The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00066

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
HE VOICE OF
Ai JEWISH
JMMUNITY OF
|ALM BlACH
DUNTV
"Jewish floridian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER 21
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, JUNE 8,1984
PRir.F 35 CENTS
(deration Holds 22nd Annual Meeting
Myron J. Nickman Installed As President

Nickman [left] is installed as president of the Jewish
db of Palm Beach County by Stanley Horowitz,
ti of I'JA, at the Federation's Annnal Meeting.
community paid
to Jeanne Levy,
president of the
Federation of Palm
Jounty, lor her three
dedicated service in
a stronger Jewish
pty at the 22nd
leeting held May 23
lyatt Hotel. Ruthe
presiding officer,
those who had
Ihear how Federation
had met its new challenges
this year, to install its new
slate of officers and to
bestow honors upon many
dedicated volunteers.
Mrs. Eppler stated, "An
Annual Meeting of Federa-
tion is more than the conduct
of official business and a
recounting of activities and
accomplishments of the past
year. Each such meeting is a
milestone in the history of a
Jewish community ... a
measure of its progress ... a
sense of its vitality. It is time
for evaluation renewal of
purpose ... a moment to
honor its leaders ... the
setting forth of goals ... and
a time for celebration."
Myron J. Nickman, general
chairman of the 1984 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign, announced that
the 1984 campaign has been
the most successful one in the
history of this Federation.
"As of this evening we have
raised over $5.4 million
which is a 23 percent increase
over last year's campaign. In
addition we have raised
$700,000 towards our $1.1
million goal for Project
Renewal."
Presentation of Awards
In recognizing the many
campaign workers, he said,
"Without the commitment of
hundreds and hundreds of
volunteers throughout this
community we could not
have achieved these
spectacular results." The
names of the volunteers, who
were asked to stand and be
recognized, were listed in a
special General Campaign
Honor Roll.
Nickman presented two
special awards to H. Irwin
Levy and Peter Cummings
for outstanding leadership in
the 1983-84 Project Renewal
campaign. As chairman and
vice chairman of Project
Renewal respectively, they
were given ancient oil lamps
from Israel symbolizing the
partnership between this
community and the commu-
nity of Hod Hasharon.
Jeanne Levy recognized the
achievements of Myron
Nickman by presenting him
an award for his outstanding
leadership. "Your under-
standing of the meaning and
importance of tzedakah in
building a Jewish community
is the driving force behind
your outstanding achieve-
ments," she said.
Marva Perrin, Women's
Division campaign vice
president, credited the new
level of leadership, dedication
and giving for the success of
this year's women's campaign
which soared to $1,173,941.
The Women's Divison Honor
Roll listed the names of the
many dedicated volunteers
who contributed to the
success of this year's
campaign.
Mrs. Perrin acknowledged
the time and effort of the
entire Women's Division
Campaign Cabinet who were
asked to stand and be
recognized. In addition,
Carol Greenbaum, Carole
Klein, Shirlee Blonder and
Dr. Elizabeth S. Shulman
Continued on Page 4
A Message To
The Community
By MYRON NICKMAN
You have bestowed
upon me an honor as well
as a tremendous responsi-
bility. I accept both of
them with the under-
standing that we have a
great task ahead of us. I
firmly believe that the
Jewish community of
Palm Beach County is on
its way to becoming one
of the leading commu-
nities in this country. We
have the ingredients
necessary to see this
process through to
fruition.
We have a young
population who I know
will assume respon-
sibilities of leadership in
our community, and we
have the wealth and
expertise of an older
population who have
come from other commu-
Continued on Page 2
lews on
fampus
M of Jewish
Jnts towards
[age and family life
en revealed in a
f released study.
fy Birthday,
th Aliyah
wv of the past fifty
of the daring war-
^cue movement
PH that has
d into providing
Mew needs and
No'children In
Nay is told. The
[ifflinsonPage 4.
ling Hope to
Speech
H Elderly
K of the Morse
F Center receive
l"d care to help
omrnunicate.
Jewish Communities Said
To Be Strongest Lobby
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R..
Minn.) stressed here that the
strength of the Jewish lobby
was not due to the represent-
atives of the Jewish organiza-
tions in Washington but to
the organized Jewish commu-
nities throughout the United
States.
"It is the Jews of this
country who are willing to be
involved who are really the
strength of the Jewish lobby.
not the few that I hear in
Washington," Boschwitz told
the opening session of the
United Jewish Appeal's three-
day National Leadership
Conference at the Sheraton-
Washington Hotel.
THE SESSION was a joint
plenary of the UJA and the
Council of Jewish Federa-
tions honoring the 70th anni-
versary of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee. Robert Loup,
outgoing UJA national
chairman, presented Henry
Taub, JDC president, with a
plaque in which the "UJA
express profound apprecia-
tion for the JDC's seven
decades of noble endeavor;
the rescue, relief and reha-
bilitation of millions of Jews
in more than 70 countries
around the world."
In turn, Taub presented
Continued on Page 5
Sen. Boschwitz
Jewish Federation Opens Auxiliary Office
Myron J. Nickman, president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, has
announced the opening of auxiliary offices in
the Guaranty Building, 120 South Olive
Avenue, Suite 555, West Palm Beach, FL
33401. The new offices will house the Jewish
Education Department under the direction of
Ann Lynn Lipton and the Community
Relations Council and Chaplaincy with Rabbi
Alan Sherman, director.
Nickman stated, "Over the course of the
last few years, the Federation staff has
increased to meet the demands of a growing
community in the areas of community
organization and campaign development. Since
our present location at 501 So. Flagler Drive
could not be expanded, it was necessary to
secure additional office space to accommodate
this growth."
In addition to offices for Ms. Lipton and
Rabbi Sherman, there is a conference room for
committee meetings. Parking is available on
the street or in a lot next to the building.
The phone number of the new office is 665-
7706.


Hglf nirtj^M&aSii-offlfcfeacli Gmnfr /fMiy. .foe 8, 1984

'JEWISH
FEDERATION
OFRUMDEACH
COUNTY
**
/."
Over 200 members of the community
attended the 22nd Annual Meeting of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
recently at the Hyatt Hotel. They heard the
challenges that Federation met this year,
elected officers and paid tribute to Jeanne
Levy, outgoing president.
Norman Schimelman, executive director of the
Federation of Palm Beach County, pays tribute to Jr.
Levy for her three successful years as president of
Federation.
Outgoing President Addresses
Annual Meeting
Jeanne Levy presents Myron J. Nickman an award for his
outstanding achievement as general chairman of the 1984
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
Ruthe Fppler, presiding offi-
cer of the Annual Meeting,
welcomed those present.
By JEANNE LEVY
When you chose me to be
your president three years
ago, I was deeply honored
and touched by your confid-
ence in mc. h has been a
great privilege lor me to serve
you, our community and the
Jewish people. My hope was
Peter Cummings, [left] vice chairman for Project Renewal,
and H. Irwin Levy [center], chairman for Project Renewal,
receive recognition for their efforts in helping to elevate the
quality of life for the people of Hod Hasharon, Israel from
Myron J.Nickman [right].
Marva Perrin [left] was presented with an award for her
exceptional efforts as Women's Division campaign vice
president by Sheila Engelstein, Women's Division president.
to continue the fo
progress in our commu
and build on the great stri
that we had made. 1 sine
hope that I have
plished that in these
three years, and 1 am
this will continue under
able leadership of Myron
Nickman.
There are man) issue)
problems facing this Fed
tion in meeting the challei
of building a strong v
Jewish community. Each
dI us has our own age!
Much has been accomplisl
in these past three yein
you can read in our anm
report, but not everything|
my personal agenda has
achieved. 1 suppose I si
be happy vvith what has
done, and not dwell on th
things still left to do, but
am the type of person
cannot sit on their laurels
long as there are things to
done to help the Jt
people achieve a quality
I shall never be compW
satisfied. I know
worked hard and tried
best. Many limes I felt'
to be a Solomon in sol
Continued on ?WlJ
A Message to the Community
Continued from Page 1
nities with their ideas and
know-how. Like them I
am an immigrant to his
community. I understand
what it means to come to
a new place and start
over again building a
community.
I am convinced that
working together we can
achieve any goal that we
set for ourselves. 1 am
convinced that we can
meet any challenge and
raise any amount o!
dollars needed to assure
the survival of the Jewish
community here at home,
in Israel and around the
world. I can't do it alone.
I need the help of each
and every one of you.
There is much that has to
be done. We must build a
decent Jewish Commu-
nity Center facility; we
will have to expand our
geriatric center; we must
increase our services to
the elderly population
and tackle the problems
of single parent families
in our community.
We must do all of
these things and more
while raising increased
funds for our brothers
and sisters in Israel. This
is not an easy task, but it
is not an impossible one.
Together we will make it
happen.
jar
C3
*3*
,?
Jerome Tishman, Nominating
Committee chairman, pre-
sented the Jewish federation
of Palm Beach County 1984-
85 siale of officers and board
members which was accepted
unanimously.
Marva
Division ca
"P1*!.,
Perrin [right]. Women's Division -- ^
president, thanks campaign associates caroi* ^ |
Carol Greenbaum [center] for their tireless eii ^
of the campaign. Also receiving recognition du
that evening were Dr. Eliubcth S. Shuimi"
Blonder.


Speech Pathologist Gives Elderly Hope
By LOUISE ROSS
Assiswn* News Coordia.tor
lno one can understand
hi. She has a language
f 'own which, although
Ml to her, comes out of
Ko h unintelligible. She
fa bright lady who under-
Ld5 everything but cant
Lmunicate with the rest of
florid. Sophie suffers
1 Jargon Aphasia brought
1 by a recent stroke,
hacob continually drools
Id cats only pureed food -
Kn he can. He has lost his
B,y to swallow, a neuro-
Wal condition called
Bphagia. II he does not
Eve he will always have
fuse a tube to swallow.
[no matter how severe these
Lai cases sound, there is a
Lu side. Shcree Seyden
Ives residents like these of
| Joseph L. Morse
[triatric Center encourage-
ment and a sense of purpose
1 teaching them methods
L techniques to improve
leir speech problems. She
kips to bring them out of
It loneliness and despair of
ling unable to communicate
tin the world into a life of
Ignity and self worth.
IMrs. Seyden, a certified
tearing and speech patho-
Igist, sees residents on a
Igular basis whose speech is
lfected by the inability to
Udinate their muscles.
Lye special problems are
Isociatcd with disorders such
I ytroke, Muscular
fysirophy, Parkinson's
liyease, brain tumors or
tieral neurological
tterioration.
["The problems that can be
piped by oral exercises and
till work to help strengthen
lusclcs are easier to correct,
tc can help those who can't
It their tongue to form the
ter T,' for example, or
lose speech sounds are
bred," stated Mrs. Seyden.
However, things directly
Ifected by the brain are
Irdest to correct."
Sheree Seyden, speech and hearing pathologist, is
proud of the progress made in Morse Geriatric Center
resident Sylvia Ehrenkranz's speech over the past
month and a half.
Mrs. Seyden, who has a
MA in Speech Pathology
from Hofstra University in
Hempstead, NY., related that
when a person has a stroke
he loses the ability to express
himself. "His vocabulary is
decreased and his memory
for order is impaired. But the
worst situation is Jargon
Aphasia, like Sophie's, when
a person tries to commun-
icate and what comes out is
illogical to the listener," she
said.
According to Mrs. Seyden,
the staff at the Center is very
sensitive to problems like
Sophie's. "They understand
that she is highly intelligent
but that her ability to
communicate is inadequate,"
she stated.
Mrs. Seyden uses an
electronic communications
board manufactured by Texas
Instruments ($150) to help
people like Sophie. She
depresses a square which
verbally says what is written
on that specific spot, be it a
basic needs program like "I
want to eat now," or
programs for use over the
telephone. A board with only
the alphabet is also available.
Volunteer Honey Werbel applauds a correct answer by members of her lip
reading class held for hearing impaired Center residents.
Two Outstanding Teachers Honored
at Yom Ha moreh Ceremonies
|Shocked looks of disbelief
gistered on the faces of
anor Newcorn and
?oshana Walncr as their
F were announced as
fipiems of the "Out-
ending Religious School
acher of the Year Award"
!r"ig Yom Hamoreh
leacner Recognition Day)
pomes held recently at
PM* Israel. The
potors' Council of Palm
' County and the Jewish
Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County honored the
teachers for their outstanding
service to their schools and
for their commitment to
Jewish values and education
in Palm Beach County.
According to Ruth Levow,
chairman of the Educator's
Council, both teachers do not
regard work in Jewish educa-
tion as just a job. "They see
it as their entire life," she
said. The teachers were
presented with an incentive
grant made possible by the
Jewish Federation to attend
the Coalition for Alternatives
in Jewish Education (CAJE)
at Stanford University in San
Francisco this summer.
Ms. Newcorn currently
teaches 3rd grade at Temple
Beth David Religious School.
Mrs. Walner divides her
teaching activities among the
Jewish Community Day
School, Temple Beth-El and
Temple Judea.
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
education director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, in her opening
remarks, congratulated all the
teachers "who have given of
your time, energy and efforts
towards the Jewish education
of our young people."
She went on to say that
Continued on Page 10
1
a^afti 1

K Tl|| f- i
i*- -e? j-ss t~mJTJtL2?P&
mi Religious scnooi waiuvis .. --- -
H^^^MaalmB "* reconiied for their efforts on Yom Ham
id feeB,erl' of the Edncaton' Council of At 0Jp0rtunity to sociallie with each other.
WL ,,?ty' Prwenti the "Outstanding Teacher of
**ird l0 Eleanor Newcorn [left] and Shoshana
1WJ II Yom Hamoreh ceremonies held recently.
"Persons who are able to use
this system are thrilled. This
alleviates their basic frustra-
tions in not being able to
make their needs known. We
use it as a temporary
measure, however, until their
own basic speech skills can be
improved," Mrs. Seyden
stated.
She works together with
the social workers, psycho-
logists, doctors, dieticians,
physical therapists, nurses
and the family to devise a
plan of action for each
patient. By meeting together
they keep in touch with each
patient's progress which may
give clues to help them in
their particular area.
Clients are also helped by
Mrs. Seyden who have had
cancer of the larynx and have
had their voice box removed.
"1 teach them to speak again
using esophageal speech or an
electro-larynx which amplifies
their voice when placed
against their larynx."
One of Mrs. Seyden's star
pupils at the Center is Sylvia
Ehrenkranz. whose condition
has left her with slurred
speech, lack of muscle tone
and a loss of volume. Work
with Sylvia began one and a
half months ago and, at the
time, she was unable to
protrude her tongue which is
vital to help form words.
"She is now making excellent
progress saying 'L' sounds
and has learned to push the
sound up with her diaphram
so she can be heard," Mrs.
Seyden said.
Mrs. Ehrenkranz puts in a
lot of effort to perfect the
skills she is taught. "It is
terribly frustrating when your
mind runs ahead of your
tongue," she said. "I am
trying to strengthen my body
because it's important to
communicate. 1 must be able
to tell my nurses what makes
me comfortable. They fulfill
my needs."
Mrs. Ehrenkranz is an
intelligent woman with a
sense of humor. She part-
icipates in many of the acti-
vities offered at the Center
and particularly likes the
Discussion Group. "I don't
contribute as much as I
would like to, but I learn by
listening."
Mrs. Seyden has also
organized a group class for
the hearing impaired. Honey
Werbel, a volunteer, was
trained by Mrs. Seyden to
teach a lip reading class for
14 residents of the Center.
"They love the class and are
excited about participating in
it," Mrs. Seyden said. "One
man, who has no hearing at
all and was isolated because
of it, now is the star pupil
because his lip reading skills
are ahead of them all."
Mrs. Seyden's optimism
and devotion to her work
with the elderly makes her
most effective. "I love
working with geriatrics.
Although it upsets me very
much to see them in such bad
condition, at least I know I
am helping them live a
quality life," she said. She
sums up her success with her
patients by saying, "I'm
always honest with them and
tell them that it will take a
long time. If you're honest,
they will trust you and work
harder at improving their
situation."
In addition to working
with the residents of the
Center, Mrs. Seyden has a
Continued on Page 4


fcgr in* Jewish Piondian of Palm Beach County /Friday, June 8, 1964
Youth Aliyah At Fifty
The story of Youth Aliyah
echoes one of the most
dramatic periods in Jewish
history. Every upheaval in
the Diaspora, every wave of
immigration to Israel has
been addressed by Youth
Aliyah one child at a
time.
During its 50-year history,
Youth Aliyah has developed
and expanded its programs
and facilities with funds
received from the United
Jewish Appeal through the
Jewish Agency. Today, over
90 percent of Youth Aliyah's
$52 million budget comes
from UJA-communily
campaigns and from similar
campaigns conducted by
Keren Hayesod worldwide.
By RONNIE M. HORN
Israel's Youth Aliyah is 50
years old. It hardly seems
possible. The face of Youth
Aliyah is such a young face
. elusive, glimpsed through
a train window; vulnerable,
on the deck of an "illegal"
steamer; eager, on the dock
at Haifa; hard-eyed and
suspicious after years of
wandering; flushed with
effort from plowing and
hoeing; bright with the
laughter shared with a friend.
It's a face with history
written across its features.
In fact, Youth Aliyah at 50
is many faces more than
200,000 who have gone
through its schools and resid-
ences pink-cheeked and
olive-complexioned, German
and Yemenite in origin,
Rumanian, Iranian, Czech,
Moroccan, Brazilian Iraqi,
Ethiopian motherless,
homeless, defenseless,
penniless voyagers,
seekers, dreamers ... the
children of a far-flung people
rescued, gathered home and
safely brought to adulthood.
They are artists now,
mechanics, poets, farmers
and administrators, nurses
craftsmen and parents of
their own children One
out of every 20 Israeli adults
has been touched by the
program.
Youth Aliyah was born in
prewar Berlin in the imagina-
tion of ardent Zionist Recha
Freier and midwifed in
Jerusalem by Henrietta
Szold, founder of Hadassah.
What these two women
created was a daring wartime
rescue movement that
snatched children from the
teeth of Nazi oppression to
be healed on the kibbutzim
of a Jewish homeland.
The teaching methods and
living arrangements devised
by Henrietta Szold in those
early years are the basis of
Youth Aliyah's success 50
years later: small, self-
governing peer groups, live-in
counselors, and an enduring
commitment to academic and
practical training. For many
children, the youth groups
replaced lost homes and
families and provided the
love, security and discipline
required for healthy growth.
As soon as the concept of
a residential training program
for children was established,
it was tested to its limits.
Youngsters came from slave
labor camps via the leaking
vessels of the "illegal"
immigration, from the dis-
placed persons camps of
Europe and from the intern-
ment camps of Cyprus. There
were escapees from Nazi-
fomented anti-Jewish riots in
Yemen and Iraq, followed, in
1948 through 1950, by the
children of a mass immigra-
tion from all of the Moslem
lands.
Sustained after World War
II by the steady partnership
of Israel and Diaspora Jewry
as a major program of the
Jewish Agency, Youth Aliyah
became the home of last
resort for any Jewish child in
trouble. That meant building
facilities, the appropriate
placement of thousands of
children, the gathering and
professional training of
hundreds of teachers and
counselors. In addition, it
meant intensive psychological
and sociological research to
understand the burden,
traumas that ET&M
brought with them ^
composition of tPS?*]
body shifted, te"UH
counselors and i WM
problems. m\
The story of Youth AhM
will be continued in (fa ,'
issue. """
Myron J. Nickman Installed As President
Continued from Page 1
were presented with special
awards in recognition of their
significant contributions as
Women's Division Campaign
Associates.
Sheila Engelstein, president
of Women's Division,
presented Marva Perrin with
a campaign award for her
"unique capabilities and
qualifications which enabled
the Women's Division
campaign to reach trem-
endous heights. She has
demonstrated that women's
giving is of paramount
importance to the total
campaign."
Election of Officers
The slate of officers and
board members for 1984-85
was presented by Jerome
Tishman, chairman of the
Nominating Committee, and
was unanimously accepted.
Stanley Horowitz, UJA
president and keynote
speaker, installed the newly
elected slate. Those serving as
officers for the 1984-85 year
are: Myron J. Nickman,
president; Peter Cummings,
Alec Engelstein, Arnold
Lampert, Barbara Tanen and
Alvin Wilensky, vice presid-
ents; Dr. Elizabeth S.
Shulman, secretary; Barry S.
Berg, treasurer; Jeanne Levy
and Alan L. Shulman, past
Speech
Pathologist Gives
Elderly Hope
Continued from Page.'(
private practice with offices
located on Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. and in Wellington. A
native of Brooklyn, she
moved here in 1978 and
worked for three years for
the School Board of Palm
Beach County as a speech
pathologist. She piloted a
program for the county called
"Stutter Free Speech." Mrs.
Seyden provides diagnostic
evaluation and therapy for all
ages.
the
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Baacn Count,
ComtMmng Our Voie. and Fo.i.on Reporter
FPEO K SMOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET RONNIFPSTeiN
Ediio. .no PutM.m., Eafje.il... E*to. PtScoSSE
PuM.fJJMd Wl, OclOO.. inrough M.d Apnl B'WHIIf t>.l.nct of f.ar
Second Ci.sa Poai.ga Pod .1 Boca Raton Fia uSPS .069030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Mi.ih., Suit. 206. Boca R.ton. Fl. 13432 Phon. 368-2001
Main Of lie. 4 Plant 120 N E 8th St Mi.mi Fl 33101 Pnon* 1 373 4605
nMinaiHrMn form 3*7* lo Jawtah Floridian. f> O Bei 01 271. Miami Fla J3101
AdrcniaMg Dtractor Stao L.imt. Phon. 44* 1442
ComOinrt j.wi.n Appeal J.anah Federation ol Palm Baacn County inc Officer. Preaident Jeanne
Latvy Vice Pre>denn. Peter Cumminga. Alec Engeiatem Arnold Lampert Myron J Nickman Barbara
Tenen Secretary Or El.zab.tfi S Freilich. Treaaurer Aiym Wilenaky Submit material to Room
Ep.fem Director of Public Rei.tion. 501 South Fiagi.r Or. Weal Palm Beach. Fl 33401
Jewi.fi Fioridi.n doe. not gu.r.ntee Ka.hruth of Merc andiae Adveriited
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $4 Annual (2 Vear Minimum $7 501. or By memoer.fnp jewi.n
Federation of Palm Beacn County. 501 S Flagier f> Weal P.im Beach Fla 33401 Phone 632
2120 Out Of Town Upon Reaue.t
presidents.
The newly elected board
members are: Bennett
Berman, Erwin H. Blonder,
Michael Burrows, Bruce J.
Daniels, Heinz Eppler, Ruthe
Eppler, M. Kalman Gitomer,
Arthur Gladstone, Milton
Gold, Emanuel Goldberg,
Harvey Goldberg, Murray H.
Goodman, Carol Greenbaum,
Lionel Greenbaum, Henry
Grossman, Arnold J.
Hoffman, Charles Jacobson,
Sidney Kohl, Nathan
Kosowski, Marilyn Lampert
and Gerald Lesher.
Also elected as board
members are: Staci Lesser,
Elsie Leviton, H. Irwin Levy,
Robert S. Levy, Cynnie List,
Robert E. List, Joseph
Molat, John I. Moss, Larry
Ochstein, Marva Perrin,
Bernard Plisskin, Berenice
Rogers, Paul Shapiro, Dr.
Richard G. Shugarman, Leah
Siskin, Phillip Siskin, Harold
Streem, Jerome H. Tishman,
Mortimer Weiss, Dr. Peter
W'unsh and Michael Zim-
merman.
Ruthe Eppler noted that
the Women's Division held
their election of officers and
installation at their own
Annual Meeting on May 9
and congratulated Sheila
Engelstein, elected as
president for a second term,
and all other incoming
officers.
In accepting the presidency
Myron J. Nickman thanked
all those who had supported
him in the past and sought
their continued commitment
in the work of building a
strong Jewish community
locally and for Jews every-
where.
A multi-media presentation
titled "Building A Commu-
nity," produced and directed
by Ronni Epstein, director of
Public Relations, highlighted
the accomplishments of
Jeanne Levy's three years as
president of the Jewish
Federation and paid tribute
to all the past presidents who
along with a dedicated corps
of volunteers helped to build
a strong and viable Jewish
community.
The video presentation was
developed in cooperation
with WPTV Channel 5 with
film editing done by Pegasus
Productions. Barbara
Gordon, president. Cliff
Gordon, camera and editing.
Norman Schimelman,
executive director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, spoke of Mrs.
Levy's achievements which
spearheaded tremendous
growth in Federation's
programs and services and
strengthened relationships
with area
agencies.
synagogues and
Mrs. Levy responded J
saying she: was honored an
touched by the confidence
placed m her over the p
three years. She announced
that she and her husband]
Irwm, would establish tbei
Meyer Siskin Memorial Fund
in memory of her father in
order to enhance the quality
of Jewish education in M
community. "We are estab-
lishing the fund in honor of
my father for the furthering
of the Jewish ideals which
were so much a part of his
life," stated Mrs. Levy.
In his keynote address,!
Stanley Horowitz told of his
meetings with Jewish leaders
throughout the world since
the five months he has been
serving as president of UJA.
"This has confirmed for me
the great opportunity that the
American community has toI
become unified, do greaterI
things, and raise more money!
to shape the destiny of the)
Jewish people. That commit-
ment is no more true than in |
Palm Beach County."
In an announcement priori
to the adjournment of the
Annual Meeting, Nickman
stated that Arnold Lampert
had accepted the general
chairmanship of the 1985 j
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish|
Appeal campaign.
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
Buying...
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
Buying...
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Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
s
Friday, June 8, 1984
Volume 10
8 SIVAN 5744
Number 21
NORTH AMERICAN
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0
Radio /TV Highlights
*
unSAlC Sunday, June 10, 9 a.m. WPTV
my3 with nost Barbara Gordon Jewish
ChanI1tY>n interview with Nathan Kosowski, chairman
Edh Fducation Committee of the Jewish Federation of
0 i Reach County; Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
P, tinn director of the Federation, and area youth,
^ Kosowski, Mini Postal and Marshall Brozost.
Kni7 rerun.'
iTHAYlM Sunday, June 10 and 17, 7:30 a.m.
u/PRR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
'The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
.cwiSH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR -
JS June 10 and 17. 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91
with host Dr. Simon Silverman.
cu&lOM Sunday, June 10 and 17, 10 a.m.
WPEC Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with
host Richard Peritz.
tuf MAN IN THE GLASS BOOTH Saturday,
o 9 p m WPBT Channel 2 An intellectual
,1#rv tale with Maximilian Schell examines guilt and
responsibility over the 'final solution."
J Sposored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
B'nai B'nth
J'nli B'rith No. 3015 board 1 p.m.
Women Olam 12 noon.
fonereeation Anshei Sholom Men's Club 10 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 9:30 a.m. Association
of Parents of American Israelis 1 p.m.
Jewish Federation Executive Committee 8 p.m. ORT
Poinciana board 1 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No. 408 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel executive
committee 8 p.m. American Red Mogen David for
Israel board B'nai B'rith No. 3132 10 a.m. Jewish
Community Day School Education committee
June 12
Hadassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m. Temple
Israel Brotherhood -7:30 p.m. Temple Beth El board
8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah 1 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Chai board 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Federation Young Leadership Development-Young Adult
Division Cabinet 8 p.m.
June 13
Jewish Federation Women's Division Executive
Committee 8 p.m. Temple Israel Brotherhood board
- 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3115 board 8 p.m.
ORT Golden Rivers board 1 p.m. Hadassah Lake
Worth board 10 a.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood
board 8 p.m. Jewish Community Center executive
board 8 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven
June 14
Temple Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Chai board
10 a.m. Pioneer Womcn-Na'Amat Council 10 a.m.
June 17
FATHER'S DAY Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club -
9:30 a.m. Congregation Ai z Charm board 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith No. 3132 10 a.n.
June 18
Brandeis University Women Boynton Beach noon
Pioneer Women Theodor Herzl board 10 a.m. Jewish
Community Center Camp Sha.om begins B'nai B'rith
No. 3016 7:45 p.m. Jewbh War Veterans No. 408
ard-7:30 p.m.
Jue 19
Hadassah Henrietta Szold -
omen Chai 7:30
p.m. B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Women
"nil cnai /:ju p.m. B'nai d rim v/i"vu
Menorah board 10 a.m. Temple Israel board 8 p.m.
' Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes 12:30 p.m.
congregation Anshei Sholom 12 noon
hn 20
Jiddish Culture Group Cresthaven B'nai B'rith No.
R 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3015 7:30 p.m.
^neer Women Golda Meir 12:30 p.m.
I N 21
0RT Lake Worth Covered Bridge board 10 a.m.
U
OOPS
lick "i0rs >n the May 25 Jewish Floridian occurred in
Reoor r5"ating to Jewish education. In the 1984 Annual
ctorin. V Elizabeh S. Shulman was listed as co-
loring
|Kos
. the Education Committee with Nathan
s*> This year she is a member of the committee
S0nd'y. in the article
parading down
!*ce
Lltot 30 as'stated'
about the Sunday School
Flagler Drive for Israel
Children
iJOo n"^Pav' .11*.correct number of participants
Friday, Jane 8,1684/Th* Jewiah Floridian of Pnlm Boach County Page 6
Jewish Communities Said To Be Strongest
Continued from Page 1
Loup and CJF national
president Martin Citrin each
with one of a limited edition
of a Passover seder plate
originally made by Jews in
the Foehrenwald displaced
persons camp in April 1948
three weeks before the State
of Israel was born. The plate
carries the inscription, "This
Year in Jerusalem."
Boschwitz, a former State
chairman of the Minnesota
UJA, noted that the JDC and
other Jewish organizations
helped him and his family
when they escaped from Nazi
Germany and sought entry
into the United States. He
said the Jewish community
has to be organized, generous
and willing to speak out
because only a strong Jewish
community, especially the
United States, can help Jews
wherever in the world they
need help.
BOSCHWITZ predicted
that during the next seven
years, Jews somewhere will
need that help. "If we do not
help ourselves, no one will
help us," he said. "That is
the history of our people."
At the dinner, the Israeli
Ambassador, Meir Rosenne,
said that he, too, was helped
by the JDC when, at the age
of 13, he and his family fled
Rumania and came to what
was then Palestine. He said
that many of the persons who
came then lived in tents but
today are leaders of Israeli
society.
The leadership conference
marks a change in UJA
leadership and the beginning
of the 1985 campaign.
, nrheproWemwith
faneralairangementsisthe
person who should have
made the decisions didn't"
Most people have no idea what a
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Until the funeral. And then a spouse or
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The GUARDIAN PLAN* Insurance
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3. When fully funded, the pre-
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4. For those funding their pre-
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The GUARDIAN PLAN Program is
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Pge 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County /Friday, June 8, 1984
Because Someone Cared
By
STEPHEN LEVITT, ACSW
A client in my office, re-
cently, began to lament the
declining status of the Ameri-
can family. "Nobody sup-
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A personal view from
The Executive Director
Of the Jewish Family
And Children's Service
(All case names mentioned
in these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
Family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest of
confidence).
ports families anymore;
nobody cares if people have
children any longer," she
continued. I reflected on her
words for a moment and
paused.
Undoubtedly the tone of
her voice and the feeling
behind what she was saying
was far more important than
the actual content of what
she had just said. On my way
home from work that after-
noon I began to wonder
whether or not what my
client had said was, indeed,
true. After all, I reasoned, I
have attended any number of
professional seminars
recently, almost all of which
contained the element of
"sorrow" and outrage at the
full-scale frontal assault
society seems to be taking
Continued on Page 9
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Friday, June 8. 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
on Family:
Less Committed To Marrying Jews
regeneration of
towrd
as rcve;
students generally
into the non-Jewish
mfW YORK A new
dvof the attitudes of the
-:nn of Amen
Sly W has revealed
allege
nvSmerits in which they
Sy. with two-thirds^ report-
that some of their
serious dates" are non-
ewish.
The study was conducted
or the American Jewish
ommittee with the cpopera-
on of the National B'na.
'nth Hillel Foundation
ona 1,200 Jewish college
tudents on 14 university
ampuses, under the super-
B of Dr. Rela Geffen
onson, Professor of Socio-
,ev and Chairman of the
acuity at Gratz College, and
fellow of the Center of
ewish Community Studies,
oih in Philadelphia. It also
idicated that:
Mom of the students
janned to marry and raise a
amily.
Most expected to have a
l'o-career family.
Three-fourths saw
arriage as "the best oppor-
unii\ lor love and growth."
Almost all expected to be
arenis someday.
A close relationship was
oicd between positive Jewish
dixilies both before college
nd on campus and a reJuct-
nce io date non-Jewish
irt tiers.
The Monson study
ncorporated a number of
plications lor Jewish com-
nunai agencies. It suggested
hat:
New programs and ap-
roaches should be directed
o teenagers.
' I he Jewish family should
strengthened.
College students should
ive access to supportive
wish social frameworks.
lewish activities on
ampus should have an acad-
nik orientation.
According to Dr. Monson,
'students with a strong
ommitmeni to Judaism as a
eligion were more likely to
(cognize thai marriage and
bearing were essential to
eish group survival, and
ere more likely to limit their
wice of prospective
arriage pariners to Jews."
a joint foreword, Mr.
owiman and Rabbi Stanley
. Rmgler, National Director
he Department of
ommunity Affairs and
Nelopment, B'nai B'rith
Foundation, which was
oiely involved in the study,
wed that -'it was encour-
">g that the overwhelming
"f'y of the Jewish
lunts said they wish and
Peeled to be married, and
forward to having two
""ore children."
Hcmever, they added:
"e second, more negative
d|ng is that the majority of
^udents were prepared,
a variety of reasons, to
*,rv non-Jews."
ablr'cms studies," said
Sm,R,ng,er and Mr-
ma". "indicate that
committed to
-Mam I3'"" ,end ,0 hve a
S^^ntation, and a
f w'""ngness to trascend
""mediate personal
'o advance certain
.4land communal goals.
M
Pou
oreover,
they said,
isi v,i s comm'ed to
'Sh va>cs are more likely
to limit their dating and other
serious heterosexual rela-
tionships to Jewish
partners."
Discussing the "policy
implications" of her study.
Dr. Monson stated that "the
successful integration of
Jewish students into the
general campus milieu is at
once gratifying and chal-
lenging to their parents and
to Jewish community
leaders."
At the same time, she
added, "there is fear that
Jewish identity will be aband-
oned by young Jews. Even
the majority of students who
continue to identify as Jews
do not always make the
connection between that
personal identity, their
present patterns of social life
and their future projections
of mate selection."
In their foreword, Rabbi
Ringler and Mr. Rosenman
made clear the purpose of the
study.
"A great deal of concern
has been expressed in recent
years," they said, "about the
low birthrate among Amer-
ican Jews. The number of
Jews in the United States
indeed in all Jewish commu-
nities outside of Israel is
decreasing rapidly."
"Many view the low
Jewish birthrate in the United
States," they added, "as
symptomatic of a general
erosion in the nuclear
family." In addition, they
said, Young Jews are marry-
ing much later, if they marry
during their, school years at
all. One reason is that more
and more women choose
professional degrees and
marriage and family until
they have achieved some of
their professional goals.
They conclude: "Since
more than 80 percent of
young Jews attend college.
we believe the study tells us a
great deal about the attitudes
of the next generation of
American Jews toward
marriage and family life."
careers
many
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1 container (1 cup)
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1 teaspoon salt
*i cup skim milk
1 cup flour
Fleischmann's' Margarine
2 medium apples, peeled, cored
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Vi cup chopped walnuts
1 tablespoon honey
! < teaspoon ground cinnamon
Mix Egg Beaters' and salt: alter-
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Lightly grease a 6-inch skills!
with Fleischmann's* Margarine;
heat skillet. Pour 2 tablespoons
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Repeat to make 16. using more
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Mix apples, walnuts, honey and
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For MUCK SOUR CREAM, puree
V. cup low fat cottage cheese.
3 tablespoons skim milk.
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C l4 Nsencn Brandt. In.
15
eiOQD A3145E
15



^uunt> /rijutty, iune o, i^M
JCC News
PRE-CAMP PARENT'S NIGHT
The parents of all the children who will be attending
the Summer Programs of the Jewish Community Center
are invited to Pre-Camp Parents Night from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m., Thursday, June 14, at Camp Shalom (Belvedere
Rd., one mile west of the turnpike).
Camp "T" shirts will be distributed at this time. Extra
shirts and camp bags will also be available for purchase.
All will have the opportunity to meet the staff. This
will be a time to get acquainted.
For any additional information, please call 689-7700.
Salesman Wanted
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for further information
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spouses an opportunity to
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term care facility.
Nineteen spouses particip-
ated in the Center's first
meeting. Those present
demonstrated a desire to talk
about issues which were
important to them. Some ol
the more frequent questions
raised were how often to
visit one's spouse at the
Center, how to deal with
periods of loneliness and
guilt, and the need to learn
everyday household skills
which were once the respon-
sibilitv of the resident spouse.
The sessions are led by the
Social Services staff and will
continue to meet throughout
the year.
The Morse Geriatric Center
is a facility of the Jewish
Home for the Aged of Palm
beach County and a bene-
ficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
Wee! Palm Beach, Florida
AND
ISRAEL TRAVEL ADVISORY SERVICE. Inc
Don't Delay! Now's The Time To Visit Israeli
Lowest Fares in Years El Al Israel Airlines
Deluxe Two Week Tour off Israel
Including: Round trip bus J.F.K./N.J. Super deluxe 5
Star Hotels Unlimited a la carte dinners and Israeli
breakfasts In depth itinerary via deluxe motorcoach
with licensed Israeli guide and driver V.I.P. recep-
tions Optional Bar/Bat Mitzvah on Masada Gala
farewell banquet (15 day tours) Special feature: Eilat,
gateway to Sinai, magnificent new deluxe hotel on Red
Sea Optional extension in Israel, Egypt and/or Europe
6/17-7/1 1,807.00
7/1-15 1,957.00
8/5-19 1,860.00*
8/19-9/2 1,860.00
9/9-23 1,811.00
10/14-28 1,811.00
11/15-25 1,346.00(11 day tour; Israeli breakfast only)
12/20-1/1 1,633.00 (13 day tour; Israeli breakfast only)
2/14-24 1,346.00 (11 day tour; Israeli breakfast only)
(plus $75.00 flight to Eilat, 13 and 15 day tours)
Special Rates for Children Under 12 and Third in Room
Revisited tour also available on this date
(Prices sub/eel to changes in air fare and/or hotel rates as per gover-
nment regulations)
For information call: Temple Office 833 8421
Deposit: $100.00 per person (make check to TEMPLE ISRAEL)
45 day cancellation provision with no penalty
Tours organized in compatible groups I families with similar age
children: Bar/Bat Mitzvah age, teen-ager*, college students, younger
children; separate buses for couple* and adult* without children).
For deliciouily cool summer
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Because Someone Cared
Friday, June 8, 1984/The Jewiab Floridian of Palm Beach County Pm 9
Continued from Page
v-
jlephen Levill
eiv toward the family unit.
' i drove on I won-
ted if this were really so/
The answer came to me
fy shortly.
\s I was reviewing some
research literature, I
iie across a national survey
lesiigating perceptions of
ll-being of almost 1,300
perican adults.
[According to the study.
Inly 14 percent reported
Kng delighted and pleased
Ith the performance of their
tal government and an even
Jailer number (9 percent)
the performance of the
ileral government."
jiilarly, only 34 percent re-
ined being pleased and de-
fined with the performance
Tine economy, as measured
their evaluation of their
tome. In terms of educa-
|n, only 42 percent reported
bng pleased and delighted
jth (he performance of the
ucational system, as
isured by their perception
the usefulness of the
ucation they received. On
nify mailers, however,
as children, spouse and
image, almost everyone re-
vied being delighted and
hsed, 88, 89 and 84 per-
ft, respectively.
recent Harris survey of
lost 2,000 American males
lilarly revealed the family's
Ihranking among the par-
Bpants in the survey.
Iwd, 85 percent stated that
lily life is very important,
lie 63 percent ranked it as
] most important part of
Similarly, concerning
Nge, almost three-
Vters of the respondents
fcaied that having another
on to share one's life is
important to a happy,
ffied life.
Mother survey, conducted
, Educational Communi-
m Inc., of a random
m ol 50,000 students
lm Who's Who Among
PW" High School Stu-
HOWARD
iAPER &
Packaging
DELIVERY FLORIDA
BEACH 832-0211
dents, a compendium of
youth leaders and future
citizens and leaders of our
country, yielded findings
consistent with previous. For
example, 82 percent of the
21,500 responding students
indicated they prefer tradi-
tional marriage to co-habi-
tation with a member of the
opposite sex. At the same
time, however, only a little
over one-fifth of the re-
sponding students stated they
believed elected officials are
"persons of honor and inte-
grity."
As I finished my reading
and period of reflection
about what my client and
colleagues had said, I became
convinced that perhaps what
we Americans have been
suffering with, in terms of
our thinking in recent years,
was not so much a very real
threat posed by government
or social institutions against
the family; but rather, a
failure on our part to persist-
ently ask people what they,
personally feel about THE
FAMILY.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a non-
profit agency designed to
(meet the social, emotional
land counseling needs of the
Jewish community of Palm
Beach County. Our office is
located at 2250 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd., Suite 104. Our
telephone number is 684-
1991. The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a bene-
ficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County).
And ski.


Israel.
Discover its many wonders on a
TWA Getaway Vacation.
Jerusalem. Masada. Nazareth. Breathtaking.
But you'll also find a few things in Israel you might not expect to see. Like
water sports. Lush resorts. Night life.
Let TWA enlighten you. With easy to afford flights to Tel Aviv. And U
glorious Getaway Vacations to choose from. Our "Highlights of the Holylands,"
for example, a 9-day vacation starting at just $298* Other Getaway
Israel & The Holylands marvels include visits to Rome, Pans, Athenseven
a Greek Islands cruise. So call your travel agent or TWA.
This year, experience Israel with TWA. There s more to tt than meets the eye.
PJFQF08
Address.
For a free 1984 Getaway* Name:
Israel & The Holylands
brochure. )ufl com-
plete this coupon and
mail it to
Trans World Airlines
PO 80x2690
Smithtown. NY 11787
City.
State.
.Zip.
YouVe going to like us
From $298 to $339 per person double occupancy, excluding airfare


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County /Friday, June 8, 1984
1 '. .,....... i",i. j i -.....
JF&CS Agencies Hold
National Confab
The twelfth conference ot
the Association of Jewish
Family and Children's
Agencies was held April 29 to
May 2 in New York City at
the Grand Hyatt Hotel.
In addition to the election
of board and officers, presi-
dents and executives from
110 Jewish Family Service
Agencies attended many
working sessions. Thirty
workshops and papers were
delivered at the conference.
Among these were: services
to the aged, including discus-
sion of special services pro-
vided when parents and
children live in different
cities; reflecting Jewish values
in clinical practice; Federa-
tion relationship and current
issues in Jewish child welfare.
The program committee
chairman this year was Joel
Smalky (Pittsburgh). Local
attendees at the conference
were, Nathan Kosowski,
president of JF&CS, his wife,
Esther, and Stephen Levitt,
executive director of JF&CS.
Creating A New
Family-The
Step-Family
A one-session informa-
tional seminar for those
adults in a step-family or
considering this family situa-
tion will be offered in the
future. The Jewish Family
and Children's service of
Palm Beach County, Inc., in
conjunction with the parent
center, will explore fictions
and realities of step-
parenthood, how step-
families differ from natural
families, and the perspectives
ot man. woman and child in
the new step-family. Come to
learn about and discuss these
important issues. Marilyn
David will be the facilitator.
Admiv^ion is free. The
seminar will meet at North
Shore Communit) High
School on Wednesday, June
20, 7 to 9 p.m.. and at
Santaluces High School,
Tuesday, June 26, 7 to 9
p.m. Contact Marilyn David
(684-1991) or Sand'v Doyle
(439-8181) for more
information.
Yom
Hamoreh
Continued from Page .')
"the threats of assimilation,
intermarriage and zero popu-
lation growth are ever present
in our modern and successful
Jewish community in the
U.S. These trends are ones
which continually corrode the
viability and strength of our
community and if we are to
survive, then Jewish educa-
tion and Jewish educators
must be of primary signif-
icance to us."
Teachers and guests were
treated to "sundaes" and
other refreshments prior to
the start of the formal
program. Afterwards they
tested their Judaic knowledge
by participating in a 'ewish
history game by guessing the
name of the Jewish person-
ality pinned on their back.
Both Ms. Newcorn and Mrs.
Walner had no problems
identifying their names from
Jewish history just what
one would expect from the
"Teachers of the Year" in
Palm Beach County.
Organizations
in the News
AMIT WOMEN
Rishona Chapter is having their final meeting of the
season on June 13, 12:30 p.m., at the American Savings
Bank, Westgate, Century Village.
Entertainment will be magician Nathan Olefson.
The next meeting will be in September.
B'NAI B'RITH
Cypress Lodge No. 3196 of Leisureville invites the
community to hear Robert K. Alsofrom, PhD, speak on
'How to Stay Alive Longer and Better' at its June 14,
7:30 p.m., meeting at the American Savings Bank on
Okeechobee Blvd.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
A Rosh Hashana week-end is being planned by
Boynton Chapter No. 1523 for Sept. 26 through the
29th, at the Konover Renaissance Hotel in Miami Beach.
The price of $169 per person, includes gratuities. For
an additional $10, round-trip bus transportation is
available. It is not too early to make arrangements with
Cynthia, Mirriam or Mildred.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL FOUNDATION
The Palm Beach Chapter will hold their meeting at
Anshei Sholom on Wednesday, June 13, 12 noon.
On July 14 they will see "Company" at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theater. Call Gert or Trudy for
reservations. HADASSAH
Tikvah Chapter will see "Company" at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre on June 20. Call Celya or Marth
for reservations. rina
Yovel Chapter will have lunch and see the matin,
performance of "Company" at the Royal Pa|m KK
Theater on Wednesday, June 13 TransportaX
luncheon and gratuities are all included. For reservation;
call Jeanne, Essie or Lee. uons
The chapter will be traveling to the Tarleton Hotel (n,
a Gala Father's Day Weekend June 15-18. Included in
the package are Kosher food, entertainment
transportation, gratuities and many extras. Call Claire
Braun or Mrs. David Hoffman for reservations.
Reserve July 18 for a professionally guided tour of
Jewish points of interest throughout Miami and Miami
Beach. The sites will include temples, synagogues, the
historic mikvah, a museum, a Kosher lunch at
Casablanca and much more. Contact Jeanne Tobin
Essie or Lee Goldberg for more information and
reservations.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS NO. 408
The Ladies Auxiliary will hold its regular meeting on
Monday, June 11, 9:30 a.m., at the American Savings
Bank, West Gate, Century Village, West Palm Beach.
Breakfast will be served.
Sam Mindel, Commander of the Department of
Florida, Jewish War Veterans will be the guest speaker.
PIONEER WOMEN-NA'AMAT
Cypress Lakes announces a Membership Tea to be
held in the home of Tillie Sakren on June 12, I p.m. for
new members and their sponsors.
Also a luncheon will be held on Friday, June 15, 12
noon, for the board members at the home of their
president, Florence Kippel as a summer break get-
together.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
PubHx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Pubiix Storea with Fresh
Denial* Bakeries Only.
An AN American Favorite
Apple Pie
$139
ach
ach
Available at Pubiix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped with Fruit
Cheese
Cake
$099
7-inch
size
Available at PubHx Storea with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped with Creamy Chocolate
Available at All Pubiix Stores
and Danish Bakeries
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake....................** *169
Great for a Snack
Zucchini Muffins.............EJM29
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts..................... *? 99*
Available at Pubiix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts
Sour Dough
French Bread..
6 ^ 89*
loaf
69*

Quantity
Rights Reserved

Prices Effective
June 7th thru 13th. 1984
FREE! WEDDING IJ
CAKE ORNAMENT
Valued up to $15.00 with this
Coupon and the purchase of eny
Three Tier or Larger Wedding Cake
(Coupon Expires Wed.. Sept. 30. 1084)
(Vero Beach to Homestead Only)
One coupon per item purchased.)


Friday, June 8, 1984 /The Jewish FToridlan of Palm Beach County Paris 11
joss Installed as U J A National Chairman
E'
YORK,
N.Y. -
Grass
of
." Pa- was installed
vice president; Alan Schimelman,
Shulman, National UJA director,
vice chairman; and Norman
19
National
of the United
?h Appeal at the annual
h final Leadership
erence in Washington,
He succeeds outgoing
Robert E. Loup
, Colo., who will
Sis Chairman of the
A Board of Trustees.
,ass assumes responsi-
rJ or directing the UJA's
5 campaign, which raises
in partnership with
than 600 Jewish
s nationwide. I ne
supports educa-
rehabilitative and
manitarian programs in
American Jewish
and in Jewish
30 countries
it)
15
lids
ere
nmuniti*
npaign
executive
fed, m
Lrnmunities
Immunities in
found the world.
am honored to take my
ice beside Robert Loup,
inss said, "who led us in
ft] to raise well over $600
Em, and in 1984 to what
be the greatest peacetime
npaign in our history."
kiting statistics which point
a decline in Jewish
opulation in the United
Hates since 1972, Grass
on American Jews to
ursue far-reaching fund-
rising goals.
"To retain our numbers, to
Courage active life-long
^filiation and involvement in
American Jewish life in the
1980s and beyond, we must
ay attention to building
teal communities," he said.
"Yet," he added, "we
annot do thai at the expense
bl Jews overseas, because we
Indersiand the ccntrality of
Israel and our family ties to
rorld Jewry. The only
olution is a capacity
ampaign that will meet our
ommitments to the people of
Israel and at the same
|me provide a fair share
the creation of a strong
|eiNh community at home."
(jrasshrings to his new posi-
ion almost 20 years of
leadership experience in
|cish organizations and the
business perspective of a
hid executive officer for one
the nation's most success*
filrcuil operations.
,Grass founded the Rite-Aid
Corporation in 1962, and
jves as its President and
Chairman of ihe Board. He
also Chairman of the
M of Super Rite Foods,
Pirecior of Hasbro Industries
Superdrug, Trustee of
J National American
Wholesale Grocer's Asso-
[aiion, and Trustee and
usurer of the National
association of Chain Drug
rores.
^Currently a member of the
ard of Governors of the
P'sn Agency, the Board of
Rctors of the United Israel
pWl and the UJA Board
f irustees, Grass has also
Uiairman of the Budget
gmiuee of UJA and a
pnal Vice Chairman
[Those who attended from
F Jewish Federation of
pun Beach County were
'n Levy, Jeanne Levy,
{mediate past president;
Prn J. Nickman.
Wum' tileen Nickman;
fW Lampert, general
'"man of the 1985 Jewish
nation of Palm Beach
"umy-Unncd Jewish Appeal
""Paign; Marilyn Lampert,
Wkn s Div's>on board
iS "; Marva Perrin' P*51
i Division campaign
mm,
IwioviNC &
STORAGE
T
State Moving
Licensed & Insured
West Palm Beach
659-2222
SENIOR CITIZENS
DISCOUNTS
Boca
428-8144
Ft. Lauderdale
563-5880
A delegation from the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County recently attended the National United Jewish Appeal
Leadership Conference in Washington, D.C. Pictured above
are [left to right] Marva Perrin, Arnold Lampert, Marilyn
Lampert, H. Irwin Levy, and Jeanne Levy. Standing [left to
right] are Norman Schimelman, Eileen Nickman and Myron
J. Nickman. Not pictured: Alan Shulman.
on i ittti 1111 iiti n 111 riTi 111 reran imTrmi vw
Gulfeide Getaway
5 Days, 4 Nights only $189.95
3 Days, 2 Nights only $99.95
Double occupancy, Including and gratuities.
May 1al through Docambor 15th, 1M4.
ftanaaai **-* oi *<* ua *>
PACKAGE INCLUDES NIGHTS 2 NIGHTS
Double room lor 2 people 4 Nights 2 Nights
Continental breaKlast for 2 4 Mornings 2 Mornings
Dinner for 2 2 Evenings 1 Evening
Welcome Cocktail lor 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Discounts available.
Miles ot white sand beaches, heated swimming
pool, live entertainment in lounge, tennis and golf
nearby. Boat trips available tor sightseeing, fishing
and shelling. Children 18 and under FREE in room
with parents. Children's meals at menu prices.
Write or call for reservations...
(813) 597-3151

It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House*.
(/Good to the Last Drop*
K C*rtWid Koshw
MM*. II I'" ......I


rum* as.
i ro lAimk L.'i-----:-i;_-
Page 12 The Jewiah Fbriiian of Palm Beach County /Friday, June 8, 1984
SENIORS SPECIAL EVENT
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or
over who do not use public
transportation. We take
people 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 please make your reserva-
tions in advance. For
information and-or reserva-
tions, call 689-7703 Monday
through Friday.
HOT KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program here at the Jewish
Community Center a success.
Foremost among them is the
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch, served with warmth
and hospitality by our
dedicated volunteers.
Please come and join us.
For information and reserva-
tions (which must be made in
advance) call Carol or Lillian
at 689-7703, or Marion at
495-0806 (Delray).
HEALTH INSURANCE
ASSISTANCE
Edie Reiter, Third
Thursday of each month at 2
p.m. Having trouble filling
out those insurance forms or
are you confused or have
questions. Let Edie help!
Mark your calendar for a
!lay of shopping, lunch and
heatre on Wednesday, June
7, at the Pink Mall in Boca
Raton!! The day will include
the musical "Company" and
lunch at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre. The busses
leave at 9:30 a.m. and the
cost is $27 per person. For
reservations and additional
information, call Marcie at
689-7703. Make your reserva-
tions early.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
AcreageHomesLot9Apartment9Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA___________________
Office: 655-7885
RES: 582-0184
MsaBtxBBKBSssvisa^'i^^
Great News For Floridians
When Florida gets hot and humid (in July and August)
Do you have a summer home up north? No?
...Well, Now You Will! Where?
At BEAUTIFUL CIRCLE LODGE
ON SYLVAN LAKE
The Summer Resort Of The Workmen* Circle
Consider These Advantages:
There ia no ioveatment
You are free of responsibility for upkeep A maintenance
Food shopping? None.
There is no cooking2 meals per day
Your choice of private or non-private accomodationa
Discount of 5% for 3 or 4 week stay
10% discount for 5 or more weeks
Sports activities
Folk dancing
Entertainment
Ylddkh culture
Split up your visit: spend a few weeks at the Circle Lodge, leave to visit
friends/relative* and return for a few weeks of more of that special
Circle Lodge braad of good times.
For choice rooms register now
Golf available nearby
PRIOR TO JUNE 15, MAIL TO;
Circle Lodge. 45 E. 33 St..
New York, NY. 10016
Tele: (212) 88*6800
AFTER JUNE 15, MAIL TO:
Circle Lodge. Box 164-RDI
Hopewell Junction. NY. 12533
1212) 564-1077 or (941) 221-2771
A%^%%%%%%%m.^%.'%%%%%.%%%%mL^^^%.%^%.%.%.^^lt' "Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$365-$380
Per week, per person (dbi.occ.)
Every Room with Private Both.
Air-Conditioning and Color TV
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-43^3854
Hotel Brie kman
South FaHsburg. MY 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals daily. Breakfast (until II :30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm)
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
l 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
laming health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work
out on our Universal minwgym. 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!
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
2 bedroom bungalow and 2 bedroom apartm
All hotel facilities available.
Synagogue on premises
Hotel Gibber
Kiamesha Lake, New York 127^1
1-212-92*6162
Steve Greenseid Catering |nc
(Formerly of 40 Karats Kosher Katere7s)
.rffl ftprf Ytrtrr/t/,,, .f(oJ.t 't/eUn
Quality Kosher Catering in all Temples, Halls and Homes
Banquet Facilities Available
For Private & Organizational Functions
582-1786
5801 Parker Ave., West Palm Beach
Under Superv.ston of Palm Beach County Board ol Rat>bis
TIM
eim
KM**
*^^^^ Mill 1 II*CH ClUS ^f ^^
Thi Only Glitt Kosher Hotel In The Llnctin Rud Arn
ENJOY A WONDERFUL
SUMMER VACATION
TV in All Rooms Movies Free Parking
Entertainment Private Beach Olympic Pool
Mashgiach and Synagogue on Premises
GUOT.
KOSHEftl
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS and SUCCOTH f
Services Conducted by Prominent Canlor
Beautiful SUCCA On Premises fl
I
Phone:1-538-7811
ON TNE OCEAN St IS* ST. MAW If ACH FUl 33130
V<
The
KOSHER
J^^ AIR CONCMTtONCD
Crouiii
'*' I ocfAMfsoar
HOTEL lh'
juiy 4th mmm chhmtion
Any 4 Days* yC^-^Vv Any 5 Days*
3 Nights aCTJ^ Nights
s82 zzz tiW M08 ek
INCLUDING MEAIS pfeMtaSgratuMlM INCLUDING MEALS
INCLUDES: Owl Kosher CufcMM TV hi <* Roomt Mo* Top
EmerMnmem, Chris DALTON EnMrtakimenf Dktc*w a Oance Hoet
(Radio TV Personally) Voet Prtvaft teocii
Olympic Pool synagogue on PwmMee
DINING ROOM OPEN TO TNE PUBLIC
Your Hosts. MICHAEL LEFKOWITZ A ALEX SMIL0W
RESERVE NOW FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
SERVICES Conducted by Prominent Cantor
For Reservation* Phon
1-531-5771
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~..
.-..
Friday, June 8, 1964 /The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Outgoing President Addressee Annual Meeting
Liirms facing our commu-
tb but Please understand
C' nothing 1 have accom-
Khed has been accom-
Jished alone.
Kiv executive committee
LMybeen truly dedicated
L have always responded
fvorably to all that they
E been asked to do and
t this 1 shall always be
Cteful. The board of
lectors. our campaign
Inkers, our committee
chairpersons, and the many
people involved in all levels
of our Federation have made
me look good through their
efforts. To each and everyone
of you, I say thank you for
your support.
The Jewish Federation is
an organization of vol-
unteers, but without the
guidance and support of our
professional and clerical staff
we could not accomplish very
much. They have all helped
me in so many ways. I will
forever be grateful for their
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
Telephone: (914) 794 6900
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loyalty and expertise.
To Norman Schimelman,
executive director of Federa-
tion, whom I have worked
most closely with, thank you
for your good counsel in
helping me to learn, for
encouraging me when I was
down and for sharing in my
joy when there were
accomplishments. What I
have learned most by this
experience is that there is not
one individual who can take
credit for what is done.
Federation is a family. We go
through a process and in the
end we can all take credit for
building a stronger commu-
nity. Because you all shared
in this great vision, the award
which I accepted this evening
is something I hold in trust
for all of you.
Three years ago my mother
and father, my children, my
brother and his family were
here to see my installation. I
know they were so proud of
me then for they knew I was
taking on a great respon-
sibility.
And for the past three
years they have stood solidly
behind me. However, I guess
the one who I must thank the
most is my husband, Irwin,
who has given me strength,
guidance and support.
My commitment to the
Jewish people started when I
was a young child. I never
realized that I would spend
most of my life fulfilling that
commitment. I came by it
honestly for 1 saw it in my
home in so many different
ways, from the blue box for
Shabbat, to my parents
involvement in their own
community. They never told
me what to do, but taught
me by example.
Today I stand here as the
culmination of the wisdom
and commitment that my
parents instilled in me, and I
hope that in the years ahead I
will continue to do all I can
to help the Jewish people.
I recently lost my father.
He was a man of great
warmth and understanding.
A man who cared for the
future of our Jewish commu-
nity, and for the high ideals
of Judaism which were so
much a part of his life. In
honor of his memory Irwin
and I are establishing a
special fund. It will be known
as the the Meyer Siskin
Memorial Fund to be used to
enhance the quality of Jewish
"My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
N op butler or margarine.
W or u needed
*> cue finely chopped zucchini
* cup finely chopped
mushrooms
CHARUE GULDEN
to cup shredded carrots
i cup chopped Orson
H cup dairy soar cream
) tablespoons Gulden's Spicy
Brown Musurd
2 beaten cap
3 tablespoons coruurch
*** wgeUbles in I tablespoon butler remow fro* kcd. Mu
wit crew., musurd and eggs Gradually bed n conuUrch
Stir ii. *gelaMes Mel I tabiespooa butter m skillet Spoon
' """spoons Inner halter sUlet Lightly brown oa both
*s Add butter lo skillet as needed Makes III Infers.
** Any combination of vegetables
c"ksbsiiided
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!))
Spinach Stuffed Mushrooms
I pound fresh spinach (or I package
[|0 ou I frown chopped spinach.
thawed. welNramedl
I pound Iresh mushrooms (about 16
Mdtsasoedl
J tablespoons butler, meted
I cup ncotu cheese ____
4 teaspoons CkJess Spicy Brown Mustard
Patch crushed or egano
wish, clean spinach, sleam in cowred
skillet (he minutes Remote. HBjasd
chop Remote mushroom stems and nsely
chop Saute stems and spinach in oae
UNespoon butler Combine sasick
mature *h resujdajg r**-*1. .
Spoon -to caps Place on cookie sheer
brush with rests*** sssfctsstajg
IS mmutes or until healed through Makes
education in- our community.
I know that he would have
been proud to be part of this
important process.
Again, I want to thank you
for giving me the honor and
privilege of serving as your
president for the past three
I years. May we look to a
future where all Jews will be
blessed with the opportunity
to live in freedom with dig-
nity, an Israel at peace
with its neighbors and
a flourishing Jewish com-
munity throughout the world.
RETIRE TO FLORIDA
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Not sine* Noah's tima has
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*
It's Tandy's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
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tea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastierl
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I


'
chkk <.' .kw.!!ws>'''7n: .<
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
DANA COLLIER
MELISSA GROSSMAN
Dana Collier, daughter of
Carl Collier of Wellington,
and Melissa Grossman,
daughter of Arlene Wiesner
of Wellington, were called to
the Torah in a joint
ceremony at Temple Beth
Sholom on Friday evening,
May 11. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg and Cantor Jacob
Elman officiated.
Dana attends 9th grade at
Forest Hill School where she
is a member of the Choral
Group and the Freshman
Board. She was elected to the
Sophomore Board and the
Student Council for the 1984-
85 year. She enjoys art and
designed the cover of her Bat
Mitzvah invitation.
Melissa attends Palm
Beach Junior College and is
studying to become a dental
hygienist.
JEFFREY COLLIER
Jeffrey Collier, son of Carl
Collier of Wellington,
became a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, May 12 at Temple
Beth Sholom. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg and Cantor Jacob
Elman officiated.
Jeffrey, a seventh grader at
Crestwood Middle School, Temple Beth El Religious
plays the trumpet in the School will hold its annual
Advanced Band and is a
member of the National
Junior Honor Society. He is
an avid fisherman and soccer
player.
JASON ROSEN
Jason Rosen, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Allen Rosen of
Wellington, became a Bar
Mitzvah on May 19 at
Temple Beth Sholom of Lake
Worth. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg and Cantor Jacob
Elman officiated.
A 7th grade student at
Crestwood Elementary
School, Jason is active in the
Drama Club and numbers
football and baseball among
his favorite hobbies.
JILL KRAMER
Jil! Lynn Kramer, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Kramer of West Palm Beach,
will become a Bat Mitzvah on
June 9 at Temple Beth
Torah. Rabbi Steven
Jill Kramer
and Cantor
Fenakel will
Westman
Nicholas
officiate.
Jill attends Crestwood
Middle School where she is in
the 7th grade. She plays the
clarinet in the school band.
Jill loves to swim and has
won several ribbons and
trophies.
Temple Beth El Religious
School to Hold Graduation
Temple Beth David h-
4657 Hood Rood
Palm Beach Garden*. Florida 33410
(305) 694 2350
Now Accepting "REGISTRATION" For Its
Religious School
* Professionally Staffed and Directed
Grades K-2, Sunday Only
Grades 3-7, 2 Day a Week, 5 Hr. Program
Curriculum of Hebrew & Heritage Studies
Bar/Bat Mitzvah, Confirmation
Religious School Starting Sunday Sept. 9
For Details & To Register
Call Temple Office
694-2350
Rabbi William Marder Cantor Earl Rackoff
nnn T.D'rn Ton
DR. YALE WASSERMA N. 1 Q *T
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SACRED PRAYERS BY OUR BELOVED JEWISH CANTORS FROM 1890 1930 Th
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Jewish History 414/3276854
P.F.R." 3036 S. 92nd St. West Allis, Wl 53227
Phase Send ? I Q II ? III Enclosed S-----------------------
Graduation and Closing
Exercises on Friday evening,
June 8, in Fread Sanctuary.
At this time the 8th grade
will conduct the Friday night
services. Steven Katz is the
class valedictorian and will
address the congregation.
One of the highlights of the
evening will be the announce-
ment of the name of the
recipient of the Florence
Kaplan Memorial Scholarship
Award. This scholarship is
awarded annually to the
youngster deemed to be the
outstanding student in the 8th
grade.
In addition the annual
Men's Club Award, consist-
ing of a U.S. Savings Bond
and a certificate, is given to
the student chosen as the
outstanding student of the
entire school. Barry
Goldstein, president of
Temple Beth El's Men's Club
will present this award.
Children in all grades will be
honored and presented certi-
ficates for achievement,
attitude and attendance
throughout the school year.
The services will be
preceded by a Graduation
Dinner honoring the
graduates. At the conclusion
of the services there will be a
reception for the entire
congregation to celebrate the
occasion.
On Sunday, June 10, the
members of the class will go
pn the special class trip given
lo them to reward their
attendance of Religious
School through 8th grade.
This year, the class, accom-
panied by Ruth Levow,
education director and
'Cantor Elaine Shapiro, will
>pend four days in Key West.
Students graduating from
Temple Beth El are: Steven
Shari Konigsburg,
Levitt, Andrew
Tamara Rosov,
Wunsh.Beth Wunsh,
Wagner and Jay
Katz,
Rachel
Merey,
Wendy
Samantha
Blum.
Name .
Address
City -----
State
Z*>
Rahel Stein is the teacher
of the 8th grade. The
students are presenting to
Temple Beth El as their gift,
a leaf on the Tree of Life on
which the initials of each
student will be engraved.
Candle Lighting Time
Fri. June 87:50
Religious b! rectory
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION AN SHE I SHOLOM: 5348 Grov. o.
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi haar v 71 i
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8 30 a mT a -
p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service J I u
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8-30 m ?'
p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos. :301
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH
501 N.F.. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-94M
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday8:30am
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd. West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser! Daily
Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor
Karl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 8330339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Canator Elaine
Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street. Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m. Friday
8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday,8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION7 Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South, West Palm
Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:45
a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West Patm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.
Cantor Gary D. Kessler. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m., Saturday 9a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER ""
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St Lukes United
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Phone 4331
Friday night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
ORTHODOX
"CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, We*
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5pm.
Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 1592 Floresta. P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.
Saturday morning IC 30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: at St
Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.: mailing address
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1, Tequesta 33458. Phone 747-4*
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and tourui
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450 Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helens Parish Hall. 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960. mailing address
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Kabbi Stepnffl
Adams. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. JJavidV in $****
Episcopal Retreat. Forest I Hill Blvd. and Wellington i
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 825 Lantern Tree l .
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday services 8:15 p.m
Steven _R. Westman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone 7*w
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flag Dr Weet P^?nal
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Lanwn
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox ChujJ
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern B0""?.^
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore. Mailing addrew-='
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL 33409 Phone
1526.


lagogue News
Temple Beth David
invited to a special oneg
shabbat hosted by the Con-
firmation families.
Cantor Rita Shore will
present a musical Torah
reading at services, Friday
evening, June 15 at 8 p.m.
Cantor Shore will comment
and explain the meaning of
Sunday evening. May
B Temple Beth David held
fcr installation of Temple
KLcrs. Board of Trustees
Stood Officers and
Jd and Mens Club
Ers and Board. Rabb.
Sam Marder was the in-
to g officer. The following
En' the temple inductees:
L Gilman, President; Anne
loop and Murray Brown,
[ Presidents; Marcy
Ibrcus Corresponding
cretary; Elaine Sherman,
rmancial Secretary; Sheree
Udlander, Recording Secre-
L Barry Kertzner,
Treasurer; and Laura Nelson,
Assistant Treasurer.
A highlight of the cere-
nonies were remarks by Oil-
man who presented special
Lards for outstanding
Lhie\ement. dedication and
Commitment to the following
temple officers and board
members: Bob Brody, Elaine
Sherman, Laura Nelson,
fearrv Nelson and Phyllis
Stein. He commended all the
Recipients for their endeavors
bn Temple Beth David's
Jbehalf. He concluded his
[remarks by envisioning the
[important role he expects
Temple Beth David to play in
South Florida by continuing
its principle thrust of ideals
land responsibilities to both
the congregation and the
|comm units.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
During the last three weeks
f June. Rabbi William
larder, spiritual leader of
he temple, will be in New
hork pursuing graduate
Istudies at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary. I his time
lhas been designated as a
r'sabbatical" tor continuing
[education. I he courses will
lead to a Doctorate (DHL) in
|Jeish history.
In Rabbi Maider's absence,
iCantor Rackoff will officiate
las well as chant the liturgy at
[Shabbat services on Friday
|and Saturday.
Services will continue
[throughout the summer at
[their regularly scheduled
femes, Friday at 8 p.m. and
[Saturday at 10 a.m. All are
limned to attend.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
Congregation Beth Kodesh
of Boynton Beach, which
opened the doors of its new
Temple in September 1983,
has now completed the in-
stallation of permanent pew
seats and floor carpeting.
Services are conducted
Mondays and Thursdays at
8:30 a.m. and Sabbath
services Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
and Saturdays at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Over the years Temple
Beth Sholom of Lake Worth
has made it a tradition to
contribute Passover Yiskor
appeal contributions to the
Jewish Community Day
School Scholarship Fund.
This year was no exception as
$3,000 was donated to the
Scholarship Fund.
Barry Krischer, a former
president of the Day School,
addressed the congregation
on the Yiskor morning of
Passover about the gravity of
Judaism's future if the young
are neglected in the ways of
Judaism and Yiddishkite. He
pointed out the importance
of the Scholarship Fund
which subsidizes children
whose parents are unable to
meet the financial require-
ments for admission.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Festival of Shavuot,
which marks the Giving of
the Torah, observed on June
6, will be commemorated Fri-
day, June 8, by Kyle, son of
Alan and Andrea Cohan of
V\ ellington, who will be con-
fiimcd. He will conduct por-
tions of the service, high-
lighted by the reading of the
Ten Commandments, and
will speak on the commit-
ments that he is making as a
Jew. A student in the Mid-
rasha, and an active member
of Beth Torah's Western
Temple Youth Group and
Young Judea, Kyle hopes to
study in Israel next year. The
service will begin at 8:15 p.m.
with an Oneg Shabbat to
follow.
Cantor Fenakel and lay
members of the congregation
will conduct the service on
Friday, June 15, in the
Rabbi's absence.
the Torah portion of the
week as well as chant the
portion according to the
Babylonian tropp. The
service will be conducted by
Cantor Shore and members
of the congregation. William
Rothstein who served as
Ritual Chairperson for the
1983-84 year will serve as
coordinator for this Service.
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"WE MAKE YOU LOOK GOOD"
TEMPLE JUDEA
The third annual Confir-
mation service will be held
Friday, June 8 at 8 p.m. at
the St. Catherine's Cultural
Center, the corner of South-
ern Blvd. and Flagler Drive.
Members of the Confirma-
tion Class include Ellen
Berger, Sarah Chane, Leah
Hughes, and Peggy Rapa-
port. The Confirmands will
conduct the Service and read
the Torah. All four Confir-
mands are extremely active in
the Temple's Senior Youth
Group. Members of the class
participated in a trip to the
Jewish community of Miami
visiting two historic syna-
gogues, the mikveh, Jewish
bookstores, a Kosher restau-
rant, and the Precious Legacy
exhibit.
Following Services, the
congregation and guests are
Area Deaths
ANTMAN
Harry. 87, of B643 Blscayne Drive.
Greenacrei City. Levitt-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
APTER
Nathan. 72. of South Hampton. Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home. West Palm
Beach.
BEATTY
Hlltelk. 81. of Saxony-0-71, Delray
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
BORAK
Jennie Plersteln, 97. of West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels. West Palm Beach.
BRENDZE
Irving Isaac. 74. of Riviera Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels, West Palm Beach.
GOSHEN
Marcla. 63, of Lake Worth. Levitt-
Welnstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
HOLSBERG
Maurice. 81. of North Palm Beach.
Levitt-Welnsteln Guaranteed Security
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach
HOUTZ
David. 84. of 601 Everglades St.. Canal
Point. Riverside, a Guardian Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KALMAN
Rae 82 of 100 Sunrise Ave.. Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home. West Palm Beach
LIVINGSTON
Bertha. 84. of West Palm Beach
Levitt-Welnsteln Guaranteed Security
Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach
MEYERS
Carl 79 of Waltham H-184. Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home. West Palm
Beach.
MON.-FRI.
8:30-5:30
SATURDAY
8:30-4:00
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1917
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Convalescent Equipment, Patient Aid, Health
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Elastic Stockings
TOTAL CARE is Simple and Direct...
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TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
AND
ISRAEL TRAVEL ADVISORY SERVICE, INC.
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 Al 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
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Snork.llng and Scub. Re.ort.1
Optional Ext.n.lon. In Israel, Egypt and/or Europe
For Information Ca//.Temple Office, 833-8421
Deposit- $100.00 Per Person (Make Check Payable to Temple Israel)
........................~
rcMenoMm
^'^Gardcns and Funeral Chapels
invites you, your family and friends to the
ANNUAL FATHER'S DAY MEMORIAL SERVICE
Sunday, the seventeenth of June
Nineteen-hundred and eighty-four
Twelve o'clock noon
9321 Memorial Park Road
(off Lake Park Road West) West Palm Beach
Rabbi Joel Chazin.
Officiating
RSVP & Directions
627-2277


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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County /Friday, June 8, 1W4
Smart Money Market Account
High money market interest rates
Insured by the FSLIC, an agency of
the Federal Government
No brokerage fees or commissions
$2,500 minimum deposit
AMERICAN SAVINGS^"
Rapid Access Card
Convenient, quick and easy
Deposits, withdrawals, account
balance inquiries
Access at over 200 Publix
Automatic Tellers throughout Flow
Every day from 8am 9pm
eslk:
AMERICAN SAVINGSn
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA I |
Shares listed on the New York Stock Exchange
EXECUTIVE OFFICES: 17801 N.W. 2nd Avenue, Miami Honda 331M
DADE: 653-5353. BROWARD: 485-0200. PALM BEACH: mS!?^SlO.


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