The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
voice or
ewish Horidian
FRIDAY, MAY 4,1964
imunity to Pay Tribute To Jeanne Levy
Nickman Nominated For Presidency
j. Nickman, general
of the 1984 Jewish
of Palm Beach
UJA campaign, has
initiated to serve as
of the Jewish
, of Palm Beach
for 1984-85. Elections
place at the Federa-
nd Annual Meeting to
on Wednesday, May
p.m., at the Hyatt
est Palm Beach.
gan also held the
of chairman of the
nd 1983 Federation-
Jewish Appeal cam-
k serves on the Board
cutive committee of
Jsh Federation of Palm
|ounty and is a former
nan of the Federa-
bdowment FundCom-
inis aboard member
fniied Way of Palm
lunty and of the Joint
Ion Committee.
live of Cleveland,
pel Seders
vish Community
|hool and the Palm
[County Board of
V Conversion In-
I both conducted
[Seders. See pages
1i School
He Path
ankel School has
Mtablished to offer
Pstic Jewish
Ition. Read about
liusual school on
[Pwial feature
Mnts this Florida
Pan issues on
tie Letter
P" tter by
t?W which
f^ Zionist
Federation of Palm Beach
County. During her term of
office many of the Federa-
tion's beneficiary agencies
moved into new facilitie. to
help meet the community's
needs for expanded programs
and services. These included
the Jewish Community Day
School, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service and the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center which opened its doors
this past July to serve the
elderly with high quality care.
Also the Jewish Community
Center, working with the
Jewish Federation, completed
its needs assessment survey
indicating that the community
recognized the necessity for a
new facility and was ready to
support it.
During Mrs. Levy's ad-
Jeanne Levy
Ohio, Nickman served 15
years on the campaign cabinet
of the Cleveland Jewish
Community Federation and
was campaign chairman for
the Mercantile Division. He is
a graduate of the Cleveland
Federation Leadership
Training Program.
This year's Annual Meeting
will mark the conclusion of
three years of dedicated
service to the community by
Jeanne Levy, outgoing
president of the Jewish
Horowitz To Address
Federation Annual Meeting
Ruthe Eppler, chairman
of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County's
22nd Annual Meeting, an-
nounced that Stanley
Horowitz, president of the
United Jewish Appeal,
will be the keynote speaker
at the annual event. The
meeting, which is open to
the community, will be
held on Wednesday, May
23, 7:30 p.m., at the Hyatt
Hotel, West Palm Beach.
The program will also
include election of officers
and board members, rec-
ognition of volunteer
workers and a multi-media
Continued on Page 8
Stanely B. Horowitz
Myron J. Nickman
ministration Federation
programs expanded, including
Midrasha Judaica High
School which tripled its enroll-
ment. In addition, Women's
Division increased program-
ming, the Jewish Floridian
received a new format and the
Single Parent Family Task
Force was established.
The last three years have
seen the Federation-UJA
Continued on Page 3
Black Leaders Call For New Jewish Ties
Two prominent black
leaders have called for a reaf-
firmation of the coalition
between black and Jews. In
separate appearances, author
Roger Wilkins and H. Carl
McCall, Commissioner of the
New York State Division of
Human Rights, stressed the
communities' shared goals of
equality and social justice and
called for a strengthening of
the coalition between the two
"We blacks and we Jews
(have) to find the path back
together again," Mr. Wilkins
said in a keynote address at the
New York State Division of
Human Rights conference on
the 'State of Human Rights in
New York State" in Albany in
"In this era of candidates
with blow-dried hair who tell
you that we need new ideas,
the black-Jewish coalition may
sound like a very old idea, but
it was a damn good idea
because it was the strongest
engine for social justice this
country has ever known," Mr.
Wilkins declared.
He pointed out that while
blacks and Jews may have
their problems, they are united
by ties that are far more im-
portant than those which
divide them. "By God," he
said, "we ought to find ways
to put us back together in the
interest of those things that we
all care about so much."
Echoing this theme,
Commissioner McCall, in a
speech before the B'nai B'rith
Gideon Lodge in Albany, said
that "there is ample evidence
to indicate that the common
friendship between blacks and
Continued on Page 14
Israel Independence Day Celebrations Set
Israel Independence Day celebrates the founding
of the State of Israel in 1948. The day is observed
mostly with a military parade in Israel and with
children's parades throughout the Diaspora. This
year the Palm Beach County Jewish community will
mark the occasion with three celebrations.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and
the Educators' Council of Palm Beach County are
sponsoring a parade of religious school and day
school students along Flagler Drive on Sunday, May
6. The parade wUI begin at Temple Beth El, 2815 N.
Flagler Dr., at 10:30 a.m. Other ceremonies have
been scheduled (see April 27 Jewish Floridian).
In the afternoon the Jewish Community Center,
the Jewish Federation and local Jewish organizations
have coordinated an IbmI j^grf"*? "2
Celebration at Camp Shalom, Belvedere Road, noon
to 4:30 p.m. Families, couples, singles, seniors and
teens are invited to participate in the festivities of the
The activities include special entertainment by
Yacov Sassi. Israeli folk singer; Cantor Elaine
Shapiro of Temple Beth El; and the Golden Lakes
Folk Dance Group. A "shuk," Middle Eastern
marketplace, will be filled with displays of Jewish
organizations, Israeli products and a selection of
Jewish books and paraphernalia for sale. There will
be athletic activities for all ages including tennis,
volleyball, softball, Maccabiad games and special
pre-school activities.
Also planned for that afternoon are parent-child
Israeli crafts projects, pony rides, hay rides and an
open pool for swimming and relays. Ethnic food will
be on sale.
The admission for adults is SI while children under
12 will be admitted for 50 cents. Bus transportation is
available for seniors by calling Marci Frisch at 689-
The following morning, May 7, an Interfaith
Breakfast sponsored by the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation will be held at 8:30
a.m. at the Palm Beach Sheraton, Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. Reservations for that celebration of Israel's
36th year of Independence are required ($6 per
person). Call Rabbi Alan Sherman, CRC director,
for more information at 832-2120.

i ne Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 4,1984
Students of the Benjamin Horn stein Elementary School and the
Rapaport Junior High of the Jewish Commnity Day School
recently participated In Model Seders in preparation for
Passover. Classes were combined and several Seders were held
simultaneously. Pictured above is one section of students from
both divisions.
JCDS Model Seder
lay *, itoi
Donovan Back From Israel
Sees Need In U.S. For
dewed Sacrifice For Freedom
Children follow along in the Hagaddah as the story of Passover
is told. Seder plates and matzoh are also used to help the
children prepare for their own home Seders.
U.S. Secretary of Labor
During my visit to Israel in
March as co-sponsor with
Israeli Labor Minister Aharon
Uzan of a conference on
"Labor in Changing Indus-
trial Societies" I had many
'spiritually moving and intel-
lectually rewarding expe-
My week-long stay included
official meetings and visits, as
well as personal tours of
historical, cultural and rel-
igious sites. I had oppor-
tunities to meet not only with
Israel's top political and
government officials, but also
with private citizens from all
walks of Israel's diverse
I LEFT that country with a
deeper understanding of what
Jerusalem means to Jews and
Christians alike. Visits to the
Yad Vashem Holocaust
Memorial, Nazareth, an
Israeli kibbutz, the ORT
Vocational Training Center at
Hebrew University, the head-
quarters of Histadrut, Gilo
Immigration Absorption
Center and many others
convinced me that I must one
day return to Israel and savor
even more of what it has to
The Labor conference itself,
held in Jerusalem, proved to
be a stimulating and construc-
tive exchange of ideas on
topics which mutually concern
the U.S. and Israeli govern-
ments, as well as labor,
management and academia.
Representatives of these
groups from both nations
gained and shared many useful
experiences in such areas as
employment and training,
occupational safety and health
and labor-management rela-
Among the results of our
workshops and meetings was
an agreement by the Labor
Department and the Israeli
Labor Ministry to exchange
visits next year to study our
respective progress in provid-
ing vocational training. Job
training has long been a
national priority in Israel,
where even minimal unem-
ployment is considered
unacceptable, and virtually all
workers are given access to
skill training.
AFTER MANY years of
operating costly, but largely
ineffective, national employ-
ment and training programs,
the U.S. has only recently
begun a large-scale training
effort to attack the root causes
of its longstanding structural
unemployment problem.
Under the Reagan
Administration's Job Training
Partnership Act, which took
effect in October, 1983, the
resources of the private sector
are being mustered to train
and employ up to one million
jobless Americans each year in
permanent, unsubsidized jobs.
In many ways, Israel is far
ahead of us in this kind of
cooperative government and
private-sector venture. We
have much to learn from the
Israelis' experience, parti-
cularly their advanced role in
training workers for new and
rapidly changing high-techno-
logy fields.
example of Israel's pr0U.J
adaptmg ,ts peopi^fl
tions and us institution '1
requirements of a ZX
national and global ecool
In its task of integral
assimilating the hjJJ,
cultures and religions 3
population, Israel's stru,
parallel many of those wc!
faced in America.
In my contacts with
Israeli people and in
discussions with their
including President |
Herzog, Prime Minn1
Yitzhak Shamir and memb
of the Knesset, I was co
nually impressed by the spi
that prevails in their coin
It is a spirit that once prevaj
in the United States and isii
being rekindled.
This spirit stems from i
belief that the greatest prom.
of our democratic nations]
not comfort, but freedom.[
America, we are relearnini
lesson that guided our \
cestors that preservation!
freedom often brings pai
and the rewards of democn
can require sacrifice.
tically and socially, we,
witnessing a rebirth of in.
tional values in this nation]
from patriotism and love
our flag to renewed conca
about the status of Amerid
families, neighborhoods at
religion. Individualism has
place, but the real source
our strength has alwaysk*
in unity and cooperation.
An isolated example of l
Continued on Page 10
Moos ChitumA Passover Tradition
Coordinators of the JFCS Moos Chitum distribution program
Ned Goldberg, Quick Response Program Manger and Stephen
Levitt [center], Executive Director, Jewish Family and
Children's Service, accept a donation from Rabbi Joseph
Speiser [right] of Golden Lakes Temple on behalf of the Temple
Minyan Club.
Participating in the Passover distribution program are [left to
right] Donald Koss, Pine Ridge North Village No. 1
Recreational and Social Club; Ned Goldberg, Jewish Family
and Children's Service; Ann Ruland, secretary of Pine Ridge
North Village No. 1 Recreational and Social Club; Stephen
Levitt, Jewish Family and Children's Service. Not pictured: Sid
Berger, president B'nai B'rith Lake Worth Lodge No. 3016
Members of the staff of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service of Palm Beach County
recently coordinated the
distribution of Passover
baskets, filled with kosher
L'Pesach commodities to
nearly two dozen local Jewish
families in need. "The Jewish
tradition of anonymity in the
dispensing of aid, made our
local Jewish Family and
Children's Service a natural
choice for a number of local
organizations, who raised
funds for the distribution of
food for Passover to Jews in
need," stated Stephen Levitt,
executive, director. In ad-
dition, clients of the agency
received gift certificates to a
local kosher supermarket,
enabling them to receive addi-
tional foods suited to their
own tastes and preferences.
The Moos Chitum Passover
distribution program for the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service was conceived by
Levitt a number of years ago
and has been growing steadily
each Passover, in terms of the
number of families assisted, as
well as the number of indi-
viduals and organizations
wishing to provide financial
help. Quick Response Pro-
gram Manager, Ned Goldberg
coordinated the distribution of
the baskets and certificates of
his volunteer case-aides and
staff members.
The provision of Passover
foods to Jews who might not
Continued on Page 4-

Distributing Passover foods as part of the Moos
program are [left to right] Dan Williamson, volunteercski
Ned Goldberg, Jewish Family and Children's ServiceJ
response program manager; Eugene Toppermsn, Jewtoif*
and Children's Service staff; Mabbe Stein, voluateercut*
Stephen Levitt, executive director Jewish Family "
Service; Gail Kosi, volunteer cane nlde; Loa J**
volunteer case aide.
Jerome Cantor, vice commander, Jewish War V JJ*-
408, presents a donation for the Moos Chitumi'"?.!" ,|
Levitt, executive director, Jewish Family and CnW

Howard Shapiro of Temple Israel
iliins the significance of Passover to
En of Ihe Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis' Conversion Institute and friends who
recently attended a 'hands on' Model Seder
at Temple Israel.
Jews By Choice Attend
'Hands On* Model Seder
hen Brenda Scott ai-
ded her first Seder at her
lyfriend's parents' home,
: was very nervous. "I
In't know much about the
nth people but I enjoyed
Seder from the very begin-
ig," stated Ms. Scott, who
II be converting at the end of
it. Scott and many other
m Beach County residents
learning more about
ism through the Palm
i County Board of
is'Conversion Institute's
uroduciion to Judaism"
by Ann Lynn Lipton.
a practicum they recently
ticipaied in a Model Seder
learn, and in some cases, to
ie the customs and cere-
mies associated with the
lover Seder.
Lipton stated, "It is
riant for Jews by choice
become acquainted and
ifonable with our Passover
Ia|s and traditions. The
losphere was very positive
are grateful to Rabbi
ard Shapiro of Temple
and Cissy Tishman,
icipal of the Temple Israel
ijious School, for initiating
'a for a 'hands on'
Lipton explained that it
Mimes difficult for Jews
Poice who don't have a
C, ^ground to feel
Nable with Judaism
g< 'hey must build their
1 memohe, as adults. "I
Cm lhrouh -
iJi'-rning," slalcd
Participating in the Model Seder are [left to right] Gail Moir, AI
Malefatto, Moria Rosenton, Murray Lieberman and Brenda
i'Snhfap'ro Prided an
5 of the historical and
aspects of the
Students of the Conversion Institute pay close attention as Cissy
Tishman demonstrates how to make charoses.
Passover holiday while Mrs.
Tishman and Ms. Lipton dealt
with the ritual practices of the
fckman Nominated
For Federation Presidency
Continued from Pge 1
llffn grow frm $3
Ker $5^'"ion. In
CJ Ih Jew,sh Federation
k inceral nat'onal
H m 7 Vhe Shrodcr
N XL' touncil of
khZ"*10"* for the
are pse' Cum-
mings. Alec Engelstein,
Arnold Lampert, Barbara
Tanen, Alvin Wilensky, vice
presidents; Barry Berg, trea-
surer; and Dr. Elizabeth S.
Shulman, secretary.
Board members who have
been nominated for a three
year term are Bennett Berman,
Erwin Blonder, M. Kalman
Gitomer, Murray Goodman,
Carol Grenbaum, Henry
Grossman, Sidney Kohl,
Nathan Kosowski, Elsie
Leviton, H. Irwin Levy,
Cynnie List, Berenice Rogers,
Phillip Siskin and Harold
Streem. Those board members
nominated for a two year term
are Emanucl Goldberg and
Paul Shapiro while Heinz
Eppler, Ruthe Eppler and
John Moss have been nomin-
ated for a one year term as
board members.
A Gift of Life
Myron J. Nickman, general campaign chairman of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, announced that
a final appeal has been mailed by the Federation on behalf
of the 1984 Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign.
The mail apeal will be directed to those in the com-
munity who have not yet made their 1984 commitment.
Nickman stated, "We hope that at the close of the
season, members of the community will respond
generously and give a 'gift of life.' We ask everyone to join
with thousands of their fellow Jews to help us ensure that
those who are less fortunate than ourselves will live a life
full of dignity and meaning, here at home and in Israel.
Please give if you have not yet done do."
Readers Write
Herat's Letter Documents
Zionist Aspirations
EDITOR, The Jewish
Hanging on the wall of my
friend Suzi Ehrenpreis was a
letter in a picture frame. The
letter was written in Hebrew
and signed by Theodor Herzl,
Committee Chairman, and
countersigned by Dr. Marcus
Ehrenpreis, Secretary (an
ancestor of Suzi Ehrenpreis).
There the letter hung for many
years awaiting translation into
English. When I was shown
the letter my curiosity was
aroused and I contacted my
Hebrew speaking friend,
Miriam Sherman Wasserman,
and together we translated the
The letter signed by
Theodor Herzl was sent to
prominent Jewish figures of
that era, requesting their
presence at the first Zionist
Congress to be held in Basle,
Switzerland in 1897. Who
would have imagined what
latent power there was in such
a simple letter and that it could
lead some day to the establish-
ment of an independent state
of Israel.
------- Invitation To first --------
Zionist Congress
Honorable sir,
On the first, second and third day of Elul, 1897, Lovers
of Zion from all countries will assemble for a Zionist
Congress in Basle, Switzerland. That day, on which our
dispersed brethren will unite again with one purpose, will
be a day of victory for our national revival. The assembly
in Basle will be the beginning of a new era in the
development of our movement.
There our brethren from all corners of the earth will tell
about their conditions and aspirations. There it will be
made clear what Zionism sees from its supporters. There
our efforts and accomplishments which were split up into
many parts will be centralized and united by the leadership
and will include all facets of the work. There our eyes will
see gathering of exiles which will combine all its strength
into one great and mighty work.
The Congress strives for objectives that are close at hand
and possible. All other ideas about it are grasped from thin
air. All acts of Congress will be pubished in their entirety.
Its discussions and decisions shall not in any way oppose
the laws of any country nor the obligations incumbent
upon its citizens. We guarantee especially that all actions
of the gathering shall be in a manner acceptable and
satisfactory to the Lovers of Zion in Russia and to their
supreme government.
We hereby request that you, honorable sir, and the
friends in your group will see fit to come to Basle and to
participate in our gathering. Our first Congress is the apex
upon which all are focusing. Friends and enemies are
awaiting it eagerly. Therefore it is up to us to show to
everyone that our goals are clear and our strength is great.
If the Congress will not accomplish its task, then our
movement will retrogress for a long time to come. All
depends only upon the full participation of our brethren in
Russia where there is the majority of our members.
We hope that you will acknowledge your obligation and
will come to the assembly. It will be possible to speak
Hebrew at the assembly and there is a kosher inn in Basle.
Please inform us as soon as possible at the above address
about your coming.
In the name of the Committee for the preparation of the
Zionist Congress:
Dr. Marcos Ehrenpreis Dr. Theodor Herzl
Secretary Committee Chairman
Aid for Refugee Family Requested
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service has
urgently requested that anyone
in the community who could
donate a late model car to
assist the agency in working
with one of its refugee families
who requires transportation to
do so as soon as possible.
The donation of such an
item is tax deductible. For
more information contact
Stephen Levitt, executive
director, at the JFandCS
office 684-1991.

rage* ine.ll>WlshKloriHin-.*D.l_n. i o .---------
Page 4 The Jewigh Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 4,1984
PLO Chutzpah
The word, chutzpah, is now a duly-
recognized word in any good dictionary of
American use of the English language.
There are those who trade humorous stories
to demonstrate what at times seems the
unutterable extent of chutzpah.
Now comes what we believe to be the
most unbelievable (and unutterable) act of
chutzpah we have yet come across. Fur-
thermore, there is nothing funny about it.
We have in mind the hope of the
Palestine Liberation Organization to take
part in the summer Olympic Games in Los
Angeles. Before the PLO hope could get off
the ground, the president of the Los
Angeles Olympic Organizing Committee,
Peter Ueberoth, fortunately stifled it with
one commanding statement: there will be
no PLO team at the summer games.
Still, Rep. Mel Levine (D., Calif.)
thought enough of this act of chutzpah to
gather 53 legislators to sign a letter to the
International Olympic Committee saying
that IOC recognition of the PLO would be
"morally repugnant and inconsistent with
the International Olympic Committee's
Added the letter: "We think that
recognition of the PLO by the International
Olympic Committee would be unthinkable
in light of the massacre of Israeli athletes in
the 1972 Munich games by an affiliate of
the PLO."
The immediate response from Ueberoth
and the letter from the Congressmen are
welcome. Too many people have simply
forgotten Munich. Or else, they just don't
Besides, that is what chutzpah needs
the PLO or anybody else's. Chutzpah needs
a double-barrelled response. It understands
no other kind.
For Baptist-
Jewish Was The Only
Way For Him To Go
JERUSALEM The Baal completed high school in 1971
Shem Tov, founder of the as valedictorian, National
Hasidic movement, once Merit Scholar and student
wrote, "The world is new to us body president, and then
every morning this is God's entered Baylor University in
gift; and every man should Waco, Tex., "a city of
believe he is reborn each day. Baptists, chic ken-fried steak
For Dr. John Davidson, and the Brazos Queen."
presently a first-year rabbinic It was at Baylor that Dr.
student at Hebrew Union Davidson, a religion major,
College-Jewish Institute of read "The Essence of
Religion in Jerusalem, these Judaism" and "This People
words hold special meaning. Israel" by Dr. Leo Baeck,
Born in Beaumont, Tex., into leader of German Jewry
a family of pious Baptists, during the Nazi era, and was
"proud East Texas mongrel taught by his professors "that
stock whose Bible began with above all else, our task is to
Matthew and whose year struggle with God." Thus,
began at Easter," he explains, "this congenial Baptist began
Dr. Davidson is a Jew by the transformation into a Jew
choice whose commitment has by choice," he reveals,
led him into the world of After receiving his BA
rabbinicsatHUC. degree magna cum laude, in
DR. DAVIDSON 1975, Dr. Davidson moved to
remembers a happy childhood Houston to attend Baylor
in East Texas. His father, a College of Medicine. While
mechanical engineer, and his "delivering SO or so babies,
mother, a home economics assisting at dozens and dozens
teacher, were both part-time of coronary by-passes and
musicians at their church. He .. _
Continued on Page 11-
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Beacn County
Combining Our Voice and Federation Reporter
Editor ana PuMieher E.ecutive Editor N Coord.nato)
Published Wee*iy October through Mid April Bi Weekly balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS S0690X)
2J00 N Federal Hy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fia 33432 Phone 366-2001
Mam Office I Plant 120 N E 6th St. Miami. Fi 33101 Phone 1 3734606
Poetmaste* Return lortn JS7 to Jewish Floridian. 0 Boi 01 2*73. Miami. Fla. M101
Advertising. Director Steel Leaser. Phone 5U 1652
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation ol Pa.rn Beach County, mc Ollicers President. Jeanne
Ley Vice Preardents. Peter Cummmgs. Alec Engeistein Arnold Lampart. Myron J Nickman'. Barbara
Tanen Secretary. Or Elizabeth S Freilich. Treaaurer. Alvin Wiiensky Submit material to Ronm
Epstein Director ol Public Relations 501 South Fiagler Or, West Palm Beach. Fl 33401
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merct andise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area U Annual 12 Year Minimum %7 Ml. or by membership Jewish
Federation ol Palm Beach County 501 S Fiagler Or. West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone 832
2120 Out Ol Town Upon Request
Friday. May 4, 1984 2 IYAR 5744
Volume 10 Number 18
The American Jewish Commii
To Honor Outstanding Senit
The Palm Beach County
Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee has
initiated the Sylvan Colt
Human Relations Youth
Award according to Helen u.
Hoffman, Chapter President.
This Award is to be presented
each year to an outstanding
high school senior who has
demonstrated leadership in the
field of human relations, and
for achievement in the
promotion of inter-faith or
ethnic relations in school,
community or government.
Janice Denner, member of the
Board of Directors of the
American Jewish Committee
is the chairman for this year s
program. The Award is named
for the late Sylvan Cole, long
time resident of the Palm
Beaches, an outstanding civic
leader and a person dedicated
to the commitment of bet-
tering human relations. Mrs.
Denner announced that the
Award carries with it a $300
first place prize, with $100
going to the runner-up. Mrs.
Denner also stated that all
funds distributed to the
winners will come from the
Sylvan Cole Memorial Fund,
established by friends of Mr.
Cole after his death.
The nominee from each
school will receive a certificate
of recognition as will the
participating school. The
schools and their nominees
are: Boca Raton Community
High School, Julie Janes and
Susan Bissell; Cardinal
Newman High School,
lsabelle Ruszczyk; Forest Hill
High School, Daniel Anafi;
John I. Leonard High School,
Rufus Chester; Jupiter Com-
munity High School, Susan
Kennedy; Matlock Academy,
John Spencer Haas; North
Shore Community High
School, Karen Kosowski;
Palm Beach Gardens High
School, Noel K. Poncy; Pope
John Paul II High School,
Patrick D. Molamphy; St.
Andrew's School, Philip
Nadel; Santalucces High
School, Kim Rothbarth;
Suncoast High School,
Clifford Wilson.
Continued from Page 2
otherwise be able to celebrate
Passover not only strengthens
the client's sense of expe-
riencing a "caring Jewish
Community," but also assists
the agency caseworkers to
achieve plateaus of "trust"
with clients, helping them to
achieve therapeutic goals in
certain instances. Those indi-
viduals and organizations
interested in working with
Jewish Family and Children's
Service staff for next year's
"Moos Chitum" program are
urged to contact the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
(684-1991) by January or
February to insure their parti-
cipation. Organizations parti-
cipating this year were: B'nai
B'rith Lake Worth Lodge No.
3016; Pine Ridge North
Village No. 1 Recreational and
Social Club; Temple Minyan
Club-Golden Lakes Temple;
Jewish War Veterans Post No
Mrs. Denner appointed a
panel of judges to consider the
nominees based on criteria
established by the committee.
The 1984 judges are:
Rosemary Burkett, Chief
Judge Circuit Court; Helen
Gilmore, Special Education
Specialist; Dr. Lawrence R.
Leviton, Pediatrician;
Reverend John Miller,
Poinciana Chapel; Rabbi Alan
Sherman. Community Rela-
tions Director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County; Henry A. Swillcy,
Jr., Director of the NAACP.
The nominees and t
winners will be honored J
annual Dinner Meeting
Palm Beach Coum tf
on Monday, May uP
Temple Israel. Other bus'i,
at the meeting inc|ud;
special recognition to R,ch
Dav.mos, representing ,
newly organized Boca r,.
Unit of the American S
Committee. Addressing i
attendees will be a SDJ
from the National AJC
information regar(|iJ
reservations, call ln( Al
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Radio/TV Highlights Jf
unAlC Sunday, May 6, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
I MLi hot Barbara Gordon Interview with Sara
I wltiife of opera singer Richard Tucker, about his life
ad career-
..ruAYlM Sunday, May 6, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
\u, __ with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
'listed Digest, a radio magazine.
JE< I m WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
day 6, o P"'
r^uAiOM Sunday, May 6, 10 a.m. WPEC
I SHAe| 12(8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Bichard Peritz.
.XlNGTON Sunday, May 6, 4 p.m. WPBT
h nei 2 This program takes a look back at the recent
f n fathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors held in
Kfwhich drew more than 10,000 survivors and their
families to the nation's capital for three days of remem-
trancc rededication and prayer.
[M|RA0E Wednesday, May 9, 10 p.m. WPBT
bannel 2 This program recounts how the Israeli secret
trvice pursuaded Alfred Frauenknecht, a former jet
Line designer, to help smuggle thousands of top secret
fclans from Switzerland to Israel.
, Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Community Calendar
fish Federation Community Yom Haatzmaul Corn-
unit) Celebration 10 a.m.-12 noon B'nai B'rith
omen Mn/\ah Council 9:30 a.m. Golden Lakes
emple Sisterhood board 10 a.m. Jewish Community
enter Israel Independence Day Celebration a- Camp
yom, Belvedere Road noon-4:30 p.m. Jewish War
feterans No. 408 9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veteians No.
da* 7
Israel Independence Day Jewish Federation Israel
Independence Da\ Interfaith Breakfast at Sheraton Hotel,
tesl Palm Beach. 8:30 a.m. Jewish Federation Budget
lid Allocation Committee Meeting 6 p.m. Brandeis
.nnasits Women Boynton Beach board 1 p.m.
Vomen's American ORT Mid Palm board 1 p.m.
Jewish Community Day School board 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board
jTempleJsrael executive board 8 p.m. Hadassah Tik-
p board 1 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
Sisterhood board 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3016 -
board 3 p.m. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 -
hard-10:30 a.m.
day 8
finish Federation YLD-YAD Cabinet Meeting 8 p.m.
leftist! Federation Executive Committee Meeting B'nai
mh No. 2939 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold -
Nrd i p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah -1 p.m.
[emple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood board 10:30 a.m.
Hadassah Kee Vassill board 10 a.m. Yiddish Culture
Croup Century Village 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3041 -
mk Federation Women's Division Annual Meeting 8
' Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood board 9:30 a.m.
* omen's American ORT Golden Rivers board I
'm. National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach -
TL 0,cl"l2 noon ^mple Israel board 7:30 p.m.
'iddish Culture Group Cresthaven Temple Beth
'v'd Sisterhood-board-8 p.m.
[emple Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. American
r Congress board Pioneer Women Na'Amat
lff?';J a m- Women's American ORT Haverhill
iwara 12 noon B'nai B'rith Women Ohav board -
TSifc B'nai B'ri,h No- 3196- 7:30 p.m. Hadassah -
ovci board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Shalom board -1
Wf ,T,sh Fedcr*l|< Community Relations Council
"mmTask Force Noon* B'nai B'rith Women Olam
ay, May 4,198^TSje^dahFlorio1anofPaJ^Bench County Page 5
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridiari of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 4,1984
JCC News
Jamie Dreyfus and Norman Landerman, co-
chairpersons of the celebration of Israel's 36th Birthday,
have announced that plans are well under way for our
exciting day.
The community is invited to come to Camp Shalom
(Belvedere Rd. one mile west of the turnpike) starting at
noon on May 6. Activities are being formulated for all to
enjoy. There will be something for pre-school children,
school age children, teenagers, and adults of all ages to
enjoy. From pony rides to li\e entertainment.
Ethnic foods ill be available.
If you desire transportation, please call Marcie at 689-
7703. For anv additional information, please call 689-
1984 Oberammergau
Play Under Fire
Jewish historian and a Jewish
philosopher are both highl>
critical of the 1984 version of
"Passion Pla>*' which will be
Stated this summer in the West
German village of Oberam-
mergau It will mark the 350th
anniversary of the first
production of the plav b> the
Ever since 1634. the people
of Oberammergau in Bavaria
have kept a promise made at
the time when their \lllajte was
threatened b> a plague '*lo
keep the traged> of the passion
(of Jesus) ever> 10 years." The
dominant theme of the pia\
has been thai the e\il Jew>
crucified Jesus
professoi ol nistorj a: Young-
stown State University, the
author ol "No Hope for the
Oppressed** and "Pogrom-
chik."' and the author of a
soon to be released book on
the Passion Play, -a>s the
pla>. which is expected to be
seen b> more than 500.000
sps inter, will be
substani a.;> the same version
-.-... in the ag<
M .
Semitism. where P. -
- : 00 and lie Sera the
Mount 0, 1 ouU r-
->. plaj it 4
*a^~ B .- --
proved o\ei -" --;-; the
.. itas ".
W hue Fnei
tOtt I) satist ed th the tern
h ty Jews
as the peop.; ol Judas, rather
~a :c-_s S.e man> of the
cane about i- i resuh ol the
good *ill of the people o:
craau That good
will has not gone far enough.
however, he onset
there are still distinct!) anu-
Jew si inowm in the latest
that the ullage's former
r.avor. Ernst Zink. one of
the most helpful forces in the
purging of the original text,
has mat and his death has
removed some of the urgency
of the text*; re>isK
In a preface to Friedman*'
ne boo*. "Oberammerga."
phuofopher End Facteaacia.
a professor at the Institute for
CotMeaporary Jewish Studies.
pa that the 1934 \ersjoa of
the piay bebes the asscnm
-*aa\ defenders of
CA |
piay He
*e sj it
J93- Naa
..- -. i
all the apologies ottered alter
1945, to the effect that Nazism
never penetrated Oberam-
mergau. tht Npuit of Nazism is
unmistakably present in the
picture of money-greedy.
plotting, bloodthirsty Jews,
Continued on Page 11
44 The recipe for
Gulden's Mustard
has been in my
family for years.
Fillet of Sole

.1 !jMrs>,in" '
H irm,m
And these recipes
will be in your
for years, too! W
Apple SaM
2 ttMrtpouis kmon |uxr
1 rapanirr
*(>(* v I OiflU nd
W* v ot tVki \on\ m
mulurrl frr\r<\
(MfH ifwl dMfd
'? iypilK>rrt *inu<>
4 i up tlnntirirn
i i up Tnumrui'.r
i up GukJrn Sp v
B'lmn MusUrd
I lr Bk-nrf IrflHMI |UKf trul mi w-i MMd M *ufr- iim v
*lnuls tni r*<\ tni last gy-g
itunuMMir musUrd tni -
Gulden s adds just the right flavor.
You want the best tor vcur
tamihr And that's just
what vou're gerane when
vou choose trom tne
CV1 Stonte farruh ol
qualm tomato products.
Stewed Tocnatoes
and Tomato Sauce are
al made with luscious, npe
tomatoes and the finest
spices Nothing artificial fc
added. And they're all
certified Kosher-Parve
So tor a family of goodness.
look for Del Monte

Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
A Professor Who Puts Himself
The Frontline For Israel and Judaism
at the
D)!.ed for
n, Baloh Lowenstein,
*0 "he College of
and Communica-
University of
rL is a novelist and
o '. few Americans to
served as a combat
jier in Israel's War of Inde-
fdence 36 years ago.
His students would find t
-,o believe. The dean of
of the largest schools of
in lism in the U.S looks
vears younger than his 54
J And a lot of wars have
std by the boards since
j However, Lowenstein
always been on a fast
i At the age of 24, he was
holder of two university
reesanda veteran of two
ies during two wars. Alter
ice in Israel, he also served
he U.S. Army during the
native of Danville,
jima, Lowenstein joined
Israeli army in Paris after
freshman year at Columbia
iversity. At 18, he was the
ingest American in the
,iy when he arrived on a
P. ship from Marseilles in
|y, 1948. Ten days after
iving in Haifa and being
uggled ashore past UN
even, Lowenstein went
lo combat with the 79th
mored Regiment as a half-
.ck driver.
"Central to whatever 1 am
will be," Lowerstein says,
that Israel experience. As a
v vouna man, I had the
portunity to put my life on
line for an ideal 1 believed
deeply. Nothing else in life
ever be more
e adds: "I never really
sidered that I had done a
for Israel. Rather, Israel
done a lot for me. Israel
given me a feeling of
m, and a feeling of confi-
. These were to stay with
the rest of my life."
oenstein returned to the
s in 1949, graduated with
Columbia class by going to
ool in the summers, and
"received a master's degree
m the Graduate School of
'nahsm at Columbia
WiMty. He was later to get
ID m journalism from the
iversity of Missouri.
fier working as a reporter
Virginia and Texas, he
ameaJ0urna|isni professor
University ofTexas at El
* Later he was on the
y at the
Wuri, and .
lessor at Tel Aviv Univer-
University of
was a visiting
.1 Aviv Univer-
rol" 1967,0 1968. He has
* tan at the Florida
*W for the past eight
,Jf*in still has
fid,"i^ of worth and
W. His students have
Imiatew a,i0nal ,nter-
';*""" Champion-
six consecutive years,
,hl allege was recently
mlof !he seven b<
'o ?.heSAh0ls in thc
4^.Assoc,aed Press
t ?any Jewish faclty
,,rIS; Lowenstcin strongly
",fle a Jew. He is
l the Jewish Student
" and foUniVcrsily of
*iiJ!!n many ycars
of the
irnutec for UF's
JryComrV. faculty
Center for Jewish Studies. He
serves on the state Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, and received the State
of Israel's 30th Anniversary
Medal for his leadership in the
United Jewish Appeal over the
If someone is needed to step
forward and demand that
Jewish students be permitted
absences on the Jewish
holidays, it is likely to be
Lowenstein. If there is a
hostile anti-Israel letter in the
newspaper, it is usually
Lowenstein who writes the
answer. If one needs a class-
room lecture on Israel, or a
person to debate a pro-Arab
speaker, it's usually going to
be Lowenstein.
"There are 236 million
Americans out there fighting
for their own interests,"
Lowenstein says. "Very few of
them care about Israel. If they
did, the six million Jews in this
country would not have to be
so single-minded about Israel.
But since they aren't, we are
and I need make no excuses
for it. The survival of Israel is
more important to me than
any other issue on the Amer-
ican political scene."
Lowenstein's two children
attended Israeli public schools
during his year as a visiting
professor in Israel, and his
daughter later attended the
Hebrew University. Both
children are now married and
are attorneys in Miami.
His wife, Bronia, is also a
"small-town" Jew but this
Continued on Page 11
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^ cup finely chopped onion
1 medium dove gartc, crushed
V* cup chopped red or green peppers
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
2 cans (15 or. each) Chef Boy-ar-dee
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Cook broccoli according to package directions; drain weD. Add
Parmesan cheese and mix well. Saute onion, garlic and peppers in
butter until lightly browned; combine with broccoE. Place Ravioli
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r age o i ne Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 4,1984
in the News
On Sunday, May 6, a Joint Meeting of the Dide,
Bro ward, and Palm Beach County Chapters will be held at
12:30 p.m. at Orthodox Congregation Anshei Emuna,
16189 Carter Road, Delray Beach.
A dairy salad luncheon will be served. Donation is $6.50
per person.
On Wednesday, May 23, Estelle Bauman, Director of
the Actors Group will give a performance of her original
writings at the Netanya Chaplermeeting.
For information about ARMD1 please call Harry Lerner
or Louis Perlman.
Lt. Col. Netanyahu Lodge of Palm Beach will present
an informative historical report on "Israel" Tuesday
evening May 8, 8 p.m. at the Palm Beach Ocean Hotel,
2830 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach.
Abraham Yormack, National Commissioner for the
B'nai B'rith Adult Jewish Education Committee of Palm
Beach County, founder and former president of B'nai
B'rith Lodges in Florida and New York, will present a
program highlighting B'nai B'rith and Israel "Then and
Now." Seldom known facts such as the origin of the
modern Hebrew language and President Harry Truman's
aid in the establishment of the State of Israel are his
Audience participation is welcome during the question
and answer period.
All B'nai B'rith members, wives and friends are invited
to attend.
For further information phone Lester Levy, Publicity
Century Lodge No. 2939 will meet on Tuesday, May 8,
7:30 p.m., at Anshei Sholom. Jerry Shaw (the man with
the magic hand) will give a Chalk Talk show featuring fast
paced drawing with music and lighting to set the mood of
the presentation of "Fiddler on the Roof." Wives and
guests are invited.
The following officers for 1984-85 of Shalom Chapter
will be installed on May 8, noon, at Village Hall. Royal
Palm Beach. ..
President Presidium: Eleanor Abraham, Betty Margu ,s
Gold Vice President Membership. Dorothy Graff;
Recording Secfeury. Helen Schlacter; Corresponding
Say NaS Goldstein; Financial Secretary. Ronnie
Mofsen- Treasurer. Bonnie Wettstein; Counselor,
ctrTottc Strauss; Representative to' M.vjh Courf:
Charlotte Strauss. Eleanor Abraham. Muriel Eskow,
Florence Gold.
Masida Chapter's next regular meeting will be held May
8, 7:45 p.m.. at the American Savings Bank outside of the
West Gate of Century Village.
The guest speaker will be Anne Davis, four year
president of the "League of Women Voters," a non
partisan group concerned with issues and problems of
Lila Konigsberg was installed as the 1984-85 president of
Palm Beach East Chapter at the recent installation of
officers, at the annual luncheon held at Mac Arthurs
Vineyard. Palm Beach Gardens. Installation included all
officers and directors:
Vice Presidents: Pat Halpern. Bea Simon, Lenore
Goldberg, Norma Rochlin, Helen Biernbaum, and Vera
Levine; Treasurer, Mildred Goodman; Financial
Secretary, Pearl Marber; Auditor, Leah Fox;
Corresponding Secretary. Dorothy Wigor; Recording,
Helen Silver; Installation Officer, Helen Biernbaum; As
Past President, Nominating Committee Chairman,
Mildred Tunick; Committee Members: Marie Berger, Fran
Garfield, Barbara Sarnoff, Bea Simon.
A luncheon and card party will be held at the Oriental
Express on May 15. The cost is $6.50 per person. Call Ruth
or Florence for more information. Plan to travel with the
organization to Las Vegas May 24-27. Spend four days and
three nights at the Flamingo Hilton Towers. The trip
includes two meals daily, air fare, all transfers and taxes
and Broadway and lounge shows. Call Izzie for more
On May 9, Tikvah Chapter will take a boat ride on the
At the May 21 Reeular Meeting at Anshei Sholem 1
Continued on Page 11
Continued from p^,
had distinguished care
in Jewish
service. Prior to his
pomtment as president*,
UJA, he served with d
unction as CXecu|jL.
director of ,he Jew '
Community Federation,
Cleveland. We .
honored to have a pofl
with his experience
expertise address
Annual Meeting."
Horowitz joined i
Jewish Community Fed I
eration of Cleveland J
1965 as secretary to iht
Commission of Services to
Older Persons and has
held several successively
responsible positions
Before being named
executive director, he was!
associate director for fund!
raising and was respon-
sible for increasing the!
level of contributions
dramatically. Previously
he held positions with the
Jewish Federation of St.
Louis and the Jewish
Community Center of
In addition to numerous
positions held with Jewish
community and civic
groups, Horowitz is i
member of the Admissions
Recruitment and Financial
Aid Committee of Case
Western Reserve Univer-
sity and a member of the
Fund-raising Division of
United Way Services.
For more information
about the Annual Meeting
contact the Jewish Feder-
ation office at 832-2120.
NCJW Recognized
for Guardian
Ad Lite Program
The National Council of
Jewish Women, Palm Beach
Section, has been presented
with an award of recognition,
by the Child Advocacy Board
for services rendered in
bringing the "Guardian Ad
Litem" Program to Palm
Beach County.
The plaque will be awarded
at their annual Dinner on May
10. at the Hyatt Hotel. The
recipient will be Eugenia
Feldman, NCJW President for
the year 1984-85, who devoted
many months of letter-writing,
phone calling and personal
contact, in order to bring this
program to fruition. This was
done with the cooperation of
many others, such as Judges
of the Court, the Child
Advocacy Board and
Governor Bob Graham.
Barbara Mandel. president
of the National Organization
of NCJW, was recently also
given an award from the
Government, in recognition of
NCJW's role in this project,
which started originally as
CASA, under a grant for 12
pilot projects countrywide,
and in which NCJW was
involved for five years. Their
purpose was to show that it
could work. Florida is the only
state that has taken it over as a
state projet. There has long
been a need in the courts for
representation for abused
children, and with the help of
volunteers trained to inves-
tigate and make recom-
mendations to the court, this
will now become a reality.
The dinner is open to the
public. Cal Doris (Mrs.
Frederick) Singer, of North
Palm Beach for reservations.
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
. J^Good to the Last Drop"
K CartHM Kothw

Basic Questions On Judaism In The USSR
Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
1959 figure of ,true PPuIa,ion as between 2.2
0.How does Soviet policy
kf& Jewish rdlg'OU
..The freedom to practice
.' relittion is strictly
tolled under the Council
tWous Affairs of the
Ic of Ministers, and
religion to minors
under 18) is illegal.
,wSe"no seminaries in the
E io train rabbis; the few
ftwish to study have done
outside the country in
Budapest. Hungary.
According to a 1926 sur-
*. over 1.000 synagogues
Gated in the USSR. Today.
Renumber about 50, but it is
uncommon to find a
SS 08 To
brevent entry. None have been
emitted to join with other
Synagogues in regional or
nternational associations,
M cutting off any spiritual
r financial support system. In
sponse to these strictures,
private services (in Hebrew,
ninyanim). sprang up. In
1975, Soviet authorities
Enacted a statute prohibiting
aiherings in buildings not
cified for religious ac-
Jewish religious texts and
Irilual objects are not produced
in the Soviet Union, despite
tlaims by officials that they
tre available. Those brought
|nio (he country by visitors are
often confiscated. In addition,
nany Jewish cemeteries have
en and continue to be
desecrated or converted to
other uses.
Because Jews are denied the
right to pass on their rituals
land traditions to younger
Jgenerations, the Jewish
religion may well face ex-
junction in the Soviet Union.
Q: How has Soviet policy on
[nationality groups affected
A: In the Soviet Union,
I Jews ("Yevrei") are con-
sidered a national minority.
[Soviet ideology and law en-
tourage nationalities to
perpetuate their group
[existence through cultural and
[educational institutions and
[activities in their own
languages. The lifeline to
1 virtually all facets of Jewish
[culture, however, is being
[severed as authorities conduct
| campaign to prevent a
[strengthening of Jewish
languages and culture, and the
[documentation of Jewish
| history.
There are no Jewish
communal or social orga-
"'f"0,^'" the USSR, nor arc
[ "ere Jewish schools of any
lna. Other nationalities arc
ipermmed ,0 ,each ,hcir
story and culture in State-
un schools in their native
Eh8"" The unofficial
Jewish self-study groups
yiiy those &r Egj
ver /?T',A or8anizcd to
lv h lhi1dW*r. are
|5idnned or forccab,y
iHebre^3' U ,he s,a,us of
IrecoiJ"^!"8 Hebrcw is not
S? by the authorities
>Je inmate profession, and
I uuRh, Tige may not be
S calk ?died by Jcws
k-Ksh "r"avaiUb,e t0
handidi, I e'8" SCrvicc
Mudenu "y Pol,cy- or selected
0 'S,,n,nr<* institutions.
"f the l3I 'I,he lcal status
,heWu'n!on?,mmUni,y in
BnAoJenwlhrmalsensc- ,ncre
JCW'sh community in the
Soviet Union. In other East
and some West European
countries there do exist central
Jewish bodies responsible for
Jewish needs. In the USSR,
there is an area near the
Chinese border called the Jew-
ish Autonomous Region
(Oblast) of Birobidzhan. Only
one half of one percent of the
Jewish population (just over
10,000 people) lives there.
Q: How large is the Soviet
Jewish population?
A: According to the 1979
Soviet census, there were 1.81
million Jews in the USSR,
making it the third largest
Jewish population in the
world, following the United
States and Israel. This figure
shows a decline from the 1970
census figure of 2.12 million
and 2.8 million.
Copyright National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry, April
20, 1984.
The Resident Council
of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
invites the community to attend the
First Annual Drawing
on behalf of the
Cheer Fund
May 6,11 a.m. at the Center
Prizes include trips, dinners
and other items.
Jews and the
2.27 million, even allowing for
those able to leave, and
natural births. Some Western
demographers estimate the
Will confer any South Florfcta
resid*ntiai property, yacht, luxury
automobite in trad*... for lovely
2 bedroom 2 bath convwtrWe. .'"
golf eoura* eondo located in We*t
Palm Beach's Prestigious Land*
of the President
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Only short walk from Palm Beach MB,
Fine Pining and Entertainment
Plus I can make avaiiaWe an
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President Country Club
''.). Exceptional Value
at f 129,000
Call or Write
Mr. Sonny Arnoff
2480 Presktentiid Way
West Palm Beach,

To mark its 36th Anniversary,
Israel strikes sheqel coins
with a message: Brotherhood.
The Official 5744-1984 Commemorative Coin
The brotherhood of man, the
love and interdependence one
essence of Biblical teachings,
"You shall love your neighbor ... _Mi^
as you love yourself," is the foundation of the quality of life
This unusual coin issue was selected by the Bank of Israel
,o promote the awareness of brotherhood, unity and mutual
love among all mankind. Selfless love, we arc taught, is scU
mtcrest, and these coins arc a daily reminder of this precept.
The obverse pictures a filigree likeness of branches and
roots, against which are the Hebrew words for brotherhood
"Achvat Yisrael." The reverse
pictures the State Emblem, the
word "Israel" in English, Hebrew
and Arabic, the mint dates 5744
and 1984, and the nominal
values(1, 2 or 10 sheqahm.)
Offered initially to registered "Preferred Customers" of the
coins and medals of Israel prior to April 29,1984. On that date, re-
maining quantities, if available, are offered to the general public.
Legal tender issued by the Bank of Israel, Gold and Silver
Proof coins are frosted relief on a mirror-like background, with
"Mem" mintmark. Silver B.U. coins are of uniform finish,
with "Star of David" mintmark.
rSTS Government Coins and Medal. Corp Liaison Office for Nonh Amcnca. MO Fifth Avenue. New York, NY .0.18
| U Please send the following Independence Day Coins:'
$"* mitai mm CM each.
D Please register me as a Preferred Customer (Collector) without
obligation and send announcements of future issues
,0Shcual.mCold/*00Prool: JO I'28 $405 S
2 Sheqahm Silver/8S0 Proof .V 28.8 $ 40 $
IShvdvl Silver/8S0BU. 30 14 4 I 21 %
Name iplea
Address _
I pnml.
1 be made from lerusalcm within approx V wcxks
------- PnxeeJj Imm the Ht( u o this coin ate earmarked lot the improvement ot
will ImjvU land*.apc. i" national parks 'rd Hardens, the excavation ol antiquities
and Rcncral nature conservation

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 4, 1984
Jewish Family and
Children's Service
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
Group Employment Workshops
Mondays: April 30 to May 21,1984
10:00 a.m.
WEEK I Skills & Resumes
WEEK II Locating Jobs
WEEK III Making Contacts & Interviewing
WEEK IV Follow Up & Negotiating Possibilities
No Fee Advance Registration Required
Jewish Family & Children's Service
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104
West Palm Beach, FL 33409
Telephone: 6841991. Mrs. Chabon
Continued from Page 2-
new spirit taking hold in the
U.S. is occurring on the labor-
management relations front.
Faced with monumental
changes in the nature of
America's economy and in-
dustrial base and formidable
foreign competition, U.S.
labor and management are
moving away from previously
confrontational roles toward a
more cooperative, flexible
Realizing that both have
common needs, and common
goals, the two parties are
working more closely at the
bargaining table and in the
workplace to keep their indus-
tries and products competi-
travels in Israel, I found a
spirit and enthusiasm among
the people that distinguishes
their country and ours
from many others in the
world. It is a can-do attitude
that includes both reverence
and respect for the past and a
positive, optimistic outlook
for the future.

a*r TV Refrigerator
Fuft A* Conditioned
Strict* WoUryUw.
guajc* Entertainment
Sodel Programs 0atoi
Poo*. Free Chaises
Rabbinical Supervision
ERIC JACOBS. 0wrer4*jmt
Israeli Spokesman
Denies Reported
Request From
Nicaraguan Rebel
Group For Funding
spokesman for Israel's
Embassy in Washington has
denied any knowledge of a
reported request from the
largest Nicaraguan rebel group
for funding to help fight the
Nicaraguan government.
The report, carried in the
Los Angeles Times, quoted an
unidentified official of the
Nicaraguan Democratic Front
as saying that the Front's
leader, Adolfo Calero Porto-
carrera, had begun searching
for alternative sources of
funding because of the
Congressional moves to limit
further CIA expenditures for
the rebel forces fighting the
Sandinista government.
"WE HAVE looked for
private money, but there isn't
enough," the unidentified
rebel official reportedly said.
"We need a government. We
think the Israeli would be the
best, because they have the
technical experience."
According to the account by
the Times, Israel has supplied
arms in the past to other
Nicaraguan rebel groups and
"might be willing to provide
funding as a favor to the
Reagan Administration which
is providing more than S2.6
billion in aid to Israel this
year, and to punish the
Sandinistas for their ties with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, the rebel of-
ficial said."
The Israeli spokesman,
Victor Harel, denied that
Israel was currently providing
aid to rebel groups fighting the
Nicaraguan government.
Young, Dynamic,
Successful Orthodox Rabbi
Seeks to relocate to Southern
Florida. Excellent referen-
cesResume on request.
401-792-2740 (day) |
401-783-4350 (eve)
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days o week
L Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with Frh
Danish Bafcarlei Only.
Topped with Creamy Chocolate
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
A Popular Favorite
Cherry or Apple
Fried his
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Zucchini Muffins..........6 for $129
Garnished with Butter Streusel
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Chocolate Pecan
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Made with Wheat, Barley, Rye, MMet, Oats and Corn
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Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
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Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts.............8 for 99*
Lemon or Raspberry, with Coconut
to Prices Effective
0 May 3rd thru 9th. 1984

Continued from Page 10
Boutique 12:30 p.m., there will be an Installation of
Sffirers by Frances Rose, past president of Tikvah. Roz
Oliver will narrate and present a program of Hawaiian
dance and music.
chirlev Fayne, president of Palm Beach Council of
. ., Women-Na'amat, has announced their first
Plnea Conference, which will be held on Thursday, May
!o9a!in.. at Palm Beach Junior College, Congress Ave.,
Lake Worth.
Membership, Program and Fund Raising Reports will be
n bv the various chairpersons of those departments of
gilten clubs in Palm Beach County. Recommendations
becoming year will be discussed.
The Chairperson of the day will be
Administrative Vice President of Council and President of
GoldaMcirClub. __________________________________
Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 1
A Professor
Continued from Page 7
time really small. Hers was th<
only Jewish family in a towr
of 200 persons in New Mexico
Bronia has been a Hadassal
leader in the three cities it
which the Lowenstein hav<
Lowenstein wrote a novel ii
1966 loosely based on hi
experience as a soldier fo
Israel. Entitled "Bring M;
Sons From Far," it later wen
into two paperback edition
entitled "A Time of War."
Esther Litwak,
For BaptistJewish Was
The Only Way To Go
Continued from Page 4
listening to innumerable
patients describe the relentless
progress of their chronic
diseases," he also continued
hisstudv ot Judaism, attended
services at Congregation Beth
Israel and married a
"childhood friend of heart
and mind." On November 30,
1979, following his graduation
from medical schol. Dr.
Davidson, together with his
wife, formalh converted to
Judaism under the guidance of
Rabbi Hyman Judah
Schachtel. a 1931 graduate of
Hebrew L'nion College, rabbi-
emeritus of Beth Israel.
"HE CAME to me." Rabbi
Schachtel relates, "already
convinced he wanted to
become a Jew. His own search
for the spiritual approach to
life and man's attitude toward
j God led him to Judaism."
After completing medical
school. Dr. Davidson spent
I three years as a professor at
University of Texas Nursing
School, leaching physiology
and anatomy. This was
followed by a medical in-
ternship at the University of
Cincinnati's teaching hospital,
during which he decided to
apply to Hebrew Union
I College.
"I have no tolerance for
I remaining as ignorant as 1
presently am regarding Jewish
sources and ritual," Dr.
Davidson says in explaining
his decision to enter HUC.
"Judaism is not for mc a
i congenital convenience.
Everything is new, especially
|mutual and observance."
Lik all first-year rabbinic
Ments at the Jerusalem
xnool, Dr. Davidson is
concentrating on mastering
UW Hebrew language. Norma
uasidson is attending a
jjunwpal ulpan. singing in the
iU. choir and "generally
[keeping us both sane."
nai compelled the Davidsons
'o choose Judaism? "We are
I" Jews because it 'feels'
yw, he explains, "We all
rcome or remain Jewish
fee We **** a
Inu.k i unconscious
jHhological and spiritual
Idleness as praying, observ-
L mbers 0|" ,he ^wish
"imunuy that we do not
"Penence elsewhere.
j ''Secondly," he continues,
liuin k Judaisrn again and
p hoiecau,sc beynd the
, L8'caJ.' sPiri,ual voids
I ^ fl11 in r Psyches.
hnSou\ngag"us in a most
U % fand intellectual
I'ttcinatin. d o be a
fSSSway of *ein*and
pig in the world."
Rl*drVn Ms s,udi in
lio" Dr- Davidson has
.-g'ktnswers regarding his
fctf as either rabhi ~
physician. "The question is
not what 1 am going to do,"
he says. "The question is who
I am going to be. Hopefully,"
he adds, "I will first be a
literate Jewish father and
husband whose children have
his stubbornness of will and
his wife's intelligence. 1 hope
that my children will of course
remain Jewish," he concludes,
"but 1 hope equally they will
see in the lives of their parents
the importance of every in-
dividual's struggle to know
Century Chapter will hold its next meeting on Thursday,
May io, 12:30 p.m., at Temple Anshei Sholom. The guest
will be Oscar Goldstein, Jewish Humorist, who has a
thorough background of Yiddish. He is well known as a
"Yiddishist" and new to C.V. All are welcome.
On May 13, Sunday, there will be Mother's Day lunch
and cruise with lunch at La Noltti. Call Rose Weisberg or
Lil Davis.
The Honor Roll Luncheon will be held on May 23 at the
Breakers. Call Martha Smith.
On June 6, the Installation Luncheon will be held at the
Ramada Inn. Call Estelle Adlei\_
On May IS, West Palm Chapter will hold a special
celebration of their Bas Mitzvah with a Luncheon and
entertainment, at the Ramada Inn. Call A. Sporn for
An Honor Roll Luncheon will be held at the Breakers
Hotel on May 23.
The Haverhill Chapter will have its closing meeting of
the current season on May 4. Newly elected officers will be
installed at 7:30 p.m., at the North County Senior Citizen
Center. Also planned is a Mother's Day weekend at the
Palm Beach Ocean Hotel. For further information, call
The May IS program of Yiddish Culture will conclude its
14th year in Century Village with singer Nick Zito, ac-
companied on the piano by Dora Rosenbaum.
Dennis Willenger, executive board member, will speak
The Cresthaven group will hold their final meeting of
the season on Wednesday, May 9, 1 p.m. The guest
speaker will be Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish education
director of the Jewish Federation. All members and neigh-
bors are welcome. Meetings will resume in early Sep-
Continued from Page 6
coupled neatly with the clain
that now, anno 1934
Christians are redeemed fror.
them and their
that the 1980 "cleaned up'
version (which will be the tex
offered this summer) has elim
inated some of the mor
"overtly offensive expression
and ideas." But bot
Friedman and Fackenhein
concur in their assessment o
the real problem with th
Oberammergau spectacle. Th
play shows no evidence o
what Fackenheim calls "
fundamental metanoia." Thi
term has been inadequatel
translated in English a
May 14,1948

"Trie State of Israel has arisen."
David Ben Gurion
".. .WE APPEAL to the Jewish people throughout the
diaspora to rally round the Jews of Eretz-Israel in
the task of immigration and upbuilding and to stand
by them in the great struggle for the realization
of the age-old dream-the redemption of Israel."
Declaration of the Etitabliahmcnt
of the State of Israel
Give generously to the 1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal campaign
501 S. FUgler Dr.. Suite 305. Weet P.Im Beach, FU. 33401 832-2120
Together we are bringing the dream to life.

rage l* 1 he Jewiah Hondian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 4, iw
Israeli School finding MMMfrW*
Between Religious and Se """"*"
Senior News
UJA Press Service
xhool day begins quietly with
norning prayers, followed by
he clamor of children, bright
jvith curiosity, moving to their
lassroom. At morning recess,
hey spill out into the
lallways, racing for the court-
yard. Outside the children,
;ome with kipot (skullcaps)
and others without, play
;ogether. Teachers with head-
joverings and others in jeans
gather in the teachers lounge.
This is the Frankel School in
Jerusalem's French Hill neigh-
This is an unusual school
for Israel, where the state
educational system offers two
separate educational alterna-
tives the religious and the
secular. Orthodox education is
emphasized in the religious
schools. In the secular schools
the Bible is taught as literature
and history and there is far less
attention to the Jewish reli-
gion. One alternative or the
other satisfies the needs of
many families, but not all.
The Frankel School is the
result of the determination of
a group of parents to create a
school that represents a middle
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path. These parents take pride
in their Jewishness, enjoy its
rich traditions, and want their
children to know and love
their Jewish faith. But the
parents do not subscribe to the
Orthodox way of life. Their
school reflects their efforts to
increase opportunities Tor
diversity in Israel through
provision of a pluralistic
Jewish education.
Some parents also play a
direct educational role, as in
an afterschool program where
they teach art, flute and chess.
The parents have made
important contributions to the
development of a curriculum
based on secular as well as
Torah studies. The emphasis
however, is acceptance of reli-
gious diversity. Barbara
Levine, the principal,
describes the school environ-
ment as one of openness and
said there is ample oppor-
tunity for what parents and
school officials consider a
healthy questioning of tenets.
The boys must wear kipot
during prayers and religious
studies, but otherwise there is
no dress code. The teachers
are from varied backgrounds,
The school, which opened
with 33 children in 1976, today
has some 530 pupils in its eight
tirades. Next year a junior and
senior high school program
will be instituted. Recently the
school vacated its over-
crowded facilities and moved
to a beautiful new building.
Because of the success of the
Frankel School, and the desire
of some Israelis to articulate a
middle ground between the
dominant educational philo-
sophies of secular and reli-
gious, similar schools are
being planned throughout
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public tran-
slation. We take peopfaMo
treatment centers doctors
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service but parti-
cipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share
There is a great demand for
this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information and;or
reservations, call 689-7703,
Monday through Friday.
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program here at the Jewish
Community Center a success.
Foremost among them is the
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song
These activities are followed
bv a hot. kosher, nutritious
lunch, served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. w
Please come and join us
For information and reserva
tions (which must be made in
advance), call Carol or Lillian
at 689-7703. Ian
A luncheon at La Nattoe in
Boynton Beach and a boat trip
along the Intracoastal on May
17. Transportation will be
provided if possible. Cost is
$19 plus transportation. Call
Marcie at 689-7703 for in-
formation and reservation.
Monthly exhibits by senior I
artists are on display at the'|
Jewish Community Center. |
Seniors are invited to call the!
Center if they wish to display
their art. For more informa-
tion, call Marcie Frisch at 689-
Artist of the Month for Mi I
Mr. Sol Berg, a retired
chemist from New York City.
Painting was one of his many
hobbies. He will display,
colorful landscapes and |
flowers. He used the medium I
of all pastels.
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Frid*y. May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County Page 1
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Black Leaders Call
For New Jewish Ties
Continued from Page 1
lews is as strong today as
vhen blacks and Jews joined
leans and hands to form the
SAACP and marched, sang,
>led and died together during
he long, hard days of the civil
ights movement. Frequently,
hose who proclaim there is an
ncrease in tensions between
he two communities are those
vho would enthusiastically
ndorse a rupture in a black-
ewish coalition."
Commissioner McCall said
hat evidence shows that
)lacks feel more of an affinity
vith Jews than with any other
vhite religious or ethnic
jroup. Similarly, he said, in
Candle Lighting Time
Debra Grossman
Area Deaths
Abraham. 82. erf 43TB Lucerne village.
Lake Worth. Funeral In Tel Aviv
frlday. Riverside Guardian Plan
Oh* pel
Morris L.. 90. Wellington. Century
Tillage. West Palm Beach. Funeral In
Mew York. Menorah Garden and
funeral Chapels. West Palm Beach.
Alfred. 78, 5800 N. Dixie Highway. West
Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Sarden Funeral Home. West Palm
a each.
Minnie. 81. of 113 Lake Dora Drive, West
?alm Beach. Levitt- Welnsteln
>uaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
'aim Beach.
JeorglaP .50. of 128 Ponce De Leon St.,
'loyal Palm Beach Funeral Tuesday. 2
im at Riverside Guardian Plan
forrls. 80. of Berkshire B. Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Velnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Siapel. West Palm Beach.
"ranees. 63. of Berkshire A-9. Century
'Mage Funeral In Brooklyn Riverside
Suardlan Plan Chapel.
lavid. 74. of Century Village, West
aim Beach Riverside Guardian
tineralHome. West Palm Beach.
tmuel. 78. Stratford. Century Village
'est Palm Beach Funeral In New
rork Menorah Garden and Funeral
hapels. West Palm Beach
recent electoral races involving
black candidates, Jews gave
the black candidate more
support than any other white
ethnic group. In Chicago, for
instance, the Jewish vote for
Harold Washington was twice
the overall white vote, even
though Washington's op-
ponent was Jewish. McCall
also pointed out the reciprocal
side of this joint effort, by
citing black voter support for
Elizabeth Holtzman when she
ran successfully for Brooklyn
district attorney and for tin ***aa am !
first Jewish congressman froi t>3t lYlllZVafl
Alabama, who was elected i
_____________________________DEBRA GROSSMAN
Debra Jill Grossman,
daughter of Norma Grossman
of West Palm Beach and Alan
Grossman of Nev. York City,
will be called to the Torah on
Saturday. May 5, at Temple
Beth Torah. Rabbi Steven
Westman and Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel w ill officiate.
Debbie is in the 7th grade at
Crestwood Middle School.
She plays the flute and is on
the school's soccer and swim
teams. She is also a member of
the Wellington Swim Team.
Louis. 72. of Dorchester J. Century
Village. West Palm Beach Levitt
Weslnteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach
Betty, of Plymouth E-J8. Century
Village. West Palm Beach Funeral
Wednesday Riverside Guardian Plan
Irving. 74. of Valencia F. Kings Point.
Delray Beach Levitt Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel West
Palm Beach.
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in any form, any condition
Coins-cold & Silver
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HOUtSs 9:30 o.m.-osOO p.m.
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Fri. May
33 pm
Religious Directory
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vand'
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 6p.m.
Friday: 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 pm.
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 *2
Mincha followed by Sholoah Suedos.
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30am
Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
p.m. Saturday 9
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road. Palm
Gardens 33410. Phoi- 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Canta
Karl J. Rackoff. Sabi a services. Friday 8 p.m. Saturday
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Bead
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Canator Elaine
Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A Street. Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m. Friday
8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G. Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. West Pain
Beach 33414.' Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:45
a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West Palm
Beach :i:t406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.
Cantor Gary U. Kessler. Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m.. Monday and Thursday 9a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm Beach
33480. Phone 8320804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 am.
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone 433-1869.
Friday night service.-- 8:15 p.m.. Saturday. 9 am
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
146. Port St Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 pm.
Saturday morning 1C 30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.; mailingaddn*
Plaza 222, US No. I, Tequesta 33458. Phone 74i-4*J
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and fourta
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort Pierce, FL
33450 Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helens Parish Hall. 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach 32960. mailing address
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Stepha
Adams Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH. at St. I)avids in the PJ*
Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and Wellington WJ
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 825 Lantern Tree MJj
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday services 8:15 pm. n
Steven R. Westman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone 7W*w
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beadj
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. CanwnH
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharines Greek Orthodox Chord.
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern Boulevro-
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore. Mailing address: w*
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, Fl. 33409. Phone*"
lo26. '

Friday, May 4,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of
iagogue News
Temples to Highlight
Israel Independence Day
Israel Reform Leader To Speak
labbi Henry Skirball,
Lfec or of Youth Programs
f Israel for the Un.on of
Lrican Hebrew Congrega-
tes will keynote a celebra-
E of Israel's Independence
Iv area Reform congregations
K be held at Temple Israel.
Li North Flagler Drive, W.
Eta Beach, on Thursday
Ining. May 10, 8 p.m. His
E 'will be "Israel and
leform Judaism a View Of
the Future."
i Widely regarded as one of
jiemost charismatic and arti-
lulate leaders of Reform
ludaism in Israel since he
Luted there in 1971, Rabbi
Skirball is also the incoming
president of the Association
hi Americans and Canadians
r Israel. AACI is a volunteer
organization assisting with the
absorption of North American
jews into Israel society, it
currently represents more than
one hundred thousand
American Olim.
Rabbi Skirball's visit to
West Palm Beach is co-
sponsored by the Association
of Reform Zionists of
America (ARZA), the South-
east Council, Union Of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, and area Reform
congregations: Temple Israel
of W. Palm Beach; Temple
Judea of W. Palm Beach;
Temple Sinai of Delray Beach,
the Reform Congregation of
Jupiter-Tequesta, Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton,
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deer-
field Beach, and Temple Beth
Torah of Wellington.
|Will sculpture by artist Laszlo Buday presented to Temple Beth
jDivid by the Gilman family in memory of Anne Gilman.
Temple Beth David
Unveils New Sculpture
Recently four generations of
he Herman Gilamn family
lathered for Friday evening
pices at Temple Beth David
P present to the temple a wall
flief sculpture in memory of
Me Gilman, wife of Herman
i"d mother of Leonard,
resident of the temple. The
Iresentation was made by
ieonard Gilman who said,
|We believe that sculptor
Msao Buday has created an
fpirational and beautiful
f0rk of art and it is our hope
F the congregation, the
pmunity and generations of
r children will derive
pure and knowledge from
T creation each time they
pier the temple."
The mural is 10 feet square
I affixed to a wall in the
much work in Toronto, where
he formerly resided, before
moving to Palm Beach
Persons wishing to see the
sculpture should verify hours
the temple is open by first
calling the temple.
Refreshments will be served
following Rabbi Skirball's
Temple Beth David will
hold its annual congregational
meeting on Sunday, May 6, at
7 p.m., at the Temple on
Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens. Voting and election
of officers and Board of
Directors will be held. Temple
Beth David is the only
Conservative temple in
Northern Palm Beach County
and has a full complement of
services in: Sabbath and
Holiday services, Religious
school, Youth Groups, Sister-
hood, Men's Club, and Adult
Education courses. The
Temple is an affiliate of
United Synagogue of America
and enjoys a membership
comprising people of all ages.
Spiritual Leader and Cantor
respectively are Williams
Marder and Earl Rackoff. For
further information call the
Temple office.
Dario Cassini Concert
On Sunday, May
(Mothers Day), 8 p.rn. the
Temple will present a concert
with the renowned master,
Dario Cassini of the art of Bel
Canto. He sings in 8 languages
and has been praised by music
critics all over the world for
his great voice and dynamic
personality. Tickets can be
obtained at the Temple office
daily from 9 to 12 noon.
The temple will pay tribute
to Doris Greenstein, outgoing
President of the Sisterhood
and her husband, Joe Green-
stein, an active and dedicated
member of the Temple, with a
luncheon on Sunday, May 20,
1 p.m., at the temple. A
special program with greetings
and evaluations of their
"Work of Love" and commit-
ment for the growth of the
Temple Congregation and the
Jewish community will be
presented. For more informa-
tion call the office.
The temple is sponsoring a
Holocaust commemoration
gathering, to be held at the
temple on Sunday, May 6 at
7:45 p.m.
The program will include a
candle lighting ceremony and
an address by Ed Lefkowitz
Sedi thc refief "
IdEg ~p?er and P^"
"M copper
ft the'V lar8C"
*.ad< into ,
he Lions of
tribes of Israel
e seventh arm.
Judah flank its
NdHungary where he
tad.Z degree
Cjtony of Fi
hworhnf has digncd
|oriQa,Vfa'n the South
4 area a^^ m
Great Escape Auction
Saturday, May 12
7:30 P.M.
Theatre Ticket*
Gift Certificates
Dream Vacations
and Much, Much More
$2.50 Donation
1901 N. Flagler Drive
West Palm Beech
will be followed by a
Yom Ha Atzmaut, Israel
Independence Day, will be
observed at the family night
Shabbat Service, Friday, May
Rabbi Howard Shapiro will
lead the congregation worship,
utilizing the special Yon Ha
Atzmaut Service in the
Reform Siddur, Gates of
As a special portion of the
service, the Junior Choir,
directed by Mrs. Betty
Robbins will sing a medley of
Israeli songs.
The service will begin at 8
and will be followed by a
special Oneg Shabbat featur-
ing Israeli foods.
The second annual
"Zimriah" will be presented
on Wednesday evening, May 9
at 7 p.m. in Schwartzberg
Under the direction of Betty
Robbins, the students of the
Religious School and members
of the Temple Israel Junior
Choir will sing a program
encompassing all kinds of
Jewish liturgical music from
Chassidic to Modern.
Everyone is invited.
Plans for Sisterhood's
annual "Great Escape
Auction" have been revealed
by Chairman Adele Goldberg.
The auction will take place in
Schwartzberg Hall, on
Saturday evening, May 12 at
Among some of the
vacation packages to be auc-
tioned off are the Drake Hotel
in Chicago, Guest Quarters in
Houston at cither of the
famous Galleria Hotels, the
Regency in New York city,
Grossingers and the Concord
in the Catskills, the Americana
in Ocho Rios, Jamaica, the
Canterbury in Washington
D.C. or perhaps a Maine
vacation, or the Great Sea
Gift certificates from local
merchants on Worth Avenue,
Palm Beach Mall,
Lowemann's Plaza, and other
local shops, restaurants,
theatres and flowers and
plants will be auctioned off by
Mr. Howard Pescoe, the auc-
tioneer of the evening.
The evening begins at 7:30
in Schwartzberg HaU and
refreshments will be served.
Those who send in a check in
the amount of $2.50 payable
to Temple Israel Sisterhood
for advance reservations will
be eligible for a special gift
drawing. For those without
reservations a $2.50 donation
will be collected at the door.
Reservations and monies
may be mailed to the Sister-
hood at Temple Israel, 1901
North Flagler Drive, W. Palm
For further information,
please call Adele CiolHhra.
Sabbath Services will be
conducted by the Senior
Youth Group on Friday, May
4, 8 p.m. at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center, the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore will of-
This Service will be part of a
special weekend youth con-
vention. Guests of Temple
Judea's Youth Group include
the youth groups of Temple
B'nai Israel of Clearwater and
Temple Ahavat Shalom of
Dunedin. Peggy Rapaport,
convention chairperson, has
planned a special oneg shabbat
following Sabbath Services at
the home of Sarah Chane.
Additional weekend events
include a Sabbath Morning
Service, a trip to Six Flags
Atlantis, a Havdalah Service,
a dance at Temple Israel, and
a concluding brunch.
Membership in Temple
Judea's Youth Group is open
to both members and non-
members of the congregation.
For more information about
this convention, call Peggy
Rapaport or Youth Director,
Sherry Mitteldorf.
The entire congregation is
invited to bring guests to this
special Friday evening service.
The regular adult oneg
shabbat and junior oneg
shabbat will be held.
of.Mtn &eacA bounty
,JThe fouUfiA ^onvmutuiy
Director of Youth in Israel
Speaking on
"Israel and Reform Judaism
A view of the Future "
Temple Israel's Schwartzberg Hall
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
Thursday, May 10th 8:00 P.M.
Refreshments will be served

l-V 'ft*:
.- t- IJI
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 4,1984
Above all, the lowest

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