The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014310:00030

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
OF
ewish floridian
VOLUMES-NUMBER 27
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,1983
PRICE 35 CENTS
sw Years Message From The President
Jeanne Levy, President
|ish Federation of Palm Beach County
ur High Holy Days are a time for reflection,
[and prayer. We turn to the timeless riches of
ritage to judge ourselves as individuals and as
back on the past year, it has been one of
>wth for our community. It was a time for
\s for our beneficiary agencies. The Jewish
^ay School moved to its beautiful new
the Jewish Family and Children's Service
[offices to meet the increasing demand for
^eph L. Morse Geriatric Center opened its
ing the highest quality skilled care for our
Jewish Community Center took a major
planning for their future facility with the
Study.
This past year also saw a new beginning for our
country's relationship with the state of Israel. It was a
great honor for me as President of the Jewish Federation
to attend the Jewish Agency meetings in Jerusalem, in my
capacity as a board member of the United Israel Appeal.
There I felt great hope for the future of Israel, as those
assembled set their priorities for the coming year....a year
in which Israel hopes for a lasting peace within its own
secure borders.
We go forth from these days of reflection with a new
vision of the ideals to which we are committed. Working
together we will make 5744 a landmark year in the history
of the Jewish people.
On behalf of the Board of Directors and staff of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County I would like to
wish you all a healthy, prosperous and peaceful New Year.
Jeanne Levy
T&W
of Awe
HAEL
'Syndicate
it we are
)owerfully
ral of the
ten Days
'ith Rosh
linate in
>t enough,
the Bible
use days
lough the
are to be
in the
)wer they
life draws
Han the
there.
t, that the
{cry and
i can all be
ftsjn one
this verbal
sanction is magical in its
power only because our
history since Bible days has
constantly opened up the
living significance of the texts
we cite.
THIS SAME IDEA was
applied by the great scholar
Solomon Schechter to the
power of the Sabbath in
Jewish life. His way of ex-
pressing it sounds very
startling at first. "Jews do not
keep the Sabbath so much
because it is in the Bible," he
wrote, "but because of the
emphasis the biblical in-
junctions received in the
history of Jewish life, thought
and experience." Apply this to
the Days of Awe and it is even
Continued on Pae IB
Jewish Community Day School
Opens With Record Enrollment
Everything went smoothly
on opening day, August 24, at
the Jewish Community Day
School, 5801 Parker Avenue,
West Palm Beach. Even the
kindergarten children who
were attending school for the
first time exhibited no first day
jitters.
"Our first day went
magnificently", stated
Mordecai Levow, Headmaster
of the school. "We started
this year with a record
enrollment of 182 students,
which according to statistics,
projects to 190 students by the
end of the year." He further
stated that they arc an-
ticipating a tremendous year
for the Day School. "Two
exciting programs are being
inaugurated," explained
Levow. "We will have an
athletic league which will
participate in inter-scholastic
sports with other private
schools of our size. Soccer
will be our first competitive
sport in the fall. Secondly, a
minyon will be held daily at 8
a.m. for 4-9 grade students
who can come early for it.
Parents are invited to attend,
as well," said Levow.
The Jewish Community Day
School, a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, is divided
into two divisions this year.
The Benjamin S. Hornstein
Elementary School en-
compasses grades K-6 and stu-
dents in grades 7-9 attend the
newly created Rapaport
Junior High School. The ninth
grade is a new addition to the
school.
The faculty numbers 26
including Five teachers new to
the school. They are Selma
Barnett, secular curriculum
coordinator; Ron Hermanski,
science curriculum coor-
dinator; Cantor Gary Kessler,
drama, music, Judaic studies
and masgiach (supervising
Students and parents are welcomed on the first day of school by
the new concrete sign in front of the Jewish Community Day
School announcing the two divisions that now comprise the
school.
Kashruth for the lunch
program); Debra Reeser,
general studies; and Gerry
Planner, general studies and
remedial.
Major construction has
been completed and the
students and faculty are
looking forward to the many
uses of their new "Merkaz",
multi-purpose building, ac-
cording to Levow. Starting on
the first day, lunch will be
served daily by Forty Karats
Kosher Katerers.
During this First day, an
orientation for 4-6 grades was
held in the "Merkaz". The
children were sitting on chairs
that they will occupy for the
daily minyon. They were
facing the bimah which is
closed off by vertides when
not in use, but when opened in
the mornings and for other
services during the year,
reveals an original design by
architect Alan Strassler who
designed the "Merkaz". The
Ner Tamid (eternal light), on
Continued on Pmk 2-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 2.T983
Holocaust
Teachers
The reality of the Holocaust
is difficult for most adults to
grasp. Therefore, how much
harder is it for a child to
understand who is two genera-
tions removed from the hor-
rors? In any event, why is it
necessary to expose him to this
part of history?
Recently, thirty-five social
studies teachers from Palm
Beach County had an oppor-
tunity to explore these issues
concerning the Holocaust, its
relevancy to today's genera-
tion, and to learn ways of
teaching this subject in the
classroom. The Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and the South County
Jewish Federation in coopera-
tion with the Palm Beach
County School Board held a
seminar at Santaluces High
School on "Techniques of
Teaching the Holocaust" for
the educators.
The concept of a seminar
for social studies teachers on
Holocaust was initiated by
Elsie Leviton, chairman of the
Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, Rabbi Alan Sherman,
director of the CRC, and Ann
Lynn Lipton, Jewish Educa-
tion director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County who approached the
Palm Beach School Board
through the office of Dr. Wil-
liam Davenport, Social
Studies Curriculum specialist,
and Harry Benson, Secondary
School Curriculum director.
The School Board recognized
the importance of teaching
this subject and of providing
their teachers with sufficient
background and materials to
do an effective job, according
to Benson.
The keynote address at the
seminar was delivered by Gene
Greensweig, director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education in Miami. He
explained why it is important
to teach about the Holocaust.
"I can't tell you that the
Holocaust can't happen again
Your ultimate responsibility a;
teachers is to use the Holo
caust to enlighten and give
direction to your students so
that such a thing will not
happen again," stated Greens-
weig.
The teachers learned about
"Strategies and Activities in
Teaching Holocaust Through-
out the Social Studies Curri-
culum" from Marc Pollock,
director of the Zakor Institute
for Holocaust Studies in
Miami. Another area explored
was audio-visual materials
which can be very"usefuland
meaningful in teaching about
the Holocaust but must be
screened beforehand as some
of the material can be very
strong for students," stated
Gene Greensweig, in his work-
shop "Techniques of Using
Audio-Visual Materials 10
Teach Holocaust."
Louise Shure, director of
the Palm Beach County Anti-
Defamation League, dealt
with the problems of teaching
the Holocaust to children
whose primary exposure to the
Nazi era, she feels, comes
from watching "Hogan's
Heroes" on television, lne
Nazis are made to look silly
and that they don't know what
they are doing. This is a wrong
image that we must erase from
the children's mind," warned
Shurc. Joining Shure for this
workshop on "Resources for
Teaching Holocaust Studies
were Ann Lynn Lipton and
William and Rose Wyman.
The Wymans are survivors ot
the Holocaust who offered to
come to the classroom to share
their experiences with the
Continued On Page 16-A
Discussing informally the importance of teaching iboMi
Holocaust in the public schools are Louise Shure [left to,
director of the Palm Beach County Anti-Defanution!
Dr. William Davenport, Social Studies Curriculum si-
with the Palm Beach School Board, and Gene Grew.
director of the Central Agency for Jewish Education in Mb
Midrasha to Hold Open House
New courses, programs, and
format are in store for
students this fall when
Midrasha-Judaica High
School opens its doors. To
acquaint parents and students
with all the new happenings as
well as its new meeting place,
the Jewish Community Day
School, Midrasha will hold an
Open House Sept. 14, 7:30
p.m., at the school, 5801
Parker Ave., West Palm
Beach. In addition, students
will register for their desired
courses and a movie on cults,
"Moon Child," will be shown
followed by a discussion.
"We are looking forward to
our biggest enrollment and
most exciting year ever,"
stated Dr. Paul Klein, chair-
man of the Midrasha Commit-
tee ol the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County. "We are
especially excited because
Temple Beth Torah, Temple
Israel and Temple Judea, all
who hold confirmation class in
tenth grade, will be combining
with Midrasha. For one period
each session, each rabbi will
instruct their own con-
firmands allowing students to
elect courses from the
Midrasha schedule for the
remaining two periods."
The Midrasha-Judaica High
School is a community
program of Jewish education.
It is offered through the
cooperative efforts of the
Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, various local
synagogues and the Jewish
Community Day School.
Under the direction of Ann
Lynn Lipton, Jewish Educa-
Jewish Community Day School Opens
Continued from Page 1 -A
order, will be installed soon.
Shirley Traum, Adminis
trator of the school, reit-
erated the feeling among
the administration, faculty
and students, "It was a
smooth opening day. Now we
are looking forward to a great
year for the Day School."
An orientation assembly for 4-6 graders takes place in the
morning of the opening day at the Jewish Community Day
School in the "Merkaz," multi-purpose building. Mordecai
Levow, headmaster, answers a question about the daily minyon
being inaugurated this year.
We'sZ-nUfl!!1" bC8inS "If mornln* act,v,,le ,n Mrs. Sherri
SliTo Usr.S,Gordonnd.8n,de ^ D""ny C"e *"" "
tion director of the Jr,
Federation, the schj
combines the resources <
these congregations
agencies to offer a progra]
Jewish studies that reflects!
needs and interests oh
students. Through
program an atmospbi
conducive to positive
interaction among Jc
youth is created.
This year a new appro
Hebrew will be implema
which will require placet
exams. Another courseo(
ed this first seme
is Holocaust Studies
instructor Jack Rosenh
"This innovative approad|
the study of Holocaust i
include a variety of la
methods including
media, written material|
lecturers and discussions!
survivors," related Ra
baum.
Other courses li
offered are Cults in Am
taught by Rosa
Pomerance; Ami-!
and Extremism in And
with Marty Pomerance,|
attorney and college in
tor; Christianity and Juds
with Skip Paille; HistorjJ
Jewish Drama and "
Workshop taught by
Bennett, director o
Actor's Workshop and I
tory Company; Je*^
rent Events and Jourij
with Rosalind and
Pomerance; Jt'l
Catalogue, an explorauw
Jewish traditions(instrur
be announced); and
(Chumash) taught
Steven Westman of
Beth Torah.
Teacher Skip Paille stands beside the first 9th grade class in the
history of the Day School The 9th grade has been added this
year and is part of the new Rapaport Junior High division
comprised of grades 7-9.
"Besides our new
and format, we are PW
very inspiring Shabbao(
weekend retreat shouldl
to be a highlight of the J
stated Lipton.
The academic year
divided into two sero
fifteen weeks each_Cltfl
gin Oct. 15 withfccssetai
for the
semester.
year
siho"" "e fromJe"y Goldsteino. the tint day of
The school is fj*
.Jewish teenagers'n f (
12. The curricula;
enough to meet w
interests ioasi
regardless of PjJ*
education. For"
Upton, J*wlr fe
director at the
office.


Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3-A
Mini-Mission to Tour
ewish Federation Agencies
Mi
L vear a new concept was
duced to the Board of
s of the Women's
ion of the Jewish Federa-
0f palm Beach County.
boarded a bus to tour the
h Federation's four
Iciary agencies and, thus,
Mini-Mission was in-
iced as a way of acquaint-
women with the Jewish
unity Center, the Jew-
.ommunity Day School,
ewish Family and Chil-
s Services, the Morse
uric Center and the Jew-
ideration offices.
L year on Sept. 19 at 8:45
the Presidents of local
,h women's organizations
meet ai the parking lot of
ewish C ommunity Center
15 Okecchobee Blvd. to
part in a Mini-Mission to
very same agencies. The
liors of the agencies will
[ihc women on a tour of
facilities and will be able
fewer any questions. For
first lime the tour will
]lc a slop at the Morse
trie Center which admit-
firsi residents in July.
beon will be provided at
Horse Geriatric Center.
The Mini-Mission has been
scheduled in lieu of the Presi-
dents' Coffee that has been
held in previous years to in-
form the women about the
Jewish Women's Assembly, a
community wide educational
day sponsored by the Wom-
en's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Mollie Fitterman, chairman
of the event, explained that
"the Mini-Mission is an excit-
ing new program to give the
Presidents an insight into the
fact that the Jewish Federation
is an umbrella of many orga-
nizations working for the total
community as well." The
Presidents will have an oppor-
tunity to see the agencies that
bring Jewish traditions to the
ever-growing Palm Beach
County community and to see
how Federation dollars bring
strength to the minds and
bodies of the young, the in-
firm, the aged and the needy.
Serving on the committee
are Blossom Cohen, Stephanie
Kleiner, Esther Kosowski and
Shirley Smith. Reservations
must be made by Sept. 12 by
contacting Barbara Perry,
assistant director of Women's
Division, at the Federation
office.
Rabbi Hirsch Appointed VP
Of UJA Rabbinic Cabinet
United Jewish Appeal
[announced the ap-
mcni ol Rabbi Howard
sch us vice chairman of
tbbinic Cabinet, a group
|> ubbis throughout the
States who have been
in by UJA to assist in
[rcting the Jewish content
lumanitariun efforts.
Iniuuinccmcnl was jointly
by Rabbi Haskcll
|l, immediate past chair-
il the Cabinet and Rabbi
Ird A. Davis, its director.
Rabbi Hirsch will carry the
poll folio for Project
Renewal, a major UJA
effoit in which Jewish groups
outside ol Israel establish
personal ties with disad-
vantaged communities in Is-
rael, raise money at home to
implement social programs for
the improvement of the twin-
ned communities and coord-
inate efforts to fight poverty in
Israel more efficiently.
As the Cabinet's Chairman
ittention Business &
Professional Women
L?L.
xra
-^_*-
k h,yLUrS,elf "'d,BBer iB "!! Oa your right is
vsor W2 New *ork City. Across the table, a
trirL fcB*," f'" Chicago. Oa your left, a
is
lm !! from T,el Av,v- TBy Jew" oi
,h! I e*c,,ed lo be together- eager to talk
!Z2T ""d "rieBce that unite them as
P*ople, as women and as Jews.
inT.mSl ,c?rdi"y invited to attend this dinner
ernnr-iDi"rllc,D"le ,B of eatraordlaary
lasllitJ 7> pro*m that will make up the First
r3nih .1.'/ Wo' MIssIob to Israel, Sunday,
f ,0,h ,nroR MoBday, November 7th.
womAf,rV U.JA Mwo desigaed specifically for
r commitment directly to the people of Israel.
kn l^.V9,Pe,rry' AitaBt Director of Women's
r'201 i \T,sh FedertOB of Palm Beach County
order to make application to become a
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
for Project Renewal, Rabbi
Hirsch will coordinate efforts
to educate the American
rabbinate regarding Project
Renewal and will be speaking
about Project Renewal
throughout the country under
Rabbinic Cabinet auspices.
Rabbi Hirsch has been a
member of the Executive
Committee of the United Jew-
ish Appeal Rabbinic Cabinet
for the past seven years. He
has headed its committees on
publications and UJA Shab-
bat. He was the founding
chairman of the Rabbinic
Cabinet Speaker's Bureau,
chaired its 1982 Annual
Meeting in Chicago and has
led two UJA Missions to Is-
rael.
Rabbi Hirsch was elected to
the pulpit at Temple Beth El in
August 1980 after having
served congregations in Ohio
and California. He is a 1964
honors graduate of the
Rabbinical School of The
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America and did post-
graduate work at the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion.
Rabbi Hirsch has been
appointed to the Project
Renewal Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, where he has
also served for two years on its
Campaign Cabinet.
maaw mi nun i n-on
PPQJICT HSMSWM,
Project Renewals
Our Partnership
In Israel's Future
"Whoever would change men must first change the
conditions of their lives. "
Project Renewal is a program of comprehen-
sive social and economic rehabilitation being un-
dertaken by the Government of Israel in partner-
ship with Diaspora Jewry, whose communities
are being twinned to Israel's 160 distressed
neighborhoods housing 300,000 poverty afflicted,
underprivileged people.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,
in cooperation with the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, has adopted Hod Hasharon, nor-
theast of Tel Aviv, as its Project Renewal twin-
ned city. These communities have assumed
responsibility for upgrading the standard of
living of 1,000 families in Hod Hasharon's im-
poverished neighborhoods of Giora and Gil
Amal. Settled in the late 1940'8 by immigrants of
mostly Sephardic origin, these neighborhoods are
characterized by their low income populations,
substandard and overcrowded housing and large
numbers of children and elderly.
Hod Hasharon is a three way partnership: The
Government of Israel is responsible for im-
proving the infrastructure of the towns; dollars
raised by the Jewish Federations of Palm Beach
County and South Broward provide social
programs and upgrade buildings; and the
residents of Giora and Gil Amal help plan and
implement the social and physical improvements.
We all have a stake in Project Renewal a
partnership in Israel's future.
Federation Establishes Task Force
On Pre-School Age Service
Robert S. Levy,chairman of
the Community Planning
Committee is pleased to
announce the appointment of
Robert Schachter as Chairman
of the Task Force to study the
needs of pre-school age
children in our Jewish
community. Mr. Schachter, a
member of the Community
Planning Committee, is
Director of the American
Technion Society in Palm
Beach County. Mr. Schachter
was formally a Supervisor of
Regional Planning for Essex
Conty, New Jersey and
Director of Development for
United Hospitals of Newark,
New Jersey.
The purpose of the Task
Force will be to determine the
current and projected need for
programs and services for pre-
school age children in our
Jewish community. "With the
influx of young couples into
our area who have small
children, the demand for
services has grown tremen-
dously. Although our local
agencies do provide quality
programs, the need to expand
is evident." stated Mr.
Schachter. "It is hoped that
the work of our Task Force
will help to identify the needs
of this group and offer viable
options for future
programming."
The Jewish Federation
requests that all parents who
have children under five years
of age and are interested in
participating in a survev to be
conducted by the Task Force,
please contact the Federation
office-832-2120.
JOSKPH 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.


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 2,1983
Sf Stow 9ow
j/m tfcc StojJ oi tfce
icu/lsfc 9de*atton oj % ^Beacfc County
NORMAN J. SCHIMELMAN
Executive Director
DOLCI.ASHJaSJ
Assistant KxecutivtDir
LYNNEEHRLICH
Women's Division Director
JAY EPSTEIN
Assistant Campaign Director
NETTIE BERK
Public Relations Coordinator
RON NI EPSTEIN
Public Relations
And Leadership
Development Director
ANN LYNN L1PTON
Jewish Education Director
MARK MENDEL
Campaign Associate
JEWISH
FEDERATION
OF PAJM BEACH
COUNTY
SYLVIA LEWIS
Campaign Associate
11
BARBARA PERRY
Assistant Women's
Division Director
JEANNE RACt
Administrative Assist* I
LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Jewish Floridian
RABBI
ALAN R.SHERMAN
Chaplain and Director
Community Relations Council
CHARLES W. YOUNG
I manic Director
JJjjjftmi -^Wr m Urn i
L M ^j
m sa \m
^^f-V ff^ ym^^

ite*. J
01
Random Thoughts
Seated [left to right] Claire Jaffe, Patty Kartell, W*J(H
Gloria Belgard. Standing [left lo right) Stella GlHiW*
Debbie Weisman, Sandra Proc. [Not pictured] EdniSM"-
By MURIEL LEVITT
Whatever has happened to
the Jewish Catskill hotels? On
a recent visit I was amazed to
find how classy they had
become. The lobbies look like
Radio City Music Hall, the
entertainment is ultra
sophisticated and the cuisine is
Kosher gourmet. It made me
stop and ponder.
I remember the good old
days and maybe you do too.
Thirty to forty years ago many
mountain hotels were simply
overgrown boarding houses.
The transition from taking in
roomers to becoming a hotel
keeper did not come over-
night. After many summers of
accommodating paying guests,
the owners decided to increase
rates by enlarging, improving
and advertising. So...Pincus
in the Pines became The
Mountain Pine Lodge, and
what a place it was!
The lobby was the night
time or bad weather meeting
place. You congregated there
to chat and socialize. In good
weather, all this stimulating
activity usually took place
outside on the front porch.
The scenery was gorgeous and
the air was pure. It was a
gentler time in which to live.
Rooms were small and the
furnishings mostly spartan.
Air conditioning was unheard
of as were private baths. As a
rule, there were two
washrooms to a floor
Standing in line with towel and
soap gave you the chance to
meet everyone.
As for the planned en-
tertainment, well, let me tell
you about that. Most hotels
had a small staff employed
solely to keep the people
nappy. Usually the young
men were students who needed
summer salaries to help with
winter tuitions. But the drafty
Continued on Page 6-A
"Jewish floridian
ROW?
Ol Palm Baach County
Combintnfl "Our Vote*" and 'Fadaration Rapofl"
FREOK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publiahar Eacut.va Editor *.**m
PuWIahad Waakly Octobar throufih Mid-April. MWMflgSJM
Sacond cum Poataoa Pa.d *i Boca Ralon. HaVjy """^
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OF*** ^^jgjajj
2200 N Fadaral Mwy. Suit. 208. Boca MM."JgS22735i *
Mam Otf.ca I Plant: 120 NE 6th SI.. Miami, Fl lOiF*ont ^a
Combined Jaw.ah Appaai Jaw.ah Fador atK>n ol Palm Baach Cou**;^^ j. *>*!
Lavy: Vlca PtM.dantt. PMar Cumminga. Alac EnoaUtaln. Arnold ^?^,ma**?"^
Tanan; Sacratary. Or. EllubMh S. FraTlkh. Traaaorar. AMU Wl^.J^Baae^.flJ,^
Epatam. CXractor of Public RaUtlona. S01 South Flaolar Dr.. ^^J^M***,*
SUB8CF1IPTION RATES: Local Araa 14 Annual (2 Vaar Minimum ITSW J^ **
Fadaral ion ol Palm Baach County; 501 8 FlagMr Dr.. Waat PW B*cn'r
2120 Out Of Town Upon Raquatt r
Friday, Septembart, 1983 Nun**!
Volume9


Friday, Septmber 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County Page 6-A
In the Jewish month of Tishri,
approximately 3800 years ago, an
event took place that had a profound
iect on the conscience of humanity.
U established the principle that
an alone is responsible for preserving
eigift of freedom granted to him by
God at the Creation
aw?16 exPerience of the patriarch
-?the f ather f the Jewish
people, launched a new era of human
ESS"** For Abraham's will-
JJ5to 8*crific* h>8 most cherished
K!wLon,hJI?80n l8ac,on behalf of
1,18 with and ideals, gave man a new
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a test all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired,and once
obtained,often requires sacrifice to
maintain.
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve freedom, it
may ultimately lose it
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Year, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shof ar is sounded on Rosh
H ash ana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
Miami Beach: 1920 Alton Road (19th St.)
Normandy Isle: 1250 Normandy Drive
Miami: 1717 S.W. 37th Avenue (Douglas Rd.)
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County Phone No.: 531-1151
Hollywood: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
6701 W. Commerce Blvd.
Broward County Phone No.: 523-6801
West Palm Beach: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
688-8676
Five chapelt serving the New York
Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
MVmonal Chap*l. liK./Fuiwrtl Director*
Sponsorlna The GUARDIAN PLAN*
Prearranged Funeral Program.


Page 6-A The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 2,1983
JCC News
w
JCC YOUNG SINGLES "NEW YEAR"DANCE
The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center
invites other Jewish Singles from throughout Palm Beach
County to attend their "New Year" Dance, Saturday,
September 10, 1983 at 9:00 p.m.. at the P.G.A. Sheraton
Resort Hotel, P.G.A. Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens. A Disc
Jockey will provide the music. There will be a cash bar.
For additional information call Joan Wolfberg at the
Center, 689-7700 or Norman Landerman, 684-9479
(evenings).
SINGLES PRE-LABOR DAY FUNDAY
Single Parents of the Jewish Community Center invite
Career Singles of the JCC to a Picnic and Pool Party at I
the home of Linda Elias. A "Pre Labor Day Funday''
everyone is asked to bring their own picnic meals. Drinks,
ice, games and fun will be provided. Adults: $2.00 -
Children: Free.
For additional information and directions call Joan
Wolfberg at the | JCC, 689-7700 between 2 4 p.m.,
Arlene Gordon, 622-6840 evenings and weekends or;
Marilyn Bender, 439-5524. 1
Below, please find letter to us about Dan Madison, JCC '
bus driver.
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
Dan is a young man who drives a bus for senior people
and treats them with affection and sympathy. The senior
citizens from the Jewish Community Center in West Palm
Beach who are driven back and forth from their homes to
the Center almost every day either for their meals, or to
the doctor, or for other necessary trips that they have to
make, are forever thankful to Dan for the sympathetic
treatment they receive from you. You help them in many
ways to ease their burdens of climbing in and out of the
bus, or make the trip as pleasurable aspossible.or patiently
waiting for their coming to the bus. You are always ready
with help in one way or another.
So we, Minnie and Jack Kant, are forever thankful to
you, Dan, for the considerate treatment we receive from
you.
Affectionately yours,
MINNIE AND JACK KANT
Random Thoughts
Continued from Page 4-A
wooden casinos were also the
training ground for many
singers, comedians and actors
who later became show
business celebrities.
In those days sports
facilities were simple and few
You could take your pick
between a small swimming
pool and one tennis court.
Sunbathing took precedence
over either.
Each hotel boasted a
"tummler." He was the
M.C., the joy-boy, the catalyst
who held things together,
Simon-Says at the pool,
charades in the lobby, or
corny skits in the casinoall
this and much more was his
responsibility. Guests were
part of the great big summer
family and he was the Daddy
of it all.
And the food oh, thost
fabulous, fantastic, fattening
kosher meals! There were
forshpices and nochshpices
and a variety of Jewish dishes
to defy description. A
vacation was one huge eating
orgy of extraordinary
proportions and quantities
consumed bordered on the
incredible.
The "tummler" and the
recreational staff have long
ago been replaced by "name"
entertainment and well known
sports figures. The whole
presentation is professional,
glitzy and theatrical. Late
shows and late-late shows are
presented in enormous
nightclubs. The intimacy of
the hotel casino is gone and
now it's large crowds,
drinking and dancing.
In many hotels kashruth has i
disappeared but a few biggies
still adhere to tradition. It I
crv from the srl
cooking like Grandml 'H
make. French "tS^i.
oriental dishes are JS ""I
and kosher they '^
Jewish they're not ybCli
I guess I am iUst a A
back a reactionary Whoh'*
fortheM.C.the ml Si
the knaidlach of "eSSH
remember the iS$A
the pleasures of **
vacations, and the fJ;""'l
being catered to b < <<
dependent hotel 0"H
manager. *"!
Now, dear reader any of you come ho*
CatskiHrLrtSS,*
ta old-fashioned N
make my reservation SSI
tShmHmCr ,3nd jUSt PO*"' Z\
the direction. And if you h
nothing better planned, mJ
you'd like to go back flS
and join me there. WouldJ
it be great and wouldn't Z
have a helluva blast!
McCOY TOYOTA
* STARLET
* COROLLA TERCEL
* CORONA
* CELICA ST A GT
* CELICA SUPRA
* CRESSIDA
* PICK-UPS
2 & 4 WHEEL DRIVE
DIESELS
Best Wishes for a Healthy
and Happy New Year
SALES
&
SERVICE
Cetica Supr a
/?**
f
TOYOTA IN THE PALM BEACHES SINCE 1966
LEASING AVAILABLE
USED CAR OEPT
833-4757
MOST MAJOR CREDIT CARDS HONORED
833-9700
21II SOUTH DIXIE. WEST PALM
TOYOTA
This year, 5744. marks two important |
milestones for the Jewish Community Day
School. We are celebrating the Tenth
Anniversary of the school and the first
Anniversary of the Benjamin S. Hornstein
elementary and Rapaport Junior High
Schools at our new campus.
UUe extend our best wishes to you for a
healthy, happy and joyous New Vear.
0 President
190 North Gouty Road
Plm Beach. Florida 33480
You are cordially invited to attend Selihot Night Services
On Saturday, September 3, at 10:00 p.m.
Worship with our Temple "Family"
A congregation with a warm sense of fellowship
Inspiring Services
Active Adult Education Program
Excellent Religious School and Bar/Bat Mitrvsh Program
Dynamic and involved Sisterhood and Men's Club
For Information and High Holiday Tlckatt
Plaaaa Call 832-0804
Rabbi
Joel Chazin
Cantor
David Dardashti
AUnH.Cumn^'


olunteers For Israel Help
Manpower Shortage
Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Pag 7-A
manpower shortage
I'd by the number of
lD5 in Lebanon was the
Rivaling factor in the crea-
of the Volunteers for
Li Organization during
|2 Their sole objective is to
niv men and women
J/en the ages of 18 to 70 to
[Military to help alleviate
r manpower problems.
e program afford Jews
all over the world the
ortunity to help their
lC|i brothers by volun-
Lg for a 30-day period
Ly enabling the Israelis
opportunity to return
Le to pursue their normal
less pursuits.
person requests an ap-
lation by telephone from
volunteers program locat-
lat the Jewish Community
Ver located at 6501 West
Crise Blvd., Plantation, Fla.
The application is then pre-
pared after securing a note
from a doctor stating that the
applicant is in good health and
can perform manual labor
plus a letter of recommenda-
tion from a Rabbi or other
prominent person in the
community.
When approved, after a
personal interview, the ap-
plication plus a $20 non-
refundable check payable to
Volunteers for Israel, is sent to
the New York office at 40
Worth Street, New York City,
N.Y. 10013(212-608-4848).
The program is a continuing
one the year-round, therefore
applicants requested dates of
service should be noted on the
application.
Applicants will be notified
regarding the El Al departure
date and cost of the subsidized
air fare.
Food and lodging are sup-
plied in exchange for services
rendered.
Work clothes and shoes will
be supplied.
JF&CS
Forkshop
and
Seminars
ew ish Family and
Bdrcn's Service announces
lumber of Jewish Family
Education workshops to
Mid in the next six months,
will be minimal for
Ikshops.
|he facilitator will use both
informative and
fcaiional approach, plus
lip discussion in presenting
|erials. The topics are as
ows: |. Florida -
[comers Welcome (to be
Iponsored by the JCC); 2.
leer Exploration for
Inagers (to be co-
Jsored by the JCC); 3.
Iroving Marital Com-
fication (to be offered in
Peer); 4. Step-parenting
Couples.
any of the public are
jested in these topics,
F contact Ms. Marilyn
lid at 684-1991 so planning
Ibe accomplished.
ch
ffi Family and
wis Service of Palm
County, will hold a
l seminar for health
Professionals who work
he elderly on September,
JW, at their offices
ed a. 2250 Palm Beach
'Blvd., Suite No. 104,
,,alm Beach, Florida,
12 noon to 1:30 p.m.
'yen at, with exten-
Berontological x-
bh. *'" ,ectu* on,
ESP nDisea$e
c,ald Problems of
lustration is required.
m t'On$20' f' further
RThSm Jewish
4 loo, CDhl dren's Service
kd shmcntswin
Volunteers have no choice
of location or work assign-
ment.
The work week is six days
eight hours a day except one-
half day of Friday.
Participants can leave the
base for theShabbat.Arrange-
ments can be made to spend
the Shabbat with an Israeli
family at no expense to the that time are borne by the
volunteer. Volunteer.
Participants are taken on Previous volunteers have
some sightseeing tours at no. been told by members of the
expense. I Knesset, "Your presence here
Participants have the right your giving of yourselves -
to extend their stay longer ls.Jh most ""portan con-
than 30 days. Expenses after tr'b"on you can make.
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Empire Kosher Foods. Inc. Mifflintown, J* 17059 (717) 436-2131


Pageft-A The Jewish FToridian of Palm Beach Connty / Friday, September 2, 1983
Organizations in the News
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
National Coancil of Jewish
Women. Okeecaobee Section,
will hold their general mem-
bership meeting on Thursday.
Sept. 15, 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank
(Westgate). Coming events:
Nov. 3-6 Beau Rivade
Spa in Bal Harbour. For
further information call: Etta
Levine Hastings 1-145 or
Maxine Foster.
HAD ASS AH
Shalom West Pain Beach
Hadaatah welcome members
and friends to its first meeting
of the season on Wednesday,
Sept. 21, 12:30 p.m., at Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom,
Century Village. Lillian
Schack, a member of the
presidium, will preside. A
report of the Florida Central
Region Conference, held in
May, will be given bv Mae
Pod wol and Lillian Schack.
Coming Events: matinee
and luncheon, "Prisoner of
Second Ave.," Wednesday,
Sept. 28, Burt Reynolds The-
atre. Call Esther Tochner,
Lillian Schack, Mae Podwol.
Deluxe trip to Epcot, Oct.
21-23, accommodations at
elegant Harley Hotel. Call
Fran Nudelman, Flo Siegel,
Esther Tochner.
Nov. 24-27, Thanksgiving
weekend at kosher Sea Gull
Hotel, Miami Beach. Call Mae
Podwol.
Nov. 23-25, trip to Florida's
beautiful West Coast, St. Pe-
tersburg, Tarpon Springs,
Busch Gardens. Dec. 30-Jan..
SttrSg
Golda Meir -
Jf^* Chapter of Hi*
The first members!,.??
*"" be held on K
Sept. 14 at 12-30 a. ft
Pa.mC.ubhouseoa,^il
Ave. off Federal yt
Because of the Jew?
Days, the regular *
Beth Sholom in Lake !
Future meetings wiU beIJ:
)
May the
new year
be filled with
peace and
well being.
AMERICAN SAVINGS
And Loan Association of Florida ~


nple Beth Sholom in Lake
m
L,i Group of the Lake
trth Chapter of Hadassah
hold a regular member-
i meeting in the Poinciana
bm of the Challenger
Lry Club on Thursday,
,,15 at 12 noon. Ruth
L president, wiU preside,
feshments will be served.
Ihe theme for this opening
feting will be "Getting to
E" You and Hadassah." A
i Measure of a Miracle will
luaint the viewer with one
Ihe many outstanding and
[saving services performed
the Hadassah Medical Or-
Lation Hospital in Israel.
fanny Schwartz and Ruth
lei will report on the Had-
|h National Convention
U in Washington, D.C. in
Lst. Members and friends
Mnvited to attend,
fhe time is now to make
fcrvations for a luncheon
card party to be held at
, Cobblestone Restaurant
Tuesday, Oct. 25 at 12
bn The restaurant is
Bted in the Town Square
III on Forest Hill Blvd. in
Ellington. Tariff S12.
I Blanche Perrotta or Yetta
nroff for reservations.
The Board of Lake Worth
kipterof Hadassah will meet
'Wednesday, Sept. 7 at 10
n. in the Sunrise Savings &
an on Gun Club Road.
^anny Schwartz, President
I report on the 69th Nation-
IConvention held in Wash-
hon, D.C. Preliminary
ins will be formulated for
i Chapter Education Day to
|hcld on Thursday, Nov. 10
I cm pic Beth Sholom, Lake
nh. The keynote speaker
I be Debbie Kaplan, Co-Or-
aior of ihe National Edu-
fon Division.
luilassah wishes a Happy
' Healthy New Year to all
fibers and friends in the
ish Community.
AJCOMMITTEE
Sponsors lEducational
Programs
Ihomas Kelly, editor of The
fl. Palm Beach County's
iling morning newspaper,
iressed a large gathering of
ntbers and guests of the
Beach County Chapter
llie American Jewish Com-
ficc, I ucsday evening, Aug.
lorn in Allentown, Penn.,
I Kellj lias been in the field
1 Journalism lor over 29
lr,< He started out in his
PVc Allentown, went from
pi' 10 Jacksonville and then
hi- Petersburg where he
*l lor 12 years. He has
editor of the Post for
i 10 years.
Jovering a wide range of
ferns, Mr. Kelly shared his
^gnts and experiences re-
fll"g the rights of the free
Cl letters to the editors, the
Jons.b.hty of the press, in-
E ...accessibility and ac-
ftabiluy t0 the commu-
He spoke of the legal
oienis of the press covering
J Weil fight to insure wide
froom coverage and the
Played m Florida's Gov-
m in the Sunshine
M the press. Mr. Kelly
PUJ answered the many
Eg pKut o him by the
Cm b.lh duri"8 the
fi^-fter the meeting
tt2V ni5h,'s pro*ram
ns ,eco"d of thrcc Pro-
ollered by the Palm
ican"E CuhaP,cr of t"e
Cucaiihe,1rSummcr Series
1 al'2na' Programs. The
and final Summer
program will be held in Octo-
ber and will feature Mr. Abra-
ham Gerber, Senior Vice Pres-
ident, National Economic Re-
search Associates, Inc. Mr.
Gerber's topic, "The
Economy and You" will also
include a discussion on the im-
plications of the Tuition Tax
credits. For more information
on this program call the
Jewish Committee
Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9-A
American
office.
Founded in 1906, the A'ther-'
ican Jewish Committee is this
country's pioneer human rela-
tions organization. It combats
bigotry, protects the civil and
religious rights of Jews at
home and abroad, and seeks
improved human relations for
Continued on Page 13-A
,.*>,,.* ... | ^^^*^ *
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A-AAbi)T AnswerPone
A Division of
'A-RINQADING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST!
4394700
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
miiniinniiiimtmiiiiittuminniiiA^
A Radio/TV Highlights $&
* MOSAIC Sunday, Sept. 4, 8 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Phyllis Shever Girard Dr. Sandy
Andron, youth programming director for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, Miami Sunday, Sept. 11
Beverly Sills.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, Sept. 4 and 11, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
Sept. 4 and 11, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with
host Dr. Simon Silverman
SHALOM Sunday, Sept. 4 and 11,10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel SI) with host
Richard Peritz
THOUGHTS ON A NEW YEAR Tuesday, Sept. 6,
10 p.m. WPBT Channel 2 This documentary features
interviews with Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff, president of
the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami and the
executive vice-president of that organization, Rabbi
Solomon Schiff. The show also includes scenes relating to
the High Holidays shot on location in Israel.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
3Ji rura nra/7
they shall beat tkeir
Awards into plowshares and tkeir spears
into pruning hooks; nation shall not li\t up
sword against nation, neither shall they
learn war any more!'
Jsaiah2, IV
Publix

Through the new year, may your family
share the blessings of peace, joy and love.
A Happy Rosh Hashanah
to your whole family from
the people at Publix.


.--*
1
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3eju'"u ."


Soviet Mail
Questionnaire
Manv U S. citizens mailing letters and packages to
nds and families in the Soviet Union and Soviet-
trolled countries claim that Soviet authorities are in-
hering with the delivery of their mail.
Reoresentative Benjamin A. Gilman (R-NY), a senior
Unber of the House Post Office and Civil Service
fornmittee and the Foreign Affairs Committee, is in the
Lcess of documenting these charges.
In order to provide the Congress with current in-
nrmation, this newspaper is publishing the following
luestionnaire as a public service to our readers:
YES
NO
Do you regularly mail letters to
the Soviet Union?
Do you usually send them
"registered, return receipt
requested?
. Does the cost of registered, return
| receipt postage ($3.85 plus mailing
costs of 40 cents per half-ounce)
effect whether or not you use this
I service?
Do you have documents in your
possession or do you have
knowledge of documents that
[ would indicate interference with
U.S. mail directed to Soviet
I citizens?
If so, specify -----------------------------
Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11-A
Are you willing to make these
documents (tampered receipts, etc.)
available to the House Committee
on Post Office and Civil Service's
Subcommittee on Investigations as
exhibits for our hearings?
Do you believe current practices
by the U.S. Postal Service ef-
fectively responds to your need in
tracing your mail?
. Have you offered an invitation to
[ anyone in the Soviet Union or
Soviet-controlled countries to join
I you in the United States?
Have you received confirmation
that your written invitation was
received?
Anlvitation To The Entire Jewish
Community to Attend
"KEVOR AVOT"
Graveside Memorial Services
Sunday, the 11th of Sept., 1983
1:00 PM
HILLCREST CEMETERY
6411 Parker Ave., W.P.B.
2:00 PM
ROYAL PALM MEMORIAL GARDENS
(Dedicated Garden of David)
5601 Greenwood Ave., W.P.B.
(Just North of St. Mary's Hospital)
This Annual Memorial Service during the High Holy Days is in memory
of departed loved ones and is held in accordance with Jewish tradition.
Rabbis representing the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis will con-
duct the services.
Sponsored by the Jewish Community Cemetery Association of Palm
Beach County...Palm Beach County's only Jewish public owned (not
private) burial gardens.
A charitable cemetery association serving the burial needs of Jewish
families since 1923.
Please specify any problems you have experienced in
[sending packages and parcels to the Soviet Union and Soviet-
"ontrolled countries:
P- Are you willing to further
discuss your experiences with
House investigators?
IAME
rREET.
pTY___
(hone
.ZIP
|urn onestionnaire to:
NORABLE BENJAMIN A. GILMAN (R-NY-22)
Rayburn House Office Building,
Fimgton, D.C 20515
60
IF YOU CARE... about
Membership in a Conservative Congregation
Worshipping in one of America's most inspiring Sanctuaries
on Shabbat and Holy Days
A pulpit that challenges and stimulates
Family Shabbat Services and dinners
Superlative education for your children in the only fully
accredited United Synagogue Religious School in Palm Beach
County
An award winning U.S.Y. program for Jewish Youth
Jewish self-expression through Men's Club, Sisterhood, Young
Couples and singles.
The finest Cultural Festival in greater West
Palm Beach with internationally known celebrities
and speakers.
Comprehensive classes in Adult Education, Hebrew
language and Jewish liturgy.
IF YOU TRULY CARE... about
The Survival of the Jewish People
Personal Identification as a Jew
A Jewish Legacy for Your Children
MEET US AT
from the Board and Staff of the
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
Palm Beach County, Inc.
SuSiSH Nathan Kosowski
nSSSteS Pres,dent
wL n Beach Lakea Boulevard-Suite 104
west Palm Beach, Florida 33408 684-1991

m
w
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
Shabbat Service 8:15 P.M.
Sabbath Service 9:30 A.M.
Office open daily 9:00 A.M. 5 P.M.
833-0339
RABBI HOWARD J. HIRSCH
Elaine Shapiro. Cantor
Ruth Levow, Director of Education
Samuel Wadler, President
WE CARE!


~ie 1CC-CSSC fmmi a
?ar-. r r ZI :f -Je I cf
Americans faa a-*aMta4 fcj
fiaaTii mi V-=r*oe Ccumci
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Dear Wrj. lacui.
V< ncaer Sma \^e-
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vidi rrooe s ic jro'*e-
neai n< .'<' naiu-
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?ciunteer and Ben ter
Temple Beth El
Religious School
33407
Accepting Registration for
FaJI Term-1963^4
^rec Day Ween
Unrtad Synagogu*
Gr3es 3 trru 8
Sc-cc
i "=i:-*'i ExpcrioaaBl arc :e-s
S*jrxsay MorrwiQ Prograni lor Prm trvu Grade: I
Most Modtm Uo-to-Oai* rqwipuiu and Male
*;.*" -^C'l'af't
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asaia'^si at ne JCC Semen
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of arriw palm kacb cockty
A CcAMrrosr* Camg^grnXwrn Sfrcof car S'ttds of AM Ages
1AB8I WHJJ.01 MAatDES CAXTOR EARL RACK
Come Worship With Us At
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
r.iuz A: Ccucczaoes Back HotcL Sagar Lsiasc
Junior Congregation Services
Youth Group Program

>_- fccc4 t -; ~: r. -
wcieyc arc icjr rrcr-^ccr SC2->tCC
845-1134
A> .AiTLUATE OF LMTIL NAGOGUB OF .AMERICA
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE
TQCASD TOCR CHILDREN .\R CORDIALLY L\MTED TO ATTEST* W
SEPTEMBERS
RBUGWCS SCHOOL QKX BOCSB WEDXESDA Y
S-JtrHJ^*" AB0CT t-\/gCT SCHOOL fBOaZ OLH -
mCTLTT AMD OBSERVE OCR TEACHERS OFFER MODEL LESSOS*
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Tittr ><
a_a> H. CUMMDiGS
wmmEman
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FO L>TOAMAT10N
832-0804
EDUCATIONAL D


Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13-A
enH-five Jewish Community Center
[meii professionals from across North
Lerica participated in the Jewish Welfare
Lard's first Women's Management Institute
[Philadelphia, Pa. Comprising the Florida
Legation to the convention were [seated left
right) Josie Mowlem, JWB staff coor-
n.iim for the Institute; Gail Weisberg, JCC
South Florida's director of older adult
services; and Miriam Zafinsky, executive
director of the JCC of South Florida.
Attending from the Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches are Harreen
Bertisch [standing, left], program director,
and Frances Witt [standing, right), assistant
executive director. Howard Wasserman
[standing, center] was a JWB staff coor-
dinator for the Institute.
Organizations in the News
I Continued from Page 9-A
I people every w here.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
[The "Sabra Chapter" of the
lumen's League for Israel,
hold iis next meeting on
lursday, Sept. IS, at the
Jnrise Savings & Loan Asso-
lion, al Gun Club Road and
Hilary Trail.
)ur guest speaker will be
her Iroelieh, Past Presi-
ni of the American Jewish
Ingress, and the topic will be
liinu": Looking for our
ph. Is there a Jewish
pence in China?
I)n Wednesday, Sept. 21,
we will have a Luncheon and
Card Party at the Fisherman's
Restaurant, 50-75 Okeechobee
Rd., at the Kosher Market.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans No. 408
will hold its regular meeting on
Monday, Sept. 12 at 9:30 a.m.
al the American Bank, West
Ciale of Century Village, West
Palm Beach.
Come and join us for break-
fast.
A wheel chair was presented
to the Palm Beach County
Home; and a television was
donated to the Veterans' Hos-
Need the Help of an Aide?
[if you do, Jewish Family and Children's Service
of Palm Beach County Inc., might be able to
help. For a confidential interview, call 684-1991.
Area served: Boynton Beach north toTequesta.
Jewish Family and
Children's Service
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2411 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, FL 33409
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
A.Part Of Our Exciting Congregation Community In
|"" New Home On Hood Road in Palm Beach Gardens.
Fr Membership and Religious School Information
Call Temple Office
845-1134
pital in Miami by the Ladies'
Auxiliary.
B'NAI K'KIIII
WOMEN
Masada Chapter
A regular meeting will be
held on Tuesday, Sept. 13 at
7:45 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank located outside
ol the West Gate of Century
Village.
I he program will consist of
an Awards Presentation, and
then by popular demand,
some of our ladies will read
excerpts of the review which
was given by Mitzvah Council
at the May 13 conference in
Orlando.
Coming Events:
Oct. 13. Thursday, Lunch-
eon and Card Party at the
Wellington Club. Door Prizes.
Donation $11.
Epcol Trip Nov. 10-11-12,
Ihursday, Friday and Satur-
day. Three beautifully planned
days and evenings. Best
Western Vacation Lodge.
Cocktail Party, Prizes and
surprises. $192 per person
double occupancy.
Dinner and Theatre Party
Dec. 11, Sunday. Dinner at
the Holiday Inn on Clematis
Street at 5 p.m. Play "Gigi" at
the State Theatre 7:30
p.m.$21.50. Call Fran Cho-
dosh for reservations.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Due to the Holidays, Palm
Beach Chapter of Deborah
Hospital Foundation will hold
its first September meeting on
Sept. 27, Tuesday, at 12 noon
at Congregation Anshei
Sholem.
Engagement
Mazal Tov to Rabbi and
Mrs. Howard J. Hirsch on the
engagement of their daughter,
Judith Faye Hirsch to Steven
Diamond of Columbus, Ohio.
Rabbi and Eva are making
plans for the wedding which
will be held at The Park
Synagogye in Cleveland on
November 5, 1983. Rabbi
|Hirsch will marry his children
on the same pulpit where he
served for a decade as the
Associate Rabbi of the
'Congregation and where he
: and Mrs. Hirsch were married.
The couple will reside in
Columbus, Ohio.
ua, JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
lS OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
689-7700
J7w SxuSf Skafi
of tH&
Jyeioif/L Community LeiYfot
Jvc a-
sfirtQ.Lt/bUy Zroff>etOK(, f Teacej-uC-
7w\0 Ueac
m
the*
Arts Crafts^Jewelry Oj iTDTJlTld
Imported Exclusively
from Israel.

Buste
Military & Okeechobee Crosscountry Mall
471-4274
Susan Levine Open:
& Barbara Schwartz Mon.-Thurs. & Sat. 10 AM-8 PM II Frl. 10AM-5PM,Sun. 12-5PM I


^UtQ^SgfrS
I
Stichot 8:30 p.m. Sept. 3
Rosh Hashana
(Erev) Wed. Eve. 8 p.m. Sept. 7
Than. 9 .m. Sept. 8
Frl 9 a.m. Sept. 9
Yom Kippur
(Erev) Fri. 7 p.m. Sept. 16
(Yizkor) Sat. 9 a.m. Sept. 17
LION'S CLUB BUILDING
1700 Camellia Drive Royal Palm Beach
Rabbi: Nathan Zelizer
Cantor: Chaim Baltuck
Tickets
Beatrice Mishkit 793-9122
Eli Rosenthal 793-0643
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Conservative Congregation of the Palm Beeches
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 8334339
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
ROSH HASHANAH
Wednesday Night Sept. 7 8:00 p.m.
Thursday Morning Sept. 8 8:30 a.m.
Thursday Night Sept. 8 7:00 p.m.
Friday Morning Sept. 9 8:30 a.m.
YOM KIPPUR
Friday Night Sept. 16 7:00 p.m.
(Kol Nldre)
Saturday Morning Sept. 17 9:00 a.m.
(MlnhaandYlskor) ,5:00 p.m.
Howard J. Hirsch, Rabbi Elaine Shapiro, Cantor
Samuel Wadler, President


Pngel4-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, September 2.1963
Mitzvah
The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH UFE PAST AND PRESENT
Brotherhood Among Jews:
Pride or Exasperation?
B> RABBI JOEL CHAZIN
President. Palm Beach
Couim Board of Rabbis
li is a common belief thai
"Jews stick together." The
Wall Street Journal in a recent
article referred to a certain
commodities firm as "clannish
German-Jewish traders." In
the "eyes of the gentiles" ii
ma\ indeed look thai way. Bui
we who know the Jewish
.ommuniiv know better.
On closer look. Jewish
organizations, philanthropies
and synagogues are fiercely
auionomou almost as fierce-
competitive, each one woo-
:iu would-bt givers or mem-
ber- as it ii aione gave promise
of the messianic redemption.
On Rosh Hashana. our
praxers are remarkablv
universal. V\ e pray that God's
kingship bt recognized b\ an
entire world, and that everv
human being join together to
form a single lellowship
("Agudath Achat") to bring
divine values closer to realm
The phrase "Agudath
Achat" is intriguing. Ii means
a single bond or knot, some-
thing bound up. It occasional-
ly has been translated as
"brotherhood."
We pray for brotherhood on
the New Year, and for the
Jews of Palm Beach County it
could be so very meaningful.
Because we Jews are becoming
an ever increasingly significant
population, but we are far
from being a community. A
community implies a common
identity and a mutual bond.
There is a serious need to
create a sense of caring be-
tween the retired and those
who are younger and employ-
ed; between the snow-bird and
the year-round resident; be-
tween the single parent, alone
and often bearing an un-
believable burden, and the
high-powered and prosperous.
Is it premature to call for a
synagogue council, a collo-
quium of the diverse and rich
pool of talent within our tem-
ples and congregations? 1
think not. it could be a first
step toward- our developing a
kehila. a communit>
involving contact and face-tc
lace relationship among
condominiums, countrv clubs,
nagogue lederation aim its
Elaine Schimek
Named Menorah
Marketing Executive
Elaine Schimek has been
named assistant marketing
manager for Menorah Gar-
dens and Funeral Chapel.
Supervising a staff of pre-
need counselors, she is res-
ponsible for presenting the
funeral firm's established pre-
need package throughout
Palm Beach County.
Schimek has a strong back-
ground in sales and marketing.
A native of Long Island, she
has lived in South Florida for
six years.
She has also been active n
the Palm Beach County Jew-
ish commumtv and is a
member ol Temple Beth
Torah in West Palm Beach,
where she has served on the
Sisterhood board.
agencies, the totality of our
presence in Palm Beach
County
A gathering of temple lead-
ers and rabbis, board members
and committee people, cantors
and educators might be so very
helpful in enabling us to dis-
cover what we have in com-
mon and how we can deal
effectively in concert with the
religious and spiritual needs ot
our region. It is m> thesis that
a synagogue council would
complement and cooperate
with the fine model of federa-
tion, bill would have direc-
tions and purposes o! w- own.
It is time lor stubborn
individualists to cor
agudah aclu
lellowship- to fulfill
will. 1; is also tin,-
us to mo\e be>ond out
separate structures to ap-
proaches ol mutual trust and
common admiration.
\A ith warmest wishes for a
healths, vital, and creame
year.
MATTHEW SI UN BERG ER
Matthew Steinberger, son of
Mr and Mrs. Jerome Stein-
berger of Palm Springs, will be
called to the Torah on Sept. 5
at Temple Beth El.
Matthew will share his Bar
Mit/vah symbolically with
karmi Elbert of Kiev. This
twinning" ceremony is spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation
ot Palm Beach County to
highlight the plight of Soviet
Jewrv.
An eighth grade student at
Conniston Junior High, Mat-
thew is a member of the golf
team and of the band. He is
president of Temple Beth El's
Kadima.
STl ART DUKEMAN
Stuart Dukeman. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Duke-
man of West Palm Beach, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on
Sept. ? at Temple Beth Shalom
Matthew Steinberger
of Lake
Emanuel
W
orth. R||
Lisenbert
Cantor Jacob Elmanl
ficiate.
Stuart ,s an eighth grade,
Jefferson Davis
School.
Midi
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Countv haml
opening for a secretary to work with its 1 mance Dreci
and to assist in other departments as needed Good stall
and typing skills required. Permanent position 5 davs 93 1
Please call 832-2120.
The Jewish lederation of Palm Beach Counts hasi
temporary opening Tor a secretarial position. Uoo'd sieno
and typing skills required, to work with busy campain
associate. October I through March 31.5 davs. 9-5.
Please call 832-2120.
Religious directory
CONSERVATIVE
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W 4th Avenue, Boco Raton, 33432 Phone 392-8566
Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services, Friday 6:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m
Congregation Amhei Shalom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beoch 33409 Phone 684-32)2
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectmon Cantor Moraeca Spektor Doily: B:30
a.m. and 7:30 p.m Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.rr. and o late service
at 8:15 p.m., Saturday: 8:30 a.m. 7.30 pm Mincha
Congregation Bath Koaesn of Boyntori Beach
at Congregational Church, I 15 No Federol Highway, Boynton
Beach. Phone 737-5756 Rabbi Avrom L Drazm, Sabbath ser-
vices, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturdoy 9 a m
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.. West Palm Beach 33411 Phone 689-
9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser Daily Services B.15 am ond 5 30
p.m Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m Saturday 9 am 5 p.m.,
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos
Temple Bath David
4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Goraens 33410 Phone 694-2350
Rabbi William Morder. Cantor Earl J Rackof Sabbath serv.ces
Fndoy 8 p.m Saturday 10a.m
Temple Beth El
2815 No Flagier Dr. Wes- Poim Beoch 33407 Phone B33-0339
Rabbi HowordJ Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shaoi'c Sabboth se'vices
Friday 8 15 p.m Saturaav 9.30 am Doilv Minvan 6 15 am
Sunday and Legal Holiaovs 9 0 rr
Temple Beth Shoiom
224 N.W Avenue "G'
Fnaoy 8:30 p.m.
belle Giaae 33430 Sabbath services
Temple Bath Shalom
315 N "A" Street Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 Rabb,
Emanuel E.senberg, Cantor Jacob Elman Serv.ces Monday ond
Thursdoy 8:15a.m Friday 8:15 p.m Saturday 9 o m
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club, 700 Comel.o Dr., Royal Polm Beoch Sabboth Ser-
vices Fndoy 8 p.m Saturdoy 9 am Rabb, Nathan Zel.zer
Cantor Chaim Baltuck Phone 793-9122
Temple B'nai Jaceh
1L7-, Sf-^n"r,M Ave"' WeS' f,Q,m Beoch 3340 p" *33-
5957 Rabbi Dr Morns Silbermon Sabboth serv.ces Fndoy 8
p. m., Saturdoy 9a.m., Monday through Thursdoy 9am
Taajpla bnane-EJ
190 North County Road, Polm Beach 33480 Phone 832-0804
^' fi ?' CT0r DV'd D""**" Sabobth serv.ces
Friday 8:30 p.m., Saturday 9 am
Temple Emeth
3536 Rabbi Bernard Silver, Cantor Seymour Z.sook Sabboth
services 5 p m and 8 p.m., Saturday and hal.day, B:Z
Do.lyM.nyan,B:45o m ond5p.m
The Treasure Coast Jewish Canter
(Mortm County) 3257 S.E. Salerno Rood (opposite Winn-Duit),
Stuart. FL 3S490. President Lief Grazi: 1-287-7732 Fndoy sermct
8pm
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
Temple Eternal Light
Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Giodes Rood(1
mile west of Boco Turnpike). The free Synogogue, P.O. Bo3,
Boco Roton 33432 Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111 RobbiBenionwi
Rosoyn Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m
ORTHODOX
AHi
Century Village, West Polm Beach Phone 689-4675 Sabbcrt
services 9am ond 5 p.m. Doily services 8 15 o.m. ond 6:30
p m
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delroy Beoch 33446 Phone 499-7407
or 499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daily services 8 o.m. ond5
p.m Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m
REFORM
The Reform Temple of Janitor-Toooestf
a- Si Jude Church (Parnsh Hall), 204 US Highway One Sou*,
Teauesto 33458 Phone 747-4235 Pres.derv jeonne Torschei
Services the second and fourth Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S W Fourth Avenue. Boco Raton 33432 "heme 391-8900
Rabbi Merle E Singer Cantor Martin Rosen SoDDotn service
F-iaov 8 15 p.m Toroh Study with Rabbi Singe- Soturdoy 9:15
am Sobbath morning services 10 30 am
Temple Bain Shalom
St Helens Ponsh Hall, 20lh Avenue and Victory Blvd., Ve"
Beoch 32960. moiling address P.O. Box 2113 Vero Beoch H
32960 Robbi Stephen Adorns Phone 1-569-0180
Temak Both Torah
at Si David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd o
Wellington Troce, West Polm Beach. Moiling address so
Lantern Tree Lone, West Polm Beach 33411. Friday $ervlC"
p.m Rabb. Steven R Westmon Cantor Nicholas Fenokel *""
793-2700
1901 No Flagier Dr., West Palm Beoch 33407 FkeeeOJjjJj
Robbi Howord Shapiro. Cantonal Soloist Susan Weiss 50
services, Friday 8p.m
at
St Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hoi.
Washington Rd., ot Southern Boulevard Robbi Joe' Jj 3
Contor R.to Shore Moiling oddress 1407 HI* W'
Worth 33463. Phone 965-7778.
at Coson-United Methodist Church, corner of la" ' Swmton Ave., Delroy Phone 276-6161. Mo.lir-Sj oovj
N.W 9th Street, Delroy Beoch 33444 Rabb. Som*1
fndoy services 8:15 p. m.


I I
Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16-A
iagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday, Sept. 27:21pm
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
L board of Sisterhood of
Emfltion Anshei Sholom
[meet on Monday, Sept. 5,
k-45 a.m., and the general
Jting will be held on Tues-
I Sept. 20, at 1 p.m. when
Ruth Hyde Group will
kent "A Tribute to Ruth
lectman," an original
(tata, written and narrated
lee Duchin; musical direc-
ts and accompanist Ruth
>; Soloist Ann March.
reform temple of
Ijupiter-tequesta
Rabbi Daniel Syme
I To Lead High Holiday
Worship Services
labbi Daniel Syme, Execu-
I Assistant to the President
The Union of American
brew Congregations, will
duct the High Holiday
|ship services, starting
dnesday evening, Sept. 7,
The Refort Temple of
piler-1 cquesta. The
nple, formed this past No-
|ber under the leadership
4rs. Jeanne Tarsches, will
their services at The
trch of the Good Shep-
H, 400 Seabrook Rd.,
luesta, Fla. Climaxing the
Jship services will be the
ruing of the Kol Nidre on
Kippur, the Day of
Inement, Friday evening
16.
[in- holiday season will
added significance for
congregation, for they
}l be celebrating the dedica-
lof a Holocaust Torah, re-
lly received on permanent
from London, England.
refurbished Torah, its
|in placed in 1860, was
overed in Bernize, Czech-
[vakia during World War
and protected from the
^ges of the hostilities. It is
of 1,564 holy scriptures
nd and dispersed to con-
lations throughout the
Id.
labbi Syme, ordained in
| Irom the Hebrew Union
lege-Jcwish Institute of
Igion, Cincinnati campus,
[held several national di-
prships with the Union of
Jerican Hebrew Congrega-
In 1977, he was ap-
Jted National Director of
[cation for the Union and
Ictor of the Commission of
jsh Education for the Re-
1"Movement. In July 1981,
F Syme assumed the di-
"lorship of theUAHCTele-
g and Film Institute and
J2 he was named Director
rA*AHC Computer Insti-
I He has published many
[ in the field of Chris-
fewish relations, Jewish
f1 action, and Jewish edu-
JJ>, as well as serving on
V executive Boards and
^missions relating to the
101 education. Holding a
orate in Education from
PJ'a University Teachers
E foment Magazine
lf I "'^lighted Rabbi
Eh h?2 its "Jcws To
T-i'ntheSO's."
LfUrneLr ho,iday '"for-
r-call the Temple office.
PMPLF. BETH DAVID
'"""Rural Sabbath
far'enaDUa?,Uraf1S!?abbServ.
llhiff t f lhe festivities
I. s ?hmP'e Be,h DtvW
L 0| worship, educa-
tion and social and cultural
activities. The services will be
Friday evening, Sept. 2 at 8
p.m. and Saturday morning
Sept. 3 at 10 a.m. The services
will be led by Rabbi William
Marder and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will chant the liturgy.
Temple Beth David's new
address is 4657 Hood Rd.,
Palm Beach Gardens. Temple
Beth David, a Conservative
congregation, is an affiliate of
the United Synagogue of
America, has a complete Sab-
bath and Festival Service
schedule, High Holiday Serv-
ices, a professionally staffed
and directed Religious School
K-7, Bar-Bat Mitzyah, Youth
Programs, Adult Education,
Sisterhood, Men's Club,
Social Programs. For infor-
mation on membership, Reli-
gious School, High Holiday
tickets, call the Temple office.
High Holiday
Service Schedule
Temple Beth David of
North Palm Beach County,
announces its High Holiday
Service Schedule. The services
will be conducted by Rabbi
William Marder and the
liturgy chanted by Cantor Earl
Rackoff. A limited number of
High Holiday tickets are still
available. Services are regular-
ly held at Temple Beth David,
4657 Hood Rd., Palm Beach
Gardens. High Holiday Serv-
ices noted with an asterisk will
be held at the Colonnades
Beach Hotel, Singer Island.
Selichot: Saturday,
Sept. 3
The annual Selichot service
and program serve as the in-
troduction to the High Holi-
day period. The atmosphere of
the service, and its themes,
mark the beginning of the
period of judgement and
renewal.
10 p.m. High holiday
themes and melodies by Rabbi
Marder and Cantor Rackoff
10:30 p.m. Selcihot (Pen-
itential) Service
11:30 p.m. Refreshments
sponsored by Sisterhood
Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah Eve
Sept. 7 8 p.m.*
Rosh Hashanah First
Day Sept. 8 9 a.m.*
Rosh Hashanah Second
Day Sept. 9 9 a.m.*
Yom Kippur
Yom Kippur Eve Kol
Nidre Sept. 16 7 p.m.*
Yom Kippur Yizkor
Sept. 17 9:30 a.m.; Min-
chah 5:30 p.m., Ne'ilah
6:15 p.m.*
Shabbat Shuvah
Sabbath of Repentance
Friday, Sept. 98 p.m.; Sat-
urday, Sept. 10 10 a.m.
Child care will be available
for pre-schoolers.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Temple Beth Sholom of
Lake Worth cordially invites
all unaffiliated to attend a spe-
cial YISKOR (memorial)
service on Yom Kippur, at 3
p.m. Saturday, Sept. 17.
TEMPLE BETH ZION
Welcome Rabbi,
Welcome Cantor
Temple Beth Zion invites
everyone in the western com-
munity to meet our new Rabbi
(Rabbi Nathan Zelizer) and
our new Cantor (Cantor
Chaim Baltuck).
To add to the warmth of
this occasion it has been
scheduled as a special social
event the evening of Sept. 3.
Since this is also the evening
for Slichot services the sched-
ule is as follows. Maariv serv-
ices begin at 8:30 and conclude
with a Havdalah service at
9:30. 9:30 to 11 will be used
for our "Welcome Rabbi,
Welcome Cantor" social. At
11 we will begin our tradition-
al Slichot service.
Both the Rabbi and the
Cantor welcome the opportu-
nity to meet the community
and will reveal their plans for a
novel addition to our Friday
evening services throughout
the year. "Their ideas are
exciting and will certainly add
to warmth and interest of our
services," stated Beatrice
Mishkat, president.
Hebrew and Sunday
School
On Sept. 13 for the first
time in the history of Royal
Palm Beach a Hebrew and
Sunday School will commence
classes under the sponsorship
of Temple Beth Zion, the
Conservative Congregation of
the Western Communities.
Classes will be held three times
a week on Tuesday and Thurs-
day afternoon and on Sunday
morning. All classes will be
held at Crestwood School
under the direction of Rosa-
lind Pomerantz. Ann Lipton,
Director of Jewish Education
for the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County is provid-
ing guidance in the develop-
ment of the School's curri-
culum. Henry Brown and
Brian Schwartz co-chairman
of the Hebrew School Com-
mittee announced that 15 stu-
dents had enrolled. Both
members and non-members of
the Congregation are eligible
to enroll their children in the
school.
Another first for Beth Zion
Area Deaths
BREUER
Ernest, 73, of 2S73 Emery Drive East,
West Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
COHEN
Israel I., of 1708 N.E. Fourth St., Boyn-
ton Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
CORN
Sylvia, 86, of Chatham K280 Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
EIO
Ida, 78. Sussex M-241, Century Village.
West Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln Me-
morial Chapel. Wast Palm Beach.
KLEIN
Harry H.. 83. of Coventry J-218, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
MORRISON
Stacy, S3, of Lake Worth. Riverside Me-
morial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SHAPIRO
Rose, 71. of 1 Olengary Road. Palm
Beach Gardens. Levltt-Welnsteln Ms-
mortal Chapel, West Palm Beach.
STREICHBR
Monroe H., 87, of 97 W. Plumosa Lane,
Lake Worth. Levltt-Welnsteln Ma-
mortal. West Palm Beach.
TEMCHIN
Joseph, 78, of N.E. Second Court. Boyn-
ton Beach. Beth Israel-Rubin Memorial
Chapel. Delray Beach.
WECHSLER
Rose, M, of 869 Winter St., West Palm
Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel.
Weat Palm Beach
WE1NSTEIN
David S., 89. of 3780 S. Ocean Blvd..
Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln Me-
morial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
WEINSTEIN
Rose R., 71, of West Palm Beach. Star of
David Memorial Chapel. LaudernUl.
Ruth Kirshner instructs her religious school class at Temple
Israel.
this year will be the leadership
at the High Holiday services.
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer and
Cantor Chaim Baltuck will be
conducting the services for the
first time at Temple Beth
Zion. All services are held at
the Lions Club on Camellia
Drive, Royal Palm Beach.
Rabbi Zelizer was ordained at
the Jewish Theological Semi-
nary and served in Columbus,
Ohio for many years. He is
Rabbi emeritus of Congrega-
tion Tifereth Israel,
Columbus, Ohio. Cantor Bal-
tuck was Cantor of Rego Park
Jewish Center Queens, N.Y.
until his recent retirement.
TEMPLE KM AN U-EL
Adult Education
for 1983-84
Temple Emanu-EI of Palm
Beach announces the Adult
Education Program for the
1983-84 session.
Rabbi Mordecai Waxman
of Temple Israel of Great
Neck, N.Y. and president-
elect of the Synagogue Council
of America, will be the
Scholar in Residence, Jan. 27
through Jan. 29, 1984.
in addition to the standard
Wednesday courses in Basic
Hebrew with Muriel Stern,
and the Intermediate Hebrew
and Siddur reading, for the
more advanced students, with
Florence Poel, there will be an
Ulpan Hebrew Conversation
course, for qualified can-
didates, also with Florence
Poel.
The Wednesday series, to
which the public will be invited
Continued on Page 14-B
In Memory and Honor...
Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chapels
MEMORIAL SERVICE
in honor of those who have died during the past years.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11th -11 A.M.
Rabbi Joel Chazin, Temple Emanu-EI, Presiding, with a
Cantorial Presentation Scheduled.
Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chapels is
located off Beeline Highway, 3 miles west of Haverhill
Road, West Palm Beach
For Information, Directions & Bus Reservations,
Please Call
686-7722
Henry awn
When selecting a professional,
you often have to choose between
quality and price.
At Levitt-Weinstetn,
you can have both.
Ask about our Guaranteed Security Hen".
Caft today fur an appointment.
Memorial Chapels
Hollywood
1921 Pembroke *d.
105/921-7200
West Palm Beach
S41t Okmhobee itvd.
MS/M9-7W
North Miami teach
tasao West Diaie Highway
30S/S49-431S
Pompano Beach
7SM N. State Road Seven
MS/4274SM


Holocaust Studies
-11
inar Aids Social Studies Teacl
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What better way
to begin the
New Year
Carmel
Imported from Israel
*CARMEL
^fe l I 'iiies


DAYS OF AWE
otiooed from Page 1-A
startling, but also more
pinating-
iwill try to express this by
ling first at the biblical
Itntation of Rosh
lanah and Yom Kippur,
[then at some of the ways
Ihich Jews have lived out
t two great Holy Days and
Lis behind them. It is not
^ess that has stopped in
own day. The new ex-
nce of our people con-
to demand new ex-
,n, not least in the words
jjoets who wrestle at
light, as Jacob did, with
hysteries of existence.
Iset out in the Bible, Rosh
anah and Yom Kippur
little that matches the
of the Holy Days we
The Rosh Hashanah
jias come down to us is a
[composite. It is not just
Blendar New Year (which
; not originally), but also
of Creation, and
|ise of this the day on
. God's creatures stand
[e brink. It is the day on
i Abraham's faith his
Igness to sacrifice his only
[Isaac was tested by
I and all this (and other
de-> ol history) is evoked
bs in the blast of the
r.
IT IN THt Bible we hear
)f ihis. The Israelites are
told through Moses
123:24-5) that on the first
|f the seventh month (not
Is the New Year) they are
lave a no-work day
baton), a holy con-
lion (mikra kodesh)
which is to include zichron
terua "a memorial trumpet
blowing."
It is not until we come to the
Mishna, the code of law and
custom produced in the second
century, hundreds of years
after Leviticus, that we see the
background to our current
Rosh Hashanah. The Mishna
tractate of that name still talks
of lour different days known
as "New Year" for this or that
purpose; but the third on
the first day of the seventh
month is when God's
creatures "pass before Him
like legions of soldiers" (or
"flocks ol sheep").
IN THE TALMUD, which
evolved over the next two or
three hundred years, this idea
of personal inspection by God
is specifically linked to the
creation of the universe on this
day.
It is in the Talmud, too, that
we are told that when God sits
in judgment on Rosh
Hashanah three books are
opened, one for the com-
pletely righteous (who are
inscribed for life), one for the
completely wicked (who face
death), and one for people in
between most of us
whose fate is kept open until
Yom Kippur. But these were
still just a few of the themes
that were being fed into the
concept of Rosh Hashanah.
The idea of a book of record
on human behavior was
common in the ancient Near
East and undoubtedly familiar
to Hebrews. The Psalmist asks
(Psalm 69:28) that his enemies
"be blotted out of the sefer
hayyim (book of the living)."
Long before this, Moses had
pleaded with God to forgive
Israel for the Golden Calf
offense, and had said (Exod.
32:33): "If not, blot me out of
the book You have written."
God's reply had been pungent:
"Whoever sins against me, I
will blot out."
A BOOK OF RECORD was
clearly in the air. The opening
chapter of Job presents a
version of the actual scene of
judgment, with God anxious
to inscribe Job as "a perfect
and upright man" (clearly a
candidate for the first book),
while Satan mischievously
raises doubts, pointing out
that Job had lived too
securely, without his faith
being tested.
This concept is obviously
richer than the simple idea
as projected, for example, by
Rabbi Akiva in Ethics of the
Fathers that God's record-
book is an arithmetical
balancing of good and bad
deeds. In Job, faith is crucial;
and this concept, linked to the
akeda (the binding of Isaac),
assumed great importance in
Rosh Hashanah as it
developed in Jewish history.
From the beginning, the
meaning of the akeda had
troubled everyone. Had this
horrible human sacrifice ever
really been intended? Did faith
mean that one had to be
prepared to go to the brink, as
the martyrs did?
ONE THING was very
clear. If Rosh Hashanah was a
day of judgment, one had to
find room in this for the
triumph of faith demon-
strated, however mysteriously,
by Father Abraham. Here was
a way of understanding the
two words of instruction,
zichron terua (memory and
trumpet blast) that the Bible
had given. God would
remember (to our credit) the
faith that our ancestor had
shown; and the shofar horn
of the ram that had substituted
for Isaac would symbolize
the whole story.
These became two of the
Continued on Page 2-B
Jewish floridian
of Palm Beach County
Friday, September 2,1983
Section B
,d Wa/i/ip ,/Vem- <&ea*
ROYCE HOTEL
For Banquets, Meetings and Special Occasions...
Remember the Royce
Seven multi-purpose meeting rooms on mezzanine, each accommodating up to 62 persons.
One meeting room on penthouse level.
Grand Ballroom will accomodate up to 700 persons or can be divided into as many as four
salons accommodating up to 175 persons each.
Whether your special occasion is a banquet, wedding reception, bar mitzvah, holiday party,
seminar or business meeting, you need look no further than the Royce.
For full information concerning rooms, bar and catering service, and for reservations, call
Mr. Jim Walton 689-9970.
ROYCE HOTEL
1601 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406
Adjacent to Palm Beach International Airport


J-B
rfMiB
Come*" Tnar
11
Days of Awe
iii
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Carl Groaabtrg
r--i-; :t.i.r
xrrmra 31
ONE WE)
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New Year
from
Air Lines*
- ^--^ -" l-^e ex-eocs best wishes 10 our Jesrish friends for
T^je noiior. setaoc tad f or the yr 10 canoe. Ma? xbeneK year
Dr:^Pe,it^pehiLhB|^Mii^sjdpi^^
Barry E. Krischer
~*'E *"-SE ': 9*.w BEACi COUNTY
*SSC_SCES S 4SSOC ATIOH WITH
Tlal wA* rnor
Kohl. Springer. Springer. Mighdoll
and Salnick
(305)968.1600
300S&Coor^


lire One contemplates
L awful uncertainties that lie
|S "who will live, who
I die"
Irhe climax on this is
iched on Yom Kippur, when
I, forces oneself to face the
fens" one nas committed
Ith positively and negatively
Iby turning aside from duty.
L central element in this is
(accept that where one has
lien short, it is one's own
Iponsibility. Even though
[man frailty is part of life, it
ler assumes the force of
Iriginalsin."
V THE SAME TOKEN,
^ has to find one's own path
[expiation. Faith alone, or
mediation of a godhead,
j not help. Ideas that
erge in these forms have
lavs to be tested by con-
Only within these
fameters do Jews explore
I strange areas of life that
| hinted at in concepts like
(da and azazel, and the
Eptance jointly with one's
Jott-worshippers of an
bearable weight of sin, an
[less mea culpa.
fhe mood that is generated
moments in the rituals goes
1 beyond anything that can
|analyzcd in factual terms,
is it that the unetanneh
Jef prayer has such a hold
I us when we recite it on
IhHashanah?
jertainly, it leads us to
Ifront the fatefulness of this
I, with our life in balance;
lif the opening is awesome,
I are moved equally by the
perness of the language as
prayer proceeds: "as a
herd seeks out his flock,
ling each sheep under his
If, so dost Thou lead and
iber and care for every
igsoul. ."
lere is the same tenderness
iany of the Bible verses
n on to illustrate God's
for Israel: "Ephraim is
dear son, a child of
jot. As often as I speak
m him, I do lovingly
*mber him; therefore My
' yearns towards him. I
surely have mercy on him,
| the Lord."
K POWER OF each
w in the Days of Awe is
n intensified by its
Wnance in the history of
JJ*s. It is said of the
fnnch tokel prayer, for
"P'C that it was composed
a tenth-century rabbi,
on ol Mainz, in the most
['Ving circumstances.
Ie B'shop of Mainz had
putting enormous
e on him to convert to
N*. A. one weak
PJr days to consider it;
* en returned and asked
"s ongucobecutoutfor
blasphemy. Instead, his
I body was mutilated;
as he was carried, dying
2nag0gue on' KS
f r I > rec'ed the
F he had composed in hi!
r i. L unetanr,eh tokef.
damastsa,d-he appeared
ffn,0arabb'of the
'i SSyTs fami,v-and
becal,he Words- which
0ecame part of the ritual.
"ryWdnrin lLhe E'eventh
: Firu r 8 ,he msacres
b kC,rusf when a
ed w hk,ndwasdoub|y
W1'h meaning. A
historical gloss is given in the
same spirit to the intense
feeling of the Kol Nidrei
prayer on the eve of Yom
Kippur. Our plea in this prayer
to be released from vows that
cannot be fulfilled goes back,
some have said, to the forced
converti of Spain, the'
Marranos.
THE PRAYERS on these
Holy Days are like some great
symphony, the themes con-
stantly reappearing in dif-
ferent mood, but with total
integration. The intensity of
the quiet Kol Nidrei opening
of Yom Kippur is echoed,
twenty-four hours later, by a
strange stillness in the air for
the service called Ne'ila, "the
closing of the gates."
In the interim, there has
been prayer and poetry in
abundance; and among the
Bible readings our spirit has
been refreshed in a very special
way, before dusk falls at
Ne'ila, with a reading of the
Book of Jonah. I have
sometimes felt that when this
great sea-story dies away,
some rabbi with a powerful
voice should offer us not his
own sermon, but the
remarkable sermon on Jonah
and the whale given by Father
Mapple, the whalemen's
padre, in "Moby Dick":
"Shipmates! This book,
containing only four chapters
four yarns is one of the
smallest strands in the mighty
cable of the Scriptures. Yet
what depths of the soul does
Jonah's deep sea-line sound!
Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3-B
What a pregnant lesson to us is
this prophet! We feel the
floods surging over us; we
sound with him to the kelpy
bottom of the waters. But
what is the lesson that the
book of Jonah teaches? .
As sinful men, it is a lesson to
us all, because it is a story of
the sin, hard-heartedness,
suddenly awakened fears, the
swift punishment, repentance,
Prayers, and finally the
deliverance and joy of Jonah
side which offers a parallel
to the happiness of Pesach.
Being a Jew is often like this,
with solemnity yielding to the
human warmth of kinship.
Even in the endless versify-
ing the piyyut that we
recite on these days, a happy
sense of artistic fulfilment
close to wit surges through the
rhymes, the puns and the
brilliantly adapted phrases
from Bible and Talmud that
Please turn to next page.
There is another moment in
the Yom Kippur service where
the mood can come to us
reinforced from outside. In
the al chet, a passionate and
unending beating of breasts, a
recital of sin that tears us apart
with its longing for faith, I
have often thought of John
Donne turning to his own God
in the same desperation:
Batter my heart three-
personed God; for you
As yet but knock, breathe,
shine and seek to mend;
That I may rise and stand,
o'erthrow me and bend
Your force to break, blow,
burn and make me new .
IT WOULD be wrong to
think of the Yamim Noraim
solely in these terms. There is
at the same time a more easy-
going side a happy social
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Page 4-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 2,1983
emerge in a rich tzimmus of
delight. It is virtually im-
possible to convey this in
translation; but even in Eng-
lish versions one can admire
the hugely intellectual skill and
the imaginative power that
was poured into this form of
literature from earliest times.
Some of this piyyut goes
back to the mystical poets of
the Holy Land in the third and
fourth centuries, much of
whose work was rediscovered
within the past few years by
the great scholar Gershom
Scholem, who died a few
months ago. One can now
read these hechalot hymns,
often anonymous, in the
splendid "Penguin Book of
Hebrew Verse," published in
1981.
THE EARLIEST paytan we
know by name is Yose ben
Yose (fourth-fifth centuries),
who composed an immensely
long poem built around the
avoda service of Yom Kippur,
full of literary and musical
skill. Many of the verses of
one of his early successors,
Eleazar B. Kallir (six century)
were absorbed into tne macn-
zor (the prayer-book) for the
Holy Days, starting with
melech azur, a rapturous
salute to God as King. A few
pages later in the machzor, we
encounter a lovely poem
"Trembling, I pour forth my
plea" by R. Yekuthiel of
Speier (Eleventh Century).
As time went on, the verses
were less likely to be absorbed
into the machzor, though they
obviously drew on the feeling
that the earlier poets had
stimulated. One very famour
poem on the akeda "When
the gates of mercy open"
by Judah Samuel Abbas, who
died in Aleppo in 1167, is, in
fact, included in the Sephardi
ritual. On the other hand, the
touching poem on Yom
Kippur by the almost con-
nyvm
temporary Judah Halevi
"Lord, my longing is before
You" was not picked up in
this way.
HEBREW VERSE, as
anthologized in the "Penguin
Book," and also in another
splendid anthology, "Voices
Within the Ark," has con-
tinued to our own day to
express many of the themes of
the Yamin Noraim. One finds
a moving poem by Aliza
Shenkar (born in Israel 1943)
on the akeda, beginning: "The
loudspeaker screamed-Take
your only one-the one you
love." On Ne'ila, she begins:
"I will be exacting before the
closing-of the silent gates-My
watch stopped how-many
years have passed since then

A Hebrew poem on the
akeda by Amir Gilboa (born
1917, Ukraine) is startling in
its power: It is I who am
being slaughtered, my son;
already my blood is on the
leaves." Yehuda Amichai
(born 1924, Germany) is
equally moving, though in a
different vein, in a poem on
Yom Kippur. "On Yom
Kippur in 1967," the poem
begins, "I put on my dark hol-
iday suit and went to the Old
City in Jerusalem."
He stands outside an Arab
shop, "buttons and zippers
and spools of thread in all
colors like a Holy Ark
with its doors open." He
imagines trying to tell the
Arab that his father had a
shop like this in Germany. He
wants to explain why he,
Amichai, has come to Israel;
his father's shop "is in ashes
there, and" he is buried there."
By this lime he has finished
telling the story "in his
heart," it is time for Ne'ila.
He walks home "with all the
worshippers." He has not
spoken to the Arab.
THE EVENTS of our time
seem to have stirred Jewish
poets to write on these themes
in all languages. Among many
of these poems in English in
"Voices Within the Ark,"
there is a short poem on
repentance by Eric Chaet
(born Chicago, 1945):
"I throw off all the
ceremony
to get to the kernel of the
wheat,
the germ, to get to the
repentance itself;
pardon me, I am not trying
to get organized,
I am trying to operate
from the fire that is the
bush."
Francis Landy (born
London, 1947) has a long
imaginative "Lament for
Azazel." Emanuel Litvinoff
(born London, 1915), in a
bitter poem on T. S. Eliot's
anti-Semitism, includes a
memorable line which could
apply on Yom Kippur to many
of us: "It is hard to kneel-
when knees are stiff."
But there is also the other
side of the Days of Awe. If
fasting was all-important on
Yom Kippur, it was taken
almost as a mitzva that one
had to fare sumptuously
before and afterwards. Eating
and drinking well on the eve of
the fast was enjoined in the
Talmiftl (Berachot 8b), and
was thought to be a way of
honoring the festive day.
THERE IS A STORY in the
Midrash on Lamentations that
a rabbi arriving in Nisibis
(Mesopotamia) on the eve of
the fast was forced by the head
3yr of tonriff
The night before each holiday the Jews in the Scottish town
of Ayr regularly gather together in their town's tiny shul. So tiny is
their house of worship that it really isn't a house at all. It's part of a
hotel known for Kosher food!
Now if such arrangements make the Jews of Ayr unique,
certainly another of their traditions is more universally observed: the
toasting of special occasions with fine scotch whisky. In America the
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L synagogue to join him
he table, even though he
already eaten "the last
1" The host served eighty
rses, and the rabbi, it is
managed in the end to do
I'ce to each dish, on the
triple of 1'appetit vient en
Leant.
jwas well understood that
J serious part over, joy
Idbeunconfined.Thiswas
lainly true in Temple times,
n the populace was not
aged in day-long prayers,
were only fearful spec-
ks during the morning of
[rituals of the High Priest
Iheir behalf.
pr. Leo Jung has painted a
phic picture of this scene in
introduction to the Yoma
ktate of the Soncino
nud: "The people waited
j bated breath for the High
list's emergence after of-
jng incense in the Holy of
lies. A faithless High Priest
ht carry out the rituals
,ngly and be struck down.
er his safe emergence, the
krnoon on Yom Kippur
amea holiday."
(HERE IS A FAMOUS
page on this in the Mishna
Jan 4:8):
iThere were no happier
Is for Israel than the 15th of
j (a minor holiday marking
I beginning of the vintage)
I the Day of Atonement,
Ion them the daughters of
nsalem used to go forth in
ke raiments; and these were
rowed, that none should be
phed which had them not.
daughters of Jerusalem
It forth to dance in the
Jyards; and what did they
'Young man, lift up your
and see what you would
pse for yourself: set not
eyes on beauty, but set
reyes on family.' "
here is also the purely
aspect of the Yamin
n. As at Pesach, it has
been a time when
and friends come
per to enjoy the holiday.
every autobiography and
rction of letters, there is
p talk of the imminent
foach of Rosh Hashanah.
I delightful story of getting
M for Yomtov appears in
I wonderful book of
f.oirs written by that to-
llable housewife, Gluckel
Pameln (1646-1724). Travel
pot easy in the seventeenth
lu.ry.\but nothing ever got
JKeldown.
Jer husband Chaim was
I alive when the whole
|'y went to Cleves (ap-
ply around 1680), some
L7 the Yamim
'm. lor the marriage of
r daughter Zipporah to the
tlv I. ^ rich Elia
P'y. a was the grandest of
fg, with the Prince (due
0* Frierick 1 of Prus-
lana many other courtiers
Ct. ntrULh' my daUh-
$beautiful Md
tERTDAMNG V,A AM-
E?AM, where they
F for fourteen days, "my
K ,K,ng a littlc
Jh, ,hey were first
ibvnblast?rrnatseaand
|eih?,0fSirttes- which
fene J,80 by ,and w"h
I nfifts T..hey had t0
f g* Hashanah and
Its *P.ur. in different
Vtrnen ,ay,n8 w"h an
fiment of cousins and in-
laws, and in tne end got home
only bySukkoth.
In sad contrast, there is the
diary published after the
war as "Scroll of Agony"
which the schoolmaster Chaim
Kaplan began to keep in the
Warsaw Ghetto, writing in
Hebrew, when war broke out
on September 1, 1939.
Rosh Hashanah was on
Sept. 14.In his entry written at
8 a.m. that morning we read:
"It is difficult to write, but I
Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 6-B
consider it an obligation and
am determined to fulfill it with
my last ounce of energy. I will
write a scroll of agony, in
order to remember the past in
the future. For despite all the
dangers, I still have hopes of
coming out of this alive.
"Yesterday was a day of
horror and destruction. Be-
tween 5 and 7 o'clock on the
eve of Rosh Hashanah there
was an air raid on the North
Quarter, which is
predominantly Jewish .
The enemy mercilessly poured
his wrath on the Jewish
quarter with incendiary bombs
On the second day, the entry
begins:
Everything bears the stamp
of war. Instead of Jews
wearing taleisim and carrying
prayer books rushing to the
synagogue, one sees stretcher
bearers carrying the dead and
wounded .... Inwardly,
everyone is preparing himself
for death ..."
A YEAR LATER, Rosh
Hashanah was on Oct. 3. The
entry for the eve before
begins:
"There is darkness in our
synagogues, silence and
Please tarn to next page.
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Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 2,1983
? *????
desolation wnhin, and sorrow
looking on from without .
Everything is forbidden. .
Secret minyanim by the
hundreds throughout Warsaw
organize services. They
pick some inside rooms where
windows look out onto the
courtyard, and pour out theii
supplications before the Got
of Israel in whispers. ."
Kaplan was 60 at the time.
He and his wife are believed to
have been put to death in the
Treblinka camp in December,
1942, or January, 1943.
For those of us descended
from Eastern Europe, all
echoes of that area are
profoundly moving. Memories
of the Yamim Noraim are
liable to be a mixture of good
feeling and perplexity, often in
the same person.
The letters of Chaim Wciz-
mann, recently published in 23
volumes, are strongly
evocative of this mixed sen-
timent, especially in his young
days, when he was building his
career as a chemist in Man-
chester, but also fighting night
and day to rally the Jews all
over Europe for Zionism.
Typical of many of his Rosh
Hashanah letters is one from
Homel to his pal Leo Motzkin
in Berlin on September II,
1899, five days after the
holiday:
" .... Lectures on
Zionism have begun in every
town The Yamim Noraim
give us an opportunity of
carrying out propaganda
among the broad masses of the
people They are
amazingly responsive: as soon
as they leave the synagogue
they would at once like to do
something. ..."
HE IS IN A very different
mood when he writes from
Manchester to his wife-to-be
Vera in Geneva on October 8,
1905:
"Today is the eve of Yom
Kippur. At home, this day is
usually both solemn and sad. 1
long to hear Kol Nidrei in my
own surroundings. I, too, feel
traditionally sad today, even
depressed. ... It isn't
pleasant to realize that
tomorrow morning I shall
have to be at my post at the
laboratory as if it were any
other day, and teach chemistry
to my goyim. ."
There is a very different a
much more bitter mixture
of elements from the same
background in the life of Isaac
Deutscher, the biographer of
Trotsky, as revealed in his
book, "The Non-Jewish
Jew." As a child he had been a
talmudic prodigy, studying
with the Gerer Rebbe, and
acclaimed as a rabbi at
thirteen. He was soon to
surrender wholly to Marx, and
<> MrthoftorMl has
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look back with spite to his
Jewish origins.
YET SOMETHINC
LINGERED. We hear in the
introduction to the book, by
his widow Tamara, that he
often talked of how, at the age
of 14, he had defied everything
in his origins by eating a ham
sandwich on Yom Kippur in a
Jewish cemetery, to win a bet
from a non-Jewish Marxist
friend. But he also spoke of
his remorse. He didn't mind
offending God, he said, but he
had betrayed his parents.
To get the true flavor of the
Yamim Noraim in Eastern
Europe one turns from
Deutscher to Shmarya Levin,
who was born in Swislowitz in
1867, became a Zionist leader
in America, and left, among
his writings, a warm book of
memoirs called "Childhood in
Exile."
He was very proud as a child
that Swislowitz was on two
rivers the Beresina and the
Swisla which flowed into it. It
meant that for the tashlich
ceremony on Rosh Hashanah,
S2 J!WS. ca* their
*ater. one had a choi^
" yu 'i^d. you
^ mm* il0 ^
-- j#M iircu. vnn
patronize the BeresS
you liked, you wnnf;an1
Swisla. flung" y 'V
sgressions into ii anH V
them carried down m?! H
off Dnieper, ?he *tf*
Black Sea. to be Z?, l\
theoceM, which Jj"
There is a
description in the book 3k*'
the Yishuvniks jS
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for High Holy Day Worship
Membership and High Holy Day
Tickets Now Available
Rosh Hashanah Services begin
Wednesday evening at 8:00 PM
Thursday morning at 104)0 AM
St. Catherine's Cultural Center
corner of Southern Blvd. and Flagkr
Fully supervised program for
children available during services.
Candy Fischer, membership
chairperson, husband Dr. Lee
Fischer and family.
Rabbi Joel Levine Cantor Rita Shore Dr. Jeffrey Faivus, President
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Lwoodsmen who led
C lives all year in alien
Endings came to town
iRosh Hashanan:
Iwe did our best to make
, all feel at home, gave up
mem our nicest rooms, and
[the synagogue assigned
, to the places of honor by
eastern wall. We
dren, too, received the
ngsters from the back-
ds with all friendliness.
bt of them were wild
Lures, terrified by the vast
ivds and unable to utter a
d. '. My father would
t sonic of them on his knee,
ss them, and tell them not
frightened."
[osh Hashanah would have
, wonderful, he says, "if
I had not told us about the
j of Judgement." He lay
Ike for hours as a child,
loring God to have mercy
kis parents. On the eve of
i Kippur his mother told
I after the great last meal,
he must seek out
nates with whom he had
trelled and forgive or beg
iveness. This was not too
I but Yom Kippur took on
real atmosphere the
lient one entered syna-
The floor of the synagogue
thickly strewn with hay.
1 the window sills, as well
n special tables, were
led the huge white wax
lies the soul-lights
th were to burn for twenty-
hours in memory of th'*
I. The windows were ^
1 closed, tor tear a candle might
be blown out; and it was
accounted a good omen when
the candles burned evenly
right down to the socket,
without spilling their wax over
the sides. There was soon
created that special atmos-
phere which belonged to Yom
Kippur. The room became
hot, and the mingled odors of
the wax candles and hay
became thicker and
thicker. "
THERE IS A MAR-
VELOUS story of Sholom
Aleichem called "A Yom
Kippur Scandal" set in this
Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7-B
kind of background, but
drawing on it in a way that
expresses all the drollery of
Fiddler on the Roof."
The story tells of a stranger
arriving in Kasrilevke
Tevye's home-town on the
eve of Yom Kippur, and
handing out cash on a
generous scale to ensure that
he would have an honored
place in synagogue over the
fast. All through the evening,
all that night, and all the next
day, the stranger stands and
prays with the utmost
devotion.
When the service has ended
and all are about to disperse,
there is a sudden shriek of
agony from the man: a cache
of 1,800 rubles which he
deposited in the synagogue for
safe keeping before Kol Nidrei
has disappeared. "Lock the
door," says the rabbi.
"Everyone must be sear-
ched."
Wishing all of our friends and family a very
Happy New Year
Ann, Richard, Tami and
Jason Kachel
Happy New Year
Margorie Berg Interiors
The Joseph L Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
471-5111
New Year Greetings from the Board of Trustees, Staff and Residents.
|rwin H. Blonder
sident
Ificijity of the Jewiah Home for the Aged of Palm Beech County, Inc.
90 "weficiary agency of the Jewiah Federation of Palm Beach County
E. Drew Gackenheimer
Executive Director
Best Wishes A Happy New Year
front
Ken Spillias
County Commissioner
and
Robin Stein
Administrative Assistant
Dr. & Mrs. Emanuel Newmark
and Family
Wish their relatives and friends a very
. Happy and Healthy New Year
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PafliS-B The Jewam Floraihm of Pahn Beach County / Friday, September 2.1983
In Search of Jewish RootsTouring Eastern Europe
The search for roots among
the current generation of
American Jems grows out of
the urge to sanctify the
memory of the victims of the
Holocaust. As our younger
people struggle desperately- to
bold on to the past, there is an
appropriateness in the recent
announcement by tbe Ameri-
can Jewish Congress that it
has introduced a new tour this
year, on the 25th anniversary'
of its much-heralded travel
program, entitled "Jewish
Roots Eastern Europe.'*
Such a journey can provide
deep personal meaning to tbe
American Jem by integrating
past and present as it include.
visits to reconstituted Jewish
communities located in cities
like Prague. Vienna. Buda-
pest. Belgrade. Bucharest.
Cracow. Warsaw and Amster-
dam.
VISITS TO the pitifully
small Jewish communities
brings these isolated and often
beleaguered survivors closer to
the Jewish mainstream. It also
serves to remind both govern-
ment authorities and the gen-
eral population that tbe Jewish
people, whether in Budapest
or Buffalo, N.Y., are one.
The presence of American
Jews in the concentration
camps of Terezin and Au-
schwitz provides them with a
rare opportunity to bear per-
sonal witness to the tragic
Jewish experience in the 20th
century. No Jew can help but
be changed in the process.
Even in corners of Eastern
Europe w here the Jew ish com-
munities today are virtually
ev.inct. the sensitive traveller
is nevertheless amazed to
covet that there are still fas-
nnants of a Jewish
that has lasted for more
than a thousand years.
Poland. Czecho-
a. Hungary. Rumania
and *J ugoslavia. w here the un>
Jewisr: communities are living
out their last chapter, streets
still bear names *.ha: evoke a
significant Jewish past. Tbe
moaumr..; -.tstonc syna-
gogues remind the visitor of
the forme: splendor. In Jew
cemeteries one finds beautif ul-
h ornamented gravestones
w-.:h Hebrew inscriptions
dating back ;o the Middle
Ages. And. of course, there
are trie museums that display
priceless religious artifacts,
sacred books and historical
documents saved from annihi-
lation
BUT PERHAPS the most
astonishing discovery for the
American Jewish traveller is
the very fact that active Jewish
communities stragghng to pre-
serve tae glorious pact of their
ancestors still exist. The future
sauce there are virtually no
succeeding generations.
A visa by American Jews
brings encourageaean to these
loody. elderly people, uaaaag
them with the greatest Jewish
coaununay the free world.
THE SLRVTVORS of the
Holocaust in Eastern Earope
have erected moaaaaeau.
honoring heroic Jewish
rennascr against the Nam.
Despite hardships imposed by
they have
established valuable documen-
tation and research centers for
the study of the Holocaust,
except for the Soviet Union
where such centers are non-
existent.
Outside of Israel, Poland is
the main center for Holocaust
research. The Jewish Histori-
cal Institute in Warsaw is the
repository of the Oneg Shabat
archives, created in the War-
saw Ghetto by the martyred
historian. Dr. Emmanuel Rin-
gelblum.
The permanent exhibit of
the Jewish Historical Institute
the building where the
ghetto-archives were created
displays the rusty milk cans
and metal boxes in which tbe
record of life and death of
Polish Jewry was buried and
unearthed after the liberation
from underneath the ruins of
the Warsaw Ghetto. The
museum also has a permanent
art-exhibit of works by noted
painters who perished in the
Warsaw Ghetto.
OF THE three-and-a-half
million Jews who lived in Po-
land at tbe outbreak of World
War II, all that remain are
S. L. Shneiderman is a Yiddish
writer and literary critic who
lives in Sew York. Born and
educated in Poland, he has
visited Eastern Europe many
times since World War II. He
is the author of 'The Warsaw
Heresv.' 'The River Remem-
bers' and Between Fear and
Hope,' studies in postwar
Eastern Europe.
some 5,000 to 6.000 elderly
Jews who struggle to maintain
a semblance of Jewish com-
munity life. Additionally,
there are about 1,000 to 1,500
assimilated Jews with Polish
names, mostly professionals.
However, a number of retired
professionals of Jewish
descent recently joined 17
small congregations scattered
throughout the country. And
of particular significance is the
large number of young Poles
of mixed marriages who are
examining their Jewish roots,
studying Hebrew and Yiddish
and considering emigration to
Israel.
The Jewish Cultural and
Social Union, with 17 clubs
around Poland, and the Union
of Religious Congregations,
with a similar number of small
prayer-houses, provide closer
ties, prompted by the growing
national awakening of their
members. The Cultural and
Social Union is publishing the
Folks-Shtime, the only Yid-
dish weekly in the Soviet Bloc
countries that is also circulated
in the Soviet Union. The
weekly, with its Polish supple-
ment, is edited by Abraham
Kwaterko and is widely read
by liberal Polish intellectuals.
A strange experience for the
foreign traveller is a visit to the
Yiddish State Theater in War-
saw where one can see colorful
performances of classic Yid-
dish plays. Most people in the
audience are Poles who follow
the simultaneous translation
of the dialogue with ear-
phones. The characters on the
stage, often played by Polish
artists tutored in Yiddish at
the theater studio, are the only
Jews with beards and tradi-
tional garb so prevalent be-
fore the war that can be
seen today in Poland.
IN THE HEART of the
once Jewish quarter in War-
saw stands the J
monument to the SU?
by the noted sculptor L
Rappaport. It js u^"1
square bordering 1?'
named after the *
commander of u,eT
Ghetto Uprising, MorJ
Anielewicz.. u is
avenue leading to the l
Cenetery established att
of the 18th Century.
The cemetery, which i
miraculously saved fr0B
struction, ,s the Pamh
Polish Jewry wh "
most leaders, religious
secular, are buried
them is the father of i
Yiddish literature,
''The Dybbuk;" Chain?
alonimsky, editor of theh
Hebrew daily, Hatzefirahj
Ludwik Zammenhof ^
creator of Esperanto,
many other prominent
alities in Jewish and
life.
There is also the 6..
Adam Czcrniakow, the [,,
president of the Judenrat.1
committed suicide i
refusing to sign the Nazi c
for mass deportation. Ne
New Year's
Resolutions:
DI promise never to over-cook one
of Falls' tender chickens.
? I promise never to be caught without
chicken soup after the first frost.
DI promise never to drown our
chicken in so much sauce that you
can't taste the chicken.
? I promise never to nosh while
carving a chicken so my family has to
fight for the white meat that's left.
? I promise never to have a holiday
dinner without Falls poultry as the star
of the meal.
Wishing you a
happy, healthy
New Year
from everyone at
Falls Poultry.
The finest in quality kosher poultry since 1935.


fce collective grave of the
ho fighters, as well as the
Ulv erected monument to
Ei Korczak, the writer
I educator who perished in
Unka with the children of
fchetto orphanage.
, CRACOW, where a
U community existed for
C a millenium, some of
| historic synagogues have
L converted into monu-
Ls of the Jewish past. The
(Jewish cemetery was com-
ply destroyed, except for
gravestone of Rabbi Moses
ties known as Remuh,
| considered the greatest
tow gaon, or wise man, of
16th Century.On the anni-
<,ry of Remuh's death,
h falls on Lag B'Omer,
[isands of pious Jews used
me to Cracow from every
I of the country to pray at
jrave of the great sage.
he celebration of the mil-
urn of the Czech Jewish
nunity, set for the sum-
f of 1%8, was twice post-
ed by the Communist
iie. First, because of the
Day War, when Czecho-
laki'a followed the Soviet
nn in breaking diplomatic
lions with Israel. Shortly
tward came the Soviet in-
j>n of Prague and the
fdation of the liberal Dub-
Igovernment.
Ihe planned celebrations
(king the Jewish millenium
postponed indefinitely.
I the preliminary prepara-
[s, all that remained was
Tfascinating exhibit in the
le Jewish Museum in
feue entitled: One Thou-
Years of Jewish Life in
lemia.
[HE MUSEUM is located
pie area that was once the
lieval ghetto of Prague.
Is beautifully preserved
lion of the Czech capital is
ninated by the tower of the
lient Jewish Town Hall with
[clock with Hebrew letters,
hich the Trench poet Guil-
Ime Apollinaire once wrote:
The hands of the clock in
Jewish quarter move back-
ed.
\ni you, too, begin to
re backward through life.
Nearby is the Old-New
Ihic Synagogue, the oldest
Ictioning synagogue in Eu-
|e. built in 1270. The
fcior of the legendary
(cm, Rabbi Judah Ben
plel Loew of Prague,
tn as the Maharal, was
ociatcd with this syna-
tue.
the whole ancient quarter
been converted into a
Fish museum, unique in the
N- I he narrow streets still
ping the names of Jewish
BS show no physical
Knee of destruction. One
the feeling that Czech
?ry with its long and fruit-
h'Mory is embalmed in
se streets.
N EXHIBITS give a fas-
P'ng picture of the
PJor and wealth of the
PS immunity in the capi-
I or the Bohemian kings.
PWO tell dramatically of
Ibitter struggles for survival
Robr.vi!r.Jew,ofBohemi heumrgl SCCtion of tle
fwum, housed in a huge
fceQUe structure 55
tie fr. mr8Ue' is devoted
Ction 8erdVf the Nazi OC-
Idi nu [ Czechoslovakia.
k SPayhhereare documents
R u^hKet,0uf Th"csien-
P. used by the Nazis as an
S ,P'aCe/r Czhoslo
Jwirlaj?rdePrtedtoAu-
lon a erc arc na've
Idren dra-rw,n8s done by
In k" Therienstadt Cna8n butterflies with sad
**" faces. symbols of their
desire to fly away from the hell
of the ghetto.
Of the 400,000 Jews who
lived in Czechoslovakia when
its dismemberment began in
Munich in 1938, fewer than
10,000 now remain. Prague,
which had a Jewish population
of 60,000 when the Nazis
came, harbors barely 2,000
Jews today.
THE MOST impressive fea-
ture of Prague's Jewish
Museum is the memorial to
Czech Jewry's martyred thou-
sands that has been created in
the Pinkas Synagoue, a mag-
nificent stone structure dating
from 1625. Inscribed on the
walls are the names of 77,297
Jews men, women and chil-
dren, known to have been
murdered bv the Nazis.
There is not a Jewish family
in Czechoslovakia that does
not have at least one relative in
that vast scroll of the dead.
Two of the names inscribed on
the walls of the Pinkas Syna-
gogue are those of the sisters
of the great Czech-Jewish
writer Franz Kafka. The
Kafka sisters, Otla and Vali,
perished in Auschwitz. Their
illustrious brother, who died
in 1924, is buried in the family
plot in the New Prague Ceme-
tery, with Hebrew inscriptions
on his gravestone.
The second largest Jewish
Friday, September 2,1983/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page9-B
community in pre-war Europe
was Hungary's. Out of a Jew-
ish population of 860,000,
more than 225,000 lived in
Budapest, where Adolf Eich-
mann established his head-
quarters for the Final Solution
of the Jewish Problem in Eu-
rope. More than 600,000 Hun-
garian Jews perished in Au-
schwitz. After the liberation
many survivors settled in
Israel, the United States and
Canada. Today the 80.00C
Jews in Hungary comprise th
second largest Jewish commu
nity in Eastern Europe, next tc
the Soviet Union.
UNDER THE liberal Com-
munist regime of Janos Kadar,
Hungary became the most
vibrant Jewish center in the
Soviet Bloc. Budapest has a
Rabbinical Seminary that pro-
vides spiritual leaders for all
the communist countries, in-
cluding the Soviet Union.
There are about 30 active
synagogues in Budapest and
105 in the provinces. The
Grand Temple in Budapest,
with seating for 3,500 people,
is the largest synagogue in the
world. On High Holidays it
overflows with worshippers.
The Central Board of Jew-
ish Communities publishes a
Pfeaae turn to next page.
The Bank That Knows
The Palm Beaches
BANK OF BUM BEACH
ANDTRUSTCOMBUSY
Member FD1C
Try the best thing next to
french fries.
DEL MONTB^Cafcup. It's got |ust the
taste k ids 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-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 2,1983
weekly magazine, maintains a
modern hospital, a kosher res-
taurant, a matzo bakery, and
administers the Jewish
Museum, where one can find
archaeological artifacts dating
back to the Roman era. In the
museum are displayed Jewish
tombstones from the 10th and
12th centuries and portraits of
outstanding Jewish personali-
ties of modern times.
THERE IS ALSO a large
permanent exhibit devoted to
the Holocaust. The Museum is
located in the house in which
Thedore Herzl was born.
Under glass, there are hand-
written letters from this
founder of political Zionism.
Jews of Yugoslavia' date
back to antiquity. The recently
discovered ruins of a 3rd Cen-
tury synagogue in Split (Spal-
ato) and a cemetery of the
same period testify to the
existence of Jewish commu-
nity life in Yugoslavia mort
than 15 centuries ago.
At the outbreak of World
War Two, about 90,000 Jews
lived in Yugoslavia. Only
16,000 survived the Holo-
caust. Among them were 4,000
former anti-Nazi fighters in
the ranks of Tito's partisans
Many earned high military
distinction and were some of
Tito's closest companions.
More than half of the sur-
viving Jews settled in Israel.
Now the Jewish minority of
about 6,000 is the smallest
ethnic group in Yugoslavia.
THE COUNTRY has a
number of prominent Jewish
personalities in all fields of in-
tellectual endeavor, amonj
them noted writers, artists and
em noted writers, artists and
members of the Academy of
Sciences, particularly in the
field of medical research.
A significant factor in
Yugoslavian demographics is
the large percentage of young
Jews. They maintain lively
contact with Israel through
tourism, particularly in the
summer, when many Israelis
of Yugoslav descent return for
a visit.
Belgrade houses an impres-
sive Jewish Museum, located
in the building of the Central
Board of Jewish Congrega-
tions. The exhibits trace the
history of Yugoslavia's Jews,
including the Holocaust, with
special emphasis on the role of
Jews in the partisan move-
ment. The Belgrade Jewish
cemetery has a huge
monument for the Six Million.
OUTSTANDING AMONG
the numerous Jewish monu-
ments in Yugoslavia is the old
fortress-like synagogue in
Sarajevo, which was saved
from destruction under the
Nazis. The most enduring
document of ancient Jewish
life in Yugoslavia is the richly
illuminated Sarajevo Hagga-
dah, dating back to the 14th
century.
At the outbreak of World
War Two, the Jewish popula-
tion in Rumania totaled about
800,000. Almost half survived
the Holocaust significantly
more than in other Nazi-occu-
pied countries because
Rumania only fell under Nazi
domination in 1944. Almost
90 percent of the survivors left
for Israel and other countries
of the Free World. Now, there
are about 40,000 Jews in
Rumania, half of them in the
Capital, Bucharest.
The spiritual leader of Ru-
manian Jewry, Rabbi Moses
Rosen, is a member of Parlia-
ment and also president of the
Federation of Jewish Commu-
nities in Rumania. There are
68 organized communities,
"N
A
Sots1"3*?!; the
For the holidays, serve Gold s
with meat tish and lowi
Gold s adds zesty extra flavor
to ketcnup. mustard and
mayonnaise
All without adding calories
FREE RECIPE BOOK
Send stamped sell
addressed envelope to
Gold s 895 McDonald Aye
Bklyn NY 11218
THE FAMILY JACOBS' KOSHER
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GALA SHOW
ALL Rooms Waterview
Colour TV Air Conditioned
Retrig* Strictly Dietary Laws
Music Entertainment
Social Programmes
Pool Free Chaises
Individual Diet Catering
Strict Rabbinical supervision
HIGH HOLY DAYS
11 Nights and Twelve Days
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6 Nlghta $199.00 P.P.D.O. (Split Stay)
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with 130 synagogues. A
number of communities have
Talmud Torahs. In 22 com-
munities, Hebrew is taught.
The Federation publishes a bi-
monthly journal in three lan-
guages, Yiddish, Hebrew and
Rumanian.
THE STATE Publishing
House, Criterion, issues four
or five Yiddish books annually
fby Yiddish
' Rumania.
writers livi
'ngi
Rumania is the mj
Modern YiddS^I
century ago aLI ***>
faden founded?^"
troupe in the town 0fX
Their performances J*
Plays throughout pi
Russia and the United
Got room for
a little Italian?
jS5Ttf*.--c Fresh, all-natural Sorrento
Italian cheese has become a
family tradition for delicious
holiday eating from
dessert dishes to tasty
knishes. Enjoy some
Sorrento you don't have
to be Italian!
Happy holiday eating!
Sorrento Ricotta is
Kosher Approved (g)
A happy, healthy New Year
from the "best Italian cheese in America P
SORRENTO CHEESE CO.. INC.
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;.. -.Hit.'

Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11-B
Favorite Rosh Hashonah
tecipes From Rabbis' Wives
her
Hashonah is a time for
al reflection. But, like
er Jewish holidays,
foods are associated
is religious observation,
challah with raisins,
and honey and food
with honey all symbol-
desire for a sweet and
/ear.
lowing are recipes from
I rabbis' wives which
onsider their favorites
jsh Hashonah.Try them
Jhey may become your
:too.
EY GLAZED ROCK
CORNISH HENS
Mimi Marder
Rock Cornish hens
Ichicken soup
>honey
, soy sauce
,sherry
Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
Place hens skin side up in
baking dish. Add chicken
soup. Cover tightly with
aluminum foil and bake 30
minutes. Combine honey with
remaining ingredients and
pour over hens. Uncover hens
and cook 20 minutes longer or
until fork tender, basting fre-
quently with honey glaze.
SWEET POTATOES
AND APPLES
Mimi Marder
5 medium sweet potatoes
2 tart apples
2 tbsp. margarine
Vi cup brown sugar,
firmly packed
Scrub potatoes, peel and
slice. Peel, core and slice ap-
ples. Arrange in alternate lay-
ers in a greased casserole.
Sprinkle each layer of apples
. / *><# fyea* (8iee/vn4j&
Ali and Paul Summers
and Family
)oma/m Mm
/ma
PRINTERS. ENGRAVERS. FINE STATIONERY
BUSINESS AND SOCIAL STATIONERY INVITATIONS
OFFICE SUPPLIES PARTY GOODS GREETING CAROS
|305i 655 6147 655 6103
WmE AND LEON ROTMAN
296 SOUTH COUNTY ROAO
PALM BEACH FLORIOA 33480
A Good and Happy
New Year
f
From the directors,
officers and staff
of
Flaglei;
lational
Bank
Thomas E. Rossin
592265 President
Member FDIC

with sugar. Dot with marga-
rine. Cover casserole and bake
in moderate oven at 375 de-
grees until both potatoes and
apples are very tender and
flavors are well blended.
About 45 minutes.
CHOLENT
Eileen Shapiro
51bs. potatoes, peeled and cut
in quarters
lib. lima beans, soaked
lib. barley, soaked
51bs. flanken, cut in strips
Diced onion
Goodly amount of salt and
pepper
Put all ingredients in large
roasting pan. Pour over bottle
of Open Pit BBQ Sauce. Rinse
out bottle and pour one bottle
of water over meat. Cover.
Bake at 350 degrees approxi-
mately 5 hours. Reduce to 200
degrees. Check periodically.
Add more water if dry. In
morning, raise temperature to
300 degrees. Serve at lunch
when you come home from
temple.
ROSH HASHONAH
NOODLE PUDDING
Rae Speiser
2 eggs
'/* cup raisins
4tbsp. sugar
V* tsp. salt
4 cups fine noodles,
cooked and drained
'A tsp. cinamon
1 cup grated apples
3 tbsps. fat or margarine
Beat eggs, salt, cinamon and
sugar. Stir in apples, raisins,
noodles and margarine. Pour
into greased baking pan at 400
degrees for 40 minutes until
browned.
Attention Fund Raisers
Make Money For Your
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Bring Your Group
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HOTEL
' ^(PP HEALTH
* :tlflES0RL
Wi* (305)-538-4621
40 Island Ave.
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Barbara & Sherwin
Isaacson
New Year Greetings
With G. Washington's*Seasoning
and Broth they won't be frugal
with your kugel!
G. WASHINGTON'S
GOLDEN POTATO KUGEL L
3 cups grated potitoet,
drained
3 eggs, well beaten
2 packets G. Washington's
Golden Seasoning and Broth
If no one's clamoring for your
kugel, it's time you brought It to
the attention of G. Washington's
Golden Seasoning and Broth.
G Washington s is more than a
flavor enhancer It's a complete
seasoning. Its special blend of
herbs and spices flavors your
kugel in more ways than one
Just mix in G. Washington's
Seasoning and Broth before
baking and you'll have a kugel
to kvell over!
I CerttfM Keeker and Pane
Vj cup potato flour
4 tablespoons melted butter
3 tablespoons grated onion
to teaspoon baking powder
to teaspoon-pepper
Combine all ingredient^; mix well. Place in greased 1W quart baking dish
Bake in 350* F oven for 1 hour or until brown. Serve hot Serves 6 to 8.


Page 12-B The Jewish FVoridkn of Pahn Beach County / Friday, September 2,1983
The third annual National Political Leader-
ship Training Seminar [NPLTS] of the
American Israel Public Affaire Committee
[A IP AC] was held recenth in College Park,
Md. The two-da> seminar brought together
more than 130 students representing college
campuses in 35 states. Marcy Cole of West
Palm Beach attended from this area. NPLTS
participants beard representatives from
nationally-based, politically-oriented student
groups. Washington political experts, and
AIPAC staffers talk about the legislative
process and the 1984 electoral races, as well
as anti-Israel propaganda recognition and
response. Leadership Development Coor-
dinator Jonathan Kessler is shown here
stressing the importance of political action on
campus.
** fc
111
Peace, Prosperity and Good Health
Throughout the Year
Dr. & Mrs. Lee A. Fischer
Adam, Rachel,
Jason & Rebecca
Best Wishes For a Happy and Healthy New Year
Lorraine, Arthur, Tamara
and Seth Virshup
All Our Best For The New Year
Joel and Carole Koeppel
Brett and Adam
Wishing All Our Friends and Family
a Healthy and Happy New Year
Diane, Ken, Jessica
and Adam Mitchell
Larry, Jodi and
Brad Ochstein
Harold, Margie and
Dana Ochstein
Best Wishes For A Healthy and
Happy New Year
Robert and Suellen Schiff
Stephen and Ian
A Healthy & Happy New Year
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Michael Zimmerman
Best Wishes To All Our Friends for the New Year
Esther, Abe David
and Rebecca Szmukler
Beat Wishes To All Our Customers
Qentury
Jlrf 9n frames
2520 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, FL 33409
Ph. 689-2131
Peace, Prosperity and Good Health
Throughout the New Year
Sheryl and Tom Davidoff
Jonathan, Jill and Jaime
Best Wishes For a Healthy and Happy New Year
Allan, Erica, David
and Shelly Wald
Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy New Year
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Small
Lisa, Brad, Jodi and J.D.
Jean & Max Levine
Wish AU Their Friends
a Healthy
May the glow of our heritage enlighten
your way in the New Year
Rabbi Joel & Susan Levii
L'Shanah Tovah
A Happy and Healthy New Year
To All Our Friends and Relatives
Rhonda, Phil, Shona
and Karli Paston
Best Wishes For The New Year
Russell J. Ray e, O.D.
optometry
low vision contact lenses
waterside plaza
240910th ave. n.
lake worth, fl 33461
(305)965-9100
$
Bes t Wishes For A Healthy and Happy Nn I
Deborah, Howard, Nancyj
and Joshua Sabarra
Wishing AUOur Friends and Family
a Healthy and Happy New Year
Jeffrey and Phyllis Pel
Scott and Jason
Happy New Year
Betty, Tom, David, Bruce
and Julie Ross
Best Wishes For a Happy and Healthy H*
Marc and Ann Sheridan
Kenny and Michael
Barbara and Nate Tanen
and Family
A Happy and Hsalthy Ntw Y*


Friday, September 2,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13-B
Leonard and Louise Ross
Jill and Dan
Best Wishes For A
Healthy, Happy New Year
May the Sound of the Shofar
be Heard in oar Hearts tf-kva'
throughout the year. CIMfcf,
BUI
Gifts & Jewelry
Exclusively From Israel
Military & Okeechobee
Cross Country Mall
471-4274
Ridgewood Groves
8535 Lawrence Road
Boynton Beach-732-8422
Happy New Year
A Good, Health A
Happy New Year
Harriet and Sy Fine
Happy New Year
Fred and Nettie Berk
tances & Joel Gordon
Michael and Lisa
Wish Their Family and Friends
A Happy New Year
Beat Wishes for a
Healthy A Happy New Year
to all our friends
New Year Greetings
mney and Howard Wiener
Brooke and Jordan
Sheila and Alec
Engelstein and Family
* Healthy and Happy New Year to All
Bernstein, Narkier, Sharif,
Monchick and Karp
m at
A Happy New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Jerome Rubin
and Family
r
& <6
A Good New Year
i
The Bachrach Family
^
Ronnie and Jay Epstein
and
Greg and Jordan
Happy New Year
New Year Greetings
Eileen and Myron Nickman
0
Rhttna & Dick Shugarman
Keith, Marcy and Todd
New Year Greetings
New Year Greetings
Zip Print
3030 South Dixie Highway
Wast Palm Beach
832-1787
Ranch's Drug Store
3800 S. Dixie W.P.B.833-6451
Happy New Year
New Years Greeting
Alan and Thaila Cohen
Don and Ron
W
Richard, Esther
Sosha & Max
Zaretzky
New Year Greeting
qje
Though the task be difficult and the time thort, it it
not oure to complete the task, but neither are we free
to detitt from it"
Ethice of the Fathers
ShanaTova
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE
Palm Baack Count, Chapter
Halts G. Hsffaaaa. Prsa.
WBIi A. Qffatofc, 8taaaat BaglaaaJ Darartac
Batta Gilbert, Ana Director, Paha Baac* Omaty


Knrico Caruso as Eleazar in "La Juive" by Jacques Halevy.
Selichot Program to Highlight Caruso
Selichot Services, the
dramatic prayers of forgive-
ness and reconciliation which
usher in the High Holy Day
season, will be recited at Tem-
ple Beth El on Saturday eve-
ning, Sept. 3. "This beautiful
and inspiring Service," stated
.,.,/ Sam Wadler, president, will be
enhanced by the traditional
Selichot music sung by Cantor
Elaine Shapiro and the profes-
sional choir."
Preceding Selichot Services,
at 8:30 p.m., Rabbi Howard J.
Hirsch will speak in the Sanc-
tuary on the theme "Enrico
Caruso And His Jewish
Friends."
Rabbi Hirsch will recall the
"Golden Age of Opera," in
which Jewish artists made
major contributions to the
world of music. Many of these
artists were friends and col-
leagues of Enrico Caruso who
is remembered by the Jewish
world for his legendary por-
trayal of Eleazar in Jacques
Halevy's opera "La Juive."
Rabbi Hirsch will illustrate his
lecture with rare recordings of
Caruso and other famous
Jewish singers who made
musical history at the turn 01
the century.
Temple Beth El invites the
entire community to share this
evening together with family,
friends, and members of the
Congregation. A coffee hour
hosted by the Beth El Sister-
hood, will follow Rabbi
Hirsch's lecture.
Tickets are not required.
Temple Beth El is located at
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
Synagogue
News
Continued from Page 15-A
to attend, will also include:
'"Introduction to Major
Jewish Writers" with Profes-
sor Mazer.
"Treasures of the Jewish
Spirit: The Jewish Mystical
Tradition" with Rabbi Joel
Chazin.
The once-a-month Friday
Evening Forums will be held
on Nov. 18, Dec. 16, Feb. 17
and March 16, to be followed
by an Oneg Shabbat. Tom
Dine of AlPAC will be the
speaker on Dec. 16. Several
other outstanding speakers are
being contacted for the other
evenings.
For the first time, a "Seu-
dah Shlisit" will be held on
Saturday, Nov. 19, late in the
afternoon. Refreshments will
be served. This program will
be open to all Temple mem-
bers.
A two-hour color film,
"Tevia" with Maurice Sch-'
wartz, will be shown on Sun-;
day, Jan. 8 in the evening. I
Temple members and the'
public will be invited, with a
suggested donation of $2 per
person.
Wolf Blitzer, a well known
writer, whose articles appear
often in major English-He-
brew publications, both in the
United States and in Israel,
will be the guest speaker on
March 7 for the Memorial
Lecture to honor all Temple
members deceased during the
past year. He is a keen analyst
and is informative on the
Middle East.
The program is due to the
input of the members of the
Temple Emanu-El Adult Edu-
cation Committee, with the
guidance of Rabbi Chazin,
Chairman Morrie Cohen, and
Vice-Chairmen Ruth David-
off, Samuel Gofseyeff and
Genevieve Silberman.
called, "if v
by the National R
Canada and *i "
Award for **&**
Short. It deals *?>
ening ~ *uh'hl
con
sequen
TEMPLE ISRAEL
At Temple Israel,
the
Forty Karats Appoints Greenseid
Edie Nauen of 40 Karats
Kosher Katerers has announc-
ed that Stephen Greenseid,
who has 25 years of catering
experience, has joined the
firm. Greenseid holds a degree
in hotel and restaurant
management with emphasis on
catering, banquet manage-
ment, and restaurant opera-
tions.
For the past two years,
Greenseid served as director of
catering at Singer's Hotel and
Caterers, and formerly, he was
banquet manager for Conti-
nental Hosts, Inc. at Temple
Israel of Great Neck, N.Y.
Nauen and Greenseid said
that 40 Karats, caterer at the
Mercaz multi-purpose center
at the Jewish Community Day
School in West Palm Beach, is
approved by both the South
Lounty Va'ad and the
Kashruth Committee of the
Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis.
Forty Karats provides cater-
ing service for synagogues,
organizations, and private
social functions.
Lesser, Daniels
and Shalloway, P.A.

909 N. Dixie Hwy.
W.P.B., FL 33401
655-2028
Shepard Lesser
Bruce J. Daniels
C. Michael Shalloway
Spartan
(SUaiwa
Ma/i/iy ,\et '&ea*
5500 S. Dlxl* Hwy. 582-8069
West Palm Beach, Florida
evening of Selichot will be held
on Saturday night, Sept. 3 at 9
p.m. It will be the official be-
ginning of the High Holy Day
season. It will be ushered in
with Havdallah, the brief Cer-
emony of Light and Spices
that marks the end of the
Shabbat and the beginning of
the week.
During the evening a special
film will be featured with ap-
propriate discussion. It is
around this Worug.
with the possfird' "|
caust after a nu L*1
trophe. After disS0
congregation will S0C?
and then around n 7.'
'ntd the sanctuary forK
chot service. *
The Selichot servi
proximately one half
long and is meant to iL
both mus.cally and |
Hy the themes of J
Holy Day season. I,^,
held at midnight (or a
m order to fulfill int i
verse: "At midnight
Praise you...."Thi,,
rich m poetry and ritufl
pares us for a New Ye?
last year, during the,
Susan Weiss, our c_
soloist and Warren Cui
organist, will introduce!
of the music of the HighL
Days that one may fed]
pared to participate morel
in the upcoming
Hashana and Yom Kl
services.
This special night offa
wards that are internal: i
lows one's inner soulac
to enter 5744 with oneij
being.
SAVIHGI
ood LOn ssociTion. fr Florida Division
Happy New Year
ysran rota mw ESLE
80 LOCATIONS THROUGHOUT NEW JERSEY AND FLORIDA
North Palm Beech 737-1934 South Palm Beach 8764311
Broward 426-1100
7*
*4bm 3W* ^untUny*




Religion School
keilTishman, principal of
fie Israel Religious
,1 has announced plans
he coming school term.
br the very first time in the
Ly of Temple Israel, reg-
ion for the pre-kinder-
L through grade three will
loen to any child even
Igh the parents are not
k\e members.
[embers of the Religious
l0l committee and
[bers of the temple board,
lurred that parents with
lg children may find it dif-
to make a commitment
pi joining a temple. They
however, want their chil-
Tto receive a sound Jewish
fation. For this reason, the
Ale is offering registration
[primary students and is
Lful that their parents will
lersuaded that Temple Is-
land its Religious School
a valuable program which
[be meaningful to their
_ beyond the third
jdded to the curriculum for
[coming year will be a
|se for teen-agers, "Is
le Jewish Life After Bar-
IMitzvah?" Highlighting
J course, will be several
-series on family commu-
nions, immigration, aging,
fiage-divorce and death.
bhers will serve as facilita-
[ and resource persons,
lents will work on projects
wed to the above themes.
letts will be shared and
[ussed as the series
kresses. Mrs. Tishman has
punced that all teachers
i been especially trained
Ihisnew program.
legislation is now in pro-
Is. and the school calendar
September is as shown:
May, Sept. 9 Family
|t H p.m.
Iinday, Sept. 11
rung day 9:30 a.m.
[ednesday, Sept. 14
Tiingmid week 7 p.m.
fcturday, Sept. 17
Idren's Yom Kippur
lice
Iinday, Sept. 18 9:30
[ednesday, Sept. 21
lot services and consecra-
I of new students. Sister-
will provide a covered
jsupper at 6 p.m.
|nday, Sept. 25 9:30
[ednesday, Sept. 28
that Torah services 7 p.m.
|Sisterhood Volunteer
Braille Services
hMi Trtnscr|!>ing Course
f3 Can You Spare
I* Time To Service The
Id?
plunteers are needed for
P|e transcribing. Instruc-
ts free. All materials and
pment supplied at no
fee.
Inder the sponsorship of
Jetnple Israel Sisterhood
lle passes will begin on
fesday, Sept. 21, 9 a.m.-
f. and each Wednesday
P'ng thereafter until the
W* 's completed. These
f 1901 No. Flagler Drive.
"Palm Beach, Fla.
tSE*of studyleads
fcredited certification by
ihin'0,raryrf Congress,
ln"igton, D.C.
k2?' for further
fREm* BeMy Dty
TEMPLE JUDEA
^"chot service Set
'0r September 2
JPeciai SeUchot Service
*l 'he mood for the High
Holy Day season at Temple
Judea, Friday, Sept. 2 at 8
p.m. at St. Catherine's Cul-
tural Center, at the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore will offici-
ate.
During the Selichot Service,
the junior oneg for children
will be held. Following Serv-
ices, the congregation and
guests are invited to the adult
oneg sponsored by the Temple
Judea Sisterhood.
High Holy Day Tickets
and Memberships Available
High Holy Day Tickets and
memberships are still available
at Temple Judea. This year all
Services will be held in the St.
Catherine's Cultural Center at
the corner of Southern Blvd.
and Flagler Drive. A fully su-
pervised program for children
will be included with reserva-
tions still available.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore will offici-
ate. Cantor Shore will be ac-
companied by Ira Shore. Jo-
seph Orth and Jeff Marcus
will blow the shofar. Rabbi
Levine's theme for the High
Holy Day season will be "The
Search for Spirituality."
During Rosh Hashana evening
Services, Sept. 7 at 8 p.m., he
will examine the current spirit-
ual state of the Jewish family.
During Rosh Hashana
morning Services, Sept. 8 at 10
a.m., Rabbi Levine will offer a
spiritual program for the
home.
Shabbat Shuvah Services,
Friday, Sept. 9 at 8 p.m. will
focus on singles and single
parents and their specific
search for a spiritual Jewish
life. Rabbi Levine has invited
Spencer Gellert, Director of
the Jewish Family and Chil-
Frtday, September 2,1983/ The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Pagel6-B
dren's Service of Boca Raton
to speak on "Being Single and
Being Jewish." This program
will be helpful not only to
singles but to parents of
singles and single parents.
On Kol Nidre Night, Friday,
Sept. 16 at 8 p.m., Rabbi Le-
vine will speak on "The Syna-
gogue as a Vehicle for a Spirit-
ual Life." He will offer a
program in which the syna-
gogue will reinforce the home
and help the home become a
center for Jewish living and
learning. During Yom Kippur
Day Services, which begin at
10 a.m., Rabbi Levine will ex-
plain how Israel can be a spir-
itual force in our lives. "Ask
the Rabbi" will begin at 12:30
p.m. During this program,
worshippers will be able to ask
Rabbi Levine to comment on
points raised by his sermons.
A special panel will examine
Rabbi Levine's High Holy
Day theme beginning at
2 p.m. Yom Kippur af-
ternoon. Dr. Lee Fischer,
President-Elect of the Palm
Beach County Medical Society
will serve as moderator with
therapists Robert Carton and
Larry Mack. The congregation
will participate in a dialogue
with the panel and explore
further how the Jewish Family
can once again become the
model for meaningful living.
During Afternoon, Yizkor
and Concluding Services,
Rabbi Levine will focus on the
retirement years and how these
years can become spiritually
satisfying years.
Rabbi Levine hopes that this
series this establish a firm spir-
itual foundation for Temple
Judea, which is an intergener-
ational family congregation.
Tickets and memberships are
available at the Temple office,
in the Village Market Shop-
ping Center at the corner of
Okeechobee and Haverhill,
Monday through Thursday
beginning at 9 a.m. through 4
p.m.; Friday from 9 a.m.
through 3 p.m. and Sunday
from 9 a.m. through Noon.
Call Mike Kahn, or the
Temple office, for additional
information.
Happy New Year
Eugene and Linda Budin
Kalnitsky
We Wish Our Friends
A Healthy and Happy New Year
Samuel W. & Fay B. Smith
Your One Stop
Financial
Headquarters
Wishes You A
Happy New Year
218 Datura Street
Weet Palm Beach, Florida 33401
(306)669-9900
FIDELITY ^^ FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK OF FLORIDA
Best Wishes For A Healthy and
Peaceful New Year
Miriam and Ben Dunst
Best Wishes For A Happy New Year
Larry, Jane, Janine
Harrison Katzen
\Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy New Year
Ceil and Bob Levy
Jay, Sander and Mitchell
Happy New Year To All
Marilyn & Arnold Lamport
and Children
Best Wishes For A Happy and Healthy New Year
Paul and Carole Klein
Rachel, Rebecca and Laura
Wishing All Our Friends a
Healthy and Happy New Year
The Kaufmans
Best Wishes For A Healthy and
Happy New Year
Marshall, Debby, Dana
and Justin Brass
&#
Best Wishes For A Happy and Healthy New Year
Gene, Judy, Jay
and Jennifer Devore
Wishing Our Friends a Happy and
Healthy New Year
The Needles
Floryn, Harold, Barri & Julie
Best Wishes For A Healthy
and Happy New Year
Marjie, Shelly and Derek
Konigsberg
Best Wishes For a Healthy
and Happy New Year
The Koff's
Sonia, Ben, Steve & Laurie
Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy New Year
Michael and Connie Berry
and Family


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, September 2,1983
Israel Bonds Offers New $250 Certificate This Fall
achievement has tw I
great measure due ,S?h"
! The National Israel Bond
Organization is launching a
new instrument this fall.
Gerald Lesher, Palm Beach
Chairman of Israel Bonds,
recently attended a meeting in
New York with top officials of
the Israel Bond organization
and came back most enthused.
"The new instrument, a $250
State of Israel Certificate,
replaces the $250 Israel Bond,
and 1 am happy to inform you
that it is far more attractive
and exciting" said Mr. Lesher.
"This new certificate is
being issued directly by the
Government of Israel and is
designed to encourage North
American Jews, especially the
young, to identify with Israel,
to visit Israel and share with
pride what the people of Israel
have accomplished. More
than 80 percent of North
American lews have yet to
visit Israel," Lesl.er con-
tinued.
"The $250 certificate, when
taken to Israel by a visitor can
be cashed for $300 after 30
months, and $360 after 60
months. Additional
"bonuses" are also being
planned and will be an-
nounced shortly. If the Bond
is not taken to Israel, it will be
redeemed at the original
purchase price. The $250
Certificate will make an ideal
gift for bar and bat mitzvahs
who can accumulate Cer-
tificates and then visit on
graduating from high school
or college. It is also an ideal
gift for all holidays, Lesher
explained.
Mr. Lesher pointed out, for
32 years, the Bond
Organization has been one of
the major factors in Israel's
economic development. More
than $6.2 billion in Bond
Monies were made available to
Israel, of which more than
$3.1 billion have been repaid
by Israel.
This remarkable
participation of Z
the American &* I
n>un,ty through "
and the dew h. a*-n
North AmerSr, ftSS
State of Israel abb to
May
the year
5744
bring you
peace, health,
happiness
and prosperity.
Robert C. Jacob?
Preside nl and
Chief kvrvutive Officer
Robert A. Cabin
Vice PrrMileni
David L. Devaney
Eec VicePrrMdeni
WiMaaC. Frame
Senior Vac Pre*Kitni
Linda T. Raflowitz
Seniof Vice PrtMdcni
Savings Branches
tbxnagbjal Florida
West Palm Bench
(303)683^)400
BOARUOmiRKTORS
m
From your friends at
SUNRISE
Michael D. Fox
Chairman of the Board
VI. Ralman Gitomer
Ihrrclof Kmenlus
vreorjpe (vitcnbcrg
Nathaniel Jacobs
Robert C. Jacohy
AlanB. Kefaer
Robert E. Logsdon
LakeLytal
CaMweUCoM Robinson
Robert Siemon
Bernard Simonson
IIMQI
IILVJDI
Boca Raton HaUaadak Bayonet Point
(305)482-6290 (305)456-4511 (813)868-2176
Sunrise Dwffleid Port Rickey
(305)748-8201 (305)421-0123 (813)847-2498
SAVINGS A LOAN
The Profitable Association
FOR ISRAEL AND THE YOUNG
During The High Holidays
and Throughout the Year
Buy Israel Bonds
For the Future of Your Children
and Israel's Children
Coming Soon
The Opening of Our
Permanent Israel Bond Office
In Boca Raton for
South Palm Beach County
For Prospectus and Additional Information
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
2300 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 216
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
Tel. 686-8611
FIRST PURCHASE $1,000 OR MORE IN ISRAEL
BONDS. HELP STRENGTHEN ISRAEL'S
ECONOMY.
Help overcome the effects of the Lebanon events.
Build the country's economic infrastructure.
Provide the research and development funds for Israel's high
technology industries, key to its economic future.
THEN ADD YOU PURCHASES OF THE NEW
$250 ISRAEL CERTIFICATES.
Each Certificate will be worth $300 after 30 months;
$360 after 60 months if cashed while visiting in Israel.
If not cashed in Israel, Certificates can be redeemed
after five years at the purchase price.


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