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
hjewish floridian
FRIDAY, MAY 25,1964
Hussein Again Assails U.S. Tie to Israel
Kin. Hussein of Jordan has
B assailed United States
5c in the Middle East,
us lime on a British Broad-
asiing Corporation Radio
Dierview program in which
he Jordanian monarch said
the U.S. was providing
hnaierial help" to Israel to
of Gold
(Reflections on what
Jerusalem means to a
I rabbi and a student
vho lived in Jerusalem
r four years. Page 7
[Celebrating Life
Twelve women were
nored recently by
Vomen's Division for
iking significant
nmitment to Project
Renewal. They received
i of Life luncheon.
Page 2.
lappy Birthday,
I Independence Day
was celebrated in this
pea with several events.
*e follow-up articles on
ides Honored
dicated volunteer
mm who bring comfort
Tthe elderly in geriatric
nters were recognized
[recent luncheon In
'If honor. Page 8.
ivuot Begins
The Evening
fJune 5
fe^'-'aspect, of
C^W'y are noted
^B*lth customs and
** Page 10.
build Jewish settlements on
the West Bank.
Hussein's criticism of the
Reagan Administration's
policy toward Israel was the
second strong rebuke issued
by him within the past two
months. Last March, in an
interview in the New York
Times, Hussein charged that
the U.S. has lost its
credibility as a mediator in
the Arab-Israeli dispute
because of its pro-Israel
IN THE Times interview,
Hussein said Israel is on the
West Bank and other
occupied territories "by
virtue of American military
assistance and economic aid
that translates into aid for
Israeli settlements. Israel is
there by virtue of American
moral and political support
to the point where the United
States is succumbing to
Israeli dictates.
"This being the case, there
is no way anyone should
imagine it would be possible
for the Arabs to sit and talk
with Israel as long as things
are as they are," he said last
March. "You obviously have
made your choice and your
choice is Israel. Therefore,
there is no hope of achieving
Hussein's criticism Sunday
of U.S. policy was in
response to a question of
whether he believed U.S.
support for United Nations
Security Council Resolution
242 has eroded. "Yes, sadly
this appears to me to be the
case at the moment," he
replied. "After all, these
settlements are created
through American material
help. Israeli military might,
in any event, is the result of
Continued on Page 15
Barry Berg Receives Young Leadership Award
Myron J. Nickman, Pres-
ident of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
presented the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
Young Leadership Award to
Barry S. Berg at an end-of-
the-year cocktail party for
participants in the Young
Leadership program. This
award is given annually in
recognition of outstanding
leadership within the Jewish
In presenting the award to
Berg, Nickman stated, "Since
moving to this area in 1980,
you have become actively
involved in the life of our
Jewish community. We are
honored to present you with
the Young Leadership Award
for your present and future
Barry S. Berg
commitment to tne idea/s of
leadership in helping to build
a better community for Jews
here and around the world."
Berg, a CPA, is a partner
in charge of the tax
department of the West Palm
Beach office of Ernst and
Whinney. His communal
involvement extends to both
the general and Jewish com-
munities. He is a member of
the board of directors of the
United Way and of the Palm
Beach County Chamber of
Berg is the treasurer of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and'vice pres-
ident of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. He is a graduate
of the Young Leadership
program and is a member of
both the Young Leadership
Division cabinet and the
Young adult Division cabinet.
He co-chaired the Lands of
the President campaign and
just returned from the
Federation's first Business
and Professional Men's
Mission to Israel which he
lead with two others.
As the winner of the
Young Leadership Award
locally, Berg will be
recognized at the Council of
Jewish Federations General
Assembly in Toronto,
Canada on November 14-18.
Past winners of the Young
Leadership Award were Anne
Faivus, Dr. Howard and
Detra Kay, Dr. Paul Klein,
Marva Perrin, Dr. Richard
Shugarman, Dr. Elizabeth S.
Shulman, Max Tochner and
Michael Zimmerman.
Steinberg Appointed Director of JCDS
Barbara S. Steinberg has
been appointed to the post of
Director of the Jewish
Community Day School of
Palm Beach County, Inc. She
comes to the Jewish Commu-
nity Day School, having
served as the Director at the
Solomon Schechter Day
School of Raritan Valley,
East Brunswick, NJ. The
School was established in
1981 with Mrs. Steinberg as
its Director.
Mrs. Steinberg has a
number of degrees. She has
her MA in Jewish Education
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, New
York City; MA in Ancient
Semitic Languages from
Columbia University, New
York City; a BA in Psycho-
logy from the University of
California, LA and was a
visiting graduate student at
the Hebrew University of
She has served on the
Governor's Advisory Council
(State of New Jersey) on
Holocaust Education in the
Public Schools; on the Jewish
Educators Assembly, Council
for Jewish Education; was a
Pedagogic Reporter for the
Editorial Board of the
Council for Jewish Educa-
tion, the National Youth
Commission United Syna-
gogue of America. Her
writings have been published
in the Pedagogic Reporter
and the Study Guide for the
ABC-TV 1981 Mini-series
published by the American
Association for Jewisn
Education; a study guide
published by United
Synagogue Youth and a
Teacher's Guide to Conserva-
tive Judaism, as well as
Tzorchei Tzibbur: Commu-
nity and Responsibility in the
Jewish Tradition, published
by United Synagogue Youth.
Her professional experience
is broad and varied. She
directed the founding of the
Solomon Schechter Day
School in 1981 with grades
currently from Pre-
Kindergarten through sixth
and was responsible ror
continuing development of
the educational program ana
S. Steinberg
Administration of the school.
She was an Educational
Consultant for the Education
Association in West Caldwell,
New Jersey and a Curriculum
designer for the Fund for
Jewish Education, Media
Sub-Committee in New York
Mrs. Steinberg and her
husband, Samuel Steinberg,
will live in West Palm Beach.
Annual Rttwt Supplement In This MM .------ lj
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 25,1984
Women's Division
Project Renewal Ketubah Recipients
Shirley Dellerson
X Tillie da*lord

Leah Engeblein
Mario* Copcllman
Helen Sodowick
Melanie Jacobsoa
A "Celebration of Life" Luncheon was held
al the Garden Club in Palm Beach recently to
recognize women who have purchased a
$2,500 K'Tubah to help this community's
Project Renewal neighborhood, Hod
Hasharon. To date 35 women have made this
commitment. Julie Cummings (left), Women's
Division Project Renewal chairman, and
Marva Perrin, Women's Division campaign
vice president, display a framed K'Tubah.
Marva Perrin show, the women a model of the new pre-
school that will soon be built in the Project Renewal
community. Jeanne and H. Irwin levy are helping make this
much needed facility a realit*


_^^A 1


'-.1 1
jj Kola

.. tt 1
J 1


Religious School Students March
In Israel Independence Day Parade
Essay Contest Winners Announced
I Children from area religious schools and the Jewish
Community Day School begin to assemble at Temple Beth El
I in preparation for the march down Flagler Drive in honor of
Israel Independence Day.
Waving their blue and
fkhiie Israeli Hags, over 30
koungsters from area
religious schools and the
Jewish Community Day
School paraded down Flagler
Drive on \la\ 6 10 celebrate
Israel's 36th birthday (Yom
Ha'Atzmout). They sang
Hebrew songs and displayed
fanners announcing their
ichool affiliation as they
torched from I em pie Beth
to Temple Israel in this
tommunit\'s first parade in
ponor of Israel's -statehood.
Prior to their march the
ktudents observed Yom
Hazikaron (Remembrance for
Israel's Fallen Soldiers) in a
hremony held at Temple
Pth El. Once they reached
femple Israel, hot and thirsty
|>ut most jubilant, they parti-
cipated in a candle lighting
ceremony to honor Israel's
birthday. After refreshments
were served Yaacov Sassi, Is-
raeli folk singer, led the
celebrants in a medley of Is-
raeli and Hebrew songs.
As part of the festivities
Milton Gold, co-chairman of
the Mideast Task Force of
the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
announced the winners of the
inaugural "Israel Is Life"
Essay and Graphics contest
sponsored by the Federation
and the Jewish Community
Center. Gold initiated the
contest to foster a sense of
pride in Israel and in being
Jewish. Ann Lynn Lipton,
Jewish education director of
the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County,
presented the winners with
book awards.
First place honors in the
high school division went to
Marshall Brozost, an 11th
grader at Benjamin School,
for his poem expressing his
love for Israel which he read
during the candle lighting
ceremony. (The poem is
reprinted on this page. The
other first place winning
essays will be published in
subsequent issues.)
In addition Gold
announced the following
Pre-school and
kindergarten, Vanessa Davis.
Primary (grades 1, 2 and
3), First Place: Todd Mazer;
Second Place: Scott Skier.
Intermediate (grades 4, 5
and 6), First Place: Jeff
Gottlieb; Second Place: Ken
Junior High (grades 7, 8
and 9), First Place: Brian
Ray; Second Place: Shawn
Gold stated, "It is
marvelous to see so many
youngsters join together in
paying tribute to the State of
Israel both by participating
on this day and by submitting
their entries in the 'Israel is
Life' Essay and Graphics
Contest. We are so proud of
their efforts and congratulate
the winners on their
outstanding expressions of
what Israel means to them.
"I am looking forward to
a much expanded Israel Inde-
pendence Day parade next
year with more involvement
on the part of the entire
The Israel Independence
Day Parade was sponsored
by the Educator's Council of
Palm Beach County and the
Jewish education committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Israel is life
She is as much a part of me as my heart.
She is more than a friend
More than a sibling
More than a lover
My people have died
My people have been degraded
My people have suffered. ,
All for her.
What is her power?
Is she a deity?
Is she a sorcerer?
Why, of all lands, was she chosen?
Why of all people, were we chosen?
She is dry and arid
We are fertile and fresh.
Why have our paths crossed?
Is it Moriah?
Here, Abraham was ready to sacrifice Isaac.
Here, Moses brought forth his people.
Here, is the city David fought for
Here, is where Solomon built his Bet Hamikdash.
Here, is where we worshipped A'onai, our G-D.
Here, is where our Temple was destroyed
Here, is where our blood was shed
Here, is where Judah Maccabee fought.
Here, is Jerusalem.
The most beautiful word in the vocabulary of a Jew
Here, is where we spent our finest hour.
Here, is where we have waded in our blood.
We look to you then O' Jerusalem.
We look to you now O'Zion.
We looked to you then in hope
We look to you now in awe.
Israel is our past, present and future
Israel is the fulfillment of our dreams and hopes
and our protective shield
Israel is our spiritual home
Israel is Life
Inter!aith Breakfast Commemorates Israel Independence Day
Jewish community leaders,
I hool principals and
I students, government officials
Ind C|ergy f a denomina_
Pons joined together on May,M ce'ebrate the 36th
Eft of'^ael at an Inter-
Eai|h Breakfast held at the
f;a'on Hotel. As the light!
Giles T,ed thcy he,d
C and sang "Oseh
C r ,0 dedare heir
EL Kr peace in the
te.t,i?sthe home,and
TCongressman Tom Lewis
onsnrL u ev1em which was
Pela?0ned bry. ,he Community
vSh f .Council of lhc
rsh Federat.on of Palm
E Bank givC Up ,hc
^s!onsCamaf,e ,0 .thcsc
H ear v ,h visit,n
he ',7 thls year with
Mers rin !r congressional
k He i e iew,sh Fcdc""
Nk '*; for himself the
^ ^vantage of the
Golan Heights and the West
Bank and learned about
Israel's right to exist and
defend herself.
Through his conversations
with political leaders, kibbutz
members, professors, military
officers and enlisted men, he
was exposed to Israeli culture
well as the country s
military and political situa-
tion. He learned that "Israel
is always ready to defend
itself, today on its 36th
birthday just like it was on
May 14, 1948 when the state
was founded."
Dr. Alan Brown, professor
at the Hobe Sound Bible
College, also spoke of his
experiences in Israel. He was
the recipient of a CRC
scholarship to participate in a
Bridges for Peace Study Tour
there. This non-
denominational Christian
agency based in Jerusalem is
dedicated to maintaining
better relationships between
Christians and Jews in the
land of Israel. "I am a com-
mitted Christian who is not
afraid to stand up and be
counted as a friend of
Israel," stated Dr. Brown.
He introduced a IS minute
film about the work Bridges
for Peace does in Israel.
Continued on Page 14

Dr. Alan Brown [standing] spoke ibout his recent trip to
Israel and the Bridges for Peace organization. Seated on the
dais with him are [left to right] Rev. Allen Hollis, president
of the Ministerial Fellowship of the Palm Beaches who gave
the benediction; Dwight Baber, mayor of West Palm Bench;
Evelyn Blum and Congressman Tom Lewis.

-GWMfe v .----r.t _.M^.-t-._ .,?,.....---.
Page* TheJewishFloridianofPalmBechCounty Friday,May25,1964
It would be paranoid to argue that
Walter Rauff is not dead that the report
of the demise of the Nazi era beast who
helped devise the "Black Raven" is
intended to slacken the pressure on Chile
for Kauri's extradition to West Germany
and Israel to stand trial for his monstrous
"The Black Raven" was Rauffs
invention a specially -equipped truck in
which 50 passengers at a time could be
asphvxiated by exhaust fumes. It is
estimated that the "Black Raven'- was
responsible for the deaths of some 200.000
Jews living in Eastern Europe.
For 26 vears. Chile gave this criminal a
haven and refused steadfastly to permit his
extradition. No. he is dead all right. Even
Yotl Barnea. an Israeli Embassy
spokesman in Santiago. Chile, has declared
that "The problem with Mr. Rauff is now
More to the point. what stuns us is that
the death of Rauff virtually came on the
heels of the May 9 release by the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in Los Angeles of an
investigative report documenting Rauffs
"church connection."
The report shows how prominent
Catholic Church officials collaborated with
Rauff in Italy during World War II. It also
offers convincing evidence that Catholic
Church officials helped Rauff get safely out
of Europe after his arrest by American
troops in Milan in 1945 and his escape from
a prison camp the next year.
Some Pertinent Questions
One's first impulse is to feel that it is a
pity that Rauff has escaped man's justice
The unspeakable magnitude of one man's
crime against humanity demands
humanity's retribution.
One's second impulse is to feel that the
teeth have now been taken out of the
Wiesenthal Center's exhaustive
documentation of Rauffs "church
connection.'' Now that he is dead, why
should it matter0
But with respect to the first impulse,
more sober reflection suggests that. in the
end. it would be impossible, whether in
West Germany or in Israel or in both
countries. for so unutterable a crime as
Rauffs to be adequately punished by mere
mortal men.
And with respect to the second impulse.
the answer to the question should be
immediate and clear. Rauffs "church
connection still matters. for the church
itself still matters. As an institution that
purports to purvey spirituality, it must
stand up to the scrutiny of allegations that
in its dealings with the monster Nazi Rauff
it was hardly spiritual at all.
Quite the contrary. it was doing free and
easy business with the very devil. Which
leads to yet another question: why? It is a
question that all of civilized mankind must
demand an answer to. Even now. after the
death of the monster Rauff.
Jewish floridian
Closeup view of front doors to Beth David
Congregation at 2625 SW 3rd Ave., Miami
Door to the left is vandalized by a swastiha.
Door to the right is inscribed PLO.' Further
right, in typical graffiti style, are spray-
painted the words, in surprisingly illiterate
fashion, 'Kill Jew' and 'Jude.'
(See article Page 21)
Beth David's Vandalism
Synagogue vandalism is always a sad
and especially frightening thing. Once
again, it has struck Miami. Beth David
Congregation was attacked by vandals on
Sunday evening. Walls were marked with
Ugly swastikas. Glass was broken.
Philip Bergman, president of Beth
David, is on target when he says that "We
must continue to maintain a heightened
awareness of events in our community that
have anti-Semitic overtones.-'
We know that there is a rising worldwide
tide of anti-Semitism brought on by the
struggle of Israel's enemies against its
survival. And by the Russian beast in its
incessant attack upon those who will not
flag in their identification with their
religious and cultural history.
But this is an abstraction until it hits
home. The vandalizing of Beth David
Synagogue last Sunday night was a hit
home. We call upon the non-Jewish
community of every ethnic constituency to
deplore this attack in no uncertain and
public terms.
The perpetrators must not. by a silent
community, interpret their act as being
silently approved of.
Random Thoughts
*: -

r- :

Friday. May K. 1*4
Volume 10
M> husband sa>>
a to prices, I am
still Irving -. the -
canno: adj ?: the
monies being charged for
gs :;>ci.. \ stroll through
aa] (apt makes -.
and juxr.rv 1:
- pieasar.: a
to plan menus and she:
the accessor) :r.gre3:er.ts. In
I avoid it like the
Like, for instance. when I
as first married skirt steak
as the cheapest cut of meat.
.Although chewy and not too
tender. 1 used it for pan fried
steak or London broil
because it as so reasonable.
I even had it ground on
occasion. Forget it! Today
hovers around S* per pound
i-"- it is far from
economical, but still string).'
1 remember dearly when
milk used to cost 10 cents a
quart and k was a good bu>
for the money. So*, mind
I am not i
farmers get
shake, but don .nmk
that "5 cents ts a bit much
for a small cont.
Families with to:
kiddos mus
rah :o p -.em with
their esseotal Vitamin O
it seems to me that the
mcfcd aad dime have become
obsolete. I caa't think of
'-- i -i: :a- -: -. _-
-nounts. A
_. bat a now 25
cents > half the size it
used to be. A 10 cents loaf of
bread is no* 60 cents and
ike cardboard. Every-
thing costs more. looks
-.. and tastes >uck>.
p a: food.
Clothing is another area for
! '-f|>. It used
E that a pair of classy
ladies' shoes cost around S10.
ere plenty of chain
stores offering snazzy styles
for much less, but when >ou
forked over ten bucks >ou
got quality and design. Today
ere pair is S50 or $60,
and it's not at all unusual to
see ads for well over $100.
Where is all this money going
to and mho is reaping the
As for dresses, coats and
one has only to browse
through any retail store to get
the screaming meemies. You
used to pay a month's rent
for what one blouse costs
Akhough I long for the
days hen a dollar contained
100 -d your money
g. 1 must
adore the
- V
iaced by
and without
them I'd be a dead duck.
plucke. em with a
matron pm tea triers left the
scene when immaculate.
pou!:-. appeared.
tag. -. "J
plin? :cl1/?*-!
Birdseyc n the
It mav all CO* a k>i
but it took the woman oum
the kitchen and released
for more fulfilling endeavor^
I'm all fort"
And although clothing
almost toe ema* '
contemplate, it has gone
long, long *a>. Styles
trends and attractive, beta
fitting and finely tailon
True. the> cost more.
they last longer and voucaij
knock that.
\S hat it all boils do*ntol
that while monev j
todav. we are also spendj]
more quickly and in
amounts. I'm not
thrilled by the hole pg
until I rationalize w
quick, expensive pa*
versus long, cheap trainj
I ako recall dull, inexr
dinners as opposed to c
gourmet dining Lo
inadequate hou^
compared to mode
equipped living qu*n
Progress u '
always mear
guess were
the be-
I guess my cbeoi

A Radio/TV Highlights jf
# MOSAIC Sunday, May 27, 9 a.m. WPTV
' nel 5 with host Barbara Gordon interview
"th Sig Warshaw, director of the Jewish Chatauqua
Sdety 0n Sunday, June 3, Bernard Cherrick, vice
esident of Hebrew University, will be interviewed.
I'CHAYIM Sunday, May 27 and June 3, 7:30
m WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S.
Golub The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio
Sunday, May 27 and June 3, 6 p.m. WHRS-FM
Stereo 91 w'in nost ^r- Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, May 27 and June 3, 10 a.m.
WPEC Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV CHANNEL 51)
with host Richard Peritz.
Wednesday, May 30, WPBT Channel 2 8 p.m.
Using a mix of historical footage and interviews, this
documentary traces Raoul Wallenberg's exploits and
examines the belief that he may still be alive.
VIEWPOINT Saturday, June 2, 7:30 p.m.
WPBT-TV Channel 2 A panel discussion on current
South Florida issues with leading community religious
leaders from the Catholic, Protestant and Jewish faiths.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Community Calendar
Jewish Federation Midrasha Graduation at Jewish
Community Day School 7 p.m. Congregation Aitz
Chaim 10 a.m. Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10
Ml) 28
Women's American ORT Mid Palm 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Poinciana noon Temple
B'nai Jacob Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village 10 a.m.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood 8 p.m.
May 30
Jewish Federation Board of Directors 8 p.m.
June 3
Jewish War Veterans No. 501
June 4
Brandeis University Women Boynton Beach board 1
p.m. Women'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
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood board 9:30
am. B'nai B'rith No. 3016 board 3 p.m. Jewish
Jar Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 board 10:30 a.m.
Bnai B'rith Women Mitzvah Council 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation Women's Division Jewish Women's
Assembly Meeting 10 a.m. Jewish Federation Women's
Division BAP Steering Committee 7:30 p.m.
June 5
Erev Shavuot Women's Let gue for Israel 1 p.m.
noncer Women Cypress Lakes board 10 a.m.
'emple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood board 10:30 a.m.
June 6
June 7
Shavuot Hadassah Golda M:ir board 10 a.m.
noneer Women Theodore Herzl 1 p.m. B'nai
0 run No. 2939 l p.m. Pioneer Women Golda Meir
Dard 10:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3196 7:30 p.m.
A Division of
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
Friday, May 25,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 6
Jewish Community Day School
To Graduate 17 Eighth Graders
On Thursday evening, May
31, 8 p.m., the Merkaz will
be alit as the graduates, their
parents and friends, Officers
and Board Members, and
members of the Jewish
community gather to share in
the Graduation of the Eighth
Grade of the Jewish Commu-
nity Day School. Seventeen
boys and girls will be
awarded diplomas attesting to
the completion of years of
study at the school in secular
and Judaic studies.
The graduates are: Shari
Lyn Cohen, Kara Leigh
Glick, Ronald Lawrence
Greenfield, Mark Michael
Kirsch, Mark Irving Krischer,
Eric Scott Kurit, Mark Adam
Leibovit, David Millet, Alan
Daniel Pariser, Rachel
Michelle Pevsner, Brian
Garrett Ray, Jessica Lauren
Roth, Jeffrey Alan
Schimelman, Gregg Alan
Tartakow, Alan Albert
Teboul, Tamara Anne
Virshup, and Seth Andrew
Awards that evening will
be presented for the follow-
ing categoies: "Hyman and
Carol Roberts Award" for
Outstanding Scholarship in
Judaic Studies, "Rabbi Dr.
William H. Shapiro
Memorial Award" for Jewish
Communal Service, "Eve A.
Morton Awards":
1)Academic Achievement in
Hebrew, 2)Excellence in
Mathematics, and 3)Excel-
lence in Creative Writing.
Other awards to be presented
are the "Gussie Cohen
Continued from Page 4
remain in the 80's. Although
I prefer lower prices, I can't
think of one single luxury I'd
willingly give up.
I enjoy the creature
comforts, and I'll bet you do
too. Inflation will probably
be with us for quite a while
and since it would seem we
cannot conquer it, we might
as well accept our lot
graciously. Like the wise man
said: If you cannot beat
them, join them. And once
you join them, make sure
you enjoy, enjoy!
John W. Temple, president
of Arvlda Corporation, re-
ceived the American Jewiah
Committee'a 1984 Institute of
Human Relations Awnrd at a
Testimonial Dinner held on
May 16. The Institute was
crested by the AJC to serve
u a research center for Inter-
Koap aad Interrengious sf-
Achievement Award" for
Most Improved Student,
"Maurice M. Rattiger
Memorial Award" for
Science Achievement, "B'nai
B'rith Lodge No. 3115
Award" for Science
Laboratory Experience,
"North County Region of
Women's American ORT
Award" for Science, "Jewish
War Veterans Post No. 408
Award" for Citizenship,
"B'nai B'rith Century Village
Lodge No. 2939 Award" for
Cooperation and Leadership,
"Faculty Award" for
Motivation, Attitude and
Perseverance, "PTO 'Chai'
Award" for a student
diplaying the Most School
Spirit and Fellowship,
"Benjamin S. Hornstein
Scholarship Award" for Out-
standing Student.
The keynote address,
"In Th.: Hands of Jewish
Youth is Our Future" will be
delivered by Ann Lynn
Lipton, Jewish education
director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. Members of the
Rabbinate, leaders of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and lay
leaders in the community are
invited to share this eventful
evening with the graduates
and their parents. Refresh-
ments will be served at the
conclusion of the graduation
Readers Write
Follow-up On Herzl
The Jewish Floridian:
In the May 4 issue of the
Jewish Floridan you
published my letter addressed
to the Editor. The subject
was titled "Herzl's Letter
Documents Zionist Aspira-
tions." My translation into
English of Herzl's Hebrew
letter appeared below it.
Subsequently 1 wrote to the
Zionist Archives in New
York, inquiring whether they
had Herzl's letter in their
archives. I sent them a copy
of Herzl's Hebrew letter and
its English translation. I
received a reply which reads
as follows:
"In response to your letter
of March 24, I wish to thank
you for the copy of the Herzl
letter and the English transla-
tion, which you were good
enough to send to us. We are
especially appreciative of
receiving this historical
document since we do not
have a copy of it in our
Acting Director
and Librarian
^The problem with
funeral arrangements is the
person who should have
made the decisions didn't"
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 25,1984
Women's Division Annual Meeting
Women's Division honored its campaign workers and volunteers It lie AMJjIMmM
recently at the home of Marilyn Lampert. In addition the officers for the '^f,.,. fashion
installed. Shirlee Blonder [center] models an outfit from Joelyse of Palm B?^"ft!^S!
show which concluded the evening's activities. The Annual Meeting was h> Marjor.e
Marilyn I am perl [left] was presented the Jud>
Waltzer Award by Sheila Kngelstein, president. The
award was established by Women's Division last
of Judy Waltzer whose
in memory
year in iiiciiiimj ution to the Jewish community was unique.
The award honors commitment to Jewish sunhii
h artiv* narl it iivjlinn and ci.u...i
through active
participation and spiritual
As outgoing campaign vice president,
Marva Perrin thanked her campaign
workers and gave a report on the
success of this year's Women's Division
Norman Schimelman, executive
director of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, installed the new
officers of Women's Division.
Barbara Tanen moderated the fashion
show which was presented by Joelyse
Fashions of Palm Beach.
Pennies Day
At Six Flags Atlantis
June 3rd is officially
BBYO Pennies Day at Six
Flags Atlantis water theme
park in Hollywood. The
program is designed to help
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization in its Six
Million Penny Project to
commemorate those Jews
who perished in the Nazi
Holocaust. Special discounted
tickets are on sale now at the
BBYO office. Prices are
$7.50 plus a 100 pennies for
adults and S5.50 plus 50
pennies for children under
BBYO has been collecting
pennies for four years. The
purpose is to visually show
the enormity of the number
six million. To date, over one
million pennies have been
collected. When they reach
their goal of six million,
BBYO youth will go through
an allocations process and
distribute the monies among
various national and local
Jewish charities and a
Holocaust memorial.
Six Flags Atlantis has
donated one of its fountains
to BBYO. On June 3, all
monies tossed in will be
donated to the Six Million
Penny Project.
BBYO would like to
promote this as a family fun
day and open ticket sales to
the community. Teens,
parents, and young children
are invited to come out and
have a grand time on the
water slide and other exciting
attractions, please call the
BBYO office for ticket
Introducing th^DeliciousTaste of
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om Yerushalayim
Friday, May 25,1984 / The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
1 Of all the moments of the
Uwish people, the Battle for
Jerusalem June 5-7, 1967,
hs among the most extra-
ordinary. Intensive, hand-to-
land fighting, penetration of
fined and barbed-wire areas,
array of fire-power and
flentless forward movement
bespoke an urge to
iclaim age-old dreams and
ge-old honor.
JUzi Narkiss, the
lommander of the Central
from in the fighting of 1967,
nidst the reality of victory,
jould not help recalling the
litter memories of 1948, and
deed a trail of memories
Ince the loss of Jerusalem to
pe Romans. In an interview
nmediately after the Six-Day
lar he recalled:
I "And this time we returned
lith the strength of our bitter
Memories and the cemeteries
which our comrades are
Isting everything which
le suffered then at Latrun
Id in the Old City The
birit of 1948 surged through
le lighters of 1967.
|oe\er, the latter were
kressive and inflexible
pmbatants who liberated
Jerusalem entirely through
[re and a mighty arm. I told
le combatants that from the
Commemorating The Reunification of Jerusalem In 1967
Memories of
Jerusalem is more than a
city. It is a symbol of Jews
trying to create a new life in
the midst of a very old one.
Jerusalem is the intermingling
of the present with the past
and its traditions.
Shabbat in Jerusalem
quiet and restful. No buses,
no movies, no shopping and,
thank God, no school.
Shabbat is temple, candles
and long walks and, most
important, our soldiers come
Friday my mom is in the
kitchen cooking and baking
too much food in case my
brother, Hy, comes home.
We eat late, waiting for him.
On Shabbat when he finally
arrives, we listen to his
stories the funny, the sad
and the important. He tells
us of the "matzav," the
conditions on the borders.
Shabbat ends at sundown
and the horn sounds, signal-
ing the end of Shabbat.
There is a mad dash to the
buses, to town movie
theaters, pizza and falafel
stands jammed with Hassidic
boys, soldiers, families and
even some tourists.
After going back this
l.hbi Joel Chazin
Jerusalem-The City of Jewish Hopes and Dreams
times of Bar-Giora and
Yohanan of Gush-Halav, no
Jewish sword had fought on
Temple Mount. This time this
was a war of liberation,
arousing every possible hope
in the Jewish people and in
the State of Israel. I told
them that no task was
beyond their power and that
they should fight like the
Lions of Judah ."
What could produce the
determination and courage
that motivated Uzi Narkiss,
Mota Gur and the several
hundred men under their
The yearnings of psalmists,
prophets and rabbis all united
to express Jerusalem as the
zenith of Jewish ideals and
dreams, independence and
glory, redemption and peace,
the freedom of the nation
and the hope of mankind.
"V'Techezena Einenu
B'Shuvecha L'Tzion ."
May' our eyes behold thy
return in mercy to Zion."
For two thousand years we
have utilized the words of the
rabbis in our daily prayers to
express the hope that God
and man would be reunited
in a united Jerusalem.
The prophet Isaiah
represents the great voice
enunciating Jerusalem as the
seat of Jewish hopes and
dreams, and the symbol of
unity and solace for mankind
as well.
"For behold! I am creating
A new heaven and a new
earth .
For 1 shall create Jerusalem
as a joy,
And her people as a
Isaiah 65:17,19
JPS Transln.
And in the words of the
psalmist, "Sha-alu Shelom
Yerushalayim ." "Pray
for the well-being of Jeru-
salem; may those who love
you be at peace." (Psalms
Our generation stands at a
unique vantage point. The
Jerusalem of our dreamers
and prophets, the Jerusalem
of gold, and stone, the Jeru-
salem that represents both
Jewish freedom and world
hope, this Jerusalem, thanks
10 the fighting spirit of the
brave, is ours.
Rabbi Chazin is spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-el
and president of the Palm
Beach County Board of
Rachel Pomeranee
summer for a visit, having
lived in Jerusalem for four
years, I knew that I had
taken advantage of what I
had. To be a part of this city
made me feel so good. I
walked in Jerusalem just to
walk, to feel, to see the new
and old intermingled
modern buildings in the old
Jewish quarter, kids wearing
Nike running shoes arguing
about politics. On a hot
stuffy bus, there is pushing
and shoving. A pregnant lady
with a child gets on, pushing
and shoving. The child sits
on a stranger's lap while her
mother pays and finds a seat,
then pushing and shoving
again, until the next pregnant
woman arrives.
At school the same poli-
tical arguments take place. In
Tanuach, Bible class, we see
that our problems today in
Jerusalem also existed 2500
years ago.
^ I oawifdOKi
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July l to July 8
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SERVICES Conducted by Prominent Cantor
For Reservations Phone
BRONX. N.Y. Twenty-
fwi women from the Palm
K*h area participated as
I nl. cPnsors at the 30th
innuai Spirit of Achievement
I ncheon sponsored by the
FheAKWTen's Division
r"e Albert Einstein College
I. Medicine of Yeshiva
KmMaV5-^ the Grand
Eia Hn, ,he Waldorf-
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C5*of he achieve-
Nii 2? ,uncheon wil1
*>nard n, C?ncn- M".
Kds a^ Mrs- Milton
Ambassador Ruth
Lewis Farkas, Mrs. Lester
Fisher, Mrs. David Fogelson,
Mrs. Arnold Golber, Mrs. H.
Lawrence Herbert, Mrs.
Lazarus S. Heyman.
Others who participated
from the Palm Beach area
included: Mrs. Henry
Kalman, Mrs. Saul Kramer,
Mrs. William S. Lasdon,
Mrs. A. L. Levine, Mrs.
Benjamin J. Levy, Mrs. Saul
F. Livingston, Mrs. H. Bert
Mack, Mrs. Jack Resnick,
Mrs. Jack Rothenberg, Mrs.
Cecil N. Rudnick, Mrs.
Joseph Schlang, Mrs. Milton
M. Schulman, Mrs. David
Schwartz, Mrs. Murray
Sussman, Mrs. Siegfried
Ullmann, Mrs. Samuel
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 25,1984
Chaplain Aides Honored at Luncheon
Chairman, Chaplain
Aide Program
How the Federation
Chaplaincy came into being
was described by Norman J.
Schimelman, Executive
Director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, at the Chaplain Aide
Program Recognition
Luncheon at Temple Israel,
Tuesday, May 1. Seventy-two
members and guests heard
Mr. Schimelman explain the
screening process for the
selection of the Chaplain and
attributed the success of the
Program to the work of
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, who
was their final choice for the
Rabbi Sherman, in his
address to the guests, empha-
sized the importance of the
Chaplain Aide work to the
elderly and drew from
Leviticus the mandate from
Gd to honor the hoary
head, to substantiate his
theme. Jeanne Glasser, Co-
Chairman, recalled interesting
and amusing experiences and
stressed the need for more
volunteers, particularly
during the summer months.
A report on the growth and
state of the Chaplain Aide
Program was given by the
Entertainment by Chaplain
Aides, Ida Mae and Nat
Allweiss and Philip Sher
followed the luncheon. Use
Mollen led the singing of
Certificates of Honor for
five years of service were
awarded to 22 members of
Assistance Offered
The Vocational Guidance
Department of Jewish Family
and Children's Service of
Palm Beach County, Inc.,
announces the second
workshop series of group
employment assistance work-
shops. They will be held on
Monday mornings at 10 a.m.,
beginning June 4 and will run
through June 25, at 2250
Palm Beach Lakes
Boulevard, Suite 104.
The subjects of the work-
shops will deal with skills and
resumes, locating jobs,
making contacts and inter-
viewing, as well as follow-up
and negotiating possibilities.
There are no fees for the
program, however, advance
registration is required. For
further information, contact
Toby Chabon at the JF and
"A Dictionary of the Jewish
Christian Dialogue" a
book designed to explain
where common concepts in
both faiths agree and differ
is being distributed
nationally by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
The 213-page book,
published by Paulist Press, is
edited by Geoffrey Wigoder
of the Institute of Con-
temporary Jewry of the
Hebrew University and Rabbi
Leon Klenicki, associate
director of ADL's depart-
ment of inter-faith affairs.
the Program; one year Certi-
ficates of Honor were
presented to Chaplain Aides
who were active this year.
Five Year Certificates:
George Altman, Edith
Applebaum, Nettie Blaustein,
Paula Eppler, Frieda
Gelfand, Jeanne Glasser, Eva
Green, Bea Kern, Murray J.
Kern, Jack Komitor, Clara
Five year certificates also
included: Herman Linches,
Tillie Mutterperl, Evelyn
Oblas, Paul Oblas, Murray
Sandier, Philip Sher, Blanche
Silverman, David Silverman,
Jack Sitrin, Edward Starr, Al
One Year Certificates: Ida
Mae Allweiss, Nathan
Allweiss, Anne Allen, Estelle
Berger, Harry Berger, Sidney
Berger, Sylvia Berger, Ida
Blauner, Dorothy Bronstein,
Yetta Dein, Lily Diamond,
Sophie Dickson, Irene
Ehrenreich, Ruben Farro.
One Year Certificates also
included: Robert Fine, Anna
Fox, Henry Fox, Daniel
Giber, Aaron Greenberg,
Shirley Greenberg, Selma
Horowitz, Alec Jacobson,
Blanche Jungreis, Sam
Jungreis, Rabbi Melvtn
Kieffer, Lillian Komitor,
Alice Kurland, Charles
One Year Certificates also
included: Bea Lebson,
Charles Leff. Pauline Leff.
Betty Levitt, Abe Levy, Enid
Lunitz, Use Mollen, Sol
Mollen, Ethel Price, Tira
Rosen, Dr. Albert Rubin,
Elaine Schimek, Bernice
One Year Certificates also
included: Rita Sher, Faye
Sherman, Rose Sklar lu
Sklar, Ann
Soffer. Dorothy Sprier t
Speier, Edward %'rcd
Marka Spivey, Julius P*
Morris Stein (Moishc 2?
Stem Edna Zeitz, Mr.^
Murray Kern, co-chairman of
the Chaplain Aides, welcomes
the volunteers and their rela-
tives and friends.
Jeanne Glasser [left], co-chairman of the Chaplain
Aides, receives assistance in preparing the luncheon
from Chaplain Aide Bea Kern.
Now there's a great-tasting,
sugar-tree Orink for people who
want to look and feel their best
New Crystal Light" Drink Mix
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And there's just 4 cotories a gloss
Try Crystal Light, tni make
a believer out of you.

Shorn rim Society to Start
Friday, May 25,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
is being
The South
shomrim Society
formrf and is welcoming
[barter members to its organ-
Sions. Shornr.m" is a
Shrew word meaning
Sdian of the Peace,"
nd the Society is strictly a
[ocial and fraternal organ-
Miion composed of profes-
als of the Jewish faith
ho are employed in the
Lous fields of public
Charter membership is now
Ln to all men and women
[ho are police officers,
fcrifrs deputies, firemen,
arole-probation officers,
hrrections officers, judges,
[ourt clerks, and state
The National conference
\( Shomrim Societies is
Comprised of approximately
local. independent
brgani/ations throughout the
Lnited States, and currently
Las the following among its
[ffiliated members: Shomrim
Society New York City Police
Department, the New York
Fii\ Housing Police, New
fork City lire Department,
Nassau County (N.Y.) Police
bepanment, U.S. Depart-
ment of Justice, New York
Itate Court Officers, and
Nice Departments in Phila-
delphia, New Jersey, Mas-
sachusetts, Connecticut,
hicago, and the newest in
outhern California,
Dnsisting of members from
oth the Los Angeles County
heriffs Office and the Los
Ingeles Police Department.
The objectives of the
ociety include the following:
I) To foster and promote
tie religious spirit and
kterests of its members;
!2)To promote each others
lelfare and strengthen
13) To support and defend
le Constitution and Govern-
ient of the United States;
|4)To support the welfare
i the local community;
15) To improve the public
page of all persons engaged
| public safety;
f<)To cooperate with all
Et .'BHFB,l.ber of N"
gmjn Dr. Genoa D.
km.. \BCellor- A V**
folk. '? mtmbtr ol
EL Executive Con-
ft *3"
fif Mhe
IfifiSc- *****
others who also seek the elderly and poor, and has a
aforementioned goals. national convention each
Towards these objectives, year. In addition, should you
the Society sponsors dinners, travel anywhere around the
dances, picnics, trips, country, you can always find
scholarships, donates a fellow officer and Shomrim
Chanukah baskets to the brother to welcome you and
and show you around.
Police in all departments in
South Florida are eligible for
membership and strong
interest has already been
expressed by officers in
Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach County. If you would
like further information on
becoming a charter member
of the South Florida
Shomrim Society, contact
Gene Friedman, 793-0021
We are currently compiling
a list of names together with
the day and time that is most
convenient for each one to
get together. We will then
notify everyone of a mutually
convenient time and place for
all to meet.
And ski.
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Page 10 the Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 25, 1984
ShavuotThe Feast of Weeks
Alias, Yom ha-Biklcurim
Festival of the Firstfruits;
Hag ha-Katzir Festival of
the Harvest; Atzeret
Convocation; Zeman Mattan
Torahtenu The Time of
Giving of Our Torah.
Sixth and seventh of Sivan
(June 6 and 7); the Book of
Ruth is read; Full Hallel is
recited on both days; Yizkor
is said on the second day.
It is connected to Pesah in
both its agricultural and
historical aspects:
1. as the end of the grain
harvest; and
2. the receiving of the Torah
(which was the raison d'etre
of the exodus, in spite of
what it says in Dayyeinu).
Although it is only a two-day
festival and has little ritual
associated with it, it is still
quite significant and can be
highly powerful repres-
enting, as it does, the greatest
epiphany in (he history of the
cosmos: God revealing
Himself directly to 600,000
people. According to tradi-
tion, we all stood at Sinai
we all stand at Sinai to
receive the Torah directly.
Tikkun Leil Shavuot It
is customary to stay up the
entire night of Shavuot,
studying and discussing
Torah. The traditional
Tikkun involves studying a
small section from every
book of the Bible and every
section of Talmud in order to
study symbolically the entire
body of Jewish religious
writings. Non-tradiiionally,
the study matter is a matter
of choice by whatever group
is engaging in the Tikkun. It
should, however, be thought
out and prepared in advance
(with time given to wake-up
games and exercises). At least
two reasons are given for the
1. Because the Israelites fell
sleep during the night before
the receiving of the Torah
and had to be awakened by
Moses. To show our
eagerness (and because we do
not have Moses to awaken
us) we stay up all night.
2. As Sinai is the marriage
of Israel and God and of
heaven and earth we stay
up all night as is the custom
for the attendants to a bride
before her wedding. The
Torah, in this schema,
becomes the ketubbah, the
wedding contract.
It is said that the heavens
open up at midnight on
Shavuot, making it a propi-
tious time for our prayers
and thoughts to ascend.
There is an undefinable
beauty in staying up all night
studying, and then greeting
the sunrise and receiving
the Torah.
Food It is customary to
eat dairy foods during
Shavuot especially blintzes
and cheesecake: (a) because
after Sinai the Jews did not
want to spend a lot of time
preparing a meat meal
which involves slaughtering
the animal, kashering the
meat, etc.; (b) because Torah
is like milk and honey; (c)
because when receiving the
Ten Commandments we
should not be reminded of
the golden calf and the sub-
sequent breaking of the first
Twin hallot are baked
representative of the two
tablets or reminiscent of the
two loaves
were offered
bread which
the Temple.
Some add a ladder of seven
rungs, symbolic of the seven
layers of heaven which God
rent as He descended onto
In Europe it was customary
to begin a child's education
on Shavuot. This was a
major occasion for both the
parents and the child and
was surrounded by many
rituals, One particularly
interesting custom .
coat the first letters the chiS
was taught with ?'**
y- This was 5 J
encourage the child i $
studies and to *! J"
wish that ,he words of To J
should be swept to hi, tT
In today's HePbrew
kids bring their own candy
everyday. u'~
Many religious schoni.
gjj-* IS,
Publication Society n,
America. '

ZOA To Match Funds With Federation
For Israel Youth Summer Programs
Milton Gold, chairman of
the Zionist Organization of
America Palm Beach District,
has announced that ZOA will
match funds with the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County for scholarships
awarded to youth in this
community to participate in
the Masada Summer
Programs in Israel for next
Gold stated, "I am most
pleased that through the
united efforts of ZOA and
the Federation more boys and
girls will have the
opportunity to visit Israel
and, hopefully, to return with
added knowledge and zeal for
their spiritual homeland."
The campus of ZOA's Kfar
Silver in Ashkelon is used in
part, for the summer
program. Teenage programs
include a choice of a leader-
ship training course, teenage
camp, Masada kibbutz tour,
sports training, or a general
tour throughout Israel. A Bar
or Bat Mitzvah near the
Western Wall can be
arranged for those families
who so desire.
The Masada Leadership
Training Course is a diver-
sified and intensive program
designed to train and prepare
young Jewish leaders of
tomorrow. Through work,
study and exploration, the
participants' Jewish and
Zionist backgrounds are
enriched, their potential for
creativity, independence and
leadership is developed.
In addition to the Masada
Teenage Camp's touring
itinerary, the program aims
to enrich the participant's
historical perspective of the
Jewish people. The TAC is
the oldest and most
established Israel tour
designed for American
The Masada Kibbutz Tour
is an intensive six week
program combining four
weeks of touring the length
and breadth of Israel with
two weeks living and working
Jewish education director, at
the Federation office, 832-
Invest in
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A Subudn'y <* Lcumi ItrMI 8 M
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on a kibbutz.
Prior to four weeks of
comprehensive sightseeing
throughout Israel, the
Maccabi Institute for Sports
Training will conduct a two
week sports camp at Kfar
Hamaccabiah. Participants
are offered the opportunity
to concentrate on one of five
major sports tennis,
basketball, soccer, karate and
judo, or scuba diving and
The Masada Teenage Tour
is the choice for the teenager
interested in an extensive
sightseeing tour of Israel.
Designed specifically for the
teenager making his first trip
to Israel, Masada's TAT
serves as an introduction to
the Land of Israel.
ZOA, the oldest Zionist
organization in the U.S., is
85 years old. Among the
projects it sponsors in Israel
are the ZOA House in Tel
Aviv and the Kfar Silver
School in Ashkelon.
Disadvantage^ junior and
senior high school boys and
girls attend from throughout
Israel. Kfar Silver has a
school of agriculture,
nursing, academics and
vocational training. Presently
the ZOA is building a school
for aeronautical sciences.
For more information
about the Masada Tours and
the scholarships available
contact Ann Lynn Lipton,
V Brown's is a showplace... you'll love it!
Sun. May 2)
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Friday, May 25,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11

Norton Tire Company is not only Florida's
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That's not just words, we put it in writ-
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7 NO BAIT AND SWITCH. We carry complete inventories of all tires. The
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W our first store opened in 1924, our management policy has always been
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Bird & Galloway Rds 552-6656
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12520 SWBth St 551-1141
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
497 S State Rd 7 987 0450
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St Rd 84iustwestolUmv Or 473-4700
I740E Sunrise Blvd 463-7588
381N Stale Rd 7 587 2186
H wood Blvd iust west o'Univ Dr 435-1383
441 & W Commercial Blvd 735-27*2
N Umv Or & McNab Rd 721-4700
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
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1 Linton Blvd 272-1022
3838 Jog Rd 968-1014
515 South Dixie 832-4181
532 N Lake Blvd 848-2544
Bridge Rd & Old Dixie Hwy 746-9215
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
75521st Street 567-1174
967 Voiusia Ave 255-7487
2065 E TamiamiTr 774 4443
15135 McGregor Blvd 482-8880

Page 12 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 25,1984
Women's Division B&P Meeting
Senior News
Transportation is available
in a designated area for
persons 60 years of age or
over who do not use public
transportation. People are
taken to 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 participants
are encouraged to contribute
their fair share. There is a
great demand for this service,
so make reservations, in
advance. For information
and-or reservations, call 689-
7703 Monday through
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program 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
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch, served with warmth
and hospitality by dedicated
Come and join the
program. For information
and reservations (which must
be made in advance) call
Carol or Lillian at 689-7703.
Marion at 495-0806 (Delray
Persons who are
homebound and need kosher
hot meals delivered may also
call for information at 689-
7703 or 495-0806.
All paths lead to educa-
tional and recreational classes
at the Jewish Community
Mondays: Coping With
Stress, Joan Fox, Instructor,
1:30 p.m. A relaxed group
discusses and learns how to
handle daily situations that
cause anxiety.
Tuesdays: Exercise in the
Chairs, Bea Bunze,
Instructor, 11 a.m.
Fridays: Advanced
Writer's Workshop, Ruth
Graham, Instructor, 1:30
The CSSC offers a variety
of classes, lectures, discussion
groups and social activities,
made possible by many
community agencies and
professionals as well as
numerous volunteers. There
are no fees for most of these
activities but participants are
encouraged to contribute
their fair share. Inter-
generational programs are
planned whenever possible.
What every
Floridian should
know about the
In a nutshell, it is simply
"owning" lor a lew days
or a whole summer, the
most vacation lor the
money you could pos-
sibly imagine
A great Summer Pack-
age that includes 3 fabu-
lous meals daily goll. ten-
nis, biking, riding, jogging,
health club, swimming
Summer run in a summer
climate. Cool mountain
breezes Nights serenaded
by top Show Business
Talent Dancing And lun
Special programs for tots
to teens And il relaxation
is what you want, you
couldn't pick a nicer
place or time
The Concord Summer

(per person per day. dbl occ.. based on weekly stay,
excluding holidays. F AP- 3 labulous meals daily)
CALL 1-800-431-3850
Let us tell you about our
fabulous fare for Floridians.
Kiamesna Lake. New York 12751 \j& j

Mondays: Arts and
Crafts, Group Leaders, Lee
Blumenthal, Evelyn Katz. 2
p.m. (Class is closed at this
Tuesdays: Round Table-
Timely Topic Discussions.
Group Leader, Sylvia
Skolnick. 1:15 p.m. (Th
group meets every Tuesday
except the second Tuesday ot
the month).
Thursdays: Speakers Club,
Morris Shuken, President,
9:30 a.m.
Manv groups and classes
will discontinue for the
summer. Call 689-7703 to
check if your class is meeting.
Fifty-Five and Alive
Driver Improvement Program
June 4 and 5, 10:30-1:30
Designed for the driving
needs and problems of the
retirees of Palm Beach
County. This course is given
through the American Asso-
ciation of Retired Persons,
instructor, Paul Oblas. Fee
$7.50. Completion of this
course may entitle one to
discount on insurance. For
more information and
registration, call Marcie at
689-7703 as soon as possible
this class fills quickly!!
(Bring a sandwich if you
Health Insurance
Edie Reiter, Third
Thursday of each month at 2
p.m. Having trouble filling
out those health insurance
forms or are you confused or
have questions? Let Edie
"If 1 *t
H7T3 fc. .A It i
The Business and Professional Women's Group \
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Falm Bt
County held their May meeting at the Garden Club in Pi
Beach. They heard Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish educiU
director of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Com
speak on what it means to "choose Judaism." Ms. Liptoi
the instructor for the Introduction to Judaism course ti l
Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis Conversion Institute.]
New members socialize with veteran Business
Professional women prior to the start of the program.
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
Perweek, per person (dW.occ.)
Every Room with Private Bath,
Air Cond it loning and Color TV
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 630 to 8:30 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
1 pm calling you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose
We have one outdoor and indoor (con
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mini^ym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun... not something that
gets in the way of fun!
For reservations and
information phone
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. NY 12779
Master Card. Visa, Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course
^ break
Your host forthree genera***
The Posner Family

Friday, May 25,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
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. I

\ W* A UUU *_**^**^*
wuuui*; / A-iiuajt *">*** a:,oh
Morse Geriatric Center
Residents of the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center participated in the Israel
Independence Day Celebration at Camp
Shalom, Sunday, May 6. In recognition of
"National Nursing Home Week," art work
created by the residents were displayed and
sold during the festivities. Pictured above
are Sarah Beckerman, Anita Anton, Mary
Gordon, Pauline Raskin and Rose
Tanenbaum. Other residents who
participated in the sale but not pictured
were Toni Kabacker, Albert Smith, and
George and Lillian Weschler. Several of the
Center's volunteers provided assistance.
They were Lester and Helen Sodowick,
Arlene Baskin, Elaine Mark, Marilyn
Lampert, and Mlcki Ross, Director of
Over 200 Christians and Jews attended the
Interfaith Breakfast at the Sheraton Hotel
on Israel Independence Day, May 7, to
show their unified support of Israel.
Tha Paton Baacn. Florida araa la tna
aita choaan (or tha convaraton of a
ma/of Holiday Inn Into a Fully
Suparvtaad Koahar Ratlramant Hot*
Thla mitovatrva eoncapt la unlqua In
Palm Baacn County. It la baing
Introduced In tna Jawian (amlly-ownad
and oparHad Holiday Inn Lafcaaida In
Waat Palm Baacn. Florida.
Ooors will opan In tha (all of itM,
attar a majof ranovation of tna hotai
n a baan com piatad it will bacoma tna
noma for hundrada of activa paraona
intaraatad In inn flrat-claaa,
Ratiramant Hotai iifaatyta.
Modarata pncaa wMl induda a
luxunoua hotai room, aa wail aa a daily.
Koahar braakfaat and dinnar. with
Chaplain and Kaahrut auparviaion
providad by Rabbi David G Shapiro.
ti am bar of tha Board of tha Rabbinical
Aaaociation of Palm Baacn County.
Compiaia hotai aarvicaa and
Oratutttaa win ba indudad in tha
modarata-prlca atructura. Alao
providad will oa tha larvicaa of a fuM-
Ii ma acthnty dlracfor. a nutrition
conaultant condaroa, and HoM van
Qrawt Jnmm 5o*nmunly of Palm
Baacn County, and la Juat minutaa
away from tha offtcaa of tha Jawtah
Fadarabon. Via Jawlah Community
Caniar. and tna Jawlah Family and
ChikJran'i Sarvicaa offlca
Tha Hoax la a modam mgh-naa
building, with lakafront rooma
faaturlng a panoramic vtaw of Palm
Baacn and tha i ntracoaatai Waaarway.
All rooma hava private batha. waii-io-
waH carpatlng. alr-conditloning and
haat. and color TV.
Thrw aynagoguaa ara locatad
within ona miia of tha hotai. For tha
convanlanca of ita raHdanta. tha Hotai
will alao contain a Bhul. whara Sabbath
and High Hoty Oaya aarvicaa win ba
haid on a continuing baaia (
For further information without
cost for obligation, please call
person-to-person, collect to: Mrs.
Ginsburg at (305) 6558800 Or
write to: Mrs. Ginsburg. c/o
Holiday Inn Lakeside, 100 Oatura
Street, West Palm Beach, FL
33401. Our FREE booklet will be
sent to you immediately without
cost or obligation.
act now naaca m uavrto
Continued from Page 3
Evelyn Blum, chairman of
the event, introduced West
Palm Beach Mayor Dwight
Baber who read a proclama-
tion declaring May 7 as Israel
Independence Day and Inter-
faith Day in West Palm
Marshall Brozost, first
place winner in the "Israel Is
Life" Essay Contest spon-
sored by the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
and the Jewish Community
Center, read his entry, a
poem about his love for
Israel. Marshall, who part-
icipated in the High School in
Israel program this past year,
is an eleventh grader at the
Benjamin School and also
attends Midrasha Judaica*
High School.
Candle Lighting lime
Fri. May 257:44 pm
igious 6irectory
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vs.
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 14
p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at jJ
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday; 8:30 am ti
p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
501 N.F.. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-W
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a.m.: Thursday 8:30i
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Dal
Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:1
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 6 p.m., Mincha followed by Sho
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder.l
Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. -Sal
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm.,
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi HJewish; f^J^
Shapiro. Sabbath services F"d8pai ^jon IUA
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunda)Women,s
Marva p6
- Division Camn
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 3vice-prcsident; Alan Shu
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabband Norman Schimeh
Jacob Elman. Services Monday executive director.
8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, BelleGk
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 CameliaDr,:
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. West!
Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:1
a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress \\. Weatl
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morns Silber
(amor Gary D. Kessler. Sabbath services, rnday 8 pj
Saturday anil Holidays 9a.m., Monday and Ihursday 9a.m.
TEMPLE EMANl'-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm I
33480 Phone B32-0804. Rabbi loel Chazin, Cantor Di
Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.. Saturday9u
Abraham: 3267 S.E. Salemo Road. Port Salerno.
Abraham Rose 1-2*7-8833. Services Friday evenings 8p.m.
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth Phone4331
Friday night services 8:15 p.m.. Saturday, 9 a.m.
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. anaoi
Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
857146. Port St. Lucie. FL 33452. Friday night services^
Saturday morning 1C 30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.: "JT
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1. Tequesta 33458. PhoneJW
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second ana
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort Pier* |
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hal
Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach 32960. mailingw
P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi
Adams. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. A***'8., * Episcopal > Retreat. Forest' Hill Blvd. and Wellington .
West Palm Beach. Mailing addreaa: 825 Lantern Tjr
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday wrvices JMo P ,
Su-ven R. Westman. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr..W'eat?"SL|
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro.
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services. Friday 8 P m
TEMPLE JUUEA: at St. Catharine's Greek ^to**,
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southerni B~
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor RiU Shore. Msihngsdan^
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. Fl. 33409. Y

Friday. May 26,1964 / The Jewish FTorklian of Palm Beach County Page 15
iagogue News
jpecial Guitar Service At Temple Emanu-El
Temple Emanu-El of Palm
Jh 190 North County
ad announces that Cantor
Sfird Dardashti will join
10 bother. Cantor David
rdashti, in the presentation
I a special Guitar Service at
/Temple. Friday Evening
[ay25. at 8:15 p.m.
Both brothers are accom-
[ished musicians with exten-
t backgrounds in both the
0rial and popular singing
Ids. Cantor Howard Dar-
shti is a graduate of the
Lrial School of the Jewish
geological Seminary and has
imposed and arranged the
,usic for this special Service.
avid Dardashti has been the
antor of Temple Emanu-El
ir eight years. He performed
ir leading Israeli singing
oups on tour in this
luntrv before he began his
ireer as a synagogue cantor.
The Sabbath Eve Service
ill also provide the setting
ir Award Night Ceremonies,
hich will honor the students
id teachers of the Temple's
leligious School. The
.hod's teachers are Florence
loci, Muriel Stern and
[amar Barsky. and teacher's
de, Nicole Matheson.
[Tries will be honored tor
utsianding dedication and
kellence and lor unusual
larmth in communicating the
ilues of Judaism," declared
jbbi Joel Chazin, the
[emple's spiritual leader.
The children of the Reli-
ious School are: Jamie Aus-
inder, Raphael Bensimon,
tauren Messing, Danielle
Wing, Damon Kornhauser,
'ark Fitelson, Myron Miller,
jnnifer Marin, Jenny
[lender, Peter Lynn, Hal
latheson, Nicole Leidesdorf,
favid Lynn, Kenneth
alden, Holly Miller, Jay
uslander, Lisa Matheson,
dam Lynn, Jonathan
arm, Laura Lee Yalden and
likki Kornhauser.
.Enrollment for Temple
manii-EI's Religious School
'now open for the fall. In-
irested parents are invited to
'" Rabbi Chazin.
|0n Friday evening. May
8 p.m., the temple will
wirnemorate "Yom Yerush-
>yim" at their regular
path service. Yom
f ushalayim, the day which
Pmmemorates the re-unifica-
Dn of the city of Jerusalem
'967 falls during the
'* the occasion will be
wmbered by readings
.J"ng to the theme of Jeru-
r\% importance for the
f KM*. Everyone is
f attend the service
theOncg which follows.
fbbat Mevarchim and the
1a 'or the new Hebrew
Km* Sivan wi" be
!>-.' serv,ces commence at
^Sisterhood will hold
J y*llation Luncheon at
I 2320 South
I Hfway, Boynton
I***** ,llU.rlamme|1|
|, c *P0iored by the
I and
Cantor David Dardashti
Loan Association.
The Sisterhood will have the
last meeting of the season, on
Wednesday, May 30. A
Strawberry Festival will be
held at 12:30 p.m., in the
Social Hall, at 315 N. "A"
St., Lake Worth.
The regular meeting will be
held at 1 p.m., following
which, Marvin White will
entertain the members and
their guests with a program
of songs.
May 25 During the
Shabbat service on Friday
evening, double simchas will
be observed in the celebration
of life. Two couples will be
called to the Bimah for
special blessings.
In honor of their 50th
Wedding Anniversary, Max
and Miriam Littky will re-
ceive a "Mishebarach."
To celebrate their ap-
proaching marriage. Dr.
Allan Birnbaum and Judy
Leibovit, daughter of Ann
and Buddy Leibovit, will be
called to the Bimah for an
On Saturday morning. May
26, at 10:30 a.m. Adam
Goldstein, son of Steven and
Lee Goldstein will be called
to the Torah as a Bar
Frank Shapiro, Member of
the Massachusetts Bar; In-
structor in Bible, Hebrew and
Yiddish; will be the speaker
at the Friday evening service
at 8:15 p.m., on May 25.
Shapiro's subject will be "In-
All are welcome to attend
services held at the St. Luke's
United Methodist Church,
165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth.
Friday evening service will
be at 8:15 p.m. Saturday
morning service will be at 9
The model of the new
Temple Judea building will
be on display at Temple
Judea Sabbath Services which
arc held every Friday evening
at 8 p.m. at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center, the corner
of Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. The model, designed
by architect, Victor Cohen,
include^ a five hundred scat
sanctuary expandable to
1,000 scat with the addition
Cantor Howard Dardashti
of the banquet hall. The
banquet hall will be equipped
with a stage and a full
catering size kitchen. The
new building also features a
75 seat chapel, religious
school, learning center, youth
lounge, nursery school, and
ample plaza and garden areas
with a basketball court.
At May 25 Sabbath Serv-
ices, Rabbi Joel Levine will
present a teaching sermon on
"The Psalms." He will
emphasize how the Psalms
can be a powerful tool for
strength, inspiration, and
comfort. At June 1 Sabbath
Services, Rabbi Levine will
continue his series on the
"Gates of Prayer," the new
Reform prayer book.
Cantor Rita Shore will
chant the music at both serv-
ices. The junior oneg for
children and regular oneg will
welcome members and guests
to the Temple Judea family.
The Sisterhood announces
plans for their third birthday
party to be held June 13, at
Bohemian Gardens, Lake
Worth. Dinner starts at 6
There will be installation of
officers, conducted by
program chairperson Helen
Marks. Rose Arfer will sing
the birthday song.
For reservation and further
details, call Jean Fritz.
Continued from Page 1
continued American
HUSSEIN WAS speaking
on a BBC Radio phone
program in which he replied
to questions from listeners in
Jerusalem, several European
countries and Singapore.
Asked by one caller whether
the moderate Arab states
should reevaluate their
relationship with the U.S.,
Hussein said:
"That really depends on
what may happen in the
future." He suggested that
because Americans were
"basically a just, decent
people," they would change
their attitude toward the
Middle East conflict,
suggesting that this would
result in a move away from
itroni U.S. support of
Brent Berger [extreme right] hands a check to Dr. Jeffrey
Faivus, president of Temple Judea. Brent and his junior high
school level class at Temple Judea voluntarily collected money
in order to purchase a prayer book for classmate Kevin Baker
who was recently Bar Mitzvah. Members of the class from left
to right include Eric Fritch, Michael Newmark, Eric Reiter, and
Andy Fine.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Adam Goldstein
Adam Goldstein, son of
Lee and Stephen J. Goldstein
of Palm Beach Gardens, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Israel on May 26.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and
Cantorial Soloist Susan Weiss
will officiate.
Adam is in the seventh
grade at Jupiter Middle
School where he plays the
trombone in the school band.
He is also active in the Ar-
chery program.
His hobbies include swim-
ming, archery, hunting, track
and making things from
wood and plastic.
Adam will twin his Bar
Mitzvah with Peter Popov of
Allison Kapner, daughter
of Judge and Mrs. Lewis
Kapner of Palm Beach, will
be called to the Torah on
June 1 at Temple Israel.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and
Cantorial Soloist Susan Weiss
will officiate.
Allison is in the seventh
grade at Palm Beach Public.
Her hobbies include horse-
back riding and softball.
She is twinning her Bat
Mitzvah with Dalia Glinskene
of Kaunas, Litov.
Ian Goldstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Goldstein
of Wellington, will be called
to the Torah on June 2 at
Temple Beth Torah. Rabbi
Steven Westman and Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel will offi-
Area Deaths
Carl, 82, of Normandy B 53. Kings
Point, Delray Beach. Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel. West Palm
Samuel. 72, of Southampton. Century
Village, West Palm Beach Menorah
Gardens Funeral Chapel, West Palm
Harry, 67. of 130-D Lakes End Drive,
Fort Pierce, Levltt-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
Sylvia, 81. of Century village, West
Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
Lillian G.. of 238 Lake Constance
Drive, Weat Palm Beach. Levltt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
Alex. 76, of Northampton F-106,
Century Village, weat Palm Beach.
Riverside Memorial Chapel. Weat
Palm Beach.
Gerry F., M. of S8B1 Polnclana Drive,
Lake Worth. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
Caroline, 89, of 46*7 Cocoanut Drive.
Lake Worth. LevlttWelnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
Solomon, 68. of Lake Meryl Drive.
Weat Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens
Funeral Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Jeanne, 76, of Sheffleld G-14B, Century
VUlage. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm
David Saraaa d.d.s

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Of Palm Beach County
1984 Annual Report
Palm Beach County
suppt^nwiTo mtmm***m*Mm***+"**m+**

.. .. '.....
Building A Community
We are Jews caring for Jews. Our commitment helped to sustain
our people...helped to keep Jews alive through war and
terror...from the death the rebirth of Israel.
We nurtured our young with training, guidance, education and
direction for full productive lives. We tended the needs of our
elderly, providing food, clothing, warmth and security...the foun-
dation of lives of self-reliance and dignity.
We cared for each other building Jewish institutions, Jewish
education, and Jewish family life in our communities all across
We met the challenge in other places. Now we must SHARE
THE VISION and build for the future here in Palm Beach County.
Sharing the Vision in Palm Beach County
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County is busily meeting
the challenge of a Jewish community that has grown in
population from 4,500 in 1962 to over 60,000 today. A central
address for Jewish life in our community, the Jewish Federation
has developed and continues to develop programs and services
essential to nurture and sustain forces vital to the shaping of a
new Jewish community.
Now as we face a new year, we are privileged more than ever to
strengthen the quality of Jewish life in Palm Beach County. We
must reduce our list of unmet needs. We are committed to
provide more education, more counseling, more healing, more
comfort, more of the tar ~bies and intangibles that create a truly
Jewish communal life.

Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 3
itablishing a Strong Jewish Community
president of the Jewish Federation of Palm
County during these past three years, my
narv Koal has been to continue the process of
Cm a strong Jewish community. We have
Lfully involved many new people in Federa-
activities this past year. Our involvement
local agencies and organizations has
thened. We have built networks of con-
Jews, interested in reaching out to help
js in distress, enhancing the quality of life
/older citizens, supporting Jewish education
,ams and providing meaningful Jewish social
kultural activities. As these networks widen,
ok toward involving our entire community in
jiing the basic goal of strengthening our local
3h community and, through that, our ties to
i around the world.
1984 we accepted the responsibility of an-
ing the unprecedented needs of Jews at home
abroad. Together we responded to this
|lenge and broke all previous records of our
ation's annual campaigns on behalf of
services and programs throughout the
fid' This accomplishment displayed our unity
the depth of our commitment.
I record number of Federation leaders travelled
[Israel last June to participate in the
lings of the Jewish Agency Assembly. We
I with the people of Israel their concerns and
ns of a time of peace and prosperity. Our
iship with the people of Hod Hasahron, our
ig community, drew closer as the people to
pie program was enhanced by teenagers
ling our community who, as representatives of
[people of Israel, won new support for our
^ts on their l>ehalf. This past winter I visited
Hasharon and was gratified to note the in-
number of programs for children and
or citizens, which have enriched their lives
^ificantly This as a result of your support
eject Renewal. I look forward to returning in
for the groundbreaking of a Pre-School
ding where adequate facilities will be provided
he care of over eighty youngsters who will
li\e the supervision and loving care of
rated teachers.
1 is a need to provide greater opportunities
lumbers o| our Jewish community to visit
Ion educational, fact finding missions, which
lid provide them with a better understanding
[he tremendous problems with which this
:ry is confronted. Our Federation is planning
major missions in cooperation with the
I Jewish Appeal for the coming year.
His year, our Federation initiated a two year
Jeanne Levy
self-study under the direction of national con-
sultants who will assist us in evaluating all
aspects of Federation work and its relationship to
the overall community. The recommendations
resulting from this study will provide us with a
better understanding as to how we can strengthen
the Federation in order that it may carry out its
responsibilities in the days ahead.
The United Jewish Appeal and the Council of
Jewish Federations have selected our Federation
to participate in a national demographic program
in which the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County has been linked with the Federations of
Cleveland, Detroit and Baltimore, assisting each
other in determining the movement of Jewish
families from the North to the South.
Our Community Planning Committee,
recognizing the increasing numbers of single
families in our community, initiated a study under
the direction of a task force chaired by Rabbi
Howard Shapiro, which brought to the attention
of the community many of the unmet needs of the
single parent family. Consideration is being given
to the strengthening of existing programs, which
will provide opportunities for the single parent
group to join in the mainstream of our Jewish
Our Public Relations department once again
received national recognition with two major
public relations awards from the Council of Jewish
Federations national competition.
We were very fortunate to have our "Mosaic"
program rescheduled to 9:00 a.m. on Sunday
mornings, thus providing us an opportunity to
reach a wider viewing audience. We owe much
appreciation to the Public Relations Committee
for their role in providing a special quality of
excellence to the programming.
The Jewish Floridian is being received by an
increasing number of families in our area; and the
L'Chayim radio program provides our Jewish
community with information on contemporary
Jewish problems and concerns.
One of the top priorities established by our Fed-
eration during the past three years of my adminis-
tration has been the need to establish top quality
Jewish education for our community. I am pleased
that, due to the efforts of the Jewish Education
department of our Federation, an increased
enrollment of over 80 students are now attending
our Midrasha High School program on a weekly
basis. Teachers in the community are receiving
continuing professional education at seminars,
where they learn new techniques to further
enhance their teaching skills. We are also en-
couraging more of our young people to travel to
Israel through a scholarship program which
provides assistance to those who need it.
Our Young Leadership Development program
brought together young people who have taken
the time to acquire knowledge related to the
importance of taking an active role in leadership
capacities thus providing for the continuity of
Jewish life. They are already involved in the work
of our agencies and are truly the Jewish leaders of
The Federation continued its close relationship
with its beneficiary agencies. You will read in this
Annual Report how they have all grown in the size
and scope of their programs and services to meet
the increasing needs of our fast growing com-
We must establish our achievements of the past
year as a stepping stone for even greater achieve-
ments in the days to come. We must continue to
seek the ever-growing mobilization of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach County.
We must continue to share the Jewish vision of
quality life and hope for all Jews.
deration is "People Helping People
Executive Director
is Annual Report marks the culmination of
Fer Pfductive year of Federation activities
Pgout our county. More than anything else,
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County is
Fjn the concept of "People Helping People"
IWUM to the generosity and dedication of
nmmunity and its leadership, the Combined
Appeal United Jewish Appeal Campaign
* over $5 million in our 1984 campaign,
the provision of vital human services to
Jews in our own community, in Israel and
n communites throughout the world.
manifestation of our responsibility to our
ews is Federations participation in
Kenewal. whereby we provide direct
imn T0Ui twin Israeli community of Hod
un. io date, we have raised over $700,000
ur goal of $1,100,000. New faculties and
nave been started; and a close relation-
wveioped between the Israeli community
Jewn community in Palm Beach
'(^"ghout our Federation structure,
'th" ,erwav to further develop and
l* <*>"lty of Jewish communal life.
,v7j!n s Divw>on has been recognized for
ve Programming, One* again it has
Norman J. Schimtbnan
raised over $1 million on behalf of the 1984
campaign and has sponsored many community
educational events.
Our new Boynton Beach office reached out
successfully to many previously unaffiliated Jews,
involving them in the expansion of our campaign
efforts in Boynton Beach.
The future of our Jewish community relies on
those individuals who will guide it in the coming
years; and our Young Adult Division campaign
and Leadership Development activities help
insure our community's continued strength and
It is our commitment to the high moral ideas of
our Faith which unite us in our collective
responsibility of helping every Jew who needs our
As we conclude one administration and begin
another, how do we say "Thank You"? For
each one of you has been a key figure in the
progress we have seen this past year. Your energy
and your caring are our best hope of a bright Jew-
ish tomorrow.
To our agency Board members, presidents and
executives WE ARE ONE!
A special "thanks" to the Federation staff
members, whose diligence and commitment went
far beyond the role expected of them.

Page 4 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Campaign Achievements
5 5.400 0
W 4.400
4 03824
flT3 397
3.123 &^^.S
J ^^^riwy
2 --------- r
m\ 555
1 ^m *---- -
1984 Campaign
Reaches New Heights
General Campaign Chairman
The 1984 campaign of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County has been
our most successful ever. We will have raised approximately $5.4 million for
allocation at home, overseas and in our Project Renewal community. This is a
23 percent increase from last year. Every member of our community who
contributed to and worked in the campaign should be very proud of this
wonderful accomplishment.
Our campaign began with a special gifts meeting for donors $25,000 and
above. Our meeting featured the noted syndicated columnist George Will,
whose insightful analysis of foreign affairs and the Middle East made this the
"Speech of the Season." We raised $2 million on that night in December.
We also had our first campaign Leadership Conference in December. Over
125 workers attended our workshops, listened to the Hod Hasharon Singers
from our Project Renewal community and were attentive to the direction and
charge of Irving Bernstein, executive director of the United Jewish Appeal. The
Conference launched our campaign and marked a significant advancement in
our effort to "get the message out." We look forward to a repeat performance!
Our Community Dinner in January set a record attendance, and
Congressman Jack Kemp delighted all with his talk on Israel. This beautiful
dinner which raised $300,000 was preceded by a special cocktail reception for
major donors at the Hibel Museum. The Hibel Museum was a lovely location
and was filled with contributors and friends. This was a very warm and
memorable evening for over 400 members of our community giving pledges of
$1,000 and above.
Our annual golf tournaments at the Fountains and the Village of Royal Palm
Beach were very successful as well. The campaign teams in these areas deserve
a lot of credit for their exceptional effort and dedication.
The Eastpointe Country Club had its first sit-down dinner this year which
was a great success. The campaign there has doubled and we are deeply thank-
ful for the help of the leadership team there.
Our Boynton Beach drive included dinner dances for the communities of
Hunters Run and Indian Spring. Other new community developments are
joining in the campaign effort through the vehicle of our Boynton Beach office.
Our Boynton Beach campaign will raise over $300,000 this year! We look
forward to a phenominal campaign development in Boynton Beach over the
next few years and are pleased to report that our new office there has helped us
to move forward in a very significant and timely fashion.
A fine job was done at the Lands of the President this year. Each tower had a
chairman and a special campaign team. The Lands is one of the most complex
areas to organize and we are grateful for the hard work that the chairmen put
forth. We look forward to an expansion of our campaign effort next year in
West Palm Beach where many new communities are being developed.
Our Palm Beach drive was lead by Mortimer Weiss, a veteran of many years
of campaigning in Boston, a past chairman of the campaign in that community
and our "1983 Campaign Worker of the Year" award winner. Mort helped us to
recruit chairmen in many of the buildings on Palm Beach and we look forward
to much growth next year. We are very appreciative of the many dozens of loyal
workers who helped us this year, especially in the buildings along South Ocean
In the North County the campaigners worked hard to carry on the
development of this area for our Federation. Four educational meetings for
residents of the North County were held in private homes during the campaign.
The North County is our "Great Frontier" and it will not be long before we will
want to have an office there to perform the same function as our branch in
Boynton Beach.
Super Sunday wound up our drive with a spectacular $325,000 fundraising
achievement. Over 400 volunteers assisted with the fundraising on the
telephones on April 1.
In May, our first Business and Professional Men's Mission to Israel was led
by Barry Berg, Harvey Goldberg and Phillip Siskin. The men on this mission
will organize the business and professional division of our 1985 drive.
Much could be said about the campaign in our many condominium
developments. Over 8.000 of our donors live in areas like Century Village.
Golden Lakes, Covered Bridge, Poinciana Place and many other fashionable
condominium developments. These are the bulk of our contributors and we
hope that our campaign effort will continue to reach out to them for assistance
and support in the years ahead.
In conclusion, we can report that the state of our Federation campaign is
healthy. We have significant potential for major growth in our future. Hard
work will enable the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County to become one 01
the major forces for Jewish community in South Florida.
1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984
"Sooth County Federation
separate campaign

mnaa BhliM
Woman To Woman-
A Network of Commitment
It is my pleasure to report that this past year the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County has channeled its program and pledged its campaign jroals
,n developing an increasing sense of community in Palm Beach County. Our objective this
year has been to build woman to woman a network of commitment to Jewish ideals.
One of this year's most successful vehicles through which we were able to build this sense
nf community was a Mini-Mission to our Beneficiary Agencies. We began this year by
providing a tour which included stops at the Jewish Community Day School, the Jewish
Community Center and the Jewish Family and Children's Service on Monday, September
19th for the Presidents of all Jewish Women's Organizations in Palm Beach County.
These Presidents concluded their tour at a luncheon provided by the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center, where they were given an overview of our plans for the coming year's
Jewish Women's Assembly.
Another vehicle through which Women's Division reached out to new women was our
annual Open Board meeting. There were 65 women in attendance at this meeting, many of
whom were guests who learned about our Women's Division for the first time.
The Jewish Women's Assembly, which was held this year on November 9th, celebrated its
fifth year as the major community-wide educational program for Jewish women in Palm
Beach County. The program included four remarkable speakers, all of whom addressed this
year's theme "1980's A Decade of Concern Crises in Jewish Life." In an effort to emphasize
that our "Jewish Family" includes Jews locally throughout the United States, as well as in
Israel and other countries, we invited Rabbi Zelig Chinitz, the Director General of the
United Israel Appeal, to be our keynote speaker that day.
For Women's Division, 1984 was indeed "the year of the mission." In addition to several
local Mini-Mission tours, we sent three Business and Professional Women on the first
National Business and Professional Women's Mission to Israel in late October.
This year our Business and Professional Women's Group has pledged itself to deepening
its commitment to improving the quality of Jewish life, consequently, the five programs
which were held this year all dealt with a variety of issues relevant to the multiple roles of
Jewish career women. One of those programs was entitled "The Mini-Mission Comes to Us."
It featured a panel of our Beneficiary Agency Executive Directors, and the three participants
who went on the Business and Professional Mission to Israel. In addition to that Mini-
Mission, Women's Division reached out to all parts of our county to invite women to learn
about Federation and our local Beneficiary Agencies. Groups of women in the South End of
Palm Beach, North Palm Beach and the Gardens, and the Lands of the President went on
three different Mini-Missions sponsored by the Women's Division in an effort to educate
them about Federation's role as the "umbrella" under which the needs of all Jews are met
Although Outreach has been a major thrust for Women's Division this year, we have still
maintained leadership development and education as major objectives for our Board of
Directors. This year, in addition to an informative and motivational orientation for its Board
members, Women's Division provided a two-part program on speaker training. We in
Women's Divison believe that by developing informed and articulate leaders within our
ranks, we will in turn benefit Federation and the community at large.
As an ongoing effort to bring major speakers to our community, Women's Division
developed a new committee this year entitled "Speaker Resource and Research." That
committee is responsible for maintaining a file of speakers whose area of expertise can be
utilized to enhance future Women's Division and Federation programs.
The Board of Directors of Women's Division and I, as its President, are particularly proud
of our many accomplishments. In addition to the campaign dollars we have raised, we have
made tremendous strides in helping the Federation of Palm Beach County turn our com-
munity into one whose vision of a better tomorrow has been carefully nurtured and developed
by the many dedicated volunteers who worked tirelessly and unselfishly to insure that those
visions become reality.
Outreach Brings Major
Campaign Increases
Women's Division Campaign Vice President
The success of the 1983-84 Women's Division Campaign was directly linked to the ability
of our Women's Division leadership to reach out to new women in the community and carry
the tradition and spirit of Tsedakah to women throughout Palm Beach County.
Women's Division held its second annual Lion of Judah-Advanced Gifts Minimum $5,000
Umpaign Event on December 14. The event, attended by thirty women, was enhanced by
the presence of our special guest speaker, Harriet Zimmerman, National UJA Women's
^js'on Campaign Chairman. Since the establishment of this minimum $5,000 event in
'982, more than 75 women have chosen to wear the Lion of Judah pin symbolizing their
leadership gift.
Building on yet another tradition of success, Women's Division held its minimum $1,000
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 5
-7"! on yet another tradition of success, Women's Division held us minimum i,uw
to J4.999 Pacesetter Event on February 1. Our campaign leadership made a special effort to
"sure that this event united women of all ages from different parts of the County to share
tneexperienc of setting the "pace" for our Women's Division Campaign.
Inspired by the moving presentation given by Howard Stone, writer and consultant to
122? 0r8anzation8, 58 women announced contributions totaling $112,750 that day. In
aaoition, those same women pledged nearly $30,000 new dollars toward our Project Renewal
JnV*the Women's Division Board of Directors unanimously adopted a five year goal
lu. ,09 m 8uPPort of our Project Renewal programs and services in Hod Hasharon. lo
r m support ot our Project Kenewal programs ana serv** ui ~ '"--r-."
J, we have raised $60,000 towards that goal. To honor the 35 women who purchased a
MO KTubahtowards Project Renewal, we held a special "Celebration of Life luncheon
May 1st.
In s special effort to reach out woman to woman the Lands of the President Women s
JSS%n ^owed us again this year the effectiveness of personal solicitation. Their cam-
" this year closed over 13 percent ahead of last year.
conrilf/2st year h&a ^n "super" in many ways, therefore it was only appropriate that we
K2S our Campaign by lending our full support to Super Sunday Because of their
*jendoUs effort, Women's Division volunteers raised over $78,000 that day.
Ounng the past two years I have had the distinct honor of serving as Campaign Vk
ESS for o^ Women's Division. I have worked side by side with women.rf vision and
"*"*, women who have placed high on their list of priorities the needI to JMJBJJ
1'fe for Jews throughout the world. This campaign report is a tribute U.theirefforts.
-'I proudly report that Women's Division raised $1,073,877.00 as AjrdJMJJJ
Kl a card or card increase of over 24 percent. Furthermore, of that figure, Women s
> "used 285 new pledgee totaling $148,737.00.

Page 6 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
Organizational Structure

Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 7

Page 8 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Board of Directors
President, Jeanne Levy
Vice Presidents,
Peter Cummings
Alec Engelstein
Arnold Lampert
Myron J. Nickman
Barbara Tanen
Secretary, Dr. Elizabeth S. Shubnan
Treasurer, Alvin Wilensky
Women's Division President,
Sheila Engelstein
Immediate Past President,
Alan Shubnan
Past President, Stanley Brenner
Board of Directors
Barry S. Berg
Michael Burrows
Bruce J. Daniels
Heinz Eppler
Ruthe Eppler
Miles Fiterman
* Bette Gilbert
Arthur Gladstone
Milton Gold
Harvey Goldberg
Lionel Greenbaum
Henry Grossman
Arnold Hoffman

Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 9
Executive Staff
Administrative Staff
Norman J. Schimelman
Executive Director
Jeanne Rachles
Administrative Assistant
Women's Division
Lynne Ehrlich
Fave Stoller
Administrative Assistant
Community Relations Council-Chaplaincy
Rabbi Alan Sherman
Jewish Education
Public Relations-Leadership Development
Ann Lynn Lipton
Douglas Kleiner
Jay Epstein (through April 1984)
Associate Director
Sylvia Lewis
Mark Mendel
Staff Associates
Ronni Epstein
Nettie Berk
Public Relations Coordinator
Louise Ross
Assistant News Coordinator
Bim Adler
Endowment Director
Paul Chrystal
Charles Jacobson
Nathan Kosowski
Barry Krischer
Marilyn Lampert
Gerald Lesher
j: -^
Staci Lesser
Elsie Leviton
H. Irwin Levy
Robert S. Levy
Cynnie List
m K~**jj^H

Ik ^B
Robert E. List
Joseph Molat
John I. Moss
Larry Ochstein
Marva Perrin
Bernard Plisskin
Dr. Richard G. Shugarman
Leah Siskin
Nathan Tanen
Jerome H. Tishman
Max Tochner
Mortimer Weiss
Dr. Peter Wunsh
Michael Zimmerman
Samuel Schutzer
Past Presidents
Honorary Board Member

Page 10 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County

Budget and Allocations
Serving as Trustees for
Jewish Communal Funds
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County functions as
the trustee for the Jewish communal funds which are con-
tributed to each year's Annual Campaign. The Budget and
Allocations Committee is assigned the task to recommend
disposition of these funds in accordance with the approved
purposes and guidelines of the Federation and to effect effi-
ciency and economy to the recipients of the allocated funds, for
the purposes intended, on behalf of its constituency.
Responsible budgeting allocation of funds requires intense
interest, knowledge, analysis and dedication. Extensive
analysis of material received and applicable activities require
numerous conferences and discussions. The Committee must be
well informed and knowledgeable in order to make decisions in
accordance with their experienced judgment, since the needs of
many valid programs and services to be provided always exceed
resources to meet those needs.
I wish to express my sincere appreciation to all members of
the Budget and Allocations Committee for the extensive time
and effort they expended in deliberations to recommend fair
and equitable distribution of the limited funds available.
i/uhpre the Dollar Goes
Here At Home...
Jewish Family & Children s Service (A))
Jewish Community Day School
Jewish Community Center (B)
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
Jewish Federation Administration
Federation Campaign
1. Community Relations Council
2. Floridian Newspaper
3. River Garden Home for Aged (Jacksonville)
4. Jewish Education Committee
5. Leadership Development
6. Chaplaincy Program
7. Mosaic TV Program
8. Endowment Fund
9. Community Contingency Fund
10. Israel Independence Day
11. Radio Program L-Chayim
12. High School Program (Midrasha)
13. High School in Israel Scholarship
14. CRC State Coordinator
In America...
American Jewish Committee
American Jewish Congress
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation League
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
Nat'l Conf. on Soviet Jewry
Nat's Jewish Comm. Relations Advisory Council
Amer. Academic Assoc. for Peace in Mid-East
Joint Cultural Appeal
Jewish Education Service of N. America, Inc.
(includes Fellowship in Jewish Education
American Jewish Archives
Dropsie University
Jewish Chautauqua Society
Jewish Theological Seminary
Hebrew Union College-Jewish Inst. of Religion
Yeshiva Universtiy
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
National Jewish Resource Center
National Tay Sachs & Allied Diseases
Coalition for Alternatives injewish Ed. (CAJE)
National Jewish Welfare Board (Fed.)
($3,000 from Center, $2,600 from JWB Assoc.)
B'nai B'rith Youth Service
North American Jewish Students Appeal
Jewish Braille Institute
Assoc. of Jewish Family & Children's Agencies
Conference of Jewish Communal Service
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations of Florida
United Jewish Appeal
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
America-Israel Cultural Foundation
Federated Council of Israeli Institutes

Providing Comfort and Counseling
The Federation Chaplaincy, in its fifth year under the direction of Rabbi
^an r. Sherman, is particularly proud of its efforts in behalf of the new Jewish
Home for the Aged, the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center, which opened its
doors to residents in July, 1983.
The Chaplain Aide Program was called upon weeks before the opening of
the Morse Center to provide personnel to help prospective residents fill out pre-
admission applications. Since the opening of the Morse Center, Chaplain Aides
have done "friendly visiting," led discussion groups, assisted Rabbi Sherman,
Morse Center Chaplain, in the conduct of Sabbath and Holiday Services and
have provided entertainment programs during Chanukah and on other oc-
The Chaplain Aide Program is designed to assist the Chaplain in his
ministerial duties, which provide comfort and counseling to unaffiliated
patients in six area hospitals, 17 nursing homes and two retirement centers.
Chaplain Aides make "friendly visits" to patients at hospitals and residents of
facilities for the elderly, thereby bringing to the attention of the Chaplain those
individuals who have the greatest need for his services.
Chaplain Aides, some with special talent, conduct Sabbath Services on
Fridays and during the principal holidays. For the Sabbath Services, a specially
prepared Federation Sabbath Prayer Book is used; wine and challah are served
to the residents. Holiday programs often include the serving of special foods
such as potato pancakes on Chanukah, Hamantashen on Purim, Matzoh on
Passover, and gefilte fish whenever possible. The aim of the program is to
provide Yiddishkeit" for the elderly, especially those living in a non-Jewish
The number of active Chaplain Aides during the 1983-1984 year has in-
creased which has made it possible to increase the frequency of religious
programs at those facilities with significant Jewish populations.
Chaplain Aide Seminars, this year, have included talks by Drew
Gackenheimer, Administrator of the Morse Geriatric Center, and Lois
Gackenheimer, RN, an authority on geriatric care. A Workshop Meeting,
during which Chaplain Aides exchanged experiences proved to be interesting
and fruitful.
The Hornstein Jewish Community Day School, the Children's Choir from
Temple Israel and Cantor Elaine Shapiro from Temple Beth El, cooperated with
the Chaplaincy in bringing programs to the elderly at various facilities.
Members of the Chaplain Aide Program have received many letters of
thanks and commendation for their services throughout the years. This year,
The Program" was awarded a special plaque from Atlantis Nursing Center for
five years of continuous religious service at the institution.
Through the distribution of bulletins and kits, institution professional
personnel are informed of special needs of Jewish residents and special holiday
programs that may be used to improve the quality of their lives.
Looking ahead, the Federation Chaplain Aide Program is planning a
Chaplain Aide Guide Book, a Holiday Prayer Book and a revised edition of the
Sabbath Prayer Book.
Recruitment of additional volunteers stands high on the list of priorities
for the coming year. The need for volunteers during the summer months is
particularly great in the areas of "one to one" visiting and for conducting or
assisting at Sabbath Services. Temples and Synagogues will be asked to
cooperate with the Chaplaincy to help fill this need.
Community Planning
Identifying New and Unmet Needs
The Community Planning Committee of the Jewish Federation continued
its work in identifying new and unmet needs of the Jewish community. Several
important projects and reports were completed during the year and presented
to the committee for consideration.
Last year, a sub-committee was established to study the transportation
needs of our local Jewish community. A consultant was hired to develop a
comprehensive plan to meet those needs. The report was submitted to the
Community Planning Committee where it was well received. Many of the
recommendations within the report have already been implemented by our
beneficiary agencies, resulting in a more efficient and cost effective operation of
Also during the year, a Task Force on the Jewish Single Parent F"""^
was established. Clearly, the changing nature of our society and that of the
family has resulted in the growing occurence of single parenthood. The JwMH
federation, in an effort to better understand and respond to these problems,
determined that a study be made of the single parent family.
Force, following nearly a year of reeearch and inquiry, made its
recommendations to the Community Planning Committee. In addition to
identifying the special needs of single parents and their children, the Task
Forcehas raised our community's level of awareness as to the growing presence
of single parenthood.
The Council on Aging conducted ita second Jewish Community Conference
on the Aged in October. Its agenda addessed housing needs of our elderly. I he
result of that conference and subsequent Council meetings has given us new
direction towards the initial planning for a congregate houaing program.
. t The above projects were but a few of the important issues dattwrafad
before the Community Planning Committee this past year. Our agenda con-
tinues to expand as the needs of our local Jewish community continue to grow
- demanding more of our resources and funds.
The Community Planning Committee represents the interests of many
Sfoups within the Jewish community and serves as a clearing house, forum ana
panning body on behalf of the overall Jewish community. I JjjT {
Pleased with the progress of this important committee of hdrntk^uAJM
f"vard to continuing our work together towards successfully meeting the
challenges ahead.
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 11

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wusumt a '^f piaai>r, 2r>r "ja eoaaaaf aaaataa
TV H ms* .aaaMricr.r. Cccruc^e n laiar-fr axa Ad Hoc I
>* tf/^iw, p.. -.,>. '>c-ftr- 4i fcr i cc Haafaoa m April A
M lar f-i /- .:>aeB Osat'. sa.* *>wti organocci and eBaJaaneatkalhr r-
->-.-< .'.-. *s..:s/r. i .-~. BBcaasfl. >acs*r vtt. for Palm Bcaca Pabbc
V baa Vaaat taiM awtaan > n*c ae laadava m tadwuqa^ fr.r -j^-.s^ Hoirxaost hjstory. Tbe School Adminis-
t/acir>ft ra* .r., -x ^a la rcai |kj wont* 009 agaai for loe coming year.
Steady Growth Demonstrated
/ M f MWratiM s KnoV>wmfent Program, now in its fifth year, continues to
B*monatrM -.lifrtUintiaJ growth in assets and in distributions from the
philanthropic fundi published by donors to fulfiD their charitable com-
imtmanU and goal.* In additujn to creating a reserve for special programs and
P/ojaeU for whu:h c/*nmunity funds are not otherwise available, a good share of
UM j Tttl past year, philanthropic fund donors recommended and received
PprovM from the hndowment Committee to disburse 113 gifts totalling
II 142 WO AfflOOg the special projects was a grant to the Jewish Community
\>y v hooj for a romputer-fitted classroom that enables the students to keep
pact aitn rnodarn u*hn#ilogy. Recipients other than Federation and beneficiary
agam iaa wan most diverse and included among others the High School in
1 Program, West Point Jewish Chapel Fund. Bar-Ilan University. Boys
rown MrUMJam I.iKhthf>use for the Blind and the International Synagogue at
Kennedy Airport
As of April 30. 1984 assets available in the more than score of ph"n'
xr'.T^u-,^ U'UU S,-160.<*X) in cash and securities valued at approximately
WJMW I rw-se assets do not include significant gifts in which the Federation
w deMignaUid as the beneficiary in bequests, insurance policies, charitable
remainder trusts and supporting foundations.
The importance of the Endowment Program is now more evident than
ever I he Endowment Committee will continue to publicize and encourage
broader community participation in a program that enhance* the security and
future of the Jewish community.

Educating the Leaders of Tomorrow
I am very happy to have been given the opportunity to report to you on the progress of
i.kic year's Leadership Development program. The Leadership Development program is
^ministered by a committee which we call the Young Leadership Development-Young
St Division Cabinet. There are 19 members on this Cabinet who have been actively
nrkine since last August to make the Leadership Development program a success. For the
uZ tune this year this Cabinet has served to administer both the core Leadership
rwloDtnent program, as well as the Young Adult Division of the 1984 Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
In August of last year we held a major "open house" to inform as many young people as
stole about the Leadership Development program, as well as give them a broad un-
Swstanding of what the Federation was all about. We recruited 35 participants singles
nd couples into the program. The Young Leadership Development program began in
ivtober and has been holding at least one meeting per month sometimes two covering
Juch topics as World Jewry, The Holocaust, Israel Today, AIPAC, and the local Jewish
community, which we introduced to our group through a mini-mission to our beneficiary
agencies. Our program culminated in March with the Fourth National Young Leadership
conference in Washington, D.C., where members of the Young Leadership program had an
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County / Page 13
to learn about the current political issues and meet face to face with our
repVesentatives on Capitol Hill.
In addition to our regular Leadership Development program, the Cabinet also coor-
dinated the Young Adult Division campaign. Our Cabinet went through two separate
solicitation training programs one at the Campaign Leadership Conference in December
and a follow-up training session at a regular monthly Cabinet meeting. Each member of the
Cabinet agreed to solicit face to face a minimum of five cards for this year's campaign, as well
as take an active role in Super Sunday '84. It is our hope that we have begun a process
whereby in addition to developing leaders in the community to take roles on our boards and
committees, that we will also be encouraging them to take major roles in our annual cam-
paign. We have found that one out of every two participants in our Leadership Development
program over the past five years has taken a major leadership role in our local Jewish
Community. In addition ten members of the present Jewish Federation board of directors are
graduates of the Leadership Development program.
As we look toward the future it has become evident to those of us invovled with the
program that if we are to broaden our base of leadership it will become necessary to expand
Leadership Development beyond the 25-40 year old group.
I would like to thank those members of the board of directors who have opened up their
homes this year to our Leadership Development programs. By doing so the leadership of
today has had an opportunity to meet the future leaders of our fast growing Jewish com-
Jewish Education
Unity: Keyword for Educational
Activities in 5744
Jewish Education reached new heights in Palm Beach County this year as the Synagogues
and other educational institutions worked cooperatively to create a unified aproach to Jewish
Education in our community. Jewish Education can be looked upon "as one way of
guaranteeing the future of the Jewish community." National trends indicate an increased
recognition of the importance of Federations' role in Jewish Education. The Palm Beach
Federation has continued to expand its programming to meet local needs.
For the first time, community-wide Sunday School programs were held for Tu B'Shvat
and Yom Haatzmaut. On Tu B'Shvat, the children from our religious schools gathered at the
Morse Geriatric Center to plant fruit trees and to entertain the residents. On May 6, the
schools celebrated Israeli Independence Day. The children participated in a two-part
program. At Temple Beth El, a ceremony was held to mark Yom Hazikaron (Remembrance
tor Israels Fallen Soldiers). After a march to Temple Israel on Flagler Drive, the youngsters
Mrticipated in a candle lighting ceremony for Israel's thirty-sixth birthday which concluded
ith singing and dancing. These two events mark the beginning of community-wide ac-
tivities for our Religious School children.
The students of our religious schools also participated in the Rally for Soviet Jewry on
January 30,1984, and Yom Haahoah activities on April 29,1984.
Our Midrasha-Judaica High School grew to eighty students this past Fall and once
again unity was the key word. Three synagogues who confirm their youngsters m Urade iu
made their program an integral part of Midrasha. Their students are required to attend on
Jednesday evenings, and in Grade 10, they spend one period each evening with their own
"obi, studying and preparing for confirmation.
Midrasha meets at the Jewish Community Day School which has graciously!made *s
acuities o.-;i-li- *____ m /.i'^..j__*- J f.n.ltv
Sunday, November 18.1983, and on Sunday, Februaryj26, 1984^j^hemefor this
year was ____" __ ___
f.iv tt8na meets at the Jewish Community Liay cnooi wnicn uiB.*~-;-~-----
facilities available to us. The campus affords the students and faculty a comfortable en
^nment conducive to learning.
Luln le of In-Service Teacher Education, two very successful J^^f'J0?8,.*?^
Wd on Sunday, November 18, 1983, and on Sunday, February 26, 1984L the the for this
was "Innovative Methods for the Jewish Classrooms," and it included?ewJnt
rhiraft8- MusicStorytelling, Holidays. Discipline through Creative Structure a^ others.
"** sessions were well attended and tLRauch among the teachers was uplifting for all.
to May 20, 1984, a reception honoring our educators was held. This, event, known as
JJ Hamoreh, is the second* one to be held and we feel confident that it will become an
iwrtant tradition in our community.
*'&SSSn wh ?** "+*E22F&X2E2 "
Do,;,- sP*e to many community groups on their expenenc
lve mannr and their contributions are applauded.
LOUTS ill kaimm *** i-------u,- .
exDeriences. They were received in a very
ureu ujULriuuiiuiia arc njjpiauded.
comZ ,Jewi8h Education Director. Ms. Ann Lynn Lipton. OTnt^u^.J0Jeacmc?udin^
SB"** institutions and organizations and served them in several capacities including
u'um writing, program planning, speaking, etc.
ler the direction of the Jewish Education Committee, with the ^i8"^6
stiu ;? CouncU- composed of the professional educators representingthe Jewisnm
GTS as wel1 *> the Midrasha Committee, the Scholarship Commi tee.and theB^lot
Cher^ 8tre"8thened and deepened the communitv commitment_.ewwhEducatwn.
cELer we will go on to buiWiu7even more unified program to meet the needs oi our
1-8 1 i^^^k *" ',1 K L
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Page 14 / Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
pyfrjfc Relations
A New Beginning
Our 1983-1984 program year can be defined as a year of establishing the
foundation for your Public Relations Department 8 future long term programs
and services. The membership of the PR committee represented all segments of
our community this year. With the efforts of our full professional staff and this
membership we were able to reshape the image of the Public Relations Depart,
ment. 1 consider it a great honor to have been selected as lay chairperson of the
department this past year. I am confident that the professional staff and the
volunteer public relations committee will assume the challenge and respon-
sibility to continue their efforts in achieving these goals. The following is the
Annual Report on the operations of the Public Relations Department this year.
Roberta Peters, renowned opera star, volunteered her time and efforts to our
community as the spokesperson of our TV and Radio spots for our 1984
Campaign theme this year, 'Share The Vision." We feel we achieved the goals
of our Public Relations campaign in creating and maintaining a climate of
opinion favorable to fund-raising efforts, to improve understanding of the
nature of our local Federation, our constituent agencies, policies, methods, and
objective; to motivate the Jewish community to fulfill its responsibilities; to
heighten public understanding of the people and nature of the human needs of
the people of Israel and of Jews in other countries and to reinforce the moral
imperative of our Jewish community in meeting these needs.
Ronni Epstein, our staff professional, created other Public Relations
materials for your Federation this year including the Community Directory and
the Campaign Brochure. The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County was the
recipient of two Public Relations Awards, from the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, namely, the Best Audio-Visual Campaign entry and the Best Newspaper
No-Ads Supplement. (In addition, our staff is involved in each and every one of
the Federation events providing support material, brochures, pamphlets,
flyers, etc.; organizing press conferences; writing articles for the Jewish
Floridian and press releases to all local media. Super Sunday was also a major
public relations project. This year our P.R. department produced material for
that program that was utilized by three other Florida communities. I
The Mosaic TV program, created in 1963 by the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, is a one-half hour weekly program, shown at 9 a.m. Sunday
morning, running 52 weeks for Public Service in cooperation with WPTV
Channel 5, West Palm Beach. The TV program features films, interviews, panel
discussions on issues and activities of mutual interest to the Jewish and general
community. In August of 1983 a series of guidelines were created for Mosaic to
administer the programs in keeping with the goals and objectives of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County. In keeping with these guidelines the Public
Relations committee became responsible for the budget, administration,
programming and production and all other matters relating to the Mosaic TV
program. This year, in addition to our studio tapings. we produced eight (8)
remotes including one 111 live remote for the kick-off of our Super Sunday
Campaign. April 1! Thru the efforts of our professional staff and our volunteer
host. Barbara Gordon, we have experienced a year of innovative and quality
programming In addition, we have established a sub-committee chaired by
Gail Schwartz on Cable TV to explore the current trends regarding cable televi-
sion and ways in which this community may want to expand its programming
in that market.
The L'Chayim radio show is a syndicate program developed and hosted by
Rabbi Mark Golub of New York. Your Federation sponsors the one-half hour
weekly public service program, aired on Sundays at 7:30 a.m., running 52
weeks in cooperation with WPBR 1340 AM. West Palm Beach. This program
which enjoys wide listenership features interviews with notables in the fields of
the sciences, politics, and the arts.
This year the Public Relations department added a special feature to the
radio program; an interview with a representative of the PR department at
which time the weekly calendar of events of the local Palm Beach County
Jewish community are outlined.
We have recruited the assistance of committee member, Rabbi Howard
Hirsch, to assist us in the development of cooperative efforts of local radio sta-
tions to enable us to move our radio program into additional markets.
The Floridian is the oldest established English Jewish newspaper in Palm
Beach published weekly from October through May and bi-weekly June thru
September. We have the largest circulation of any Jewish publication in the
County ensuring readership of about 39.000 phis. The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, thru the vehicle of this newspaper, is the central address of
Jewish life, ready with assistance and information to enrich nearly every phase
of Jewish life in Palm Beach County. Your Federation helps each individual
organization and local beneficiary agency to achieve specialized objectives with
the use of this publication. We also support the goals and programs of the
National and worldwide Jewish community. We attract national as well as local
advertisers and the community supports our advertisers.
This year, your Public Relations department initiated special features in the
newspaper Our Project Renewal series, which ran for four months, gave the
readership an invaluable insight as well as an overview of the Project Renewal
Program in Israel and in the United States. The series successfully defined the
role our community plays through the partnership we have with our Project
Kenewal Community just outside of Tel Aviv called Hod Hasheron. The
Community Builders column highlighted the dedicated volunteers through
whose efforts many of the programs and services of your Federation function
>our Public Relations department also developed and published three supple-
?*ntS/,a0oyeac ^ ^floridian: Project Renewal Supplement published in the
nill of 1983 the VNeddmg Supplement in Spring. 1984 and the Annual Report
ol tne Jewish Federation of P.B. County. Summer, 1984. We experienced move-
ment in the area of administration this year with an additional full time staff
person assigned to the day U> day coordination of the newspaper with efforts
being made throughout the course of this year to expand and upgrade.

j^^jsj^rommunitv Dav School
Building a Strong Jewish
and Secular Education
The Day School entered a new decade of growth in 1984-85 with present
rollment reaching 177 students. This year began the school's third year on its
e"\ campus at the 'Parker Avenue" site, a seven acre campus which houses
th the Benjamin S. Hornstein Elementary School and the Robert D.
Rapaport Junior High School.
The Day School has grown by the addition of grade levels on a year to year
h sis and now is developed into an Elementary-Junior high school facility
Bring learning opportunities through the ninth grade. For next year, the
Administration is planning to offer a pre-kindergarten through eighth grade
am it is felt that this grade arrangement will best meet the needs of the
Students attending the Day School.
The Day School teaching staff and its administration can look to the future
th pride in their accomplishments. The school has shown much growth in the
nudity of both the secular and Judaic instructional programs due to effective
q, scheduling, better teacher utilization and an improved overall school
curriculum and organizational structure.
The Day School will continue to develop a computer education program
which will be "second to none," utlizing its newly acquired computer laboratory
made possible through the generosity of the Federation's Endowment Fund.
The computer program is designed to reinforce and teach material as part of the
overall secular and Judaic curriculum at the Jewish Community Day School.
Other facilities include; the Merkaz (multi-purpose room) which continues
to enhance the School's art, music and drama capabilities; the outstanding
Dlavground facilities which permits us to offer an excellent physical education
nronram and opportunities to maintain an elementary grade level sports league
[or small private schools; and the hot lunch program, (funded in part by the
USDA Food and Nutrition Program) which provides the students the nourish-
ment for a hard day of learning and play.
The Jewish Community Day School is committed to the learning of Judaic
Studies by teaching a respect for the traditional values of Judaism. Emphasis is
olaced on the teaching of the Hebrew language, Bible study. Jewish history,
praver instruction and the celebration of Jewish holidays. The Judaic program
includes informal programs of overnight and Shabbat activities that will make
Judaism a living experience for them.
The Jewish Community Day School is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County.
The Day School belongs to all of us in the Jewish Community. It is ours to
be proud of and support. The school has an 'open door" policy and welcomes
visitors io see the children growing educationally on a day to day basis.
Jewish Family and Children's
Existing Programs Expanded
and New Ones Initiated
Executive Director
Nineteenth eighty-three was a busy year at the Jewish Family and
Children's Service. New programs were begun, existing programs were ex-
panded, and more people contacted the agency for assistance than ever before.
When one examines the variety of services available from the agency
during the last year, it is no wonder that the community now sees the Jewish
Family and Children's Service as THE place to go for help.
We are pleased that the high quality of the assistance our agency offers has
been called upon by the community, as shown by the over 4,000 clients who
have availed themselves of our services.
The Home Health Aide Program offered scholarships on a sliding scale to
older clients who are trying to maintain themselves at home. ttpWVta to be
successful. Initially funded for 14 clients, it was expanded to 25 scholarships.
Volunteers were trained for the Quick Response Program. Graduates of the
12-hour program served as weekly friendly visitors to some of theagencys
clients and reported back any matter of concern. A social worker then dealt
with the problems reported. r^
Support groups were organized for single parents and senior wom?";Jhe.
Caregivers Group was established for people dealing with the stresses of caring
for a chronically Ul or older family member. The purpose of each support groups
was for people to be among others with similar problems.
Many Jewish Family and Children's Service programs **>_?_
junction with the Jewish Community Center. Social workers led *shops n
topics such as welcoming Florida newcomers, career exploration for hl8ftJc'T'
students, and single parents celebrating holidays. Social workers^helped with
arts and craft therapy, as well as training volunteers for the Kosher Lunch
The Jewish Family Life Education program was also, wf"^^
community and religious organizations. Programs were held for Temple classes
and women's organizations. Some areas discussed were Jew*h "o"^
America, stresses of retirement, improving marital communication, and
becoming askable parents. ..
j These were just a few of the services provided last year ^ J^^Xe
^ Children's Service. In addition, many hours were spent in the onice,
counseling clients or answering numerous questions over the phone.
To the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, to the United Way to
<* members, and to aU generous contributors, our thanks to you for allowing
u to continue providing these services.

Mont Gtriatrk Centtr
Milestone Marked in Care for Elderly
Executive Director
July 7, 1983 marked a milestone in the history of the Jewish community of
the Palm Beaches. On that day the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County, Inc., welcomed and admitted
its first residents into the newly completed 120-bed long term skilled nursing
care facility. It was the culmination of years of planning, hopes and aspirations
made possible through a generous outpouring of funds from donors throughout
the community. The Center is now one of three such not for profit facilities in
the state of Florida sponsored and funded by Jewish communities to the care ot
the elderly in accordance with our Judaic tradition and ethic.
Within a few months of opening the phasing of admissions was completed.
The Center now operates at capacity and has an ever increasing number of
applicants awaiting admission. Recognizing the sharp rise in our elderly
population, the Center's Long Range Planning committee is exploring and
studying proposals for expansion and alternatives to institutional living. Under
consideration are such supportive programs as day care, sheltered workshops,
meals-on-wheels, out-patient physical therapy services and congregate housing
that will enable many elderly to remain in their homes and the community.
In every area of resident services and programs there is emphasis on
quality care, responsiveness to individual needs, promoting the well-being of
the person and stressing the emotional, spiritual and physical aspects of living.
An ardent and caring corps of volunteers enables the residents to maintain their
link with the community.
This past year was also highlighted by the official Dedication of the Center
on November 13. To the hundreds of community members, leaders and civic
officials in attendance, the Board of Trustees and staff affirmed that a com-
mitment to excellence will always be the first priority of the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center.
Jewish Community Center
Communitywide Activities
Attract All Ages
Acting Director
The Jewish Community Center continues to make an impact in this fast
growing Jewish community. The Center, which had been functioning without
an executive director for 10 months, has recently hired a full time director.
The season started with a socially successful Dinner Dance which set the tone
for the year. In addition hundreds of people of all ages attended the Sukkot and
Purim programs for families in our present facility as well as community-wide
programs for Chanukah and Israel Independence Day at Camp Shalom.
The Parents Group planned, coordinated and conducted a successful Winter
Carnival which was also held at Camp Shalom. The demand for children to
attend the Center's Pre School has encouraged the Board to expand the
program for next year.
The 4th Annual Women's Day was redesigned this year and was a late after-
noon into evening program entitled "Women's Gathering.'' It was well received
and well attended. The Center continues to conduct women's support groups.
Our Day Camp program has been designed this year to include a computer
program for children entering grades five thru eight and has combined the
previous two age groups Teen Travel Program into one. A new Summer
program has also been included for mothers and toddlers.
The Center, in its recognition of the ever growing amount of singles, in-
cluding the single parent and singles of all ages, has added a worker for this
group. The Center prints a monthly news bulletin called "Singles Connection''
for this segment of our population. We held the first for 'Singles Only"
Shabbat program in a Temple in the area. Forums in the nature of intellectual
stimulation, general information and good conversation are also held.
The Jewish Community Youth Council for Teens, under the direction of the
Center, has been a viable group. They held their 2nd successful Mitzvah Day
and continued to work at Super Sunday. They visit the Morse Geriatric Center
monthly and give volunteer service as well as act a network to support inter-
group teen activities. They also support the Center's community-wide acti-
Two workers of the Center attended a New Workers Conference which was
conducted by the National Jewish Welfare Board.
As a result of the Needs Assessment Study which was conducted in the
community last year, the Center's Board is now actively engaged in securing
land on which to build a facility.
The Jewish Community Center's Senior Center was awarded a renewal of its
Government Grant to transport disadvantage seniors to doctors, nursing
homes and meal centers as well as congregate dining and home delivered meals.
In addition, seniors have enjoyed trips of fun and cultural interest. Seniors have
given many, many volunteer hours to the Center's many different programs.
Approximately 50 volunteers who have given 100 hours or more will be honored
at a luncheon. The Writers Workshop which has been in existence for seven
years has published a book of their writings entitled "Patterns."
The Center held four different Passover Seders this year. The Pre-School had
their model seder, 150 seniors enjoyed a complete seder, one for single parent
families and another for singles.
The Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County and received funds from United Way and Commu-
nity Chest.

.hind the Headlines
The Jews Of The Amazon
iy, May 25,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
in the city's development.
There is a small house in
front of the cemetery which
has on the wall an inscription:
"Beit El." Veltman asked the
owners if they knew what it
meant "No, but they say it
brings good luck, so we always
renovate it."
in' remote river com-
l!L in the Amazon? A
En sociologist-turned
Lnalist has proof.
[Henrique Veltman, a 47-
Z old Sao Paulo writer, has
Evented major part-
En by Moroccan Jews In
Z original European set-
Uent of the Amazon He
as found thai even in places
here intermarriage with
Lans and mestizos (Indians-
[as so extensive that Hebrew
lords had crept into in-
ligcnous languagues,
feildren and grandchildren of
Icwish immigrants still kept
lome customs intact.
i The results from his ex-
Lorations and investigations
be organized into a
Iresentation of Latin
Imencan Jews by Beit
Hatfusoth, The Museum of
he Diaspora, in Tel Aviv. The
puseum concentrates its
Ifforts on obtaining informa-
Eon about Jewish life outside
If Israel.
, Veltman, in an interview
Lith the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, said he succeeded in
Jontaciing several descendants
luring his month-long search,
Ihich covered 12 cities spread
lut in northern Brazil and the
Wrior of the Amazon region,
(here encounters with
(cokeys, Miakes and other
ingle animaK were a frequent
iminder of just how deep the
Moroccan immigrants had
A remnant descendant
lospitali/ed in (ameta, a city
the state ol Para, asked
feltman to tell him the story
If the modern State of Israel
his eves widened,
..then it's true, there
ally does exist a state of the
|es!" His father arrived in
Irazil at the age of 12 from
fangier, Morocco.
Another descendant,
Jarlindo, born in 1915 in
'ameta to Joseph Cohen and
'"toria Maria Cohen
iseph from Tangier and
a Catholic from
ameta married Luna Ben
ibat Cohen, daughter of
ime Ben Sabat and the
anddaughter of Manesse
Chen, both from Tangier
bowed Veltman magazines
calendars that he
Jtriodically receives from Beit
found no Jewish women to
marry the women they did
find, wouldn't convert.
However, the children of the
Moroccan immigrants were
given a Jewish education.
Their descendants today still
fast on Yom Kippur, eat
matzoh on Pesach, name their
children Esther, Menachem,
Moses and treasure their
possessions of tallitot, tefillin
and siddurim brought over
from Morocco.
The Jewish community of
Belem, located in Para state,
today comprises 2S0 families
more than 1,000 souls
but the acting rabbi is skep-
tical, noting that perhaps 660
of those 1,000 are "real"
Nevertheless, Veltman takes
a social and anthropological
view of the situation. He has
calculated 50,000-60,000
Hebrew descendants half of
the actual Brazilian Jewish
*. yet he remem
her's hymns from
Sons of Jewish immigrants
>u. Me can't read
lebrew, yet he remembers his
population of 110,000 in this
country where 90 percent of
the 120 million inhabitants
profess Catholicism.
"Most importantly, in this
immense majority," Veltman
emphasizes, "they are ex-
tremely aware of their origins,
and a great part are guarding
the Jewish precepts, or trying
to return."
The history of the Jews of
the Amazon began in the past
century when the Moroccan
immigrants arrived from
Tangier and Tetuan as a result
of those cities being quartered
into ghettos until 1912.
During the first half of this
century in the northern states
and Amazon region, the Jews
prospered, and developed the
regions they inhabited. For
example, in Cameta, the
government maintains the
Jewish cemetery, regarding it
as a monument to the city
because the Jews were integral
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Weddings Bar and Bat Mitzvah
Under South County Rabbinical Supervision
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Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Co-Chairman
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White Bread................... m 69*
Elephant Ears.................3 for $1
Cheese Pockets.............4 tor $1
Prices Effective
May 24th thru 30th. 1964

Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 26,1984
Yarmulke Ruling
Rehearing Due for Orthodox Cause
An official of the National
Jewish Commission on Law
and Public Affairs (COLPA)
said that agency would seek a
rehearing by the U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals of its ruling
that an Orthodox Jew could
not wear a skullcap while on
duty as a military officer.
Dennis Rapps, executive
director of COLPA, which
has represented Captain S.
Simcha Goldman since the
Air Force banned Goldman
from wearing a skullcap
while on duty in July, 1981,
said that if the appeals court
refuses a rehearing, COLPA
will probably seek a review of
the case by the United States
Supreme Court.
GOLDMAN serves as a
clinical psychologist at the
Mental Health Clinic of the
Air Force Regional Hospital
at March Air Force Base in
Riverside, Cal. The 3-0
circuit court ruling reversed a
federal district court decision
in Washington by Judge
Aubrey Robinson who had
held in April, 1982 that the
Air Force had failed to show
why it could not
accommodate Capt.
Goldman's request to wear a
skullcap and enjoined the Air
Force from interfering with
that practice.
The appeals court
acknowledged that Goldman
had made a persuasive
showing that he should be
permitted to wear a skullcap,
as he has throughout his
military career. The court
added that "the peculiar
nature of the Air Force's
interest in uniformity renders
the strict enforcement of its
regulation permissible."
"That interest lies in the
enforcement of regulations,
not for the sake of the
regulations themselves, but
for the sake of
enforcement," the appeals
court said in its ruling.
BUT THAT court sent the
case back to the lower court
with instructions that trie
district court 'should
determine whether, in light ot
the difficulty of the issue and
the good faith of the parties,
equity requires that
Goldman's military record be
expunged of any negative
materials related to the issue
in this case."
Between September 1, 1977
and May 8, 1981, Goldman
wore a skullcap at all times, a
practice required by Jewish
Law, while on duty as a
psychologist. At no time, his
COLPA attorneys testified,
was he told that wearing a
head covering while in
uniform was a problem.
On May 8. 1981, Goldman
was informed by Col. Joseph
Gregory, then the hospital
commander at March base,
that wearing a skullcap while
Court Rules That The Slogan 'Jews Out'
Is Illegal But Slogan 'Turks Out'
Is Not Necessarily So
Constitutional Court in
Karlsruhe has ruled that the
slogan, Juden Raus ("Jews
Out") constitutes an incite-
ment to racial discrimination
that is punishable by law, but
the slogan, "Turks Out," is
not necessarily illegal. Both
exhortations are favorites of
neo-Nazi agitators.
The decision by the court,
the bundesgerichtshof, was
taken in the case of a 30-
year-old neo-Nazi who had
appealed against his 26-
month prison sentence by a
lower court for various
offenses including daubing
walls with both of the
slogans. The appeal
succeeded when a higher
court returned the case to ihe
lower one for reconsid-
THE CASE was sent to the
Karlsruhe court, the highest
in the Federal Republic,
which rules on constitutional
issues. But it is the differen-
tiation between incitemeni
against Jews and incitement
against Turks rather than the
case itself that has drawn
most attention. The West
German media, including the
State-owned television, has
put sharp questions to the
Karlsruhe judges, implying
that they applied a double
There are more than two
million Turkish nationals
living in West Germany,
including several hundred
thousand "guest workers"
and their families. The
Jewish population is about
The Constitutional Court
stated that the persecution of
Jews by the Nazis make it
obvious that the slogan,
"Jews Out," accompanied by
swastika daubings, is a clear
call to violence and terrorist
measures. This is not neces-
sarily so with respect to
"Turks Out." the court said,
adding, however, that the
slogan clearly implies that
Turks, as foreigners, are
being called on to leave the
court, there are no generally
known incidents which would
indicate beyond any doubt
that the call is for violence
and terror to oust aliens from
the country. Nevertheless, it
is acknowledged that
problems involving the
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Tours organized in compatible group, IfamiUt, with similar age
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in uniform violated an Air
Force regulation on military
uniforms. He was told to
stop the practice or face a
court martial. Goldman
sought legal and religious
advice and continued to wear
the skullcap. He then
received a Letter of
ON JULY 2, Goldman
filed suit in federal district
court in Washington, chal-
lenging the regulation of first
amendment grounds. The
district court granted a
temporary restraining order
and a preliminary injunction
on enforcement of the dress
code regulation pending a full
At that hearing, the Air
Force argued that strict
observance of its regulations
was necessary to preserve
morale, lest other officers not
integration of the Turkish
community in various parts
of West Germany are more
acute that those related to the
tiny Jewish population.
A spokesman for the
Karlsruhe court sought to
minimize the impact of the
ruling. He insisted to
reporters that the court
treated all manifestations of
hatred against aliens as a
grave offense.
excused from observint ,J
admittedly arbitrary \fl
become resentful. '
Judge Robinson discount i
those arguments on nS
the Air Force did not p2
objective studies to verifvh
contention that exception! fj
religious reasons would vZ
morale and obedience h!
issued a permanent injunctio
barring the Air Force fr0B
refusing Goldman permission
to continue wearing d
skullcap and from punishiJ
him for refusing to stoj
wearing it. It was that district
court decision which tJ
appeals court reversed.
Rapps said that the petition I
to the appeals court for the I
rehearing will be filed by
Nathan Lewin of Washing.
ton, and David Butler, a I
COLPA attorney, who repre-1
sented Goldman in earlier
phases of the litigation.
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in the News
Haifa Lodge's regular meeting will be held on Sunday,
27 9-^0 a.m., at the Royal Palm Clubhouse, 22nd
Ave and North Federal Highway.
The Ruest speaker will be Robert Gladnick, of
L isureville, who will speak on the plight of Russian
Chai Chapter will hold a garage sale on Sunday June
3 at 4588 Juniper Lane, Palm Beach Gardens 8 a.m. to 3
Fridav June 8> is tne date set for tne Annual Birthday
I unchcon and Card Party of Olam Chapter. The Party
ill be held at the Oriental Express Restaurant. Note the
change in date.
Reservations are a must! Call Anne Maier or Ann
Schwartz. Get a group together or join one at the
luncheon $6.50 per person.
Members of Yovel and their friends are looking
forward to Wednesday, June 13, to attend the matinee
performance of "Company" at the Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre. Reservations are limited. Phone Jeanne Tobin,
or Essie Goldberg.
Many June anniversaries and birthdays will be
celebrated during the Gala Father's Day Week End at
the Tarleton Hotel, Miami Beach, June 15-18, inclusive.
Phone Bessie Hoffman, or Claire Braun for details.
Theodore Herzl Club held their installation meeting on
May 3 at the Lake Worth Shuffleboard Court.
The installing officer Samuel Perkis, president of
B'nai B'rith inducted the following new officers:
Dorothy D. Brock, President; Rose Moscowitz, Vice
President Fund Raising; Viola Straka, Co-Chairman;
Mae Levinson, Vice President, Membership; Rose
kushner, Co-Chairman; Irene Stewart, Vice President
Programming; Freda Goldfarb, Treasurer; Leonore
Breuer, Financial Secretary; Lillian Cutler, Recording
Secretary Regular meetings; Stella Kanarek,
Recording Secretary Board meetings; and Sydelle
Paris, Corresponding Secretary.
The regular meeting will be held on June 7, 1 p.m., at
the lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts, 1121 Lucerne
Ave. The program will be a sing-along with Molly Shay
at the piano.
The next regular meeting of Mid-Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will be held on May 28 at
Temple Beth Sholom, 315 No. "A" St., Lake Worth.
This will be an "installation of officers" meeting.
"The Performers" will present original skits written
and directed by Norma Sirota.
The honor roll luncheon will be held on May 23 at the
Breakers Hotel.
The luncheon and card party on June 13 will take
place at Temple Beth Sholom, 12 noon.
Travel the world the Jewish way
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Friday, May 25.1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Local Chapters Recognized
At Hadassah Spring Conference
a iu,.Ko ..._j.j l ........ ,____ ___ ..___ a cold medal for her
A luncheon attended by
approximately 160 delegates
at the Royce Hotel closed the
three day meeting of the
Florida Central Region of
Hadassah Spring Conference
recently. Awards were
presented to the local groups
and chapters.
Aliyah Group and Lee
Vassil Group of the Lake
Worth Chapter received silver
cups for outstanding
performances in every phase
of Hadassah activity.
Accepting the awards were
Flora Friedman,, president of
New Pioneer
Women Na'amat
Being Formed
Grace Herskowitz, Organ-
izational Consultant for
Pioneer Women-Na'amat,
announces the formation of a
new club in Royal Palm
Beach The Sharon Club.
An organizational meeting
was held in the home of Mrs.
Lil Levin and further details
will be announced. All
Pioneer Women who are
members-at-large, transferees,
or would like to join the
"different organization where
women care and women do"
are invited. Information can
be received from the Palm
Beach Council Office.
Aliyah Group, and Helen
Turbowitz, president of Lee
Vassil Group.
Shalom, West Palm Beach
was presented with a large
silver bowl for being the out-
standing chapter for the
entire Region. President Mae
Podwal accepted the award
and Sarah Kenvin, Yovel
Chapter president, was
awarded the second place
throphy on behalf of her
In addition Augusta Stein-
hardt, education vice
president, was presented with
a gold medal for her out-
standing educational
programs for Shalom, West
Palm Beach Chapter.
Lisl Schick was elected
president for the 1984-85
season. Local vice presidents
for the Region are Goldie
Bernstein, Claire Braun, Lee
Goldberg and Martha Pincu.
Isabel Katz of Delray is the
new treasurer, Nettie Baum
membership co-ordinator,
Charlotte Metz education co-
ordinator and Dorothy
Mofson Kaye fund raising co-
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian x>f Palm Beach County / Friday, May 25,1984
Fortune 500 Companies
Israel, Japan Top Nations in Research
Top executives of Fortune
500 companies view Israel as
a growing technological
power and a role model for
U.S. business, a new study
reveals. According to
Researcn ana r-orecasts, tne
New York-based firm which
conducted the research,
Israel's emergence as a center
for technological develop-
ment demonstrates a
significant shift among
Pictured at a recent Poinciana Place Israel Bond Testimonial
Breakfast are [left to right] Louis Marks, Co-Chairman. Philip
Farbman, Chairman, and Esther and David Harka\>.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
Joirv 1H Pa*AP!
CALL 689-7700
Temple Sinai
Of Palm Beach County
Del ray Beach
Member U.A.H.C.-(Reform)
Invites you to attend our
Sabbath Eve Services
Held Each Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m., at
Cason United Methodist Church
Corner of Swinton Ave. and N.E. 4th St. (Lake Ida Rd.)
Rabbi Samuel Silver, officiating
For Membership Information Call:
Ned Chodash
Samuel Rothstein
Sid Bernstein
Special KULANU Young Family Group
Mary Aaron 737 3599 Beverly Kamin 967 4444
Fall Religious School Term
Professional Staff
Register Now-Phone
Temple INFORMATION CALL 276-6161
New Temple Building Early 1984 Occupancy
Site 2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
business leaders away from
the U.S. and Europe as a
breeding ground for new
ideas and technology.
The executives cited Japan
and Israel as the top nations
in stimulating research and
development efforts among
individual companies and
entire industries and noted
that both countries have
policies which encourage co-
operate e efforts between
industry, universities and the
The survey was conducted
in connection with the
JeruNalem Economic
Conference, an international
forum on high technology
industries to be held next
month in Israel. Israel
Pickol, Economic Minister
for the Israeli government in
the United States, stated that
the research has important
implications tor the United
"A majority of America's
business leaders believe that
the United States has not
done enough to encourage
industries to move forward
vigorously in the areas of
research and development
and research." he said.
"They look to other
countries to find short term
solutions to product develop-
ment today and long term
solutions to surviving in an
increasingly competitive
world economy in the
The survey found that
although the executives
believe that industry-
university cooperation is
likely to increase both here
and in Europe, the American
executives are ambivalent in
their attitudes toward
government participation in
industrial research and
Forty-three percent of the
sample indicated they would
not want to see governments
become more involved in the
funding of research and
development while slightly
over half (53 percent) said
they would welcome
increased government
application in research and
development. In contrast, 66
percent believe that corporate
support of university research
in the U.S. will increase in
the near future and 42
percent think that
corporations abroad will
follow the same trend.
Despite their own reticence
to build closer industry-
government ties, the execu-
tives saw Israel's strategy of
encouraging these alliances as
a model for U.S. business.
Thus, while Israel was not
perceived as a leader in
electronics, executives who
responded to additional
questions noted that the
unique environment for
research and development in
Israel creates a climate where
tremendous growth in a short
period is extremely likely.
Pickol noted that the
choices of Japan and Israel
as international leaders in
stimulating industrial research
and development reflect the
success of this strategy and
its benefits to industry. "The
purpose of the Jerusalem
Economic Conference is to
study these components to
enable industries to remain
viable and competitive in a
fast-paced, everchanging
technological environment "
he said.
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Friday. May 25, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 21
Entrance to Beth David Congregation Spector Hall. Doors on the right have swastikas inscribed over the Stars of David,
and the legend, 'Hitler Was Right,' appears.
Swastikas, 'Jude' Mar Beth David's Quiet Splendor
|Beih David Synagogue,
SW 3rd Ave., Miami,
s vandalized Sunday last
ning. Spray-can paint was
ed to inscribe ugly
Irastikas on the front doors
the congregation's
Alternately, the words,
"Kill Jew," were also in-
scribed, apparently done by
an illiterate person. The
word, "June," was spray-
painted on the building's
stately columns in the typical
scrawl of graffiti scribes.
front doors, "PLO" appears.
At the entrance to the Beth
David Congregation Spector
Hall, swastikas were scrawled
over two Stars of David, and
beneath one door appears the
legend, "Hitler Was Right."
In a statement, Philip
Bergman, president of Beth
David, declared that "We are
very, very much concerned
about this type of defacement
of any religious institution,
especially a synagogue. We
must continue to maintain a
heightened awareness of
events in our community that
have any anti-Semitic over-
"We mlist remember that
these acts can and do happen
Beth David Congregation
officials noted that, in addi-
tion to the spray-painting, the
building also suffered broken
glass windows.
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rage z* i ne Jewish Klondian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 25,1984
JCC News
Mark Mendel is shown giving instructions at the Peanut
Hunt on how to search for peanuts to some of the
children who attended the Israeli Independence Day
Celebration which was held at Camp Shalom, unda>.
May 6, 1984.
Harreen Bertisch, Program Director of the Jewish
Community Center is shown with Brad Millman, one of
the winners in the high school category in the Israel Is
Life Essay or Graphics Contest at the Community-wide
celebration of Israel's Independence.
Do you have a Cabbage Patch Doll or Care Bear that
you want to get rid of?
Pre-school through 9th Grade children are invited to
participate in a Children's Flea Market Sunday, June 3,
from 1-4 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center.
No need to discard items in good saleable condition.
This is an opportunity to clean house and earn the
money to purchase other available items of interest.
Children can come to sell, buy or just browse.
Reserve your space early. Per table space charge is $1
for pre-schoolers through 6th Grades and $2 for 7th
through 9th Grades.
Call Terrie Lubin at 689-7700 for registration and
Registration for the JCC's Summer Programs are well
underway. Some groups are already closed and others
are filling up fast.
Camp Shalom is now being prepared for a busy
Teens will have the opportunity to visit the World's
Fair in New Orleans and other children will be
introduced to a "hands on" computer program.
For complete information please call 689-7700 today.
Monday, June 4, at 7 p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center, parents, grandparents and siblings will be invited
to a very special graduation for the four year old Keren-
Orr Pre-School children.
Plans are well underway and the children and teachers
are planning many surprises for the parents.
The Jewish Community Center's traveling bus will be
on its way with children of members attending a mini
camp program from Monday, June 11 to Friday, June
This special program is designed for that in-between
time when school ends and camp hasn't started yet.
A detailed flyer is available upon request. Please call
689-7700 today.
CRC Action Alert
The House of
Representatives is scheduled
to take up the Fiscal Year
1985 Foreign Aid Author-
ization Bill as early as May 7.
This bill contains several
important provisions,
including S2.5 billion in all
grant foreign assistance to
Israel and an amendment
allowing S400 million of
Israel's Foreign Military Sales
funds to be used for develop-
ment and procurement of the
Lavi fighter aircraft in the
U.S. and in Israel.
Please telephone your rep-
resentatives and urge them
(1) Support the terms and
levels of assistance to Israel
reported by the Foreign
Affairs Committee;
(2) Oppose any across-the-
board aid cuts as well as any
efforts to decrease the aid
levels or weaken the terms of
assistance to Israel; and
(3) Vote for final passage
of the foreign aid bill.
Recent events in the Middle
hast have reinforced the
importance of America's one
true, reliable ally in the
Middle East Israel as
well as the importance of
continued economic and
military assistance to that
Aid to Israel is a vital
component of U.S. foreign
policy and is critical to
Israel's survival as a free and
independent nation.
A strong Israel gives the
U.S. and the West a stable
and permanent presence in
one of the most important
and volatile regions in the
Israel opposes Soviet
expansionism and provides
the U.S. with invaluable
intelligence and captured
Soviet weaponry at a small
fraction of what the U.S.
spends to defend Europe,
Korea and Japan.
The extensive Soviet
presence in Syria, the massive
Syrian military build-up, the
contusion and unceruJ
Lebanon, the ahrn 1
May ,7lnbr0^l
between Israel and Eg
MeKC?lness of Pri
Mubarak towards ,he 1
David accords andC
continued refusal 0f
Hussein to negotiate ,
Israel, leave Israel facJ
increasingly uncertain fj
in its relations win, jt,
us. miiitary
provides Israel with wean
it needs to maintain
necessary militarv balan
the face of that una
future; U.S. economic a,
ance helps Israel overcon,
short-term financj
problems brought on la*
by an extraordinary defj
burden and military J
secured in previous years, j
Florida's representatl
are Congressman Tom u
(R-FL 12th District)
225-5792 and Congress
Dan Mica (D-FL
District) (202) 225-3001.
Nudel Has Visitor
Jane Fonda At Russian's Birthdal
Ida Nudel, the Jewish
refusenik who has been
denied an exit visa to
emigrate to Israel since 1972,
celebrated her 53rd birthday
last Friday in her exile city of
Bendery. But unlike recent
previous years, when she
marked her birthdays in
solitude, she had a guest this
time: acress Jane Fonda.
"We were the first
Westerners to have visited her
in six years," Fonda said in a
press conference at the Hilton
Hotel last week, two hours
after she returned from a
five-day trip to the Soviet
Union. She was accompanied
to the USSR by her press
secretary, Stephen Rivers,
and a Los Angeles attorney.
Marshall Grossman, who is
familiar with Soviet law.
Fonda said she went to the
Soviet Union to meet with
Nudel and to try to discuss
her case with Soviet officials.
She said that while she was in
Moscow, she met with V.V.
Kuznetsov, head of Ovir, the
Soviet emigration agency,
and asked for Nudel to be
allowed to emigrate to Israel
to be reunited with her sister,
Elena Fridman, who lives in
The Soviet official said
that Nudel's case is an
"internal affair" and that it
is not different than many
other cases, Fonda said.
The world famous actress,
who has been taking a
personal interest in Nudel's
case since 1980, after she i
with Nudel's sister
Jerusalem, said that she i
her escorts spent three da]
with Nudel. Fonda
Nudel lives alone in a simp
"very small" house with I
"Ida Nudel is a woo
whose case has de
touched my heart, a won
of great courage
determination. She has risk!
much to stand up to
Soviet authorities, to praciij
her faith and to celebrate I
Jewish heritage.
continues to be a source i
spiritual support for mi
other refuseniks
Prisoners of Conscieno
Fonda stated.
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
Coins-cold & Silver
collections & Accumulations
U.S. 8> Foreign

HOO$> 9,30 mm.-*O0 p.m.
Mtmb* ANA I Chanter ot Commwc*


Friday, May 25,1984/ The Jewish Floridien of Palm Beech County Pay 23
Gen. Clark Played Key Role
In Rehabilitating Survivors
fen3 Mark Clark.
[2*earlier in April at
1 *rJ (T left unmen-
?!hc key role he played
tdJ rehabilitation and
E Jt of Holocaust
Tin the Displaced
camps of post-war
[the summer of 1945,
L Harry Truman was
K disturbed by media
t of mistreatment ot
U survivors in the U.b.
^controlled DP camps
authorized Earl
dean of the
lenity of Pennsylvania
[school, and Dr. Joseph
Ltf. European director
[{American Jewish Joint
Ltion Committee
to investigate trie
They produced a scathing
report that Jews were being
treated with no regard "to
their former barbaric
persecution," were living
under U.S. military guard in
"crowded, unsanitary, and
generally grim conditions,"
with grossly inadequate food
and little hope for an
eventual solution of their
desperate situation.
Consequently, on August
31, 1945, Truman rebuked
General Dwight Eisenhower
for these conditions in the
U.S. zone of Germany,
because official policies were
"not being carried out by
your subordinate officers."
A similar situation
prevailed in the U.S. zone of
Austria, where I was then
stationed in 1945 as JDC
ill Making It Illegal For The U.S.
|lb Employ Or Compensate Nazi
linals Is Introduced in Congress
I making it illegal for
United States government
|cmploy or compensate
war criminals in any
has been introduced by
William Lehman (D.,
[ehman said his legislation
prompted by disclosure
American intelligence
pcies paid Nazi war
final Klaus Barbie and
prated France's efforts to
jadite Barbie.
U.S. role was revealed
Barbie was expelled
Bolivia last year to
where he awaits trial
yon, where he was chief
he Gestapo during World
[It is outrageous that the
supported and protected
*ar criminals with tax
irs," Lehman said. "But
even more uncons-
cionable that these immoral
actions were apparently
within the law. Our bill is
designed to close this
loophole once and for all."
Adele Liskov, a legislative
assistant to Lehman, said
while the bill may be
"symbolic" since the U.S.
government claims to no
longer have ex-Nazis on the
payroll, she said it is still
possible that some Nazi war
criminals living abroad are
being used by American
intelligence. She said that
even if it's a bill that prevents
one Nazi from being paid
from the U.S. it will be
Lehman's bill was referred
to the House Government
Operations and the Post
Office and Civil Service
Committees. Liskov said that
if the bill is not taken up in
the current session it will be
reintroduced by Lehman in
representative. There, the
Army was trying to move
Jewish refugees from one bad
camp to another, precip-
itating a peaceful unpre-
cedented demonstration by
the Jews in front of Army
divisional headquarters in
When a cable was sent to
the JDC Paris headquarters
through Army communica-
tions facilities, describing
these events, Clark, the U.S.
Commanding General in
Austria, telephoned me at 3
a.m. to say that he had inter-
cepted my cable. He invited
me, together with Chaplain
Eli Bohnen, to meet with him
and his top officers in Vienna
the next day. Clark also
informed me that he was
sending home the officer
responsible for the Linz
At the Vienna meeting,
Clark sharply reprimanded
his staff because they "had
not carried out his orders" to
provide proper facilities for
the Jewish refugees an
extremely serious charge.
Clark emphasized that these
orders would be followed,
not only because they came
from the President, but
because he thoroughly sup-
ported the principle that Jews
had been the most persecuted
by the Nazis, and were
entitled to first consideration.
Clark then announced he
was appointing General
Edgar Hume, Chaplain
Bohnen, and myself as a
special team to carry out his
orders. In a personal meeting
afterwards, Clark told me
that care of Jewish DPs was
a top priority, and the
highest Army authorities were
available to us for this
purpose. The results were
immediate and spectacular.
Jews were moved out of
miserable camps into housing
projects formerly occupied by
Austrian workers, and into
hotels in Bad Gastein, one of
Austria's most beautiful
This was a most fortunate
choice because it was located
in the Austrian Alps on a
highway to Italy. Encouraged
by Clark's attitude, officers
fcCu,and Preston M'gh-
!ofWest Palm Beach an-
h, ce birth of lhcir
jWr, Samantha Rose, on
[' she weighed 7 lbs. 2-
* and was 20-!* inches
in., ma!l^a is lhe sister
F'ly and Diana.
M'ghdon is the
Palm uSther Dorff SI >Bcach and 'he
Suel Dorff. Mr.
ttd U*-ren,s arc Mu'-
tRaton 'a Mighdo11 of
son rf Sf Tannen-
k?inbaum. "** born
Ke *eiphed 9 lbs 8
Attention All "YUPPIES"
(Young Urban Professionals)
Deluxe Singles Two Week Israel Tour
(Ages: 22-40)
August 5-19,1984
Compare The Price! $1,860.00
(plus $75 for flight to Eilat)(Based on Double Occupancy)
Super Deluxe Hilton Hotels In Jerusalem and Tel Aviv,
and Deluxe Hotels In Eilat and Galilee
Fly El AI Israel Airlines, The Flagship of Israel!
Round Trip Bus To J.F.K./N.J.
All Dinners; Including A La Carte in Grill Room and
Hotel Gourmet Restaurants. All Israeli Breakfasts
in Depth .tin* ary. V...P. Rte*ten ^SSSIffkS^
Fly to Eilat. Gateway to Slnal. One ol World a Most Maunrai
Snorkstlng and Scubs Resorts
Optional Extensions In Israel, Egypt snd/of Europs
For Information Ca//:Temple Office, 833-8421
Deposit: $100.00 Per Person (Make Check Payable to Temple Israeli
and GI's unofficially aided
thousands of Jews to go
through Bad Gastein to Italy,
as part of the Aliyah Beth,
the "illegal" emigration to
Despite bitter private and
public protests by the British
authorities who were making
every effort to keep the
refugees out of Palestine,
Clark never wavered. His
forthright actions helped
make it possible for
Holocaust survivors in
Austria to celebrate their first
JDC-supplied Passover after
liberation, with rekindled
hopes for a brighter future.
Not since David and Goliath has
something so tiny made It so big.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true tor
tea leaves. Thais why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
K Certified Kosher
The Only Tour
Of Its Kind
The Scandinavian Jewish Experience Tours
Celebrate 40tti Anniversary of the miraculous
rescue of Danish Jews to Sweden.
Our lOrfi year and still growing In
popularity Under the ouspicss of
Swedish-born Rabbi Frederic* I. Werbell.
author of the widely acclaimed
LOST HERO The Mystory of Raoul
Wallenberg LOST HEW Is being mode
into a TV MM-Sortes by f*mit- R *
be shown on Network TV In 1984. Gerald
Green, whoso TV sorios Hotocausr has
boon viewed by 900 million people, has
written the Him script. Rabbi Wefbetl Is advisor to the film.
The fate of this great mon should be the concern of all
decent human beings throughout the world I am grateful to
Rabbi Werbell for not letting people forget
- Isaac Sa she v I s SI nger
Cruises through ancient Viking sea lanes and breath taking
majestic F)ords, under the romantic midnight sun
Only we give you Scandinavia phis Finland
A new kind of travel that takes you into the hearts of people
A special 15 day, 5 star tour designed to lift your spirit and
enrich your mind
Memorable person-to-person receptions and briefings with
Jewish personalities and communities in Norway,
Sweden and Denmark
Superior first-class hotels Kosher meals available
In two weeks, ws glvt you more ot Scandinavia than
othac lours otter In true* weeks! fjtJ
The Scandinavian Jewish Experience Tours Ltd.
45 West 34th Street, Suite 712. New York, NY. 10001
Tel (212) 279-3700 (or (212) 751-4999)

rag Li. i ne Jewish Hondian of
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with Ultra low Jar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Oetermmed
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
5 mg."". 0.5 mg racoime *v. per ogvmi by FTC method.
- .

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