The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
System ID:

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Jewish floridian
taper Sunday Begins Community Recruitment Effort
Debby and Marshall Brass,
(ice chairmen of recruitment
jr Super Sunday '83 an-
)unced today that recruit-
lent will begin immediately
>r the Super Sunday '83
lonathon to be held on Feb.
| This year the program will
held at the Hyatt Hotel,
Zest Palm Beach from 9:30
.in. to 9:30 p.m. and will
ivolve over 400 volunteers
\U will be placing calls to the
greater Palm Beach County
rea in an effort to raise more
lars on a single day than
Irer before for the 1983 Jew-
i federation-United Jewish
Appeal and Israel Special
fund campaigns.
"This vear's Super Sunday
is expected to increase com-
munity involvement in the
campaign and acquaint people
with the critical challenge
facing Jews around the
world," stated Arnold and
Marilyn Lampert, co-chair-
men of the event. "Super
Sunday is the one day every
year when it's vital that Jews
work together to support hu-
manitarian services. It is a
show of solidaiity at home
that will help the people of
Israel, as well as Jews in need
in our own community and
"This year," stated 1983
General Campaign Chairman
Myron J. Nickman, "we will
Continued on Page 2

Gala Community
Dinner Celebration
January 18,1983 7:15 p.m.
The Breakers Palm Beach
Don't Miss This Very Significant Event
A Unique Opportunity to Hear the
Honorable Moshe Arens
Israel's Ambassador to the United States
Minimum Commitment $1,000 to the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Special Fund campaigns
For reservations call 832-2120
Last year Super Sunday involved hundreds of
volunteers in a major community-wide effort
to raise maximum dollars for the Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Alan L. Shulman to Speak at Fountains
Dr. Jerome Lorber,
Chairman of the Fountains
Campaign for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish
Appeal, announces that Alan
L. Shulman, Vice Chairman
of the National United Jewish
Appeal and immediate past
President of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Palm Beach County,
will be the guest speaker at the
Fountains Cocktail Party. The
event will be held on Thur-
sday, Jan. 20 4-6 p.m. at
Fountains Hall, and will raise
funds to help support needed
social welfare services in the
Palm Beach community,
Alan L. Shulman
overseas and in Israel.
The Fountains is one of the
most successful condominium
campaigns in the community.
Last years attendance of over
300 is expected to be surpassed
as a result of efforts made by
the campaign leadership. Dr.-
Lorber, stated, "We are
priviledged to have Mr.
Shulman as our speaker. His
local and national reputation
as a Jewish communal leader
preceeds him. We at the
Fountains look forward to his
analysis of the Middle East
and to hear of his most recent
fact finding missions through
Continued on Page 3
em pie Israel Celebrates 60th Anniversary
Gala Scheduled January 23rd
Virginia Argintar, one of the founders of Temple Israel,
Recently watched children from three Palm Beach County
|s>nagogucs take part in a TV program. She reflected on
how fortunate these children are to grow up together
lumidst so many Jewish friends and acquaintances. That
|vas not the way it was 60 years ago when Temple Israel
|was founded by six families. "Since there were so few
Newish families, our young people didn't have the ad-
aiuage of socializing with a great number of Jews their
kge. Due to the small numbers of young Jews in the early
'aim Beach community, many intermarried."
In the early days, the social life of the young Jewish
community revolved around the temple. Before con-
struction of Schwartzberg Hall in 1933, the Argintar home
Iwas the site of social get-togethers as well as auctions, card
Iparties, and spaghetti dinners held to raise funds to
[construct a house of worship. Mrs. Argintar has fond
[memories of Max Sirkin, Temple Israel's first president,
riding his bicycle around town soliciting small con-
tributions from Jew and non-Jew alike to help build the
The nicest part of the early days, according to Mrs.
argintar, was the harmonious close relationship among
Jewish families. "Being a small community, everyone
mew and helped each other. We lived harmoniously with
'e non-Jewish community who helped us make our
femplc a reality."
Today, Temple Israel is a rapidly growing congregation
comprised of members of all ages with programs and
frvices designed to meet their needs. According to Rabbi
Continued on Page 4
k al
Temple Israel today celebrating its 60th anniversary in the Palm Beach
County Jewish community.
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County Supplement In This Issue

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, January 14,1983
Super Sunday '83 Spotlight
On Susan Fisher
Women's Division will be
playing a major role in Super
Sunday this year. The women
will be recruiting volunteers
from their ranks to serve as
phone solicitors to contact
other women in the Jewish
community. Super Sunday is
the community wide
phonathon which reaches
more people to raise more
funds on a single day for the
1983 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign. It
will be held on Feb. 6 at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches.
Susan Fisher is serving in
the newly created position of
Vice Chairman for Women's
Division. She is a practicing
attorney and has been in-
volved in leadership positions
in the Jewish community
which qualifies her to direct
the Women's Division's ef-
forts for Super Sunday. Susan
is a past member of the
Women's Division Board.
Presently, she is chairman of
the Women's Division By-
Laws Committee and sits on
the executive committee of the
Women's Division's Business
and Professional Women's
Group. She is a graduate of
the Leadership Development
program and has been to Israel
several times.
Susan stated, "An exciting,
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340 AM WPBR
cohesive atmosphere is present
on Super Sunday. It's
gratifying to see volunteers
come together to raise needed
funds by reaching out to the
Palm Beach Jewish communi-
ty. I urge women to support
Super Sunday both as
volunteers and as donors."
Marilyn and Arnold
Lampert, Super Sunday '83
Co-chairmen, said, "We
always are seeking new ways
to make Super Sunday an even
bigger success. With the addi-
tional support of Women's
Division under the leadership
of Susan Fisher, we are
confident that our goal will be
voS1ze .'JEWISH
(please print)
) 9:30 AM TO 11:30 AM
) 11:30 AM TO 1:30 PM
) 1:30 PM TO 3:30 PM
) 3:30 PM TO 5:30 PM
) 5:30 PM TO 7:30 PM
) 7:30 PM TO 9:30 PM
Hold the Date
The Soviet Jewry Tisk Force of the Community Relation
Council of Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Count) j,
proud to present:
TIME: 1:30 P.M.
PLACE: TEMPLE ISRAEL, 1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
Former Vice President of National Conference on Soviet
Jewry. Chairman of the International and Soviet jfWr.
Commission of NJCRAC. Presidential Nominee of
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of Temple Beth El to sing.
We welcome your attendance. As always, oar program
is open to the entire community and there is no charge for
admission. Please assist us in helping the Soviet Jews-
Light Their Way To Freedom.
Milton Gold Attends
World Zionist Congress
The World Zionist Con-
gress, held every four years, is
a quasi-governmental
assembly consisting of repre-
sentatives from every Zionist
organization in the free world
as well as in Israel. Problems
confronting Israel and world
Jewry are debated and
although the final resolutions
are not binding on the govern-
ment of Israel, the consensus
of world Jewry has a
tremendous impact on the
government's ultimate
Milton Gold, chairman of
the Israel Mid-East Task Force
of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
recently returned from Israel
where he attended the World
Zionist Congress in Jerusalem.
He was a delegate from the
Zionist Organization of
America to this, his third
congress. Mr. Gold is a life
member of the World Zionist
Actions Committee which
meets yearly and is the
governing body between
general congresses.
One of the two major issues
thai were brought before the
Congress this year was
religious pluralism. Presently,
Orthodox Judaism is the only
state sanctioned religion in
Israel. Marriages, divorces
and conversions must be
performed by an Orthodox
rabbi to be considered legal.
The religious party is assured
great influence through the six
seats it holds in the Knesset,
often possessing the swing
vote in the coalition gover-
The discussions concerning
the ongoing settlements in
Judea and Summaria com-
prised the second major issue
and were drawn along party
lines. A resolution was
presented by Labor criticizing
Milton Gold
the settlements and although
there were strong feelings
voiced of approval and
disapproval, a vote was noi
taken. Subsequently, a recess
was called and a committee
was appointed consisting of
two members from each part).
After several hours of
dicussion, the committee pre-
sented a resolution supporting
whatever necessary actions the
government must take to
insure the safety and security
of the State.
Reflecting on the outcome
of the World Zionist Con-
gress, Mr. Gold stated.
"Generally the discussions
were more heated with the
meetings lasting into the earl)
hours of the morning. This
was due to the timing of the
Congress which came just
after the "Operation Peace
for Galilee" with the resulting
strain in United States and
Israeli relation. However, at
the conclusion of the Con-
gress, all major obstacles of
disagreement were overcome
and it ended on a note of total
support for the State of
Super Sunday
Continued from Page 1
be adding a new dimension to
Super Sunday. We will be
asking our contributors to
make a special one time gift to
the Israel Special Fund in add-
ition to their annual campaign
contribution. 100 percent of
the monies collected for this
fund will be allocated to Israel
to provide for social welfare
services that were curtailed in
carrying out Operation Peace
for Galilee'. At a time when
the needs facing Jews every-
where arc more pressing then
ever before, it is crucial that
wc be sensitive and responsive
Last year Super Sunday was a
major campaign success due to
the hard work and dedication
of Arnold and Marilyn
Lampert and their Super
Sunday committee.! am
confident this year that we*i"
surpass all records."
Last year more than *W
Super Sunday volunteer*
close to one-quarter
dollars for the lw
Jewish Appeal campaign.
For more information #
Recruitment Form on m

Friday, January 14, 1983 The Jewish Flofidian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Introducing The 1983 Condominium Campaign Chairmen
Morris Nirporcnt
George Silverman
Morris Nieporent and George Silverman have co-chaired
kogether the Lakeside Village Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
tounty-Uniied Jewish Appeal campaign for two years. And this
year they have continued their association and have enlisted a
solicitation team who have already begun to work.
Morris Nieporent is a retired pharmacist who owned and
operated his own pharmacy in New York for thirty years. In
addition to his professional associations, he served as a
volunteer in Fordham Hospital with many hours to his credit.
Upon moving to Florida, he continued his interest in the health
field and serves as a volunteer at the Palm Beach Health
department. He also is a member of the Board of Directors of
.akeside Village Condominium Association.
George Silverman has many years of experience in fund
fusing and allied community endeavors. Until his retirement
Leveral years ago, he was associated with the public relations
department of the United Jewish Appeal in New York City,
holding this post for 27 years. In 1977, responding to an urgent
tall lor help, Silverman held the post of campaign associate for
llie Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and was in-
Itrumenial in raising the level of giving in the areas under his
lupcrv ision.
Silverman has coached a soccer team lor pre-teens for Palm
Springs Recreation Department. He also was a member of the
poard ol directors of the Palm Springs Library.
Nieporent and Silverman stated. "We are striving to reach the
potential which we know the Lakeside Village campaign can
khicve. So far, we feel confident we will once again surpass our
joal." Members of the solicitation team are Louis Beck, Phil
Human. Aaron tig, Joseph Goldman. Maurice Hassan.
Kantor, Murra> Kasten, Morris Kingoff, Fannie Klein.
Martin Kroshinsky, Anne Rausch, Morris Ross, Morris
(pecker, Nathan Summer and Ruth Wood.
Tune in to
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel S, at 8 a.m.
MoatPtiyMa MM Qtrenl
Sunday, January if, MM HaroW S. Kualmar,
author ot ttw HwpiratteiMi book
HW Bad TNnge Happen To flood Hopta" '
AiloiMMMit to the Community
The President, Officers and Board of Trustees
cordially invite you
to the
of the
Sunday, January 16
4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
I90J N. Flagler Drive West Palm Beach
Menbers of the coanunity interested in
attending are requested to inform the
Home's office by calling Regina Sussman
at 832-2120.
Anne Grossberg
Two training sessions have
been held at the home of Anne
(Jrossberg, Chairman of the
Covered Bridge 1983 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign, to orientate the
workers to the needs of the
campaign. Gross berg has
recruited a great number of
committed workers and has
succeeded in identifying
approximately an additional
350 Jewish residents who will
be contacted this year. "Our
potential has increased two-
fold which has created en-
thusiasm among everyone
connected with our cam-
paign," slated Grossberg.
Grossberg held many offices
in Hadassah as well as serving
as president of the Business
and Professional group of
Hadassah in Newark. N.J. She
is presently a life member of
the organization. Active in her
temple in Morristown, N.J.,
she held various offices in
Sisterhood and was Secretary
Ol the Temple. She was an
active member ol Brandeis'
Women's Auxiliary. Upon
moving to Florida, Grossberg
worked for Volunteers
(Upholding Education in
Grcenacres City. She has been
to Israel once and is looking
forward to going again.
Ben Rosenzweig
Barnelt "Bernie" Sakren
A training session was held for campaign workers of
Leisureville North Condominium at the home of Ben Rosen-
zweig, Chairman of Leisureville North's 1983 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal campaign. Co-
chairing the campaign is Barnett "Bernie" Sakren. The
volunteers were oriented to the needs of the 1983 Jewish
Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Ben Rosenzweig practiced law in New York prior to moving
to Florida where he now is a realtor specializing in Century
Village properties. He was president of the Jewish Community
Center in Brooklyn, New York for seven years and volunteered
at a hospital in Glen Oaks, New York for many years. He
belongs to B'nai Brith, Century Lodge and is President of the
Board ol Directors of Leisureville, Cypress Lakes Plat III. This
is his second year as Campaign Chairman. In 1972 he toured
Israel with the American Jewish Committee and has been there
once since.
Retired from Chase Manhattan Bank in New York, Barnett
"Bernie" Sakren was a charter member and secretary of Sunrise
Lakes B'nai B'rith No. 2953 in Fort Lauderdale for five years.
He served as president of the Sunrise Art Society. Upon moving
to the West Palm Beach area, he continued his involvement with
B'nai B'rith and is now on the Board of Directors of Century
Lodge No. 2939. He is on the board of the Centurv Democratic
Club and is Director of Platt 3A at Cypress Lakes. Sakren is
serving his second year as Co-chairman of the campaign. Over
the years he has receive many awards in recognition of his
service to the community. In 1976 he traveled to Israel to see the
ambulance that was donated to the Red Mogen David by his
condominium in Ft. Lauderdale.
Commenting on the campaign, Rosenzweig said, "We have
developed a line corps ol neighborhood captains who are in the
process of solicitation at this time." The captains are Helen
Bilawsky, Jean Cohen, Gertrude Schneider, Lillian Seinberg,
Gloria Wagner, and Sadie Weiss.
Concluded Sakren, "We arc very enthusiastic about achieving
our goals for the campaign by identifying and contacting almost
twice as many reisdents this year."
Challenge and Response
The Case for the 1983 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Challenge: Why does the 1983 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign pledge card have two lines to denote separate pledges?
Response: Line One will be for a pledge to the regular annual campaign that which
people have always been asked to respond to in the past. Llae Two will be for a separate
pledge to the 1983 Special Fund for Israel (additional funds collected to make possible the
continuation of social welfare programs in Israel which were curtailed as a result of
"Operation Peace for Galilee" in Lebanon) and 100 percent of these special funds will be
allocated to Israel.
CftaftMge: What is the share of the American Jewish community for the Special Fund for
RespMte: The share which will be collected through UJA-community campaigns on the
teemmi Mb* is project ed-at $220 m Ulion.
ChaNtage: What needs are to be met by the $220 million projected for the Special Fund for
-' ^^J"1, K'P"!W TOS*c"0,e*th* ** to be met are immigrant
absorption S5.000.000. rural settlement $4,000,000, youth care and training $45,000,000, ed-
ucation $43,000,000. higher education $75,000,000, and social programs $46,000,000
Alan L. Shulman to Speak At Fountains
Continued from Pa 1
Israel and Lebanon."
Alan Shulman was elected
President of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Palm Beach County
in May 1978, serving an un-
precedented three terms. In
the past he has served as the
General Chairman for the
1977 and 1978 Jewish Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal
In 1976 and 1979 he served
as a delegate to the Jewish
Agency Assembly in Jerusa-
nade J6 trios to
Israel, including the first Palm
Beach County Community
Mission. He has participated
in the United Jewish Appeal
Prime Ministers Mission and
Presidents Mission.
He is presently a member of
the Board of the Joint Distri-
bution Committee, serves on
the National Campaign
Advisory Board of the United
Jewish Appeal and the Na-
tional Board of the Council of
Jewish Federations. He serves
ou the Board of. Overseers of
the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America and is
the Florida Regional
Chairman of the UJA.
Shulman is a lawyer by pro-
fession and came to the Palm
Beaches from New York City
in 1969.
On Sunday, Jan. 30 the
Fountains will conduct its
annual Golf Tournament-
Luncheon on behalf of the
Federation-UJA drive to
round out its campaign events
for 1983.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridun of Palm Beach County Friday. January 14. 1983
Jewish f lor idian
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Endowment Fund Planning
Tax Free Bonds
Friday. January I
Volume y
Number 2
Tilings Are Looking Up
Things may be looking up. As the New
Year begins, it looks like El Al may soon be
flying again. A paralyzing general strike
was averted when civil service employees in
Israel were given an across-the-board 12
percent wage hike.
And then there's old King Hussein, who
last week let out the message that he's fin-
ally prepared to recognize Israel and do an
even better job of establishing friendly re-
lations than the Egyptians.
Well, that wouldn't be hard, not by a
long shot. The hitch is what the King wants
in return. And what he wants has already
suited the tongues of wags wagging with
the witticism that it will be easier to get
talks between Israel and Jordan going than
it will be to get the talks to accomplish
Still, we must be grateful for good news
under any circumstances, even slender cir-
cumstances. And so. the New Year's begin-
ning deserves our toast.
WANTED: Names and telephone numbers of an>
person who was a pan of (he Warsaw ghelto uprising
experience. Preferably living in Florida. Please call Jewish
Federation office 832-2120. Holocaust Commemoration
Commission. Communitv Relations Council.
I nhH H. Carter. CPA.JD
rop in inter--
with a pent-up
m tunds
.:. expta new
tax-exempt issues. The finan-
cial condition ot man> state
and local government- has
eroded in the last two years.
The services, Moody's
and standard downgraded and reduced the
credit rating ol a substantial
number ot tax-exempt
securities. Rating- were
lowered tor the State- ot New
Nork. Michigan and Penn-
sylvania. Potential investors in
such securities, now more than
ever, should be mindtul of
quality when investing in tax-
exempt bonds. The tact that it
;- issued b> a municipality.
doe- not mean that it is free
trom delault.
Investors should be aware
ot the types ot bonds
General Obligation Bonds:
The-e are backed by the tull
taith and credit ot the issuer.
Revenue Bonds: I he-e are
payable solely irom the
earnings ot a specitic revenue
producing property such a- I
hospital or a bridge
limited and Special Tax
Bonds: I he-e are payable
solely trom the proceeds of a
specific tax such as a sale- tax
or gasoline tax.
Authority and Agency
Bonds: The-e are payable
trom a sped I Authority
created by a state, -uch ^- a
dormitory or a-ewer system.
Lease Secured Bonds: These
NOTE: Thi- column is written as a service to provide
general information to the public about the Endowment
Program of the Jew ish Federation of Palm Beach County
Intormation contained herein is not designated as legal or
tax advice. You should take up such matters with your re-
spective attorneys and accountants. Should you want addi-
tional information about charitable giving, and the various
methods which may be utilized through the Federation's
Endowment Program, please contact Stanley Hyman. En-
dowment Director of the Jewish Federation at 832-2120.
are backed by a pledge of a
hxed dollar amount, by a
party other than the issuer,
such as a well rated corpora-
tion. Normally the payment i-
made pursuant to a lease,
rental payments being made to
pa> the principal and interest
of the bond.
Housing Bonds: These are
revenue bonds secured by
mortgage payment- on homes.
These are two companies
which insure bond-. MBIA
and A MB AC. Insured bonds
usually carry the highest
ratings. The insurance cover-
timely payment ol interest and
principal when due. The m-
surancc doe- not cover market
risk betore maturity.
I ax exempt bond funds and
unitrust- invest in type- of
bond- described above and sell
unit- to investors.
Betore purchasing lax
exempts, an investor should
determine whether his tax
bracket warrants the purchase
-uch an investment. To
make -uch a determination,
the marginal tax rate (the
highe-t bracket amount on
which tax i- paid), is deter-
mined and then the tollowjng
formula is used. Sub-tract this
rate Irom I0U. and divide the
results into the bond rate. For
example, a tax exempt yield of
8 percent and a marginal tax
bracket of 25 percent.
Owe hundred minus tweaty.
five equals seveaty-fWe; tight
divided into seventy-fivt
equals ten point sixty-sn
The tax-exempt yield of
10.66 percent should then be
compared with the rate ob-
tainable from good taxables.
Leonard H. Carter. CPA
JD, is a certified public ac-
countant of the States of
Honda and Mm York, and a
member of the Sew York
Slate Bar. He was formerly the
managing partner of L. H.
Carter and Company, certified
public accountants, and
formerly a partner and lax
director of Israeloff. Trauner
and Company, certified public
accountants with offices in
Honda and.Sew York. He has
been a director of public
corporations and presently is a
member of the Legal and Tax
Subcommittee of the Lndo*-
ment Lund Committee of the
Jewish hederation of Palm
Beach County.
Temple Israel Celebrates 60th Anniversary
Continued from Page 1
Howard Shapiro, spiritual
leader of the temple. "Temple
Israel is attempting to bring
the dynamism of liberal
Judaism with its creativity and
tradition of excellence and
experimentation to the Palm
\% alking through the halls
of Temple Israel on Wed-
nesday nights, one can hear
the melodious sounds of the
young voices of the Junior
Gala Scheduled January 23
Choir blending together
during rehearsal. The fourth,
filth, and sixth graders of the
religious school sing once a
month at Shabbat Family
Attendance has been record
breaking at Friday evening
services, according to Dr.
Richard Shurgarman.
president of Temple Israel. "I
find that most rewarding as
people are beginning to enjoy
Original building of Temple Israel located on Broward Avenue
which was dedicated in 1924.
Shabbat again.*' Shabbat
Dinners held at the temple are
bringing congregants together
for a family Shabbat ex-
Temple Israel's library has
grown to house the largest
collection of Jewish books,
records, filmstrips, and
periodicals in thecountrv. The
library, open to the entire
Palm Beach communitv,
recently received a gift to
purchase audio-visual
Besides varied programming
directed towards the spiritual,
educational, and social needs
ol their congregants. Temple
Israel expands its tradition of
helping one another to include
the general community as well.
It has participated in the Food
Pantry Program, a joint
project with some area
Methodist churches to
distribute tood to needs in-
Several youngster- who
have committed
misdemeanor- have been
sponsored by I em pie Israel
through the Juvenile Alter-
native Sentencing Program
I hey complete their hour- ol
required service at the temple
and are assigned a Big Brother
to help keep them on
lurther trou'
Events nave been pUnni
celebrate I emple Israel's 60th
anniversary. \ Gala
*H be held on
Jan. 23 at 8 p.m. at the
Breaker-. Palm Beach. The
theme will be "Club Diamond
Open lor One Night Only"
and will be a re-creation of a
night club during the big band
era. On the same weekend, the
Friday night and Shabbat
morning services will
recogni/e Temple Israel's 60
years in the communitv
Opening the Fndav night
service will be the past
presidents of the temple
carrying the Torah- into the
sanctuary. This ceremony will
recall the day when the temple
was dedicated in 1924 bv the
same action, rhe entire
community is invited to
participate in the-e events For
information and reservations
contact the Temple Israel
1923- Meeting to organize
a Ketorm Jewish congregation
held; Committee ap-
pointed to iccure fund- and
supervise building of a
1924 Temple Beth Israel
dedicated on Broward
Au'nu; Sisterhood
organized, Mrs. David B
Moses elected t.rst president
l9J0.l)r carl Y Merman
Becomes first lull time rabbi.
held93' lirS' con,irm'o
[W Additional building
school and recreation hall
iSchwait/berg Hall).
194g Richard t Singer
becomes rabbi of Temple
Israel; Men's Club organized,
William M. Cohen elected first
I9SI New building
dedicated on FTagler Drive
consisting of a sanctuary-
social hall and a ten cla-roir
1953 New sanctuary
1955 Rabbi Irving B.
C ohen becomes new spiritual
1955 1970 Additional
buildings added including ne
oil ice space, a study tor the
rabbi, library, a music room.
youth lounge, and ne
1970 -"Face lift" lor Sch-
wart/beig Hall.
1972 Rabbi Sheldon Harr
becomes assistant rabbi.
1977 Cat) Ii-hman
elected lirst woman president.
1979 Rabbi Joel Levine
becomes associate rabbi.
I9g0 Lot directly west of
temple purchased lor ad-
ditional parking. Steve Gold-
stein becomes lust adminis-
I9g| Rabbi Cohen retire*
and assumes position ol rabbi
I9g2 Rabbi Howard
Shapiro becomes new spiritual
I er.

Readers Write
KDITOR, The Jewish
Contrary to published re-
ports (Dec. 15. 1982, A.P. -
New York Times], the World
Zionist Congress did not vote
to "condemn the Israeli
Government's policy in estab-
lishing settlements ..." a
votum separatum resolution
submitted by supporters of the
opposition party in Israel re-
iterated its emphasis that set-
tlements be established in the
Galilee, the Negev and the
Arava. Therefore, there never
were any resolutions proposed
that "rejected," "opposed,"
or "criticized" current Israeli
policy. Since there were dif-
ferences on how Israel's settle-
ment policy should be imple-
mented and on the priorities
that should be considered, the
delegates voted that they
"could not reach a consensus
on the settlement issue."
As Chairman of the Zionist
Congress Committee for Po-
litical Affairs, I assure those
who are quick to charge that
this was the first time the Con-
gress had ever "opposed a sit-
ting Israeli government" that
no such action was taken by
the delegates representing the
World Zionist Movement. It is
important to know that the
Congress unanimously reaf-
lirmed that "settlement con-
stitutes a central expression of
the Zionist idea and that the
right of the Jewish people to
I retz V israel (Land of Israel)
is inalienable." Let us deal
with facts rather than with the
speculation which critics of the
Israeli government would pre-
ter to exploit.
I he media also failed to
locus on an important deci-
sion not to consider a "mora-
torium" of the settlements in
(he Judca, Samaria and the
Gaza Strip. While some may
believe this should be the Is-
raeli position once Jordan
agrees to enter negotiations,
the Subcommittee of Political
Resolutions did not act on the
suggestion that Israel "freeze"
the settlements. This majority
\iew is significant since it pre-
ceded King Hussein's visit to
Washington and is contrary to
what U.S. policymakers have
recently been pressuring Israel
to do.
Although Anthony Lewis
and others in the media would
prefer to dwell on the possi-
bility of division among Jews,
they should take note of the
[Zionist Congress resolution
which "calls upon all nations
to bar any activities of the
PLO within their borders; any
recognition of this criminal
organization is an assault
upon human conscience,
moral principles and political
wisdom." Thus, while atten-
tion has been drawn to mis-
leading news reports regarding
[the settlement issue, it is par-
ticularly important to be
[aware that the government of
[Israel received unanimous
[support in its opposition to the
IPLO and that "no Arab state
would be established west of
|the river Jordan."
While King Hussein of Jor-
>n attempts to influence
American Middle East policy,
would behoove him and our
)wn national leaders to know
the Zionist Congress
imously voted to "sup-
>rt the aims of the Govern-
ment of Israel as stated in the
Friday, January 14,1983 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Torah Assembly to Feature Rabbi Gunther Plaut
Camp David Agreement."
Further, because the central
purpose of the Zionist Move-
ment is the achievement of an
overall and lasting peace with
her neighbors by the indepen-
dent and democratic State of
Israel, the Congress also
unanimously stated that the
negotiating process "should
include Palestinians who
recognize the State of Israel
and reject terrorism."
The Zionist Congress
demonstrated once again that
diverstiy in the Zionist Move-
ment is not to be equated with
disunity. All Zionists sup-
ported the congress resolution
reading: "The Zionist Move-
ment and the Jewish people
support the State of Israel in
its goal in achieving security
and peace. The Jewish people
will continue to identify with
the Jewish State, which fulfills
the yearnings of generations
and the vision of national re-
The second annual Torah
Assembly, sponsored by the
Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis will be hosted by Tem-
ple Beth El 2815 N. Flager
Drive on Sunday, Jan. 30 be-
ginning at 9 a.m.
Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut
will present two lectures on
"Teaching the Torah to the
Modern Jew." Workshops
reacting to Rabbi Plaut's
theme will be led by members
of the Board of Rabbis.
Rabbi Plaut is Senior
Scholar of the Holy Blossom
Temple, Toronto, Canada.
Author of 15 books, he has
achieved international acclaim
with the newly completed
Torah: A Modern Com-
mentary to which he contri-
buted four out of the five
books. Rabbi Plaut has pre-
sented lectures in Canada, the
United States, Europe, Israel,
and Africa. He will be coming
to our community after an ex-
tensive lecture tour of Austra-
lia and New Zealand.
Currently Vice-President of
the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, Rabbi Plaut
served for three years as Na-
tional President of the
Rabbi Gunther Plaut
Canadian Jewish Congress.
He is an Executive Board
Member of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions and a Governing Board
Member of the World Union
for Progressive Judaism. He is
an editorial contributor to the
Glove and Mail and to the
Canadian Jewish News. Vice-
Chairman of the Ontario
Human Rights Commission,
he edits the periodical Affir-
The Torah Assembly Begins
with a bagels and social
breakfast hour and concludes
at 12:30 p.m. Admission is
five dollars per person. Checks
must be mailed by Jan. 21 to
Rabbi William Shapiro, Well-
ington K 384, West Palm
Beach 33409. Make checks
payable to the Palm Beach
County Board of Rabbis.
Rabbi Joel Levine of Tem-
ple Judea and Rabbi Joel
Chazin of Temple Emanu-El
are co-chairmen of the Torah
Assembly. Rabbi Levine is
president and Rabbi Chazin is
vice-president of the Board of
Rabbis. Rabbi Howard Hirsch
and President Sam Wadler of
Temple Beth El are working
with (he committee helping to
coordinate the entire program.
The Torah Assembly was
created last year by the Board
of Rabbis as a forum for
serious study of heritage and
tradition by the Jewish com-
munity of the Palm Beaches.
For additional information,
call Rabbi Chazin at 832-0804.
K Certified Kosher
Fleischmann's Margarine would like
to show you how much healthier
traditional cooking can be with
June Roth's Low Cholesterol Jewish
Cookery. In it you'll find favorites
like noodle kugel and blintzes made
the sensible way. Fleischmann's
Margarine can be part of your
traditional cooking. Fleischmann's
is the only leading margarine made
from 100% corn oil. It's low in
Low Cholesterol lewisa Cookery from
Fleischmann's Margarine A $3 95 value for
only $1.95 plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from any package
of Fleischmann's Margarine. Write to:
Fleischmann s Margarine Cookbook
P.O. Box ite
Tkaneck, New (ersey 07664
I "%
saturated fat with no cholesterol.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
Whether you prefer regular
Fleischmann's or parve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted. both
have a delicious flavor perfect for all
your recipes. So order your cookbook
now it's a $3.95 value for only $1.95
plus $1.00 postage and handling
with the front label from any
package of Fleischmann's Margarine.
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
'. 14*2 N.b.M o Hrna Irx

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. January 14, 1983
The Leibovit house was again bustling with activity.
Daughter Judy came home from Washington, son David
home from Florida State. Daughter Susan is in the catering
business here and youngest brother Mark attends the
Jewish Community Day School. Proud mother Ann saw
very little of anyone other than Dan at Sir Speedy. She has
been very involved in getting invitations out for Temple
Israel's 60th Anniversary at the Breakers on Jan. 23. The
Champagne Supper will hear sound of the Big Bands with
Bill) Rolle and settings by Bruce Sutka. Sounds like a
glorious night.
It seems fitting that Ann should be so involved.
Husband Buddy is a native Floridian and the Leibovit
family came to the Palm Beaches 58 years ago when
Temple Israel was still a toddler.
They left Atlanta and headed south for their own Tara.
Lisa, Donna, and Jeff Rubin visited their parents Dr. Jerry
and Jean Rubin over the holidays. Lisa, formally em-
ployed by the vv esl Palm Beach JCC, is Editor in Chief of
the Atlanta JCC publication Dateline. Donna works for
1 oscany Glass in the Atlanta Merchandise Mart and Jeff is
a second year student at Emory Law School. Dad Jerry has
been very busy having to move into temporary dental
of I ices w nil friend Marvin Engle his new offices w ill not
be completed until February. Mom Jean was busy with her
three children, Jerry's move, and her commitment to the
JCC's Senior Program.
Mazol Tov to Ann and Mickey Selman of Somerset N.J.
They recently celebrated their 46th wedding anniversary
with friends. As a double simcha they just returned from
celebrating their grandson David's Bar Mitzvah at the
Huntington Town House.
The home of Doris and Stanley Ellenbogen was filled
with happy laces and familiar love. Son Mark recently
became engaged to Wendy Pearman, daughter of Maxine
Pearman and the late John Pearman. Wendy, a
Hollywood girl, is a court reporter. Mark attends Santa Fe
Jr. College in Gainesville.
Daughter Marci Muller of West Bloomfield, New York
came home to meet her luture sister-in-law. Brother Paul
came home to recover from the campaign (he is Campaign
Director) lor the Jewish Fund and Council of St. Paul. The
Jewish Fund is the same as the Jewish Federation. The
difference is that their season ends as ours starts.
Congratulations to Mark and Wendy and the entire
Ellenbogen lamilv on the recent engagement of their son.
A May wedding is planned.
The Yiddish Culture Group expressed their sorrow at the
passing of one of their most active members, Gabriel
Rabinbach. Gabriel's devotion to yiddishkeit and yiddish
culture was most sincere. He will be missed bv all who
knew him. All those wishing ot make a contribution in his
memory may do so through the Yiddish Culture Group.
Allan Milstein, New Director Israel Aliyah Center
Thank You
We wish to note the following men and women who
worked so hard during the Chanukah party of the
Chaplain Aide program at Lakeside Nursing Home who
were omitted Irom our December 31, 1982 story,
"Chanukah Is Over But Melodies Linger On For The
Blanche and David Silverman, Ethel Siegel and Betty
The above mentioned people represented Women's
American ORT.
2250 Palm Beach Lake* Boulevard Suite 104
Wast Palm Beach, Florida 33409
jfwisff fman cm umn sftvia
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community ot Palm Beach County Professional and con-
fidential help is available lor
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Moderate fees are charged In family and Individual counaallng to
those who can pay (Fees ara baaad on income and family alza)
The Jewish Family and Children s Service* la a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Allan Milstein has assumed
directorship of the Israel
Aliyah Center in Miami for a
two year tour of duty. The
Aliyah Center processes emi-
gration and absorption for
those who wish to make a new
life for themselves in Israel,
and short term programs are
also available in order to
experience Israel before
settling there. The office,
housed in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, is one of 21
in the U.S. and Canda and is
responsible for the full state of
Mr. Milstein was born in
N.Y. in 1948 and attended
college there, where he
received a degree in electronic
technology, and a B.S. in
natural science in West
He taught high school in
Allan Milstein
Broward County in a private
educational instil ution, be-
coming assistant principal
JCC Co-Sponsors Hospice Program
Death is a subject many
people avoid talking about
until they or a close member of
their family are faced with it.
It is also a time when family
members have great difficul-
ties in coping with the physical
care required for the dying
person and the ensuing
emotional trauma.
People can turn to Hospice
of Palm Beach County for
help at this stressful time. The
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center of the Jewish Com-
munity Center recognized the
need to support this important
program. It is offering a six
week course at the JCC on
Tuesday mornings from 9-12
to train volunteers to give
support in the home for
families with terminal illness.
Volunteers will either go dur-
ing the time ol illness at home
or will provide bereavement
for surviving lamilv members
lor at least a year alterwards.
The volunteers are trained
to work with the back-up of a
professional team ol medical
people and social workers
I he lunction of the Hospice
volunteers is to give additional
support in a variety of
capacities like a friendly
neighbor might.
Jean Rubin, director of the
CSSC, said, "This is an
important program that we are
co-sponsoring with Hospice.
Bonds to Honor
Philip Weiss
Philip Weiss will be the
honoree at an Israel Bond
luncheon Jan. 30 at Temple
Mr. Weiss is President of
the Men's Club of Temple
Beth Sholom and is on the
board of directors of the
Temple. He is a retired attor-
ney, who practiced law for
over 50 years, including the
Supreme Court of the United
States and the U.S. Court of
Military Appeals in Washing-
ton, D.C. *
An officer of B'nai B'rith,
he is also a past officer of the
Knights ol Pythias. He is a
member of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, and a
historian and lecturer on
American Jewish affairs in the
C resthaven Yiddish Culture
Mi. v\eiss will be presented
with the Israel City of Peace
We will provide the facilities
and Hospice will provide the
expertise. We will do every-
thing we can to promote this
as we are always seeking ways
to improve the everyday lives
of our older adults."
Volunteers will be assigned
to people within their own
geographical aiea. Families in
need contact Hospice directly
or are referred by their
Andrea Wald, Director of
Volunteers for Hospice, said,
"We are looking forward to a
good relationship and cooper-
ation with the CSSC of the
JCC and aprcciate the opport-
unity to use their services."
I-or more information call the
K C at 689-7700.
after one year.
After a stay of more than a
year in Florida. Allan decided
to investigate his Jewish back
ground, discover his roots and
broaden his horizon. In 1974
he enrolled in a volume*
program for one year in Israel
Sherut Laam. similar to uV
Peace Corps in the U.S.
He had every intention of
returning to the U.S after
completing his one year
Israel, but he stayed two years
then three, during which fjajj
he decided that Israel is where
he really belonged.
He lives in Jerusalem no*
and teaches English and
physics at the high school
level. He is married to the
lormer Raaya Zimran of
Haifa, and they have a baby
daughter, Orly.
Allan says. "1 feel that this
job is challenging, extremely
rewarding, and needs to be
done by someone who under-
stands Americans. Having
gone through the process of
Aliyah myself, I am in an ex-
cellent position to talk 10
others convincingly about it."
3 Full Couraa Meals Daily
Mashgiach 1 Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
N*jf ai good i
/ 1 531
Howard J. Wiener. J.D., LL.M Taxation,
Wills. Trusts. 1 and Estate Planning
Law Offices
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
250 Royal Palm Way-Suit* 306
Palm Beach. Florida 33480
Telephone (305)833-4001
And see more of the Caribbean on Costa's
Carla C, World Renaissance & Daphne.
vVe can snow you now free and easy it is 10 spend 7 days sailing
me Caribbean on a Costa Crmse You II sail from San Juan m the
heart ot me Caribbean so you II see more portsup to a port a day
ban 10 Caracas St Maarten Guadeloupe Barbados St Luoa
Antigua and St Thomas among others
Combine any two 7-day cruises for a luxurious M-day vacation
and v.sii up to 12 ports at a special low price
Ask us about our special fall offers Good space is still available
to-Christmas and New Year s sailings
Can and let us help you select the Costa cruise that s right lor you
Ju' c" rou' t'lvw ag^ni
menus* a easy ihcoi
A Costa Cruise is easy to take.
na Wortd l*n.tMf>r < Or** reflrtl^ Ce"

CRC Update
Paritsky In Punishment
Friday, January 14,1983 / The Jewish floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Prisoner of Conscience
(POC) Alexander Paritsky was
put in punishment cell in his
labor camp for six months,
from October 13 to April 13,
1983. In November 1981,
Paritsky was sentenced to
three years in labor camp on
charges of Article 190-1, "de-
faming the Soviet state."
Generally, punishment cell
conditions involve solitary
confinement, being fed once
every two days, and the denial
of warm clothing. Prior to this
sentence, Paritsky was already
suffering from heart trouble
Community Calendar
January 14
City of Hope luncheon Breakers
January 15
MENT-7:30 p.m.
American Technion Society Palm Beach County Annual
Dinner Congregation Aitz Chaim board 10 a m
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club breakfast meeting
Jewish Home for the Aged Annual Meeting at Temple Is-
rael 4-6 p.m. Israel Bonds at Congregation Anshei
Sholom 2 p.m.
January 17
Temple Israel Sisterhood luncheon and discussion 12
noon Jewish Family & Children's Service board 730
p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board 12 noon
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Hadassah -
rikvah 1 p.m. Brandeis University Women Palm
Beach East University on Wheels 10-2 p.m. Jewish
War Veterans No. 408 board 7:30 p.m. Brandeis Uni-
SuCcer!'c'nB10TynAon Beach luncheon at Bernards
noon Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Petite Luncheon -
12 noon
January 18
shei Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta
Szold 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood donor luncheon Jewish War
Veterans No. 408 Temple Israel board 8 p.m. Tem-
ple Beth David board 8 p.m.
January 18
Women's American ORT Wellington 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Pioneer
Women Cypress Lakes Jewish Family Services
January 19
National United Jewish Appeal Women's Divison $8500
luncheon 11-2 p.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir -
12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT No. Palm Beach
County Region 9:30 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
January 20
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Mother to Another
Luncheon Breakers B'nai B'rith Women Olam board
- 10 a.m. Hadassah Yovel 12:45 p.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center executive committee 8 p.m. Women's
*m",ca,n ,OR,T Evening board Women's American
?. T.;.Vake worth-Covered Bridge board 10 a.m.
11 Days-10 Nights
March 27 April 6
Includes Room And Meals
At Waldman Hotel

Holiday Services Conducted
Cantor Rueven Blum
10 Days -9 Nights
March 28 April 6
Par Pawn
850. s*o*
Room At Adlacent Atlantic
Towers Hotel-Meals At
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt
Kosher Cuisine Included
) Santa

PHONE: 538-5731
and high blood pressure, and
had repeadtedly been in and
out of the hospital since the
summer. Despite his weakened
condition, camp authorities
continued to assign Alexander
to hard labor.
To make matters worse, his
wife Polina was recently in-
formed by officials that they
have opened a file on her for
staying in the camp vicinity for
such extended time periods.
She is now back in Kharkov
with their two children.
Alexander wrote the follow-
ing letter to Polina, apparently
anticipating the grim condi-
tions he would soon face .
My dear and beloved family:
I hope you are all in good
health. 1 was just notified that
during today's second shift,
which begins in two hours, 1
will be required to work again
carrying heavy wooden planks
(these could weigh up to 185
lbs. each). As you can see,
they have refused all my re-
quests to lighten my work
load. Evidently the adminis-
tration is satisfied with this
situation and so am 1. There-
fore, I will go to the punish-
ment cell for 15 days once or
twice more. Then, solitary
confinement, which could be
two, three, or even six months.
Later, most likely, as a mali-
cious offender, I will be sent
(after a trial) to prison. That's
what I forsee.
What exactly happens, only
time will tell.
I want you to know, my
dear ones, that my prospects
for the future don't frighten
me. I am ready to put myself
in G-d's hands and accept the
fate that he has planned for
me. I am prepared to endure
all the future ordeals that
await me. Please don't worry
about me.
You, my dear Polichka,
take good care of yourself and
of our children. They should
become healthy and honest
people so that we would al-
ways be proud of them. 1 want
them to be good students and
to respect you and help you in
Now that Anitchka has de-
cided to live according to G-
d's laws and has chosen a re-
ligious way of life, she will in-
evitably face great difficulties
in school and in the com-
munity. Please help her to
overcome these difficulties
and to remain steadfast in her
struggle for her new and
honest way of life.
Dorushinka is now at a
turning point in her life. She
has a lot of worries and an-
xieties that are typical of a
young girl her age. Help her to
deal with these difficulties.
Remind her of her responsi-
bilities as a daughter, as a sis-
ter and as an honest person.
My dearest and beloved
Politchka forgive me for
anything wrong that I might
have dont to you. I thank you
for your selflessness in your
struggle for me. I want you to
have the same strength for
yourself and for our children.
May you and the children be
healthy and happy until 120!
If this letter sounds strange
to you, it is because I don't
know when I will have the
chance to write again to you.
Be healthy and happy. I love
you all very much.
Please send letters of sup-
port to: Alexander Paritsky;
USSR; Buryatskaya; ASSR;
67HII; Kabanskii Rayon;
Stantsya Pocht. Ya 94-4;
And to Polina: USSR; Ukr.
SSR; Kharkov; Tankopia 19-2
Kv. 48; Polina Paritsky.
Sanctuary of Temple
B'nai Jacob to Be Completed
Temple B'nai Jacob of
Palm Springs in in the process
of construction and is ex-
pected to be completed by the
beginning of March. The tem-
ple will be located on Congress
and Lillian Avenue and will
have a santuary-social hall,
rabbi's office, kitchen, and an
additional small sanctuary for
daily worship. A large
menorah is being sculptured
on the outer Eastern wall of
the temple.
B'nai Jacob plans to
dedicate its temple in a
Chanukat Habait (house-
warming) ceremony upon
completion in March. The
temple offers religious,
cultural, educational and
social programs. President of
the congregation is Jack
Frant, Nathan Summer is the
vice president and membership
chairman is Julius Levine. For
further information concern-
ing membership contact, the
president of the temple.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County 7 Friday. January 14,1983
Organizations in the News
Giant ORT Flea Market,
Friday, Jan. 14, 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Super X Parking
Lot, Military Trail near
Southern Blvd. Something for
The North Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT is pleased to
announce the opening of its
new retail store, The Elder
Craftsman Shop, 201 S. Ocean
Ave., Lantana, Fla., Store
No. 6. The store carries
original hand crafted articles
such as, ceramics, knitwear,
toys, gift items, etc. As a new
enterprise, this shop will bene-
fit the community by offering
an outlet to local crafts people
for their wares, as well as
aiding the world-wide ORT
vocational and technical
training programs.
Charlotte Bobrick
Mrs. Arthur (Charlotte)
Bobrick is being honored as
"Mother of the year" by the
Palm Beach Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT (Organi-
zation for Rehabilitation
through Training) at the an-
nual "Mother to Another"
luncheon in the Venetian Ball-
room of The Breakers, Thurs-
day, Jan. 20 at 12 noon.
Charlotte Bobrick, a long
time resident of Palm Beach
County, living in Pt. Mana-
lapan, is known for her inter-
est in charities and the arts.
She is a contributor and sup-
porter in many organizations.
She is Vice President of special
projects and district chairman
of the ORT School of Engin-
eering, in Jerusalem. Mrs.
Bobrick contributed to the
Electronics Room in Phase II
of the ORT School of Engin-
eering, Jerusalem. She buili a
NVing including seven labora-
tories in the Bass Biochemistry
Building of Brandeis Univer-
sity DNA and RNA Research
in Chicago,Co-founder of the
Tillie & Morris Gale Fund for
C hicago Club for Crippled
Children and co-founder and
past director of the Cancer
Detection Clinic of Boston.
Our honoree assisted in the
redecorating of the Diplomatic
Reception Room of the White
House by donating money to
defray the cost of the antique
wallpaper purchased by Jackie
Kennedy. Then she was invited
to tea, with 20 other donors
from all over our States, held
in the White House, and host-
essed by the First Lady in ap-
Funds raised at this lunch-
eon will go to support the so-
cial assistance program, for
kitchen, canteen, dormitory
facilities in ORT schools
throughout the world (includ-
ing the United States).
Cypress Lakes Hadassab
will have a card party and buf-
fet luncheon at the American
Savings bank on Monday,
Jan. 31. Donation S4. Contact
Rose Goldstein or Libby
Benoff for reservations.
Z'Hava Hadassah of Gold-
en Lakes Village will meet on
Thursday, Jan. 20. Estelle
Paskow, former teacher of
dramatic arts will review the
book "The Parnas," by Silva
I amir Hadassah
Upcoming Events
Tamar's Annual Education
Day will be held at our next
general meeting, Monday,
Jan. 24 at 10:30 a.m.The fea-
tured speakers arc as follows:
Mrs. Hilda Ruby will speak
on Zionist Affairs, Mrs. Mar-
jorie Drier will give a book re-
view, Rabbi Alan Sherman of
Jewish Federation.
Be sure to attend for an ex-
citing and stimulating day.
Bring a sandwich-coffee and
cake will be served.
The Annual Youth Aliyah
Luncheon reservations are
going fast, so phone yours in
pronto to Roz Lefkowitz or to
Mary Friedwald.
When: Monday, Jan. 31 at
II a.m. Where: Flagler Muse-
um, Palm Beach. Donation:
Save Saturday evening, Feb.
5 for a gala performance of
Pat Johnson and The Reflec-
tions. Pat Johnson is the
Musical Director at Palm
Beach Junior College. It will
be held at the Crestwood
Community School in R.P.B.
Donation $5.
Community Relation Council Speaker available
Topics... Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman a office
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Don't forget the Study
Group Discussion meeting on
Monday. Jan. 17 at 10 a.m. at
the home of Julia Israel,
Greenway Village North,
Building C6.
On Tuesday. Jan. 18. the
Henrietta SzoM Group of
Hadassah will have their Gen-
eral Meeting at I p.m. in the
Auditorium of Lakeside Vil-
lage, Lillian Rd., west of Con-
gress Ave., in Palm Springs
Program for the afternoon
will be the "Life of Henrietta
Szold" which will be per-
formed by our own members.
Life Members will also be
honored on Jan. 18. We will
also have as our guest Ann
Hopfan, our Region Area Di-
On Jan. 30, the Henrietta
S/old Group of Hadassah are
going to Musicana. Details to
Chai Group of the Lake
Worth Chapter of Hadassah
will hold a regular member-
ship meeting on Thursday,
Jan. 27 at 12:30 p.m. in the
Poinciana Room at the Chal-
lenger Country Club at Poin-
ciana Place. Freda Werner,
Presidium member, will
preside. Refreshments will be
Florence Meyerson and Sara
Singer, program co-chairper-
sons, have arranged for a re-
turn engagement of Mrs.
Pauline Polack who will
present a program with color
slides about Camillc Pissarro:
The Unexplored Impressionist
Futura Stone of Palm Beach County, Inc.
Professional Installations
Pool Decks Patios
Walks Driveways
Bonded and Insured
State Certified CBCO 11356
Merton Glick, D.P.M., FACFS
Erneot M. Weiner, D.P.M., FACFS
Diplomats American Board of Podiatric Surgery
announce the association of
with their offices
Elder Craftsman Shop
Original New Handicrafts
Ceramics Toys Knitwear
Gift Items
Mon thru Sat.
10 am to 5 pm
201 S. Ocean Ave. #6
Lantana, Fla.
as shown at the Boston Muse-
um of Fine Afts. Pissarro was
the mentor of such great ar-
tists as Monet, Degas, Cez-
anne, Van Gogh and Gaugin.
Camille Pissarro born in 1830,
was considered the dean of the
Impressionist Movement. This
19th century painter was of
Jewish Scphardic origin.
A present resident of New
Rochellc and West Palm
Beach, Mrs. Polack served as
president of the Kadimah
Group of Hadassah and as
president of the Mount Ver-
non Chapter. She is a former
Zionist Affairs chairman,
fund-raising coordinator and
Vice-President of the West-
chester Region.
Mrs. Polack has presented
art lectures to many organiza-
tions, churches and syna-
gogues, in Florida, Tennessee,
Connecticut, New Jersey and
New York. She gives these lec-
tures to raise funds for her
Hadassah Chapter.
Mrs. Polack studied the his-
tory of art as a student at
Hunter, modern art at New
York University and the Met-
ropolitan Museum of Art. She
has devoted many months re
searching this subject.
Shalom Weil P.|m Be*.
Hadassah will meet on
Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1230
p.m., at Anshei Sholo'm
Boutique shopping until i
p.m. Program will featu
Rose Dunitz who will recount
anecdotes with a Yiddish
flavor. All welcome.
Calendar: Jaa. 16 Mini
Bazaar and Boutique, Atlantic
Bank parking lot. Okcechobee
Blvd., 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Infor-
mation: Bertha Rubin and Lil-
lian Schack.
Jaa. 20 All Palm Beach
County Hadassah Chapters
will participate in an outstand-
ing Education Day at Florida
Atlantic U., Boca Raton. 9:30
a.m.-2:30 p.m. Transporta-
tion available. Call Mae Pod.
wol for information.
The Yiddish Culture Groap
of (rest haven meets every
week on Wednesday, I p.m. in
the Dudley Auditorium. All
residents of Cresthaven are in-
vited to join in the meetings
which cover all aspects of Jew-
ish living and current topics.
The subjects discussed are
books, bible stories, music and
the voice of Cantor Jack El-
man is heard weekly. Make
this "hour" a Jewish experi-
Golden Lakes
Lodge No. 3113
The Golden Lakes Lodge
No. 3113 of the B'nai B'rith
will hold its next meeting on
Sunday, Jan. 16, (serving
breakfast at 9:30 a.m.) at the
clubhouse auditorium. The
Life Health Group
Openings for
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representing over 20 competitive companies
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'QUARRY TILE m 0ML r ceramic

Friday, January 14,1983 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
st speaker will be Mrs.
rriet "Buddie" Brenner of
Speakers Bureau of the
lmunity Relations Task
|ce of the Jewish Federation
>alm Beach County. Lester
Id, the program chairman,
[ounces that her topic will
"Building a Jewish (Tom-
Lucerne Lakes
Lodge No. 3132
t'nai B'rith Lucerne Lakes
fge No. 3132 invites all to
second Annual Lunch-
-Reception and Dance ed-
iting the completion of
ther year of commitment
ie ideals of the Sons of the
Jenant Benevolence,
iherly Love and Harmony.
| event will be held Sunday,
30 at the Hyatt Hotel,
Lt Palm Beach. For infor-
jon and reservations call
fray Goldner.
National Women's
iBoynton Beach Chapter
[rofessor Joyce Antler will
(he guest speaker at the
ith Annual Brandeis IJni-
sii> Professors Luncheon
londay, Jan. 17 at 12:30
. at Bernard's, 1730 N.
;ral Highway, Boynton
|rofessor Antler's subject
be: "Can the Family Sur-
; the New Right?"
Irolcssor Antler is profes-
luf American Studies and
^ctor of Brandeis Women's
lies Program.
reservations call your
ling captain. Donations to
lade in the amount of $12.
^c will be a special door
Eve Sewall and Kay
:n are Chairmen,
in. 27 at 1 p.m. Rap
lion at the Home of Edna
Ihuhn, Bldg. No. II Apt.
| Leader: Edna Feldhuhn.
tal Council of Jewish
ten, Okeechobee Section
lold their next member-
meeting on Thursday,
20, 12:30 p.m. at the
uican Savings Bank
|stgate). Bring your
Is. Guests are welcome.
he Ladies' Auxiliary of the
sh War Veterans, No. 408
liold its regular meeting on
ay. Jan. 18, at the First
Federal Bank of Delray on
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach, at the West Gate of
Century Village.
We will have as our guest
the County Council president,
Marion Sleeker and her staff.
It is very important that you
attend this meeting.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 221
of the Free Sons of Israel (The
oldest Jewish Fraternal Order
in the U.S.) will hold its next
meeting Friday, Jan. 28 at
12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank (Outside the
West Gate). At this time the
Lodge will present a financial
gift to Jewish Federation for
the new Jewish Home For the
Aged on Haverhill Road.
Grand Lodge officers from
New York, Grand Master Hy-
man Robinson, Grand Secre-
tary Murray Birnback and In-
surance Fund President Rudy
Gordon will attend and aid in
the installation of the new of-
ficers for 1983.
An Evening With Mike Levine
Dr. Robert Gordis to Speak
At Temple Emanu-El
Dr. Robert Gordis, famed
scholar and Jewish leader will
be Temple Emanu-El's
Scholar-in-Residence for the
weekend of Jan. 21 through
"The Challenge of Being
Jewish in the 1980's" will be
the overall theme of the week-
end. In addition to a Patron's
Reception at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Ruben Farro (Satur-
day evening, Jan. 22, 7 p.m.)
Dr. Gordis will be delivering
three major addresses.
"An Agenda for American
Jewry in the Next Two
Decades" will be the first lec-
ture delivered at Friday eve-
ning services, 8:30 p.m.
Saturday morning's address
will be "Love, Sex and Mar-
riage in the Jewish Tradition,"
followed by a shabbat lunch-
eon sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Alan H. Cummings. Dr.
Gordis has published exten-
sively in this field, having re-
cently written 'Love and
Sex': A Modern Jewish Per-
spective," which won the Na-
tional Jewish Book Award in
Following services Sunday
morning at 9:30 a.m., Dr.
Gordis will speak on "The Fu-
ture of Conservative Juda-
ism." Breakfast will be served
in the Lona Wershaw Social
Hall prior to his speech. Dr.
Gordis has held some of the
most prestigious positions
within the Conservative sector
of American Jewry, having
served as President of the
Rabbinical Assembly, Rapa-
port Professor in the Philo-
sophies of Religion at the
Jewish Theological Seminary,
and Chairman of the commit-
tee responsible for the publi-
cation of Sabbath and Festival
Prayer Book, widely used
within Conservative syna-
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B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
3041, Lt. Col. Netanyahu of
Palm Beach will present "An
Evening with Mike Levine,"
Tuesday, Jan. 18, 8 p.m. at
the Palm Beach Ocean Hotel,
2830 South Ocean Blvd., Palm
Beach. An exciting and inter-
esting feature of this presenta-
tion will be the audience in-
Talk show Mike Levine is
on the air each weekday from
4 p.m. to 7 p.m. on radio sta-
tion WJNO, West Palm
Beach. His introduction to,
and presentation of, provoca-
tive questions stimulates par-
tir ation by his listeners and
e courages his audience to
discuss subjects of a varied
and current interest.
He hosted his own talk show
at KDKA, Pittsburgh, and his
own television show at KDKA,
TV, for 17 years. Mr. Levine
has won a number of awards
including the coveted National
Award by the Journalistic
Fraternity Sigma Delta Chi.
Mike Levine
He is considered one of Amer-
ican's great radio interviewers
and entertainers.
All B'nai B'rith members,
wives and friends are cordially
invited to attend this out-
standing program and take
part in person, as many have
done, with "Mike Levine on
the Air."
Robert Gordis
gogues throughout America
and Canada.
A few spaces are available
for Patron's and Sponsor's
tickets for the weekend. Call
the Temple office for further
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I.C.C.F.F. 565

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 14,1983 ,
Because Someone Cared
(A personal view from the
Executive Director of the Jew-
ish Family & Children's Serv-
(All case names mentioned
in these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
Family & Children 's Service is
held in the strictest of confi-
Much has been written late-
ly about how to handle those
unfortunate members of our
society who have been laid off
from their job. Most discus-
sions concerning this segment
of the population tend to
focus upon the numerical
aspects of the problem (how
many have been unemployed,
etc.), or I he political aspects of
the question (who is responsi-
ble for this problem, any-
1 am more interested in the
consequences of unemploy-
ment of one or both marital
partners upon the totality of
the family's life. When the
husband becomes unem-
ployed, one of the first signs
seen frequently is something
akin to shock. This is not un-
like the response one observes
in people who have been in-
formed of the death of a sig-
nificant loved one. This reac-
tion is frequently followed by
denial. The unemployed
breadwinner tells his friends
that he is working and may
even go to the extraordinary
lengths of deluding his wife
and children about a job loss
by leaving every morning at
the same time and reporting to
the nearest coffee shop or
tavern. A later development is
guilt. This reaction is observed
as the unemployed breadwin-
ner attempts to explain the
causes for his current status.
There may be long-standing
personality problems which
were mitigating in his loss of a
job. Because of his personality
he may have been the first in
his office to be discharged.
Unwilling to admit to these,
explanations have to be in-
vented and external causes
found. Finally, one of the lat-
Mrs. Jerome A. Newman of
Palm Beach will receive the
American Jewish Commilee's
National Human Relations
Award at a luncheon in her
honor on Saturday, Jan. 29,
noon at The Breakers. Mrs.
Newman will be cited as a
distinguished member of the
Palm Beach community whose
contributions to our complex
society reflect the highest
standards of philanthropy.
The American Jewish
Committee is this country's
pioneer human relations
organization. It combats
bigotry, protects the civil and
religious rights of Jews at
home and abroad, and seeks
improved human relations for
all people everywhere.
ter feelings to emerge during
the period of unemployment is
either resignation or indigna-
tion. The "resigned" potential
job candidate is a rather de-
pressing sort of person to en-
counter. He may be lethargic,
passive and far too easily
prone to giving up. The "in-
dignant" worker is one who
projects his hostility for his
plight onto each employer who
interviews him for a job. He
may come into a job interview
without giving the employer a
chance to explain the position,
the expectations, salary and
the like, and will critique
everything that's wrong with
not only the company, but the
economy in general and mem-
bers of his trade or profession,
in particular. Thus, a job may
be lost that would otherwise
have been offered.
These arc times which are
very trying from a variety of
standpoints, both politically,
economically and psycho-
logically. It is instructive and
useful for members of the
family, particularly the spouse
or close relative, to politely
suggest that an appointment
be made with a skilled thera-
pist who may be able to help
the unemployed worker cope
with aspects of the personality
which may inhibit faJ
vuopment. and .'"*'
stability of the fa? <
next article shall 'gj- H
some of the expert
unemployed housewii" '"i
(The Jewish Family 4 J
dren s Service of paiJr*\
County. Inc., is a^M
agency designed ,0 1 \
social, emotional and cZ'j
mg needs of the JewS^i
munity of Palm Bead ^
Family A Children'sSenSA
^"fftaary agency 7f
Jewish Federation of\l
Beach County). J J
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Friday, January 14, 1983 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 1 i
ie JDC Story
Helping Jews Live As Jews
emergency situations, the Ap-
peal is primarily committed to
training people of the Third
1 World to develop their own
agricultural resources.
cause ot "its unique approach
and great history," he says.
"It accomplishes things 1 can
see, touch, feel. We can see re-
lew ish Floridian Staff Writer
On a recent trip to South
florida, Donald Robinson,
lairman of the American
ewish Joint Distribution
tommittee or JDC, and his
fife Sylvia, who travels with
im extensively, stopped by
[he Jewish Floridian offices
talk about their work.
fco bin son had found a dis-
irbing lack of knowledge
mong Americans about the
-year-old JDC, which sup-
>rts life-sustaining social
felfare, community develop-
ment, and disaster relief pro-
rams in 30 countries around
r- world. As chairman of the
rganization spending $43
lillion on services touching
50,000 people and funded by
ie United Jewish Appeal,
[obinson expressed concern
i.ii American Jews had no
lea where and how their con-
ri bin ions were being spent.
To describe the JDC in a
ii shell or even a full-sized
[tide is close to impossible
ecause it does so many things
so many places. Primarily
fcekmg to fill the void in the
kes of Jews less fortunate
lan those in this country, the
C, Robinson says simply,
rips Jews around the world
live as Jews."
[Because of the organization, '
Mies, clothing, kosher
ichen services, services for
elderly, Passover kits, and
leuood are available to the
|,000 Jews of Rumania, all
whom are Holocaust sur-
Lors whose average age is 70.
[a high level of sophislica-
^n marks JDC projects in ls-
I. Alter all, the basic needs
tilled by the Israeli govern-
cni. While in the past the
)C helped newly arrived im-
fgranis there, today it cham-
)iis mental health plans, re-
|bilitation centers, and com-
iinity development and man-
ner training programs.
immunity centers with
idetship (raining agendas as
ell as an institute studying
)blems of the aged are also
llhe organization supports
Jv.ish day schools in France
meet the needs of a large
rish population there, and
ligrating Soviet Jews who go
places other than Israel are
lintained by the JDC until
cy are settled.
[Recently, the organization
(dertook an enormous effort
I start picking up the pieces in
ir-torn Lebanon, where
Dre than SI million has al-
ftdy been spent. The home-
is and hungry were supplied
Ith food, shelter, clothing.
Id medicines, and JDC do-
ited bulldozers to get recon-
ruction underway. Robinson
nores criticism that claims
)t efforts in Lebanon sup-
?fi propaganda of Israel as
[ilty for the problems there,
don't accept that," he
lies bluntly.
[The JDC's top priority,
T>binson says, "is watching
3se countries where we think
ere might be a Jewish crisis,
*ere a lot of anti-Semitism
fists. If something happens
Hassan in Morrocco, for
[ample," he explains,
J8.000 Jews would be in
apardy. If Hassan's
Dderation were removed,
"e, would be peril for the
T'ish community."
"lunisia is a country we
V> watch closely," he con-
ges "With the PLO now
headquartered there, Jews are
in physical danger."
He goes on. "We also keep
our eyes on Syria, where 4,000
Jews live as prisoners, unable
to leave or even go from city to
city without notifying the po-
lice. South American Jews are
also a top concern."
"Of course," he concludes,
"we are very worried about
Jews in the Soviet Union
where they are suffering a
spiritual Holocaust and
blatant discrimination."
If Robinson seems well-in-
formed on Jewish affairs, it's
not by chance. The angular
and easygoing 57-year-old has
worked for more Jewish or-
ganizations than many could
name. He's on the Executive
Committee Council of Jewish
Federations, Inc.. and is
chairman of the Public Social
Policy Committee Council of
Jewish Federations, Inc. He
has served as a national chair-
man of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, a board of governors
member of the Jewish Agency,
and a board of directors mem-
ber of United Israel Appeal, to
name a few. And his wife.
Sylvia, fills the position of
partner and confidante.
Surprisingly, communist
countries have not posed any
obstacles to JDC operations in
their countries. In Rumania,
Robinson says, the organiza-
tion operates openly and with
the "government's blessing."
The Hungarian regime will not
officially recognize the JDC
but does nothing to stop it
from offering services through
other organizations either.
While communist govern-
ments might not openly accept
official American groups, they
are indeed glad for programs
helping their poor, Robinson
One JDC case history is the
story of the last remaining Jew
in Harbin, China, a city that
once housed 10,000. The fi-
nancial help she needs to sur-
vive comes from the JDC's
Hong Kong office. A nine-
year-old Jewish boy in Bom-
bay, India is also helped by the
organization. It pays for his
school lunches as he attends an
ORT school there.
The JDC, along with
Church World Service and
Catholic Relief Services, also
sponsors the lnterfaith
Hunger Appeal, established to
fight world hunger and of
which Robinson serves as
president. By working over-
seas with people on the grass
roots level, local leaders are
organized and trained to
manage development projects
using local resources. While
the group also responds to
Robinson, who has been on The Robinsons spend time
the executive committee of the each year in Boca Raton and
JDC since 1972, gravitated visit his father, who lives on
towards the organization be- Miami Beach.
Sunday, January 23rd, 8:00 PM
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Penn Yan, New York 14327
Please send me Wolff's Kasha Cookbook and Wolff's BtertNpofl
And look for NEW WILD WINDS FARMS Kasha & Honey Bread
in the Publix Supermarkets Fresh Bread Section...
It's made with Wolffs Kasha!

.^aa* .1 Tvk lim-sm. Ttarttaa. -i rvo. awart Gaaax > I
,'*anar" _3PJ5
Senior News
^ The V.
Cjmtturtam Area jeac?
. : -----
. --
Traawaaviaaaa. leafc Feaar-
tC. '.
JCC for avfanaaa
aMK ok i* paaac tranr
y.-. -.*-. *;*,'. *"
-\ -'.- .t '.- .'.;

p f csm a He a s<"
. mforaucK* abost oar
Kaedattag. There n ao fee for
thai ter-oce bat dicat coairv
- -.- -- araatti
- EM urnuaae to wer e more
aad more people.
naaa*> as a retak of
- :< TktM of
4 -t art sale

: '1 driv. use.
Call laoaoa
trier' aft-7700
\ if.':'/ of ccl jca
.grams arc
' from Adult
mm unit,, f ".*
Din d and pi
ajcack etc activities
ar<_ no fa
.: -. ?i
.-:.. : .;
-.| astractort aad
:'met at the Jcvah Coaaai
aey Ccatcr throagaoat the
/ear ;ater tcwoa begot*
Jaa. 17. Tae faoa 1 jean
JCC. Eer>oae a unite:
Craaapareataag Moc-
esj I pav
:-.- -. '.<; ^..
instructor. Lots
-. .
ho \ tmt far
. jorse
.- .
* ota in \ our ( hair for Mea
and U >,Mti
Sg *
- Bea B
. ra r. Beg I
I ip RadM| w ednesda;..
. .ourse is
espe nose
'I impa;rment.
problem should attenc
str 1 Kohsta.
VWilers Workshop Fri-
:-.. 9 :0 a.m. begin. Jar -
Roaad Table Talk for Men
fimelt Topics for Thiakiat
Vkoaiea \ fantastic current
s discussion group.
Working Together
Traditions established through
.r generations rjt famir> ownership
' awful attendance to the family s
wishes ded on to the time honored
rijsforns of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
HwuvHfCMa and I'frtkSt S Mwm tWmh Fl llINi
vr, ;
1 V,; MJhh*. W.d Ofrthrtd firm* Fl 11441
WisnaaOaaraiUJ 141 vw^k- fi hom
alOO OuHwd Pari FW,rf
FI I mtdrraUik iSiinnvi FI (Hit
KM '42*6000
,'i ; 'Vr
',4>T'..< M((,l
'"M'lMu. IP
ar| M- E-#er.e Toaacr-
ana LC Faaary
aad Cbadreas ScrKn for
i- -:
ta Ltprra ^aar
Waaacaaay, 10
l2aooa.aad I p.m. to

' Kial
-nber of persons
Roie or .
Paj Throath Mo>eraeat
Tharda> W5-11 a.a) \
. ur>e
i a:
- Place u Lint
the Chalk
and boo., ba-.. oallet to 1
sou feel free to move gra.e-
full>. Jay/ aancing put fun
lad .tatise
. ng to help sou express
>our own unique self and
. out >our feelings Talks
during the half session brear.
of 10 minuter on subjects of
interest to students in the
;or eight lessons
All proceeds go to the JCC of
the Paim Beaches.
Beginners CoaversatioRal

of oar
am aad reaieai of Paha
Beach Coaaij for o*cr 35
xan. ha* uaned a Be-paaen
Coaerwiioaal Spaaah at the
Ceaacr oa tn&xys a: II pav
Cai 10 roper h Libb> or
Boae at aff-~0t
Hata*r ^ ahai**r Traaahaj
_ \ -eek traaaag
arccts oen Tae*da> a 9
Traaaaf prepare-i oiaa-
- ~ '.'
faanaci coptag *ah ter-
_ aad berea*eaeai.
Tbb pror* co-*poo>fed
r Hop of Paha Beach
Coaat) aad the trash Coav
i rr- Crater. This course
acsaa Jaa. II and dl be
^oaapktcd Feb. 15. For nfor-
-i '- .a taaaaaWaaJSat
Saeial Acti*hy
Saan-^aaaal Laaeheaa aad
Card Part? Thurtdav. Jan.
2" Tne Second Tuela> So-
. i. A : Group pre-iem* its
at-Aaaaai Laarh-M.
Card Pan,, to K? 1
S-edea Hoa*t l?^'
_a Sa 50 p?<
traaaporuuo, q1\
Crane far a Da* i*
Fraa- the Pan ( pjfj
la Frutpeil .a the B,
All yoor meab.
(swinanag. shuffiti
C-I RighlCHbi
=**a(for those .in-
to gamble,. Vn^ ihopJ
Freepon and lots andE
er at 5:30 p.m. for Ml
i"*. Non-V
Includes cruue. pon
and traasporutton to
from the ship Bus,y,
from the Coma,
Center at IP a.m. and in
Centum Village ClubhouJ
2415 Ohccchobce Blvd. West Paha Beach. FL
1 Sunday
Februarv 13. 1983



announces that ha is temporarily re-locating to Dt.
Marvin Engle's office at4674 Okaachobee Boulevird.
Cantury Plaza Medical Building.
683-0555 j
Dr. Rljbin shall no longer
have any Professional Association with any dentists
who may hereafter occupy hit previous location.
Ha will be moving to his new modern office at Century
Office Park. 5114 Okaachobee Blvd in February.

' fl "
S60.00 PerUcket
S125.00 Patroe
$250.00 Baaefactor
$500.00 Diamond

Friday, January 14,1983 t The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
[a.m. and will return at
>ximately 11:30 p.m.
tcrs registration is re-
plus proof of age.
Ill Sam Rubin at 689-7703
{serve your space in the
and for more informa-
kral Castle Omni
ph 10 Visit one of the
wonders of the world in
lesiead, Fla. in the
ling and browse at the
iful Miami Omni in the
)oon. Leave West Palm
at 9:30 a.m. return
).m. Don't miss this out-
ling day trip.
members $10; Non-
|lSam Rubin for registra-
and information 689-
\o Spa, Miami Beach
lay, April 17 lo Wednes-
\pril 20.
Person: Members
le Occupancy $160,
|le Occupancy $145;
Person: Non-Members
[ingle Occupancy $167,
)k Occupancy $152.
ited Reservations. Call
lubin for information.
list of the Month
ily exhibits by Senior
Is take place in the CSSC.
Irs are invited to call the
)i if they wish to exhibit
irt. Artists price their in-
ual work giving people an
ptunity to purchase any-
; they wish. We cordially
Seniors who wish to
In to call the Center 689-
for further information.
Artist for
he Month of January
Oscar Colchimiro
|ar Colchimiro, an ex-
lb versatile painter who
^11 media, will display at
Community Center in
lenior Center, only on
lay, Tuesday, Thursday
Friday during this month,
las an extensive back-
ed with an MA degree in
iris from Columbia Uni-
Mr. Colchimiro has
I and sold masters at the
?politan Museum of Art.
[presently doing rooftop
of the New York sky-
[fcveryone is invited to
to see his work. For
fcr information call Rose
]by ai 689-7700.
|me Time Singles An
group of single senior
55 plus. This group
pen growing rapidly and
[lor a wide variety of ac-
cach month. Rita Ad-
resident, invites everyone
lit and participate. For
P Kepnes and pre-
f*r Stephanie May en-
1 fun-filled day of
'*' games and special
"t.5famp Sn",0m as part
* School Holiday"
"" conducted by the
Community Center
he school Winter re-
further questions call Rita at
Friday Nile Shabbas Serv-
ices, Jan. 21 Let's meet be-
tween 7:30 and 7:45 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Sholom
in Century Village for services.
A special service is planned.
IS? D"k'Pwf by Irene Dardashki for the children
C-hanuKh p* ri Communi|y Center's Pre-School at thei
(li.nHi.hP.HTk -..,, ^enier s ire-school at their
ttSESESur*presen,ed unique T"en< sh*
The Jewish Community Center's volunteers are shown busily at
work preparing the mailing of the Center's monthly newsletter
"Update." The front row reading from left to right are Celia
Mayer and Celia Bronfin. The back row reading left to right are
Jeanetle Schnapper and Alice Thayler with Abe Hoffman at the
head of the table. In the middle with backs to the camera are
Zelda Goldberg and Mae Hoffman.
Single Groups For All Ages
The Jewish Community
Center's Single Groups of all
ages are enjoying the many
activities offered them
through the leadership of the
JCC. If you are single, we
have a place lor you.
Young Singles, ages 22-35,
have planned a full schedule
lor January. Some of the
events include going to the
theatre, roller skating, Sunday
Brunch, All Night Movie and
Career Singles, ages 35-55.
This group is composed of
active, working individuals
who enjoy good company and
good times. They are having a
Iennis Tournament, Sunday,
Jan. 16 followed by a
Crossinger style brunch party.
Single Parents will be enjoy-
ing an "evening out" ex-
cursion to the performance of
"I Can't Keep Running in
Place," an off Broadway
musical at the Actor's
Repertory Theatre plus a
Family Sunday in the Park
which will include barbecue,
athletic activities and just
plain relaxing. The Single
Parents Support Group is also
going strong. New members
are welcome. Call the Center,
689-7700, for additional infor-
Prime Time Singles, ages 55
plus, have developed into an
active, viable group who enjoy
visiting different Centers as a
group such as Mid County
Senior Citizens Club of Lake
Worth, enjoying a Friday
night Shabbas Service
especially planned for them,
going to the theatre as well as
meeting at the Center. Rita
Adler, President of the group,
will enjoy receiving a call at
For any additional informa-
tion regarding Singles, please
call the Jewish Community
Center at 689-7700.
Tai Chi-Gentle
Body Movement
Tai Chi is mild exercise that
promotes fitness and builds
stamina as relaxing move-
ments open up veins and
arteries which will strengthen
the heart and lungs. It has
been known lo cure many ills
and ailments including high
blood pressure, arthritis and
heart trouble. The medical
profession is becoming more
aware of "The Doctor
Within," which is the healing
capacity the body has for
curing itself but is unable to
function if a person is under
anxiety or stress.
Come enjoy this gentle body
movement on Thursdays 7:30-
8:30 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Call 689-7700
lor further information.
We Want You
To Join
The 1983 Super Sunday
"Research Team"
Research Sessions held every Thursday at the
Federation office. For further information,
contact Jay Epstein, Associate Campaign
Director, 832-2120.
"The identification of hundreds of new names to be coiled
on Super Sunday will ensure the success of this major
telethon effort. Please assist us in this most important
process. Thank you."
Marilyn & Arnold Lampert, Chairmen
Super Sunday'83



ar i vsai m
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Synagogues In Palm Beach County-

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Friday, January 14,1983 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
e News
trhood of Anshei Sholom
isiall its 1983 officers on
pay, Jan. 18, at 1 p.m.
lebitzin Ruth Schectman
installing officer. Linda
10, soprano, of the Opus
Singers, accompanied
irren Broome, will cnter-
Temple Israel Sister-
Luncheon meeting, on
17, will feature Dr. Hil-
tcker, at 12 Noon.
Becker is a Diplomate
|e American Board of
Surgery. He graduated
iMedical School in South
I, served his internship in
Africa and Scotland, as
is in the U.S.A. He is a
and reconstructive
>n. He is a Fellow Plastic
mi of the Medical Col-
\{ Virginia.
will answer questions;
you always wanted to
| about Plastic Surgery.
ise come and bring your
't forget, bring your
|andwich or whatever you
like to eat, Sisterhood
irnish dessert and coffee
Mo lien of Temple Beth
II be honored as "Worn-
the Year" at a donor
eon given by Temple
I El Sisterhood on Tues-
lan. 18 at the Breakers,
i Weil, the Shaleach
Miami, will speak at
>lr Beth Zion on Jan. 14,
L His topic will be "Life
rael" and the event is
Ho the public. The talk
\e held at the Lion's Club
)yal Palm Beach. For
information contact
ly Kahlat the temple.
Begins Adult
Education Series
pie Beth David of
kern Palm Beach County
inces that the Adult
It ion Committee under
chairmanship of Debbie
kn will be offering the
ping mini-courses and
sum groups.
sday morning literature
sion group Jan. 11,
Feb. I at 10:30 a.m.
of our Time by Elie
H will be read and dis-
I. under the leadership of
I William Marder.
day evening mini-course
1 16,23, 30 at 7:30 p.m.
reality and the Jewish
i." under the leadership
irilyn David, MSW, of
swish Family and Chil-
Scrvice. Presentation
erts in their fields, and
sion. Enrollment
day evening mini-course
6, 13, 20 at 7:30 p.m.
M Jewish Lives and
[hi." Rabbi William
U will examine the lives
K thoughts of three 20th
ry thinkers: Leo Bacck,
Rosenzweig, Martin
The impact of their
to Jews today will be
ay evening mini-course
fcrcn 6, 13. 20 at 7:30
Is Ann Lipton will dis-
cuss the emergence of the
modern State of Israel using
the novel, Raquela, by Ruth
Gruber as background.
Hebrew: reading for begin-
ners and-or intermediates. Mr.
Milton Kurland will serve as
instructor, for a Sunday
morning series of classes
designed for beginners or for
intermediates. Those inter-
ested, please contact Mr. Kur-
land directly at 848-8339.
Hebrew: conversational ap-
proach Temple Beth David,
along with Temple Beth El and
Temple Israel, will co-sponsor
a Monday evening series of
classes in conversational He-
Jewish Arts is planned for
April to be announced.
All are welcome. Call Tem-
ple office 845-1134 for,
further information. There
will be a one time $10 per per-
son registration fee for non-
members to help defray ex-
Family Service To Be Held
Temple Beth David of
Northern Palm Beach County
will hold its monthly family
service on Friday evening,
Jan. 14 at 8 p.m. It is an op-
portunity for families of all
ages to come together for wor-
ship, singing, and a festive
Oneg Shabbat following the
service. Rabbi William
Marder, Spiritual Leader, will
lead the Service accompanied
by Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. All
are welcome.
Rabbi Joel S. Geffen, direc-
tor of Field Activities and
Community Education at The
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, will be speaking
from the pulpit of Temple
Emanu-EI, 190 North County
Road, Palm Beach, on Satur-
day morning, Jan. 15. He will
speak on the latest develop-
ments and changes within the
Conservative Movement and
on the Jewish Theological
Sisterhood Meeting
The regular monthly meet-
ing of the Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Emanu-EI, at 190 North
County Road, Palm Beach,
will be held on Monday, Jan.
17, at 12:30 p.m., in the Lona
Wershaw Social Hall. A petite
buffet will be served, and in
observance of National Music
Month, there will be a musical
program with Gene Murray
and his group.
Sisterhood Sabbath
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-EI of Palm Beach, at
190 North County Road, in
the Town of Palm Beach, will
hold its annual Sisterhood
Sabbath on Friday evening,
Jan. 14, at 8:30 p.m. There
will be an Oneg Shabbat fol-
lowing services.
ritt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels started Jewish and stayed
Jewish to best serve the Jewish people. Florida's other major funeral
organization, the Riverside, is part of a non-Jewish owned and operated
Houston conglomerate. Here are some other differences:
We're family owned and operated ... so our family can serve
your family on a sincere, personal level at a time when dignity,
warmth and human understanding are of utmost importance.
We have more Jewish funeral directors to serve you.
We respect the Sabbath; we conduct no services on any Jewish
You cannot get better service or better value anywhere in
We think religious tradition is what makes us Jewish. If you
demand a non-conglomerate, family owned, totally Jewish service,
we're the choice in Florida.
There is No Mr. Riverside
Myron Weinstein, President, Sonny Levitt, Ted Weimtnn, loei Wm. WeinsSein,
Norman Cutler, Cantor Manny Mandel (Religious Advisor). Marvin fteznik.
ljure Weinstein, Arthur |. Growberg, Henry Klein, lack Sanders, Robert Burttein
1921 Pembroke Rd.
West Palm Beach
5411 Okeechobee Blvd
Memorial Chapels
North Miami Beach
18840 West Dime Highway
Pom pa no Beach
7500 N. State Road Seven
Florida's Most Trusted, Respected Family Funeral Homes.

Page 16 The Jewish Fkmdian of Palm Beach County Friday, Januaiy 14,1983
Great Taste
with Low Tar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Oetermmed
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
UlTRA LIGHTS 5 mo "!" 0 S m --..

Or Mm Beach County
FOR CENTURIES, Jews have collected Tzedakah to help the distressed,
orphans and widows, and the poor.
TODAY, the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County carries forward
this age-old tradition of Tzedakah through the Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal, bringing hope and dignity to hundreds of thousands of
Jews in need the world over and in our own community.
Suppbmant to ThaJawiahFloridian of Palm Baach County /January 14. 19A3

Why A Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign?
The Hebrew word. tzeaaKah' is liana a:ec as chanty,
nghteousness. and justice. These meanings are aspects of a single
concept which is basic to Judaism and to Federation. What counts
m Jewish life is not so much what we believe, but what we do in or-
der to create righteousness and justice m our world.
Closely related to the concept of tzedakah" is that giving aid
is not an act. but a group responsibility. This tradition of helping
was transplanted to Palm Beach County in 1938 when a group of
Jewish residents formed the Federated Jewish Chanties. A small
committee functioned to raise funds for the United Jewish Appeal
and for limited local welfare services for families and transients.
By the year 1962. the Jewish population of this community reach-
ed 5.000 and it became necessary to conduct community services and
programs on a larger scale. The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County was incorporated to succeed the Federated Jewish Charities.
The following five years saw new programs and services introduced
including a summer day camp program and construction at Camp
Shalom, the beginnings of Federation s half-hour television program
on Channel 5. and the Jewish Community Forum which brought some
of Americas foremost Jewish intellectual leaders to this community.
In order to further the aims and activities of Federation. Women's
Division was established with the major priority of raising funds for
the Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign. Besides con-
ducting its Annual Campaign. Women's Division focused on educa-
tion and leadership.
Over the next eight years. Federation continued to grow and flour-
ish. The Jewish Family & Children's Service was organized to provide
counseling services on a limited basis and. subsequently, became an
independent agency. The community pre-school program was ini-
tiated, the Jewish Community Day School opened its doors, and the
Federation Reporter" succeeded the monthly 'Our Voice'' to bring the
Jewish news to the local community.
During the last decade the history of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County saw the local Jewish population mushroom to over
50,000. To meet the increasing needs, existing services and programs
were expanded while new ones were formed. Federation initiated the
Community Relations Council, the Chaplaincy Program, Young
Leadership Development Program, Midrasha-Judaica High School the
weekly radio program "L'Chayim," and the Endowment Program. The
Jewish Community Center became a beneficiary agency and the
"Federation Reporter" gave way to the "Jewish Floridian." And finally
[he most recent accomplishment of the Jewish Federation in meetina
the needs of our local Jewish community, the building of the Jewish
Home for the Aged on Haverhill Road in West Palm Beach (to be availa-
ble for occupancy in June 1983). ai,a"
Over the years, as the population grew and with it the needs of thP
Palm Beach Jewish community, as well as those Jews the world ovpt
the Jewish Federation-UJA campaign succeeded in raising increasina-
ly greater funds to meet the challenges. mcreasing-
Our tradition compels us to continue making the future securp fnr
our fellow Jews. All the needs of a rapidly growing local Jewish con>
munity and of a responsibility will be met with your heln
through the continuation of high ideals that represent a sensitive Z
sponsive Jewish philosophy "tzedakah." ****% re-

Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 3
The Challenge Is Ours
For over 40 years of Feder-
ation-UJA campaigns, we
have responded to the threat
of genocide, the cost of war,
and the tragedy of terror.
We have helped save mil-
lions of Jewish lives. We have
helped build a proud Jewish
nation. We have created an
indestructible Jewish lifeline
of hope, help and healing the
world over.
And we have brought that
lifeline back, full circle, into
our community: maintaining
vital human support services
for all our fellow Jews who
need them.
Now in 1983 we face a new
test, the most challenging in
our history.
In our campaign this year,
we must raise more than ever
before... because the needs
are greater than ever be-
fore ...
We accept the challenge.
We must meet the demands.

Our Challenge In The
Palm Beach County Jewish Community
Now as we face a new /ear *e are pledgee
more than ever to strengthen the L|ua - a. Beach County. We ~ -si educe our 1st
: .-e* -eeca
We are :----------ec 'z provide more education.
" more of ail the tang-ttes and --a-; es :-ea:e
a truly Jewish communal Ma.
Our pnonties: The Jewish Farnrty. Ojr Bderty.
Z .- :iM ES
* *"e 23* 2C /ea.*5 *e ~ae s-e
" ::e 'are a se s -5 e :a-e
"a'r-r' "i rii'rss "*"e'-~"e" a:^
a -&<-,
s/"a5-0*5-e a*
"e a- .- 3 -^^'
s-c a*e*o **e*ac"ec *'"."" .e* 3" a
rfl a-
" a~ r3 **" 3-
a-*3 a re: _e -
- a
m 1
: a :.- :*a e:e a--3 :
3 .
::- :e e -e- *:,-e"
3 ec 'a- es :-e r'oc/a-s
""eed .. counse'iog and gudan
ra. rare support in our ail-oul
the integrity of the Jewish far- .
a ..ew 3
5 -ar-e-e:
. :- e-re *:
dren of our trou-
rnd services they
e. joo retraining.
3' .e :c "a -:a -
One of our fellow Jews in six is 65 years of age
or okter. Here m Palm Beach County that number
increases to 68% of the total population over 65
Some are comfortable, solvent heads of house-
holds: out most of them are Irving on fixed incomes
and many are facing the later /ears of life with
physical and emotional difficulties.
In 1963, tis our challenge to provide the elderly
among us with a full range of at-home and institu-
tional aids, m totaJ support of their efforts to round
out their lives in comfort, dignity and productivity.
Far too many of our youngsters are not aware
of the richness of our heritage. In our community
on their campuses, in our support of programs in
Israel for them *e have provided too little and have
-eached too few. In their search for values and
meaning, they are too often easy prey for well-
organized and heavily financed anti-Jewish reli-
gious and political groups operating on their
In 1963, it is our challenge and our privilege to
maxe Jewish education a vital force and Jewish
identity a matter of affirmation for every Jewish
youngster in our axnrnunity.

ur Challenge In Israel
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 5
| Because Israel is more isolated
i ever in the world community.
| Because Israel is the only coun-
the world whose right to exist
lallenged ... and threatened ...
[Because we are the only friends
l can count on.
IBecause Israel's economy is
[burdened by demands we can-
Nearly one third of the budget
for defense.
[Oil import costs nearly as much
Inflation is triple digit.
[Taxation is highest in the world.
Foreign debt is more per capita
\ any other country.
Because we understand that
m\ is the heart of the Jewish
Because the security of Israel
;ts the security of Jewish life in
Because we understand that the
jency of spoken and written
ility against Israel means hos-
against us and all Jews every-
Because we are proud that ...
)ite of constant threats Israel is
zing symbol of survival of the
ish people.

' M
Our dollars in Israel go only to "people" services: Kindergartens; vocational training
schools; housing; teaching and absorbing immigrants; homes for the elderly; youth aliyah;
new settlements in the Galilee; and new homes for families who have moved from the Sinai
to the Negev.
[More than 20 years ago, on magic carpets, we brought
to Israel. Hundreds and thousands of Jews from
>n, Iraq, Morocco and Algeria.
To a land of hope and freedom of oppression.
~>ver the years most of them have been absorbed
Ihe mainstream of life in Israel through the programs
^Jewish Agency.
But there was never enough money to finish the job.
Three hundred thousand people were left behind, living
in severely distressed conditions, in 160 immigrant neigh-
borhoods, with few facilities, minimal social programs
and limited opportunities.
In 1983 we must help end their distress, their frus-
tration and their waiting.
'aim Beach County's Project Renewal neighborhood Hod Hasheron,
renewal of their lives is our challenge.)

Page 6 Jewish Federauoc of Palm Beach County
Israel Special Fund
In canying out "Operation Peace For Galilee," the people of
Israel have decisively defended their right to live free of terror and
bloodshed, and have significantly diminished the threat of terror-
ism to all nations of the world.
The human and financial cost of the crisis has been tragic
and painful. The people of Israel have accepted the burden of still
greater taxation. The Israeli government has had to redirect funds
which were projected to support social welfare programs. Certain
social welfare programs will be terminated unless overseas J^wry
lends an additional helping hand. ^^
Our 1983 campaign pledge cards will therefore have two hies
Line One will be for a pledge to our regular, annual campaign
that which we have always asked people to respond to in the
past. Line Two will be for a one-time pledge to the 1983 Special
Fund for Israel, and 100 percent of these special funds will be allo-
cated to Israel.
His name is Avi.
Just a few months ago he was
carrying his kid brother to bed on his
Now it's the kid brother who helps Avi
into bed each night.
Avis ambitions have not been
disabled. He still dreams of becoming an
engineer. Of committing his brains and
sweat to the task of building a stronger
Jewish nation.
Today he has a smaller, more im-
mediate dream: of taking a single step.
With his will and courage he'll take
that first step soon. And be ready to start
realizing his larger dream. If there's a
place for him in a university.
There may not be. Unless vou help
keep that piace open for him.
Through the Israel Special Fund.
There are thousands like Avi in Israel
today. Not all have made the sacrifice he
has. But all share his determination to
make their lives count in the Jewish
Your gift to the 1983 Regular Cam-
paign and Israel Special Fund can help
make it possible for all of them to realize
their dreams, both small and great.
Her name is Hannah.
Thirty years ago. she knelt down to
kiss the earth of Eretz Israel.
Homecoming. A Jewish lifetime of
fulfillment ahead.
This year, each summer dawn, she sat
at a roadside in the Galilee. With cakes
and tea for young men moving north.
From the kitchen of her sheltered
They bent down to kiss her proud,
caring face before moving on.
In between: years of struggle. Of hard
work. Strong nimble fingers helping to
weave the fabric of a vibrant new Jewish
Tomorrow. Hannah's lively fingers
may be stilled. Those proud eyes
clouded over. Days of emptiness ahead
... if the doors of her sheltered
workshop are closed.
They may be. Unless you help keep
them open. Through the Israel Special
Thousands of elderly like Hannah in
Israel today are wondering if their
tomorrows will come up empty.
You helped bring them homecoming
saw them through the years of struggle
Now, with your gift to the 1963 Regular
Campaign and Israel Special Fund you
can help keep the doors of fulfillment
open to them all.
They used to be called The Children!
the Katyushas.
Through years of terror in the Galilee
their faces told us they wanted out. *
of bomb shelters.
Now the rockets are silent.
come out of the darkness into the I
freedom. And peace. And hope.
But spending night after night ii
bomb shelter does something to a
Constant terror becomes linger*l|
trauma. Fears. Self-doubt. Lack of
They need careful guidance, m
special training. To take their rightl
place as The Children of the Future.
They may not be able to. Unless y|
help provide that loving care.
Through the Israel Special Fund.
There are thousands of yo0^8"!
like these in Israel today. Some scar*
by terror. Others by the distress o
bypassed because the cost of
them secure has been too great.
Your gift to the 1963 Regular
paign and Israel Special Fund, suf
ting a full range of youth care prog"
can help replace fear and distress
the promise of a better tomorrow.

Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 7
A Time For More...
Not Less
Your dollar is not worth nearly what It used to be. You
know that, because it doesn't buy nearly what it used to buy
So you cut corners. You buy less. But even less costs more.
There are no corners left to cut for the Jewish people.
In Israel: Skyrocketing inflation. Here at home: A strug-
gling economy.
Yet this year the needs of Israel's people are greater than
ever. This year the imperatives of Jewish life at home are
greater than ever.
We cannot deny Jewish education to our children. We
have to strengthen it.
We cannot cut back on our programs of guidance for
youngsters, counseling for our families, care for our elderly.
We have to reinforce them.
We must say yes to the people of Israel, struggling to live
within secure borders.
We must say yes to our troubled youngsters and to the
integrity of the Jewish family.
We can't say no. There are corners we can't cut. Because
they are not corners. They're our people.
It is our privilege in 1983 to raise more money than ever
before to keep Jewish life alive and growing in Israel, in the
United States, wherever there are Jews.

Page 8 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Fulfill the
One Gift Does a World of Good
One people, one heart,
one hope, to fulfill the
promise for the well-being
of all our people...
everywhere Through your
support of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, it is possible.
SOI South Flagler Dnve.
Suite 305.
West Palm Beach. Florida < MOI
Telephone (303)832-2120
I nitcd Jewish Appeal (includes the
Joint Distribution Commuter.
I nurd Israel Appeal. Ness York
ttMCMIOIt li>i Sess Americans and
Hchress Immigrant Aid Societsl
American-Israel ( ultural roundation
hederalion Council ol Israeli Insiilules
National Human
Relations Agencies:
American lessish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation league
Jewish 1 abor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
National Conlerence on Sosiet Jewrs
National Jewish Communits Relations
Adsisors Council
American Academic Association for
Peace in the Middle last
National (ultural.
Educational Agencies:
Joint Cultural Appeal
American Assoc of Jewish Education
American Jewish Archises
Dropsie I nisersits
Jewish Chautauqua Socirts
Jewish theological Seminars
Rrlorm Irwish Appeal
>eshisa I nisersits
lewish lelegraphic Agencs
National lewish Conlerence Center
National Social
Service Agencies:
National Jewish Vsellare Board
H nai Brilh >nuth Service
North American Jewish Students Appeal
lewish Braille Institute
Regional Servkts:-
Bnai B'ruh Hillel Inundation ol Honda
Central Agencs lor Jewish t ducation
Local Agencies:
Jewish I amils A Children Services
Jewish Communits Dav School
Jewish Communits Center
Jewish I cderation
Jewish Federation Services:
Communits Relations Council
Meridian Newspaper
Riser Ciarden Hebrew Home tor
ihe Aged (Jacksonville)
leadership Development
Chaplaincs Program
Mosaic Is Program
I C hasim Radio Program
Midrasha High School Program
Give to the 1983 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal and the Israel Special Fund Campaigns.
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33401 (3061 832 2120
lAMBT-------- OlfT 1980 1961 1962

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