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:
AA00014310:00083

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
THE VOICE Of
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
MlMBlACH
COUNTY
ewish florid ian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER 39
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 30,1984
-
PRICE 35CENTS
ihoshana Cardin Named First Woman President of CJF
^EW YORK, N.Y.
loshana S. Cardin, born in
I Aviv, Israel, and currently
r foremost volunteer leader
hhe Baltimore Jewish com-
Lnity, has become the first
Iman president in the 52-
V history of the Council of
Ljsh Federations, the largest
tanization of Jewish com-
Liiy leaders in the United
ties and Canada.
She was unanimously
ded to become the 16th
sident of the Council Nov.
at the CJF General As-
|nbly in Toronto, Canada.
CJF is the national associa-
of over 200 Jewish
Federations serving nearly 800
communities which embrace a
Jewish population of more
than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Through joint planning and
action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international
needs, the Council strengthens
the work and impact of all
Jewish Federations in areas
such as aid to the elderly,
Jewish education, Soviet Jew-
ish resettlement and campaign
planning, among others.
In addition to its national
headquarters in New York
City, the Council maintains
offices in Washington, D.C.,
San Diego and Toronto, to
help provide service to area
communities.
The CJF General Assembly,
at which Mrs. Cardin was
elected, is the largest gathering
of Jewish community repres-
entatives held each year. Over
2,500 Federation delegates at-
tended the Toronto meetings
which ran from Nov. 14-18
including 20 from the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. The Palm Beach del-
egates were Julie and Peter
Cummings, Mollie and Robert
Fitterman, Nathan Kosowski,
Marilyn and Arnold Lampert,
Eileen and Myron Nickman,
Berenice Rogers, Leah and
Phil Siskin and staff members
Norman Schimelman and his
wife, Marjorie, I. Edward
Adler, Lynne Ehrlich, Ronni
Epstein, Ann Lynn Lipton,
and Douglas Kleiner and his
wife, Stephanie.
Mrs. Cardin was in-
strumental in the planning of
the General Assembly, serving
as the chairman of the
Program Committee. In addi-
tion, she currently serves CJF
as the chairman of its Human
Resources Development Com-
Continued on Page 8
ihoshana Cardin
rrin Appointed Palm Beach Division Chair
Mortimer Weiss To Head South Ocean Boulevard Council
Arnold L. Lampert, general
lirman of the 1985 Jewish
Iteration of Palm Beach
uniy-lnited Jewish Appeal
hpaign, has announced the
ointments of Marva Perrin
lair the newly formed
Beach division of the
bpaign and Mortimer Weiss
head the South Ocean
[ilevard Council, a section
:Palm Beach division.
making the an-
incement Lampert stated,
Y Campaign Cabinet has
Bared South Ocean
plevard a campaign priority
this year in recognition of
Inside
Committee
I Appointment
pe president of the
IJewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
announces the chair of
Ine Personnel Commit-
Pe. See page 3.
Focus On
Ethiopian
Jewry
[demonstration on
[half of Ethiopian
py interrupted the
"ening session of the
wncil of Jewish
f Aeration's General
Tjembiy. See page 4
Mideast
Conference
sues of the Mideast
"I1" the Israeli and
rre"c"nPerPctlves
pe addressed at the
F[conference held
^Seepage 2.
the increased numbers of com-
mitted residents and involved
volunteers in this area. By
creating a Palm Beach division
and hiring a full time staff
person, the cabinet continues
to show its support for the
South Ocean Boulevard
campaign."
Mort Weiss expressed his
satisfaction with the progress
the Council has made in
formulating plans for the
campaign. Weiss announced
that two cocktail receptions
will be held to kick off the
South Ocean Boulevard
campaign. Fred Greenberg,
Emanuel Goldberg and Weiss
will host the first reception on
Dec. 18 for Stratford-2600 and
Beach Pointe-2660.
The second cocktail
Argentine Jews,
Catholics Agree
On Better Ties
BUENOS AIRES -
Catholics and Jews agreed
here on the need for "practical
measures aiming at a better
mutual understanding and
esteem" between the two
faiths.
That was the tenor of a joint
statement issued at the close of
a meeting between a high-
ranking delegation of the
Latin American Bishops'
Council and the leadership of
the World Jewish Congress'
Latin American branch, held
at the WJC offices recently.
The statement also expressed
"the desire to strengthen
relations in interreligious
activities on the continent,'
the WJC reported.
According to Manuel
Tenenbaum, director of the
WJC's Latin American
branch, the interfaith meeting
was arranged in the context of
an increasingly turbulent
political and social environ-
ment on the continent.
^ "Wm
Marva Perrin
Mortimer Weiss
reception, on Dec. 19 at
Mayfair House, will be hosted
by George Howard, Leonard
Kahn and Murray Kern. Zelig
Chinitz, director of the United
Israel Appeal in Jerusalem,
will be the guest speaker at
both events.
"In addition the South
Ocean Boulevard residents will
have the opportunity to parti-
cipate in a mini-mission on
Feb. 7 to visit the Federation's
four beneficiary agencies
the Jewish Community
Center, the Jewish Com-
munity Day School, the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service and the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center. We
encourage all the residents in
this area to join with us in
Continued on Page 3
Alec E n gel stein To Receive
Human Relations Award
Dr. Theodore J. Rosov, pres-
ident of the Palm Beach County
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee, recently announced
that the recipient of the 1984
Sylvan Cole Human Relations
Award will be Alec Engelstein,
prominent community leader and
builder-developer. This award of
the American Jewish Committee
will be presented to Engelstein at a
dinner held in his honor at the
Royce Hotel on Dec. 4, 6:30 p.m.
This yearly award is in recognition
of individual outstanding commit-
ment to and concern for good
human relations.
Alec Engelstein was born in
Cernauti, Roumania. While still a
young child, he and his family
were deported to the Transnistria
Camp in the Ukraine. They were
detained in this camp from 1941
until 1944 when they were liber-
ated by the Russians. The family
returned to their home town which
was occupied by the Soviets at that
Continued on Page 10
Alec Engelstein
'


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 30,1984
Mideast Conference
Israel's Survival Vital to U.S.
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
"More than ever before
there is hope for peace in the
Middle East today," Israel's
ambassador to the United
States told a near capacity
crowd of more than 1000
people who attended the 8th
annual Mideast Conference
held recently at Temple Beth
El. The event was sponsored
by the Israel-Mideast Task
Force of the Community Rela-
tions Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
The Honorable Meir
Rosenne cited the peace treaty
with Egypt, the destruction of
the Palestinian Liberation
Organization's (PLO) infra-
structure in Lebanon and the
failure of the psychological
war waged against Israel as
reasons for his optimism.
"Jews are more united than
ever before in their support of
Israel and in ensuring the
rights of Jewry world wide,"
he said.
In spite of the cold peace
that exists now betwen Egypt
and Israel and the loss of
I"*
Israel's Ambassador to the United States, the Honorable Meir
Rosenne [left], participated in a press conference after his
formal address. Dr. Mark Rattinger, chair of the Israel-Mideast
Task Force, moderated the conference.
revenues from the oil fields in
the Sinai, Rosenne declared
that Israel was not sorry for
signing the peace treaty with
Egypt. "One human life is
more important than the bil-
lions of petrodollars lost," he
said.
Rosenne went on to say that
ultimate peace in the area is
more attainable now because
the PLO have been denied
their territorial base in
Lebanon. With the split inside
the PLO, there is a greater
chance of negotiations with
those who truly represent the
Palestinian people.
Referring to the current
talks that are underway for the
withdrawal of Israeli troops
from Lebanon, Rosenne
stated emphatically that Israel
will not relinquish the right to
protect its northern border.
"We didn't want to annex one
square mile of Lebanon but we
will only leave when our
security is assured. Syria is
always the last country to sign
a treaty with Israel."
Turning to Israel's
economy, Rosenne stressed
that Israel is facing its current
economic crisis due to the
costs of the Yom Kippur War,
the war in Lebanon and the
peace with Egypt. In asking
the U.S. for economic aid, the
ambassador pointed out that
the help sought is in both
countries' interests. Israel is an
ally upon which the U.S. can
rely and has shared its knowl-
edge of the advanced Soviet
Continued on Page 11

More than 10(10
people attended the J
Conference held at Temple Beth El recently
in the Mideast from the American and Israeli
article and more photos on Page 2.
annual %
"> to address the i
Tom Dine, director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee [AIPAC], addres-
sed the American perspective.
Dr. Helen Hoffman, cki
woman of the tommm
Relations Council, infora
the audience about the
grams of the CRC.
JF&CS Programs
Surviving The
Death Of A Spouse
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., 2250
Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard,
Suite 104, is sponsoring a
workshop for recent widows
and widowers, dealing with
grieving and recovery. The
course will cost $25 for five
sessions, beginning Dec. 5,
and continuing for the four
following Wednesdays.
Information about the
grieving process, social, emo-
tional, and practical changes
will be presented and dis-
cussed. Pre-registration is
mandatory. For information
and registration call 684-1991.
Jewish Family
Life Education
Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., offers
one or multiple session groups
called Jewish family life
education. These programs are
held either at our office or in
conjunction with other
organizations about specific
aspects of family life, such as
communicating with your
child, divorce, improving
marital communications, etc.
In addition, JF&CS staff will
speak to community groups
about the specific services of
the agency.
Currently being developed is
a program, "Surviving the
Loss of a Spouse," for recent
widows and widowers.
"Improving Marital Com-'
munication" will cover a
variety of listening and
negotiation skills for couples,
to enhance their relationship.
Family life education offers
information and sharing
through group discussion
about common life-family
concerns.
Please contact Marilyn
David, MSW, Jewish family
life education coordinator at
684-1991, if you are interested
in any of the above programs,
or would like to develop
another program in con-
junction with us.
Caregivers Therapy

W*s
Group
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., is offer-
ing a Caregivers Therapy
Group. This will be the third
year that the group has been in
existence.
A caregiver is defined as any
spouse, relative, or friend who
is presently providing physical
or emotional support to a
chronically ill person on an
ongoing basis. This is the only
requirement for entering the
group; however, a potential
group member must be willing
to share his experience, as well
as being capable of listening
and responding to others.
As in the past, all meetings
will be held at the JF&CS
office located at 2250 Palm
Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104.
The sessions will be led by
Eugene Topperman, MSW,
LCSW, JF&CS caseworker.
The first group session is
scheduled for Tuesday, Dec.
4, 2 p.m. Group members
must be screened prior to
attending a session. Fees for
the sessions are negotiable To
set up a screening interview,
contac* Topperman at 684-
1991.
Rabbi Melvin Kieffer, guest speaker at the first seminar meeting
ol the Chaplain Aides of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, told the 50 members that their work helps to alleviate
the pain of loneliness for the Jewish elderly who are confined to
nursing homes.
Loneliness, The Worst Pain,
Alleviated By Chaplain Aides
By MURRAY KERN
Chaplain Aide
"Loneliness is the worst
pain in the world, and your
work helps to alleviate it,"
Rabbi Melvin Kieffer told 50
members of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County's Chaplain Aide
Program. He was guest
speaker at their first seminar
meeting at the Federation
office, Tuesday, Nov. 13.
Rabbi Kieffer, retired from
Old Westbury Hebrew
Congregation, Long Island,
New York, after 26 years of
service, has spent a good part
of his professional career as
chaplain for the elderly. He
advised Chaplain Aides to act
the part ol professional'.
"Your own self-image is
important if your work is to be
effective with residents,
patients and staff of health
facilities." He told them to get
to know the administrators
and staff; to cultivate their
friendship which will serve to
ease the problems concerned
with Chaplain Aide work.
Five principles for rendering
religious services were outlined
by the Rabbi: I. The religious
service should be brief. 2. Use
prayers and hymns that are
familiar. 3. Distribute parts of
the service to the residents to
induce participation. 4. The
service should include a brief
message i.e. a summary of
the Torah reading for the
week, a relevant story or par-
able. The message should I
upbeat and inspiring.
Socialization per*
contact with each reside
talking, listening,
touching.
Rabbi Kieffer comme
on many of the persi
experiences presented
Chaplain Aides and answe
their questions. The questij
that came from a number|
sources and that is enco
ered frequently by Chaphl
Aides is the one asked bythq
who have suffered for a I
time often in Yiddish'
"shoyne genug?" or"hava
I suffered enough?" -
the implication "why she
go on living?" Rabbi Kief*
answer was taken from
traditional daily prayer h
"kail zman" "Asw
as" there is breath one raj
praise the name of G-d.
ways of the Lord are inscn
able. The Rabbi also sugge*
that the Chaplain Aide tryl
evoke in the disheartened j
identity thai has worth j
meaning." such as reiwr
ship with family or inei
"Is there someone whoa
you bubba or zayda-1|]
mother or grandfather.
question that might be <
Sardonic humor was W
when the Rabbi recalW
stockbroker's answer toj
same questions '
should he take me a; 83
he can get me at 90.
Rabbi Melvin Bfl
n n is a graduate oi
Jewish Theological Semm
and the University
nesota. Besides his jJ
Old Westbury "
Congregation, he
Chaplain a. A. HoW
terson Home for the Age"
Infirm for 20 g JJ,
Reg.men.al Chaplan W
Infantry *'?"%, <
ina Center during *"u
Continued on Pig'11


Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
South Ocean Boulevard Council
Continued from Page 1
Dobtrt BtlgltV
Murray Cohen Em.nu.l Goldberg Fred Greenbtrg George Howard Leonard Kshn Murray Ktm
Julius Sttinhauar s Barnard weill
Liking this year's campaign a
"old breaking one," stated
l/eiss.
Weiss, who came to Palm
toch County in 1972, is a
(ember of the boards of the
Lish Federation of Palm
bach County and the Morse
fceriatric Center as well as a
hember of Federation's
ampaign Cabinet. Last year
-co-chaired the Community
(inner and was awarded the
|rSt "Campaign Worker of
lie Year" award by the
federation at its Annual
Meeting.
Weiss has been active in the
Jewish community of Boston
there he served as general
hairman of the Combined
Jewish Philanthropies of
Greater Boston, a member of
le executive committee and
lice president of CJP. He is an
lonorary life trustee of that
Organization.
Weiss is a former member
of the National Council of
United HIAS, the Joint
Distribution Committee and
the New England Anti-
Defamation League. He is a
former trustee of Beth Israel
Hospital, Jewish Memorial
Hospital and the Hebrew
Rehabilitation Center for the
Aged in Boston.
Mrs. Perrin sits on the Fed-
eration's Campaign Cabinet
and is a member of the Budget
and Allocations Committee.
She is a board member of the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and its Cam-
paign Cabinet currently co-
chairing the Lion of Judah
event. As a board member of
National UJA Women's Divi-
sion, she serves as consultant
to the Fort Lauderdale
Federation's Women's Divi-
sion campaign. She also sits on
the Nations UJA Campaign
Cabinet.
Members of the South
Ocean Council include Robert
Balgley, Murray Cohen,
Emanuel Goldberg, Fred
Greenbere., Georae Howard.
Leonard Kahn, Murray Kern,
Julius Steinhauer and S.
Bernard Weill.
Mrs. Perrin said, "I am very
excited to see the priority that
is being placed on the South
Ocean Boulevard campaign by
the Campaign Cabinet. The
volunteers, through their
dedication and commitment,
have the campaign planning
off to an excellent start and we
are looking forward to an even
more successful campaign this
year."
For more information about
the South Ocean Boulevard
events, contact Kari Bower,
campaign associate, at the
Federation office 832-2120.
Barbara Tanen Appointed To Chair
Federation's Personnel Committee
Myron J. Nickman, pres-
ent of the Jewish Federation
Palm Beach County, has
med Barbara Tanen to chair
he Federation's personnel
lommittee. Nickman noted
at the committee has been
tablished to review and
tablish policy as well as a
rsonnel practice code for the
ofessional staff of the Fed-
aiion.
"As the community has
town the Federation has
jxpanded from a staff of one
lr two professionals to a
professional staff of 18 with a
omplementary supportive
faff. In order to meet the
fiallenge we will face in the
oming years, I have ap-
inted Barbara, a most cap-
and involved Federation
pder, to review our staff Te-
pees," stated Nickman.
In commenting on her new
tosition, Mrs. Tanen, who
iirrently serves as a vice pres-
DON'T FORGET!
The Women's Division
of the
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Open Board Meeting
December 5-8:00 p.m.
j t The Jewish Community
Day School
- GUEST SPEAKER -
NormaJ.Schulman,Ph.D.
$5 includes
2X? dessert and
l832^ coffee
Barbara Tanen
ident of Federation, said, "In
addition to examining our
current staff needs to plan for
the future, the committee will
also evaluate the professional
practice code which provides
for the relationship of the
employees to the management
of the Federation as it affects
compensation, benefits, etc."
According to Mrs. Tanen a
personnel practice code fosters
continuity and stability of ac-
tions by the Federation in its
relationship with its em-
ployees. A written job descrip-
tion also adds to this consist-
ency and ensures that staff
members understand their job
responsibilities.
Mrs. Tanen is serving her
second year as vice president
of Federation. She has been a
member of the executive com-
mittee for several years having
served as secretary for three
years previously. She is a past
chair of the Public Relations
committee and the Federa-
tion's Board Retreat.
Mrs. Tanen is a past presid-
ent of the Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Beth El in Fort Pierce and
chaired the Yad Z'hava
Luncheon for Hadassah.
Serving on the committee
with Mrs. Tanen are Stanley
Brenner, Marcia Gilbert,
Bernard Kurit, Jeanne Levy
and Kenneth Scherer.
j Call For Volunteers
Be involved in building this community!
Reach out to Jews locally and worldwide and
Help secure Israel's future!
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
needs YOU to be a volunteer in its
1985 Annual Campaign.
Call Mark Mendel,
Campaign Associate
At the Federation Office
To Volunteer your services:
832-2120
JEWBH
FEDERATION
OFPALMfJEACH
COUNTY
Lion of Judah
Members of the committee for the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's Lion of Judah
minimum $5000 campaign event met to finalize plans. The
cocktail reception given to honor those women whose com-
mitment is at that level will be held on Thursday, Dec. 6,4 p.m.,
at the home of Mrs. Max M. Fisher in Palm Beach. Members of
the committee are [left to right, seated] Sheila Engelstein,
Women's Division president; Marva Perrin, Lion of Judah co-
chair; and Dr. Norma Schulman. Standing [left to right] are
Irene Kornhauser; Dr. Elizabeth S. Shulman, Lion of Judah
chair; and Berenice Roger, founding chair of the Lion of Judah
event. Not pictured are Selma Becker, Julie Cummings,
Women's Division campaign vice president; Ruth Eppler,
Mildred Hecht-Wohlgemuth, Dr. Helen Hoffman, Dorothy
Kohl, Marilyn Lampert, Rhoda Lerner, Jeanne Levy and Eileen
Nickman.
iooooon
Federation Mini-Mission Tour
\\^ 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:
THURSDAYi 3f\V.VSSjER29,1984
*U or
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6,1984
BUS STOPS INCLUDE:
1) Jewish Community Day School
.
2) Jewish Community Center
3) Jewish Family & Children's
Service
4) Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center
BUS WILL DEPART
9:00 A.M. from
Morse Geriatric Center
BUS WILL RETURN
2:00 P.M. to
Morse Geriatric Center
Nominal lee will be
charged for lunch.
Become aware of 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 Sf oiler
(Women's Division)

832-2120
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
and Women's Division.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 30,1964
CJF Assembly Opening Disrupted By
Demonstration For Ethiopian Jews
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
TORONTO (JTA) It
was night that will long be
remembered. It was an un-
precedented night for a
General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Feder-
ations. The opening plenary
session was to have featured a
major policy statement by CJF
president Martin Citrin.
However, it was cancelled
following a prolonged and
boisterous protest from some
40 young people on behalf of
Ethiopian Jewry. (See separate
story.)
The issue of Ethiopian
Jewry was to have been the
topic of a forum following the
opening plenary session late at
night, between 9:30 and 10:45
p.m. when five other con-
current sessions were also
scheduled. But the issue of
Ethiopian Jewry became the
focal point of the night by
virtue of the demonstration.
The actual planned session,
"Ethiopian Jewry: New Chal-
lenges and Responsibilities,"
was almost anti-climactic by
comparison to the demon-
stration. Only some 1,000 of
the 2,000 Jewish community
leaders from the United States
and Canada at the 53rc
General Assembly attendee
the session on Ethiopian Jewrj
in half of the grand ballroorr
of the Sheraton Centre Hote
after it was divided evenly by <
partition to allow the othei
half of the ballroom to be used
for a forum on religion in
politics.
Ambassador H. Eugene
Douglas, U.S. coordinator for
refugee affairs, described the
suffering of millions of people
around the world suffering
from famine, disease and
oppression and noted that the
plight of Ethiopian Jewry is
part of this global tragedy.
Referring to the earlier
demonstration, he exhorted
the audience to "have more
trust" in the efforts un-
dertaken by the American and
Israeli governments to rescue
Ethiopian Jewry.
In an answer to the
demonstrators, who had
criticized the Israeli gover-
nment for its failure to remove
Jews directly from Ethiopia
while private Jewish agencies
in the U.S. and Canada were
doing so, Douglas cautioned
against private groups trying
to substitute their relief and
rescue work for that of
government efforts.
The reality, he said, is that
private groups are not in a
position to match what
governments can do through
diplomatic, financial and
behind the scenes activities in
providing the kind of aid
required by mass populations
in famine stricken areas.
Private groups "should butt
out of this field," Douglas
said. He noted that private
groups often impede and make
more difficult the work of
governments in helping those
in need.
During the question and
answer period which followed
his presentation and that of
two Israelis and two Ethiopian
Jews who now live in Israel,
Simcha Jacobovici, who led
the demonstration at the
opening plenary session, was
given time to address the
audience. He recounted the
terrible plight of Ethiopian
Jews.
"The world is now watching
Ethiopia starve to death," he
said. "Thousands of Jews are
among the dying. The
Ethiopian Jewish community
is fast becoming extinct. How
much longer can they sur-
vive?"
Jacobovici, a student at
Toronto University and the
producer of an award-winning
film on Ethiopian Jews, said
there are now 12,000 Jewish
refugees in Sudan. Moreover,
8,000 Ethiopian Jews are
victims of the worst con-
tinuing drought in Africa's
history. This summer, he said,
2,000 Jews have already died
and more than 300 are dying
every month. He quoted as his
sources for this information
The New York Times, The
Toronto Star and The Jerusa-
lem Post.
He declared, to applause,
"How many more Jews must
die before Ethiopian Jews
become the number one
priority at the General
Assembly?" He stated that "it
is not unreasonable to ask that
we show particular concern
for Ethiopian Jews who
survived 2,000 years and who
are now on the verge of ex-
tinction. Everyone is suffering
in Ethiopia and in Africa.
While it is not the respon-
sibility of the American
government to worry first
about Ethiopian Jews, it is the
responsibility of the organized
Jewish community to be first
concerned with Jews in
danger. If it is not a number
one priority for us, why
should it be a priority for
anyone else?"
Jacobovici said that while
major non-Jewish in-
CCK Or
JCDS News
Teacher and Parent Education Activities Held
Monday, Nov. 12 marked a
special full day for Faculty In-
Service at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School. Address-
ing the General Studies faculty
in its morning session, Dr.
Leon Spotts discussed
"Standardized Achievement
Testing." Dr. Spotts, execu-
tive director of the Bureau of
Jewish Education in Atlanta,
Ga., and an authority in the
field of testing and evaluation,
defined the concepts and
development of the Stanford
Achievement Tests, which are
administered annually in the
Spring at JCDS. Explaining
that test scores demonstrate a
student's achievement relative
to a nationally normed
population, Dr. Spotts em-
phasized the importance of
utilizing test results for diag-
nostic and instructional pur-
poses.
Speaking to parents at an
evening meeting, Dr. Spotts
stressed that standardized
achievement tests are one tool
available to parents and
schools to help them assess
students' progress and needs.
Among the other important
considerations in assessment
are teacher-made criterion
referenced tests and anecdotal
reports from teachers who
spend months and years with
students. "A high score on the
SAT's is generally an indica-
tion of real achievement,"
the
Jewish floridian
o> Parm Baacft County
uapsonm
Conxunmg Our vo>ca' and Fadaratjon Raportaf
FDEDK SMOCHCT SUZANNE SHOCHET ROMNI EPSTEIN
Edrtor and rucmatiar Exacutiva Editor Naws Coordinator
Puewanad Waauy OctoOar tnrouoh Mtd^ta* fr-maatty oaianca o yaar
Sacond Oaas Poslaas *id at Boca Raton, Fia
PAUs BCAO440CA RATON OFFICE
136 H m Sparnan Rrvar Bd Boca Raton. Fia J3431 Pnona 36*200-
MaNiOfneaaFiani 120NE tmst utam, fl33101 Pnona 1 373-ascB
POSTMASTER: S*od address change* to The Jowten Ftortdlan.
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. FU. 33101
Aa-iartHataOXHar Mad laaaar. MaaaH1l
eambtnao Jawin Appaai-Jawisn Fadaration o Palm Baaed County Inc. Otlicar* P-andant
M.r0n j Nic*man. Vica RMBM Pata- Cumm.nga Awe Enoantatn. Amo* Lamoan Barbara
Tii. and AMI m.Mnaky Sacalary. Or Enubatn S SnuHnan. tajNt Barry Barg SuDmrt
lastanaito Ronn. Epataw Oraetor of Put** RatatK>n 901 South Fiagtar Or. Wait PsMi Baacn
SM1 Jtwi Fiondujn doaa not ovaramaa Maftrutn o Marcftandna Advamaad
SiaBC**PT>ON RATES Local Araa U Annual (2 Taar Minimum $7 SO) or by mamoarsnip j v
FWshon ol Baac* County 301 S Fujgwr Or mast Palm Baacn. Fla 13401 Phona 832 2120
Out O* Toam Upon Raouaal
Friday, November 30.1984 6 KISLEV 5746
Volume 10 Number 39
noted Dr. Spotts. "How-
ever," he cautioned, "a low
SAT score, coupled with high
teacher ratings, might be ac-
counted for by a number of
subjective factors, such as a
child's having a 'bad day,'
feeling ill, or experiencing test
anxiety."
Jewish studies staff
members spent the morning of
the Faculty In-Service Day in
consultation with Hana
Cidon, a veteran Jewish
Studies teacher with the
Solomon Schechter Day
School system in New Jersey.
The focus of their discussions
was on the new JCDS partial
Hebrew Language Immersion
Program as well as on
programming ideas for the
Jewish Holidays.
The entire staff of the
school participated in an
afternoon workshop about
"Developing Critical Thinking
Skills." taught by Barbara
Steinberg, JCDS director.
Analysis of Benjamin Bloom's
"Taxonomy of Objectives in
the Cognitive Domain" and its
application to effective devel-
opment of high level thinking
skills formed the basis of this
session.
Recent research in the field
of education has demonstrated
that ongoing staff develop-
ment programs contribute to
the achievement of the goals
of educational institutions.
The Nov. 12 Faculty In-
Service Day at JCDS was
planned as one part of the
school's ongoing staff devel-
opment programs which have
been designed to achieve the
goal of educational excellence.
ternational relief agencies are
helping the general Ethiopian
population, in the last six
months 2,000 Ethiopian Jews
died in refugee camps outside
of Ethiopia's borders, 10,000
to 14,000 Ethiopian Jews are
suffering in the overcrowded
disease-ridden refugee camps
and 6,000 or more very old,
sick and young Ethiopian Jews
are still trapped in Ethiopia.
The remnant of the Jewish
community of Ethiopia's
Gondar province is also
threatened by the ongoing
fighting between government
troops and rebel forces in two
major provinces neighboring
Gondar, Jacobovici said.
He warned that in several
years there will still be a
Christian and Moslem
community in Ethiopia, but
that the critical mass of the
Jews will have dwindled to a
point of near-extinction.
He said that he and the
other demonstrators are "not
bums. I am pro-Zionist and
pro-Israel." Jacobovici
praised Israel's efforts in
resettling and absorbing
Ethiopian Jews once they are
in Sudan but added that the
issue is not how many are
saved but how many are not.
He claimed that while major
international humanitarian
organizations are i.,
ft? Si!f
,n rPonse, n
warned that eft or*A
Je*s of Ethiopia ^
wuh, a Cm!
Population and a
surrounded by Arih *
>hould be conducted
nc framework
lumanuarian effom and
cunificationoffamiii?
The two Ethiopian
Ben-Gad and Racharni fi
Joseph, who had been
prisoned and tortured'
Ethiopia because of i
proclaimed Zionism, m
plea to save the Je
Ethiopia. Ben-Gad
spoke in his native faj
said, "Our people are L
Our people are alone. Thd
helpless. Our people are]
need. They are starving, j
are waiting for your help j
them."
Israel Is
Her Love
Thirteen years ago Emma
Gerringer retired to Century
Village and has been an active
force in community life ever
since.
Emma helped out in her late
husband's wholesale house
furnishing business in new
York. After selling the busi-
ness, she decided she should
remain active and worked as a
bookkeeper, secretary, and a
production manager.
Emma has been active in
B'nai B'rith, Hadassah.
American Israeli Lighthouse,
ORT, Red Magen David, Boys
Town of Jerusalem, Cancer
Alliance, Cystic Fibrosis, and
Technion. Emma has stated
that her most rewarding work
is with Israel Bonds and that
her belief in Israel is very
strong.
Her involvement with the
Israel Bond Drive began over
12 years ago when she was
invited to a Bond Tea at the
home of Olga Prince. This was
her first introduction to what
the Israel Bond Program was
all about.
For the past 12 years Emma
has held a luncheon for Israel
Bonds serving all home
cooked foods. For eight years
she held the luncheon in her
own apartment serving as
many as 45 people to a sit
down luncheon. Her neigh-
bors would help her move her
furniture to accommodate her
luncheon guests.
Evelyn Blum, Israel Bond
Women's Division Chairman,
attended and spoke at the
luncheon every year. She
finally convinced Emma that
her apartment was too small
for such a large undertaking
and offered the use of her own
home. So for the past four
years Emma's Israel Bond
Luncheon has been held at the
home of Evelyn Blum.
Another change also oc-
cured four years ago. Two
women, Irene Steinberg and
Jean Polakoff, wanted to
contribute to the preparation
of the luncheon. Prior to that
time Emma planned, cooked
and paid for the entire event.


Emma Gerringer
Last year over 90 Ml
attended the luncheon am
they needed to do for adi
tance was to buy at leall
$250 Certificate.
This year Olga Prince i
be the contributing hop"
with Emma. There n
another change having
with Bond purchases.
invited guests must agn
purchase a minimum oil
in either Certificates or W
There is no additional
for attending this W
luncheon.
Last year over S150.C
Israel Bonds were sold i
ing the total for the pa
years to over one halt i
dollars.
Emma Gerringer. a
package of energy, b
of two children, ggl
of five grandchildren
great-grandmother oi
great-grandsons.
Emma Gerringer can J
described as a carin|J
mitted woman, who J
SSySMS
demonstrate that Da


\f\ Radio /TV Highlights ,^f
L MOSAIC -Sunday, Dec. 2, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
I wjth host Barbara Gordon Interview with the
Honorable Meir Rosenne, Israel's Ambassador to the
United States.
L I'CHAVIM Sunday, Dec. 2, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
,uo-AM w'tn host Rabbi Mark s- Golub Tfe Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
I SHALOM Sunday, Dec. 2, 10 a.m. WPEC
IChannel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
hichard Peritz.
. Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
fCounty-
Community Calendar
Seer Women Cypress Lakes board 10 a.m.
Ksh Community Day School cocktail party Pioneer
Vomen Theodore Herzl dinner and show noon
temple Beth David Sisterhood Chanukah Bazaar
tolden Lakes Temple Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
lewish War Veterans No. 501 10 a.m. Temple Israel -
Israel Bond Breakfast at Airport Hilton 10 a.m. B'nai
frrith No. 3196 Lido Spa thru 12-5
December 3
lewish Community Center Israeli Chassidic Festival
Morse Geriatric Center Board of Trustees 4 p.m.
Rishona Chapter of Amit Women board Congregation
toshei Sholom Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Women's
ftmerican ORT Royal board 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Vomen Mitzvah Council 7:15 p.m. Women's
American ORT Mid Palm board 1 p.m. Jewish War
(Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 board 10:30 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board 9:30
k.m. Women's American ORT Okeechobee 1:30 p.m.
f Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m.
December 4
American Jewish Committee Sylvan Cole Human
Relations Award Dinner honoring Alec Engelstein at
Royce Hotel Women's League for Israel 1 p.m.
Hadassah Shalom Regency Spa thru 12-9 National
touncil of Jewish Women Palm Beach 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Wellington board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Chai board 7:30p.m.
December 6
Jewish Federation Women's Division Business and
Professional Steering Committee 6 p.m. and Open Board
Meeting 8 p.m. at Jewish Community Day School
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m. Hadassah -
Lake Worth board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Golden River board 1 p.m. American Jewish Congress
[board noon Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club board -
fc:30 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood board 7 p.m.
lewish Community Center executive board 6:30 p.m. and
oard of directors 8 p.m. Labor Zionist Alliance 1 p.m.
Jewish Community Day School "Breakfast" at
Congregation Anshei Sholom 9:30 a.m.
)ecember 8
Mish Federation Women's Division Lion of Judah
Rational Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit -
poard 10:30 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion board 9:30
i.m. Hadassah Golda Meir board 10 a.m. B'nai
B'rith No. 2939 board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Ohav 1:30 p.m. Hadassah Chai board 10 a.m.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Pioneer
Vomen Theodore Herzl 1 p.m. Women's American
)RT Evening board 6 p.m. and regular meeting 8 p.m.
' Temple Beth El Israeli Folk Dance 7:30 p.m. Jewish
federation Campaign Cabinet 7:30 p.m. at Jewish
L'ommunit) Day School
Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
MS BLUE RIDGE
1V t CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16
/ Q YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
^. Comes & Spends the Summer
LriBK ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
^3 MOUNTAIN CITY o*
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed LaKes
Whitewater Canoeing Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Associate
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I MONTGOMERY
MORRIS 4 SHEILA WAIDMAN
STAN t BARBARA MINT,
Miami Baach Ptki-305-S38-34J4 Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Baach. Fla. 33140 -
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
The Role of Religion In Politics
The Social Action Com-
mittee of Temple Israel will
host a luncheon meeting of the
clergy of all religious
denominations in Palm Beach
County at 12 noon on Dec. 3
at the Temple's Schwartzberg
Hall on North Flagler Drive in
West Palm Beach.
The subject of the meeting is
"Interfaith Exploration
Religion and Politics." In an-
nouncing the meeting,
Abraham Gerber, chairman of
the committee, stated, "The
recent presidential election
campaign in the United States
has lent renewed emphasis to
the need for people of good
will of all faiths to carefully
examine the relationship
between religious principles
and practices and political
action. Clear delineation of
the distinctions between the
personal religious and moral
convictions of the individual
and political action must be
maintained if religious and
political freedoms are to con-
tinue to prevail. Blurring the
lines separating religion and
politics could pose a serious
threat to the liberties of all rel-
igious faiths. The committee is
hopeful that this meeting will
be the beginning of a fruitful
on-going dialogue among all
religious groups which will
contribute to the clarfication
and resolution of the many
difficult questions surround-
ing this issue."
Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
spiritual leader of Temple
Israel, writing to his fellow
clergymen in Palm Beach
County to extend his invita-
tion to the meeting empha-
sized the need to give this issue
careful attention. He ex-
pressed the essential purpose
of the meeting stating, "We
need to come together to have
dialogue; we need to come to-
gether in search for common
ground."
The keynote speaker will be
Rabbi David Saperstein,
director of the Religious
Action Center in Washington,
D.C. The center is the liaison
between the federal govern-
ment and the Reform Jewish
Movement. Rabbi Saperstein
is also an attorney and adjunct
professor of Comparative
Jewish and American Law at
Georgetown University Law
School. He is the author of
numerous articles and two
books. Rabbi Saperstein is a
graduate of Cornell University
and the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion.
Readers Write-
' Fulsome' Is Wrong Adjective
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
So Shimon Peres was
"fulsome in his praise" for the
reception he received in
Washington as reported in The
Jewish Floridian of Oct. 19.
American Heritage defines
fulsome as 1) offensively
excessive or insincere; 2)
offensive to the senses; 3)
loathsome, disgusting.
In a local journal, I would
pass it off with a shrug of the
shoulders. But for a Jewish
journal, well really.
SOL HOFKINS
West Palm Beach
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
Webster's Unabridged
Dictionary defines "fulsome"
as loathsome or disgusting.
The word fulsome is
derogatory, opposite to the
intended meaning, unless the
intended meaning was
fulsome.
BENJAMIN NELSON
West Pain Beach
EDITOR'S NOTE: Reader
Nelson's talmudical statement
appears to be fulsome in its
loathing for the use of fulsome
in the Jewish Telegraphic
y Agency report. We suggest
that readers Hofkins and
Nelson investigate further.
The Bible of all English-
language dictionaries, the
OED (Oxford English Dic-
tionary), agrees with both
American Heritage and
Webster's. But OED also
defines the meaning of
fulsome as overly generous in
praise, as does the Britannica
Dictionary. The JTA report
appears to be vindicated in its
use of the word, as are our
staffers who edited it. All
parties concerned had in mind
exactly what the word intends
in its most fulsome sense.
m Pmri ScoU* Wtafcy. 13 Th. Pnglon Corportfon. NY.
M the nachas
fit to print.
Never let it be said that the Jewish commu-
nity in Glasgow is a quiet one. There are nine
shuls, two Hebrew schools and five youth orga-
nizations. And if you think all this activity is
enough to make headlines, you're right.
Because Glasgow even has a weekly newspaper
which records and celebrates the various
marriages, births and bar mitzvahs!
Reading this good news is apt to bring more
than just a smile to one's lips. Quite
often it brings the taste of fine scotch
whisky to one's lips, too. In America,
such news is often greeted with J&.B
Rare Scotch. Its flavor, created by
skillful blending perfected over the
centuries, has made it this country's
most popular scotch. And, if we may
be permitted a bit of editorializing,
has amply justified its reputation as
the scotch that whispers.
J&R It whispers.


Fage 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 30,1984
Organizations
in the News
ARMDI
Netanya Chapter will meet on Wednesday, Dec. 26, 1
p.m., at the American Savings Bank, West Gate. Margaret
Robson will speak on the crime of drunk driving.
Win a trip to Israel valued at $1,895, or $1,500 in cash.
A $10 donation to buy blood will entitle one to participate
in a drawing at the March meeting. Call Harry Lerner,
Louis Perlman, or Murray Bernstein for tickets.
B'NAIB'RITH
Lucerne Lakes Lodge No. 3132 will hold its monthly
breakfast meeting on Sunday, Dec. 2, 10 a.m. The meeting
will be held at the Senior Citizen Centre, Dixie Hwy. and
2nd Ave., Lake Worth.
Topic for discussion will be "The Christianization of
America."
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Wednesday, Dec. 5, 12 noon, in the Social Hall of
Challenger Golf and Racquet Club, is the date, time and
place set for the early Chanukah Celebration for members
and friends of Olam Chapter. There will be a candle
lighting service, uourmet desserts, and musical en-
tertainment by the Harmonaires.
Masada Chapter's regular meeting will be held on Dec.
11, 7:30 p.m., at the Holiday Inn outside of Century
Village. Nathaniel H. Levi. Jr.. will give a slide presen-
tation on "Pompeii its Treasures and Pleasures."
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
On Jan. 10 the Boynlon Beach Chapter will hold their
professor's luncheon at the Palm beach Airport Hilton.
Call Martha Sapir or Janet Asher for information and
reservation
HADASSAH
Boynton Beach Chapterwill hold a meeting on Monday.
Dec. 3, 12:30 p.m., at the Royal Palm Clubhouse, 554 NE
22nd Ave., just West of U.S. 1. Oscar Goldstein will
entertain with a discussion of the evolution and origin of
Jewish humor.
Century Chapter will hold their paid-up membership
luncheon on Dec. 13, noon, at Congregation Anshei
Sholom. Dues must be paid and reservations must be made
in advance.
A reminder that on Tuesday, Dec. 18, is the Mother to
Another Luncheon. On Dec. 22, at the Saturday matinee
the chapter has reserved seats for "Joseph and His
Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat" at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theater. Join the chapter for a New Year's trip to
the east coast Dec. 31 to Jan. 2.
The board of Lake Worth Chapter will meet on Wed-
nesday, Dec. 5, 10 a.m., in the Sunrise Savings and Loan
on Gun Club Road.
The presidents of the four groups, Aliya, Chai, Lee
Vassil and Henrietta Szold, will report on the preparations
they have made for "Hello, Hadassah Sunday." This will
be a National Membership Drive to be held on Sunday,
Dec. 9 for the purpose of re-enrollment and the recruit-
ment of new members by their respective telephone
squads.
Yovel will host a membership tea for new members on
Tuesday, Dec. 4. Thelma Wolf, a member of the executive
committee of Hadassah and the national chairman of
American Affairs, will be the guest speaker. Call Pauline
Berkof, Shirley Mondschein, or Thelma Jacoby for in-
formation and reservations.
The chapter has planned a shopping spree at
Bloomingdales in the Falls in southwest Miami on
Wednesday, Dec. 12. There will be goodies on the bus and
a chance for unusual Chanukah shopping. Proceeds will
go for equipment in the Hadassah Hospital. Call Bernice
Fink, Frieda Brum or Mary Rodd for reservations.
Join Yovel for three fun-filled days at the Regency Spa
in Miami Beach on Dec. 16-18. Meals, massages, en-
tertainment and transportation are included in the package
price. Call Sarah Kenvin or Bernice Fink for early
reservations.
HADASSAH ASSOCIATES
Lake Worth Chapterwill hold their monthly meeting on
Monday, Dec. 3, 9:30 a.m. at the Sunrise Bank, Military
Trail and Gun Club Road, West Palm Beach.
All Hadassah Associates and their friends are invited to
attend. Present plans call for consolidating all Hadassah
Associates in the Lake Worth area into one group.
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
OF THE PALM BEACHES
The next regular meeting will be held on Tuesday, Dec.
4, 9:30 a.m. at the American Savings Bank Westgate on
Okeechobee Blvd.
Guest speaker will be Julie Feldman, co-anchorwoman
of television Channel 5.
Bagels and coffee will be served. All Holocaust Sur-
vivors from this area are invited.
LABOR ZIONIST ALLIANCE
POALE-ZION
The Palm Beach County Chapter will meet on Wed-
nesday, Dec. 5, 1 p.m., at the American Savings Bank at
Century Village.
The guest speaker will be Jesse Fuchs who will present
"Curious Facts about Chanukah." The Century Village
Mandolin Ensemble, under the direction of Morris Bell,
will round out the program with classical and Chanukah
songs.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Okeechobee Section will hold their paid-up
membership luncheon on Dec. 20. Contact Erma Hecht,
Sussex C-65, or Gus Weissman, Windsor N-318, for more
information.
See the theater musical, 110 in the Shade" on Feb. 14.
Lunch and transportation will be included. Call Etta
Levine, Hastings 1-145, or Maxine Foster, Canterbury A-
4, for more information.
NATIONAL JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
The South Florida Chapterwill be meeting on Sunday,
Dec. 2, 1 p.m., at the Florida Gardens Civic Center, 134
Ohio Road, Lake Worth (1-8 mile east of Florida Turn-
pike).
The guest speaker will be the Hon. Dennis F. Dorsey.
His topic wil be civil service in the local communities.
This will be the 1985 paid-up membership luncheon as
well as the holiday party for the chapter.
The chapter is sponsoring a luncheon and card party at
Stu's Deli on Sunday, Feb. 17 at 1 p.m. For information
and reservations contact Jeanette Levine, Sydell Paris or
Mark Groden.
The Feb. 3 meeting will be featuring a seminar spon-
sored by Jerry Holcomb of Prudential Bache and Com-
panj on the economy and the times.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Century Chapter will have its paid-up membership
luncheon on Dec. 13, noon, ai Temple Anshei Sholom.
Paid-up dues and paid reservations ot $2.50 must be made
in advance. Oscar Goldstein, well known Jewish humorist,
will entertain.
Join the chapter on Dec. 22 for a Saturday matinee, to
sec 'Joseph and his Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat" at
the koval Palm Dinner Theatre. To reserve space for the
New Year's trip, Dec. 31 to Jan. 2, at the Sheraton
Regency in Vero Beach, call Estelle Adler or Pearl Har-
tman.
On Jan. 13, the chapter will see "Foilies Royale," at the
Bal Harbor Sheraton.. This includes the dinner show and
transportation. _____
Covered Bridge Chapter, Lake Worth, will be holding
their paid-up membership luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 6,
12 noon.
There will be a Candlelight Chanukah Ceremony,
followed by musical entertainment with Charles and Alice
Kurland performing.
Golden Rivers Chapter will hold a Flea-Market sale on
Sunday, Dec. 2, starting at 9 a.m. on the parking lot of the
American Savings and Loan, Okeechobee Blvd., just east
of the turnpike. Many articles of household goods,
clothing for the entire family, something for everyone, will
be displayed at low, low prices.
Okeechobee Chapter, will hold their annual rummage
sale, Sunday, Dec. 9, under the trees at Royal Palm Beach
Blvd. and Southern Blvd., from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. Values
in bric-a-brac, household items and clothing.
The monthly meeting will be held on Monday, Dec. 3,
I :30 p.m., at the home of Julia Karp.
The program for the afternoon is a dramatization of
"The Will of Jacob Goodman." Four members will be the
actresses.
The next meeting of Royal Chapter will be the paid-up
membership luncheon on Dec. 10, 12:30 p.m. at the
Welllington Country Club.
Salvatore Carvallaro, a renowned singer, will be the
guest entertainer.
Contact Marjorie Laks for reservations.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Sabra Chapter will hold its next meeting on Tuesday,
Dec. 4, 1 p.m., at the Sunrise Savings and Loan
Association, on Military Trail and Gun Club Road.
The speaker will be Helen Nussbaum who will give a
book report.
On Dec. 17, there will be a luncheon and card party at
the Red Lobster.
On Dec. 10, the chapter will be celebrating the 56th
anniversary of Women's League, with a luncheon at the
Sheraton at Bal Harbour.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
On Dec. 4, 10 a.m., at the Century Village Auditorium,
the Century Village Group will present Clare Kay, a singer
who has graced our stage many times. She will be ac-
companied by Mildred Birnbaum on the piano.
Joseph Levy will read a Yiddish monologue. David
Altman, executive board member, will play the concertina,
an instrument closely related to the orchestral oboe. He
will be accompanied by Ethel Philips on the piano.
WshnaHa ToHostYouth
Aliyah Luncheon
The Rishona-Pulm I
Chapter of Hadassah wife
us annual Youth aM
Luncheon on Mml *H
lOattheRoyceHoJ,*
P.m. In addition to ,?
entertainment and TH
past Presidentlhn-ft
named ,984 "Woman? *
Year. The guest speaker 9
the afternoon will be ^
Rapaport, an elected mLwl
of the National Vff
Hadassah. Mrs. r*,
also expansion chairman "
the Florida Center Regional
Hadassah as well 3j servino
the executive boards ',
nSiraer,oKusF-oridacu,,uiJ
philanthropic organizations.
Funds raised at this Iuki,.,
eon will be earmarked Z\
Youth Aliyah, one ?
Hadassah s main mm\
which since 1936 has saved
and brought to Israel 14S 0001
homeless children from N'J
Germany as well as other op-
pressive countries throughout
the world. Among Youth
Ahyah's proud graduates are I
members of the Knesset
wo rid-renowned artists, army
officers, doctors, journalists
and businessmen.
Luncheon chairperson is I
Marjorie Dreier. For reservj.
tions telephone Celia Reich,
Bertha Heitncr or Rose
Greenberg.
Youth Aliyah
Feels Sting of
EconomicCrisis
Despite Israel's freeze on
prices, wages and taxes im-
posed Nov. 4, those who
depend on the Jewish Agency
continue to reel from Israel')
800 percent inflation.
The 17,750 Youth Ahyah
teenagers, 90 percent of whoa i
are from distressed neigh-
borhoodl and 1000 of whoa
are from Ethiopia, continueto
suffer from cutbacks. It b!
increasingly difficult to
provide vocational traininj,
academic education, food,
clothing, medical services and
psychological, career and
family counseling.
For example, the Ein Karen
Agricultural High School near
Jerusalem, which has 270
teenagers, has been unable to
purchase vocational training
equipment such as >
metalwork lathe, Zeev
Tischler, the school's director,
has reported. Tischler has also
been forced to eliminate a
university lecturers series,
tours to introduce
youngsters to the peopleoltK
Negev and Galilee, and
cultural enrichment prograrw
in art, music and crafts. Otw
residences and centers art
similarly affected.
Aliyah teenagers need such
programs and services to f
skills for self-support, gain
sense of Israel, society J
their role in it, and dewg
their talents. Lack J
equipment and curtt*
contradict the belt YJ
Aliyah tries to tnsull
teenagers that they *
succeed against odds.
Even if inflation is QJ
tered. the goal fo J
February, the ritrJfljMJ
be 200 percent a year. Youj
make the difference thro j
your involvement >J Q
contribution to tnM A
ish Federation of W^JS
County-United Jewish APP
campaign.


Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
jabbis to Examine U.S.-Israel Policy
World Jewish Trends
U J A Rabbinic Cabinet Meeting
L YORK, N.Y. The
L Jewish Appeal Rab-
f Cabinet will hold its
L| meeting Dec. 4-6 in the
In's capital, and focus on
'issues as Israel's econ-
t crisis, U.S. policy in
I new directions follow-
L recent U.S. and Israeli
tons, and current trends in
I Jewry- Some 100 rabbis
I across the United States
(convene at the Wash-
Ln Hilton Hotel to discuss
I and other vital Jewish
I and to formulate the
jnet's major campaign .
I and programs for the
jngyear.
Icording to Rabbi Nor-
|r. Patz of Cedar Grove,
1 Jersey, chairman of the
i for the fourth consecu-
kear, this year's program
Washington, one month
: elections, is expected
to be one of the most exciting
ever, and will examine various
aspects of the theme, "Wash-
ington and Jerusalem: Prepar-
ing for Post-Election Develop-
ments."
Participants will have an
opportunity to meet with key
administration officials and
representatives of the Israeli
and Soviet Embassy, and the
American-Israel Public
Affairs Committee. They will
take part in top-level briefings
and exchange views on the
critical issues that face the
world Jewish community.
The programs of the 1985
UJA-community Campaign
will be highlighted, including
specific ways to promote rab-
binic involvement in their local
campaigns. A two-day supple-
mental seminar on solicitation
training and orientation for
new Cabinet members will
precede the annual meeting on
Dec. 2-4.
The UJA Rabbinic Cabinet
serves as the link between the
United Jewish Appeal and the
rabbinic community and
conducts ongoing programs of
solicitation training, upgrad-
ing rabbinic giving and
promoting congregational
campaigns. The Cabinet hosts
missions to Israel, conducts
educational seminars for
rabbis and produces sermonic
and holiday materials for
synagogue use. It provides
cultural and religious dimen-
sions to UJA's national and
regional programs.
Members of the Rabbinic
Cabinet from this area are
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch of
Temple Beth El, a vice chair-
man, and Rabbi Joel Levine of
Temple Judea.
San Francisco Holocaust Memorial
Desecrated Soon After Dedication
IN [RAN CISCO -
Less than four days
it, dedication, San
tsco's monument to the
bust, one of the few
krials to the Holocaust on
property in the United
i, was desecrated. Clean-
lork began at once, ac-
pg to Peggy Isaak Gluck
he Jewish Bulletin of
jiern California.
target of the vandals
jthe 11 white plaster
le figures created by
or George Segal, ten of
^presentations prone and
man, staring out of a
id-wire enclosure. Segal
the work, "The Holo-
memorial is located in
|ln Park, overlooking
Francisco Bay. The
desecration took place appar-
ently sometime between
Saturday night and Sunday
morning. The faces of the ten
corpses were found covered
with black and yellow spray
paint. The memorial was
dedicated in a solemn cer-
emony attended by some 500
survivors and relatives and
friends.
The desecration discovery
was made by a security em-
ployee of the American
Protective Services during a
shift of guards in the around-
the-clock surveillance. The
guard on the midnight to 8
a.m. graveyard shift, the
apparent period of the vandal-
ism, was dismissed.
At about 9 a.m. the day
shift guard alerted his com-
pany, police and representa-
0SHER HOTEL
PALM BEACH
FLORIDA AREA
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100 DATURA STREET AT FLAQLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
33401
V NOW SPACE IS LIMITE
lives of the Jewish Community
Relations Council (JCRC) of
San Francisco. Rita Semel,
JCRC associate director, said
the security company was
taking "full responsibility"
for the damage.
Also found in black spray
paint on the back wall on two
sides of the massive monu-
ment were the words "Is this
necessary?" The standing
figure was not hit by the
vandals.
Because the city public
works department does not
work on Sunday and was
closed for Veterans Day, a
private steam-cleaning
company was hired to remove
the daubings. Semel said every
effort will be made to restore
the Segal sculptures to their
original state. She also noted
that private security will con-
tinue around the clock and the
city police department also
will continue to patrol the
area. Restoration cost was
estimated at $1,000.
JCC News
COMMUNITY CHANUKAH CELEBRATION
The community is invited to celebrate Chanukah,
Sunday, Dec. 23, at Camp Shalom from 2-4:30 p.m.
Plans are being formulated at this time. The committee
is presently planning to have entertainment to fit the tastes
of people of all ages. Latkes and applesauce will be served.
The afternoon will culminate with the traditional candle
lighting.
Save the date. Watch for future details.
i>MMMY< MHT

The Jewish Community Center celebrated Charles
Jarow's 90th Birthday Wednesday, Nov. 14, by having his
friends join him for a big birthday party at the Center.
Jarow was born in Russia and entered the Doited States
via Ellis Island. He entered the New York University
School of Commerce in 1907, became a CPA and practiced
accounting from 1921 to 1970 after serving in the first
World War. He arrived in West Palm Beach in 1971. He
has one son. His secret to long life is playing golf five days
a week, playing bridge and being active in the Speakers
Club. He was also a member of a Barbershop Quartet.
A-AAbot Answerf one
A Division of
"A-RING-ADING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST!
4390700
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
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SpaVacat.or>Packa^asct,ing
p>.aEs, 15 minute*


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 30,1984
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctors' of-
fices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service, but parti-
cipants 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 Com-
munity Center a success. Fore-
most among these is the op-
portunity 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 persons are asked to make
a contribution each meal.
Please come and join us.
For information and reserva-
tions (which must be made in
advance) call Carol or Lillian
at 689-7703 in West Palm
Beach.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are
homebound and reed a
Kosher meal please call for
information. Call Carol in
en
IS YOUR LIFE ALL
IT CAN BE?
You work a full time job .
You're at home with a new baby .
You are new to the community .
Your family no longer depends on you .
You need something to fill the hours, now
that you've retired .
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN IS
FOR YOU
Over 120.000 Jewish women of all ages,
lifestyles and interests are expanding
their circle of friends and their activities
as members of B'nai B'rith Women
Make your life more meaningful by
sharing in a commitment to youth, to
Israel, to combatting bigotry and anti-
semitism. and to fighting for women's
rights Join B'nai B'rith Women today
Name-
Address
Telephone.
Please send information about
membership in B'nai B'rith Women.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
1551 Forum Place, #200-F
test Falm Beach, FL 33401
689-6705
West Palm Beach at 689-7703.
ADULT EDUCATION
CLASSES
Palm Beach County Adult
Education Classes are now
over for this session. We ap-
preciate your participation
and hope you will attend again
"when they continue.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
Classical Duo Fanny
Ushkow on piano and Dora
Rosenbaum on violin will
discuss and play music
Tuesday, Dec. II, at 1 p.m.
Refreshments provided by the
Second 1 uesday Council.
History Of The Theatre
Relax and enjoy while llan
Nearnsey, instructor, tells of
the history of the Theatre in
the 80*s. Hurry, only two
classes available. Thursday,
Dec. 6 and Thursday, Dec. 13
at 1:15 p.m.
Letter to the Editor
Jewish Community Center
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33490
Dear Mrs. Jean Rubin:
I wish to express my thanks
for the beautiful party given
me at the Center on my 90th
birthday.
Your effort to make this a
success is highly appreciated.
Again many thanks.
Sincerely,
Chas. D. Jarow
Engagement
PROCCUTLER
of Greenacres city announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Corrie, to David
Cutler, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Cutler of Delray
Beach.
Corrie is a teacher's aide at
a local nursery school and
D\id is a land surveyor. A
May 1985 wedding is being
planned.
CJF
Continued from Page 1
mittee.
In her own community of
Baltimore, Mrs. Carclin is
chairman of the Board of her
local Jewish Federation, the
Associated Jewish Charities
and Welfare Fund.
In addition to her work in
the Jewish community, she has
served in numerous leadership
positions in Baltimore and the
State of Maryland. She is the
author of several publications
including, "}x/nn,
Credit if Due"??: Whe,a
f Progress," bo?hd >2l
to* Maryland S!JSB3
Women Comm^ionfJI
A graduate of the !!.
of California a &*>!
and received her L ^l
degree in planning"&"
'strauon from An,ioc fr
versityinl979. h Ul^l
Yaacov Sassi
Israeli Folk Singer
Hebrew-Chassidic-English-Yiddish
For All Occasions
Organizations-Clubs Synagogues
Private Parties
For Mora Information, Call-
272-1287
^m
MOVING &
STORACE
State Moving
Licensed & Insured
West Palm Beach
659-2222
Boca
428-8144
Ft. Lauderdale
563-5680
AN-NELL HOTEL
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531-1191
From $375 Month
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Includes 3 Meals Daily Maid Service
Entertainment Free Dancing Lessons
Daily Services In Our Own Synagogue
24 Hour Security
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
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Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
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HOUtS: 9:30 o.m.-6K p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber ol Commefce


Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
United Way Meets
The Challenge Of Campaign '84
.. *.__ ir... Vftliin **.> re UKa* *.j____
sTS',S?'.rsx nu .rss
400 United Way
TnLts of Palm Beach ........- w. rjUI
'n v responded to the 1984 Beach County and recognized
Sm challenge by reach- the media representatives for
C goal of $2.7 million outstanding community
record-breaking awareness. This successful
response will enable the 47
health and human service
agencies affiliated with the
United Way to continue to
serve over 250,000 people in
Palm Beach County. Johansen
was delivered stated, "Meeting this chal-
h03 799- This is an increase
V.Jr allocation to their 47
and human
th au "" """"
itncies over last year by 13
Ircent.
Beach Newspapers, Inc.
Sartory stated, "United Way
volunteers will continue to
make the difference in
identifying the neighbor-
helping-neighbor concept
through involvement in the
community and evolve com-
munity change that will
benefit all of us ... the
United Way." He also indic-
The news was aeiiverea r. nt- ims. cnaI- United way." He also indic-
iday. Nov. 15 by 1984 JjK and reaching I. was ated that in 1985 United Way
enera| Campaign Chairman wurcn k. ^ ^ win need mQre corporate vol
unteer involvement to meet
luglas C. Johansen to an in the 55th annual tradition unteer involvement to meet
,erf|ow crowd at the PGA of passing the United Way these challenges and lead the
icraton Resort ( Johansen torch^Johansen turned over wav to a better community for
all of us to live and work in.
Qroward
Qaper a
Packaging
M DELIVERY FLORIDA
lAl** BEACH 832-0211
Qroward
f^APER 4
Packaging
Dolphins vs. Cowboys
Monday December 17th, 9:00 P.M.
One pair of tickets to the Dolphins vs. Cowboys
game will be given away by drawing on Nov. 29th
in every Publix from Vero Beach to Homestead
Students Attend National Hillel
Conference In Washington, D.C.
On a Sunday afternoon in
Le October, Jewish college
fudents from across the
ountry converged on Wash-
hgton, D.C, to attend Wash-
Lton 3, the third national
[ewish student conference on
lublic policy issues. This
lent, which took place from
Jjct. 21 to 24 at the National
|H Conference Center, was
jponsored by the national of-
Ice of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
foundations in association
lith the International Council
If B'nai B'rith and B'nai
i'rith Women. Co-sponsors
tere A1PAC, the University
ervices Department of the
Imerican Zionist Youth
foundation, the Student
toalition for Soviet Jewry and
he University Programs
Apartment of the United
ewish Appeal.
Among the two hundred
articipants were ten students
from Florida universities.
[hey came to hear experts
liscuss recent developments in
united States-Israel relations,
ne formation of the new Is-
acli government, the status of
Ippressed Jewry in the Soviet
jlnion and Ethiopia, and the
urrent status of American
omestic and foreign policy.
The purpose of the conference
fas to introduce students to a
knge of views on major issues
I concern with the American
(ewish community and to
fevelop strategies for students
D address these issues from
fceir own campuses. Attend-
fcg from South Florida were
Jarri Stewart, a Florida
Atlantic University senior;
jlaxine Aiken of the Univer-
py of Florida; Gary
prossman and Vicki Tave of
Florida State University, and
laron Duncan, Wayne
fircstone, Audrey Glover,
[odd Goldman, Robin
KRner and Nicole Marks, all
|f the University of Miami.
Lionel and Carole Greebaum, key volunteers for the United
Way of Palm Beach County, planned and hosted a reception to
benefit the United Way's '84 Campaign at their home recently.
FREE TICKETS! $500 $1,000 $2,500
Ban Shannon
Plantation
Sutan Scallce
Boca Raton
Ralph Handler
Wilton Manors
Olga Galnaraa
Miami
Ganava Galbreath
Oania
Donna Murray
Lake Park
Jaan McConvilla
Pompano Beach
Murial Zimmarman
Margate
Susan F rtino
Miami
Maria Alita Aloma
Miami
Lillian Vallucci
Tamarac
Marion Abrams
Pompano Beach
Juan Urbano
Miami
Sylvia Goldman
Lake Worth
Barbara Shora
Miami
Pamala Hall
Palm Beach Gardens
Barbara Carlar
Stuart
Chria Payton
Miramar
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days o week
Publix Bakeries opan at 8:00 A.M.
v r
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakariaa Only.
Plain or with Saads
Italian Bread
loaf
59'
\ s
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped with Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs
3S1
4 \
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts
669
Available) at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakariaa.
Serve Warm with Butter ^ ^^
Bran Muffins.................** 99*
Danish Pecan Ring.......a^h$1w
Baked in It's Own Pan
Coconut Cake..............a***!88
Prices Effective
Nov. 29th thru Dec. 5th. 1984
_______^mkk
Vic P.-, :/-
m-fi /.::
M#
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce.
But There's Still Time to Win!
All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984.




.-. u^.uu; i.: i duiT neacn cd ity r ntiay, IVovember 3D,
Human Relations Award
Continued from Page 1
lime. The anti-Semitic behavior of
his Ukrainian and Russian class-
mates prompted Alec to join the
Betar (a junior Irgun) under-
ground movement. He continued
his underground activities and was
sent by the Irgun to Yugoslavia
and from there to Italy where he
spent three years from 1945 to
1948. Alec went to Montreal,
Canada in 1948 and it was there
that he met his wife Sheila. In
1970, Alec, Sheila, and their
daughters Debbie and Bonnie
moved to West Palm Beach.
While establishing himself as a
builder-developer, Engelstein soon
became involved in Jewish affairs,
both community and overseas. He
is currently a vice president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County and a vice president of the
Morse Geriatric Center where he
served as chairman of the building
committee and saw to completion
the facility on Haverhill Road. He
is chairman of the Federation
Community Planning Committee
as well as taking an active role in
the Federation Campaign. In
recognition of his community
service, especially the role he
played in the development of the
Morse Geriatric Center,
Engelstein received the George
Golden Award from the Jewish
Federation.
Edward Elson of Atlanta, Ga.,
will be The keynote speaker at the
award dinner. Elson is the na-
tional treasurer of the American
Jewish Committee. He is president
of Atlanta News Agency, distri-
butors of periodicals and books
throughout the southeast, and
president of Elson's, a retailer in
major hotels, airports, terminals
and office buildings throughout
the country. Elson is a former
chairman of the Georgia Advisory
Commission to the United States
Civil Rights Commission. His
many and diversified interests
include board memberships in a
variety of organizations.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee is this country's pioneer human
relations organization. Founded in
1906, it combats bigotry, protects
the civil and religious rights of
people here and abroad, and ad-
vances the cause of improved
human relations for all people
everywhere.
For additional information on
the dinner, call the American Jew-
ish Committee office.
Kissinger Sees Bleak Outlook
For Mideast Peace Now
By JTA Services
TORONTO Former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger said Saturday night
that he did not believe there is
an opportunity at this time to
make a breakthrough toward
peace in the Middle East and
warned that "any attempt to
achieve a comprehensive
solution at this moment will
lead to an extraordinarily
difficult and dangerous
situation."
He also emphasized that
involving the Soviet Union in
any Middle East negotiations
would make the effort to
achieve peace '"infinitely more
difficult."
The basic reason for his
skepticism about the
possibility for a breakthrough
is the continuing internecine
warfare between the Arab
states, the domestic turmoil
within the Arab states and the
fear on the part of some of the
Jewish Non-Prof it Organization
Requires Secretary
Typing and Clerical Skills
5 Days starting December 2
Call Barbara Goldman
For Appointment
428-6677
Calling All Former
ORT Vjj)/' Members
The South Palm Beach County Region
of
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Cordialiy Invites You and Your Friends
To A Gala
Florida Reunion
on
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11.1984
at
2:00 p.m.
9302 Vista Del Mar
Boca Raton
R.S. V.P.
482-0189 487-7678
36^*597 39^6254
Build a better tomorrow,
rejoin Women's American ORT Today!!
Arab leaders that making
peace with Israel would un-
dermine their continued
existence.
Addressing the closing
plenary of the 53rd General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations, he told
the more than 2,000 delegates
that '"simple, limited
arrangements that can ease the
situation are possible and
should be pursued in such
areas as the Gaza Strip, and
non-strategic areas of the West
Bank, especially those with
hea\y Arab populations,
should be given the autonomy
which was in the Camp David
arrangements together with
military arrangements that
would make surprise attacks
bv anyone more difficult."
ATS Sponsors
Essay Contest
American Technion Society,
Palm Beach County Region, is
sponsoring an Essay Contest
for the Palm Beach County
Jewish Elementary Schools.
A 500 to 1.000 word essay is
to be written on one of the fol-
lowing topics:
1. Famous Israeli scientists
and engineers.
2. Israel's contribution to
the field of medicine.
3. Women's role in Israeli
society today.
4. Agricultural development
in Israel.
5. Robotics another
Industrial Revolution.
The contest began Oct. 22
and will run through Dec. 7.
Prizes will be presented to the
six winners during a General
Assembly at the Jewish Day
School on Dec. 14.
Mrs. Yael Rom.
distinguished as the only
Israeli female military pilot
and a political leader, will
present the awards.
Candle Lighting Time
Fri.Nov.3O-S:09pni
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM 5348 r.
West Palm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212 EZZ SH
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor Dailv rV*
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. and a hKLrtStf
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 830 im s
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedoa. m,8l
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BFam I
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone S\
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Arthur R Roaenw. I
Monday 8:30 ajn.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath ss^l
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. ^"J
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lake, nu I
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi JoW
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m Sabbi
services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m. Mind.1
followed by Sholosh Suedos. I
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road Palm luj
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marfe!
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services. Fridav *8 nm'l
Saturday 10 a.m. **|
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr West Pah I
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J, HirxhJ
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. I
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.. Sunday aidI
Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. A Street. LakeWotkl
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantorl
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,[
Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 M.W. Avenue G,
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Fridav. 8:30 p.m. Phone 996^1
3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Caroelia Dr., Royill
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104. 650 Royal Pikl
Blvd.. Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services Fridayil
p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-1
9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Pah
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silbenmi
Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9am,
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EM ANT-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm Beadi I
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David |
Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.; Saturday9a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ba
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno. Rabbi|
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St Lukes Uniud I
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone 433-1
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m.. Saturday, 9a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village Wetl
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.manfl)|
p.m Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 FloresU, P.O. Bat \
857146. Port St. Lucie. FL 33452. Friday night services 6 p*
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTAJi j
Jupiter High School. Military Trail. Jupiter. Ml'i""
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1. Tequestt 33458. Phone 74.-4235. W
Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort Paw.1
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen s Parish Hal
Avenue and Victory Blvd.. Vero Beach 32960. rnaUing**"*
P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi lucto|
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. Davids J"JJfJJJ
Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and W ellington n
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box Vm. "J
Palm Beach, FL 33416. Friday services 8:15 MJ"9
Steven R. Weatman, Cantor Nicholaa Feaakel- Pno
2700. D |m >J
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West nm ^
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. ta
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services. Friday P *
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharinea Greek f****2|
Social HalL 4000 Washington Rd-. at Southern iw-
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Maun*!
5154 Okeechobee Blvd.. West-Palm Beech. FL "
471-1526.
.-/'";, .Ai'i^.-'" I>* **?


Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
tagogue News
CONGREGATION
SsHElSHOLOM
Irhe Sisterhood will hold its
Id meeting on Monday,
* 945 a.m. The regular
Sing on Tuesday, Dec. 18.
'In.;will feature Chanukah
idlelighting.
[TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Inn Friday evening, Nov. 30
l8p.ni.. the temple will wel-
L new members and honor
Em by having them partic-
le in special readings during
Iservice. New members will
, be involved in a "recep-
nceremony," whereby they
1 formally be welcomed into
tcongregation.
bryoneis united to attend
js special service and is also
Lme to attend regular
luirdav Shabbat services at
, am; the following mor-
l\ continuation of Temple
lih David's Adult Education
Ini-Series, a course on
treationism versus Evolu-
ln," will be given on Sun-
|y, Dec. 2 at 7:30 p.m. in the
pple library. The next
urse, "Jewish View of
iortion," will be held on
Inday, Dec. 16, 7:30 p.m.
Ith courses will be conducted
Rabbi William Marder,
ritual leader of Temple
to David.
For further information,
IIthe temple office.
JThe Sisterhood will hold its
nual Chanukkah and craft
Izaar at the temple on Sun-
ly, Dec. 2, 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
pe bazaar is free and open to
.public. There will be food,
lutique items, Chanukkah
lodies, Judaica shop, bakery
[ods, fun for the children
Id break dancing lessons.
ITEMPLK BETH TORAH
During the month of
JJ)\ember throughout the
Ition members of Women's
Inerican ORT have been
Iserving ORT Sabbath in
lir local synagogues. On
day, Nov. 30, members of
p Palm Beach Evening and
kllington Chapters of ORT
II be sharing the ORT expe-
ince at Temple Beth Torah
|nng their Shabbat Service.
ORT Sabbath is a way of
Ming out into the commu-
K so that dreams may be
Ved with fellow Jews.
TEMPLE BETH ZION
The Sisterhood will sponsor
Art Auction on Sunday,
f 2, 8 p.m., at the Crest-
(od Middle School. Royal
Pi Beach. Objects may be
*edfrom 7-8 p.m.
The Art Auction is the
Iterhood's salute to woman
lists and will feature works
I Gertrude Barrer, best
P>*n for her fresco painting;
Fy Vickers, considered the
Psl successful American
Fan painter; and Mildred
Vrett.
^long with a tribute to
r>?n artists, the Art
F'on will also feature the
standing works of such
n as Leonardo Nierman,
fvador Dali, Richard
pard, Joan Miro, Alex-
Per Calder and many
ers.
fs,her Smithline, chair of
the event, stated, "There will
be a wide selection of media
which will include original oils
in every size and price range,
batiks and lithographs. New
silkscreen additions by Ger-
trude Barrer, who has exhi-
bited in the Whitney Museum,
the Brooklyn Museum and the
Philadelphia Museum, will be
available. There is a highly
successful oil painting on
canvas by Mildred Barrett,
who uses her involved
technique to express vivid
colors. There are lithographs
by Mary Vickers, usually of
women and children, done in
delicate images."
The price range will start at
$20 and up. There will be
something for everyone's
taste.
Admission is free and the
public is invited to attend.
There will be a door prize.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
On Sunday, Dec. 2, 1 p.m.,
in the Sanctuary, 2177 S. Con-
gress Ave., West Palm Beach,
the congregation has arranged
a Memorial Service in tribute
to Feivel Engelstein of blessed
memory.
Feivel Engelstein was one ol
the founding members ol
Temple B'Nai Jacob and
served for many years as
chairman of the Ritual Com-
mittee.
A special program appro-
priate for the occasion is being
arranged. "We expect all our
members, f'iends and neigh-
bors to join us for a well-
deserved tribute," stated
president Jacob Front.
The Sisterhood will hold a
Flea Market on Sunday, Mon-
day, and Tuesday, Dec. 9, 10
and 11,9a.m. to 6 p.m. at the
temple.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Arnold Sherman, interna-
tional journalist and author,
will speak at the temple on
Nov. 30, 8:30 p.m.
He has served as senior
editor for Aviation Week, as
spokesman for Israel Aircraft
Industries, served as vice
president of El Al and
communications advisor to the
Israel Minister of Finance. He
is presently vice chairman of
the Board of Governors of
Technion Israel Institute of
Technology.
Sherman's latest book,
"Israel High Technology,
discusses the emerging growth
of Israel's technological
prowess and its ability to
become economically self-
sufficient.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Rabbi Howard Shapiro will
continue the observance of
Jewish Book Month by
devoting his sermon on Friday
evening, Nov. 30. to reviewing
Joan Peter's new book emit ed
"From Time Immemorial.
This new book traces the his-
tory of Jewish settlement in
Israel and corrects the Arab
propaganda campaign that has
convinced much of the world
that the Jew is an interbper in
the Middle East. "Peters
scholarly recounting ol tne
Jewish experience in pre-Israei
is a valuable tool for educating
ourselves and our neighbors,
stated Rabbi Shapiro.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel I- Levine will
continue his three part series
on "How Reform Jews
Differ" at Sabbath services.
Friday, Nov. 30 at 8 p.m.
Cantor Anne Newman will
chant the music.
Rabbi Levine will discuss
the concept of God in Reform
Judaism. He will remind the
congregation in his sermon
that there is a distinct differ-
ence between what is tradi-
tional and what is authen-
tically Jewish.
Jack Ainbender will intro-
duce the concept of Dvar
Torah in the Temple Judea
Sabbath Service. As a member
of the Ritual Committee, he
will deliver a Dvar Torah on
the inclusion of the Chatzi
Kaddish in the weekly Sabbath
Service.
As part of the Service, the
junior oneg shabbat will be
held. The regular oneg spon-
sored by Sisterhood will
follow services. For more in-
formation call the office.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
Bette Gilbert, area director
of the Palm Beach County
Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee, will ad-
dress the congregation at Fri-
day services, Nov. 30. Her
subject will be, "The Leo
Frank Case."
Mrs. Gilbert has served this
community as president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, president of
the Southeast Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods and board
member of the United Way of
Palm Beach County.
Area Deaths
BUDDE
David, of 466 Holyoke I-ane. Lake
Worth. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
ENOCH
Lillian. 76. of 2693 Emory Drive, West
Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
GOODCOMM
Joseph. 79, of Sussex J-184. Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
LEVINE
Sarah, 86, of Wellington D-212, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Levltt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
MAZIER
Lillian. 74. of 327 Lake Frances Drive.
West Palm Beach Riverside Guardian
Plan Chapel. West Palm Bech.
Mideast Conference
Continued from Page 2
weaponry it has captured.
Tom Dine, executive
director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), who spoke prior to
Rosenne, reported that the
1984 political campaign was
good for the Jews, according
to the pro-Israel lobby. "We
have a continuing pro-Israel
White House and Congress
which remains sensitive to our
concerns," he said. He at-
tributed the political successes
to the Jewish activists who be-
came involved early in all
phases of the campaigns
throughout the country. "Our
community has unprecedented
access to those elected to the
99th Congress," Dine said.
Dine was optimistic about
the pro-Israel stance of the
Congress. Forty-four of the
forty-seven freshmen elected
to the House of Representa-
tives are in close touch with
supporters of Israel from their
Congressional districts around
the country, he noted. "Of the
27 open seats, all but three
who were elected are sensitive
to our issues."
In the Senate all the prime
supporters of Israel were re-
elected with a net gain of five.
Dine stressed that the financial
and organizational support of
AIPAC contributed to the
success of many of the pro-
Israel candidates. "Two-thirds
of every modern day Senate
campaign funding goes for
television ads," he explained.
In the senatorial race in
Illinois between Charles Percy
and Paul Simon, money from
the Jewish community made
possible the one last thrust on
TV that may have contributed
to Simon's victory, according
to Dine.
The Mideast Conference
was chaired by Dr. Mark
Rattinger, chairman of the
Israel-Mideast Task Force.
Alec Engelstein, vice president
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, brought
greetings from Federation. As
chairwoman of the Com-
munity Relations Council, Dr.
Helen Hoffman paid tribute to
the Soviet Jewry Task Force
whose members distributed
postcards in the lobby to be
signed and sent to Ambas-
sador Anatoly Dobrynin on
behalf of Soviet Jews who
wish to emigrate to Israel. She
mentioned that the Com-
munity Plea for Soviet Jewry
will take place on Jan. 27 and
another CRC sponsored event,
the Catholic-Jewish Dialogue,
will occur on Jan. 16 and 17.
At the beginning of the
program, Elaine Shapiro of
Temple Beth El led the Star
Spangled Banner and Howard
Dardashti led the Hatikvah.
Chaplain Aides
Continued from Page 2
11. He now visits the sick at St.
Mary's Hosital on a regular
basis as a member of the
Chaplain Aide Program. He
also visits nursing homes.
Rabbi Kieffer and his wife,
Eileen, live in Royal Palm
Beach.
The Rabbi's presentation
was lauded by the chairman of
the Chaplain Aide program,
Nathan Allweiss, and was
enthusiastically-acclaimed by
all present. Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman, chaplain for the
Jewish Federation, led a dis-
cussion of the upcoming
Chanukah holiday and sug-
gested that Chaplain Aides
arrange special programs and
guests for the facilities they
visit.
Jeanne Glasser, co-
chairman of the Chaplain
Aide Program, and Bea Kern
hosted the coffee and cake
social that preceeded the meet-
ing.
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Serving the greater Florida area
in the finest of Jewish tradition.
WEST PALM BEACH 689-8700
DELRAY BEACH 278-7600
5411 Okeechobee Boulevard
Jack Weiss
Manager
PRE-ARRANGED FUNERALS AVAILABLE THRU
GUARANTEED SECURITY PLAN
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
0> KAlM BFACH COUNTY
5801 Parker Ave.. West Palm Beach. FL 33405
(305) 585-2227
HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
RAPAPORT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
FULLY ACCREDITED BY
THE FLORIDA COUNCIL OF INDEPENDENT
SCHOOLS
OUR PROGRAM
The Hornstein
School provides on
enriched progrom ot
Hebrew and Judaic
Studies in conjunction
with a superior
Secular Studies
Program, including
art music, physical
education and
mterschoiastic
activities for
Kindergarten
through grade eight
This superior
curriculum is taught in
an innovative and
success oriented
learning environment
The Hornstein Jewish
Community Day
School admits
students ot every race,
color sex creed,
nationa1 and ethnic
origin
OUR NEW HOME
The Parker Avenue
Campus, a seven acre
site provides the
necessary
environment to give
our children a
well-rounded
education Thetaciiity
includes spacious
classrooms, a Library
and Media Center, an
Art and Music Center
Science Laboratory
Auditorium and
Chapel Building with
a kosher cafeteria
facility, athletic fields
basketball, tennis
courts, and
administrative offices
A Biblical gorden
enhances the natural
beauty of the site and
promotes living
Judaism
A BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY


rage 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, November 30.1984
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit Share the refreshment
Warning. The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
______n|ng|


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