The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
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. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

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
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00024

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
MCE OF
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JMITY OF
kEACH
the
ewish flor idian
VOLUMESNUMBER 21
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, JUNE 10,1983
PRICE 36 CENTS
nn May End EEC Sanctions Against Israel
kVIDKANTOR
(JTA) West
may take the lead
|fiing the sanctions
| by the European
Community (EEC)
after it invaded
June, 1982.
i Minister Hans-Die-
schcr has privately
ewish leaders here
would raise the
luring a two-day
the EEC Foreign
lin Brussels where
It developments will
kenda.
IER, who current-
ie rotating chair-
the EEC Council
is a member of
)emocratic Party
| junior partner in
government led
>r Helmut Kohl's
lemocratic Union
Irnment has not
publicly against
le sanctions. But
irees here have
It Bonn would like
removed and has
EEC partners to
|a move.
was expected to
|e main topics of
phen Israeli For-
Yitzhak Shamir
EC officials in
I1LE, the Green
political faction
seats in Bundes-
last March 6, is
the party were involved in
distributing a calendar con-
taining anti-Semitic material.
Spokesmen for the Greens
also stress that they take a
tougher position than other
West German parties toward
former Nazis who now hold
political office. They acknow-
ledged that a woman member
of their party's executive is a
former Nazi, but said there
were no grounds to force her
to resign.
Yativ Briefs CRC
THE GREEN Party
published two statements on
the Arab-Israel conflict, on
June 25 and June 28, 1982, at
the height of the war in Leba-
non. The first called on the
Bonn government to initiate
measures by the EEC to halt
"the genocide of Pales-
tinians" and accused the U.S.
and Israel of trying to resolve
Middle East issues by
"violence and extermina-
tion."
The second statement
demanded that Bonn suspend
economic assistance to Israel
as long as Israeli troops
remain on Lebanese soil. It
proposed that the money be
made available instead "as
reparations for the Lebanese
and Palestinian victims of the
Israeli assault." The same
statement charged that the
"Holocaust victims" were
becoming "Holocaust perpe-
trators."
Foreign Minister Genscher
seeking to reverse the strong
anti-Israel image it acquired
during the war in Lebanon.
Members of the party,
originally a movement of
ecological and ant i-NATO
activists, have been trying to
convince visiting Israeli
journalists and others that
they have adopted a balanced
attitude toward the Arab-
Israeli conflict and that they
are not anti-Jewish.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency has been approached
several times in recent weeks
by Greens who expressed
regret that some branches of
|, Director of the Bureau of the Director General of
pictured above with Milton Gold, chairman of the
isk Force of the Community Relations Council of
Federation of Palm Beach County, was recently
jlhe negotiations between Israel and Lebanon. He
process of negotiations and prospects for the future
le Israel-Lebanon Agreement. Yativ stated "Syria's
M is to receive the highest price possible for their
from Lebanon. This would include major conces-
he Lebanese and other forces active in the area, as
Ire substantial financial assistance from Saudi
piv concluded that patience was the answer, "We
}he events and assess them during the coming weeks
ft our steps." Mr. Yativ's visit was made possible
trvices of the Israel Consulate office in Miami.
Donors Tour Morse Geriatric Center
Sunday, May 29 was the
first time that over 2S0 donors
to the building fund of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center had the opportunity to
tour the building and see what
was accomplished due to their
help and support. They viewed
the major areas of the Center,
stopping at IS stations where
the features and services were
explained. Brunch was served
afterwards in the cafeteria.
Included in the tour were
special features of the resident
rooms, nurses stations, sol-
arium, synagogue and audit-
orium, medical service wing,
social service wing, resident
dining room, roof garden,
atrium, occupational and
physical therapy rooms,
library, gift shop and the
barber and beauty shop.
After the informal part of
the tour, the guests met in the
synagogue auditorium to hear
remarks by Erwin H. Blonder,
president of the Board of
Trustees, and E. Drew
Gackenheimer, Executive
Director. Blonder reviewed the
progress of the Center from
the initial fund drive to the
Erwin H. Blonder, president of the Board of Trustees of the
Morse Geriatric Center, addresses a group of donors who were
invited to tour the soon to be opened facilities.
projected opening of the doors
in July.
Gackenheimer enumerated
the many services that will be
provided. Full leisure time
activities are being planned to
motivate and stimulate the
residents which will include
trips into the community. He
stressed that the purpose of
United Israel Appeal
Elects New Slate
the Center was to provide
quality care and a quality life
for the residents and to do so
with dignity.
A second challenge to be
met will be the future role of
the Center. A committee has
been formed under the chair-
manship of Heinz Eppler to
determine gaps of service
within the community with the
intention of filling them. "We
Continued on Page 2
Irwin S. Field of Los
Angeles was elected Chairman
of the United Israel Appeal at
the Annual Meeting, May 23,
1983. Mr. Field is the former
National Chairman and Presi-
dent of the United Jewish Ap-
peal.
The following slate of
officers were also elected:
Mrs. Sylvia Hassenfeld and
Mrs. Bcrnice Tannenbaum,
Vice-Chairmen; Jack D.
Weiler and Paul Zuckerman,
Treasurers; Morris L. Levin-
son, Secretary; Irving Kessler,
Executive Vice Chairman;
Harold Goldberg, Assistant
Secretary.
Trustees newly elected and
reelected, representing Palm
Beach County are Peter Cum-
mings, Mrs. Sylvia Hassen-
feld, H. Irwin Levy, Mrs.
Jeanne Levy and Alan
Shulman.
Since 1925, the United Israel
Appeal, one of the founders
and the principal beneficiary
of the United Jewish Appeal,
has been channeling assistance
to the people of Israel from
American Jewry. UIA has
provided funds for housing,
immigration, absorption,
rural settlements, education,
youth care and other social
needs. Through UIA, the
American Jewish community
actively participates in the
decision-making process that
determines the policies and
programs of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, UIA's sole
operating agent.
83 Annual Report Supplement In This Issue



Page 2 The Jewish FloHdito of Palm Beach CoUnty / Friday, June 10,1983
Business and Professional Women
A group of (op Women's Division leaders
gathered before (he Business and Profes-
sional Dinner Meeting recently held a( (he
Hyatt. They are, left to right: Sheila
Engelstein, president-elect of the Women's
Division for the 1983-84 year; Penny Beers,
recently elected vice president of the Business
and Professional Women's Group; Cynnie
List, Women's Division president from 1981
to 1983; Roxanne Axelrod, member of the
Business and Professional Women's Steering
Committee; Susan Wolf-Schwartz, chairman
for Recruitment for the Business and
Professional Women's Mission to Israel in
1983; Estra Matlick and Dr. Norma
Schulman, participants in a Business and
Professional Women's Mission held last
October; and Elite Halperin, chairman of the
Business and Professional Women's Group.
Before beginning an open discussion focusing on the futirt of
the Women's Division Business and Professional Womn'i
Group, Lynne Ehrlich, Director of Women's Division of U
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, confers with seated
left to right: Miriam Levinson and Sandy Watts, co-chiirsiei
for the Business and Professional Women's Meeting held oi
May 4.
Sara Reid, director of nursing of the Morse Geriatric Center,
tells the attentive listeners about the nursing services that the
(enter will offer.
\

W + m. 1
&&?.*ll j*M
v
\
.
Explaining the features found in one of the resident rooms is
Bernard Plisskin [2nd from left], chairman of the admissions
committee of the Morse Geriatric Center.
Donors Tour Morse
Geriatric Center
I. Edward Adler, public relations director of the Morse
Geriatric Center, shows a group of ladies the spacious lobby of
the Center.
Continued from Page 1
will be able to serve more than
the 120 residents here. We
wish to help upgrade other
institutions in the com-
munity," stated Gacken-
heimcr.
Blonder and Ciackenheimer
answered questions and
assured those present that the
Center will not dein service to
those people in need and that
priorities v,ill be to those who
need the facility. Blonder
stated that in case of the
Center having more applicants
than can be accepted, the
Social Services staff will help
place them on a temporary
basis as needed in other insti-
tutions in the community.
"The building is designed to
add another 120 beds to the
facility in the next few years
providing there is a demand,"
said Blonder.
People's com ment s
throughout the morning were
very positive. One such ob-
servation came from Thelma
Rachesky whose parents are in
a temporary situation in
another institution and are
awaiting notification of ac-
ceptance to the Center. "This
Center is a dream come true
for people like my parents.
They are counting the days,
literally the minutes. They
feel it is ideal for them as they
observe Kashruth. It will be
like a home away from home
for them," stated Rachesky.
The Center is a not-for-
profit voluntary corporation
sponsored by the Jewish com- beneficiary agency of theJew-
munity. it is administered by a jsh Federation of Palm Beach
Board of Trustees and is a County
E. Drew Gackenheimer (3rd from left], executive director of the
Morse Geriatric Center, shows a group of visitors one of the
resident rooms.
The facilities of the resident dining room were poin(ed out to
group of visitors by Marilyn l.ampert, secretary of (he Bosnia
Trus(ees of (he Morse Geriatric Center.
Receives
Four school buses were
donated by Mr. and Mrs.
Robert D. Rapaport to the
Jewish Community Center in
time for the summer youth
programs. They will be used
by pre-schoolers to teen-agers
in activities ranging from the
new teen travel program to the
sports camp at Camp Shalom.
Pre-schoolers will be able to
take field trips, school age
children will use the buses for
their no school holiday pro-,
grams and the buses will be
available for the use of the
Jewish community as well.
According to Fran Witt,
acting executive director of the
Center, transportation has
been one of the most difficult
facets of the summer
programs. In the past, COT-
RAN has been chartered for
trips which proved both costly
and inconvenient. "This gen-
erous gift will enhance our
programs and will help us to
for *J 5! t,n,e fr ,he Ctmttr% P3B-
give better service under our
control that will be less coW
It will also give us the opt*"
tunity to offer many more w
vantages to the people"1 "
community," stated Witt.
Robert D. Rapaport is a Jj
member and chairman on*
Board of the Jewishi Cog"
nity Center. The JCC$3
eficiary agency of the jc
Federation of Palm ^
County.



Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
fomen's Division Annual Meeting
er their official discharge, the Women's Division 1982-83 officers gathered
display the awards presented to them at the Women's Division Annual
ling held on May 11th at the Hyatt. They are [rear, left to right]: Jeanne
SSer, administration vke president; and Cynnie List, president; [front, left to
Julie Cummings, Education vice president; Debbie Brass, secretary;
hreie Berg, Leadership Development vice president; and Penny Beers,
(reach vice president. Missing is Marva Perrin, vice president of Campaign,
t received a special award for her outstanding efforts in leading the Women's
ision Campaign to surpass the $1 million dollar mark.
/
*n here are Penny Beers, 1982-83 Women's Division Outreach vice
isident. presenting a special award for outstanding service to Ellie Halperin,
lirperson of the Business and Professional Women's Group.
flured here is a very special mother-daughter duo, Cynnie List, outgoing
lent of Women's Division and Irene Kornhauser, who has also been active
'omen's Division for many years.
Officially installed at the Women's Division Annual Meeting were the 1983-84
Women's Division officers. They are left to right: Penny-Beers, Business and
Professional Women's Group vice president; Joan Tochner, Administration
vice president; Dorothy Greenbaum, secretary; Sheila Engelstein, president;
Adele Simon, Leadership Development vice president; Marva Perrin, vice
president of Campaign; and Carole Klein, Outreach vice president.
The Women's Division "Groupies" are shown here singing a special dedication
song to Cynnie List, outgoing president. They are [left to, right]: Debbie Brass,
secretary; Staci Lesser, member of the Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County; Slacey Levy, chairman for the Annual
Meeting; and Sylvia Lewis, Campaign associate with the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Sharing a special moment are, left, Jeanne Glasser, Administration vke
president, who served as Mistress of Ceremonies at our Annual Meeting; and
right, Carole Klein, who served as a Campaign associate this year for Women's
Division, as Cynnie List is presented with a Presidential Pin to honor her two
years of service as Women's Division president.
lewish Educators Honored On Yom Hamoreh
|om Hamoreh, a new com-
lily-widc celebration to
or the 75 Jewish educators
We Palm Beach County
was held May 22 at the
"Merkaz" of the Jewish
timumty Day School. Ann
V l-ipton, Jewish
cation Director of the
f;h Federation of Palm
P County, introduced a
M Program which in-
1 presentation of awards,
I'ngs from Pirke Avot and
riainnicni.
f'han Kosowski, co-chair-
ot the Education Com-
e ol the Jewish Fedcr-
Presented a special
N to Ruth Levow, princi-
I01 Temple Beth El, for
Ml service as chairman
F Educator's Council. In
rn. Cissy Tishman,
'Pal of Temple Israel,
jwiordecai Levow, head-
F ol the Jewish Com-
l"> pay School, received
Wor their contributions
" Grassroots" program
Prospective teacher
f'i0"- Dr. Elizabeth
E"8 Ireilich was rec-
F"1 lor her many contri-
Pns to Jewish education in
the community.
Kosowski, commenting
about the inaugural celebra-
tion, said, "At a time when
our numbers are dwindling in
a dangerous manner, 1 know
of no better way of arresting
some of the attrition than by
providing a Jewish education
by dedicated Jewish teachers.
In the contemporary context.
as in many periods past,
teachers and educators are in
the forefront of our struggle
for survival. Our teachers and
educators deserve every honor
they are getting tonight."
Ruth Levow presented certi-
ficates of appreciation to
seven teachers who have
taught in this area for ten
Continued on Page 4
Jewish educators Mordecai Levow [left to right], Cissy Tish-
man, and Ruth Levow were recipients of special awards for
dedicated service to the Palm Beach County Jewish community.
Dr. Elizabeth S. Frielich [not pictured] also received special
recognition.
Nathan Kosowski, co-chairman of the Education Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, welcomed over 75 Yaacov Sassi, Israeli folksinger and dancer, provided en-
Jewish teachers, educators and their guests at the inaugural tertainment at the community-wide Yom Hamoreh celebration.
Yom Hamoreh [Day for Teachers] held recently at the new He sang a series of Israeli songs and encouraged the group to
"Merkaz" of the Jewish Community Day School. join with him in an enthusiastic "sing-a-long."


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, June
Jewish floridian
10,1983
Questions and Answers
Israel and Lebanon Agreement
ot Palm Baach County
Combining 'Our Vote*" and 'Fadafation Raportar"
FRED K. SHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET RONNI EPSTEIN
Editor and PuDhshar Exacutlva Editor Naws Coordinator
PubUsnad Waa*iy Octobar through Mid April. Bi-Weakly Balance of year
Second Claaa Poataoe Paid at Boca Raton. Fla. USPS fOeSOX
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 208, Boca Raton, Fla 33432 Pnone 366-2001
Main Office a Plant. 120 N E. 6th St.. Miami, Fl 33101 Phone 1-373-4605
Poatmeeter Return lorn, StTt to JaaHatl Flortdtan. P.O. Boa 01 2*71. Miami, Fla. 33101
Advertletng Director Stacl Leeeer, Phone Sa, 1*52
Combined Jtwuh Appeal-Jewish Federation ol Palm Beach County, Inc OfficafS: President, Jeanne
Lavy- Vice Presidents. Petaf Cumminga. Alec Engelstein, Arnold Lampart. Myron J. Nlclunan. Barosra
Tanen. Secretary, Or Elizabeth S Freilich. Treasurer. Alvin Wiiensky Submit material to Ronnl
Epstein. Director ot Public Relations. 501 South Fiagier Dr.. West Palm Beach, FL 33401.
Jewish Floridian doe* not guarantee Kashruth ot Merchandise Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area U Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 50); or by membership Jewish
Federation ot Palm Beach County; 501 S Fiagier Dr., Weal Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone 832
2120 Out Of Town Upon Request
Friday, June 10,1983
Volume 9
29 SIVAN 5743
Number 21
Educators Honored
Continued from Page 3
years or more. They are Rabbi
Emanuel Eisenberg, 19 years;
Esther Kramer, 29 years;
Hanna Fink, 25 years; Ruth
kirshner, 15 years; Herbert
Wilkenfeld, 22 years; Herta
Pedersen, 10 years; and Cissy
Tishman, 20 years. The fol-
lowing teachers were presented
certificates of appreciation for
having taught in this area for a
period of three years or more
but not exceeding nine years:
Mimi Marder, Louise Ross,
Faye Stoller, Elinor Newcorn,
Sedra Rutman, Ann Lynn
Lipton, Rabbi William
Marder, Ruth Levow, Maya
Gabrielli, Rachel Stein, Mina
Anafi, Tamar Barsky, Marcia
Brecher, Gail Kressal, Shirley
Duffy, Florence Taylor, Shos-
hana Walner, Gail Kronish,
Peggy Leznoff, Skip Paille,
Barbara Perlman, Helen Sch-
wartz, Renee Seal-Lange, Lori
Sheffield, Rachel Stein and
Mordecai Levow. Many of
these educators have taught
for many more years in other
areas but only contributions to
this community were
recognized.
Yaacov Sassi, an Israeli folk
singer and dancer, sang several
songs throughout the evening.
At the conclusion of the
formal program, he sang one
Israeli song after the other, as
everyone joined in.
In a surprise departure from
the evening's agenda, Ruth
Levow presented a special
award to Ann Lynn Lipton in
recognition of her outstanding
work on behalf of Jewish
education in the Palm Beach
community.
Yom Hamoreh was
sponsored by Temple Judea,
Temple Emanu-El, Temple Is-
rael, Temple Beth Shalom of
Lake Worth, Temple Beth El,
Temple Beth Torah, Temple
Beth David, Jewish Com-
munity Day School and the
Keren Orr Pre-School of the
Jewish Community Center in
cooperation with the Jewish
Educator's Council and the
Jewish Education Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
SPEAK OUT FOR THOSE WHO CANT....
Yosef Begun Moscow Trial pending
Lev Elbert Kiev
Yuri Tarnopolsky Kharkov
Feliks Kochubievsky Novosibirsk
Simon Shnirman Zaporozhe
Borris Kanevsky Moscow
Trial pending
Trial pending
Two and one half years
Three years
Five years
JEWS IN THE USSR ARE ON TRIAL AGAIN!
HELP STOP THIS INJUSTICE.
Cable Soviet Leader Yuri Andropov in protest of Soviet
policies. Ask that all charges by dropped and that these
men be permitted to go with their families to Israel.
Yuri V. Andropov
General Secretary, CPSU
The Kremlin
Moscow
RSFSR, USSR
Call on President Ronald Reagan to help. Clip this
coupon and send it to him at the White House.
President Ronald Reagan
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue
The White House
Washington D.C. 20600
What is the significance of the Israel-
Lebanese agreement?
While it is not a peace treaty, it formally
ends the state of war that has existed between
Lebanon and Israel. Going beyond a
technical security arrangement it represents
the action of a second Arab state in formally
recognizing the sovereignty, political in-
dependence and territorial integrity ol the
State of Israel.
To achieve this agreement Israel made
substantial accommodations to the extent
that there are those in Israel who maintain
that it conceded major points of vital interest
to the security of Israel. As in the case of
Sinai, once again Israel has demonstrated its
readiness to take major risks in the interest of
peace.
What are the consequences of the Syrian
rejection of the Israel-Lebanese agreement?
The agreement between Lebanon and
Israel stands on its own, entering into force
with exchange of instruments of ratification.
It does not require Syrian approval or accep-
tance. Nevertheless, Israeli withdrawal of its
armed forces is conditioned on the simul-
taneous withdrawal of Syrian and PLO
forces, which must be achieved in separate
agreements between Lebanon and Syria and
Lebanon and the PLO. The safety of the
Israeli citizens in the north would once again
be threatened, and the possibility of
achieving Lebanese sovereignty jeopardized
were the Israelis to withdraw without such a
simultaneous Syrian and PLO withdrawal.
That the Syrians reject the agreement is not
unexpected. While it condemns agreement on
a clause by clause basis, they would have
rejected any agreement that removes a second
Arab state from the Arab-Israel conflict.
They had hoped to intimidate Lebanon
into backing away from the agreement.
Failing that, Syria will, as itself has stated,
"do all we can to foil the agreement." They
are attempting to do so through their Druze
allies in acts of terrorism in Beirut and other
forms of armed attacks they are inciting.
What's behind the Syrian posture?
While Syrian troops have been present in
substantial numbers in Lebanon since the
mid-I970's on the pretext that they were there
to protect Lebanese sovereignty at the invita-
tion of the Lebanese government, the reality
is that Syria has always maintained that
Lebanon is part of a Greater Syria, and that
Lebanon was an artificial creation of the
French. Reflecting that position, Syria has
never had diplomatic relations with Lebanon.
Will Syria ultimately withdraw its forces
from Lebanon?
Even with the intransigent posture of
Dear President Reagan,
Please! Intervene on behalf of Yosef Begun,
Lev Elbert, and Yuri Tarnopolsky, all of whom
face trials and sentencing for fabricated
charges. Their only crime is their desire to live
in Israel. Please urge that the charges by drop-
ped and they by allowed to go with their
families to Israel.
Signature.
Syria, that still remains the central am
It is still conceivable that circumstanc
lead the Syrians to recognize the mbmIj
pull out, but at this time heightened it '
and even turbulence are foreseen in
months ahead. The strongest pressure
Syrians to withdraw is the presence of'
Israeli Defense Force less than 50 kilo '
from Damascus.
What role is the Soviet Union pltvia.'
The decisive factor in the intransigent!
belicose posture of Syria has been the dni
military and diplomatic support given S*j
by the Soviet Union. Without that back
Syria would be acting with much grQ
caution.
Syrian boldness is derived from u
presence of more than 5,000 K\m
"military advisors" (including sokta
reaching down to the batallion level); Sov*
manned two SAM-5 anti-aircraft
installations; more than 800 T-72
other advanced weaponry such as the Ml!
helicopter and the M1G-23 Tighter equip
with a new radar (reportedly, Soviet i
are flying the helicopters and combat
from Soviet controlled countries are pilon
the fighters). The Russians have also ins
an extensive command, control and
munication structure throughout SyrJ
including direct communications bet*
those command structures and the war ro
in Moscow.
Why are the Russians playing such i r
The Soviet Union has long sought to^
the United States in the position of forciafl
to turn to the Soviet Union for help i
achieving a Middle East peace agreema
The Soviet Union has bitterly resented 1
unique role that the United States has plan
in the Middle East, while it has been fro
out of the Middle East peace process I
nearly a decade. The Soviet Union aln
achieved its goal in the understanding re
ed with the United States in October
That understanding would have projected 1
Soviet Union into a joint role with theUa
Slates had the agreement not beenaborta
a result of Israel's sharp denunciations.I
believed Sadat's concern about theagreea
led him to Jerusalem in November 1!
Today in the Middle East, as Secretary]
State Shuhz has stated, "We see therein
able phenomenon of Arabs and Israelis.|
looking to the U.S. as the one great [
able to find a way out. Both sides trustl
fairness respect our good faith ..f
reassurance in our participation." It is I
role the Soviet Union seeks to change.
Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
Sooner or later most of us
are laced with the seemingly
impossible task of hosting a
catered affair. It all begins
rather simply. You agree with
your mate that the wedding
should be modest but in good
taste. The guest list will be
kept to a respectable
minimum, it does not have to
be an eating orgy, and a large
orchestra is not really neces-
sary. That's what you think!
Starting with the guest list,
the production is in the
making. You had intended
inviting only Cousin Sylvia to
represent her family, but
Sylvia won't come unless
sisters Becky, Ruth, and Ida
are included. Tanta Rose will
not accept without bringing
her children Brenda, Cobina,
and Montgomery whom you
haven't seen for twenty years
What to do?
You have to contend with
the bride's side as well as the
groom's side. If you are the
party giver, you'll probably
end up entertaining a regiment
of people you don't even
know. The important thing is
to retain a proper perspective
and keep your sense of humor.
How about the time and
place? It may begin as a quiet
little luncheon but before your
eyes the plans balloon into a
lull-Hedged, knock-down
drag-out affair with all the
trimmings. You are a sitting
duck and easy prey for every
caterer, florist, photographer
and orchestra in the immediate
world. Your name is foot-
balled around the privacy
becomes a sometimes luxury.
The quiet luncheon matures
magically into an evening
banquet at a fancy hotel with a
guest list that continually
grows and multiplies.
About caterers. They are a
breed unto themselves. Their
sample menus are cleverly de-
signed to entrap you into
ordering only gourmet dishes.
Recipes you never dreamed of
are paraded before you and
such confusion ensues that
you are only too glad to let the
caterer do his own expensive
thing. An open bar is a must
with liquor being dispensed
lavishly throughout the entire
evening.
So you finally have the
food and drink arranged and
then comes the flower selec-
tion. Of course the altar and
temple hall must be decorated.
Table flowers must be color
coordinated with the linens.
Corsages, bouquets, and the
bride's own flower! mM'
compliment the chosen'
scheme.
The photographer p
portraits, albums;
movies. He is certain you'
spring lor a remembn
worthy of this special
casion. On and on it goes-
Choosing .he right orch
is vital since good musurw
the affair. So you aufi
groups of every type
description. The brassy
group would surely pl*J
younger set. Maybe
should take the Latin
with vocalist and en
maracas. How about the
that features audience Pf
pation? After all, whit tf
is complete without i h
choruses of the Alky <*
ultimately leave the cw*
the bride and groo.
ending up with the w
priced band available^
The great big catered'
may be an assault o 1
bank account, but h
half the story. PenoniWJ
lieve that any hap*^
definitely *orl* c<5,
So what if you gc JS
budget? It's not t JJ(
world if the ffi'r ,u


Friday, J une 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Jewish Community Day School News
/
lrs. Sflma Barnell
Gillard, Jason Todd Glick,
Jared Michael Kay, Sara Beth
Lerner. Stephanie Ann Phil-
lips, Zev Joseph Pomerance,
Elena "Mini" Paulette Postal,
Craig Warren Sapenoff,
Edward Joel Steinhoff, Paul
Michael Tochner, and Eric
Coleman Weiss.
A feature of this year's
graduation was the presenta-
tion of the outstanding
cantata, "What is Torah?"
and the presentation of the
following awards:
Hyman and Carol Roberts
Scholarship Award for out-
standing scholarship in Judaic
studies presented to Shoshana
Chazin;
Jewish War Veterans Post
Continued on Page 11
Rabbi Alan Sherman, director. Community Relations Council
of the Jewish Federation, is shown with Mr. Skip Faille, the
faculty member who accompanied the eight grade students on
their trip to Washington. Rabbi Sherman spoke with the
students prior to the trip and oriented them for their visit to the
headquarters of AIPAC, the Israeli Embassy, and other im-
portant sites of Jewish interest in our nation's Capital.

|4n Mima Barnett of Del-
Beach has been appointed
I (he newly created position
Secular Studies Co-
linaior at the Jewish Com-
{nit\ Day School. The
bointment of Mrs. Barnett
announced recently by
Lrdecai Levow, headmaster
(the school and Mrs. Shirley
|lerson. president. In her
capacity Barnett will be
Iponsible for the co-
lination of the secular
dies department of the
lool. She will oversee the
Iriculum and work with
chers on the implementa-
of effective study pro-
as in Language Arts,
|th, Social Studies and
ence.
jlarnett comes to the school
Ih a lengthy background of
lerience. She served in the
iont. Long Island School
Itrict for more than 20 years
Ian outstanding classroom
cher. as an assistant to the
jicipal and as a math
(gram coordinator. In her
year before moving to
Jrida, Barnett had the
linction of being the Math
Icher of the Year in Nassau
pnty. She has extensive
erience in teacher training,
Hculum design and class-
Im teaching. She was in-
kd in a federal program of
Ividualized inter-age group
ping and most recently
fed on the faculty of FAU
member of a Southern
lociation of Schools and
|leges evaluation team of
lentary schools in Broward
pity.
larnett's academic back-
ed include a Master's
Tee from the Furkauf
lool of Education at
Uva University which she
Inded on a Ford Found-
pi fellowship and a BA
Washington Square
cgeofNYU.
. commenting on the
ointment Levow indicated
Barnett's extensive ex-
ence and background has
|Wy impressed the
uen of the school's
ling staff, all of whom are
[ing forward to working
I her for a very exciting
f-4 academic year.
[e Seventh Annual
puation Exercises of the
'sh Community Day
ol ~ Benjamin S. Horn-
t'ementary School, were
n Wednesday evening,
8< at 8 p.m. This was the
graduation held in the
f. completed Merkaz,
"Purpose building) on
campus at 5801 Parker
west Palm Beach.
I members of the
'ating class were:
rwrie Dena Burman,
rana Bat-Shalom Chazin,
II Evan Frankel, Rena
'*W-

Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg and Mordecai Levow are shown
discussing the deed tendered to the school by the Jewish
Cemetery Association for the burial of "Sheimos." Sheimos are
old prayer books, bibles, etc., which are not discarded as trash
but are buried with reverence in a Jewish Cemetery. The plot,
which was donated to the school, will be used for a ceremony
involving all of the congregations in the community and the
assistance of the area Board of Rabbis. The event is planned for
the fall.
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg and Dr. Sander Smith are shown
presenting the proceeds of the annual Yiskor appeal at Temple
Beth Sholom in Lake Worth to Shirley Dellerson, president of
the Jewish Community Day School. Temple Beth Sholom and
Congregation Anshei Sholom are two congregations in the
community which annually assist the Day School by making the
Yiskor appeal on the last day of Pesach for the benefit of the
Jewish Community Day School. Their continuing support of the
school has enabled it to expand scholarship monies available for
tuition assistance to children attending the school.

Son*,
- -* **^G* "-
' pour on tha Santo* fcand
rMHuffaiiMlnJ Colhw.
Pfaea on* rooncUd
9-* *mpxm &>*>* Instant or
fi^r>^DaaWnert^Cofcainatoll
<^.Stirinla*o3Mwtar.Ack*kandiarv.
wt* awom and moor, if you want.
*1lnov a <%hW ummcr cooler. Rid,
too. Sa^*c*wmmwiuAanwchaiah-
thyn^ofyoMriummarrfwoldonlybaw
ftiPMNng!
KCwftfbdKMh*
$BO" um
. .
'
.


. .

__


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, June 10,1983
Around
thelbwn
STACI LESSER
Leslie Weisberg, daughter of Joan and Fred Weisberg, is
a Number 1 young lady. Leslie is the Valedictorian of her
class at Twin Lakes High School. She was also voted Most
Likely to Succeed and Most Scholarly. Leslie won
Honorable Mention at state competition for the Florida
Academy of Junior Science and won the Academic All
Area Track and Basketball Teams. She was active in
student government and was on Twin Lakes Homecoming
Court.
Leslie w ill be attending Cornell in the fall.
Photography is his specialty and he has the record to
prove it. Larry Hymowitz, son of Carol and Ronald
Hymowiiz. is the Photo Editor of the Gauntlet, the
yearbook at Fores\ Hill High School. Larry's pictures ap-
pear all through the Gauntlet and most impressive is a two-
page color spread on the High School in Israel Program.
(The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County is a par-
ticipating Federation in this program.) He attended the
program thispast.year.
Larry also won the Jewish Community Center's Photo
contest in the 15 to-19 year old division.
Larry will attend Florida State in the fall.
Chorus, tennis, and academics kept Tami Lesser,
daughter of yours truly and Shep Lesser, a busy senior at
forest Hill High School.
Tami was member of Dimension 20 Advanced Chorus
which won superior ratings at State Contest. She was
awarded the Teressa Lewis Memorial for the most
dedicated choral student.
Tami won the most Improved Player Trophy on the
forest Hill Tennis Team and won the District Doubles
Championship.
She was a member of National Honor Society, on the
Senior Board and was in the top 10 of her class. Tami won
Honorable Mention from The English Speaking Union
Essay Contest.
Tami will be attending the Universitv of Pennsylvania in
the lull.
Mazol lov to Sander Levy, son of Ceil and Bob Levy,
on ins receiving lop honors as Summa Cum Laudc Irorn
the w harton School ol the University of Pennsylvania
Sander will be working in New York with firs: Boston
New "> ork as a Security Analyst.
Mart Cummings, son ot Helene and Alan Cummings,
recent!) graduated from Twin Lakes High School. for the
past loin years Marc has been the Captain of the Yarsit\
1 emu-. I cam.
In ninth grade-Marc was President of the Human
Relations Club and a member of the Golf Team in his
junior year.
Mare is in the top 5 percent of his class with a 3.5
average. He plans to attend the University of Miami.
All around the town festivities are taking place. The
reason is Sam Schutzer. Sam is celebrating his 95th bir-
thday and the whole community is sharing in this happy
occasion. Sam, we wish you many more years of continued
health, happiness, and of course, our love. HAPPY
BIRTHDAY!
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids lovo!
Moms and kids go lor Zooroni two by two1 Kids think Zooroni
looks as great as it tastes And since Zooroni is vitamin-
ennched pasta simmered in lots ot yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese. Moms love to pair up with it. too'
CRC Leaders
Appointed to NJCRAC Commission
Elsie Leviton, Community
Relations Council Chair, of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and Rabbi Alan
R. Sherman, Community
Relations Council Director,
were recently appointed to the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
Commissions by Jacqueline K.
Levine, National Chair.
Mrs. Leviton, a member of
the NJCRAC Executive Com-
mittee, will serve on the Com-
missions on Church-State and
Jewish Security. Rabbi Sher-
man will serve on the Com-
missions on International
Community Relations Con-
cerns and Equal Opportunity.
In their respective areas the
Commissions have the respon-
sibility of identifying the conv
munity relations>\oo1Wrn<^>T
the Jewish- Vomth'unity,
formulating positions for the
guidance of the field, recom-
mending and evaluating
specific approaches and pro-
grams, and conducting activi-
ties of the agencies in carrying
out those recommendations.
The commissions will meet on
June 26, 1983, in New York
City. The following is a
description of their scope of
concern:
Commission oa Israel en-
gages in joint planning and
programming assessment in
regard to the interpretation of
Israel and its policies to the
Jewish and non-Jewish com-
munities, as well as to the U.S.
government, maintenance of
American public opinion
favorable to Israel and of U.S.
portunity deals with
issues as discrirrU,
against Jews and other L
affirmative action, civil
social welfare, ffl
relations, and the specia
cerns of urban areas
Commission on ci
State and latentikW
tionships deals within.
government support for Israel, of church.state '" Jtt
military, economic and dipjp- tax aid fnr ^J^***
combating Arab
matic;
propaganda and Arab boy-
cott.
Commission on Interna-
tional Community Relations
Concerns deals with such
issues as the plight of Soviet
lews, the persecution of Jews
in Arab lands particularly
Syria and Iraq; Falasha, Latin
American Jews; prosecution
of Nazi War criminals; inter-
national human rights and
other overseas concerns of the
American Jewish community.
Commission on Individual
Freedom and Jewish Security
deals with such issues as anti-
Semitism, political extremism,
censorship, dissent, fair elec-
tion practices, and other mat-
ters that affect the democratic
processes of American society.
Commission on Equal Op-
tax aid for parochial
tion, religion in the
schools, evangelism M
proselytizing, rdali
between Jews and ChriS
including interreligious
operat.on and dialogue
among other aspects of
hgious and interfaith n
lions.
Arab Charges
Israeli Torture
JERUSALEM A
Bank Aral arrested a
ago lor aneged incitema
complained to the Supra
Court that he was lortun
while undergoing interro
lion by his Israeli jailers;
asked the court to order I
transfer lo a different prison"
*a
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox n bagels n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matter what your preference-
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
|AXWEU
HOUS
K (rrtifird Koshrr

Mvingtradition in Jewish homes for over half a centuryj


Friday, June 10,1963/ The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County Page 7
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
8mg
SOn PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg."ur". 0.2 mg. rucotine
. pet cigarette by FTC method.
Competitive tar Mi reflect eithw the Dec '81 FTC Report or FTC method
NOW. THE LOWEST OF ALL BRANDS.
W\e got your number.
m
~jjr\
NOW
fCONFKK)BYTHILATtSTaS.QONrtRg>OgTONTAR)


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, June 10,1983
Freidel Kressler and Gerta Wertheim, two of the volun-
teers who work with the Keren Orr Pre-Schoo! children of
the Jewish Community Center are pictured here at the
Third Annual Volunteer Luncheon which was held Friday,
May 20th at KrLstine's in Lake Worth.
JCC News
w
Local Actress Joins Staff
Joan Wolfberg, 15 year resident of Palm Beach County
and well known local actress, has joined the Staff of the
Jewish Community Center as part time Coordinator of the
four Single Adult Groups (Young Singles, Single Parents,
Career Singles and Prime Time Singles). Joan brings to her
job many years of experience as a volunteer in Jewish
organizations. She has appeared at many of our local
theatres, among them Burt Reynold's Dinner Theatre,
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre, Actors Repertory Company
and Lake Worth Playhouse as well as local radio and
national television.
When asked what she sees as the future of the four
Singles Groups, Joan said "We hope to provide more
diversified programming in order to appeal to the many
different types of Singles in our area. More support
groups, educational and cultural programs, learning ex-
periences such as folk dancing, tap dancing, drama work-
shops etc. Also, meeting with other Single groups in South
Florida, Singles Retreats, and of course, friendly socializ-
ing. We would like to make sure that every Single man and
woman of any age in Palm Beach County has the oppor-
tunity to meet friendly, caring people who share many of
the same needs and desires."
1*
O*
FREE copy of Holiday inns" large booklet containing dozens oi
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Dinrw ThatrSuppr ClubCrulsEpcot TourMuwumi
Narrated Tours Wholaaala But Prices
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Mail this coupon or call person-to-person collect to the "Package
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Club Name___
Call or Mail To. Holiday Inn. 100 Datura Street at
Flagler Dr.. W. Palm Beach. Fia. 33401 (305) 655-8800

CALL OR WRITE DO NOT DELAY
-SUPPLYS LIMITED
Organizations in the News
HADASSAH
The Bal Gurion Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadissah recently
held its annual Installation
Lunch. The incoming board
include. President, Susan Alt-
bush; Coordinating Vice Pres-
idents, Laura Feuer and Judy
Varady; Fundraising Vice
Presidents, Marjorie Konigs-
berg and Beverly Becker; Edu-
cation Vice President, Arlene
Simon; Membership Vice
President, Diane Mitchell;
Treasurer, Susan Rosen;
Recording Secretary, Ila Don-
aldson; Financial Secretary,
Shelly Shore; Corresponding
Secretary, Janie Brown; Bul-
letin, Arlene Mirkin; and Or-
ganization Vice President,
Sheryl Davidoff.
Golda Meir Boynton
Beach Chapter of Hadassah
will have a luncheon and card
party sponsored by Hannah
Rosen in celebration of her
60th Wedding Anniversary at
the Shuffleboard Court, Lake
Worth, Friday, June 24, 12
noon.
B'NAIB'RITH
Lucerne Lakes Lodge No.
3132 B'nai B'rith of Lake
Worth will hold its next gener-
al meeting on Wednesday,
June 15 at 7:30 p.m. at the Se-
nior Citizen Center, in Lake
Worth. All are invited to
attend. Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Sheftell will host the collation.
The Lodge will recess for
the summer at the close of this
meeting.
President Sidney Klein an-
nounced that in the fall, com-
munity oriented services will
be initiated.
The meeting of B'nai B'rith
Lodge No. 3113 will be held in
the Golden Lakes Auditorium
on Sunday, June 19 at 10 a.m.
The Jewish education Di-
rector of Palm Beach, Miss
Ann Lipton will be the
speaker.
She will be accompanied by
several students who attended
high school in Israel after re-
ceiving scholarships.
The students will give a
resume of their experiences.
Don't miss the last meeting
of the season which promises
to be most interesting.
AMERICAN
TECH N ION SOCIETY
Carl Alpert, columnist from
Israel, has written what has
been called by the press, "the
story in essence of Israel." On
Tuesday, June 21, 10 a.m.
"Technion The Story of Is-
rael's Institute of Techno-
logy" will be reviewed by a
panel. This will be the final
spring meeting of Cen-Tech,
at American Savings Bank
Building, West Drive. Alpert
describes what he knows per-
sonally, for he has been Exer
utive Vice-Chairman of ,he
Board of Governors of Tech
nion for many years. This U a
fact filled warm and anecdotal
story of the "Technion" tha
is today a pillar of Israel's se
curity. Friends and guests are
welcome.
AMERICAN JEWISH
COMMITTEE
The Palm Beach Coo
Chapter of the American Je*
ish Committee will hold its
Annual Meeting on Tuesday
June 14 at 7:30 p.m. Being
held at the Hyatt of the Palm
Beaches, the meeting will fea-
ture the election and installa-
tion of officers for the 1983-84
WATCH LOCAL
STUDENTS AND
SENIORS
BRIDGE THE
GAP
BETWEEN
YOUNG & OLD
WEDNESDAY
Jvme 15
SUNDAY
10:00 PM
Ivmc 19
5:00 PM (REPEATED)
WHRS
42
west palm beach A TV 42 PRODUCTION
o chu< cc> ou uu nouu hm worn iu .Loet,o"
CONVALESCENT
HOME
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PRIVATE or SEMI-PRIVATE ROOMS
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T. Sabbath Service. Conducted
^^."""fr P married couple, to .hue their year.
together in the company of compatible people their own age.
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A Planned Social ft Therapeutic Program For A Full Life
m Beautiful Surroundings


L special tribute to out-
| president Arnold J.
Ian and a short report
I AJC's 77th Annual
L, held at the New York
[at which Casper Wein-
1 was a featured speaker
laude Pepper of Florida
^ the AJC Humanitar-
Ivard. Mrs. Eileen Fos-
gembership Services Co-
lor from the National
Iffice will be the speaker
t evening. Following the
0, refreshments will be
There is no charge for
heeling and interested
Irs of the community
filed to attend.
jWN A L COUNCIL
[JEWISH WOMEN
amI Council of Jewish
p, Okeechobee Section
V held their annual
In and installation of
1. Esse Salkini was in-
|as President. Coming
| June 22 at the Burt
HS Dinner Theatre,
fe Playing Our Song."
Etta Levine, Hastings
Maxine Foster, Can-
lA-4.
[ next book discussion
I of the National Coun-
Jewish Women, Palm
ction.will be June 13,
at the home of Bea
J520 So. Ocean Blvd.,
(Beach. "Dinner at
lick Restaurant" will
kcussed with Helen
fas leader.
Presidential proclama-
ay 1983 was designated
. Americans Month."
U Council of Jewish
i established its tradi-
Iconcern lor the aging,
Iforties," with the start
l"Golden Age" clubs,
lerunncrs of today's
urpose NCJW Senior
They did not stop
' clubs; that was only
Inning! The "Meals on
Program followed,
tide nutritional needs
I homebound elderly.
[the "fifties" they pio-
aheltered Workshops,
Iveloped employment
|for older adults. They
t first national volun-
anization to use feder-
i to build housing for
In the "Sixties," they
the Senior Service
*hich arranged volun-
Pjects for the aging.
| highly successful
was adopted by the
tovernment as the Re-
Senior Volunteer
(RSVP). NCJW has
Iblished informational
|ition papers on social
self-help for seniors,
'institutional housing
t>rs. All these are avail-
lm 'he national office
'orkCity.
he above is just one
the many and varied
P *h which National
[of Jewish Women is
we are proud of our
Writs and the caliber
|ork do. Our mem-
s growing rapidly, but
"bersand workers are
wlcome. If interested
M. call 793-3146
Ibrams.
F* OF HOPE
Iilu!?teLr of at* of
I"' hold their meeting,
I June 14. tt Temple
^muna, 16189 Carter
om noon till 3 p.m.
R of. the meeting
narration on Grand-
Ion I D?na Bar*sh.
n Family and Chil-
hents will be served
F"c meeting.
fa*1!?0' contact
?senberg 499-4392.
Update
By TOBYF.WIIK
wfSfSffft .,ests at Mount
Smai Medical Center in Miami
Beach revealed that chicken
soup is not only good, it's
good for you, especially if you
have an upper respiratory in-
fection. One hopes the bene-
ficial substance in chicken
soup will never be identified,
for then we would get it not in
a bowl with noodles or what
have you, but maybe in a cap-
sule and synthetic at that.
Meantime, as grandma would
say, essgesunterheit.
The suspension of F-16 sales
to Israel upsets the military
balance in the region, sends
the wrong message to Moscow
at a time when the Soviet
buildup in Syria has reached
alarming proportions, and
erodes the bonds of trust be-
tween Israel and the U.S. that
is vital to stability in the
Mid-East. AIPAC's persistent
lobbying efforts were effective
in securing grant aid for Israel
above the Administration's
request.
When asked "What should
be the top priority of Ameri-
Friday, June 10,1983/ The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
can Jews?", Israel's former
President Navon answered:
"Education. Education.
Education."
In recent years, the PLO's
annual budget was estimated
at one billion dollars, prompt-
ing Time to call it "probably
the richest, best-financed
revolutionary-terrorist
organization in history." Five
to 10 percent of the pay of
300,000 Palestinians working
in the Gulf States is withheld
by the governments there and
earmarked for the PLO.
Mayor Freij of Bethlehem re-
portedly received $600,000
dollars from Kuwait in 1977 in
exchange for refraining from
speaking of peaceful co-exis-
tence with Israel.
American Jewry is now
examining its role during the
Holocaust. Could we have
done more? There is little
danger we will forget the
Holocaust. But there is danger
we will not learn from it.
Today, Soviet Jews are in a
precarious position. We must
increase our efforts to save
them by pressuring the Soviet
Union to honor its own signa-
ture on the Helsinki agreement
and the Universal Declaration
of Human Rights, and urging
our government to help.
In most instances, U.S. law
prohibits Nazi war col-
laborators from entering the
country. Since 1957, Anton
Adamovich, a known Nazi
collaborator, has been em-
ployed by Radio Free Europe-
Radio Liberty. He should be
removed from his position
which is paid in part by U.S.
Government funds.
Small Is Beautiful
The Women's Movement,
Consumer Movement, Hadas-
sah. Environmental Move-
ment all began through the
power and initiative of indivi-
dual citizens. Remember,
when you're slathering cream
cheese on your bagel that a
mind is a terrible thing to
waste. Use yours by staying
informed and involved. In-
dividual sensitivity goes a long
way for the collective good.
Randon Thoughts
Continued from Page 4
an eat-in where enough booze
is drunk to fill Lake Okee-
chobee. And the portraits and
albums will be yours to cherish
for many years to come.
You'll experience an inner
glow remembering the beau-
tiful service first, and the gala
reception that followed. You
were responsible for bringing
so much pleasure and enjoy-
ment to your entire mesh-
puchah. All your efforts were
a labor of love never to be
forgotten.
Some years ago, my
husband and I hosted a wed-
ding of our own. It was a
three-day extravaganza that
seemed to go on forever.
Luncheons, dinners, parties,
and get-togethers preceded the
main event. The bills were
monumental because the costs
were staggering.
When it was over, we took
off our shoes and collapsed
with happiness. We agreed
that it was worth every dollar
we had spent. Much time has
passed and we still feel the
same way. Our only regret is
that we had but one child to
give to the caterer, the florist,
and the photographer!
Try the best thing next to
french fries.
DEL MONTB*Catiup. It's got just the
taste kids love with their fries, burgers
and hot dogs. It's the one catsup that's
made with the same care and high
quality standards you've come to
expect from Del Monte.
So treat your family. Next to
thick, rich DEL MONTE Catsup,
everything tastes better.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, June 10,1983


"

Community Calendar
J-M12
Congregation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood, 10 a.m. Temple
Beth El Men's Club Breakfast meeting B'nai B'rith -
Mitzvah Council, 9:30 a.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom Men's Club, 10 a.m.
June 13
JEWISH FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, 8
P.M. Temple Israel congregational meeting Hadassah
- Cypress Lakes, 12 noon
June 14
Hadassah Henrietta Szold board, 1 p.m. Temple Beth
David Executive Board, 7:30 p.m.
June 15
Pioneer Women Golda Meir. 12:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT North Palm Beach County Region, 9:30
a.m.
June 16
B'nai B'riih Olam board. 10 a.m. Women's American
ORT Palm Beach Evening board Women's American
ORT Lake Worth-Covered Bridge board, 10 a.m.
June 19
Congregation Aitz Chaim board, 10 a.m.
Sholom Men's Club breakfast meeting
Temple Beth
June 20
Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl board, 12 noon
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 board, 7:30 p.m.
JEWISH FEDERATION SINGLE PARENT FAMILY
TASK FORCE, 7:30 P.M.
June 21
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood, 1 p.m.
Hadassah Henrietta Szold, 1 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
No. 408 Temple Israel board, 8 p.m. Temple Beth
David board, 8 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Wellington, 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes -
Lunch and card meeting
June 22
American Red Magen David for Israel board, 1 p.m.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
AcreageHomesLots Apartments*Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office: 666-78861
PALMBEACH^M)R1DA RES 582-01M |
] Couples: Improve
Your Communication
Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc., is planning a
Jewish Family Life Education
workshop entitled, "Couples:
Improve Your Communica-
tion." This four session work-
shop is offered to couples who
want to learn new interaction-
al skills and are willing to
share some of their exper-
iences within a group. Co-
leaders are Marilyn David,
MSW and .Sandy Grunther,,
MSW, who will help demon-
strate some of these skills
through role playing. Topics
to be covered during the work-
shop include nonverbal com-
munication, listening and
negotiation skills and handling
disagreements.
Attendance at all sessions is
necessary for registration. The
workshops will be held on
Wednesday evenings from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m., June 15, 22,
29 and July 6, 1983. The fee
will be $25 per couple lor all
sessions. To register call 684-
1991.
L.A. Lawmakers Urge
Help for Falashas
LOS ANGELES Mayor
Tom Bradley and City Council
members have called upon
President Reagan to press for
efforts to end the persecution
of some 25,000 Jews living in
Ethiopia.
At the same time, Bradley,
at a press conference in City
Hall several days ago, offered
temporary refuge to Falashas
Simcha Desta, his wife
Rachael and their child who
were recently reunited in Los
Angeles after their dangerous
exit from Ehiopia while they
proceed with their emigration
to Israel.
Not sines Noah'i Urns has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years Tettey knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is tnje lor
tea leaves. That's why for nch, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with any little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier*
K Certified Kosher
TETIjE"V. TEA "Tin* i> tnttirr
Share Your School Days
Past and Present
The Jewish Floridian is planning a Back
supplement. We would like to include youi ,1
college bound, please send your photoeranh y00 \
school you are or will be attending, and cotm Diinti
And if you graduated from high school or coiu. H
1950, we would like to publish your graduation ph?"*]
Please include your address and phone numhr0t1
it along with your photograph to The JewUh rfH
501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West KSJSI
33401 by July 29. All material received JhT1'
cording to space available. U!
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**?
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
jfK A Subsidiary <
Leumi
Bank 1 umi -Iiihi B M
NASD
18 East 48th Street
New York. N.Y. 100171
securities (212)759-1310
Corporation Ton Free 1800)221-
My Son,
The Knight!
";aMm.
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
KdHT!" C3n 3 JCWish Parem Pr0udly proclaim: "Meet my Sn'
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years bcot and produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers orParliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
a a a 5! K?5 Scot,and's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America s favorite scotch is J&B. Vfe carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
, v lnc,denta!'y> yu don't have to wait until your son becomes
'ESfStiS ^ter a Dmm in rder to enjoy J&B-My
>R It whispers.
86 Proof BterK^Sco>chWh^y,Cl9eOTrWP,(M^cofp..NV_____________*


.**
I -> --*...
Hibel to Exhibit Art in Israel
Friday, June 10, 1983 /The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Edna Hibel, one of Ameli-
a's foremost contemporary
jtists, has been invited to
hibii her original oil paint-
,gs and stone lithographs in
Jrusalem at Hebrew Univer-
Ey's Maison de France, June
through July 14. A con-
urrent exhibit of Hibel's
,ork will be held at Jeru-
blem's King David Hotel.
J Most of the 50-piece exhibit,
(hich will also include the
fclebraied 66-year-old artist's
sculptures in bronze and
orcclain, are from the Ethel-
belle and Clayton Bion Craig
Collection of the Hibel
Museum of Art in Palm
Beach. The Hibel Museum is
the only non-profit museum in
the United States dedicated to
the work of a living woman
artist.
The drive to obtain this
exhibit, the first ever accorded
an American artist by Israel's
oldest university, was spear-
headed by the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity in recognition both of
Edna Hibel's role in raising
over S3 million for Hadassah,
B'nai B'rith, and various other
Jewish organizations over
recent years, as well as of the
beauty and peace portrayed in
her work. As Dr. Moshe
Pryves, former President of
Hebrew University, remarked
on visiting the Hibel Museum
of Art, "Here is the feeling of
Shabbas, the holiest of days."
In addition, Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
numbers among Edna Hibel's
thousands of collectors
worldwide.
f% Radio /TV Highlights *#<
* MOSAIC Sunday, June 12, 8 a.m. WPTV
[Channel 5 with host Phyllis Shever Girard Donald
M. Robinson, President of the Interfaith Hunger Appeal
|of New York; Executive Committee CJF and JDC.
June 19 Paul Cowan, author of An Orphan in
History: Retrieving a Jewish Legacy.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, June 12 and 19, 10:30 a.m.
- WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
I The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
June 12 and 19, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with
host Dr. Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, June 12, 10 a.m. WPEC
[Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel-51)-with host
[Richard Peritz Show 200 Mr. Shlomo Lichtman,
| regional director of El Al.
FROM DUST AND ASHESTuesday, June 14, 10:30
[p.m. WPBT Channel 2 Frank Blair narrates this
documentary on the Holocaust featuring eyewitness ac-
| counts of European Jews.
ISRAELI DIARY Thursday, June 16 and 23, 10 p.m.
I WPBT Channel 2 Stanley Rosenblatt examines
I domestic and religious affairs in Israel.
Bl OOD AND HONOR: YOUTH UNDER HITLER -
ruesday, June 21, 8 p.m. WPBT Channel 2 Drama
Ideals with the causes of the Nazi horror and not just its
tragic consequences.
r* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
|( (ninn.
,' RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL N
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
cup chopped or whole small
"in.
'2 cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoon* butter or margarine
kagedOos.) boxen whole
green Ix-aii:-. conked and drained
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Bo\ -ar-dee
Cheese Kavinh in Tomato Saw l
dash garlic sail
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsk
'. cup wall
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
J
My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Glaze CHARLIE GULDEN
fi cuphonev
v. cup Gulden's
Spry Brown Mustard
V cup beer
I teaspoon horse radish
Glazed Corned Beef
S pound comed beel
brisket
* carrots, cut into I inch
slices
I onion, quartered
I bay leaf
I Itarlic clove, crushed
Place meat in Urge sauce pot; covet with cold water Add
f"ots. onion, bay leal and garbr. heat to boiling. Reduce
"eat. cover and simmer 3V hours or until tender Meanwhile.
in small saucepan, combine honev. mustard, beer and
horseradish. Simmer over low heat, about 5 minutes, stirring
occasionally. Place meat on rack in open roasting pan Spoon
some glaze over meat, and bake in JSOf oven
lor 20 minutes, basting occasionally
until well glazed. Serves III to U.
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!*J
Potato Salad
7 potatoes, peeled,
boiled and cut up
h cup chopped onion
h cup chopped celery
h chopped tomato
V cup imitation bacon bits
W cup mayonnaise
W cup Gulden's Spicy
Brown Mustard
2 tablespoons tarragon vinegar
2 tablespoons sugar
Combine potatoes, onion, celen.
tomato and imitation bacon bits. Blend
mavonnaise. mustard, vinegar and sugar.
About a hall hour belore serving, toss
potato salad with dressing Serves 6.
Fall-Time Bookkeeper-Secretary.
Variety of Bookkeeping Functions.
Good Typing and General Secretarial Skills.
JOSEPH L. MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
471-6111
BNAI BRITH to. DADE COUNTY PRESENTS:
ISRAEL
SUMMER
MISSION
Day School News
Continued from Page 5
No. 408 Citizenship Award
presented to Sara Lerner;
B'nai B'rith Century Lodge
No. 2939 Cooperation and
Leadership Award presented
to Paul Tochner;
Gussie Cohen Achievement
Award for the most improved
student presented to Eric
Weiss;
Benjamin S. Hornstein
Scholarship Award for the
outstanding student presented
to Mini Postal;
Maurice M. Rattinger
Memorial Award for science
presented to Mini Postal;
Faculty Award for motiva-
tion, attitude and perseverance
presented to Jason Glick.
The traditional class gift to
the school was presented by
Robert Frankel. The class
Salutatorian was Eric Weiss
and the Valedictorian was
Mini Postal.
The exercises concluded
with a reception in honor of
the graduates tended by the
parents of the graduates and
hosted by the parents of the
seventh grade class.
AUGUST lO-AUGUST 34. 19t3
15 DAYS DELUXE3 STAR PACKAGES INCLUDING!
IIFUFlSTtMNKIlUT FRL SRNTSEEIK EXCITMC EffMKS
SSTUKIUE HOTELS I WIT AM COM. IKSES ALL TAXES
EKUMSKINMCWJES lACUCErUMXINC ALL SERVICE CMAICfS
FUUY ESCORTS) ON ELAl FROM MIAMI ONIY $1855 P/P DM,.
NEW YORK AND MONTREAL DEPARTURES AVAILABLE
THIS YEAR DO IT FOR ISRAEL BY DOING I IN ISRAEL
FOR MORE INFORMATION 4 RESERVATIONS^!! TODAY
TD A\ici TftiiDr? IWex: 523761 TRAVEL TOUR FTL*
I MAVtL IUURS 4405 Stirling Rd., Ft Laudardala. Fl 33314
dade9440411 brow 584-9664 pbch736-2466
Waldman
HOTEL
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine u
Your Hosts Sam and Morns Waldman, Gary Shor, David Diamond
HIGH HOLIDAY SPECIALS
ROSH HASHAAA YOMWPUR
12 Days 11 Nights $ Q1A
(Sept. 7-18) 2 meals daily included, \3l. vf
3 meals Sat. and holidays
Per
Penon
Obi
Occ
230
Per
Peraon
Obi
Occ
?SPLIT STAY
7 Days 6 Nights
(Sept. 7-11 and Sept. 16-18)
Sleep at adjoining Atlantic Towers Hotel; meals at Waldman
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWNED CANTOR
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 534-4751
ON THE OCEAN A T43rd STREET
,
Getaway
Vacation persons
I NIGHTS onlyi8995
2 X 11.11 TS ONLY 99>B5
Double occupancy, including taxes/graluilies April
15 thru December 15.1983
PACKAGE INCLUDES: 4 NIGHTS 2 NIGHTS
Double room tor 2 people 4 nights 2 nights
Continental breakfast for 2 4 mornings 2 mornings
Dinner for 2 2 evenings 1 evening
A Welcome Cocktail for 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Packages and
Discounts also available _sj
-------------------a- '*E
xH
v
RAMADA' ^rf>
11000 Gulf Shore Drive, North ^*
VANDERBILT BEACH
Naples, Florida 33940
Miles of white sand beaches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
trips available for sightseeing,
fishing, shelling. Children 18 and
under FREE in room with parents.
Children's meals at menu prices^ '
Write or call for
RESERVATIONS
813-597-3151_
I MMADA VftMEMIlT INN an tnc Mf Dtat. NT*
| UNI 6aM Stan Driw. .. Mptai. Fa. 33940 E
j Q Send free brochures a Golf Package a GulfsuJe Getaways
| D Reserve room (No of days)--------lor (No of people)----------
amval date---------------,--------------------------------------------
I
NAME.
MAIL
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COUPON!
TODAY!
ADOHESS
CITY STATE ZIP.

ON THE GULF OF MEXICO


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, June
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Visit the JCC Kosher Dining
C enter. Kosher lunches are
served daily, through title III
ol the Older Americans Act,
Jistributed ihrough Gulf-
stream Areawide Council on
Vging. Kosher meals are also
Jelivered to those v. ho are at
me who are unable to come
to the Center. People over 60
lOlild call 686-1661 tor infor-
mation or reservations. Ask
lor Bonnie Silverstein.
\tier ilist a few months, se-
niors are enjoying connecting
with each other, connecting
with new ideas, services and
ways of life. We are ready to
(\pand the program due to the
demand!! On Fridays we will
use another room so that more
people can participate in the
JCC Senior Oneg Shabbat
Program and Hot Kosher
I unch. Our federal grant
partially" funds the pro-
gram. The meals cost the JCC
S2.50 and persons may pay the
lull amount or contribute
whatever they want. Call for a
reservation today.
DAILY PROGRAM AT
THE"HOT LUNCH
CONNECTION"
June 10 Murray Presky and
Billie Howard
June 13 Arts and Crafts
June 14 Meryl Heller,
Hearing Aide Specialist from
Beltone Hearing Aide Center
June 15 Fire Prevention
Film
June 16 Insurance Infor-
mation Edie Reiter, Health
Insurance Coordinator
June 17 Sing-a-Long
Kurlands
June 20 Arts and Crafts
Gene Topperman
June 21 Redi-Nurse, Terri
Katz
June 22 Hurricane Slide
Presentation William Par-
ker. Palm Beach County Civil
Defense
June 23 Games
June 24 Sing-a-Long
Kurlands
We are also serving persons
living in Boynton Beach, Del-
ray Beach or Boca Raton. For
information in these areas call
495-0806. Telephone calls in
both North and South County
areas should be made from 9
a.m. to 12 noon.
NEEDED
Volunteers to deliver Kosher
Meals to persons at home.
This is a most needed and
rewarding service. We ask
each person to volunteer a
minimum of two days a week.
Make a commitment and be-
come part of the prestigious
group who will be helping to
make each day a better,
healthier one for persons who
are home bound and want to
continue to live with dignity.
Join us ioda>!!
FAREWELL AND
WELCOME
The JCC is sorry to have to
say good-bye to Rhonda
Cohen. She and her husband
are moving to Miami and we
wish them the best of luck.
Rhonda has been with the
JC< for over a year and a half
and in a very short time made
a terrific impact on the Senior
Program. She helped to ex-
pand our transponalion activ-
ities. The Volunteer Program
has grown considerably under
her guidance and she worked
closely and diligently with
many people in Prime Time
Singles to help make it the
fantastic and active group it
has become. Thank you
Rhonda for giving so much of
yourself to the JCC family.
We shall miss you.
We now say Welcome Marci
Frisch. Marci comes to us with
a background of working with
older persons' various
programs. She will begin
working at the JCC on June6.
Stop in and get acquainted.
Marci wants to meet you.
SECOND TUESDAY
ACTIVITY
Second Tuesday of the
Month Meeting Tuesday,
June 14. 1 p.m.
We are honored to celebrate
the 95th birthday of Samuel
Schutzer. Mr. Schutzer has
been in our community over
40 years. In 1939, he helped
found and organize the Feder-
ated Jewish Charities of Palm
Beach County, predecessor of
the present Jewish Federation.
He served as their Director till
the year 1959. He also was in-
volved in organizing various
B'nai B'rith groups and Tem-
ples Beth Sholom in Lake
Worth and Belle Glade. He
was founder of the first Jewish
Community Newspaper "Our
Voice."
A special program will take
place. The Ruth Hyde Group
will present a tribute to Mr.
Schutzer with Lee Duchin,
writer and narrator, Ann
March, soloist and Ruth
Hyde, musical director and
accompanist. The JCC is
privileged to be able to have
this presentation, which was
previously developed and
scheduled for Mr. Schutzer
but he was not able to be
present due to illness.
Sam Rubin, President, cor-
dially invites everyone to at-
tend. Refreshments will be
served.
If you have an occasion and
would like to share your sim-
cha with the Second Tuesday
Group, or make a contribu-
tion in honor of someone, call
Sam and be a participating
sponsor ot this special day.
H.hA MARKET
Sam Rubin, President Sec-
>nd Tuesday of the Month
Activity, announces that on
\ug. 21 the Seniors will have a
summer Flea Market. If you
'iave any old clothes, appli-
ances, books, household
i-oods, etc., call Sam Rubin at
1^X9-7700 Monday through
Friday from 9 a.m. to 12
noon. Merchandise can be
scheduled to be picked up or
you can drop it at the Center.
STEPPING THROUGH THE
GENERATION GAP
Whai happened to the gen-
eration gap? Public television
nation WHRS-TV 42. serving
Fort 1 auderdale to Fort Pierce
and out 10 the Glades, at-
tempts to answer (his question
vith the presentation of "Step
1 ively," airing June 15 at 10
p.m. and again June 19 at S
p.m. "Step Lively," was pro-
duced and taped in the studios
of TV 42, located at 505 South
Congress Avenue in Boynton
Beach.
"Step Lively" brings to-
gether senior citizens from the
community with students from
Twin Lakes High School.
These two very different gen-
erations have taken the time to
interact with each other. Ac-
cording to Kera Trowbridge,
moderator for "Step Lively,"
"There seems to be a need for
this type of program. Both the
older and younger generations
are anxious to air their views."
Despite apprehension on
both sides in the pre-produc-
tion meeting, the show quickly
picks up speed. According to
Ms. Trowbridge, the conver-
sation always moves
smoothly. The students from
Twin Lakes High School show
a willingness to understand,
and a willingness to learn from
their elders. In addition, the
to interact, and want to listen
to the younger generation.
Today's seniors are not just
adding years to their life,
they're adding life to their
years. They're keeping in step
with the rest of the world.
"Step Lively" shows firsthand
how the communication gap
can be bridged, as the seniors
and students make this pro-
duction interesting and infor-
mative.
( ommunity volunteer Kera
Trowbridge, who was previ-
ously employed in the broad-
cast industry, moderates the
program for TV 42. Senior
guests include Cy Kennedy,
director ol RSVP; Florence
Penney, a RSVP volunteer;
Darwin I nan, member of the
'Second Time Around
recto i
nior
Dr. David Deiiko,L|Jjfl
Raton; and Bun
Twin I akes
Me
Twin lakes H1Rh \>
teacher. The 13 studenuf001
Twin Lakes High S?h fJ
vo.ee their concerns and com
pansons throuehout th, *'
gram are represeniatl^
the school's debating,;^0'
Executive producer ,
'Step Lively" ,s ru"ft l I
Producer is lam, 7hfc*
director is Bob Wh '
and on cable. Check wihJJ
cable companies tor Chan2 i
allocation. For more mt:!
tion on -Step Lively nr
WHRS-TV 42. call,hei'
at (305) 965-4868. m
JULY 4th WEEK-END CELEBRATION
5 days & 4 nights
July 1 to July 5
July i to JUiy o ^-*
$.10
4 days A 3 nights
July I to July 4
oei
iX'MMI
aounw
occ
plus tax & gratuities
INCLUDING MEALS
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
Services Will be Conducted by Prominent Cantor
SPACIOUS 0CE ANFR0NT SYNAGOGUE
Private Beach Olympic Pool Poolside Therapeutic
Whirlpool Color TV in All Rooms Resident Mishgiicti
^rr^eM Appropriate Nightly Entertainment
IjraJIR Beautiful Oceanfront Succah
fjCi-*^ Catering Facilities Available
Parties 25 to 500
THE MUITIHUIKM DOLLAR KOSHER
HOTfl
Directly on the Ocean 40th to 41st St Miami Beach
For Reservations Phone: 1*531 "5771
Your Hosts. Michael Lefkowiti A Alex Smilow

SPORTS CAMP\^
CAMP SHALOM
Bigiining Jim 20 8 week sission
Fir 5ta-8th Grades
Sfactal listnctrM It: Tern taa-
Mf ricsritkal, sicttr, latin, nkr
i* Hftkat bwnw ft m*
Special Ewali: let tkttaf. ktrteUct
>**t totot mitet itkktic tiara,
hut-*, arts i cram. mnrtci arJ a*rr!
REGISTER NOW!
Jewish Community Center Today
689-7700
'.....-
"Finally, a
Catskiii resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$350and$365
Per week, per person(dbl.occ.)
Every Room with Private EJath.
Air Condit ioning and Color TV
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Mid day snacks? Magnificent Pool-
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini-gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
lainment that s second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun.. .not something that
gets in the way of fun!
)
For reservations and
information phone
m___TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. N.Y 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
Rric!
*-J don't |U the mold.
Your host for three generations,
The Posner Family
*mf'&'


Friday, June 10,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Endowment Fund Planning
The Income Tax Exclusion For
Sale of A Principal Resident
Bv LEONARD H. CARTER,
' CPA, JD
Florida residents owning a
Ihome in another state, or
Those contemplating a change
of residence, should be aware
af the income tax rules relating
the sale of their former
homes. .
The income tax law provides
one time election to exclude
Sp to $125,000 of gain from
the sale of a principal resi-
lience. There are two require-
nents: (1) attainment of age
15 before the sale, and (2)
)wnership and use of the
broperty as a principal resi-
dence for at least three years
luring the five year period
priding on the day of sale.
Another provision defers
ain on the sale of a principal
esidence to the extent that the
purchase price for the new
esidence exceeds the sales
krice of the former residence.
this exclusion applies at any
age, and the replacement must
occur within two years before
or after the sale of the old resi-
dence.
Judicious use of both sec-
tions can maximize tax sav-
ings. For example, if the house
is sold at a small gain, the once
in a lifetime election should
not be made, because the new
residence may be sold at a
larger profit at some later
date; the replacement exclu-
sion, which is mandatory,
should be relied upon.
Obviously, if one is a
Florida resident, his out of
state home is no longer his
principal residence. The sale,
if at a profit, should be struc-
tured so that it is within the
prescribed three and five year
limitations.
Marital relationships also
affect the $125,000 exclusion.
Both spouses must join in the
election to exclude $125,000 of
gain, even if one spouse has no
interest in the property and
will not benefit in any way
from the sale.
Kutsher's Playaway Plan
Gives You The Stars!
BEN VEREEN *LOLA FALANA
July 3 July 9
ROBERT KLEIN *SUSAN ANTON
July 16 July 23
BILLY CRYSTAL
July 30
Impressed? That's just Julywait till you see our
August galaxy! All in addition to everything that
elevates a Kutsher vacation to star quality. Including
our private lake, 18-hole golf course, tennis, racquet-
ball, indoor ice skatingall on the premises. Excep-
tional Day Camp and Teen programs, too. It's all here,
along with the warm Kutsher hospitality that makes you
feel like the most important star of all!
Kutsher's
Monticello. New York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431-1273
Mayor 0<*r Canis Honored
Consequently, those partici-1
pating in second marriages
may unwittingly lose the op-
portunity to make an ex-
clusionary election, if one of
the spouses is "tainted;" that
is, having made a prior elec-
tion, either in a previous mar-
riage or as a single person. In
such a situation, the residence
should be sold before mar-
riage.
Individuals owning homes
with potentially large profits
should seek professional ad-
vice in connection with a
change of residence. Likewise,
those contemplating a change
in marital status, either a re-
marriage or a divorce, should
take steps to preserve their
right to make the election.
NOTE: This column is writ-
ten as a service to provide
general information to the
public about the Endowment
Program for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. Information con-
tained herein is not designated
as legal or tax advice. You
should take up such matters
with your respective attorneys
and accountants. Should you
want additional information
about charitable giving, and
the various methods which
may be utilized through the
Federation's Endowment Pro-
gram, please contact Charles
Young, Finance Director of
the Jewish Federation at 832-
2120.
Seminar for
Professionals
Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc., will hold a
training seminar for health
care professionals who work
with the elderly on June 15, at
their offices located at 2250
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite
104, from noon to 1:30p.m.
Norman Silversmith, MD, a
psychiatrist with extensive ger-
ontological experience, will
lecture on "Alzheimer's
Disease and Associated Prob-
lems on Aging."
Pre-registration is required.
The fee is $2. For further in-
formation, contact JF&CS at
684-1991.
Summer is Special
at Stevensville.
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and an exciting, line-up of big-name performers all
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Men's & Women's Health Clubs
(Saunas. Massage)
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, June 10,1983
The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH UFE. RAST AND PRESENT
Why You Need the Synagogue
By RABBI
JOEL L. LEVINE
Temple Judea
Each time I hear the figures
approximately 10 percent
of our Jewish population is
affiliated with synagogues in
our community I think of
what 1 can do to change this
situation. Recently, 1 have
been working with families
who are affected by the ter-
minal illness of a loved one.
These families sense the pro-
found nature of synagogue
affiliation because they are
being helped by the synagogue
at a time when they need help
the most.
Indeed, the synagogue
provides a unique support
system during times of pain
and sadness. The synagogue
provides rabbinic counseling
immediately when a family
needs it. The synagogue
provides a place to seek
comfort in an atmosphere of
freindship and warmth. A
friend of mine commented
that the outpouring of concern
in the form of telephone calls
and notes was overwhelming
while he was hospital-
ized. He volunteered to speak
from the pulpit and urge the
unaffiliated to join the
synagogue because for him,
his wife, and his family, the
synagogue represents a truly
caring institution.
This sense of caring is very
much evident following the
death of a loved one. The
synagogue represents a com-
munity of human beings who
are concerned with the feelings
of a family long after they
have experienced the pain of
losing someone close to them.
Rabbinic visits and efforts by
the congregation to help the
bereaved resume a meaningful
life tells those afflicted with
pain that the synagogue is not
just a place for happy social
occasions but a center filled
with caring, concerned human
beings.
Indeed, God does not single
out any human being for
tragedy, disease, death, and
sudden catastrophic events are
often part of the mystery of
existence. Fain as well as joy is
the price we pay for the
privilege of life. The synago-
gue as the House of God must
be viewed as a source of
strength, a place filled with
spirit where we can acquire
tools to help us through the
mystery of existence. Blaming
God or God's House for our
ills, traumas, and disap-
pointments will not help us
deal with this pain. Turning to
the synagogue will provide us
with the precious spiritual
resources of an institution
which has provided this help
for over two thousand years.
Twelve weeks from now, the
Jewish community will be
ushering in the High Holy Day
season. Utilize these 12 weeks
to return to the synagogue.
Utilize these 12 weeks to affi-
liate yourselves with one of the
many synagogues which bless
our community. We are
waiting to meet you. We are
waiting to help you find
meaning in synagogue affilia-
tion. No one is exempt from
the totality of human ex-
perience. When you join a
congregation, be assured thai
not only will you find a place
to share your joy but you will
find a supportive community
lo help you through the pain.
Bar/BatMitzvahs
Paul Tomberg, son of Mr.
and Mrs. David Tomberg of
Atlantis will be called to the
Torah, Saturday, June 10 at
Temple Israel, West Palm
Beach. Rabbi Howard Shapiro
and Cantorial Soloist Susan
Weiss will officiate. Paul is a
student at Lantana Middle
School.
Paul Tomberg
Aryeh Dan Chazin, son of
Rabbi and Mrs. Joel Chazin of
Royal Palm Beach will be Bar
Mitzvah Sunday, June 12, 10
a.m. at Temple Emanu-El,
Palm Beach. Rabbi Joel
Chazin and Cantor David
Dardashti will officiate. Aryeh
is in the sixth grade at Troy-
wood Learning Environment.
He enjoys fishing and is a
member of the newly organ-
ized Boy Scout Troup at the
Jewish Community Center.
Matthew Jacobs, son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Jacobs of
Palm Beach Gardens will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah on Fri-
day evening, J une 17 and Sat-
urday morning, June 18 at
Temple Beth David, Palm
Beach Gardens. Rabbi Wil-
liam Marder and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will officiate. Mat-
thew is in the seventh grade at
Howell Watkins Junior High.
He is a sports enthusiast, en-
joying basketball and soccer.
He also enjoys art.
Aryeh Dan Chazin
Matthew Jacobs
Religious directory
Robin Abrams, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Abrams
of Palm Beach Gardens will be
Bat Mitzvah Friday, June 10,
8 p.m. and Saturday, June 11,
10 a.m. at Temple Beth David.
Rabbi William Marder and
C amor Larl Rackoff will offi-
ciate.
Robin Abrams
Conservative
B'nai Torah Congregation
itOIHN'Wr:l!,h Ave"ue/ Boca Rat<>n. 33432. Phone 392-8566. Rabbi
Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, W. Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Harry
Z. Schectman. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., Saturday 830
a.m., 7:30 p.m., Mincha.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 No. Federal Highway, Boynton Beach.
Phone 737-5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15
p.m., Saturday9a.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi
Joseph Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Office 321 Northlake Blvd., No. Palm Beach. Phone
845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath ser-
vices, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El
2815 No. Flagler Dr., W. Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 815
p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Dai.lv Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Leeal
Holidays 9 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom
224 NW Avenue "G", Belle Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday 8:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. "A" Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursdav 815 am
Friday H:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. >.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach. Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 9
a.m. President Eli Rosenthal. Cantor Albert Koslow. Phone 793-0643.
Temple B'nai Jacob
2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957 Rahhi
Dr. M. ms S.lberman. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.! Sa urday >'
Monda through Thursday 9 a.m. tfJ y am-
Temple Emanu-El
h County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel
cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p m
,9am Temple Emeth
5780 W si Atlantic Avenue, Deiray Beach 33446. Phone 498-3536. Rabbi
Bernau Oliver, Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbath services 5pm and 8
p.m., Saturday and holidays, 8:45 a.m.jpaily Minyan, a:45 a.m." and 5
p.m.
190 N->
Chazin
Saturd..
The Treasure Coast Jewish Center
(Martin County) 3257 S.E. Salerno Road (opposite Winn-Dixie), Stuart,
FL 33490. President LiefGrazi: 1-287-7732. Friday service 8 p.m.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Road (1 mile west
ol Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton 33432.
Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn. Sabbath services,
Friday 8:15 p.m.
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation
Century Village, W. Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
QiioButany L- Kings Point' Delrav Beach 33446- Phone 499-7407 or 499-
i'. .alry Sllver' PresiQent. Daily services 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays
and Holidays 9 a.m.
Reform
The Reform Temple of J upiter-1 equesia
at The New Jupiter Middle School. South Military Trail, Jupiter 33458.
Phone 747-4235. President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and
tourth Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
m3 ,S,WcFourlh Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-8900. Rabbi
Merle h. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.
lorah Study with Rabbi Singer, Saturday 9:15 a.m. Sabbath moring
services 10:30 a.m.
c, u. Temple Beth Shalom
3296? mauinPgaTdhdreisv,p2nthnAve?Ue and Victory Blvd- Ver0 BMlh
Stephen/danfs.^ne5!-^^ 2I13' ^ BMCh' FL 3296" *"*'
WeUina?oanViTrL!.n w* .PLnc,s JW*&* RetSat. Forest Hill Blvd. and
Lane W plim if W?st, fa,m Beach. Mailing address: 825 Lantern Tree
wSJman" c.S?SCt 5341-1' F.riday scrviccs8:15 p.m. Rabbi Steven R.
wesiman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone 793-2700
Temple Israel
Hard0%Fa,?lc^rPr W\ Pa,m Beach 33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi
Howard Shap.ro, Cantonal Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services. Friday
at sT'r u Temple Judea
Rd at SomhlS Sre KO at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi Joel L Levine Cantor Rita Shore.
Mailing address 1407 ,4th Lane. Lake Worth :ESS PhoS 965-7778.
. r .. Temple Sinai
Ave Dnclravleph^elh^iSt.Church' corn of Lake Ida Rd. and Swinton
KJayBcMh'lteVlt6!61- Mailin* address 2005 N.W. 9th Street.
ueiray Beach, 33444. Rabbi Samuel Silver. Friday services 8:15 p.m.


Friday, June 10, 1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15

iagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday, June 107:53pm
V **
ire shows Dr. Favius and
bers of the 1982-1983
of Trustees who
Founding President
mple Judea Barbara
at the recent Cherries
Dinner Dance. Left to
first row: Dr. Thomas
I TEMPLE JUDEA
Jeffrey Faivus was
ly elected president of
Judea at the syna-
[s congregational meet-
keld at St. Edward's
Hall in Palm Beach.
faivus served as Third
President of the congre-
and chairman of the
tommittee. He was in-
cnial in the founding of
angregation two years
|l known for his profes-
as a Palm Beach
|narian, Dr. Faivus has
the Jewish community
|Board member of the
Federation and a par-
lit in a Federation cameo
}n to Israel.
}ing with Dr. Faivus on
183-1984 Board of Trus-
fe Vice-Presidents, Wil-
icyer, Daniel Bakst, and
en Berger, Treasurer
be Savel, and Secretary
le Kahn. Board mem-
I include Dr. Thomas
ff, Marcy Fine, Candy
r, Merrill Fox, Bernard
[tein, Jim Hughes, Jay
t Nancy Mighdoll, Sue
|in, Terry Rapaport,
Schwartz. Edith
aw serves as president of
isterhood and Marshal
[r is the newly elected
phood president.
going members of the
of Trustees were con-
ned at the congrega-
Imeeting for their dedi-
kervice to Temple Judea.
)e Skalka, retiring
rer was named the first
*ry Board Member of
igregation.
[more information about
>ngregation, leave your
[and telephone number
ne Temple office.
Pie Judea will host
I Alan R. Sherman,
f< of the Community
pons Council of the Jew-
deration of Palm Beach
P.,0Vheir sabbath serv-
ed Friday, June 10, 8
[and will hold its lay sab-
Iservice on Friday, June
m. Services will be held
. Cultural Center of St.
f'nes Greek Orthodox
t. the corner of South-
JBoulcvard and Flagler
I- cantor Rita Shore will
line music.
^iSherman has-worked
P'vely with citizens of all
J and economic back-
l in our community.
I w I iami|y we mem-
lleJud mp,el8r*e,and
K Rothtein, chair-
P the ritual committee is
IS? participation of
s of the congregation
Davidoff and William Meyer.
Second row: Edith Grashow,
Marcy Fine, Helaine Kahn,
Rosalee Savel, Barbara
Chane, Dr. Faivus, Third
row: Rabbi Joel Levine,
Sherry Mitteldorf, Nancy
Mighdoll, Gail Schwartz, Abe
Schwartz, Marvin Domb.
in reading the liturgy for the
lay sabbath service. He has
had over 40 years of experi-
ence in working closely with
reform rabbis in liturgy and
adult education. Mr. Roth-
stein was one of the founding
members of Temple Judea and
served on the steering commit-
tee which oganized the congre-
gation in the Spring of 1981.
The regular junior oneg
shabbat will be held during the
programs. For more informa-
tion contact the Temple office.
TEMPLE JUDEA
SISTERHOOD
"Thanks for the Memory,"
the theme of Temple Judea
Sisterhood's Second Birthday
Party, was a huge success.
Now, as they launch their pro-
gram for the third year, of-
ficers and members look for-
ward to a busy and fruitful
year.
The next GAME-LUNCH-
EON will be held at the Sun-
rise Savings Bank, Military
Trail and Gun Club Road, at
noon on Tuesday, June 21.
Members and guests are in-
vited to enjoy this popular
afternoon, home-made lunch,
and games of their choice.
There will be door prizes and
individual table prizes, all at
the cost of $6 per person.
Please contact Fran Golden,
chairperson.
BETH TORAH
Registration is now under
way for the 1983-84 school
year for Hebrew School aged
children who will be attending
the Temple Beth Torah
Hebrew School.
According to director
Bonnie Harris, "An early
registration will allow us the
time to plan for the new year
and to be certain that we have
adequate faculty and materials
for our youngsters."
Mrs. Harris requests that all
parents whose children will be
attending next year contact her
to arrange for their registra-
tion.
Sisterhood
At the final meeting of the
1982-83 year, the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth Torah elected
its officers for the coming
year. They are: President: f
Bonnie Harris, Membership
Vice Presidents: Judy
Schimmel and Muriel Fried-
man, Fundraising Vice Presi- '
dent: Syd Rosenstein, Pro-
gramming Vice President:
Judy Farber and Laraine
Green, Recording Secretary:
Nina Moritz., Corresponding
Secretary: Adeline Singerman,
Parliamentarian: Diane
Kalna.
According to current Presi-
dent, Salma Goldman, "This
has been a year filled with
wonderful programs and
events for our Sisterhood."
Included in those events were
several guest speakers includ-
ing Sharon Edelman, whose
specialty is weight reduction
counseling, Dr. Harvey Klein,
a Wellington psychologist, Dr.
Norma Shulman, and Dr.
Robert Robine, a West Palm
Beach physician.
Among the program high-
lights for the year were a very
successful card party, which
raised almost $200 for the
Senior Youth Group, and the
Sisterhood's annual Western
Night.
Membership is now being
accepted for the 1983-84 year.
Anyone wishing information
about the Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Beth Torah should call
Selma Goldman or Bonnie
Harris.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El held its an-
nual graduation and closing
exercises on Friday evening,
June 3 in the Fread Sanctuary.
At that time the members of
the 8th grade conducted the
services as part of the gradua-
tion ceremony. Members of
graduating class are: Dan
Anafi, Charles Cohn, Evan
Goldman, Pam Littky, Karen
Ratner and Brad Weinberg.
Dan Anafi was Valedictorian
and Karen Ratner was
Salutatorian.
The graduates and their
families were honored at a
special Shabbat dinner prior to
the Friday night services.
Guests at the dinner included
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro, Mrs.
Ruth Levow, education direc-
tor, and Mrs. Roz Pomerance,
the class' teacher.
During the graduation
ceremonies, two very special
awards were given The
Florence Kaplan Memorial
Scholarship to the outstanding
graduates of the class was
presented to Dan Anafi and
Karen Ratner. As part of the
closing exercises the Men's
Club presented an award to
Heidi Schonberg, the student
deemed the most outstanding
in the school.
On Sunday, June 12 the
members of the graduating
class will leave with Mrs.
Levow on their class trip. They
will be visiting Busch Gardens
in Tampa, Adventure Island
and Disneyworld in Orlando.
This trip is the special treat for
all students who complete the
religious school years of
.grades 3 thru 8.
Howard J. Wiener, J.D., LL.M Taxation,
,Tax planning for corporatlona, professional associations,
partnership, Individuals wills, trusts and estate planning.
Law Offices
Howard J.*Wiener, PA.
260 Royal Palm Way Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (306)833-4001
Psychological Assessment and
Consultation Services
213 29th St. West Palm Beach
665-9620) by appointment only
LEAH QOLD FEIN, Ph.D. ABPP Diplomate
In Clinical Psychology
Personal* Interpersonal* Marriage* Divorce
FamilyChild* Youth: Problems I Conflicts
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Computerized Switchboards Live Operate* r>
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> m
'a a a 11 a a a ajLBj e a.oj a t raise The
Fun Ships"
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous 'Tun Ships"*
Camlvale, Festh/ale. Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart
from Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports... Virtually
everything's Inducted for the low price of your cruise:
You can feast on eight meals and snacks a day...
challenge the odds in a full gambling casino...
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dance till the wee hours of the morning to three
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridknof Palm BeachyCoonty / Friday, June 10.1963
-s*^<- \
You've got what it takes.
i..
***
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.
. # M m
X*
r **" -

,
<
--
%

.'
&'
;V
Warning: The Surgeon General His Determined
That Cigarette Smoiung Is Oangerous to Your Hearth
Lou

fc


Of Mm Beach County
1983 Annual Report
Jewish
Federation
of Palm Beach
County
21 Years of Service
'Federation Comes of Age'
Supplement to The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County, June 10,1063


Rag* 2 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
President's Report
A Year of Challenge for Federation
As I complete my second term as your Federation President it
is with a great sense of accomplishment that I look back on the
past year. This has been a year of challenge for the Jewish
Federation. Beginning this past summer with "Operation Peace
for Galilee" in Lebanon, our community was called upon to raise
additional dollars for human services in Israel. As you will read in
the General Campaign report, we met this challenge with over-
whelming support from the local community. Our overall cam-
paign reached record totals due to the commitment and dedication
of many hundreds of volunteers who worked in the men s and
women's division campaigns.
This year began with a successful leadership conference held in
October. Lay leadership and professional staff, along with
representatives from our beneficiary agencies met to discuss,
evaluate and plan for the year ahead. The spirit of cooperation
that was demonstrated showed the deep concern we all share for
providing top quality programs and services for our Jewish
community.
After twenty-one years of service to the community we "came of
age." Many of our beneficiary agencies established new and
permanent homes helping to build a strong and visible Jewish
community in 1983. The Benjamin S. Hornstein Elementary
School of the Jewish Community Day School moved into its own
facility on Parker Avenue, providing the students with a good
learning environment for their education and cultural needs.
The Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center facility was completed
and will open its doors in July. This beautiful facility will allow
our elderly the opportunity to live out their golden years with
dignity and respect while receiving high quality care.
Our Jewish Family and Children's Service was the third of our
agencies to find a new home, giving them the opportunity to
expand their services to meet the needs of our growing com-
munity.
The Jewish Community Center has just completed its
feasibility study in cooperation with the Jewish Federation under
the leadership of Buddie Brenner. The results of this study will
pave the way for a long awaited Jewish Community Center
facility.
This year was a significant year for our community, as our
Jewish Federation was singled out on the national level first for
the most coveted of all awards given by the Council of Jewish
Federations, the Shroder Award, which we received for our efforts
in establishing a Coalition of Human Service Agencies to in-
vestigate and explore alternative means of financing for human
services as a result of Federal cutbacks. We also were the
recipients of two national public relations awards.
As one of the fastest growing communities in the country our
Federation has been chosen this year by the Council of Jewish
Federations and the United Jewish Appeal to participate in a
series of pilot projects to help aid in our planning for the future.
These national organizations constantly look to our community
for providing them with knowledgeable leaders.
Jewish education has always been a top priority for our com-
munity. This year we demonstrated this commitment by hiring a
full-time Jewish Education Director. This program has provided
consultation services to the local synagogue schools as well as
sponsored in-service training programs for religious school
educators. As a result the lines of communication were
strengthened between the local synagogues and your community
Federation. Meetings have been held with congregational rabbis
and presidents to discuss areas of mutual concern. In addition at
the request of the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis the
Federation has established a kashruth committee to assist with
the development of kashruth guidelines in commercial businesses
throughout the community.
As we look ahead to the future, planning has begun for a strong
campaign for our Project Renewal neighborhood in Israel Hod
Hasharon. A committee under the chairmanship of Irwin Lew
has started to make plans for what will be the most exciting
"people to people" experience for members of our community with
the people of Israel.
I would like to extend my sincere thanks and appreciation to the
hundreds of volunteers and to the Federation staff who have made
1983 a year of great challenge into a year of great opportunitv for
all of us. We must rededicate our efforts and direct our in
volvement to the fulfillment of a promise as one people. Building
on our strength, we will accept this challenge for the yew ahead
Jeanne Levy
President


Pag* 3 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Executive Director's Report

Federation Raises Jewish Consciousness
Norman Schimelman,
Executive Director
This Federation's Annual Report, which is being published for
the first time, documents the full agenda of our activities and ac-
complishments achieved by us during this past year. While our
annual campaign occupies "Center Stage," as it must, activities
and programs of "community building" have expanded and soli-
dified the many diverse segments of our community. We have
reached out to organizations in the Jewish and non-Jewish com-
munities, which have responded to our attempts to work together
in order to enhance the quality of life of all members of our com-
munity. We maintain an excellent relationship with the United
Way of Greater Palm Beach County and the Palm Beach Com-
munity Chest, assisting each other in areas of common concern.
In the area of agency relations, the Federation Executive Direc-
tor convenes regular meetings with the Executive Directors of the
beneficiary agencies. Information is exchanged and ideas are de-
veloped and implemented relating to mutual problems and needs.
For example, the Community Leadership Conference, held in
October at Sandpiper Bay Resort, was a collaborative effort in-
volving the Board leadership of all local Federation agencies.
The oositions of Jews in American society todav has pro-
foundly changed in the last generation. We are living in a free and
more open society than Jews have ever experienced in history. The
advantages are obvious the dangers to Jewish survivalism
more subtle. Yet, clear patterns have emerged. Judaism is viewed
as an open, rather than an integral part of individual identity.
Therefore, social responsibility, a major Judaic precept, is viewed
with apathy and indifference among many. A new generation is
maturing without the inherent sense of community which ex-
pressed itself as second nature to the present generation. The wit-
nesses of the Holocaust and the rebirth of the State of Israel are
growing older. Yet, the burden of conveying the significance of
these two monumental events and their implications for Jewish
community survival, lie with the witnesses. The Federation's
major role is to raise Jewish consciousness and, in so doing, pro-
vide only part of the rational for accepting social responsibility as
an opportunity, rather than as a burden.
The Holocaust Memorial Program (Yom Hashoa), conducted by
our Community Relations Council is a case in point. This pro-
gram, a tragic and necessary reminder, is part of the Jewish col-
lective memory and, as such, points the way to the need for us to
show the young how the Holocaust happened, rooted as it was in
theological and socio-economic anti-Semitism. We must each ask
ourselves the question Do we want Judaism to survive? Do we
believe that the survival of Judaism is synonymous with the sur-
vival of Israel? Do we want our children to be Jewish? If we be-
lieve that the answers to these questions are affirmative, the last
question must be How are these goals to be accomplished?
In all areas of Federation's endeavor, now that Federation is de-
veloping in more of its proper functions in the community, the role
of professional staff becomes crucial. Federation is the fundraising
and administrative, community planning and budgeting, and
community relations arm of the organized Jewish community. We
are composed of volunteers from all paths of life, all with diverse
and special talents. Our professionals hold open the community
door to Jewish leaders and help guide them to tasks which match
their talents. Our job is to provide information and orientation,
bring people together, and guide them to commonly agreed upon
objectives. We help them to fulfill those objectives for the mutual
satisfaction of the doer and the Jewish people who are in need.
I wish to express my appreciation to the professional and
clerical staff of our Federation for their dedication and hard work
during the past year, which has played a most vital role in the sue-
cess of this past year's accomplishments.
The needs of our people are becoming more acute each year. We
shall continue in our efforts to recognize and nurture the unique
opportunities given this generation.
. ..


Page 4 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
General Campaign
Keeping Pace with a Growing Jewish Community
Myron J. Sickman
General Campaign Chairman
Campaign Achievements
1976-1983
Keeping pace with the tremendous growth of our Jewish com
iunity is indeed the challenge facing us today. The need far
quality programs and services for our local community, as well.,
rKo rtaaA (r.r maintainintr nur steadfast nartnershin witk tk. o.
the need for maintaining our steadfast partnership with the Sut*
of Israel, requires that we, individually and collectively, do all that
is possible to raise the necessary funds.
The special needs of the people of Israel were evident as we
traveled to the Middle East at the beginning of our 1983 campaign
for a leadership gathering involving all the Jewish communities in
America. Members of our Campaign Cabinet pledged to the people
of Israel that we would set a fundraising record in Palm Beach
County on behalf of the United Jewish Appeal and Special Fund
for Israel. I am proud to report that we have kept that promise!
The regular 1983 rampaign will conclude at S4.4 milKon,
$600,000 more than what was raised in 1962. In addition, $500,000
has been raised on behalf of the Special Fund for Israel, for a total
increase of S 1.1 million.
Our successes in Hunters Run, Eastpointe Country Club and
the inaugural golf tournament at High-Ridge Country Chib
demonstrated that hundreds of previously uninvolved people an
willing and ready to support our campaign in a very meaningful
way. In addition to raising funds, our campaign has established
foundation for future organization and leadership as we have
reached out to more volunteers and workers than ever before.
New gifts have played an integral part of our campaign. Daily,
newcomers arrive in Palm Beach County. It is our responsibility
through the campaign and other functions of Federation, to bring
these people into the Jewish community and help them to feel part
of what we do. Over 1,000 people made their first gift to our
community's campaign this year. This represented a significant
percentage of the total dollars raised in 1963.
As a result of our Special Gifts Dinner with General Alexander
Haig; our Community Dinner where over 400 people heard Moshe
Arens and demonstrated their support; the record $400,000 raised
on Super Sunday; and the across the board increases in each of
our condominium campaigns; we were able to fulfill our com-
mitment to our own local community and to Israel.
I want to express my personal gratitude to the many men and
women who worked so hard to achieve this record fundraising
drive. The entire Federation family shares in this achievement. I
am grateful for the generosity, enthusiasm and commitment of the
Campaign Cabinet and our workers and look forward to all of us
sharing in our Federation's rampaign in 1984.
1983 Campaign Cabinet
Chairman
Myron J. Nickman
Associate Chairmen
.Arnold L. Lampert
H. IrwinLevy
Lanv Ochstein
Richard G. Shugarman. M.D.
Cabinet Members
Barry Berg
Erwin H. Blonder
Sanford Burns
Peter dimming^
Phillip Wm. Fisher
Miles Fiterman
Arthur Gladstone
Lionel P. Greenbaum
Jarry Hartman
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
Benjamin S. Hornsteai
Nathan Kosowski
Gerald Lesher
Shepard Lesser
Jeanne Levy
John I. Moss
Marva Perrin
Robert Perrin
Bernard Plisskin
Alan L. Shulman
Barbara Shulman
Nathan Tanen
Mortimer Weiss
Michael Zknrnenr an
1980 1981 1982 11
SoiHH County Fcdtrabori


Page 5 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Women s Division
A Year of 'Firsts' for Women's Division
Cynnie List
Presiden t, Women's Division
It is my pleasure to report
that this past year the Wom-
en's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County has included an ef-
fective and diversified range
of our Developmental, Edu-
cational and Campaign Pro-
grams. This diversity has
been marked by both tradi-
tional successes and innova-
tive "firsts."
We began our year with
the Fourth Annual Presi-
dents' Coffee. We took that
opportunity to discuss plans
for a program being offered
to the leaders of the Jewish
Women's Organizations for
the first time this spring a
Leadership Skills Institute
designed to enhance the or-
ganizational skills of their
executive committees.
October ushered in an extremely exciting "first" for Women's
Division. On October 17th, seven carefully-selected representatives from
our Business and Professional Women's Group left for Israel on our
Federation-sponsored first Cameo Mission for Business and Professional
Women. The enthusiasm generated by these women has had a profound
effect upon the commitment all of us feel towards Israel and the Jewish
people. Their own awareness and commitment has been demonstrated by
their willingness to assume roles of involvement on committees and in
our Federation campaign.
During November we held our Fourth Annual Jewish Women's
Assembly. This community-wide event was again attended by the
capacity audience of 500 women who gathered for an indepth program
which explored the "1980a: A Decade of Concern-Challenges To Jewish
Women."
December saw another exciting "first" for Women's Division. We con-
ducted two Mini-Missions which included educational on location tours
of our local Federation beneficiary agencies. Approximately 30 Women's
Division Executive Committee and Board of Directors Members had an
opportunity to see and hear first-hand about each agency's work, as well
as the role of the Federation as an umbrella for all the agencies we visited.
Other highlights this year include the expansion of our Business and
Professional Women's Group. Business and Professional Women
throughout Palm Beach County attended a record number of programs
this year five in all which focused in on issues pertinent to Jewish
career women. This group's remarkable growth and success is reflected
not only in their membership numbers, but also in their increasing
awareness and response to our Federation campaign appeal.
Because Leadership Development is such an integral part of the
growth and development of our Women's Division, we offered various
programs which were designed to increase our knowledge of Federation
and our ability to communicate that knowledge to one another and to the
community at large. We in Women's Division believe that our women
will bring their skills to our Federation and community leadership, to the
greater enhancement and benefit of all.
In order to reach out, to the community at large and encourage other
women to participate in our programs, we held several Outreach
programs. In October, we held an Open Board of Directors Meeting
which featured a panel of our Vice-Presidents. In an effort to create other
informal settings in which new women could learn about our Women's
Division, we held two Coffees this year and held our Third Annual
Federation Tennis Cup in March.
As an active volunteer with Women's Division for over 20 years, and
its President for the past 2 years, I have seen Women's Division grow
immeasurably. Because both our objectives and our numbers have grown
so extensively, Women's Division has become acutely aware of the need
to plan for the future. Therefore, we have recently established a Long-
Range Planning Committee under our Administrative Department. This
committee is charged with careful and deliberate evaluation of our
current juncture, as well as helping define and plan our future.
As President of the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, I am extremely proud of our many ac-
complishments. Indeed, in this year of traditional successes and in-
novative "firsts," I have had the opportunity of working with a dynamic
team of committed, capable and creative women to which I extend a
sincere and heartfelt thank-you. Because of their involvement and
dedication, our Women's Division proudly continues to play a major role
in our Federation and in the overall development of our Jewish com-
munity in Palm Beach County.
Women's Division Campaign
New Level of Maturity and Achievement Reached
This past fall, the 1982-83
Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet enthusiastically en-
dorsed a Campaign Proposal
which recognized a new level
of maturity and achievement
I within our Women's Divi-
1 sion, one which addressed re-
jsponsibly our commitment
I to continue to be a major
Ifundraising arm within the
I General Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
The year has been filled
[ with many exciting "firsts."
A new $5,000 Category
[chaired by Berenice Rogers
land inspired by the Lion of
lJudah Pin (which was
created by the Women's
Division of Miami as an
["Award for leadership
[giving" and is now being
used in campaigns across the
[United States), successfully
[laid the groundwork for
[future campaigns and show-
led, us the potential of worn-
l s giving at this level.
[Nearly 40 women in the Palm
[Beaches are currently wear-
ling the Lion of Judah Pin.
Marva Perrin,
Women's Division Campaign Chairman
The SI,000 Minimum Premier Luncheon, co-chaired by Shirlee Blonder
Eft h ?reenb*un|. w not only a beautiful event at the Garden Club
i the bun N Surf, but it also brought us a record number of new workers
^d new dollars.
Part of the proposal presented by the Campaign Cabinet last fall was
to upgrade the minimum of our entry level event to $500. Adele Simon
served as Chairwoman and developed the concept of a Benefit Theatre
Performance as the event for the $500-$999 Category.
Because of the upgrading of our minimum level category, Soper Sun-
day became a very important portfolio within our campaign. Susan
Fisher undertook the responsibility of Women's Division liaison to Super
Sunday and once again we reached new levels of worker participation,
new gifts and dollar increases.
Eva Hirsch and Barbara Wonah co-chaired the Phonmthon and follow-
up which rounded out the Super Sunday efforts.
The Lands of the President Women's Campaign chaired by Ruth
Wuensky and co-chaired by Gerry Freedman has shown us once again
the strength and potential of personal solicitation in bringing in new
gifts, recovering lost gifts and securing substantial increases in pledges.
The campaign at the Lands of the President has nearly doubled this year.
The Business & Professional Women's first Cameo Mission led by
Alan Shulman brought not only enormous dollar increases (over 700 per-
cent) back to our campaign, but also developed seven truly committed
and inspired women who went on to inspire their peers at our first Busi-
ness & Professional Women's campaign event.
The year has seen a strengthening of leadership within our campaign.
We have honed campaign skills under the leadership of Joan Tochner and
Detra Kay. We have worked diligently and tirelessly toward our tl
million campaign goal.
Our hard working campaign associates for this year were Sheila
Engelstein, Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilich and Carole Klein.
Therefore, it is with great pride that we are able to report that as of
March 31, 1983, with over 2860 pledges in (this includes 707 new gifts!),
our campaign stands at $77,000 pledged to the Special Fund and
$978,000 pledged to the Regular Campaign, for a grand total of
$1,055,000 as compared to $713,000 in March, 1982. Those figures repre-
sent s 27 percent increase for the Regular Campaign and an overall in-
crease of 48 percent.
1983 Women's Division Board of Directors
u
nleUat
PWMI
*nnauM,r
VTcel
Penny BSSH
Secretary
Deborah Brass
v*Pwrta
Marilyn Lam part
Sheila Eri
lEnfalitat
iPlsher
Carole Klein
Roxanne Axelrod
afaryBachrach
Ranee Baaauk
Claire Bauman
Shlrlee Blonder
Marlene Buma
RutheEppler
AnneralTua
OerakUnel
r*.EllaabaU#"raUk*i
CaroUOr
Boerd Members
Esther Orubar
Ellle Halperln
EvaHlrach
Karen Hy man
Detra Kay
Ranee Keealer
Stephanie Kleiner
Bather Koeowakl
TerrlKurtt
Dr. Ha viva Lanjenauer
Shirley Lelbow
Jeanne Levy
StacayLevy
tNaoeiman
Eileen Nlckman
SueOchateln
Berenice Rogers
Marjorte Schlmelman
Marcla Shaptro
l Shulman


Page 6 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beech County
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
Organizational Structure
MISSIONS
WOMEN'S
DIVISION
COMMUNITY
PLANNING
CAPITAL FUNDING
MULTIPLE APPEALS
CAMPAIGN
PUBLIC
RELATIONS
BY-LAWS
JEWISH
EDUCATION
CAMPAIGN
CABINET
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
EDUCATION
CAMPAIGN
LEADERSHIP
DEVELOPMENT
OUTREACH


Pig7 / Jewish Fadvatkm of PlmB*h County
PERSONNEL
CHAPLAINCY
SERVICE
LEADERSHIP
DEVELOPMENT
FINANCIAL
ADMINISTRATION
JEWISH COMMUNITY
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
MEMBERSHIP OF FEDERATION
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
CASH
COLLECTIONS
COMMUNITY
RELATIONS
COUNCIL
ISRAEL
TASK
FORCE
LOCAL
CONCERNS
TASK FORCE
SOVIET
JEWRY
TASK FORCE
HOLOCAUST
COMMEMORATION
COMMITTEE
ENDOWMENT
STEERING
COMMITTEE
LEGALAND
TAX
COMMITTEE
FINANCIAL AND
INVESTMENT
COMMITTEE
LETTER OF INTENT
COMMITTEE
BUDGET
AND
ALLOCATIONS


8
of Piira Beach County
JYrsadml
Jewish Federation
Officers and Board
Peter C*mmv*fs
Vk* President
Aiec Exgeistm
Vice President
Arnold J Hoffman
Vice President
Arnold L. Lampert
Vice President
Dr. Richard G. Shuganm
Vice President
Cj. nxte Li^ I
i's Duuim P~vsuift:
Rrt M;-t. Ai-.-
B : tierg
Abraham Bisgaier
V_*3 5": r*~mci
5*tt* GAfll
P*%uijS- Gwm
4-:-.:.'(/tods fon*
Sanford Bu
rns
Milton Gold
Vvt
GermULesher
Stmci
W*



aim Beach County
olh'rectors 1982-83
Pf 9 / Jewtoh FwkratioB of Palm Bcfa County
m I WZlizabeth S. Freilich
Secretary
I
Alvin Wilensky
Treasurer
Alan L. Shulman
Past President
fchael Burrows
Bruce J. Daniels
Stanley Brenner
Past President
Myron J. Nickman
General Campaign Chairman
Heinz Eppler
Ruthe Eppler
Phillip Wm. Fisher
\phen Gordon
Henry Grossman
Helen Hoffman
Charles Jacobson
Dr. Paul Klein
H. Irwin Levy
Roberts. Levy
Robert E. List
John I. Moss
George Newburger
Jerome H. Tishman
Max Tochner
Mortimer Weiss
Dr. Peter Wuruh
Samuel Schutzer
Honorary Board Member



Pag* 10 / Jewiah Federationof PahnBeachCounty
Summary of Allocations
1982 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal Campaig
Organization
I- OVERSEAS
United Jewish Appeal
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
America-Israel Cultural Foundation
Federated Council of Israeli Institutes
II. NATIONAL HUMAN RELATIONS AGENCIES
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'nth Anti-Defamation League
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
National Conference on Soviet Jewry
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
American Academic Association for Peace in Mid-East
III. NATIONAL CULTURAL. EDUCATIONAL AGENCIES
Joint Cultural Appeal
Jewish Education Service of North America. Inc.
(includes Fellowship in Jewish Education Leadership)
American Jewish .Archives
Drops*? University
Jewish Chautauqua Society
Jewish Theological Seminary
Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion
Yeshiva University
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
National Jewish Resource Center
National Tay Sachs and Allied Diseases
Coalition for Alternatives in Jewish Education iCAJE)
National Committee for Labor Israel-Israel
Histadrut Campaign. Inc. (new)
Religious Action Center (new)
IV. NATIONAL SOCIAL SERVICE AGENCIES
National Jewish Welfare Board I Fed.)
1*3.000 from Center. 12.500 from JWB Assoc)
Council of Jewish Federations Media Service
B'nai B'nth Youth Service
North American Jewish Students Appeal
Jewish Braille Institute
Association of Jewish Family and Children's Agencies
Conference of Jewish Communal Service
V REGIONAL SERVICES
B'nai B rith Hfllel Foundations of Florida
Central Agency for Jewish Education of Miami
VI. LOCAL AGENCIES
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Community Center
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
Jewish Federation Administration
Federation Campaign
VU. JEWISH FEDERATION SERVICES
1. Community Relations Council
2. Fiorichan Newspaper
3. River Garden Home for Aged i Jacksonvillei
A. Jewiea Edncation Committee
5- Leadership Development
6- Chaplaincy Program
" Moaaic TV Program
6. Endowment Fund
9. rnpi i -ij r.n.iii.ij. i} pniiJ
10. Israel Independence Day
11. Radio Program L'Chavim
12. H%h School Program iMidraaha)
13. High School m Israel Scholars*?
14. Women's Dmeaon Edncation Program
15. CRC State Coordinator
2%
%63
1982
Allocation
$2,300,000
3,500
250
250
500
500
1,500
500
600
600
2,000
1,000
500
1,050
150
100
200
500
500
500
650
500
750
How the
Federation Dollar
is Allocated
5,000
100
100
500
500
250
100
20,000
3.500
200.575
174,000
158,000
276.874
404.032
50.061
47,000
11,000
13.250
21.523
35.926
3,000
13,000
8.000
2,000
4.000
21.805
4.500
1.500
4,600
*>: k: ii
liHENKHfE \)T|
THE
^3SLQJ?4
12

310633U8I
L31C633U8
12
A"*
12
^y~
E DOII il{
-V
k*-
12i


Page 11 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Chaplaincy
Providing Comfort for the Sick and Elderly
The Federation Chaplaincy, in its fourth year under the direc-
on of Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, ministers to religious needs, pro-
ides comfort and counseling to hospital patients and institu-
)nal residents who are not affiliated with Temples and Syna-
,gues in Palm Beach County. Rabbi Sherman also directs a corps
50 volunteers with a Chairman and Co-Chairman who comprise
ie Chaplain Aide Program.
The Rabbi and Chaplain Aides visit John F. Kennedy, Doctors
It. Mary's, Good Samaritan, Community and Holly Hospitals'
Hades Correctional Institution, 16 nursing homes and two retire-'
nt centers.
One-to-one" friendly visiting and religious services at institu-
ns for the elderly are the principal functions of the Chaplain
de Program. The Aides, residents of the Palm Beach com-
inity. many with special talents, conduct Sabbath services on
day and Saturday. Prayers, songs, lighting of the Sabbath
idles, benediction over the challah and wine are integral parts of
h Friday service. Religious observances at the institutions by
j Chaplain Aides and the Rabbi include blowing of the Shofar
jring the High Holy Days, visits to a Sukah on Succoth, special
ograms for Chanukah and Purim. A Passover Seder is con-
icted at each institution for the elderly.
The Chaplaincy cooperates with the Hornstein Jewish Corn-
unity Day School, Women's American ORT, Temples, Syna-
igues and other organizations which reach out to the institu-
malized elderly with programs of their own.
i Sabbath Prayer Book, which had been published by the
Jeration Chaplaincy through a grant by Jeanne Glasser in
imory of her late husband Louis, received the Council of Jewish
leration Award for 1982 for the "Best Special Publication-
lyer Book for the Elderly." The prayer book was prepared by a
jet committee under the guidance of Rabbi Sherman.
:he 1982-1983 period saw the continuation of the seminar work-
ip program for Chaplain Aides, with guest speakers from dis-
ilines involved with the treatment or care of the elderly in in-
itutions.
| During the years ahead, the Chaplaincy looks forward to ex-
uding its services to the new Jewish Home, which is scheduled
| open in 1983. It plans to recruit more volunteers from the corn-
unity for its Chaplain Aide Program, so that residents may be
^itcd more often and religious programs may be extended to the
ptitutions, particularly during the summer months when many
'eb are on vacation. The Chaplaincy seeks closer cooperation
ti Temples. Synagogues and other organizations to utilize their
pmbership resources in an effort to improve the quality of life for
\e institutionalized.
The Chaplaincy, having aided in the establishment of kosher
od programs in a few nursing homes and St. Mary's Hospital,
ill continue to encourage and work with other institutions so
kit kosher food may be available to all Jewish residents of insti-
Itions, if they desire it. A continuing effort will be made to edu-
Ite the administrator and key personnel in all institutions for the
wly, in the culinary, social, cultural and religious needs of Jew-
i residents.
Robert S. Levy
Chairman
Murray J. Kern
Co-Chairman
Jeanne Glasser
Co-Chairman
Community Planning
Preparing for the Future
The Community Planning Committee of the Jewish Federation
is charged with identifying new and unmet needs of the Jewish
community. This is accomplished through the development of
demographic and community studies, surveys and evaluation of
existing programs and services offered by our network of local
Jewish communal agencies. As a result of this research and
assessment process, the Community Planning Committee recom-
mends, within the limits of available resources and funds, new
programs and services to meet emerging needs.
Nineteen eighty-three was an eventful year for the Community
Planning Committee and Federation, beginning with the Federa-
tion Leadership Retreat held last October at Sandpiper Bay, Port
St. Lucie. There, a special session on community planning was
conducted which brought to light a number of important issues
and challenges facing our growing Jewish community. As a result
of that conference and continuous planning meetings throughout
the year, the Community Planning Committee was directly and
indirectly responsible for the following developments: the
establishment of a sub-commit tee on transportation to study and
assess the transportation programs of each of our community
agencies with the goal of developing a comprehensive plan which
would coordinate all transportation activity under one program;
the reconstitution of the Federation's Council on Aging to con-
tinue its work in meeting the needs of our older adult population;
approval for the establishment of a Kosher Meals Program spon-
sored by the Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches to
meet nutritional and social needs of our elderly; endorsement of
the Jewish Family and Children's Service's creation of a vocation-
al program to assist those in our community seeking job place-
ment vocational training and counseling; and, recently the revi-
sion of the Federation-Beneficiary Agency Guidelines, which is
now under review by each of the agencies.
The explosive growth of our Jewish community demands that
we, as community planners, possess accurate information,
evaluate the effectiveness of current programs and services, and
project future trends and needs with the purpose of developing
clear and well defined strategies to held build a strong and viable
Jewish community.
I have been privileged to work with an unusual group of men
and women who are dedicated to these goals and am BBBldwt
that as we continue to work together, the needs of our community
and the challenges they present, will be met successfully.


Page 12 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Community Relations Council
Striving to Increase Community's Awareness
During the past year,
the Community Relations
Council (CRC) has suc-
ceeded in making a signif-
icant impact upon the
community, both Jewish
and non-Jewish. Under
the direction of Rabbi
Alan Sherman, Director,
four major committees
sponsor innovative pro-
grams.
LOCAL CONCERNS
Leadership has con-
tinued in the Coalition of
Human Services, a pro-
gram organized by our
CRC in response to cuts in
social service programs.
The CRC received nation-
al recognition for estab-
lishing this coalition when
it was awarded the Wil-
liam J. Schroder award
from the C.J.F. at the
General Assembly in Los
Angeles. This program,
which has involved 80
agencies, has demon-
strated Jewish concern for local social problems.
Under the program "Non-Jewish Influentials," 55 local non-
Jewish leaders received the Mid-East Report of AIPAC.
At the suggestion of the Methodist ministerial leadership, a
seven month dialogue was established culminating with a suc-
cessful community two day seminar involving Jewish and
Methodist participation.
This task force also co-sponsored with the American Jewish
Committee a Conference on Extremism, where a capacity audience
received insight into the threat of the ttu Klux Klan. Jerry
Elsie Leviton
Chairman
Thompson, a reporter from Nashville, Tenn., who infiltrated tk.
Klan for 18 months, presented his findings at a public meeting
ISRAEL TASK FORCE
At the annual Mid-East Conference in November, 800 peonu
were given an analysis of the current situation in Israel by H
Hurwitz, Minister of Information for the State of Israel ,
Gordon Zacks of AIPAC. m
Leadership of all local Jewish organizations have been briefal
on critical issues in Israel by such notables as Rep. Jack
T.I *------/Vinnnl I* 1 t\f\ nrQ I fA MlOlYM O r*fA T~\m \
Joel Arnon, Consul General to Miami, and Dr. Meier Roo^
Israel's Ambassador to France.
SOVIET JEWRY
In February, the Soviet Jewry Committee held a rally wh*
Jackie Levine, National President of NJCRAC, spoke on tfa
conditions of Soviet Jewry.
This task force has also instituted the Bar-Bat Mitzvu'
Twinning Program where local Jewish youth are paired whk
Soviet youth.
Intensive letter writing campaigns, both to American and I
Soviet officials, are successfully being carried on in behalf of
"refuseniks."
HOLOCAUST COMMEMORATION
Each year a consciousness raising program is arranged. Th I
year the committee sponsored performances of "Survivors," 1
play produced by the Actor's Repertory Workshop, which wj
shown to both young people and adults. Taping testimony of loai |
holocaust survivors continues.
To celebrate Israel's anniversary, the committee holds ui
annual Interfaith Breakfast, this year celebrating Israel's 35th
anniversary. A large community gathering of ministers, rabbs,
principals and teachers of the public schools and their students, u \
well as legislators and other elected officials, are invited to len|
more about Israel and share this celebration.
In an effort to develop continued leadership for CRC, al
evening with graduates of the Young Leadership Program wil
held and it is hoped that many will become involved in CRC vi\
Federation.
Jewish Education
Community Involved in Educational Outreach
*
The Education Com-
mittee is pleased to report
that 1982-83 has been an
extremely productive
year. On August 1, 1982,
Ann Lynn Lipton was
appointed full-time Jewish
Education Director. Her
duties include directing
the Midrasha Judaica
High School and coor-
dinating the In-Service
programs for teachers in
Jewish schools and
training programs for
prospective teachers. In
addition, she serves as the
Federation Professional
overseeing the Israel
Scholarship program of
the Federation Education
Committee and provides
educational services and
consultation to Jewish in-
stitutions and organiza-
tions in our community.
Dr. Elizabeth S. Freitich
Co-chairman
One of the major areas of growth is the increased involvement
as a total community in the field of Jewish Education. Our syna-
gogues and institutions have increased their participation in
community-wide activities and plan even more cooperative efforts
for next year.
The Jewish Educators Council composed of the professional ed-
ucators of all institutions has been extremely helpful to the Edu-
cation Committee in many of the activities, particularly those in
the area of professional growth and education.
The Midrasha Judaica High School opened its doors on Sep-
tember 15, 1982 with forty-four students. To date, the Midrasha
has over fifty youth from nine synagogues attending regularly.
The curriculum is diversified and provides enough variety for all
rtudffiti' intaiaa (j-
Nathan Kosowski
Co-chairman
In the area of In-Servia
Teacher Education, wl
major workshops wail
held. Magda Winter,
t ion ally known Hebiwl
Educator, led two daysdl
intense workshops. Dr I
Nathaniel Entin of Grattl
College shared much
helpful information on th
use of multi-media *1
sources in the classrooul
with our teachers. TW|
courses have been offaal
in "Grassroots,' |
prospective teachtfl
training program. It l
allow future teachersJJI
qualify for Sunday ScWI
licenses and add quakW
and motivated MM
school teachers to <*i
community. "Grassroou
has been taught by *\
unteers from our jonj
nity including Mord*
Levow and Cissy Tishman.
A new program to honor teachers in our community took p*j
on May 22,1983 This program, known as Yom Hamoreh, boo
the people who serve our community so wall in educating m |
children.
Teenagers who attended programs in Israel last spring, mjjj
and fall, assisted by Federation scholarships, have been scum
involved in our community all year. They have made spw
about their experiences to all types of Jewish community org j
zations. Nine students have applied for Federation Schounr
for 1983.
The educational programs of the Jewish Education C^o>
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, it 8UD7^
tees, and the Educators' Council have been otnmgtbeneapjjj
this year, with involvement by nearly all facets of the com* .$
in a spirit of enthusiasm, cooperation and drive for exceu--*
Jewish Education in our community.
jfi


Endowment
Opportunity for Jewish
immunity to Secure its Future
J*
an L. Shulman
\-chairman
Stanley B. Brenner
Co-chairman
The Federation's Endowment Program is in its fourth year
under the direction of Stanley Hyman. Since 1970 Jewish
Federations across the United States and Canada have developed
over one billion dollars in Endowment Funds. Countless new and
innovative programs and projects have been started as a result.
There are several cogent reasons for the existence and
development of the Endowment Fund of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County. They are:
To create a capital reserve to meet critical emergencies.
To support significant projects of importance to the Jewish
community for which funds are not otherwise available.
To provide a vehicle by which philanthropically minded
donors can achieve significant tax and estate planning benefits
while fulfilling their charitable goals.
During the period from September 1,1982 to March 31,1983,
the total restricted assets of the Endowment Fund reached 1.25
million dollars. During that same period, over 75 grants totalling
over $370,000 were distributed to 42 different organizations. A
major portion of those grants accrued to the benefit of the
Federation and its beneficiary agencies. There are three major
component Funds of the Endowment Fund. They are:
unrestricted endowment reserves, which consist primarily of all
bequests, one time unrestricted gifts, and earn income on
unrestricted funds. Another major component fund falls into the
category of unrestricted endowments in which the purpose of
disbursement is specifically earmarked or designated by the
donor. The third category is the Philanthropic Fund. This is the
area of greatest growth and development for the Endowment
Fund. Three years ago there were 9 such Funds. Today there are
25. As of this writing, there are a number of additional Philan-
thropic Funds in the formation stage or being considered.
In addition to the above Funds, the Federation and its
agencies are named beneficiaries under various charitable
remainder trusts. These trusts provide life income to the persons
who have established them, and upon their demise, the
Endowment Fund or the agencies will be the recipient of a sub-
stantial cash benefit.
The Endowment Fund of the Federation of Palm Beach
County must continue to grow if it is to fulfill its responsibilities
to the Federation and the community at large. An aggressive
development program is mandatory. There must be a continued
emphasis on the solicitation of unrestricted gifts, which is the
corner stone of the Fund's support system. The Endowment Fund
represents an unprecedented opportunity for the Palm Beach
community to secure its future and to provide a method for
sharing the charitable enterprise with a wide variety of donors.
Public Relations
Page 13 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Leadership Development
Enhancing Knowledge and
Effectiveness of
Future Decision Makers
A prerequisite for to-
day's leadership must be
understanding of the
organization and political
principles which shape
American Jewish com-
munal life and the histori-
cal precedents which can
illuminate contemporary
decisions. Leadership
Development has kept
these goals at the fore-
front in providing a pro-
gram to enhance the
participants' knowledge
and effectiveness as future
decision makers, responsi-
ble for determining poli-
cies and efforts in our local
community.
Michael Zimmerman
Chairman
This year we have incorporated into our program the teaching
of "Jewish skills." Participants of the program researched and
discussed, with the total group, ceremonies done in the home, the
celebration of holidays, and origins of Jewish customs.
The overall Leadership Development program this year has
been condensed into a snorter time frame. The group, which
consisted of 35 participants both singles and couples, between the
ages of 25 and 40, met twice a month in the homes of Federation
board members. Programs for the year included topics such as
Jewish Identity, Jewish Traditions as a Means of Joy and
Inspiration, and Israel, its Political and Socio-economic Ties with
the Diaspora. One of our most successful programs this year was a
community institute which involved local agency directors who
discussed their individual needs and worked with the group in a
mock budget and allocations session. This program clearly
demonstrated the need to raise more funds for the servicing of our
local Jewish community. Our program on the Holocaust was
revised this year to address not only this dismal period of our
history, but included the plight of Jews all over the world in places
like the Soviet Union, Ethiopia and Latin America.
After our initial program, Leadership Development held a
special series with focal synagogue rabbis discussing various
aspects of Judaism. It is our hope that next year this program will
continue to utilize the expertise and knowledge of our spiritual
leadership.
Our program ended this year with a Regional Young
Leadership Retreat in Haines City, Florida. This dynamic
program provided an opportunity for our Leadership Develop-
ment participants to interact with their peers from around the
state who have gone through a similar program.
The prime goal of the Leadership Development program is to
educate and train potential leaders for future roles in the local
Jewish community. We are busy working with the agencies to
give our participants an active role by placing them on com-
mittees.
As each year comes to a close we reflect on our program and
evaluate on our effectiveness. We have introduced a new group of
young people to our community and our needs. We know that with
the training we have given them they will begin to share the
mutual responsibility of helping to build our Palm Beach County
Jewish community.
Motivating Our Community to 'Fulfill the Promise'
IIn a sense all
eration activities that
Nve fostering and
engthening con-
fess and identity
the Jewish com-
My, that represent the
Iwh community to the
eral public or that
w* a positive climate
hindraising can be
Ined as public
F|n8. In effect, public
ons is a way of
. "This is who we
what we think about
elves, what we want ,
'1!d -ty We deBerve PhOUp Wm. FUher
8Upport- Chairman
As chairman of the Public Relations Committee for the past
years we have been striving to find better ways to get the
message out to both the Jewish and overall community. We
continued this year to utilize our award winning advertising
campaign'' Fulfill the Promise" in the media. Through this vehicle
we hope to encourage new members of our community to become
involved in helping to improve the quality of Jewish life here in
Palm Beach County.
For the third consecutive year the Federation has captured
top honors in the national public relations competition sponsored
by the Council of Jewish Federations.
In an effort to improve the readability of our English-Jewish
newspaper, The Jewish Floridian, and to upgrade its appearance,
we gave the paper a totally new look and have begun to reach
further into the community to provide national, local and in-
ternational news of interest to all of our readers. I am happy to
report that our response has been overwhelmingly positive.
As our community grows, so will our need to reach out and
educate. Through an effective public relations campaign we will
continue to improve the understanding and nature of our local
Federation and its constituent agencies and motivate our com-
munity to fulfill its responsibility.
.-



Page 14 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County

-\
Jewish Community Center's
New Achievements Highlight Year
Jewish Community Day
School Begins a New
Era and a New Decade
August, 1973, the vision of a handful of dedicated people
became a reality when the Jewish Community Day School opened
its doors at Temple Beth El with a total of 18 students in at-
tendance in grades Pre-kindergarten through 2. The School's
founders, among whom were Ann Leibovit, Carol Roberts, and
Rabbi Dr. William B. Shapiro, dreamed of a school that would
provide the finest possible secular and Judaic education and
inspire students with a sense of pride as Americans and as Jews.
The Jewish Community Day School will begin its second decade
in August, 1983 with an enrollment of about 175 students in
grades kindergarten through nine. It will begin its second year on
its new campus. 5R01 Parker Avenue. This new seven acre campus
will house two divisions of the school: The Benjamin S. Hornstein
Elementary School and the Robert D. Rapaport Junior High
School.
The decade between the founding of the school and its move to
Parker Avenue was a period of continual growth. During its early
years grades were added until the school matured to an
elementary school that went through eighth grade. The changing
needs of pre-adolescents and the availability of space made
possible the reorganization into the Hornstein Elementary School
and the Rapaport Junior High School. The Elementary School
includes grade Kindergarten through grade 6. The Junior High
School, Grades 7 through 9.
The Day School and its leadership can look back over the last
decade with pride and forward to the new decade with excitement
and anticipation. They expect to continue to provide a quality
education both in Judaic and secular studies. The Day School
anticipates a continued expansion of their relationship with the
Science Museum and its faculties for computer education. They
hope to further utilize in-school computers with all of their
children from Kindergarten through ninth grade. The new
" Merkaz" (multi-purpose building) will enhance the School's Art,
Music and Drama capabilities. The outstanding campus will
permit them to provide a fine physical education program and to
take the lead in establishing an elementary-junior high school
league for small schools. The Judaic program, added this year, is
an informal program of overnight and Shabbat activities that will
make Judaism a living experience for the students. The area that
is available on campus will provide an outdoor science lab where
students can experience living experiments and the excitement of
"growing their own." The Hot Lunch program, funded in part by
the U.S.D. A. Food and Nutrition program, will give the students
the nourishment for a hard day of learning and play.
In keeping with the philosophy that education means life-long
learning, the campus will serve as a center of cultural and
educational activities for the entire community.
The Jewish Community Day School, a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, has come a long way
since its modest beginning and can look forward to a bright and
exciting future.
The Day School belongs to all of us in this community. It is ours
to take pride in. The Administration of the Day School welcomes
everyone to visit the school and "Shep Nachas," too.
MORDECAI LEVOW
Headmaster
The Jewish Community Center is proud of its many new
novative achievements of the past year and the impact I
tinues to make on this community. **
The Comprehensive Senior Service Center, under thedineti.
of Jean Rubin, assists our senior citizens in many areasM
stimulating classes are offered and a vital transportation net*1
3uiiiuiuunB .,*~, _~ ~..~. -.. .._. ***uu>puiuiuonQetnL
is provided. The Center has recently been awarded a grant to se
Kosher congregate dining meals to persons 60 years of m
older. We are now able to provide nutritious Kosher mealsT *
concurrently, an opportunity for socialization. Kosher mealsm
also delivered to those who are unable to come to the centS
facility.
Youth programming is very diversified with a myriad of actm I
ties designed for all age groups. Our successful Teen Travel nj
gram has been expanded to include an extended travel oppor-
tunity for older teens. The Jewish Community Youth Count!
comprised of representatives from temples, youth groups and gJ
affiliated youth, held its first Mitzva Day in support of Super
Sunday and are looking forward with renewed zeal to next yean I
effort. We are proud that our Center is the home for a troup oi I
Jewish Boy Scouts and, for the first time in this community, i|
Jewish Relationships Committee now advises the Gulfstreul
Council of the Boy Scouts of America.
This year the Center held Chanukah, Purim and Israel IndepeJ
dence Day celebrations which were well attended by people froal
all areas of the Jewish community. Our Purim festivities were oeul
in conjunction with the Jewish Community Day School at a|
beautiful new campus.
Women's Day at Camp Shalom has continued to attract wa
from all parts of the county to explore issues of special interestli
them. The 3rd annual event enjoyed its greatest attendance I
year. Underlining the need for examining issues relevant I
women, Women's Support Groups held at the Center have i
creased in number from ONE to FOUR.
The Center has expanded its program for singles in recog
of the increasing numbers of Jewish singles of all ages in our c
munity. A monthly singles newsletter lists a multitude of eva
available for Young Singles, Career Singles and for two i
groups which have formed this year, Prime Time Singles i
Single Parents. Support groups for single parents and for I
children meet weekly. The Single Parents Support Group i
with a counselor from the Jewish Family and Children's Service.
Representatives from the Center have attended a Womea'il
Management Conference and two Jewish Welfare Board Conva j
tions in an effort to continually seek ways to improve services ill
our Jewish community. We now are official members of theJe
Welfare Board.
The Center has had many successes in providing programs
services to meet the needs of the Jewish community using i
existing facilities. A Needs Assessment Study, co-sponsoredj
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County under the leada
of Harriet "Buddie" Brenner, was conducted to ascertain I
needs and interests of the Jewish residents of the greater I
Beach area in respect to recreational, cultural and group activ
It further attempted to determine the degree to which thesei
quirements are met adequately by existing resources and facir
and the extent to which they are unmet. As a result, the Je
Community Center, a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federal)
of Palm Beach County, hopes to enter a new phase of servicet
the Jewish community.
FRANWr
Acting Executive!


Page 15 / Jewish Federation of Palm Bemch County
,...... i ii i i "
Jewish Family and Children's Service
Reaches Out to More People
1982 was a year of transitions at the Jewish Family and
Children's Service. Increased staffing, chiefly in the Quick
Response Program, was offset by staff turnovers which led to a
lessening of the agency's servicing.
Now, among the services provided by the agency is the
"Home Health Aides" scholarship program. Begun in September,
the program provides a fully trained home health aide to qualified
persons and families for up to 4 hours weekly. The public's ac-
ceptance of this service is evidenced by the fact that more than
147 individuals called the agency during the year for this form of
service. The program is funded to help approximately 14 families.
The agency continued to train volunteers to assist Quick
Response personnel. For 1982, the number of visits and contacts
conducted by these volunteers more than doubled.
The agency's effectiveness continued to be felt in our com-
munity; more people than ever before were touched by the J.F. &
C.S., a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. Because of this our personnel are identifying more
problems than ever before; undoubtedly in the next year our
agency will have to focus upon this to best serve the many families
in our community, in need.
1981 1982
Total Families Served 267 284
Total New Families 152 170
Total Limited Service Cases 1,241 1,356
Total Professional Interviews 2,166 2,325
Total Caseaide Contacts 189 420
Total Number of Professional
Telephone Calls 2,953 3,596
Total Agency Contact 5,225 6,053
Average Monthly Number of
Interviews 180.4 193.8
STEPHEN LEVITT
Executive Director
Morse Geriatric Center Prepares for Opening
*>

*!



1
Preparations for the opening of the new Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center this summer are moving ahead at a rapid pace.
With construction of the 120-bed long term skilled nursing care
facility for the elderly now nearly completed, the Executive
Director and the professional and management department heads
are making every effort to assure the Center will be fully fur-
nished, equipped and staffed when the first residents are ad-
mitted.
Erwin H. Blonder, president of the Board of Trustees, and
Alec Engelstein, chairman of the Building Committee, report that
the building is now undergoing the stringent structural, safety
and environmental inspections for nursing homes as required
by state and local regulations. Mr. Blonder has also activated
Board of Trustees committees that will be responsible for working
with Center staff on policies and practices governing admissions,
housekeeping, medical and rehabilitative services and personnel.
High on the agenda of pre-opening preparations for the
Center is the staffing and training of personnel on all levels of
service by the various department heads. Of particular concern ia
making certain that the furnishings, equipment, food service and
recreational activities will enable the elderly to live meaningful
enriched lives in a comfortable and hospitable environment. The
observance of Kashruth, the services of a rabbi, and modern
equipped medical units will be distinctive features of the Center.
Stressed throughout the planning is ensuring the nuality of
nursing care by a skilled, efficient and understanding staff.
Bernard Plisakin, chairman of the Admissions Committee,
reports that applications for admission are being received at an
ever growing rate since the initial announcement that applications
were being accepted.
Applications are now being processed and interviews with the
applicants are being conducted. Persons interested i: applying
may call or write Scott Boord, Director of Social Services; Joseph
L. Morse Geriatric Center, 4847 Fred Gladstone Dr., West Palm
Beach, Fla. 33407; Telephone: 471-5111.
The Morse Geriatric Center is a facility of the Jewish Home
for the Aged of Palm Beach County, Inc. and a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
E. DREW GACKEN HEIMER
Executive Director



Page 16 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County


Fulfill the
promise.
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.
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OF RUM BEACH
COUNTY
501 South Flagler Drive.
Suite 305.
West Palm Beach. Florida 33401
Telephone: (305) 832-2120
Overseas:
United Jewish Appeal (includes the
Joint Distribution Committee.
United Israel Appeal. New York
Association (or New Americans and
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Societs)
American-Israel Cultural Foundation
Federation Council ot Israeli Institutes
National Human
Relations Agencies:
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
National Conference on Soviet Jewry
National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council
Synagogue Council of America
American Academic Association for
Peace in the Middle East
National Cultural,
Educational Agencies:
Joint Cultural Appeal
American Assoc. of Jewish Education
American Jewish Archives
Dropsie University
Jewish Chautauqua Societv
Jewish Theological Seminars
Reform Jewish Appeal
Yeshiva University
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
National Jewish Conference Center
National Social
Service Agencies:
National Jewish Welfare Board
B'nai B'rith Youth Service
North American Jewish Students Appeal
Jewish Braille Institute
Regional Services:*
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation of Florida
Central Agencs for Jewish Education
Local Agencies:
Jewish Family & Children Services
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Federation
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
Jewish Federation Services:
Community Relations Council
Floridian Newspaper
River Garden Hebrew Home for
the Aged (Jacksonville)'
Leadership Development
Chaplaincy Program
Mosaic TV Program
L'Chayim Radio Program
Midrasha High School Program


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