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:
AA00014310:00071

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
,E VOICE OF
JEWISH
Community or
[almbiacm
DUNTV
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER 26
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, AUGUST 17,1964
PRICE ft CE^TS
Herzog To PeresGive It A Try
RUSALEM (JTA) -
t Party leader Shimon
who was given the task
sident Chaim Herzog of
m a new government,
premier Yitzhak Shamir,
lor two hours in private
1 They told reporters
Urds that their talks
Rank and friendly" but
Ld substantive comment
lhan that they discussed
possibility of forming a
Ll unity government,
tzog chose Peres for the
Lecause his party won the
|t number of Knesset
.44 to Likud's 41 in
Inside
wish Agency
Assembly
cat leaders, who par-
jlpated in the Bar Mit-
i assembly held in
el, witnessed the
ption of historic
t in the structure
> organization. See
be 3.
Immunity-Wide
cial Planned
For Youth
gh the formation of
[Jewish Youth Coun-
[area leaders hope to
vide the opportunity
youth to meet their
ion a community-
i basis. Seepage3
Idetaiis of the
gural event.
ipers Compete
iTheirOwn
fympic Games
Da cue from
JI'sMaccabiad
-youngsters who
P Camp Shalom
[Wed in a day long
pie of athletic
5,J See page 8 for
display.
ky Goldberg
Holocaust
Emission
Injustice of the
p'eme Court
^"hythisappoin-
r^anasomuchto
W* Page 4.
last month's elections and
because 60 Knesset members
asked Herzog last Friday to
choose Peres to form the next
government while Likud could
only muster 34 MKs to ask the
President to give Shamir the
first chance.
Yosef Burg, leader of the
National Religious Party,
announced that he was ready
to serve in a Peres-led national
unity government but not in a
narrowly-based coalition led
by either Labor or Likud. Last
Friday, Burg said he would be
ready to serve in a national
unity government without
specifying who he preferred as
the Premier.
Observers agreed that Burg
was acting out of conviction
that a narrow coalition,
however led, would produce a
crippled government, unable
to cope with Israel's 400
percent inflation and army
mired in Lebanon and cer-
tainly unable to act on the
broiling West Bank settlement
issue.
Peres hopes to use his 21-
day mandate as Premier-
designate to convince Shamir
to serve under Peres in a unity
government. The two leaders,
at their private meeting, said
they discussed a national unity
coalition talk once again.
Shamir refused to tell
reporters whether he had made
any commitment to serving
under Peres in a unity
government but Deputy
Premier David Levy said
Likud would not join a Labor-
led unity government and said
Peres would fail to form a
coalition. Peres has a second
21-day period to try a second
time.
Likud, in the unity talks,
reportedly has been pressing
Peres to accept a rotating
Israel President Chaim Herzog
prime ministership, or, short
of that, guarantees of key jobs
for Likud, namely the defense
and foreign ministries.
U J A Campaign Chairmen and
Women's Division Directors Mission
The Case For The 1985
Campaign Highlighted In Israel
socially to take their place in
Israeli society, Mrs. Cum-
mings discovered that the
Michael Jackson phenomenon
was worldwide. "Our key to
communication with the
children was Michael Jackson.
Continued on Page ft
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
The case for the 1985 United
Jewish Appeal campaign was
at the forefront of the United
Jewish Appeal Campaign
Chairmen and Women's Divi-
sion Directors Mission held in
Israel in June, according to
Julie Cummings, who at-
tended the mission with Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director.
Mrs. Cummings said, "The
meeting also enabled the lay
and professional campaign
leadership from the top 35
fundraising communities
invited to attend to share
skills, problem solve,
develop close working
relationships and create a net-
work throughout the United
States to strengthen each
community's campaign."
The trip was designed to
acquaint the women with the
departmental structure of the
Jewish Agency Project
Renewal, Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC), Youth
Aliyah and immigration and
absorption centers and to
show them where the money
they raise actually goes. Visits
were scheduled to various
areas which highlighted the
work of these programs.
"I was very impressed by
the JDC affiliated program in
East Jerusalem called the 'East
Talpiot Management Project.'
They have established several
programs to aid the residents
of this underprivileged neigh-
borhood. For example, new
health clinics conduct child
care classes and, in another
program, children were being
trained in acting as a thera-
peutic method," Mrs.
Cummings said.
In the Youth Aliyah village
of Kiryat Ya'arim where
children were being educated
intellectually, emotionally and
A visit to a Youth Aliyah village,where children are being helped
to enter the mainstream of Israeli life,was a highlight of the UJA
Campaign Chairmen and Women's Division Directors Mission
held during the summer in Israel. Communication between the
two groups was facilitated by their common interest in Michael
Jackson whose picture adorned one of the youth's tee shirts.
Special Analysis
National Unity A Pipe-Dream
By
SHELDON TEITELBAUM
Special to the Jewish Flondian
The last two weeks of political jockeying in Israel can
give even drunken men pause.
The people of Israel have indicated they woukI welcome
the formation of a national unity government comprising
both the Likud and the Labor Alignment.
Despite the facade of congenial talks between the> leaders
of both, neither, it seems, will ''^'y/^XUe's th?
arrangement. There's too much at stake. And there s the
fate of the country to consider too.
Neither of the parties object to the concept c,f 11 national
unity government. What they abhorr is the possibiIity ha
such a government will have, as its prime minister her
Yitzhak Shamir or Shimon Peres And h P"*a'ww"'
this instance, matters not the width of a gnat s eyebrow.
Shimon Peres would be delighted to head such a
government. In the short time since the final votes were
tallied, the hounds have been sniffing close behind.
Peres knows that his only chance to prevent himself
from being deposed is to form a government, even one
with the Likud, but with himself at the helm.
Naturally, he defines his situation slightly differently in
public: "I've done a lot in my life and I don't want to
conclude my career tied to Shamir, he told Israeli
reporters."
"It's a matter of going through the motions," said
Yitzhak Rabin when asked to comment on the current
talks with the Likud, talks initiated by President Herzog
and Ezer Weizmann. "We'll go to them, waste a couple of
Continued on Page 2


Page U The Jew>sh Floridian of Pal
m Umr
Pagte 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, August 17, 1984
Channel 5 Co-Anchor Reporter to Address B&P Women's Group
.. _________L-:_ ^^^^^^^ibbbbiihbbbt thnn fnr leukemia. Ms. Feldman served as an nf th i.. ...
Amy Jonas, program chair-
person of the Business and
Professional Women's Group
of the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, has announced
that Ellen Rampell and Robin
Stein have been named to co-
chair the group's first meeting
of the 1984-85 season. The
dinner program will be held on
Sept. 5, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., at
the Royce Hotel, 1601 Bel-
vedere Road, West Palm
Beach.
The program for the eve-
ning will feature Julie Fel-
dman, co-anchor reporter for
WPTV Channel 5, who will
address the subject "Women
in the Media." Ms. Feldman,
co-anchor on the II p.m.
week night newscast, fre-
quently fills in as co-anchor on
the 5:30-6:30 p.m. weeknight
Julie Feldman
newscasts and the weekday
noon show. She also hosts the
"Five Hours for Life" tele-
thon for leukemia.
Ms. Feldman joined WPTV
in October. 1983. Previously
she was a general assignment
reporter who specialized in
medical reports for WTVF-TV
Nashville, Tenn. During the
two years with the Nashville
station, Ms. Feldman was res-
ponsible for several series
including "The Rising Cost of
Health Care" and "The
Cancer Nobody Talks About"
on colon cancer. She also
hosted a half-hour docu-
mentary for the American Red
Cross and co-hosted the Jerry
Lewis Telethon for Muscular
Dystrophy.
After graduating from the
University of Wisconsin in
1979 with a bachelor of science
degree in journalism with
emphasis on broadcast news,
Career Women's Mission to Build
Bridges With Women Of Israel
Business and professional
women are invited to be part
of the Second National United
Jewish Appeal Career
Women's Mission to Israel on
Oct. 28-Nov. 7. Sponsored by
the UJA Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet, the mis-
sion is open to career women
of all ages from all over the
United States. They will have
the opportunity to meet with
the women of Israel and talk
about accomplishments on the
job, at home, in the commu-
nity and in the Jewish home-
land.
Penny Beers, Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County
Women's Division vice pres-
ident for the Business and
Professional Women's Group,
has announced that Ellen
Rampell, one of three partic-
ipants from Palm Beach
County who joined the
inaugural trip last year, will
chair the mission locally. "I
am pleased that Ellen has
accepted the position and am
positive that she will be very
effective in relating her expe-
riences to inform women
about the mission," stated
Mrs. Beers.
Mrs. Rampell said,
"Having gone on the first
mission. I can enthusiastically The Zionist Organization of
recommend a for career America has prepared a list of
women. The length has been
increased from seven to ten
days which will allow for more
time to see the country and
meet with the women of Israel
who are helping to shape its
future. In addition, career
women will be able to network
with women from all over our
country as well as build
bridges with the working
women of Israel."
Business and professional
women from the United States
will have the opportunity to
meet women executives,
government officials, profes-
sionals, artists and observe life
for women in the military. The
career women will visit Israeli
women in their homes and
study with scholars-in-
residence. Highlights of the
trip also include an oppor-
tunity to explore the ancient
ruins of Masada, learn about
life on a settlement with the
women who are Israel's new
pioneers, discover the meaning
of Project Renewal to the
women of Israel and examine
the meaning of the Holocaust
at Yad Vashem.
The mission is open to
career women who make a
minimum commitment of
$1,000 to the 1985 United
Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
Women's Division campaign.
For more information contact
Lynne Ehrlich, Women's
Division director, at the Fed-
eration office 832-2120.
ZOA Prepares Speakers
Bureau For South Florida
The Board of Directors and the staff of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County mourn the loss of
Murray Collier, an active community leader in the Jewish
Federation-Boynlon Beach campaign, and a friend to all
Jews in need.
West Palm Beach Community Leaders Die
Sam anb Phyllis Youner, active members of the West
Palm Beach community, died Aug. 1 as a result of an
automobile accident in North Carolina. Sam was 72 and
Phyllis was 63.
They resided in The Fountains in Lake Worth for the
last six years where Youner, a member of the board of
directors of the Country Club, served as chairman of the
Golf Tournament Committee. He also chaired the annual
golf tournament given on behalf of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County.
The Youners were members of Temple Beth El which
held a memorial service for them on Sunday, Aug. 12, led
b> Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Youner had served as
chairman and co-chairman of the temple's Cultural
Committee for several years.
They are survived by a son, Dr. Craig Youner; a
daughter, Susan Gerard; and two grandchildren, Michael
and Lisa.
Funeral services were held in Forest Hills, N.Y.
several important speakers on
the subjects of Israel, Zionism
and the American Jewish
community that will be made
available to any group in
South Florida beginning
September 1984.
Some of the speakers will
include Alleck Resnick, presi-
dent, ZOA; Ivan Novick,
chairman of the national
administrative board, ZOA;
Judge Alfred H. Kleiman,
chairman, ZOA, national
affairs committee; David
Black, director of Middle East
issues; Alex Falcon, director
of Middle East Travel; Dr.
Michael Leinwand, foreign
affairs consultant and director
of the southeast region, ZOA;
Judith Leinwand, educational
and guidance consultant,
southeast region, ZOA. For
special Zionist sabbaths,
Rabbi Samuel Silver,
president, ZOA, southeast
region.
For information and avail-
ability of speakers, please call
or write: Speakers Bureau
Director, Ms. Anita L. Frank,
800 West Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sjj.ite 308,. fort Laudcrdale,
FL 33311 ...*......
Ms. Feldman served as an
anchor and reporter for
WREX-TV in Rockford, III.
In addition, she hosted a half-
hour talk show about teens
and alcohol-drugs.
Mrs. Rampell and Mrs.
Stein stated, "The varied
occupations of our B&P
members underline the fact
that women now feature
prominently in all professions.
We are pleased to have Julie
Feldman, who has made a suc-
cessful career in the media,
bring her candid views about
her profession to our forum.
We invite all business and
professional women to join us
for our initial dinner program
of^ 1984-85 season-
. Tn Business aM
crca,ed *" orde J
growing needs 0f
number of highly'
provided at
meetings.
Cos, for,he diner;
>s 520. Reservations
received by Aug. 29
information call
Ehrlich, Women's r
d'rector, at the Jewish)"
tion office, 832-2120
the
Alan Shulman, former president of the Jewish Fedenti
Palm Beach County, presents Jeanne Levy, immtdiait
president, with an Agam mezuzah from Israel as i total
appreciation from the board of directors for her dedkitioif
commitment over the past three years.
Unity A Pipe-Dream
Continued from Page 1
weeks, and then go back to where we are now."
The sentiment, it would seem, is being echoed roundly]
within the Likud as well.
"Shamir knows this is his last time on the merry-j
round." said Likud MK Meir Shitreet, "and hes
interested in going down in history as the man
engineered the Likud's fall from power."
Meanwhile, the rest of his party seems to favor i retuii|
to the opposition benches over playing second-nddieiowi
Alignment.
David Levy, Ariel Sharon and Moshe Arens .h.av|; "J[
indicated that. "It wouldn't be a disaster an Alignm<
government can't last more than a year or two.
What they haven't said is that such a respite would g'|j
each of them a chance to come out swinging mane
Labor ML
for power.
"They're all playing for the pot," said one
"Both Shamir and Peres know it's their Its dJJI
Neither will concede the premiership to the otner.
both fight with their teeth to claim it."
So what's next? ,
President Herzog has asked Peres to try to o J
government. He has indicated his hope to ,w
"widest coalition possible" knowing that, tt n
such a coalition will likely not include 61 seats.
And if the ball falls in the Likud's court, six wee s (j
a possible Labor failure, it will be equally narur
come up with the goods. ^
The Likud has already threatened it will ""J*^
mann's political life miserable for opting tor ^
ment. If he takes the finance portfolio. "e s F" aibes*
Likud will guarantee more labor unrest than ne^^^.
to swallow. None of his attempts to unra<
mess will have a prayer.
It has become clear, in fact, that "hichevfr*) ^
the next government will have to contend wun
vindictive opposition. r^dieit,
Neither the Likud nor Labor will play *con '
the other. They will, however, be glad to p) ^
And. as far as they're both concerned, the
. vPWUfy'.w bu.rnj.............................
ditu
rcs involved m me


Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Palm Beach Leaders Travel To Israel
Jewish Agency Celebrates Bar Mitzvah Assembly
\
0f the Palm Beach
Jewish community
_ l0 Jerusalem during
Jh of June to partic-
Tn .he Bar Mitzvah
^ of the rcconsututed
Agency
over
or Israel.
800 Jewish
f representing Israel and
bnries around the world
Milton and Sis Gold.
and Jeanne Levy, Larry
1 Zelda Pincourt,
Alan and Elizabeth Shulman,
Phillip and Leah Siskin, Neal
Waltzer, Norman Schimelman
and Ronni and Jay Epstein.
Irwin Field, chairman of the
United Israel Appeal, who
headed the American dele-
gation composed of 400 UJA,
Jewish Federation, national
and communal leaders stated
"In the spirit of their new
working partnership at this
session, the United Israel
Appeal, Karen Hayesod and
World Zionist Organization
delegates, comprising the two
principal sectors of the Jewish
community, Diaspora and
Israel, reaffirmed that the
Assembly would have the
responsibility 'to determine
basic policies and goals of the
Agency.' This wording, a
consensus climax to the four-
Continued on Page 5
ZO A Leaders Hail Action
By Jewish Agency Assembly
ni Statement by Alleck
u, president and Ivan J.
\k chairman of the
' Zionist Organization
jierica.
|W YORK, NY. We
latulate the Jewish
fcy for its historic action
[recently concluded "Bar
Mitzvah" Assembly in Jeru-
salem of adopting a resolution
introduced by the Zionist
Organization of America that
states "all members of the
Jewish Agency and their con-
stituents should be encouraged
to become a member of a
Zionist organization of their
choice."
This action is a victory for
the total Jewish community.
For the first time the Jewish
Agency has gone on record
urging its constituents to
involve themselves in the
Zionist movement by a per-
sonal commitment in one of
Continued on Page 7
A
As part of the yearly Jewish Agency Assembly meetings, par-
ticipants were given the opportunity to see firsthand the
programs and services supported by the funds distributed
through the Jewish Agency. Members of the Palm Beach
County community visited Mossad Aliyah, a Youth Aliyah
village outside of Tel Aviv, where many Ethiopian youngsters
are being educated. Pictured above is Leah Siskin [right] with a
teacher from the Youth Aliyah village.
Jewish Youth Council Formed
Teen Splash to Be Held At Six Flags Atlantis
need to bring Jewish
chool youth together for
lization has led to the
Btion of the Jewish Youth
|cil of the Palm Beaches,
unced Rabbi Joel Chazin,
klent of the Palm Beach
fly Board of Rabbis. To
off a series of four events
hed for this year, the JYC
Sponsor a Teen Splash at
Six Flags Atlantis on Sunday,
Sept. 9, II a.m. to 5 p.m.
The new organization grew
out of concerns about the
future of the Jewish youth of
this community initially voiced
during the Synagogue-Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County Commission Confer-
ence convened last spring to
develop a closer working
relationship between the two
groups. As an outgrowth of
that conference, Rabbi Chazin
held a meeting of interested
parents, rabbis, community
leaders and youth to address
these concerns.
Rabbi Chazin hopes to build
on the success of Midrasha-
Continued on Page 7
Ethiopian students entertain Jewish Agency delegates in the
library of the Youth Aliyah village.
Jobs For The '90s Impact Today's Young Adults
By I OMSK ROSS
kistant Setts Coordinator
fce desire of many young
ps to pursue a career as a
or or lawyer may be
[shadowed today by the
realities of the current
ever changing job market.
Chabon, vocational
Ice specialist with the
Tsh Family and Children's
[ice, confirms this
pt. "Doctors, dentists,
finarians and lawyers will
F a difficult time
Wishing practices because
phe high number being
^d," she said.
_ would never tell anyone
J|o go with a specific area if
I s what he wants, but I let
1 "ow that it will take him
I" io get a job, he may
I io work in a location
F 'nan his number one
[K and he may have to
r adancement for a longer
time," stated Ms. Chabon
who counsels youth in their
college and career choices.
Ms. Chabon indicated that,
although employement is
predicted to increase by 25
percent in all occupations
through the mid 1990's, the
increase will not be in the
traditional areas. "For
example, with the forecasted
growth in population,
especially the elderly, the
expanding demand for health
care will foster new types of
health services. In this area,
jobs will open up in the
manufacturing of electronic
components, data processing
services, credit and security
firms and bio-medic
technologies. Specialized
training or post baccalaureate
study will be required with
familiarity of computers, a
must, even at the management
level."
Other employment areas
that are expected to grow at a
faster rate than average, Ms.
Chabon noted, include
electronic and mechanical
engineering and systems
analysts in the file of
engineering sciences; com-
puters, electronics and high
level sales in the information
systems field; and, in the
service industries, en-
tertainment, leisure, food and
beverage services.
"Additionally, computer
operators and peripheral
equipment operators will
become the fastest growing
field due to the increased use
of computer systems," Ms.
Chabon stated.
In education, the outlook
for elementary school teachers
is more favorable than in
recent years and, after 1990,
job prospects in secondary
teaching may improve. A
better chance for employment
will favor those teachers who
enter the scientific and
technical fields. However.
competition will be stiff for
college and university
teachers, counselors and
Continued on Page 12

Four Questions For
Jewish Parents
1. Where can children learn to be both
responsible American citizens and
knowledgeable Jews in one educational
environment?
2. Where can children be provided with an
academic program that is tailored to
their individual learning needs?
3.
4.
Where can children benefit from a strong
second language instruction that
enriches native language and cognitive
skills while enhancing religious and
cultural identification?
Where can children benefit from the
talents of outstanding, certified and
licensed General and Jewish studies staff
members that include specialists in com-
puter science, art, music, physical
education and library skills.
THE ANSWER:
The Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County
5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach
585-2227
For the answers to YOUR questions, call
our Director, Barbara S. Steinberg for an
appointment.



Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm
Reaxk Omm~4

P*g* 4 The Jewish Klondian of Palm Beech County Friday. August IT. IJW
Arthur Goldberg Took the Job
Because He Believes in Truth
\
BY SHERWOOD D. KOHN
\nght HalnmortJtu-tsk Tlmtt
Rtpnnt .">> S;v\ia. .-l-njlgrnwif
AU f\r-*ioum>* Rights R*t*-\i\i
Arthur Joseph
tioldberjt. former U.S.
Secretary of Labor. As-
sociate Justice of the
Supreme Court. permanent
I'.S. Representative to the
I'nited Nations and
Ambassador at Large and
chairman of the I" S
IVlegation to the Confer
MM on Security and
Cooperation m Kurope. sat
on the couch in his Wash-
ington apartment and
listened to the question.
\\ -\ had he ttin
Jew -
Hobm nisi
dbarg Hnmd almost
i: was 4 question
M which he hac obviously giver,
scene though(.
Because I believe in truth,
he said Just Like that \ fat
stater-em of tact Nothing
pit- xxit it
THROIY.H THE xvr
wtnoos a .jir. mower e*ven
- ~ cv :v >""".: i-r
*-.;-^ rx^.r.g ar-c :be srr.eC
C"**s. The
.*- ecectx* couec*.
-..* LVrv:
.
i>j- .-**:< al :asceful
-
- : sww aga-rac the
coming from Poland, via the
underground, and Zeiglebaum
would share theni with me And
1 would share them with my
government Obviously It was
my 10b
Zeiglebaum came to me at
the time of the Warsaw ghetto
uprising m May 1^43 He
advised me that Jews were
fighting in the ghetto He also
had a dossier on hat was hap-
pening in Auschwitz By that
time. I or S million Jews had
already been killed
But a Pole named Jan
Karski. ver\ tWH fellow
a> '.J or M at the tan*.
c.-vssed OP ar. Esthoruar.
-m and went
M and
would divert planes from their
primarv mission of going after
Germans We were bombing five
miles from Auschwitz at the
time It wouldn't have been a
very great diversion.
So it was my sad duty to
call Zeiblebaum I had him to
dinner and give him the
response The next day he com-
mitted suicide
"SO MAYBE, if you ask why
I was willing to probe the ques-
tions raised by the Holocaust. I
don't think there can be a sen-
sible argument as to why the
facts shouldn't be brought to
Because we have to learn
a Vnd I must say we
have
Justice Goldbert reviewed the
pictarai of the haaOM and attributed the
ciisses -
c sr.A-.-. -
m_- \ rc*v
>
-
-
- ...
i
--
T THERE
-
see*
-
3r*v>- ~ SS*M
... i
-
I *
pan
Ian1 BM .-rcednpaao*
Moris, el the bodies or
tion and aff.dav b BBI
mates of what a< PMMg l'-
as a c\--iv...-* i xument.
-WE HAD heard about the
actual killing: frocr. l^-'. on
because we had broken the
Germans code and we were
mtercepc^vg cables w h I
read them carefully, indicated
that Jews were being trans
ported to death camps- But this
was the first time :ia: scmecce
from msxie a camp had actually
brought out material
Si -c oebaum woo ga\; e
the dcssafr said that the Jews
had two requests oe* from
v.-.- ._ ire another !-.-. :.-*
ghetto, to haw the peaces
bombed
I -aisec the natural ooesuoe
If the |fe naBBM
r -m ;.\ >tgk*oeum
se*i yes. they inew that, bat
tkrj wouhi hke the Germans
tatted The* were *c-=g M be
- _-
the? i-:-*: :.> fjhstti keaaana1
r- tammi ?r>
--_'": t: earccs igs."-c
-

responsibility for the tragedy,
based on the report of the Com-
the Holocaust
I rate what happened as
follows, he said Hitler w*s of
course a killer He stands m a
class by himself No Jew did the
murdering
Second comes the anu-
SeoutisB or indifference of the
\llied governments They could
have opened the- doors m the
pence between 1933 and 1989
a=d rescued a considerable
anmber of Jews But the
dm inifTMinw laws of
-..-* so-called democracac. cn*
:^ .vurtrses r^f--rr:rc :-r~
SO HITLER cdied 'Jx Jews
V*. iac we ->> cewirg with
resc-je CoaM soce ha\* been
resc.r .'oachaaon ts yes
Ititi ill of rhoOTds could
baat >ee- tmmt I I Sane
#iiiiiiMl first :.-jeir adf-
iereoce and aau-Sexr
jflliii :c a
Not venr =o
Third comes the aaaa.
Hi Yxfcfcsh press hmi good
-. cr-'-'i :---r-ll .Tr
he > I -ace tk aedia as
-
-





. ..
law*
'3*r- "jc asaec
keoMH i < aas itcer sent
- **.? -a*..-.


Jewishfloridian

xiv* m
OCkC"
nwiuaamj n^^eif I n 4ruir>
iau cm: ir ar tSmr *ra
them Furthermore. Palestine
was under the British mandate
at the time, and subject to the
most lestuctive of muugration
rules
The lessons to be learned
from the Holocaust
Justice Goldberg pointed
are simple, but amon* the moat
okfnruh to act
Waea
violated, he said, whether t
Jews or anybody else, joa
to raise your voke. not
You mar not do
9aprec* Coon to
eoantrT I doat ami
rj knaky I't _
- I ga^ ap taakai
and a job I kwt
as
dl tkagal
kekpget xsoatafrHaJ
people would do that? J
doc t reeret it. I mial
bat I did the ngat tai
-Bat 13 td *oa._
beat Jews Soaabnal
Crarate at II be !
job. The* art x
uties tha taej
b taieaai.
tkacprndpk?]
-JEWS I THIXL
gre the back of tkar
tko ckaree ef doabk
Take Israei e"ie
v'k

ditu
rcs involved in
tne


palm Beach Leaders Travel to Israel
RtfUMM
Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Lgates
role to that of
Lie actions were taken
fie 1984 conference by
Lnrv's key Commission
| themselves. They
Tred out the necessary
Ets and by-laws that
Enable leaders of the
Jewish community to
leir place as full partners
Jewry on your shoulders.
However, I have come to
realize that we have a moral
imperative to make our local
communities stronger through
our own agencies," Mrs.
Siskin stated.
Milton Gold, a board
member of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
North American delegates, and an active Zionist, noted
American Section; and the
chairman of the United Israel
Appeal.
The Board of Governors
voted also to meet at least four
times a year. While meetings
as always will be held in Jeru-
salem, one from now on will
be held in the Diaspora.
particularly Raymond
Epstein, chairman, and
Charles Bronfman and Alan
Marcuvitz, co-chairmen of the
Board of Governors' Budget
and Finance Committee, had a
icinants in the deter- key role in shaping the general
of Agency goals, contours of the 1984-83
budget. The final version
approved by the delegates
amounted to $360 million, and
reflects the tremendous
pressure of inflation upon the
Israeli economy and its
braking impact on operations
of the Jewish Agency in its
historic service areas of immi-
gration and absorption, Youth
Aliyah, rural settlement,
health and education. That
sum does not include the $48
million budget required for
Project Renewal which is
being added to the general
budget.
On a local level H. Irwin
Levy, a national UJA vice
president and member of the
Board of Governors of the
United Israel Appeal, stated,
"This meeting was charac-
terized by a sense of direction
as to where we were heading.
The continuing re-evaluation
of how we're functioning and
how we can improve the
process created an exciting at-
mosphere."
Although Phil Siskin, co-
chairman of the Wellington
division of the 1985 UJA-
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County campaign, had
attended two Agency meetings
previously, this one was still
"awesome" to him.
"Something different was
done this year. People were
taken in buses to Youth Aliyah
villages, absorption and immi-
gration centers, and other
Jewish Agency funded pro-
grams throughout the country
to see where the money we
help raise is going and to learn
about the problems that have
to be solved," stated Siskin.
Leah Siskin, chairman of
the Public Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
found this year's meeting
extremely interesting,
especially the increased repre-
sentation of Diaspora Jewry
on the board of the Jewish
Agency. "The American
Jewish community, through
their representatives, now will
have a bigger say as to where
the money they help raise will
go to benefit Israel and Jews
around the world," Mrs.
Siskin said.
"When you attend these
meetings, you feel the weight
of the problems of world
and operations
lhjs year, call for an
|of nearly half a billion
cother actions taken by
heaates which brought
ispora further into the
team of the Agency
j Board of Governors
J members had its role
hened as the managerial
bf the Agency by an
nent clearly defining its
_, the "primary instru-
If the Jewish Agency for
it
I appointment of some
]th Americans, to head
immittees, had earlier
Jinounced by the board
Jan. Jerold Hoffberger,
feg the appointment of
In Levy as chairman of
pmittee on Housing.
Executive of the Jewish
responsible for the
Iday operations, was
|d from 13 to 18 per-
members plus the
Jig chairman of the
of Governors, Max
I- thereby creating a
ly of Diaspora leaders.
Include, the leaders of
najor Jewish orga-
hsin the United States:
Isident of the Council of
Federations; chairman
board and national
pgn chairman of the
Jewish Appeal; the
Ian of the WZO
ts Holds Job Club
I Vocational Department
lewish Family and
ten's Service of Palm
County, Inc. has
I Job Clubs to assist the
bloyed, underemployed,
ped homemakers, and
[high school and college
pies find jobs.
.Job Club will meet
(Monday morning, from
to 12 noon. Each
session will deal with all
I aspects of getting jobs,
|ng skills and resume
. interviewing, and the
job market. There is no
the group, but space is
Register with Toby
in. career and guidance
list, at 684-1991.
[Beth Zion Religious School
A Conservative Synagogue
A ccep ting Regis tration
^credited Religious School
Call
Rosalind Pomerance, Director 798-0278
EUen Brown
793-1364
Helen Schwartz
7934375

J
that discussions about the
suggested changes in the
format of the Jewish Agency,
as well as other vital subjects,
were held in greater depth than
usual.
Neal Waltzer, active with
the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County and Larry
Ochstein, a member of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, both attended
for the first time. "It was
educational and impressive to
see the politics of the orga-
nization in action and to see so
many involved, concerned
people," stated Waltzer.
Ochstein agreed and said, "It
was also exciting to realize that
you were attending a meeting
of the organization that was
responsible for having formed
the present structure of the
State of Israel."
Jerold Hoffberger noted,
"Despite often long and
spirited debate on the issues,"
the Assembly closed on a note
of harmony and hope involv-
ing all the participants in the
spirit worthy of the Bar
Mitzvah anniversary of the
Jewish Agency.
f\ Radio/TV Highlights $f
MOSAIC Sunday, Aug. 19, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon Re-run
Roberta Peters; Sunday, Aug. 26 Re-run James
Roosevelt.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Aug. 19 and 26, 7:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
Aug. 19 and 26, 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with
host Dr. Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, Aug. 19 and 26, 10 a.m.
WPEC Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with
host Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
501 N.E. 28th Ave., Boynton Beach, FL 33436
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin
Cantor Arthur B. Roaenw
Come Join Us
High Holiday Tickets Available
Call
586-9428
s
The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
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-JerryBynder
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Pm r.-~w ^-
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, August 17, 1984
Organizations
in the News
AMIT
Rishona Chapter will hold a mini luncheon and card
parly on Sunday, Aug. 26, 11 a.m. at the clubhouse.
B'NAIB'RITH WOMEN
The Bo>nton Beach Chapter is planning an evening at
the Copacabana Oil Sunday. Aug. 26. The bus will leave
from the clubhouse at 6 p.m. The price of $25 includes a
lull course dinner; dancing; a Las Vegas style review; and
transportation. Contact Mildred Perry for further details
and reservations.
AMERICAN RED MAGEN DAVID FOR ISRAEL
A meeting will be held of the Netanya Chapter Wed-
nesday, Aug. 22, 1 p.m. at the American Savings Bank,
West (iate. Members, friends and people who are in-
terested in Israel are invited to attend.
Plans for a drawing for seven prizes will be formulated.
The first main prize is a trip to Israel (value $1,895).
Tickets are $10 each.
For information, call Harry Lerner, Louis Perlman or
Murray Bernstein.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS POST408
The Ladies Auxiliary will sponsor a trip to the World's
Fair in New Orleans Oct. 17-22. The six-day, five-night
trip has been titled "World's Fair and New Orleans The
Great Celebration of the 20th Century." A $100 deposit is
required by Aug. 30 to assure good accommodations. The
public is invited to share in this trip which will ac-
commodate persons who have diabetes or those with a
pacemaker. For reservations and information contact
Irene Schisgal, president, or Esther Bayer, publicity
chairman.
NATIONAL JEWISH CIVIL SERVICE
EMPLOYEES, INC.
The South Florida Chapter is sponsoring a thanksgiving
weekend trip to Venice, Florida's Golden Gulf Coast for
three days and two nights. For information call Chair-
person Jeanette S. Levine in West Palm Beach.
The Chapter's annual luncheon and card party is set for
Sunday, Jan. 6, 1985, at the Oriental Express. Tickets are
available. For information and reservations please contact
Jeanette S. Levine or Beatrice Cohn.
For information on the Chapter and membership,
contact Sid Levine, president, 2557 Emory Drive West,
Villa 'C, West Palm Beach, FL 33415.
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E^C JACOBS. Own*r-Mgmt
UJA Campaign Chairmen and Women')
Division Directors Mission
Continued from P8 !
A number of youngsters were
also break dancing."
Mrs. Cummings visited an
absorption center for Anglos,
people whose native tongue is
1 n^lish. The problems of
making aliyah (emigrating to
Israel) were discussed. "It
lakes new immigrants on the
average of five years to adjust
to their new homeland. At the
absorption center, they learn
the language and are helped to
find housing and a job,"
stated Mrs. Cummings.
The varied points of view
that exist within Israel were
explored at a luncheon at-
tended by the Ameican women
and Israeli professional
women. "We heard from
Shulamit Shamir, wife of the
Prime Minister, Daniella
Weiss, mayor of the West
Bank religious settlement, and
others who had definite
opinions on how various Isra-
eli issues should be handled,"
Mrs. Cummings stated.
Although the mission served
as Mrs. Cummings' intro-
duction to her new job as
campaign vice president for
Women's Division, her com-
mitment to helping her fellow
Jews has been established
throughout her lifetime. "I'm
really very honored to be
asked to serve in this capacity
and I take it very seriously. I
think that the crux of the Jew-
ish experience relies on our
awareness. If we are to sur-
vive, we have to rely on and
help each other," she said.
Mrs. Cummings is looking
forward to broadening the
base of support for the UJA-
Jewish Federation campaign
locally as well as increasing the
awareness and commitment of
people already contributing to
the campaign. To achieve
these goals, Mrs. Cummings
noted that several new ap-
proaches would be used this
year. "We will introduce a
$125 gift category event,
encourage the Business and
Professional Women's Group
to become more involved with
the campaign and to reach out
to different geographical areas
of the community."
Overall. Mr, r
felt that her MrtJ "**
* mission he '&
!han ever ,o undent
mpor.ance of women-
their own commi.J
mot ,mm|tnienii
985 Lnited Jewish Ij
Jew.sh Federation oft
Beach Countycampaj^
V,

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Grades 3-7,2-Day a Week, 5 Hr. Program
Curriculum of Hebrew & Heritage Studies
Bar/Bat Mitzvah, Confirmation
Religious School Starting Sun. Sept.9
For Details & To Register
Call Temple Office
694-2350
^mam^mamamammmmm Cantor Earl Rao
Rabbi William Marder
Pm
Glltt
Kwher
^^^^ HOIll tilACNCLUI ^^^ \
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ON THE OCEAN si Ift* ST.. MIAMI IEACN. FLA 33I38
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le me?'
ditures mvoi
Wed in we


ZO A Leaders Hail Action
By Jewish Agency Assembly
Friday, Auguat 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
l^ttauedfromPag**
i .listing Zionist orga-
f At the same time,
1C? their constituents
Id be active and con-
* to community cam-
so that the totality of
ffewish community will be
Sed and mobilized on
of all-important fund-
ng campaigns, which has
Js been a Zionist respon-
fity-
L aBree with Leon Dulzin,
12 of the Jewish
tTand World. Zionist
t we believe that direct
Lion in a local Zionist
Vization is in the full and
.? spirit of this historic
List document.
We are hopeful that Mr.
Dulzin's confidence that the
Jewish Agency will "move
into full cooperation with the
Zionist movement" will
manifest itself by a new
partnership in local commu-
nities between Federations and
Zionist organizations. As the
Zionist Organization of
America has repeatedly stated,
any action taken to involve
non-Zionists in the Zionist
movement should be applaud-
ed, but this requires tangible
evidence of intent and desire
to strengthen the Zionist
movement.
Mr. Dulzin has properly
called for a unified campaign
to combat the world-wide
spread of anti-Zionism. ZOA
has long recognized the need
for an effective and far-
reaching campaign to develop
understanding, appreciation
and support for Zionism.
Continued on Page 3-
Lica High school sponsor-
i the Jewish Federation of
i Beach County in getting
, youth together from
Erse geographical locations.
wish youth deserve oppor-
to meet each other,"
aid.
It the meeting parents
Icated that the Jewish
kmunity could learn much
tithe success of "Club", a
tistian evangelical group, in
lealing to high school
Ingsters. The teenagers
Ihasized that the events
lined by the JVC should be
le social, rather than strict-
teligious. "This new orga-
htion does not take the
be of successful temple
groups or other Jewish
bib organizations but
fchasizes, for the first time,
community-wide effort to
[all the affiliated and non-
liated youth together,"
pbi Chazin stated.
[he Jewish Youth Council
1 cooperative effort among
[Palm Beach County Board
Ttabbis, the Jewish Federa-
k, the Jewish Community
Bier, Synagogues and
fish youth organizations.
n Melman, executive
fior of the JCC, said,
k first year should be seen
l pilot project with modest
Ik- If the concept is valid,
PUl go for funding to the
popriate community orga-
rions."
F Teen Splash will be
Fdinated by Lois Baird,
chairman of Temple
"David. The trip is open to
F m grades 9 through 12
'will cost $8.25 foradmis-
and bus transportation.
M leave from the JCC,
^Ukeechobee Blvd., West
J wach, at 11 a.m. and
re,u") at 5 p.m. In order
lommodate the demand,
few fill out a registra-
rs (located at the end of
I f'icle) and mail it with
pck (payable to the JCC)
T10 Sept. 3, to Mrs. Baird.
r lnree remaining events
Pve been planned include
pkh dance at Temple
V coordinated by Ron
J". youth director of
ill ilrae,5 Purim
ft Ba" to be held at
JnV. ? ,hC eVe 0f Pum
^ by Ann Lynn
Jewish education
ZOA recently manifested this
concern by announcing the
establishment of four fully
funded separate institutes that
will be devoted to educational
campaigns in Israel and in the
United States, to reinforce
support and understanding for
Zionism. It is eminently clear
in our view that the most
effective answer to those who
denigrate Zionism can be
made by those who are within
the Zionist movement.
We welcome the resolution
adopted by the Jewish Agency
and fully encourage the enthu-
siastic support of the Jewish
community throughout the
United States, and especially
its leaders who should set the
example so that millions of
American Jews will personally
enroll in the liberation
movement of the Jewish
people, by becoming active
members of a Zionist
organization.
Council Formed
director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County;
and an event planned by the
youngsters themselves in the
spring, possibly around Israel
Independence Day.
For more information about
the Jewish Youth Council and
the Teen Splash, call Rabbi
Chazin at Temple Emanu-El,
Jerry Melman at the JCC or
Lois Baird at Temple Beth
David.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
I 2177 So. Congress Avenue, W.P.B., Florida 433-5957
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
Conducted by
RABBI DR. MORRIS SILBERMAN
and
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Rosh Hashana Sept. 27th and 28th
Yom Kippur Oct. 5th Kol Nidre
Oct.6thYom Kippur
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JCC News
FALL IS A'COMING
The Jewish Community Center's Fall Brochure will be
ready for distribution very soon. There are many new and
innovative programs that will be offered for persons of all
ages starting with Mother-Toddler programs to the very
active Senior Division.
This edition lists many forthcoming events and will be
helpful in planning the future.
If you are not on the mailing list, call 689-7700 and leave
your name and address. If you are on the mailing list but
have had a change of address, we would also appreciate
your calling and giving us the information.
MEET AND DANCE PLUS A TOUCH OF FRANCE
The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center will
be meeting at the 391st Bomb Group, 3989 Southern Blvd.,
by the airport, at 9 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 18 for an evening
of good company and dancing pleasure.
Enjoy an evening in France a la Florida.
THE PURSUIT OF TRIVIA
The Career Singles (age 35-50) of the Jewish Community
Center will be testing their skills at the art of Trivia.
The group will be getting together at 6:30 p.m. on Aug.
26, 1984 to try to remember all the things you didn't think
important enough to remember. Join the fun of the newest
game in town and all around the country. Donation $2.
Call 627-1759 (evenings only) to tell your hostess you will
attend and to receive directions on how to arrive.
j HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS
Tickets for High Holy Days Services at
Congregation Anshei Sholom, 5438 Grove
Street, West Palm Beach, are now available
for non-members.
For information, please call
684-3212
-! HO COS? "T'
Waldman
HOTEL
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE y Supervision
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Raaok r>..-*
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Pair
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, AugusUVlgM
Camp Shalom
Holds Maccabiad
All four divisions of the Jewish Community Centers
Camp Shalom, Kton-ton. Maccabee. Sabra and
Sports Camp, recently participated in their own
version of Israels sports competition, the Mac-
cabiad. The groups were divided into two teams
the Blue and the White according to ability. In the
Water Can Pass, [right] the entire camp competed
together.
Counselors and counselors-in-training lead a cheer to get their
team's spirit soaring.
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82
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
Service* Will be Conducted by Cantor Herman Klein
SUCCOTH PACKAGE
pe> pe's
douDie occup n .
INCLUDING MEALS
5 days & 4 nights J
Ocl 10 lo 14
BEAUTIFUL
OCEANFRONT
SUCCAH
Tennis Facilities Sauna Handball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Full Block of Private Beach
TV in All Rooms
APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
Daily Services in Our
SPACIOUS OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
THE MULTI MILLION DOLLAR KOSHER
I 4 i-r-
" MOTIl
'fir
On The Ocean 40th 10 4l$t Si luirn (t*ch
For Res. Phone: 1-538-9045 or 1-531-57;
You' Hosts Michael Lefkowiti & Ale* Smilow
Uempfe /Setk 'David
,+657 Jiood J\oad
Pafrn JZeacd Gardens
Conservative Temple*
OPEN HOUSE
Sunday, Aug. 26,2-5-p.m.
Get Acquainted with
Temple Beth David
...Refreshments...
...Conversation...
We are Happy to Welcome
Retirees.
Singles
Young People..
Families.
High Holiday Seats
Still Available
Religious School. Etc.
& Any Other Info. You Desire
Rabbi W. Marder
Cantor E. Rackoff
1694-2350
Cries of "over, under, over, under" spur the teams on intki
Tennis Ball Relay. Some of the other events included SoftbaB
Throw, Brunei Jump, Three-legged Relay, Obstacle Course,
Scream Off, Penny Dive in the pool and a Greased Watermeloi|
Relay for the counselors also held in the pool.
NOTE-
Polilical Reading Material and Advertising on this page is
not to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
5t >
JU I would appreciate your vote in the Dem^
!g ocratic Primary on Sept. 4th for my re-2
election to the Florida House of Represent-5
j atives, District 83. f
*
&T
J Thank you very much for your support.
I
\\
%&tW*ft*&M&M&mJW*^\
I
EXPERIENCE ISTHE ISSUE
ELECT
RICHARD
WENNET
Sept. 4
FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE
GROUP 1
PALM BEACH COUNTY
NON PARTISAN
.
CURRENT POSITION .
Domestic Relations Commissioner6 years
15th Judicial Circuit Court
FORMER ASSISTANT STATE ATTORNEY2 years
Felony Division, Prosecuting
Life, 1st, 2nd and 3rd Degree Felonies
FORMER TRAIL LAWYERPrivate Practice2 years
Trying Civil, Divorce, Commercial
Personal Injury and Criminal Litigation
COMMUNITY SERVICE
Jewish Federation, Palm Beach County
Super Sunday Volunteer
Bd. of Dir., United Cerebral Palsy Assoc.
Bd. of Dir, Palm Beach County
Association for Retarded Citizens
Chairman, Eagle Scout Banquet
M Pol AdvNonFaillMn
Louis vVHMame. \i
ftotxn Stem. Came Mang.
MILITARY tna
Jewish War Veterans, Post 4ua
Lt. Commander, USNR
EDUCATION
Bachelor of Science
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy
Juris Doctor
U. of Miami Law School
UHUK
lwl


Friday, August 17^984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
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I


Page 14 The Jewish FlnrW
inn nt D-l O.. -t
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday^uguatiL_i^
Readers Write
Raoul Wallenberg Remembered
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
When man's inhumanity to
man saddens our life, when
war clouds darken the
horizon, we must remember a
man, the missing hero of the
Holocaust, Raoul Wallenberg.
In 1944 six million Jews as
well as others were murdered
in Nazi concentration camps.
During these horrible days, a
brave Swede, a Swedish
diplomat in Budapest, risked
his life to save tens of thou-
sands of Hungarian Jews from
the death camps. His deeds
were a beacon of light in the
darkness of death.
Raoul Wallenberg was sent
to Hungary at the request of
the United States War Refugee
Board. He was credited with
saving 100,000 lives.
He was arrested at the end
of World War II by the
Russians and sent to a prison
where, according to the
Russians, he died. A prisoner.
who escaped from Russia and
came to the West, said Wal-
lenberg was still alive in 1974
in the Sverdlovsk Prison.
There is a belief that he might
still be alive.
Raoul Wallenberg has been
made an honorary citizen of
the United States in tribute to
his bravery and humanitarian-
ism. This was made possible
by the efforts of U.S. Repre-
sentative Tom Lantos who, as
a young boy, was saved by
Wallenberg in Budapest in
1944. He and his wife Annette,
who was also saved by Wal-
lenberg, have organized the
International Committee to
Free Raoul Wallenberg.
Governor Bob Graham,
recognizing Wallenberg's
heroic deeds, designated
August 4 as Raoul Wallenberg
Day in Florida. Wallenberg
would have been 72 on that
day. In a proclamation, the
governor urged all citizens to
pay tribute to the ke ,
Holocaust. The F5ftte
Wallenberg ComiS, Rao1"
Palm Beach CounTX f
Governor Graham. ,0
DewiiWlHh|tt'
Free R.o| wC&
Night of Murdered Poets Has Left Mark On USSR
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
In the dark cellars of Mos-
cow's Lubyianka Prison, on
August 12, 1952, after months
of torture and interrogation,
24 of the country's leading
Jewish writers, artists and
poets were executed, cul-
minating Stalin's Campaign to
destroy Jewish life in the
Soviet Union. Although the
Soviet Union has the third
largest Jewish community in
the world, it is the only coun-
try without a single Jewish
school for children! Even
private teaching of Hebrew is
a violation of KGB "rules"
and Jewish activists teaching
Hebrew in their homes in
small groups of three to six
people have been threatened
with imprisonment for "anti-
Soviet activity."
Jewish scientists requesting
to leave for Israel are now
being stripped of academic
degrees earned. How can you
erase acquired knowledge?: In
the USSR. 1 guess, simply by
saying "If you want to go to
Israel we're taking it
away!" This is contempt,
Soviet-style. However, the
newest tactic may be the ul-
timate in Soviet contempt for
human rights. An official
front group called the "Anti-
Zionist Committee of the
Soviet Public," with branches
in several cities was formed
last year. The Committee
simply announced that "emi-
gration has stopped because
Jews who want to have already
done so." To add insult to
injury the Committee made up
of prominent Soviets of Jew-
ish descent linked and likened
"Zionism with the crimes of
Nazi Germany." Those state-
ments are whopping lies! And
Attacks
On IDF Up
TEL AVIV (WNS) An
Israeli soldier was killed when
a grenade was thrown at his
position in the marketplace in
Nabatiya in the 22 attack by
terrorists on the Israel Defense
Force in south Lebanon in five
days.
The granade attack fol-
lowed by less than 24 hours an
intensive air and sea attack by
the Israel military on an
alleged terrorist base some 10
kilometers southeast of
Tripoli, in western Lebanon.
Israeli helicopters raided a
terrorist base said to be a
training and staging ?rea for
attacks on Israel. Lai -r in the
same day, August I, Israeli
gunboats bombarded the base.
In the granade attack, two
soldiers were wounded, one
mortally. The other suffered
only light wounds. The market
was closed for a short time
while a search was conducted.
only a loud Western outcry
will prevent the Soviets from
perpetrating such contempt.
Thousands of Soviet Jews
have been refused permission
to leave and their names and
addresses are public
knowledge and can fill books.
Hundreds and hundreds of
Americans correspond with
them, have visited them and
can testify to their tragic
stories.
The reverberations of that
infamous night of August 12,
1952, are still being felt
amongst Soviet Jews. They are
not free to learn about their
past and unable to carve out a
future; is it any wonder so
many want to leave?
Shouldn't they be able to?
Sincerely,
Shirlee Blonder
Chairperson
Soviet Jewry Task Force
Dennis Willenger holds the proclamation signed by Govtrior
Graham declaring August 4 "Raoul Wallenberg Day" ii
Florida.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
A Chewy Treat
Fruit Bar
Cookies
1299
0
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Old Fashion
Boston
Cream Pie
$199
each
1
Available at AH Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake...............
AvsisblS at Pubtx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or with Seeds
Rye Bread
.69
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
ech*149
each*!69
Prune or Apricot
Bear Claws
for
79*
Butter Streusei
Coffee Cake...............
Powdered Sugar
Cake Donuts................. { 99*
Prices Effective
August 16th thru 22nd. 1984
^ro ill oiiffoooooooo flwoiflnnnnniwinflflns
FREE! WEDDING
CAKE ORNAMENT
Valued up lo $15.00 with lhi
Coupon end the purcheee of any
Three Tier or Larger Weddtmj Cake
(Coupon Expiree Wed., Sept 30, IS**)
(Vero Seech to Homestead Only)
(One coupon per Item purchased.;
13


Friday, Auguat 17, 1984 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page.ll
DC-Helping Jews In Need For 70 Years ~ -*<"*- '" "~
Political Reading Material and Advertising on this page is
commumy campaign, which s income, $46.5 million this not to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County.
. 24 marks the 70th an-
fUg,'rv of the birth of the
fen Uish Join, Dis-
Lion Committee.
L, anniversary is being
Bed by exhibitions and ce-
lies around the world.
-Ke real story is in the lives
IhtmillionsofJewsinmore
170countries that JDC has
Ked. thanks to more than
T< billion raised by the
Lican Jewish community.
[nC's beginnings can be
Led to a cable from Henry
Ufgenthau. u a .
fbassador to Turkey, on
Lust 24. 1914. urgently re-
Eting aid for Jews m Pales-
Ron'fronted by a "terrible
fas" precipitated by World
L i American Jewish
Iders received the message
d formed what soon became
major agency to help Jews
(road.
JlDC's work in Palestine
Tring world War I was
lickly followed by a response
[needs of Eastern European
lln its early years, JDC
Ised its own funds. But in
|39, it joined other major
Vish organizations, as the
Ucter of the Holocaust began
lform, to found a coordi-
lied national campaign
tUnited Jewish Appeal.
During World War II JDC
Llped refugees, and in the
fcswar period it collected and
Estributed tons of food and
lothing, virtually un-
Itainable in Europe, to
BO.000 survivors.
[Today, JDC help includes
[ograms to Jews in remnant
Immunities in Poland,
feechoslovakia, Rumania and
(ungary, by such necessities
1 cash relief, clothing, medi-
nes, hearing aids and eye-
asses.
JDC provides support for
psher kitchens, Jewish news-
ppers and cultural programs,
lid seeks to live up to its ideal,
jto help Jews to live and to
it as Jews."
I JDC also aids Jewish edu-
ktion, through the Organ-
Wion for Rehabilitation
rough Training (ORT),
nich received over $4.5
(illion in 1983; the Alliance
Nile Universelle, which
|s schools in France,
lorocco, Syria and Israel;
pr HaTorah, which has
nook in France and
procco; and the Lubavitcher
]0vement, which has schools
France, Morocco, and
fe ln al1, an cstimated
MOO children study in
PC-supported schools.
[Israel is the country that
fcives the largest component
aid. There, JDC provides
'3 million to help the aged,
ironically ill, mentally and
Pysicaliy handicapped, and
P's who are socially dis-
Ivantaged.
|J,n annual element of the
ft Program is its provision
rassover supplies to Jewish
immunities around the
t'0' mainly those that do
[Mve facilities to bake their
1 "jatzoh. In 1983, JDC
fW 152.8 tons of Passover
R Among those re-
pg the supplies were Jews
I Rumania, Poland,
plava, Portugal, Spain,
E.i E8yP and
ftanistan.
American jcws can con-
I0 JDC throh the
Jewish Appeal-
provides JDC with virtually all year alone.
Barbara Steinberg [right], new director of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School, met with parents of 3rd and 4th grade
students recently to share with them her plans for the school,
hear their hopes and dreams for their children's school years
and to begin working together. In addition to this gathering,
four other grade level meetings were held in parents' homes.
The parents of 3rd and 4th grade level students, meeting in the
home of Barry and Marjorie Berg, listen as Barbara Steinberg
explains her philosophy of education.
"SIRSPEEDY'S
SUMMER
SPECIAL
1000*
BUSINESS CARDS
FOR THE SAME PRICE
AS 500
RAISED LETTER PRINTING
COLOR STOCK AVAILABLE
COLOR INK AVAILABLE
AND MORE. AS SEEN ON T.V.
-NO PARCHMENT. NO FOtD OVER
107 So. Dixie. Lake Worth
586-6220
iVfc MAKE YOU LOOK GOOD'i
Posr Raisin Bran
is packed with three
packs of plump raisins?
They're positively zaftig!
And our bran flakes are
big and crisp too!
Best of all, Post Raisin
Bran is certified Kosher!
"The Fruit and Cereal
Lover's Cereal"9
Xtn32S0l -itort,

C1984 G*nw*l Foods Corporation

eoou
25*
fMMMcnmrs oarw
COUMM lOTH ** M.
Save 25*
RaiSIN
BRaN
Njoeei95
^^ Whf. k^ptnflKo.hrl. a cWlckHi. tradition. {
% 30001'1142 51

o* put K ii MM to-imn m* vf
Hiiiin-Nnc 1 n|MM>i|i*ia
wmom,' imh.h iw MN.W m m
KK MM a.I^OClll.l >0I
GENERAL F0O0S
CMKMUTNM
25*


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm n~~u r>*.-
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. August 17, 1984
.
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 tran-
sportation. 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 par-
ticipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information and-or
reservations, call 689-7703
Monday through Friday.
Jobs For
The 90s
Continued from Pag* 3
librarians.
Additionally, competition
for jobs in the social sciences,
social services and related
areas should be expected and
the number of positions
available will depend on the
state of the economy and
government policies. The
advertising, public relations,
print and broadcast jour-
nalism fields will continue to
be very competitive due to the
large number of people these
areas attract.'
Among the highest paying
careers forecast for the 1990's,
Ms. Chabon lists investment
bankers, product managers,
brand or marketing managers
and city managers. "The
competition in these fields will
be fierce. People who expect
to be successful will have to
pay their dues longer, be better
educated, computer literate
and possess highly effective
communication skills," Ms.
Chabon stated.
However, she cautions that
employment prospects should
never be the sole reason for
choosing a career. "An im-
portant part of the selection
process is for the individual to
match his or her goals and
abilities to the job and to take
into consideration the
education required. Lifestyle
and value systems should also
be considered because, in the
final analysis, satisfaction
with a career will determine if
a person is successful."
Ms. Chabon advises her
clients to learn their strengths
by becoming involved in part-
time work related activities.
"Also, students sometimes
overlook the most obvious.
They should cultivate their
professors who may know of
openings in their field and can
serve as valuable references. In
addition, students should
volunteer in the area in which
they hope to seek employment
and should take advantage of
any internships available."
To compare job oppor-
tunities easily, Ms. Chabon
recommends the "Occupa-
tional Outlook Handbook," a
publication of the U.S.
Department of Labor, Bureau
of Labor Statistics, which lists
nearly 200 occupations and is
available in major public
libraries. For more infor-
mation Ms. Chabon can be
contacted at the Jewish Family
and Children's Service, 684-
1991.
HOT KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program at the Jewish
Community Center a success.
Foremost among this is the
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
plaving. leisure and song.
These activities are followed
bv a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch, served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee,
but persons are asked to make
a contribution each meal.
For information and
reservations (which must be
made in advance) call Carol or
Lillian at 689-7703 in West
Palm Beach.
HOME DELIVERED
MEALS
Persons who are
homebound and need a
Kosher meal call Carol in West
Palm Beach at 689-7703 for
information.
RECREATION
AND EDUCATION
Along with lunch,
recreation and education
programs, a variety of ac-
tivities will continue to take
place at the Jewish Com-
munity Center during the
summer.
TUESDAYS: Round Table-
Timely Topic Discussions.
Group Leader Sylvia
Skolnick, 1:15 p.m. (1st and
3rd Tuesdays for the summer
schedule.)
THURSDAYS: Speakers
Club. President: Morris
Skuken, 9:30a.m.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
Defensive Driving: Fifty-
five and Alive. Cost: $7.
Instructor: Paul Oblas. Fall
classes will be held on Sept. 17
and 18 from 9:30-1:30 p.m.
An AARP class designed for
the driving needs and
problems of retirees. Car
insurance discount on AARP
Insurance upon completion.
Registration is required.
An Afternoon with Estelle
Bauman, Sept. 11 at 1:15 p.m.
Estelle is writing a book ot
humorous happenings in the
lives of senior adults.
FUTURE PROGRAMS
Aug. 23,11:15 a.m. As part
of our Consumer Concerns
Series, this summer on
Thursday, Aug. 23 a guest
speaker from the Consumer
Credit and Counseling Service
will be here to give an informal
talk. Bring all your questions
about consumer protection.
Aug. 29, 9:30 a.m.-ll a.m.
We are taking people to
Florida Power and Light for
their summer Sunshine
Seminar "Live Longer, Live
Better." Reservations limited.
Call Marcie for information.
-NOTE
Political Reading Material and Advertisme a
not to be construed as an endorsement bv th, Spatto\
eration of Palm Beach County. e Je*'* % |
> b ti n 11 rriTrrm in imur
A-AAbbT ANSVVFRiONf
A Division of
ARINQADINO" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operator*
WE ANSWER FAST'
4390700
213 No Dixie Highway. Lake Worth, FL 33460
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
Buying...
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
Buying...
Coins-Cold& Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
n NORTH AMERICAN
QP RARE COINS. 1NC
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W PALM BEACH. FL.
684-1771
HOUIS: 9:30 a.m.-6i00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber of Commerce
Re-Elect JUDGE PAUL
DOUGLAS
The Experienced Judge. For 24 Years.
Achievements and background of Circuit Court Judge Paul Douglas
First elected as County Judge (Probate) in 1960.
Became a Circuit Judge Probate Division, by
Constitutional Revision in 1972.
Practicing attorney in West Palm Beach-11 years
(prior to election as Judge in 1960)
Author of the first Juvenile and Domestic Relation
Court in Florida.
Testified as an expert on Probate k Guardianship
matters in the Florida Legislature.
oharLeAmember and Pa president of the Palm
beach Psychiatric Clinic which was the county s first
treatment facility for acutely ill mental patients
^r!jely suPPr,ed the "Mtion of the PB. County
C-nildrens Home and served on its Board of
Directors.
Past Vice President of the Florida County Judges
Association.
i Past President-elect of the Palm Beach County Bar
Association.
Attended the National Judicial College in Nevada M
a student and as a lecturer.
Completed special courses for Judges at Harvard
University.
Qualified in all areas of the law and presently the
most experienced Judge in Florida on Probate
matters.
BornLake Worth, Florida.
Married, 2 grown daughters, 2 grandchildren.
Veteran of World War H-United State* Air Force.
Attended University of Florida and Stetson
University Law School, Oast of 1950.
Member of Holy Trinity Episcopal Church.
Vote Sept. 4 Circuit Judge Group 4
W "*<


Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
'

i and Sis Gold share a moment of Joy during their 50th
Eng -nniversgry celebration held at the Jerusalem Hilton
p summer.
Golds Celebrate 50th
Wedding Anniversary In Israel
ft My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
M cup bullet or mirginr*,
melted, of as needed
y< cup linely chopped zurrhini
ll cup linely chopped
mushrooms
CHARLIE GULDEN
H cup shredded carrots
'i cup chopped onion
H cup cUiry sour crejm
3 iiblespoons Gulden's Spicy
Brown Mustard
2 beaten eggs
3 tablespoons cornstarch
Saute wgeUNes in I tablespoon butter, remow Irom heat Mu
sour cream, muslard and eggs Gradually beat in cornstarch
Stir in wgetables Melt I tablespoon butter in skillet Spoon
2 tablespoons Intter baiter in skillel Ughlly brown on both
sides Add bullet to skillet as needed Makes 8 10 fritters.
Note Any combination ol wgelables
an be substituted
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!**
Spinach-Stuffed Mushrooms
I pound fresh spinach (or I package
|I0 ob. I Iroien chopped spinach,
thawed, well drained)
I pound Itesh mushrooms (about 16
medium sued)
3 tablespoons butter, melted
I cup ticotta cheese
4 teaspoons Guldens Spicy Btown Mustatd
Pinch crushed oregano
Mksh. clean spinach; steam in cotered
skillet Ir* minutes Remow. drain and
chop Remow mushroom stems and linely
chop Saute stems and spinach in one
tablespoon butter Combine spinach
mixture with remaining ingredients.
Spoon into caps Place on cookie sheet;
brush with remaining butler Bake at 3S0*F
IS minutes or until healed through Makes
about 16
[Milton and Lillian "Sis"
Jold, active community lead-
Is, recently celebrated their
n'h wedding anniversary
hile attending the Jewish
iency Assembly in Israel
Jring the last week of June.
old, honorary vice president
[the Zionist Organization of
nerica, and his wife com-
lemorated their golden
Iniversary at a dinner party
fid at the Jerusalem Hilton.
iGold said, "It was a mag-
Ificent party and the only
kpropriate place to have it
as in Jerusalem with so many
! our Israeli and Zionist
lends." Included among the
lests were the Honorable
Jvraham Sharir, Israel's
Sinister of Tourism; the
jmorable Harry Hurwitz,
Ivisor to the prime minister;
Icques Torczyner, president
the World Union of
leneral Zionists; Alleck
Isnick, president of the
lonisi Organization of
nerica and Norman
khimelman, executive
lector of the Jewish Federa-
h ol Palm Beach County.
le Golds received a telegram
pm Menachem Begin, the
Finer prune minister of
ael, who was unable to
lend.
3old has long been active in
tnist affairs. He was past
lirman of the national
leutive committee of ZOA
pasi chairman of ZOA's
>ional administrative board.
|U.S.-Israel Free
Trade Accord
|Almost Ready
B> GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
I agreement between the .
I"ed Stales and Israel for '
.establishment of a free
oe zone will be concluded in
Piember, according to
Fon Patt, Minister of
Pustry and Trade.
P dismissed all reports on
^Plications ahead regarding
i. agreement and told
pisters at a weekly Cabinet
irfi8uthat near,y aU the
loies have been overcome,
FPt for "certain
localities.
Perefore, he suggested, by
l month the agreement will
ready for U.S.
Pgressional approval and
JJlua"y for implementation
hi; !ear' ^n American
pnating team was expected
Prl this week, for the
.f?*nd of ta,ks on th
0sed free trade zone.
Gold is a life member of the
actions committee of the
World Zionist Organization,
comprised of only 120 mem-
bers throughout the world.
Docs your cracker goto pieces
when it meets cream cheese?
...Mk^,
Hi
>ie. ^B
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on someth
besides a bagel.
But it's a lot harder to do.
Croissants crumble. Chips chip
And it's terrible to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast Just tembte^ -------
The Spreadable Cream Cheese
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
IrWEKXONTBiPTK
U/HIPPED CREAM CHEESE
Mr Grocr Kraft. Ine will reimburse
you tor th tac vriue of this coupon
plus 8C handling allowance Drovlded
you redeemed I on your retail sales
ol the named product(s) arrf that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions. Coupon
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped.
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread. w
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip.
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.

O Kraft. Inc. 1983
IOC
ts void where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you. Cash
value 1/20C Customer must pay
tfr^r-Mm tax. For redemption, mail
to Kraft, Ine. Dairy Group. PO Box
1799. Clinton lov* 52734
Otter explrwiniAfi

14300 314540


~h r>-
'
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian nf pi, n-
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, August 17, 1984
Wedding Announcements
DREYFUSLANDERMAN
Jamie Danette Dreyfus,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Dreyfus of Youngstown.
Ohio, was married on Aug. 12
to \orman David Landerman,
son of Mrs. Louise Levine of
Lake Worth and the late Paul
Landerman. The ceremony
was performed by Rabbi
Howard J. Hindi and Cantor
Elaine Shapiro at Temple Beth
The bride is a graduate of
Ohio University and it
speech therapist at Wynne-
brook Elementary School.
The groom received his
degree from the Universit) of
Connecticut and is a computer
marketing representative with
Radio Shack Computer Center
in Wesi Palm Beach.
After a wedding trip to
Mrs. Dreyfus-Lsnderman
Quebec. Canada, the couple
will reside in West Palm
Beach.
JACOBSON -
BEROZOFSKY
Elaine Susan Jacobson and
Mitchell Berozofsky were
married on July 8 at the
Colonnades Hotel on Singer
Island. Rabbi Howard J.
Hirsch and Cantor Elaine
Shapiro of Temple Beth El
officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Morton
jacobson of West Palm Beach
and the groom is the son oi
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Berozofskv of Montreal.
Canada.
Mitchell is a special
education teacher for the Palm
Beach County schools. Elaine
attended Yicinnes University
in Indiana.
The couple will reside in
Wesi Palm Beach.
First Adult Bar Mitzvah
To Be Held At Temple Judea
Lew is Bennett of West Palm
Beach will become a Bar
Mitzvah on Aug. 24 at Temple
Judea. Rabbi Joel Levine and
tor Rita Shore will of-
ces are held at St.
Catharine's Greek Church.
S ..:hern Blvd. dr.c
\\ ashington Ave.. at S p.m.
Bennett, who will be called
. after his
dying
two years ago a- a member of
the :.-jgural adult Bar
Mitzvah class at Temple
Judea. He is the first of his
class, now numbering eight
students, to become a Bar
Mitzvah.
To highlight the plight of
Soviet Jewrv. Bennett will
symbolically twin his Bar
Mitzvah wuh a Soviet
refusenik. Alexander
Arbegauz of Moscow.
Arbegaiu is a ?0->ear-old
chemical physicist who applied
for an exit visa ten years ago
and was refused. The twinning
program is sponsored by the
Soviet Jewry Task Force of the
Community Relations Council
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Bennett is a member of the
Board of Trustees of Temple
Judea and is on the Board of
Directors of the American
Society oi Retired Attorneys.
JTVl
rJSZfrr
r*>
TempCe JBetk David1
+6sr Tiood Jioacf
PaCm Beacfi Gardens
-jfit
. COME ON DOWN I -' Ainu of 1st Sen ice On HoodRd /
m Hanc dhip and Conviviality
By Inviting You to MEET .ir.c (.REFT
.Old.....Sen VighborsandOld
at our FRIENDSHIP SHABBAT. Fri.. Aug. 17. 8:00 p.m.
rVeEs:e:a .Veicome =e: *eesS ngiesYoung PeopieFamihes...
Wide Variety of Programs tor All
Re pious Scrtoo'At3uit Ed 'Social Programs*
Youtti =-:grarrsSisterhoodMen sCiub'Etc...
Raob: W Ma
. 694-2350-a
Rabbi Marder will speak on '* In Pursuit of Survival"
Gala Oneg at Conclusion of Service...
Cantor E. Rackoff
Affiliated United Synogofrue of America I
f
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL REGISTRATION
i Tiiifr Snuinu-s/
Enrollment Now Being Accepted
First Day of Classes September 9th 9:30 a.m.
'Individual attention in small classes
Close involvement of parents and Rabbi
* Dedicated professional teachers
United Synagogue Curriculum
* Full Bar Bat Mitzvah program
Wednesday and Sunday classes
A warm, caring environment
designed to strengthen your
children's Jewish identity
and commitment.
ALAN H. CUMMINGS
PRESIDENT
FOR INFORMATION
832-0804 .
190 N County Road, Palm Beach, FL. 33480
RABBI JOEL CHAZIN
EDUCATIONAL DIRECTOR
Candle Lighting Time
Fri. Aug. 17-7:35 pa,
Fri. Aug. 24-7:29 pni
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grow *-
West Palm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212 Rabbi p'
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor Daily 830 *
and T 30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. and a late serving
p m followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 830 uJ
7:30 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF B0YNM
BEACH: SOI N E. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435 PW
586-9428. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin Monday 8:30 %Tk
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 da
Saturday 9 a.m. P'M
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes BW I
Weal Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430 Rabbi Joil
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 530 p.m. SabbSI
services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Miadaf
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road Palm Bad
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Mink
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services. Friday 8 pal
Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagier Dr., West Pial
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hind.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 pa,
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 am. Sunday ajj
Legal Holidays 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N A Street Lake Waal
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cut*]
Jacob Klman Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 ia,|
Friday *:15 p.m.. Saturday 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N W Avenue G Belle I
(.ilade 33430. Sabbath services Friday. V; pm Phone99&j
.-,
TEMPLE BETH DOM: Lions Club. TOO Cameiia Dr.. Royal]
Palm Beach Mailing Address: POBox 104. 650 Roval Pahal
Blvd.. Royal Palm Beach. FL 33411. Sabbath Services Fridirll
p.m.. Saturdav 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zehzer Phone *9M
9122.
TEMPLE BNAI JACOB: 2177 So Kit., West I
Palm Beach 3J4U6 Phone 433-5957 Kaboi Dr Morrii
-man Cantor Gary I). Kessler Sabbatr. services. Friday
6 p.m Saturdav and Holidavs 9 a.m.. ind Thursday |
:n.
TEMPLE EMANl EL: 190 North County Road. Palm I
l0 Phone s>4. Rabbi Joel Chazm. Cantor David j
Dardaihti --abbath services. Friday 6 pm through Aug. 31. [
Saturday 9 am
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Bail
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 Until
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone 4[
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m.. Saturday. 9a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village. *
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath sen ices 9 am. i
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 F^resta. RO^I
857146 Port St. Lucie. FL 33452. Friday night servw
pm Saturday morning 10:30 a.m- Phone 465-69..
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER TEQLESTA^*
Jude Church (Parrish HaUl 204 US No i.^JT7
address Plaza 222. U.S. No. I. Tequesta 334c* "" ,
4235 President Jeanne Tarschea- Services the *
fourth Friday of every month. 8 p.m. til
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort Pier*
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St Helens ^^^Z^i\
Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Veto ffcri 32SbO.
address P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach. FL 32961
Stephen Adams. Phone 1 569-0180
TEMPLE BETH TORAH at St.
David". A.H
Episcopal Retreat. Foreei Hill Blvd. and WeUiafi" "E
West Palm Beach. Mailing addreae: PO Box ^^
"*
Palm Beach. FL 33416. Friday ssrvicea 8 15 p_
Stevaa R Weatman. Cantor Nicholaa Fenakel rTw
2700 ta ^
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No Flagier Dr *est ^f^
33407 Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard 'I'"
Soloist Susan Weiaa Sabbath services. Friday F- ._J
Greek 0r
at So***
kitiaf
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St- CaaJaariDe'a
Church Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd
Boulevard Rabbi Joel L. Levins, Cantor ** ^""^ ft
address 5154 Okeacaobee Blvd.. Wsst Pata B*
33409. Phone 4711526.


Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
iagogue News
femple Beth David To Hold Friendship Shabbat
. temple will how a
tndship Shabbat" on
a Aug. 17, 8 p.m., to
he first anniversary of
linauHural service held in
fcSme on Hood Road
Llm Beach Gardens. Rabbi
Jam Marder will deliver
sermon, "In Pursuit of
Lai" and Cantor Earl
loff'will chant the liturgy.
shabbat service will
Lie a series of events to
Lint the community with
leligious, spiritual, educa-
and social programs
Temple Beth David
rides.
v following Friday
ling Aug. 24, will usher in
Open House Weekend
special guest speaker,
pshua Trigor, Consul
fcral of Israel for Florida
Puerto Rico.
In Sunday, Aug. 26, 2
I.-5 p.m., the community
]be welcomed at an Open
isc where information of
[rest to prospective
nbers will be shared. The
)\, cantor, executive com-
ee and the board of direc-
|w ill be available to explain
nany programs offered by
Itemple to persons of all
|, including retirees, singles
families. Everyone is
|ed to attend where they
; have an opportunity to
their neighbors in the
Jhern Palm Beaches and
i about membership in the
ble. Refreshments will be
pd. For further informa-
^call the temple office.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
ou Marks, local writer and
lie relations chairman for
p B'rith Lodge No. 3016
for the Lake Worth
Ish Center, will be guest
per at the Friday evening
Ice at 8:15 p.m., on Aug.
1 Marks, who writes a
fly bowling column which
ars each Sunday in the
Beach Post, will speak
["Israel, Judaism and
fc Relations, What is
ng?"
"ea Deaths
. of MOO N.E. FIrrt Lane.
n Beach Rlveralde Guardian
tlHome. Weit Palm Beach.
NIL
h n. of Century Village. Wait
Beach Levltt-Welnataln
nw* Security Planned Chapal,
film Beach.
NIN
MK., 86. of Palm Beach. Levitt-
M Guaranteed Security Plan
f.*et Palm Beach.
AM
j l. of 237 Alpine Road. Weat
I v? "lver"> Guardian Plan
"* Palm Beach.
LL J\of m No~lch J, Oantury
WJt Palm Beach. Rlveralde
funeral Home, Weat Palm
of Century Village, Weat
ta^u l*vltt-Wlnrtln
paSS* P1"m'<1 Chape1'
^ l*M'Pln> Beach U.norah
peach ner*' Q*P. Weat
Pftai
IV^'^'ey Drive W..w,.t
liu. Klvertlde Guardian
I'Home Weat Palm Beach
SKY
'"^alm Beach.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The temple launches its
membership drive on Tuesday,
Aug. 28 by holding an Open
House at 7:30 p.m. in the
Social Hall. In attendance will
be Rabbi Howard Shapiro;
Ceceil Tishman, director of
religious education, Barbara
Ackerman, president; Richard
Yosinoff, chairperson of the
religious school; Wally
Sherman, Sisterhood
president; Steve Goldstein,
Brotherhood president; and
board members. Coffee and
cake will be served. For
further information, call the
Temple office.
A membership dinner will
occur prior to the Sabbath
Service on Friday, Aug. 24 at 6
p.m. To make a reservation,
call the Temple office.
The Sisterhood is making
available to its congregation
personalized New Year's
cards. There are five different
price categories, plus matching
envelopes. If orders are placed
now, delivery will be well in
advance of the New Year. To
order Rosh Hashanah Cards,
call the Temple office.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will
speak on "How to Visit the
Bereaved" at Sabbath services
Friday, Aug. 17 at 8 p.m. at
St. Catherine's Cultural
Center, the corner of Southern
Blvd. and Flagler Drive.
Rabbi Levine will offer
suggestions on how to enhance
verbal communication during
the trying periods of our lives.
At Temple Judea, Rabbi
Levine works closely with
recent widows and widowers,
helping them to cope with the
reality of their current lives.
During the sermon, the
junior oneg shabbat for
children will be held. Before
attending the junior oneg, the
children and adults of the
congregation will witness tenth
grader, Kim Baker receive a
special blessing prior to her
departure for a year of study
in Israel. Kim will be housed at
K'far Silver, near Ashkelon.
Kim is the daughter of Beth
Chavin Baker, newly elected
president of Temple Judea's
Good Timers club. Kim has
been an outstanding student of
the Midrasha Judaica High
School, sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Candy Fischer, Temple
Judea membership chair-
person has planned two
cocktail parties to kick off the
congregation's fall member-
ship campaign. Diane Mitchell
will host the south end party at
her home in Lake Patrick on
Tuesday evening, Aug. 21.
The following week, Harvey
and Aimee Levitt will host the
north end party at their home
in Palm Beach Gardens on
Wednesday evening, Aug. 29.
Reservations for both parties
must be made in advance by
calling the Temple office.
During these cocktail
parties, Rabbi Joel Levine,
Temple President Dr. Jeffrey
Faivus, Educational Director
Sheree Friedlander, and
representatives from Temple
Judea's Sisterhood,
Brotherhood,XYZ Club.Good
Timers, Young Couples and
Singles, Youth Group, and
Temple board will speak and
be available to answer
questions. Information
regarding the Temple ground-
breaking Sept. 30 and ren-
derings of the new Temple
building will also be available.
Temple membership is ap-
proaching the 300-family
mark.
outside of Metropolitan New
York with the St. Petersburg
and Miami operas. She will
make her debut with the
Houston Opera next spring.
Cantor Bornstein prepares the
Bar and Bat Mitzvah students
and teaches religious school at
Temple Emanu-El of New
York.
All Temple Judea High
Holy Day Services will be held
at St. Catherine's Cultural
Center, the corner of Southern
Blvd. and Flagler Drive. Rosh
Hashanah Services are set for
Wednesday evening, Sept. 26
at 8 p.m. and Thursday
morning, Sept. 27 at 10 a.m.
Kol Nidre Services are set for
Friday evening, Oct. 5 at 8
p.m. and all day Saturday
beginning at 10 a.m.
In addition, Rabbi Levine
and Cantor Bornstein will
officiate at special Family
Services on Rosh Hashanah
Day, Sept. 27 at 2:30 p.m. and
on Yom Kippur afternoon at
1:45 p.m. Cantor Bornstein
will also officiate with Rabbi
Levine at Shabbat Shuvah
Services, Friday, Sept. 28 at 8
p.m.
High Holy Day Tickets are
available from the Temple
office. Membership in the
congregation, however, in-
cludes High Holy Day tickets.
Membership information is
also available from the Temple
office. _________
Bar Mitzvah
X^Gutterman
M/Warheit
MEMORIAL
CHAPEL INC.
FUNERAJ. OWCTOS SWC <
7240 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY- BOCA RATON
997-9900
Rom Pad* County S44-Q576 From ggg County 92*0576
IN GREATER NEW YORK OUTTERMAN S INC.
Adam Blumberg
ADAM BLUMBERG
Adam Ross Blumberg, son
of Dr. Harris Blumberg of
West Palm Beach and Joan
Blumberg of North Miami
Beach, will become a Bar
Mitzvah on Aug. 25 at Temple
Beth Zion. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer will officiate.
Adam is in the 8th grade at
Roosevelt Junior High
Community School where he
is a member of the National
Junior Honor Society. He also
plays in the school band and is
on the newspaper staff. His
hobbies include sports, music,
camping and fishing.
Cantor Annie Lynn Bornstein
Annie Lynn Bornstein
Named High Holy Day
Cantor at Temple Judea
Cantor Annie Lynn Born-
stein will conduct High Holy
Day Services with Rabbi Joel
L. Levine this year at Temple
Judea. Temple President Dr.
Jeffrey Faivus also announced
that Cantor Bornstein will
participate in the ground-
breaking ceremonies Sept. 30
for the synagogue's new
building on Chillingworth
Drive and at the major gifts
party at the home of Daniel
and Elaine Bakst.
Cantor Bornstein has led the
High Holy Day Services for
the past several years at
Central Synagogue of Rock-
ville center, N.Y. Her father, a
cantor, taught her the liturgy
and music of the synagogue
while her formal music
training was at the Manhattan
School of music from which
she received bachelor's and
master's degrees in opera
theatre. She has performed
MON.-FRI.
8:30-5:30
SATURDAY
8:30-4:00
CHARLES L. OPPENHEIMER JR. CF.
N.A.R.D. CERTIFIED FITTER
LISA DOWN, R.N.
ENTEROSTOMAL THERAPIST
ESTABUSED
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832-01 00 WE BILL MEDICARE DIRECT

Golda Meir, Theodore Herzl, Louis D. Brandeis, Isaac
Mayer Wise, Maimonides, Hillel, Ruth and Sarah,
Abraham, Moses,
are your childrens' legacy.
Enroll your children in TEMPLE ISRAELS
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL and join with our concerned,
dynamic Rabbi. HOWARD SHAPIRO, our creative
Principal. CECEIL TISHMAN. our expenenced.
dedicated TEACHING STAFF in celebrating OUR
LIVING PAST.
(Pre-School through tenth grade)
Imaginative use of computers and audio visual equip-
ment in the teaching of Judacia and Hebrew. Unique
Jewish Music Program. Bus Transportation Available.
ISRAEL
A iradKlon of ece*ence
In Reform |u since 1923
Member Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North FUgler Drive
West Palm Beach, FL 33407
.833-8422


U~~~i- r>..
Page 14 The Jewish Floridi f p-.
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, August 17, 1984
VANTAGE
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/
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That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
9 mg. "ttr", 0.7 mg. mcotm p* ogantte. FTC Report FEB. "84.


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