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:
AA00014310:00102

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 11 NUMBER 15
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, APRIL 12,1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
AIPAC Chief Warns
'Era of Good Feelings* May End
By ANDREW POLIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
U.S.-Israel relations are in
Ian "era of good feelings," but
I this era could undergo a
[strained period in the future,
[according to Thomas Dine,
executive director of the
I American Israel Public Affairs
ICommittee.
Dine, in an interview with
[The Jewish Floridian, warned
that if the United States asserts
too much pressure on Israel to
make certain changes in its
economic policies and budgets
I in exchange for foriegn aid, it
could have a "deleterious"
[effect on the present national
[unity government in Israel.
IN HIS SPEECH before
[some 300 Florida Jewish
Ileaders attending a regional
political action workshop last
[Sunday in Fort Lauderdale,
Dine said he feels confident
that the foreign aid package
a total of $3 billion in grants
[ will be passed by Congress.
Dine also praised President
[Reagan, who in recent months
has told three Arab leaders
thai "direct negotiations"
between the Arab world and
Israel is a prerequisite for
I peace.
"Peace in the Middle East
Iwill only be achieved through
direct negotiations between
Israel and its neighbors," Dine
paid, adding that while
President Reagan is not the
first president to endorse
direct negotiations, he is the
I first to bluntly tell three Arab
leaders this is needed in front
lof the national and in-
Inside
Yom Hashoah (Holo-
caust Remembrance
Day) a time to
honor the victims of
he Holocaust. Two
'ocal survivors speak
out...Page3
Special Report a
firsthand look at the
people of Israel...
Page 7
Registration opens at
Jewish Community
ay School... page6
The office of the
Jewish Federation of
Pa m Beach County
will be closed Friday,
April 12, in observance
I0'Passover.
ternational press. The Arao
leaders were Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak,
King Fahd of Saudi Arabia
and the foreign minister of
Jordan.
"IN LIGHT of the con-
tinued Arab refusal to
recognize Israel, this is the
only way to force movement
on the Arab side," Dine said.
"The United States must never
encourage the Arabs to believe
they can avoid Israel and reach
an agreement with
Washington that will be
imposed on Jerusalem."
At the same time Dine
praised President Keagan, he
also expressed concern that in
recent days the administration
has fueled Arab expectations.
During the Mar. 21
presidential press conference.
President Reagan said the
United States would be willing
to meet with a combined
delegation of Jordanians and
non-PLO Palestinians in talks
not tied to direct negotiations
with Israel.
"I think if we draw away
from direct negotiations it will
revive the possibility that the
PLO will be able to come to
Washington and be received at
the moment when Yasir
Arafat is the weakest, and will
enable Arafat to once again
exercise veto power over
(Jordan) King Hussein.
"IF ARAFAT feels he can
get something from the United
States without Hussein, he has
no reason to support the
king," Dine said.
Dine said if this process
occurs the next logical step will
be U.S. recognition of the
PLO. "Unless this process is
stopped in its tracks, it will
cause strained relations
between the United States and
Israel, and it will weaken the
national unity government in
Israel and it will doom the
peace process."
Thomas Dine
1985 Campaign Surpasses $6 Million
Over $500,000 Additional Dollars Raised
For Special Needs Of Ethiopian Jewry
Arnold L. Lam pert, general campaign chair of the
1985 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-UJ A
campaign, has announced that the campaign has
passed the $6 million mark. In addition, $500,000 has
been raised for the special needs of Ethiopian Jews in
Israel. He noted that solicitors are continuing to
campaign aggressively throughout the community
and that the final campaign total will be close to $7
million.
Lampert noted, "This is the first time in the
history of our Federation that our regular, annual
campaign has raised over $6 million and our hopes
are that we will, during the month of April, raise
hundreds of thousands more dollars. We are very
pleased to report this accomplishment to the com-
munity because it guarantees that we will be able to
provide a generous increase to the United Jewish
Appeal as well as providing increased funds for our
local agencies services and programs."
Lampert urged workers to complete their
solitations rapidly and asked that all people in the
community make their pledge if they have not
already done so.
JCC Begins Capital Fund Drive
The Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches,
Inc., has received approval to
mount a $7.5 million com-
munity-wide fundraising
campaign to build new
facilities on a Center-owned 16
acre tract of land located on
Haverhill Road between 45th
Street and Okeechobee
Boulevard in West Palm
Beach, according to the
agency's president, Dr. Paul
Klein.
Approval came following a
feasibility study report given
at a recent meeting of the
Center's Advisory Board of
Trustees. The study pointed
out that a sampling of
solicitations conducted to
determine initial philanthropic
support within the community
yielded pledges of over $2
million.
The Advisory Board was
organized last November and
charged with providing
direction and support
regarding a major drive and to
consider policies dealing with
administration, finance and
ultimate usage of proposed
new facilities. Co-chairing the
committee were Jonas
Barenholtz, Julie Cummings,
Joseph Mandel and Jeanne
Levy who presided at the
session and received a
unanimous vote to begin an
overall campaign.
"It is time," said Mrs. Levy,
"that our community had a
full-service Center. We are one
of the fastest growing regions
Continued on Page 8-
The view at the entry of the proposed new Jewish Community Center, Oliver
and Glidden Architects, Inc.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County /Friday, April 12,1986
31** talents,.
I
t
Women's B&P Meeting
To Feature 'Women In Portraits*
A special program,
"Women in Portraits,"
presented by the Actors'
Conservatory Theatre, will be
featured at the Women's
Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County Business and
Professional Women's Group
meeting on Wednesday, May
1, 7 p.m., at the Jewish
Community Day School, 5801
Parker Avenue, West Palm
Beach.
The announcement was
made by May program co-
chairs Shari Brenner and
Debra Fields. "We are pleased
to have the Actors' Con-
servatory Theatre present their
current production which
explores the choices con-
fronting five women during
the course of their lives. The
ACT is a non-profit cor-
poration consisting of a
performing arts school and a
studio theatre headquartered
in Boynton Beach."
"Women in Portraits" was
written by Jean Allen, a New
York City playwright who
performed in, directed and
produced the show in that city.
Subsequently, it has been
performed in community
theaters across the country.
The local production is
directed by Pamela Hope-
Levin, founder and executive-
artistic director of ACT.
Comprising the cast are
students in the Masters^
Acting Class at the Actors'
Conservatory Theatre Ann
Bartasius, Marie Bean, Phyllis
Cambria, Brenda Rae
McFadden and Cloe Wahl.
The five women in the play
speak through monologues
from four stages of awakening
in their separate lives, from
childhood to maturity. Each
one struggles against social
pressures that define her role
as a female and inhibit the
emergence of her autonomous
self. As these women enter the
world of spirituality, science,
art, politics, marriage and
motherhood, they honestly
reveal their conflicts and
dreams. Rejecting the role
society has expected of them,
each moves on toward
fulfillment.
"Women in Portraits"
received good reviews from
critics throughout the county.
Carolyn Jack in the January 1
edition of the Evening Times
said,
balanced and well in'tewa.L"
The' actors demoS
considerable skills S***
characters both emotion ll
believable and effect'
intent of the play." "*
The B and P women will
have an opportunity to m
work before the performance
Tok! cnj?y,n5 a Vienna
table catered by Stev,
Greenseid Catering. The cos
for the entire evening U $i<
Reservations must be madehv
April 26 by calling ,2
Women's Division at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
UJA/Florida Region Plans
Young Leadership Retreat
The Young Men's and
Women's Leadership Cabinets
of the United Jewish Appeal,
in cooperation with Council of
Jewish Federations and the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations, have set the dates
for the 1985 UJA-Florida
Regional Young Leadership
Retreat. The program titled
Dor Hadash "A New
Generation" will take place
Friday, May 3 May 5 at
in
Haines
Grenelefe Resort
City, Florida.
Co-chairing the retreat
program are Linda Hoffman
of the Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet, Robert
C. Maland of the Young
Leadership Cabinet, and Mel
Pearlman of the Council of
Jewish Federations Leadership
Development Committee. The
Continued on Page 5-
Women Acknowledge Their Impact At Fashion Show
[Left to right] Melanie Jacobson, fashon show co-chair; Carole
Klein, Women's Division campaign associate; Danny Siegel,
guest speaker; Margot Brozost, fashion show co-chair; and
Adele Simon, fashion show co-chair.
Women whose gift to the Women's Division
Federation-UJA campaign was a minimum
of $125 enjoy a sneak preview of spring
fashions at Saks Fifth Avenue, Palm Beach.
A Gala Fashion Show and
Reception at Saks Fifth
Avenue recently provided the
opportunity for women to
acknowledge their impact by
pledging a minimum of $123
to the 1985 Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign. First
time contributors, as well as a
significant number of
members of the Business and
Professional Women's Group
of the Women's Division, saw
a preview of the latest spring
fashions and heard author and
poet Danny Siegel speak about
"Everyday Miracles."
"This was the first cam-
paign event for our Business
and Professional women,"
stated Melanie Jacobson, co-
chair of the fashion show and
chair of the BandP campaign.
"We feel that their par-
ticipation has paved the way
for all members of the BandP
to acknowledge their impact as
Jewish women."
According to Margot
Brozost, co-chair of the
fashion show, the sneak
preview of the spring fashions
presented both casual and
evening attire. "The show was
spectacular. The use of vibrant
colors and well chosen ac-
cessories highlighted the
beautiful fashions.' Our Mylish
group of contemporary
women responded most
favorably to the show."
Siegel, espousing the joys of
tzedakah along with the
responsibilities of helping
others, cited many examples
from his current book, "Gym
Shoes and Irises: Personalized
Tzedakah." "The women
were moved by his portrayal
of the power of tzedakah,"
said Adele Simon, co-chair of
the event.
[Left] Sheila Engelstein,
president of Women's Division,
shares a moment with Mollie
Fitterman, nominee for
Women's Division president for
the 19*5-86 year.
"We in Women's Division
have been exploring that
theme throughout the year,"
she added. "Many of you
began acknowledging your
impact as a Jew and as a
woman at our Women's
Assembly in the Fall. We said
then that in our multi-faceted
roles as modern Jewish
American women, we have the
power to effect communal
chages. What is unique about
a woman's power is its far-
reaching influence on future
generations."
Mrs. Simon noted that the
women's gifts to the 1985
UJA-Federation campaign
help make everyday miracles
happen. "In Israel we have all
been witness to the recent
"miracle" rescue of an ancient
people. Here at home
"miracles" are also performed
everyday."
She went on to describe one
of those miracles which she
personally witnessed which
took place because of the
cooperative effort of the
Federation's beneficiary
agencies. "Students from the
Jewish Community Day
School, participating in a
community service project,
visited a 92 year old couple,
clients of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service, to help
thifn with their yard work.
This couple, married 75 years,
is able to live alone in their
home because of the support
of the following community
resources: the caring social
service worker assigned to
them and a weekly home
helper to clean, both provided
by the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, and
Kosher Meals for the
Homebound from the Jewish
Community Center. It was
indeed a mitzvah for the
students to help this couple
and a lesson in living to see
Continued on Page 14
YOU ARE INVITED
TO PARTICIPATE IN
COMMUNITY OBSERVANCE
IN REMEMBRANCE OF
THE VICTIMS
OF THE HOLOCAUST
THURSDAY, APRIL 18. 1985
7:30 PJV\.
Merkaz
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
5801 Father Avenue
West Ptm Beach. Florid*
L*
Co-tpontored by the HotouuM Sunmera of the Palm Bcachct
Ittrtth FtOeiatlon of Palm Inch County


Friday, April 12,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pahn Beach County Pag* 3
ENTRANCE TO AUSCHWITZ. The famous archway of Auschwitz with its ironic
quotation in German, "Arbeit Macht Frei Work Makes Man Free."
We Must Tell The World9
Voices From The Holocaust:
Testimony Of Two Survivors
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
|t was not easy for Saba
liwartz and Alice Jacobs to
I their stories. As they sat in
is. Jacob's Golden Lakes
la with their husbands and
ends by their side, they
kously recounted their
periences as Holocaust
rvivors. "When we talk
^ong ourselves about what
ppened, we get emotional
stop, but we must tell the
Irld what went on. We have
[obligation even though it is
inful," explained Mrs. Sch-
Irtz.
3n April 18, Yom Hashoah
olocaust Memorial Day), at
10 p.m., they will join with
per members of the
Wocaust Survivors of the
Bm Beaches and the com-
bnity to participate in a
Immunity Observance in
ncmbrance of the Victims
| the Holocaust. The event,
t>eheldatthe'Me^kaz,, 0f
Jewish Community Day
fool, 5801 Parker Avenue,
1st Palm Beach, is co-
lored by the Holocaust
twors of the Palm Beaches
I the Community Relations
Neil of the Jewish
|eration of Palm Beach
|"niy- It will feature the
J. "Nightmare," based on
pal accounts of survivors
he Warsaw Ghetto.
firing the observance is Ed
powiiz, president of the
fivors' organization, and
Para Kaplan, chair of the
f Concern Task Force of
Community Relations
Nell,
the past several years,
[ocaust survivors have
P forth to share their
ptnand experiences.
nough talking about it is
L u for thcm. they feel
Vmust speak out and refute
pc who want to rewrite
H by denying that the
|caust ever happened.
C?.Mrs-Jacobs and Mr$-
lin c' fr,ends since they
l" s*cden in 1945 while
JPerating fr0m their or-
were born in Poland.
at Auschwitz and
me infamous Dr. Josef
Ith. Asked tneir reaction
ln,!nc.reased were >
geie s current
whereabouts which may lead
to his eventual capture, Mrs.
Schwartz, with a tinge of
bitterness, said, "The
Holocaust was the biggest
crime of the century and
Mengele was the biggest killer.
The whole world knew where
he was after the war and no
one cared to capture him. He
already lived for .40 more
years. He had his life. What
can they do to him now? I'm
glad I am alive to tell my
story."
Mrs. Jacobs, who isn't sure
why she survived while so
many perished, related, "We
were all so sick at the end of
the war but I guess I survived
because I had a strong heart. I
don't even talk about it with
my husband of 37 years who
also is a survivor. We don't
want to make each other sad.
This is my first experience to
tell what happened."
The extraordinary
testimony of these two
women, who escaped' the
"ultimate obscenity of
Nazism's slaughterhouse,"
follows.
ALICE JACOBS
"He didn't understand
what was happening. As
he knelt down, a German
came nd Just shot him."
"I was born in Lodz, Poland
and was 13 years old at the
beginning of the war. The
Germans came into our town
and we were sent to live in the
ghetto. My father was taken
right away in 1939. He was
selling food to the Polish
army. I never saw him again.
"I worked in a factory
sewing clothing with other
children who were as young as
ten years old. We weren't
given any pay, just four
ounces of bread and a tin of
soup each day. I worked there
until September, 1944 when I
was sent to Auschwitz with my
sister, mother and brother.
"My other brother had been
shot in the ghetto. He didn't
understand what was hap-
pening. As he knelt down, a
German came and just shot
him. After my brother was
killed, my mother tried to
commit suicide but we revived
her. My brothers' picture is on
my dresser and every morning
when I get up I look at it and
get very depressed. The worst
experiences happened in front
of my eyes. 1 can't speak in
front of groups because I am
too emotional.
"At Auschwitz Dr. Mengele
selected my sister and me to
work. My seven-year-old
brother and mother were sent
away and I never saw them
again. 1 was at Auschwitz five
months until the Russian front
came closer. Then the Ger-
mans forced us on a six week
march to Berger-Belsen death
camp. It was the winter
months and many died. We
had no shoes or food. The end
of the march was the saddest
part. The Germans panicked
as they heard shots of the
Allies ccming closer and killed
thousands of the marchers.
"At Bergen-Belsen we just
sat in the barracks, so many of
us dying out, until liberation.
We had no food or water. One
hundred people were in a small
room just laying on cots,
falling asleep and dying. There
were mountains of dead
people. We were so sick and
weak from typhus and other
problems that we couldn't
even carry each other out.
"When the British came and
liberated us, they took my
sister away because she was so
sick. 1 never saw her again. I
am sure she died because on
the last day, she remembered
the names and addresses of
our family in America, and we
would have been reunited if
she were alive. I was still so
Con tinned on Pane 4
Announcement
To The Community
The nominating committee of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County informs and advises that the following
slate of officers and board of directors was submitted at
the regular March 27 meeting of the board and will be
presented on May 19, 1985.
OFFICERS
President..........................Erwin H. Blonder
Vice President.......................Peter Cummings
Vice President........................Alec Engelstein
Vice President Murray Goodman
Vice President .......................Arnold Lampert
Vice President ........................Alvin Wilensky
Treasurer................................Barry Berg
BOARD MEMBERS 3-year terms ending June 1988
Michael Burrows Marilyn Katz
Al Brodsky Mark Levy
Dr. Sidney Edelstein Marva Perrin
Miles Fiterman Mike Roberts
Fred Gattegno Martin Rosen
Alex Gruber Sam Wadler
Charles Jacobson Mortimer Weiss
2-year term ending June 1987
Harry Bilawsky Dr. Elizabeth Shulman
1-year term ending June 1986
Ruthe Eppler Arthur Gladstone
Respectfully submitted by the Nominating Committee,
Bernard Plisskin, Chair
Board Members
Erwin Blonder Henry Grossman
Heinz Eppler Arnold Hoffman
Kalman Gitomer Elsie Leviton
Members at Large
Stanley Brenner Eileen Nickman
Resigned prior to the March 25th Nominating Com-
mittee meeting.
In compliance with the Jewish Federation By-laws,
additional nominations may be submitted in writing by any
member of the Federation, in good standing, no later than
April 15th of this year, provided any such nomination shall
be endorsed by at least 25 members of the Federation.
HOLD THE DATE
Thursday, April 25,8:30 a.m.
Inter-Faith Breakfast
to honor
Israel Independence Day
Guest Speaker
TOM KELLY
Editor of the Palm Beach Post
fifty KU* 0U a ___
Week Lmq CMmtuui and
SALUTE TO ISRAEL
BY JOINING THE STUDENTS OF ALL OUR AREA
RELIGIOUS SCHOOLS AS THEY
MARCH FOR YOM HA'ATZMAUT
Readme ike Daie!
Tune-
ftM*
PmJujURmU:
SjmUi. Apiil 21.1985
10:30 OH- 12:00 USB*.
KaqUx. Viivt

PmU Km*, md +m w Ml
SPONSORED 91: THE JEWISH EDUCATION COMMITTEE OF THE
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM 9EACH COUNT*
W COOPERATION WITH uOCAl SYNAGOGUES. JEWISH COMMUNITY DAN SCHOX
AND THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER


Page4 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beech County / Friday, April 12, 1966
Holocaust
Coatfd from Pee 3
young and naive that I
couldn't believe this was
happening. I still hoped to see
my mother.
"I was taken to a hospital in
Sweden. I weighed only 70
pounds. A Swedish baron
took 30 girls from the hospital
to his estate to recover. It took
me nine months to get better.
After that I went to work and
lived with a Swedish couple,
who were my foster parents,
until I got married one-and-a-
half years later. My husband
and I went to Israel for four
years and then, since I had
cousins in America, came to
New York."
SABA SCHWARTZ
"I worked outside from
dawn to night car.-ying
stones from oae place to
another just to determine
if we could still walk and
work."
"I was born in Warsaw,
Poland. In 1941 Hitler decided
to put two million Jews into
one quarter comprised of just
six streets. Many families lived
together in one room. My two
brothers had gotten out in
1939 and escaped over the
Russian border. My father,
mother and I were left. The
situation was horrible.
Children looked like the
Ethiopian children we now see
on TV with bloated bellies.
There was no food. I was 18
years old and lived in the
ghetto for two years.
"In the beginning the
Germans would take out
prominent people and have
them shot. During the
uprising, we were hidden in
bunkers. After it was all over,
we were rounded up. As
people came out of the
bunkers, they were shot at
random. They took the rest of
us, including my father and
mother, to a railroad ramp,
packed us into cattle cars, and
sent us to Maidanek camp. My
father and mother were
separated from me and I never
saw them again.
"After two months in
Maidanek, I was sent to
Auschwitz. It was terrible. At
first they cut my hair and
tatooed me. I was numb from
what was happening and
didn't even feel it. Men and
women were made to take off
their clothes together. It was
the biggest shame. They
degraded us both physically
and morally. We were mar-
ched to the showers where men
attendants shaved women and
vice versa. We were
emotionally disturbed and
acted like mummies.
"I worked outside from
dawn to night carrying stones
from one place to the other
just to determine if we could
still walk and work. We only
had a little bread and soup to
eat.
"Mengele would look us
over from head to toe to see if
we could still function. He
called in all the twins and kept
them well fed and clothed until
his experiments would begin.
Then we never saw them
again. I don't remember him
well as I didn't look at his
face, I was so afraid. Once he
clapped me on the back and
said I could still work.
"After 18 months at Ausch-
witz, we were sent on a train to
Ravensbruck, Germany,
where we lived in tents and
were fed once in three days.
We waited for transportation
to be sent to working camps.
Unfortunately, I was sent to
Malhot, a factory that made
bullets to be used against the
Allies.
"Each day we would walk
ten kilometers from our camp
to the factory. We only had
wooden shoes and our feet
were one big wound. I
couldn't sleep from the pain.
For six months we worked 14
hours a day with only bread
and soup to eat.
"One day a religious
woman brought back to the
camp a capsule with which we
made the bullets. She wanted
to use it to light candles for
Shabbat. The Germans found
it and made all of us stand for
24 hours. We weren't allowed
to go to the bathroom and
anyone who had an 'accident'
was beaten to death.
"On April 27, 1945 we were
liberated by the International
Red Cross and were eventually
sent to Sweden. We were
quarantined for a year because
we were so sick. We were
treated very nicely there.
During the eight years I spent
in Sweden, I got married and
had my first child.
"Alice and I met in Sweden.
We both came to New York,
lived in the same area of
Queens, and moved to Florida
together three and a half years
ago. With no family, friends
become like sisters."
the
Jewish floridian
o Palm Beacn County
Mmmmm
Combifwng Our vc*c and Federation Reporter
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNI EPSTEIN LOUISE ROSS
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PuUisnad Weakly Oclooa> tnrougn Mk) May Weekly baianca o' rear
Second CUM Postage Paid at Boca Raton ru
PALM BEACH OFFICE
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POSTMASTER: Send addreee changee to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 01 73, Miami, Fia 33101
Comcnad Jewien Apoaal-Jan Federation of Pawn Beacn County. Inc Officers PresiOeni
Myron j Nrckman v Tanan and At.n Wiianaky Sacraiary > Ei.jeoeth S Snuiman Traaaurar Barry Berg SuOm.i
malarial to Rorm Epstein Director ol Public Raijtiona Ml South Fiagter Or Watt Pawn Beacn
FL 33401
Jewisn Floridian doas not guarantee Kasnrutn or Mercnandiae Adveriised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area U Annual (2 rear Minimum f 501 or t>y memberahip Jevisft
Federation ol Palm Seecn County SOI S Fiagier r> West Pawn Beacn Fia 33401 Phone S12 2120
Out Ol Town Ltoon ReOuel
Readers Write
Volunteer Effort At
Century Village Applauded
EDITOR:
The Jewish Floridian,
The testimonial luncheon
scheduled for March 24, to
honor Nat Cohen of
Greenbrier in Century Village,
had to be cancelled. Due to
unforseen circumstances, this
cancellation will not afford us
the pleasure of publicly
honoring Nat.
This year Nat has helped the
Federation-UJA campaign in
Century Village so much that,
hopefully, next year we will
utilize all the lessons and
techniques we learned from
Nat. His unique ability to
unite, coordinate, and get the
greatest number of gifts in a
single community in Century
Village has been remarkable
We salute you, Nat, and
thank you. and
Sincerely,
HANK GROSSMAN
AndSAMWADLER
Century Vi||..t
Campaign Co-chii*
Family Has Rare Opportunity
EDITOR.
The Jewish Floridian:
Recently, I received a
of the February 22,
feature article that
published about my father,
Abe Levy and his wife, Anita
Levy. Often articles, report
cards and other items that are
a source of pride are sent to
copy
1985
you
parents about u'eir children
and grandchildren. But how
often do children and gran-
dchildren get to see and hear
about the virtues of a parent
or grandparent? Fortunately,
our family has this rare op-
portunity.
We are very proud of Abe
and Anita. Thev are a real
source of inspiration for us
We, his family, pray that they
will have many more years of
good health and dedication so
that they can continue their
devoted service to Humana
Hospital and the Jewish
community.
MARILYN LEVY KLASS
[Mrs. David S.KIus]
^^vBvaoSt
SOMEONE VEBYH NEW
t>*OVr S,teouT otvoted
wh.Tlpool sauna soU>^
Hri^aXxS classes
En,<\u,h,saodn,o,eaTe
.nctucied.nyouT^tvHaboT
Spa Vacate JfgJJ.'ittlng
hom Tampa International
aiborSpa

Friday, April 12,1986
Votnmall
21 NISAN 5746
Number 16
1fie Women's Awdiiary
and
Ifte CMett's !Associaies
of the Joseph L. Mora*) Geriatric Canter of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach
County invite you to Join- the over 1.000
members of the community who have made
their commitment In support of these organiza-
tions.
You can help the Center provide for the l.
needs of its elderly residents through a Life o*
Annual IftembersMp.
For further information and membership ap-
plications, call the Center's Office of Develop-
ment. 471-5111.
Help us make the Morse Geriatric Center not
lust another institution, but a "community of
caring."
JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, FL 33407



Friday, April la, 1966 /The Jewish FtorkHan of Palm Beach County Page 5
Radio/TV/ Him
_^ft/
. MOSAIC Sunday, April 14, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon Pre-Emptcd
for Special Treat.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, April 14, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Gohib The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, April 14, 6 a.m. Wj?EC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV-39) wiih host
Richard Peritz.
GETO: THE HISTORIC GHETTO OF VENICE
Sunday, April 14, 9 p.m. WPBT Channel 2 World
famous opera singer Regina Resnik hosts this award-
winning documentary which explores nearly five centuries
of Jewish life in the ghetto of Venice, and features period
paintings, the music of Venetian composers, and the
ghetto as it stands today..
. Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
April 12
Seventh Day of Passover
April 13
Eighth Day of Passover
April 14
Jewish Federation Executive Committee Meeting at The
Home of Peter Cummings, 9:30 a.m. Congregation
\nshci Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m.
April 15
Hadassah Cypress Lakes board 9:30 a.m. American
Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Jewish Family and
Children's Service board 7:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach Temple Emanu-El
Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Jewish Federation Budget and
Allocations Committee 4 p.m.
April 16
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes Passover program
Temple Israel board 8 p.m. Jewish Federation
Leadership Development Committee 8 p.m. B'nai
B'rith No. 2939 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold -
board 1 p.m. Women's American ORT Wellington -
7:45 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation Executive Committee 4 p.m.
April 17
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m. Pioneer
W omen Evening board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Shalom
12:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Palm
Beach 10 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood executive
board 7 p.m. Hadassah Chai noon Brandeis
University Women Lake Worth 9:30 a.m. and closing
lunch noon Temple Beth David Sisterhood board 8
r m. Jewish Federation Women's Division Executive
Committee 6 p.m. and Board 8 p.m.
April 18
Vom Hashoa [Martyrs' Day) Jewish Federation
Holocaust Program 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Yovel 10
am. Hadassah Golda Meir noon National Council
of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit 12:30 p.m.
^omen's American ORT Golden River 12:30 p.m.
mdt ah z'Havs '2:30 p.m. Women's American
OR I Evening board 8 p.m.
Happy Passover To All Our Friends
Mona, Robert, David
& Rachel Needle
it
t
!
t
1%
M fJSLr JAC0K' *<*** mtm* wHh
Smoi^SSm
0CEAMFROMJ
BOMDWHK HOTEL
Mom. B^ch. FL 331*0
$108
ptrp'on
dbto.occ-
*
Compmnt.r,rJ~crwT.
MEMORIAL DAY
(SHABUOTH) MAY 24-28
5 DAYS/4 NIGHTS
INCLUDES.
2 FULL MEALS DAH-V
, 3^S-SMABBOS^HOL
UJA
Continued from Page 2
program will feature as
scholar-in-residence Dr. Irving
"Yitz" Greenberg, Director of
the National Resource Center
and special guest Sen. Thomas
Harkin, (D, Iowa). The
program will include
workshops on the American-
Israeli Political Scene;
Campaign; Leadership Roles;
and Community Develop-
ment. There will also be a
Middle East Update. The
retreat will also include special
programming for children, as
well as a unique Shabbat
experience.
Linda Hoffman is a member
of the Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet and serves
on the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division
Campaign Steering Committee
and Executive Board. She also
serves as the South Dade Area
Co-Chair for Campaign; a
member of the Campaign
Steering Committee and Area
Executive Board. She is also a
member of the New Gifts
Committee. Mrs. Hoffman is
a past PTA president of
Brandeis Academy; Member
of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education Board; and
sits on the South Dade
Advisory Board of the South
Dade Office of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Robert C. Maland is a
graduate of the University of
Florida's College of Law and
is a partner in the law firm of
Rosenberg, Reisman and
Glass of Miami. He is a
principal of Genesis
Development Group, Inc., an
Israel trade development
company. He is a member of
the UJA Men's Young
Leadership Cabinet; a board
member of the Florida South
East Holocaust Memorial
Center and a member of the
board of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Cable
Television.
Mel Pearlman is the senior
partner of the law firm of
Pearlman and Kutner of
Orlando. He received his law
degree from the University of
Florida and also received a
master's in Physics from FIT.
Mr. Pearlman is a founder of
the Comm unity-Wide
Holocaust Education and
Resource Center and was its
first vice president. He is past
president of the Orlando
Jewish Federation and sits on
the Council of Jewish
Federations National
Leadership Development
Committee. In 1982 he was the
recipient of the Council of
Jewish Federations Young
Leadership award.
For information on the
Young Leadership
Development Retreat program
contact Marc Terrell at the
UJA Regional Office in
Deerfield Beach (30S) 428-
6677 or call your local
Federation.
Happy Passover
Dr. & Mrs. Jerome Rubin
and Family
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
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ESTABLISHED 1967
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Hand Made Custom Finished OOO Oil OU
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1107 3rd Avenue N., Lake Worth, FL 33460 Larry Ochstein
Ofte *Wotnen's lAwdiiary
and
of the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach
County invite you to join- the over 1,000
members of the community who have made
their commitment in support of these organiza-
tions.
You can help the Center provide for (he special
needs of its elderly residents through a Life or
Annual Membership.
For further information and membership ap-
plications, call the Center's Office of Develop-
ment, 471-5111.
Help us make the Morse Geriatric Center not
just another institution, but a "community of
caring."
.'.v/.v.v.*;-.'
r
JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, FL 33407


'ge6The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 12,1985
i '
Organizations in
the News
AMERICAN RED MAGEN DAVID FOR ISRAEL
Nctanya Chapter will meet on April 24, 1 p.m., at
American Savings Bank, West Gate. Entertainment will be
provided by Holiday and Presky.
On June 24, there will be a world wide meeting in Israel
of all the ARMDI chapters. The dedication of the Blood
Processing Plant will take place at that time.
For further information call Murray Bernstein.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
CORRECTION. A Buffet Supper for members of
Masada Chapter will be served on April 23, 5:45 p.m., at
the American Savings Bank, outside the West Gate of
Century Village, for the installation of officers for 1985-
86.
Installing officer will be Doris Holtzman, past president
of Mitzvah Council.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
The final meeting of the season of the Palm Beach West
Chapter will be held on April 25, 1 p.m., at Congregation
Anshei Sholom.
The Brandeis Chorale will perform, under the direction
of Eda Fagon.
HADASSAH
Aliya Group Lake Worth Chapter will visit the
Regency Hotel Spa, Bal Harbour, on April 18-21.
Bus Transportation, all meals and snacks. Spa facilities
and nightly entertainment are included in the package deal.
Call Jean Schlenoff for further information and
reservations.
Chaiis accepting reservations for the musical "Evita" at
the Royal Palm Dinner Theatre in Boca Raton for
Wednesday, Nov. 6 lunch and matinee performance.
The cost of the ticket is the same as at box office (in-
cludes gratuity and tax). In addition, donor credit will be
given to members.
Reserve now. Pay in September. Seating is limited.
Tables will be reserved on first come, first served basis.
For reservations and tickets call Beth Kinsey, Evelyn
Rothman, or Ann Aronson.
The chapter will hold its regular meeting on Wednesday,
April 17, in the Poinciana Room of the Golf and Racquet
Club.
Martin Pomerance, writer for the Palm Beach Jewish
World, will be the guest speaker.
Henrietta Siold Group will hold a general membership
meeting on Tuesday, April 23, 1 p.m., at the auditorium of
Lakeside Village, Lillian Rd. west of Congress Ave. in
Palm Springs. Guest speaker will be Jay Epstein, director
of Development and Public Relations, Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center.
PIONEER WOMEN NA'AMAT
Cypress Lakes is pleased to annonce that the next
regular meeting will be held on April 16, 1 p.m., at the
American Savings Bank, West Gate of Century Village.
The program will feature a book review by member Ruth
Jacobs.
Golda Meir Club will hold a meeting on April 17, 12:30
p.m., at the American Savings Bank, Okeechobee Blvd.
and Westgate. Narrator Bea Cohn will present a slide show
on Israel titled, "Let Love In."
RIDGE &
OR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16 UVi
CAMP and RESOI
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring \
Comes A Spends the Summer M I
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY c*
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing e Mt Trail Hikes e Tennis
e Arts & Crafts e Sailing e Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance e Go Carts e Computers e Roller Skating
e Rock Climbing e Basketball e Soccer e Softball
Hockey e Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed e Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
mmt08ASWr
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
Registration Opens At
Jewish Community Day School
Registration for the 1985-86
school year is now open at the
Jewish Community Day
ty Day
School of Palm Beach
County. "We are delighted
that our registration materials
this year are being distributed
to parents of current and
prospective students as part of
our exciting new brochure,
that was developed by Public
Relations Committee members
' Debby Brass and Adele
Simon," announced Barbara
Steinberg, director of the
school. "The brochure
represents the culmination of
an exciting year's work on the
part of the PubUc Relations
Committee, to highlight the
outstanding achievements of
the Day School during 1984-
85."
Enrollment for the 1985-86
school year will be accepted on
a first-come, first-served basis.
Children who will be five years
old by Dec. 31 are eligible for
admission to kindergarten.
Inquiries by the parents of
prospective kinder-,,,,,,
students, as well as by 3
of transfer students in 2
one through eight, are \M
The Day School's adnfi
requirements must be co*
pleted prior to a studen*.
formal acceptance to 2
program. Information about
the school's program, 3
brochure, and registraiio,
materials are available b
contacting the jewi^l
Community Day Schooloffl
at 585-2227. "*'
Newborn Kids' Welcomed
Fred Simon, vice president
of Public Relations at the
Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach
County, recently announced
the birth of a special Day
School "Toddler T-Shirt."
Designed by Public Relations
Committee members, the
Toddler T-Shirts are being
distributed, free of charge, to
all Jewish newborns eligible
for admission to the Day
School's graduating class of
1998. Members of the com-
munity are receiving their
diminutive t-shirts, for new
additions to their families,
along with the following
poem, which was written by
Adele Simon, P.R. Committee
member:
To you and your Newborn,
our congratulations
And wishes for good health
and many celebrations!
Tiny babies have a way of
growing so fast,
That soon you will find many
years have passed.
When decisions you face on
where to educate.
And see the date your Babe
will graduate.
The Jewish Community Day
School's the school to con-
sider.
For your Son or Daughter,
none could be fitter!
For excellence in General and
Jewish education
We're on our way to being
first in the Nation.
We just couldn 't wait until
you applied.
Here is a gift to wear now with
pride.
Come visit some time this is
an invitation
We'd love to see you and your
new sensation!
Mean wh He, 'L 'chaim "! we
toast your elation.
OUR CHILDREN, OUR
FUTURE! this is our
dedication.
"We believe that is never
too early to start planning for
your child's education!"
noted Dr. Simon. "We hope
Birth
Mr. and Mrs. Larry
Abramson of North Palm
Beach announce the birth of
their daughter, Kate Mara, on
March 12 at Good Samaritan
Hospital. Kate Mara, the sister
of Emily Anne, weighed 8
pounds, 1 ounce.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Miller of
New York City and paternal
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Steve Abramson of West
Palm Beach. Great-
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Cohen of West
Palm Beach.
46
+t
Picture your child in the Jewish Community Day School
Class of 1998!
that parents of the students
who are eligible for the
graduating class of 1998 will
list the Jewish Community
Day School high on thai
agenda of concerns for the 1
future education of their|
children!"
The office of
Howard B. Kay, D.D.S.
Bernard E. Keough, D.M.D.
and
Roy C. Blake Ml, D.D.S., M.S.D.
Extend their Very Best Wishes
For A Happy Passover
GRANDPARENTS:
Come Stay With Us For A Week or More
and Well Give Your Grandchild a
Winter Weekend Absolutely FREE!
When you join the Pines Junior Citizen's Club, for only a
550 deposit which is credited towards your stay, your
grandchild" can come and enjoy a tree winter weekend at
the Pines! Do something special for you and your
grandchild join the Pines Junior Citizens Club NOW
ihis special offer is onry good until May 1st.
I -GRANOCHIID MUST BE UNDER 18 YEARS OF AGE)
"<** Two Weeks A for Get A Whir WHlimrl Free!
EXTRA-LOW RATES FOR EXTENDED STAYS
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God Top Stars* laa Show..Gala
twwio Enlanainmanl Net* CM)
Orsco.Dwuw Accomodatrons
Suparo Cu*n.EIavalor Sarvwa
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iVarupofaw
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12771
mti'vkimm
CaH tail trea: (800) 431-3124
Or SOT *t Tr mi Age- I
Otm appHa* from Jury 1 thru Sapf- 2 *,* &f v"* *">>


Thai The fathers Must Say Kaddish Per The Sons
[This reporter spent two
weeks in Israel visiting over
dozen cities and interviewing
dozens of Israelis both inside
tDd outside the government
and senior Israeli military
government officials and
Irabs in the West Bank. What
follows Is the first in a scries
about everyday life in Israel.]
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
JERUSALEM (JTA) For
everything there is a season. In
Israel, it is the season for
trying to find the answer to the
painstaking questions: was the
war in Lebanon worth the
death of some 640 soldiers and
the wounding of some 5,000,
and did the almost three-year
war achieve its original ob-
jective of "peace in the
i Galilee"?
These questions and the
demand for their answers and
for determining who is
I responsible for the nation's
torment have taken on greater
urgency in recent days as the
fanatical, Khomeini-like Shiite
terrorists stalk and kill soldiers
of the Israeli Defense Force
even as they proceed to with-
Idraw.
For most Israelis there is no
I cause for rejoicing either
about the war itself or about
what they see as an un-
necessarily protracted with-
drawal. During the first 17
days of March, alone, 17
soldiers were killed. This
(included the 12 soldiers who
I were killed on March 10 less
[than a mile from the border
'town of Metullah by a Shiite
car-bomber.
The war in Lebanon is
viewed by most Israelis as at
best a Pyrrhic victory and at
worst a Victnamization of
Israel. Most Israelis, including
many in the IDF, do not see
the war as a war of defense,
unlike the previous wars Israel
was forced to fight.
This war is considered one
of the darkest episodes in the
life of the country. Unlike
other wars in which Israel was
involved, there are ro songs to
celebrate the action, no poems
to mark Israeli heroism, no
literature to chronicle feats
and exploits, no epics to mark
victories. Only obituaries and
headlines which report the
deaths of Israelis, and the
anguished outcry of the
families and friends of the IDF
fallen, demanding a rapid, if
not immediate, withdrawal
from the bloodbath in
Lebanon. The soul of Israel is
in agony.
The existential anguish of
the Israeli people as a whole
was perhaps best expressed by
the father of IDF Staff Sgt.
Ephraim Michael, 28, of
Holon, one of the 12 soldiers
killed near Metullah. In a
quiet, almost hushed voice,
the father said at the gravesite
of his son, "This is the tragedy
of our generation, that the
fathers must say Kaddish for
their sons."
This generational tragedy
was also described in a sub-
dued and forceful tone by
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin. Talking to 80 par-
ticipants in the United Jewish
Appeal's Ambassadors'
Mission, he said, regarding the
war in Lebanon:
"There is no hope and no
one should say that the goal is
total elimination of terrorism.
It's unattainable. Whoever
aspires to the unattainable,
and whoever believes that by a
long good war you can finish
Friday, April 12, 1986 / The Jewish FloridUn of Palm Beach County Page 7
i. n-.-.r.;.'!' ir.v W'1.; *.'*'" '
peace In GalHe'e limited goals
to the far-reaching goals a
new government in Lebanon,
peace, no terrorists will remain
in Lebanon, the Syrian army
will be out whoever set
these goals practically aspired
to the unattainable," Rabin
terrorism forever asks for
diasppointment, frustration,
because whenever you try to
reach the unattainable it must
lead you to frustration."
Once the war in Lebanon
"was extended beyond the
Continued on Page 11
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All Rooms Air Conditioned-TV's-Capacity 450 Guests
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On th* occasion of his
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DELUXE TOURS-BI-WEEKLY DEPARTURES________
SEFARAD (Two weeks) ....................$1.215 plus air fire
SEFARAD AND ISRAEL (Two weeks) ..........$1,315 plus air fare
SEFARAD AND MOROCCO (18 Days)..........SI .429 plus air fare
SEFARAD, ISRAEL AND EGYPT (18 Days)......SI .519 plus air fare
SPECIAL DEPARTURES ESCORTED BY:
Dr. Moshe Lazar, (University of Southern California) May 13 ft July 22
Dr. Zioni Zevit, (University of Judaism)........May 6, June 10 & July I
Dr. Norman Roth. (University of Wisconsin).........May 20 A June 10
SPECIAL RATES APPLY
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Contact your Travel Agent or call (TOLL-FREE):
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Telephone: (213)658-6226
Land Operator: Politur. Madrid
50 West 57th Street, Suite 1200
New York, N.Y. 10019
Telephone: (212) 582-8552
Save
Time,
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Worry
For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
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Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
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Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800 USA RAIL.


County / Friday, April 12, 1986
JCC Begins Fund Drive
Continued from Page 1
in the country. A rapid influx
of young Jewish families,
along with our full-time
residents, point to a stable
Jewish population. Even now,
our present facilities cannot
keep up with demand. The
new Center will be in the core
of the greatest population
growth."
During 1981-82, more than
1,000 members of the Jewish
community participated in a
needs assessment study jointly
sponsored by The Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and the Jewish
Community Center. Results
indicated an intense interest in
having an expanded Jewish
Community Center. A high
percentage of those sampled
expressed readiness to par-
ticipate in a capital campaign
as both workers and donors.
This figure was seven times the
minimum positive response
established by the Jewish
Welfare Board, a national
agency consulting with the
advising JCC's, to justify the
construction of a new Center.
The present Center, located
at 241S Okeechobee
Boulevard, is highly limited in
space, therefore, program-
ming must be kept to a
minimum. Nevertheless, a
great number of activities are
held for most age groups. The
Center also runs a vigorous
pre-school program and
coordinates a large, city-wide
transportation program for
the Jewish elderly, provides
meals on wheels, and a five
day a week nutritional-
recreational program for
senior citizens.
Designed by Oliver and
Glidden Architects, Inc. of
West Palm Beach, preliminary
plans for the new Center call
for two independent buildings
fronting a small lake. The
complex will contain a number
of wings and areas designed
for early childhood, pre-
school, young adult, adult and
senior adult programming.
Large-scale activities are
expected to be held in the
Cultural Arts Center and the
Physical Education and
Health Services Wing. Out-
door facilities will include a
large plaza, pool, tennis and
racquetball courts, Softball
field, play and picnic areas.
The campaign, scheduled to
be completed by Fall and
organized to operate with
eight working divisions, will
be led by General Co-
Chairpersons, Julie and Peter
Cummings, Alexander
Gruber, Morris Kraft, Jeanne
Levy and Robert A. Saner.
Satter will take on a dual role
.ly additionally chairing the
Business and Industry
Division of the campaign.
Other than the co-
chairpersons, members of the
Advisory Board of Trustees
include Merrill L. Bank,
Charles Bassine, Erwin and
Shirlee Blonder, Stanley and
Harriet (Buddie) Brenner,
William Cohen, Alan
Cummings, Peter Cummings,
Alec Engelstein, Lester Fisher,
Max Fisher, Barry and Joy
Gales, Arthur Gladstone,
Manny Goldberg, Murray
Goodman, Robert Gordon,
Alexander Gr. ber, Helen
Hauben, Mildred Hecht-
Wohlgemuth, Arnold and
Helen Hoffman. Harold
Kaplan, Detra Kay, Alan and
Bea Keiser, Sidney Kohl,
Morris and Rose Kraft, Saul
Kramer. Bob Lew, Esther
Levy, H. Irwin Levy, Samuel
Levy, Florence Mandel, Mort
Mandel, Bill and Moniquc
Matheson, Morris Messing,
Lester Morris, Elizabeth
Newman, Myron Nickman,
Larry Ochstein, Dr. Jeffrey
Penner, Zelda Pincourt, Fred
Pomerantz, Norman Rabb,
Robert D. Rapaport, Dorothy
Rautbord, Robert Satter,
Bette Schapiro, Max Sch-
weibel, Ann Smith, Irma
Ullman, and Pearl Williams.
There are some 270 JCC's
across the U.S. and Canada
which deal with strengthening
and supporting Jewish family
life, cultivating new leader-
ship, and providing facilities
for education, health and
fitness.
AJC To Honor
Outstanding Seniors
Dr. Theodore J. Rosov,
president of the Palm Beach
County Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee,
recently announced the second
Annual Sylvan Cole Human
Relations Youth Award. This
Youth Award program is
named for the late Sylvan
Cole, founding member of the
Palm Beach County Chapter.
Cole, a long-time resident of
the Palm Beaches, was well
known for his commitment to
bettering human relations and
as a dedicated civic leader who
lived by the highest ideals.
Janice Denner, chair of the
1985 Award Committee,
describes this award program
as one effort of the American
Jewish Committee that en-
courages students to be
concerned for their fellow man
and recognizes those students
whose daily life, activities and
behavior best exemplify this
concern. The judges for this
year's competition include
Gerald Adams, City Com-
missioner of Riviera Beach;
Lewis Kapner, former circuit
court judge, former juvenile
judge and currently with a
local law firm; Judge Mary
Lupo, county court; Reverend
John U. Miller, formerly with
the Royal Poinciana Chapel;
Rabbi Alan Sherman,
Chaplain and Director of the
Community Relations Council
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County; and Mrs.
Esther Sherman, Health
Specialist with the Palm Beach
County School System. High
school seniors attending
public, private and parochial
schools are eligible to be
nominated for this award.
Mrs. Denner has announced
change in format this year.
The nominees from each
school will not know until the
night of the meeting who the
1st, 2nd and 3rd place winners
will be. The three winners will
receive $300, SI00 and S50
respectively. Each nominated
student will receive a Cer-
tificate of Merit as will the
participating schools. Parents
of the nomines, the nominees
and a reprsentative from each
school will be invited as guests
of the American Jewish
Committee. The awards will
be presented at the Chapter
Annual Dinner Meeting on
Tuesday, April 23, at Temple
Israel in West Palm Beach.
Starting at 6:30 p.m. the
meeting will include the
election of 1985-86 officers.
JCC News
SPECIAL SUNDAY
The Singles Pursuits (35-55) of the Jewish Community
Center are planning a special activity for Sunday Anril i7
Come and meet at Joey's on Singer Island at the N-
Ocean Mall. The hostess for this event is Barbara pJ-
Call Jenifer at 689-7700 for additional information *
A DAY AT THE PARK
The Prime Time Singles (55 plus) of the Jewish Co
munity Center will be meeting at Carlin Park in Juoit^
Monday, April 15 at 10 a.m. for a fun filled day All ar
invited to enjoy a lovely beach as well as the beauty of thk
state park. Bring a picnic lunch or barbecue on the urn
that are available at the park. "
JCC 10th ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION
Dr. Paul Klein, president of the Jewish Community
Center, announced that the 10th Annual Meeting of thi
Center will be held Sunday, April 21, 7:30 p.m at h,
Hyatt Hotel. ne
Dr. Jeffrey Penner, chair of the Nominating Com
mittee, will present the slate of officers and members of th.
Board for the 1985-86 year. Dr. Howard Sabarra will
install those who have been duly elected.
In addition, entertainment and a dessert buffet will be
offered.
Call 689-7700 for information.
.1
TORRID FLORIDA or COOL CATSKILLS? 5
T SPEND A VACATION, NOT A FORTUNEI J

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lovely Lake.
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DIRECTORS: JOAN A BERNIE KIRSNER u
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Friday, April 12,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Publix
Joyous
Bassover Wishes
fromRiblix.
May the spring festival of Passover
bring a bounty of happiness
to your Seder table.


Page 10 Tto Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 12,1985
Report From The Field
American Joint Distribution Committee
1IH01 B0fl Ailft M| The JDC office in Addis, as
you can see from the above
stationery printed in English
and Amharic, is in operation.
It is now expected that JDC
will take delivery of the 7,500
metric tons of food offered at
the end of February by the
Office of Food of the Agency
for International Development
(AID) in Washington within
two months.
JDC will distribute a total
of 30,000 tons of wheat flour,
soy flour, dry milk and
vegetable oil in the Gondar
region over a 12 month period.
The total value, including
ocean transport is $8.2
million.
In the meantime, JDC along
with other American agencies
operating in Ethiopia is
waiting for Congressional
approval of funding of the
inland transportation of the
food, which in the case of JDC
could amount to an additional
S5.5 million.
Donations earmarked for
Ethiopian famine relief have
dwindled in recent weeks with
124 donations totaling $25,900
received in the last seven days.
Cash total to date from the
open mailbox is in excess of
$1.9 million, with donations
of goods such as medicine and
cloth reaching an estimated
Si .1 million.
The 3,400 Jews of Bulgaria
have received a shipment of
Matza from the Jewish
community of Yugoslavia.
The Yugoslav Jewish com-
munity numbers between
5,000 and 6,000, with about
1,600 living in Belgrade, 1,400
in Zagreb and 1,000 in
Sarajevo. It makes its own
kosher wine and bakes its own
Matza.
JDC programs in
Yugoslavia help support an
old age home, provide
assistance to the elderly and
the handicapped, and fund a
summer camp.
Report from
Nurse Consultant
I first saw the Old Age
Home in Casablanca in
January of 1984. It has
changed so dramatically in one
year that it is difficult to
recognize it as the same place.
The physical plant is totally
refurbished with fresh paint,
polished floors, new ,
brand new curtain,jH
beds with new ffifcffi
well as an electrical rewi'4
improve lighting and dXSl
possible fire Z$g+
complete renovation 0f
ancient plumbing, by L [
has immensely elevatH .['I
standard of health r?wSl
important, the rn.ijzl
themselves seem hap^fi
mainly to the esublishme;
a professional staff: a STj
compassionate directress fr2
Tangier, three graduate n!
who also cover the weeH
a.night nurse, and a phy" ,
therapist. A doctor is
every day for several ho !
-**. office fcJSJ
A Happy A Healthy Passover
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Ross
David, Bruce & Julie
zM
The Staff of the
JEWISH FAMILY &
CHILDREN'S SERVICE
of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2260 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard-Suite 104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33408 684-1991
"Serving our entire community
from Boynton to Jupiter"
f!
r
ROYCE HOTEL
For Banquets, Meetings and Special Occasions...
Remember the Royce
Seven multi-purpose meeting rooms on mezzanine, each accommodating up to 62; persons.
Grand Ballroom will accomodate up to 700 persons or can be divided into as many as four
salons accommodating up to 175 persons each.
Whether your special occasion is a banquet, wedding reception, bar mitzvah, holiday party,
seminar or business meeting, you need look no further than the Royce.
For full information concerning rooms, bar and catering service, and for reservations call
Mr. Joseph Reeves 689-9970.
ROYCE HOTEL
1601 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406
Adjacent to Palm Beach International Airport


Friday, April 12,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
That the Fathers Must Say Kaddish For The Sons
Continued from Page 7
Bedared.
Then, in a voice filled with
otion, the Defense Minister
ted that Israel's only goal of
rael in Lebanon: no more to
the policeman of Lebanon;
more to be the defenders of
IIV Christians, of the Druzes
nd who knows what.
No one has sent for us to
the policeman of this
ountry. No one has given us
he right to decide who will be
resident there. One should
am from history, that
hoever set his foot in
ebanon sank in the Lebanese
nd .. We want to be out of
uebanon and to end
Husions about the capability
f Israel by one good long war
o finish terrorism." Rabin
id not identify the architects
f the illusions, but everyone
i ihc audience knew.
Premier Shimon Peres,
xpounding on the same
heme, said at the farewell
inner for 270 participants in
e combined Ambassadors'
ission, the UJA Young
eadership and the Southeast
egion. "We have never had
i mind to remain in Lebanon,
e have never looked for
ebanon land; never did we
itend to play a role in
ebanese politics While
ic Shiitcs arc doing the most
0 terrorize our withdrawal,
he Shiites are not our
nemies. Neither the Shiites
lorthe Sunnis, nor the Druze
or the Christians are our
nemies. We don't have
nemies as people. We don't
ave collective enemies and we
re not going to appoint any
nemies in our neighborhood
1 elsewhere. Our enemies
ere and remain a state of
elligerency, a sentiment of
ate, an approach of
rejudice."
For the average Israeli the
hiites seem even more
elentless in their hatred of
srael than did the PLO whom
any consider now to be
ussycats by comparison.
hat is most alarming about
e Shiites is their willingness
o die for the sake of Allah
nd for the chance to meet him
ooner than naturally
ecessary.
The Shiites are impervious
0 Israel's threats of reprisals
ind its "iron fist" policy. The
hiites say there is nothing
srael can do to them that
asn't already been done to
iem by the Christians and the
LOin Lebanon.
But beyond the fanaticism
1 the Shiite suicide teams,
"cre 's a practical con-
ideration. The Shiites are in
ompetition with other groups
1 Lebanon to achieve a
adership role as the foremost
nd staunchest defenders of
heir country against the
Well "invaders." Their
htical stock increases each
M they kill or maim an
Well soldier. It helps them
tain credibility and moral
n ebanon's real "freedom
ghters."
Their daily forays against
pe IDF and the car-bombings
F Israeli troops is generating
hnxie,y,arnong many in Israel
nai Shiite militancy, in-
Fansigence and fanaticism will
P an example for West Bank
ptremists and inspire the
peiopment of an organized
^'stance movement against
n the Israeli military and
,e Jewish settlers there.
Most Israelis have
pcloped defense
F^anisms to deal with the
P*cdy of the Lebanese war.
Ine almost three years since
tad
the war started, Israelis have
learned to accept death as a
way of life. It isn't that Israelis
have become indifferent or
callous to the events around
them, just that they are
developing ways to inure
themselves against events
which were thrust upon them
and over which they have no
control.
They sublimate their anger,
bewilderment, anxiety and
frustration by such activities
as buying sprees a
psychological blanket against
thoughts of death. Aside from
the families involved, the
average Israeli reads the daily
newspapers and listens to the
hourly Kol Israel radio
broadcasts about events in
Lebanon with almost stoical
resignation. A day after the
March 10 Metullah tragedy,
throngs of Israelis walked
leisurely through the streets of
Jerusalem and Tel Aviv,
stopping at their favorite cafes
on Dizengoff or Ben Yehuda
Street to sip coffee and engage
in casual banter.
But the fear of the ongoing
events in Lebanon and the
anxiety of being called for
"miluim" in Lebanon emerges
almost in passing, but per-
vasively, in off-handed almost
parenthetical remarks. Many
are frightened of serving in
Lebanon probably the first
time since the War of
Independence that fear of
fighting in a war is being
expressed because many do
not see the war in Lebanon as
a war of defense.
Many say they would gladly
fight to defend Samaria and
Judaea, even those who feel
that Israel should return the
territory. "But Lebanon is not
our country. Why should we
die for it?" many ask.
The people of Israel want
peace, not only so that lives
can be saved but also so that
they can return to a normal,
constructive and productive
existence. Talk of peace by the
Egyptians, by the Jordanians,
by whomsoever generates
euphoria.
Two days after the Metullah
tragedy, some 150 members of
the Japanese Christian pro-
Zionist Makuya sect, on their
24th annual pilgrimage to
Israel, marched through the
streets of downtown
Jerusalem, singing in perfect
Hebrew songs such as
Havaynu Shalom Aleichem,
Hava Nagilah and chanting
rrrrrrmn^-rmrrt i vrrrm m irrrrrrrri imift
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Passover Greetings From:
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4847 Fred Gladstone Dr.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
471-5111 ext. 182
Happy Passover
Zip Print
Gold Coast Printers
3030 South Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach
832-1787
Am Yisrael Chai. They passed
out little flags and lapel
stickers with the inscription
Shalom and a Magen David
and the Japanese flag
alongside each other.
Workers in offices above
the street level threw confetti
out of the windows while
crowds of people on the street
grabbed the flags and stickers
and applauded the pilgrims.
The Japanese and Israelis

clasped outstretched hands
and embraced each other.
There were exchanges of
Shalom and many passersby
joined in singing along with
the pilgrims. Almost all the
Israelis were moved
emotionally; some cried.
On that cloudless, spring-
like day in downtown
Jerusalem, peace permeated
the air and Israelis were
savoring every minute of it.
Spartan
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Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNrTY CENTER
The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center it a network of services for seniors
designed to encourage and foster growth, independence
and activity for persons in their later years. Varied services
through a Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded by Gulfstream Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adults throughout the
community.
Page 12 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 12,1986
meal please call for in-
formation. Call Carol in West
Palm Beach at 689-7703.
SENIOR ACTIVITIES
FOR THE WEEK
The Palm Beach County
School Board Adult
Community Education
provides instruction for a
variety of classes throughout
the year. Classes for the
Spring Session began April 1.
No fee for these sessions.
Other daily activities are
provided by volunteer
community leaders and
professionals.
Monday, April 15
Do's and Don'ts of
Investing Your Money 2-3
p.m.
Arts and Crafts 1:30
p.m. Group leaders: Lee
Blumenthal and Evelyn Katz.
Kosher Meal Program
Games- 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday, April 16
Fitness Over 60 Games.
Kosher Meal 11:30 a.m.
Timely Topics-Rd. Table
Talk 1:15 p.m. Moderator.
Hcrshei Kaplan.
Joy Through Movement
9-10:30 a.m. with instructor
Celia Golden at the Social Hall
of the Poinciana Golf and
Racquet Club. Fee is $15 for
eight lessons.
Wednesday. April 17
Intermediate Bridge with
instructor Al Parsont meets at
9:30 a.m. Fee for five classes is
S10 for members. $12 for non-
members.
Kosher Meal Program
11:30 a.m. Blood Pressure
Screening.
Thursday, April 18
Coping With Stress
1:15p.m.
Speakers Club 10-11:30
a.m.
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctors'
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service, but par-
ticipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so make your
reservations in advance. For
information anu-or reser-
vations, call 689-7703 Monday-
through Friday.
HOT KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee,
but persons are asked to make
a contribution each meal.
Reservations must be made in
advance. Call 689-7703 for
information.
MENU FOR THE WEEK OF
APRIL 15-APR1I 19
Monday Orange juice,
veal (2) patties with pepper
sauce, mashed potatoes,
spinach, orange, Italian bread.
Tuesday Apple juice,
sliced turkey with giblet, peas,
sweet potatoes, pear halves,
rye bread.
Wednesday Grapefruit
juice, gefilte fish with hor-
seradish, rice, peas and
carrots. peaches, pum-
pernickle bread.
Thursday Orange juice,
sliced roast beef, mixed
vegetable, rice, cookies, whole
'* heat bread.
Friday Pineapple juice,
sauteed chicken, noodle kugel,
chopped broccoli, mixed fruit,
challah bread.
Please come and join us.
For information and reser-
vations (which must be made
in advance) call Carol or
Lillian at 689-7703 in West
Palm Beach.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are
homebound and need a kosher
II lil
up!
I
Join the Summer fun
at cool, cool Stevensville!
ss
IALT
ML
Come join the Dinneratein and Friehling families
for everything thai makes the Stevensvtiie the
finest resort in the Catskittsat super discount
rates! You'll feel like royalty in luxurious air-
conditioned accommodations. You'll enjoy three
sumptuous meals daily (dietary laws observed,
and careful attention given to special diets). And
you'll love the dancing, music, cocktafl parties,
and top-name performers who'll enterteJn you all
summer long., pins much, much more, tor much,
much less when you stay and play at Stevensville.
OUTDOOR* HEATED INDOOn POOLS
PRIVATE 18-HOLE PGA GOLF COURSE
MEM'S AND WOMEN'S HEALTH CLUBS
BINGO. SING-ALOMGS, INDOOR t OUTDOOR
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DANCE AEROBICS AND CRAFT CLASSES
SOCIAL HOSTESS AND PROFESSIONAL
SOCIAL STAFF
FLORIOA NIGHT EVERY WEEK MAKE YOUR RESERVATION BY MAY 1
AND GUARANTEE YOUR STAY AT 1994 RATES!
B 800 431-3858
Or Vtour Local Trav* Aain
^^| LJMOUStNE INFORMATWHAVAILABU^ ^ ^
Stevensville
Joy Through Movement
9:15-11 a.m.
Kosher Meal Program
11:30 a.m. "Down Memory
Lane" Evelyn Polishzek,
Pianist.
Health Insuranee Assistance
2 p.m. Call 689-7703 to
make an appointment.
Friday, April 19
Writers Workshop 1:13
Ed,
p.m.
Kosher Meal Pm.,
11:30 a.m. Dr. **'
Urologist.
Palm Beach
School Board
Community
Calsses.
Com
Ed
"caij
Wrtters Worksfcos
begin Friday, April to
689-7703 to register '
The Best Things in Life am Free
"TAX-FREE"
For Information Regarding Tax-Free Municipal Bonds
Tax-Advantaged Investments, and Government Securities
Call Marshall Isaacson
J.B. Hanauer & Co.
MUNICIPAL BOND SPECIALISTS SINCE 1931
(305) 471-5500 2271 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd
1-800-327-2634 West Palm Beach, FL 33409
NASD__________________________________________ sipc
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DAILY AND WEEKLY RATES AVAILABLE
EVERYTHING INCLUDED IN OUR
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C? Baggage Handling And Limo Transportation
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wAII Taxes and Gratuities Included In Rate
WPersonahzed Service With Extra Care For Special Diets
23 Gourmet Meals Dairy (^Cocktail Parties
VGreat Entertainment cp 2 Shows Nightly
vy Dancing to 4 Orchestras
Free Golf on Two 18-Hole Golf Courses. Tennis, Roller
Skating, Health Club, Indoor Outdoor Pools, Outstanding
Social Programs & Speakers, Bingo, Shuffleboard. Dance
& Aerobics and Arts & Crafts Classes-And Much More'
Inquire About Family Ram.
Our Supervised youth Programs Have Facilities for ChMten 01
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information and Reservations 800-431-3856
Charles ft l.lllutndj|
S
Loch Sheldrake. NY. 187*9
(914) 434-5151 major crrtK cards honor*)



Friday, April 12,1986 /The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Because Someone Cared
. following is a guest
L:,., written by Eugene
Bnnan. MSW LCSW
Iff member of Jewish
Lly and Children's Service
[palm Beach County. Mr.
Ltt's articles will resume in
Wquent issues.
[4// case names mentioned
\these articles are fictitious;
km information at Jewish
tnily and Children's Service
I held in lne strictest con-
knee).
V'hai happens when a
*use, relative, or friend is no
Iger able to cope effectively
|h the stresses placed on
Km by an emotionally or
knically ill dependent
Ison? The basic assumption
[ I make when I am con-
ked fr an assessment
Ither than seeing a change in
jamily 1 am working with) is
It caregivers are the
Itimate case managers";
they in all probability
le observed that person's
Ictioning over a long period
[time. In addition, primary
legivers have been providing
daily care, they are aware
|iow much service they have
ded, and that a request for
assessment at this time
tally means that some part
[the caregivers plan has
Iken down making it, to
pe degree, a crisis situation.
(crisis situations emotions
running high. It is at this
that a successful in-
dention is likely to take
ke.
1'hat is the process involved
[develop a safe, effective
that wherever possible
fcs into account the needs of
Involved parties? In short.
It guidelines do I follow
in 1 am asked to make a
Sessional assessment by a
?giver? Principle I: When a
Igiver calls in crisis, listen
[what they are saying.
gest a meeting where all
hbers of the caregiving
1 are present, including, if
iible, the chronically ill
|on. It has been my ex-
ence that the exclusion of
[mentally alert, chronically
lerson from the planning
|his care is the single most
ortant reason for failure of
tin.
finciplell: Help the family
p'op a coping strategy
td on realistic ex-
lations, not by
lipulating the situation to
] people into par-
king in a plan that they
teluctant to be part of. The
|re of a participant to
proem an agreed-upon
F>n of the plan adds
fes for lhose members
remain involved in' the
P>ng plan. It is better to
out alternative supports
B aware of gaps in the
than to be surprised by
inon-participation of a
||v who reluctantly
f. a commitment to
T:ipate.
|inciple Hi. Usc
wional insights to point
IjM strengths and
Inesses of the family
KM Plan. Offer
lnr',0ns for Possible
I"cation to strengthen the
Plve plan.
Incipie IV: Help the
k implement the plan by
ltu1fPOrrUVe l them' n0t
fc/or their efforts.
IP'an of action should be
LvLH increases the
P00? of a successful plan,
Lin ,Ugh We (
l3Sr$ maynot totay -
[W|[h all aspects of it.
e Example:
fw who aK 72uyer old
T **>o has been livini
Eugene Topperman
in West Palm Beach. A retired
court stenographer, he had
always paid his bills promptly.
About 18 months ago a special
friend, Hilda, came to visit
him and noticed that he was
becoming forgetful. He was
not paying his bills on a
regular basis. Morris was no
longer socializing with his
friends. Morris was examined
by a doctor, and after a series
of medical tests was tentatively
diagnosed as having early
stage Alzheimer's disease.
During Passover of 1983,
Hilda again came to visit
Morris. His memory had
become substantially worse.
He was no longer able to
manage his accounts and was
becoming more and more
distrustful of family and
neighbors. At this point,
Jewish Family and Children's
Service was contacted to make
an assessment. It became
apparent that the brunt of the
caregiving responsibility had
fallen on Hilda because she
did not want to burden
Morris' daughter with the
problem. I therefore suggested
that we contact Morris'
daughter, who lives in
California, to see what she
would be willing to do.
Morris' daughter had assumed
that her father was doing well.
Much to Hilda's surprise,
Morris's daughter was willing
to assume the monthly
paperwork needed to pay her
father's bills. By bringing the
problem out in the open a
system was developed where
most of the bills were sent
directly to California, with the
understanding that the family
would be responsible for
payment. This was a far less
stressful plan than the in-
formal one that Hilda at-
tempted to implement, from
New York, on her own.
Discussion of the concern that
Hilda had toward Morris'
lifestyle, with the therapist
Continued on Page 14
Doitt pass cn/n
the Gold's!'
Pass it around when there's
fish on the table!
The fresh, zingy. fish flavor-
upper makes the taste buds
tingle with delight!
Remember the Gold's when
you're doing the holiday
shopping.
Golds "
HORSERADISH In your dairy
**Aa^auT nm<
^ whefe shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
AveMabla at Pubax 8tor with
Fr*h Danish BafcariM Only.
Mouthwatering
Chocolate Chip
Cookies
$159
dozen
Available at Publix Stores with
Fraah Daniah Bak arias Only.
Fresh
Strawberry
Tarts
.69
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Daniah Bakeries Only.
Plain or
Raisin Bagels
699
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
each
$"|49
Banana Peanut Butter
Streusel Coffee Cake.
Topped with luscious meringue
Lemon Meringue Pie.... each $149
Coconut Donuts...........tJx$129
Chocolate
Ripple Cake
7ch$299
Prices Effective
April 11th thru 17th. 1985.
illm


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 12,1986
Because Someone Cared
Continued from Page 13
acting as an arbitrator between
them, helped to reduce the
tensions created by their
different attitudes. Hilda felt
the apartment was dirty and
Morris should be cleaning it
on a regular basis. Morris felt
that the aparmtent was clean
enough for his needs, but
agreed to have a cleaning
woman come every second
week to tidy up.
A second area of tension
between Morris and Hilda was
around meals. Hilda felt that
Morris ate improperly. Morris
stated that he would eat out,
or eat frozen dinners. Hilda
felt frozen dinners were
nutritionally inadequate, and
cooked and pre-packaged
meals for him. This com-
promise helped to alleviate the
guilt that Hilda was feeling as
she prepared to return north.
Morris used counseling to
openly discuss his situation.
The family felt that the
casework intervention was
effectively monitoring Morris'
progressive deterioration. This
monitoring allowed for
modifications in the caregiving
plan, before the situation
became unmanageable.
Morris began to hear voices
at night, became fearful of
people, and discharged his
aide. He also became quite
confused about the time and
began calling family and
friends at all hours. At this
point Morris' family, with the
input of the mental health
professionals, realized he
could not be left alone. They
opted to place Morris in an
adult congregate living
facility. Often when a con-
fused person is placed in a
structured environment with
others, their fears are reduced
and they are less anxious. This
is what happened with Morris.
Today, Morris is living in
the adult congregate living
facility, and although the
Alzheimer's disease has
drastically reduced Morns
intellectual functioning, he
gets along well with the other
residents. The family was
interested in Morris' con-
tinuing to see a social worker
and pays a fee for ongoing
monitoring.
As a professional, 1 always
hope that we can maintain a
person in his home.
Sometimes, however, because
of safety factors this cannot
always be done. When this
happens, we must address the
problem and counsel the
family into making a safe and
effective caregiving plan that
protects the frail family
member and preserves their
dignity for as long as possible.
The need to place someone is
not an easy decision to make,
but because of Morris' history
of firing aides that he was
dependent upon for his safety,
it was the only viable option.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located
at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., Suite 104. Our
telephone number is 684-1991.
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County).
[Left to right] Fenny Been, Women's Division vice president
for BAP; Barbara Goldberg; Eleanor Strauss; and Marilyn
Lampert, Mini-mission chair.
Fashion Show
Continued from Page 2-.
their Shabbat dinner proudly
displayed in a single small pot
on the stove.
"One community agency
did not have to participate in
this mitzvah the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center.
However, it is comforting to
this couple to know that it is
available should they even-
Prudential-Bache
Securities
Robert D. Perrin
Senior Vice President-Investments
Prudential-Bache Securities Inc.
50 Cocoanut Row, Suite 200, Royal Poinciana Plaza
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
305-656-7170 Nat. 1-800-327-3066 FL 1-800-432-2356
PALM BEACH ORTHOPEDIC GROUP
raymond g. tronzo. m.d.
jeffrey s. penner. m.d.
h. donald lambe. m.d.
announce the relocation
of their South office
TO
J.F.K. Medical Centre
Suite 201
130 J.F.K. Circle
Atlantis. Florida 33462
(305) 967-44CO
NOfTTH OFFICE
1114 NORTH OUVK A V CNU C
Wear Palm Beach. Florida 33401
(306) 066-7868
tually reach the point where
they cannot live alone."
Mrs. Simon concluded her
remarks by saying, "Just as
we climb the ladders to achieve
personal success, so should we
stretch for the heights in our
tzedakah. The potential is
infinite. To paraphrase a
quote from Rabbi Sydney
Greenberg's 'Treasury of the
Art of Living,' 'The rung of a
ladder was never meant to rest
upon, but only to hold a
woman's foot long enough to
enable her to put the other
somewhat higher.'
"Together let us reach out
to perform everyday miracles
of our own and thus ensure
that our future destiny reflects
the traditions of our Jewish
heritage," she concluded.
Area Deaths
DENENBERO
Dan, 77. of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West
Palm Beach.
OWORKIN
Ernest. Palm Beach. LevM-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
FRIEDMAN
Walter, 81, of 2300 NE First Lane.
Boynton Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
HOLTZ
Rosa. 88, ol West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
LENETT
Nettle, 82. West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels. West
Palm Beach.
LCVI
FrtU. 80, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapela, West
Palm Beach.
LEVIN!
Henrietta. 68. of West Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapela
Wast Palm Beach. '
ROBERTS
Albert. 78, Delray Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels. West
Palm Beach.
SPIEGEL
Martin If.. 87. of 1800 N. Congress Ava..
Was* Plm Beach. Riverside Memorial
Chapel Guardian Funeral Home, Wsst
Palm Beach.
SFITZ
Samuel. 84. of Wast Palm Beach
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels
West Palm Beach '
WHITMAN
Morris, 88. of Chatham 8 IBS. Century
Village. Wart Palm Beach Riverside
Memorial Chapel Guarduui Funeral
Home. West Palm Beach
Candle lighting Time
g April 12-
^**W 6:25 p.m.
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Iaeac
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.,
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OP BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33436. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Arthur R. Rosenwass8r.
Monday 8:30 aon.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath service,
Friday 8:16 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.,
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
services Friday 8*16 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m, Minchi
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2360. Rabbi William Marder,
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
Saturday 10 a. m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirecb,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and
Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 586-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-
3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104, 660 Royal Palm
Blvd., Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services FridayS
p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-
9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Pata
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5967. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberroan.
Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m.,
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David.
Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ban
j Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
; LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Luke'a United
Methodist Chapel, 166 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Mailing
Address: 6996 Quince Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33467. Phone 965-
6053. Friday night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m..
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West
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.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33462. Friday night services 8 pjn
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 466-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: 769
Parkway Street, Jupiter. Mailing address; Plaza 222, U.S. No.
;1, Tequeeta 33468. Phone 747-4236. Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman
Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avroue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Veto Beach 82980, mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Veto Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-669-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington filamentary School.
13000 Paddock Dr., Wast Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O.
Box 17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday sarvkes 8:
p.m. Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., Wat* Pato Bed>
33407. Phone 883*421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor*
Soloist Susan Waisa-Speth. Sabbath aarviosa, Friday 8 p.m
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Gr^k Orthodox Church
Sockl Hall. 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anna Newman. Mailing address
6164 Okaachobae Blvd., Wast Palm Beach. FL 88400. Phoas
471-1526.


Friday, April 12,1988/The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
lagogueNews
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
ervices for the last two
IS of Passover are as
ows Friday, April 12, 10
and 8 p.m., Saturday,
I 13, 10 a.m. including
kor.
|he temple will hold a
Impagne reception for new
| prospective members
Iday, April 14 from 7:30-
i p.m. at the temple, 4675
cd Road.
lew members and those
tested in learning about
nbership in the first and
jy Conservative
Lregation serving the north
hty area are welcome to
lid.
labbi William Marder,
tor Earl Rackoff,
Jibers of the Temple
[rd, Sisterhood and Men's
will be present to greet
discuss the religious
lities, school programs,
[numerous other activities
Jned for the coming year.
pr additional information,
act the Temple Beth
lid office.
Temple Beth David will
a special dedication
nony Sunday, April 14,
|.m., at the temple where
trials will be unveiled and
r donors will be honored.
Ihc following will be
>red: Howard and Deena
Idon, Charlotte and Lou
tier, Marilyn and Gary
(wick, Neil and Barbara
Ann and Ron Sloop,
|k and Phyllis Stein, Stuart
jKaren Wanuck, Alan and
ley Passon Marcus.
|iso, Ira and Lynn Klinger,
ert and Lois Brody, Jack
[Merry Kaplan, Lewis and
Kaminester, Louis and
Susan Mark, Steven and
Arlyne Warshall, Alan and
Amy Kohn, Ron and Marilyn
Dias, and The Sisterhood of
Temple Beth David.
TEMPLE BETH EL
'A Musical Pageant
of
Traditional Holidays" will be
presented by the Century
Village Culture Group at the
Sisterhood meeting on
Tuesday, April 16, 8 p.m., at
Senter Hall, 2815 N. Flagler
Dr., West Palm Beach.
This original performance
was written, choreographed
and directed by Dori Dacher,
member of Tikvah Hassash.
Jeanne Raskin, narrator,
will explain the well-
researched history and
significance of each holiday
which will be followed by a
song and dance.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
On Tuesday, April 23, a trip
to the Bass Museum on Miami
Beach and the Center for the
Fine Arts in Miami is being
sponsored by the Sisterhood
and Men's Club. The purpose
of this trip is to view Roman
Vishniac's pictorial record of
Eastern European Jews from
1934 through 1939. This
collection of photographs
constitutes the last pictorial
record of the life and character
of the Eastern European Jews
before the Nazi onslaught.
The cost of the trip is $15
per person. This cost includes
bus transportation and ad-
mission to both museums.
Reservations are on a first
come, first served basis. One
bus holds 46 people; however,
if enough people respond,
there will be two buses.
The bus will depart from the
temple parking lot, at 190
North County Road in Palm
Beach, at 9 a.m. The schedule
is as follows:
9 a.m. Departure from the
Temple parking lot.
10:30 a.m. Arrive at Bass
Museum.
12 noon. Lunch on your
own or at Wolfie's, across
from the Museum.
1:30 p.m. Visit Center for
the Fine Arts.
3:30 p.m. Board bus and
return to Palm Beach.
Reservations will close by
April 14. For further in-
formation and reservations,
contact Harry Johnson or
Mrs. Ray Gofseyeff.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Anne Newman will
conduct Temple Judea's
intergenerational Family
Sabbath Service, Friday, April
12, 7:30 p.m., in the social hall
of the Jewish Community Day
School, on Parker Ave., south
of Southern Blvd.
As part of the service, the
Jewish movement in Scouting
will be recognized. Dr. Jack
Frisch, member of the
congregation and national
secretary of the Jewish
Relationships Committee, will
make a presentation.
Adults and children
celebrating April birthdays
will be blessed and participate
in the Torah processional.
During the Torah reading,
Rabbi Levine will deliver a
chassidic story linking the
meaning of spring with the
conclusion of the Passover
holiday.
Services will resume at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center at
8 p.m. on April 19. For more
information, call the office.
The second in the series of
Temple Judea Father-child
groups will meet on Saturday,
April 13 from 10 a.m. to
noon, hosted by Cary
Friedlander in his Palm Beach
Gardens home.
This group is for fathers and
children ages four through six.
Discussion among the fathers,
informal playtime and
refreshments are included in
the program. Children are
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
Buying...
Scrap Gold
in any form, any condition
Buying...
Coins-cold & Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
s
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS.
INC.
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH. FL.
684-1771
HOURS: 9:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber of Commerce
requested to wear swim sutis if
they wish to go swimming.
The purpose of Temple
Judea's a Father-child groups
is to enhance parenting skills
among fathers and to help
fathers share their experiences.
Rabbi Joel Levine has also
organized groups for fathers
of infants through three year
olds and for fathers of seven
through nine year olds. In the
future, a special sharing
session will be held for fathers
of all three groups with Dr.
Steve Roth in, which more
detailed parenting discussion
will be explored.
Call Rabbi Levine at the
temple office for more in-
formation about all three
groups.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Judea will be holding a special
Sunday breakfast, April 14, 10
a.m., at the Sunrise Bank,
Military Trail and Gun Club
Road.
Dr. Jack Frisch, national
secretary of the Jewish
Relationships Committee of
the Boy Scouts of America,
will be the guest speaker.
The five dollar nominal
charge includes a bagels and
lox breakfast. Additional
information about Temple
Judea's Brotherhood is
available from either Arnold
Chane, president, or from Bill
Grushow.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
The Center extends a special
invitation to the Jewish
Community to worship with
them on the last two days of
Passover, Friday evening,
April 12, 8:15 p.m. and
Saturday morning, April 13,
at 9 a.m. which will include
the traditional Yizkor service.
Guest rabbi. Rabbi Bernard
P. Shoter of Pembroke Pines,
will conduct Friday evening
and Saturday morning ser-
vices, and will deliver holiday
sermons.
Temple Beth David recently held a Dinner Dance at the Hyatt
Hotel to commemorate their tenth anniversary. Participating in
a candlelight ceremony are past presidents and their spouses
[left to right], Nathan and Esther Kosowski, Debbie and
Leonard Gflman, and Merry and Jack Kaplan.
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49.95
New P44 available in these
sizes in some stores
CLEAN. AIR-CONDITIONED WAITING ROOMS
HFGoodrich
FLOMDA'S LARGEST FACTORY AUTHORIZED MSTMBUTOR
23"
P155 80B12
BELTED CLM
MKTMC,
POLTESTEH COM.
We will not
be undersold on
BF Goodrich
tires.
Save up to $40 on voui purchase
of BFCoodnch T A' Radial Tires.
We Redeem
v At&t
t^JX)RTUNiTY
^Calling"
Savings Certificates
^^^"" IU11I
CUiWHrrEWALLSSIZE PRICE
P155/80B13 23.95
P16&B0B13 24.95
P175780B13 26.95 27.95
P185/80B13
P175/75B14 28.95
P185/75B14 29.95 30.95
P195/75B14
P205/75B14 31.95
P215/75B14 32.95 34.95
P22S75B14
P165 80615 27.95
P205 75B15 32.95
P215/75B15 33.95
P225 75B15 35.95
P23S75B15 36.95
XLMWWEWRLLSSIZE PRICE
P155 80R13 32.95
P16580R13 35.95
P18580R13 37.95
P20570R14 44.95
P175/75R14 39.95
P18575R14 40.95
P19&75R14 44.95
P20575R14 46.95
P21575R14 47.95
P22575R14 55.95
P205/75R15 49.95
P21&75R15 51.95
P225 75R15 52.95
P235 75R15 57.95
available in all stores.
BUY DIRECT FROM
THE FACTORY
AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTOR
[HIGH TECH'^
\RADIALS 2x&
WE MAKE CARS PERFORM
WHITEWALLS
steei-beltedradialS
SIZE PRICE]
P165/80R13 29 JO
P18S/80R13 31.57
P18575R14 35.42
P19575R14 34.25
P20&75R14 36.11
P21575R14 40.04
P20575R15 39.52
P21S75R15 38.91
P225/75R15 41.18
P23575R15 42.75
FIBERGLASS BELTED 1
SIZE PRICE
P19S/75B14 29.16
P20&75B14 26.01
P21575B14 2708
P22S75B14 30.23
P21&75B15 28.11 1
P22S75B15 29 JO
P23S75815 31.82
POLY BIAS F iy
SIZE PRICE
P16&80D13 21 JO 24.48
P175/80013
P18575014 26.14 |
r YOKOHAMA 1 40.000 MILE WRITTEN LIMITED WARRANTY,. 'i'L-Y865 STEEL BELT RADIAL
SIZE PRICE
156SR12 32.40
145SR13 33.17
155SR13 3529
165SR13 3734
175SR14 43.63
185SR14 46.02
165SR15 42.91
YH6STKLRAMAL SMALL
BE PMCE TRUCK Y46 WMl MiMIM WO
17570SR13 43.10
18&70SR13 46J6
18570SR14 4M8
19&70SR14 52.42
I'i'-'iI'.'MU *l! 00
BRAKE
SPECIAL
2 Front Disc or
2 Wheel Drum
24
95
I Moil C*I t L^nt 1'UCO
Install new linings or pads
Check, bleed & refill hydrau-
lic system
Semi-metallic pads or add
parts & labor extra if needed
Repack wheel bearings
extra, if needed
SAFETY SERVICE
Most of our mechanics have been TESTED and CERTIFIED
by the National Institute for Service Excellence.
12
OIL CHANGE,
FILTER and
LUBE
Up to 5 qts. of premium
oilforgasordiesel
engines
New filter Comp. lube
For most U.S. passen-
ger cars and light trucks
Bulk
40 MONTH
BATTERY
GROUP 24. 24F. 74
Powerful 320
cold-cranking AMPS
VIP SHOCKS
SPECIAL
plus
installation
PREMIUM
CLOSEOUT SPECIALS
SIZE FITS PRICE
D70 i JP175 75-13 ?j as
B7*1 ^165 80-13 *"
D78-14JP16S75-14
E78-14T185^14
t"' ^1957514
'o
F78-14
P195 7514
P205 70-14
24.95
24.95
25.95
L78,c|P225 75-15 30 95
L'*1S[P235 75-15.
Limited quantities Not all items
in all stores Suoiecl jopnortajei
EACH
INSTALLED FREE
IMPORTANT
NORTON USES ONLY
MAJOR BRAND PARTS'
Monroe. Raybestos.
Gates. Rerrico. Moog
MONROE
REBATE
AIR CONDITIONING CHECK-UP
AIR, we'll gladly check your tires!
NORTON
TIRE CO.
ALL STORES OPEN
7:30 AM
CORAL GABLES ............Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
CUTLER RIDGE...............20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
DAVIE..............St. Rd. 84 just west of Univ. Dr. 473-4700
DEERFIELD BEACH .......2265 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 427-8800
FT. LAUDERDALE ...........1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 463-7588
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE ......1275 49th St 822-2500
HOMESTEAD...............30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
KENDALL DR. HIGATE SQUARE 13872 S.W. 88th St. 387-0128
N. KENDALL DR........S.W. 88th St. and 107th Ave. 595-1545
MIAMI AIRPORT......N.W. 25 St. & Milam Dairy Rd. 593-1191
MIAMI BEACH...................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HySwtS&U...............1336 N W 7th Av 681-854
PEMBROKF^NFQ m ,, -.-oi 17 NE 163rd St 9*5-7454
PL awnmrui S ,yw d Blwd- 2?* of Univ Df 435"1 383
POUMNnVeiru...............M1 N State Rd 7 587-2186
SCWTHnuuw CH ...........3151N. Federal Hwy.943-4200
jSSSSc ................ 9001 S. Dixie HwJ. 667-7575
TAMAR Ar N Univ Dr McNab Rd 721-4700
W^imwnA'ri 4414 W. Commercial Blvd. 735-2772
WEST IMM................497 S S,ate Rd 7 987-0450
w taLiaSTto;..'............B,rd Galloway Rds. 552-6656
WTAM.AM.TRA.L llllllllirrtSStiELm
AFJ8lHs(efel:l9aM.',ldslM>lJlaW-.|s|abW.H.i|^.|
ALSO STORES IN
0*T0IIE*W
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RBMM
CRHNACH"
LAttnumNPAlKIEW
NAPLES
ROYAL PM.MEACH
nOUESW
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