The Jewish Floridian


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
"Jewish florid ian

immunity Invited to 8th Annual Mideast Conference
Israel-Mideast Task
L ce of the Community Rela-
t Council of the Jewish
iration of Palm Beach
Inunty will hold lts eighth
Lai Mideast Conference to
Less recent events that will
Ev( a profound influence on
Li's position in the Middle
L The crises in Lebanon,
|enew national unity govern-
t, in Israel, Israel s
tonomv, and the presidential
bciion have dramatic im-
tcations for the future of
kel and the entire Mideast
toon. The conference will be
on Sunday morning,
IV 18, 9:30 a.m. at Temple
El (Fread Sanctuary),
|i; North Flagler Drive,
lesi Palm Beach.___________
"Presently Israel is going
through the worst economic
situation it has yet endured,"
said Dr. Mark Rattinger,
chairman of the Israel-Mideast
Task Force. "Draconian mea-
sures are being undertaken to
slash individual purchasing
power, take away food subsi-
dies and even cut back on the
medical and educational
expenses previously borne by
the state. For the first time
Israel may begin to suffer
from a significant degree of
unemployment as it allows its
economy to feel the full brunt
of the inflationary spiral that
has occurred over the past few
""It is during this period of
time that Israel will need the
support of American and
world Jewry as never before.
The support can only come
from an informed world
Jewish population. For this
reason we have brought to-
gether the two foremost
speakers on the subject to
address the West Palm Beach
community. Meir Rosenne, as
Israel's ambassador to the
United States, bds the primary
job of presenting the Israeli
position to the United States
government and its people.
Tom Dine, director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), has the
responsibilitv of helping to
Continued on Page 7
<^ ^
Ambassador Meir Rosenne
Tom Dine
Campaign Chairmen's Mission
-Mission to Poland
itensifies Commitment
Assistant News Coordinator
I "I didn't believe in God after surviving
luschwitz. No God would do what he did to
k Three years later I was in Israel when the
late was founded. I now believe there is a
I This story, related by a survivor of Ausch-
|hzduring the United Jewish Appeal's Cam-
lign Chairmen's Leadership Mission to
|rael, was a very emotional one for Arnold
npert, general chairman of the 1985
wish Federation of Palm Beach County-
Iniied Jewish Appeal campaign. After
fcving participated in the pre-mission to
|oland and seeing for himself where many of
atrocities of the Holocaust occurred,
npert's commitment to the survival of
orld Jewry was strengthened even more.
[There were 3,500,000 Jews in Poland in
p. Now there are less than 6000, with the
Nge age of 74. "By being in Poland, I be-
W reinforced in my belief as to why it is so
pal for us to raise funds for UJA. We
jt guarantee a strong Israel so that a holo-
to can never happen again- Jews in
"erica can sleep more comfortably because
Ml," declared Lampert.
Continued on Page 6
Women's Division Mission
Seeing Israel's Needs first Hand
During a UJA pre-mission to Poland, Arnold
Lampert visits the site of Mila 18, the bunker
from which the Warsaw Ghetto uprising was
coordinated. The leaders of the uprising com-
mitted suicide there rather than be captured by
the Nazis at the time of the final destruction of
the ghetto.
Assistant News Coordinator
On Sept. 14, Shabbat eve,
950 American Jews gathered
together at the Kotel (the
Western Wall) in Jerusalem to
declare their solidarity with
the people of Israel. For the
first time three separate
United Jewish Appeal mis-
sions met as one during a
weekend of campaign leader-
ship joint activities before
embarking on three distinct
"Seeing so many people
united in one purpose was
overwhelming," said Marilyn
Lampert. Mrs. Lampert and
Dr. Norma Schulman at-
tended the National Women's
Division Leadership Mission
in Israel.
Both women, who had been
to Israel on missions
previously, felt the highlight
of this one was their conversa-
tions and interactions with Is-
raelis from all walks of life. At
the Beit Beyer Home in Jeru-
salem, which, like the Joseph
L. Morse Geriatric Center in
West Palm Beach is also a year
old, a pen pal arrangement has
been set up between the res-
idents. According to Dr.
Schulman, Mrs. Lampert,
who is a volunteer at the
Morse, immediately began
interacting with the residents.
"Some of them didn't speak
English, half of them didn't
speak at all, but Marilyn was
involved nevertheless. We
went into a room where res-
idents were sitting in a semi-
circle throwing a ball. Marilyn
put her hands on the ball with
the residents and had them
throwing it back and forth.
She smiled at them, was anim-
ated and was an absolute
delight to watch. That kind of
experience, visiting and seeing
the sameness between what
Continued on Page 5
Economic Woes Hit Israeli Universities
wnion, Israel's institute of
% campaign lead-
ership positions
|hve been an-
nounced for the
1985 Jewish Federa-
te! Palm Beach
|lsn, Appeal cam-
pgn. See page 3.
technology in Haifa, is the
only institute of higher
learning in Israel to commence
its new school year on time.
All the others, including the
Hebrew University in Jerusa-
lem, Tel Aviv Unviersity, The
Ben Gurion Unviersity of the
Negev in Beersheba, Bar-Ilan
and Weizmann Institute of
Science's Feinberg Graduate
School, postponed their
openings until this month
because of financial dif-
ficulties and uncertainty about
the extent of government aid
they can expect this year.
The Technion said it would
open on time because even a
delay of a few days in
beginning scientific and
technical courses might delay a
full year's work program.
Jewish Women's Assembly
A sell-out crowd of more than 525 women from Jewish organizations
and aeographical areas throughout the community gathered together
recently at the sixth annual Jewish Women's Assembly sponsored by the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County to
address the Issue "Jewish and Female: Acknowledge Your Impact!" See
more photos and article on Page 2.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 9,1984
Penny Beers [right], vice president of Business and Professional
Women's Group of the Women's Division, introduced Esther
Kurz [third from left] who spoke about "The Power of the Jew-
ish Voice" at workshop session II. Esther Szmukler [left to
right], served as co-chairwoman of JWA and Carole Klein,
Women's Division campaign associate, was the recorder.
Dora Roth [third from left] told of "Israeli Mothers: Soldiers of
Sacrifice" at workshop session I. With her are Marva Perrin
past campaign vice president for Women's Division and
currently Palm Beach chairwoman of the general campaign
who served as recorder, and Deborah Brass, JWA co-
chairwoman. Mollie Fitterman [right], leadership development
vice president for Women's Division, introduced Mrs. Roth.
The Honorable Bella Abzug,
former congresswoman, was
the keynote speaker at the Jew-
ish Women's Assembly. She
spoke about the role of women
in politics.
Joining Bella Abzug [seated left] are Sheila Engelstein [seated
right], president of the Women's Division; [standing left to
right] Adele Simon, vice president of education for Women's
Division; Esther Szmukler and Deborah Brass, JWA co-
Jewish Women's Assembly Makes Its Own Impact
Assistant News Coordinator
The electricity in the air was
apparent the moment Adele
Simon, education vice pres-
ident for Women's Division,
opened the afternoon session.
There was applause when it
was announced that the Busi-
ness and Professional
Women's Group of Women's
Division was attending for the
first time. Additional applause
greeted the presidents of over
90 Jewish women's organiza-
tions as they were recognized.
Every eye was glued to the
four TV monitors as Sheila
Engelstein, president of
Women's Division, introduced
a film depicting the building of
the Palm Beach Jewish com-
Last, but not least, the over
500 women who came to
acknowledge their own impact
listened attentively, nodded
their heads in agreement,
reminisced and, at times, were
astonished at the forthright
comments of the controversial
former congresswoman from
New York. Bella Abzug, a
staunch supporter of feminist
issues, addressed, the sell out
crowd at the sixth annual
Jewish Women's Assembly
held recently at the Hyatt
Hotel. The event was spon-
sored by the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County.
Ms. Abzug enthralled the
women with stories of her
traditional Jewish upbringing
from learning to daven at an
early age, to studying with a
Zionist teacher at a Talmud
Torah who became a role
model for her, to going
around with the blue and
white box collecting money for
Jewish National Fund. "1 was
greatly influenced by what
Marcia Shapiro [seated], co-chairwoman of registration for the
Jewish Women's Assembly, helps one of the hundreds of
women who attended the assembly to sign in.
happened in my home. I
learned about social justice,
economic opportunity and
participating in a great demo-
cracy," Ms. Abzug said.
Seeing the injustices of the
depression and anti-Semitism,
Ms. Abzug decided early in
her life to become a lawyer.
"At that time there were no
woman role models. However,
if I could become a lawyer, I
could set things straight. Part
of our acculturation impels
you to work for things, to
work for UJA, and to address
social problems in the com-
Ms. Abzug noted that the
women's movement and
increased Jewish awareness of
women grew side by side.
"There has been an enormous
expansion of Jewish aware-
ness, including the need to
fight for Israel, and at the
same time, the explosion of
the needs of women in the
tradition to have an aliyah,
to become a rabbi. The
leadership of women in com-
munity Jewish organizations
grew because of these forces,"
she said. Ms. Abzug concuded
by saying, "We must
remember our new consc-
iousness as Jews and as
women and what we can do to
make a difference."
During the morning the
women attended a workshop
of their choice. Dora Roth, a
survivor of the Holocaust
whose subsequent life has
shown her to be truly vic-
torious over the Holocaust,
spoke about "Israeli Mothers:
Soldiers of Sacrifice." How-
ever, she paid tribute to the
children by asking, "How do
we bring up 18 year old boys
and girls to face the enemy and
still have children who don't
Mrs. Roth told of her 18-
year-old son, Danny, who lay
wounded in a hospital after
fighting in Lebanon. As she
rushed to his side, filled with
anger at herself for putting
him in a position to be killed!
by having chosen to live inl
Israel, she found him laughing
while she was crying. "If
Continued on Page 4
Thank You
Women's Assembly Volunteers
Through the generous help and support of our com-
mittee, Women's Division Board of Directors, the
Federation office and Jewish women's organizations in
our community, we acknowledged our impact at the very
successful Jewish Women's Assembly on Oct. 28.
We extend our thanks to all. It was a pleasure to work
with you.
Deborah Brass and Esther Szmukler, co-chairwomf11
Jewish Women's Assembly 19M
Jewish and Female: Acknowledge Your Impact.
List of all volunteer* for the Jewlah
Women's Assembly:
Gall Bachove
Lorraine Ballen
Penny Beers
Margie Berg
Reba Blatt
Margot Broiost
Toby Chabon
Susan Chalal
Blossom Cohen
Mae Cohen
Julie Cummlngs
Sheryl Davldoff
Sheila Engelstein
Hope Feamly
Laura Feuer
Mollie Fitterman
Ellen Flaum
Dlanne Frank
Jeanne Glaaser
Anne Olen
Barbara Goldberg
Zelda Goldberg
Fran Gordon
Shirley Grayson
Carol Greenbaum
Frances Greenspan
Betty Gunther
Ellle Halperln
Molra HlrsowlU
Karen Jordan
Susan Kahlenbsrg
Florence KaU
Diane Kaufman
Florence Kleff
Carole Klein
Stephanie Kleiner
Esther Kosowskl
Marge Kremer
Terrl Kurlt
Vivian Lehman
Susan Levlne
Cynnle List
Susan Lord
Use Lowsnsteln
Diane Mltchel
Cantor Ann Newman
Susan Rosen
Dora Rosenbaum
Sharon SalonU
Susan Scheln
Judy Schlmmel
Ann Schoenfeld
Syd Schwartx
Marcia Shapiro
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Ruth Shlndler
Marilyn Sllfln
Adele Simon
Arlene Simon
Doris Singer
Dave Stelnhart
Harriet Stelnhart
Rose Swiuer
Judy Varady
Alice Young

planning Begins
Women's Division Lion of Judah
Cocktail Reception
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Lie Cummings, campaign
li president of the Women s
sEn of the Jewish Federa-
u, of Palm Beach County
Lounce'1 the appointment of
fElizabeth S. Shulman to
L .he Lion of Judah Cock-
Tieception. Marva Pemn
J] annual event which will
C place on Thursday,, Dec.
I in m, at the home of Mrs.
lixM Fisher in Palm Beach"
Lin Cottier, professor of law
McGill University, will be
I guest speaker.
JThe Lion of Judah Cocktail
Itception serves as the kick-
l[ for the Women's Division
Lpaign. According to Dr.
fulmar, this category is a
bncept which began in 1972.
The Lion of Judah pin, an
riginal design in 14k gold,
ft become an internationally
cognized symbol of women
'hose personal commitment
jihe annual Federation-UJA
mpaign is $5,000 or more.
,,,c Lion of Judah category
ijth its recognizable symbol
If giving was originated by the
omen's Division of the
greater Miami Jewish Federa-
n," explained Dr. Shulman.
"We are proud to join toge-
Icr with Jewish women
Iroughout the United States
Ihotake upon themselves the
Icdication and commitment to
lid their fellow Jews in their
ln community, in Israel and
Jroughout the world," Dr.
phulman said.
"Even though the campaign
as just begun, we have had
veral women requesting the
IdjBun," stated Mrs. Perrin.
jnB'Women are wearing their
M>Hjon of Judah pins and wher-
^ver we go, to temple, clubs or
irganizational meetings, the
tins are very visible. This
itteststo the increased number
women who have made this
Dr. Elizabeth S. Shulman

Marva Perrin
major financial commitment
and we look forward to its
continued success in our com-
Dr. Shulman, who is in
private practice in psychology
in West Palm Beach, is a
member of the board of
directors of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. She is currently serv-
ing as secretary, a position she
has held since 1982. She has
been a member of the
Women's Division Campaign
Cabinet since 1977 and has
served in various capacities
including vice president for
Leadership Development.
While co-chairing the Federa-
tion's Leadership Develop-
ment program during 1977-79,
she was the recipient of UJA's
National Young Leadership
Dr. Shulman is a past chair-
woman of the Federation's
Jewish Education committee,
a member of the Public Rela-
tions committee and a member
of the board of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service.
Mrs. Perrin, who served as
campaign vice president of
Women's Division for the past
two years, is the chairwoman
of the Palm Beach division of
the general campaign and sits
on the Federation's Campaign
Cabinet. As a board member
of National UJA Women's
Division, she serves as con-
sultant to the Fort Lauderdale
Federation's Women's Divi-
sion campaign. She also sits on
the National UJA Campaign
Cabinet, and is a member of
Federation's Budget and
Allocations Committee.
Mrs. Perrin is a past vice
president of Women's Divi-
sion Leadership Development
and the recipient of the Young
Leadership Award from the
Jewish Federation. She is a
past member of the Public
Relations and Education com-
mittees of Federation and is
currently a member of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, ORT and Hadassah.
For more information about
the Lion of Judah Cocktail
Reception, contact Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director, at the Federation
office, 832-2120.
Marilyn Lampert To Head
Mini-Mission Program

[lirilyn Lampert
foirrSd lramPt, general
P rman of the 1985 Jewish
iK'nn-of Pa'm Beach
gn -United Jewish Appeal
rwgn. has named Marilyn
Em, ,0 Chair the Min'-
R Program of the
KnCaimp.aign- Ear,ier'
y'jEngelstein, president of
ftS" Divis'n of the
s" federation of Palm
Beach County, had also ap-
pointed Mrs. Lampert to head
the Women's Division Mini-
mission program.
Both Lampert and Mrs.
Engelstein commented on the
appointments, stating,
"Marilyn has been an ardent
worker in both the general
campaign and Women's Divi-
sion over the years. Her
dedication and devotion to the
Jewish people has resulted in
her active involvement, not
only in Federation, but
throughout the Jewish com-
munity. We feel fortunate to
have her chair this vital
Participants on mini-
missions will be taken to each
of the four beneficiary agen-
cies of the Jewish Federation
the Jewish Community Day
School, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, the Jewish
Community Center and the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center. According to Mrs.
Lampert 17 mini-missions are
currently planned. The first
two on Nov. 29 and Dec. 6 are
open to everyone in the Jewish
The mini-mission concept is
patterned after the successful
missions program to Israel.
Local mini-missions have
many purposes. The general
campaign uses a mini-mission
to provide information and
education about the work of
the local agencies that receive
funds from the annual cam-
paign. General campaign
mini-missions include an
opportunity to meet with and
ask questions of executive
directors of the local agencies
about their programming
goals and needs.
The Women's Division
sponsors mini-missions as part
of leadership development and
training, education, outreach,
and campaign programming.
"Many of the leaders of our
Women's Division tell us that
it was their experience with
local agencies which con-
tributed to their taking a more
active role with Federation,"
Mrs. Lampert pointed out.
Mrs. Lampert encourages
people who want to learn more
about the local Jewish COm-
Continued on Page 12
Henry Grossman
Samuel Wadler
Century Village Campaign
Grossman and Wadler
Named To Co-Chair
Arnold Lampert, general
chairman of the 1985 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign, has announced the
appointment of Henry
Grossman and Sam Wadler to
co-chair the campaign at
Century Village. Lampert will
be the guest speaker at the first
educational meeting to be held
on Friday, Nov. 9, 1 p.m., at
the Party Room in the Century
Village Clubhouse.
Lampert noted that last year
no organized fund raising
drive was held at Century
Village. "Recognizing the
importance of Century Village
to the overall campaign, the
Federation's board of
directors authorized the hiring
of a professional staff person
this year to work with the vol-
unteers there. We are indebted
to Sam and Hank for accept-
ing the co-chairmanship, and
are confident that their expe-
rience and commitment will
combine to make this a banner
year at Century
Village,"added Lampert.
Henry Grossman, a board
member of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
and a member of its Campaign
Cabinet, has chaired the Com-
munity Relations Council and
the sub-committee on tran-
sportation. He sits on the
board of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School and has
chaired two committees for
the day school. He is a past
vice president of Temple Beth
El and the recipient of the
Community Service Award
from the Jewish Federation
and the American Jewish
Committee's Sylvan Cole
Human Relations award.
Grossman, a retired prin-
cipal, is a member of the Ad-
visory Council for the Alter-
Continued on Page 4
Don't Get Left Behind
Mini-Mission Tour Is Open
To The Entire Community
Reserve Your Seat on Our Mission-Tour Now
But, Hurry! Seats Are Limited
Indicate Your Choice of Dates:
1) Jewish Community Day School
2) Jewish Community Center
3) Jewish Family A Children's
4) Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center
9:00 A.M. from
Morse Geriatric Center
2:00 P.M. to
Morse Geriatric Center
* Become aware ol the role the
beneficiary agencies play In the
life of our community.
* Learn firsthand how your
Federation dollars are put to use
for the welfare of the young,
needy and the aged.
R.S.V.P. -
Jack M. Karako
(General Campaign)
Faye Stoller
(Women's Division)
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
and Women's Division.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 9,1984

On 'Mosaic
1985 Federation-UJA
Campaign Highlighted
Linda Chazin (right], who designed the Federation's and
Women's Dmsion displays for the assembly, talks with Hareen
Bertisch during registration.
Jewish Women's Assembly
Continued from Page 2
don't do it, who will?" he
asked her. "I understood then
that we have no choice but to
send our children to fight for
the survival of the Jewish
people." Mrs. Roth said.
However, she pointed out that
Israeli women are tired of
wars, of not having enough to
provide for their children's
hopes and dreams that can
not come to fruition.
Esther Kurz, who sub-
stituted for Leslie Levy who
could not be there because of a
personal commitment, pres-
ented The Power of the
Jewish Voice." As deputy
legislative director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Commute* (AIPAC). she
noted the positions of Walter
Mondale and Ronald Reagan
as they applied to Israel. She
also said that this was possibly
the most pro-Israel Congress
in history. To back this up she
enumerated the accomplish-
ments including the foreign
aid bill which wil be in the
form of grants this year, not
loans, S400 million to be spent
on developing the Lavie
fighter plane, free trade areas,
legislation to move the Israeli
embassy to Jerusalem, and
opposition by AIPAC and the
American public which killed
two military aid bill* to the
Comments from women
who attended the assembly
were positive. Ellen Bovarnick
found Ms. Kurz to be very
knowledgeable on the material
she presented. "She provided
us an insight into the political
process and informed us about
what AIPAC does and does
not do in terms of working
with legislators to gain support
for Israel. The timing of the
speaker, prior to the election,
was outstanding."
Eleanor Halperin thought
Dora Roth was dynamic and
enlightening. "She was an
interesting role model to hear.
She helped me put things in
"Bella Abzug was ab-
solutely marvelous," stated
Pearl Williams, who attended
the assembly for the first time.
"She is a natural and says
what she thinks. Her humor
and her seriousness made a
great impact on the women. I
am thrilled with the assembly
and will come again. In fact, I
plan to tell all my friends that
they shouldn't miss it next
This week's "Mosaic" TV
program airing on Nov. 11,9
a.m., on Channel 5, will fea-
ture the 1985 Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Host Barbara Gordon
will ir.-.trview the campaign
leadership including Myron J.
Nickman. president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County; Arnold Lam-
pert, general campaign chair-
man; and Douglas Kleiner,
campaign director.
The guests will address the
roles and responsibilities of
the community and their in-
volvement in the 1985 cam-
paign as well as the growing
needs of Jewish communities
on the local, national and
international levels.
Over the last three years
government cutbacks have
forced reductions in local
funding for human services
programming. The need for
these programs has escalated
and has put further demand
on the Federation's bene-
ficiary agencies the Jewish
Community Center, the
Jewish Community Day
School, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service and the Jo-
seph L. Morse Geriatric
In addition the stress on the
economy of Israel will con-
tinue to put an unprecedented
strain on its social service
programs and services. The
emigration of Soviet Jewry is
slowing almost to a standstill
while 30 countries worldwide
are in need of additional assis-
tance to help Jews living a
substandard life.
The program will also fea-
ture a film recently produced
by the Public Relations De-
partment of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County
Century Village
Leadership Named
CoatiMed from Page 3
native School for the Palm
Beach County School Board
and a member of the Com-
munity Action Council of the
Palm Beach County Com-
Sam Wadler is a past pres-
Klent of Temple Beth El.
having served in that capacity
for five years. He also is a past
president of the Temple's
Men's Club. He currently is a
member of the Campaign
Cabinet of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
As a Super Sunday \olunteer,
he was responsible for sol-
iciting the lareest oft.
Jewish floridian
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$25,000, for two consecutive
Wadler is chairman of the
synagogue campaign for Israel
Bonds. He is a past president
of the Displaymen's Guild and
past chancellor commander of
the Conqueror Lodge Knights
of Pythias in Brooklyn. N.Y.
The co-chairmen stated. "In
addition to hearing an up-to-
date assessment of the needs
of local and world Jewry from
Arnold Lampert, we will be
showing an audio-visual pres-
entation entitled. "Reaching
Out." We earnestly urge those
residents who wish to take a
leadership role in the cam-
paign to attend the first organ-
izational meeting and help put
Century Village, not only back
on the UJA map, but to
double the 1982 Century
Village fund raising effort."
For more information coo-
tact Dr. Lester Silverman,
campaign associate, at the
Federation office. 832-2120.
titled "Reaching Out: which tells the Fede,-
Building a Community," story.
f\ Radio/TV Highlights JJJ
MOSAIC Sunday, Nov. 11, 9 a.m. wptv
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon 1985 jewjsh
Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign featuring interviews with Myron J. Nickman
president; Arnold Lampert, general campaign chairman'
and Douglas Kleiner, campaign director.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Nov. 11, 7:30 a.m WPBB
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine. In commemoration of
Kristallnacht, Holocaust survivors Gideon Hausner and
Samuel Pisar describe Jewish survival in the Warsaw
Ghetto and the Nazi concentration camp.
SHALOM Sunday, Nov. 11, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Ricahrd Pcritz.
Monday, Nov. 12, 9 p.m. WPBT Channel 2 and WHRS
Channel 42 OUT OF THE ASHES The program
examines the rise of Nazism and the mass murder of
European Jewry. It addresses the universal meaning of the
Holocaust as a tragedy for all humankind.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Community Calendar
November 9
Women's American ORT Poinciana ORT Sabbath at
Temple Beth El.
November 10
Women's American ORT Gold River Habimah Players
- 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Wellington
progressive dinner 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Theodore Herzl Regency Spa thru Nov. 13 Women's
Ameican ORT Jai-alai night
November 11
National United Jewish Appeal Caravan Program in Pain
Beach at The Royce Hotel 9:30 a.m. Jewish Federation
Education Committee Iu-Servke Teacher Workshop-AH
Day Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club 9:30
a.m. Florida Central Region of Hadassah Israel Bond
Brunch at Challenger Club
November 12
Jewish Federation Executive Committee 4 p.m.
Hadassah Yovel Bond luncheon Temple Israel -
executive committee-8 p.m. Hadassah-Cypress Lakes-1
p.m. Women's American ORT -12:30 p.m. Hadassah -
Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary No. 408 9:30 a.m. United Order Of True
Sisters No. 61 board 10 a.m. and regular meeting 1 p.m.
American Red Magen David for Israel board 1 p.m.
Brandeis University Women Lake Worth study group -
November 13
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah noon Pioneer w omen -
Ezrat 1 p.m. Women's American ORT *l /""
Beach 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Lee Vassill board iu
a.m. Jewish Federation Chapiaia Aides Meetm|-2M-
B'nai B'rith No. 2939 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No wi
8 p.m. Jewish Federation Single Family Task Force-
7:30 p.m. Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood board w
a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Masada 7:30 p.m.
November 14 Tkf_
Jewish Federation General Assembly at Toroawi "
Nov. 18 Rishona Chapter of Amit Women 12:4pJ"r
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m. noV
Women Ezrat movie and dinner Hadassah i
Worth education day 10 a.m. ^wtxeTlrrrZl.
Cypress Lakes paid up membership lunch "aa*T.f
Aliva education day 10 a.m. National CouncJ _o
Jewish Women Palm Beach 8 p.m. TempleJ>ri
Sisterhood executive board p.m. Pioneer w""-
Theodore Herzl board 10 a.m. Congregation a
Sholom board 1 p.m.
November 15 ,. .... oo0n
Hadassah Yovel 1 p.m. Hadassah Colda Mw-wj.
National Council of Jewish Women 0*^n board- 10:30 a.m. Women's American ORT-""^
luncheon noon Hadassah Shalom youth "^Tl
at Royce -Morse Geriatric Center board -**'. Fl^
B'nai B'rith Women Masada lunch-card party- "^
Hadassah Z'hava 12:30 p.m. Women s a
ORT Evening board I p.m. Women s Amcm
ORT West Palm Bench board

Women's Division
Continued from Page 1
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
in there and here was the
human kind
a hands-on
and I
it," Dr.
was a very
Kughly enjoyed
During discussions with
JS women concerning
h ems each had in raising
f S S meet the needs, Mrs.
"Inert informed them that
Sfpata. Beach and all
.r the U.S. have local needs
ff must be met -jg
elderly., bro|(eandhounaetSe Jewish [Lf' to right] Dr Norm. Schulman ,ert
many 5|oy meeting children who attend Ben ~
.. rimpressed upon^
duration, inadequate jcwu i-- j -... .-.inuiman ana Marilyn Lampert
A^Vnmeof our elderly do not
' nCve enough food to eat. knowledge of Hebrew through
Ev Israeli women were en- study of Torah. "However, in
I felt good being addition to the language
!htCofC the "process of helping problem, many children are
,hem to understand that there
needs for dollars
are also
locally," she continued.
Mrs. Lampert, who has
been named to chair the Mini-
Missions division for the
general campaign and the
Women's Division campaign
being sent to Israel without
their families. The Youth
Aliyah villages must deal with
this whole other area and the
challenge is great," she noted.
It was in Hod Hasharon,
this community's twinned
Renewal neigh-
rinbe" bringingTthat message borhood, that the women once
' members of this com- more felt a stong personal
mimtoU"W & be showing involvement with the" people.
a beneficiary agencies and our who worked with the children,
Jewish community met^one of the neighborhood's
leaders and
growmi jewisn community
which needs our support
also," she said. (See Mini-
Missions on Page 3).
Needy Jews in Israel
continue to receive the largest
allocation of the funds
pledged to the Federation
campaign. The women visited
absorption centers, schools,
industrial parks, Project Re-
newal towns, and more areas
where they saw the progress
Israel is making as well as the
challenges that still must be
woman leaders ana were
invited to the home of one of
the Hod Hasharon Singers.
"Again this was very much a
one to one human kind of
contact and made the whole
feeling about what Project
Renewal means in personal
terms a much more meaning-
ful experience," related Dr.
Dr. Schulman will be
heading the Medical and
Health Servies division of the
mei'.'Ar"an''absorpt'ion center general campaign. Her goal is
for Ethiopian Jews, Mrs. J reach out to physicians and
Lampert discovered that it was health care professionals on an
easier for the older Ethiopians organized basis and et them
10 learn Hebrew as they are a involved m the 1985 cam"
religious people and have a Pa,8n- "We must ct tbe
message across that the
Another good reason
you should attend services
at temple or synagogue
this weekend.
This message brought to you by:
Memorial Chapd Inc.-Funeral Directors
medical community can make
a difference. Living as a Jew
requires one to be responsible
for other Jews in distress. We
will want to share the facts of
what we do with the funds we
raise and trust that the profes-
sional community will
respond," she stated.
Dr. Schulman's strong
feelings derive from her belief
that to survive as a Jewish
[Left to right] Dr. Norms Schulman, Vivian Berry, chairman of
the national UJA-Palm Beach Women's Division campaign,
and Marilyn Lampert [right] talk with children who have
emigrated from Ethiopia and now live in a Youth Aliyah village
in Israel.
people, Israel's existence must
be guaranteed. "If one doesn't
support Israel and the local
community, eventually there
won't be a community. If we
don't take care of our own,
why should the general com-
munity view us with any
respect or regard?" she asks.
Both Dr. Schulman and
Mrs. Lampert act on their
convictions and agree that the
Women's Division mission
reinforced their dedication to
reach out to many more
people in the Palm Beaches to
secure their commitment to
Jewish survival.
We've joined
hands to serve the Jewish
community better.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel
and Jeffer Funeral Homes are now represented
by Riverside in South Florida.
That means we have joined through our association with Riverside Memorial
Chapels in honoring The GUARDIAN PLAN- insurance funded prearranged funeral
And through Riverside's seven chapels located in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties, we'll continue to provide caring and economical services between South
Florida and the New York Metropolitan area And as always, our services are rendered
according to the high standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel and Jeffer Funeral Homes honor
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
through their association with Riverside Memorial Chapels.
Seven chapels in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties. Serving the New York Metropolitan area.
Please send me, at no obligation, more information concerning the GUARDIAN
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Home Phone-
Mail to: Guardian Plans, Inc.,
P.O. Box 96
Winter Park, Florida32790
.Business Phone_
Or call toll free
icpa iino

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 9,1984
Campaign Chairmen's Mission
Continued from Page 1
As Lampert's bus traveled
through the countryside on the
way to Buchenwald and
Auschwitz, he realized that the
train tracks beside the road
were the same ones that took
Jews to the concentration
camps. "I saw the same
tracks, the same houses, the
;ame people who saw nothing,
heard nothing and smelled
nothing. At the end of the
tracks where the Jews dis-
embarked in view of the sign,
'Work Will Make You Free,' a
memorial has been built which
mentions the countries from
which the people came who
perished in the camps. "There
was no mention of the Jews
who died, just the countries,"
Lampert noted.
Many moments of the trip
to Poland will remain in
Lampert's memory forever.
For instance, the time he
noticed a man in his 70's and
his family following their
group as they traveled from
one concentration camp to the
other. As they stood in front
of a photograph of the
prisoners' orchestra at Ausch-
witz, the man pointed to one
of the members and said,
"That's me." "That kind of
gets your attention," Lampert
said as he related the story of
the man, a gentile, v ho had
served in the Polish army and
.h a prisoner of the Germans
for five and a half years.
After Lampert attended
Shabbat services at the
Warsaw synagogue, he had
lunch with the men from the
shut. "If it were not for the
Joint Distribution Committee
which provides these hot
lunches on a daily basis, the
survival of even this small
remnant of Polish Jews would
be in question," he said.
At the JDC hot lunch
program Lampert learned that
evervone who has a job with a
Jewish organization has to
have the approval of the
government. Further govern-
ment involvement in the life of
the Jewish community was
impressed upon him when he
attended the Yiddish Theater
in Warsaw. "Many of the
actors are gentile and salaries
are paid by the government.
The plays have an anti-Jewish
feeling to them, often port-
raying Jews as shylocks. The
audience is comprised mostly
of Poles who are given free
The lack of Yiddishkeit in
Poland was further noted by
Lampert during Shabbat
dinner that evening. Harry
Gutterman, a businessman
from Tulsa, Oklahoma, who
winters in South Palm Beach
and was in Poland on busi-
ness, came up to Lampert and
asked if he were on a UJA
mission. "When 1 said yes, he
asked if he could join our
group. For the next day and a
half, he traveled with us,
thankful for a friendly Jewish
face," said Lampert.
The blandness of Poland
contrasted sharply with the
vitality of Israel upon
Lampert's arrival in Jerusalem
where he received an update
on the impact of the new
coalition government's poli-
cies. "They will be facing im-
mediate cutbacks in social
welfare programs due to the
current severe economic crisis.
As they take steps to reduce
their standard of living, it is up
to us in the diaspora to see that
programs and services for
youth, new immigrants, dis-
tressed neighborhoods and the
elderly will not suffer," stated
Lampert met with many
campaign chairmen from
northern communities who
ndicated their willingness to
share information with him on
population shifts from their
areas to the South. "We want
to work together to raise the
maximum dollars for Jewish
needs locally and overseas.
Our goal is not to take any-
thing away from northern
communities but to impress
upon those who live here
seasonally that this com-
munity is in need of their
support also," he said.
As Lampert reflected on his
experiences in Israel and
Poland, he emphasized that
each uine he returns from
Israel he comes back renewed
and rededicates hims'elf to
, il 1 f *
"4 M i -- j
K* I* a d JM&> i^f^'^-S^^
> *
ana reueuicaics inunin iu ....
working even harder to guar- Arnold Lampert [right] joins the elderly Jewish men it n,
antee Jewish survival, kosher kitchen In Warsaw. Kosher meals are available nmZ
lis feei. as a result of funds allocated by the Joint Distribution Cl
mittee, a recipient of funds from UJA. u
"Poland intensified th
ing," he concluded.
Leadership Development Program
The Leadership Development program of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County held its opening meeting Saturday evening, Oct. 27, at the home of
Mark and Stacey Levy. The program featured Ralph Nurnberger, legislative
liaison for AIPAC, who discussed the implications of the upcoming presidential
Students in kindergarten through third grade are called to the Torah for an
aliyah at Simhat Torah services at the day school.
Special Celebrations Mark
Sukkot And Simhat Torah At JCDS
The biblical holiday of
Sukkot, which requires that
Jews live in temporary dwel-
lings, was celebrated at the
Jewish Community Day
School in keeping with its
liturgical name, "the time of
our joy." Students decorated
and ate in the school sukkah as
well as using the sukkah for
study and for prayer during
the days of Hoi Ha'moed
Sukkot that school was in ses-
sion. In order to extend the
children's concept of what a
sukkah is, this year the school
arranged for each class to visit
one family sukkah. Groups of
Day School students were seen
in all areas of our community
visiting families who had ob-
served the mitzvah of building
Climavino .hr hnlulav O
Sukkot is the special festival of
Simhat Torah. Students at the
Day School celebrated Simhat
Torah with special services
which included a Torah service
for students in grades kinder-
garten through three in which
each class was called for a spe-
cial aliyah Kol Ha Na'arim.
Students had practiced the
brakhot for an aliyah to the
Torah and their voices rang
out in joy at their ability to
participate, even at a young
age and in a simulated
fashion, in the rejoicing in the
Part of the kindergarten-
through-third-grade Simhat
Torah celebration focused on
the accomplishments of this
year's second graders who are
just now beginning the study
of Torah. Second grade
Shoshana Sharf prepared her
students to participate in a
special presentation which
demonstrated their joy and
understanding of how import-
ant the Torah and mitzvot are
to the Jewish people. The
presentation, in which all
second grade students recited
parts, danced, and sang in
Hebrew, was made before an
audience that included parents
of the second grade students,
other family members, and
their friends. Eighth grade
students participated in the
ceremony by praising the
second graders for continuing
the chain of Jewish tradition
that focuses centrally on the
study of Torah. Second
graders were specially honored
by Cantor David Dardashti of
Temple fcmanu El, who
chanted a blessing for the
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Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
The Jewish Teachers' Institute began its fall semester recently at the Jewish
Community Day School. Rabbi William Marder [left] of Temple Beth David is
leaching "Introduction to Judaism." Offering the basics of Judaism this
course will be taught in conjunction with the Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis with three other rabbis subsequently serving as instructors. The Jewish
Teachers' Institute is a grassroots program of teacher training sponsored by the
Jewish Education committee of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
5 Days & 4 Nights
Nov. 21 to Nov. 25 or Nov. 22 to Nov. 26
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Continued from Page 1
persuade Congress to continu
* even increase funding to
Ambassador Meir Rosenne
'as born in Romania and im-
migrated to Israel at the age of
13. He studied at the Sorbonne
where he received his masters
in political science and his
PhD with honors in interna-
tional law. He is a graduate of
the Institute for Advanced
International Studies in Paris.
Ambassador Rosenne has
been in Israeli government
service since 1953. He became
his country's ambassador to
France in 1979 and served in
that capacity until May 1983
when he was nominated
Israel's ambassador to the
L.S. He was a senior lecturer
of international law at the
universities of Tel Aviv, Haifa
and Jerusalem.
Tom Dine is a specialist in
American foreign and defense
policy and has been executive
director of AIPAC since
October 1980. In March 1983
he was appointed by the Ad-
ministration to be a public
member of the Commission on
Foreign Security and Econ-
omic Assistance.
Dine's 10-year Senate ex-
perience includes period as
deputy foreign policy advisor
lo Senator Edward Kennedy;
SALT advisor to Senator
Edmund Muskie; director of
the national security staff of
the Senate Budget Committee;
aid legislative assistant for
foreign affairs to Senator
Frank Church.
Born in Cincinnati, Ohio,
Dine has a bachelor's degree
from Colgate University and a
master's in South Asian
ory from UCLA.
"These two men represent
Pinnacle of the present
campaign to help Israel help
sell and we are pleased and
grautied that they will take the
llm. to address our com-
jwrnty personally. We look
g*ard to a large and enthu-
puc turnout to hear what
ELSUrely be tne most h-
mauve and comprehensive
n of the Israeli-American
gyonship." added Dr.
The Israel-Mideast Task
was established to
trAf the community on
fi pVents warding the
5m'e. U-S.-Israeli relations
'Jhance the status of
je'tn the world community.
Set TV infrmation,
J*j*ck Karako, cam-
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$500 $1,000 $2,500
Dolphmmania is easy lo play and no purchase is
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Ft Lauderdale
Gerard Perry
Pompano Beach
Edward Sladlaman
West Palm Beach
Roberto Perera
Victor Rodriguez
North Miami
Florence Leain
Anna Kiwior
Ft Lauderdale
Pamela Davis
Vincent Corvaia
Carrie Feinrolh
Pembroke Pines
John Adama
Oelray Beach
Robert Lee
Leisure City
Elaie Lokie
Pamela Hall
Palm Beach Gardens
Barbara Carter

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on an adult admission lo the 33rd annual

Page 8 The Jewish Florkiian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 9,1984______________
Creation of U.S.-Israel Free Trade Area
Praised By An Administration Official
creation of a Free Trade Area
(FTA) between Israel and the
United States that would
eliminate all duties and non-
tariff barriers on trade bet-
ween the two countries was
praised by the Reagan ad-
ministration's trade
representative, William Brock,
and by Rep. Thomas Downey
(D., NY), a leading proponent
of the FTA.
Both Downey and Brock
appeared before some 150
businessmen from the U.S.
and Israel who gathered for a
day-long symposium on U.S.-
Israel Import-Export
Investment Opportunities and
the Free Trade Area
Agreement at the Westbury
Hotel here.
Brock, the keynote speaker,
described the creation of the
FTA as a "difficult, com-
plicated and fundamentally
important process." He said
the administration ran "some
political risk" in trying to
bring the agreement to
Congress during "the waning
days of a contentious session"
and "in the heat of a political
Brock added that President
Reagan has not yet signed the
measure, which was approved
by Congress, "but I expect he
will." He said negotiations
were being held on the
assumption the bill will be
Israelis, Arabs Finally Agree,
Everybody's Crazy About Football
Hooray! At long last Israelis,
Lebanese, Jordanians and
Syrians agree on one issue:
sports. This may be small
potatoes, but it shows that
people who have been at
loggerheads for numerous
years can agree on something,
when necessary.
What's the cause of their
agreement? Football, what
else? It started when Middle
East Television recently began
broadcasting the Monday
night National Football
League games.
Ray Bevan, the manager c
the Mideast TV network
CBNS, said that viewers in
each of the four countries "are
just ecstatic." He said they
have been writing to the
network saying they would
like to see two games a week.
The fans are acquiring a
keen knowledge of the rules of
the pro football game despite
the fact that soccer is the most
popular sport in the four
countries. Bevan said he
believes football is an activity
that serves as "an outlet for
violence without blowing up
somebody. It provides a safety
Israeli newspapers are
latching on to the game and
recently the sports daily there
began promoting the grid
games as an integral part of
American life and advising its
readers to watch Monday
night football.
Since the Monday night
game is usually a tape of a
contest played the previous
week, Americans living in Is-
rael avoid reading the score of
the contest at the time it is
published in order to maintain
Bevan indicated that these
grid enthusiasts can look
forward to viewing the Pro
Bowl games as well as the
Super Bowl contest. He said
Welsh Choir
In Israel
BBC's 100-member Welsh
choir is in Israel for a series of
performances throughout the
country to be filmed for the
that another American sport,
wrestling, also enthralls the
audiences in the four Mideast
According to Brock, tariffs
will be reduced to zero over
the next ten years on all
products on both sides. The
U.S., he said, is already doing
several billion dollars worth of
trade with Israel annually.
Brock said investors on both
sides should look for op-
portunities and investors in Is-
rael c-..i act with absolute
assurance that their products
made in Israel will have duty
free access to the U.S. when
the bill is implemented.
Downey, meanwhile, ad-
dressing an afternoon session
of the symposium, called the
FTA agreement "a water-
shed" in U.S.-Israel relations,
"it is critical to both coun-
tries," he said. He urged
American businessmen to
invest "vigorously" in Israel.
He described the agreement
as a "testing ground" for free
trade agreements with other
countries in the world. He said
if the Israel-U.S. agreement
fails, it will be difficult for the
advocates of free trade in
Congress to gain support for
similar agreements with other
countries in the future.
Downey said that Israel
showed a lot of courage in
agreeing to undertake the
accord with the United States.
"Israel is jumping into the
cold water of free trade," he
asserted. "It took a lot of
courage on the part of Israel."
He noted that the U.S. is
exporting to Israel more goods
than Israel is exporting to
America. "American In-
vestments in Israel h.
are "therefore a ff
vestment for American'.
good for Israel." m
The symposium Was
sponsored by the
Department of Commerce
Commerce, American!,
Chamber of Commerce *
Industry, American jJf
Congress and ,he jJL
U.S. and Israel Agree To
Cooperative Research Projects
The United States and Israel
have agreed to cooperative
research projects on oil shale
extraction and the conversion
of coal for alternative fuels.
The U.S. will provide
$620,000 for the projects
which call for the exchange of
technical information and
personnel. The agreements are
a result of a pledge in
December, 1983 by Energy
Secretary Donald Hodel and
Yitzhak Modai, who was then
Israel's Minister for Energy
and Infrastructure and is now
Finance Minister.
The two countries signed an
agreement last June and the
details of the agreement were
put together by U.S. and I
eh technical offiX
September. The h L
University and the w?
Institute will conduct SL
in concert with simiV^
tivuies underway in the u.s
,u "Thuese ^eements rede
the shared commitment ,
cooperate in scientific J
technical exploration 9
exists between our t^J
countries," Hodel said h3
noted that the agreement,
. will permit the U.S. to shall
in the creative oil shi
research already underway
Israel and to apply ing
knowledge we learn to botA
the oil shales and, potentially]
the high sulfur bituminous
coals we have in abundance in
this country."
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el Monte* Catsup,
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certified Kosher-Parve.
So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.

Ifrrmer Solon s
Ask Soviet Leader To Let Jews Go
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Sents Jimmy Carter and
,d Ford have joined Sen.
s Percy (R-. HI.), cha.r-
0f the Senate Foreign
btions Committee, in
! galetter to Soviet Pres-
l Konstantin Chernenko,
L the Soviet Union to
P jews and other
unties to practice their
an freely and to emigrate
y wished,
to letter, organized by
cy was also signed by four
ne'r Secretaries of State,
C Rusk, William Rogers,
us Vance and Alexander
and three religious
,rSi Joseph Cardinal
(nardin, Archbishop of
tago Archbishop lakovos
fihe Greek Orthodox
Lrch of North and South
Lica, and the Rev.
Lore Hesburgh, president
poire Dame University.
. are members of the
[jsory Council on Religious
Lin Eastern Europe and
Soviet Union, which Percy
[is, and of which Carter
Ford are honorary co-
fitizens around the world,
[Americans of all parties.
Is and national origins, are
[concerned ai this time
It the plight of the Soviet
Ish community and other
|ous minorities in the
i Union," the letter,
... was mailed directly to
Jnenko in Moscow, said.
are writing jointly to
_al for their right to
lice their religions freely
and to emigrate to other
nations if they choose."
Percy began circulating the
letter three to four weeks ago.
By coincidence, it was mailed
shortly after Secretary of
State George Shultz' speech to
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry jn
which Shultz said the situation
of Soviet Jews "remains
grim" and persecution "seems
to be getting worse."
Shultz pledged to continue
to stress the plight of Soviet
Jewry and other human rights
issues in all diplomatic
dealings with the Soviet Union
but there is a feeling by the
signers of the letter that if the
Soviets want to make a
"gesture" to the West by
improving conditions for
Jews, they might be more
willing to do so for a non-
governmental group which
included two former presi-
"The situation of the Soviet
Jews is bleak and it is wor-
sening," Percy said. "I believe
we must do whatever we can to
help the Soviet Jewish
community at this time and
that is why 1 have organized
this joint appeal."
Percy added that the letter
to Chernenko "demonstrates
that a bipartisan, interfaith
and broad spectrum of leaders
of our country consider the
plight of Soviet Jewry a matter
of urgent and grave concern."
The letter noted that the
signatories "are deeply
concerned about the
tremendous decline in Jewish
viets Target Jewish Community
fish community in Odessa
; become the focus of a
le of persecution spreading
ps the Soviet Union, the
(ater New York Conference
Wriet Jewry has reported.
activists from Odessa
! latest to be caught up
! current wave of Soviet
lark Nepomniashchy, a 53-
|-old electrical engineer,
I Yakov Mesh, a 32-year-
|lailor, were arrested and
Conference reported that
Soviets are spreading
prs that a "Zionist group
[been uncovered." The
key activist is Yakov
f. who has been detained
|Aug. 10
Pe. visiting Moscow,
Prnniashchy was arrested
charged with "defaming
oviet State" under article
.. f the Ukrainian
Fal Code, a crime which
pa maximum sentence of
[years. Because he is deaf.
the prosecutor has apparently
agreed to let Nepomniashchy
have a lawyer present during
the preliminary investigation.
His daughter's fiance, Levin,
may face the same charge. The
Nepomniashchy family has
been waiting since 1979 to
emigrate to Israel.
The KGB has also cited their
investigation of Levin as an
excuse to search the homes
and disrupt the lives of
refuseniks Polina Green of
Tiraspol, Aharon Munblit of
Kishinev, and Moisey Liber-
man of Bendery, the confer-
ence reported.
The Soviets are continuing
to hold Mesh at the Odessa
police station and are expected
to charge him with "refusing
to provide testimony" and
"resisting the authorities."
Mesh, who applied to emigrate
in 1978, was arrested
following a dispute with police
during which he was severely
A-AAbot Answer! one
A Division of
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
2'3 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
emigration from the Soviet
Union over the past ten
?*" 8'ng from 34,758 in
973 to 1,315 in 1983. The
??3,year was 1979 when
51,320 emigrated. "As of
Sept. 20, only 721 Jews have
been allowed to repatriate,"
the letter pointed out.
The signatories also ex-
pressed their concern "about
the continuing difficulties
experienced by Soviet Jewish
citizens who wish to practice
their faith or teach Hebrew.
Jews have also suffered
discrimination in education
and employment."
The letter urged Chernenko
'to fulfill your commitments

with respect to emigration and
religious freedom" under the
Helsinki Final Act, the
Universal Declaration of
Human Rights, and the
Declaration on the
Elimination of All Forms of
Intolerance and Discrimi-
nation Based on Religion or
Kasha Pilaf
'/ cup sliced mushrooms
(4 oz. can drained or
4 oz. fresh)
Vi cup chopped onions
1 Tablespoon margarine
'A teaspoon salt
1 can Manlschewitz
Chicken Soup (condensed)
Vi can water
1 cup Wolffs Kasha
1 slightly beaten egg
In saucepan, add margarine,
salt, popper, mushrooms, and
onions and saule until onions
have softened. Add the
Manlschewitz Chicken Soup
and water and bring to a boll.
While bringing soup to a
boll, stir egg Into Wolffs
Kasha using a wooden spoon
or fork and mix well, making
sure all the kernels are coated
with egg.
Place the egg coated kasha
Into a 1 quart or larger heavy
skillet or frypan which has a
tightly fitted cover. (Cover will
be needed later when soup Is
On high heat constantly flat-
ten, stir and chop the egg
coated kasha with a fork or
wooden spoon for 2 to 4 min-
utes or until egg has dried on
kasha and kasha kernels are
very hot and mostly separate.
Reduce heat to low,
momentarily remove sklHet
from burner, and quickly add
the boiling soup. Caution
some spattering may occur
when soup Is added so pteese
lean away from the sk.Het.
Quickly cover sklHet lightly
Place back on burner and
steam kasha on low heat for 10
minutes. Remove cover, stir
and quickly check to see If
kasha kernels are tender and
liquid has been absorbed. II
not, cover and continue steam-
ing for 3-5 minutes. Remove
cover and fluff with a fork.
Serve as a side dish or
bedding In place of potatoes.
rice or stuffing.
Makes appro*. 4 01. servings
Kasha is the heart of the buckwheat kernel
which has been roasted to bring out its nutty
flavor. Buckwheat is the highest in balanced
protein of any food in the. plant kingdom ...
almost as high as eggs ... yet no cholesterol
One of nature's near perfect foods, use
Wolff's Kasha instead of rice or potatoes at your
next meal... or use it in baked goods and side
You'll find Wolff's Kasha in the Gourmet,
Kosher, or specialty food section of your
favorite supermarket.
For your free recipes, send a stamped
self-addressed envelope to: Box JP
and SAVE
with this Store Coupon
on any one package of
TO THE DEALER This coupon
will be redeemed only at follows
Z For amount specified plus 8* for
O handling, provided coupon it re-
Ql cvivtd from customer on pur-
3 chat* of luted merchandise
O Proof of purchase of sufficient
O stock of merchandise to cover
Ijj coupont submiiied mutt be
qt shown on request (Failure to
Q comply may void all coupons sub
\ milted for redemption ) Redemp
(/) tions not honored through bro-
kers or other outside agencies
Roasted Buckwheat Kernels
Coupons are nontransterrable
and void ( utt it prohibited
taxed restricted or license is re-
quired Customer must pay any
sales tea Cash redemption value
SAVE 15S" Limn ooe coupon per purchase SAVE 15C


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 9, 1984
Jerry Melman shows an in-
formation kit containing
literature from many organ-
izations that was put together
Joy Gales [standing] explains the benefits of the Shalom and attributed in Mother
Newcomers Network to representatives from community Jewish community. Kits like this w II
organizations who met recently to help the new program get be available o newcomers in
this community soon.
Community Representatii
Help In Formation Of
Newcomers9 Network
have someplace to call i friendly advice"1
Gales said Having'^
newcomer herself in^J
communities, she knrJI
value of this service fi3
In addition volunteers!
be available to visit pS'
heir homes if theyVo,
Information to be incy
a kit for newcomers is h
gathered and will h
literature from Jewish sw
organizations like Hada
and B'nai B'rith, the In
Federation of Palm fit
County, the Jewish C
munity Center, the jJ
Community Day School!
Jewish Family and ChildJ
Service, the Joseph L \|]
Geriatric Center andj
gogues. Information will/
be provided on scH
housing, lawvers,' do
kosher nursmg homes ai
kits will include maps i
Shamir Is Cool
To U.S. Jewish Businessmen's Plan To
Engage In Economic Activities
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir has
reacted coolly to a reported
initiative by American Jewish
businessmen to develop
economic enterprises in the
administered territories.
Shamir, who has always
been opposed to the idea, even
while he was premier,
reiterated his opposition
following a reported meeting
between Premier Shimon
Peres and Jewish as well as
Arab businessmen in the
United States while Peres was
on a visit there last month.
The businessmen reportedly
told Peres that they were
interested not only in
developing economic activity
but also in improving the
living standards of the Arab
residents in the territories as
well as improving relations
between Jews and Arabs in the
Some of the participants in
the talks, who were not
identified except for Najib
Halabi, the father of Queen
Noor of Jordan, and Howard
Squadron, former chairman
of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jew-
ish Organizations, argued that
by granting economic benefits
to the territories, a new and
more moderate leadership may-
emerge there which would
be likely to enter into
negotiations with Israel for a
permanent political solution.
Peres apparently supported
the move, believing it could
open the door to better
relations with Jordan and lead
to possible negotiations in the
future. The American
businessmen have invited a
number of West Bank per-
sonalities to discuss their
plans, which include the
establishment of a new
modern hospital in Ramallah,
opening a local cement factory
and opening an Arab bank. ,
The latter "has already been
approved in principle by the
Israeli government.
The invitation to the West
Bank personalities followed a
number of visits to Jerusalem
by the American businessmen
who met, quite discreetly, with
possible partners for the
proposed ventures.
Shamir opposes the
development because he
believes it does not serve Isra-
el's interest. He was quoted as
saying that he found it strange
that during an economic crisis
in Israel there are Jews who
are concerned about other
Shamir took exception at a
recent Cabinet session to
Peres' statements regarding
Israel's plans to improve the
quality of life of the Arabs in
the administered territories
and his reiteration of these
plans during his talks in
Washington with President
Reagan and other adminis-
tration officials.
Moving to a new com-
munity requires adjusting to a
new home, new friends, new
schools, new synagogue, new
doctors, new organizations,
new, new, new. The Jewish
Community Center of the
Palm Beaches, recognizing
and responding to the needs of
people new to the community
or who haven't as yet assimil-
ated, has formed "Shalom
Newcomers Network."
At a recent meeting of com-
munity representatives invited
to the JCC to explore ways to
assist newcomers, Jerry
Melman, executive director of
the Center, stressed that the
program will have a two-fold
purpose. "We will welcome
families and make available to
them information about
services and programs in our
area. Conversely, when people
move out of this area we will
be able to give them informa-
tion about Jewish communi-
ties elsewhere." The Jewish
Welfare Board has a comput-
erized system established in
JCC's throughout the
country. "We will have the
ability to exchange informa-
tion through this national net-
work," Melman stated.
Joy Gales, who will head the
newly established service,
noted that volunteers will be
trained to man the phones at
the Center four hours a day,
five days a week. "A person
will not feel alone in the com-
munity but will know that they
"We will not only beserj
in a welcome wagon cap
but will also be here..
newcomers continually.I,
activities will be held mon
where representatives i\
various organizations
provide information
their groups. If anyone 1.
of newcomers to the
munity, please give
names to the Shalom
comers Network,"' concluj
Mrs. Gales.
For more informal
contact the JCC at 689-779
To life
"... and the bush
was not consumed."
The Jews: indestructible, indefatigable. Legendary
endurance echoed in the words Am Yisracl ( hai
(The Nation of Israel Lives). Words thai exprCM
the convictions of the past, confidence in the future
Am Yisrael Chai. Symbolically rendered in told
jcwclrv. beautifully crafted, to be worn with pride
Medallion is 21 hK gold (13mm diameter), mounted in
I4K gold "Adilhon" pendant Issued by the Israel Govci
ment Coins and Medals Corporation, and guaranteed
hy the State of Israel. All Corporation profits
are earmarked for nature preservation in Israel
Israel Government Coins and Medals ( orp
Liaison Office for North America.
350 Fifth Ave. Suite ISNM>. New York NY HH I*
Please-send me..........(indicatcquantity lotthc AmY'sr|
Chai (iold Medal in Adillion mount. ( US$79.tW (iru
not included) I enclose a cheque for ..
a I am not interested in purchase at this time nut wouiun
to receive notices of future issues.
Name (please print).
IGCMC. Jerusalem
ricase auo approx. ^ monms lor wmtij ,inotl
Handling charges included Price subject to change wiirwuim -^j
This order will be forwarded for processing to
Please allow approx 2 months for delivery.

Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
in the News
_. riorida Council will hold its National Child's Day
> Lion drive Dec. 9, 10 and 11. All proceeds from this
to door fund raising effort will be used directly in the
i 'are program serving over 14,000 children in Israel.
r.murv Lodge No. 2939 will meet Tuesday, Nov. 13,
I in m at Congregation Anshei Sholom. Dr. Benjamin
\rA\H'r will present audio-visual slides of his experiences in
I, i Now in private practice in West Palm Beach, Dr.
Kl", has received awards for his unusual photography,
Ed recently exhibited at the Norton Gallery.
nn Nov 26-29 Century Lodge is extending an invitation
the oublic to join them at a Thanksgiving Weekend at
lu rder Hall, Sebring, Fla. It includes all breakfasts and
I!r ners before and after dinner dancing, entertainment,
5, tennis, boating, fishing and gratuities.
t,i Aviv Lodge No. 3015 will hold its next meeting on
k-inesdav. Nov. 14, 7:30 p.m. at the Kirklane
?l mentar School, Purdy Lane and Kirk Road, West
Ipalm Beach Drew Gackenheimer, executive director of
lihe Morse Geriatric Center, will be the guest speaker.
There will be a regular meeting of the Boynton Beach
IChapter on Monday, Nov. 12, at Temple Beth Sholom.
lEsielle Bauman will present "The Humorous Side Of
Kendo Living."
On Nov. 26 a Chinese luncheon and card party will be
held ai the Dragon Inn, Jog and Lake Worth Road, Lake
[worth. Tickets are $6. Call Cynthia Nebenhaus or
Mirriam Peailman.
Menorah Chapter will meet Nov. 13, 12:30 p.m., at the
[American Savings Bank. Guest artist Jerry Shaw will do
[fast paced drawing to music, a magic and talented
Presentation. On Nov. 11 Menorah Chapter is sponsoring
laFlea Market at the Palm Foods Parking area. On Nov. 21
[atheatre party has been planned at the Royal Palm Dinner
ITheatre lor "Joseph and His Technicolor Dream Coats."
|Thegames bus makes trips every Thursday.
On Nov. 15 the Boynton Beach Chapter will com-
I memo rate Lleanor Roosevelt's 100th birthday with a talk
Iby Edna Feldhuhn, noted lecturer, at Rose Weintraub's
| apartment.
The Golda Meir-Boynton Beach Chapter will hold their
Igeneral membership meeting on Thursday, Nov. 15, 12:30
p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom.
The program for the afternoon will present Minnie
lYurik, humorist, who is well-known in Palm Beach
|County lor her delightfully humorous stories.
A dinner and show at Musicana is scheduled for Sunday
levelling, Dec. 16. For reservations, contact Eva Moresque
prBea(Sacher) Schwartz.
Henrietta S/old Group will hold their general meeting
Ion Tuesday, Nov. 20, 1 p.m., at the auditorium of
lakeside Village, Lillian Road west of Congress Ave. in
[Palm Springs.
A book review will be given by Helen Nussbaum.
Shalom West Palm Beach Chapter will hold its next
nonthly meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 21, 12:30 p.m., at
Congregation Anshei Sholom. Helen Nussbaum will
piertain with a review of "The Grandes" by Stephen
Vovel will join all Hadassah Chapters of Greater Palm
*acn County to participate in a Hadassah State of Israel
'ond Champagne Brunch to honor Rose Matzkin, former
Ntional president of Hadassah. This event will be held at
Ee Golden Lion Restaurant in the Challenger Country
Hu>>. Lake Worth, on Sunday, Nov. 11. 10:30 a.m. For
formation and reservations call Ann Hopfan or Diana
The South Florida Chapter will hold their annual
Pneon on Friday, Nov. 16, 11:30 a.m., at the Fort
Miiderdale Marriott Hotel, 1881 SE 17th St., Fort
Guest speaker at the luncheon will be Jack Rotholz,
rus>ness reporter for Channel 10 Eyewitness News.
* fashion show will be presented by Leslie Jerome of
^ Raton and Westchester, N.Y.
TJe charge of the luncheon is $22 per person. Reser-
ns may be made by calling the office in Pompano.
Jo|den Rivers' fund-raising event, a performance of the
Survival," by the Habimah Players, will take place .
pAMt(NAil nn Pacrt* 11
Continued from Page 6
children that expressed his
hopes that they would share in
all of the goodness that life has
to offer. Second grade parents
formed a committee, chaired
by Carole Klein, to celebrate
their children's accomplish-
ments by providing a special
reception following the ser-
The excitement of the
children who are embarking
on a new experience in their
educational and Jewish lives
was evident when they heard
that their gifts would be books
for Torah study and miniature
Torah scrolls. Second graders
at the Jewish Community Day
School are Gregory Abrams,
Erica Dardashti, Jill Davidoff,
Chad Dellerson, Cari Feuer,
Danielle Feuer, Rebecca Klein,
Jennifer MaCivor, Michael
Marcus, Jason May, Jessica
Mitchell, Peter Nogga, Eric
Ray, Lauren Robinson, Randy
Rosenstein, Carolyn Schein,
Robert Schimmel and Yetta
The Jewish Community Day
School is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Invest in
Israel Securities

>*"|v A Subsidiary olH
Bank Llumi Wlsraci B M
18 East 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free(800)221-4838|

"Every Del Monte" canned fruit
and vegetable has now been
certified kosher. Soon, all their
labels will reflect this fact. But
until they do, please accept the
Del Monte* shield of quality
as your assurance of kosher
. Rabbi Dr. J.H. Raibag
I9H4 Da '' .'D'stion

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 9,1984
Mini Mission Program continued from p** 3
munity to join a mini-mission.
Past participants have made
the following comments after
returning from a mini-
fit's fun!
v Neighbors in the same
community go together.
We got a sense of identity
in the Jewish community.
We learned where our
dollars are needed.
Mrs. Lampert is a board
member of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and Women's Divi-
sion where she is special
projects chairman. She also
serves on several campaign
committees and is a past
secretary of Women's Divi-
sion. At last year's Women's
Division Annual Meeting, she
was presented the Judy
Waltzer Award which honors
commitment to Jewish sur-
vival through active participa-
tion and spiritual dedication.
Mrs. Lampert, with her
husband Arnold, has chaired
Senior News
Transportation is available
in designated areas for persons
60 years of age or over who do
not use public transportation.
For information and-or
reservations, call 689-7703
Monday through Friday.
Each weekday seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch. There is no set fee, but
persons are asked to make a
contribution each meal.
For information and
reservations (which must be
made in advance) call Carol or
Lillian at 689-7703 in West
Palm Beach.
Persons who are home-
bound and need a Kosher meal
please call for information.
Call Carol in West Palm
Beach at 689-7703.
PAC-MAN PAC-MAN shaped pasta m spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
It s delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chet Boy-ar-dee'*
M v

the Federation's Super Sunday
phonathon. She is secretary of
the board of the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center where
she also is a very active vol-
unteer with the residents. She
chaired the needlepoint
project which is in the finish-
ing stages and will be dis-
played at the Center soon. She
is a past youth chairman of
Temple Beth El and a member
of Hadassah.
For more information on
the general campaign mini-
mission, contact Jack Karako,
campaign associate, at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
For more information about
the Women's Division mini-
mission program, call Faye
Stoller, assistant director of
Women's Division, at the
same number.
1. November 29, 1984
Thursday. Open to all.
2. December 6, 1984
Thursday. Open to all.
3. December 12, 1984
Wednesday. Women's
4. December 19, 1984
Wednesday. Poinciana
5. January 10, 1985
Thursday. Women's
6. January 16, 1985
Wednesday. Wellington.
7. January 17,1985
Thursday. Men's Bus. and
Prof. Div.
8. January 24,1985
Thursday. Open to
Boynton Beach.
9. January 30, 1985
Wednesday. Women's
10. February 7,1985
Thursday. Palm Beach
11. February 13, 1985
Wednesday. Rapallo
12. February 21,1985
13. February 28, 1985
14. March 6, 1985
15. March 13, 1985
16. March 21. 1985
17. March 28, 1985
The new
Laromme Jerusalem
luxury hotel
The five brightest stars in Jerusalem belong to the Laromme. Superbly
located, with views of the Old City and the Judean hills. A spectacular
achievement of modern architecture, a short walk from ancient history.
With elegant rooms and suites. 3 restaurants, shops, pool, attentive
service. Kosher cuisine and more. Children sharing parents' room stay free.
w laromme Jerusalem hotel
Liberty Bell Park. 3 Jabotinsky Street -92145 Jerusalem Israel
Tel 972(02)697777 Telex 26379.
For reservations, see your travel agent, any El Al office or LRI, Inc (800-223-0888 nation wide
in New York State. 800-522 5455. in New York City. 212-6411111.)
JCC News
celebration of Jewish Book Month
preparation for Chanukah, the Jewish Communitvr
invites the community to visit the Center .. ?'
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, Sunday 5L
from 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. y' Nov'
One will be able to browse through books that
available for purchase to satisfy the enjoyment of an
as well as gifts for Chanukah. For all participant,'
venience, reasonably priced imported toys from U
Express along with Chanukah items, decorations can
wrapping paper, menorahs, etc., will also be on display
For one's added enjoyment special entertainment i
presented. For adults, the film "The Legacy of
Frank" will be shown from 11 a.m. to 12:30 pml!
Shelton Hall, professional Story Teller and Puppeteer i
delight the children three to five years old at 1 p.m and.
to nine years old at 1:45 p.m. and an hour of quality fii,
will also be presented.
The JCC Book Fair and Chanukah Gift Shop willi,
be open Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 19
and 21 from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m. to 12:30bJ
and 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Pre-School building
Beginning Tuesday, Nov. 13 for six weeks, fourth fifi
and sixth graders will meet at the Jewish Commim
Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, fr
7-8:45 p.m. for a Theatre Class-Workshop under tH
direction of an experienced professional drama coach.
Participants will have the opportunity to learn b
acting techniques, communication, proper use of vok
improvisation, self-expression, group work and more.
Class size is limited. Interested? Call TerrieLubini
Jewish Community Center members can now reset
Camp Shalom (Belvedere Road, one mile west of til
Florida Turnpike) for birthday parties Monday throw
Friday afternoon and early evenings and weekends whq
The fees for birthday party rentals are:
$25 for Camp Shalom without pool.
$50 for Camp Shalom with pool and lifeguard.
$80 for Camp Shalom with pool, lifeguard and Pup
$55 for Camp Shalom, Puppet Party without pool.
The campgrounds offer pool with lifeguard
playground, sports field, picnic tables and grill.
professional Story Teller with puppets can be obtainedfj
an extra treat.
Please call Harreen at 689-7700 to reserve CampShalot
for your next birthday party.
Not sine* Noah's time has
something so tiny made it so big.
Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They ve bee" "** &*>
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows ha,lu!a*eiSjruef
chops and tiny peas are the most "yonuune sa
tea.eaves Thafs why for rich, refreshtea TW ^
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because nny

__________Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
R*lO" B'l. <' fl^ Cl'li $Cl>iOf OM> Page 13

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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 9,1964
Area Deaths
Charles. 86. of Century Village. Wen
Palm Beach Levtlt-Welnateln Guaran-
teed Security Plan Chapel. West Palm
Kli'A Shapiro, 53, of 1108 Marine Way.
North Palm Beach. Levltt-Weuiiteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
Ben. 80. of 100 Sunrise Ave.. Palm
Beach Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Mary, 78. of 706 Lort Drive, Palm
Springs. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home. West Palm Beach
Mitchell. 78. of Greenway Village North,
Royal Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach
Peggy. 12. of Lake Worth, Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West
Palm Beach.
Helen PurlU, 72. of Dorchester J-26S.
Century Village. West Palm Beach.
Levltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed Security
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach
Morris. 58. of 212 Cavalier Road. Palm
Springs. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
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The Only Number You Ever Need To Call
Barry Jay Mark
Bar Mitzvah
Barry Jay Mark, son of Dr.
'and Mrs. Louis Mark of Palm
Beach Gardens, will be called
to the Torah on Saturday
morning, Nov. 10, at Temple
Beth David. Rabbi William
Marder and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will officiate.
Barry, an eighth grader at
Howell Watkins Junior High,
is a member of the National
Honor Society. He enjoys col-
lecting baseball cards, using
computers and playing basket-
ball, racquetball and soccer.
To highlight the plight of
Soviet Jewry, Barry will be
twinning his Bar Mitzvah with
Andrei Shagal of Donetsk.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Finkel of Miami announce the
engagement of their daughter
Elise (Abby) to Mark Jeffrey
Burger, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Burger of North Palm
Miss Finkel is a graduate of
Coral Park High School and is
a junior at the University of
South Florida. She is planning
a career in medical sono-
graphy. Mr. Burger attends
the same university. He is a
member of Tau Epsilon Phi
and Beta Alpha Psi, a national
honors accounting fraternity.
He plans a career in account-
ing. A June wedding is
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
Coins-cold& Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
HOUtS: 9:30 o.m.-6K p.m.
MemDtf ANA & Chamber of ."(ynmetce
Candle Lighting Time
Pri. Nov. 95:16
Religious Directory
West Palm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212. Rabbi U
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily 830
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at V
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5u
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos. f
BEACH: 501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435 '
586-9428. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 i
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 !
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.]
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Jos,
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabb
services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mil
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 oj
Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hir
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday
Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. A Street. Lake Wo
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Ca
Jacob Klman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.ra.J
Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone!
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 Camelia Dr., Ron
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104. 650 Royal
Blvd.. Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services Friday!
p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 79,
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave. West I
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5967. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silben
Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday and Holidays 9
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm I
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor Dav
Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.: Saturday9a.r
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno. Rablj
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone'
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m., Saturday. 9am
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. am
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
857146. Port St. Lucie. FL 33452. Friday night services"
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
Jupiter High School. Military Trail, Jupiter. M?^
Plaza 222, U.S. No. 1. Tequesta 33458. Phone r4M
Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pier*
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach 32960. mailing M"
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beech. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi0"1
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. Pwtf?j!i*i
Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and U*11"^
West Palm Beach. Mauling address: P.O. BOB !'*,
Palm Beach. FL 33416. Friday servwes 8: is P
Steven R. Westman. Cantor Nicholas Fenakei. wo-
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr..West P
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard bhapuv.
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday o p^
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharines Greek Orjiotu^
Social Hall 4000 Washington Rd.. at Soutwrn
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. ""jk
5154 Okeechobee Blvd.. Weet-Palm Beach. rL

lagogue News
Friday, November 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16
krini ^cent Sukkot serv-
Fiabbi Joel Levinc conse-
l,S, new students who
nered Temple Judea's
liou school. Sheree Fned-
reducational director,
1planned a Parent Open
U for Sunday, Nov. 18
L which meets at the
, Community Day
1 0n Parker Ave. south
Lents will meet in the
Efrom 10:10 a.m. to
Fam with Rabbi Joel
Land Mrs. Friedlander.
fschool's philosophy and
Lams based on expenen-
Icarning will be explained.
|nts will then go to their
Iren's classrooms from
).|l a.m. At this time, the
|ers will explain their
[fie curriculum and will
L a sample lesson with
Lple Judea's religious
|ol is open to temple mem-
only. Membership in-
|ation is available from
temple office.The school
Is on Sunday mornings,
|es pre-school through
li grade, and on Wednes-
i evening, grades four
lugh Confirmation. Aimee
In is chairperson of the
il Board. Dr. Jeffrey
sis temple president.
i temple intergenera-
I Family Service is sched-
ffor Friday, Nov. 9 at the
time of 7:30 p.m.
bi Joel Levine and Cantor
eNewman will officiate.
bis ritual, introduced
kg the summer months,
des the blessing of girls
[the blessing of boys by
families, birthday bless-
, a Torah processional in-
bng toddlers and children
ding all birthday cele-
bs, and youth participa-
linthe service.
ft Oneg Shababt spon-
by Sisterhood will fol-
(the Service.
U to conflicting commit -
P. the originally sched-
[ speaker will be unable to
cipate in the first pre-
Won of the 1984-85
W Evening Forum Series
|Temple Emanu-El. 190
North County Road in Palm
Beach, which will be held on
Nov. 16, after services starting
at 8:15 p.m.
The substitute speaker will
be Martin Pomerance, special
assignment writer for the Palm
Beach Jewish World. His topic
will be "An Overview of the
Elections: Implications for
Strategy in the Jewish
Pomerance holds JD and
PhD degrees in law and philo-
sophy. He taught at the uni-
versity level in New York and
Israel where he and his family
lived for seven years. For the
past year he covered various
aspects of the American Presi-
dential campaign and inter-
viewed Jewish spokesmen for
each candidate.
The public is cordially in-
vited to attend this Forum. An
Oneg Shabat will follow.
Israeli dancing with Yaakov
Sassi will be offered by the
temple on Nov. 1, 8, 15, 29;
Dec. 6 and 13 from 7 p.m. to 9
Donation is $15 for mem-
bers of Temple Beth El and
$25 for non-members.
Temple Judea Announces
Adult Education Program
Temple Judea's Adult
Education program for 1984-
1985 includes Beginning
Hebrew, Adult Bar-Bat
Mitzvah, and four area study
groups which will examine the
Reform approach to prayer
and ritual.
Helaine Kahn, a recent gra-
duate of the Adult Bar-Bat
Mitzvah program, will instruct
Beginning Hebrew beginning
Tuesday evening, Nov. 13
from 7:30-9 p.m. This group is
open to students with little or
no reading knowledge of
Hebrew. Rabbi Joel Levine
will instruct the new Adult
Bar-Bat Mitzvah class begin-
ning Monday evening, Nov. 12
from 8-9:30 p.m. This group is
open to students with reading
knowledge of Hebrew who are
prepared to learn how to
conduct the complete Sabbath
evening service in Hebrew and
English, learn how to read the
Torah, and study Torah com-
mentary in depth. Both classes
are held in the temple office
conference room at 5154
Okeechobee Boulevard, Suite
Temple Judea's Live and
Learn home study groups will
again be instructed by Rabbi
Levine. This year these groups
will utilize the textbook
"Gates of Understanding,'
which is keyed to the prayer
book "Gates of Prayer." This
course is an examination of
prayer in Jewish history and in
the modern age, the role of
tradition in Reform ritual, the
variety of God ideas in
Reform Judaism, and the role
of Hebrew. Refreshments are
served following each session.
Live and Learn groups are
scheduled for Nov. 19 from 1-
3 p.m. at the home of Fay
Kaplan in Buttonwood for
south end residents; Nov.20
from 1-3 p.m. at the home of
Mel and Esther Babendir for
Century Village; Nov. 21 from
10-noon at the home of Stan
and Bernice Chertok for
Golden Lakes and Nov. 26
from 1-3 p.m. for north end,
Singer Island and Palm Beach
at the home of Celia May.
These programs are open
only to temple members.
Membership information is
available by calling the temple
office. Non-members may be-
come familiar with Temple
Judea's Adult Education ap-
proach by attending Torah
Seminars which are held
monthly during Sabbath
Services at 8 p.m. at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center,
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
of the Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County
Holiday Gifts
Jewish Artifacts
Greeting Cards
Childrens Toys and Games
The Gift Shop is open
Monday through Friday: 9:30 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
your purchase supports the Center and its programs-
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, FL 33407
(Th, CM I. loca.ed off of Road. 1 mils south of 4S,h
Organizations continued from j*p 7
on Nov. 10, 8 p.m., at the Crestwood School in Royal
Palm Beach. The play is a musical narrative that tells the
story of the Jews of the 20th century and their struggle to
stay alive.
Tickets are $5 each, and can be obtained by calling or
writing to Rose Berkow or Mimi Davis.
The Haverhill Chapter will hold its annual Paid-up
Membership Luncheon at the Palm Beach Ocean Hotel on
Nov. 15, 12-noon.
The luncheon will be followed by a fashion show by
"Lisa." To participate, dues must be paid. There will be a
token donation of $3 to off-set partial costs.
The Indian Spring Chapter will hold a paid-up mem-
bership luncheon on Nov. 12, 1 p.m., at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse, NE 22nd Ave., Boynton Beach.
Royal Palm Beach and Okeechobee Chapters of Royal
Palm Beach, will celebrate ORT Shabbat on Friday night,
Nov. 16, 8 p.m., at Temple Beth Zion. Services are held at
the Lion's club, Camelia Drive, in Royal Palm Beach.
ORT members will participate in the services and will
host the Oneg Shabbat.
ORT Sabbath services are celebrated through the United
States by all ORT chapters^
On Nov. 13 the West Palm Beach Chapter will hold a
Paid-up Membership Meeting and mini luncheon at
Congregation Anshei Sholom. Film "ORT Around the
World," will be shown.
A Thanksgiving trip to Key West is being planned for
Nov. 22-24. Included are a traditional dinner, cruise,
sightseeing trolley. On the way home there will be a dinner
and show at the Marco Polo, Miami Beach.
Hold Dec. 13-16 for a Lido Spa Weekend in Miami
Ezrat Club will hold a general meeting on Tuesday, Nov.
13, 12:30 p.m., at the Sunrise Bank, corner of Military
Trail and Gun Club Road. An informative program is
scheduled by Minna Kroll. Robert Schacter, director of
Palm Beach County Chapter of Technion, will be the guest
speaker, and will present a current film.
The Sharon Chapter will meet on Nov. 13, 12:30 p.m.,
at the Village Hall. A teen-ager will speak about his ex-
periences in Israel.
On Nov. 20, 10 a.m., the Century Village Group will
present a special program sponsored by Chase Federal.
The Opus III singers will perform. Chase Federal is
contributing some U.S. savings bonds to the holders of
numbers issued at the door.
Programs are on Tuesdays at 10 a.m. and admission is
Serving the greater Florida area
in the finest of Jewish tradition.
5411 Okeechobee Boulevard
Jack Weiss
Palm Beach County's only combined All-
Jewish Cemetery and Funeral Chapel NEEDS
Earn a substantial income working close
to home full-time or part-time.
Call Elaine Schimek

Pag16 The Jewish Floridkn of Palm Beach County /Friday,

sat- 23 95

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