The Jewish Floridian of South County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00041

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
'Jewish Floridfai in
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
Number 12
Bora Raton, Florida Friday, June 12, 1981
' fr*t Shoclft
Price 35 Cents'
&CS Receives $16,000 Grant Federation President's
jer. President of Aid
j Im a philanthropic
in Boca Raton
^rtinn foundation for
County Jewish federa-
tes a jrrant of $16,000
Ksh Family and Chil-
lices of South County.
It will allow the Family
ontinue the Diamond
presently services
Irly. primarily over the
bee a week at Temple
Delray The group,
a trained social
ets one day a week
sizes social inter-
trips and personal
purpose is to reduce
Dn of elderly people
bm live alone.
tit wil also fund two
. who provide light
.leaning services and
rchasing for elderly
both infirmed and
iinds to purchase a
Jffce The choreworker
Isures that these peo-
*in within their homes
b-t nationalization.
the grant, Meltzer
upon the efficiency
kn of the staff of the
and Children's
The Jewish Family
Ihe only social agency
County providing a
Abe Meltzer
chore service at this time. It is
my personal pleasure to be able
to support this needed program
as well as the Diamond Club.
In accepting the grant, Spen-
cer Gellert, Executive Director of
the Family Sercice thanked Mr.
Meltzer and commented that this
is the second year that the
Family Service has received a
grant from Aid for the Aged, Inc
"Whenever an agency receives a
second-year grant from a founda-
tion, it is a vote of confidence
that we have produced superior
service during the first-year
grant. I am proud of the vote of
confidence from Aid for the
Aged. Inc."
Annual Report
Turks Suspend Flights to Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Turkish national airline
has announced that it is suspending its flights to Israel,
amid uncertainty whether the step is being taken for
economic or political reasons. The recently-published
timetable showed a planned increase from one to two
flights a week. Last year, the airline had a profitable pas-
senger rate on its Istanbul-to-Lod route.
THE AIRLINE says it has decided to suspend its
Israel flights for economic reasons, but some officials here
note that, in addition to its favorable income from Israel
flights, it is inaugurating flights to Libya and the Persian
Gulf.
By JAMES B. BAER
It is my pleasure to present the
annual report and to publicly ac-
knowledge in The Floridian the
work of hundreds of people in
South County who have made
this a successful year.
Our Community Relations
Council was headed by Charles I.
Cohen. Under his leadership, we
had a most successful year.
We had a successful Soviet
Jewry Rally at B'nai Torah Con-
gregation. Our Israel Indepen-
dence Day Rally and Fair was-
co chaired by Robin Eisenberg
a d Terri Swartz. Our AW ACS
Task Force, headed by Rose
Rifkin, is actively involved in
lobbying against the sale of the
spy planes to Saudi Arabia and
the Jewish Cultural Festival pre-
sented three outstanding perfor-
mances at Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity. Many thanks to Milton
Kretsky who coordinated the
ticket sales. One of the highlights
>f the year was the Jerusalem
Slide Show which played to thou-
tands of people at Town Center,
rhe CRC also sponsored a Com-
munity Forum Breakfast where
Ted Comet, Director of the Inter-
lational desk for the Council of
Jewish Federation spoke.
It was a most successful year.
The above events reached 7,500
people during this past year.
Leadership Today, under the
co-chairmanship of Sol and Irma
*"ier, and Leadership Develop-
nent, under the co-chairmanship
>f Harry and Margaret Kottler,
iresented outstanding programs
o expand the horizons of our
ewish leadership.
We were fortunate to send 32
ldults to Israel on missions and
. hree teenagers during this past
year. The mission program is
vital in creating leadership for
our community.
I am pleased to report that as a
Continued on Page 2
In Nashville
Probe KKK Tie
ions Held at Temple Sinai Delray Beach to Dynamite Plant
----------------- .!.- ___U..-..U;.. : ,* nnr4 that _______________..... Tkn Tonnespan i
rers were elected at the
eting of Temple Sinai,
i Jewish Congregation
each.
president is Bernard
succeeds Lawrence
Ctish was a member of
of Directors at Temple
"Fort Lauderdale for
and President of
[Brotherhood for two
Iwaa treasurer of the
Florida Federation of
Jrotherhoods for six
President of Temple
kerhood.
ected were Samuel
vice president; Mary
oasurer; Muriel Sher-
:tancial secretary;
>aron, recording sec-
Minerva Schwalb,
inj: secretary.
il into office were the
following trustees: Charles
Loewy. Col. David Klarer, Louis
I-efkowitz, Jacob Lutz. Morris
Mintz and Arnold Waldman.
At the meeting, President
Sommers delivered a state of the
temple address in which was said
that membership is up and that
the congregation is fiscally
stable.
Thanks to outgoing officers
and congratulations to the newly-
elect were offered by Rabbi
Samuel Silver.
Announcement was made that
Betty Robbins, the celebrated
female cantor, will join the rabbi
and the choir in conducting
services for the High Holy days
this autumn.
Thanks were offered to those
who have sponsored post-prayer
receptions at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, where the congregation's
Sabbath eve services are held
each Friday, 8:15 p.m. Recent
hosts were Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Pacter, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sper-
ling, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome
Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Hilt, and Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
Brown
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
Jewish community
officials in Nashville, Tn.
report that law enforcement
agencies are continuing in
their efforts to find and
prosecute members of the
Ku Klux Klan involved in a
alleged attempt to plant
dynamite at a local temple
A report by the Tennessean,
Nashville's morning newspaper,
?aid that meanwhile three per-
sons arested in the incident were
members of the Ku Klux Klan.
The newspaper said that at least
seven other members were being
sought in a conspiracy that
included plans to bomb a number
of pawn shops owned by Jews.
The Tennessean identified the
three arrested as Gladys Gir-
genti, about 50 year old, of
nearby Madison; Charles Boyers,
about 27, of Madison, and Robert
Pranz, about 35, of Nashville.
ACCORDING TO Jay Pilzer,
executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Nashville, three
men were arrested by federal au-
thorities as they drove their
pickup truck onto the property of
The Temple, a reform synagogue,
in an alleged attempt to plant a
bomb at the temple.
Pilzer, in a phone interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, said that Nashville, with
a Jewish community of about
3,700, has not had a history of
anti-Semitic incidents.
Pilzer added that it was
"actually just the opposite," and
referred to the Jewish community
as being'' generally accepted.
?mple Anshei Shalom
Dorfman To Be Installed As President June 17
Edward Dorfman will be in-
tailed as the first elected presi-
fcnt of West Delray"s Temple
Inshei Shalom. Oriole Jewish
Pnter, at Temple Emeth, 5780
rest Atlantic Ave., Delray
leach, on Wednesday. June 17,
t 7:30 p.m. He will Deinstalled
b Rabbi Bernard Silver, spir-
lual leader of Temple Emeth.
(Rabbi Bruce S. Warehal,
Executive Director of the South
Vounty Jewish Federation, will
be the principle guest speaker at
Fhe new Conservative Syna-
gogue's first installation of
[elected officers and directors.
I Rabbi Warshal will officially
[welcome some 300 Temple mem-
[bers and their guests into the
I ever growing family of Jewish or-
ganizations incorporated in the
broad spectrum of activities
spearheaded by the South
County Jewish Federation.
The program's opening in-
vocation and concluding bene-
diction will be offered by Rabbi
Samuel Silver, spiritual leader of
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach.
As outlined by Chairman, Ben
Beck, whose remarks will open
the evening's program, the
master of ceremonies wil be
William H. Furr. He will in-
troduce Harriet Iseman, wife of
first vice president. Alex Iseman,
and Mrs. Iseman will lead the
audience of some 400 in the
singing of the National Anthem
and Hatikvah.
With Anne Katz conducting,
the Temple Emeth Choir will sing
a group of Choral numbers. A
song recital will be offered by
Cantor David Wechsler. who
officiates at the Temple's Sab-
bath weekend services held at
First Federal Savings and Loan
Association's West Atlantic
Avenue and Carter Road Branch.
Rabbi Nahum Simon, Director
of Judaic Studies, Beth Shalom
Day School. Hollywood, will in-
stall the first elected members of
the Board of Directors and the
officers, other than the president.
Heading the Directors to be in-
stalled by Rabbi Simon will be
his father, Ben Simon, followed
by Directors Ben Beck, Harold
Cohen, Harry Ebbin, A. Philip
Franc, William H. Furr, Mona
Graff, Louis Hellman, Irving
Minkin, Sydney Waldman, Abe
Edward Dorfman
Wasserman, Max Zimring, and
Zigmund Zupnik.
Alex Iseman will be installed
is first vice president. Founding
Continued on Page 2


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, June 12, jJ
FederationPresident'sAnnualReport
Continued from Page 1
Federation, we are expanding our
horizons and becoming involved
in regional and national affairs.
We sent 12 people to the Orlando
Regional Conference this past
year, and we look forward to
sending many more people to thi
General Assembly in St. Loui;
this coming November li
through 15.
I cannot overstate the success
of our Soviet Resettlement
Program under the devoted lead-
ership of Marianne Bobick. Our
two Soviet Jewish families have
been successfully integrated intc
our community and are begin-
ning new lives as American Jews.
When we planned to begin a
summer camp for Jewish children
in South County, we knew there
was a need, but to be candid, we
didn't realize how great that need
was I am happy to report that
over 80 Jewish children are en-
rolled in Camp Maccabee It is
the latest service that the Feder
at ion has established here ii.
South County, and we are most
pleased to add Camp Maccabee
as part of our Jewish communal
structure.
Our Chaplain. Rabbi Meyer
Abramovitz. services unaffiliated
Jews in the hospital during the
six months of high season. Rabbi
Abramovitz did an outstanding
job this past year, and we look
forward to his returning as our
Jewish community chaplain this
coming year.
We look forward to obtaining a
20-acre parcel of land where we
can establish a Jewish campus
encompassing the Jewish Com-
munity Center, a home for the
aged, congregate living, the
Jewish Day School. Federation
offices, the Family Service and
Camp Maccabee. We are actively-
working on this, and 1 hope to be
able to announce in the not too
distant future specific proposals
Dorfman to be Installed
Continued from Page 1
editor of "The Sentinel." the
Temple's monthly publication.
Jack M. 1-evine. will be installed
as second vice president, witi
Doris Perlman. current president
of Shalom Chapter of Hadassah.
third vice president. Installation
of Henrietta Spielberg, as
corresponding secretary. Mae
Markowitz. as recording sec-
retary and Irving Rothberg. as
Treasurer will follow.
I-eadership is not new to Ec1
Dorfman. who rose to become
Chancellor Commander of a New
Jersey Knights of Pythias Lodge
and then>on to Grand Chancello'
of the entire state of New Jersey.
He was honored by being in
stalled in their Pythian Hall of
Fame As a Life Member, he
earned the highest honor of the
Order. The Golden Spur, along
with the title. "Sir Knight."
A successful business execu-
tive, he was president for 19
years of a New Jersey based auto
parts company. Consolidate Unit
Company. In this position, he
was required to travel exten-
sively This resulted in his
covering over one million miles of
travel, mostly to the Orient.
South America, and related trip
around the world
He actively participated in the
building of Temple Beth El in
Cranford. New Jersey. He was
president of the men's club and a
member of the Temple Board of
Directors.
, South County
Jewish Community Day School
1981 -82 Registration
Now Open
Classes 1 6
Small classes
Personal instruction
Secular and Judaica curriculum
Quality education within a
Modern Jewish setting
For Further Information
Call 395-3212

WASHINGTON SAVINGS PRESENTS
"Something
Special for
Father's Day"
concerning this. 1 believe that
this will be the single most im-
portant step that the Federation
will take in South County since
our inception two years ago.
We allocate money to many
national and local organizations
as well as to the United Jewish
Appeal. I do not wish to
catalogue all of these allocations.
but 1 do want to highlight three
of our agencies.
We are very proud of the prog-
ress that the South County
Jewish Community Day School
has made during this past year,
and we are pleased that our Fed-
eration support allows this most
needed school to continue.
Were it not for our Federation
support, there would be no pro-
fessional director at our FAU
Hillel Foundation. 1 am proud
that because of Federation, over
450 Jewish students at FAU are
able to have a Hillel Foundation.
The Jewish Family and
Children Service is run by our
Federation as a separate agency.
This agency is so needed in our
community that we are increas-
ing staff for next year so that we
can better serve the needs of
Jews in South County.
We have begun to establish an
endowment program. We have
two philanthropic funds estab-
lished this year. The Margie and
Jim Baer and the Anne and
Henry Brenner Philanthropic
Funds Aid for the Aged, Inc.. an
independent philanthropic
foundation, headed by Abe Melt-
zer. is a supporting foundation
for our Federation and completes
our present endowment program.
It is my hope to establish a more
extensive endowment program in I
this coming year.
The campaign must top the list
of our achievements. We reached
SI 325.000 this past year. The
Women's Campaign, under the
leadership of Rita Bagus and the
Associate Chairmanship of
Margie Baer. reached $250,000.
The Men's Campaign, under the|
Co-chairmanship of Milton Kret-
sky and Syd Altman. reached,
$1,075,000. Much of the success
was due to our General Chair-
man. Norman I. Stone, who di-
rected both the Men's and
Women's Campaigns. A special
thanks is also due to AI Bagus.
chairperson of the major dinner
dance and to Mike Baker and
Abner Levine who were his co-
chairman. Speical thanks is also
given to Jerome Harris who was
chairperson of the Advanced
Gifts Cocktail Party and to Jim
Nobile who was co-chairman of
that event. At our Annual Meet-
ing, the following people were
given lithographs of the front
piece of Israel's Declaration of
Independence as our token of ap-
preciation for their dedicated '
Service:
Eric Dccklnger. David Flagel. Irving
C Gcnnrt, Saul Glurckman. Bernard
Pacter. Jerry Pankln.
-
I
We invite every Father to enter this special
drawing between June 15th and June 19th
at any of our convenient offices in Dode
Broward and Palm Beach Counties
A winner will be selected at each office
so that >9 lucky Fathers will each receive
A $50 Gift Certificate
to choose "Something Special'
Winners will be announced on Friday. June 19.1981
A service of

WASHINGTON
SAVINGS
MS *lv..
iuti ucao 11 shuom oouati
"' !"" *w tovvi "" P 'o !W0 000 By on oorc< o< > feaww Govwnmcn-
Sf mfWtO THf COMMUNITY FOR 2$ YE AfrS NOW WITH 19 CONVENIENT OfflCIS
M-/-1W ssocw Cool Cool fnaan mww tow- toi- tor HartKx mkwxm
annssocn Hosywooa Do nomotion Oiirtiiia toco town Pom saocn
The following were given
plaques of appreciation for their
dedicated service:
AI Ragui. Mike Baker. Tont Berliner.
Rather Blank. Eugene Braun. Henry
Brenner. Phyllis Cohen. Barbara Elll
aon. Shirley Enaelberg. Sidney Gerber.
AI Gortz. Jerome Harris. Toby HerU.
Irving Hlllman.
Koltler. Robert Kowetz
sow,
fru
SylvU Lak.. Beverlee Levl. i.
Ubby. J P UiUck. I-aunTuN*
Samuel I*,vlt. Bert Uu^Jft"
ram. Shirley Itarcus. Georg, u,!
Morrlaon. Rhea Hot.. Myrtl. iiE
Sid Narva. Ed Newmark Cv^
baum. Anne Paskln. Aim"
Steve Melrer. Florence Melton. Morris
Morris. James Nobll. Esther
Omanskv. Sidney Pearce,
Rose Rlfkln. Charlotte Robinson.
Arnold Rosenthal Eleanore Rukln.
Julia B Savin. Bernard Schachman.
Joe Schenk. Israel Slegel. Dr Morris
Slegel. Joseph Steinberg. Betty Stone.
Gladys Welnshank. Bemlce Weiss.
Bernard ZeMln
The following were given Cer-
tificates of Merit in appreciation
for their service:
Albert Abrahams. Henry Adelman,
Ruth Alperln. Marian Altman. Rabbi
Morton Applebaum. Arlette Baker.
Mary Baskln. Eisje Boumans. Lester
Belgrade. Samuel Bell. Dr Arnold Ber-
liner. Eileen Berliner. Edna lli-ron.
Sheila Bloom. Philip Blum. Frances
Rornsteln. Dorothy Brand. Anne Bren-
ner. Mary Brumer. Penny Byrnes.
Ilinry CTiasen. Arthur Child. Lee
Cbgrn Louise Cohen. H I'hlllp Conn.
Ruth Coleman. Louis Cooper. Ruth
Curl. Sara Dana. Diana Derktnger Max
I>tt".nrr. Sidney Dublnsky. Sherry End
ttaon, Roz Fabncant, Shirley Fant
Irm.iFler Sol Fier Lori Fine. Doroth)
Fleecier Selma Forman SHma Fran
kel. Julius Friedlander. Su-.m i lesoif
Gerl Glassman Helene <; en. Ruth
Goldman George Golclslen; ,is Good-
man. Jane Gortz. Harriet Greenberg.
l-aiirie Greene. Selma Greene. Max
Halpert. Muriel Harris. Isidore Her-
man. Lillian Heron Faye Heutllnger.
Mortimer Heutllnger. Lillian Hllde
brand. Sidney Hlldebrand. Philip Hlner
feld. David Jarobson. Jules Jacobson.
Joan Judelson Freda Kadlsh. Emv
Kalmanoff. Polly Kaltenbacher. Mary
Jane Kaufman. Elaine Kend. Margaret
erald.ne Rosenber^^'vl
Betty Rothfeld. Dr SimiS ft "^
Nathan Rothsteln. R
Sylvia Samuels. Jane Saull u
I?h' SerenJC' Schankerman.' Pta
Schechter. Sam Schwlmer. c;i0n,T
iir JV^*"*" Llbbv ^pin
Shustek. Gertrude Slegel Bit-*
Ann Slossberg. Nalhan
ger.
Gloria!
tllplfy [
: Hrcnda |
Ben Solomon. Marilyn SowS,^]
bara Stein. Jules Stein. Cecil Tale JXI
Grace Taubman. Rose TllHir
Reubln Vlener. Dr Harry H
I .ester Wilson. Phyllis Wrag |
Yalle. Harvey Zamelsky. Zola ZlnrriH
All of our activities depend!
very much upon the OTmrx-tencJ
and the devotion of our sUfflj
want to publicly thank Rabbil
Bruce Warshal. Federation!
Executive Director. Helene Eich-I
lor. Assistant Executive Director,!
\ndrea Tripp. Office Manager,
Maxine Figler and Ignore SteittJ
berg, our secretaries, Rutij
Krawetz. our Campaign Coordi-I
nntor. Sue Kerper. Director of 1
Camp Maccabee. SpencerGelfcrJ
Family Service Director, Nancy I
Baresh. Family Service Social I
Worker and Sylvia Wolff, Family I
Service Administrative!
\ssistant. We are fortunate to I
have such devoted staff people I
whose commitment is reflected in I
this most successful year that we |
have completed.
\Sj
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECXJINaiNC,
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Cross Roads Bldg. 1897 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
vCOSHE/?
NEW 1981 BROCHURE
-\ AVAILABLE
'.
i ... .-. ._
Spring and Summer Tours
To
CaliforniaWest Coast
Niagara Falls
KjMjm-_ Washington DC.
meaner y s ^rjonai Parks
T Kosher ^uth T0urs
Tours
irVvsausly Gesrier KOJhef Touril
Reserve Early to QuTy for Lowest Airfare
CM ytxjr travel agem to* inforrrvitsyi Spain & Portugal
Scandinavia
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\Jf/estern Europe
Egypt
< >


ittov.**;
To inaugurate its
Women's Division Freshman Program,
the Allan/Touro College is offering full tuition
scholarships to qualified students enrolling for the
Fall term 1981. The Allan/Touro College, an affiliate of Touro College
(New York), is similarly committed to the tradition of excellence in
education and features:
4-year Baccalaureate Degree Programs Intensive Judaic Studies
Small Classes and Individualized Programs of Study Supervisee
Housing Accommodations.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Dr. Mlntzi Schramm,
JL
THE ALLAN/TOURO COLLRJ
Southfield, Mid
Telephone: (313)
Southfield. Michigan 4 |


Lv.Junel2.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
South County Federation Campaign Reaches $1,325,000
At the recent Annual Meeting of the South County Jewish State of the Federation address. Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal presented the
deration, Norman I. Stone, General Campaign Chairman, announced Executive Director's Report.
thCf IfiSSt ove" iTt vTar^aniDai^000" ^ ^^^ *" "' lt was the Z** consensus that this past year saw substantial
eseof46percentoverlastyearscampaign. growth ^ ^ gouth Counfcy JewJgh Federation hoth in terms of cam -
Stone thanked everyone present who worked on the campaign for paign and in terms of community activities, including the formation of
eiroutstanding services. the all new Camp Maccabee.
James B. Baer, President of the Federation, delivered the annual
B. Baer, during the presi
I address.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, Executive Director of the South County
Jewish Federation presenting an award of appreciation to James B.
Baer, President.
/
Z>
James B. Baer, President of the South County Jewish Federation
delivering an award of merit to Norman I. Stone, General Campaign
Chairman.
nan I. Stone, General Campaign Chairman, presenting an award
to Milton Kretaky, Co-Chairman of the Men's and Family
ion Campaign.
Rabbi Bernard Silver of Temple
Emeth delivering the D'var
Torah at the Annual Meeting.
Norman I. Stone, General Campaign Chairman, presenting an award
of merit to Rita Bagus, Chairperson of the Women's Campaign.
t to right, Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, Executive Director; Helene Eichler, Assistant Executive Director;
*1 Merle Singer, of Temple Beth El, and James B. Baer, President of the Federation.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal presenting an award of merit to Betty Stone
for seven years of devoted service to the Federation.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal presenting a certificate of appreciation to
Charles Cohen upon completion of service on the Board of Directors of
the South County Jewish Federation.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Junti2,n
Jewish Floridian
o< Son* Otmm F,*> Shocfwt
FRED SMOCHET SUZANNE SmOCwET MILTON KRCTSKY
Editor VYS ArM'Shr EiCuti>* EOICX Coor*l- BOCA RATON OFFICE. 3200 N FMara. -. Boc Rator A3*Ji Pnon* 366-2001
Mm Olfic* i Plant 120 N E Si M-m- F 13101 Pnoo 1J73-490S
Mtmatlar Fern XT* rtmmt to !. HlHl 0 01 n. Miwm. Fla. 33101
Combined J*ish Appe*' Scut* Counr> ." 'to" mc OHicar* PfMidanl Jm I
BMr. Vic Presidents Norman i Sic* Minor nr Sfune, Ense'Berg. Secretary. Ptiylii
Conen Treasurer. Do-iaid Berger Eiecut e Oecior RaM> Bruce S Wershai
Je*i.i Floridian does not guvtnw unv.t* a' Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Araa (3 5C Anna <2 ea Mmmum $71. or by membership Soull
County Jewish Federation. 3200 N Feoera ~w Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phone 38B2737 Out o-
Town upon Request
Habib and the French Connection
Friday. June 12, 1981
Volume 3
10SIVAN5741
Number 12
Reagan Does It Again
There is nothing like a meshumud (a convert
from Judaism) when it comes to Jewish self-hatred.
Such is the case with Robert Neumann, who is Presi-
dent Reagan's new appointee as U.S. Ambassador to
Saudi Arabia.
Neumann is careful to let everybody know that
he was imprisoned in a Nazi concentration camp in
1938 because he opposed Hitler the 65-year-old
Neumann was born in Vienna.
He is also careful to let everybody know that he
is not Jewish. He puts it this way: "A great majority
opposing the Nazis in my time were not Jewish."
There would be nothing wrong with it if he were
assumed Jewish, Neumann recently told an inter-
viewer. Still, reports the interviewer, Neumann re-
peatedly makes the point that he is not.
But the fact is that Neumann was born Jewish
and converted to Catholicism at age 17, which is cer-
tainly his privilege. But how about the fact that, as
vice chairman of Georgetown University's pres-
tigious Center for Strategic and International
Studies, Neumann long called for the U.S. to open a
dialogue with the Palestine Liberation Organization.
"Palestine," he has said, "is the core problem" in re-
solving the Arab-Israeli dispute.
What is more, how about President Reagan's
appointing such an "objective" soul as Neumann to
be this nation's envoy to Saudi Arabia, whose king
recently called for a jihad (holy war) against Israel?
Coming on the heels of the President's contro-
versial nomination of Ernest Lefever as Assistant
Secretary of State for Humanitarian Affairs, the
appointment of Neumann seems to be of the same
ilk. Lefever, among other things, has been accused of
allegedly believing that Blacks are intellectually in-
ferior by their genetic nature a thought for the
Guinness Book of Records for a human rights ad-
vocate.
If Philip Habib, the special |.
U.S. envoy, doesn't succeed in '
quelling the danger of a new
Middle East outbreak threatened
by the presence of Syria's SAM
anti-aircraft missiles in Lebanon,
are we wrong to catch a glimmer
of hope for peace-keeping in the
possibility of intercession by
French President Francois
Mitterand?
Then- are two strings to this'
bow of hope: II The French
connection with Beirut is long,
including the importance of the
post-World War I French man
date over both Lebanon and
Syria. 21 Mitterrand, who has
close ties with Israel and enjoyed
the backing of hundreds of
French Jews in defeating Valery
discard d'Kstaing. seems certain
to abandon the previous adminis
tralion'a flirtation with the PLO.
URGENCY FOR a settlement
of the l/ebanese diffilenities, now
aggravated by Soviet-backed
Syrian mischief, is a key concern
of all who want to see justice and
peace given a chance in the
Middle East. One half the size of
Israel but nearly as populous.
Lebanon has been hemorrhaging
from civil war far too long. Its
armed forces, pitifully small at
peak, have been pulverized by
wars in the name of religion and
nationalisms. Homes, cultural
institutions, and office buildings
have been smashed, the land
turned red by blood, families
decimated.
Christians, Druze, and Mos-
lems have through these troubled
years turned to neighboring Is-
rael for assistance. And Israel
has responded characteristically
with medical help. jobs, and food.
Beyond such humanitarian
response from Jerusalem, there
hat been, of course, the essential
military reply. All this for good
reason even though both the
United States and the United
Nations have set up hurdles to
Israel's involvement in I^ebanon.
UNFORTUNATELY, the rea
sons for and the history of that
involvement have been forgotten
or delilierately misrepresented by
Israel's foes For refreshment of
memory, for a factual resume,
one needs only to turn to the Ten
Point Program drafted in June.
1974, by the Palestine National
Council Therein one notes that
"The Palestine National Council
reiterates its adherence to the
right of the Palestinian revo-
lution to stay on the soil of sister
Lebanon The .Council
objects to any interpretation of
the agreement ... by any other
side while adhering to the
sovereignty and security of
Lebanon .The Council em-
phasizes the need to increase the
joint Arab struggle and the in-
crease of the support of the Pal-
estinian revolution in order to
withstand the imperialist Zionist
plots."
And how did the Council and
its surrogates go about carrying
out such resolve? Move forward
to March. 1978, and behold the
excursions of PLO terrorists from
Southern Lebanon These 'free-
dom fighters" attacked Israeli
civilians along the Tel Aviv
coast, killing 27 and wounding
TO Yet when Israel, having
learned a searing lesson from
Jewish experience in the Hitler
era. moved to wipe out the
Lebanese-based PLO viper nests,
other foes of Israel cried foul.
Never mind the fact that the
PLO had deliberately established
these launching pads for murder
in Arab refugee camps and other
heavily populated sectors. The
PLO plays hard ball always.
Back in 1974, when Israel first
retaliated. Sen. Hubert Hum-
phrey turned a penetrating light
on Israel's justified action. "It
has been made abundantly clear
by eminent international legal
scholars that Israels retaliatory
raids into I-obanon are coun-
Robert
Segal
tenanced by international law
and constitute 'legitimate self-
defense' as cited in the Foreign
Assilance Act of 1961," he
reminded the nation.
"ISRAEL'S actions on
Lebanese territory are also based
'on the inherent right of Israel to
self-defense in accordance wit.
Article 50 of the UN Charter U
declared.
Now, seven years later, time
and PLO propaganda have
blurred that clear picture. Syria's
menacing surface-to-air missiles
darken the Lebanese landscapes
They are pointed Israel-ward
short miles away. PLO terrorists'
rejoice; Syria's patron, the
USSR, achieves a new ad-
vantage; and Israel is in,.
portuned to hold its fire. Can this
chain of events never be broken1
Seven Arts Feature
'Remarkable Job'
Reagan Denies
Shuttle Was a Failure
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Both President
Reagan and the State De-
partment have taken pains
to deny that Habib's
mission had been a failure
in the wake of Habib's
returning here after Saudi
Arabia had failed in efforts
to convince Syria to accept
the proposal to remove its
SAM-6 anti-aircraft mis-
siles from Lebanon in
eturn for decreased Israeli
reconnaissance flights.
Reagan said that Habib had
done "a remarkable job" since
having been sent to the Mideast
almost one month ago. He noted
that at the time, when the veter-
an diplomat was summoned out
of retirement to go to the area, it
appeared that Israel and Syria
"were on the verge of war and
that has not happened."
THIS VIEW was echoed by
the State Department. "When
Ambassador Habib set out for
the Middle East, it was widely
believed that there was an immi-
nent prospect of open conflict,
open hostilities," David Passage,
a State Department spokesman,
said. "We have now gone three
weeks without actual outbreak of
widespread fighting."
Passage stressed that "while it
would probably be premature to
say the mission was a success, it
certainly would be incorrect to
say it was a failure." He also said
that while the seriousness of the
situation had not lessened, there
has been a commitment from "all
the principal leaders in the area"
to go on record as being against
armed conflict.
The Department spokesman
stressed that Habib's mission
was still continuing since he had
only been called back to Wash-
ington because the President
wanted to consult with him.
While Reagan was vacationing in
California, the White House said
that the President had not
personally talked with Habib
since Habib left for the Middle
East.
PASSAGE NOTED that
Habib had "worked very hard"
on his mission. Habib had made
several trips between Beirut, Ds-
mascus and Jerusalem and, last
week, a side trip to Riyadh.
Habib's mission will continoe
to be an effort to "bring about s
return to normalcy," in the short-
range, Passage said. He ex-
plained that this meant defusing
the threat of war. He said the
long-range aim of the U.S. was,
as Secretary of State Alexander
Haig said last Friday, a return to
the status Q"o ante as it has
existed in Lebanon since 1976.
While this was not spelled out,
Passage obviously was referring il
to the situation before the Syrian
army attacked the Christian vil-
lage of Zahle and look control of j
two strategic mountain tops in |
the Sannine mountain range. '
This was followed by the Israel
Air Force shooting down two
Syrian helicopters believed to be
attacking a Christian village i
which Syria then used as an
excuse to move the SAM missiles
into Lebanon.
PASSAGE CONTINUED to
maintain that Saudi Arabia has
"played a helpful role'' in the
U.S. effort to defuse the situation
in Lebanon. But he refused to
comment on a statement by the |
Saudi Ambassador to l^banon,
who said Saudi Arabia backed
the Syrians and the Palestinians
in the Lebanese conflict
Meanwhile, in other Mideast
related developments. King
Hussein of Jordan, who arrived
in Moscow, said at a Kremlin
dinner that he supports the
Soviet proposal "for convening
on international conference oa
the Middle East with the partici-
pation of the Palestine Liberation
Organization as an equal partner
with other sides."
Soviet President Leonid
Brezhnev told the dinner guesta
that "it is high time to settle the
Mi lie East conflict as a whole."
He said that Moscow's goal in
seeking international
negotiations was "a just and
durable peace" and good rela-
tions with all countries in the
region. He stressed that this in-
cluded Israel "if. naturally, it
abandons the policy of seizing
other peoples' lands and follows a
peaceful, rather than an aggres-
sive policy."
Second Zim Freighter Capsizes,
Sinks in Few Months
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israeli, freighter
Shikma has capsized and sank into the Red Sea. But
all 31 crew members and the wives of three of them
were rescued by the Swedish freighter Arina and are
enroute to Port Said, according to the Zim Lines,
owner of the Shikma.
THE DISASTER was the second to hit Israel's
merchant marine since March 8 when the 19,000-'to
bulk carrier Mezada of the Zim Lines foundered in
the North Atlantic near Bermuda with the loss ol **
lives.


Ijune 12.191
The Jewish Floridian of South County
M
Young Leadership Group Attend Retreat, Return Recharged
-past several years, the
founty Jewish Federation
Lsored a Young Leader
fVp The participants
IVninars to heighten their
k awareness, and to cul-
ch year, the couples are
lo a retreat. This enables
ooo to enjoy Shabbat to-
and get to know one
on an informal basis.
r's "get away" was held
.^oas a (Florida) regional
[retreat, Riving each couple
Lion of bringing their chil-
[Miriam and Howard Seid-
Uecided to go without their
Lj and represented South
fv Their account follows:
ftheme of t he week-end was
[joy of Judaism A Cele-
Igof Life Howard and I
jlate Friday afternoon and
| prepared to join the
.We found Judge Jerome
[jass, Scholar-in-Residence
dine services and ex-
plaining the prayers. He then
ad 1 dressed the group in the "Joy
of Remembering." His message
was that we could not forge ahea
with personal commitments until
we realized our past and under-
stood that many of our traditions
(and for him Halacha) are the
basis for leading a Jewish life.
This translated into doing
"miUvot." Examples such as
welcoming the stranger and
visiting the sick are not just
natural acts of human behavior,
Judge Hornblass views these as
"gemilut chesed," performing
acts of lovingkindness, with roots
from the To rah.
Shabbat was a special ex-
perience: not just beecause the
Torah was read by a recent Bar
Mitzvah from West Palm, or that
no one took notes in order not to
desecrate the day, but because
Jerry exuded such knowledge
and love for the Shabbat that
Formation of UJA
Fla. Regional Council
Jewish Appeal an-
ithe formation of a UJA
iRegional Council.
nan of overseas affairs
|Council will be James B.
(theSouth County Jewish
Ition
tepting the position as
las chairman for the Coun-
said, the responsibility
pr*
[

ft,


Wumituh sK*na*
James B. Baer
of the position will be to relate to
all 12 Federations in Florida.
First on our agenda will be the
national mission set for October
11. Space on this mission is ex-
tremely limited, and I hope to be
'able to shift some of the reser-
vations for some of the other
parts of the country to Florida
Federations. I know that we in
South County are reaching the
limit of our reservations very
quickly
"I am very pleased that the
UJA has recognized the
emerging importance of the State
of Florida by establishing the
| State Council, and I believe that
by having all of the Federations
in our State working together in
this Council, we can prepare
battflr campaigns in the future."
CHINA
Original
and
Different Tour
$3545. each
dbl.occp. 1st class
TOTAL COST FOR ALL
EXPENSES TOUR
INCLUDING FARE BY
AIR, RAIL, BUS, BOAT.
22 days including
overnignt rest stops at
Narita, Japan and
Honolulu.
Thru interior of China
Leaving Oct. 23,1981
Fully guided by native
Chinese-American
guide for entire
trip.
For information, please
contact:
JOE TRAECER, conductor
605 S.W. 1st Ave.
Phone (305) 373-3838
Miami, Fla. 33130
- -
wk
} J
UJA Young Leadership Conference in Orlando, from left to right, Scholar in Residence Jerome Hornblass
and his two sons, Howard and Miriam Seidband from South County; Max and Joan Tochner from West
Palm Beach; and Norman and Jane Rosen thai from Tampa. Standing, Ken Hofman, Retreat Chairman
and Abe David Wasserberger from Tampa. All 10 Federations in Florida were represented at the recent
retreat.
each of us was touched in our own
personal way.
After the poolside barbeque on
Saturday evening, the jubilant
mood of Shabbat became more
subdued and reflective as we
counted the stars, joined hands
and hearts for the Havdalah cere-
mony. Who would not be moved
by the children clutching the
twisted candles while everyone
bid farewell to Shabbat and re-
affirmed their faith in song? This
was a definite highlight of the
week-end.
In addition to Judge Horn-
blass' seminars, the group was
given the opportunity to attend
several workshops, including:
The New Anti-Semitism-Or Is
It the Old?
US Foreign Aid-Israel UJA
Conflict?
Budget, Allocations and
Priorities
and a slide presentation of a re-
cent Mission to Israel.
Aside from the intellectual sti-
mulation obtained by the planned
activities, what impressed us as
much was the high level of Jew-
ish commitment demonstrated
by the participants. All were in-
volved with UJA and-or various
agencies, most sent their children
to Day Schools, but the common
denominator was their un-
deniable strength from being
Jews and their unbounding love
for Israel. Here was a powerful
combination a highly
motivated group led by an ex-
traordinary individual totally
committed to all aspects of Yid-
dishkeit.
As the week-end came to a
close, Howard and I were grateful
to have attended and wished we
could have shared our en-
thusiasm with others from our
leadership group. There was an
obvious commaraderie among the
individuals who came as a group
and we regretted being unable to
share that experience.
The Federation has given us
the opportunity to grow and be-
come more active through Young
Leadership. We encourage other
couples who are currently in-
volved in various aspects of Jew-
ish life to continue their com-
mitment in order to create a co-
hesive Jewish community in
South County.
"South Kant Florida
Palm Beach to Miami"
Administrator-Executive Direc-
tor Synagogue, organizational,
business. Excellent Educational
and Governmental background.
(516)599-4156.
BOYNTON BEACH
109 N.E. 2nd Ave.
732-8796
Watchthe
most memorable
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of our times!
4 half-hour broadcasts from the
World Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors in Israel
MONDAY, JUNE 15
TUESDAY, JUNE 16
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17
THURSDAY, JUNE 18
CHANNEL 2.11:30 P.M.
DAVID scnocnmuin
Live from the Wall Thursday, June 18, 1 p.m. EDT
90 minute special telecast of the closing cere-
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36 years ago. Hitler's Death Camps opened and a pitiful handful of survivors
emerged, and scattered to the four comers of the world. Israel America,
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World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
One Park Avenue. Suite 418. Hew York, n.Y. 10016. Tel: (212) 679-0600


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Veep Rejects Role as Tool
Vows Arabs Won't Impose War
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -
(JTA) A pledge that
Egypt will not allow any
other Arab country to
"impose" war by Egypt on
Israel was made by Hosni
Mubarak, Egypt's vice
president, in an interview
\/ith Moariv.
Friday, JUnf 12,
"We will not be a tool in the
hands of any element which
wishes to cause problems with
Israel' Mubarak declared, in an
obvious reference to the promises
of aid by Arab countires to Syria
in the dispute over Syria's place-
ment of surface-to-air missiles in
Lebanon. Israel has threatened to
remove the SAM missiles by
force if Philip Habib. President
Reagan's special envoy, fails to
resolve the controversy.
Community Calendar
June 12
Jewish Wor Veierons 10 a. m. meeting.
Mm 14
FLAG DAY Beth El Singles 11 a.m. meeting.
June 15
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 1537 12:30 p.m. meeting.
Jwie 16
Jewish Current Events Club 2 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth
Brotherhood 7:30 p.m meeting.
June 17
ORT Regional 9:30 a m. board meeting.
June 18
Hodassah Ben Gurion 12:30 meeting.
June 19
Pioneer Women Zipporah 10 a.m. board meeting
June 21
FATHER'S DAY
June 22
Pioneer Women Beersheba 12:30 board meeting.
June 23
Jewish Current Events Club 2p.m. meeting.
June 24
ORT Delroy 1230 meeting.
June 25
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p m. board meeting.
June 26
Temple Emeth Sisterhood 930 a.m. board meeting Jewish
War Veterans 10 a.m. board meeting.
Jww2l
Temple Emeth Brotherhood breokfast.
July 4
INDEPENDENCE DAY
July 9
Temple Beth El Sisterhood meeting.
Flagler
National

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MUBARAK'S comments were
identical with the content of a
message sent over the weekend to
Premier Menachem Begin by
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat, delivered to Begin by
Egypt's Ambassador to Israel.
s.i .id Mortada.
I
Sadat urged Begin not to use
! military force against Syria, an
action he said which might be "a
glorious achievement" for Israel
in military terms, "but in the
long term would be worthless."
Sadat declared he was giving this
advice "as a friend who is con-
cerned with achieving peace be-
tween Israel and the Arab
nation."
Mubarak said in the interview
that the Lebanese problem could
be solved only if the 25.000
Syrian troops now in Lebanon
were withdrawn. He said those
troops should be replaced by an
international force or a combina-
tion of forces from other Arab
countries. He said that what is
now going on in Lebanon "is acts
of settling accounts."
HE EXPRESSED the belief
that the Soviets were backing the
Syrian troops, adding that
Syrian President Hafez Assad
"cannot do a thing" without the
Soviets. He declared that Assad
recently visited Moscow to meet
with the Soviets on the Lebanese
crisis. There has been no inde-
pendent confirmation of such a
visit.
Mubarak reaffirmed that
Egypt would continue normaliza-
tion with Israel after the final
Israeli withdrawal from the Sinai
next April. He said that now that
Egypt and Israel had normal dip-
lomatic relations, Israel's status
in Egypt "is identical to that of
any other country with which we
have contacts." He asked rhetor-
ically whether Sadat had invited
Israels Agriculture Minister,
Ariel Sharon, to come to Israel to
start agricultural cooperation "so
that it will cease in April, 1982?"
However, the Vice President
also asked the Israelis not to rush
with normalization, commenting
that "you want everything in one
day. Let things take their course
naturally."
CampMaccabee
Opens Summer
Day Camp June 15
HM
The South County Jewish Fed-
eration is pleased to announce
that Camp Maccabee, its
Summer Day Camp for children,
will begin its first season of oper-
ation on June 15 with over 80
children enrolled.
"We are very excited about the
opening of our first season.
Everything is in a state of readi-
ness Our staff is anxious to be-
gin." said Sue Kerper, Director of
rhe Camp. Kerper also indicated
t hat Camp Maccabee will have an
experienced Israeli scout on its
staff. Nofi Reshef is 17 years old
and is a Sabra. Her mother was
born in Israel and her father
made all in,ih from England.
Nofi is specially trained by the
Israeli Scout movement to come
to the United States and to work
with Jewish children in a camp
atmosphere.
\ofi Reshef
Mrs. Kerper indicated tj
Nofi is available to speak to (
ganizations during her Sum
stay evenings and on Sund.,
Any organization interested
having her speak can call
Federation office at 368-2737.
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.June
12.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Page 7
i Deal s a Deal
French to Honor Arab Arms
Contracts Made Be fore Election
I By EDWIN EYTAN
IPARIS th Foreign Minister
-^ Cheysson said that
|new Administration of
|ident Francois Mitter-
| will honor all existing
3 contracts and deliver
_ underwritten equip-
It Cheysson branded as
reports that France
tit cancel some of its
ting arms contracts and
p'The Arabs are luckily
loled by such reports."
, Minister for External
ions who was speaking on a
j program specified,
[ver. that new contracts will
signed "with racist or
i regimes." He refused to
i to what countries these
U'iuld apply.
EYSSON made no refer-
o Mitterrand's broad hints
his electoral campaign
Ithe supply of enriched
uranium to Iraq will be halted.
The Minister said "France's sig-
nature is sacred and we shall
honor all political and commercial
obligations. We are not going to
change everything overnight. We
are reliable partners and shall
remain so."
The Minister blamed certain
unspecified foreign countries and
"some Frenchmen who do not
realize how much they serve
foreign interests for spreading
such lies."
Cheysson said that President
Mitterrand will send a number of
personal representatives to all
Arab countires to inform Arab
leaders of France's policy. The
President's brother, retired Air
Force Gen. Jacques Mitterrand,
last weekend conveyed such a
message to King Khaled of Saudi
Arabia with whom he met in
Riyadh.
Cheysson said that the Presi-
dent's brother visited Saudi
Arabia in connection with the
activities of the aeronautical firm
he heads. The company, the
da Ann Robinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Robinson
Raton, accepts diploma from Rabbi David C. Kogen, vice-
dlor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Ms. Robin
ved her baccalaureate degree at the Seminary's 87th annual
tmwit. bald May 10 at the Park Avenue Synagogue, New
The New York Seminary, now in its 96th year, is the aca-
' ud spiritual center of Conservative Judaism, with affiliated
la in Jerusalem and Loa Angelas.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
ISW Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton. Fla. 33432: Reform. Phone: 391-
"> Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath Services,
*y at 8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi Merle
*r 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Services.
TEMPLE SINAI
fSt- Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray. Reform.
L"! Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at
Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Lawrence Sommers. 498-
CONGREGATION ASHEI EMUNA
[J Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446. Orthodox. Harry
president. JSrvkee daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
^ya 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229.
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
' NW 4th Ave., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Phone: 392-8566. Rabbi
Man Zeliier. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday at
.m.
L'MWest Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach Fla. 33446. Phone: 498-3536.
*rd A. Silver. Rabbi Benjamin B. Adler, Cantor. Sabbath Ser-
: Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:46 a.m.
5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
*g Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton 33432. Located in Century
P*' Boca. Services Fridays 5:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m. Nathan
p'r. president. 482-7207.
L TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
P* Jewish Center Conservative Sabbath Services at First Federal
I1*' & loan Assn. Branch offices at Atlantic Ave. (corner Carter
^Fridays 8 p.m. & Oncg Shabbat Saturdays 9 a.m.-Kiddush 5 p.m.
Maariv. Jack M. Levine. 498-1564.
OH
Betty Siegel
dimming* Takes New Post
As Ambassador to Austria
years or service to the Cedars-
Sinai Medical Center.
state-owned Industries Aerospa-
tiales, announced later today that
it has signed a $135 million
ontract for an Arab regional
telecommunications satellite.
CHEYSSON'S declaration is
part of a French attempt to reas-
sure the Arab countries that Mit-
terrand's election will not
basically affect Franco-Israeli
ties and that an expected im-
provement in relations between '
Paris and Jerusalem will not be
undertaken at the Arabs' ex-
pense.
Cheysson himself delivered
this message to Lebanon's
Foreign Minister Fuad Butros.
The Lebanese was the first
Foreign Minister received at the
Quai d'Orsay since the new ad-
ministration's takeover. French
officials told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that Butros was
on his way back to Beirut from an
Arab League meeting in Tunis
and "the meeting just seemed
useful at this time."
France has traditionally been
one of the main arms suppliers to
the Arab world. The Arabs also
have between 30 50 billion
francs $6 $9 billion) deposited
with French banks or invested in
French enterprises.
IN SPITE of Cheysson's dec-
larations and French official re-
assurances to the Arab states,
Israeli circles here believe that
Franco-Israeli ties are rapidly
improving.
Mitterrand sent a personal
message to Israeli Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin accepting
his invitation to pay an official
visit to Israel "as soon as circum-
stances will permit"
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Theodore Cum-
mings of Los Angeles, a
long-time member of Presi-
dent Reagan's inner circle
before Reagan became
President, has been named
Ambassador to Austria,
where he was born.
Owner of a retail food chain in
southern California, which he
sold in 1959, Cummings is now a
California civic leader, philan-
thropist and investor. His
standing with Republicans was
dramatized in February, 1960 at
(a silver dinner tribute to his 25
GUESTS included Reagan,
Henry Kissinger, Gerald Ford,
; Edmund Brown and Sen. Alan
Cranston (D.Cal).
Cummings and Max Fisher,
the Detroit Jewish leader, served
as honorary chairmen of the
National Coalition for Reagan,
founded shortly after Reagan's
nomination. As the first Jewish
trustee of the University of
California, Cummings fought the
conditions attached to a huge
Saudi Arabian grant. He has
contributed to a variety of Jewish
causes and led campaigns for
Israel Bonds.
Temple Beth El
Conformation Service
On Sunday evening, June 7, at
7:30 p.m., 11 young men and
women participated in a creative
confirmation service in the main
Sanctuary of Temple Beth El.
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, spiritual
leader of the Boca Raton con-
gregation charged each con-
tinuant with the responsibilities
incumbent upon each as a mature
member of the community.
This year's confirmants in-
clude: William Dickler, son of
Mr. and Mrs. David Dickler; Jodi
Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Davis: Rochelle Gesoff,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Gesoff; Mitchell Isert, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irwin Isert; Paul Jaffe,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Jaffe: Michael Kottler, son of Mr.
and Mre- Harry Kottler; Alisa
Kutchera, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Kutchera; J. Daniel
Metsch, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Burton Metsch; Cherie Premer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Premer; Sandy Rund, son of
Colonel and Mrs. Melvin Fradin;
Ian Sussman. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Sussman.
On Friday evening, June 12 at
the 8:15 p.m. Shabbat Eve
Service. Temple Beth El will
honor the congregations students
graduating from area high
schools this year. There will be an
Oneg following the service.
Temple SiniaNews
The High Holy day services of
Temple Sinai, the Reform Jewish
congregation of South Palm
Beach County, will take place at
Cason United Methodist Church,
No. Swinton Ave. and N.W. 4
St., Delray Beach it was an-
nounced this week by Lawrence
Sommers, president of the Jewish
group.
"We are grateful to the officers
and clergy of Cason for making
their capacious and beautiful
sanctuary available to us for im-
portant worship exercises," said
Sommers.
The congregation will continue
to worship every Friday, 8:15
p.m. at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave.
The Jewish holidays, which be-
gin Monday night, Sept. 28, will
be conducted by Rabbi Samuel
M. Silver and Cantor Betty
Robbins, plus the Temple choir,
which is led by Mrs. Silver.
Expressions of thanks from the
Temple were tendered to Dr.
i Morris McCastlain, chairman of
the Methodist church's board
and to Dr. Donald Mackay,
senior pastor of the church.
Arrangements for the holy
days are in the hands of Bernard
Etish, the temple's president-
elect, and the Ritual committee,
which has been headed by Mrs.
Jacob Lutz and Sidney Pearce.
Others involved in the arrange-
ments are Jerome Gilbert, Mrs.
Simon Schwalb, Abraham
Breslof, Col. David Klarer,
Sidney Bernstein, and Herman
Menkin.
Information about member-
ship in the temple and in the pur-
chase of High Holy day tickets is
available from Louis Lefkowitz,
Col. Klarer or any member of the
ritual committee.
New ORT Regions
ORT announces the formation
of two regions within Palm Beach
County, one for the North and
the other for South County.
i The newly formed South Palm
Beach County region will include
ORT chapters in Boca Raton,
Delray Beach and Highland
Beach.
Elected as officers of the
Southern Region are Betty
Siegel, President; Natalie
Berman, Chairman of the Execu-
| tive Committee; Evelyn
Cohen, Norma Heit, Roz Schnei-
. der, Sylvia Waldner, Vice Presi-
! dent; Treasurer, Faye Weisen-
bloom; Financial Secretary,
Gertrude Pollock; and Recording
Secretary, Dorothy Bearison;
and Corresponding Secretary,
Honey Shapiro.
BB Women Meet
B'nai B'rith Women of Delray
Beach will hold its regular meet-
ing on June 15 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Emeth.
Sergeant Steve Landrum of the
I* H County Crime Prevention
Bureau will show slides and give
a discussion on "Safety Tips" for
Women.
|g
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEI
Jewish Funeral Director
Your Nalqhbomood Funeral Director
Providing the. Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
iiwo.i
?41-4111
MCAItlOH
-1
477-15*4 *71-7MO
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
hott *1LVi
BNST0N
Serving the greater Florida area
In the finest of Jewish tradition.
WEST mLM BEACH 6894700
DELRAY BEACH 278-7600
9411
BaGruahow
AoraresntATOR
Jack Sanders
Pre Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
Julian Almeida


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Jun i
NORTON
H
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
SERVICE-QUALITY-SATISFACTION
'*>;
i
<
iFGoodrich
RADIAL1
WHITES
CLM
A STRONG,STABLE
TIRE AT A MOST
I AFFORDABLE PRICE |
P155/80B13
SysM***^- >
l2E PRICE F.E.T.
185x14 59.70 2.30
ER78-14 66.86 2.60
205x14 61.21 2.51
215x14 67.43 2.84
HR78-14 79.63 3.00
205x15 69.49 2.72
215x15 63.03 2.91
GR70-15 79.85 2.91
GR78-15 79.85 2.95
225x15 64.96 3.34
I 230x15 71.66 3.36
THE NEW GENERATION RADIAL
HIGH PERFORMANCE
GREATER: CORNERING, ROAD
HANDLING. TRACTION, MILEAGE
FIT&THESE CARS ONLY:
OlDSMOIIU
CUTLASS 1978 8'
CUTLASS iDlfSUl
IUICH
ClNtURY 1978 8'
CENTURV AAGON
78 8'
REGA1 1978 8'
SK'ABK 1976-79
CHfVAOltl
'.AMAOC >74 8'
MALIBU 1978 81
MALIBU CLASSIC
71-81
MALIBU *GOK
.ARlO 78 81
\ .1 .76-79
FOBO
IAIBMONT '976 8'
(AIRMUNT AAGON
78 8'
jrmu *
MUSTANG '979 81
- '.
"*0 8'
MIRCUBT
CAPRI '979-81
COUGAR 1961
XR 7 1980 81
ZtPMVR 1976 61
ZFPHVR AAGON 76 6
SPECIAL PACKAGE
4 TRX RADIALS AND
4 MAO WHEELS
190 65R390 BLACK
220 55R390 WHITE
79-81
CUTLASS *AG0>4
78 8'
MAGOtllOKSiii
79 81
JMtGA 1976 79
B0WT1AC
GRANS AM 1978 8<
GRAND 11 MANS
1978 61
GRAND PRIX
GRAND PRIX i Dlf Si Li
81
LfMANS 1976 8'
11 MANS AAGON
78 8'
PHOfNIX '978 79
VENTURA 1974 77
UA1SUN
2602 ?8W 26MX
74-81
?OOSX 1960 8'
TOYOTA
Cflirj 1976-81
Supil '979-81
XCA LIGHT
TRUCK TIRES
_SKE_
700x15
6 ply lubeless
PRICE
77.66
750x16
8 ply tube-type
800x16.5
8 ply tubeless
875x16.5
8 ply tubeless
950x16.5
8 ply tubeless
10x16.5
8 ply tubeless
96.30
96.85
104.81
F.E.T.
3.04
4.14
388
4.27
119.59
4 88
124.64
,4 88
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
PRICE
155x12 40.67 139
YOUR
CHOICE
ONLY
$499
PlusFE
Tax 8 80
10 9 48
155x13 42.90 148
165x13 48.13 1.61
165x14 50.16
175x14
165x15
54.85
F.E.T.
1 Plus 1.39 FET
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/80B13 30.06 1.56
P175/80B13 31.79 1.65
P185/75B14 35.48 1.77
P195/75B14 37.09 2.01
P205/75B14 38.13 2.14
P215/75B14 39.40 2.24
P225/75B14 41.35 2.45
P205/75B15 37.90 2.13
P215/75B15 40.43 2.40
P225/75B15 42.50 2.56
P235/75B15 44.46 277
P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS
BELT
i Fiberglass cord
belts for strength
and stability
Polyester cord body
for a smooth, quiet
ride
Belted construction
for good mileage
and traction
Wide whitewall for
up-to-date styling
iFGoodrich
LIFESAVER
XLM
P-METRIC
MVS
P185
80R13
Plusl 91
FET
SIZE
PRICE
F.E.T
P205/70R13 '52.75 2 I3
P175/75R14 ,47.91 188
Pl85/75Rl4i52.75i2.04
P195/75R14 '57.48 226
P205/75R14 59.90 2.37
P215/75R14 61.05 |2 52
P205/75R15 62.31 2.50
JfM
1.73
206
1.81
P215/7bRl5 64.74 264
P225/75R15 67.04 2-85
P235/75R15 71.88 306
*^fV tWS FT> *Wj> cW> iWScWiilTi 2Wi cWf* tWi MptiWvv
145X13 37 59 1 32 $ MORTON TIRE CO.. LIMITED WARRANTY
" SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
"v -easou yon .tr not umipMMriy s^l>st*e<1 witti any
i>r* pHswigei i* fur yon huy horn Notion lue Co iflun
il i*ong #ith youi onginal invoice *ithtn 30 days o* tftf dale
m pmttusr and you< money Dp if'iMided m ftiH no
rjutslii
isfcrd' Road >ia;a'ds i
iiifcai vfh
Precision
wheel
alignment
High speed
or our new
computer
Balance
* ^-ViVWiViViVViV.M^V4VlViyAV4V4V
NORTON
-SIMCE 1920-
CORAL GABLES HLALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE PLANTATION
Brd & Oougiaa Road 446 SOT 075 49th St 822-2500 381N Stat.RO 7 5S7-2W6
. NORTH MIAMI MIAMI AIRPORT TAMAWAC
13380 N W 7th Ava 681-8641 N.W 25 St ft Maam Dairy Rd 593-1W1 441 & W. Commarclal Blvd. 735-2772
N. MIAMI BEACH VBBT MIAMI
1700 NE 163rd St 945-7454
MIAMI BCACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SAfOT BM'lIll CINTU south dade
9001 S DbdaHwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIDOE
I MASTER CARD. VISA 2038 S Dixia Hwy 233-5241
AMERICAN EXPnESS, DINER'S CLUB
FT. P .RCE
2604 South 4th St 464-8020
VCROHACN
755 21at Straat 567-TT74
ORLANDO
Brd & Galtow.y Rd. 552-6656 N Unrwararry Dr at McNab Rd 72V47O0 3620 E Colonial Or 896-"4'
* KENDALL DR/HrOATE SQUARE POMPANO BEACH WINTER PARK
0872 SW 88th St 387-0128 3151N FadaraJ Hwy 943-4200 881 S Orlando Ava 645-530S
HOMESTEAD WIST BALM BCACH DAYTONA BCACH
3000 S Fadaral Hwy 247-1622 515 South Dbua 832-3044 907 Voluala Ava 255-7487
* W HOLLyWOOO LAKE PAfK/N. PALM BCACH NAPLES
497 S Stata Rd 7 987-0*50 532 N Laka Blvd. 648-2544 joes E TarrWaml 1r. 774-4443
FT. LAUOERDALE DEERFWLD BCACH
T740E SunrtaaBrvd 463-7588 2266 W HBaburo Brvd 427 6800


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