent.
The countless reasons why
children become neglected or
dependent cannot be listed in
this short column. Some
reasons such as poverty and
parental death are obvious.
Other reasons, such as paren-
tal immaturity, health, mental
disturbances, and retardation,
might be less obvious.
Reports of child neglect and
dependency are investigated
by Health and Rehabilitative
Services of the State of
Florida. Jewish Family and
Childrens' Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc. can assist
clients in these circumstances
through ongoing
psychotherapy, crisis counsel-
ing, and limited financial aid in
emergencies. When JFCS
social workers are not address-
ing the family emergencies of
clients, they're working to
build parenting skills in adults
which ultimately serve the
needs of children.
(The Jewish Family and
Children'8 Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc. is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located at
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.,
Suite lOJt. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.)
Boynton Beach Campaign
Sylvia Lewis (left), director of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County's Boynton Beach office, accepts a
donation to the 1986 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign from Mrs. Brenda Burns (right), customer
service manager of the Atlantic Federal Savings and
Loan Association's Manalapan office.
Mr. Louis V. Gillotti (left), manager of the Boynton
Beach branch of Royal Palm Savings, presents a dona-
tion to the 1986 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Coun-
ty/United Jewish Appeal campaign to Sylvia Lewis
(right), director of the Federation's Boynton Beach
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986
Midrasha Holds
Israel Night
During: Midrasha's Israel
Night on Wednesday Feb. 19,
Jewish teens were treated to
an informative presentation
on travel-study opportunities
in Israel. Those young people
who have already par-
ticipated in the wide variety
of programs offered told
their peers about their ex-
periences, and literature ex-
plaining the details of many
offerings was displayed.
Jewish Education director
Ann Lynn Lipton also
described scholarship alter-
natives available for students
interested in defraying some
of the costs for such valuable
experiences. More informa-
tion regarding travel-study
programs in Israel and
scholarship opportunities
may be obtained by calling
Ms. Lipton and the office of
the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County,
832-2120.
Tamara Rosov and Heather
Woghelstein were among the
many interested students
who perused brochures
describing programs for
teens in Israel.
The impact of experiences in Israel was discussed during
Midrasha's Israel Night by Kyle Cohan, Dan Melman, Roneet
Weingarten, Randy Leipzig and Kimberly Baker.
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Demjanjuk Arrives In Israel
Continued from Page 1
was held in a federal prison facility in Springfield, Mo
was neia in icuci y *.,,, Generals Office, the police and
Officials of the Justice Ministry the AttorneyGtW when' it i^ane
Israel for crimes committed during World War II.
Justice Minister Moshe Nissim d jhjt gW** *&
SESSBBWESBggSSSi
tffor STtaX Demjanjuk: trial the bullet -proof "^^
the stand at which Eichmann sat during his trial. It has been preserved as an ex
hibit at the Kibbutz Lochamei Hagetaot Museum.
DEMJANJUK will probably be held during the preparations for his tnaJ in-
cluding his interrogation by the police for prepjrafaon o[^ charge heet -
which may take several months m the same special cell at the Kamle fnson
which housed Eichmann. .. .
His prison guards will probably be chosen from a panel of individuals who have
had noPconneSion with the Nazis, either directly in their own person or through
members of their family, to avoid the possiblity of personal revenge.
But the question of who will represent Demjanjuk is still to be settled. Under
Israeli law, only lawyers registered in Israel may plead in Israeli courts. It will
not be easy to find a focal attorney ready to undertake the defense of Demjanjuk,
and the accused war criminal may request an attorney from abroad.
In the case of Eichmann, a special law was passed to enable a West German at-
torney, Robert Servatius, to appear in the Jerusalem court to defend him.
Assassination
Continued from Page 1
assassination of the Arab
moderates. It will be very difficult
now to have Arab (municipal)
councils take over the Arab towns
of Hebron, Ramallah, el-Bireh and
Gaza." Some of these moderates
have already asked that their
names be removed from
consideration.
Anwar Nusseibeh, a former Jor-
danian parliament member, said
al-Marsi "was one of those people
the Palestinians could little afford
to lose."
Two "Rejection Front" groups,
the Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine, headed by
George Habash, and the Abu
Nidal splinter group, have claimed
responsibility for the assassina-
tion in separate announcements
from Damascus and Beirut.
THE PFLP statement, broad-
cast on Syrian radio, said that the
assassination of al-Masri was the
result of Israel's determination to
transfer power to local Palesti-
nians. It also pointed the finger at
Jordan King Hussein's statement
last month announcing that he
was splitting from PLO Chief
Yasir Arafat whose word, he said,
could not be counted on.
The PFLP issued a warning
against further Arab cooperation
with any and all efforts in the part
of Israel and/or Jordan to find a
substitute leadership for the PLO.
Al-Masri, himself, in a recent
radio interview, said he was work-
ing cooperatively with Israel to
bring "things back to normal."
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Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Starting April 27th Rin Am Will BeTaking Off Every Day EorTel Aviv.
Right now Ran Am can take
you to Tel Aviv four times a week
with convenient connections
through Paris. And we're happy
to announce that our schedule will
get even better. With daily service
starting April 27th. Making it even
easier for this year to be the year
you see Israel. For reservations
and information call your Travel
Agentor Fan Amat 1-800-221-1111
EMiAm.\bu Can't BeatThe Experience;
Schedules subject to chance without notice. A


I
i
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Ck>unty/Friday, March 7, 1986


Wellington Gala
On Thursday, Feb. IS, members of the Well-
ington community joined together at the Palm
Beach Polo and Country Club for the Well-
ington Gala Dinner Celebration in support of
the 1986 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County/United Jewish Appeal campaign. Con-
gressman Dan Mica addressed the audience,
focusing on the issues of terrorism, the effects
of the Gramm-Rudman Amendment and the
importance of continued U.S. support for
Israel.

Wellington chairpersons David and Judy Schimmel
presented an award to Leah and Phil Siskin
(center) "for their commitment and dedication on
behalf of the Jewish people as community-builders
and founders of the Wellington Campaign.
The 1986 Wellington Committee: Standing:
Dr. Lawrence Rosen, Gary Kornfeld, Susan
Rosen. Jay Epstein, Steven Shapiro, Leah
Siskin, Congressman Dan Mica, Phillip
Siskin, Ellen Shapiro, Cantor Elliot Rosen-
baum, chairpersons Judy and David Schim-
mel, Erie Abrams, Robert Abrams, Sherri
Westman, Rabbi Steven Westman, Dr.
Richard Reiner and Lee Smith. Seated:
Ellie Kornfeld, Ronni Epstein, Georgene
Scheckner, Leon Kleinman, Sherry Klein-
man, Phyllis Smith and Luba Reiner. (Not
pictured: Sy Scheckner).
Standing: Marvin Rosen, Stephanie and Douglas
Kleiner, Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum and Cantor
Israel Barzak. Seated: Sandra Rosen, Marilyn and
Arnold Lampert, and Rhoda Barzak.
Standing: Joel and Irene Levine; Ronni and Jay
Epstein. Seated: Dr. Marie Delcau, Leah and Phillip
Siskin.
Standing: Dr. Edward Cane, Wellington chairper-
sons Judy and David Schimmel. Seated: Georgene
Scheckner, Mark and Stacey Levy, and Con-
gressman Dan Mica.
Standing: Leon and Sherry Kleinman; Luba and Dr.
c. Standing: Andy Bouchlas, Mrs. George Volow. Richard Reiner. Seated: Phyllis and Lee Smith;
Standing: Mr.and Mrs .Gerald Pliskin. Seated.-Mn. Seated: Eileen and Phillip Goldberg; Dr. George
William Mehlman, William Mehlman, and Esther Volow.
Smithline.
Bruce and Helene Schilian.

Standing: Susan and Dr. Lawrence Rosen; Nancy
and Preston Mighdoll. Seated: Gail and Craig
Bachove; Rabbi Steven and Sherri Westman.
Standing: Roger and Vicki
Robert and Erie Abrams;
Shapiro.
4
Schwartz; Seated:
Steven and EUen
Standing: Sam Kornfeld and guest; Ellie and Gary
Kornfeld. Seated: Marc and Janice Goldstein; Sonni
and Lawrence Greenberg.


NJCRAC Plenum News
Leader Urges Sustained
Compassion For Needy
i
Friday, March 7, 1986/Thc Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
New York, N.Y., -
Challenging "the voices in our
midst who ask whether the
basic thrust of the Jewish com-
munity relations field's
domestic agenda is outmoded
and unresponsive to American
Jewry's self-interest," Jac-
queline K. Levine, a top of-
ficial of the National Jewish
Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, (NJCRAC)
declared that such questions
are based on misreadings of
American Jews' political opi-
nions and voting patterns. She
countered by calling upon
Jewish community relations
either intractable and imper-
vious to solution, or that
market forces,' rather than
government intervention, is
the best mechanism to solve
such conditions."
"Our leaders may resist
responding to these problems
with compassion and mean-
ingful programs" she stated,
"but that does not mean that
the Jewish community rela-
tions field must follow that
lead."
She observed that had
American Jews surrendered to
the nation's post-World War II
ty, Mrs. Levine pointed to the
dangers of restricting the com-
munity relations field's in-
terests and activities solely to
concern for Israel, Soviet
Jewry and other threatened
Jewish communities.
"Were we to do so," she told
the NJCRAC plenary session's
delegates, "we would run the
risk of starving the very soil of
the country and culture in
which we have set down out
roots, which has enabled us to
row strong and influential as
advocates on behalf of Israel
and which today helps us to
ammries to suDDort as Dart of mood that resisted passage of sustain our hard-won standing
agencies to support, as part 01 f ... Lfo^ jr** in thi enoiotv "
their domestic agenda, con-
tinued pressure on the federal
government to meet its
responsibilities to the nation's
disadvantaged.
Mrs. Levine, who is stepping
down after three years as chair
of the NJCRAC, delivered her
valedictory remarks in a
keynote address to delegates
attending the organization's
annual Plenary Session held
from Feb. 16 through 19 at
New York's Waldorf-Astoria
Hotel.
Noting that the Jewish com-
munity relations field's suc-
cess during the past 40 years
in removing discriminatory
harriers and building a
pluralistic society has enabled
American Jewry to become
materially and politically
strong; Mrs. Levine stated
that the community's continu-
ing liberal stances and voting
patterns on such issues as af-
firmative action, abortion, and
school prayer and domestic
social programs "grow out of a
Jewish experience reflecting
3500 years of Jewish survival.
"Out of our anxiety about
that very survival, and out of
our Jewish value system," she
explained, "emerge our in-
stinctive understanding that
conditions which threaten the
fundamental rights of any in-
dividual in society pose a
special threat to Jews.
"We honor, rather than
dilute, our Jewish commit-
ment," Mrs. Levine continued,
"when we respond with com-
passion to all those in need, to
all those who are oppressed, as
we cherish above all the
freedoms and values embodied
in the Bill of Rights. What we
respond to is the American
dream of openness and
freedom. That is why we vote
and think as we do.
The challenge facing Jewish
community relations agencies
today, Mrs. Levine asserted, is
whether we are ready once
again to assume the respon-
lity of arousing what is best
the American people: their
passion, their understan-
ding, their belief in the
American creed.'
Citing recent Census Bureau
data indicating that 33.7
million Americans including
13 percent of all families, 21
percent of all children under
the age of 18, and 33 percent
of the nation's black popula-
tion still live at or below the
nation's official poverty line,
the outgoing NJCRAC chair
decried political leaders who
hold "that such conditions are
federal civil rights and anti-
discrimination legislation,
"We would not be celebrating
our achievements today. But
we persisted, and the best that
was and is America
prevailed."
Asserting that the Jewish
community relations field
must respond to the total
agenda facing American socie-
in this society.'
To protect such gains and to
keep alive the American
dream of equality of opportuni-
ty and individual freedom,
Mrs. Levine urged that the na-
tion's Jewish community rela-
tions agencies devote increas-
ed attention to maintaining
Continued on Page 14'

X I
ANNOUNCEMENT TO THE COMMUNITY
OF THE CANDIDATES FOR OFFICERS
FOR WOMEN'S DIVISION 1986/1987
According to oar By-Laws, the Women's Division
late of officers is usually presented to our Board of
Directors for their consideration at our March meeting.
However, because we do not have a March meeting
scheduled this year, we presented our slate of officers at
our open board meeting on February 19.
The Nominating Committee of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County informs
and advises that the following candidates for officers
1986/1987 are being presented.
OFFICERS
President.........................................Mollie Fitterman
Vice President, Campaign..................Carol Greenbaum
Vice President, Administration..............Zelda Pincourt
Vice President, Education....................Marcia Shapiro
Vice President, Outreach........................Sandra Rosen
Vice President, Business &
Professional.........................................Ellen Rampell
Vice President, Leadership
Development..............................Susan Wolf-Schwartz
Secretary..............................................Arlene Simon
In accordance with the by-laws, additional nomina-
tions may be submitted in writing to the secretary by
any member of the Women's Division at least fourteen
(14) days prior to the April 9th Board of Directors
meeting provided any such written nomination shall be
endorsed by at least 25 members of the Women's Divi-
sion and that the written consent of the nominee shall be
obtained.
Respectfully submitted by the Nominating Commit-
tee: Marilyn Lampert, chair; Sheryl Davidoff, Sheila
Engelstein, Jeanne Glasser, and Marcia Shapiro.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986
^.
Project Renewal
UJA Looks Ahead To Completion Of $225 Million Campaign
By GERALD S. NAGEL
UJA Watch Deck Editor
(CONCLUSION OF
A FIVE-PART SERIES
ON PROJECT RENEWAL)
TEL AVTV In the U.S.,
Project Renewal is a series of
local fund-raising efforts with
help from United Jewish Ap-
peal. In Israel, it is a series of
local problem-solving pro-
grams in 56 neighborhoods.
Because of local factors in
Israel and the U.S. results
have varied, although the pro-
ject has, overall, been
remarkably successful.
At one end of the spectrum
are 15 success stories, 15
Israeli neighborhoods to be in-
dependent by December of
private overseas Jewish
philanthropy (12 by this spr-
ing). These neighborhoods
across Israel have job-training,
counseling and placement; ear-
ly childhood, remedial and
adult education; health ser-
vices; new buildings and sup-
plies; and child-care, paren-
ting, counseling, sports and
cultural programs help for
everyone.
They also have residents
whose former despair has been
changed to optimism, and who
have friendships, with visitors
or pen-pals from the spon-
soring Jewish community in
the U.S. They include
neighborhoods such as
Hatikvah here in Tel Aviv (aid-
ed by New York City area
Jews) and Ramat Eliahu, five
miles south (twinned with
Metro-West and North Jersey
Federations.) And they all pro-
ve that Project Renewal
works.
In mid-spectrum are 23
neighborhoods such as Yahud,
five miles east of this city (link-
ed to Atlanta's Jewish com-
munity), in which some major
needs have not yet been met,
but sufficient progress is being
made.
At the far end of the spec-
trum are 18 neighborhoods
with substantial gaps between
aid and need. In some, such as
Ramat Amidar on Tel Aviv's
Eastern perimeter (twinned to
smaller New Jersey Com-
munities), the fund-raising
challenge has been simply too
much. In others, such as
Ramla, eight miles southeast
of here (linked to Detroit), help
has come but the problems
have proven unexpectedly per-
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vasive or pugnacious. In still
others, help has been limited
because the paired U.S. Jewish
Community has had dif-
ficulties awakening its consti-
tuents to the importance of
giving.
Progress in all
neighborhoods has been
hampered by the Israeli
economic crisis and austerity
measures to rebuild the na-
tional economy, which have
hurt every Renewal
neighborhood family and
heightened the financial
challenge to American Jews.
Nowhere is the variance bet-
ween success and continuing
need more glaring than in
Netanya, 45 minutes up the
coast. Famous as a diamond
center, it had two depressed
sections, Dora and Sela.
Bergen County, N.J., Jews
have just about finished their
role in Dora. But Louisville
and Lexington, KY., Jews are
only a quarter toward their
goal for nearby Sela.
To help struggling partner-
ships, UJA recently voted to
encourage many American
Jews to give beyond the
neighborhood to which their
Home Jewish Community is
twinned. UJA is also en-
couraging those who have con-
tributed to Renewal to give
again, and for those in com-
munities not twinned to aid a
Renewal neighborhood. Major
donors are being offered the
chance to have a facility they
help finance bear their name.
Further information on major
giving is available from UJA in
New York.
"We have $163.2-million in
and we are determined to
reach our $225-million goal for
these 56 neighborhoods," said
Jane Sherman, UJA national
vice chairman and national
Project Renewal chairman.
"The Challenge is con-
siderable. But the track record
shows that Renewal works.
We will help every community
meet its fund-raising goal for
Project Renewal."
Contributions to Hod
HaSharon, Palm Beach
County's Project Renewal
twin community, may be made
through the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County.
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Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 18
Genocide Treaty Ratification
An 'Epitaph' for Holocaust Victims
(Editor's Note: Dr. William from the Deep South; and the
orey is director of Interna- Bricker movement to limit the
/ Policy Research of the treaty-making authority of the
nat B'rUh International
'ouncil.)
By DR. WILLIAM KOREY
NEW YORK (JTA) -
uphael Lemkin, the great
olish-Jewish legal scholar,
ould have been pleased by
Senate 83 to 11 vote
ecently ratifying the
enocide Convention. "An
pitaph on my mother's
rave that is how he had
escribed the treaty for which
e was largely responsible.
If Winston Churchill called
the mass destruction of a peo-
ple because of their race or
religion or ethnic origin "a
crime without a name,"
Lemkin gave it a name:
"genocide." He fervently
hoped that America would be
the first to ratify the treaty.
But at his death in 1959, the
U.S. Senate had still not given
it its approval.
For Lemkin, it was not only
an international juridical mat-
ter. It was also deeply per-
sonal. Forty-seven members of
his family, including his belov-
ed mother, had been
massacred by the Nazis. He
was determined to prevent its
recurrence, whether against
Jews or Christians or Arme-
nians or dozens of others who,
in his unfinished history of
genocide, he had closely
surveyed.
As the "unofficial man" at
the UN during 1946-48,
Lemkin lobbied mightily until
the General Assembly adopted
on December 9, 1948 the
"Convention on the Preven-
tion and Punishment of the
Crime of Genocide."
Appropriately, if today
somewhat ironically, Lemkin's
biggest backer was the U.S.
Its delegation demanded a
strong and unanimous vote
before the UN General
Assembly ended its 1948 ses-
sion. And the U.S. was the
first to sign the Convention
two days after it was
approved.
President Harry Truman
sent it to the Senate for its
"consent" in June, 1949. The
Administration urged early
Senate action to "demonstrate
to the rest of the world that
the United States is determin-
ed to maintain its moral
leadership in international
affairs."
But a combination of factors
halted the early drive toward
ratification: resistance from
the American Bar Association
(which was completely revers-
ed in 1976); a growing isola-
tionism and xenophobia flow-
ing from the Korean War and
a rampaging McCarthyism;
anxieties of segregationists
Executive. Later, only inertia
and a vague fear that ratifica-
tion would threaten U.S.
sovereignty prevented Senate
action.
Sen. William Proxmire (D.,
Wise.), who delivered 3,000
pro-ratification speeches from
the Senate floor since 1967,
observed that "there is not a
single proposal that has been
before the Senate as long."
The inertia was ended when
President Reagan in
September, 1984, just prior to
his speech to the B'nai B'rith
convention, demanded Senate
action in order to assist "our
efforts to expand human
freedom and fight human
rights abuses around the
world."
The State Department
human rights specialist, Elliott
Abrams, told the Senate, "We
have all delayed too long" in
adding, "America's moral and
politcial prestige to this land-
mark in international law."
Now that the U.S. has joined
95 other countries which have
ratified the genocide treaty,
what can be expected? Cer-
tainly, to anticipate a signifi-
cant reduction in the number
of instances of genocide would
be overly sanguine. Since
1965, there have taken place
nearly a dozen instances of
genocide and the international
response has been negligible
The reality is that no effec-
tive international machinery
exists for coping with
genocide. The treaty largely
depends upon national legisla-
tion and, where the determina-
tion to prevent genocide is ab-
sent, little can be accomplish-
largely symbolic. Still, it
establishes a moral standard to
which the threatened and their
friends can appeal. The invoca-
tion of moral standards, at
times, might arouse interna-
tional consciousness. Thus, by
joining the Contracting Par-
ed. If the treaty does provide ties to the genocide treaty, the
that "any Contracting Party U.S. is in a possition to "blow
may call upon the competent
organs" of the UN to take ac-
tion under the Charter "ap-
propriate for the prevention
and suppression of acts of
genocide," such section has
never been invoked.
The genocide treaty is, thus,
the whistle' on practitioners
or advocates of genocide.
Even more significantly,
U.S. ratification removes a
source of endless embarrass-
ment which has hindered the
U.S. from effectively cham-
pioning human rights
PASSOVER1986
UNIVEMAl KOSHH TOUB INC.
PMMB
A IHADIIIONM ANOHOSHM
mssovtt MOUIMV
AITHl-HfW
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
MAY I SI
flMJM

nkc
m m*. i* oA >
2W-SM-4MM MO-221-2W
J599 IJ369
tfUll DAYS/1 NIGHTS i S DAYS 4 NIGHTS lONCftf
STAYS
AVAILABLE
rrttOCC.MIN.OOM.SHA!BAtANCID FR0M *** 1
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere NIGH>
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
Kosher Travel Plan Passover Packages at the
VERSAILLES/SANS SOUCI
Hotels of Miami Beach st:G*MA
Your hosts, the Gartenbert Family (formerIv ot Pioneer
Hotel) and the Rothenherg Familv
w
Lovely accommodations featuring color
T.V., stereo & refrigerator Wide, sandy
beach Night club with live entertainment
Olympic size swimming pool Tea room
2 fully conducted Seder services by well-
known Cantor* 3 Glatt Kosher meals daily
Services in our own Synagogue
GLATT KOSHER
fliMid.i Saks OffiCI f)< eantionl M W SI Miami Be.irh II
800-325-1697/305-531-4213
212-302-4804
N Y Sale, Oftic e
28 V\ 44 St, NYC
COMMITTEE TO ESTABLISH
THE BERT SALES MEMORIAL FOREST
IN ISRAEL
Shalom:
Recently, we suffered the passing of Bert Sales who
skillfully directed numerous campaigns in our com-
munity for The Development Corporation for Israel.
Like you, we mourn the loss of Bert whose efforts and
personal sacrifices propelled our community into the
national forefront in the development of the State of
Israel. We are writing to you in order that a suitable
memorial for Bert be established in his beloved Land
of Israel.
Bert's intense interest in the Land of Israel, and that
of his wife, Marilyn, has led us to insure that a suitable
memorial be established the JNF-Bert Sales
Memorial Forest. To achieve this goal, we have the
cooperation of the Jewish National Fund which is the
agency responsible for the development, reclamation
and afforestation of the Land of Israel. We feel that a
forest planted in memory of Bert Sales in Israel would
be a fitting and living memorial.
We urge you, as a vital member of our community, to
consider the purchase of a bond that can be used to
fund this memorial on behalf of Bert Sales. A bond can
be purchased in the name of the Jewish National Fund
(Keren Kayemeth Lelsrael), Inc., or one which you
may own can be assigned to the JNF. In either case,
the purchase of bonds will further enable the develop-
ment of the State of Israel, while their assignment to
JNF will allow us to develop the Land of Israel, as we
honor the memory of Bert Sales.
If you wish to make a cash gift, you may do so by sen-
ding a check payable to 'JNF-Bert Sales Memorial
Forest'. A gift of $1,000 will allow us to plant a
Garden of 200 trees; $500 will plant a Garden of 100
trees and 20 trees will be planted for a gift of $100.
Your gift (cash or bond) is tax deductible.
Your immediate attention to this community effort is
important and will be deeply appreciated by his family,
friends and his colleagues throughout the country. If
you have any questions, please feel free to call the
Jewish National Fund office in Fort Lauderdale at
561-4812 or the local office of Israel Bonds at
686-8611.
Sincerely,
EVELYN BLUM and
DR. MARVIN M. ROSENBERG
CO-CHAIRMEN
BERT SALES MEMORIAL FOREST
800 WEST OAKLAND PARK BOULEVARD
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL Sttll-1788
Rapaport Michael Small
Gerald Leaker
PAST GENERAL CHAIRMEN
Dr. MarvinM. Ro$enberg Robert D
Dr. Richard Shugarman
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
Central Conservative Synagogue
of The Palm Beaches
Rabbi Joseph Speiser
Golden Lakes Temple
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Temple Beth Sholom
Rabbi Joel Chatin
Temple Emanu-el
Rabbi Steven R. Westman
Temple Beth Torah
COMMITTEE
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman
Temple Beth Am-The Reform
of Jupiter-Tequesta
Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin
Lake Worth Jewish Center
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Temple Beth Zion
Rabbi Isaac Wander Walde
Congregation Anshei Sholom
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Temple Israel
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin
Congregation Beth Kodesh
of Boynton Beach
Rabbi William Marder
Temple Beth David
Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman
Temple B'nai Jacob
Rabbi Richard D. Messing
Temple Beth Shalom
Rabbi Joel L. Levine
Temple Judea
Please use the gift of
___for the establishment of the Bert Sales Memorial Forest in Israel.
Check number
. or bond serial numbers).
.are enclosed.
Make check payable to: JNF-Bert Sales Memorial Forest.
Bonds are assignable to: Jewish National Fund (Keren Kayemeth Lelsrael). Inc.
(assignment forms are available at commercial banks)
Name
Address.
City-----
State
Zip


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986
-'
v .
0- y
Organizations
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
The American Jewish Congress will meet at the
American Savings Bank on Thursday March 13;
refreshments at noon, meeting 1 p.m. Guests are welcome.
Guest speaker will be Col. Aria Sachman, Israeli
Emissary to the Jewish National Fund. He is here in the
United States as special emissary for the Jewish National
Fund of America.
Coming Events: Feb. 26, luncheon and card party, Orien-
tal Express; March 26, Chai Luncheon, Bernard's; Lido
Spa, April 3-6; Donor, May 10, Indian Trail Club.
AMIT WOMEN
The Rishona Chapter will hold a luncheon at the Morse
Geriatric Center on March 27, at 11:30 a.m. Transportation
available. For information call Rose Glassel or Ethel
Moskowitz.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The Masada Chapter 1560 A regular meeting will be
held on Tuesday, March 11 at 6:45 p.m. a the Chase Bank,
Cross County Mall, Okeechobee Blvd. and Military Trail.
If you really want to have a hilarious evening, come and
see our Masada Players present a "Purim Shpiel." Bring a
friend and join us for Purim Homentashen.
The Tri-Chapter Donor Luncheon of Ohav, Olam and
Sholom Chapters will take place at the Royce Hotel
Ballroom on Monday, March 10. This outstanding event
will honor the "Woman of Achievement." Topic of the day
will be "Looking to the Future." A fashion show of the
Worth Ave. Association will be featured.
BRANDEIS
Boynton Beach Chapter coming events:
Monday, March 10 Study Group: Book Review "House
of Mirth" by Edith Wharton. Reviewed by Judith Temple,
at the home of Helen Milch at 1 p.m. Bldg. 11.
Wednesday, March 12 Study Group: Spend an after-
noon with Gershwin home of Mary Feirberg at 1 p.m. Bldg.
12.
Monday, March 17 General meeting. Guest will be
Rabbi Howard Shapiro of Temple Israel. He will present a
book report. Meeting starts at 12:30 at the Royal Palm
.; Club House, 544 NE 22 Ave., Boynton Beach.
Tuesday, March 25 Gala art tour by bus to Fort
Lauderdale. $15. A visit to the New Museum of Art, a visit
to the Ft. Lauderdale library. Lunch on your own at the
historic Bryan Homes Restaurant. Call Sylvia Terry.
April 4, 5, 6 Weekend at Cape Coral Inn and Country
Club-Ft. Myers area. $125 each, double occupancy.
Cocktail party, free golf, dinner dancing, two meals daily.
Saturday visit to Sanibel Island. Bus available at $20 per
person, round trip. Call Sylvia Terry.
April 14 Installation Luncheon at Boca Pointe Country
Club.
HADASSAH EDUCATION DAY
Florida Atlantic Region of Hadassah is sponsoring its an-
nual Education Day. Proceeds are to benefit the extension
of the Judaica Library of Florida Atlantic University.
The Theme is Jewish Contributions to Arts and Sciences.
Members of the various Chapters and Groups of Hadassah
will participate.
The guest speaker is Rose Matzkin, former National
President of Hadassah.
Education Day is to be held March 13 at 9 a.m. to 2:30
&m. Brown bag lunch. Refreshments, Coffee and Cake.
Dnation: $4. Call your Education chairperson for tickets.
HADASSAH
The Henrietta Szold Chapter will hold a General
Membership Meeting Tuesday, March 18, 1 p.m. at the
Auditorium of Lakeside Village, Lillian Road, west of Con-
gress Ave. in Palm Springs.
In celebration of Purim, Ruth Baron and Helen Toder
will do a humorous Yiddish/English skit called "An Inter-
view with King Ashi." For real Yiddish humor and for a lot
of laughs, come and hear these fabulous ladies.
Bring your husbands, friends and neighbors.
Refreshments will be served.
Shalom W. Pain Beach will meet on March 19, 12:30
p.m., at Congregation Anshei Sholom. Program will
feature a Purim Discourse, conceived by Pearl Klein, and
presented by members of Shalom.
The community is invited to participate in Hadassah
Shabbat services on March 21, 8:15 p.m., at Congregation
Anshei Sholom.
Shalom W. Palm Beach is sponsoring a day at Hialeah
Races on Thursday, March 13. For details and reserva-
tions, contact Gene Fermaglich.
April 8-11, holiday at Regency Spa, a complete Spa
package. Call Fran Nudelman or Lillian Schack.
April 17, luncheon for Hadassah Israel Education Ser-
vices at The Sheraton. Proceeds for the training of young
people to become productive citizens of Israel. Guest
speaker, Florence Sharpe, Fund Raising Vice-President of
Florida Atlantic Region. For reservations, contact Martha
Starr or Lillian Shack.
Tikvah West Palm Beach will hold a meeting March 17
at Anshei Sholom at 1 p.m. boutique 12:30. March 13,
Education Day at Florida Atlantic University, bus
available. March 18-21 Regency Spa. March 21, Hadassah
Sabbath at Anshei Sholom.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its membership meeting at
Congregation Anshei Shalom on Thursday, March 20, at 1
C.m. (Boutique at noon) The program will consist of a skit
y Millie Rutko as well as a performance by the Melodears:
"Ten Commandments in Song." This will be directed by
Fannie Ushkow and accompanied on the piano by Dora
Rosenbaum. Members and guests are cordially invited.
An HMO Gala Major Gifts affair will be held on Sunday,
March 23 at the Wellington Country Club to benefit the
Hadassah Hospital in Israel. Cocktails at 5 p.m. will be
followed by dinner and dancing to the music of Sammy
Fields. The honored guest speaker will be Dr. Miriam
Freund Rosenthal, Past President of National Hadassah.
NA'AMAT USA
Friends of Palm Beach Council (formerly Pioneer
Women/Na'amat), are sponsoring an afternoon at the Palm
Beach Pologrounds, 13198 West Forest Hills Blvd., Sunday
afternoon, March 9.
The championship match starts at 2:30 p.m. but you and
your neighbors and friends are welcome to come earlier
and may bring a picnic lunch and have a "tailgate" party
beforehand.
Reserved fieldside parking spots are available at $25 per
car or general admission tickets to the stadium bleacher
seats may be purchased from Ella Nadrich, chairperson or
Bennett Lee, Friends liaison. Proceeds will provide
scholarship to needy youths in the Na'amat Equestrian
Program.
The $4 tickets for the stadium bleacher seats are adjacent
to the parking area and a refreshment stand and restrooms
are close by and in a special designated section for Friends
of Palm Beach Council. Come and join in the fun.
Palm Beach Council will hold its regular meeting on
Thursday, March 13 at the Council Office, 4889 Lake
Worth Road in Lake Worth. Rae Hoff is president.
A "White Elephant Sale" will be held Tuesday, March
18, at the American Savings Bank (Westgate entrance of
Century Village) by Cypress Lakes Chapter at 1 p.m.
This is open to the public. Free admission and free coffee.
There will be a "Bake Sale," Refreshments, Boutiques and
bargains galore, plus a raffle drawing of a Hibel
Lithograph. For further information: Rita Kellner or Doris
Snyder.
The regular monthly meeting of Ezrat Club will be held
at noon on Tuesday, March 11, at the Sunrise Savings and
Loan Bank, corner of Gun Club Road and Military Trail. A
mini lunch will be served. Author and columnist Ruth Turk
will speak on "The Media and Mature Sexuality."
Golda Meir Club coming events:
March 3 Card Party at Captain's Galley: Esther
Nissen.
March 19 Meeting at the American Savings Bank on
Okeechobee Blvd. 12:30 p.m. Program: Yiddish Vaudeville
Revisited with Bea Cohen, Mary Prisky and Norma Serota.
March 26 Boat ride on the Patriot to Captain's Table:
Bea Cohen.
The Sharon Club will hold its regular meeting on Tues-
day, March 11, at noon, at the Village Hall in Royal Palm
Beach. Freidel Frank will preside.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Palm Beach Section will hold its next meeting on
Wednesday, March 19 at the Royce Hotel at 10 a.m.
Representative Eleanor Weinstock will speak on Educa-
tional Legislation.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Century Chapter will hold its next meeting on Thursday,
March 13, at 12:30 p.m. at Anshei Sholom, pianist, Dora
Rosenbaum will entertain.
Coming events:
Monday, March 17 Card party and luncheon at the
Oriental Express.
Wednesday, March 19 Donor Luncheon at the Rovce
Hotel. *
Sunday, May 11 Mother's Day outing on the Pad-
dlewheel Queen $25 includes bus, boatride and lunch on
board.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
OF CENTURY VILLAGE
The March 11 program of Yiddish Culture will present
the Yiddish Culture Chorus.
The March 18 program will feature Irving Kupfer, first
violinist of the Century Village Symphony Orchestra. The
C0OtiBBd0BPgelfr
NJCRAC
Plenum
Continued from Page 11
and nurturing their strong in-
ternal coalition, embodied by
the NJCRAC's institutional
framework, which allows the
community's diverse elements
to retain their individuality
and work together toward
common goals.
Local attendees at the
NJCRAC plenum were Com-
munity Relations Council
chairperson Helen Hoffman,
Shirlee Blonder and CRC
director Rabbi Alan Sherman.
Mrs. Hoffman was also a
member of the Program Com-
mittee for the plenum, and she
serves on NJCRAC's
Nominating Committee. Dur-
ing the plenary session, Rabbi
Alan Sherman spoke at a
workshop on local CRC
organization and Mrs. Hoff-
man chaired a forum on
church-state separation.
Eastpointe
Dinner
Continued from Page 3
paign, and a position as co-
treasurer of the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee.
A frequent traveler to the
Middle East with first-hand
knowledge of social and
political events taking place
there, Mrs. Winik recently had
the opportunity to examine the
absorption of Ethiopian Jews,
and her articulate and dynamic
presentation should be of in-
terest to all in the Eastpointe
Jewish community.
Last year 125 people attend-
ed the Eastpointe Dinner, and
because reservations already
received are approaching last
year's totals, chairpersons
Frances and Alvin Newman
are expecting considerably in-
creased attendance.
Seating, however, is limited,
and reservations may be made
by calling Mark Mendel at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
Fountains To
Honor Kramer

The Fountains and the State
of Israel Bond organization
will honor Charles Kramer
At a dinner-dance on March
13. Mr. Kramer will receive
the prestigious City of Peace
Award from the State of
Israel for his commitment,
involvement and dedication
to his people, his community
and to the State of Israel.

K
-


Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Pa,
Young Adult Division Task Force
More than 70 young adults from the local Jewish community
i recently at the home of Michael Burrows for a cocktail recep-
',',,/ sponsored by the Young Adult Division Task Force of the
ewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Like the YAD Task
'orce luncheon held in the fall, the purpose of the gathering was to
acilitcUe networking and the sharing of ideas among young
ewish adults in the community, according to YAD Task Force
hairman, Scott Rassler. "Whether it is on a social, educational
r professional basis, the need for young Jewish people to meet
eqularly is paramount in our community,' said host Michael
farrows.
The next YAD Task Force event is scheduled for Sunday,
%ivril IS from 8-11 p.m. at Club 10 in the Airport Hilton. The
vening will feature an open bar, dinner buffet, disc iockey and
lancing. Reservations are limited. Please call the Federation of-
fice at 882-9120 for further information.
Young Adult Division Task Force chairman Scott Rassler
(left) is joined by Jill Kravitz, Pattie Lurie and Tony Lampert.
Host Michael Burrows (right) greeted Jim Kay, Carol Shubs
and Donna Levy.
Dr. Mark Rattinger, Soni Kay and Jeffrey Klein, newly-hired
executive director of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Craig and Joan Schimelman, Li* Slavin and Mark Mirken.
mmmm
Bob Barwald, Marty and Karen List and Howard Dardashti.
JCDS Opens
Registration For
86-87 Year
The Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County
is now accepting applications
for admission for the 1986-87
school year. "We are planning
an unprecedented year of ex-
citing learning experiences for
our students," said Barbara
Steinberg, executive director.
"We expect to continue to
grow in numbers and quality.
We encourage parents of pro-
spective students to submit
their enrollment applications
as soon as possible to reserve
places for their children as
part of our school
community."
The JCDS, which educates
children from kindergarten
through the eighth grade, pro-
vides a superior general
studies program in conjunction
with a comprehensive Jewish
studies curriculum. In addition
to language arts, math, science
and social studies, the school
offers art, music, physical
education, computer-assisted
instruction and computer
science. Jewish studies include
Bible, Hebrew language and
literature, Jewish social
studies, Prayer and Jewish
life.
Visitors are welcome. Please
call the school at 585-2227 for
an appointment, or to npisive
an application and additional
information.
-
* adult and pediatnc urology and
urological surgery pros ta tic
disorder* female incontinence
and bladder disorders cancer of
the bladder and prostate 'laser
surgery ultrasound and
percutaneous treatment of kidney
stones male infertility, impotenc,
and implant surgery *
STEVEN J. VARADY. M.D.
Cartiliad by m* An*lcin Board ol Urology
Diplomat*. Harvard MocMcal School
MaitacrxiMtU Qanaral Hospital
Harvard Program In Urology
John F. Kennedy Medical Centre]
110 J.F.K. Circle
Atlantis, Florida
964-1607
Mindy and Jay Logue, Jane Sirak and Nini Kreves.
^ois Frankel, Rosalyn Resnick, Jodi Goodman and Howard
Kaslow.
BUYING RARE COINS
GOLD & SILVER
For Top Prices Call:
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS. c
2550 OKEECHOIEE BLVD.. W. PALM IEACH. FL
684-1771
HOUIS: 9:30 a.m.-6K p.m.
Member ANA *, Chamber nt f.rtmmerre
-
-?-


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986
.-'
*-
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
' The Comprehensive Senior Center, through a Federal
Grant Title III of the Older Americans Act, provides
transportation to persons 60 years or older, who do not drive
or cannot use the public transportation system, serves Hot
Kosher meals in a group setting, delivers Kosher meals to
homebound persons and offers daily educational and recrea-
tional programs. Call 689-7703 for further information.
*.
KOSHER MEALS
Every day at the Hot
Kosher Lunch Program at the
JCC you can find seniors doing
everything from sharing ideas,
taking a vital interest in cur-
rent events to listening to
classical music. The center is
open for lunch Monday
through Friday and there is no
set fee. Participants are en-
couraged to make a contribu-
tion at each meal. Daily
transportation is available by
advance reservation. Please
come. Call Carol or Lillian at
689-7703 for information and
reservations.
Monday, March 10 Games
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, March 11 "Ex-
ercising in a Light Way"
Wednesday, March 12
Joseph Magliacano
"Problems of National
Health"
Thursday. March 13 "Cur-
rent Events with Rose
Dunsky"
Friday, March 14 Gerry
Geldstone on her electric
keyboard
CLASSES AND
ACTIVITIES
Palm Beach County School
Board Adult Education
Classes
Weight Control and Nutri-
tion "The Gangs Weigh,"
Tuesday, 1:30 p.m. Arthur
Gang, Instructor
New 8-week session begins
March 11. Please call Mary for
registration at 689-7703.
The winter session of Adult
Education ends March 7. New
classes will begin April 7. Call
Mary at 689-7703 for
information.
There are no set fees for
these classes. Participants
are asked to make a contribu-
tion. Watch for the new
schedule beginning April 7.
OTHER JCC
ACTIVITIES
Intermediate Bridge
Series Wednesday, 1:45
p.m. Alfred Parsont,
Instructor
The class runs for five
weeks. There is a $12 fee for
JCC members and $15 for non-
members.
The above class requires
advance registration. Please
call 689-7703 for further in-
formation and/or registra-
tion regarding new series.
Speakers Club Mondays,
2:30 p.m. Frances Sperber,
president
Learn the art of public
speaking.
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion Mondays, 2:15
p.m.
A stimulating group of men
and women who enjoy discuss-
ing all phases of current news
and events.
AT YOUR SERVICE
Every Thursday afternoon,
at 2 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, represen-
tatives of different agencies
will be "at your service."
Agency personnel are
available to aid or talk to you
regarding their services.
March 6: Legal Aid Society
of Palm Beach County A
representative will be
available to discuss your legal
needs (no wills to be
discussed).
March 13: Senior Employ-
ment Service and Senior
Aides The National Coun-
cil of Senior Citizens An
opportunity for senior adults
to obtain employment. No fee
required.
March 20: Health Insurance
Assistance Edie Reiter
assists persons with filling out
insurance forms and answers
questions.
March 27: Retired Senior
volunteer Program Become
a RSVP volunteer. An oppor-
tunity to learn how to become
part of the national volunteer
organization.
AARP Tax Counselor for
The Elderly Available
every Tuesday, between 2 and
4 p.m., up to April 15. If you
need help with your 1985 Tax
Returns, please call for an ap-
pointment. There is no fee.
LIDO SPA
GET-A-WAY
Our spring Get-A-Way to
Lido Spa in Miami Beach, for
four days and three nights
will take place April 6 to
April 9. Fees will include
transportation to Miami.
Three gourmet meals daily
(diet or regular) Health lec-
tures by Dieticians;
massages, special nightly
entertainment, group card
parties, steam sauna,
whirlpool and much more.
Call Nina at 689-7703 for in-
formation and/or
reservations.
SPECIAL HOLIDAY
EVENT FOR PURIM
'Hamentashen Hop"
Under the Tent
When: Tuesday, March 25, 2
to 4 p.m.
Why: It's the Festival of
Purim. Let's celebrate
Where: At the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach, FL 33409
What: Entertainment, danc-
ing, Hamentashen contest,
Purim decorations,
refreshments (Hamentashen,
of course) and much more.
Come in costume if you wish.
Join us for an afternoon of
fun and festivities. Enjoy a
musical revue of Jewish humor
and song by Nate Gilson and
his talented musicians. Watch
and dance along with Sylvia
Friedland and her Israeli
folkdancing group.
Delight in eating a hamen-
tash and revel in an at-
mosphere of holiday festivity.
No fee everyone is invited.
Refreshments will be sold. For
information call Nina Stiller-
man at 689-7703.
COMMITTEE FOR
HAMENTASHEN HOP
Entertainment: Norman
Fine
Food and Hamentashen Con-
test*: Bea Wishnew
Publicity: Harry Wishnew
Arrangements: Miriam Fine
Continued on Page 18-
Organizations
Continued from Page 14
Goldeneirs will present "Thanks America" a tribute to the
Statue of Liberty.
The March 25 program will feature Lydia King,
songstress. All of the above programs are presented at 10
a.m. in the clubhouse auditorium. Admission is free.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publlx
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
r
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Made with Fresh Strawberries
Strawberry
Tarts
eachf %#
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Light, Plain
CheeseCake
$999
7-lncri W
* mm
(With Fruit..................$3.59)
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fresh Baked
Pumpernickel
Bread
Hb.
loaf
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
True Homemade Flavor
Hot Cross Buns............ SJ $169
Made with Delicious Ingredients
Apple Bran Muffins ...6 tor $169
Mini
Powdered Donuts........ iSfM0*
Prices Effective
March 6 thru 12.1986
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
You May Choose From
Jelly Donuts or
Apple Fritters...............4 for $1
GIVE YOUR STAMPS OF APPROVAL
Turn Your S&H Green Stamps into
free PACE CONCERTS in South
Florida schools
Deposit your extra Green
SUmps in school wishing
wells found it your local
Publix
For more informa-
tion contact PACE
CONCERTS at
85^8836 Uade
764-4270 Broward.


Friday, March 7, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
SuperSuincWJ
March 16 4lr
Continued from Page 3
Erwln Blonder
Jewish Federation Board
Ellen Bovarnlck
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Karl Bower
Jewish Federation
Buddie Brenner
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Shan Brenner
Women's Division
Albert Brodsky
Jewish Federation Board
Lois Brodsky
Jewish Federation
Jean Brotslow
Sisterhood Temple Beth Sholom
Minnie urotsiow
Sisterhood Temple Beth Sholom
Sally Castle
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Paul Chrystal
Jewish Federation
Sylvia and Andy Cohen
Banyan Springs
Dr. Edmund Davidson
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Marilyn Davld-Topperman
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Ell Dortort
Jewish Federation
JCC News
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER MEMBERSHIP
DRIVE MEETS WITH SUCCESS
The Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches has
welcomed a record number of new members as the result of
a Membership Drive conducted since last November. Jerry
Melman, executive director of the JCC, reports that 228
new memberships have been received and that responses to
mailings are still being received at the Center.
"Our membership vice-president, Linda Zwickel, con-
ducted a mass mailing campaign which has had tremendous
results for us," Mr. Melman stated. "Membership is a vital
part of the Center's budget and the community's response
is gratifying."
The Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches is
now in its 11th year of operation in West Palm Beach.
Social, recreational and educational activities are con-
ducted for all age groups at its current facility on
Okeechobee Blvd. Membership categories include Single
Parent, Single Adult, Family, Senior, Sponsor and Patron.
For further information and a membership brochure,
phone 689-7700 or stop by the Center at 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd. in the Westward Shopping Center.
WOMEN'S DAY '86
"Expressions '86" The 6th Annual Women's Day of
the Jewish Community Center, will be held Sunday, March
9, 1986 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Camp Shalom
(Belvedere Rd. one mile west of the Turnpike).
Selections from 12 workshops, divided into three
separate sessions, led by professional women in the area,
will be offered.
Hand Quilting, Floral Arrangements, Ceramic Jewelry,
Creative Clayworks., Primitive Country Art, Whittling and
Monoprinting are just a few of the workshops that will be
available.
The day is being co-sponsored by Womens American
ORT-Royal Palm Beach Chapter, Palm Beach Section, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women and North Palm Beach
County Regions of Womens American ORT.
The fee for the day, which includes lunch, is $22 for JCC
members and $26 for non-members. Childcare will be
available.
Please call 689-7700 for complete brochure and
registration.
TAKE THE MYSTERY OUT OF "AIDS"
Singles of all ages are invited to the Jewish Community
Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., Thursday, March 13 at
7:30 p.m. to hear Patrick Hamey, executive director of In
Forum. The topic is "Aids: The Myths and Realities."
The latest medical findings in this field will be discussed.
There will be time for questions to be answered. Dona-
tion: $1. Call Ann at 689-7700 for additional information.
NO SCHOOL HOLIDAY PROGRAM
Children of working parents who attend the Jewish Com-
munity Day School and the Jewish Community Center's
Keren-Orr Pre-School can enjoy a fun-filled day "Prepar-
ing For Purim," Friday, March 14.
Children can be dropped off at the Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd. at 9 a.m. and picked up at 5 p.m. The fee
for JCC members is $11 and non-members $15.
Registration deadline is March 10. Please call 689-7700
for additional information.
SECOND AUDITION NOTICE
People of all ages who do variety acts, music, dance
Ruth Dortort
Jewish Federation
Victor Duke
B'nal B'rlth Century Lodge
Mary Dunaltls
Jewish Federation
Gertrude Edelsteln
B'nai B'rith
Herb Edelsteln
B'nal B'rlth
Lynne Ehrllch
Jewish Federation
Ronni Epstein
Jewish Federation
Karen Felder
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Bobbie Fink
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Robert Fltterman
Jewish Federation
Susan Fleischer
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Leah J. Fox
Jewish Federation
Rose and Cyril Freed
Temple Israel
Martha Frledland
B'nai B'rlth Menorah Chapter
Ariel Frledlander
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Barbara Frledlander
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Anne Fuss
Jewish Federation
Stella Gabe
Jewish Federation
Angela Galllcchio
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Ann Gallubler
Sisterhood Temple Beth Sholom
Eileen Gattegno
Jewish Federation
Fred Gattegno
Jewish Federation Board
Ben Gerson
Temple Judea
Louise Gerson
Temple Judea
Faye Glater
Temple Beth-El
William H. Glater
Temple Beth-El
Ned Goldberg
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Frank Goldstein
Jewish Federation
Carol Greenbaum
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Irma Grimm
Jewish Federation
Esther Gruber
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Sandy Grunther
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Hene Guthartz
Jewish Federation
Leonard Hanser
Community Relations Council
Lisa Hanser
Community Relations Council
Sandl Hellbron
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Robert Herman
B'nai B'rlth
Florence Hershman
Jewish Federation
Rita Hilton
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Marshall Isaacson
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
mime, acrobatics etc. are invited to audition for the Jewish
Community Center's Spring Festival which will be held
April 13.
Please call Gail at 689-7700.
SUMMER EARLY BIRD SPECIAL
A special five percent discount in the regular fees for the
Jewish Community Center's Summer Program can be
realized for registrations received by March 21.
A complete brochure listing programs starting with
Mother/Toddler through ninth grade teenagers is in the
mail. In addition, a special five week cross country teen
trip, in conjunction with the four South Florida Jewish
Centers, is available.
SUMMER POSITIONS AVAILABLE
The Jewish Community Center is presently accepting ap-
plications for Senior and Junior Counselors, Specialists and
CIT's for its eight-week Summer Program. The camp dates
are June 23 through Aug. 15.
Call Harreen at 689-7700.
NEW SINGLES GROUP FORMED
Mid-Singles (30's and 40's) are invited to a special Oneg
Shabbat on Friday, March 14 at 9:30 p.m. at Jerry Zel's
home. Coffee, cake and conversation are the order of the
evening.
This is a newly-formed group of the Jewish Community
Center. Call 694-2774 to RSVP and for directions.
SINGLES ENJOY "A COMEDY TONIGHT"
The Young Singles (20's and 30's) of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and those who enjoy a fun evening will meet
Monday, March 10 at 9 p.m. at the Backstage Club at 1061
E. Indian town Rd. in Jupiter (In Reynolds Plaza, just west
of the Burt Reynold Jupiter Theatre) for an "Unusual Ex-
perience." This group presents a weekly Comedy Night.
For information, or possible car pooling, call Bob Good-
friend at 968-0740. Donation is $1 plus one's individual
fare.
SINGLES TO ENJOY THE DANCE
Dr. Larry Berlin of the Young Singles of the Jewish
Community Center has reserved group seating for the
Saturday, March 15 8 p.m. performance of "Dance Theatre
of Harlem" at the West Palm Beach Auditorium. Donation:
$16. Call Dr. Berlin at 683-6767.
MOVIE, DRINK, COFFEE AND CONVERSATION
FOR SINGLES
The Single Pursuits (40's to early 60's) will meet Tues-
day, March 11 at 7 p.m. at the Cinema 'N Drafthouse
located at 3186 South Congress Avenue on the corner of
10th Ave. North in Lake Worth. Ask at the door where to
meet the group and experience a new way to enjoy a movie
and have a drink. Afterwards plan to go out for coffee,
dessert and socialize. Donation $1 plus one's own fare.
SINGLE PURSUITS PLAN AN EVENING
OF "DELIGHTS"
The Single Pursuits of the Jewish Community
will meA March 15 at 7 p.m. for an evening of Deli
Delights, Trivial Pursuit and an all around fun evening at
Gerrs house.
Space is limited and early reservations are a must. Hoses
for the evening are Gert Pesacov, Mim Levinson and Hersh
Rubenstein. Donation $6 for JCC members and $8 for non-
members must be mailed to P.O. Box 3666, West Palm
Beach 33402 by March 8.
SINGLES TO ENJOY BIKE RIDING
The Single Pursuits of the Jewish Community Center
will meet Sunday, March 16 at 9:30 a.m. in front of the
Poinciana Playhouse in Palm Beach to enjoy a scenic bike
ride in Palm Beach. Hostess: Cecy Zivoni. Donation $1.


Claire Jaffe
Jewish Federation
Linda Budin Kalnltaky
Jewish Family and Children's
Service
Bertha Kaner
Deborah Heart and Lung Foundation
Jack Karako
Jewish Federation
Patty Kartell
Jewish Federation
Anita Katz
Jewish Community Day School
Jim Kay
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Sony Kay
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Florence Kleff
Temple Beth El
Flo Kippell
Pioneer Women
Paul Klein
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Doug Kielner
Jewish Federation
EmilKnox
Rapallo North
Susan Kornbium
Jewish Federation
Bonnie Krauss
Temple Bath El
Terrl and Bemle Kurd
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Milton Kurland
Temple Bath David
Ruth Kurland
Temple Bath David
Arnold Lamport
Jewish Federation Board
Marilyn Lamptert
Jewish Federation Board
Tony Lamport
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Jaime and Norman Landerman
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Ed Lefkowitz
Holocaust Survivors
of the Palm Beaches
Staci Lesser
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Rabbi Joel Levlne
Temple Judea
Susan Levlne
Temple Judea
Beth and Ronald Levinson
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Sylvia Lewis
Jewish Federation
Sherry Linden
Jewish Federation
Ann Lipton
Jewish Federation
Jay Logue
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Mindy Logue
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Shirlee Marlowe
Jewish Federation
Joan Mendel
Jewish Federation
Mark Mendel
Jewish Federation
Jeanne-Marie Methfessel
Jewish Federation
Miriam Mlrsky
Jewish Federation
Esther Molat
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Eileen and Myron Nlckman
Jewish Federation
Morris Nieporent
Jewish Federation
Nat Passon
Jewish Federation
Rhea Passon
Jewish Federation
Emily Pearl
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Sarah Pfeffer
Jewish Federation
William Pool
Jewish Federation
Sandy Proc
Jewish Federation
Jeanne Rachles
Jewish Federation
Scott Rassler
Jewish Federation Young
Adult Task Force
Shirley Rauch
Jewish Federation
Bea Rauchwarger
Temple Beth Sholom
Judi Resntck
Jewish Federation
Lloyd Resnick
Jewish Federation
Harold Rose
Temple Beth Sholom
Pearl Rose
Temple Beth Sholom
Elliot Rosenbaum
Jewish Federation
Shirley Rosenblatt
Deborah Heart end Lung
Foundation
Dr Robert Rubin
Jewish Federation Leadership
Devetoornenl
Tiffany and Bemle Sakren
B'nai B'rlth
Perry Schaher
Jewish Federation
David Schimrael
Jewish Federation Leadership
Judy Schlmmei I
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Claire Schwartz
Jewish Federation
Arnold Schwartzman
Jewish Federation
Mary Scruggs
Jewish Federation
Clifford Shapiro
Palm Beach Division
Marcla Shapiro
Jewish Federation
Women's OMeion
Gertrude Sheperd
Temple Bern Sholom
Rabbi Alan Sherman
Jewish'



*

ContiMMd a Pa*e 19-


- up --i
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986


What's New
at JFCS?
Community Forum To Examine Guardianship
"Guardianship" is the subject of the Community Forum
program at Jewish Family and Children's Service, 2250
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104, on Thursday, March
13, at 4 p.m. Presenting will be Mike Dougher, executive
director of Catholic Social Services; Bryan O'Connell, at-
torney for Catholic Social Services; and Stanley Hyman, at-
torney, who is in private practice. This is the sixth in a
series of eight Thursday afternoon lecture programs at
JFCS. The community is invited. Fee is $3. Call 684-1991
for more details.
Resume Workshop
If you don't know how to introduce yourself professional-
ly on paper in a way that produces a response, then don't
miss the three-session resume workshop:
Tuesday, March 11, 5:30-6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, March 18, 5:30-6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, March 25, 5:30-6:30 p.m.
The workshops are sponsored through the Jewish Family
and Children's Service of Palm Beach County.
The $15 advance registration fee is being accepted now.
Call Carol Barack at 684-1991 for more information.
Employment Opportunities
If you are looking for a part-time job where you can work
out of your home or in an office, please contact Carol
Barack at the Jewish Family and Children's Service,
684-1991, for more information.
Looking for Employment?
If you are looking for a job, then come and learn the dif-
ferent strategies to seeking employment, on Monday
March 10, 17, 24 and 31, at the Jewish Family and
Children's Service at 10 a.m. For more information, con-
tact Carol Barak at 684-1991. This is a free service provid-
ed by the Vocational Department.
MENORAH GARDENS
HAS PALM BEACH'S
UNBEATABLE PRE-NEED
CEMETERY PACKAGE
Single
Package
Includes:
1 Grave, 1 Concrete Liner/Vault,
Grave Opening & Closing, 1 Single
Granite Marker w/lnstallation &
Inscription, Documentary Stamps
& State Sales Tax, Perpetual Care.
PRE-NEED PACKAGE
PRICED AT
DOUBLE PACKAGE
PRICED AT
$1,117.80
$2,124.50
Available only at Palm Beach County's only all-Jewish
memorial park and funeral chapel at one convenient location
(This is a limited-time offer, and prices are not guaranteed
unless pre-paid, so call today!)
ASK ABOUT OUR INTEREST FREE INSTALLMENT
PAYMENT PLAN
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
627-2277
9321 Memorial Park Road
7 minutes west of 1-95 via Northlake Blvd. Exit
Cemetery Mausoleum Funeral Chapel Pre-Need Planning
Other locations in North Miami Beach,
Sunrise. Margate and Deerfteld Beach
Senior
News
Continued from Page 16
Call Bea Wishnew at
967-4587 for contest
information.
VOLUNTEER VIEWS
Gain a mitzvah
volunteers needed to help
deliver meals and pack meals
for our meals-on-wheels
clients. A commitment of
Tuesday or Wednesday every
week is required. Starting
time: approximately 1 p.m. for
packing meals. Delivery of
meals can begin at 10 a.m.
A limited number of
volunteer receptionists are
needed for the afternoon
periods. A commitment of one
afternoon a week is required
for approximately a three hour
period!
Please call Nina Stillerman
at 689-7703 for interview ap-
pointments and additional
information.
Joshua Weingard
Bar Mitzvah
JOSHUA WEINGARD
Joshua Weingard, son of
Ellen Flaum, will be called to
die Torah as a bar mitzvah on
Saturday, March 16, at Tem-
ple Beth El in West Palm
Beach. Joshua will be twinning
his bar mitzvah with Alex-
ander Klesman of the Soviet
Union, who has been denied
his Jewish heritage.
Joshua is an eighth grade
student at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School where he is
viee-president of the Knesset.
He is a member of Temple
Beth El Kadima and JCC
Tweens, and his main interests
are tennis, basketball and
computers.
Along with special friends,
those sharing this day with
Joshua will be his grand-
parents, Sylvia and Hy Flaum,
and his sister Jessica.
Area Deaths
KASTENBAUM
Rom, 86, of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens Funeral Chapels,
West Palm Beach.
RO8EN8WEET
Herbert, 72, of Boynton Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SPTTZER
Lester, 76, of 3114 S. Ocean Blvd., Highland
Beach Riverside Guardian Funeral Home.
West Palm Beach.
STEINBERG
Dr. Benjamin F.. 81, of Fill N. Hampton.
Century Village, West Palm Beach. Nor
thwood Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
WALTZER
Rose, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan, West
Palm Beach.
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday 9:30
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 6801 Parker Ave.,
. West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch,
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed
by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by
Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services daily. Call the temple for
times. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m.,
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6613 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33406.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. President Murray
Milrod, 966-6053. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services daily 8:30 a.m. Friday evening 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 660 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman, Can-
tor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday
and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Sabbath services, Fri-
day 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation Beth
Abraham: 8257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833. Mail-
ing Address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33496. Services Friday
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 6894675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1692 Floreeta, P.O. Box
867146. Port St Lode, FL 33462. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30. a.m. Phone 878-7476.
TEMPLE BETH AM-THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-
TEQUESTA: 769 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109.
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33460. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St Helen's Parish Hal), 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-669-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box
17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum. Phone
793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantorial Soloist
Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5154
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1526.


Friday, March 1, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Candle lighting Time
|Lf| War. 7 6:06 p.m.
3*^** Mar. 14 -6:10 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES
TEMPLE
On Monday, March 17 the
Temple will sponsor a brunch
to honor a deserving non-Jew
in our area. Principal speaker
for the afternoon will be Rabbi
Allen Sherman of Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. Reservations for the
brunch scheduled for 9:30 a.m.
may be made through the
synagogue office. The charge
per person for the brunch is
$5.
Sisterhood will hold its
Torah Fund Luncheon on
Tuesday, March 18 at noon in
the Temple. Women who at-
tend contribute a minimum of
$18 to the Torah Fund of the
Jewish Theological Seminary.
Call the Temple office for fur-
ther information.
The Men's Club will hold a
Dinner Dance and show on
Sunday evening, March 30 at 6
p.m. A deluxe full course din-
ner of either brisket or chicken
will be prepared by culinary
experts Merrill Steiner and
Max Feuerman, popularly
known as "The M and M
Boys'of Golden Lakes Tem-
ple. Reservations at $15 per
person may be made through
the Temple office. Reserve
promptly because this event,
to take place in the Temple
social hall, promises to be a
sell-out.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
Jean and Seymour Gruber,
members of the Lake Worth
Jewish Center, will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat on Friday
evening, March 7, in celebra-
Original
j\ Mk. M J* \ nanma'fi
WEINSTEIIXps
tion of both their birthdays
and their wedding
anniversary.
Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin,
who conducts the Services will
speak on "The Blessings of
Life" on Friday evening. His
sermon on Saturday, March 8
will be on "The Power of
Religion."
The Lake Worth Jewish
Center is a Conservative
Synagogue, newly established
in suburban Lake Worth. Ser-
vices are held every Friday
evening at 8:15 p.m. and
Saturday morning at 9 a.m. in
its interim home, the Free
Methodist Church, at 6513
Dill man Road, just west off
Jog Road between Forest Hill
and Summit Blvds. All are in-
vited to attend.
Singles Group (55 plus)
have combined their monthly
Social with a tour of Morikami
Park and Museum on Sunday,
March 9 at 11:30 a.m., in
Delray. We all plan to meet at
a Pavillion near the "Addi-
tional Parking" area. Bring a
sandwich and drink. Members
and friends are all welcome to
join us and enjoy nature at its
loveliest. In case of rain, ar-
rangements will be made to
meet indoors. Please contact
Lee Hilsen at 3755 Poinciana
Drive, Lake Worth or Sylvia
Himelstein at 4135 Pine Green
Run, Lake Worth for this
information.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David, a con-
servative congregation in
Palm Beach Gardens, is pleas-
ed to announce that its' annual
"Shabbat Dinner" will take
place in various homes of our
congregants on Friday, March
Gialch-Uandel
HarlmanUillei
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v-consideration.
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SOOTH FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
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SUNRISE: 6800 W. Oakland Part* Blvd. 742-6000
MARGATE: 5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441-97*0011
DEERF1ELD BEACH: 2305 W. Hasboro Blvd.-427-4700
WEST PALM BEACH: 9321 Memorial Parti Rd.^27-2277
Funeral Chapels Cemetery Mausoleum Pre-Meed Planning
Gsrdens and Funeral Chapels
7 at 6:30 p.m. This successful
program has been one oT the
past four years.
Celebrating and honoring
the Shabbat is at the core of
Jewish life. For generations,
Jews all over the world have
come together as a "havurah"
group of friends, to eat, sing
and pray. As Jews we wish to
continue this tradition.
The Shabbat Dinner pro-
gram consists of bringing
together members of our Tem-
ple family, thereby enriching
our own family. "Par-
ticipants" will gather at homes
of "Host" families, supplying
or preparing food, or leading
the Shabbat services. Each
host will be able to accom-
modate from 8 to 20 people.
The atmosphere, therefore,
will be one of warmth and
caring. ,
Rabbi Marder, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth David
encourages all his congregants
to become involved in this
most enjoyable program. He
hopes that through this we can
educate our members with the
skills involved in bringing
Shabbat observance into their
homes and making a part of
their lives.
For those unable to par-
ticipate in the Shabbat Dinner
Program, there will be a later
Friday Evening Service at the
Temple, at 8 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
On Friday, March 7, Temple
Israel will have NO SER-
VICES in the sanctuary,
located 1901 N. Flakier Drive,
West Palm Beach. Services in-
stead will be held that night
only at Camp Shalom, located
7875 Belvedere Road in West
Palm Beach. Congregants and
their families and friends are
asked to bring their own din-
ner starting at 6:30 p.m. After-
ward Rabbi Howard Shapiro
will conduct services, com-
munity singing, a kiddush with
wine and dessert, camp fire
etc. This will be a promising
and most enjoyable Shabbat
evening for young and old.
For more information call
the Temple office.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Temple Judea's annual
Youth Group Sabbath is set for
Friday evening, March 7 at 8
p.m. at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center. Members of
the Youth Group will conduct
the Service with Rabbi Joel
Levine and Cantor Anne
Newman.
Ellie Berger, Youth Group
President, will receive from
Rabbi Levine the prestigious
Kavod Award. This award will
be presented to the entire
youth group by the National
Federation of Temple Youth
honoring the outstanding pro-
gram planned in the 1984-1985
calendar year.
Following Services, the
Sisterhood will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat in honor of the
Youth Group.
TEMPLE
BE JH SHOLOM
Temple Beth Sholom
recently held its Installation
and Luncheon at the Royce
Hotel.
The following are the Of-
ficers and Directors who hold
office for the year 1986.
Benjamin A. Levine, presi-
dent; Sydelle Goldenberg, first
vice president; Charles
Mahler, second vice president;
Irving I. Wolser, third vice
president; Norman Brachfeld,
treasurer; Robert S. Landy,
financial secretary; Mollie
Stuback, recording secretary.
DIRECTORS
Morris Boshnick, Louis
Levine, Barnet Levy, Jack
Miller, William Mosow, Ber-
nard Mycorn, Marc Newman,
Jack Pinsky, Howard Sabarra,
MD, David T. Shepard,
Emanuel Toder, Philip Weiss
Edward J. Passman, Sander
V. Smith, MD past
presidents; Rose Dunsky,
president Sisterhood;
Jerome Feinberg, president
Men's Club.
Super Sunday
Volunteers
Continued from Page 17
Carol Shubs
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Or. Lester Sllverman
Jewish Federation
Peppy Sllverstein
Jewish Federation
Doris Singer
National Council of
Jewish Women
Jane Slrak
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Leah Siskin
Jewish Federation Board
Philip Siskin
Jewish Federation Board
Ruth Somer
Women's American OPT
Barbara Steinberg
Jewish Community Day School
Revs Steinberg
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Anna Stem
Jewish Federation
Faye Stoller
Jewish Federation
Nathan Super
Jewish Federation
Paul Super
Jewish Federation
Reglna Sussman
Jewish Federation
Joan Tochner
Women's Division
Arthur Virshup
Jewish Community Day School
Sam Wadler
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Dr. Eric Weiner
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
David Welsh
Central Conservative Synagogue
Helen Welsh
Central Conservative Synagogue
Susan Wolf-Schwartz
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Ruth Woocher
Lake Worth Jewish Center
Beatrice Woolf
B'nal B'rith
Herbert Woolf
B'nai B'rith
Lillian Wreschner
National Council
of Jewish Women
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Super Sunday Teen Volunteers
Sunday, March 16,1966
Youth Volunteers
Paul Tochner
Super Sunday Teen Co-Chair
Roneet Welngarten
Super Sunday Teen Co-Chair
Seth Becker
Mldrasha
Matt Bernstein
Mldrasha
Tammy Blelman
Mldrasha
Mitchell B. Cohen
Volunteer
Dabble Goldman
Volunteer
Janet Goldman
Volunteer
Mark Goldstein
Mldrasha
Billy Harris
Mldrasha
Ivy Harris
Mldrasha
Sherrl Konigsburg
Mldrasha
Gail Kosowskl
Mldrasha
Audrey Levine
Mldrasha
Heather Lewis
Mldrasha
Nicole Mathesan
Mldrasha
Paul Rlvas
Mldrasha
Tamara Rosov
Mldrahsa
Jason Rudner
Mldrasha
Gerl Schuitheis
Volunteer
Susan Steiner
Mldrasha
Lee Vogel
Mldrasha
Renee Vogel
Midrasha
Sheryl Wilk
Midrasha
Heather Woghelstein
Mldrasha
Wendy Wunsh
Volunteer
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, March 7, 1986
JNF Treasurer Urges Americans To Visit Israel
"Your three-month's stay in
Israel is a vital Zionist stand
against terror," stated
Charlotte Jacobson, treasurer,
Jewish National Fund of
America, during a speech
before 280 American retirees
at Kibbutz Shoresh in the
Jerusalem Hills.
"At a time when American
tourism is falling off
everywhere around the world,
the worst thing we can do is
cancel our trips to Israel," she
continued. "If we do, then we
submit to Libyan threats and
Khadafy wins." Jacobson urg-
ed the retirees, upon returning
home, to tell as many people as
possible about their uplifting
experiences in Israel.
Jacobson's speech took place
during a recent visit to Israel,
where she was attending a
conference of the Zionist
Genera] Council. Her visit
came shortly after she stepped
down from four years of ser-
vice as president of JNF of
America.
The American retirees, who
have been living in Netanya
since December, are par-
ticipating in a JNF-Jewish
Agency volunteer work pro-
gram in forests, schools,
hospitals, and other welfare in-
stitutions in Israel. On Tu Bi-
Shevat, they were at Beit
Shemesh with 400 local
schoolchildren, helping to
plant saplings for a new
woodland in JNF's American
Independence Park, located
outside Jerusalem. Shlomo
Ariav, JNF's deputy chair-
man, also attended the tree
planning.
Kaye Elected Prexy
TORONTO (JTA) David
Kaye of Westlake Village, Calif.,
was elected president for 1986 of
United Synagogue Youth at its
35th annual international conven-
tion attended here recently by
some 1,200 high school students
from all over North America.
Blatt Reelected
CINCINNATI (JTA) -
Robert Blatt was reelected presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
Cincinnati at its 89th annual
meeting.
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