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:
AA00014310:00023

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
rHE VOICE OF
rHE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
ewish floridian
VOLUME9-NUMBER20
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, MAY 27,1983
PRICE 35 CENTS
ron Tells Press
Soviets Want to Frighten U.S. Out of Lebanon
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Former Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon main-
tained that the Soviet Union is
jiot seeking a new war in the
/fiddle East but is supporting
the return of terrorism and
helling as a means of getting
|he United States to leave
Lebanon.
"Their target is to bring the
\mericans to pull out of
Lebanon," Sharon said, in re-
sponse to questions during a
uncheon at the National Press
Club last Friday. But at the
ne time, Sharon rejected the
Suggestion that Israel would
jisc force against the Syrian
poops and Palestine Libera-
tion Organization terrorists
hat have been increasingly
Doving into th&Bekaa valley.
"Why should we do some-
ling?" he asked. "We have
chieved what we thought was
nd is important to us." This.
le explained, was the removal
If the icrrorist threat to Is-
>el's northern border and to
|prevcnt any possibility for
lie terrorists to regroup,
Muic oi io reorganize
Jenisclves."
HE SAID as a "by-
|roduct" of the Israeli action
Lebanon last year, Israel
fcstroyed in Beirut the mili-
iry and political headquarters
ar terrorism not only for the
reabui worldwide.
Bui as for removing the
|>nans and the PLO now
from the 40 percent of Leba-
non which he said they con-
trol, Sharon stressed that this
should be the task of the
United States. He said it was a
"failure of American diplo-
macy" not to have pressed for
the removal of all foreign
forces from Lebanon, instead
of just concentrating on Israel.
"Israel was under heavy pres-
sure for being stubborn," he
said. "Nobody said a word
about Syria. Nobody even
asked them."
Brenner and Engelstein
To Receive George B. Golden
Community Service Awards
Harriet "Buddie" Brenner,
chairman of the steering com-
mittee for the Jewish Com-
munity Center Activities
Study, and Alec Engelstein,
chairman of the construction
committee for the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center, will
be the recipients of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County's George B. Golden
Community Service Award.
The presentations will be made
during the Federation's 21st
Annual Meeting on Sunday,
June 5, 7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt
Palm Beaches.
The Jewish Community
Center and the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
co-sponsored the Activities
Study. The steering com-
mittee, chaired by Brenner,
was charged with ascertaining
the needs and interests of the
Jewish residents of the greater
Harriet "Buddie" Brenner
Palm Beach area, in respect to
recreational, cultural and
group activities. It also sought
to determine the degree to
which these requirements are
Alec Engelstein
met adequately by existing
resources and facilities and the
extent to which they are
Continued on Page 4
But he noted that after
Secretary of State George
Shultz got Israel and Lebanon
to reach an agreement on the
Israeli troop withdrawal,
Shultz went to Damascus, and
it took less than half an hour
for him to get a Syrian rejec-
tion.
SHARON SAID there
should have been two parallel
negotiations all along, one for
the removal of all foreign
troops, and the other between
Israel, Lebanon and the
United States on security ar-
rangements and normalization
of relations.
Sharon, who was one of two
Cabinet members to vote
against the Lebanese-Israeli
agreement, said he opposed it
because the security arrange-
ments were not effective. He
called it a "beautiful"
political agreement except that
he noted Lebanon does not
exist politically, and controls
only 10 square kilometers of
Lebanon's 10,000-square kilo-
meters of its territory.
Once security arrangements
are in place and the area is
"stabilized" then the other
issues can be worked out,
Sharon said. He noted that he
had personally tried to seek an
agreement with Lebanon for a
long time, meeting secretly in
Beirut five months before Is-
rael went into Lebanon last
June.
The Former Defense Minis-
Continued on Page 14-
Rabbi Joel Chazin Elected President
Of Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis
Rabbi Joel Chazin, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El in
Palm Beach, was elected presi-
dent of the Palm Beach
County Board of Rabbis at
their last meeting. He succeeds
Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple
Judea.
"Each president has sought
to give his own imprint upon
the association. I would like
the Palm Beach County Board
of Rabbis to be a forum which
fosters mutual trust and sup-
port," stated Rabbi Chazin.
Traditionally," continued
the rabbi, "the association
exists for support and
coiieagueship among the
rabbis but it also takes on the
responsibilities of some com-
munal functions."
Rabbi Chazin would like to
?ee the rabbinical group move
into several areas of com-
munity involvement. Among
these would be the develop-
ment of an institute for
conversion which will seek to
unify the procedure for in-
struction of non-Jews who
Rabbi Joel Chazin
wish to become members of
the Jewish faith.
The rabbinical association
had developed their own
Kashruth committee but are
now proceding to form a joint
Kashruth committee with the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. "We will
implement strong and firm
standards of Kashruth for the
community," stated Rabbi
Chazin.
Under Rabbi Joel Levine,
the Torah Assembly was
initiated which brought Torah
scholars into this area to
lecture. Rabbi Chazin intends
to continue this educational
program.
The Board of Rabbis,
according to 'their new presi-
dent, is very eager to co-
operate with the Jewish Fed-
eration in sponsoring a joint
meeting for all Jewish profes-
sionals in this area to discuss
common challenges of the
Jewish community and ways
to address these issues. In
addition, Rabbi Chazin would
like to develop and organize a
synagogue council consisting
of lay and rabbinical leaders to
enhance the mutual under-
standing and cooperation
among the synagogues and
temples in the community.
Rabbi Chazin is a native of
New York City. He graduated
from Amherst College and
went on to study at the Jewish
Theological Seminary. He
received a Masters in Hebrew
Literature and his Rabbinic
degree from that institution.
He currently is working for his
Doctorate in Jewish History.
Rabbi Chazin is completing
his third year as spiritual
leader of Temple Emau-El. He
is married and has three chil-
dren. He is a member of the
Board of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and a member
of the Community Planning
Council of the Federation.
Elected to serve with Rabbi
Chazin are Rabbi William
Marder of Temple Beth
David, first vice president;
Rabbi Howard Shapiro of
Temple Israel, second vice
president; and Dr. William H.
Shapiro, retired, secretary-
treasurer. Rabbi Joel Levine
was appointed chairman of the
advisory council.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 27,1983
The Chaplain Aide Corps of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County recently held
its Annual Recognition Luncheon at Temple
Israel. Chaplain Aides visit Jewish residents
in hospitals, mursing homes and conduct
services on a regular basis.
Gackenheimer Addresses Chaplain Aides
At Fourth Annual Recognition Luncheon
By MURRAY J. KERN,
Chairman, Chaplain Aide
Program
The Administrator of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center (The Jewish Home for
the Aged), Mr. E. Drew
Gackenheimer, was the guest
speaker at the Fourth Annual
Recognition Luncheon of the
Federation Chaplain Aide
Program, at Temple Israel, on
Tuesday, May 10. Mr.
Gackenheimer brought the
Chaplain Aides up-to-date on
the progress of the new
geriatric center, which he be-
lieves will be admitting resi-
dents by July 5 or 6.
Mr 'Gackenheimer r ported
that 170 applications are now
being processed for the 120
bed skilled nursing facility. He
expects about 50 more ap-
plications shortly. He said
"because elderly residents will
be coming for long term care,
with the average stay about
four years, turnover will be
small." He urged qualified
members of the community,
desiring skilled nursing care,
to get their applications in as
soon as possible. He said that
he is in the process of "pulling
together a well-trained
cohesive staff" to provide
quality care for the elderly in
three categories of residency: 1
- Chronic but ambulatory. 2 -
Physical impairment with
minor memory loss. 3 Severe
mental and physical impair-
ment.
Mr. Gackenheimer revealed
that Rabbi Alan R. Sherman,
Federation Chaplain, has been
Mr. E. Drew Gackenheimer,
Executive Director of (he Jo- -
seph L. Morse Geriatric Cen-
ter, was the guest-speaker at
the Chaplain Aide Luncheon.
retained as Staff Rabbi for the
Morse Geriatric Center. In
addition to his duties at
Federation, Rabbi Sherman
will conduct Sabbath and
Holiday Services at "The Cen-
ter" and provide spiritual
leadership and counseling for
the residents.
The size and quality of the
Chaplain Aide Corps of
Volunteers was a pleasant sur-
prise for Mr. Gackenheimer.
He expects these volunteers to
play a large role at the new
geriatric center. He reminded
the "Aides" that volunteerism
at The Center should not de-
tract from their service to the
400 or 500 Jewish residents of
the other nursing facilities in
Palm Beach County. He said
that the Jewish resident of a
nursing facility, living in a
non-Jewish environment, is
even more needful of Jewish
volunteer services.
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman,
Director of the Federation
Chaplain Aide Program, in his
talk presented a parallelism
which emphasized the need for
Jewish volunteers to work
with Jewish elderly residents
living in a non-Jewish milieu.
He noted that the traditional
goal of every Jewish house-
hold is "Shalom Habayit" -
ranquility and peaceful living.
He commended the works of
the "Aides" in bringing
"Shalom Habayit," a home-
like feeling to the Jewish resi-
dent in institutions.
Norman Schimelman,
Executive Director of Jewish
Federation, congratulated the
Chaplain Aides for their work
during the past four years and
stated that the Chaplaincy has
gained an important place in
the Federation program. It
was noted that "the
Chaplaincy Program" now
services six hospitals, the re-
tirement centers, 17 nursing
facilities and one correctional
institution. The Chaplaincy in
all its facets will work closely
with the Morse Geriatric Cen-
ter.
The luncheon program
made note of the fact that the
Federation Sabbath Prayer
Books, prepared for use by the
elderly in institutions, was
Continued on Page 5
urn
Morse Geriatric Center
Accepting Applications
Persons interested in applying for admission to the Morse Geriatric Center
may now pick up admission applications at the Center or request them by mail
Screening of the completed applications will begin shortly, therefore anvonr
interested should request these forms as soon as possible. '
The 120 bed skilled nursing care facility will provide three levels of long term
care for those65 years and older who may need the services and program
provided. It will be operated in accordance with Jewish traditions and will offer
Kosher meals and daily and holiday religious services. A highly trained staff will
be available to provide all necessary medical and therapeutic treatment
Moreover, activity and social service programs will enable the residents to live
an enriched and meaningful life in a warm, hospitable environment.
Once again, potential applicants are urged to submit completed application*
as soon as possible. Inquiries should be directed to: Morse Geriatric c,2
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive. West Palm Beach. Florida 33407; Telephone
471-5111. The Morse Geriatric Center is a beneficiary agency of 'he leu
Federation of Palm Beach County. y 'ne Jew''
*
Yachad -Local Couple
Stands Together With
Young Jews of Israel
It was a cloudy, rainy Yom'
Hazikaron, Remembrance!
Day, in Israel. A group of
young American Jews climbed j
up Mt. Herzl, the military j
cemetary, to put flowers on
the graves in memory of the'
members of the military who
lost their lives defending their
country. Fresh graves had
been dug the day before. As
the emotions grew, it rained
even harder, a rarity for this
time of year.
They put their flowers down
and began to leave the ceme-
tary. The rain stopped.
This experience underlined
the heightened emotional
impact Israel had for Marilyn
and Alan LeRoy of North
Palm Beach. They were two of
the 1,000 Americans who at-
tended the United Jewish Ap-
peal Young Leadership Mis-
sion, "Yachad," in Israel
April 10-20 to stand together
with the young Jews of Israel. -
"It was easy for people
from different communities
and countries to relate to one
another. We were united in the
need and desire to maintain a
Jewish state," stated the
I.eRoys as they discussed their
recent experiences in Israel.
The ten day mission in-
cluded celebrating Israel's
35th anniversary with the peo-
ple of Israel, touring the width
and breadth of the country,
sharing with Israel's people
the pride in their mutual an-
cient and modern history from
Massada to Project Renewal
and experiencing home hos-
pitality with the next genera-
tion of Israel's leadership.
This was the first trip to Is-
rael for the LeRoys and they
now feel that one should ex-
perience Israel first-hand in
order to understand the *
poht.es of the region. "wC
you are m Israel you are SUd
denly aware that the counS
so small and every bit of 2
!52"ant- You stand onj
SSfn He'ghts, which pri0r^
1967 was Syrian territory Z
see the kibbutzim in the vaS
below. You realize that *S
miles away is Lebanon. \Z
are astonished that you can S
from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv J
seven minutes. You come i
realize that the geography tf
the area plays a vital role in tw
politics of the region and not
being aware of this is to denv
the situation," the LeRoy
said. ^
The LeRoys did not get a
strong impression of divisive,
ness within Israel even though
there are those who oppose the
government's policies. "The
dissension does not seem to be
as strong as the American
newspapers portray it to be,"
commented Alan. Marilyn
supported her husband's state-
ment by saying they didn't see
any demonstrations on Yom
Hazikaron, Rememberance
Day. "It would have been an
ideal time for demonstrations
either at Mt. Herzl or Yad
Vashem but they did not
occur."
The LeRoys, along with
other young leaders in their
group had lunch with
an artillery unit. Marilyn
recalled the feelings she had as
they stood together with
young Israelis and watched a
military demonstration. "It
was" Trigfiteriing to see those
18-21 year olds going through
their maneuvers. They were so
Continued on following page
Dr. Alan and Marilyn LeRoy stand on the Mount of Olives
overlooking the old city in Jerusalem. They were part of tel
day young leadership mission to Israel sponsored by the Jewish
federation of Palm Beach County.
4nmvw^m *

'

The I eRoy, wi(neM ,,. PnMm NnyQmt hist officJIJ
* leaving office. He jok part in a Yo Ha**fiJ
ZOLWji April 17 "o-oring members of the Israeli rnVWI
o lost their lives defending their untry.


formation From Union Of Councils For Soviet Jews
ti-Semitism Reaches Alarming Levels
Friday, May 27.1983 /The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
the virulence of anti-Semi-
, in the USSR, long fester-
beneath the surface, has
(en on alarming proportions
official state-sanctioned
anti-Semitism has become
policy in the Soviet Union. In
recent months, Soviet
propaganda aimed at de-
humanizing the Jewish


Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, in cooperation
the Domestic Assault Shelter of the YWCA of West Palm
:h, sponsored a one half-day educational workshop entitled,
mestic Violence An Emerging Issue for the Jewish
munity." Over sixty men and women from the local
unity participated in the workshop and learned of the
rrence of spouse abuse, both here and in Israel as well as
programs which have been initiated to address this
inn concern. Pictured above is Ms. Jo Pront, Executive
tor of the YWCA.
Im
.-' "s,
red above at the Domestic Violence Educational
shop sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
lo right] Ms. Susan Wolf-Schwartz, Special
h
fctt Director of the YWCA and coordinator of the
I 9L 1' Norm* Schulman, psychologist in private
lv: S^Sfl*1? Lev,,t' El""" Director of the Jewish
"> and Children's Service of Palm Beach County; and Ms.
P i eskm-lialpern, social worker and therapist who was
ie>note speaker at this program. These people served as
Pji and discussed domestic violence within the Jewish
Local Couple
taued from preceding page
H but old enough to fight.
Peveloped a great empathy
Jne realities of life. The If
Imilitary are providing a
{surance Policy for all of
fng in the Diaspora."
feWUh Jews ,ivin in
diaspora was on their
as they said. "It is diffi-
,0 e a committed Jew
Jewish education.
dollars to Israel, no
I how vital it is, does not
one from being in-
and concerned with
own community. A
Je*'sh life must be
P'ned in the Diaspora
peA^ahe"y0neiSg0ing
I URoys are members of
"ng Leadership Cabinet
fifcuJ? Fede-ation of
Eh County-Alan-an
I ic.an-gynecologist with
le en'nLake,pwk. is also
Zma\ ?ay School.
n teacher at the Day
'of ,1 m1mber of th*
rCenS? J'Wl8h Cdm-
populace and tying them in
with an "International Zionist
Conspiracy" has pervaded
virtually every type of media.
In creating an atmosphere in
the USSR of general anti-
Semitic sentiment, the Soviets
have bolstered this campaign
by focusing, in on individual
Jewish refuseniks. Television
broadcasts announcing the
"Jewish problem" are il-
luminated by flashed pictures
of prominent Soviet and
Western Jewish figures.
Children's magazines and
books, used as teaching
materials in the classroom, re-
write history as the Mideast
situation is reflected and as
Jews are portrayed. News-
paper articles link leading
activists in the refusenik com-
munity with anti-Soviet ac-
tivity perpertrated from the
West. Violent accusations
against refuseniks appear
regularly in the press.
Most frightening of all, is
the emerging parallel which
equates Zionism with Fascism
and as such threatens to treat
all Jews as Fascists
"enemies of the State." In
fact, Jews are even being ac-
cused of having been con-
spirators with the Hitler
regime, perhaps the most
intolerable charge of all.
For the first time ever,
reference to the "final solu-
tion" was broadcast on televi-
sion. Following is the text of
the television broadcast,
transmitted to the UCSJ from
a well-known refusenik in
Leningrad:
"Some days ago I have seen
a new TV programme.1 have
never seen anything like that.
It was told that Zionists seized
power everywhere; banks,
newspapers, governments.
They are even selling ikons,
crosses, etc., in emigrants'
shops.
Just after this the "final
solution" was mentioned
without mentioning whom it
was directed against.
After this we were given
some explanations on Jewish
chosenness by Yasir Arafat.
After this it was told that Jews
were speaking too much about
their victims during the
Second World War. Towards
the end, the faces of several
Jewish leaders were shown and
ft was told that all these people
Continued on Page 17
Installation of Officers and Board of Directors
e Recognition of Campaign Workers and Volunteers
e Special Media Presentation 21 Vears of Service:
"Federation Comes of Age"
e Presentation of George 8. Golden
Community Service Awards
Morlene Burns
Annual Meeting Chairperson
Young Leadership
A Florida Young Leadership Regional Retreat was held
last week at the Grenelefe Resort in Haines City. Over 100
young leaden from all over the State participated in the
program which was sponsored by the Young Men's and
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet of the UJA, The
Council of Jewish Federations, and the communities of Ft.
Lauderdale, Jacksonville, Miami, Orlando, Palm Beach
County, South County and Tampa.
2UWlMW,"?" Md lec,"rer "d "holar-in-
i .2"!/0' Ih? week"d utographs his book for Young
a2S I".?"^V?}*- Pfctured I*" to right] Marci
Adkr and David Schimmel from Palm Beach and David
Goldweitz from Miami.
Pictured above at the Young Leadership Retreat with
scholar-in-residence Mark Talisman [standing third from
left] and his wife, Jill [left] are members of the Palm Beach
County community they are [back left to right] Doris
Rachks, Sidney Kulkk, Jndy Schimmel, Marci Adler,
David Schimmel, Dr. Mosbe Adler, Jay Epstein, Michael
Zimmerman, Dr. Robert Wacks, Anthony Lampert and
Ronni Epstein. [Front left to right] Raphi Talisman,
Robert Schimmel, Susan Schimmel, Jordan Tartakow and
Gregg Tartakow.
The President, Officers and Board of Directors
cordially invite you
to the
1 st ANNUAL MTING
of the
JCWISH KDCAATION Of PALM BCACH COUNTY
Sunday, June 5, 1983, 7:30 p.m.
Hyatt Hotel, West Palm Beoch
Special Presentation bu
ZCUG CHINITZ
Director General of United Israel flppeol-Jerusolem
Dessert $5.00 per person A.S.V by May 31
MftnMnlnflnMhBMkMhd1


Page 4 The Jewish FlorkKan of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 27,1983
Report From The Field

Jewish f londian
American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee
Fred Shoclwl
RONNI TARTAKOW EPSTEIN
of Palm Batch County
Combining "Our Voice" ind Federation Reporter
FRED K SMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor and Publisher Enacutive Editor News coordinator
Published Weakly October through Mid-April. Bi Vvdrkly balance ol year
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS #089030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Hwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 ,"">orie 368-2001
Main Otlice i. Plant 120 N E 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phone MUE*. 4rVK .
Postmaalat: Return lorm 3579 (o Jewish Ftoridsen. P.O Bo 01-973, Miami. Fla. 33101
Advert I sing Director Stacl Lesser. Phone SM 1652
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County, inc Officers; President.
Jeanne Levy, Vice Presidents: Peter Cummmgs. Alec Engelstein. Arnold J Hottman. Arnold
Lampert.Or RichardG Shugarman.Secretary.Or Elizabeths Freilich,Treasurer.AlvinWilensky.
Executive Director. Norman J. Schimelman Submit material tor publication to Ronni Tartakow
Epstein. Director ot Public Relations
Jewish Flondian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S4 Annual (2 Year Minimum S 7 SO), or by membership Jewish
Federation ol Palm Beach County. 501 S Flagler Dr. West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone
832 2120 Out Ot Town. Upon Request.
Friday, May 27,1983
Volume 9
15 SIVAN 5743
Number 20
George B. Golden
Service Awards
Continued from Page 1
unmet.
Over a one year period,
questionnaires were distri-
buted, parlor meetings were
held and 14 subcommittees
gathered pertinent in-
formation.
The George B. Golden
Community Service Award
will be presented to Harriet
"Buddie" Brenner by Jeanne
Levy, president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County on behalf of the
Federation. Levy stated,
"Harriet "Buddie" Brenner
was instrumental in helping
our community explore its
future needs. She devoted
much time and effort and we
are most indebted to her for
her invaluable service to our
community."
The second recipient of the
George B. Golden Community
Service Award, Alec Engel-
stein, also undertook a
comprehensive community
endeavor. He began his in-
volvement as chairman of the
construction committee of the
Morse Geriatric Center in late
1980 during the pre-planning
stage. As the construction of
the building became a reality,
Engelstein coordinated the
construction by meeting
continually with.the architects,
general contractors, engineers
and interior designers.
"The Jewish community is
most grateful to Alec Engel-
stein," stated Jean Levy, "for
the many hours of dedicated
servide devoted to helping
construct a magnificent
geriatric center for our com-
munity. His experience as a
builder and developer were
invaluable to this project."
The Community Service
Award is named in memory of
George B. Golden, an out-
standing leader who devoted
his life to the total Jewish
community. The first recipient
of the award in 1981 was
Murray Kern, currently chair-
man of the Chaplain Aides of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. The award was
not presented in 1982.
o
Radio/TV Highlights
* MOSAIC Sundays, 8 a:m. WPTV Channel 5
with host Phyllis Shever Girard May 29 Rep. Tom
Lantos (D., Cal.), the only Holocaust survivor in
Congress.
June 5
# L'CHAYIM Sundays, May 29 and June 5, 10:30
a.m. WPBR 1340.AM with host Rabbi Mark S.
Golub The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sundays,
May 29 and June 5, 10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91
with host Dr. Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sundays, 10 a.m. WPEC Channel 12
(8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51), with host Richard Peritz
May 29 Rabbi Norman Lamm, president of Yeshiva
University June 5 To be announced.
ISRAELI DIARY Thursday, June 2, 10 p.m. and
Thursday, June 9, 10 p.m. WPBT Channel 2 Stanley
Rosenblatt returns to Israel to discuss the Lebanon crisis
and the future of Israeli-Arab relations in the Middle East
with key Israeli leaders.
* Sponsored
County.
by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR MD JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
Ebj
I
ine Hornier."
School pronon on
emchM program o>
Metre* and 'kiok
MM l CoryjncSon
wall a super <>
Secular
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MM FICMMV 'GtNCr Of THt JEWISH 11OCR .TlO* OF MlM itCM COUNTY
Five food parcels plus one
for Passover are sent to the
poor in Rumania each year by
JDC. Each of the parcels con-
tains cooking oil, sugar, com-
pote,- jam or honey, rice,
spaghetti, tomato sauce, one-
half dozen eggs, sweet biscuits
and either sardines, meat or
cheese. The Passover parcel
contains cooking oil, sugar,
jam, eggs and matzah.
Morris Alsheimer, 87 year
old resident of the Martin
Balus Home for the Aged in
Bucharest, Rumania entered
the home three months ago,
after his wife died. Alsheimer
asked to be allowed to bring in
his small table top refrigerator
and-a. heating unit. He was not
sure, .in his mind, if the home
would be warm enough, or if
the food would be good. In the
end he was prepared to give
away the stove, but he refused
to part' with his little re-
frigerator. In it he keeps two
bottles of mineral water, two
Israeli grapefruit and four
oranges.
From Israel ... JDC has
played an important part in
the social rehabilitation pro-
grams of Project Renewal
through its work with Israel's
Community Centers, especial-
ly in helping them develop new
ways Of reaching out to serve
the" disadvantaged. Thus,
when Project Renewal got un-
derway in 1978 it soon became
clear that a renaissance of
community life and of human
services was as important as
bricks and mortar. The many
valuable pilot projects intro-
duced by the community cen-
ters with JDC support were al-
ready in full operation and
these were to serve as models
for the Project Renewal pro-
grams that followed.
An example of this is the
early childhood programs that
make day-care an important who are mainly [tQm HmA
er activities and of privileged background" '"
part of center
the communities they serve, In
these, emphasis is .on parent
involvement. They visit the
center at least once a month to
play with the toddlers and
work with the educators. The
parents also attend workshops
to learn how to use at.home
what they have learned at the
center. These programs now
serve 1,700 children'-one and
one-half to four years bid -
befor
In the years rj
Renewal came on the ?**
JDC also subsided IS
manpower training Drnor?ny
These produced a numh^V
skilled Para-profess&n!9
community workers who
immediately available
Project Renewal
were
Wilt,
way.
80t under.
Readers Write
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridiam .
On behalf of Pibqeer Wo-
men-Na'Amat of Cypress
Lakes I am taking this .oppor-
tunity to "TharUc* You" for
publishing notices'.-, pf our
activities, events, and special
occasions. .'.'. .
You have been performing a
much appreciated cohrmuhity
service. ".' ....'
Many of us look forward
wilh;interest to receiving m
publications in the hZ\
mail, to learn not only what's
happening in the world bwi
also in our own backyard.
This is to commend you
Please feel free to publish this I
as you wish in your colurail
... "Your Opinion Counts'[
Sincerely yours,!
FLORENCE KIPPEL
Recording Secreiitj I
and Publicity Ptrsnl
West Palm Bud
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suite 104
West Palm Beach; Florida 33409
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving tht
Jewish community ot' Palm Beach County. Professional ana
confidential help is available for
Problems of the aging.
Consultation and
evaluation services'
Marital counseling
Parent-child contlicts
Personal problems
684-1991
Moderate fees are charged In family and Individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are baaed on Income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Services ia a beneficiary agency ol
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
We're 82 years old,
and we never looked younger!
We've come a long way
since we used to send
the horse and buggy
down to the Railroad
Station to pick up our
guests and boasted about
electricity in every room.
From the country place
that became the summer
refuge of those who
spent the other 50 weeks
. of the year in crowded,
city apartments, we've
grown into one of the
most pampering resorts
of the land.
Yet deep down we re-
main the same. A friendly,
welcoming stopping off
place where you can get
away from the tensions
and problems of day-to-
day living and discover
a new world of pleasure.
As we start our 9th
decade, and with a 5th
generation of hosts
warming in the wings,
we say to you just as
we've been saying these
last 82 years:
Come up to the Nevele.
And enjoy yourself.
Nevele Hotel
Kllenville. New York I2I2H
Holr I I'll I >f> I TUN*. I
10 OuUW All Weather
Magnificent Ouldr


Witnesses President Heraog's Inauguration
Moss Participates In ORT Mission tolsrael
Friday, May 27,1983 /The Jewish Floridianof Palm Beach County Page 6
John I. Moss, honorary vice
oresident of American ORT
Federation and a Palm Beach
County resident, has recently
returned from Israel where he
took part in an American ORT
Federation (Men's ORT)
mission. Twenty people from
all over the United States went
to inspect various schools,
indoctrinate new members
about the various ORT instal-
lations in Europe and Israel,
speak with administrators,
including the new director
general of ORT Israel, Israel
Goralnick, and to be present
at the inauguration of Israel's
new president, Chaim Herzog.
In the past, Herzog has been
John I. Moss
ORT Union, the overall
corporate structure of ORT
president of ORT Israel and throughout the world. Moss
now is president of the World felt it was a privilege to be in
Fourth Annual
Recognition Luncheon
Continued from Page 2
awarded first prize for 1982-
83, in the category of special
publications, by the Council
of Jewish Federations. The
prayer book was made possi-
ble through the generosity of
Jeanne Glasser and her family
in memory of her late hus-
band, Louis, who helped get
the Chaplaincy Program
under way four years ago.
The delicious luncheon of
salads, cake and coffee was
followed by a delightful pro-
gram of songs by some of the
expecially talented Chaplain-
Aides. Philip Sher chose from
his large repertoire of Jewish
folk melodies, the humorous
song "Alevei" I Hope. Use
Mollen, accompanied by
Pauline Edelson, sang "Shab-
bat Hamalka" which she uses
to open the Shabbat Service
Friday afternoons at various
nursing facilities. Ida Mae and
Nat Allweiss treated the guests
to a stirring Chasidic version
of "Adon Olom" which
demonstrated how they in-
volve their congregants in the
service at the institutions. The
luncheon was arranged by
Jeanne Glasser, Bea Kern,
Edna Sands and Leonard
Kahn.
. Fifty-one members of the
Chaplain Aide Program were
awarded certificates of Honor
for their work during the year.
Their names appear below:
Anne Allen, Ida Mae
AHweiss, Nathan Allweiss,
[George Altman, Edith
Applebaum, Hilde Avery,
[Sylvia Berger, Ida Blauner,
[Nettie Blaustein, Dorothy
Brock, Yetta Dein, Sophie
|Dickson, Pauline Edelson,
Paula Eppler, Ruben Farro,
Murray Fidlow, Bernard Fine,
Helen Fine, Robert Fine,
Fneda Oelfand, Jeanne
passer, Aaron Greenberg,
peima Horowitz, Alec Jacob-
goo, Jewish Community Day
School, Leonard Kahn, Bea
Kern, Murray J. Kern, Jack
Komitor, Belle LeCher, Abe
wvy, Anita Levy, Clara
Liepold, Herman Linshes,
tnid LunitZf Use MoUen>
liUhe Mutterperl, Evelyn
Oblas, Paul Oblas, Tira
[Kosen. Dr. Albert Rubin.
CHS? Sandler. Murray
gdkt. Philip Sher, Riti
Slve,rm{aCk^Srtrin BllU1Che
Iw Dvid SiJVerman,
P*m Soffer, EdwarrfSprvey
Maria Spivey, Edward Starr,
Al Stillman, Edna Zeitz.
Usrael to witness Herzog's
'inauguration. "The historical
significance of the moment to
me was when both outgoing
President Itzhak Navon and
incoming President Chaim
Herzog arrived together at the
Knesset where the ceremony
was held. They were part of a
motorcade that also included
mounted officers on beautiful
horses. Herzog reviewed the
honor guard in front of the
Knesset before entering and
.being sworn in as president.
"Herzog gave an effective
speech in Hebrew. In the
audience were all the members
of the Knesset, Secretary of
State Shultz and other
dignitaries from the foreign
service," related Moss. It was
most interesting to Moss to see
President Herzog put on a
yarmulka as he prepared to
recite a Hebrew prayer during
the official swearing in. "It
was quite significant to me as
the entire audience except for
members of the religious party
were not wearing yarmulkas,"
stated Moss.
At the conclusion of the
ceremony, as the new presi-
dent was leaving the Knesset,
the shofar was sounded. "At
the reception afterwards,"
Moss recalled, "I had the
opportunity to shake hands
with the new president and
also with Menachem Begin. It
was a once in a lifetime oppor-
tunity for me."
Moss reported that the ORT
systems in Israel are growing.
Computer literacy courses'? re
being added as quickly as .he
budget allows. "We saw such
growth at the School of
Engineering in Jerusalem.
This is a two year engineering
school on the campus of the
Hebrew University which
trains middle engineers and
technicians that are most
needed in industry," stated
Moss. ORT is also in the
process of introducing robot-
ics into the schools in the near
future.
ORT maintains technical
and vocational schools in Is-
rael and throughout the world.
It is assisted by fundraising by
the World ORT Union of
which Men's ORT and other
groups such as Women's
American ORT are a part.
John Moss, in addition to
being honorary vice president
of American ORT Federation,
is a member of the World
ORT Union Central Board.
He sits on the Board of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
MEMORIAL DAY INTERFAITH
PEACE SERVICE
to be held
MONDAY, MAY 30, 1983
7:30 P.M.
ST. IGNATIUS LOYOLA CATHOLIC CHURCH
Palm Beach Garden, Florida
Sponsored by area clergy of Palm Beach County in con-
junction with the Community Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation.
Directions: 1-95 to Northlake Blvd., proceed west, right
turn on Military Trail, proceed north, church on left-hand
side.
von never had it
so good!
cream cheese, 8*8 time you tried
I even better Soft
kBRAND
CreemCheeseone
Lender's* Bagel, Lender's
mehes beoeis a* weir
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and ihj^certted Kosher
ihmta*mt Now to top such a beg* wouldn't
Bbe ssVnotteusePhsV? Ms the
cream cheese thafsjpreadki'
reedy riaht horn the refrigerator.
Aridla certified Kosher, loo,
*tfi oeemyrichnses that's
urdupcatod. So for your next
breakfast Drurefcw snack, rjerruper
yourself with Lender's Bade* and
St*imLYCree*tC*ee&
(Thenyoul know from bagels 'n
cream cheeaet)
KCweSalKaaiwr


Page6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Bch County/Friday, May 27, 1983
JCC News
Stewart and David Offner are seen here drawing their
mother as part of the family day for the Mother Toddler
Program of the Jewish Community Center which was held
Sunday March 27,1983.
Sports Camp for the Sports Minded
The Jewish Community Center is offering an exciting
eight week co-ed Sports Program for athletically inclined
youth entering 5th through 8th grades this summer which
will be directed by Sally Masters. She is a masters graduate
in Physical Education from Baylor University, Texas, and
is the elementary Physical Education teacher from King's
Academy in Palm Beach County.
A variety of sports activities has been planned including
soccer, basketball, gymnastics, field hockey, swimming,
tennis and more. Special activities will include ice skating,
horseback riding, overnights and visits to professional
athletic teams.
Let your children develop a healthy self image, improve
their athletic skills and have a tremendous time! Sign up
now! Camp begins June 20th. Call689-7700.
Give A Job-Get A Job Program
Companies interested in hiring teenagers for summer
employment should contact the Jewish Community Cen-
ter's Summer Teen Employment Service directed by
Harold Ochstein. Youngsters competent in skills ranging
from secretarial to construction are available. Don't miss
out. Call 471-1077 now!
Update
""I Jf highest in ,u.
SSt W,t.h--th? hight
Per
By TOBY F. WII K
If Jordan could be con-
vinced to take part in the Dead
Sea Canal Project, not only
Mayor Kollek condemned
UNESCO's grant of $160,000
dollars to Jordan "for tech-
nical assistance to undertake
an architectural survey" of
Jerusalem. During Jordanian
capita contributions to kfi
second only to the U.S htt
tota amount. The rate 0"Le
gration to Israel from 52
Africa is five time,"*
capita than from the UTs *
would many of Israel's prob- occupation of Jerusalem, they Simon Wiesenthal is
lems be solved, but Jordan
would benefit enormously by
cheap electricity. It would turn
Jordan into one of the most
industrialized of the Arab
countries. 1.4 billion dollars is
needed for completion of this
canal between the Mediter-
ranean and the Dead Sea.
Completion is projected for
1990.
The lobbying efforts of
nine major U.S. Corporations
played a major role in the
inflicted terrible damage to
Jerusalem. In contrast, since
1967, Israeli experts have re-
stored the unique heritage of
Jerusalem.
Students are the target of
the Arab lobby and petro
dollar forces. A IP AC is re-
sponding by creating a Po-
litical Leadership Develop-
ment Program to educate pro-
Israel students in responding
to Israel's detractors. Their
program is now on 325 cam-
to get our Administration"
request that Chile send Wal,
Rauff to Germany to fi
tria for war crimes fiS
perfected the gas which
Nazis used in the concentra
tion camp "showers."
Christians account f0r fin
percent of all tourists to Israel
as compared to 40 percent of
Jewish travelers to isra-|
More than half of American
Jews have never visited Israel
Enjoy a visit to Israel. Admire
AW AC sale to Saudi Arabia, puses in 48 States. We have the its remarkable achievements.
The American Jewish Con-
gress questioned the propriety
of companies spending stock-
holders' money in lobbying
activities when there was no
benefit to the company or its
shareholders. American and
Eastern Airlines, Kellogs, Re-
public Steel and Westinghouse
are some of the Corporation
involved.
Shaky Sheiks
There is tremendous Arab
interest in the perpetuation of
the Palestinian conflict. To the
shaky Arab regimes, the ob-
sessive hatred of Israel pro-
vides the magic carpet under
which all the horrors of their
decaying society can be swept.
It would be well if the U.S.
carried as much weight with
Saudi Arabia as Saudi Arabia
carries with the U.S. If our
Administration believes King
Fahd's supposed influence on
the Arab world and that he
really means to recognize Is-
rael, then our Administration
should press King Fahd to dot
hisi's and cross his t's.
choice between outreach and
ostrich.
E.T. [Eppes Tremendous]
Starting with sun, sand and
tsurris, Israel is now a world
leader in agriculture. An "in-
telligent control" method is
being developed which will
enable to decide for itself
when to water crops, how
much to water, which will
bring maximum profit if ir-
rigated, etc.
The Zionist commitment of
South Africa's 120,000 Jews is
visit ancient archeologicai
sites, enjoy Israel's natural
and cultural attractions anil
meet her people. If not you
who? If not in 1983, then'
when?
Five decades after the
German Technion Society
under the Presidency of Ein-
stein ceased to exist, it has
been re-founded. It will seek
to build academic relations be-
tween Technion in Israel and.
German scientific institutions.
Israel's economic health de-
pends on the miracles of ad-
vanced technology.
National Council of Jewish Women
LOOKING FOR US? WERE LOOKING FOR YOU
A reunion is being planned for NCJW
members who recently moved to South
Florida and would like to make the "Council
Connection."
LET US HEAR FROM YOU I
Please call Ruth Goldstein. Collect -
1-757-1305
FREE **
Address
Phone.
Club Name.
FREE copy ot Holiday Inns* large booklet containing dozens ot
exciting ideas for your condo group, club or organization.
Dinner Tneaters*Supper Clubs*Cruises*Epcot Tours*Museums
Narrated Tours Wholesale Bus Prices
'.'.'. AND MUCH MUCH MOHE"
Mall this coupon or call person-to-person collect to the "Package
Plan Manager" at (305) 655-8800.
The Information You Want Will Be Mailed To You
NO COST NO OBLIGATION
Your: Name___________
Call or Mail To: Holiday Inn. 100 Datura Street at
FlaglerDr., W. Palm Beach. Fia. 33401 (305) 655-8800
CALL OR WRITE DO NOT DELAY
-SUPPLYS LIMITED-


Friday, May 27,1963/ The Jewish Floridiaii of Palm Beach County Pa$e7
EL AL RELIEVES
THE 10 MOST COMMON
SYMPTOMS OF
TRAVEL DISCOMFORT
ON THE WAY TO
ISRAEL.
......
HEADACHE: Only El Al has daily (except
Sabbath) non-stop wide body service from
New York to Israel. You don't waste time with
stopovers in Europe, or have to change
planes and re-check your baggage.
INDIGESTION: El Al serves only gourmet
kosher meals on all flights, as well as our
famous bagels and lox breakfast.
CRAMPS: El Al flies only wide body 747's,
complete with first-run movies, stereo enter-
tainment and room to stretch out and relax.
HANGOVER: Only El Al has a non-stop night
flight from Tel-Aviv to New York so you don't
have to "hang over" an extra day at your
hotel. Instead, you can spend the extra day in
New >brk on business or pleasure.
FOOT TAPPING ITIS: El Al has one of the
best on-time departure records of any airline.
FRUSTRATION: El Al has one of the lowest
baggage loss rates of any airline.
SHLEPPER'S ELBOW: El Al provides early
check-in privileges in Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and
Haifa on the day before your departure.
ANXIETY: El Al's concern for safety and
security is unequalled by any other airline in
the world.
PAIN IN THE POCKET: El Al has the
lowest scheduled fares to Israel of any airline.
FIRST TIME JITTERS: El Al is the airline of
Israel, so we know Israel best We can answer
all your questions, assist with all your hotel
and land arrangements and help make your
trip to Israel the vacation of a lifetime.
Now that you know how El Al takes care of you. you probably feel better already.
For more travel relief reservations and information, take two minutes and call your travel agent
in the morning. Or, if you prefer, call us any time at your convenience
at our toll free number 800-223-6700.
LSUILS^
The Airline of Israel


Pa*e8 The Jewieh Floridian of Palm Beachy County / Friday, May 27,1983 ___
through June 17.
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The JCC HOT LUNCH!
CONNECTION has con-
nected.
After just a few months, se-
niors are enjoying connecting
with each other, connecting
with new ideas, services and
ways of life. We are ready to
expand the program due to the
demand. On Fridays, we are
inviting people to join us for
our special Oneg Shabot Pro-
gram and Luncheon. We will
be setting up more tables in
our Studio to accommodate
more persons. Call Bonnie Sil-
ver stein at 686-1661 for reser-
vations.
Come visit our newly reno-
vated Kosher Dining Area.
We are now serving Kosher
Congregate Meals daily,
through Title 111 of the Older
Americans Act Grant, being
distributed through the Gulf-
stream Area wide Council on
Aging. We are also delivering
Kosher meals to homes. Peo-
ple over 60 who cannot avail
themselves of the County
meals and need good nutrition
and socialization are invited to
call 686-1661.
There is a program everyday
at the Hot Lunch Connection.
The. following is schedule of
programs:
May 27 Sing-a-long; May
31 Fire Prevention Film;
June 1 Legal Aid Society
Social Security and Medi-
care, June 2 Dr. Sandala
High Blood Pressure; June 3
Sing-a-long; June 6 Arts
and Crafts Gene Topper-
man.
We are also serving persons
living in Boynton Beach, Del-
ray Beach or Boca Raton; for
information in these areas call
493-0806. Telephone calls in
both north and south county
areas should be made from 9
a.m. to 12 Noon.
ADULT COMMUNITY
EDUCATION CLASSES
School Board
of Palm Beach County
JCC Seniors are sorry to see
Adult Education Classes come
to an end for the summer. It
has been a stimulating and ex-
citing year for all who partici-
pated.
Writers Workshop will meet
Community Calendar
May 29
Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood board, 10 a.m.
May 30
Memorial Day
May 31
Temple Beth El executive committee, 8 p.m. Pioneer
Women I Cypress| Lakes Membership Tea JEWISH
FEDERATION SOVIET UNION TASK FORCE, 1:30
p.m.
June 1
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club board Jewish
Community Center board, 8 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Ezrat,\ 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT North
Palm Beach County Region board, 9:30 a.m.
June 2
B'nai B'rith Women Olam, 12:30 p.m. JEWISH
FEDERATION GRASSROOTS MEETING 10-NOON
Hadassah Chai board, 10 a.m. Hadassah Palm
Beach County board, 9:43 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Ohav, 1 p.m. Congregation Aitz Chaim Sisterhood -
board, 10 a.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl, 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Evening
Women's American ORT Lake Worth-Covered Bridge,
12:30 p.m.
Jane 5
JEWISH FEDERATION ANNUAL MEETING AT
HYATT HOTEL, 7:30 P.M. Temple Beth El Religious
School graduation Jewish War Veteran's No. 408, 10
a.m.
Janet
Temple Israel Sisterhood board, 10 a.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom Sisterhood board, 9:43 a.m. Women's
American ORT Mid Palm board, 1 p.m. Temple Israel
- Executive board Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's
Club board Jewish Community Day School board, 8
p.m.
Jue7
Temple Beth El board, 8 p.m. Women's American ORT
- Golden Lakes board, 10 a.m. Temple Israel Men's
Club dinner meeting Women's American ORT -
Wellington board, 8 p.m.
JaaeS
Congregation Anshei Sholom board, 1 p.m. Temple
Beth David Sisterhood board, 8 p.m. JEWISH
FEDERATION COMMUNITY PLANNING, 4:30 P.M.
Jaae9
JEWISH FEDERATIO GRASSROOTS MEETING, 10-
NOON JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY
RELATIONS COUNCIL EXECUTIVE,COMMITTEE
10:30 A.M. JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY
RELATIONS COUNCIL, 12 NOON B'nai B'rith
Women Ohav board, 9:30 a. m. Temple Beth Sholom -
board, 9:30 a.m. American Jewish Congress board,,
noon.
A' most unusual, talented
_roup of people assemble at
foe JCC each Friday morning,
merging thoughts flow free-
ly, awakening ideas that lay
dormant for so many years, as
a result of a most creative
course led by instructor Ruth
Graham. The class will con-
vene again in September.
Lip Reading will continue
all summer but will meet
during the day with instructor
Darlene Kohuth. Call Rose or
Libby for the scheduled time
at 689-7703.
SECOND TUESDAY
ACTIVITY
Bouquets to the Second
Tuesday workers for all the
great things they are doing.
Everyone is invited to become
a part of this active group who
are always planning and are
involved in a variety of events.
So many are working in our
"Hot Kosher Meal Connec-
tion" and are involved in
various aspects of the JCC
program.
Second Tuesday of the
Month Meeting Tuesday,
June 14,1 p.m.
50th Anniversary
Nineteen-eighty-four willl
mark the 30th anniversary of
the 1934 graduating class ol
Tilden High School ot
Brooklyn, N.Y.
A reunion is being planned.
Tentatively it will be in
Florida.
All interested alumni please
contact Al Golden at 531-1151
(Dade) 523-5801 (Broward) or
Harry Babush 734-2273 (Boca-
Delray, Palm Beach) or you
may write to: Alfred Golden,
c-o Riverside Memorial
Chapel; 1920 Alton Road;
Miami Beach, Florida 33139.
Enclose names and location
of any other alumni you may
know about.
We are honored to celebrate
the 95th birthday of Samuel
Schutzer. Mr. Schutzer has
been in our community over
40 years. In 1939, he helped
found and organize the Feder-
ated Jewish Charities of Palm
Beach County, predecessor of
the present Jewish Federation.
He served as their Director til)
the year 1959. He also was in-
volved in organizing various
B'nai B'rith groups and Tem-
ples Beth Sholom in Lake
Worth and Belle Glade. He
was founder of the first Jewish
Community Newspaper "Our
Voice."
A special program will take
place. The Ruth Hyde Group
will present a tribute to Mr.
Schutzer with Lee Duchin,
writer and narrator, Ann
March, soloist and Ruth
Hyde, musical director and
accompanist. The JCC is priv-
ileged to be able to I
presentation, which i
ously developedZ*1
"led,forMrPs1hu^|
Sam Rubin, pre$id
dially mvites SL
attend. Refreshm?1
served. '
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Friday, May 27,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
irganizations in the News
HADASSAH
,alom West Palm Beach
pier of Hadassah will have
following events:
July luncheon and card
vat Red Lobster, proceeds
Hadassah Israel Education
ices. Contact Jean Peck-
Lug. 7, Burt Reynolds The-
L luncheon-matinee
Jorge M." Transportation
fuded. Contact Esther
rtner, Lil Schack or Mae
Iwol.
lug. 14-17 69th National
nvention of Hadassah, Hil-
IHotel, Washington, D.C.
nbine sight-seeing with sti-
lating sessions. Call Mae
Iwol.
you are planning a trip to
lei (or overseas), call Fran
liner for information.
jfovel Hadassah of West
|m Beach invites you to join
[for "Candide" show and
cheon on July 27 at the
tal Palm Dinner Theatre.
importation and gratuities
luded in low price. Call
Tobin Sussex K 214 or
ik- Goldberg Berkshire H
of the School District. The
guidelines were: wholesome
interpersonal relationships
with peers, teachers, adminis-
trators, community and home;
attitudes of mutual respect
with persons of different
racial, cultural and religious
backgrounds; community
service given freely and wil-
lingly; constructive school
service; above average schol-
astic achievement.
B'NAIB'RITH
WOMEN
On Thursday, June 10 at 12
Noon Olam Chapteris having
a Gala birthday party. We are
two years old!
We cordially invite everyone
to celebrate with us at our
lovely luncheon and card party
at a minimal cost of $4 per
person. Door prizes in the
offing as well.
Place: Social Hall, Challen-
ger Country Club House,
Poinciana Place, Lake Worth.
Checks payable to: B'nai
B'rith Women and mail to
Sara Halbert, 3043 Straw-
flower Way, Lake Worth, Fla.
33463.
the Board of Lake Worth
ipter of Hadassah will hold
|r closing meeting on
inesday, June 1 at 10 a.m.
|he Sunrise Savings & Loan
Gun Club Road, West
iBeach.
election and final arrange-
in v will be made foi the del-
(es who will attend the 69
nual National Convention
I be held in Washington,
from. Aug. 14 through
lest wishes for a healthy
imer and return refreshed
1 enthused for another suc-
ilul year.
B'NAIB'RITH
Century Lodge 2939
School Leadership
Award Luncheon
n May 10, 26 students
Men for their leadership,
Jlarship and service in the
nentary and high schools
[e awarded Leadership Cer-
tates by the B'nai B'rith
lury Lodge No. 2939 at a
>ool Leadership Award
'cheon at the Ramada Inn.
program was funded by
First Federal Savings and
In Association of the Palm
pes and the Pan Ameri-
. Bank. This was B'nai
Bth's fourth annual Student
fdership Award program
1 the recognition of student
tiers and the promotion of
fai B'rith's service to the
nmunity. Awards were
pn without regard to race,
Rion or color, which is con-
m with B'nai B'rith's
["moment to human rights
1 humanitarian values.
[he B'nai B'rith Committee
Misted
Chapter of Women's Ameri-
can ORT will be held on Tues-
day, May 31 at 1 p.m. in the
Clubhouse.
Carolyn Ring, President of
Region, will install the new of-
ficers for the next year.
Following installation there
will be a fashion show by Lise,
Ltd., of Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. Members will participate
as models. .
Refreshments,
opens at 12:30.
Irr>, 11/ ",al*ulu>
l"y Weinman and Isidore
[enberg, Chairman. The
I001 Committee consisted
?. Mary Nichols and Mr.
- eter Aiello.
fhe guidelines for the
iction of the student leaders
lik ,shed cooperatively
l>e Awards Committee of
fury Lodge and the Cen-
'*rea Administrative Staff
Boutique
Menorah Chapter 1496,
B'nai B'rith Women will meet
June 14 at 1 p.m. at the Amer-
ican Savings Bank. Fran
Hathaway, news editor of the
Post Times, will speak on
topics of interest to women.
Refreshments will be served.
On June 19 the chapter will
have a Father's Day trip to the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre
for "Candy." Join us for our
special bus trips every Thurs-
day. For information contact
Ruth Rubin, Sussex F-101.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Wom-
en, Rishona Chapter will hold
its regular and final meeting
for the summer, on Wednes-
day, June 8 at 1 p.m. in the
American Savings Bank,
Westgate, C.V.
Helen Kaufman, soloist will
entertain. Refreshments.
Everyone welcome!
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women Na'Amat
Cypress Lakes will hold a
Membership Tea on May 31.
New members and sponsors
are eligible to draw for a trip
to Israel if they join before
June 30. All guests are wel-
come.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat
Golda Meir Club will meet on
Thursday, June 9 at the
Ramada Inn for installation of
officers. There will be a pre-
sentation of "The Perform-
ers" written and directed by
Norma Sirota, starring Joe
Rosenbaum, Bea Cohen, Ber-
nie Simon, Murray Presky and
Norma Sirota.
The installation of newly elected officers for 1983-84 of B'nai
B'rith Women Mitzvah Council No. 518 was held recently at the
Indian Trail Country Club in Royal Palm Beach. The luncheon
was chaired by Frances Chodesh. Installing officer was Rosalind
Ornstein, National Anti-Defamation League Chairman. The
musical program was presented by Yaacov Sassi. Shown above
are the new officers. [Left to right] Sara Greenstein, Recording
Secretary; Bertha Goldfine, Administration Vice President;
Doris Holtzman, Program Vice President; Sophie Dickson,
Treasurer; Sylvia Lewis, President; Shirley Bloom, Counselor;
Phyllis Kimmel. Fund Raising Vice President and Evelyn
Fischer, Membership Vice President. Not shown are Helen
Sickerman, Communications Vice President; Naomi Rampell,
Financial Secretary and Dorothy Bernhach. Corresponding
Secretary. Mitzvah Council is comprised of six Chapters: Chai,
Masada, Menorah, Ohav, Olam and Shalom representing B'nai
B'rith Women from North Palm Beach to Lake Worth.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat
Theodore Herzl Club will have
of Messrs. Victor
OreSh?. ftSH'" l" I their regular meeting on June
y Wei^l^^!: 2. 1 pi at the Lake Worth
Shuffleboard Courts, 1121
Lucerne Avenue. The topic for
the day will be The American
Technion Society, and its rela-
tion to Israel. A film will be
shown. Question and answer
period will follow.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
The final meeting of the
season for the Golden Lakes
The North Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT will hold its
annual Planning Conference
on Friday, June 10. "Leader-
ship skills" sessions will take
place at the Belvedere Elemen-
tary School, 3001 Lake Ave.,
West Palm Beach, between the
hours of 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The program will consist of
small group discussions
focusing on the how-tos of
Program Planning, Member-
ship Recruitment, and Fund
Raising Projects. The installa-
tion of the officers for the
coming year will be a highlight
of the. day, Which should be
both educational and exciting.
Valerie Silverman is the
chairman of the day.
Golden Rivers Chapter of
American Women's ORT will
hold its second installation
June 1 at Bodo'sat 12:45 p.m.
Installing Officer will be
Blanche Silverman, Region VI
Vice President of Jewish
Community Relations and
American Affairs.
"The Performers," a
talented group of entertainers
will present original skits
under the direction of Norma
Sirota.
Long known for her dedica-
tion to education, Sylvia Rad-
win will head a very capable
staff of officers for 1983-84.
West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a special meeting, on
Tuesday, June 7, at 12:30, at
the American Sayings Bank,
near the West Gate.
It is important that all mem-
bers of West Palm Chapter
attend this Planning Confer-
ence. Please come and help us
plan for our ORT 1983-84
season. We need your sugges-
tions to help us make deci-
sions, for a productive and
successful year.
Women's American ORT
Century Chapter coming
events:
June 18, Saturday matinee
at Burt Reynold's Dinner The-
atre "They're Playing Our
Song";
June 26, Sunday matinee,
"By Jupiter" by Rogers and
Hart. Lunch at the Oriental
Express. Lake Worth Play-
house;
July 13, Wednesday
matinee, at Burt Reynold's
Dinner Theatre "George M."
ASSOCIATION OF
PARENTS OF
AMERICAN ISRAELIS
The Association of Parents
of American Israelis of Palm
Beach County, will join the
Broward and Dade Chapters
for a luncheon on June 12 at
the Jewish Community Cen-
ter, 6501 Sunrise Blvd., Plan-
tation at 12:30 noon. The cost
will be $5 per person. Reser-
vation must be made before
May 27.
Everyone is welcome. Please
join us and bring a friend.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 27, 1983
The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH LIFE. FAST AND PRESENT
Challenge Before Us

1 was asked recently what
my biggest surprise has been
since my family and I moved
to Palm Beach County a few
months ago. After some
reflection, I answered, "I
think that the newness of
everything Jewish here has
been my biggest surprise."
Even our oldest congregations
and Jewish communal insti-
tutions are relative infants,
compared to the venerable
synagogues and agencies in the
North, Midwest, and West.
How thrilling it can be for
all of us, if we realize that we
are, in a sense, pioneers in
bringing Jewish life and values
to this magnificent locale! Our
burgeoning community, with
its continual influx of new
members, calls for our
creativity and imagination in
determining the future of what
promises to be one of the great
and influential Jewries in the
world. Our synagogues,
Federation, and the various
organizations which comprise
our Jewish community thus
have an unparalleled oppor-
tunity for greatness, if we are
up to the challenges which
confront us.
Although our Jewish Tradi-
tion is the oldest continual
heritage on earth, we have
always been concerned with
the new. But our outlook on
"newness" has been onite
Rabbi Steven R. Westman
different from that of the
society and culture of which
we are a part. Rather than
teaching that new means better
"buy new, improvedKrispy
Krunchies" thus implying
that the old was somehow
inferior to the latest product,
our Tradition has always
stressed the concept of
"Renewal." For example, the
word for "month" in Hebrew
is closely related to the word
for "new." Thus, Rosh
Chodesh each month is the
time when the moon renews
itself. Our daily morning
prayers teach that God
Himself "renews" daily the
work of creation. And we sing
Religious directory
"chadesh yamenu k'kedem,"
"renew our days as in the
past" when we return the
Torah Scroll to the Ark on
Sabbaths and Festivals.
So we may look upon our
developing Jewish community
as yet another manifestation
of the creativity of our people
renewing ourselves, as it were,
in a new place and new
situation. We are not starting
from scratch, though; the pat-
terns and life-styles of the
areas from which so many of
us have come inevitably play a
major role in determining the
responses which we give when
confronted with new situa-
tions. And this is as it should
be, and always has been; there
is a dynamic tension in the
interplay .between the "what
was" and the "what will be,"
between the "we've always
done it this way" and Casey
Stengel's lament about the
original Mets: "Doesn't any-
body here know how to play
this game?" Sometimes we
may grope and stumble, but
we know what our tasks are,
and we know that we must go
forward.
The great Rav Kook, late
Chief Rabbi of Israel, once
said, "The old must be made
new, and the new must be
sanctified." May all of us ever
keep his vision before us as we
continue to renew ourselves
and our community.
Min hill Blumenfeld
Daniel Slotkin
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
MITCHELL BLUMENFELD
Mitchell Blu menf eld will
become a Bar Mitzvah on
Friday evening, May 27 and
Saturday morning, May 28 at
Temple Beth David. Mitchell
is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Blumenfeld of
Tequesta. Rabbi William
Marder and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will officiate. Mit-
chell is in the 7th grade at
Jupiter Middle School and
participates in soccer and
football.
DANIEL SLOTKIN
Daniel Slotkin, son of Mr 1
and Mrs. Mitchell Slotkin ol
Palm Beach will celebrate hkl
Bar Mitzvah on Friday, Junej
at Temple Israel, West Pahn
Beach. Rabbi Howard Shapiro
and Cantorial Soloist Susu
Weiss will officiate.
RACHEL PEVSNER
Rachel Pevsner, daughter of I
Drs. Henry and RamsJ
Pevsner of West Palm Beach,
will become a Bat Mitzvah on I
May 28 at Temple Beth El.
In Memoriam
The Chaplain Aides of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County mourn the loss of Hilde A very, a devoted
member of the Chaplaincy Program since its inception.
Mrs. Avery regularly visited Jewish patients in John F\
Kennedy Memorial Hospital and comforted them in their
moment of need.
Announcements
Announcements such as engagements, weddings and Bar-
Bat Mitzvahs are published as a free service by The Jewish
Floridian. Information should be sent To: 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, W. Palm Beach, FL 33401. If desired,
attach a clear black and white photograph.
Conservative
B'nai Torah Congregation
iLi!L?a J? Ave2U!'L Boca Raton' 33432- Phone 392-8566 Rabbi
Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, W. Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Harry
wJSm?!: f m yV in am^-5 and a ,ate service at 8:15 Pm- Saturday: 8:30
a.m., 7:30 p.m., Mincha. '
Congregation Betb Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 No. Federal Highway, Boynton Beach
Phone 737-5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 815
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. '
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430 Rabbi
Joseph Spe.ser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Office- 321 Northlake Blvd., No. Palm Beach Phone
845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff slbbath ser-
vices, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El
2815 No Flagler Dr., W. Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8 15
p.m Saturday 9:30 a.m. Dailv Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal
Holidays 9 a.m. Temple Betb Sholom
224 NW Avenue "G", Belle Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday 830
p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N "A" Street Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
E.senberg Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday M 5 m
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. y.ua.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach. Friday 8 p.m. Saturdav 9
a.m. President Eli Rosenthal. Cantor Albert Koslow. Phone 793-0643
Temple B'nai Jacob
2177 So. Congress Ave West Palm Beach 33406. Phone 433-595? RKk
Dr. Morris Silberman. Sabbath services Fridav ft r i 7 J Rabbl
Monday through Thursday 9 a.m. 8 Pm" Saturday 9 a.m
Temple Emanu-EI
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804 Rahhi i-i
I.Sy^T DaV'd DardaShU- SabbVh "ta. pSSJ ?:a3bob'pJr,
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-3536 Rahhi
Bernard Silver, Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbath services 5 n m' h J
The Treasure Coast Jewish Center
(Martin County) 3257 S.E. Salerno Road (opposite Winn-Dixie), Stuart,
FL 33490. President Lief Grazi: 1-287-7732. Friday service 8 p.m.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West, Glades Road (1 mile west
pLnnBCaiIor?ie); J,h? Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton 33432.
Phone. 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn. Sabbath services,
Friday 8:15 p.m.
Orthodox
Aiti Chaim Congregation
Century Village, W. Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Enmna
oilQButtany L" Kings Poin, De,rav Beacn 33446- Phone 499-7407 or 499-
a i, .a!ry SJ,ver Presia"ent- Daily services 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays
and Holidays 9 a.m.
Reform
The Reform Temple of Jupiter-Tequesta
at The New Jupiter Middle School, South Military Trail, Jupiter 33458.
Phone 747-4235. President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and
fourth Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
M3iSWcFourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391-8900. Rabbi
rvierie t Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.
torah study with Rabbi Singer, Saturday 9:15 a.m. Sabbath monng
services 10:30 a.m.
St. Helen'
Temple Beth Shalom
32^60, maHimaTdhdreU,p2nthDAvei?Ue and Victorv Blvd- Ver0 W!
Stephen AdS.Vdhinel-56^,B8O0X "l3' V ^ FL 32*' ^
Wen!ng?oanViTrain ft '& **% "SStt. Forest Hill Blvd. and;
Lane W pllm n l*\T?lm Beach- MaiUn addrcss: 825 Lantern Tree
Westman SS?82 3,34U" Friday "*" 8:I* Pm- Rabbi S,even R"
westman, Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. Phone 793-2700
icmm v. Temple Israel
HwSd'sES!?F'1 W-,Palm Beach "407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi
Howard Shapiro, Cantonal Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday
at S?r u Temple Judea
Rd at SouX SrCC,k 0rihodox Church Social Hall, 4000 Washington
MaViinl 5lher" Bulevard. Rabbi Joel L. Levine, Cantor Rita Shore.
Mailing address 1407 |4th Lane. Lake Worth 33463 Phone 965-7778.
at r ii Temple Sinai
Ave DnelraTeph^n,h^'Church' corn of Lake Ida Rd. and Swinton
Defray Beach ,uLD2lt6i6L Mai,in add" 2005 N.W. 9th Street,
ciray Beach, 33444. Rabbi Samuel Silver. Friday services 8:15 p.m.


Friday, May 27,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
tagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday, May 27-7:47pm
ImPLE BETH DAVID
jple Beth David of
tern Palm Beach County
Inounced plans to start a
hool program at their
be completed facility
jd Rd., Palm Beach
ns. The initial program
_ limited to three year
and will provide an ex-
learning environment.
will begin in Septem-
1 will be held five days
teek from 9 a.m.-12
interested parents
| contact the Temple be-
la.m. and 3 p.m.
PLEBETHSHOLOM
Lake Worth
sm's future is its
I They are the watershed
jrhence will emerge fu-
vish leadership.
; been an annual event
hple Beth Sholom to
per to the Jewish Corn-
Day School all dona-
bceived at the Passover
[Memorial Services. In
! Yiskor appeal is made
if of the Day School.
happy to report that
pninbution this year
led to approximately
ilso the season of the
vhen Temple Beth
remembers the chil-
Israel. This is done
the Matzoh Fund
|Chitiim) appeal gener-
i the Temple with sup-
port of the Men's Club. The
proceeds from this Passover
appeal which amounted to
over $2,900 was distributed to
the worthv children's Educa-
tional Institutions in Israel.
This outstanding response
speaks well for our Jewish
community, their concern and
generosity demonstrating the
depth of yiddishkite in the
Jewish heart.
BETH TORAH
Plans Maaical Service
Saul Goldman, President of
Temple Beth Torah, the Re-
form Hebrew Congregation
through her membership as an
Associate in this national or-
ganization of Reform Can-
tors. The American Confer-
ence of Cantors granted her
this membership after review-
ing her 15 year career as a
Reform Cantor. Cantor Shore
became a Cantor long before
copal Mission, who will per- women were admitted into the
torm a violin solo, Nelsie Wal- cantorial program of the He-
ker (lyric soprano), Barbara brew Union College School of
Pearson (mezzo-soprano), Sue Sacred Music. She studied pri-
d w'm, on c,arin. and vately for five years with
Kabbi Westman on guitar. Rabbi Morris Kipper, spiritual
w .. ,. 'eader of Temple Judea of
Nelsie Walker holds a Coral Gables. Rabbi Kipper's
bachelor s and master's in roots stem from a rich cantor-
music from Julhard and has ial background. He instructed
performed as a soloist with his young student in chaz-
numerous area choruses, zanut, Torah, Haftarah, and
Among these are Masterwork Megillah trop, Hebrew,
Chorus, the Palm Beach Sym- Jewish historv. and other im-
phony and Boca Pops Con- portant pulpit related Judaic
ttrt* courses. Rabbi Kipper placed
Barbara Pr, t. *"* Shore on the pulpit as the
frfe?v?? ^as sung m fir$t woman <*"<>' of Temple
loriii ncorcw ^ongregauon thf n^u, v,t r:. 7%------r9 **"v wu,"" wmior or lempie
located in Wellington, recently L aUn a 2...!ty Wirt Judea and she scrvcd ** con-
announced that plans are US of mST\l iuU,ard legation with distinction for
under way for their Second JSS1 ? he as per" >" years while at the same Ume
Annual Musical
which will be held on Friday
evening, June 3 at 8 p.m. at St.
Peter's Church.
According to Mr. Goldman,
the Musical Program will be
part of the regular Friday eve-
ning services. However,
emphasis will be placed on the
beauty of the musical portions
of the service. In addition,
there will be instrumental and
gregation with distinction for
10 years while at the same time
Festival, Si in SffffiSrtffS? continuing her education with
Sou7him^.Un!it South America and Europe Miami. Prior to her present
The choir will be conducted position at Temple Judea of
by Cantor Nicholas Fenakel the Palm Beaches, Cantor
and the organ accompaniment Shore worked with her hus-
will be provided by Karen band in Aspen, Colo, and re-
Donohoo.
.The evening will offer a
blend of traditional services
combined with the dramatic
impact that only can be
turned to Miami to serve for
two years at Temple Bet
Breira.
The community is invited to
attend this special program
vocal soloists featured during created by the blending of and to join the congregation at
the program.
Rabbi Steven Westman,
Spiritual Leader of Temple
Beth Torah will narrate, while
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel con-
ducts the choir and the musical
portions of this program.
Featured performers include
Father John Mangrum, spirit-
ual leader of St. David's Epis-
Area Deaths
voices and instruments.
All members of the Congre-
gation as well as their guests,
friends and neighbors are in-
vited and urged to attend this
very special Friday evening
service. An invitation is also
extended by President Gold-
man and the Board of Temple
Beth Torah to residents of
Wellington, Royal Palm
_ Jjfiach JUld BiBBUBJJM torn.-..
munities.
For further information,
contact Muriel Friedman.
an Oneg
Services.
Shabbat
following
Douglas H. Kleiner
To Discuss "Ghandi"
Douglas H. Kleiner, Assis-
tant Director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County will discuss the
academy award acclaimed
name and telephone number
with the Temple.office.
Sisterhood
Temple Judea Sisterhood
will celebrate its second Birth-
day on May 28, at 6:30 p.m. at
the Oriental Express Restau-
rant in Lake Worth. Officers
for the upcoming year will be
installed.
President, Edith Grushow;
Exexutive Vice President, Gail
Schwartz; Co-Vice Presidents
for Fund Raising, Ellen Wall-
man, and Fran Golden; Vice
President for Program, Helen
Marks;
Vice President for Member-
ship, Elsie Sokol; Secretary,
Jean Fritz; Treasurer, Rose
Kohn; Parliamentarian, Ruth
Karden; Corresponding Secre-
tary, Bert A in bender.
For further particulars and
reservations for the Temple
Judea Sisterhood Second
Birthday Party, call Commit-
tee Chairpersons: Sheryl Da-
vidoff or Myra Berger.
Brotherhood Picnic
Jane 12 at Dreher Park
Temple Judea Brother-
hood's annual picnic is sched-
uled for Sunday, June 12 at
Dreher Park beginning at
11:30 a.m. and continuing
throughout the day. Take 1-95
Southern Blvd. Exit, go east to
Parker Avenue and procede
south to the park.
Marshal Meltzer, newly
elected Brotherhood Presi-
dent, is opening the picnic to
unaffiliated families as an en-
joyable way to introduce them
film, "Ghandi" at Temple. .to, lb/ Temple Judea family. A
Jtroea*"SaT5balK "ffe'rvicesf rW* fair program of sports U com-
of 10777 W. Sample Road,
brings Rlveralde Memorial
IM Palm Beach.
of Chatham D-84, Century
West Palm Beach. Riverside
| Chapel, West Palm Beach.
of 15 W. Croaley Drive,
Pi. West Palm Beach. Levitt-
\ Memorial Chapel, West Palm
.of 44 Cocoanut Road, Palm
ILevltt-Wetnsteln Memorial
ft Palm Beach.
'Dorchester C-68, West Palm
Riverside Memorial Chapel
'Beach.
o UB76 Bonaire Drive,
Beach. LevlttWelnsteln
|a\apel, West Palm Beach.
i* B-46. Kino Point.
IBeach Levvit-Welnateln
[Uttpel. West Palm Beach.
I of 2296 8. Ocean Blvd.. Palm
"de Memorial Chapel
IBeach.
llN
L* W Wttarfcrt H. Delray
^Wtt-Welnrteln Memorial
"Palm Beach.
Delray Beach. Menorah
o Funeral Chapel.. West
fit*' ^9 Driy. w
JW, West Palm Beach.
ol
pin,
hteln
Beach.
K. Hampton H-1TS.
Wt Palm Baach
Memorial Chapel,
LBVY
Emllle B 71. of Wellington K-292,
Century Village. West Palm Beach.
Riverside Memorial Chapel. West Palm
Beach.
LEVY
Naomi, B0, of West Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels,
West Palm Beach.
OLARSCH
Benjamin, 74. of Camden M-805. Cen-
tury Village. Levltt-Welnsteln
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
PADOL
Helen, of Norwich H182. Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
RAPPAPORT
Maurice I.. 84, of S83 Potnclana Drive,
Lake Worth. Rlveralde Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SCHNEIDER
Harry, 78, of 1087B Circle Drive, Delray
Beach. LevlttWelnsteln Memorial
Chapel. West Palm Beach. Funeral In
New York City
SCHRIER
Jack. 7. of Boca Raton. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West
Palm Beach.
SMOKLER
irwin M.. 84. of 1SS4 Park Lane, Watt
Palm Baach. Riverside Memorial
Chapal. West Palm Beach.
SOHMER
Samuel M 78. of 8axony 86-B, Kings
Point. Delray Baach. LevUt-Welnsteln
Memorial Chapel. West Palm Baach.
STRUNIN,
Cecelia, 1, of West Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapel*.
Weat Palm Beach.
WALDENIERO
Oertnide, 70. of Delray Beach, Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, Waat
Palm Baach.
WEYNERT
Joseph, 71 of J100 Vsrdl Drive. Boynton
Baach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Chapal. Wast Palm Beach.
WEINRERO
day, June 3 at 8 p.m. in the
Cultural Center of St. Cathe-
rine's Greek Orthodox
Church, at the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Cantor Rita Shore will
chant the music.
Families are especially wel-
come to attend. The junior
oneg shabbat will be held
during Mr. Kleiner's presenta-
tion allowing young children
to participate in appropriate
activities while their parents
share in the pulpit discussion.
For more information about
Temple Judea, leave your
plimented by an intergenera-
tional spirit of socializing.
Families are urged to bring
children and grandchildren for
an informal afternoon of
warmth and friendship.
Beginning in July, all
Brotherhood meetings will be
held on the second Thursday
of each moth beginning at 6:30
p.m. at the Sunrise Savings
and Loan, just south of Gun
Club Road on Military Trail.
For more information about
the Temple Brotherhood, call
Marshal Meltzer.
.m SS2 B*<* Levitt-
mortal Chapel. WrS
"2 N.C. Sh A*...
tPaCr,,> M,mor
Cantor Rita Shore
TEMPLE JUDEA
Jewish Mask
Through the Ages
Set for May 27
Cantor Rita Shore will
present a unique sermon in
song entitled "Jewish Music
Through the Ages" at Tem-
ple Judea Sabbath Services,
Friday evening, May 27 at 8
p.m. in the Cultural Center of
St. Catherine's Greek Ortho-
dox Church at the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive.
"Jewish Music Through the
Ages" details in song and nar-
ration the development of lit-
urgical music from pre-syna-
gogue times to the contempor-
ary age. Cantor Shore will be
Jacob. 88. of Kingswood D-70 century 'J_lDamc(i by Marty Kern,
VUlai-e, Weat Palm Beach. Larttt- accoiiipaiiiw // ,v1,___-r
Wstnitatn Memorial Chapel. Weat Palm wno has distinguished himselt
locally as a talented composer
and music teacher.
Cantor Shore has been re-
cently honored by the Ameri-
Conference of Can'
l^J If you have a new address or
ware planning to move, please
) let us know. Also, if you know
.some folks who are not now
receiving The Jewish Floridian
and would like to, also let us
know. Every issue of the;
Jewish Federation of Palm'
Beach County's newspaper
contains news you won't want
to miss. Simply call 832-2120.
Memorial
Beach.
WEINBERO
Solomon A.. 83, of Windsor 71-D
Century Village. Wast PataBiKh.
LevtttWetnstem Memorial Chapal,
w.atPsJm"ach.
aazx
can
Mitchell GoldsteinvvM
PODIATRIST-FOOT SPECIALIST
is pleased to announce the opening of
his office for the medical and surgical
treatments of foot disorders
648 US Highway 1
North Palm Beach
,(icrois from OaCMCfMj
8454)212
ATTENDING PODIATRIC SURGEON-
COMMUNITY HOSPITAL OF THE
>
PALM BEACHES


Pa*el2 The JewiahFTorkiian of Palm Beach County/FYiday, May 27, 1983


Around
theTown
STACI LESSER
A triple blessing for sure! Eileen and Dr. Melvin
ireslone attended graduation exercises for their three sons
Ihis May.
Mark received his MD from the University of Miami
.edical School and will begin his internship at Jackson
iemorial Hospital in July. Malt received his JD degree
rom Duke University Law School and will begin work
iih a law firm in Orlando. Scott received his BA from
morv University and has been accepted to Meharry
ledical School in Nashville. He will start his medical
todies this fall. No wonder Eileen and Melvin couldn't
eel prouder.
Many Shugarman, daughter ofRhonaand Dr. Richard
Jhusarman, graduated May 27 from Cardinal Newman
ligh School. She was 8th in her class with a 4.0 average.
Harcy was awarded a four year Merit Scholarship for her
Chievement in academic and extra-curricular activities. In
he fall she will attend Newcomb College of Tulane
[Diversity in New Orleans.
This summer Marcy will be a counselor in charge of
^holography at Camp Coleman.
Voted most likely to suceed by his classmates at Twin
Lakes High School, Steven Kapner, son of Dawn and
judge Lewis Kapner, is on his way.
Sieve is Salutatorian of his graduating class and has
limerous awards and honors to his name. He is President
the National Honor Society, V.P. of Key Club, and
keived a varsity letter in cross country.
Steve received the Palm Beach Post's Journalism Award
)r excellence in high school journalism. He was a county
ride finalist for the Lou Brock Award.
In (he world of high school debate Steven has ac-
Dinplished national recognition. He is seventh in National
Burnament and won first place in Georgetown University
laiional Invitational Tournament. In the fall Steve will be
[lending Harvard University.
Harvard, Princeton, Brown, Penn, and on and on all
inted Toby Kosowski, daughter of Esther and Nathan
Josowski, io enter their portals this fall.
Iob> is Valedictorian of her class at Palm Beach
ardens High School. She is a member of National Honor
ikieiy and Vice President of the Student Government.
[Toby has received the National Merit Scholarship,
pined Technology Scholarship, and the Rotary Club
fliolarship.
Toby has decided that she will be Harvard bound this
iPlease share your graduation with us. We want to share
all ol your accomplishments.
Chase Federal Announces
fegiona! Vice President Changes
Friday, May 27,1983 / The JawiahFloridian of Palm BeachCounty Pagel9
Because Someone Cared
By STEPHEN LEVITT
A.C.S.W.
A personal view from the
Executive Director of the
Jewish Family and
Children's Service
(All case names mentioned
in these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
Family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest confi-
dence).
A member of the com-
munity recently asked me,
"Why does the Jewish Family
and Children's Service con-
duct Jewish Family Life
Education groups?" Although
the question seemed decepti-
vely simple, it caused me to re-
flect on the subject for a while.
Certainly members of the
Jewish community are interes-
ted in the agency's JFLE
groups. Otherwise, the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
would not have received nearly
200 inquiries during 1982
requesting information about
such groups.
Another aspect, though, is
offered by Diane Mason in the
JF&CS Offers
Couples Workshop
Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc., is planning a
Jewish Family Life Education
workshop entitled, "Couples:
Improve Your Communica-
tion." This four session work-
shop is offered to couples who
want to learn new interaction-
al skills and are willing to
share some of their experi-
ences within a group. Co-
leaders are Marilyn David,
MSW and Sandy Grunther,
MSW, who will help demon-
strate some of these skills
through role playing. Topics
to be covered during the work-
shop include non-verbal com-
munication, listening and ne-
gotiation skills and handling
disagreements.
Attendance at all sessions is
necessary for registration. The
workshops will be held on
Wednesday evenings from
7:30 to 9:30 p.m., June IS, 22,
29 and July 6. The fee will be
$25 per couple for all sessions.
To register call 684-1991.
September-October issue
(1980) of Graduate Women.
She argues that another reason
for the rapid growth of parent
edication movements is the
disappearance of the extended
family, "Parent groups," she
says, "serve as replacements
for them. Parent education
groups operate in many dif-
ferent ways. There are tele-
phone "hot lines" staffed by
parents trained to answer
questions about infant care;
seminars with professional
speakers on child-development
and family life; special groups
offer support in education for
single parents or parents of
handicapped children."
Certainly in an area such as
South Florida we see new
families forming; many have
broken ties with their families
of rearing in other parts of the
country. It is refreshing to
note that ours is an agency
where new members of the
community can touch down in
terms of seeking guidance and
direction in family manage
ment matters.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a non
profit agency designed to mee<
the social, emotional ant.
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beacn
County. Our office is located
at 2411 Okeechobee Blvd. Our
telephone number is 684-1991
The Jewish Family and Chil-
dren 's Service is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach
County).
JULY 4th WEEK-END CELEBRATION
5 days A 4 nights
July 1 to July 5
4 days & 3 nights
July 1 to July 4
juiy i hi jui a r< juiy l ID J
$110 f ff $85
(W'Son
dOuDlf
occ
plus tax & gratuities
INCLUDING MEALS
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH
Services Will be Conducted by Prominent Cantor
SPACIOUS OCEAN FRONT SYNAGOGUE
Private Beach Olympic Pool Pooliide Therapeutic
Whirlpool Color TV in All Rooms Resident Mashgiach
Appropriate Nightly Entertainment
Beautiful Oceanfront Succah
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fm ********* 1-538-9045 or 531 -5771
Your Hosts. Michael Lefkowrti a Ales SmHow
ise Federal Savings and
Association, headquar-
in Miami and serving
Broward, Palm Beach
[Martin counties, an-
tes the following person-
pnges:
lliam F. Marquardt pro-
ltt> regional vice presi-
|He will supervise the as-
fon's Stuart, Deerficld
West Palm Beach and
locations.
present three regional
presidents Charles T.
na. Allen B. Gilder-
and Robert L. Brown
m responsible for the
supervision of the
and mortgage activi-
tne association's other
s They are follows:
nondLincoln Road,
Bay Village, Dadeland,
.Miami, North Beach,
Pay and Crossings loca-
^'Idersleeve Aven-
furfside. Miami Shores,
l"n. Plantation-West
^oncord branches; and
U vMargate' Cooper
i. l^eet' "allandaie
conui Creek branches.
raise The
Fun Ships'
Every Saturday and Sunday the fabulous "Fun Ships"*
Camh/ale, Festtvale, Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart
from Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports... Virtually
everything's Included for the low price of your cruise:
You can feast on eight meals and snacks a day...
challenge the odds in a full gambling casino...
thrill to spectacular live entertainment nightly...
dance till the wee hours of the morning to three
live dance bands or in an authentic disco-
theque and morel
SMpt al Panamanian and Ubwtan RagMry



Pag 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 27,. 1983
Pictured above are confirmands [left to right] Audrey Levine,
Jane and Stacy Crane, and Cara Stein, and Spiritual Leader
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg.
Temple Beth Sholom of
Lake Worth Holds Confirmation
At Friday evening services
May 20 Temple Beth Sholom
of Lake Worth celebrated the
Festival of Shavuot with the
time-honored Confirmation
ceremony beautifully con-
ducted by confirmands
Audrey Levine, Jane and Staci
Crane and Cara Stein, with
Cantor Jacob Elman
providing his cantorial
presence to the enjoyment of
this meaningful holiday.
Shavuot represents the era
when the Hebrew nation came
into being upon the acceptance
of the Decalogue at Mt. Sinai.
It was the beginning of "a way
of life and a code of ethics"
prescribing "Man's humanity
to Man."
In commemoration of the
day on which the Ten Com-
mandments were received,
Confirmation exercises are
held, at which Jewish youth
renew their Bar-Bat Mitzvah
vow to observe the teachings
of theTorah.
ATTENTION:
Handsome, Successful,
Professional Jewish Men, 27 35:
Two attractive ladies would like to invite you to dinner.
Collectively, we are a systems analyst and CPA: late
twenties interested in films, theater, art, good music,
travel, tennis, dancing, fine food. We provide the din-
ner; you provide the wine. For an invitation, write to
P.O. Box 4, West Palm Beach 33402, describing your-
self and where we can contact you.
DO YOU REMEMBER THE
BEAUTIFUL CATSKILL MOUNTAINS
IN THE SUMMER? ESCAPE THE
FLORIDA HEAT AND COME ON UP!
WORLD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT HOTEL
OFFERS YOU A SPECIAL!
ALL FOR
H083
per person, dbl. occ, standard
room, air fare not included.
Superior Room$1,233
Executive Room$1,323.
Tower Room$7,473.
? 2Weeks
D 15 Days and 14 Nights
D Round trip transport from
La Guardia to Hotel
D Concord representative will
meet you and handle your
luggage and transfers
a Gratuities for waiter and maids
during your stay
a Local and State Taxes
014 Breakfasts
D 14 Lunches
D14 Dinners
a Special diets available
D 2 Cocktail Parties
o Welcome drink-upon arrival
ADDITIONAL WEEK
Standard Room-$520
Superior Room$595.
Executive Room$640
Tower Room$775.
3 RjII time Fitness Director
' Speakers. Social Programs
and Daily Fun Activities
D Entertainment every night
D Dancing to 3 orchestras
a Monticello Raceway Nearby
Free 9 hole golf, tennis (indoor
& out), Health Club, Indoor and
OutdoorPool
? Relatives and friends can visit
Frighten U.S.
Continued from Page 1
tcr gave his own formula for
providing stability in Leba-
non. He said the first step was
not to weaken Maj. Saad
Haddad's forces in south
Lebanon, an area which
covers one-third of the coun-
try, and which, he said, is the
"only place in Lebanon where
life in normal."
ALL LEBANESE army
units should be concentrated
in the Beirut area and, to-
gether with the multinational
force, they should go into the
Shouf mountains and clean
out the terrorists who are now
shelling Beirut, Sharon said.
He predicted that if this was
not done, the United States
marines would soon come
under heavy shelling from the
terrorists.
A third step urged by
Sharon was that the 6,000
troops in the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon,
who he said are now "suffer-
ing unemployment" in south
Lebanon, be moved into lines
separating Israeli and Syrian
troops.
Sharon also said there were
two steps the United States
had to take. The first was to
stop withholding promised
arms to Israel. "Every situa-
tion where Israel is weakened
incites Syrian-PLO Forces,
backed by the Soviets' aggres-
sion," he said. He added thai
the U.S. must let the Soviets
know "in very clear words"
that it will not allow any So-
viet action against Israel.
At the end of the luncheon,
Don Byrne, president of the
National Press Club,
presented Sharon with a hard-
hat since he had come to the
luncheon through the exten-
sive renovation that ihe Na-
tional Press buildiug is
undeigoing. "1 got such a
warm reception in the states I
do not know why I need it,"
Sharon quipped.
Attending the Duke University Law School graduation Mivt
are Arnold L. Lampert [left] and Marilyn Lam pert [centerl f
their son, Michael [second from left) and Eileen Firesto
[second from right] for her son Matt [right]. Dr. Melt!!
Firestone was unable to attend his son Matt's gradk
because he was, on the same day, attending son Mirk!
graduation from the University of Miami Medical School.
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Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 5344751
ON THE OCEAN AT43rdSTREET
For reservations or any further information, please don't hesitate
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Friday, May 27,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Publix
Add value to your
Memorial Day picnic
PrfcM Erfactrva In Cede.
Browerd. Palm Baach, Martin,
SI. Lucia and Indian River
Countlaa ONLY!
with extra savings from Publix
fam*, Pa*. Cookowt Fevortte,
3"W. Of MOT9 P49CK*I
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Chuck
79
Make your family's Memorial Day
picnic a feast they'll remember for
a long, long time Everything you
need is ready and waiting for
you now at Publix. --"" 'Tv. '"* >.
MM** Farm, "Great for Grtang"
Cheddarwurst.......... *, $279
Assorted Flavors
Hi-C Fruit Drinks ..4^,2 65*
Orange or Lemon/Lime y^J
Gatorade..........#%atSa 97*

Three Baen
Gardan Salad, Itomaatyte or Qatman
Potato Salad............1* 69*
Van Camp's
Pork and Beans.......3l 73*
Del Monte Catsup.... 59*
Squeeze Bottle
French's Mustard... bo.i 79*
Ragular or Dial, Aaaortad Flavor*
Publix Sodas............E69*
Urawraetened, Aaaortad Flavors
(Makaa 2-quarts)
Kool-Aid..................... 73*
Bree*fast Club, White
Sandwich Bread......2? 55*
HBarwe Farm, Meat or Beat,
"Cookout Favorite
Sausage or
Kielbasa.....
lb.
astt
Cairo Beauties, Whole
Sweet Pickles..........V 99*
7-oz. Natural or 6.5-oz. Barbaqua
Wise Potato Chips... ,. 89*
Dai rraah, Macarori,
Cola Slaw or
Potato Salad............ ,. 79*
DesVfreeh, Whole
Barbequed
Chickens................. $1"
Fried
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*3"
*c*
Reynold's Wrap, 12-Inch Wide
Aluminum Foil......2* re* n" *1
3s
Sparky
Charcoal
Briquettes.
^cas and Courx>ns Effective Thursday, May 26th thru Wednesday, June 1, 1983. Quantity Rights Reserved


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 27,1983
Women's American ORT
Building For The Future
INTERNATIONAL
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabi-
litation through Training) is
part of the World ORT Union,
an international school system
which has endeavored to bring
freedom, independence and
human dignity to world Jewry
for over a century.
World ORT Union began in
1880 in Russia when five men
got together to do something
about the abysmal poverty in
theshtetles1 in that country.
During Tsar Nicholas' 25th
anniversary of rule, he gave
permission to the Jews of
Russia to solicit funds
amongst themselves. Within
three months, over $457,000
(in gold rubles) had been col-
lected. From this beginning
came trade schools for car-
penters and farmers in Russia
which spread to Lithuania,
Latvia and other satellite
^W|||jj^p^prp^p^p^pBp^p^p^pnpMMHj ft L^aA
^^p
^^ a
High school students enjoy learning through experimentation at
the ORT Institute of Technology in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil,
where daytime and evening programs lead to job success in this
country of rampant unemployment.
countries.
If not for the Holocaust, the
World ORT Union might have
dwindled into nothingness as
the function it began with had
been served. But during the
siege of the Warsaw Ghetto,
an ORT school was estab-
lished to keep the residents'
hope alive and provide them
with the tools to survive when
they got out.
Immediately following
WWII, ORT schools were
established in the displaced
person camps. Hebrew, in
particular, was taught in view
of the migration to Palestine.
From that time, ORT develop-
ed a new vitality and has
grown into the international
organization it is today.
ORT operates 700 instal-
lations in 22 countries, teach-
ing over 75,000 students an-
nually. It responds to the
global demand for vocational
education and is a vital force
in the war on poverty. Since
1880, ORT has trained a mil-
lion and a half needy Jews.
The organization's schools
teach 70 modern skills, from
fashions to electronics to com-
Israeli Turkey
Product Line,
vr&Tnrtnnnnf 6*btjbsITWTIoooiaotrvrwvTnmmraTnrr*:
1 Maccabee Beer
Available Here

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A Division ot
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i^. inr.uJfrizerl Switchboards Live Operat, ri Z
WE ANSWER FAST'
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>
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o
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National iTh
Bank"^
Mtmbtr FOIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
Independent Bank
PGAMMMSCfMTfft
Cor'-tfOlPG A BM) and Prosoenty Fjrms Hrj
OUIUVMHUMCaNTIR
Corner ol Atlantic Ave jno Military Trail
UUf W0BTH lAMUMG CNTfR
Comet ol lake Worth Rd and Jog Rd
JUftriflMMtlMCfNTIII
Cornet ol indianton Rd andMiiitarv'-ii.
CaHSSS-HtS
.r
FLASLIRCtNUR DOWNTOWN WPt
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u-e
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ONI IT mi MNUNfi CUT R
Corner ol Foresl Hill Blvd jnd Florida mge-C
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Corner o'Owecftoote Bivd and
Paim Beacri iatn Bivd
NOATHOUf t/UMMC CfNTM
Noffliiake Bivd Across trom Man

Two new Israeli food
products, recently introduced
to the area, have been added
to the growing list of Israeli
exports to Florida.
Visitors to Israel may be
familiar with the country's
turkey products; Hod-Lavan
turkey product line premiered
in South Florida supermarkets
and delicatessens this month.
A kibbutz enterprise, Hod-
Lavan uses modern plants for
producing further-processed
turkey and other poultry
products. Specialties include
kosher smoked or oven-
roasted turkey breast, turkey
pastrami, smoked goose
breast, and a range of turkey
rolls and sausages.
Already available here are
Hod-Lavan's oven-roasted
and smoked turkey breast, at
selected food shops and deli
counters in Dade, Broward
and Palm Beach counties.
Also new to Florida is Is-
rael s Maccabee Beer, which
debuted in area retail stores
and restaurants a few weeks
ago. Maccabee is Israel's best-
selling beer.
While Carmel Wines have
been well-entrenched in the
Florida market for many
years Carmel's recently-intro-
duced light wines, designed to
meet the demands of con-
sumers seeking fewer calories,
have already proven popular.
Israel's Eden water, natural
mineral water drawn from an
underground spring which is
one of the sources of the
Jordan R,ver, is also cur ently
being exported to Florida.
puters. In addition, ORT is
active in Jewish community
affairs as well as in all aspects
of Jewish survival.
NATIONAL
Women's American ORT
was founded in 1926 as a sepa-
rate women's organization of
the American ORT Federa-
tion.
Since 1926, Women's
American ORT has developed
into the largest single fund
raiser of the World ORT
Union. This year it contribut-
ed $84 million to the Union.
As a result of its fund raising
capabilities, Woman's Ameri-
can ORT singlehandedly built
Phase I of the School of
Engineering on the campus of
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem.
With a membership of over
145,000, Women's American
ORT is active in fundraising
for programs in over 25 coun-
tries throughout the world.
The largest programs are in Is-
rael.
LOCAL
The first Women's ORT
chapters were established in
Palm Beach County 12 years
ago. The Palm Beach chapter
and the West Palm Beach
The Bramson ORT n
Institute Is one of th
ges in the U.S. wt
dents build their owi
computers.
chapter were the origij
in this county. From tr|
chapters evolved thj
Beach Region of \
American ORT with a
ters. Since then, the]
has divided into the]
Palm Beach Co. Real
the South Co. Region]
time of the division, thi
3,400 members in the]
the county. Now tl
Region has 19 chapl
over 3,000 members. 1
According to Carol]
president of the NPB]
well over $100,000 h
raised this past year
tion to capital fund ,
Locally, the Region isi
in funding the ORT UJ
new Jewish High Scl
So. Florida in Northl
Beach.
ROOFING/SHEET ME
UC. U-9726
AIR CONDITIONS
uc.CACOinoel
Central A|
Conditionii
ROOFING-REROOFING & Heat.lH
SHEET METAL WORK
RESIDENTIAL-COMMERICAL-INDUSTM
3114TuxedoA venue
W.Palm Beach
m-t
MUk
hodlavan
Turkey Products
from Israel
NOW AVAILABLE IN FLORIDA
ASK FOR IT
AT YOUR SUPERMARKET OR DELICATL.
Including Oriole Kosher (Delray Beach) / TriKosh
(Delray Beach) / Harrision's Kosher Meal Wait
(Sunrise) / W. Hollywood Kosher Meats (W. Hollywo
Dial, by Saidman ft Adorfson
6151 Miramar Pkwy., Miramar. FL 33023 (305) M7-5060
EXECUTIVE
DIRECTOR
The American Jewish Congress, a national public affairs,n?'
munity relations agency, seeks an Executive Director lor'
office. The position requires a strong background i" cj
relations, issue analysis and advocacy, membership dew0!"
and fundraising.
Salary open. Please send resume and salary history in contW***
Lawrence Slegel, Director of Regional Operations.
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
15 last 84th Street
New York, new York 10028


ORT To Pay Tribute To Ellen Persky
Friday, May 27,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
The invitation reads
(Women's American ORT
Irdially invites you to partici-
W in an Expression of Love
br a special woman who will
U in our hearts forever."
hese few words symbolize the
fcling of most people who
ive known or been involved
Eth Ellen Persky.
Jon Sunday, June 5, 11:30
L. at the PGA Sheraton,
lomen's American ORT will
Lid a Tribute to Ellen Persky,
\o formed the first Palm
Each Chapter of Women's
nerican ORT in 1971. She
_ved as their first president
d also helped found the
X>rth Palm Beach Chapter,
fcr involvement with ORT
included the District VI
chairman of the School of En-
gineering.
"If there was a job to be
done, Ellen did it," stated
Enid Kaufman, chairman of
this Tribute Event. "She was
always there for everyone and
put the other person ahead of
herself. She was a courageous
woman who for many years
fought a battle with terminal
cancer, which took her life this
past year." At this Tribute a
fund will be established for a
special memorial plaque in
Ellen's memory. This plaque
will be placed in a garden at
the ORT School of Engineer-
ing in Jerusalem. "Ellen loved
gardening," stated Kauf-
man," and a memorial tribute
to her in a garden settina is
Chapter
Boynton
Century
?Fountains
Golden Lakes
Golden Rivers
Haverhill
Indian Spring
Lake Worth
Lake Worth West
Mid-Palm
North Palm
Palm Beach
Palm Beach Evening
Poinciana
Royal
Wellington
Westgate
West Palm
Maleluca
Local Chapters
President
Ann Rover
Estelle Adler
Sylvia Sommerfield
most appropriate. The High
School of Engineering was one
of her most favorite projects."
Speaking at this Tribute will
be many national and local
leaders, including Jo Jo
Fruchtman, national vice
chairman of Women's Ameri-
can ORT; Marci Lefton, a
leader with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation; Maria
Levine, national social assis-
tance chairman of Women's
American ORT; and Robert S.
Levy, local Jewish community
and a long time friend of the
Perskys.
For information and reser-
vations contact Enid Kauf-
man, chairman, Jupiter, Fla.
Over 700 women recently attended a Women's American ORT
Honor Roll Luncheon at the PGA Sheraton. Nettle Stela,
Honor Roll Chairman North Palm Beach County Region,
addressed the gathering. Almost 850 women have earned their
Honor Roll [$50 minimum contribution] in the North Palm
Beach Region.
Shirley Hofkins
Sylvia Radwin
Grace Friesler
Anita Stein
Tessie De Maria
Sophie Geier
Ida Mozzor
Jeanne Sif f
Karen Sandala
Sue Shotz
Edna Grey
Evelyn Schneider
Florence Shapiro
Agusta Dickstein
Phone Number
737-6290
686-7912
689-4415
686-2269
684-3230
736-0829
968-9222
969-4925
968-3183
586-5726
968-0985
439-0957
793-7322
793-2435
689-0799
683-9448
ORT Region Office North Palm Beach County
3923 Lake Worth Road, Suite 213
Lake Worth, FL 33461
Tel. 964-4520
?New chapter
t TAPES
t CARTONS
t HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
t TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
PALM BEACH
832-0211
IftOWARD
aPlR a
ACKAOIMG
1201 Nf 45 STRtET
FORT LAUDEROALE
Anti-Semitism
Continued from Page 3
are enemies of all good in the
humanity and that any kind of
mercy toward them was a
crime against humanity."
The creation of a propa-
ganda campaign warning the
Soviet populace that the inter-
vention on behalf of Jews is an
"act against humanity," and
the suggestions of a "final
solution" developed to ad-
dress the "Jewish problem"
are ominously reminiscent of
Nazi Germany. At the Ameri-
can gathering of Holocaust
survivors, held in Washington,
D.C. last month, the recurring
theme was "Never Again!". It
is our responsibility to insure
that pledge of "Never Again."
Soviet Jews are deliberately
and systematically being
stripped of their culture and of
their very identity. They are
coldly treated as outcasts in a
regime that neither allows
them to live as a people nor
leave. When a government-
sponsored hate campaign of
anti-Semitism is introduced
into elementary schools, the
warning signals are clear. This
violent outbreak of anti-
Semitism, along with the vir-
tual closing of the doors to all
emigration, demand urgent
action and protest while there
is yet time.
Summer is Special
at Stevensville.
SPECIAL DISCOUNTED RATES FOR
MINIMUM 4-WEEK STAY DURING JULY AND AUGUST!
Join the Dinnerstein and Friehling Families at one
of the Catskill's finest resorts this summer and get
everything we're famous for PLUS special discounts on
our rates. You'll enjoy luxurious accommodations, our
own magnificent 18-hole championship golf course,
indoor and outdoor tennis. 3 sumptuous meals daily
and an exciting line-up of big-name performers all
summer long. So. come to Stevensville. Spend the
summeror a monthat very special savings.
Olympic-size Outdoor Pool
Indoor Pool
Men's & Women's Health Clubs
(Saunas. Massage)
Sailing. Boating. Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
Roller Skating
Professional Social Staff
CALL TOLL FREE
800-431-3858
ASK FOR GLORIA
^^ Or Call Your Travel Agent aJ aJ
Stevensville
Sttvtnsvfllt Country Club. Swan late. N.Y. 12713 Hotel Phono |9U) 292 8000
Your Hosts, Tho Dtnntfttoin 4 Frlohllng Families _______
Enrolled in the Junior Technical College of ORT Ramat Can,
these women are gaining valuable knowledge in the vast field of
medical research.
Not sine* David and Goliath has
something ao tiny mad* it ao big.
Its Tetley's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier'
TETLEY
ForBiqlc*
Satisfaction
K Certified Kosher
TETjLEY. TEA Tiny is laslier"


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 27,1983


Browsing In Books
THE NILE, A BOOK BY
LAURIE DEVINE.
REVIEWED BY MARJORIE
DRIER, Temple Israel
Libra ry Commit tee.
The cover of "Nile" re-
prints a comment by Thomas
kenealy, the author of
"Schindler's List": "Nile is
a novel which gives us imme-
diate access to the daily lives
of both Jews and Arabs; to
lives, that is, into which his-
tory savagely intrudes, not in
every generation, but in prac-
tically every year. Its greatest
triumph is that it demonstrates
what is to really and ruinously
forgotten in the Middle
Eastthat on either side of
the border the victims are all
of one race, the one Tragic
Fraternity."
This, in' essence, describes
the gist of this well-researched
and beautifully written novel.
Indeed, the author, Laurie
Devine, lived in Egypt for two
years, making numerous trips
to villages in Upper Egypt, at
least as many forays into
Alexandria and two extended
trips to Israel. Because of this
intimate knowledge of a milieu
most of us have considered too
exotic for American compre-
hension, we are coaxed very
gently into an area where each
blade of grass, each sunset and
each social encounter becomes
a part of our personal experi-
ence. We move, by slow
degrees, from a village shack
sunk in the apathy of folk
superstition and the religious
Boy-ar-dee*
c^-^S-*^ are tasty
f IHLJ? pasta alphabet
WJ*5J^ letters and
VNr numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious not 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 Bezl
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123's
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABC s& 123s
from Chef
_^_

Gulf side Getaway
Vacation persons
4 NIGHTS onlv*180m
2 NIGHTS only #99ss
Double occupancy, including taxes/gratuities April
15 thru December 15,1983
PACKAGE INCLUDES: 4 NIGHTS 2 NIGHTS
e Double room for 2 people 4 nights 2 nights
e Continental breakfast for 2 4 mornings 2 mornings
e Dinner for 2 2 evenings 1 evening
e A Welcome Cocktail for 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Packages and \, j
Discounts also available
RAMADA8 ^|i\V
11000 Gulf Shore Drive, North ^ ^
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Miles of white sand beaches, heated
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trips available for sightseeing,
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Children's meals at menu prices.
Write or call for
RESERVATIONS
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Dtpl. RTA
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limitations of Islam to the
glamourous (and often
decadent) sophistication ofl
aristocratic Alexandria.
The book opens with
Mona's coming of ageat
four and a half! At this point
in her life she must submit to
an ancient and cruel cere-
mony female circumci-
sion as practiced by her
father's Nubian tribe. Her
mother, a small rung higher on
the social ladder having come
from Karnak, is understand-
ably disturbed and tries to
either stop the ceremony or
sabotage its deepest meaning
by primitive attempts to al-
leviate the pain. The omens at-
tendant on this day are not
propitious and in the eyes of
the villagers a curse will attend
Mona's life until she dies.
A series of catastrophic
events bring Mona, now six
years old, and her mother to
Alexandria where they become
servants in the household of
an aristocratic Jewish family.
The child engages the interest
of a scholarlv brother-in-law
in the Al-Masri family and she
is taught to read and write and
receives also some rudimen-
tary education in the social
graces. In this gentler climate
Mona grows to beautiful
womanhood and inevitably
falls in love with the Al-Masri
heir, Youseff. They wish to
marry, but circumstances and
history tear their world and
the two lovers apart.
Mona bears Youseff's child
and keeping the knowledge
from him, returns to her vil-
lage. There she becomes a
highly-respected midwife
while trying to rear her child
according to many of the pre-
cepts she learned in her be-
loved and far-away Alex-
andria.
From 1948 and the Suez
conflicts, the 1967 and
October wars, in the back-
waters of Upper Egypt and in
the slums of Cairo, on a kib-
butz near Gaza and inside the
old city walls of Jerusalem,
Mona and Youseff try to re-
pair that fatal rift between
their families, emblematic of
the family blood fued that still
rends the Middle East today.
To the protagonists and a
large and colorful cast of an-
cillary characters, the river
Nile represents the in-
evitability of fate, much like
the Greek Nemesis. To move
against the flow of the river,
or the tide of society, exacts a
great price. To challenge des-
tiny, one must be prepared to
pay such a price.
Hotel
open Mondays 2*
.from 10a.m.Vl, "
Cnjo) the cool North Carolina
fountains in a luxuriously
furnished vacation villa Plenty to
do like hiking swimming tennis
ion fishing and canoeing foi
starters
'or brochure and information
' .in 01 write
AJGAR HIGH
loocinc k mnnfictmrni inc.
P.O Box 8%
Bdnnpr I Ik. N C 28604
NC I 704-898 5141
I 80(1-4.18.4555
Kiamesha Lake. New York 127m
Telephone: 1914) 794-6900
Direct N.Y.C. Phone: I212)924^i62
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals DailyStrictly KosherAII Diets Catered in
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
ClubsMassage Roomlndoor and Outdoor Pock.
Music and Entertainment Daily-Planned Activities
All Rooms Air Conditioned*TV'sCapacity 450GuesJ
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family
^j. JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
\ffl OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach ft1
689-7700
SPORTS CAMP!
For 5th 8th Grade
Eight Week Session-Beginning June 20
Sponsored By The Jewish Community Center
Of The Palm Beaches, Inc.
Special Instruction In:
Tennis, Swimming, Gymnastics, Field
Hockey, Basketball and More!
Special Trips For
Horseback Riding, Ice Skating, Si0n UP Nw!!
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Vistis By Professionals
COME UP TO THE
AT BROWN'S
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ALL INCLUSIVE
TWO-WEEK VACATION
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per pert., dot. occ
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Srryl
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Beverly His
Imperial & Regency
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$ 923
$1,017
$1,034
$1,055
$1,099
Spacm mcounts for tonow auyt
EVERYTHING INCLUDED IN OUR
CARE-FREE VACATION PACKAGE!
9 Baggage Hanoling And Limo Transportation
Jo and From How
JAM Taxes and Gratuities included In Rate
JPeraonafted Service With Extra Care For Spec* ws
>3 Gourmet Meats Dairy {Great Errtertgriment C? 2 Shows Nightly
yDancing to 3 Orchestras _.
Free Gott on Two 18-Hole Golf Courses. Tennis, **
Sketino.. Health Ck*, Indoor-Outdoor Pools, Outstmw
Sod* Programs & Speakers- And Much More!
CaM Til Frtf tor ^_ JlfM e|
Wormttlon end Reservation 800-431#
BiUcn*
Loch Sheldrake. N.V. 1878 V '
''
fc


'

u il'i.


Friday, May 27,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAKTY
CENTER
I
AT NORTON'S MONEY-SAVING PRICES

************
IQUAUTY-VALUE-PERFORMANCE
P-METRIC
TUBELESS
ilFGoodrich
SIZE
BELTED CLM
P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS BELT P175/MB13
WHITEWALLS P185/80613
P1S5/80B13 31.97 1.44
P165/80B13 33.g-J i.so
P155/80R13 39.84
X' WHITEWALL P165/80R13 44.70
P185/80R13 58.16 1 so
P185/75R14 59.55
P195/75R14 62.53
;P205/75R14 7Q.73 2 34
P215/75R14 73.66 2 49
P205/75R15 71.95 2 44
P215/75R15 74.98 259
P225/75R15 77.48
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
1.50
1.64
200
2 13
2 74
P235/75R15 89.42 2 96 P175/80R13 48.57 1.H
SIZE
145x13 36.26 163
155x13 41.39 1-42 165/70-365 77.08 '72
.365x)3 46.4$ .tj$. iy/65-39o, 90.30 i ** P195/75R14 56.92 mi
175X14 53.18 2.08 '90/65-390 99.91 2 09 P205/7SR14 59.37 234
PRICE F.E.T.
185x14 57.35 2 15
165x15 51.36 172
165/70-13 44.76 1 55
175/70-13 49.93 166
85/70-13 55.24 1 78
85/70-14 58.94 1 99
' Tempoianly out ol slock
I TUBELESS BLACK
195/70-14 205/70-14
81.85 87.33
F.E T. 2.27 F.E.T 2 40
THE NEW GENERATION RADIAL
TRX
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
220/55-390
WHITE
PRICE
F.E.T.
XCAUGHT TRUCK
TUBELESS BLACK
SIZE
700x15
____LE!i____
750x16
____*>1____
800x16.5
___LEi___
875x16.5
_____8P'y
950x16.5
10x16.5
___ttt___
PRICI
IFET

\55I80BA2
PI 75/75814 38J9 1.71
P185/75814 39.88 1-"
P195/75814 41.82 1*
p\us
149
FEt
P205/75B15 44.14
PRICE
35.75 i-
37.93 iw lfm\
P205/75B14 42.92 *M
P215/75814 44.25 2
P225/75814 48.57 235
P155/80B15 35.75 168
P165/80B15 37.44 183
P215/75B15 45.60 2.34
P225/75B15 47.78 2.46
F.E.T.
2.15
llRELLI
40,000 MILE
LIMITED
WARRANTY
&
3
P235/75B15 5Q.1Q 2.15 size I price
SIZE
SALE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/80R13 46.86 ,69
P185/80R13 49.85 192
P195/70R13 50.82 ,M
P205/70R14 58.92 223
P175/75R14 47.5Q 183
P185/75R14 52.32 204
102.39 226 P215/75R14 60.45 ***
73.81 297
87.91 < 15 P235/75R15 71.26
90.65379
98.1 Oi 55
111.95495
116.66
476
IMPORT TRUCKS
MICHEUN185*"^
xct S3*6
P225/75R14 64.62 2M
P195/75R15 59.7Q 233
P205/75R15 61.73 tM
P215/75R15 64.09 2M
P225/75R15 66.44 ?n
UFESAVER
XLM
STEEL BELTED
RADIAL
WHITEWALL
l55/80Rr
53
LOW COST
HIGH
MILEAGE
I OUTSTANDING |
VALUE
RADIAL
155SR12 40.26 1 19
145SR13 35.52 1-15
155SR13 42.03 1 24
165SR13 45.58 1 53
175SR14 52.10 181
185SR14 55.06 2 n
165SR15 53.28 1 71
F.E.T.
3.01
*%%% \**Z
M
Y>: ,.,.
"
HIGH TECH
RADIALS
50, 60 4 70 SERIES C0MPT/A
I PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE 8 POINT SAFETY CHECK-UP
A78X13
'C78X13
C78x14
E78x14
F78x14
G78X14
H78x14
G78X15
H78X15
L78X15
mx
25.01
27.91
28.53
29.73
31.16
32.85
3439
LT
1 59
1 80
1 88
2.01
2.12
2 26
2.49
32.93
34.61
36.56
****** In 2 Ply only
235
254
2.79
Most ol our mechanics
have been TESTED and
CERTIFIED MECHANICS
CERTIFIED by the National Institute tof Service Excellence Tltey are
available at any ol our stores listed below with a star ().
o
SPECIAL
^MONROEf
Monro-MatiC
Radial-Matic"
InstaM new disc pads Resurface
rotors Install new seals Repack
bearings Check calipers Check
system Inspect master cyknder*
Add lhad as required Adjust and
bind as required- Check and ad-
iusi rear brakes Road test
30,010 Mil* LMM Wnmrti
EXPERT W0M M DRUM SHAKES
MAXI-TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
SIZE
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
PRICE
F.E.T.
35.62
38.39
40.09
41.25
42.62
43.90
45.89
46.28
48.77
53.61
1 67
164
1 78
1 93
206
231
247
249
2 70
289
P3/70
BEST SELLING RADIAL
DUAL STEEL BELTS
SIZE
165/70SR13
175/70SR13
185/70SR13
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
PMCE F.E.T.
44.73
50.47
55.06
59.07
64.23 I**
1.26
1.32
1.57
1 65i
HIGHWAY
FOR TRUCKS. VAKS. RVs
700 v 15
700 v 15
750 M 6
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800x16 5
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875x16 5
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'16 5
51.80
45.05
57.42
58.05
61.83
68.18
307
201
354
3 34
378
4.21
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County / Friday, May 27,1963
1 "-*,
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Oangerous to Your Health.
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER.MENTHOL: 2 mg."tat".0.2 mg. nicotine
av. per cigarette by FTC method.
CompeMive levels reflect ether the Dec '81 FTC Report or FTC method
NOW THE LOWEST OF ALL BRANDS
We promise you less,
THE LOWEST
I COWRPMPmr THE LATEST U^QONTTPBKwT^TI^


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