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:
AA00014310:00073

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
VOICE OF ff|e
I JEWISH
Imunity
BtflCH
or
ewish floridian
VOLUME 10 NUMBER 28
PALM BEACH, FLORIOA
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,1964
PRICE 35 CENTS
!C Purchases Land For New Facility
Receives Assistance From Federation
(Jewish Community
jecently signed a con-
Jpurchase a 16'/i acre
laverhill Road for the
Instruction of a new
[announced Dr. Paul
resident of the JCC.
Jiaseof the parcel just
| the Joseph L. Morse
Center was made
Ithrough a $125,000
|o\ed by the board of
i Federation of Palm
unty to the JCC for a
nent. The total cost
of the land was $866,000.
Myron J. Nickman, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, noted
that the board's action under-
lined their belief that the time
had come when this commu-
nity was ready to actively
support the construction of a
new Jewish Community
Center facility. "Our con-
fidence in the project is the
direct result of a needs assess-
ment study completed by
Federation and the Center last
year under the chairmanship
of Harriet "Buddie" Brenner
which overwhelmingly
demonstrated community
support and need for a new
JCC building. We are pleased
that the JCC has now begun
the process that will lead to
enriching the quality of life for
members of our Palm Beach
County Jewish community,"
stated Nickman.
According to Jerry Melman,
director of the JCC, there are
four cornerstones of Jewish
social life in the community
the synagogue, educational
institutions for children,
homes for the aged and Jewish
community centers. "We have
the first three in our commu-
nity but we don't have a
Center to meet the growing
needs of an expanding Jewish
community. A Center is not a
luxury or an optional fringe
benefit but a profound
statement by the Jewish
community for its survival,"
stated Melman.
The JCC, which is in its
tenth year of operation, began
with two students in its drama
class, a small day camp
program and minimal services
for the elderly. The JCC, the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and the Jewish
Family and Childrens Service
at one time all occupied one of
Continued on Page 8-
svy Named UJA National
ib lie Relations Chairman
Levy, a prominent
national Jewish
leader, has been
[the United Jewish
lional chairman for
itions for the 1985
[In this pivotal posi-
I serve as consulting
| on UJA print and
mnications and on
Ions of the national
UJA Public Relations Depart-
ment.
In a phone interview after
his appointment was an-
nounced. Levy noted that his
nside
ig Judea
75
I back over 75
[commitment to
I the oldest
[Zionist youth
tion in the U.S.
by milestones to
. See page 4
Presents
izug
fchairmen ol the
Women's
^ly are
cd and the
' the keynote
is made public.
n2.
H. Irwin Levy
priorities were to provide
better assistance to the local
federations in the area of
campaign and to increase their
knowledge of how UJA func-
tions. "We are doing a study
and will develop a program to
improve what Israel and
America knows about UJA, to
assist federations in their
campaign and to educate
people involved in budget and
allocations as to the import-
ance of allocating for UJA as
their first priority, not just a
catch-all for what's left over,"
stated Levy.
Levy is chairman of the
board, president and chief
executive officer of Cenvill
Development Corporation and
is a senior member of the law
firm Levy, Shapiro, Kneene
andKincade, PA.
His activities extend to the
national and international
Jewish community where he is
a member of the national
council of the American Israel
Continued on Page 8
The Boynton Beach branch office of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County is located at 3625 So. Congress
Ave., Suite 102, Boynton Beach.
Federation Branch Office In
Boynton Beach To Reopen
Myron J. Nickman, president of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, has announced that the Federation
branch office in Boynton Beach has reopened after having
been closed for the summer. The Federation has obtained
larger quarters in the same location, 3625 So. Congress
Avenue, Boynton Beach, and will occupy Suite 102. The
United Way of Palm Beach County has leased space in the
same office and will be sharing the suite with Federation.
Last year the Federation board approved the opening of
a branch office to better serve the residents of the Boynton
Beach community. Sylvia Lewis will once again serve as
staff associate for this area. For more information
contact Ms. Lewis at 737-0746.
How It StartedAnd Ended
Rotating Premiership Was Planned
lolic/
* Dialogue
Miunity
M Council of the
|FoVatlonof
f ch County it
goring a series
MMions between
gjjof The Jewish
[J^c communi-
ty'" <*lmln.U
Pc dialogue. Soo
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A unity government with a
rotating Premiership seemed to be the likeliest outcome of
the drawn out and complex coalition negotiations.
A labor leadership meeting in Tel Aviv the night before
was far less hostile to the idea of rotation than the Party
had been a few days earlier and this correctly reflected
the shift in fortunes that has taken place over the previous
four days.
Even as the Labor leaders met in Tel Aw. Likud
ministers Moshe Nissim. Haim Corfu ndAndShjron
convened in Jerusalem with a leadership team from
Agudat Israel to put the finishing touches to a^ Likud-
Aluda accord that would prevent the P'votjl two- eat
Orthodox Party from supporting a Labor-led narrow
government.
LIKUD WAS hoping to conclude .^f^"0'.]
written or verbal, with Morasha and with Tami. It had
already signed such a pact with Shas.
This left Labor with no prospect of setting up either a
narrow government of 61 or even a minority government
of 55. For this latter scenario, Labor would need Tami's
vote: it was very unlikely that Tami would agree to this.
Tami leaders admitted openly that they were being offered
inducements by Likud including safe seats on Likud's
slate which Labor could not match.
Aguda's deal with Likud reportedly came at the behest
of the party's venerable sage. Rabbi Eliezer Schach of Bnai
Berak. He was reported as ordering the Aguda Knesset
members to follow the line that Shas had taken and sign an
accord with Likud in return for pledges in the areas or
religious legislation and government budgets for Orthodox
educational institutions.
LABOR spokesmen warned, however, that these pleges
would not necessarily be implementable if a unity govern-
ment is established. Likud for its part has undertaken to
the two religious parties, Shas and Aguda, to protect their
interests and position within the unity context.
The National Religious Party, meeting in Tel Aviv,
decided to stay aloof of what its leader, Yosef Burg,
Continued on Page 2


Page 14 The Jewish Floririin nf p.i~
D...L o.
I
I
1
I
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, September 14,1984__________
Brass and Szmukler To Co-Chair
Jewish Women's Assembly Keynote Speaker: Bella Abzug
Adele Simon, education vice
president of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
has announced the appoint-
ment of Deborah Brass and
Esther Szmukler as co-chair-
women of the sixth annual
Jewish Women's Assembly.
The community education day
will be held on Sunday, Oct.
28, 9:45 a.m.-2:30 p.m., at the
Hyatt Palm Beaches. This
year's seminars and work-
shops will explore the theme of
"Jewish and Female:
Acknowledge Your Impact!"
Bella Abzug. former congress-
woman, author and noted
lecturer, will be the keynote
speaker.
According to Mrs. Simon,
Mrs. Brass and Mrs. Szmukler
bring years of experience to
their new position. "Both
Debby and Esther have been
involved in Women's Division
for many years and have held
high level positions in
numerous other organizations
throughout the community. I
am delighted that they have
agreed to accept the co-
chairmanship of the Jewish
Presently she is on the Angel
Committee for Hadassah.
Mrs. Szmukler is a member of
Temple Israel
wheie 'he is don?
Continued on P^ij
Deborah Brass
Women's Assembly," stated
Mrs. Simon.
Mrs. Brass, a past secretary
of Women's Division, served
on the Jewish Women's As-
sembly for the past three
years. Currently she is a
member of the board of
directors of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School and of the
Florida Central Region of
Hadassah. Mrs. Brass serves
on the membership committee
of Temple Beth El and is
assistant treasurer of the
Junior Opera Guild. She is a
past president of Bat Gurion
Palm Beach Chapter of
Hadassah.
Mrs. Szmukler was also
active in Bat Gurion Chapter
of Hadassah having served as
administrative vice president
and donor co-chairman.
Rotating Premiership
Continued from Page 1
termed "this race towards marketplace deals" with lit A
The party reiterated its consistent position support J!
unity government and rejecting a narrow government j
whatever complexion. 0,l
The NRP declared that it would not negotiate with eith
of the major parties to form a bloc and would wishZ
participate in a unity government "independently" Z
not as an appendage to one of the big blocs.
PREMIER Yitzhak Shamir and Labor leader Shimon
Peres met again Friday morning but their "crucial" met!
ing, at which they addressed themselves to the question of
the Premiership and the other top portfolios w
scheduled for Sunday.
It was at the Friday meeting that they jubilantly an-
nounced their 50-month rotating premiership plan. At the
Sunday meeting, they emerged to reveal the deadlock.
The two leaders had apparently resolved the issue of
wording an invitation to Jordan to join in peace talks with
Israel, and they also agreed that new settlements would be
erected only by an absolute majority of cabinet ministers.
These two accords raised angry protests from Tehiya
The rightwing party's leader, Yuval Neeman, told
reporters his party would decline to join a unity govern-
ment on those terms and would prefer to be in the op-
position.
Organized, Enthusiastic Opening Day At JCD!
Judaic studies teacher Jack Rosenbaum has his 8th grade students rapt attention
as he explains an upcoming assignment.
Schoolbag and notebook in
hand. Joshua Perrin arrives at
school equipped for the first
day.
- *m&"i
The Jewish Community Day School]
5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach
opened its doors for the 1984-85 scho.
year on Monday, Aug. 27 to enthusiast!
and positive attitudes by everyone in tbt
school family students, staff and
parents according to Barbai
Steinberg, director. "We're thankfu
that we have gotten off to a terrifij
start," she said.
The day school is comprised of th
Benjamin S. Hornstcin Llememai
School for grades K-6 and the Rapaporj
Junior High School for 7th and
grades. The school, accredited by th^
Florida Council of Independe
Schools, provides an enriched progranj
of Hebrew and Judaic studies il,
conjunction with a secular stuck
program including art. music, physical
education and inter scholastic activities.!
Third grade students check test results with teacher
Elaine Weneck.
First day is learning to walk in line with help from a friend.
r
Sue Benilous [left], lunch supervisor and PTO president,
discusses the lunch schedule with Barbara Steinberg [center],
JCDS director, and Debby Dean [right], school secretary
Students are eager to learn
"computereze" from in-
structor June Zimmerman.
"I can do it!" exclaims first
grader Ithanar Wall.
"This orange juice is just what I need after
busy morning in kindergarten.


Friday, September 14. 1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
CRC Seeks To Promote Better Und
Through Catholic/Jewish Dialogue
to, 0f the Palm Beach
headersoi Jew,sh
K* hies met recently at
Hf aer.o begin the
rmP of better understand-
reach other's religious
*" of finding a
Kin round on which to
lommon gi social
EconMs.
Eds* &***
; tt "ill Wng in.o the
I1 ,. ixo leaders who
J a national level, Father
Inn Pawlikosk., OSM
Sssor at Chicago Theo-
LCai Union, and Rabbi
tames Rudin. director of the
imeligious Affairs Depart-
ment of the American Jewish
Committee.
The Catholic-Jewish
Dialogue was initiated in this
community through the
common interests and friend-
ships of its leaders. Mrs.
Couch, director of the
Catholic Committee tor
Justice and Peace (Palm Beach
Countv) and associated with
I the Archdiocese of Miami
office of lay ministry, had on
numerous occasions worked
on areas of social concern with
Rabbi Alan Sherman, director
of the Community Relations
Nancy Couch (standing] welcomes the participants in the
Catholic-Jewish Dialogue. The first session was held recently in
the library of Temple Israel.
Council of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
Mrs. Couch caught her enthu-
siast for this dialogue from
their mutual friend and co-
worker, Ruth Goldboss.
"Ruth planted the seed in my
head," stated Mrs. Couch.
Subsequently, the Arch
falls under the aegis of the
Local Concerns to Task Force.
The first session began in
the library of Temple Israel
where Mrs. Leviton, a founder
of that library and immediate
past chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Council,
introduced the participants to
diocese of Miami approached one another and pointed out
__ __>*-.___ V. ,.*- 1...AA mtlaril 1 Alt
the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federa-
tion to co-sponsor the inter-
faith exploration. Preliminary
discussions, coordinated by
Barbara Kaplan, chairman of
the resource materials on
Judaism that were available at
the library. Rabbi Howard
Shapiro, spiritual leader of
Temple Israel, explained
Jewish rituals and customs
Local' Concerns Task and took the group on a tour
Force of the CRC, were held of the synagogue,
this summer. The dialogue Mrs. Couch felt the first
Nancy Couch and Elsie Leviton, Co-Chairmen,
Catholic-Jewish Dialogue.
structure of the two communi-
ties, holidays, the similarities
and differences in social
agendas, historical highlights,
interpretations of scriptures,
perceptions of Israel and the
Vatican and discovering what
is being taught about each
other's religions in church and
synagogue schools.
Last year the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County co-sponsored a
Methodist-Jewish Dialogue
using basically the same
format as that planned for the
Catholic-Jewish Dialogue.
Building on the success of
those discussions, members of
the Methodist community
became involved in the
session went well. "The parti-
cipants were enthusiastic
about what was happening
and I was impressed that
people were immediately
friendly with one another. I
look forward to good things
down the road," she said.
The next dialogue which will
be held at St. Ignatius Loyola
Catholic Church, (the newly
constructed cathedral which
will house the just established
Diocese of Palm Beach
County), will explore Catholic
rituals and customs and in-
clude a tour of the cathedral
by its priest, Father Pius
O'Dea. Future discussions will
involve learning about the
Continued on Page 10
Social Studies Teachers Learn How To
Integrate Holocaust Studies Into Curriculum
An American Government
Iteacher at North Shore High
School in West Palm Beach
plans to begin the school year
by inviting survivors of the
Holocaust to speak to his
classes. Tony Negassey, whose
father, a gentile, was a sur-
vivor of the Holocaust, said,
"If we don't protect our
liberty, we'll lose it. The
Holocaust can happen here."
To learn more about how
Holocaust studies can be
integrated into the curriculum,
Negassey and other public
school teachers from Palm
Beach County participated in
Anne Newman Named
Cantor At Temple Judea
Anne Newman has been
I selected as the new cantor of
'tmple Judea. Cantor
Pman has been officiating
[ lemple Judea services since
J"gust with Rabbi Joel Levine
lr. atherine's Cultural
Iffi '*Sou,hern Blvd- and
I nagler Drive.
Cantor Newman has been
Jjnas cantor of Temple
RedV, L PiCrCC- ShC
hii h. Haz,zanut intensively
Jer father, Cantor Jack
Ci anu0rLerneriswe
R lhe Greatcr Mia
Ssnl" RaphaeI fl<
g? prior to his retirement.
*\ vT?arn S,UdiCd l*"
*ithM;rk,for ,hrc years
Zi ka "W13" 0Pa star.
C!llanov' Cantor
of ^in an active member
^Treasure Coast Opera
fcwas?111, Cantor
K'srS- ar,egular ln her
k, sChh'r: Wh* living in
SleFJlnedtnechoirof
M Ulfeu-E' ?' Miami
iinj *-' Ul Miami
undr the leadership of
Cantor Anne Newman
Shmuel Freshko. She con-
tinued her training in Haz-
zanut culminating with her
assuming the position of
Cantor at Temple Beth El of
Ft. Pierce.
Cantor Newman currently
resides in Port St. Lucie with
her husband Bob and her two
children. The public is invited
to meet Cantor Newman at the
Oneg Shabbat which follows
every Temple Judea Friday
evening service.
a seminar at Florida Atlantic
University's 45th Street Center
recently. For the second year,
the Jewish Education Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
and the Community Relations
Councils (CRC) of the Jewish
Federations of South County
and Palm Beach County spon-
sored a seminar to explore
issues about the Holocaust
and how best to teach the
subject in the classroom.
"Last year's seminar pre-
sented a general survey of
materials for teaching the
Holocaust. This year we
zeroed-in on one aspect of the
Holocaust so teachers could
learn how to apply it in the
classroom setting," stated
Helen Hoffman, director of
the CRC of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
The focus of the seminar
was the showing of "The
Wave," a made for TV movie
about a high school social
studies teacher and his class
experiment in group behavior.
The experiment, which sim-
ulates the behavior of Nazi
Germany, gives the viewer a
chance to understand the ever
present danger of totalitarian-
ism.
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
education director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, led a discus-
sion about the film and how it
could be used effectively in the
classroom. She also explained
how Holocaust studies could
be applied to other subjects in
addition to history and
Continued on Page 10
Helen Hoffman [left), chairman of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, in-
troduced Ann Lynn Lipton [right], Jewish education director of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, who led the
discussion on how to integrate Holocaust studies into the
curriculum at a recent seminar for Palm Beach County social
studies teachers.
Social studies teachers participate in a discussion of "The
Wave," a made for TV film they were shown, which dramatized
a teacher's class experiment in group behavior.


D-1. r*.
Page 14 TheJewuhFioririUnnfP...
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, September 14, 1984
75th Anniversary
Young Judaea Is the Oldest Zionist Youth Organization in the U.S.
r^______j-i* i aaa i i # i i'i i.:_\*__i_ _. ^bH ^^^^^r^^^_____
Founded in 1909 and now
marking its 75th anniver-
sary, Young Judaea is the
oldest Zionist Youth organ-
ization in the United
States. At one time it was
the only national Zionist
youth movement in the
country. It has always rep-
resented a "non-partisan"
approach, that is, it is not
affiliated with any political
or religious group. It is a
movement with a great and
inspiring vision.
It served as an early training
and proving ground for leaders in
Zionism and Jewish life
generally. The roster of alumni
reads like Who's Who in Amer-
ican Jewry. Honorary presidents
and national presidents include
Herbert H. Lehman. Nathan
Straus, Dr. Israel Friedlander.
Dr. David de Sola Pool, Rabbi
Jacob Kohn, Samuel Borowsky.
Sundel Doniger, Moe Turman,
Dr. Louis I. Newman, Rabbi Is-
rael Goldstein. Louis P. Rocker
and Carl Alpert.
FOR THOUSANDS of Jewish
boys and girls, Young Judaea
was the sole contact with Jewish
life and was the stimulus for
broadened interest resulting in
active participation in various
areas of Jewish life. In an article
entitled "Young Judaea at 40"
by Simon Greenberg, he writes:
"I feel eternally indebted to
Young Judaea for what it did for
me between my 15th and 20th
years. Young Judaea introduced
me to the Jewish People via Zion-
ism. The offices at 111 Fifth.
Avenue were, for us, the living I
palpitating heart of that people.'
The issues broadened our intel-
lectual horizons and made us feel
that we were part of a living or-
ganism whose concerns were
universal in scope."
Throughout its 75 years, there
has been a basic thread that of
devotion to a positive Jewish
identification and to the ad-
vancement of the Zionist cause
through education and service to
the community and Zion.
Young Judaea grew out of the
interest of young people v.
wished to join the new Zionisi
movement. Its beginnings
resemble those of the Federation
of American Zionists and of
Hadassah. The original clubs
were independent of one another.
THE EARLIEST were organ
ized in Philadelphia in 1901
The "Aides of Zion" and the
'Maccabean Zion Societies." In
the "Aides" we find the names of
Rabbi Israel Leventhal, Judge
Louis Leventhal, Judge William
Lewis and David Schneeberg,
called "The Architect of Young
Judaea" by Samuel Grand.
students of the Volozhin Yeshiva
on Eldrige Street Abraham
(Abba Haiel) Silver, Max Silver
and Israel Chipkin. Their stated
purpose was "The dissemination
of the Zionist ideal, and self-
cultivation in Hebrew among the
Jewish youth of this city."
The Club was officially
launched on August 28. 1904 in
the home of Moses Silver.
Hebrew teacher, and father of
two of the founders. Boys bet-
ween the ages of 12 and 16.
possessing a knowledge of
Hebrew were eligible.
The first meetings were in
Hebrew. The dues were 5 cents,
with 1 cent turned over to the
Jewish National Fund. They met
in a room in the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society building
at 33 Canal Street; later, they
met at the Educational Alliance.
THE CLUBS functioned as an
independent movement of young
people with a unique program
which concentrated on presenting
Jewish life to its members
through meaningful activities.
In 1905, at the convention of
the Federation of American
Zionists in Philadelphia, Dr.
Judah L. Magnes. then secretary
of the Federation, introduced a
resolution for the appointment of
a special committee to supervise
and encourage the youth clubs,
and on October 16, 1905, David
Schneeberg was appointed chair-
man of the special committee. In
1906, the Dr. Herzl Club was
chartered the first Junior
Society to be so recognized.
In 1907, Abraham (Abba
Hillel) Silver was the dubs
delegate to the AFZ convention.
Meantime, the clubs grew in
number especially in
Philadelphia, Boston and
Connecticut. As the number of
clubs increased funds and better
organization were needed.
In 1908, a Junior Zionist
Council was formed for the 12
youth clubs in New York City,
and the Council published a
mlletin entitled "Young
Judaea." That year, at the AFZ
convention in Atlantic City, it
was proposed to form a Junior
Zionist Federation, but no action
was taken. This came up again at
the 1909 convention, and this
time the proposal was referred to
the next (1910) convention.
Tovah Feldshuh
There were Zionist clubs in
various parts of the country. One
of the first and the nucleus from
which Young Judaea emerged
was the Dr. Herzl Zion Club,
established the day Theodor
herzl died, on New York City's
lower Eastside by three boys.
AT A MEETING of the Exec-
utive Committee following the
1909 convention. Henrietta Szold
suggested that the Junior
Societies take the initiative and
form their own Federation. Dr.
Magnes agreed, and a special
conference was called on June 10
and 11, 1909, in New York at 204
East Broadway. It was attended
by 50 delegates from independent
youth groups, and the Young
Judaea Organization was
founded.
The Constitution's aims were
"to advance the cause of Zionism
and to further the mental, moral
and physical development of
Jewish youth and to promote
Jewish culture and ideals in
accordance with Jewish
tradition." The Basel Program
was adopted, and the Jewish
National Fund became a project.
Young Judaea was. at this time,
a federation of independent local
bodies with volunteer leaders,
many of the officers being adults.
In 1910. the Young Judaean
Magazine began and has con-
tinued publication until today
except for one year during the
Great Depression. It was also
distributed to Hebrew schools to
attract members.
Many new clubs were formed,
and by 1914 there was an organ-
izational pattern. At this time,
Young Judaea was the only
national Jewish youth group as
well as the only national Zionist
youth group.
IN DECEMBER. 1916, the
National Leaders' Association of
Young Judaea was organized at
the Second Conference of Young
Judaea Leaders, and a training
school in New York City was set
up with Jessie Sampter, the
incandescent and inspiring
writer-poet, as director.
At early conventions, at least
one session was conducted in
Hebrew; and from 1913 on.
Young Judaea encouraged the
teaching of Hebrew in high
schools. In 1930, the New York
City Board of Education gave of-
ficial recognition to Hebrew in
high schools.
Prominent personalities at na-
tional conventions included
Uiaim Nachman Bialik, Rabbi
Yehuda. The movement was a
magnet for both intellectual and
actionoriented Zionist youth
and by 1919 there were 14 500
members in 715 clubs. During
World War 1.20 Young Judaeans
joined the Jewish Battalion to
fight in Palestine where some
remained
the
Jewish floridian
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136 N w Spanitn P-if Binj. Boca Raton. Fit 33431 Pnona 368-2001
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Friday September 14. 1984 17 ELUL5744
Volume 10 Number 28
In 1921, the Education
Department of the ZOA was dis-
banded, Henrietta Szold left for
Palestine, and Young Judaea
reestablished its independent
status. In 1924, at the suggestion
of Henrietta Szold and Dr
Magnes. Joung Judaea
established a relationship with
Ttofim. the Scouts of Israel, and
set up a fund that made possible
the first Hebrew edition of the
English Scout Manual.
FROM 1921 to 1941. the years
of independent status, the
national office concentrated on
fundraising and the regional
offices on programming. In 1925,
Judith Manelis
the United Synagogue of
America encouraged support for
Young Judaea, and the Jewish
Theological Seminary, which
Henrietta Szold had attended,
helped to edit the magazine.
In 1939. Hebert H.Lehman,
then Lt. Governor of New York,
became an honorary president
and continued a lifetime of
support for Young Judaea.
The Depression years of the
30 s were difficult financially, and
for almost one year the magazine
was suspended. The membership
began to fall off as Jewish com-
munity centers began to spread
throughout the country, and the
synagogue movements organized
their own youth organizations.
However, with the Hitler years
and the increased awareness of
the vital importance of the
i
Gloria Goldreich
Zionist goals, once ,
membership began to pick up]
"Young Judaea Songster-
compiled, and an Honor So
was established. Thus, in UM
the 25th Celebration Convent!
some regional organizations i
represented mainly by 1
and adult sponsors froi.
York City. Connectii
Seaboard Tri-State, Wau,
Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohkt.i
Texas. The Regions also
their own Conferences I
in the South in 1920,'_
number of regions published |
own newspapers and |
However, financial pro
continued to plague the
ment, and Young Judaei Cu
to the Zionist Organization]
America and Hadassah for i
sidies. Thus, beginning with t
Continued on Page 19-
BeiB8senlo.s,,ft
Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
V\e call it SeaEscape. and it can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
8:30a.m., returning at 11:00p.m. Dine. Dance. Relax at
poolside. Play bingo or try your luck in the casino. There's so
much to do.
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You'll pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Your spouse or
friend (also 55 + ) will pay only $41. That's a big discount.
Fares include port charges, three buffet meals and roundtrip
motorcoach from convenient locations in Dade. Browardand
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday thru Friday; subject to space available and cannot be
combined with other discounts. Offer expires Nov. 15,1984.
So bring along this ad, proof of age, and a friend. You see,
being senior does pay off on SeaEscape... Florida's *1 Fun
Day Afloat.
Call your travel agent or call us directly at SeaEscape,
1-800-432-0900 or 379-0000 in Dade County.
It's Better in the Bahamas.
"'
Fron September 228.1984, SeaEscape operated on the M s ^Jf
(nun Miami. Pier 7 Ship's registry: Panama. Changing room I**'1"
not available on the M/S Boheme Optional cabms available InsK*
cabins $15. outside cabins $30. suites $50. Minimum 2 V<>"nsf*'n
cabin The M/S Scandinavian Sun will return to service Seplemner m,
1984 Ships registry Bahamas One senior citizen (55 + > traveling
alone re, rives 25% discount off the $83 fare


.
^Badio/TV Highlights
rtCiir Sunday, Sept. 16, 9 a.m. WPTV
' M, < 1 with host Barbara Gordon Interview with
C;rEdnaHibel(re-run).
U.V|M Sunday, Sept. 16, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
' t'fS Ul!h host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Igjner's Digest, a radio magazine.
m,KH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
jEVyiS?n m WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Sept. lo,op.in-
^oT-Sunday. Sept. 16. .0 a.m. WPEC
CSneM2 <8:30 a m ON TV Channel 51) with host
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County-
Community Calendar
board 10 a.m. Temple
9:30 a.m. Temple Israel
September 16
Congregation Aitz Chaim
Beth Sholom Men s Club
| Sisterhood-10a.m.
2U Federation Women's Division President's Coffee
Hi ."Jewish Federation Executive Committee 7:30
1 .Hadassah Cypress Lakes board 9:30 a.m.
Sens American ORT MidPalm 1 p m. Jewish
Family and Children's Service board 7:30 p.m.
KtoFederation Leadership Development Committee-
nm Congregation Anshei Sholom -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Lee Vassil 12:30 p.m. Pioneer Women
_ Cvpress 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT
Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Temple Israel board 8
Dm Hadassah Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. Women s
American ORT Wellington 7:30 p.m. B'nai B nth
Women- Chai 7:30p.m.
September 19
Hadassah Yovel luncheon-show noon Yiddish
Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m. Pioneer Women
- Ezrat board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Chai
noon Women's American ORT Golden Rivers
12:30 p.m. Hadassah Shalom 12:30 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach
open board meeting at The Royce Hotel United Order of
True Sisters No. 61 dinner and show Brandeis
University Women Lake Worth board 9:30 a.m.
September 20
Jewish Federation Community Relations Council 12 noon
Hadassah Yovel 1 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion
- 10 a.m. National Council of Jewish Women
Okeechobee Unit 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir
- noon Women's American ORT West Palm Beach
- board
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
2177 So. Congress Avenue, W.P.B., Florida 433-5957
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
Conducted by
RABBI DR. MORRIS SILBERMAN
and
CANTOR ZOLTAN FENAKEL WITH CHOIR
RoshHashana Sept. 27th and 28th
Yom Kippur Oct. 5th Kol Nidre
Oct. 6th Yom Kippur
SANCTUARY SEATS AVAILABLE
Tickets obtainable in Temple Office
9 to 12 weekdays or
Call Alexander Walkes 968-9393
Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 6
Milton Gold To Head ZOA Speakers
Bureau In South Florida
Rabbi Samuel Silver,
president of the Southeast
Region of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America, an-
nounced the appointment of
Milton Gold of Royal Palm
Beach as dean of the ZOA's
South Florida Speakers
Bureau.
Gold is presently the presi-
dent of the Palm Beach district
)f the Zionist Organizations
jf America. He has been as-
sociated with the ZOA for
more than 40 years and has
served in many executive posi-
tions in the national and in-
ternational branches of the
Zionist Organization. Among
the offices he has held are:
Chairman of the National
Executive Committee, ZOA;
chairman of the National
Administrative Board, ZOA;
President of the Southeast
Region, ZOA.
Gold has also aided the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach as past chairman of the
Mideast Task Force of the
Community Relations
Council.
At present, Gold is actively
serving as a member of the
World Zionist Actions Com-
mittee and the Jewish Agency
Assembly. He has recently
returned from his 15th trip to
Milton Gold
Israel where he attended the
International Conference of
the World Zionist Organiza-
tion.
Gold is considered to be one
of the most knowledgeable
speakers on Israeli-American
Affairs residing in Florida. He
is available for speaking
engagements only by advance
appointment. For more in-
formation contact the Zionist
Organization of America, 800
West Oakland Park Blvd.,
Suite 308, Fort Lauderdale,
FL 33311.
Readers Write
Coverage Of Morse Geriatric
Center Delightful
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
I receive the Jewish Florid-
ian, and surely enjoy reading
the paper, and look forward to
receiving it.
Since the summer months are
for vacationing, I have been
away from West Palm Beach,
and was delighted when I saw
the beautiful pictures of the
Morse Geriatric Center First
Year Anniversary celebration.
Having the Hawaiian theme
was a beautiful background,
and no doubt it was a tremen-
dous success.
Since 1 am a volunteer
worker at the Center and the
president of the Pioneer
Women Cypress Lakes Group
in West Palm Beach, I am an
active participant in the
community.
FLORENCE KIPPEL
West Palm Beach
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
also an expression of love."
-Jerry Bynder
------ -___\1)
I
Beth Zion Religious School
A Conservative Synagogue
Accepting Registration
I Accredited Religious School
Call
<**lind Pomerance, Director 79&0278
j ^en Brown
! 793-1364
Helen Schwartz
7934375
Yalir/.cit is>ihm>I uV most meaningful traditions l>
1,-ws Yahr/eit also remind* us of the realities of life. It
helps us n-cognize uV need to plan Sir the prou-ctionol
our famil it's
Now Riverside sponsors a unique program ol lam
i|v pnrfection. the (Jl Alt!MAN PLAN.' insurance funded
on.an-anH.Kl funeral program. Its a sensible idea. Vu get
Lhat vou want at a price you can afford. That amount is
guarantt'ed never U> increase. And it can be paid over a
""^tat rnostrf all. just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of OUT love
of family the Ol AMMAN PLAN program Is an expression of
))Ur concern that the people we w worry about And what could be more in the .Jewish tradiUon
ltmn lLwim more about the Gl 'AMMAN PLAN program. Call
toll free 1 HtMM32-08.r>:i for your copy of Funeral Arrange,
ments in Adyjuio;. And with your copy you will get an emer
^^eph^me^umber stick on for your telephone receiver.
l\vanla-o|>\
oT\out'booklet and eitMigency
telephone numberrtk k on free.
Name _-----------------------------
Address.
('ilv___
State
_Zin_
I lollH' llxHM'
Mail to Cuardian Plans. Inc.
PUMoxtMi
Winter Park. Florida
:U7H>
Ore-all toll five |
1800-432 0863
__________JJFTCt-MJ
TheGUARDIANPLAN- OB- program is sponsored l?y RIVERSIDE
So the people you worry about will have less to worry about
H Kt MiRI>mvammiil tuntinl*wtw pmvidrdn> < .uanlmn I fans.Iiw (Winda)inn injure i** *iUi Kn
.._____ v.. K r HI 111 HI UMrltlH 1111111111 IIMKIIU lanliaiu inalira! PVlfldlllutimt I
V.INSIUW
HANOK1 \|'l>nfvniw*lfuivntf *T\Rrpnft'ur(\ lnMmiinr I .mMUn (Kimw.Ni.. H .T7 HI HI HI OHOUMtHUUH OMUm)ireprtMipunvrtind(ure'fiUini.
Knnh SriMivljfi-


Page 14 The Jewish Florida f P.. b-u r
*ajiwi> me Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, September 14,1984
-
Organizations
in the News
AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR TECHNION
The next meeting will be held on Sept. 18, 9:30 a.m., at
the American Savings Bank. Members who just returned
from visiting Technion in Israel will present a panel
discussion. Reservations only by Sept. 14. Contact Joseph
Dorf.
B'NAI B'RITH
North Lodge will hold their first dinner meeting for the
new year at the Royce Hotel, Sept. 19, 6-7 p.m. cocktail
hour with dinner following. Wives and friends are invited
to hear guest speaker Sheriff Richard Wille. Donation of
$15.50 should be sent to Herb Debs, 4973 Marbella Road
N.f West Palm Beach, FL 33409.
Tel Aviv Lodge, No. 3015, will hold its next membership
meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 19, 7:30 p.m., at the
Kirklane Elementary School, Purdy Lane and Kirk Road,
West Palm Beach. Abe Yormack, national commissioner
for adult Jewish education, District 5, will be the guest
speaker.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Sheila Saunders will demonstrate the art of hand
sculpturing with clay at the year's first meeting of Chai
Chapter. The dinner meeting will be held on Sept. 18, 7
p.m. at Bagels "N" Things, 137 U.S. Highway 1, North
Palm Beach (Twin City Mall next to Pantry Pride).
Donation is $2. For further information contact Barbara
Goldstein.
HADASSAH
The Bat Gurion Palm Beach Chapter will hold its annual
Membership Luncheon and Shopping Boutique on
Thursday, Sept. 20, 10:30 a.m., at the Royce Hotel. The
cost of the event is $10 and reservations by check may be
mailed to Debby Brass, 188 Duke Drive, Lake Worth, FL
33460.
Shalom West Palm Beach chapter welcomes members
and friends to its first meeting of the season on Wed-
nesday, Sept. 19, 12:30 p.m., at Congregation Anshei
Sholom, Century Village. Mae Podwol, president, will
report on the national convention held in San Francisco.
On Oct. 24 there will be a luncheon for paid-up members
at Anshei Sholom. The cost is $3 and the program will
feature a musical skit. Seating is limited. Dues must be
paid by Sept. 28. For reservatioins call Ida Goldstein.
Tikvah Chapter will see "No, No, Nannette" at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre on Oct. 24.
For Thanksgiving Weekend (four days and three nights)
plan to join Yovel Chapter at the Tarleton Hotel in Miami
Beach. A special attraction will be the cocktail party as
well as extra treats. Bus leaves Thursday, Nov. 22 from the
West Gate (Carteret Bank). Call Bessie Hoffman or Claire
Braun.
Don't miss the New Year's Holiday which includes a
New Year's eve party, a seven-hour cruise and two dinner
shows. The price includes everything: meals, motel,
transportation, gratuities, and taxes. Reserve early by
calling Essie Goldberg or Jeanne Tobin.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
The September meeting of Palm Beach Section, the
evening branch, vvill be held on Sept. 20, 7:30 p.m., at the
home o! Emily Gordon. 2501-B Presidential Way, West
Palm Beach. Attorney Lois Frankel, guest speaker, will
discus "Women and the Law."
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The next regular meeting of Mid-Palm Chapter will be
held on Monday, Sept. 17, 1 p.m., at Temple Beth
Sholom, In Lake Worth.
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg of Temple Beth Sholom will
speak about "Meanings and Observances of Upcoming
Holidays."
PIONEER WOMEN-NA'AMAT
At the first meeting of the Palm Beach Council held
recently, new officers were installed. In addition Terry
Kelner of the Shoshonna Club was presented with a prize
for bringing in the most members this past year.
Re-elected President Shirley Fayne announced the
formationol Palm Beach Council's 10th Club Sharon of
Royal Palm Beach.' Freidel Frank, a life member of
Pioneer Women-Na'amat, will serve as acting president.
Births
SPeiSowt
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acre*geHomesLotsApartments*Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office: 666-78851
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA________________ RES: 682-0184
Daughter to Sterns
Dr. and Mrs. David Stern of
Palm Beach Gardens an-
nounce the birth of their first
child, Cara Jennifer, on Aug.
4 at St. Mary's Hospital. Cara
weighed 7 lbs. 5 oz. and was 21
inches long.
Mrs. Stern is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Strauss of Elkins Park, Pa.
and Dr. Stern is the son of
Mrs. Cecile Stern of Melrose
Park, Pa.
Daughter to Lerneri
A daughter was born to Dr.
and Mrs. Jay Lerner of Palm
Beach Gardens on Aug. 7 at
Good Samaritan Hospital
Kate Ashley Lerner weighed 6
lbs. 6 oz. and was 20 inches
long.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Zimkind of
Oceanside, N.Y. and Mr. and
Mrs. Yale Lerner of Brooklyn,
N.Y.
Daughter to Oceri
Dr. and Mrs. NeilS. Ozer of
Palm Beach Gardens an
nounce the arrival of their
daughter, Nicole Alexandra
born on Aug. 7. She weighed 7
lbs 3 oz. Nicole's brother
Joshua, is two years old.
Mrs. Ozer is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Sterling
of Singer Island and Dr. Stern
is the son of Mr. and Mrs
Jerome Ozer of Palm Beach
Gardens.
larlsbcnj.
It's a big
wheel with
all lovers of
fine cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it. The full, rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing,
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg.
Every good store carries it.
Also enjoy Ski Queen Brand Gjetost cheese, Nokkelost
spiced cheese and many other Fine cheeses from Norway.
e Norsaland Foods. Inc Stamford. CT 06901
Catch o
Star-Kist tuna in
natural spring water.
"It's(Q)Kosher and
has half the calories
of tuna in oil. It's sot
S-eat taste nal
ke
me!'
It's got
iturafiy.


Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 1

...
VANTAGE
ULTRA LIGHTS
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
Great Taste
with Ultra LowTar. J
That's Success! *
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
w


Page 14 The Jewish FIoriHi-n of u.,~ o__.u
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, September 14,1984
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 trans-
portation. 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.
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
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee,
but pesons are asked to make a
contribution each meal.
Please come and join us. For
information and reservations
(which must be made in ad-
vance) call Carol or Lillian at
689-7703 in West Palm Beach.
HOME DELIVERED
MEALS
Persons who are home-
bound and need a Kosher meal
please call for information.
Call Carol in West Palm
Beach at 689-7703.
ADULT EDUCATION
CLASS
Classes will begin Oct. 23
this year. There are no fees for
these classes or pre-regis-
tration but contributions are
requested.
Following is the schedule:
Tuesdays,------Fitness Over
Fifty, 11 a.m.
Wednesdays, Know Your
Car, 9:30 a.m.
Thursdays, History of the
Theatre, 1:15 p.m.
Fridays, Writers
Workshop, 9:15 a.m.
Pre-registration required
for this class
------Fitness Over Fifty will
begin earlier. Call 689-7703
for information.
SENIOR HAPPENING
It's happening again this
year but this time it's in Holly-
wood Beach Hilton. Seniors
from JCC's all over Florida
congregate for fun and
camaraderie and meet new
friends from throughout the
state. The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward are
the hosts on Nov. 27, 28 and
29. Reservation must be made
immediately. Call 689-7703
for information and cost.
^^^ Horn tiiiCHCiui ^^^^
Thi Only Glirt Kosher Hotel In The Lincoln Road Ana
CELEBRATE THE SHEVU0T HOLIDAYS
SPECIAL SUMMER RATES
TV in All Rooms Movies Free Parking
Entertainment Private Beach Olympic Pool
Masngiach and Synagogue on Premises
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS and SUCC0TH [
Services Conducted by Prominent Cantor
Beautiful SUCCA On Premises
Phone:1-538-7811 \p=
ON THE OCEAN at 19th ST MIAMI BEACH. FLA 33139
100 COPIES
*3M
TAX
EVEN BIGGER SAVINGS
ON LARGE QUANTITIES
CAMERA READY ART
TO BE PRINTED ON 8V4 x 11 or 8 x 14
BLACK INK ON 20 LB. WHITE
Printing Contmr
586-6220
107 So. Dixie, Lake Worth
"WE MAKE YOU LOOK GOOD"
JCC Purchases Land For New Facility
Continued from Page 1
the buildings at 2415 Okee-
chobee Blvd. As the organi-
zations expanded, they took
over more space at the same
address. In 1979 the Feder-
ation moved to its present
location and, in 1982, the
JF&CS moved to its new
quarters at 2250 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd. leaving the JCC
to occupy the total facility.
Programs and services pro-
vided by the JCC have in-
creased dramatically over the
years to meet the needs of the
growing Jewish population
moving into this area.
"Only with a new facility,
built specifically for our
needs, now and in the future
can we continuei to' Prov,dc ,hJ ,)r Pau| Klein [center], president of the Jewish Community
Kr^rwisn^Tmrnuni,; Cen.er;_signs I* CO,Uyt tell M* l-i tor new
m
the
n^h^Te'llreiSS'o JCC facility. Witnessing the transaction are JCC Vic*..*
e 'Federation for fheiren Presidents Barry Berg [left] and Harvey Goidberg [right].
couragement and support as
we begin our building cam-
paign," stated Klein.
Levy Named
Continued from Page 1
Public Affairs Committee, the
national campaign cabinet of
UJA, a member of the Board
of Governors of the Jewish
Agency and a member of the
boards of the American
Committee-Weisman Institute
and Boys Town of Israel.
An active member of this
area's Jewish community as
well, Levy served as past
president of Temple Beth El
and is currently a member of
the board of directors of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and the Jewish
Community Day School.
Levy, a UJA national vice
chairman, is also chairman of
Hineni III, a major gifts event
to take place in Washington,
D.C. Sept.30-Oct.2.
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH
Services Will be Conducted by Cantor Herman Klein
SUCCOTH PACKAGE
5 days & 4 nights
Oct 10 to 14
per person
double occupancy
INCLUDING MEALS
BEAUTIFUL
0CEANFR0NT
SUCCAH
Tennis Facilities Sauna Handball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Full Block of Private Beach
TV in All Rooms
fir
! APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
Daily Services in Our
SPACIOUS 0CEANFR0NT SYNAGOGUE
THE MUITI-MIIUON 00UAA KOSHER
HOTIl
On The Ocean tftti lo 41 il SI
For Res. Phone: 1-538-9045 or 1-531-577
Your Hosts Michael Lefkowitzft Ale. Smilow
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
Buying...
Scrap cold
in any form, any condition
Buying...
Coins-cold & Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign

NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS,K
2550 QKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH. FL.
684-1771
HOUISi 9:30 a.m.-6KX> p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber ol Commerce


ICC News
kFTER SCHOOL RELAXATION
Community Center offers after school
,ildren ages three through the teen years,
tdren can enjoy Small Fry Gymnastics and-or
fvement.
, clubs for 4th and 5th graders.
I et's Share" group for the children who are
i living'through divorce, living in a single
[ Children are grouped according to age.
Ltivities for boys and girls starting with
Id Cub Scouts through Boy and Girl Scouts.
I,n and Tween interests such as SAT Prep
jimunity Youth Council, new City-Wide teen
td much more.
IjCC at 689-7700 to ask for the latest in-
J>r the age group of your interest.
[cruising down the river
neles (Ages 21-35), Serendipity (Ages 28-42),
Its and Career Singles (Age 40 plus) of the
fcmunitv Center will meet on Sunday evening,
5-40 p'm sharp at Phil Foster Park on Singer
lard the "Island Queen" and enjoy a fun- filled
uise on i he moonlit Intercoastal. There will be
, band for dancing pleasure and a cash bar and
[will be available for purchase.
|e at 689-7700, to make a reservation by Sept.
|n is $7 per person.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
fcwickel, chairperson of the Membership
invites all new Jewish Community Center
usher in the Sabbath at the Center's Annual
Ibbat Picnic Dinner at Camp Shalom, Friday,
|m 4:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
, who have experienced this annual celebration
lew members to join them and give all the op-
i meet each other.
picnic dinner (Kashruth observed). The Center
:hallah, wine, beverge and dessert.
Jule for the evening is swimming from 4:30-
family games from 6-6:30 p.m., candle lighting
The evening will conclude with dancing,
campfire to emphasize the warm glow of a
byment.
tgister by Monday, Sept. 17. The fee for this
I per family for members and $7 per family for
of members. Mail checks to the JCC today, 2415
: Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409.
Sept. 16, from 1 to 4, children from first
xth grades will be able to enjoy an afternoon at
Bom.
are grouped with their peers and select from
pties as crafts, beginning juggling and magic,
I creative computer fun.
logram will be divided into two six week
] Call 689-7700 for additional information and
In.
}, 7 to 9 p.m., the Jewish Community Center will
a special workshop for parents CAPS (Child
Prevention and Safety), a program developed
|ent Center.
^rkshop is designed to help parents to teach
i think and act towards personal safety; learn the
Palm Beach County; awareness of lures used
|tors, personality profiles of child abductors-
Ifilm entitled "Don't Go With Strangers."
lions on how to teach, not scare, the child;
ho
"'' v/ii ii*j iu icatu, iiut jvbv| ...---------f
tips and ideas; the importance of supervision of
tow to explain "private zones"; communication
hild and observation of the child's activities,
are invited to call 689-7700 to let the Center
will attend.
Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Conversion Institute To Begin 2nd Year
Last year the Palm Beach
County Board of Rabbis
inaugurated the Conversion
Institute to coordinate com-
munity efforts in assisting
people who wished to "choose
Judaism." Twenty-one
students from seven
synagogues took the course
and worked with their rabbis
towards conversion.
This year the Conversion
Institute will once again offer
classes in basic Judaism begin-
ning Sept. 24, 8-9:30 p.m., at
Temple Israel, 1901 No.
Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach. Instructor Ann Lynn
Lipton, who has taught the
class from its inception, will
cover in the 16-week course
Jewish history, Jewish life
cycle, holidays and festivals,
basic principles of Judaism
and what "choosing Judaism"
means. A new dimension
added this year will be instruc-
tion in basic Hebrew.
Rabbi Chazin, president of
the Palm Beach County Board
of Rabbis, Rabbi William
Marder and Rabbi Howard
Shapiro were instrumental in
the establishment of the
Conversion Institute. Rabbi
Chazin stated, "1 believe the
Conversion Institute is a most
significant way of reaching out
to inter-married couples and
inviting the non-Jewish spouse
to consider changing his or her
life so as to be dedicated and
committed to the beliefs and
practices of the Jewish people
and thereby bringing an entire
family under the wings of our
tradition. At the same time, of
course our classes are aimed at
the motivated single individual
who has long wished to learn
more about Judaism with a
possible goal of conversion."
For more information
contact Rabbi Joel Chazin at
Temple Emanu-'el.
HOTEL
Waldman
H.Y KOSHER CUISINE u Supervision
NOW FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS
and
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Page 14 The Jewish Fkwdian nf Pi n.
_U O-
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. September 14.1984
Teachers Learn How To Integrate
Holocaust Studies Into Curriculum
Continued from Page i Board social studies
government curriculum specialist who
government School Boafd
Dr. William Da\enport.
Palm Beach County School
of
Palm Beach Count).
PRE NEED COUNSELORS
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DrJUMIi-
J^orriott
recognized the value of n-
corporating Holocaust stud^s
into the school curriculum,
stated. "At this seminar our
teachers learned ho* to ex-
pand Holocaust studies to
other areas of the curriculum
such as psychology and socio-
logy. The> were presented
with options and resources of
which they can take advantage
to reinforce specific curncular
objectives." he said.
Dr. Davenport provided
Mv Lipton with the school
rd's social studies cur-
riculum which she marked to
sho the teachers how specific
objectives and performance
standards could be enhanced
bv Holocaust studies.
' 'Recognize the man> vane-
:' collective behavior' is a
iociologv major objective.
The Wave" deals with this
.pecifically showing how
: eader without asking ques-
ions," stated Ms. Lipton.
\::er viewing 'The Wave."
J studies teacher Tonv
segassev made arrangements
ow the film to his class on
he second da> of school.
The film *a> fantastic. I can
ee it ail happening. I was bom
0 Hungary and >a* people
rrainwashed to deny human
teelr^ showed :n
the fum 1 was rerj f.e^ci
with nnr. ir- *as -
. sentai on Im -'.ated.
Prior to the film. Lc
Shure, fcati-Defamatioa
Leij-e director, reviewed
ivaiiabie
:.-.e teai the
classroom packet of some
of these natei ncluding
-r<>.: : lesson | b the
caust, *a> e:ven :o the
ttacatn
M-< Hoftmaa gave high
the Pain Beach
'or the mtro-
duct ----- -----
the curriculum. "We are
delighted th the .operation
of the school hoard and
Sapehnteadeni Ton Mtlkand
thev -;- to group
p ura -~ c ; -- --.".-';
r an
Catholic/
Jewish
Dialogue
C o m m u r.
and man> Jews
Methodists comm-
on food
-- j-i-.r :: :.-.* -_; -\-J.-
uonally tens pies and churches
- w tad North Paim
Beach have planned social
programs to get to know each
Khar henct
Both co-chairmen hope that
the Catholic-Jewish Dialogue
continue to promote a
better understanding between
the two communities and will
lead to combined action on
social ss_e> "Afta Jan. 17,
oar goal a also to deveio?
terest ia suailar dialogues
the minwsawirwt of the
ese of Palm Beach
County, we are confident that
these programs will he
strengthened on the local
and." stated Mrs Lonon
For more information
contact Rabbi Alan Sherman
at Ae Federation office. t32-
2120.
Candle Lighting Time
Sept. 147:06
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 534* Grove
West Palm Bench 33409. PHone 684-3212 FUbbi
Vender Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor Daily: 8:30;
and 7:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m and a late seni
P:15 p.m.. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 i
7:30 p.m.. Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF B0'
BEACH: 501 N E. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435
586-9428. Rabbi A\-rom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services. Friday 8:15
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes I
West Palm Bench 33411. Phone 689-9430 Rabbi Jo
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 am.. 5 p.m..
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road. Palm
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350 Rabbi William Ma
Cantor Earl J Rackoff Sabbath services. Friday 8
Saturday 10 a m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagier Dr.. West
Beach -33407 Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J Hb
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15
Saturday 9.30 am Daily Minyan 8:15 am. Sunday i
Legal Holidays 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 V A Street LakeWJ
-'0 Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuei Eaenberg. Ca
Jacob Elman Services Monday and Thursday 8:15
Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: B4 N W Avenue G
v Sabbath services Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone I
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Crab. 700 Cameiia Dr.. I
Paim Bench Mailing Address: POBox 104. 650 Roya
Blvd.. Royal Palm Bench. FL 33411. Sabbath Services Fri
p.m.. Saturdav 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer Phone]
9122.
TEMPLE B NAI JACOB: 2177 So Congress Ave West
Beach 33406 Phone 433-5957 Rabbi Dr Moms Silben
Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m-. Saturday and Hobdays S
Monday and Thursday 9 am.
TEMPLE EMANV-EL: 190 North County Road Palm I
3348C Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Cbezm. Cantor
Dardashu. Sabbath services Friday 8:30 p.m Saturday 9i
THE TREASIRE COAST JEWISH CENTER -
\oranam -"" S-E Salerno Road. Port :>alenio.
-inam Rose. I K7-8S33. Services Friday evenings 8 pi
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER Bl U*a]l l'l
S5 Otuo Road. Lake Worth. Phone(
Fnoav night senvces 8 15 p m. Saturday. 9am.
Orthodox
NGEBGATKNI AfTZ CHAIM: C4naneyjghg*
Sabbath services 9 am.
- i m and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL ISM Ftorea,P^
S7U Pert S: Lucw. FL 33452 Fnaa>.^jgM *"
pm ^a^u^dav monung 10:30 a.m. Phone 4oc-'
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER TEWlESTA^
Jade Church .Parrtsfa Hallt 204 L S No-
address PUia -22. U.S. So 1. Tna 334*. K
4235 President Jeanne Tnrsches beoTces tne sw.
fciunh Friday of every month. 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort
151 Phone 46:-7428 Cantor .Anne Newman
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: Sc Helen s PariahlW
Avenue and Victory Bl>d-. Vero fcn.xT.'^'13
address P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach. FL 32961-21
Stephen Adams- Phone 1-569-0180
TEMPLE BETH TOftAH: at St- Day.*m *
Epaecopai Retreat. Fore Hal Bhrd. and *<&#%
wWpTkn Bench Manmg addrean: P.O. Box >&
Paim Bench. FL 33416. Friday ?_^j ?Za
Sterna R WenOnan, Cantor Nkbeaaa FeankaL P
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No- Flngkr Dr.- *"Vjco"
3340T Phone 833-8421 Rabbi HownrdS-P^V
Soloast Susan Weaaa. Sabbath ervieea. Fnday _
TEMPLE JVDEA at St- Catnarme s Greek CJ*SL
Socaai Haii. 4000 Wnshmato. Id- Sontbain (
Rabot JoeiL Levme. Cantor Aanw Naomi" -"JJJa.
5154 Oaancbobee Bfcd.. Weat Pabn Bench. F*. **"
Tl-IaJg-


Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridianof Palm Beach County Page 11
igogueNews
fe-nbegin at 9
ISX presentation of
Jewish Worship.
wd by a discussion of
Land holidays.
Los services will be
Km 11:30 p.m. by
& J cob Elman with
E Emanuel E.senberg,
Lleader. officiating.
.Selicoth service, corn-
Li of penitential prayers.
l,s a meaningful message
timeliness, calling for
feamination and repen-
l as *e prepare for the
V Holy Days of Rosh
LandYomKippur.
Refreshments by Sister-
LmPLEBETH DAVID
ichot services, which
is an introduction to the
lolidays, will be held on
ay evening, Sept. 22,
p.m., at the temple.
io the service, at 9 p.m.,
ipagne Reception will
. io honor the major
ributors of the 1980-83
tng Fund. A plaque will
Ucated in their honor.
ItSelichot services will be
ltd b\ the debut of the
emp'le Beth David Choir
the direction ol Cantor
J. Rackoff. Rabbi
un Marder will officiate
ikes with Cantor Rac-
uho will chant the
|iof the follow 11, services
lat the C olonnades
kHotel, Singer I-land.
kdne^day evening, Sept.
|p.m. will be the opening
of RonIi Hashanah.
Iie\i morning, I imrsdav,
121 j< a.m., the first
I of ihe Holiday com-
s.There will be a Junior
Igregalion sen ice
Puled thai day beginning
p) a.m.. also a'Youth
bam ||| be held at 11:45
|Ai 6:30 p.m. the same
|Tashlich services will be
followed bj Minchah
Ma ari\. I he second day
Holiday. Sept. 28,
*ill begin again at
km. and services for the
1' Congregation will
M'anat 10:30 a.m.; the
Program begins at
Pi.m.
M ihe Colonnades Ho-
[we will be services
fining, Sept. 28, at 8
\a Saturday morning,
Pat 10 a.m. This is the
' of Repentance .
. : Shuvah. On Friday,
Lai6:.45P-rn. Kol Nidre
T" *'" be held. The
p day, Saturday, Oct.
J1 Mppur services begin
P am., with Junior
Tffi"0n services
R*dfor 11 a.m. and the
I led fUp Pr8ram
K? {[ 12:30 p.m.
If,,31 5:15 p.m. and
Conclusion of these
>.*'" be a -Break
E 1 TKlry bUffeI "eld a*
ti r r Childrcn 12
rL alL,he Temp'e
hhorcafnRodman- or
g'0ns must be made by
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Joseph Molat, an active
member in more than 40
communal organizations, will
be memorialized at a service to
be held at Congregation
Anshei Sholom, in Century
Village, West Palm Beach,
Sunday morning, Sept. 16, 10
a.m.
Representatives from many
of the groups of which he was
a member will be present to
pay their last respects to a man
who spent most of his life
serving his fellow human
beings.
All his friends and asso-
ciates are requested to attend
this service in his memory.
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Sisterhood will hold its
first meeting of the 1984-85
season on Tuesday, Sept. 18, 8
p.m., in Senter Hall. The film,
"Close Harmony," about
children and senior adults who
become friends during joint
rehearsals for a choral con-
cert, will be shown. E. Drew
Gackenheimer, director of the
Morse Geriatric Center, and
Anita Anton, president of the
residents' council, will be the
guest speakers, announced
chairperson Florence Keiff.
TEMPLE
B'NAI JACOB
PALM SPRINGS
The Sisterhod will be spon-
soring a Thanksgiving Holiday
at the Shelborne Hotel in
Miami Beach on Thursday,
Nov. 22 to Sunday, Nov. 25.
The hotel is strictly kosher.
1 or information call Gladys
Flkin, Rhea Rosenthal, or the
temple.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
On Friday evening, Sept.
14, Temple Israel will hold its
Service of Installation for the
new Officers and Board of
Trustees of the temple, the
Sisterhood, Brotherhood, and
Youth Group. The Service of
Installation was written by
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and
reflects the openness and
creativity needed by the
leaders of Jewish institutions
to meet the challenges of today
and tomorrow.
Being installed as presidents
are:
Barbara Ackerman, Temple
President; Wallis Sherman,
Sisterhood President; Stephen
Goldstein, Brotherhood
President; Eric Slepp. Youth
Group President
Their respective boards will
be installed with them.
Following the service, a spe-
cial Oneg Shabbat will be
offered by the Sisterhood in
honor of the installation.
Services begin at 8 p.m. and
the public is invited.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine will in-
stall the officers of the Temple
Judea Brotherhood on Friday
evening, Sept. 14 during
Sabbath Services which begin
at 8 p.m. at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center, the corner of
the Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Cantor Anne Newman
will chant the music.
Officers to be installed in-
clude Arnold Chane. first vice
president; Jerry Trotman,
second vice president; Sam
Shear, recording secretary;
Jack Ainbender, recording
secretary; and Dave Donten,
treasurer. Board members to
be installed include Bill Gru-
show, Bill Jelin, Ira Kuchler,
Harvey Levitt, and Lloyd
Winer.
Regular meetings are held
at the Sunrise Bank, Military
Trail and Gun Club Road the
second Thursday of every
month beginning at 6 p.m.
with a no host bar followed by
dinner and a program at 7
p.m. On Sunday, Sept. 16, the
Brotherhood will sponsor its
annual breakfast in lieu of an
evening meeting.
Owen Wyman, Assistant
Treasurer of the National
Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods (NFTB), will
speak about "Brotherhood
and the Search for Excel-
lence," the theme of NFTB's
November Biennial Conven-
tion, at the breakfast.
Area Deaths
AIC
Samuel, 83. of Windsor E, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Levltt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. Weit Palm Beach.
BRAGG
Tess S. 76, of Sheffield. Century
Village. West Palm Beach Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels. West
Palm Beach.
CUTLER
Jacob. 80. of Wellington. Century
Village. West Palm Beach Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels. West
Palm Beach
DAVIEAU
Arthur. 71. of 1887 Cynmar Drive. West
Palm Beach Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach
FRIEND
Theodore. 71. of 137 Lake Frances
Drive. West Palm Beach Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
GOLDBERG
Louis. 75. of Lake Worth. Menorah
m and Funeral Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
GOLDFARB
Bessie. 73. of Century Village. West
Palm Beach Levitt Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
HOFFMAN
David. 72. of Century Village. West
Palm Beach Menorah Gardens and
Funeral Chapels. West Palm Beach.
KAPLAN
George J., of Stratford A Century
Village. West Palm Beach Levitt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KOVITZ
Harold P.. 76. of Dorchester E. Century
Village. West Palm Beach Levitt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
POSNER
David. 83. of Chatham C, Century
Village. West Palm Beach Levitt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
ROBINS
Martin. 80. of West Palm Beach
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels,
West Palm Beach.
SCMATZ
Ester. 84. of 3560 Laiy Ptne Way. Lake
worth Levltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed
Security Pl*n Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
SCHNEEWEISS
Dorothy. 76. of Northampton 1118,
Century Village. West Mm Bech
Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
SCHWARTZ
Nathan. 78. of Dover B-3ae. Century
Village, West Palm Beach Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home. West Palm
Beach
SIEGEL
Albert. 79. of 2TJ0 S Oo^yR*m
Beach Riverside Guardian Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
WEISBERO
Gertrude. 80, of Cambridge. Century
Village. West Palm Beach Menorah
Garten, and Funeral Chapels, West
Palm Beach.
Penny Been
Business and Pro-
fessional Liaison
Toby Chabon Blossom Cohen
Business and Pro- Community Liaison
fessional Liaison
Sheryl Davidoff
Outreach
Laura Feuer
Registration and
Invitational List
Moll.e Fitter-man Dunne Frank
Liaison to Campaign Hosttss
Jeanne Olattor Fran Gordon Karon Jordan Florence Kleff
Hotel Arrangement* Seating Hostess Publicity
Carole Klein
Babysitting
Stephanie Kleiner
Informational
Esther Kosowski
Decorations
Susan Levine
Publicity
Adv.sory invitational List
Jewish Women's Assembly
Continued from Page 2
chairman. Prior to this year,
she served for several years in
various capacities on the
Jewish Women's Assembly
committee.
"This year's Jewish
Women's Assembly theme,
'Jewish and Female:
Acknowledge Your Impact!'
makes a statement which is
most relevant in this election
year. We will explore how
Jewish women have an impact
on politics, in particular, and
on the world, in general,"
stated Mrs. Brass.
Mrs. Szmukler noted that
the day of the Jewish
Women's Assembly has been
changed from the traditional
Wednesday afternoon to a
Sunday. "Since our com-
munity education day will
address the issues which
are vital for all Jewish women
today, we changed the day to a
Sunday in order to make it
possible for working women
and women with small
children to also attend,"
stated Mrs. Szmukler.
The Jewish Women's
Assembly is sponsored by the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County with the par-
ticipation of community-wide
Jewish women's organiza-
tions. Serving on the com-
mittee are Penny Beers,
Marjorie Berg, Toby Chabon,
Blossom Cohen. Sheryl
Davidoff, Sheila Engelstein,
Laura Feuer, Dianne Frank,
Mollie Fitterman, Jeanne
Glasser, Fran Gordon, Karen
Jordan, Florence Kieff, Carole
Klein, Stephanie Kleiner,
Esther Kosowski, Susan
Levine, Cynnie List, Marcia
Shapiro, Adele Simon and
Doris Singer.
For more information con-
tact Lynne Ehrlich, Women's
Division direcotr, at the
Jewish Federation office, 832-
2120.
SFCRETARY, TEMPORARY, SEPTEMBER
THROUGH MARCH OR APRIL. BOYNTON BEACH.
GOOD STENO AND TYPING SKILLS. CALL JEWISH
FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, 832-2120.


Page 14 The Jewtafc pi-^------
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday. September 14,1984
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Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beech County Page 13
Volunteers Help Excavate
Antiquities In Israel
plans to go back to dig after he
graduates from George
Washington University where
he is a junior. It is a great trip
to introduce children to their
heritage. They begin to believe
h. This was a great experience
for both of us," Sherman
said.
I 1.10UISEROSS,
.JjiNnr.Coordi.ator
\Z Hebrew-Latin name,
'Vtipatris. evokes
* of^n ancient land
through the miUen-
W people from many
L"titled, lived and
1% past summer a
|2 son team from
.Reach Gardens spent ten
a ping to unlock the
Jer Sied beneath th.s
Son site located near
ahTikvah. Israel.
,, saul Sherman, an
L student of Biblical
Sogy, and his 20 year
En. Mark, volunteered to
-ocavate for antiquities at
j Afek (the Israeli name for
f,tie) in a program which
Ji ,n 1972 and ends this
This site is particularly
4'in antiquities as it is
ated on the Roman Via
bris. the major route from
I points in the Mideast to the
lediterranean Sea.
I "A Turkish fort from the
Lsaders time was dug up
a,d restored over the years.
Bide the fort they found
ibleis indicating business
flings with Egypt which
heed Egyptian businessmen
1 the area. In the short time
jt dug, we found Roman
bins, outlines ol stone walls,
I jewelry, pottery and a
jtige mosaic," Dr. Sherman
t tools with which they
e supplied ranged from a
I axe to a fine brush with
ibich to clean the articles they
tind. "We worked on a plot
I feet by 20 feet, removing
esod first, and then digging
n three inches at a time,
oups worked at all levels of
hilizaiions. We explored the
toman era while other sites
Itni back to Caananite
Bes," stated Dr. Sherman.
"From the onset we dug up
Her) that was used by
nous civilizations to but-
ks the walls. At one level we
I up a stone house, a stone
Ke and the only complete,
damaged jug discovered up
0that time at that site," Dr.
Herman added.
Sherman and Mark,
ng with the other amateur
cheologists, lived in the
B[by dormitories of a
ardening and landscaping
100I.
day started at 4:30
ff: w"h digging on the site
*i noon when they cleaned
Vk area and the tools.
an extended lunch
period, they would then nave
to clean and identify the speci-
mens they found. Lectures
followed given by the profes-
sors of archeology who led the
excavation program.
Dr. Sherman, a
chiropractor, became the
unofficial identifier of bones
that were dug up to ascertain
whether they were human or
not.
"It felt so good working
hard. I did not realize Mark
would take it so seriously. He
i a
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Paoe 14 TK t...:_l m
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, September 14,1984
Promoting Positive
Intergroup Relations
AH 67 of Florida School
Districts will soon be for-
mulating plans to develop
programs aimed at promoting
positive intergroup relations
among the State's public
school students.
With the passage of the
School Discipline Act of 1984
by last years' legislature,
"Group Conflict Resolution
Services" will become an
additional component of each
school districts Student
Services Program.
Representative Eleanor
Weinstock was the House
sponsor and Senator Harry
Johnston was the Senate
sponsor of the Legislation.
The new services are defined
as educational and social
programs which help students
develop skills enabling them to
resolve differences and
conflicts between groups;
programs designed to promote
understanding, positive com-
munication, and a greater level
of respect for group and
cultural differences; utiliza-
tion of a race relations special-
ist and human relations spe-
cialist to assist in the develop-
ment of intergroup skills.
The Florida offices of the
Anti-Defamation League of
Hadassah Convention Focuses on
Human Rights, Women's Issues
By PEGGYGLUCK
SAN FRANCISCO
(JTA) Coinciding with
Women's Suffrage Day, the
opening session of the 70th
national convention of Hadas-
sah focused on human rights
and women's issues and how
Hadassah has dealt with these
questions.
Sen. Alan Cranston (D.,
- Cal.) and Israel's Ambassador
to the United States, Meir
Rosenne, delivered keynote
speeches before more than
2,500 delegates and guests who
attended the ceremonies at
Louise M. Davies Symphony
Hall.
THE OUTGOING Hadas-
sah national president, Frieda
Lewis of Great Neck, N.Y.,
reported that her organization ,
will remain committed to
women's rights, and said that
in meetings with Predident
Reagan she was assured that
the 1985 UN Final Conference
of the International Decade
for Women will not take on
the political shadings of pas'
UN meetings.
"We in Hadassah, view the
Nairobi Conference as a top
priority. In essence, this con-
ference is a microcosm of our
purpose: to assure and im-
prove the rights of all women
e\er\where, wherever they
live," Lewis said.
While Cranston addressed
the advances of women
around the world, his speech
also delved into conflicts in the
Mideast and how the threat of
nuclear arms is probably more
threatening there than any
other place in the world.
"The administration policy
of pouring arms to the Arabs
and Israelis alike poses a tre-
mendous strain on Israel's
economy," he said. "Israel
must then spend whatever is
necessary to maintain the
quantitative edge" in the Mid-
east arms race.
CRANSTON EXPLAINED
why he continually supports
Israel in the arms race, begin-
ning w ith his losing battle over
selling AWACS to the Saudis,
a Senate battle he called the
toughest he ever fought.
"Why are we pandering to the
Saudis? he queried. The
Saudis, he said, provide
money to the Iraqis, who give
money to the Syrians, who in
turn supply Iran "all
enemies of Israel."
The world stake in the Mid-
dle East goes far beyond the
precarious peace, Cranston
maintained, because "there's
a danger the next conflict in
the Middle East will be with
nuclear weapons."
Anv use of nuclear weapons
in that part of the world would
only "trigger a U.S.-Soviet
nuclear war that could destroy
us all. If we created these
weapons, we can certainly
control them."
GREETED BY Israel Hags,
Continued on Page 17
B'nai B'rith have been in the
forefront of promoting posi-
tive human relations within
Florida Public Schools. In
testimony before the Florida
House of Representatives
Speakers Task Force on
Middle Childhood Education
this past year, representatives
of the League recommended
that "a systematically devel-
oped program dealing with
intergroup relations be imple-
mented in the public schools
throughout the state of
Florida."
Representative Weinstock,
who incorporated the specific
language referring to "Group
Conflict Resolution Services"
into the bill noted that "a
major purpose of the School
Discipline Act was the promo-
tion of positive programs to
achieve a better school en-
vironment. Intergroup Rela-
tions further promotes the
establishment of a school
environment condusive to
academic achievement.
Without a good school climate
learning is impossible."
For further information,
contact the Palm Beach
County Regional Office.
kindergarten and first grade students of the Jewish Com
|)a> School gathered on the school's lawn to watch the s
trail from the space shuttle. Discovery, as it was launched
maiden voyage. Back in their classroom, they discussed
had occurred and drew pictures of the space capsule.
Volunteers Needed
Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County Inc. is continually
looking for volunteers who
have as little as an hour or two
each week to share with a
lonely shut in. Volunteers,
who serve in the role of
friendly visitors, are trained
and supervised by Jewish
Family and Children's,,
Staff. Qualifications to
friendly visitor are few:
judgement, ability to lisj
others and interest in
people. Volunteers do
need to own or operate i
If interested call Ned Gok
at 684-1991, Monday thr
Friday, 9 a.m. to5 p.m.
r
Bagels 'n cream cheese
lovers,

you never had it
so good!
If you Ihink you know from bagels n
cream cheese, it's time you tried
something even better: Soft
PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese on a
Lenders* Bagel Lender's
makes bagels at their
best. All of their 11 delicious
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and they're certified Kosher.
And nothing could be easier
than toasting a pre-sliced
Lender's Bagel into a crusty, soft-centered treat
/\ hlcwtotopsuchabag^wouldnt
' ~'\ it be silly not to use PniWy? s the
cream cheese that's spreadin
ready right from the refrigerator
And it's certified Kosher, too,
with a creamy richness that s
unduplicated. So for your next
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Soft PHILLY Cream Cheese
(Then you'll know frombagetsn
cream cheese!) fgRAFT^)
K CartKtod Kosher ^ *T


<4*
Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16
to
w:
list
in
do
te:
jo!(
thr
1,
raw
onan
A Happy New Year from all of
us at Manischewitz Wine Co.
As we enter the year 5745, we hope and pray for peo-
ple all over the world, a year of Sholom, peace and
tranquility, and extend our best wishes to you and your
families for a healthy and happy New Year.
Manischewitz Wines are made under the careful su-
pervision of Rabbi Dr. Joseph L Singer and Rabbi
Solomon B. Shapiro, which assures you of the highest
standards of Kashruth.
Kashruth Certificate available on request
jWiisoiEwrrz wine co mew york. my. 11232
111111111 1 11111 111111111111111 mi 111 inn inr
Temple Beth Torah j
The Liberal-Reform Congregation of Wellington
And the Western Communities
invites you to worship with us for the
HIGH HOLY DAYS, 5745
at St. Peters United Methodist Church
1584 Forest Hill Blvd.. Wellington
SLICHOT: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22
ROSH HASHANAH EVE: WED., SEPT. 26
ROSH HASHANAH: THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 27 %
And FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 28
KOLNIDRE: FRIDAY. OCTOBER 5 f
YOM KIPPUR: SATURDAY. OCTOBER 6
Rabbi Steven R. Westman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. S
with our magnificent Choir.
instrumentalists, and members' participation,
will conduct warm, traditional, yet innovative
and inspirational services.
For Membership Information:
Call Al Yellen:
793-2204
For Non-Membership Ticket Information:
Call Elaine Franklin:
968-6580
The model of our soon-to-be-started Temple
will be on display.
Children's Services and Babysitting provided.
L'Shanah Tovah Tikateyvu!
May you and yours be inscribed for a
trood andHappy New Year!
Temple Beth Torah
793-2700
Newmark
Named President
of Palm Beach
Men's ORT
Dr. Emmanuel Newmark
has accepted the presidency of
the Palm Beach Men's ORT
Chapter of the American ORT
Federation, according to a
joint announcement by AOF
President Alvin L. Gray and
Honorary AOF Vice President
John I. Moss of Lake Worth.
Dr. Newmark is presently
chairman of the board of
Trustees of Temple Beth El in
West Palm Beach, having
earlier served as vice president
and treasurer. He was on the
Board of Trustees of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, was chairman
of the Physicians' Division of
the Campaign Cabinet, and
was chairman of the Liaison
Committee between Syna-
gogues and Federation.
WM
STATE OF
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as your assurance of kosher
certification.
Deimontc
Rabbi Jacob Cohen
1983 Del Moon Co'ponlion


Pas-e 14 Tk. ij.i .,.
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, September 14,1984
in.in .liuuiis, cnairman oi me r.xecuuve < omimrii-r oi
Palm Beach County Region of Women's American ORT.
OUT Holds Awards Breakfast
"of Northern P.B. County"
. A Conservative Congregation Serving the needs of all ages
We Cordially Invite You to Join us at Worship
for High Holy Day Services
(Debut of our new Temple Choir)
Colonnades Beach Hotel... Singer Island
For Tickets, Membership and Religious School Information
Call Temple Office: 694-2350
Child Care Available
Rabbi W. Marder President Leonard Gilman Cantor E. Rackoff
i
The North Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT, which
supports a network of voca-
tional and technical schools on
five continents around the
world, with more than 90
schools in Israel, held its First
Annual Awards Breakfast at
the Palm Beach Ocean Hotel
on Aug. 15.
The affair, attended by 125
women, was dedicated to the
many chapters and their
leaders, which comprise the
North Palm Beach County
region of Women's American
ORT.
Many of the chapters won
awards for outstanding effort
in fundraising and member-
ship growth.
This affair was a kick-off
for the start of the 1984-85
ORT Drive.
A-AAbot Answerfone
A Division of
"ARINGA-DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST!
HIGH HOLY DAYS SERVICES AT
cj! fflcUm SBeucA
KOSHER HOTEL
PALM BEACH
FLORIDA AREA
-- FREE INFORMATION BOOKLET --
AN EXCITING NEW "TRADITIONAL"
KOSHER HOTEL
"OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
on the INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY"
YEARLY AND MONTHLY RATES
FULL INFORMATION WILL BE SENT TO YOU
AT NO COST
AND NO OBLIGATION
Call person to person, collect;
MRS. GINSBERG
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
PALM BEACH RESIDENCE HOTEL
100 DATURA STREET AT FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
33401
lACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITE
TEMPLE EMANU-EL IN PALM BEACH
Rosh Hashanah Sept. 26,27,28 Yom Kippur October 5th, 6th
Services Conducted by: Rabbi Joel Chazin and Cantor David Dardashti
Temple Emanu-El is a Conservative Synagogue
and invites the unaffiliated of the Palm Beaches
to join us in membership and worship.
For information regarding tickets or memberships:
Please Phone: 832-0804,9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Write: 190 N. County Rd., Palm Beach, FL 33480
Alan H. Cummings, President
2
JOIN OUR TEMPLE JUDEA FAMILY'
HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS AVAILABLE
Innovative Religious School
Full Youth Program
Bar & Bat Mitzvah For Children
And Adults
Social Groups For All Ages
Adult Education Area
Programming
Confirmation
future
HOME
SABBATH SERVICE FRIDAY AT 8:00 PM
St. Catherine's Cultural Center, Southern Blvd. & Flagler Drive
Rabbi Joel Levin* Cantor Anno Newman Dr. Jeffrey Falvua, Preaident
Sneree Friediander, Educational Director Annie Lynn Bometeln, High Hofy Day Cantor
471-1526i
Groundbreaking September 30


Hadassah
Continued from Pg 1*
. thanked Hadassah
Wsenne or "heir work over
Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Batch County Page 17
p nhers for their worn urci
jfvS. including "40 years
In Sen this 13-year-old-boy
W a vouth aliya center
Snver though, then that 40
Jo later he'd pay tribute to
Sassah and say thank you
'brall you've done.
Rosenne changed tone
lijly as he turned to Israels
" onal scene and how his
[country remains commuted to
1 Sing a lastmg peace. He
Sines how Irael has re-
3 nex,be in light of
accusations otherwise from
jround the world.
Referring to the oil fields of
the Sinai peninsula which were
returned to Egypt as part of
die Camp David agreements,
Rosenne said there was no
precedent in modern hisotry
for a country returning so
nuch wealth. "We did it be-
cause one human life is more
important than what we pay
foroil," he said.
BUT MORE than that,
since the signing of the ac-
cords, no Arab country has
joined in the peace process, a
(act Rosenne emphasized be-
cause "had the Arab world
been interested, they would
have seized the opportunity"
to join the talks. So instead,
"we are accused of being stub-
born and intransigent. But we
can't negotiate with ourselves;
we must have partners,' he
said referring to the Arabs.
The veteran diplomat said
the problem can be solved in
the future, 'but in our area,
we must deal with crazy
states," he asserted. Rosenne
said while Israel was con-
demned three years ago when
she took a "terrible risk"
bombing a nuclear reactor in
iraq, today "three years later,
Iraq uses gas in the war against
Iran" and the incident is ig-
nored.
Prior to the opening session,
Rosenne said in an interview
with the Northern California
Jewish Bullet in that "part
of our economic problem
Hems from the fact that we
gave back the Sinai as part of
we Camp David agreekment.
rtle nm spend $2.5 billion on
oil that used lo come from the
sinai."
[HI AMBASSADOR also
aw thai Israeli relations with
'fteLned S ates are excellent
and"hd\.. bee NO good
??mPared previous years.
J* United States and Israel
win alv.au agree on every.
ll,ln8 and ... || always have
differences of opinion,
K*efac! 'what the U.S. is
'I ine onl) major power to
l Pan in the Middle East
Pe process."
Charlotte Jacobson, con-
on chairman, focused on
S* *lmen's r'8n,s havc a|-
>* been important to
"Massah members, stemming
' ite earliest days. "The
aS'"f the firs't woman
Rh Cfff0r ne f thc
Wmof,lces in the u-s-
uDe:"mem comes as no
K V Hadassah mcm-
flfSeiSl0 remember with
ru2lou'foundcr-Hen-
as a?eda'/lso won rcconi-
*om?n der ln an cra whcre
ceZ? ncer,a'n|y we not ac-
fisl; basis of heir
"'' and talents." he said.
nome;eTn also inc,uded a
* 2nr. reJmemce for
^ opp essed jews of the
Ethiopia 0"' Syria Md
An Elegant Concept in Kosher Catering
m
ly o( 40 Kami Ko-ilwr Kturrni
Quality Kosher Catering in all:
Temples. Halls A Homes
Banquet Facilities Available for:
Private & Organizational Functions
582-1786
Vndrr Suprri igym of
Palm ArarA County Board / gMu
PAC-MAN is a big mscher with all the kids1 So they II really gobble up
PAC-MAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
It's delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chet Boy-ar-dee1*
lca"Md IM < l0 'W b% HMI Wg Co U "f tl ***)
The Future Is Ours
as we celebrate the world's beginning. Wel-
come 5745 with prayer and song. Join our
Temple Family and Rabbi Howard Shapiro as
the Shofar proclaims our hopes for a year of
Blessing and Peace, Health and Prosperity.
Membership and ticket informatio'n 833-8422
TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, FL 33407
A tradition ot excellence in
Reform Judaism since 1923.
Member Union of American
Hebrew Congregations
TEMPLE
Sabbath Services: Fridays 8:00 p.m.
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^5"cad Entries must be on the Official Mr,
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SwWsties General Foods Corporiwn. PO
Box 3660 Grand Central Station New York. New
York 10163
2 NO PUHCHAII REQUIRED TO ERTER
SWEEPJTAMS
1 Fntnes must be first-class mail, one entry
Set m*m postmarked no late, ttun January
riOTrwnl by January 18.1985
a wwmnM w* be selected m a random drawing^
m jK 1985 from all enlnes receded
SvcMd by Joseph Jacobs OrgarwacionInc:.
indent organization whose decision is
OFFICIAL RULES """
imal in the event the winner declines the prize or
il loi any reason the prue cannot be awarded
after the initial drawing a supplemental draw-
ino(s) will be held to award Ihe prize Winner wMl
be notified by mail Taxes on the prize are the sole
responsibility ol the winner The odds ot winning
depend on the number of Juries received
5 Prize consists of one Grand Prize $1,000 to
cater youi party Pnze will be awarded upon the
receipt ot bin from caterer .
f This sweepstakes is open to all residents of me
United States who are 18 years ol age or oWer
encept employees land their families) ot General
Foods Corporation, its advertising tgenots.
subsidiaries or alliliales. or JosapfiJacobs
Organization. Inc Sweepstakes sublet to all
Federal Slate and local regulations Void where
prohibited by law M
T. For the name of the winner send a sen
addressed postage-paid envelope to Winner s
Name PO Box 3990 Grand Central Station.
New York New York 10163
MAZEL TOV SWEEPSTAKES
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM
NAMt_
AIMWISS.
CITY-
STATL
a*~
MAIL TO IvUmI Twv EvmmNRM
General Food! Corporattoa
P.O. loi %60
Crawal Cealral Station
New York. New York 101*1
Enlrin aail htmnnihy Inmatj 11. oil -


P ran 1 4 in- .
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County. Friday, September 14,1984
Women's Division
The executive committee of the Women's Division of the Jewish
federation of Palm Beach County met recently to formulate
plans for the upcoming year. Seated [left to right] are Adele
Simon, vice president education; Penny Beers, vice president
Business and Professional Women's Group; Lynne Ehrlich,
Women's Division director; and Sheila Engelstein, president.
Standing (left to right] are Mollie Fitterman, vice president,
leadership development; Joan Tochner, vice president, ad-
ministration; Julie Cummings. vice president, campaign: Faye
Sloller. \\ omen's Division assistant director; C'ynnie I.ist,
immediate past president, parliamentarian; and Carole Klein,
campaign associate. Not pictured are Sheryl Davidoff. vice
president, outreach; Carol Cireenbaum. campaign associate:
Dorothy (ireenbaum. secretan: Marilyn I.ampert. member at
large and mini missions chairman: and Man a Perrin. member
at large. Lion of Judah.
The V\ omen's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Count) will hold an orientation for all incoming and returning
board members on Monday v Sept. 24. 8 p.m., at the Federation
office. Planning for that meeting are [left to right] Barbara
Goldberg. Board Orientation chairman; Mollie Fitterman.
leadership development vice president; Lynne Ehrlich.
Women's Division director: Faye Sloller. Women's Division
assistant director; and Sheila Fngelstein. Women's Division
president.
Norton Presents
Foreign Film Series
The Norton Gallery of Art
will present a foreign film
series of ten Academy Award
winners starting Friday, Oct. 5
and continuing through
Fnua>. Dec-14. 8:15 p.m.
Trie following films feature
Jewish themes. Contact the
Norton for the complete
schedule and fees
No%. 26- THE SHOP ON-
MAIN STREET (Czhechoslo-
vakiai. This Academy Award
winner (1965) stars the
renowned Polish actress Ida
Kammska and is a true classic.
Ncu 2? MADAME
ROSA (French). This film
\ersion of the prize-winning
Wedding
ALPERSTE1NSHORE
Bernice Alperstein and
Arnold Shore were married on
Sept. 2 at the bride's home on
Singer Island. Rabbi Joel
Leune of Temple Judea
officiated.
Children and grandchildren
of the couple were in attend-
ance. The newlyweds will re-
side on Singer Island.
novel by Em
poignant today
\oted the Best
1977. Simone
one of her best
ile Ajar as is
as when it was
Foreign Film in
Signoret gives
perfromances.
Effective Communication With Children
How to talk so kids will
listen is a workshop which will
address the problems of
typical family situations,
helping parents communicate
more effectively with their
children. It is open to parents
of pre-school and elementary
school age children and costs
$26 for seven weekly sessions
from Tuesday Oct. 16 through
Nov. 27. In this course, skills
will be emphasized on teaching
your child to understand,
identify and communicate his
feelings, on engaging willing
cooperation, on disciplining
without hurting, and on
helping your child to develop a
positive self-image. Pre-
registration is required by^
Sept. 21, to order materials.
Contact Marilyn David, MSW
at 684-1991 for registration.
This course is co-sponsored by
the Jewish Community Center
and the Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
There must be
a reason why
most Jewish
consumers eat
Empire Kosher
Poultry!
We Breed themWe Hatch them* V
We Feed them* We Process them*We Deliver them*
We Guarantee them to be of Kosher quality and taste
like Kosher Poultry should!
That is the Empire Story...
If you pay
Kosher Prices,
GET WHAT
YOURAYFOR!
KOSHER
Empire
FOODS
DISTRIBUTED BY
St. Petersburg, FL- G & A Food Service (813) 323-1205
Miami Beach, FL Mendelson, Inc. (305) 672-5800
Hialeah, FL Tropic Ice Company (305) 624-5750
L ShanaTovah Tlkateyvu
"THE GUARANTEED KOSHER CHICKEN & TURKEY'
1984 Empire Kosrwr Food* Inc.
It's been an honor
and a pleasure for generations.
SB) Manischewilz. /=
I QUAUTY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision
For Kasnruth Certificate write
Board ol Rabbis PO Bo 214 Jersey City NJ 07303


Friday, September 14,1984. The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
\}lnniversary
For Oldest Zionist Youth Organization in U.S.
Ld from Page 1-
Iventionofl935,an
ly was voted-
ItHE 30s, Junior
U worked with
L and at its 1935
included a report of
behalf of Young
|or Hadassah had a
L n the Young
leming hoard, and
[unior Hadassah was
IVoung Judaea chair-
nize and lead clubs.
one month in its
wdar was to stress
it the annual ZOA
, Pittsburgh, it was
tablish a National
outh Commission,
ssah agreed to co-
H of the AZYC was
Eous youth organiza-
1 cohesive whole; to
jig Judaea. Junior
lasada and Avukah;
-dinate and develop
1st youth activity in
Itates.
41 to 1967. Young
pved its funds and
Ives from the AZYC.
lenior Judaea was
j a separate arm of
j; and Tel Yehudah,
por camp was estab-
illy in the South. In
..anent site was
Barryville. N.Y.,
Ictions today as the
ladership training
national and regional
I junior camps were
[ years that followed
ption of the Youth
there were many
Jung Judaea: It was
end teen-agers to Is-
Immer (1950); and in
|up the first Year-in-
rkshop program,
leader's Summer-
the Machon. the
Training Course for
Seniors, was in-
nd in 1955. the
Avodah was
lor those who wish to
lliyah.
j Judaea's 40th cele-
1949, Young Judaea
|gest Zionist youth
America, with a
Jofover 15.000. There
Jiorand Junior clubs.
OF the growing
|e ZOA on its own
*%#
el Silver
>n
movements, it was felt that the
joint operation with ZGA had to
be reviewed. In February, 1965
Hadassah appointed a Youth
Survey Commission "to make a
thorough and comprehensive
study of the entire Hadassah
youth program," with Miriam
Freund as chairman.
Today the youth movement,
Hashachar (The Dawn) is com-
posed of Young, Intermediate,
and Senior Judaea for ages 10-18;
and of Hamagshimim for the
college-ages.
Thousands of American
students have attended summer
and Year Courses in Israel. Many
have made aliyah as a result, and
Kibbutz Ketura, an immensely
successful agricultural settle-
ment in the Arava, founded by
Young Judaean graduates, has
just celebrated its 10th anniver-
sary.
"With every generation and
with every change the Young
Great Personalities of Young Judaea
Judah L. Magnes
Judaea movement has not only
accommodated but it has
produced the leaders who have
brought about new ideas and
Israel Goldstein
dynamic projects," Bees Roth-
haum, chairman of the Young
Judaea 75 Anniversary Com-
mittee, says, "Our symbol is the
Nathan Straus
Lion of Judah strong,
courageous the born leader.
That is how I think of our Young
Judaeans."
DOLPHIN
Play it at Publix.
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open al 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Store* with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Baked Fresh in
Our Danish Bakery
Apple Pie
$159
each
1
Available at Pubix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Delicious
Homestyle
White Bread
loaf
69
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain
Heavy
rWn
6-inch
size
$Q29
3
Available at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Made with Freeh ZucchW and Nuts
Zucchini Muffins...........*m *
Cinnamon KtfM
Raisin Rolls...................*
Delicious $1M
Rum Rings.....................*
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Prune or Apricot
Bear Claws...................3 *<* *1
Prices Effective
September 13tti thru 19th, 1984
FREE! WEDDING
CAKE ORNAMENT
Valued up lo SI5.00 with tMe
Coupon end the purcheee of any
Three Tier or Laroer Weddtne. Cake
(Coupon Eiptre* Wed., Sept. 30. 18
(Vero Beach to Homestead Only)
(One coupon per item purchased )
fa
glOQOOOQOOOOOOOOOOtOQOMllMiUiMM^Milm


Quantity
Right* Reeerved
.
I^^^^^BH^Hi


P*20 Tbe Jewish Flohdiu of Palm BMch County. Frkby. September 14.1984
Hie surprising truth about
who's the lowest.
"I*
I Immms n *m -torn
F-^amt-R.
LI*>

Wk > j*et j


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