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:
AA00014310:00095

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
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
"Jewish floridian
VOLUME 11-NUMBERS
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22.1985
Send Envoy Back
PRICE 35 CENTS
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
|- Sen. Arlen Specter (R., Pa.)
has put Egypt on ncyice that as
member of the Senate
Vppropriations Committee's
foreign Operations Sub-
committee he will urge his
colleagues not to approve any
['substantial aid" for Egypt
lintil it sends its ambassador
Hack to Israel.
Specter made this warning
Erectly to Egyptian Foreign
linisier Esmat Abdel Meguid
vhen Meguid met with the
Senate Foreign Relations
L'ommittee last Thursday. He
Or Lose Substantial U.S. Aid
was the only senator who was
not a committee member
present.
IN AN interview later with
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, Specter said he told
Meguid directly: "As far as
this senator is concerned, I
would not support substantial
foreign aid for Egypt if you
don't send the ambassador
back."
The return of the Egyptian
envoy, who left Israel after
Israel's invasion of Lebanon,
would be the most "symbolic
and substantive" step Egypt
could take to advance the
Mideast peace process. Specter
said.
He said he stressed to
Meguid that "we need
leadership in the Mideast" and
he was "convinced" it would
not come from either King
Hussein of Jordan or Saudi
Arabia. It was thus up to
Egypt to provide it.
WHEN MEGUID replied
that the United States was not
doing Egypt a "favor" by
providing aid. Specter said he
told him he agreed and said
the U.S. acted in its national
interest as did Egypt.
Egypt is receiving $2.1
billion in economic and
military aid this year and the
Reagan Administration is
proposing that it get $2.3
billion in 1986. Like Israel, all
of the aid to Egypt is in the
form of a grant. When
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak comes to
Washington in March he is
expected to ask for an even
larger increase.
Meguid told the senators
that Egypt has lost revenue
because of decreases in oil
prices, Suez Canal revenues,
money sent home by Egyp-
tians working abroad, and
tourism. Specter said he told
Meguid the U.S. has economic
problems, too. "I am a
Senator from Pennsylvania
with enormous unem-
ployment," he said.
"Wherever I go in Penn-
sylvania 1 get asked the
question 'Why do you vote
for foreign aid when unem-
Continued on Page 11
Women's Division $125 Minimum Gift Event
Sneak Preview Of Spring Fashions
Women at the forefront of
community involvement keep
lip 10 date in many areas:
politics, social issues,
Iducational innovations,
Icicntific advances and also
furrcnt fashion trends. On
larch 26, at 7 p.m., many
lommitted women will
review the latest Spring
ashions and learn about
hLveryday Miracles" from
minor Danny Siegel while
'owing their support for the
985 Women's Division of the
fewish Federation of Palm
leach County-United Jewish
|ppeal campaign.
^ Chairpersons Margot
Iro/ost, Melanie Jacobson
and Adele Simon have invited
the women of the Palm
Beaches to a sneak preview at
Saks Fifth Avenue, The
Esplanade, Palm Beach. This
$125 minimum women's gift
event will be held in the second
floor salon which has been
reserved exclusively for this
occasion. After a cocktail
reception, fashions from
lingerie to formal wear will be
shown by models from Saks.
"We have planned a very
prestigious fashion show for
women in this community.
They will receive information
about the newest Spring
fashions, have a chance to ask
questions of fashion coor-
dinators, and learn how to
accessorize the new look," the
co-chairs stated.
This year the Business and
Professional women's net-
working group will take part
in a major campaign event for
the first time. Melanie
Jacobson, who serves as
overall campaign chair for
B&P, noted that she was
looking forward to one
hundred percent participation
of the B&P women in the Gala
fashion Show and Reception.
Although the fashion show
will provide a light note, the
theme of the evening will be
the Jewish tradition of
tzedakah. Women's Division
hopes that this evening's
program will convey to women
that living tzedakah every day
will enrich their lives. "Every
woman can make a difference
and we ask them to
acknowledge the needs of Jews
in this community, in Israel
and worldwide," the co-chairs
said.
Mrs. Brozost,, Mrs.
lacobson and Mrs. Simon
lote that a gift of $125 to the
Women's Division campaign
provides one kosher lunch per
Continued on Page 8
Committee members planning for the upcoming Women's
Division Gala Fashion Show and Reception are [left to right]
Melanie Jacobson, co-chair; Faye Stoller, Women's Division
assistant director; Julie Cummings, campaign vice president;
Lynne Ehrlich, Women's Division director; Carole Klein,
associate campaign chair; Adele Simon, co-chair; and Margot
Brozost, co-chair.
Inside
Youth sponsor car
wash on behalf of
Super Sunday...
Page 3
Inaugural Paceset-
ters Cocktail Party
and Dinner Dance
held at Hunters Run
see photo display
! page... 2
Evangelists
They Voice Emphatic
iii
For Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The strong support for
Israel from Evangelical
Christians was again
demonstrated here at the
Fourth National Prayer
Breakfast in honor of Israel.
"During the bleakest days
of the past decade we in Israel
knew that we could count on
those who would not be
swayed by political fashion or
by the lure of Arab money,"
Benjamin Netanyahu, Israel's
ambassador to the United
Nations, told some 1,000
persons attending the break-
fast at the Shoreham Hotel.
While many Jews attended,
the vast majority were
Evangelical Christians, many
of them also attending the
annual convention of the
National Religious Broad-
casters.
NETANYAHU noted that
many have expressed surprise
at support of Evangelical
Christians for Israel and have
seen it as a new phenomenon.
"For those who know the
history of Christian in-
volvement in Zionism there is
nothing new about the
steadfast support given to
Israel by believing Christians
all over the world," he said.
Netanyahu said that, in the
19th century, American and
British Christian Zionists
began urging a return of Jews
to the land of Israel, which
"paralleled and reinforced
modern Jewish Zionists."
Noting that Lord Balfour,
Lloyd George and President
Woodrow Wilson were
knowledgeable of the Bible,
Netanyahu said, "The impact
of Christian Zionists on
Western statesmen helped
modern Jewish Zionists
achieve the rebirth of Israel."
He said that today, "when
Israel's future must be
assured, your support is as
Rep. Jack Kemp
indispensable to us as the
support of your predecessors,
the Christian Zionists of a
century ago, was to the
founders of Zionism."
REP. Jack Kemp(R, N.Y.)
Continued on Page IS


PW 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. February 22, 1985
Hunters Run Pacesetters
Hunters Run Pacesetters Cocktail Party and Dinn,,n
led by Linda and Ben Frankel, was held on Jan \i '
The
hosted
cocktail party, held at the Frankel residence, was f<
the dinner dance at the Hunters Run Clubhouse.
31. tw
h
Left to right, Albert Brodsky.
Campaign Co-Chairman and
Ben Frankel, host.
Left to right, Rima Robinson,
General Co-Chairman and Fred
Gattegno, Campaign Co-
Chairman.
I.inda Frankel. host.
Left to right. Rita Stein, March
9th Dinner Dance Co-Chairman
and Naomi Kessler, General
Co-Chairman and Dinner
Dance Co-Chairman.
Left to right. Marilvn prj.0J
and Larry Prigozen.
\*
Left to right. Daniel Holder, Evelyn Holder, Doug Kleiner, Campaign Director,
Victor Shelansky.
Left to right, Joan Shore, Leonard Shore, Margie Schimelman, Normiil
Schimelman, Executive Director, Harriette Sail, Teddy Sail, Lois Horowitz, |n|
Horowitz, Charlotte Cook and Bud Cook.
Left to right, Ben Frankel, Ted Simmons, Linda Frankel, Ephraim Frankel,
Robert Goodman, Carol Goodman, Doris Golden, Seymour Golden and Robert
Kopchains.
Left to right, Sylvia Ginsberg, Stanford Eisenberg, Helen Eisenberg, Ham I
Kessler, Naomi Kessler, Robert Goldenberg, Joan Goldenberg and JiavJ
Ginsberg.
Left to right, Lester Rosenfeld, Phyllis Schain, Edward Schain, Barbara Leh-
man, Jack Lehman, Rita Stein, Ed Stein, Helen Rosenfeld.
Left to right, Ed Kallins, Bea Kallins, Edmond Fdelson. Merylin Edelson.aaJ
Fred Gattegno.
Left to right, Abby Winer, Jack Makraauky, Joan Makransky, Al Wolf, Leona
Wolf, Larry Levin, Margie Levia and Elmer Iinkel.
I
Left to right, Sally Gair, Harry Gair, Bernice Schorr. Leonard Schorr, L*
Blum and Herman Blum.
'*
>ij
.%%
*%
*%
/
r, JH
^ Left to right. Thelnra Osherow, Carl Osherow, Ibby Gottlieb, Ally *e Gottlieb. Left to right, Mef Tinkelsteln Pal Ham.Y ltri H.n.r I .Winer.
s i-ojs Brumfieid, UmmMnwim MmM*+t**ktni9um,i t4..tu^-,........ f iifa. r I I lYi f^i f'T'i -"


Friday, February 22,1985 / The Jewish FJoridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
JCDS Director To Address
B&P Women's Group
Amy Jonas, program chair
i, the Business and
Irofessional Women's Group
V the Women's Division of
[e Jewish Federation of Palm
each County, has announced
jat Linda Cohen and Jacki
Iwoskin have been named to
K-chair the group's March
leeting. The dinner program
be held on Wednesday,
larch 13, 6 p.m., at the Palm
each Airport Hilton, 150
lustralian Avenue, West
aim Beach.
The program for the
kening will feature Barbara
[einberg, director of the
fcwish Commuivtty Day
:hoo I of Palm Beach
junty, who will address the
|bject. "Matters of Prin-
sal-ple" A perspective of
He woman in management.
a time when women are
eking professions outside of
Itching, some aspiring to
lanagement positions in
lucation, Mrs. Steinberg
els that "women heading
ky schools are a rare breed in
roportion to women in
Barbara Steinberg
management positions in the
general society. However, they
both confront similar
pressures and conflicts.
Working in the Jewish
community, which is basically
traditional in terms of values
regarding women, presents an
additional challenge to the
managerial woman."
Prior to coming to this
community, Mrs. Steinberg
served as director of the
Solomon Schechter Day
School of Raritan Valley, East
Brunswick, New Jersey.
Her professional experience
is broad and varied. In ad-
dition to directing the
founding of the Solomon
Schechter Day School in 1981,
she was an educational
consultant for the Education
Association in West Caldwell,
New Jersey and a curriculum
designer for the Fund for
Jewish Education Media sub-
committee in New York City.
Mrs. Steinberg, who holds a
number of degrees including a
master's in Jewish education
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, has
served on the Governor's
Advisory Council on
Holocaust Education in the
Public Schools (New Jersey)
and on the Jewish Educators
Assembly, Council for Jewish
Continued on Page 12
SuDERSuNck^
Youth To Hold
Car Wash
Don't wash that dirty car
until this Sunday, Feb. 24,
when the youth of this
community, under the
auspices of the Jewish
Community Youth Council of
the Jewish Community
Center, will be holding a car
wash 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at the
parking lot of the JCC, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd. Proceeds
from the car wash will be
donated to the 1985 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign on Super Sunday,
March 17. They are asking a
donation of S3 per car and
more for larger vehicles.
They JCYC is composed of
area teenagers representing
youth groups, temple youth
groups and Midrasha Judaica
High School. Together they
plan community-wide events
to meet their needs of
socialization, education and
Jewish identity. In addition to
working on Super Sunday, the
youth feel strongly about
being able to raise money to
donate on that day, according
to Robert Kirschner, Laura
Deitch, Rachel Deitch and
Continued on Page 10
Century Village Women Answer The Call
[On Sunday, Feb. 10
[omen's Division of the
wish Federation of Palm
each County held their first
jpa rate fundraising
lonathon for Century
llage women on behalf of
omen's Division's 1985
wish Federation of Palm
lach County-United Jewish
i pc ;il campaign. Many
|thiiMastic volunteers joined
eet her at the Federation
[fices to phone their friends
neighbors in what is
ported to be an annual
[nlury Village event.
Esther Molat and Blossom
fchen. co-chairs of the
lonathon, are proud of the
[ntury Village women, both
solunteers and those who
Ipondcd to the phonathon.
T>ur first effort was very
Icessful. Thousands of new
|llars were raised to help
vs locally, in Israel, and
[oughout the world. A
tnmunal spirit, a sense of
|onging to the Federation
nily, was created among
he women and we look
pard with great ex-
ttationsto next year."
loan Tochner, Women's
fision's vice president for
ministration, was in charge
I raining. She noted that
imen's Division was
fning a separate campaign
Century Village because
[men are recognizing their
[ponsibility to give in their
In names. "The Jewish
liner classically accepted the
of giving as her obligation
Ipot as a woman, but as an
lividual in her own right, to
^ ner fellow Jews. In fact, it
. *ne, rather than her
band, who filled the
isnke boxes to give money
Israel and the poor," she
forty-seven women worked
Jnifts from 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
|"y of the same women and
"s from Century Village
* also volunteered to work
^uper Sunday. March 17,
1 'he community-wide
pnathon. They will continue
'r> and reach Century
lage women who were not
lome when the phone rang
-entury Village phonathon
CENTURY VILLAGE PHONATHON
THANK YOU, SUPER VOLUNTEERS!
Blossom Cohen Esther Molat
Phonathon Co-Chairs
Joan Tochner,
Worker Training
Sylvia Apter
Syd Aronson
Florence Bass
Tillie Becker
Blanche Bellow
Bea Berger
Gertrude Birnback
Ada Boff
Florence Bowitch
Gloria Brotman
Lee Browner
Sally Castle
l.ce Duchin
Celia Engel
Shirley Feder
Rose Feuer
Evelyn Fischer
Bess Frankel
Angela Gallicchio
Marilyn Hartman
Betty Herman
Esther Katz
Ruth Kricgcr
Miriam Lefkowitz
Ruth Levin
Ann March
Ethel Moskowitz
Bettina Muller
Henrietta Olefson
Mary Paroly
Emily Pearl
Lila Rosenberg
Gloria Rosenblum
Bertha Rubin
Ruth Rubin
Yetta Schneider
Mary Schotz
Rose Schwartz
Paula Solomon
Anna Stern
Estelle Uhr
Helen Warschauer
Dorothy Witlin
Alice Young______
Second Annual Dinner Dance
for
Indian Spring Residents
Sunday, March 3,6:30 p.m.
at the
BREAKERS BEACH CLUB
For reservations contact:
SYLVIA L/WIS,
campaign associate, at tho
Boynton Beach branch of flea
737-0746
Glvan on bahalf of the
IMS Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Minimum Commitment $200
Jewish Parenting Workshops
for all Jewish parents and pre-school children
Special Attention: Jewish Single Parents
Sunday, February 24,10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Temple Israel
1901 No. Flagler Dr.
Call 8334422 for more Information.
Sponsored by Tempi* Israel in cooperation with the
Jewish Slngls Parent Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County.
at ||
ratJ ~ w
E I^MI HS' *" 7
\A&
<9a^^H *^~ -Jbbbbb! 1 w^KL
^M^" ^"V^Jfy*,
Close lo SO women joined togefher at the Federation offices to
phone their friends and neighbors in Women's Division's first
Century Village phonathon. Standing [left to right, rear] are
Blossom Cohen and Esther Molat, co-chairs.
Before each session, the women gathered for training in the
board room. Joan Tochner, administrative vice president,
instructed the women in telephone solicitation techniques.
TAKE THE LEAD
1985 YOUNG LEADERSHIP RETREAT
UJA YOUNG LEADERSHIP CABINET
UJA YOUNO WOMEN'S LEADERSHIP CABINET
CJF NA TIONAL LEADERSHIP
DE VELOPMENT COMMITTEE
1985
MAY
XXX
FLORIDA REGION
Mark your calendars for these dates
Details will follow!!
Bring the kids!! All welcome!!
Grenelefe Resort
Near Orlando, FL


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, February 22, 1985
Hunters Run Pacesetters
Continued from Page 2
Left to right, Lois Brodsky, Albert Brodsky, Barbara Wax, Irving Wax, Ethel
Lizan, Irwia Lizas, Rath Miller aad Sam Miller.
Left to right, Joyce Sillias, Bernard Sillias, Betty Brenner, Fred Brenner, Endk
Horaitein, Bert Hornitein, Eileen WaMnian and Jack Waldmaa.
Net pictured: Dr. and Mrs. Harold Batt, Mrs. Martin Evenchick, Mr. aad Mrs
Irwia Hart, Mr. and Mrs. MUton I. Jacobson, Mr. and Mr*. WINnni Kretch-
mar, Mr. William Kretchmar, Jr., Mr. SM Mratz, Mr. Daane Nowlia, Mi.
Deborah Nowlia, Mr. aad Mrs. Jerry Perlman aad Mr. and Mn. Jack
Silberberg.
Wellington
Gala Dinner Celebration
*
*'" 1' "-*-^ \t
Left to right, Dora Roth, guest, Larry Levin
and Carl Osherow.
Iral
Residents of Wellington recently attended a
Gala Dinner Celebration at the Wellington
Club given on behalf of the 1985 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign. Senator Bob Pack-
wood of Oregon delivered the keynote ad-
dress. In addition, a special presentation
from Federation was made to Rabbi Stevti
Westman of Temple Beth Torah in
recognition of his dedication to communil
leadership and service.
Pictured with Senator Packwood [center] ar
[left to right] PhiUip and Leah Siskin, co-
chairs of the 1985 Jewish Federation-L'JA
campaign at Wellington; Arnold L. Lampert,
general campaign chair; and Myron J. Nick-
man, president of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Left to right, seated. Millie Kaye, Ed Kallins.
Standing. Leo Kaye, Mike Jacobs and Terri
Jacobs.
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Beach County
USPS 069030
Combining Our Voice and Federation Reporter
FREOK SMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHe't RONNI EPSTEIN LOUISE ROSS
Ed.tc* and Publisher Eiecotiw Editor Nn, Coordinator Assistant Nes Coordinate
Published Weekly October through Mid May B. Wee*,, Balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton Fia
PALM BEACH OFFICE
501 S Fiagier Or West Palm Beacn Fia 33*01 Phone 83? 120
Mam Of'ice Pint i?0NE 6tn St M.ami Fl 33101 Phone i 2/3-4606
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fia. 33101
Advertising Direclor SUO Letset Phone Se* 18S2
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation o' Paim Beach County inc Officers President
Myron J Nickman Vice Presidents Peter Cumm.ngs Aiec Engentem Arnold Lampert Barbara
Tanen and Aim Wiiensky Secretary Or Elizabeth S Sbulman Treasurer Barry Bero Submit
material to Ronn, Epstem Director of Public Relations 501 South Fiagier Or West Palm Beach
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area ** Annual (2 rear Minimum 7 501 or by membership Jewish
Federation ol Paim Beach County 50'S Fiagier Or West Palm Beacn Fia 33*01 Phone 832 2120
Out Of Town upon Request
Friday. February 22.1985 1 ADAR 5745
Volume 11 Number 8
*^P.-tt" Wellington committee who
planned the dinner and are directly involved
in the campaign are pictured with Senator
w-CtW,0Bd JSZ *" [setted' M* <> ritK]
Rachel Rubinstein. Ellie Kornfeld, Phillip
Siskin Senator Packwood, Leah Siskin and
Ronni Lpstein. Standing [left to right] are
Laraine Green. Mel Green. Aaron R.bla'
stein, Lawrence Greenbert. Sonai Green-
berg. Gary Kornfeld. Rabbi Steven
Westman, Sherri Westman, Judy Schimmei.
David Schimmei, I.uba Reiner. Dr. Richard
Reiner, Jay Epstein, Suaaa Rosen, "
Lawrence Rosen, Sandra Rosen and Mm
Rosen. Not pictured are Preston and Maw
Mighdof.


naay, February:
junty Page 6
Radio/TV/ Film
MOSAIC Sunday, Feb. 24, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
5_ with host Barbara Gordon Yael Rom, first female
Israeli fighter pilot.
. L'CHAYIM Sunday, Feb. 24, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Feb. 24, 10 a.m. WPEC Channel
12(11:30 a.m. WDZL-TV 39) with host Richard Peritz.
THE PRECIOUS LEGACY Friday, Feb. 22, 10:30
p.m. WXEL-TV Channel 42 (Saturday, Feb. 23, 10:30
p.m. WPBT Channel 2) This documentary chronicles
Central and Eastern European Jewish history before,
during and after the Holocaust.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County
Community Calendar
February 22
Jewish Community Center family camping weekend thru
Feb. 24 Women's American ORT West Palm Beach -
board-9:30 a.m.
February 23 ._ u
Jewish Federation Community Dinner at The Hyatt 7!30"
p.m.
February 24
Congregation Aitz Chaim 10 a.m. Temple B'nai Jacob
Men's Club 9 a.m. Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood -
10 a.m. Temple Emanu-El Yiddish film 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Camp Shalom Committee -
7:30 p.m.
February 25
Jewish Federation Leadership Development Mission To
Israel Through March 5* B'nai B'rith Women Menorah -
board 10 a.m.* Women's American ORT Boynton
Beach board 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Mid-Palm 1 p.m. Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood 10
a.m. Hadassah Z'hava board 10 a.m. Jewish
Federation Soviet Jewry Task Force -1:30 p.m.
February 26
Jewish Guild for the Blind luncheon at The Breakers
Congregation Anshci Sholom 1 p.m. Hadassah Lee
Vassil -12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Masada board
- 7 p.m. Jewish Community Center Senior Anniversary
Celebration Temple Beth David Sisterhood social
Jewish Federation Education Committee 8 p.m.
February 27
National United Jewish Appeal Women's Division $5,000
Event Jewish Federation Board of Directors Meeting 8
p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach County
Region 9:30 a.m. American Red Magen David for Israel
- I p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3196 board 7 p.m.
February 28
Hadassah-Bat Gurion Education Day 9:30 a.m.
Women's American ORT Haverhill noon Hadassah -
Aliya youth aliyah luncheon at Royce Women's
American ORT West Palm Beach board Jewish
Community Day School Education Committee 8 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood donor dinner dance
Jewish Federation Mini-Mission With Super Sunday
Workers I 9 a.a. Yeshiva University Cocktail Party at
Breakers-4 p.m.
Readers Write___
Campaign Leaders Speak Out
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
Sam Wadler and 1 are co-
chairing the 1985 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign in Century Village.
These remarks a.e directed at
those full time residents and
snowbirds who have not been
approached by a volunteer and
to those who have given much,
little or nothing.
Sixty percent of
Federation's gross collection
goes directly to Israel to
support social services, ser-
vices which are being
drastically cut because of
Israel's economic crisis. Our
gifts thus directly help'Israel's
neediest and newest citizens,
as well as helping build and
maintain the infrastructure of
the entire nation.
Any Israeli official will
confirm that strong diaspora
Jewish communities (outside
Israel) are the foundation
necessary for a strong Israel.
The 40 percent that stays here
does so with the warm ap-
proval of Israel.
This 40 percent pays for
necessary local community
services such as the Jewish
Community Day School, the
Chaplaincy program
(hospitals, nursing homes and
prisons), the Jewish Family
and Children's Service, the
Community Relations
Council, grants to various
local and national Jewish
organizations, the Jewish
Community Center, the.
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center, transportation for the.
elderly and handicapped,
meals on wheels, and
numerous other needed
services. This makes us a
strong diaspora Jewish
community, able to take care
of ourselves and marshall
support for our Israeli
brethren.
Now is the time to recon-
sider the gift you have made
(or haven't made). How much
would you have happily paid
in 1943 to save a Jewish life
from Hitler? You have that
opportunity today to help save
Jewish lives.
Make your check out today
to Jewish Federation-UJ A and
send to the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, 501
So. Flagler Drive, Suite 305,
West Palm Beach, FL 33401,
or make a pledge and arrange
to pay it out do it today!
. Yours in Brotherhood, .
SAM WADLER
And HANK GROSSMAN,
Co-chairs Century Village
RUACb:
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I he Jewish Klondian of
junty / Friday, February 22, 1965
Organizations in
the News
AMIT WOMEN
Rishona Chapter is having their mini luncheon and card
party on Sunday, Feb. 24, 11 a.m., at the clubhouse.
A regular meeting will be held on March 13, 1 p.m., at
the American Savings Bank, Westgate, C.V.
B'NAIB'RITH
The next meeting of the Vachad Unit of Palm Beach
County No. 5231 will be held on Wednesday, Feb. 27, 7:30
p.m., at Temple Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach.
Louise Shur, regional director of the Anti-Defamation
League of Palm Beach County, will speak on problems
that have arisen in this county regarding "extremism."
HADASSAH
Aliya Group Lake Worth Chapter will hold their
Annual Youth Aliyah Luncheon at the Royce Hotel on
Thursday, Feb. 28 at II :30 a.m.
The co-chairpersons, Ann Feuer and Elsie Rubin, will
honor the members who participated in the Ima (Gran-
dmother) program.
The Lee Vassil singers and players under the direction of
Goldie Bernstein will entertain.
The Lee Vassil Group of the Lake Worth Chapter will
meet on Tuesday, Feb. 26, at Temple Beth Shalom, Lake
Worth, at 12:30 p.m. A "Purim Shpiel" will be per-
formed.
Tamar Royal Palm Beach Chapter will celebrate
Education Day on Monday, Feb. 25, 10:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
at Village Hall.
The featured speaker will be recently-elected Palm
Beach County Commissioner Karen Marcus who will
discuss the county charter, road needs, and a resource
recovery plant.
Book reviewer Esther Samuels will discuss "The Haj,"
by Leon Uris, and pianist George Dalin will play piano
selections.
An original play about a Soviet Jewish woman, Ida
Nudel, known as the Guardian Angel will be presented by
the Tamar Players.
Bring a sandwich; coffee and cake will be served.
NATIONAL JEWISH CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
The South Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees will
meet on Sunday. March 3, 1 p.m., at the Florida Gardens
Civic Association Center, 134 Ohio Road, Lake Worth.
This meeting will feature as the guest speakers Paul Gail,
Florida Stale licensed certified hearing aid audiologist and
Jeffrey Kornhauser, Florida State licensed hearing aid
specialist, who will be discussing various hearing problems
and hearing aids. They will also conduct electronic hearing
tests free for all those who wish to be tested.
The chapter is sponsoring a three day-two night weekend
trip to Key West ending at Marco Polo's show and dinner
May 17-19. For information and reservations contact
Jeanette S. Levine or Sydell Paril.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Haverhill Chapter invites its members, husbands and
friends to attend a meeting to be held on Feb. 28 at 12:30
p.m. at the Sunrise Bank, Gun Club Road and Military
Trail.
The ORT Players will present a mock trial, with
members acting as the jury.
In honor of Brotherhood Month, the Lake Worth West
Chapter will present Rabbi Steven R. Westman, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Torah of Wellington, as guest
speaker at the meeting which will be held on Monday, Feb.
25, at 12:30 p.m. at 4645 Gun Club Road. A mini-lunch
will be served.
The next regular meeting of the Mid Palm Chapter will
be held on Monday, Feb. 25, I p.m., at Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth.
The program will be "A Musical Observance of
Brotherhood Month."
On March 6, a "Las'Vegas Revue" will be held at the
Copacabana Supper Club. An evening at the Pompano
Race Track will include dinner and bus ride on March 30.
Husbands and friends are invited.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
The next meeting of Natanya South Chapter will be held
on Wednesday, Feb. 27, 12:30 p.m., at the home of Sylvia
Kirschner, 14752 Country Lane, Delray Beach, FL 33445.
Lorraine Frost, regional president, will speak about
AIPAC (American Israeli Public Affairs Committee).
Mid rash a To Host
Inaugural Purim Ball
Purim is a time for
merriment and festivity. To
celebrate this joyous,
uninhibited holiday, Midrasha
ludaica High School, in
cooperation with the Jewish
Community Center and the
Jewish Youth Council of the
Palm Beaches, is inviting all 9-
12th graders in the community
to an Inaugural Purim
Costume Ball. The dance will
be held on Wednesday, Feb.
27, 7-10 p.m.. at the Merka2
of the Jewish Community Day
School, 5801 Parker Avenue,
West Palm Beach. Midrasha,
which regularly meets during
this time, will not hold classes
so its students may attend the
ball.
Costumes may be chosen
which pertain to any theme
relating to Jewish life and are
not limited to the holiday of
Purim. They will be judged on
creativity and originality. In
addition to special events
which will take place
throughout the evening, a disc
jockey will provide music for
dancing. Refreshments, in-
cluding the traditional
hamcntashen, will be served.
Dr. Paul Klein, chair of the
Midrasha committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, is expecting a
big turnout for this first
Midrasha dance. "The plans
for the Purim Ball are
generating a lot of excitement
among the students which, we
hope, will extend throughout
the community to involve all
our Jewish youth.
"We have been aware of the
positive social \alue that the
school fosters in the lives of
Jewish teenagers by en-
couraging them to meet
together in an educational
setting. Wc look forward to
this celebration and hope it
will be the first of many such
events."
Teenagers who are not
students at Midrasha are
requested to call for reser-
vations. Contact Ann Lym|
Lipton, Jewish educaiioil
director, at the Federation'r!
additional office 655-7706
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABCs&123's
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee*
["2^^-^ are tasty
(^ \S\V ^S Pasta alphabet
Wi*^ letters and
v"/v^ numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Now Only Star-Kist
Travels In a
KOsher Circle.
Sorry,
Bumble Bee.
*
SOLID WHITE TUN*
in spring water
Now only one major national brand of tuna is
still certified u Kosher Of course, its Star-Kist
So when you want the delicious taste and low
calones of pnme tuna fillets packed in pure spring
water plus the guarantee of kosher quality, remem-
ber Star-Kist Because we haven t forgotten you.


Friday,' February 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian o?Palm Beach County Page 7
Two Approaches To Friendly Visiting At Area Hospitals Get Results
B> MURRAY J. KERN
com toning the sick
traditionally is a function of
Che rabbi. Synagogue and
||emple rabbis visit their
(congregants confined to
hospitals and in Palm Beach
County, Jewish Federation
chaplain Alan R. Sherman is
Charged with visiting hospital
[patients who are unaffiliated
both vacationers and
residents. As an adjunct to the
rabbi some houses of worship
have a "Bikur Cholim"
committee of lay people who
do 'friendly visiting.' With the
large number of unaffiliated in
hospitals members of the
Jewish federation Chaplain
Aide Program assist Rabbi
Sherman in his work of
visiting the sick.
A recent visit to two area
hospitals has uncovered two
Super Sunday
The following people have
volunteered lor Super Sunday 'IS
"They've Got Your Number, South
Florida."
Stacey and MarK Levy
Super Sunday Co Chairs
Elinore Abraham
B'nai B'rith Women
Robert Abrams
Jewish Community Center
Marci Adler
Leadership Development
Moshe Adler
Leadership Development
Jonas Barenholtz
Jewish Federation
Robert Barwald
Jewish Federation
Penny Beers
Women's Division
Barry S. Berg
Jewish Federation Board
Fred Berk
Temple Beth David
Nettie Berk
Jewish Federation Staff
Esta Bessel
ORT
Gertrude Birnback
Jewish Federation
Lily Bondy
Hadassah
E Scott Boord
Morse Geriatric Center
Ellen Bovarnick
Leadership Development
Kari Bower
Jewish Federation Staff
Dorothy M. Brock
Pioneer Women
Jean Brotslow
B'nai B'rith Women
Minnie Brotslow
Hadassah
Etta Carr
ORT
Paul Chrystal
Jewish Federation Staff
Blossom Cohen
Women's Division
AliceG Effrat
ORT
L/nne Ehrlich
Jewish Federation Staff
Jay Epstein
Morse Geriatric Center
Ronm Epstein
Jewish Federation Staff
Harian J. Espo
Jewish Community Center
Jenifer R Fischer
Jewish Community Center
HyFox
Anshei Sholom Men's Club
Leah j. Fox
Women's Division Board
Martha Friedland
B'nai B'rith Women
Stella Gabe
Jewish Federation Staff
Drew Gackenheimer
Morse Geriatric Center
Lois Gackenheimer
Jewish Federation
AnnGallubier
Sisterhood Temple Beth Shalom
Alice J. Garfinkel
Temple Beth El
Elsie Gideon
Hadassah
Bette Gilbert
American Jewish Committee
Rosa Ginsberg
Hadassah
Robert Gladnick
CROSoviet Jewry Council
Jeanne Glasser
Women's Division
Claire Jaffe
Jewish Federation Staff
Dan Jatlow
Jewish Federation
Rebecca Jatlow
Jewish Federation
Philip Joseph
Jewish Federation
Molly Joseph
Jewish Federation
Linda Budin Kalnitsky
JF&CS
JackM. Karako
Jewish Federation Staff
Leslie Kenneth Karen
Morse Geriatric Center
Anne Marie Kaufman
Jewish Federation
Claire R. Kaufman
Aitz Chaim Congregation
Detra Kay
Jewish Community Day School
Howard Kay
Jewish Community Day School
RitaS. Kellner
Pioneer Women
Florence Kippel
Pioneer Women
Miriam Glasser
Women's Division
Faye Glater
Temple Beth El
William Glater
Temple Beth El
Ned Goldberg
JF&CS
Frank Goldstein
Jewish Federation
Sabina A. Goldstein
Temple Beth Sholom
Edith Graham
ORT
Bee Green
Hadassah
"Louis Greenstein
B'nai B'rith
Hank Grossman
Jewish Federation
Esther F.Gruber
Women's Division
Continued on Page 14 *
approaches to 'friendly
visiting,' each particularly
effective in its own way. One is
religiously oriented and the
other is more secular in
character.
ANITA AND ABE LEVY
AT HUMANA HOSPITAL
lor the past eight years
Anita and Abe Levy have been
starting out from their home
in Century Village at 7 a.m. so
that they can be ready for their
respective duties at Humana
Hospital (formerly Com-
munity Hospital) in West
Palm Beach, promptly at 7:30
a.m. While Anita helps with
the admission of new patients
Tuesdays and Wednesdays,
Abe's duties are more varied.
He also works on Sunday.
Although Abe's day starts
with menial tasks such as
supplying fresh water for
patients or preparing coffee
for the nurses, his most
prideful duty is seeing to the
spiritual and social needs of
the Jewish patients. Jewish
Federation Chaplain Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman and Rabbi
Joel Chazin of Temple
Emanuel have deemed him
qualified to recite 'Vidui'
(final testament) to the dying.
Abe is quick to explain that
'Vidui' is only recited with
permission of the patient and
family. Abe is one of the few
lay workers permitted in the
intensive care units of the
hospital.
Despite the performance of
duties on the spiritual level, no
task is too small for Abe. He
picks up trays, delivers
medical prescriptions and
wheels patients around. Yet
Abe sees himself primarily as a
friend of the patient and
family when they are seeking
help. He listens carefully and
makes referral to rabbis and
social agencies, as the
situation dictates. He advises
patients who observe kashruth
that Nosher frozen dinners are
available at the hospital and
for lunch they may have
cottage cheese and fruit. He
estimates that about 25
percent of the patients at
Humana are Jewish.
Abe's large, jovial face
bedecked with a flowing grey
moustache is a welcome sight
to the bed-ridden. If one adds
" SELF.
Discover st^f, r'devoted
pamper^ JVw0^ith massage-
and canng sn latlUm
wh\pool.^"J',wh tennis.
Have hffMQ** classes
cp. yoga ^*c Relax n
et,hC Accommodate
luxunousa'com
Eniov !** cn aTmote ate
En%Uthlsand^Hatbor
,nCluctedn^'Ja.eyjna
i3SB5feS i
Anita Levy
his large bulky frame, beard
and a hearty ho-ho-ho a
picture of the perfect Santa
Claus emerges which is a
part he is elected to play each
year at the hospital. Of course
he is also the harbinger of
Chanukah greetings and sees
to the lighting of the hospital
menorah candles. He also
blows the shofar on the High
Holidays at Temple Emanuel
where he and Anita are
members.
Anita Levy is secretary of
Humana Hospital Volunteer
Organization and a member of
many Jewish organizations.
Anita is alert to every op-
Abe Levy
portunity to perform a mit-
zvah.
She recently noticed that the
beautiful flowers used at
Temple Emanuel Sabbath
services were still fresh at the
conclusion of the service. She
arranged to have them sent to
the Morse Geriatric Center
every Saturday.
Anita and Abe Levy have
been members of The Jewish
Federation Chaplain Aide
Program since 1979.
The secular approach to
"friendly visiting" will he
highlighted in the next issue.
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Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
How many of you displaced
Yankees remember the way
the Bronx used to be? Well, I
was born and raised there and
it was my home until 1 left
New York after marriage. And
what a wonderful place it was!
Let me tell you about it.
We lived in a classy type
apartment house called The
University Towers, right off
Kingsbridge Road. Would you
believe that it had five
elevators, a doorman and
house phones! The neigh-
borhood was predominantly
Jewish but flavored with a
goodly sprinkling of Irish
Catholics. Everyone got
along. There were churches
and synagogues coexisting in a
most friendly atmosphere.
The shopping area on
Kingsbridge Road was
something else. Large saloons
did a flourishing business
without noise, fights, or
disorderlv conduct. They were
social meeting places, well lit,
attractive and inviting,
although I must admit that no
one 1 knew had ever seen the
inside of any such drinking
establishments. The Jewish
residents appearead to be
occupied elsewhere.
Every single block boasted a
kosher butcher shop. The
windows were laden with a
variety of meats so temptingly
arranged that people stopped,
looked, compared values, and
bought. Competition was keen
and you got good value for
your money, to say nothing of
the top grade kosher meat that
was always available. I also
recall that lung, miltz, and
other assorted innards were
gratis, yours for just the
asking. One of our neighbors
always asked for lung and
miltz for her cat, and received
goodly amounts, although
everyone, including the
butcher, knew that she owned
no pet. It was an innocent
deception practiced during
Sneak Preview
Continued from Page 1
week for a year served at the
Jewish Community Center's
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center. Other examples of
what a woman's gift can
provide include $1 a day
($365) for one month of
nursing care for a homebound
widow in the United States;
$10 a week ($520) for holiday
packages of food and clothing
for five needy Jewish families
in Eastern Europe; or $750 for
six months at a nursery school
in Israel for a child from a
distressed neighborhood.
"Gifts may be paid over a one
year period and your con-
tribution, as a woman, can
make a difference in the lives
of so many of our fellow
Jews," they said.
Serving on the committee
are Sheila Engelstein,
Women's Division president;
Julie Cummings, campaign
vice president; Carole Klein,
associate campaign chair;
Penny Beers, Robin Bernstein,
Deborah Brass, Shari Brenner,
Nina Brookner, Toby
Chabon, Linda Cohen, Nancy
Dickson, Jacki Dwoskin,
Mollie Fitterman, Leah Fox,
Marsha Gilbert, Helen
Goldman, Frances Gordon,
Hinda Greenspoon and Ellie
Halperin.
Also on the committee are
Rita Heller, Amy Jonas, Detra
Kay, Stephanie Kleiner, Esther
Kosowski, Terri Kurit, Lorie
Mesches, Deborah Neimark,
Ellen Rampell, Sandra Rosen,
Ingrid Rosenthal, Marci
Scherer, Marjorie
Schimelman, Judy Schimmel,
Bernice Schwartz, Marcia
Shapiro, Jill Shaw, Cheryl
Simmons, Barbara Sommers,
Winifred Suss, Rita Taca,
Eileen Talkov, Estra Tan-
nenbaum and Joan Tochner.
The cost of the Gala
Fashion Show and Reception
is $10. Reservations must be in
by March 11. Since space is
limited, the co-chairs ask that
women reserve their places
early so as not to be disap-
pointed. For more in-
formation contact Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director, at the Federation
office, 832-2120.
Indian Trail
Country Club
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FOR ALL OCCASIONS

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793-1400
o*s

Large Parties For
25-225 People
v>
Royal Palm Blvd. North of Okeechobee Blvd.
_________Village of Royal Palm Beach
33CS3
.1111HT,111TTV
BS
times when funds were not
ample. Great big bones with
clinging shreds of meat were
also freebies to warm the heart
and grace the soup pot of
every Jewish housewife.
Supermarkets had not yet
reared their ugly heads.
Shopping was done in small,
privately owned stores where
the proprietor knew each
customer by name and catered
to her personal needs. Mrs.
Yomtov liked a particular kind
of cheese so her grocery
always kept it fresh and
available. Mrs. Kipness
preferred a certain brand of
skinless and boneless sardines
and her appetizing store
stocked an abundant supply.
People owned names and faces
in those days. Ladies had
identity and shopkeepers were
family friends, not nameless
corporate personnel. Indeed,
it was not at all unusual to
invite your butcher or grocer
to attend a family wedding or
simcha.
Vegetable stores were
beautiful to behold. On the
sidewalk, in front of shop
windows, stood an arranged
display of juicy fruits and
veggies. No housewife could
pass by without being tem-
pted. Big brown paper bags
were toted away filled to the
brim with delectable, colorful
produce.
Up and down the street we
pushed baby carriages,
pausing to greet a friend, chat
with a neighbor, or simply to
window shop. Freezers were
not yet universal, and
refrigeration was still very
basic, so daily marketing was
part of every housewife's
schedule.
There was an atmosphere of
well being, a feeling that this
was your street, and you were
happy to be there. Children
played and ran about.
Freedom of movement and
total acceptance was a way of
life, and Kingsbridge Road
was the heart of it. It was our
home and wc belonged. My
personal sense of security was
even more ingrained since my
father was one of the old time
merchants who had been in
business there for many years.
We were part of the com-
munity and the community
was part of us.
But oh, how things have
changed. On a recent visit to
the Bronx, 1 found that the
world I knew had vanished.
Butcher shops, groceries, and
fruit stores are no more. All
have been amalgamated into
huge, plastic supermarkets.
Gone are the intimacies, the
closeness, and the good vibes.
The area has become an ethnic
melting pot with an im-
personal attitude so common
to the inner city.
The streets are littered with
trash and the apartment
houses are either burned out
or defaced with graffiti. The
small business man is no more
and it's a far cry from the
place I knew, loved, and
remembered.
But the news is not all bad. 1
am told that an acute housing
shortage and horrendous
rentals in Manhattan are
leading young people
rediscover the other boroughs
Instead of paying outrageous
amounts for shoddy housing
they are moving out to the
Bronx and Brooklyn where
large old apartments are
available at comparatively
modest prices. The old haunts
are welcoming new tenants
and this is nothing but good
news.
Young people have the
ability and know-how to
restore the local pride which
has disappeared. There will be
civic concern, beautification,
and neighborhood interest
once more. The prospects are
limitless and the future looks
great. Perhaps my next visit to
New York will take me back to
the Bronx. 1 can hardly wait to
see what miracles the won-
derful power of youth has
brought. Maybe my won-
derful, beautiful, Kingsbridge
Road will come back to its
former glory. I live in hope!
PASSOVER 1985
KJU DAYS/I NIGHTS
i DAYS 4 NIGHTS
J599 L*369
ffOH OCC Ml* tOOM SHAIfS AMANGf D
All rooms feature color TV, stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel That hotel is the luxurious
SANSSOUCI
3TEL
KOSHER CLAn
ilSl *CollimAv*
MIAMI IEACH
TOU FREE 1-600-32S-1M7-MI AMI (J051S3M213
r
THE AIM CONDITIONED
Waldman
HOTEL
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE supervision
RESERVE NOW FOR THE PASSOVER H0UDAYS
WALDMAN HOTEL
11 Days ft 10 Nights
~14
April 4 to April 1
s700
ATLANTIC TOWMS
(Room ol AJMnHc Towtn I MM* VtaMman's)
11 Day.* lOMgMi 10Doy>ftSWgM<
Aprt 4 to April
'600 L.
P>r Pinon
DcutWOcc
INCLUDING
MEALS
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY CANTOR REUVEN BLUM
April 5 to April 14
'575
OCC.
CD PC I IN W R00M C^SE LOUNGES PRIVATE BEACH
mCC. POOL APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
For Reservations Phone: 1 -538-5731
(On the Ocean at 43rt St.. Boardwalk. Miami Beach)
A
I Passover
Deauyille
1985
5745
HOTEL
BF.ACH8
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N THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
One ol Miami Beach's
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For jnlprmatlon Reservations. Call
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Miami Beach. Flnriria 3ai.40


jCDS News and Views
Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish FJoridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Planning tor the future has
L a major theme at the
[Uish Community Day
I ol during the past few
Eda With the approach of
iTu-B'Shvat, a holiday which
CTpliasizes the importance of
I laming seeds for the fu ure,
KSde students completed
I,heir introductory work in
BiflS to read the Hebrew
I guage. In celebration of
IS new skill and maturity.
first graders participated in
land led a congregation of their
Wnts. family, friends, and
ILhers in a special service at
Ire Day School. Inviting the
participation of their
IWegation" in fluent
Irlebrew, the children sang
selections from the daily
Ervice, and welcomed the
Isabbath with traditional
blessings and rituals. To
Icelebratc their
lomplishmcnts, the
Ac'nool presented each
Itrader with a brand
siddur (prayer book), iiic
siddurim. which will remain
Lull ihc students throughout
linen school careers, will serve
\< a source of inspiration and
Ciudy lor the students as they
earn to participate fully as
Inembcrs of the next
Generation of adult Jews. The
[program was developed and
Supervised by first grade
Ilewish Studies teacher, Rachel
limn.
j Adults planning for the
future of the Jewish Com-
Jniumty Das School was the
f.cme of the Long Range
'fanning Board of Directors
iallah held recently at the Day
School. Noting the need for
expansion due to demographic
ac-
Day
first
new
The
Participate
In A Job
Seminar
The Vocational Guidance
service of Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Jeach County invites the
immunity to participate in a
b Seminar every Monday
'rning from 10 a.m. to
ioon. The seminar will discuss
mployability skills including
lopics on career trends,
esume writing, interviewing
lechniques and guidelines for
">b search. Admission is free.
.egister now with the Jewish
arnil> and Children's Service,
5" Palm Beach Lakes
^levard, Suite 104, West
aim Beach. Call Carol Roth,
'684.19V5fa'i0nal COUnselor-
Qroward
Qaper &
Packaging
| FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
J*ALM BEACH 832-0211
Broward
Qaper 4
Packaging
considerations and the
enriched quality of education
at the school, Alvin Perlman,
chair of the Long Range
Planning Committee, con-
vened the Kallah for the
purpose of providing board
members with information to
help them in planning for the
future. Long Range Planning
Committee members Debby
Brass, Buddie Brenner, Dean
Rosenbach, Adele Simon, and
Max Tochner had identified
four major areas of study for
the Kallah: Education, Lay
Leadership Development,
Finance, and Public Relations.
Committee members led
discussion groups, following
role playing by the par-
ticipants, about the major
issues. Dean Rosenbach,
president of the Day School,
closed the Kallah by
congratulating the board
members on their, dedication
to their tasks and announcing
that the Kallah was the first
step in the long range planning
process which has as its goal
the gradual phasing in of a five
year plan of operation lor
creating, in the Day School,
the finest educational program
in Palm Ik... ,i County.
The first grade class at the Jewish Community Day School, 1984-85: Spencer
Abrams, Arthur Bernstein, Jonathan Cane, Vanessa Davis, Mark Glassman,
Brian Gottlieb, Johanna Kandel, Mark Kesselman, Bradley Kuril, Joshua
LeRoy, Benjamin Lubin, Stephanie May, Eric Morowitz, Cheri Mullen, Barri
Needle, Rachel Needle, Jason Nelson, Bradley Rosen, Paul Spivak, Joshua
Trabin, Ithamar Wall, Max Zaretsky.
First grade students participating in a leadership role at special services.
Bagels and cream cheese
Will never be the same.
Because delicious Lenders Bagels can't be
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'age
JewtsImondianofPalm Beach County Friday. February 22. 1985
Three Join Staff Of Jewish Community Center
Jenifer Ruth Fischer has
joined the staff of the Jewish
Community Center of the
Palm Beaches. She is the
Adult Services Worker and her
duties include working with
the different Singles groups of
the Center as well as im-
plementing programs for the
adult groups (excluding
Seniors) of the Center.
Jenifer was born in Ohio
and her family moved to
Florida in 1979. She is a recent
graduate of Miami University
in Oxford, Ohio with a degree
in Psychology and Religion.
She plans to continue her
studies and earn a master's
degree in Social Work and
Jewish Studies.
Bonnie Pamela Altman, a
newcomer to the Palm Beach
County community, is
coordinating the new JCC
Chaverim Big Friend
Program. Bonnie, who has
recently moved here from New
Jersey, has a master's degree
in Counseling Services and has
experience in working with
Single Parent families and
with children and teenagers.
Bonnie has been a health and
physical education teacher in
New Jersey as well as head
counselor in a sleepaway camp
for several years. In the few
months that she has been here,
Bonnie has taken an active
role in JCC community
events, has become a volunteer
in the public school system
and has taken leadership roles
in B'nai B'rith Women.
Bonnie is a single mother of
four bovs and has a special
Super
Sunday
Continued front Page 3
Kyle Cohan who are
organizing this event.
"Teenagers of Palm Beach
County are making an effort
to raise money to help their
fellow Jews. We chose a car
wash to accomplish our goal
because it is fun to do and also
fulfills a need," stated Kir-
schner, a senior at Twin Lakes
High School. "With all the
cold weather we have been
having, a lot of adults don't
get out to wash their cars and
we hope to see all of them
Sunday. I only hope the
weather holds."
Kirschner believes strongly
in the JCC's motto, "from
generation to generation." "If
this concept is to have any
meaning, the teenage
generation must get involved
in helping Jewish causes. It is
part of our heritage too and
we must remember where we
are coming from. It is a
mitzvah to volunteer," he
said.
Terri Lubin, advisor to the
JCC, encourages the com-
munity to support the youth's
effort. "These teenagers are
very committed to becoming
involved in the Jewish
community. We urge everyone
to come out on Sunday, have
their car washed and show our
young adults that you are
behind them one hundred
percent."
For more information
contact Ms. Lubin at the JCC
office 689-7700.
Jenifer Ruth Fischer
interest in getting Chaverim
off the ground. She is aware of
the specific needs of single
parents and is committed to
finding caring, responsible
Jewish adults to be Big Friends
for children of Jewish single
parent families in our com-
munity.
Ruth Horen, volunteer
coordinator of the Jewish
Community Center, is the
newest member of its staff.
Ruth has lived in Florida
since 1969 and is well known
in the community for her work
both as an employee and a
volunteer.
She is a graduate of Hunter
College, New York City and
has lived and worked in a
variety of places from Texas to
Massachusetts to Utah. She
has held a position with the
chemistry department at
Harvard University and most
recently was coordinator in the
Russian Resettlement
Bonnie Pamela Altman
Ruth Horen
Program.
She is well versed in the
value of volunteers and is
anxious to meet all who wish
to give their time and energy.
Ruth has a son who lives in
Israel with his family and
another son living with his
wife in Miami.
Food Service Directors/
Assistants Dietitians
Growing, professionally-oriented food service company
has FLORIDA openings for qualified, take charge indi-
viduals seeking challenging management positions in
retirement community and nursing home food service.
Degrees in nutrition, dietetics, food service or hotel
management; ADA reg. a plus. Competitive salary and
benefit package. Send resume and salary history to:
NUTRITION MANAGEMENT SERVICES CO., Suite
3040, 440 E. Swedesford Rd., Wayne, PA 19087.
EOE, M/F.
OUR 12th YEAR
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M M Excellent References Available
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All Water Sports in Ojr Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
While Water Canoeing Mi Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing e Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
W"3'S* SHEILA WALDMAN
SUN t BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
________UMITiD ENROLLMENT
JCC News
SUPER CAR WASH
The Jewish Community Youth Council (JCYC)
sponsored by the Jewish Community Center, will be
conducting a Car Wash on Sunday, Feb. 24, at the Center
24! 5 Okeechobec Blvd., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The cost is
S3 per car and higher prices for larger vehicles.
All proceeds will be donated to the Jewish Federation's
Super Sunday which will be held March 17.
YOUNG SINGLES GATHER
The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center will
be gathering at the newest "in spot" in the area Saturday,
Feb. 23, at 9 p.m.
Bring a friend, meet a friend and let's all get together at
"Shooters" in Boynton Beach, upstairs at the bar. Our
host for the evening is Fred Zweig.
For directions and-or information please call Jenifer at
689-7700.
YOUNG SINGLES ENJOY FOOD AND COMPANY
The Gourmet Dining Club of the Young Singles of the
Jewish Community Center will "board" the Oriental
Express Thursday, Feb. 28 at 6:30 p.m. sharp for an
evening of fine Chinese cuisine.
The location is 3745 So. Military Trail (between 10th
Ave. So. and Lake Worth Rd).
Moty Kaz will be happy to take reservations. Please call
659-5965 or Jenifer at 689-7700.
THE PALM BEACH COUNTY
BOARD OF RABBIS
advises the community that the
The Century Kosher Market
5025 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach
No longer meets the Kashrut standards
as prescribed by
THE PALM BEACH COUNTY
BOARD OF RABBIS
rwrn
2ND
spRir
W^^^^GO^^^^^ A
2NDANNUAL
SPRING FESTIVAL
Sponsored By:
The Reform Temple of Jupiter-Tequesta
At: Tequesta Park
Date: Sunday, March 3
(RAIN DATE: MARCH 10)
Time: 10-5 P.M.
ARTS & CRAFTS
GAMES
TREASURE CHESTS
FOOD BAKED GOODS ICE CREAM
PIE& CAKE JUDGING 2:30
SPECIAL FLEA MARKET SALE 8:00 A.M.
(Bagels and Cream Cheese, Donuts and Coffee) r
746-3472
747-6358


Friday, February 22,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
The Matchless Roles Played By Poll-Service Jewish Community Centers
By JEROME MELMAN
Executive Director
Jewish Community Center
OfThePsIm Beeches
[Pan three of a series]
In part 111 of this discussion
of the impact of Jewish
Community Centers, I would
like to expand on the factors
involved with a full-service
Jewish Community Center.
Jewish Community Centers,
nationwide, are recognized as
leaders in the practice of
preventive medicine' .
'Through their implementation
of a physical education and
health club program that seeks
io preserve good health,
centers effectively prevent the
causes of disease from taking
root. The swimming pool,
running tracks, gymnasiums
and health club provide the
necessary facilities for the
maintenance of physical
fitness. "Comradeship on the
courts" leads, through
bringing together Jews from
many walks of life, to the
strengthening and increase of
the Jewish mainstream. In
sustaining the health and
fitness of the Jewish com-
munity the center builds
community.
With specific regard to the
leadership and financial
support of annual Federation
campaigns, the effect of a JCC
can be regarded as salutary. A
JWB survey of Federation lay
and professional leaders in
Looking For Former
Junior Hadassah Members
A search is on for former
officers and members of
Junior Hadassah presently
residing in this area, per-
manently or temporarily.
Reminiscences of women
who shared rich experiences
during the years of Junior
HadassahA existence in the
'2U"s. '30's, '40's and '50*sare
being gathered for a "Junior
Hadassah Memoir."
The material will be used in
connection with a gala reunion
planned for the summer of
1985 at Hadassah's national
convention in New York City.
Contact Rebecca Kosut c-o
Dorf, Kent F8I, West Palm
Beach 33409, before March 5.
Send Envoy Back
Or Lose Substantial Aid
Continued bom Page 1
ploymeni compensation has
van out?" "
SPECTLR STRESSED that
the U.S. has to decide how to
use its limited resources. "We
are looking for leadership
tromhgypt," he told Meguid.
The Pennsylvania senator
plans to give the same blunt
message to Mubarak, whom
he has met several times in
Washington and Cairo, when
the Egyptian president comes
to Washington.
Specter has been in the
forefront in pressing Egypt on
returning its ambassador to
Israel. When he met with
Mubarak in Cairo in June,
1983, he was told the envoy
*ould be back in two or three
*eeks. In return, he wrote M.
Peter McPherson. director of
lh U.S. Agency for Inter-
national Development, asking
him to loosen restrictions on
the aid given Egypt. He raised
the issue again with Mubarak
during a visit to the Mideast
last August.
Mubarak then gave con-
ditions which were repeated
last Thursday by Meguid. He
called for complete Israeli
withdrawal from Lebanon,
"movement on the Palestinian
issue," and the return of
Taba. He said it is not enough
that Israel returned 99.9
percent of the Sinai, "We
must have 100 percent,"
Meguid declared.
New Jersey, Toronto, Dallas,
Minneapolis, Philadelphia and
Detroit, perhaps the only such
survey of its kind ever un-
dertaken, revealed that new
centers open doors for
Federation campaigns and
identify new potential givers.
Center campaigns establish
new levels of giving for
Federation solicitations and
do not adversely affect
Federation campaigns. On the
contrary, they boost
Federation's ability to raise
funds. Centers are one of the
most visible services of
Federations and invariable
enhance their ability to raist
funds.
A majority of Jews in the
Palm Beaches remain both
uncommitted and unaffiliated.
This is surely one of the
greatest threats to the Jewish
future. Nationwide experience
proves that many of these
families, who seem in many
ways to reject any direct and
overt involement in anything
Jewish, often do take ad-
vantage of centers.
Jewish singles meet, mingle
and eventually marry under
the auspices of extensive
Jewish Community Center
Singles Programming. Such
programming serves as a
foundation for the con-
tinuation of Jewish life and as
a guarantor of the Jewish
future.
Where intermarriage has
occurred, the children of such
unions have certain unique
needs. The center is, in many
cases, their connection with
Jewish culture and tradition.
The interfaith family may join
a center while it will not join a
synagogue.
People over 65 represent a
continually increasing
proportion of the Jewish
community. One of every six
Jew s will be over 65 by the end
of this decade and the Jewish
Community Center can
provide the true "prime of
life" milieu so necessary to the
productive and socially
fulfilling lives of these older
adults. The Jewish Com-
munity Center can provide a
second home for them, with a
combination of informal
drop-in activities and formal
programming occupying most,
if not all, of every day.
In the south and west, where
barely a handful of Jews lived
a generation ago, there are
now hundreds of thousands.
Centers respond to Jewish
mobility by welcoming new
arrivals to their communities
and immediately involving
them in Jewish life.
The Jewish community
requires a variety of services
which are enhanced when two
or more institutions coor-
dinate andor collaborate in
programming. The Center
works together with a number
of synagogues to provide joint
adult education programs. It
develops a health education
program with a Jewish home
and takes a leadership role in
programs in which a variety of
agencies take part along with
providing staff leadership for
a Jewish Youth Council
representing all Jewish youth
in the community.
In closing, just let me say
that 1 have tried to project all
the many variables that go into
establishing an environment in
an institution which will be
invaluable to our survival as a
Jewish community in the
future.
A Very
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Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctors'
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service, but 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 or reserva-
tions, all 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
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee,
but persons are asked to make
a contribution each meal.
B&P
Continued from Page 3
Education. Her articles have
been published in many
educational magazines and she
has written several study
guides published by United
Synagogue Youth.
In commenting about Mrs.
Steinberg's upcoming address,
Mrs. Cohen and Mrs.
Dwoskin said, "Since coming
to our community this past
summer, Mrs. Steinberg has
done a remarkable job in
administering the Day School.
She is personable and is a very
capable, dynamic executive.
"We encourage all our
members and business and
professional women in the
community to share in this
exceptional Jewish educator's
perspective of management."
The Business and
Professional Women's Group
was created in order to meet
the growing needs of the vast
number of highly capable and
creative Jewish career women
now living in this community.
An opportunity to network
with one another is provided
at the regular meetings.
Cost for the dinner program
is $20. Reservations must be
received by March 6. For more
information call Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director, at the Jewish
Federation office, 832-2120.
MENU FOR THE WEEK
Menu for the week of Feb.
25 through March I.
Monday Games, apple
juice, meat balls, with tomato
gravy, parsley potatoes, peas
and carrots, pineapple tidbits
and Italian bread.
Tuesday Fitness over 50
Bea Bunze, pineapple juice,
roast chicken, mixed
vegetable, zucchini with
onions and celery, apple and
rye bread.
Wednesday Pam Dunn-
Home Health Care, grapefruit
juice, fish fillet, with lemon
and butter, rice, zucchini,
plums and pumpernickle
bread.
Thursday Dr. Brandwyn,
podiatrist. Pinneaple juice,
beef, with cabbage sauce,
mashed potatoes, squash, pear
halves, and whole wheat
bread.
Friday Louis Young-
Music (Violin). Orange juice,
baked chicken, with tomato
sauce, glazed carrots, sweet
potatoes, mixed fruit, challah
bread.
Please come and join us.
For information and reser-
vations (which must be made
in advance) call Carol or
Lillian at 689-7703 in West
Palm Beach.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are
homebound and need a
Kosher meal please call for
information. Call Carol in
West Palm Beach at 689-7703.
SOME PEOPLE KNOW
HOW TO LIVE
FOR UNDER $70,000.
When you have a zest for life, your choke
is dear. Southcourt at The Fbuntans of
Pakn Beach. Our sensational new two and
three bedroom apartment homes frnni
$69,900 wen- designed with
living in mind. Thoughtfuly appointed with
the finest amenities, each residence offers
breathtaldnK panoramas of our golf
course farways.
Here youl thrhf on the good life. 54 holes
of golf. 19 tennis courts. Two clubhouses.'
A crafts center. And a very active social
calendar are avahbie when you live at
Southcourt
Close to transportation, airpurts. regional
shopphfi rnals and. of course, the famed
Worth Avenue.
When you want the most out of Me... get
the most for your money. Southcourt at
The Fbuntans of Pakn Beach. A golf and
tennis community.
kiirti) s to me Gunlry Club Uiktirs are subject
toMfcMky and appWablc ivslmnnns.
AGOtl ANOIINNISCOMMLmiTTAITHI KHJNIAINS Of PA1M M V H
The Fountains of Palm Beach 4897 Jog Road,
Lake Worth, FL 33467 (305) 965-4346
^oRjNTEERDRIVERS
NEEDED TO DELIVER
KOSHER MEALS
Volunteer drivers are
needed at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach, to deliver meals to
homebound seniors who are
too ill to come to the JCC.
SECOND YEAR
CELEBRATION OF
KOSHER MEAL PROGRAM
On Feb. 22, at The Jewish
Community Center of Palm
Beach, pau| Be... ,
executive director 0f r,e.l
stream Area Agency, ^f
the keynote speaker StvL-
entertainment will be proS..
and our pre-school chi|dr2l
w.ll join us. Everyone J1
partake of a delicious Z
kosher lunch at nni
Professionals from fij
community agencies have Cj
invited and participants of^
congregate Kosher Meal
Program will be attenS
Reservations are requirfd
Call Rose or Sarah, 689 770?'
FOOD SERVICE
COOKS, $7.50/hr.
HOST/HOSTESS &
WAITERS/WAITRESSES
$4.00/hr.
...for retirement community In NE Miami. Excellent working conditions
and shifts available. Kosher style exp a plus. Call Jim Saktll (am
652-2910, NUTRITION MANAGEMENT SERVICES COMPANY.
Equal Opportunity Employer, M/F.
KOSHER
CATERING
Hyatt Palm Beaches
833-1234
It Isn't The Good Life
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Evangelist
Led to the Biblical heritage
Z d bv the U.S. and Israel.
K that the founding
C ot the U.S. were
ftFoundry influenced by the
Be and heritage of
fif" He said that like
IS the U.S. was also
Cbished by a 'covenant
I'd was based on law derived
only from Britain, but also
thelaws of Moses."
I Kemp said the U.S. was also
lunded for a purpose "under
Kj and he stressed that by
Ik'he did not mean any
trional religion was
Llished. "Our founding
fj,ers would have been
lionished to hear that in-
kking God's blessing or
Ling of God's judgement
Cmehow established a
Itional religion."
I Kemp declared that "the
nse of identification with
jrael felt so strongly by
nerica's pioneers is felt by
kislians in this room and
Iroughout America for
lad's pioneers and the
lodern state of Israel."
IcALLlNG ISRAEL "the
l|y reliable ally we have as a
Irrier to Soviet penetration in
| Persian Gulf," Kemp said
\i\ one of President Reagan's
Jost important foreign policy
Ihievements was the strategic
Jiance with Israel. "1 hope in
k next four years it will be
lengthened even more
[rough greater consultations,
lint exercises, and security
Id economic assistance that
Jcognizes Israel as a trusted
lend and an independent and
l\ereign nation."
(The evangelical ministers
ho spoke stressed Israel's
fillment of Biblical
[ophecies. Hal Lindsey, a
idn> evangelist and author
10 believes in the literal
lerprciation of the Bible,
id the rebirth of Israel was
jt greatest fulfillment of
ophecy in 2,000 years and
is the beginning of the
iessianic age.
He said nations have fallen
icause they have treated Jews
idly. He asserted that the
ly reason the U.S. has
irvived despite what he said
:re major foreign policy
stakes, is that it has given a
taven" to Jews and "stood
jndseysaid that, according to
Bible, God is the only
ner of the Holy Land, and
has given that land to
pel.
[JIMMY SWAOERT, a
Revision evangelist, also
Jessed that America's future
[bound up with Israel. "Our
?on must put its resources,
strength, its money, its
er. us prestige behind that
Nntry,"hesaid.
lDr Ben Armstrong,
lecuuve director of the
Ptional Religious Broad-
ly, said that he supported
I"! not only for Biblical
fasons but also for
Fiamtarian reasons. "If we
member the Holocaust .
T*ui be lorever in support
J.jne free land of Israel," he
[The organizers of the prayer
V 7 fast issued "A
foclamation of Blessing"
lh'ch declared, "We,
K^ntatives of Bible-
rVa'rn,lnhrisLtianity' gather
lfrmrsuafter the Holocaust to
i.m [p\ importance of the
| or Israel and to unite
r'he Jewish people against
TLn?u wickedly assail
rand their beloved state.
LdTah,e,LelaLlivcs of thos who
It ih,i e hands of tne Nazis
'"reatened today by evil
Friday, February 22. 1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Continued from Page 1
forces that would complete in
word and deed the ghastly
debacle that Hitler attempted.
We deplore such actions, and
pledge to defend the State of
Israel which stands as a
beacon in the mist of an
oriental sea of despotism."
THE PROCLAMATION
also affirms, "We hereby shed
the Christian complacency so
evident during the Holocaust
and combat anti-Biblical, anti-
humanitarian attitudes of
those who would declare
'Zionism is racism,' label
terrorists as 'moderates,' and
deny the Jewish community
their very peoplehood."
In a message at the break-
fast. President Reagan said,
"The ties of friendship that
bind America and Israel have
never been stronger than they
are today. Our people share
common values and
aspirations and a deep ap-
preciation of faith as a source
of strength, comfort and
meaning."
Israeli Premier Shimon
Peres, in a videotaped
message, said, "No other
nation knew so many
challenges, oppression, hatred
and conflict, and yet on the
other hand, no other people
knew so many friends, so
much support and enjoyed so
much hope inside and outside
as we did." He expressed the
wish to "bring together people
who were yesterday enemies
and have to be and will be
tomorrow neighbors and
friends."
THE JOSEPH L. MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
of the Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County
GIFT SHOP
Greeting Card*
Children. Toy* and Ga
Passover Gift*
JewMi Artifacts
The Gift Shop it open
Monday through Friday: 9:30 A.M. 4:00 P.M.
-Your purchase supports the Center and its programs.
MOISf GERIATRIC CENTER
4B47 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, PL 33407
(The Center is located off of Haverhill Road. 1 mile south of 45th Street.)
whefe shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
""N
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fresh from the Oven
Rye Bread
.69
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Made with Fresh Strawberries
Strawberry
Tarts
achf %J
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Delight the Family
with an 8-inch
Cherry Pie
$949
each mm
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls.................. Si$159
Available at Publix Stores with Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Egg Bagels................6 tor 99*
Plain
Mini Donuts..................."K" 99*
Real Homemade Taste ^ '^
Blueberry Muffins......... prs!*!39
Prices Effective
Feb. 21st thru 27th. 1985
tiffl5&&&

( OPSilO Favorite
?*t '-e Dinnerware.
Now Available At Publix.
Serve m style with
a beautiful 9-pwce
completer sel Irom
Coming Choose from
three tasteful colors
Honeydew. Ginger
or Blueberry
fOTAl cot or i
.v ruacNAano m ct^vic ATt
$15.
HERE'S HOW OUR PLAN WORKS:
1. Get your Lay-A-Way Collector Brochure at Publix
m-store display
2. Buy Lay-A-Way certificates tor just 79 each with
every $3 grocery purchase you make at Publix
3. Turn in your reservation form found inside the
Collector Brochure to ensure your set is here
. when you want it.
4. Complete your Collector Brochure with 20 stamps
and take home your 9-ptece completer set
S**oi.dnjpt*r tor data*__________________
w-----------
Quantity
Rights Reserved
_>


Super Sunday
Continued from Page 7
Jerry B. Hartman
Jewish Federation
Mrs. Leonard Hilton
ORT
Marshall Isaacson
Leadership Development
Douglas Kleiner
Jewish Federation Staff
Nathan Kosowski
JF&CS
Esther Kosowski
Jewish Federation
Gail Kressal
Jewish Community Center
Barry Krischer
Jewish Community Day School
Bernerd Kurit
Jewish Federation
Terri Kurit
Jewish Federation
Anthony Lampert
Jewish Federation
Arnold Lampert
Jewish Federation Board
Marilyn Lampert
Jewish Federation Board
Norman Landerman
Young Leadership
Selma Lane
Temple Beth El
Harvey Lavigne
Jewish Federation
Ruth Lavigne
Jewish Federation
Selma Legman
Temple Beth-El
Gary Lesser
Young Judaea
Staci Lesser
Jewish Federation
Stephen Levitt
JF4CS
Anita Levy
Temple EmanuEl
Rose Lightman
Brandeis
Ann Lynn Lipton
Jewish Federation Staff
Terri Lubin
Jewish Community Center
Renee Mackler
Jewish Federation
Pearl Malmot
Jewish Federation
PaulMazur
B'nai B'rith
Jerome Melman
Jewish Community Center
Mark Mendel
Jewish Federation Staff
CharlesMillman
Jewish Federation
Sadie Millman
Jewish Federation
Bernard Mycorn
Temple Beth Sholom
Ida Mycorn
Temple Beth Sholom
TillieMutterperl
Temple Beth El
Larry Ochstein
Jewish Federation Board
Nat Passon
Jewish Federation
Rhea Passon
Jewish Federation
Florence Poel
Temple Emanue I
Joel Penick
Jewish Federation
Robert Perrin
Jewish Federation
. Jeanne Rachles
Jewish Federation Staff
William S. Rachles
Jewish Federation
Naomi Rampell
Temple Beth El
Blanche Rich
Temple Beth El
Saul Rich
Temple Beth El
Anna Rosen
Temple Beth El
Murry Rosen
Temple Beth El
Tira Rosen
ORT
Joseph Rosenbaum
Temple Beth El
Sydelle Rosenbaum
Temple Beth El
Louise Ross
Jewish Federation Staff
Micki Ross
Morse Geriatric Center
Isadore Rosoff
Jewish Federation
Carol Roth
Jewish Federation
Joseph Roth
Congregation Anshei Sholom
Ingrid Rothschild
Jewish Community Day School
Barnett Sakren
B'nai B'rith
Tlllie Sakren
B'nai B'rith Women
IdaSchaefer
Temple Beth El
Perry Schafler
Jewish Federation Staff
Henry Schaimholtz
Temple Beth-El
Norman J. Schlmelman
Jewish Federation Staff
David Schimmel
Leadership Development
57th Year Of Quality Camping
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SPORTS NATURE ARTS -
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CALL: MORGAN I. LEVY, C.C.D. (305) 591-3339
SlperSunc^^
Judy Schimmel
Leadership Development
Haiei Schreck
ORT
David Schwartz
JF&CS
Sheila Schwartz
Temple Beth Sholom
Steven Schwartz
Leadership Development
Clifford Shapiro
Jewish Federation
Marcia Shapiro
Women's Division
Carol Shubs
Leadership Development
Lester Silverman
Jewish Federation Staff
Ruth Silverman
Jewish Federation
Peppy Silverstein
Women's Division
Leah Siskin
Jewish Federation Board
Phillip Siskin
Jewish Federation Board
Ruth Sommer
ORT
Edward Spector
Jewish Federation
Julius Stein
Jewish Community Day School
FayeStoller
Jewish Federation Staff
Marvin Szatmary
Temple Beth-El
Eugene Topperman
JF&CS
Marilyn D. Topperman
JFfcCS
Sam Wadler
Jewish Federation
Sylvia Wadler
Hadassah
Bruce Wall
Morse Geriatric Center
Nathaniel E. Weinshel
Jewish Federation
Susan Wolf Schwartz
Women's Division
Muriel Wolinsky
Brandeis
Peter D. Wunsh
Jewish Federation
Leon Young
Jewish Federation
Gary Zwickel
Jewish Federation
Youth Volunteeers:
Sam Goodstein
Midrasha
Roneet Weingarten
Midrasha
BUYING COLD & SILVER
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Member ANA & Chamber of Commerce
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J* Fri. Feb. 22-
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Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 6348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m.
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:16
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.,
Mincba followed by Sholosh Suedoe.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33436. Phone 686-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Arthur R. Roeenwasser.
Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.,
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph
Speiser. Daily Services 8:16 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
services Friday &15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 6 p.m., Mincha
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder,
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm
Beach 33407. Phone 8330339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirscn,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:16 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:16 a.m., Sunday and
Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 316 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-
3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104, 660 Royal Palm
Blvd., Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services Friday 8
p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793
9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5967. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.
Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m.,
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ben
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes United
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Phone 433-
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 am. and 5
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1692 Florest*. P.O Box
857146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33462. Friday night services 8 p.m.
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 466-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEOJJE8TA: at
Jupiter High School. Military Trail, Jupiter. Mailing address:
Plaza 222, U.S. No. 1, Tequesta 33458. Phone. 747-4236. Rabbi
Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
lEETIf BETH EL: 460 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
I^iJEJ,vTH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
PCr&f JMH BoVd Vero *""* S**0' mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-669-0180.
T^MnPoEJBETH TO**"1 t Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O.
L ^-y,e8t Pakn Bemch' FL 33406. Friday services 8:16
p.m. Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Phone 793-2700.
JKFHIISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantorial '
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
222?f|UK!he? Catl*rin.'s Greek OrthodolChurch
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard.
m CL ri fc^Tte- Cantor Ann Newman. Mailing address:
471 15^6 lYd- We8t Pahn Beach- FL SB*09- Phone
I


Friday, February 22, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Synagogue News
CONGREGATION
AITZCHAIM
The Sisterhood is spon-
.Arinc a musical comedy,
Snic and Sadie" a. the
irnnover Theatre in Miami on
rjursdav. March 14. A kosher
luncheon and transportation
!.,' included. The bus w.ll
[leave from the Carteret Bank
at 8:45 a.m.
CONGREGATION
ANSHE1 SHOLOM
The Sisterhood will hold its
board meeting on Monday,
March 4. 9:45 a.m.. and its
regular meeting or*. Tuesday,
March 19. I p.m., when Helen
Nussbaum will review "KGB,
Kaoul Wallenberg," by Brian
l reemantle.
TEMPI.EEMANU-EL
The fourth presentation of
the rrida\ Evening Forum
Series of the temple's Adult
Education Committee will
take place March 1 at 8:15
p.m.
The featured speaker will be
Ruth B. Fetal, president of the
American Jewish Historical
Society, the first woman to
occupy this position in the
society's 9d year history. Her
topic will be "Coming of Age
ol American Jewry."
Some oi her current
national activities include
serving as a member of the
board of the National Hillel
Commission and the National
foundation for Jewish
Culture. She also is a past
president of the Combined
Jewish Philanthropies of
Greater Boston.
The public is invited to
Intend this forum, which will
be followed by an Oneg
Shabbat.
The temple under the
sponsorship of its Adult
Education Committee will
present "Green Fields"
featuring Hershel Bernardi
and Michael Goldstein.
A classical romantic iwo-
hour Jewish film based on
Peretz Hirshbein's legendary
^ale of a Hasidic youth who
leaves a veshiva (sectarian
school) and marries into a
family of simple Jewish
peasants, was an immediate
critical and box office success.
It won the best "foreign Film
Award" in Paris and was
praised for the authenticity of
its language and description of
rural Jewish life in '"old
Russia." Dialogue in Yiddish
with English sub-titles.
There will be one showing
only on Sunday, Feb. 24 at
7:30 p.m., in the Sanctuary of
Temple Emanu-EI, 190 No.
County Rd.. in Palm Beach. A
$2 per person contribution is
suggested.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine will speak
on "The Kaddish: Affir-
mation of Life" at Sabbath
services, Friday, Feb. 22, 8
p.m., at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center, the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Cantor Anne Newman
will chant the music.
In sunbelt communities such
as the Palm Beaches, the
sound of the ambulance siren,
calls summoning us to attend
funerals, and the knock on the
door announcing that a neigh-
bor has died have all become
part of our daily life style.
Rabbi I.evine will explain how
our concept of the Kaddish
can strengthen us, help
comfort us, and give us insight
into the mysteries of life.
During Rabbi Levine's
sermon, the junior oneg
shabbat under the direction of
Miriam Ruiz will be held. This
program gives parents the
opportunity to hear the ser-
mon while their children are
under professional supervised
care.
Following services, the
congregation is invited to the
regular oneg shabbat spon-
sored by the temple
Sisterhood.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
On Friday evening, Feb. 22,
the adult education committee
will continue with the second
in its new concept in con-
Temple Beth El
OF
The Palm Beaches
2815 N. Flagler Drive
Invites you to
celebrate Passover
with
Two Sedarim
April 5th and 6th
Senter Hall
Kashruth Observed
Complete Seder
Service
For Reservations
Please Call
8330339
$40.00 per person per Seder
Both Seders $75.00 per person
S25.00 children jnder 12
tmuing Jewish education
called "The Shabbat
University."
The topic of the Shabbat
University tor February will be
"Jews Who Make Us'Laugh;
In Anticipation Of Purim."
During the evening, the
Shabbat service will be ab-
breviated, concluding with the
showing of a "trigger film"
called "Chicken Soup."
Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
spiritual leader of Temple
Israel; Ms. Ann Lipton,
director of education lor the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County; Bette Gilbert,
director of the Palm Beach
Chapter of the AJC, will lead
the seminars.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
The Singles Group will hold
a "Bring-Your-Own" picnic
at Morikami Park on Sunday,
Feb. 24. The outing will in-
clude a visit to the museum.
The group will meet at the
picnic tables at 11:30 a.m.
REFORM TEMPLE
JUPITER-TEQUESTA
The Reform Temple of
Jupiler-Tequesta will hold its
second annual Purim Spring
festival, Sunday, March 3, at
Iequcsta Park, County Line
Road in Tcquesta. Arts and
crafts, games, pie and cake
baking contest and home
made food will be featured in
the festival. Show will open at
10 a.m. and continue until 5
p.m. Special Flea Market sale
will commence at 8 a.m.
Bagels, donuts and coffee will
be available on the premises.
John Moss Honored
Temple Beth El State of
Israel Bond Committee
recently announced that John
Moss will be the honoree at the
Beth LI event on March 10.
John Moss, formerly of
Chicago, served on the Israel
Bond board of governors and
was president of his
synagogue. He worked with
the Jewish Vocational Service
in the resettlement of Soviet
Jews and the maintenance of
workshops for the han-
dicapped.
In the Palm Beaches, Moss
has continued in many ac-
tivities. He is the national
honorary vice president of
Bar Mitzvah
MARK GOLDSTEIN
Mark Aaron Goldstein, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Barry
Goldstein of Lake Worth, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Feb. 23, at Temple
Beth El.
Mark, a seventh grader at
Jefferson Davis Middle
School, plays the trombone in
the Cadet Band. He is
secretary of his Kadima group,
collects comic books and is
interested in computers.
Many friends and relatives
will be attending from out of
town including his sisters from
San Diego, Calif., and New
York City.
Area Deaths
BAOER
Anna. 87, of 3200 S. Ocean Blvd.. Palm
Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
BECKENSTEIN
Rose W., 77. of S. Ocean Blvd.. Palm
Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
COOK
Joseph, 83, of Kings Point, Delray
Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
FERTMAN
Harold, 74. of Canterbury J Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Levltt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
GITTLER
Isidore B., 76. of 4389 Tredl Ct., Lake
Worth. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
SOODSTONE
Bertha. 77, of Century Village. West
I'alm Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan
'hapel. West Palm Beach.
HALPERT
Anna. 81. 2295 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm
Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
MEYERSON
Charles H., 87. of Century VUlage. West
Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
PINCUS
Nathan, of 8389 Summer Sky Lane. Lake
Worth. Levltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
PRESSER
Herbert, 78, of Century Village. West
Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
SIECEL
David. 7. of West Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels.
West Palm Beach.
SPIELVOGEL ____^_
Chapel. West Palm Beach
John Moss
American
and the
ORT Federation
Florida regional
chairman of Men's ORT. A
founder of the Palm Beach
Chapter of Men's ORT, he is
currently the financial
secretary of Temple Beth El, a
board member of B'nai B'rith
Lake Worth Lodge, and board
member of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. Moss is a past
president of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service of
Palm Beach County, and past
chair of the Community
Relations Council and
International and Soviet
Jewry.
Moss has been a technical
advisor, for the past 20 years,
on a volunteer basis, in the
industrialization of kibbutzim.
In each case products are
manufactured for export to
European and African
markets. Moss is a life
member of the Armed Forces
Electronics and Com-
munication Associates and a
past member of The Institute
of Radio and Electronic
Engineers.
Ait
JACK WEISS
Manager
Memorial Chapels
Wast Palm Beach
5411 Okeachobee Blvd.
689-8700
Delray
278-7600
Hollywood
921-7200
No. Miami Beach
949-6315
Pompano Boca
427-6500
CHARLES D. SEGAL
PP.EPAI0 FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR "GUARANTEED SECURITY PLAN"
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, February 22, 1985
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF Sit
Great Taste
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That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
m. mcoore v. ptr c-gtt.it,, FTC Report 8. M.
mmmm.*.mmmMnmti>


Full Text
Friday, February 22, 1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
[CDS News and Views
Planning for the future has
ten a major theme at the
cwish Community Day
xhool during the past few
leeks. With the approach of
lu-B'Shvat, a holiday which
nphasizes the importance of
laming seeds for the future,
rsi grade students completed
leir introductory work in
arning to read the Hebrew
Inguage. In celebration of
leir new skill and maturity,
1st graders participated in
id led a congregation of their
brents, family, friends, and
jchcrs in a special service at
|e Day School. Inviting the
iriicipation of their
Congregation" in fluent
threw, the children sang
lections from the daily
Irua-. and welcomed the
Ibbath with traditional
essings and rituals. To
llcbratc their ac-
Implishments, the Day
fhool presented each first
der with a brand new
Tdiu (prayer book). The
[durim, which will remain
ih the students throughout
ir school careers, will serve
a source ol" inspiration and
idy lor the students as they
1: to participate fully as
embers of the next
icration of adult Jews. The
|ogram was developed and
sen ised by first grade
ush Studies teacher, Rachel
tin.
{Adults planning for the
lure of the Jewish Com-
mit) Day School was the
tme of the Long Range
inning Board of Directors
illah held recently at the Day
poo!. Noting the need for
nansion due to demographic
Participate
In A Job
Seminar
rhc Vocational Guidance
pvicc of Jewish Family and
[ildren's Service of Palm
ach County invites the
nmunity to participate in a
l Seminar every Monday
frning from 10 a.m. to
on. The seminar will discuss
Iployability skills including
Jics on career trends,
lume writing, interviewing
finiques and guidelines for
search. Admission is free.
Sister now with the Jewish
nily and Children's Service,
W Palm Beach Lakes
julevard, Suite 104, West
lm Beach. Call Carol Roth,
[A., vocational counselor,
184-1991.
3ROWARD
1APER &
Packaging
PEE DELIVERY FLORIDA
PALM BEACH 832-0211
Oroward
Japer&
Packaging
considerations and the
enriched quality of education
at the school, Alvin Perlman,
chair of the Long Range
Planning Committee, con-
vened the Kallah for the
purpose of providing board
members with information to
help them in planning for the
future. Long Range Planning
Committee members Debby
Brass, Buddie Brenner, Dean
Rosenbach, Adele Simon, and
Max Tochner had identified
four major areas of study for
the Kallah: Education, Lay
Leadership Development,
Finance, and Public Relations.
Committee members led
discussion groups, following
role playing by the par-
ticipants, about the major
issues. Dean Rosenbach,
president of the Day School,
closed the Kallah by
congratulating the board
members on their, dedication
to their tasks and announcing
that the Kallah was the first
step in the long range planning
process which has as its goal
the gradual phasing in of a five
year plan of operation for
creating, in the Day School,
the finest educational program
in Palm Beach County.
The first grade class at the Jewish Community Day School, 1984-85: Spencer
Ahrams, Arthur Bernstein, Jonathan Cane, Vanessa Davis, Mark Glassman,
Brian Gottlieb, Johanna Kandel, Mark Kesselman, Bradley Kurit, Joshua
LeRoy, Benjamin Lubin, Stephanie May, Eric Morowitz, Cheri Mullen, Barri
Needle, Rachel Needle, Jason Nelson, Bradley Rosen, Paul Spivak, Joshua
Trabin, Ithamar Wall, Max Zaretsky.
First grade students participating in a leadership role at special services.
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FILES


Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
How many of you displaced
Yankees remember the way
the Bronx used to be? Well, I
was born and raised there and
it was my home until I left
New York after marriage. And
what a wonderful place it was!
Let me tell you about it.
We lived in a classy type
apartment house called The
University Towers, right off
Kingsbridge Road. Would you
believe that it had five
elevators, a doorman and
house phones! The neigh-
borhood was predominantly
Jewish but flavored with a
goodly sprinkling of Irish
Catholics. Everyone got
along. There were churches
and synagogues coexisting in a
most friendly atmosphere.
The shopping area on
Kingsbridge Road was
something else. Large saloons
did a flourishing business
without noise, fights, or
disorderlv conduct. Thev were
social meeting places, well lit,
attractive and inviting,
although 1 must admit that no
one 1 knew had ever seen the
inside of any such drinking
establishments. The Jewish
residents appearead to be
occupied elsewhere.
Every single block boasted a
kosher butcher shop. The
windows were laden with a
variety of meats so temptingly
arranged that people stopped,
looked, compared values, and
bought. Competition was keen
and you got good value for
your money, to say nothing of
the top grade kosher meat that
was always available. I also
recall that lung, miltz, and
other assorted innards were
gratis, yours for just the
asking. One of our neighbors
always asked for lung and
miltz for her cat, and received
goodly amounts, although
everyone. including the
butcher, knew that she owned
no pet. It was an innocent
deception practiced durinc
Sneak Preview
Continued from Page 1
week for a year served at the
Jewish Community Center's
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center. Other examples of
what a woman's gift can
provide include SI a day
($365) for one month of
nursing care for a homebound
widow in the United States;
S10 a week (S520) for holiday
packages of food and clothing
for five needy Jewish families
in Eastern Europe; or $750 for
six months at a nursery school
in Israel for a child from a
distressed neighborhood.
"Gifts may be paid over a one
year period and your con-
tribution, as a woman, can
make a difference in the lives
of so many of our fellow
Jews," they said.
Serving on the committee
are Sheila Engelstein,
Women's Division president;
Julie Cummings, campaign
vice president; Carole Klein,
associate campaign chair;
Penny Beers, Robin Bernstein,
Deborah Brass, Shari Brenner,
Nina Brookner, Toby
Chabon, Linda Cohen, Nancy
Dickson, Jacki Dwoskin,
Mollie Fitterman, Leah Fox,
Marsha Gilbert, Helen
Goldman, Frances Gordon,
Hinda Greenspoon and Ellie
Halperin.
Also on the committee are
Rita Heller, Amy Jonas, Detra
Kay, Stephanie Kleiner, Esther
Kosowski, Terri Kurit, Lorie
Mesches, Deborah Neimark,
Ellen Rampell, Sandra Rosen,
Ingrid Rosenthal, Marci
Scherer, Marjorie
Schimelman, Judy Schimmel,
Bernice Schwartz, Marcia
Shapiro, Jill Shaw, Cheryl
Simmons. Barbara Sommers,
Winifred Suss, Rita Taca,
Eileen Talkov. Estra Tan-
nenbaum and Joan Tochner.
The cost of the Gala
Fashion Show and Reception
is $10. Reservations must be in
by March 11. Since space is
limited, the co-chairs ask that
women reserve their places
early so as not to be disap-
pointed. For more in-
formation contact Lynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director, at the Federation
office. 832-2120.
Indian Trail
Country Club
CATERING
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
. Sv**?0^S
Equity Memberships-----1 *w
tiffl*
Facilities For Small
Large Parties For
25-225 People

Available
JIM CASSIA,
Gen. Mgr. A Golf Director
793-1400
&
w
Royal Palm Blvd. Norlh of Okeechobee Blvd.
__________Village of Royal Palm Beach
times when funds were not
ample. Great big bones with
clinging shreds of meat were
also freebies to warm the heart
and grace the soup pot of
every Jewish housewife.
Supermarkets had not yet
reared their ugly heads.
Shopping was done in small,
privately owned stores where
the proprietor knew each
customer by name and catered
to her personal needs. Mrs.
Yomtov liked a particular kind
of cheese so her grocery
always kept it fresh and
available. Mrs. Kipness
preferred a certain brand of
skinless and boneless sardines
and her appetizing store
stocked an abundant supply.
People owned names and faces
in those days. Ladies had
identity and shopkeepers were
family friends, not nameless
corporate personnel. Indeed,
it was not at all unusual to
invite your butcher or grocer
to attend a family wedding or
timcha.
Vegetable stores were
beautiful to behold. On the
sidewalk, in front of shop
windows, stood an arranged
displav of juicy fruits and
veggies. No housewife could
pass by without being tem-
pted. Big brown paper bags
were toted away filled to the
brim with delectable, colorful
produce.
Up and down the street we
pushed baby carriages,
pausing to greet a friend, chat
with a neighbor, or simply to
window shop. Freezers were
not yet universal, and
refrigeration was still very
basic, so daily marketing was
part of every housewife's
schedule.
There was an atmosphere of
well being, a feeling that this
was your street, and you were
happy to be there. Children
played and ran about.
Freedom of movement and
total acceptance was a way of
life, and Kingsbridge Road
was the heart of it. It was our
home and we belonged. My
personal sense of security was
even more ingrained since my
father was one of the old time
merchants who had been in
business there for many years.
We were part of the com-
munity and the community
was part of us.
But oh, how things have
changed. On a recent visit to
the Bronx, I found that the
world 1 knew had vanished.
Butcher shops, groceries, and
fruit stores are no more. All
have been amalgamated into
huge, plastic supermarkets.-
Gone are the intimacies, the
closeness, and the good vibes.
The area has become an ethnic
melting pot with an im-
personal attitude so common
to the inner city.
The streets are littered with
trash and the apartment
houses are either burned out
or defaced with graffiti. The
small business man is no more
and it's a far cry from the
place I knew, loved, and
remembered.
But the news is not all bad. I
am told that an acute housing
shortage and horrendous
rentals in Manhattan are
leading young people ln
rediscover the other borough,
Instead of paying outr
-----~ ~; FymK outragcou.
amounts for shoddy housim?
they are moving out to &
?x as? 5M? *htr;
large old apartments ar:
available at comparative
modest prices. The old haun
are welcoming new tenan.
and this is nothing but g00J
ncs.
Young people have ih.
ability and know-how l0
restore the local pride which
has disappeared. There will be
civic concern, beautificanon
and neighborhood interest
once more. The prospects are
limitless and the future looks
great. Perhaps my next visit to
New York will take me back to
the Bronx. I can hardly wait to
see what miracles the won-
derful power of youth has
brought. Maybe mv won-
derful, beautiful, Kingsbridge
Road will come back to its
former glory. I live in hone!
PASSOVER 1985
fOUDAW INtCHTS
S0AYS 4 worn
J599 U369
mm occ. mm. MOM smash MMNOD
All rooms ieature cokx T V stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services by Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Toy observing hotel That hotel is the luxurious
3fml^l3 jV^X/V*l KOSHER GLATT
11 Sl *C*mA<*
MIAMI UACH T(Xl FEf 1-800-32S-1M7-MIAMI (3051511-421 !
IjC^r" '" COHOITIOMtO v ; ~^J
wwaldman wn,
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE u supervision
RESERVE NOW FOR THE PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
WALOMAN MOTEL
11 Days* 10 Nights
14
5700
(oomof f
11 Doyi* 10 .
Apr! 4 to Aprl 14
ATlAMnC V0W1U
I ROTM MMM m WMMl')
10Doyi9*9i
Apr* 5 to Apr* 14
OouMOcc
M&UDMG
MEALS
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY CANTOR REUVEN BLUM
*600SSS. '575
MMMC
FDPPI rj IN ^^ TO0" CHAB* LOUNGES PRIVATE BEACH
rPCCC POOL APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
Fw Reservations Phone: 1-538-5731 J
V. ^OnjtwOcton at 43rd St., Boordwott, Mlomi Boocft) y>
I Passover
Deauville
1985
5745
HOTEL
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ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
One ol Miimi Beach i
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600 King Size
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Children s Recre-
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Tennis
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Complimentary Toi
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(8 NIGHTS/
9 DAYS
from
'599
INCLUDING
3 MEALS DAILY
(Kosher lor
Passover Onlyi
9 NI6HT &
10 NIGHT
PACKAGES
AVAILABLE
'oe< person
double occ
SE0URIM A
SERVICES
WILL BE
CONDUCTED
BY CANTOR
MATUS
RA0ZIVIL0VER
GLATT
STRICTLY GLATT KOSHER
Under Supervision of National Koshruth
Hooded by RABBI YACOV UPSCHUT7
F"^i!S!i5tu?2-S *vation Coll
(305)531-3446
or write Passover "85 Deauville P.O. Box 402868
Miami Beach. Flnrirla 33140
I