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:
AA00014310:00028

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)


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fY OF
ICH
thejewish flor idian
VOLUME 9NUMBER 25
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,1963
PRICE 36 CENTS
gan Meets Jewish Leaders Here
\i Requests for U.S. Technology On Fire for Approval
leagan spoke to a
lgent of South
yish community
Itly following his
"before a con-
le International
's Association
>mat Hotel in
assured the
ere is "no ques-
jbt" that the
in full support
[that Israel will
lui "full means
a question
biden i whether
at an official
Israel would be
rnis of making
jeans precisely
about U.S.
support, Mr. Reagan replied
that he will go "when the time
is opportune."
The President addressed
himself to six questions
presented before the meeting
that broke down this way:
three on Israel and the Middle
bast, one on the Soviet Union
and human rights, one on
American economic concerns,
and one on Latin America.
But the main thrust of his
responses dealt with Israel and
the Middle bast.
Mr. Reagan assured the
Jewish leaders that, on the
question of aid to Israel, all
aid and the delivery of military
equipment promised to Israel
in the past arc being expedited.
I he President made specific
reference in his answer to the
Said to be Unhappy;
lore He May Resign
IM i \j- Ariel Sharon is unhappy with his
ic government since he was forced to resign as
f and is thinking of quitting the Cabinet ac-
l ricnds" quoted in a Maariv report.
JG TO THE REPORT, he is "chaffing at his
I." He did not attend the weekly Cabinet
lay and rarely appears at his Jerusalem or Tel
iriv said.
ost of his time on his ranch in the Negev. The
i speculation over repercussions Sharon's
lhave on Premier Menachem Begin's coalition.
F-I6s which were put on hold,
first after Israel's bombing of
the Osirac nuclear reactor
being built by France in Iraq in
1981, and then following
Israel's invasion of Lebanon
in June, 1982. These F-I6s, he
said, are now being readied for
delivery as originally
scheduled.
More important, Mr. Reag-
an made reference to ongoing
American approvals of Israel's
requests for U.S. technology
so that it can proceed with the
production of its own ad-
vanced weapons, including
weapons and lighter planes.
There was no specific
reference that Mr. Reagan
made to Israel's request for
permission to manufacture its
own American-designed Ml
battle tank rather than buy the
$1.2 million combat vehicle
from the U.S., which had been
revealed last month by the
General Accounting Office.
On the question of the
Soviet Union and human
rights, Mr. Reagan declared
that the United States has not
yet decided to sign the Madrid
conference document an-
nounced last month. He said
that the United States intended
to exert pressure on the Soviet
Union in the matter of main-
taining an open door to im-
migration and to the pro-
tection of human rights.
On the other hand, he
warned, there are situations in
which "too much pressure"
can produce the opposite
effect, declaring that this often
comes about as a result of the
media's blowing things up and
"out of proportion."
This, he said, not only had
to do with the Soviet Union
and human rights, but with
other situations, as well. "I
don't want to say loo much,"
he declared. "I don't want to
be too specific. Sometimes,
too much pressure on leaders
of other countries makes it
difficult if not impossible for
them" to go along because of
political considerations within
their own governments.
With respect to Israel in
Lebanon, President Reagan
assured the Jewish community
leadership that Secretary of
State George Shultz personally
told the Syrians during his visit
with President Assad in
Damascus that the agreement
between Lebanon and Israel
"must be honored."
He noted that the United
States is training the Lebanese
to take over as Israel prepares
to redeploy its military forces
further southward in Leba-
non.
The contingent from the
Palm Beaches at the leadership
conference included Peter
Cummings, Vice President of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County; Alec Engel-
siein, Vice President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and H. Irwin
Levy, Chairman of the Project
President KfUKUn
Renewal Committee and
board member of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, and recently elected
to a four-year term on the
Board of Governors of the
Jewish Agency for Israel.
Earlier, at the Longshore-
men's convention, President
Reagan assured his audience
that "a purely military solu-
tion" to the problems in Cen-
tral America was less signifi-
cant to U.S. priorities than
"economic and social pro-
gress."
To achieve this end, he an-
nounced a newly-created
National Commission on Cen-
tral America, which will be
headed by former Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger.
in Levy Elected To UIA Board Of Governors
Levy of Palm
elected to the Board
>rs, designated by
Israel Appeal, Inc.,
itly concluded Jew-
Assembly held in
Israel. More than
lies, nominated by
nunities and design-
lie UIA, comprised
tan delegation.
|C. Hoffberger of
former Chairman
was elected Chair-
He Board of Gov-
iicceeding Max M.
Detroit, who served
in of the Board of
since 1971. Fisher
Founding Chair-
la Member of the
tor Life.
senior member of
irm Levy, Shapiro,
Kingcade, P.A.,
Kh, Florida and is
|of the Board, Presi-
Chief Executive
Cenvill Develop-
ment Corporation. An active
member of this area's Jewish
community. Levy served as
Past President of Temple Beth
El and is currently a member
of the Board of Directors of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, the Jewish
Community Day School, and
chairman of the Project
Renewal Committee of the
Jewish Federation. His ac-
tivities extend to the larger
Jewish community as well,
where he is a member of the
National Council of American
Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee, the National Cam-
paign Cabinet of United Jew-
ish Appeal, the Board of
American Committee-Weis-
man Institute, and the Board
of Directors of Boys Town of
Israel.
Among the honors that
Levy has received are the Jus-
tice Louis D. Brandeis Award
from the Zionist Organization
of America which endowed a
H. Irwin Levy
Chair in Social Studies at Kfar
Silver in Israel in 1979 in hts
honor. He also received the
National Community Service
Award of the Jewish Theolo-
gical Seminary of America in
1981 and the Citizen of the
Year Award from the Home
Builders and Contractors
Association in 1978.
In commenting about his
election to the Board of Gov-
ernors of the Jewish Agency,
Levy said, "It is an honor and
a privilege to serve linthis
capacity." He explained that
the Jewish Agency is the
organization that supervises
the expenditures of money
that is contributed to the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal. He found it
a very educational experience
to go to the Assembly and hear
reports about what has been
accomplished and, conversely,
what cannot be done due to a
lack of funds. This is the
challenge in which he now will
be involved.
Elected to serve along with
Levy are Joel Breslau, Silver
Spring, Maryland; Osias
Goren, Pacific Palisades,
Continued on Page 5


Page 2 The Jewish Floridtan of Palm Beach County. Friday, August 5.1983
Career Women Recruited For
Upcoming National IMA Mission to Israel
Betsy Ribakoff Gordon.
National Chairwoman-desig-
nate 1984-85 of the UJA
Young Leadership Cabinet,
was in town recently to explain
to the members of the Business
and Professional Women's
Group of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County what a
mission to Israel is all about.
"It's a concentrated learning
experience with an important
people to people component,"
she stated. The women were
gathered to hear the facts
about the upcoming first
National UJA Career
Women's Mission to Israel
scheduled for Oct. 30 to No*.
7.
Gordon went on to say that
doors are open to people on
missions that are not open to
regular tourists. Participants
of this mission will be invited
to an Israeli's home to meet
with other working women,
will learn about social services
and problems, about defense
during a visit to an army base
and strategic areas, will be
exposed to cultures within a
culture with a trip to Mea
Shearim (the ultra-orthodox
section of Jerusalem), will
meet with political leaders at
the Knesset and will have the
opportunity to visit other
areas of interest as well.
Comments from those who
ha\e gone on missions before
range Irom "It was the single
most meaningful experience in
my life ." to "I was told
that this would be different
than a 'vacation,' but I don't
remember having had such a
good time on any of my reg-
ular vacations .". Susan
Wolf-Schwartz, chairwoman
of Missions for the Business
and Professional Women's
Group, spoke from first-hand
experience when she en-
couraged the women who at-
tended the meetinc and anv
other interested women in the
community to participate in
this mission. She was part of
the B and P Cameo Mission to
Israel last year and, according
to her, was profoundly moved
by the experience.
After a slide presentation
which stressed that missions
are an experience, not just an-
other trip. Gordon answered
questions of those who were
considering joining the 80
career women from across the
country in this first national
undertaking. There still is lime
to learn more about the mis-
sion by calling Barbara Perry,
Assistant Director of Wom-
en's Division, at the Fed-
eration office.

r f -
Members of the Business and Professional Women's f
the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Pi iM
County gathered to hear Betsy Ribakoff Gordon \
Chairwoman-designate 1984-85 of the UJA Young l-l^M
Cabinet, speak about the upcoming first National 1]a rlj
Women's Mission to Israel. Pictured above are llefti
Aimee Levitt; Penny Beers, vice president, Bashl'
Professional Women's Group; Betsy Ribakoff Gordo.
Barbara Perry, assistant director of Women's DivUinn '
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Oops
Anne Faivus, a recipient of the Young Leadership
Award of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County in
1979, was inadvertently omitted as a past recipient from an
article about the current winners of the award that ap-
peared in the July 8, 1983 issue.
Discussing the first National UJA Career Women's Mum
Israel are (left to right] Lob Frankel; Cynnie List, iaae
past president of Women's Division; Sheila Eire
president of Women's Division; Barbara Brains; ind ,
Wolf-Schwartz, chairwoman of Missions for the Basiieai
Professional Women's Group.
**+
On Israeli Day at Camp Shalom, youngsters write messages
and put them through their version of the Western Wall.
Merav Michaeli, the Israeli Scout at Camp Shalom, will take
them back with her to Israel and place them in the cracks of
the actual Western Wall.
Helping io loster an understanding of Israeli
culture. Israeli scout Merav Michaeli teaches
a group of campers an Israeli game.
Amidst shouted encouragement of "give me fm|
Rich v ho field helps a camper do five sit-ups asf
of an Israel Scouts training obstacle course.
Israeli
Day
Howie Marder. head of the 3, 4, and 5 grade division
of Camp Shalom .struct* the eager campers o. the
finer points of making pita bread for felafel
Campers enjoy the Israeli delicacy f.l.frl '*_*_
Cramer, drama and mask sneriatut- ..JZv
feW -.for the hungryyoungst ^ ^abkS "
Camp
Shalom
Kibbutx life is explored by the caaaertl
tend to the vegetables aid aniaulsuu''
on approach.
w
4 '


Friday, August 5,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
;osher Lunch Connection In Full Swing
Helping Elderly Enjoy Life
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant
News Coordinator
Lunch is scheduled for noon
by u a.m. the Jewish
nmunity Center's Compre-
isive Senior Service Center
lumming with activity as the
liicipants in the Kosher Hot
als program sign in for the
ft meal and activities.
(lay, as part of the inte-
jted activities, Jack Lieb-
|n, a retired lawyer, will
A about wills. As the
frly wait for the lecture and
tussion to start, they sit
*n at the tables already set
[lunch and "kibbutz" with
friends they have met since
I Kosher lunch Connection
an six months ago.
Ince February, the Kosher
Ich Connection has made
je a difference in the lives
Lins ol the elderly of Palm
Lli ( ounty. Gertrude
In, n2, ol t entury Village,
Tim one whose life has been
[|k.i She had been ill and
lew friends since her
bund died Ium year. Ln-
|i.i;A\i to participate in a
ssion group at the
ci, die soon became one
lis m lio were the tirst to be
^d hoi kosher lunches
qci the new program. She
i saj enough about what
looidmalcd lunch and
|,ii activities have meant to
"I love it here. It has done
In iii ik'iI I'm me. I find
friends here and the meals are
delicious and well balanced. I
can't get here on my own but
the JCC bus picks me up. It
comes on time and is wonder-
ful," enthuses Klein.
As she spoke, Betty Sher-
man of Century Village who
was sitting at the same table,
interrupted the conversation
with unabashed praise for
Gertrude and the Kosher
Lunch Connection. "All I did
was cry when 1 lost my hus-
band in April," related Sher-
man. "Gertrude helped save
my life when she introduced
me to this program. I need to
get out with people."
According to Bonnie Silver-
stein, site manager, this expe-
rience has been an eye opener
for her. "1 have worked with
seniors before but I didn't
realize the importance of this
kind of program. In addition
to eating a nutritional meal,
congregate dining gives them a
reason to gel up in the mor-
ning, gel dressed and get out,"
staled Silverstcin.
Participants in this Kosher
Lunch Connection are spread-
ing lite word about the bene-
i ns that thcyare receiving and,
.is a icsuli, 20 new people are
inning up every week. Reser-
alious iiiiisi be made a day in
. \ .nice and on some days, no
oie can be taken neccssitai-
... iliv. Im niution ol a waiting
, I. \c.u l\ Workshop For Teachers
Focus On Multi-Media
|he traditional lecture as a
1 hi insiititiimi in the rclig-
schools j\ important but
iscll is ineffective. Rclig-
scliool teachers now
bgni/c the importance of
In-mcdia materials 10 the
Icssiul classroom exper-
Ic.
|eligious teachers from ihis
were mi roil need to the
|ed uses of such resources
March at an in-service
her workshop given by Dr.
(lunikI Lniin of Graiz Col-
I Dr. Liu in, u multi-media
lialisi, will return to the
Jit Beaches io conduct a
|e extensive two-day work-
on creating multi-media
?rials lor the classroom on
I 21 and 22, at the Jewish
Iniunily n;1y School, 5801
Vr Avenue. West Palm
In.
p- Lniin is considered an
handing expert in the
led Stales in the use of var-
ious type* ol media in the
iiasMoom. In Ins professional
>.aicc'i as an educator, he was
the I it si io introduce the
language labmaioiy and to
develop m.ucrials for the over-
head projector. Dr. Entin is
ihe author of a set of widely
used prayer ind grammar
lutnspaiencics published by
the I lined Synagogue of
America.
Dr. Lniin received his
doctorate from Dropsie
I diversity in Philadelphia and
has been a professor at Gratz
(. ollcgc in Philadelphia for the
lust ten years. In addition to
being an educator, he is a
cantor and serves in that
capacity at a Reform congre-
gation in the same city.
I or more information on
the workshop, contact Ann
Lynn Liplon, Jewish Educa-
tion Director of the Jewish
federation of Palm Beach
County, at 832-2120.
daily Monday through Friday
in the dining room which is
overflowing to capacity.
Jean Rubin, Comprehensive
Senior Service Center director
and overall coordinator of the
program, stated that in order
to fulfill the demand, the JCC
is gearing up for expansion
and will go to a schedule of
double sessions soon. Citing
the need for serving more el-
derly, she said, "They are very
disappointed if we are filled up
and they can't come for lunch
that day."
The staff is very dedicated
and talks about the success of
the program with enthusiasm.
Mark Zweibel, nutrition
program coordinator, oversees
the congregate dining here and
in Delray Beach where addi-
tional meals are served.
"We've seen a change in peo-
ple who have come to the hot
lunch program. In the begin-
ning, some were withdrawn.
Gradually they started inter-
acting with the other people
and they have become happier
and stronger. For some peo-
ple, this is the maior meal of
the day. They lack the motiva-
tion to cook," explained
Zweibel.
The Kosher Lunch Connec-
tion is funded in part through
Title ill of the Older Ameri-
cans Act awarded by theGulf-
sireain Areawide Council on
Aging, the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, the
Jewish Community Center
and individual client contribu-
tions.
Meals are prepared with the
special dietary needs of older
adults in mind. On Fridays,
Challah is served and kiddush
is chanted. Usually, there is a
sing-a-long before the meal
but, on this day, it was cur-
tailed as the program with
Jack Lieberman lasted longer
than usual. Also on Fridays,
everyone is given a package of
skim milk with oral in-
structions on how to mix it.
Since milk is not served with
meals, this fulfills the milk nu-
trition requirement under the
federal guidelines.
Jean Rubin feels good about
the Kosher Lunch Connection.
She is justifiably proud as she
relates the stories of many who
have been helped to "con-
nect." "People are blossom-
ing. It's marvelous," she adds.
For more information about
the Kosher Lunch Connection,
call 686-1661. ,

[Nathaniel Entin, an expert in the use of multimedia
Tials in the classroom, illustrates a technique for the
cad projector at a workshop for religious school teachers
[in this area last March. He will be presenting a two-day
shP obj creating multi-media materials on Aug. 21 and 22
tJfwish Community Day School. .
.lean Rubin jright). Comprehensive Senior Service Center
direelorm greets Paul Gilbert, one of the participants in the
Jewish Community Center's Kosher Lunch Connection, as he
descends from the JCC's bus that provided transportation for
him to eome to the Center.
Participants in the JCC's Kosher Lunch Connection sign in
before the day's activities begin. They have an opportunity to
hear a program before lunch and can stay and join in scheduled
activities afterwards also.
Gertrude Klein (left) was one of the first six participants is the
Kosher Lanch Connection program which began six months
ago. As a result of her speaking so highly of the program, Betty
Sherman [second from right) was encouraged to come and enjoy
the opportunity to be with people.
Local Psychologist To Address
Women's Business and Professional Group
Lllie Halperin, program
chairman of the Business and
Professional Women's Group
of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, announced
that the first meeting this fall
wjll be held on August 31, 6
p.m. at the Royce Hotel, 1601
Belvedere Road, West Palm
Beach. After dinner, the
program will highlight "Jew-
ish Mothers and Duaghters"
with Linda Werner, a local
psychologist specializing in the
area of women's issues,
serving as the facilitator.
In order to meet the growing
needs of the vast number of
highly capable and creative
Jewish career women now
living in the Palm Beaches, the
Business and Professional
Women's Group of the Jewish
Federation was created. The
goal of their 1983-84 year is to
provide a variety of services,
including Leadership
Development, an opportunity
to identify with other Jewish
women, programming
designed to enhance Women's
Jewish Education and an
opportunity to express one's
commitment to the cause of
Jewish survival.
Linda Werner received her
B.A. in Psychology-Sociology
from the University of Florida.
She holds the Ph.D. in
Counseling Psychology from
the University of Florida and
is also certified at the doctoral
level in School Psychology by
the Florida Department of
Education.
Linda Werner
She is currently in private
practice together with her
husband, Dr. J. Patrick Peter-
Continued on Page 5


Phjjs4 TheJ
of Palm Beach County Friday. August 5.1963
""Jewish floridian
Random Thoughts
es-*
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=. ire- >o -jTvaoe
Mil
. VIS _x Vw U
at *mm o :afr y S
Friday. August 5.1963
Volume 9
26 AB 5743
N (Bluer 25
There Was Little to Say
Why were Arens and Shamir summoned?
Take your choice. There are explanations
aplenty all of them beginning with
Prime Minister Begins telephone call to
President Reagan a week ago Tuesday
announcing that he was cancelling his July
27 appointment at the White House with
the President "for personal reasons."
Our own impulse is to go with the more
popular theory that Begin really had
nothing to say to Mr. Reagan. He knew
there would be pressure about the
redeployment. He is committed to
redeployment, agonizing with deep
emotional pain as he has been over the
rtratrn and injuries of Israeli soldiers trying
to keep peace in a Lebanon bent on tearing
itself apart. What would there be to gain in
the meeting?
So. when we used the word "sum-
moned" so fax as Shamir and Arens are
concerned we bet it accurately reflects
exactly what occurred If not Begin, then
the next two from the peak of Israeli power
that is how the Reagan Administration
must have figured it.
In effect, Shamir and Arens were called
m to take the brunt of the Administration's
anger that Israeli redeployment is the first
step toward a permanent partition of
Lebanon, since President Gemayel. the kid
who doesn't know that he isn't making it.
won't be able to keep the peace long enough
to consolidate the civil war-bent elements
in his country.
Making of HistoryAgain
This is not good news. If Israel redeploys
no matter what, as Minister Patt declared.
then we can look fan aid to another storm
of Reagan anger and media fire and
brimstone. If Israel succumbs, then
ererytAiwg ls lost so far as Operation Peace
far Galilee
What we hope that Shamir and Arens
reminded the President is just this: During
Israel's best hours in Beirut, when its
victory was absolute, the purposes of the
war had been achieved The PLO was
destroyed and Svria was thoroughly
defeated
But. at American insistence. Israel gave
Syrian troops safe passage along the
Damascus Highway back toward Syria.
What occurred thereafter is history:
Syria reconstituted itself in the Bekaa
Valley The Russians replenished aD of the
Syrian losses in armaments. The Syrians
cuddled the PLO to its bosom, where it has
iiw increased alarmingly in numbers as a
resuk of the return of PLO terrorists from
abroad fa violation of the ceasefire
agreement, which scattered the:
of the Palestinian forces into i
In short, just hke in
Israel ever fought to bring peace to its
people, it is the United States that
engineered the peace to erase the victory-
and its fruit. This time by saving the hide
of the PLO aad the Syrians.
As Mr. Reagan put the pressure on his
Israeli guests this week, to what extent did
he know his own mtpahihty in the Syrian-
PLOreaarrection?
is why we say we hope Gideon Patt
thai
B> MURIEL LEVITT
On of the prerogatives of
any Jewish mother is the
natural born right to give
advice. My mother was no
exception and neither am I. I
am always there with a word
of counsel even when it is
unsolicited and 1 have a quick
answer for everything. It may
be the wrong answer but that
doesn't count. Mothers are
supposed to know everything
and so 1 try.
No* I'll let you in on a
family secret. Throughout our
formative years my sister and I
were the recipients of man>
helpful hints from mother.
She told us what to say, how
to say it and whom to say it to.
We listened and we learned
but not until we were of
marriageable age did she
unleash the heavy artillery.
She sat us down and
proceeded to give us the full
benefit of her years of ex-
perience. Her words were
simple but the thoughts were
true and sincere. I now give
you her message in the order
and sequence in which it was
given to me.
Mother's Suggestion No. 1
Never make early breakfast
for your husband.
Mother's Suggestion No. 2
Alw a> s ha* e a knipple.
Mother's Suggestion No. 3
Don't do heavy housework.
If the above advice sounds
strange or peculiar, permit me
to explain. The first suggestion
rs not as dopey as it sounds.
M> mother knew her
daughters well and we are both
miseries in the morning. In
fact, we are not fit for social
conversation before 10 a.m.,
sometimes even later. Nothing
can blacken a marriage faster
than a surly, uncom-
municative shrew in the early
hours of the morning. So if
you fail into this category, be
honest about it and act ac-
cordingly Better your
husband should enjoy his 7
a.m. coffee in peaceful
solitude than to share a table
wuh the wicked witch of West
Palm Beach (or whatever area
you happen to call home).
Piece of advice No. 2 refers
to having a knipple. For those
of you Yankee Doodles who
don't know hat a knipple is.
a refers to a private stash of
money about which your
husband has no knowledge.
Sow I am not advising that
you amass bundless of gelt
large enough to balance the
national budget. No wa>. fefj
mother simply meant that
every wife should have a little
mad money for personal and
private use. This is not betrav-
mg a marital trust, believe me.
You may see some classy
perfume, crave a wildly ex-
pensive book, or even mail a
few extra bucks to your kid at
college. It's just a nice feeling
to know that you have a tinv
bit extra put away for any-
thing outside the norm that
aughtcatch your fancy.
Aad suggestion No. 3 was
every ba as important. Mother
said she did not bring us up to
be drudges aad knew that our
areagth did not lie in heavy
household labor. Better, she
said that we should go to
work, earn extra aoacy aad
pay a maid. We would be less
tired, more concent and able to
raacboa as happier wives and
others. Once more she was
right. I've always had a
domestic helper and a released
for other more fulfUang
Lest you think that my
mother had a copyright on
handing out original advice,
be assured that the apple does
not fall far from the tree. For
years and years I pondered
about what I could say to a
daughter who was eligible for
marriage. It wasn't easy and
what I came up with was not
nearly as pithy as what my
mother had to say, but I am
sure you will recognize the
profundity of my words, so
read carefully.
After long and careful
consideration, I offer the
following pearls of wisdom.
Jewish girls do not:
1. Take out garbage.
2. Mow lawns.
3. Pump gas.
Jewish girls (and kj
s.man and most of usre7
liberated. We are 2,
enough to leave the abS
jobs to our loving b2
and-or husbands La
have all the fun!
Of course, no planninKaj
be totally perfect. I *aZl
badl>rto give a daugff
benefit of my own va
penence, but the best I,
come up with was an info
dent, very masculine son!
needed my feminine
like a third nostril.
Oh well, maybe my
fairy is somewhere h
vicinity. The above sj
living and thriving in jS
with his wife. And if flit,,
have a daughter, boy, hi
got some good advice for!
For Holiday Greetings
CaUStaci
588-1652
VUL
f\ Radio /TV Highlights
MOSAIC Sunday, Aug. 7. g a.m. WPTVl
Channel 5 with host Phyllis Soever Girard Arthv
Kurzweil, author-genealogist, Aug. 14 Dr. Emanodl
Rachman. president of Bar Ulan University.
L'CHAYIM Sunday. Aug. 7. 14. 10:30 a.m.-1
VSPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub-
The Jew ish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,I
Aug. 7. 14. 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host|
Dr. Simon Silverman
SHALOM Sunday. Aug. 7. 14, 10 a.m. WPECI
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with hot
Richard Peritr
BAR MITZVAH BOY An unpretentious look alt
13-vear-old Jewish boy filled with doubts as he preparo]
for his ritual passage into manhood. Monday, Aug. IS.)
p.m.-WPBTChannel2.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Bad |
County.
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENT0l|
'ANNOUNCES
Receiving applications for admission to the 120bri
long term care skilled nursing facility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
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I Palm Beech County, Inc.


Friday, August 5,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
iv. Graham Declares August 4th Raoul Wallenberg Day
florida Gov. Bob Graham
[ designated what was to
L been Raoul Wallenberg's
i birthday, August 4, 1983,
[Raoul Wallenberg Day in
I State of Florida. Dennis
Winger of the Free Raoul
lllenberg Committee was
[rumental in having the
le of Florida recognize the
fcdish diplomat who risked
I life to save tens of thou-
sands of Hungarian Jews from
death. Wallenberg was arres-
ted by the Russians at the end
of World War 11 and im-
prisoned in Russia. According
to the Russians, he died in
prison, but subsequent reports
from escaped prisoners have
attested to the possibility tht
he still is alive.
The following is that
Israeli Troops Kill 1 Arab
And Wound Others
ByHUGHORGEL
lEL AVIV (JTA)
Idi troops fatally shot one
lb and wounded two others
] battle with rioting inmates
|hc Ansar detention camp
uuth Lebanon. Two Israeli
iets were slightly injured
rocks. The army said the
Ips opened fire when the
1 seemed to be getting out
panJ. It is investigating the
lien l.
lean while, two Katyusha
lei launchm used to fire
Levy Elected
Continued from Page 1
lilornia; Alc\ Grass,
Irisburg, Pennsylvania;
Ilium Luwenbcrg, San
Iikim.ii. California; Irving
Ineiclei, New York C ity and
|c Shciniail, IJn miiiglian,
fhigan.
iflvia Hasscnl'cld of Palm
eh was reflected to serve
| the Hoard of Governors
with Herschei W. Blum-
Hyatts\illc, Maryland;
tin I. (.inin, Romulus,
ligan; NL-lvin Dubinsky,
|l.ouis, Missouri; Raymond
ilein, Chicago, Illinois;
lin S. field, Noiwalk, Call-
|uu; Kobeit L. Loup,
Jivei, Colorado; Morton L.
Iidel, Cleveland, Ohio;
Inn Russell, Miami,
[itlu; Stank.*) L. Sloane,
Vork ( ii>; Henry Taub,
lully. New Jersey, and Paul
|c k e i man, Livonia,
lliiuun.
I Women's B&P
Continued from Paae 1
lin North Palm Beach,
Ida. Her specialties in-
|c psycho-educational
Jut ion and treatment pres-
(ion, marriage and divorce
lseling, assertiveness
[ng and communication
l improvement, and
Ijologieal issues relating
ncally to women and
|rcn.
'c encourage all business
Prolcssional women in the
["unity to join with us to
more aware of Jewish
locally, nationally,
r-'as and in Israel and to
a network with over 300
len. In addition, this first
I'ng ol the year will give us
iPPortunity to hear Linda
I'cr whose background
lexpertise will bring new
F"l to the subject of 'Jew-
IMothers and Daughter-
plated Halperin.
[r reservations and in-
lation, call Barbara Perry,
pand Director of
en s Division, at the
nation office.
shells into western Galilee
were discovered in Lebanon
about 10 kilometers north of
the Israeli border. The rockets
caused slight damage but no
casualties. The launchers were
found in the area of south
Lebanon patroled by the
I ijian unit of the United Na-
tions Interim Force in Leb-
anon (UNIFIL), the army
said.
In Beirut, the death toll rose
to six in the blast that partially
wrecked the Summerland
Hotel, fifteen persons were
injured. Other bodies are
believed buried in the ruins.
I he blast was caused by about
100 kilos of high explosives in
a car in the hotel's under-
ground garage.
proclamation signed by Gov. '
Bob Graham:
PROCLAMATION
State of Florida
Executive Department
Tallahassee
WHEREAS, the value of
human life is without price,
and preservation of this life is
of vital importance to all
people; and
WHEREAS, six million
Jews, as well as millions of
others, were murdered in Nazi
concentration camps, an
atrocity now known as the
Holocaust; and
WHEREAS, during this
time of inhumanity and
atrocity, some individuals
worked against the awesome
powers in control; and
WHEREAS, one brave
Swede, whose nation was not
at war and whose financial
security was guaranteed,
- risked his life time and time
again to save tens of thou-
sands of Hungarian Jews from
genocide; and
WHEREAS, this man,
Raoul Wallenberg, is credited
with saving 30,000 Jews
directly and perhaps as many
as 70,000 indirectly from the
same fate; and
WHEREAS, Wallenberg
was kidnapped and im-
prisoned by the Russians at the
snd ol World War II, and only
after 12 years had passed, was
it announced that Wallenberg
had died in prison; and
WHEREAS, Raoul Wallen-
berg has been made an
honorary citizen of the United
States in tribute to his
humanitarianism and bravery;
and
WHEREAS, the brave and
heroic actions of this man
deserve to be recognized on
what would have been his 71st
birthday, August 4, 1983;
NOW, THEREFORE, I,
Bob Graham, by virtue of the
authority vested in me as
Governor of the State of
The Law Firm Of
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
Is Pleased To Announce
The Expansion And Relocation
Of Its Offices To
Suite 204 250 Royal Palm Way
Post Office Box 3056
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
(305) 833-4001
Practice Limited To All Matters Involving Federal and State Taxation,
Including Pension And Profit Sharing Planning And Design,
Tax Planning For Corporations, Professional Associations,
Individuals, Estates & Trusts,
Foreign Taxation and Tax Litigation
GLORY TO THOSE WHO HOPE, FOR THE FUTURE
IS THEIRS... *~ mini
Celebrate the world's beginning as
we welcome 5744 with prayer and
song. |oln our Temple Family and
Rabbi Howard Shapiro as the
Shofar proclaims our hopes for a
year off blessing and peace, health
and prosperity.
Membership and ticket information 833-8422
TfJVtPU ISRAIL
1901 North fUgler Drive. West ralm Beach
A tradition or excellence
in Reform |uclaism
since 1923
Member Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
Sabbath Services: Fridays 800pm

i ISRAEL
Florida, do hereby proclaim
August 4, 1983, as
RAOUL WALLENBERG
DAY
in Florida and urge all citizens
to join in saluting the heroic
efforts of this man to save
human life during a time when
many had no regard for the
value of life.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF,
I have hereunto set my hand
and caused the Great Seal of
the State of Florida to be
affixed at Tallahassee, the
Capital, this 17th day of June
in the year of our Lord
nineteen hundred and eighty-
three.
For Sale
Two Cemetery Plots consisting of 2 burial
rights 2 adult size vaults.
Palm Beach Memorial Park (Beth Olam)
Call 588-0728
You Are Invited
Every Jewish Family Should Identify
with a Jewish Address
Temple Beth El Invites You to Affiliate
with Us and Truly be a Part of
the Jewish Community
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch would be
delighted to meet you on
August 17th
at the home of Barbara Wunsh
1711 Laurel Lane, Lake Clarke Shores
at 7:30 P.M.
Belonging to a synagogue is a duty
Belonging to Temple Beth El is a Privilege
Come learn all about us
Call Barbara at 967-0554 or
Temple Office 833-0339
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel,Inc., Funeral Directors
The most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531-1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish, Vice President, F.D.
William F. Saulson, Family Consultant
Carl Grossberg
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-Arranged Funeral
Tradition. S what makes us Jews.
.**.
..... .. \


Page6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, August5,1983
Redeployment Plan
Approved By Cabinet
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Cabinet has unanimously
approved a plan to redeploy
Israeli troops in south Leb-
anon. The announcement,
after a closed session of the
Ministerial Defense Commit-
tee, contained no specifics but
empowered Premier
Menachem Begin, Defense
Minister Moshe Arens and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir to "determine the de-
tails."
REDEPLOYMENT to
shorter lines in Lebanon was
approved in principle by the
Cabinet several weeks ago.
But no date was ever set and it
was generally believed that
there would be no move until
Begin's meeting with President
Reagan in Washington, which
*^j been scheduled for July 27
wnen the Prime Minister un-
expectedly cancelled his trip
for unexplained "personal
reasons."
The official communique
stated: "As proposed by the
Prime Minister, the Cabinet
has unanimously approved the
plan for redeployment of the
Israel Defense Force in Leb-
anon as prepared and submit-
ted by the IDF General Staff."
THERE WAS NO in-
dication where the new lines in
Lebanon will be. But Chief of
Staff Gen. Moshe Levy said
on a television interview
that the line would fol-
low the Awali River which
enters the sea just north of
Sidon in south Lebanon.
It was not immediately
known whether that city of
300.000 will be incorporated
within the new IDF lines. The
redeployment is expected to b<
completed by autumn.
Am
The delicious, nutritious Noah's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms ana *-as go tor ZoOfon. two Ov two' K3i Zooror
oo*s as great as 4 tastes Ana s>nce Zoo*:- i
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tang) :neese Moms >ove to oa" uo w'r i too'
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Center
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2415
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WPB
689-7700

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Friday, August 5,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Fantastic Eight-Medal Coup
Israelis Star in Special Olympics
|NEW YORK With
' eral thousand spectators
Itching and cheering, mem-
xs of the first Israeli Special
lympics team scored a
ntastic eight medal coup
jr gold, two silver and two
nze for their grand
forts in the 1983 Inter-
(tional Summer Special
Baton Rouge, La. July 12-18,
under the auspices of the
Joseph P. Kennedy Found-
ation, sent seven of the eight
Israeli team members home
with at least one medal.
Meir Rahman, the first gold
medalist for Israel, broke his
own record for the 40 meter
softball throw at the Special
companied the "athletes" to
Baton Rouge, said, "Meir was
happy and confident before
the event, and then went out
and showed his enormous
determination."
SUBSEQUENT WINNERS
for the 50 meter dash were
Moshe Varsano, who won a
gold, medal; Daphna Wiiien-
mpics Games. The thrilling Olympics Games. His coach, berg and Yona Gavra, who
ipetition, entitled, "A Edna Medalia, of the Wingate WOn
rid of Winners,"
held in Institute in Israel who ac-
Open all year
25th & COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH.
GALA SHOW
[THE FAMILY JACOBS' KOSHER
ALL Rooms Waterview
Colour TV Air Conditioned
Refrig Strictly Dietary Laws
Music Entertainment
Social Programmes
Pool Free Chaises
individual Diet Catering
Strict Rabbinical supervision
Compl,mentaryicecreamservedda,lypoolside
HIGH HOLY DAYS
11 Nights and Twelve Days
s340.00SEPT.7to18th
Per Person Double Occupancy
6 Nights $199.00 P.P.D.O. (Split Stay)
2 Meals Daily, 3 Meals Shabbas/Holldays
LABOR DAY WEEKEND, SEPT. 2-5
4days3nights ^Wt^mmm.mmmmm
Call Collect (305) 538-5721
silver medals; and Ofra
Ezra, who won a bronze
medal. Eli Ben Simon won a
gold medal for the 50 meter
race and a bronze medal for
the 200 meter race.
The final and most chal-
lenging gold medal was won
by the girls' relay team, con-
sisting of Aliza Twirdin, Yona
Gavra, Uaphna Wittenberg
and Ofra Ezra for the 100
meter race. The Israeli team
captured the top honor over
several other international
teams.
Israeli participants in the
Special Olympics were
sponsored by AKIM, the
Association for the
Rehabilitation of the Mentally
Handicapped in Israel, which
now has eight operating U.S.
chapters in Chicago, Detroit,
Houston, Miami, New Jersey,
New York, Orlando and
Philadelphia, with plans for
additional expansion, under
the coordination of national
director Michele Bokobza.
AKIM IS an acronym for
the organization's full name
and also means "I Shall'
Comfort" in Hebrew.
Temple Beth David
OF NORTHERN PALM BEACH COUNTY
A Conservative Congregation Serving the Needs of All Ages
RABBI WILLIAM MARDER CANTOR EARL RACKOFF
Come Worship With Us At
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Held At Colonnades Beach Hotel, Singer Island
Junior Congregation Services
Youth Group Program
For Tickets, Membership and Religious School Information
Call Temple Office:
845-1134
AN AFFILIATE OF UNITED SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE
T&mfi4e
&
tnOMU-
/
o SbUm Stench
TUITION FREE TO MEMBERS AND NON MEMBERS
[0U AND YOUR CHILDREN ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND OUR
ELIGIOUS SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, AT 4:00 P.M.
LEARN ABOUT OUR UNIQUE SCHOOL FROM OUR RABBI AND FACULTY.
* Individual attention in small classes Wednesday and Sunday classes
* Close involvement of parents and Rabbi A warm, cariiig environment
Dedicated professional teachers designed to strengthen your
United Synagogue Curriculum children's Jewish identity
Full Bar/Bat Mitzvah program and commitment.
W H. CUMMINGS
PRESIDENT
FOR INFORMATION
832-0804
190 N County Road, Palm Beach, FL. 33480
RABBI JOEL CHAZIN
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR
FOR SALE
LANDS of the PRESIDENT
3 b'drm 2 bath convertible S.E. exposure
Corner apt. on Golf Course in W.P.B.
Near Palm Beach, Shopping, Airport, 1-95 and
Close to many cultural activities
Temple Beth David
OF NORTHERN PALM BEACH COUNTY
A Conservative Congregation
Serving the Needs of All Ages
Rabbi William Marder
Cantor Earl Rackof f
* Conservative Congregation
* Affiliate of the United Synagogue of America
* Complete Sabbath and Festival Service Schedule
* High Holiday Services
* Religious School, K-7, Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Starting Sunday, Sept. 11
* Confirmation
* Youth Programs
* Adult Education
* Sisterhood
Men's Club
* Social Programs
Be A Part Of Our Exciting Congregation Community In
Our New Home On Hood Road in Palm Beach Gardens.
For Membership and Religious School Information
Call Temple Office
845-1134
Now 2,000 miles closer!
Grossinger's Rye
comes to Florida!
Great Grossinger's hearth baked rye baked fresh in New York is
now available in the frozen food department of your favorite South
Florida supermarket in a recloseable bag.
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Central Station. New York, N Y 10163 This offer is vaud only in the Unrled Sates
ACjfc LhtW one coupon per purchase Coupon expires December 31.19B3 OE^fh


Page8 The Jewish Floridim of Palm Beach County. Friday. August 5,1963
Jewish War Veterans
Representing A Proud Tradition
In 1654, Asher Levy, one of
the original twenty-three Jew-
ish settlers in New Amster-
dam, demanded and secured
for himself and fellow Jews
the right to stand guard at the
stockade. From Colonial times
to the present, Jews have
played an imoortant part in
the defense -f the United
States of America. In Charles-
ton, S.C., one company of the
town's militia had so many
Jews, it was called The
"Jews" Company. On July
31, 1776, Francis Salvador, a
plantation owner from South
Carolina, was killed in an
English-incited
mish. He was
killed in the
War.
Indian skir-
the first Jew
Revolutionary
One hundred and eighteen
years later, in 1896, a group of
Jewish Civil War veterans
organized the Hebrew Union
Veterans, an organization that
was later to become the Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A.
The Hebrew Union Veterans
was founded as a direct result
of slander and insinuations
that Jews had not participated
in the military during the War
Between the States.
Today, the Jewish War
Veterans of the USA combats
anti-Semitism in all its forms,
carries on an extensive
program committed to
upholding America's demo-
cratic traditions, and fights
bigotry, prejudice and injus-
tice of all kinds. As a national
veterans' organization, the
JWV implements programs
related to American foreign
policy, civil rights, defense
spending, national security,
veterans' benefits, etc.
Another primary concern is
the security and well-being of
the State of Israel, and the
relationship between it and the
USA. The JWV is the only
national Jewish organization
that can effectively lobby
without restriction in Congress
on all issues of concern be-
cause of its status as a
veterans' organization.
Through its hospital,
rehabilitation and veterans'
service programs, JWV assists
the veteran and his dependents
in many ways. It maintains
Veterans' Service Offices,
staffed by professionals, in
major cities throughout the
country.
JWV also supports and
raises money for the Israeli
Military Rest and Rehabi-
litation Home in Beersheba,
Israel. It supports the Boy
Scouts organization, provides
summer camp scholarships for
underprivileged children,
provides college scholarships
for promising high school
students, and through its local
posts, undertakes a variety of
civic betterment projects.
The JWV likes to be known
not as a military organization,
but as an organization of
military men. Comprised of
100,000 men nationwide who
have served in the armed
forces, they are organized into
4S0 Posts throughout the
country. The Department of
Florida, with 5500 members,
has as its Commander, Sam
Mindel of West Palm Beach.
He is the first man from this
area to be elected State Com-
mander and has the double
distinction of being the first
person in the history of the
state to be re-elected to that
post.
The Department of the State
of Florida has raised money
for the Israel Emergency Fund
as well as for Chaim Sheva
Hospital in Israel. They have
donated ambulances to the
Red Mogen David in Israel
and have purchased a signifi-
cant number of trees through
the Jewish National Fund. The
JWV is involved in a program
for Soviet Jewry and par-
ticipates in efforts to help
"Refuseniks" gain release.
Two Posts are active in
Palm Beach County Local
Post 408 with Ephraim Gott-
leib as its Commander and
Post 501 with Commander
Leo Finkel. Their service to
the community has included
participation in temple
dedications and helping to
move Torahs into the new
temples. They provide a color
guard for the occasion and
have just recently presented an
American flag to Temple
B'nai Jacob for use in their
new building.
The JWV continues to do its
share for the community by
raising funds which has
enabled it to make donations
to various local organizations.
In the past, they have made
contributions to the Jewish
Community Day School, the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center, and
sarious temples. They also
assist with Jewish holiday
celebrations at the Veterans'
Administration Hospital in
Miami.
Each Post has a Women's
Auxiliary which is very active
in visiting veterans at various
hospitals, working on their
own community projects and
assisting in the local Posts
when needed.
A HIGH HOLY DAY TICKET IS NOT ENOUGH
At this season of the year, many Jews respond to the summons of the
Shofar by purchasing a non-member High Holy Day ticket at a synagogue.
By doing so. they are under the impression they have fulfilled their Jewish
obligations. The purchase of a non-member ticket, however, contributes
little to the strengthening of the organized Jewish community. Torah.
Jewish education and the urgent need for Jewish identification are not
served by simply purchasing such a ticket or by remaining on the
periphery of Jewish religious life.
On Rosh Hashanah. the Shofar summons every Jew to return to God's
House It is a summons for every Jew to be a supporting member of an
established synagogue offering programs to meet the need of every Jew.
The foundation of Jewish survival is the synagogue, the continuously fun-
ctioning year-round institution of Jewish assembly. Jewish study and
Jewish prayer.
Temple Beth El of the Palm Beaches roaches out to all unaffiliated mem-
bers of the Jewish community with this message: "With Jewish life on
trial in a hostile world, the synagogue still represents our best hope to
turn back the tide, and to achieve a level of survival which can perpetuate
authentic Jewish life in the United States
Temple Beth El seeks to make H possible for every Jew to become part of
Hs growing fellowship Temple Beth El believes that synagogue member-
ship Is a strong vole ei confidence in the survival of our people and that
merely purchasing a High Holy Day ticket does not represent en >
preeslon of Jewish solidarity.
Mtt us or cell us at Temple Both El Your interest will be warmly
reciprocated, end any special problems will receive prompt and courteous
con aider alion.
"Do Not Separate Yourself ^From The Congregation'
Hillel
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Conaorvatlve Congregation of the Palm Beaches
2815 North Flegier Drive. West Palm Beach 833-0339
OPEN HOUSE-SUNDAY. AUGUST 7
lfeOOA.M .to NOON
Discussing American Israeli relations are [left to rielitlNh
Executive Director of the JWV Harris B. Stone, PNoSI
Stanley Zwaik: Prime Minister of Israel Menachem Betjilyl
International liaison Officer Theodore Brooks, PNC.
Local Jewish War Veterans
and Ladies Auxiliary members
participate in Naturalization
Ceremonies held al the Federal
Courthouse. Florida State
Commander Sam Mindel of
West Palm Beach (left] listens
intently to the proceedings.
HIGH HOLX BBS
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Yom Kippur Sept. 16, 17
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in the Book Shelf
Sad Tale Told With
Friday, August 6,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Organizations in the News
Melancholy Humor
I Rabbi's Life Contract. By
||yn Greenberg. New
Doubleday and Com-
1983. 231 Pp. $14.95.
i MORTON I. TEICHER
\ish Floridian Book Editor
his book may be seen as a
iale told with humor or a
Cy story filled with melan-
Whichever way you see
[Marilyn Greenberg, a
ij's wife, has woven wit
(woe together to produce a
able and entertaining
k|. As a rebbitzin, she has
la I sensitivity for all of the
acters in her story, but
tcularly for the rabbi and
>ile.
he story opens as the rab-
tal couple returns home
a year's sabbatical in Is-
granted to them by their
Lrcgation on completion of
rabbi's twentieth year since
founded the synagogue in
|w Saxony, Illinois."
EFORE HE has even had
Opportunity to unpack, let
to rest after the long
(iic>. the rabbi is peremp-
suimuoncd to the home
board member and told
he is being fired. The
board members who are
l'iu insist that the congre-
is behind them in their
Lion and that they intend
mi> it out even though the
(ihas a life contract.
he prime mover in this
in is Dr. Milton Wine-
en, an bnglish instructor
lc local community college
is himself an ordained
)i He is also an eccentric
It and, though married,
Homosexual tendencies.
hat follows is the story,
dimes saa and sometimes
lical, of how the rabbi
ks this decision to let him
I Many congregants rally
kd the rabbi, especially two
fers who coach him and
lie his "case." The rabbi's
lly, his wile and six grown
jlren, as well as a local
Ister, also support him.
I congregation is split, as is
epical, between the friends
fce rabbi and the enemies of
rabbi.
fulfilling his rabbinical
lonsibilities, the rabbi of-
flcs at a Bar Mitzvah, and
are treated to a hilarious
ription of the party which
pws the synagogue cere-
|y. On a sadder note, there
epicted the rabbi's minis
to a dying congregant
his family, as well as his
ucting the funeral service.
NSION MOUNTS and
faking hardens as the
moves to the congrega-
meeting where the
' s fate is to be determin-
The meeting quickly
nds into a farce with
kers shouting their views
serving as prototypes of
al shut balabatim. Many
.c rabbi's supporters leave
sgust as a negative de-
nts railroaded through.
>e supporters begin to
n'zc, a new congregation
hold a service at the
"ch of the minister who has
tended the rabbi. Mean-
*. Winegarten has trouble
e college, and his cohorts
1 to disagree among them-
s Their situation deterio-
as Winegarten loses his
and evidence appears re-
"> his personal problems;
his marriage goes downhill. In
despair, he kills himself. The
rabbi presides at the funeral
with great grace, compassion
and forgiveness.
The story ends with the de-
cision to ask the rabbi back.
Winegarten's widow expresses
the general sentiment: "just
tell him we need him and we
want him. Just tell him we love
him."
Obviously, the story has a
moral: support your rabbi,
and don't be so quick to join
the inevitable segment of any
congregation with grievances
against the rabbi real or
imaginary. And what the story
finally shows is that there is
too much truth in that old
joke: being a rabbi is no job
for a Jewish boy.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
To help brighten the dol-
drums of the Summer months,
a swim party, luncheon and
book discussion group met re-
cently at the home of Eugenia
Kidman, in Wellington.
A record attendance of 36
Palm Beach Section, National
Council of Jewish Women
members, enjoyed a bountiful
repast, and then had a lively
review of the book "When
Bad Things Happen to Good
People," by Rabbi Kushner.
The high caliber of the discus-
sion is one good reason why
NCJW is growing in leaps and
bounds. It is typical of the way
all our activities operate.
Many new members were
present, and they were very
favorably impressed.
The next session will be held
on Monday, Aug. 8, at the
home of Marion Leavitt in
Covered Bridge, Lake Worth.
The book to be reviewed is
"I'm Dancing as Fast As I
Can," by B. Gordon. Eatrice
Eigis will moderate the
discussion, and Leah Hyman
do the author's biographical
sketch.
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a-a.at*>


Page 10 The Jewish Ftoridian of Pahn Beach County. Friday, August 5,1983
JCC News
Anti-Semitic Acts Deplored
Reagan Critical of Sad
Fate of Nicaragua's Jews
UPCOMING SINGLES EVENTS
EVENING AT LA NOTTE
On Saturday evening, Aug. 6 at 9 p.m., the Jewish
Community Center's Young Singles Group will meet at La
Notte's. 2280 No. Federal Highway, Boynton Beach, for
dancing and drinks. There is a $5 cover charge plus the cost
of your drinks.
"NEW BEGINING BRUNCH"
On Sunday, Aug. 7 at 11:45 a.m. at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach.
Career Singles and Single Parents are invited to "A New
Beginning" Brunch. "Munch A Brunch" and help
create new and exciting ideas designed specifically for
Career Singles and Single Parents. There ill be plenty ot
good food and plenty of good company. Donation $3.
Please call Joan Wolfberg at the JCC. 689-7700. for reser-
vations.
DANCE. DANCE. DANCE!
Young Singles, Career Singles and Single Parents are all
joining for an evening of Israeli dancing led by Yaaco\
Sassi at the Jewish Community Center. 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Sunday. Aug. starting at 7:30
p.m.
Dancing experience is not required. Mr. Sassi recently
returned from Israel *ith a pocket full of dance steps and
music for everyone's pleasure.
Come and bring friends, meet ne* friends and ex-
perience the fun of learning and enjoying a fun filled social
evening.
Donation $3. Call 689-7700 for complete details.
DINNER DANCE CRUISE
The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center will
cruise aboard the Paddlewheel Queen on Saturday
evening. Aug. 13 at 6:30 p.m. The cost per person is $20.50
which includes a steak dinner and dancing. Cocktails and
gratutities are extra. For reservations call Joan Wolfberg
at the JCC. before Aug. 5.
YOUNG COUPLES CLUB
WINE AND CHEESE PARTY
The Jewish Community Center's Young Couples Club
will present Wine Consultant. Norman Ovellette. Teaching
member oi the Association of Wine Educators, at their
wine and cheese party on Saturday, Aug. 13 at 8 p.m. in
Wellington.
This event is open to all young couples who would like to
attend. Donation is S5.50 per couple and reservations are
necessary and must be made by Monday, Aug. 8. For
reservations call T93-4112.
OLD FASHIONED ICE CREAM SOCIAL
On Sunday. Aug. 14 at ":30 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center ALL SINGLES GROUPS ARE INVITED
to a fun eveningan "Old Fashioned Ice Cream Social"
with movies, dancing and the special feature "Make Your
Own Sundaes." Donation S3. Please call Joan Wolfberg at
the JCC for reservations.
FLEA MARKET AUGUST 21ST
Shoppers who enjoy a variety of bargains should mark
their calendars for the Jewish Community Center's Flea
Market to be held Sunday. Aug. 21 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Center's air conditioned headquarters. 2415 Okee-
chobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach.
Items from small and large appliances, furniture,
clothing for the whole family, as well as an interesting
selection of all types of potpourri items will be available. It
will be a fun day for everyone. Plenty of parking is
available and there is no admission fee.
BON VOYAGE TO TEENS
ATTENDING THE JCC
Division 11 of the Jewish Community Center's Summer
Teen Travel Program began their 12 day Northern
Adventure trip on Monday. Jury 25 which will culminate
by attending a live Broadway show in exciting New York
City. Along the way they will be stopping, exploring and
visiting such places as St. August me, Charleston. Virginia
Beach and Washington. D.C.. among others. This new
Division was started for the older teenagers entering eighth
through 10th grades.
KALEIDOSCOPE FROG RAM FOB CHILDREN
Working parents who are members of the Jewish
Community Center are mimed to register their children for
the special program end of camp and the beginning of the school year. Two
WHinm. are planned. Aug. 15-19 and Aug. 22-26. Fee is
$50 per week per child or S10 per day per child.
Planned activities incsade renaming, arts 'n crafts,
cooking, sports and dairy trips. .Ail camp activities ul
take place at Camp SJr^osa and there wil be a program
specifically designed forut pre-schoolers.
Space a ranaed. Registration wil be accepted on a fast
first served basis. Call the JCC. 689-00 for
piete brochure and registration B
ByJTA Services
WASHINGTON -
President Reagan has deplored
anti-Semitic acts in Nicaragua,
citing the fact that "virtually
the entire Jewish community
has been frightened into exile"
by the Sandinista regime.
The President made the
comment at a White House
briefing addressed by Rabbi
Morton Rosenthal. director of
the Latin American Affairs
Department of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. and Isaac Stavisky, a
member of the Nicaraguan
Jewish communitv who was
forced into exile.
According to Rosenthal.
Reagan told the briefing
organized b> the White House
Outreach Group on Central
America that the repressions
against the Nicaraguan Jewish
community is the consequence
of a "self-proclaimed blood
unitv between the Sandinistas
and the PLO" whose "results
are ev idem lor all the world to
see and are an evil echo of
history."
NEW YORK A Reform-
ordained woman rabbi, whose
application to become the first
Conservative woman rabbi
was rejected last April at a
convention of Conservative
rabbis, has been appointed
rabbi of a Conservative
svnagogue in Clifton Park.
N 1 .
A source at the Rabbinical
Assembly (RA). the associa-
tion of Conservative rabbis.
said Rabbi Beveraly Magidson
was named solo rabbi of Beth
Shalom of Clifton Park,
effective Aug. I, her first
pulpit. She is leaving her
current post as associate
director of the Hillel Founda-
tion at Washington University
in St. Louis to take the Clifton
pulpit.
The term "solo rabhi-
usedtorefertoaconSL
too small to need or to bei
to afford more than one i
The Clifton Park conpci
is made up of slightly
than 100 families" i
sources said.
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Friday, August 5,1988. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Btinued from preceding page
Lshington -
tdent Reagan has named
fert McFarlane, a deputy
Eant for national security
Irs to replace Philip
tb' as his personal rep-
fctative in the Middle East.
larlane, who, as Habib
will carry the personal
of ambassador, is ex-
[ to leave for the Middle
within a week.
ie surprise announcement
made by Reagan last
iy as he concluded a 90-
nc White House meeting
Lebanese President Amin
layel. Reagan said that
ib "must return to his
|ncss and academic
it Administration officials
conceded that one of the
,ns is to bring in a "new
' in the United States
imatic process in the hope
this will aid the U.S.
K to convince Syria to
ive its forces from Leb-
Habib has not been
ime in Damascus and it is
;d that the Syrians will
receive his replacement.
lONTREAL The
adian government has
lied $60,000 to the Can-
Associates of the Ben
i University of the
pv toward its sponsorship
jie first "Right to Food"
lerence to be held in Mon-
I May 25-27, 1984.
lie check was presented by
Jculturc Minister Eugene
llan who declared in the
jsc of Commons, "The
adian Associates of the
iGurion University are to
congratulated for taking
initiative." He noted that
Inference "is intended to
the public that hunger
3c beaten within the next
ition il countries use the
sal their disposal."
lelan, who visited Ben
ion University in 1979,
ted that "the importance
Mending food production
Ihe developing countries
lot be stressed too much."
:\\ YORK The
onal Conference on Soviet
a (NCSJ) reported that a
film made by the Soviet
Irnment for export
lad, particularly to the
led States, links Zionism
Nazism and racism.
[cording to the NCSJ, the
"Babl Yar: the Lessons
listory," is disturbing be-
J it represents an attempt
fcpand the ongoing Soviet
jaganda campaign per-
ped by the three-and-a-
I month old "Anti-Zionist
pit tee."
grated in near flawless
and of high technical
P'y> it was apparently sent
lo a wide variety of media
ps. including CBS News,
pinion Wiesenthal Center
private individuals in-
fd in tracking down Nazi
puninab.
RUSALEM Fifteen
KJrthodox Jews went on
Monday for disturbing
ace but only 14 showed
court after being released
"I last Friday. A warrant
issued for the arrest of the
ln8 man, identified as
'ayahu Cohen.
1.* ere arrested following
,nhe Mea Shcarim
r two weeks ago against
cological diggings near
'id City wall. Two of the
dants were charged with
'"ng a policeman.
Riding Judge Miriam
Maor who granted bail after,
Aguda Israel Knesset members
intervened, instructed the
accused to stay out of Jeru-
salem except when the court
was in session. They were
required to sign a pledge not to
participate in any demon-
strations for the duration of
the trial and to surrender their
passports and identity papers.
Maor severely reprimanded
Aguda MKs Menahem Porush
and Shlomo Lorincz who had
promised to guarantee the
appearance of all the defend-
ants in court if they were
released before the Sabbath.
GENEVA Reliable Swiss
sources said that Swiss
authorities have decided to bar
entry to Switzerland to any
Palestinian terrorist, or other
terrorists sought by police,
who want to attend the
Conference on Palestinian
Rights in Geneva, even if they
have diplomatic passports.
Muammar Qaddafi, the
Libyan head of state, has said
he would issue such passports
to all Palestinian terrorists
who want to come to Geneva
to participate in the conclave
scheduled for the end of
August. Officials of Vienna
and Paris refused to allow the
ic
conference in their cities,
citing security problems.
Concern reportedly had
been expressed by official
sources in Geneva over the
prospect of terrorists wanted
by Interpol, moving about
freely in Geneva under
diplomatic immunity.
PARIS President Amin
Gemayel of Lebanon called
for the United Nations to
conduct a referendum in the
areas now occupied by Syrian
and Israeli troops to determine
the attitude of the inhabitants
there toward the presence of
the troops. Gemayel said he
was certain that such a
referendum would show that
the inhabitants of the areas
would support the Lebanese
government in its call for the
departure of all foreign forces.
Gemayel, who arrived here
Monday from Washington
where he met with President
Reagan and other top
Administration officials last
week, told a press conference
at the Elysee that a refer-
endum is needed "to make the
nation's voice heard." He said
that "in the occupied area,
liberty and democracy are
suppressed and the nation's
voice is gagged."
Congregation Beth Kodesh
of
Boynton Beach
Proudly Announces
The opening of our new home
at
501 N.E. 26th Ave
Boynton Beach
RabU Avrom Dnudn
Cantor Irving Rose
Beth Kodesh will be open for
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
High Holiday Saatlng Available
Call:
Irving Koch, Pros.
George Pasternack, Past Pres.
Leo Grossbard, Past Pres.
David Kornetsky, Vice Pres.
737-5756
737-4622
732-2555
737-6538
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on sornetning
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast. Just terrible.
E995S2 OOEhT
The Spreadable Cream Cheese
-^mr-mK~an
SAVE KX ON TEMP TEE
WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread.
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
IOC
Mr. Grocer Kraft. Inc. will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus 7C handling allowance provided
you i ihe marl it on your retail sales
of the named product(s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
I
O Kraft. Inc. 1983
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C. Customer must pay
applicable tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Inc. Dairy Group, P.O. Box
1799. Clinton. Iowa !i2734.
\m3Q0 E22fl&3


Page 12 The Jewish FToridmn of Palm Beach County. Friday, August 5,1983
Senior News
will have a very special exhibit, usual arrangements of sea and
Hanging collages made from plant life. We are privileged tc
various resources of nature have Ms. Bunze display net
will be on display in our Senior work during the summer
Center. Don't miss these un- months. She has been our
Yoga instructor for many
years, and this is another
talent she brings to the JCC.
Works of Senior Artists are
displayed at the JCC. Seniors I
FROM THE JEWSH COMMUNfTY CENTER
The JCCCSSC is funded
in part by Title 111 of the Older
Americans Act awarded by
Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging, Florida Department
of HRS, the Department of
Transportation, Jewish Feder-
ation and client contribution,
enabling us to provide a
variety of services for the older
adult. Our services through
Title 111 of the Older Ameri-
cans Act is available for per-
sons 60 and over.
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
for persons 60 years or over
who have no cars and cannot
use the public transit system to
go to doctors appointments,
hospitals and nursing homes
to visit spouses, treatment
centers and the JCC Kosher
Lunch Connection.Call 689-
7703 and ask for Helen or
Beth.
JCC KOSHER LL'NCH
CONNECTION
Kosher lunches are served
Monday through Friday at the
JCC, along with daily stimu-
lating programs and an oppor-
tunity to meet and greet new
and old friends. There is no
fee, but participants are en-
couraged to make contribu-
tions at each meal. Call 686-
1661 for information or reser-
vations.
We have tentatively sched-
uled the following programs:
Aug. 8 Discussion Group
led by participants in group.
Aug. 9 Teri Kau of Redi
Nurse Blood Pressure
Screening.
Aug. 10 Flea Market
Preview
Aug. 11 Games
Aug. 12 Sing-a-long
Aug. 15 Gary Koster of
FPL on Energy Conservation.
Aug. 16 Judy Gallagher
of American Heart Associa-
tion on Nutrition and the
Cardiovascular System.
Aug. 17 Discussion led
by participants in group.
Aug. 18 To be an-
nounced.
Aug. 19 Musical rendi-
tion of flute and violin by our
own youth trio.
Meals are also delivered
daily to persons who are home
bound. Call 686-1661 for in-
formation.
ONGOING SUMMER
CLASS ESAND
DISCUSSION GROlPS
Round Table Talk for Men
Timel> Topics for Women
Tuesdav, 1 p.m., Aug. 16,
23 and 30.'
Speakers Clab Thursday,
10 a.m., Aug. 11, 18 and 25.
Lip Reading Thursday,
Aug. 11-1 p.m.; Tuesday,
Aug. 23 4 p.m.; Tuesday,
Aug. 30-4 p.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
Thursday, Aug. 18-2 p.m.
AARP Defensive Driving
Class at tie JCC scheduled for
two sessions Sept. 13 and
14. If you are interested,
please call the JCC at 689-7700
and ask for Marcie Frisch.
SECOND TUESDAY
ACTIVITY
Aug. 9, 1 p.m. Tuesday.
Regular monthly Meeting.
Artist of the Moats Bea
Bunze
During July and August we
riiise The
are invited to call th.r
they wish to Shi&S?
Artms may price JJ*
dual work givin.
opportunity t0
anything they wish
Purck
Fun Ships
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous "Fun Ships"
Carnivale. Festivale, rvtardi Gras and Tropicale depart
from Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports... virtually
everything's included 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...
thrill to spectacular live entertainment nightly...
dance till the wee hours of the morning to three
live dance bands or in an authentic disco-
theaue and more!
9x t* (bmranon ana -dano- Sags)-,
Study medicine in Israel,
A challenge and
an opportunity.
Touro College and Technion- Israel Institute of Technology
announce a new program leading to an M.D. degree
A new door ts open to an M.D. degree from
one of the world's great teaching and research
centers. Starting in September 1983. the
Touro-Technion Program will offer qualified
college graduates a unique American-Israel
educational experience.
The programs 18-month American phase
provides advanced science and Hebrew
language studies at Touro College s beautiful
15-acre campus in the New York City suburb
of Huntington. Upon successful completion of
these courses, students wiH receive a second
baccalaureate degree and may continue their
studies in Israel.
Israel phases of the program comprise 6
months of initial rxidging courses, 2 years of
Applications will be accepted through
advanced clinical study at Technion s Faculty
of Medicine in Haifa, a thesis and a year of in-
ternship in Israel. An M.D. degree will be award-
ed by Technion to students who successfulry
complete its program requirements.
Our goal is the development of sloJed and
compassionate physicians who also wH be
well-prepared to meet internship, residency
and licensing requirements in the United
Stales.
For applications and information call or
write:
Center for Biomedical Education
Touro Coiege
30 West 44th Street
New York. MY. 10036
(212)575-0190



Friday, August 5, 1963. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County Page 13
World Assembly to
Commemorate Jewish
Resistance and Combat
he Government of Israel
declared 1983 the "Year of
ish Heroism and Valor."
orld Assembly to Com-
orate Jewish Resistance
Combat During World
r II will convene in Jeru-
m on Oct. 2-6 under the
onage of Israel's Prime
ister Menachem Begin.
his assembly will bring to-
er representatives of
isan and resistance units,
5ations from all of the
d Forces, many Righteous
tiles who saved Jewish
, and Holocaust survivors
around the world. To
ior those who resisted
iism, the Government of
I has struck a special
al of Valour which will be
rdcd to all assembly par-
ents in an historic cere-
y at the Western Wall.
K>v Shilansky, Deputy
ister, Prime Minister's Of-
and Chairman of the
ring Group, sees the
coming assembly as a
mark event. "Fifty years
the rise of Hitler and
years after the revolt in
Warsaw Ghetto, we will
er in the heart of the free
sh State to stand witness
le past, to transmit our
ing to the present and to
on the ever-burning
of Jewish endurance to
re generations," stated
nsky.
preparation for this
bly, public committees
ver the world are beinR
established. Massive par-
ticipation in this event is seen
as crucial in order to constant-
ly remind the world of the
darkest hour of history of
man.
Highlights of the gathering
will be speeches by Prime
' Minister Menachem Begin and
President of the State of
Israel, Chaim Herzog. For
more information contact
Kenness Internationals 1-800-
235-6400 or Joan Myers,
President of Creative Journeys
Inc., P.O. Box 8185, Pem-
broke Pines, FL 33026.
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Page 14 The Jewish Fkaridnui of Palm Beach County Friday. August 5.1983 )
Synagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday,
5,7:46pm
TEMPLE BETH TOBAH |
Hits HoMih orksaoas
Rabbi Stoen Westmas..
Spiritual Leader of Temple
Beth To rah in Wellington re-
cently announced that for
se% eral eeks prior to the Hifh
Holidays, he ill be conduct-
ing High Hehda> workshops.
The Series of discussions
ill be held oo Fnda\ evenings
Aug. 5. 12. 19. and 26. and
ill be integrated into the tra-
ditional Shabbat Ser. in
The Community is invited
to worship ith the members
of Temple Beth Torah and to
participate in this most en-
lightening and informative
ties.
- -. .all Saui
GoUssaa,
HitaHolida^csessre
Ion
Hit* Holi-
es?*. 1 -
Setksot
3 Si
David's
Rc*r Hassasss WcaV
nesoa> sep
ounce rharsdai Seal I
in-
Ro> hiashaaah stokes sfl
be hdd tl >: P;:e: Uafeed
Met ho w n Church.
SSSBSSSttSaVsaB
of Rer-. stance, Fnda>. Sept. 9
at 8:15 -m. at Si. Davids.
Yssi kiaser Fnda>.
Sept. 6 (time to be an-
nounced): and Saturday Sept.
II (tune to be announced)
Yom kippur Services *ul be
held ax St. Peter United
Methodist Church.
In addition to the tradition-
al High Holiday Services,
Temple Beth Torah is also
planning both children's and
teen-age services. There dl be
closelv supervised babysitting.
and nursery care provided.
.Anyone wishing further infor-
mation about membership is
Temple Beth Torah or tickets
for the High Hclida>s should
contact President Saul CoU-
TEMFLE
B'SAI JACOB
Reputation Helped L's Or
Hurt L's?" After a brief his-
torical analysis. Rabbi Lewr.e
will discuss the ongoing prob-
lem of modern Jews as "The
Stiff-Necked People." Jevist
leaders are continually frus-
trted by the priorities set b>
contemporarv Jer>. The low
synagogue affiliation rate and
the relatively low percentage
of young families involved in
LJA Federation present a
challenge which according to
Rabbi Levine needs fresh and
especially bold approa.
H sermon will include
-His to help us retain the
surviving power :nhere-
o u r s ti f f aec k cd'
reputation.
Rabbi Levir.c \_^ :
rus b **1
- Deu-
!
i
-
i
-
;r easing
-
-
The Sisterhood
B'sai Jacob is
i: sasaaafhornc
Beach. Thursday. Nov. z* to
Sunday. No*. 2?. Entenaav
mest, transportation.
gratuities all included. Call
Gladys Elkin or Rhea Rosea-
-i.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Lev sat
* 9 Speak
Rabbi Joel Loiac wul ea-
piore rwo saponasi issues
rased by the Book of Deuter-
onomy oa Friday. Aug. 5 ace
Friday. Aug. 12 at Teaapk
Serv-
t p-si- aad are
Center of
St. CataesSt's Greek Onho-
doi ChuaaVnt the comer of
.5:
speak oa "The
Staff-Necked Pcopar Hat Oar
to Jesus. Rabbi Levine feels
that Jewish people need to be
equipped with truthful yet
diplomatic ways to explain to
Christians where we stand as
Jews concerning Jesus.
During the sermons, the
regular junior oneg shabbat
will be held for children. Fol-
lowing services, the entire con-
gregation is invited to an oneg
shabbat sponsored by the
Temple Judea Sisterhood. For
more information about the
congregation, ieave your name
telephone number with
Even Reservations
ire i
. VA n e
and da>.
. I
committee. In a purely social
setting, Mrs. Fischer hopes
that prospective members will
discover many of the reasons
why Temple Judea grew in two
years from 12 families to over
250 families. Reservations for
the event are $6.50 per per-
son.
In order to reach "early
risers" and introduce them to
Temple Judea, the member-
ship committee has scheduled
a "Rabbi's Breakfast" for
Tuesday, Aug. 9 at 7:30 a.m.
at the Royce Hotel. Rabbi Le-
vine will conduct a candid and
open discussion on problems
confronting American Jews.
Rabbi Levine firmly believes
that a strong, dynamic Ameri-
can Jewish community is es-
sential for the future of world
Jewry. More programs need to
be devoted to finding ways
how to raise the spiritual
quotient of American Jews.
Business and professional
members of the community
cially invited to this
takfast. Reservations are 55
per person.
Mike and Helainc Kahn will
evening membership
heii home, Wednesday
\ p.m.. :
North Dorv Drive i
Palm Beach He*
*ntly secretary 0f 15
having served nrrvJ 9
membership commits*
created man> new 2}
preach innov.^
*ere instrumental J
dynamic growth 0f ?
Jdea. As an offkV
congregation, Hela.nL
pates in guid.nt the
ihrough its goal of a,
em home on Chii
Drive facing 1.95
band Mike !s serving
third year as chami^1
High Holv Da> ci^
been responsible for m
much needed funds fi
congregation. He hai
chaired the b>-laws cost
and the nominating M
Reservations for ay
bership events must bem
Candy Fischer as spacekj
ited. Send checks pay*
Temple J udea to 529 Mujrj
Dnve. Atlantis. FL 3L
Reservation< tor the teal*
Kahn home rna\ be made]
leaving your name and
phone numre- ^nh the'
pie 011 ice.
18,000 New Olim Ex|
M-UTAH- The Jevisn .
im during I9f
2* m Vgeno aii> U memchsM
ne prognosis in Jeru cm total \*ouid come : Wea,{
-ar'. fieure.
COMSBVATIVE
I sai Torus Coaoreostios
Religious directory
::: "-*:-: ;e ;;- :o::c- :*
- ;-:- 392-8564
" :s ;' ;:. : : z
fjj C-;. I-ee- Aes- -= =#;:- }2^~.-- --z-e 684-3212
Bccc -:-. Z ;:-*:--;- C;-:- v ;-:; ;ce-c Doily 8X
= ~ :'a -- = "" oc. a X" ; f ; z-s = c-e se-. ce
: s '5 c soturoo, 55C = ~ X z M.ncno
Csasrsaatias left Ksdess ef seyntos leack
Cogr9o-o'-<3. C-v.-c- JSo 'eoe'o -sj'-*0/ Boynton
5X"_ *c't 727-5756 5ccc- A.--- >02.n Sooboth if
*. F> Ti
a70 Gcdn Lakes s*e **> =o'm Bocn 33411 Phcn 689-
9430 Bcbfc. j*xn Sc t*' Do.y Sotkcs 8 ">5 o.m on p-m Soeecft wf M-cio!e:,e.otfW.cvSw>.
Ti
.nsw *TlB**r on Cbrch 10410 N M.lxory Trail
Kh Goror>* 33410 0f< 321 N; ;.e 5.3
**c^k Po.m Bn PSan 845-1134 acee. r.i,m Mardr
Core fart J BockoH Soto:" ^.< Fndoy8p m Sotvrdav
10o ..
Ti
2815 So. FtociOf 0 o 833-0339
See*. HoMroj Hrtcr, Ca<#{onScpo ScCOC"M'. c
Fr^SOV I'Som. Sotv.'OO* 930 am Do.S M.nyon 8:15 a m
Swnoay orvo L9 i-c.Oars 9o
ft
^l/*-^***^* ** Gods 33430 Sooeotr. %^ Ti
315 S A" S.tw .. 4,0^ 3340Q p.<^ 585.5020 8
^.-o>815o- ROSS, .- ;:- Sc-.roov9o.in.
The Treasure Canst Jewish Center
157 5 Soierno Rooc :copes
--= -. jj49C ='es>o>r L ef Groz 1-21-----32 ;- dm st-.ce
i : -
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
Temple Eternal Liowt
Bcco Aes' Common.tv oMC 8900 Boco rVesr j coes Roodll
~ e *es- of Boco Turnp.e Th free Synogocjv-e PO BoO,
Boco Boron 33432 Pnone 368-1600. 391-1111 Socd, Ben,om*|
Sosayn SobbatK services l'.ooyB I5d m
otmooox
sssBOst
Century Village. West Palm Beoch Phone 689-4675 Sobtall
services 9 o.m. and 5 p.m. Dairy services 8:15 o.m. ondM*]
pm.
551 Br,ttony i. Kings Point. Oeiray Beach 33446 Phont 499-7471
or 499-9229 Harry Silver. ProsMtont. Dairy serves 8 o.m ordSi
t>.m. SaturdaysondHolidays9am.
TBt tersfss Tessas* # Japrfar Tease its
ot St Jude Church (Ponoh HotlV 204 U.S. Higftwoy Ont SoA
Teooesto 33458 Phone 747-4235, President Jeonn* TorsdaJ
ServKos the second ond fovrth Fndoy o< every month. 8 pm.
TsaanlgftssaBafiialrt!!
333 S W. Fourth Avenue. Boco Roton 33432. Phone 391-I*|
Robtoi AAerte f Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen Scbboth vtmcS
rV^oy 8 15 p.m Toroh Study wrm Rabbi Smoer Sotufdoy*I
am Sobooth morning services 1030 am.
Tt
r* S, = **---** *< Ha-v*- 2. xe-
-z- z' w-c ic -;- ; -
Tsssaisrsai
2-77 Sc Cc-gresa A. 4,,- ^ s^.. 3340e ;..
5957 S!L?3 *"% 5 C*": --- -oc?8
cm So-v.vOoy9o %scoc. -.^oc. ; -
Ti
832-0104
'90 Sorvti CouvMy Rooc UsSB Sect* 334*0
8cec. Joel Ovozm. Com Do.<
f-obv 8 30p Soa.rdo.9oi
Sa t5LA?~A:r" ?*-* 334S6. Phon. 49S-
. ^^^T **' torpor ^tyeov ZoooA. Jnctiudi
S45o ondSs*
S Helen s Porrsh Hall. 20th Avenue ond Victory Blvd.. Vso
Seoc 32960 mailing address P.O. Ba 2113. VeroBtodi.R
32960 Rooo. Stephen Adorn*. Phone 1-569-0180
Tessais lets Tern*
Si : = .as tieP.nesf pacopai Retreat. Fores- h.II Bird wd
Hington Troce West Poim Beach Moii.xg. oodress: 5
ItrvcesB:"
e .ngton Troce West
-;-e "-ee .one West Palm Beach 33411 Fnoa
P m Rooo. Steve" 8 Wtsimgn. Cantor N r93-270(l
PhO"
.V6*i
1901 No Flogler Dr West Pobn Beoch 33407 P*one 833
Rooo. Hovroro Shopeo. Cantonol Sokst Suso^ BTsfcB SoBbo1"
ssrewss FrKjoY8p.m
S Comer.nes Greek Onhodom Church Soca> Holl. fjj
*asn.ngon Bo Qt Southern Boulevard. Robb. Joel L Hr
Coraor RrtQ it%ot9 Mov ad^mm 1407 14th ls*e. *"
Worsh 33463 Phone 965-7778
TssssssSsssi
Coson-Un^rt AWdsod^, Chexh, comer of lake insW. *J
Swmton Avo. Delray Phono 27e-e44l *V>Ug *?.*
J* w Saoot. DeWoy
F.day servvon a 15 p. m.
vz**


Friday, August 5,1983. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16
Two Congregations To Move Into New Buildings
[ynton Beach Palm Beach Gardens
mgregation Beth Kodesh Temple Beth David
1
Cregatloi Belh Kodesh of Boynton Beach will formally move into their new
[ding, which is in the last stages of completion on Sept. 3.
light years ago a few people had a dream to build the first synagogue in
nton Beach to serve the small but growing Jewish community. On Sept. 3,
[p.m., Conservative Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach, on N.E.
Eve., between N.E. 3rd and N.E. 1st Ct., will open its doors formally and the
ini ol a lew will have been realized.
king 1. Koch, president of the congregation, announced that the program
tiding with the observance of Selichot, will begin with a parade of the
Ihs I mm the I msi Congregational Church of Boynton Beach on North
kal Highway where the congregation formerly held their services, to the new
[goguc building. Another highlight of the evening will include affixing of the
uzahs to the door posts of the new building. Ritual Chairman Max Chuka,
|rtist who works in metal and ceramics, will have the honor of affixing the
uzali that he made from Israeli stone. Others also have donated for this
h and will participate in the ceremony.
|/\dditional honors of lighting the Ner Tamid and placing the Torahs in the
their permanent home, will take place. A collation and social hour will
iv\ the special opening of the doors ceremony and the Selichot service will
|)lace afterwards.
i lit spiritual leader ol the 400 member congregation is Rabbi Avrom
in c antoi Koss will chant the liturgy lor the High Holidays that will be
in inc new sanctuary. The new building contains a sanctuary that will sit
ou people, a kosher kitchen, a rabbi's study, library and offices. The
iiu square loot temple will be open seven days a week for services and will be
kcniral location in Boynton Beach lor lectures, concerts and social
iiius oi .i kwish nature.
Ida Mac and Nat Allwciss, chairmen of the ceremonies, are happy to see the
Hincni ol the dream ol so manv. "These congregants dug in with such
rininaiion to build the first synagogue in Boynton Beach," stated the
Kisses, 1 lies will begin living that dream on Selichot 5274.
Temple Beth David of Northern Palm Beach County will hold their Hachnasal
Hatorah ceremony on Aug. 28. They will ceremoniously carry the Torahs into
their new building.
Sunday, Aug. 28 marks the culmination of Temple Beth David's move into
permanent headquarters at 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens. Throughout
the month of August the transition of moving all books, papers, etc., will be
taking place. The transition will be completed with the Torahs being carried
from Westminster Presbyterian Church on Military Trail, where the
congregation has met for the last eight years, to the new Temple.
Past presidents and founding members of the Temple will have the honor of
carrying the Torahs, covered by beautiful canopies, up Military Trail through
the streets of Palm Beach Gardens to Hood Road. The congregation will meet
there at 11 a.m. for the Torah Ceremony, Hachnasat Hatorah, when other
Temple members will be given the honor to continue the march. This traditional
ceremony is the official welcoming by the congregation of the Torahs to their
new home. There will be a short ceremony followed by dancing, singing and
refreshments. The day's events are being planned by Chairman Barbara Ozer
and her committee.
Leonard Gilman, president of the Temple stated "Many of our members
have worked diligently over the years to establish a permanent Jewish presence
in Northern Palm Beach County. We are proud ot our accomplishments and
encourage those Jews who are unaffiliated to worship with us in our new
building and become members of our congregation."
Temple Beth David, an affiliate of the United Synagogue of America has a
complete Sabbath and Festival Service schedule. High Holiday Service,
Religious School K-7, Bar-Bat Mitzvah, Youth Programs, Adult Education,
Sisterhood, Men's Club and Social programs.
For information regarding membership, religious school, and holiday
services, call the Temple office.
r
[ne his recent trip to Israel, Rabbi Joel Levine [right] of
[pie Judea met with Rabbi Moshe Zemer of the Kedem
>KKue in Tel Aviv. Rabbi Zemer heads the Association of
nn Rabbis who have pulpits in Israel. He is instrumental in
vngoing Supreme Court proceedings to give Reform rabbis
"Rht to perform marriages in Israel. Daring their yearly trips
F*el, Rabbi Joel and Susan Levine are frequent guests at the
lr home.
I0WARD A. SCHNEIDER, M.D.
Announces the opening of his office
for the practice of
Internal Medicine and Rheumatology
At
Courtyard Gardens
> Hours
BjfAppL
Suite 104
2560 RCA Blvd.
Palm Beach Gardens, FI.
33410
Telephone
694-2223
Area Deaths
AOLER
Florence. 66 of 3WBennlnRton Lane.
Lake Worth. Levitt-Welnsteln Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
GERSON
Beaile, 91. of Coventry 103. Century
Village, Weat Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Welt Palm Beach.
GOLDEN
Michael, 72. of 2788 N. Military Trail,
Weit Palm Beach. Levitt-Welnsteln
Memorial Chapel
KRAMER
Philip, 68, of Plymouth 4N-109, Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Levitt
Welnsteln Memorial Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
KURASH
Louis. 74, of 897 Laconla Circle. Lake
Worth. Riverside Memorial Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
MAZIE
Gustln Sally. 86, of JT4T Dudley Drive
K.. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel. West Palm Beach.
MMM
Diana, 86, of SSS8 Christopher St.. West
Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Memorial Chapel. We* Palm Beach.
RUSSAKOW
Lucille E., 77. of 1616 8. Flagler Drive.
West Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
STURMAN
Irving M.. 72. of Century VUalge. West
Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens and
Funeral Chapels, Weat Palm Beach.
TALBERT
Bessie. 78. of 4075 Apple Tree Circle.
Boynton Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel.
F1NKELSTEIN
Samuel. 78, of Oeventry E. No. 110. West
Palm Beach. LewltWelnsteln
Memorial Chapel. West Palm Beach.
FRINER
Irving. 76. of 800 N.E. 26th Ave.,
Boynton Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel. West Palm Beach
GEIB
David, 82, of Bedford H-189, Century
Village, West Palm Beach Levltt-
Welnsteln Memorial Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
KAMINSKV
Etta. 75. of Sheffield C-67. Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
JOSEPH L. MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of
Palm Beach County, Inc.
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES
Activities with Residents:
Arts and Crafts, Readers, Menders-Labelers, Feeders
(days, evenings and weekends).
Escorts:
To transport residents within the Center and into the
community (days, evenings and weekends).
Religious Services:
To assist residents in attending services (Friday af-
ternoon and Saturday morning).
Contact Volunteer Services, 471-5111 ext. 155.



w
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quality and price.
At Levttt-Weinstein,
you can have both.
Ask *bot our Guaranteed Security Plan*".
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305/949-431S
Pompano Beach
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305/427*500


Pagel6 The Jewish FToridkn of Palm Bmch County Friday. Aago* 5.1963


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