Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 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. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
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 - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00020

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
tewlslb Floridiam
Number 21
of Palm Beach County
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, June ll, 1982
GfndShoch*
iidt Drops Effort to Sell
opard Tanks to Saudis
Price 35 Centt
kAVID KANTOR
[-(JTA)- Chancellor
[Schmidt has dropped
ell Saudi Arabia Weat
\s most advanced tank,
Vrd II, but has not ex-
i sale of other sophistic -
to the Saudis, accord-
eport in the daily Die
newpaper said Sch-
iged his mind on the
because of serious polit-
ems within his ruling
nocratic Party (SPD).
government recently
Jew guidelines for the
is abroad. They re-
g self-imposed ben
ipons sales to coun-
s of tension, such as
East. Future deci-
sions on arms exports by West
Germany will be made on the
basis of the country's "vital" po-
litical and security interests.
It is widely believed here that
the government is prepared to
examine future Saudi requests
for armored vehicles of various
types, including some equipped
with anti-aircraft systems.
The Saudi Defense Minister,
Prince Sultan, says his country is
still interested in the Leopard II
tank, according to the Arab
newspaper Al Yamaha. But re-
sistance to arms exports is grow-
ing. Several groups, including
local members of the SPD, are
planning a demonstration in
Hannover and other forms of
protest against Bonn's new arms
policy.
Israeli Troops Attack Lebanon
to Battle Palestinian Guerrillas
Israeli troops thrust into
Lebanon earlier this week to
battle Palestinian guerrillas from
the southern border region to
towns near Beirut. Syria said its
forces in Lebanon were in "direct
confrontation" with the invaders
raising the possibility of a new
Middle East war.
In Jerusalem, Israel an-
nounced its troops were sweeping
southern Lebanon in search-and-
destroy operations with hopes of
driving Palestinian guerrillas be-
yond artillery range of the Israeli
border.
Mideast Conflicts
The military command said its
forces "have begun searches on
the ground to locate and destroy
terrorist concentrations and posi-
tions which have been firing on
Israeli villages for the past
days."
"We are in a war situation,"
according to an Israeli air force
commander. "We're succeeding
in catching the terrorists no
matter where they are, and we are
keeping them under fire."
The lightning Israeli offensive,
spearheaded by tanks and naval,
air and artillery bombardments,
had by the evening reached the
town of Damour, just 13 miles
south of Beirut.
The PLO said Israeli troops
had made an amphibious landing
north of the coastal city of Sidon,
22 miles south of the capital, and
were fighting fierce battles with
guerrillas.
The long-expected invasion
the second in four years came
on the 15th anniversary of the
1967 Middle East war that Israel
won in six days.
vsowski Elected President of
An American's Viewpoint
After Visiting Israel
Family and Children's Service by J0HN p "nstro
an Kosowski, a resi-
th Palm Beach, was
^ident of the Jewish
phildren's Service of
County, Inc., at the
j of the 1981-82 year,
f, May 17.
sh Family & Chi)-
fce is indeed fortunate
bowski has made this
pf his major interests,
pur community only
ears ago from Wood-
Island, to join the
tney organization.
tosowski holds MA's
^gineering and Eco-
ofcssional Engineer's
the State of New
fluent in six Ian-
English. He is
sident of Temple
in North Palm
i he, his wife Esther,
Dree children reside,
on the Jewish
I Board of Trustees,
npaign Cabinet, Co-
1 Federation Edu-
aittee, Chairman of
Scholarship Corn-
Nathan Kosowski
mittee, and the Midraaha High
School Committee comprise only
a partial list of his contributions
of time and talent to the local
Jewish community.
The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service looks forward to a
year of accomplishment and ex-
panded service under Nathan
Kosowski's leadership.
As part of the Camp David
Agreement, Israel withdrew from
the Sinai peninsula on Sunday,
April 25, 1982. The Sinai was ini-
tially captured by Israel from
Egypt in 1967. Israel had con-
structed two air bases in the
Sinai which were an integral part
of the Israeli air defense network.
These Sinai bases have now been
abandoned by the Israeli airforce
and have been replaced by two
new bases located in the Negev
Desert. Perini Corporation is the
prime contractor for one of these
new Israeli airbases. The site of
the airbase being constructed by
Perini is the ancient Wadi (dry
river bed) Ovda in the Southern
Negev.
I had the occasion to visit Is-
rael and the Ovda airbase in
February 1982. The continued
conflicts in the Mid-East region
are a concern to all Americans.
The following reflections are
taken from notes I recorded in Is-
rael.
Conversations With the Base
Commander at Ovda
The Ovda Airbase Commander
is a senior airforce officer with
considerable combat experience.
He has been officially credited
with shooting down six aircraft in
combat (the U.S. declares a pilot
an ace after five kills. only one
U.S. pilot shot down five enemy
aircraft in Viet Nam). The Com-
mander stated that "Israel is not
looking for war but our ad-
versaries know we are well pre-
pared" ... he went on to say
"because we (Israel) have the
best airforce in the Middle East
the likelihood of all-out war is
dramatically reduced" "We
(Israeli airforce) know from ex-
perience that other Middle East
airforces have been reluctant to
challenge our air superiority be-
cause they (other airforces) know
they will pay dearly in the loss of
pilots and aircraft." The Base
Commander went on "The
Israeli airforce is very pleased
with the new airbases the old
(Sinai) bases were built in the late
1960*8 and much of the technolo-
gy of that period is now obsolete
... we (airforce) have learned
from past mistakes and from the
air battles of the 1970's." It was
the Base Commander's "pro-
found hope that these new bases
will not be used for war but only
John P. Linstroth
to keep the peace."
Nathan
Nathan was born in 1948 aa
waa his wife. His family has lived
in Israel for six generations. His
wife came to Israel from America
at age 12 in 1960. They have two
Continued on Page 2
Issues Unfair Labor Practice Against Long Island Jewish Day School
EW
ByBENGALLOB
YORK (JTA) The
>ey for the Brandeis Teach-
ssociation, which has been
"e since last Sept. 15
a Long Island Conser-
e Jewish day school, said
the National Labor Re-
s Board, in issuing an un-
labor practice complaint
it the Brandeis School, had
1 the school board's con-
that, as a religious insti-
the 417-student. day ele-
y-bigh achool is exempt
NLRB jurisdiction.
jh Rosenthal told the
Telegraphic Agency that,
img notice of a formal hear-
the labor dispute, sched-
r pet. 4, the NLRB in-
tnat it did have juris-
This may be one of the
times that the NLRB has
,,!Unt against a Jewish day
school.
IN THE hearing notice, the
NLRB noted that the school was
involved in the course of its
operations, in interstate com-
merce, and was "an employer en-
gaged in commerce within the
meaning" of the National Labor
Relations Act. The school is in
Lawrence, N.Y.
Under terms of the complaint,
both the union and the school
board were invited to seek a
voluntary settlement of the dis-
pute. Rosenthal told the JTA
that the board had remained ada-
mant in its refusal to resume
negotiations with the BTA.
Raphael Ellenbogen, the Bran-
deis School executive director,
said the principal difference was
money, adding that the school
board offered an 8.6 percent pay
increase for the first year of a
new contract and 8 percent in the
second year, with pension in-
creases. The BTA asked for a 13
percent increase in a one-year
agreement.
ELLENBOGEN said the prin-
cipal factor was money but
Ronald Nanulin, BTA president,
said that under terms of the
contract offered by the school
board, most full-time teachers
would be dropped to part-time
status, lose tenure and benefits,
be barred from union member-
ship and subject to immediate
dismissal.
Ellenbogen denied the board
was engaged in "union-busting"
but said Brandeis, as a private
school, could not afford the
salary increases sought by the
union. He said when the deadline
passed, "we had to have
teachers" and the board hired 22
teachers to replace the secular
teachers who had walked out,
along with 22 Hebrew teachers.
According to the NLRB com-
plaint, the union accused the
board of by-passing the union to
bargain with the Hebrew
teachers "to induce them to
abandon the strike activities and
return to work." The Hebrew
teachers did return to work.
THE NLRB complaint added
that board members promised
those teachers "wage increases
and other benefits in excess of
those it had offered to the union
during the negotiations" which
failed to bring about a new con-
tract and led to the walkout.
A BTA spokesman said the
union hoped that the hearing
could result in an order to the
school to reinstate the striking
teachers and pay them back
wages. The school is a member of
the Solomon Schechter Day
School Association.


77k Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.June
U.1
An American's Viewpoint After Visiting Israel
p^i
children ages 10 and "
talked about peace ... it
wiab that "the borders of I:
and neighboring countries could
be like the US and Canada
without fortifications and the
freedom of crossings by all people
the same Nathan said. When
he was born bis father was in un-
fonn (1948)" "His father
went again to war in 1966' .. .
"And. hi 1967 both he and his
l m uniform together."
went alone in 1973 as his
too okL In 1973
wounded in Egypt
. he was shot through the right
jaw (scar still shows) and the
bullet passed out through the
; of hts neck (he was shot by
He spent considerable
Despite bis
Nathan
is abligaterl to remain in uniform
until age 55 and even after
that if necessary. Following his
convalescence, the government
provided Nathan with money to
start a business. Nathan had
studied history and had obtained
hat masters degree prior to his
wound ... he was torn between
returning to school (at govern-
ment expense) for a Doctorate
and eventually teaching at the
University level or accepting
government money to begin a
business. Nathan eventually
elected to accept the government
subsidy and began the career in
which he still continues today.
But most of all peace was on
Nathan's mind ... he "hoped
that soon his Arab brothers
would also tire of war as he has
and as many Israelis have."
Nathan said be was proud to be
a Jew "His studies of history
led him to knowledge of his own
and other people religion and his-
tory" ... he feels a brotherhood
toward all men ... his Jewish-
ness is the most important aspect
of his life but be believes that "all
men are brothers and that per-
haps this may be understood by
all peoples as scholars trace and
translate the history of the an-
cients." "Nathan felt that the
price of another war would be too
great for all countries of the
Middle East" "this he hopes
is being recognized by others."
The Young Waiter
The evening was late and the
once crowded restaurant was now
nearly empty. I was alone writing
in my journal which apparently
excited the curiosity of my young
He naked me about my
to Israel and what I was
The Martre d joined the
and the conversation
led to the Middle East dilemma
The mail 11 d stated he "was
for peace but he sadly believed
that "war wfl come" ... He said
he was "tired of war and did not
want to be a soldier any longer."
We cbaenssed the law that all
people in Israel must be-
soidiers and both young
tefc that Americans were
soft for not requiring the young
people of .America to serve their
country in the same way.
The young waiter expressed
his confidence in Prime Minister
Begins decision to give up the
Sinai. be beuved that if Begin
the tough harduner. who would
grve up nothing agreed to give up
the Sinai for peace, then the loss
of the Sinai was a necessary first
step toward establishing peace in
the region. The maitre d' said, "It
(the Sinai) was only a home for
soldiers and bedoins ... it (the
Sinai! belonged to Egypt... but
... on the matter of Jerusalem
both young men believed that it
must be a part of Israel. They be-
haved all pcoptoi must have the
right and privilege to visit and
worship in Jerusalem as brothers
but that the city must remain as
part of Israel. The young waiter
and the maitre d wanted peace
. with moist eyes they looked
at me with this desire. The young
waiter stated that "death to them
has been a brother" and that
"there are far too many orphaned
children in Israel." The young
waiter concluded by stating that
he "did not want to make or-
phans of his children."
Mystery of Peace
The weather was bitter cold.
the sky overcast and dark and a
light rain fell adding to the dis-
comfort. Our destination was an
Israeli Army Tank Base where
we were scheduled to have lunch.
The base is located atop one of
the many hills of the West Bank
and strategically placed along the
route which has served those
traveling between Jordan and Is-
rael since biblical times. Any at-
tack on Israel from the East
would, by geographic necessity,
have to pass this hilltop base. We
were greeted by stem, disciplined
young men. taught to do their
duty as sentries and to trust no
one. In Israel standing armies
and security are not frivolous ex-
ercises but serious business. At
Local Leaders Attend
.JDC Semi-Annual Meeting
NEW YORK Heinz Eppler
and Alan L. Shulman. Jewish
communal leaders of our com-
munity recently attended the
Semi-Annual M I jaj of the
Board of Directors of the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee (JDCl in New
York (Tuesday and Wednesday
May 18 and 19).
The JDC. established in 1914.
is the overseas relief arm of the
- American Jewish community. It
If nas provided relief and rehabi-
r utation services and programs for
S needy and endangered com-
munities in more than 50 coun-
tries around the world since it
was formed.
Donald M. Robinson of Pitta-
burgh. Chairman of the Board of
JDC opened the meeting. Re-
f ports at the first plenary were
presented by Henry Taub, Presi-
5 dent. JDC and by Ralph I. Gold
S man. Executive Vice President.
JDC.
The JDC receives the bulk of
its funds from the United Jewish
Appeal. supported by the
- Federations and Welfare funds of
i the Jewish commumtKs of the
~ United States.
t JDC. with a budget of S38.5
nillioo for 1982. is active m 34
countries around the world, in-
cluding Israel, France. Italy and
Austria for Soviet transmigrants,
Spain. Hungary. Rumania, Cze-
choslovakia, Poland. Yugoslavia,
Argentina. Brazil, Uruguay.
Chile. Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia,
Egypt, Greece, India, Af-
ghanistan, China Burma and
Thailand.
It extends aid on behalf of
American Jewry to an estimated
500.000 Jews in need.
each check point, it was deter
mined that we were expected and
directed to proceed to Regimental
Headquarters (HQl
The camp consisted of a maze
of temporary boxlike wooden
structures painted in drab olive
onion. We were led to the base
headquarters where we were es-
corted inside by a young soldier
carrying the ever-present
machine gun (it seems everyone
wearing khaki in Israel carried a
aatfca gun) to a room where
two young boys greeted us. My
first knpression was that these
two young men were orderlies for
the Commanding Officer. I soon
realized that we were in fact, in
the presence of the Commanding
Officer and bis Executive. These
two young boys. 26 and 24, were
the Senior Officers in charge of a
front line tank regiment located
only a few miles from Jordan and
vital to the Security of Israel.
Both young men exhibited a
cautious intelligence, confident of
their task, and yet aware of their
youth and awesome responsi-
bility We exchanged greetings
and sat down to exchange ideas,
cautiously at first; both young
men were unsure of their con-
versation as they have limited
opportunities to speak English
(especially with an inquisitive
American). We talked of war and
death, that these young men were
constantly living under the
threat of dying for their country,
that their responsibilities and
training were not a matter of ex-
ercise and drill, that war was not
a game of children but a deadly
serious circumstance where the
ultimate might be required and
dutifully given. As we talked of
the political circumstances of the
Middle East situation. I couldn't
help but be disturbed by the
wide-eyed innocent look of the
two young men. neither of who
need shave more often than bi-
monthly. The question must be
asked of all politicians, what have
we done to the youth of the
world, why do we sacrifice our
young men to settle "old men's
differences? "!! The wars of the
world are not young mens wars,
we only ask our young men to
fight them following the inex-
cusable failures of our leaders.
The rain continued to fall in
sheets as we departed the HQ for
the mess hall. Again the building
was a wooden box. sparse and
without heat. air. ventilation or
any other known convenience.
The mess hall was crowded with
tables which were in turn
crowded with soldiers, most of
them boys younger than their
commanders. The scene could
easily have been a fraternity
gathering, only the members here
were dressed in khaki with
machine guns hanging over each
chair. We were late in arriving
and of course, accompanying the
regimental Commander (the man-
boy of 26) we were accorded
whatever VIP treatment might
be offered in such spartan
surroundings. No pretentious or
apologies were made. The room
was crowded and bare, cheap u-
ensils and no napkins (the Com-
mander later produced
toilet pepper to wipe off the soup
ladel that had slipped into the
serving bowl) otherwise, one
was expected to take care of one's
own fastidious needs. The Mess
Sergeant served the dishes by
randomly placing them on the
table. Nothing was offered as it
was each man for himself, home
cooking style. This was an Army
camp and "please." "thank you,"
"pass this" or "that" were irre-
levant for the men-boys living on
the razor's edge of war. We
continued our discussions of war,
tactics, politics, subjects of real
and vital importance to the men
of the tank garrison.
Following lunch the Com-
mander invited us to tour the
base to inspect and observe Che
deployment of the tanks. The
rain was falling even harder now
and the dust of Israel had turned
into the mud of ages. The con-
ditions could not have been worse
for a field inspection of a tank
regiment however, our intre-
pid group proceeded (I was of-
fered a khaki fatigue cap to cover
my rain soaked head ... I was
thoroughly unprepared for the
severe conditions and gladly
accepted). The soldiers fingers as
well as ours were purple with wet
cold as they pointed out the
deadly features of the Israeli
tanks known affectionately as the
"Mothers Keeper" because they
so adequately protected the
young boys inside! These reliable
behemoths are built by the Is-
raelis as a fraction of the cost of
the American built Ml.
At this moment, a company of
tanks started their engines and
quickly roared out to a distant
hill for tactical exercises. The
power and muscle of these
*i
Tbj
vehicles
stationary and silent
some! The deafening l_
unmuffled engines blotZ
conversation. The **
sight of this suddenly
fothal energy caused the,
rush through my body.Ti
not toys to be trifled i
continued to watch the
column as it formed a
diatant hillside. Within
the firing began,
were real enough,
tanks captured from
Sinai or Syria on the
Heights.
The rain began to hi hi
rente. The discomfort fo.
man-boy Commander aad,
serves had increased to thea,
that no words were spoke, i
guns continued to sound a I
distance.. we had not i
the political situation
. and the prospects for J
lution in other more lofty,
ban by older and aha,
appears remote ... the i
young men and bojn sf]
present and future all eu&
to be covered by sand, east
flowers until the old meat
wise enough to solve
"Mystery of Peace."
John P. Linstroth it tie]
dent of Perini Land and 1
ment Company, a wholly (
susidiary of Perini Conx
The .parent, Perini Corpon
diversified construction,
and real estate company |
Framingham, MA, it
Managing Partner of tkt I
Airbase, construction
sortium.
Mr. Linstroth, a graduetn
Marquette University
Columbia University Gn
School of Business, rtsitkti
West Palm Beach.
News in Brief
U.S. Withdraws Abramowitz
As Envoy to Indonesia;
Anti-Semitism Denied
ByJTA Wire Services
AMSTERDAM The revocation by Washington of the
appointment of Morton Abramowitz as American Ambassador
to Indonesia has only little relation with the fact that he is Je
ish. This is reported by the Jakarta correspondent of the leading
Dutch daily. Handelsblad, Willen Van Kemenade.
Van Kemenade has been Southeast Asian correspondent of
Dutch papers for several years. The reason for the nonappoirt-
ment of Abramonitz. according to him, is in Washington, what
Abramowitz has many enemies. He is considered by many too
liberal and "too soft on Communism,"
On the other hand. Indonesian sources according to Vu
Kemenade, state that Abramowitz, by his "activist" policy, hu
incurred the hatred of many highly placed Indonesian muitary
and security officers. They also think that Abruncwto
men
belongs to those among the American foreign experts who
Southeast Asia as part of the American China policy and ha*
started active lobbying for the restoration of diplomat*
relations between Indonesia and China for which Indonesia"
opposed for the time being.
French Zionists to Boycott Elections
PARIS Four French Zionist parties have announced that
they will boycott the forthcoming elections organized by th
French Zionist Orgaruzation.The four are the Confederation o
United Zionists, the General Zionists-Liberals, the National
Religious Party Mizrachi, and Herut. They say they will not
present lists or candidates on the June 6 vote
Unlock the DoorsHelp Us Release Them
Voscow s Gregory Vlg-
darov served in the Soviet
/my ^ntii 1969 when he en-
roltec n school as an
economics student Refused
a visa to Israel since 1973, he
is unable to pursue further
studes or secure employment
in his field and works at odd
jobs to support his family
There are 10,000
refu*en/*rs Mate Grigory
Counmrn/oi
on Soviet
Vladimir Prestin worked
as an engineer but was fired
when he applied to emigrate
to Israel in 1970. Apartopant
in many hunger strikes and
demonstrations, the Moscow
refusenik is active in the
emigration and culture move-
ments. There are 10,000
Courtesy of National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Soviet Jewry Task Force, Community Relations Coon


,y,Junell,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3

i second Annual Midrasha Graduation took place at Temple Israel,
l host synagogue this year. Shown receiving her diploma is Ilene
mpert- Dr. Paul Klein, chairperson of the Midrasha Committee of
(Jewish Federation presented the diploma.
m
**
pruce Horowitz, president of the Midrasha Student Council, is shown
eiving his dip torn a from Dr. Paul Klein at the Midrasha Judaica
j School Graduation.
^P-
f
*etN|erit Scholarship Awards were presented to six Midrasha
(tudfiit* in recognition of their dedication to Jewish learning. These
' tare used as part of the tuition for study programs in Israel.
(left to right) Robin David, who will be attending H.S. in Is
*l; Judie Wolf son, who will be participating in the Hadaasah pro
m> (or teenagers; Toby Kosowski and Joyce Lampert, who will be in
1 United Synagogue Youth Israel Pilgrimage Program, and Susan
fewer, who will attend H.S. in Israel. Not shown is Beverly Rotman,
bo will participate in the Zionbt Organisation of America program.
I'tendi
Temple Judea Consecrates
Land In West Palm Beach
Eleven months from the date
ot their first service, over 230
congregants and honored guests
gathered to consecrate a four acre
site as the future home of Temple
Judea, Palm Beach County's
newest Reform Congregation.
I he site is located on South Chil-
bngworth Drive in West Palm
Beach.
Temple Judea's Rabbi Joel L.
Levine and Cantor Rita Shore
conducted the impressive land
consecration ceremonies held in
the First Christian Church,
whose property adjoins the
future home site. The Rev. Mary
Martin, Associate Minister of
First Christian Church, wel-
comed members and friends of
Temple Judea as new neighbors.
The ceremony held on Mother's
Day, May 9, was lifted by the
beautiful analogy and comment
by Rev. Martin, "Mothers have
beautiful children and Judaism is
the Mother of Christianity." Dig-
nitaries from many faiths were
represented. Palm Beach County
Commissioner Frank Foster and
City of West Palm Beach Vice-
Mayor Frank Sineath III
presented proclamations pro-
claiming this auspicious day as
"TEMPLE JUDEA DAY."
Mrs. Barbara Chane, President
of Temple Judea, delivered an in-
spiring message on the history of
Judaism and impressed upon the
members their responsibility for
the future of Temple Judea.
Carrying the welcome of the
Ministerial Fellowship of the
Palm Beaches was its President,
The Rev. H. Theo Gee. Rabbi
Bruce S. Warehal, Executive Di-
culty ^L^i>B*Mfc" gradostion recently are members of the
WiSSTmff1 and "mhtse chairpersons. Shown (left to
WkT^^:- Rachel 8tfa. Hebrew instructor; Dr. Paul Klein,
*Mha p"*? chin>erson; Dr. Ha viva Lsngenauer, Director,
tornev p-.;!8^ '"at instructor Jewish Literature. Seated,
b chair,!! ^^y. instructor Jewish Law; Dr. Elisabeth Frei-
^"P*on Education Committee; Edna Goldstein, Hebrew
"ot shown, Ceceil Tiehman, instructor Jewwh literstsr*.
fUWfi HOME Of
TEMPLE JUDEA
RABBI Jrt C &<*** CANTOR #/ .<, &*\
<^ 9657778 for present location
YOU7HP006SAMS REU6KMJS SOW HtBKEW ClASSIS
fwooys/srtemoo adult ed bhh-bm Minw -m
4
Mr. William A. Meyer (right), 1st Vice President and Mr. Daniel
Bakst (left), 2nd Vice President, of Temple Judea join congregants in
prayer at the Land Consecration Ceremonies, May 9, on South
Chillingworth Drive, West Palm Beach. The ceremony took place in
the First Christian Church whose property adjoins the land selected
by Temple Judes. A reception was held immediately following in the
Fellowship Hall of First Christian Church.
rector, South County Jewish
Federation, underlined President
Chane's message and expressed
admiration for the enthusiasm of
the membership.
Special recognition was given
to Temple Judea's Board of
Trustees and its officers. William
A. Meyer, First Vice-President,
and Daniel Bakst, Second Vice-
President, were honored with a
standing ovation for their major
role in founding the temple and
the purchase of its land. Follow-
ing the ceremony, Messrs. Meyer
and Bakst led a processional to
the site to unveil the sign
designating it as the new home of
Temple Judea. Afterwards, a re-
ception was held in the Fellow-
ship Hall of the First Christian
Church celebrating this most
joyous occasion.
Temple Judea, a family-
oriented intergenerational temple
with over 200 family members,
offers a Religious School, Bar and
Bat Mitzvah training, Hebrew
classes, Brotherhood-Sisterhood,
Junior and Senior Youth pro-
grams, and Adult Education. In-
terested persons may contact the
Temple office (965-7778) for
further information.
Mast Israeli
Arabs Feel
Victimized,
Poll Shows
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
pollsters have begun taking no-
tice of public opinion in the Arab
sector for the first time. They
have predictably found that the
vast majority of Israeli Arabs
say they are discriminated
against, and somewhat sur-
prisingly they have discovered
that most Arabs blame both
Jewish and Arab students for
clashes in the universities.
The man responsible for the
Arab research section of the
Dahaf Research Institute, headed
by Dr. Mina Zemah, is Shmuel
Toledano, former Arab affairs
adviser to several Prime Min-
isters.
The first poll conducted among
746 Arabs who form a rep-
resentative sample of the Israeli
Arab population (not including
the West Bank, the Gaza Strip or
the Golan Heights) showed that
46.7 percent said that both Jew-
ish and Arab students were to
blame for campus clashes and
unrest; 44.1 percent felt that
Jewish extremists were to blame;
5.5 percent felt government
policy was responsible; and three
percent blamed the Arab
students.
Ninety-six percent felt the
Arabs were discriminated against
in Israel, and 60 percent felt the
time had come to establish an
independent Arab party to de-
mand full equal rights. Only 38
percent felt this aim should be
achieved through the existing
parties.
Third National UJA Hatikvah
Mission for Single Adults To
Depart For Israel July 18
NEW YORK, N.Y. The
Third National United Jewish
Appeal Hatikvah Mission, for
single adults between the ages of
25 40, will visit Israel July 18 -
28 for a specially-planned "in-
sider's encounter with a country
and a people," Jack H. Levins of
Miami, Florida, Hatikvah Mis-
sion Chairman, announced.
The Mission is the third in a
series of innovative programs in
Israel for a target group "whose
involvement is necessary if we
are to continue to meet the needs
of our people in Israel and here,
at home," Levins said.
"The population of single Jews
between the ages of 25 40 has
grown substantially," he con-
tinued. "This is a group with
enormous potential for leadership
in our UJA-community cam-
paigns and too often they do not
have the opportunity to fulfill
that potential. This is the chal-
lenge, and the opportunity, of
this mission."
The Mission itinerary includes
an opening night dinner and bon-
fire on the beach under the Tel
Aviv sky, a festive Shabbat ob-
servance and a dinner and over-
night stay at the site of the
Roman encampment in the foot-
hills of Masada with a dawn
Masada climb.
Also planned are meetings
with settlers and kibbutz mem-
bers, a tree-planting ceremony in
the UJA Young Leadership
Forest, and discussions with stu-
dents, professors and leaders of
Israel's government and military.
Informal study and social visits
with "Israelis who share our
values, our lifestyle and our
commitment to the Jewish future
will give us the opportunity to
debate the issues that will be
raised during the ten days, and to
discuss the meanings inherent in
this special peer-group visit,"
Chairman Levine added.
For more information about
the July 18 28 Third Annual
Hatikvah Mission to Israel for
single Jewish adults, contact
your local federation.
TUNE INTO
L'Chayim
'The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340AMWPBR
Tune in to'MOSAIC
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
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Sunday morning over WPTV Charms! 5, at HI a.m.
.jmHh hosts Barbara Snuhnan and Stm Gordon
..


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
F"dy.Jun,li
Jewish FloridiAn
tjatoaoc***Toio**ct
"ii liriWI Tt--"-----"- -
jzgrvmz
rx
Friday. Jane 11.1982
Volume*
m jm- o*
20 SIVAN 5742
Number 21
Zaire Decision Required
Commendable Courage
Zaire's decision, revised at the last moment, not to
reestablish its embassy in Jerusalem is a sad one.
Still, this should not take anything away from
Zaire's courageous action to fly in the face of the
pressures that the confrontation Arab states are at-
tempting to mount in Africa in order to maintain
what appears to be a solid anti-Israel attitude there.
We say "appears to be" because it is common
knowledge that many African states, despite their
unanimous severing of ties with Israel at the conclu-
sion of the Yom Kippur War. resumed these ties
through diplomatic intermediaries in various ways
since then.
The Zaire resumption of cordial relations, with an
embassy now in Tel Aviv. is break enough in the
freeze that followed the Yom Kippur War. As a con-
sequence of Zaire's move, the following has occurred:
Saudi Arabia, a socalled "moderate friend" of
the United States, severed all diplomatic relations
with the central African country:
Qatar followed suit:
The Khartoum-based Arab Bank for Economic
Development announced that it would suspend all
activities in Zaire.
The disappointment that Israel must feel as a con-
sequence of the Zaire decision to opt for a Tel Aviv-
based embassy is. at least at this time, a small price
to pay for what it conceives of as a "breakthrough in
the relations with Black Africa." After all. Zaire is
paying a price too.
But Zaire's action in effect announces to the world
that playing footsie with the .Arabs yields little more
than immunity from blackmail. By contrast, return-
ing to friendly relations with Israel means open and
frank exchange of technical assistance: social,
economic and scientific development: above all, a
positive and creative pattern of existence rather than
a negative one pointed toward fruitlessness and the
enervating atmosphere of status quo in a nation (and
an entire African continent) needing, on the contrary,
a program geared toward progress.
The Zaire decision comes on the heels of Costa
Rica's intention to move its embassy back to Jeru-
salem from Tel Aviv. Dare we hope that there is at
least some silver lining on the black cloud that set-
tled over Israel after Egypt s sneak attack in 1973?
As even Egypt's Hosni Mubarak inevitably moves
toward a rapprochment with his Arab brethren in
the wake of his country's return to the Sinai, surety
Zaire's courageous decision should say something
even to him about Egypt's future on the African con-
tinent.
*
*&
I I
S I
An Open Letter to Jewish Parents
An Opea Letter Te Jewish Parents:
This Utter is not meant to alarm you. It is being written, instead, to
inform you. Its subject is CLUB, a "socioT group composed of high
school students in Palm Beach County.
Students. Jewish and Christian, from the Benjamin School Palm
Beach Gardens. Cardinal \euman, Sorth Shore. Lake Worth and
Forest HH High Schools, belong to CLUB. Its activates are fun; Us
atmosphere is enthusiastic; its appeal is contagious. But if that were
the sum total of CLUB, we would not be writing you.
CLUB has a definite goal and aim. It started with about 60 young
people four years ago as "an interdenominational entertainment
group It has grown to about 300. According to Ron Hilliard, director
of CLUB, the purpose of CLUB is to help kids, and to "present Christ
to them in a way they've never looked at." The students are not re-
quired to become Christians, but, according to Hilliard, "if they do,
that's good."
CLUB is affiliated with "Campus Life." a national Youth forChrist
movement. Its social activities appeal to our children, and we believe
you, as parents, need to know what it is and that Us philosophy is de-
finitely Christ-centered. Unfortunately, CLUB, does not identify itself
as Christian in the fliers handed to students. The Christian element is
added after attracting the youth to its social activities.
Each of you as parents know your child better than we, and we offer
you these suggestions as a guide. Ascertain if this problem touches
your family; calmly discuss what CLUB'S aims are; offer your child
other kinds of social activities to counteract CLUB'S appeal: Temple
or Synagogue Youth Group, JCC teen programs, etc. Let them know
of your concern for them and Judaism.
Sincerely,
RABBI HOWARD SHAPIRO. RABBI ALAN R. SHERMAN, Ob
behalf of Palm Beach Count jBoard of Rabbis
Campus Life Club: Is it Out to
Convert Jewish Kids?
Bv RABBI
DONALD R. GERBER
Temple Beth Orr.
Coral Springs
tTasspus Life.' a division of
Youth for Christ of the Billy Gra-
ham Organization, was founded
to bring religion to high school
and college students. It has
proliferated in North and West
Browsed with meetings held in
high schools. In Palm Beach
County, it operates under the
name of 'Club in Benjamin
School. Palm Beach Gardens.
North Shore. Lake Worth and
Forest Hill High schools. The
letter printed above will be sent
Campus Life-Youth for t%**
both Ccl Springs and te
r!ih SchoouTT^ fo^T"**
Mark Zier. ha. been^N
running regular Monday^!
Program, attr^fog ^^
20?J?en**rs from ouTJ
school community Rv r. ^ I
Life-Youth for Christ*, Z*
um-tjon. the percent^ *J
Jewish teens involved nuL J
gram would roughly correspE
to the Jewish popuUtion?S
community, nearly 25 percent |
In recent months, becauj. rf i
the large percentage of JeJ
toen involvement in Campui 1 a
Youth for Christ. cerS^,
cerns were brought to my t
tion. After having met twieewin
representatives from the Ada!
Advisory Board of Youth .1
Christ and the Billy Graham (>.
ganiiation, I am seriously o f
cerned about one aspect of ti
approach:
to Jewish parents of junior high
and high school students.
Campus Life is a youth divi-
sion of the Billy Graham Organi-
zation. In other locales it is called
"Youth for Christ." The parent
body spans a 40-year develop-
ment and has been attempting to
reach individuals from their mid-
teens through their mid-20s since
its inception. Campus Life Youth
for Christ is not new to Coral
Springs, having been in our
midst since the late 1970s.
Since September 1981 the
Coral Springs Coalition of Jewish
Organizations has been
monitoring the activities of
Life promotes Ck* i
tie-sty through subtle if Dot L
ceptive teckwiqne*
Campus Life Youth for Cbria j
certainly has a right to exist, asl
it has true value in our society.,
This value, however, is not mi j
missionary group to convst(
Jews, but rather as a misskman '
group to help Christians find or',
reaffirm their faith. Campus LA |
appears to operate under the to
lowing basic assumption: Mot
Christian teens prefer not to be 1
involved with their parenti' \
churches except for Cnristmu
and Easter holidays when they t
attend out of a sense of obligation
and family unity.
Most Christian teens do not
find it socially acceptable to be
involved in established church
youth groups. Perhaps only 10-15
percent of Christian teens partic-
ipate in such groups. The more
socially adventuresome teens
seek out more secular options.
The church is perceived as en or-
ganization of their parents, by
their parents and for their par-
ents. It is considered too conser-
Continued on Page 5
Dm T-ars.a
The Ten Lpst CJans of Israel?
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
Ascendents ot the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
we 11 never know. But one thing we do know tor sure is that the first
Jews or modem times came to Scotland in the 1600 s. found it much
to their liking, and settled there.
J established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
Scotland s most famous pleasures. J&B Rare Scotch. Carefully
blended from a selection of the finest scotches. J&B has such a
smoothness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
wonder it s become the favonte scotch here in America. Serve
JC*B to your tnbe. clan or mishpocha. One delighrful sip will see
the stan or a tradition that will never be '
not,,
2S-
lost.
xocr***i., C-9B2T>iP*angfc.c J&B. It whispers.


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Campus Life Club
,n.inuMromPage4
, and morally restrictive for
'jority of Christian teen-
, particularly in Coral
Campus Life offers a
,nt socially acceptable
ati've for Christian teens,
mlarly when it plays down
aditional church message,
[appeal to Jewish teens:
]^jh teens attendinn our
c high schools need to be ac-
a by their peers. Campus
[attracts relatively large
m to extremely well-run
ubsidized regular meetings.
an environment offers
j |q(J8 an "American" place
th to be accepted, appreci-
jid perhaps loved, not only
Jeir fellow peers, but partku-
Iby the advisor and his assis-
1 It is unacceptable within
Ls Life to express prejudice
u individuals because of
[differences. Campus Life is
king pot organization; how-
[the "pot" is always being
i by Christians.
| long as Campus Life pur-
L neglects to publicize itself
rhristian Organization in an
[way, it is unacceptable for
Lh teens to involve them-
f Only when Campus Life
lops an open and honest,
Jeceptive form of recruit-
I will freedom of choice exist.
] at that time will Jewish
Its and their teens be able to
lively discuss the pheno-
jn, understand its objectives
|make decisions. Only then
limited participation be
able.
Campus Life could have great
value in our community, but as
long as it is not "up front" about
its Christian philosophy I am
deeply troubled!
I conclude by quoting an ar-
ticle by Annette Daum, the Reli-
gious Action Consultant for the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, Department of Inter-
religious Affairs. Annette Daum
is Reform Judaism's chief
spokesman regarding missionary
activities and cults. In her article
entitled, "Missionary Fever,"
Ms. Daum says: "There is
nothing new about such mission-
izina exceot the 'face' of the
packaging. The same manipula-
tive, deceptive methods com-
monly used to sell swampland are
now employed to "sell' religion to
the most vulnerable groups in our
society. Their peers on the Junior
High, the Senior High School and
the College level are used to in-
vite unsuspecting youngsters to
free social events parties, din-
ners, rock concerts, coffeehouses,
parties, dinners, rock concerts,
coffeehouses, weekend farms, etc.
which are soon transformed
into proselytizing encounters."
The time has come to be honest
with ourselves and our children.
Christianity is not our religion.
Jesus is not our saviour! Can we
have non-Jewish friends? We can
as long as they respect our reli-
gion as being authentic and of
equal value to their own.
r
' f>r>
> / > \ \r- \ 4

^
*
> Kramer, Past President of Temple Israel's Brotherhood, 1901
gkr Drive, W. Palm Beach presenting a check to Henry Sheri-
|rtMurer and Al Fink, current President, given to Bernard
., .y Keith Kronish, Manager of Riverside Chapels. Brother
If Temple Israel each year provides deserving Temple Youth
[Representatives the opportunity to attend UAHC Leadership
; Camp during the summer. People like Riverside Chapel make
sible by their generosity.
It TAPtS
It CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHrlENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
PALM BEA( H
832-0211
HOWARD
a APE* A
rrlAC'KAGl.MC
1201 N E 45 STREET
FO.RT LAUDETOALfc
ffioca Peec* in SB oca &UUan
South Florida's Vibrant Community
ul eSrtfh!!'Bnd Umni8 country dub resort where afforable living
re'un-ound~u. help8 fonn new friendships. At Boca Teeca
! world of7 7 hole8 of S^1, tennia dub- and now the all new
^n condom n'8 Set right to the center of our Mwe8t 1. 2 *nd 3
' with fnUv m """P16*- Prom only $66,000. Apartments
ious lod^ ^"'PPed GE kitchens and wall-to-wall carpeting.
' diversifi J* Rue8t8, "nique resUurant in the main clubhouse
"^ InterZ "ctlvitie center. All .Jewish jorganizations on
I" in inu! VT 60% 6 vear mortgages available Or 80% finan-
e8t for 29 years; both with no points & no closing
SBoca Te i!L 2nd Avene. Boca Raton. Florida 33431 or
Oe(305) 994-0400 (Boca), 426-3600 (Broward),
949-6109 (Dade)
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
"The Moral Majority" is a
strong negative force which
threatens to destroy our Democ-
racy.
Their aim is to determine the
t.v. programs they deem suit-
able for us to view; which text
books may and may not be
studied in our public schools;
which books should be in our
public libraries and which books
should be publicly burned (as has
already occurred in Warsaw,
Indiana); they are pressuring for
prayer in public schools seeking
ultimately, to make this a^eouh-
tk ruled by Christ.
They have already succeeded
in ousting liberal Senators, and
now have a "hit list" of future li-
beral candidates targeted for pol-
itical oblivion.
They label those who do not
agree with them "sinners" and
"disciples of Satan."
Free exchange of ideas is im-
perative for Freedom.
The so-called "Moral Majori-
ty" is born-again McCarthyiam
in clerical robes. This is the way
Hitler began in Germany.
A good deal of Arab money is
mingled with their funds.
If you like living in a democra-
tic land, you must keep abreast of
what is happening and tell
others. Together, we must ac-
tively work to preserve our prec-
ious freedoms. Don't take it for
granted. Get involved and ex-
press your opinion on a local and
national level to our representa-
tives in government. And,
equally important, discuss it
among yourselves.
TOBYF.WILK
/JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2415 Okccchobce Blvd. W. Palm Beach 689-7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION
JOIN OUR SINGLES GROUPS THIS SUMMER!
WE HAVE:
Young Singles 18 35
Single Parent Family Groups
Career Singles Working People,"35 55
Prime Time Singles 55 & up
MANY DFFERENT SOCIAL AND RECREATIONAL
T YOU CAN ENJOY. CALL THE CENTER FOR INFORMA
AT 689-7700.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
Intheworld.
Not surprising.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors,you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to-Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
intheworld.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd.
Paim Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel Inc
Tradition. It's whai
'if Jews.
(.iiiirtllHn
Plan
Sponsori' f ii Han
Pre-Arrar>. urwral
I


t* '/>lill'ol
Pae6
7Tu? Jeigts* Floridian of Palm Beach County
fri^7. June 11
Organizations In The News
AMERICAN MIZRACH1
WOMEN
MiDMhiWoM
Special Notice: Doe to unfore
awsMsnTaMssMn, our g"l"
meeting and installation of offi-
cers has been canceUed instesd
of Tuesday. June 8 regular sseet-
sag fl be said WniaiHiy. J
at 1 p.m in the American
Savings Bank, Community
Room. Westgste. C.V. AD mem-
bers, please note change of date
and location.
Also. "Final board meeting of
the season, to be held in the First
Federal of Defray. Westgate.
C.V. Important, all officers at-
tend! Date: Thursday. June 17 at
1 p.m."
RED MAGES DAVID
Nataaya Chapter Red Mages
David will hold a "Flea Market
Sale" at Millers Super Value.
Military Trail and Southern
Boulevard, on Sunday. June 27
from 9 s.m- until 4 p.m. Beat In-
flation Bargains Galore.
B'NAI B'RITH
The Tel-Aviv Ledge No 3015
of B'nai B'rith will hold its next
rotating on Wednesday June 16
at 7:30 p.m.
It will be held at The Kirklane
Elementary School located on
Purdy Lane, East of Military
Trail.
We wfll be entertained by a
musical program conducted by
Hy Farber conducting s Sing-a-
long with George Akman at the
puno.
HADASSAM
The newly organized West
Be ya torn Chapter of Hadaaeah is
holding its monthly luncheon and
card party at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse. 22nd Avenue off Fed-
eral Highway in Boynton Beach,
on Monday, June 7 at noon.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Electric excitement prevails in
the fourth grade classrooms
which are visited by National
Council of Jewish Women Picture
Ladies. On almost any day of any
week in the school year, a Picture
Lady is going into a classroom to
ignite the children into heated or
ponderous discussion of the pic-
tures presented to them. The
children love the half hour spent
in viewing and then telling how
they feel about Picasso. Rem-
brandt or any of the scores of
artists represented in our pic-
tures. Twelve schools are serv-
iced by us. in Lake Worth Palm
Beach. Wellington and Lantana.
This Spring, in the lantana
Elementary School. Helen Fal-
ton's class had their own exhibi-
tion. Invitations were sent by the
class under the resourceful
supervision of the teacher. Using
the artists presented the previous
mon by our volunteer Mildred
Drees, the group did research and
put together a simulated "Great
Artists' exhibit that was a joy
to behold The show included
Klee. Picasso and Rembrandt
and was superbly executed. The
Miami Herald photographer and
reporter were there and carried
the story, giving National
Council of Jewish Women its
well-earned recognition as
sponsor of the Picture Lady
program that spawned it. Ms.
Linda Kalnitsky is the profes-
sional volunteer coordinator at
the school and a lively supporter
of the arts programs.
Following are the Picture
IrS^M-* (highly valued by the
Palm Beach County School Sys-
tem* who give and receive much
pleasure from this project: Co-
Chairperson. Mildred Drees: Au-
gusts Sandier. Leah Kushner.
Marian Leavitt. Esther Szmuk-
Fehce Schiesinger. Natalie
i- Horunse Singer.
If Her I.ibby Greene.
/race Sonenbhck. Gir.r-y Elson
.d Hea Po?nak
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
^n Monday, June 14 at 12:30
p.m.. the Lake Worth West
Chapter of Weasea's Aaaarieaa
ORT will hold their meeting of
the seas on at the Senior Citizen's
Center. 201 North Dixie Highway
and 2nd Avenue North in Lake
Worth. A social program wfll be
presented featuring a special ar-
rangement of songs by "The
Mechayah Sisters," our own
Rose Scheuer and Selma Green-
berg.
Ceatary Chapter Women
American ORT wfll hold a card
party on June 24. at the First
Federal Bank of Delray. at the
Westgate. A sandwich, cake and
coffee will be served. There wfll
be souvenirs for all. Admission is
$2. Bring your friends and play
bridge, canasta, mah jongg or
whatever. All are welcome, come
and enjoy.
Coming Events
July 25: Sunday matinee.
Fabulous Forties" and dinner at
Marco Polo.
Aag. 21: Saturday matinee,
he musical Godspell at the
Stage Theater, all seats *7.50.
rVe will also have tickets for the
irst Saturday show of every
sonth. For information, please
call Rose Weisberg.
Sept. 11: Saturday matinee.
Milk and Honey" at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre.
Oct. 16: Saturday matinee.
"Walls" at the Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theater.
Nov. 22-26: Monday to Friday
Reservations are being taken
for a Thanksgiving Cruise to
Nassau and Freeport De Luxe
accommodations on the Ameri-
kanis. A deposit holds a place.
Call Lil Davis.
A New Year's trip of 3-4 days
to Disney World. Friday. "Once
Upon a Stage Theater." Satur-
day. Top Of The World, and Burt
Reynolds Theater on the way
home Please call Li Davis.
AMERICAN
TECHNION SOCIETY
The new 'CEN-TECH" is
holding an Open Meeting at the
Century Village Clubhouse on
Wednesday. June 30, at 10:30
a.m. to welcome its representa-
tive, Jos. Dorf, on his return from
a fascinating trip to Israel.
He is bringing a pictorial view
and story especially of Jerusa-
lem, and Haifa, where he visited
the Israel Institute of Technol-
ogy Ithe Technion'i. CEN-
TECH is the Century Village
Committee an arm of the Palm
Beach County Region of the
American Technion Society.
In addition, be is reporting on
the progress of the Robotics Re-
search Center the building of
smart" robots which will enable
Israel to compete in the world
markets with large industrial
countries. With Israel's limited
manpower, its very life requires
that she develop means to stay
alive; and it is the Palm Beach
County Region's unique and ex-
clusive project of a "Robotics
Center' development with which
the CEN-TECH has undertaken
a Patron's Fund.
Come, listen and qvell.
WANTED
Sunday School Teachers
Grades Pre-K, Kindergarden
and 1st. Sundays 9:30 to noon-
good Salary. Call Ruth Levow
833-0330.
BEFORE YOU SELL YOUR DIAMONDS AND
PRECIOUS JEWELS YOU REALLY
SHOULD SEE BALOGH.
IMMEDIATE CASE
1AIOC1 pays its bighoat prk^o^ toe row precious jewsn,
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boendocdlnatof 70
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CORAL OAaXCS: MS
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FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
THE
BENJAMINS
M0RNSTEIN
COMMUNITY
H II
'Of PALM BEACH COUNTY
5601 Ponor Avsnue WM Poim Bxfv Hondo 33405 (305) 832-8423
out
MO nOfiMMn
School provides on
nncnefl program of
Hebrew and Judo*
Studies in conjunction
wfh a superior
Secular Studies
Program, (ncludrng
ott. music, physical
education and
interschokisfc
octhfMes for
Pre-Kindergarten
through grade eight.
This superior
curriculum Is taught m
an innovative ond
success oriented
learning environment.
The Hornets**! Jewish
Communlry Day
School admits
students of every race,
color, wx. creed,
notionol ond ethnic
origin.
0** HEW HOM
The Porker Averu
Campus, a seven oat
site wlprovka t
environment to gto
ourchUdreno
wee-rounded
educoton.ThelocIs/
Includes spockxa
dossrooms, a Library
ond Media Center, on
Art ond Music CenUr,
Science Laboratory,
Auditorium and
Chapel Building vft
o kosher cototerio
tacillty, athletic tews
basketball, tennis
courts, ond
odministrattve offices
A Bibitcal garden
enhances the natural
beauty of me site and
promotes living
Judaism
I BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
se^iss**
v
mdaV
tfa^rcaritr-
M**^ ******
soo

of
and
mote'-
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Ships of Panamanian and Uberisn FWg'stfV


nday. June 11,1982
Filling in Background
thejWishTloridianof Palm Beach County

Page 7
feaire Offers 'Clarification' Of Jerusalem Decision
mont e\( ic a % i ___ -. .
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED^IATIONS-
L(JTA)- Zaire, offering
Clarifications," for its de-
sion to resume diplomatic
Rations with Israel, has
kicked away from its
irlier commitment to open
s embassy in Jerusalem.
| Kamanda wa Kamanda,
laire's Ambassador to the
nited Nations, said in a state-
lent at a press conference that in
[storing ties with Israel "Zaire
s never taken any decision re-
arding the possible establish-
es Palm Beach County Israel
loud Women's Division has an-
ponced that Mrs. Elinor Belter
been chosen as the honoree
the upcoming 1982 Israel
|ond Women's Division Fashion
ow. Mrs. Belfer, a Palm Beach
lent, is active with Technion
M numerous other community
Irvice and philanthropic or-
knizations.
ment of its embassy in Jerusa-
lem."
He also declared that "Zaire's
traditional position, particularly
its constant support for the Arab
Palestinian cause, is not called
into question by the restoration
of diplomatic relations with
Israel."
KAMANDA said that his
country, which is a member of the
Security Council, "is aware of the
relevant resolutions of the
Security Council and the General
Assembly on Jerusalem and has
never contemplated any action
contrary to those resolutions."
(Zaire's Ambassador to Belgium,
Kengo wa Dondo, said in Brus-
sels that the embassy would be in
Tel Aviv.)
Kamanda's statement was
contrary to an announcement
made in Jerusalem earlier by a
special emissary of President
Mobutu Sese Seko of Zaire that
its embassy would be located in
the Israeli capital.
The Zaire envoy to the UN said
that when his government de-
cided on May 14, to restore its
ties with Israel, it notitied the
Arab ambassadors in Kinshasha
that Zaire fully recognized the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and "continues (its) support
for the inalienable rights of the
Palestinian people, including the
creation of a Palestinian state in
accordance with the relevant re-
solutions of the United Nations."
KINSHASHA also explained
to the Arab ambassadors, the en-
voy said, that Zaire broke its dip-
lomatic ties with Israel in 1973 as
a result of the occupation of part
of the territory of Egypt which is
. a member state of the Organiza-
tion for African Unity (OAU).
He added, "The restoration of
diplomatic relations (with Israel)
takes into account the return of
Sinai to Egypt on April 26, 1982
and secondly the restoration (sic)
pnnrmTinnri
A-AAboT AnswerFone
A Division of
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Computerized Switchboards Live Operators
WE ANSWER FASTI
4394700
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth. FL 33460
imittnmnntmttiM.ti.M-i3
of diplomatic relations between
Egypt and Israel."
Kamanda said, "From Kinsha-
sha s viewpoint, this decision is
part of the serach for a negotiated
global, just and lasting solution
to the Middle East crisis which
implies both recognition of
Israel s right to existence by all
members of the UN and recogni-
tion of the right of the Arab peo-
ple of Palestine to have a home-
land, to exist and to organize it-
self within an independent and
sovereign state."
ARAB REACTION was
prompt and predictable to Zaire's
announcement of its restoration
of diplomatic relations with
Israel and its earlier indication
that it would open its embassy in
Jerusalem. Saudi Arabia broke
diplomatic relations with
Mobutu's government, charging
that it had acted contrary to the
wishes of its own people, world
opinion, the United Nations and
other international bodies.
Earlier, the Khartoum-based
Arab Bank for Economic Devel-
opment in Africa announced it
was suspending all activities in
Zaire.
Saudi Arabia is a major contri-
butor of funds to banks that
channel aid to developing coun-
tries. The Khartoum bank is one
of those channels. Zaire is report-
ed to owe the bank $36.8 million
borrowed last year.
ARAB INFLUENCE appear-
ed to have scored when Pres-
ident Kenneth Kaunda of
Zambia assured Arab leaders
that his country has no intention
of emulating Zaire by restoring
ties with Israel. Kaunda made his
announcement during a tour of
Kuwait, I rag and Bahrein, all
major oil producers on which
Zambia is heavily dependent for
energy.
lf*TO
Investment Equity I Jfio'
Real Estate ,JW*
Don Vogel
REALTOR
Residential-Condominium-lnvestment
g2US!S2 c Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl. 33410 Residence 622-4000
Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine
Open Agin For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
With Your hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Sher, David Diamond
ROSH HASHANA-YOM KIPPUR
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWN CANTOR
12 Days-11 Nights (Sept. 17-28) t~.'300 ^.pn.
(2 meals daily included. 3 meals Sat. & holidays)
8 Days-7 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 24-28> *250
6 Days 5 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 26-28) ^ *200
* Sleep at adjoining Atlantic Towert; matte at Waldman
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman: 538-573t or 534-4751
On The Ocean at 43rd Street
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
An
JwisM fuwram childkms service
tewi&i'and'ng fyofe"'onl arid counse/ing agency serving the
f.rw ,c'T,lmon''y of Palm Beocft County. Professional and con-
a'nUal"elp is available for
!'oblemso(lheagm
"sul,o,,onandevaloa.,onservica*
Marital counseling
Paronl-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Officei:
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Pol* Beach, Fie. 3340
Telephone: 6S4-1991
I 'fiosT^L* '*** ,e crK>rgd in family and individual counseling to
The Cn Py (F#0* re ba**d "incom* and fam"y **>
he J.e!"^/Jm"y and Children's$*vic o bon-rfteiory ogncy of
WlJh FaValion of Palm Beach County.
ikWBati^pB^BBMBaMa^
on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna.
Graca H*MHM.mi">oodi.hc
w*l NtfOTn dm line i vm *tt**. *nd ton* wxdvm i
(Otx *** oJ ih nml you **** mknM tmut IM-tyttri
olMmliUmirood. he SurtMd.
UU mrtoo. nvoCT. to Ih. qu~, ol producl
town*.couponw.wot*nK> Cowpomwy
nab.
I SAVE 30*
i
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I bv to. Good on).
USACMnwatoVSK FonidMnuan.of
l*i linn ill ir I^r-*-* l
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j j| FKI limrtlo


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fly.Junen
Jason May and Jill Golden are shown enjoying the Relay Races which
were held Sunday. May 2, at Camp Shalom. This was one of many ac-
tivities that were held in celebration of Israel's 34th anniversary of
Independence. Carol and Paul Klein, chairpersons for the day were de-
lighted with the participation of the community. The event was co-
ordinated by the Jewish Community Center.
The Village Rov alettes of Boynton Beach under the direction of Milbe
Upton are shown dancing Israeli folk dances. Sunday May 2. at Camp
Sbolom to the delighted people who attended the Israel Inde-
pendence Day Celebration coordinated by the Jewish Community
Center.
The children's relay race was not only enjoyed by the children bat by
the many adults who enjoyed the Israel Independence Day Cele-
bration which was held at Camp Shalom. Sunday, May 2, aj which
coordinated by the Jewish Community Center of the Palm
i, lac
PROUDLY DISTRIBUTED
BY
MENDELSONJNC.
833 First Street
MIAMI BEACH
672-5800
DON'T BE FOOLED
BY SUBSTITUTES!
When spending your hard earned money for value, be sure that's
what you get! Be certain it's EMPIRE KOSHER fresh chickens and
turkeys. Ask your butcher to show you Empire's famous Red White
and Blue tag while it's attached to the wing. Otherwise, you risk
getting something less than the best. Make sure that you are not
another victim of deception.
THE CONCORD
PRESENTS
Do you remember the beautiful Cat-
skill Mountains in the Summer? Why
not come back and enjoy them.....
The world famous Concord Resort Hotel did not
forget and offers a special Summer Package to
you.
3 Weeks (22 days and 21 nights)
Roundtrip transfer from La Guardia Airport to
the Hotel
Gratuities for waiters and maids during your stay
Local and State tax
21 breakfasts, al! your heart desires
21 lunches with a large variety to choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
3 cocktail parties
A welcome drink upon arrival
For groups of 20 or more persons, chartered bus
with escort will meet you at the airport
Luggage handling at airport and hotel will also be
included
For reservation or any further information please do not
hesrtate to call us direct 800-431-3850 or contact Lynn
Green at 305-485 8861 she will also assist you in
making your plane reservation
Departure dates for groups are:
6/28 7/19 8/9 8/30
*' SPECIAL DEPARTURE DATE FOR
YOMKaPPUR***
9/6 9/26 ($150 00 add'! per person)
Join the fun summer crowd at the CON
CORD and we will make it our business to
pamper you wtth luxury and make this summer
an unforgettable one for you .
Speakers. Social Programs &
Daily Fun Activities
Entertainment every nig:
Dancing to 3 Orchestras
Monticello Raceway Nearby
Free 9 Hole Golf. Tennis.
(indoor & out). Health Club.
Indoor and Outdoor Pool
Relatives & Friends can visit.
All For:
$
1485.
(per person, double occ. airfare
not included)
COME ON UP
OONCORD
RESORT HOTEL ,
Kiameaha Lake. NY 12751 V^
90 miles Nortwest ot New York City ^ '


.June 11.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Browsing in Books
, Heart Is Half A Prophet, by
, Tessler Goldstein
jhis excellent novel, with
loklyn as its mise-er-scene-is
. new and talented author. We
taken at a leisurely pace
math a Brooklyn seen through
Urecocioufl and all-seeing eyes ,
kven-yearold Esther Hirsch.,
uiough not in the first person
t pammer is all in the present
and the result reads much
i involved tale and intro-
etive and observant child
ht tell herself, before dropp-
[off to sleep.
The father. Zalman Hirsch. is
the caretaker of a small synago-
Sae in a very depressed area of
rooklyn. Zalman, ardently re-
ligious, is not the great Hebrew
scholar he purports to be, and
much of his time and sometimes
misplaced zeal is spent seeking
someone to complete a minyan.
The mother, Malke, on the other
hand, is a bom skeptic, silent in
the face of suffering and depriva-
tion until her children are threat-
ened when she becomes a verita-
ble lioness. Benjamin, the eldest,

entation of the Holocaust Library, a series of 17 books offered by
tati-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith Women, Mitzvah Palm
rh City Library on April 2d by B'nai B'rith Women, Mitzvah
nril 518. Pictured above (from left to right): Morris Potkin,
Volunteer; Anita Potkin, Council Administration Vice Presi-
|; Sylvia Lewis, Council President; Shirley Bloom, Past President;
I Commissioner Carol Roberts and Peter Daniels, Library Director.
makes an effort, which soon turns
to purest pretense, to follow the
religious precepts of his father.
Eventually his disenchantment
and inevitable self-loathing leads
to great tragedy. Esther's older
sister, Lila, is blond and beauti-
ful, which creates further pro-
blems within the bounds of this
sternly parochial family.
And as the story unfolds, like a
bright thread in the nostalgic
fabric, are woven the memories of
Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers
dancing their light hearted
dances; of FDR's fireside chats;
of Eddie Cantor and "The Sha-
dow" on the radio; of Coney Is-
land and egg creams and two
cents plain.
It is Brooklyn in 1936 and who,
in that year, did not sense the
Holocaust about to come, and
what Jew anywhere did not sense
the throes of a world in torment
and about to assume new dimen-
sions?
This book left me with a warm
glow. The story is recounted with
wit, warmth and compassion,
with the family as the chief pro-
tagonist, as it is and has always
been in Jewish life.
Reviewed by Marjorie Dreier,
Temple Israel Library Commit-
tee. Temple Israel Community
Library is open to all, Monday,
Friday and Sunday mornings
from 10 a.m. to noon.
Tonight, give yoiirddcken a marvelous marinade
Polynesian Chicken
I (2% lo 3 lb.) broiler-fryer
chicken, cut up
1 clove garlic, crushed
% cup water
Id cup salad oil
2 tablespoons lemon juice
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S
2 tablespoons Gulden's*
Spicy Brown Mustard
2 teaspoons salt
Yi teaspoon
chili powder
Vj teaspoon sugar
Combine crushed garlic, waler, salad oil, lemon
juke, Gulden's* Spicy Brown Mustard, sail, chili
powder and sugar. Pour over chicken pieces in large
bowl and refrigerate for several hours or over-
night, turning chicken once or twice. Drain and
reserve marinade. Preheat broiler for 10 minutes.
GULDENS
VlfV BIO"'.
Place chicken, skin side down in broiler pan. Place
8 to 9 inches from heat. Brush chicken with mari-
nade and broil 20 minutes on one side, basting with
marinade every 5 minutes. Turn; brush with
marinade and broil 15 to 20 minutes on second
side, basting every 5 minutes. Serves four.
The Mustard good enough to cook with iiMkrPu.
9Jhumdt>hip and
Manischewilz team up
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7m61-lQD53b


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Jme jj
Because Someone Cared
of Palm Beach County. Our office Family & Children's StrvL.
is located at 2411 Okeechobee beneficiary agency of the Je?l
Boulevard Our telephone num- Federation of />a/m rT*
ber is 6841991. The Jewish .County). **
Bv STEPHEN LEVITT
A.GS.W.
-4 personal view from the
Executive Director of the Jewish
Family A Children's Service.
'All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious- client
information at the Jewish Family
& Children's Service is held in the
strictest of confidence).
A recently retired professional
man made an appointment to see
me one day recently.
He was most unusual in sev-
eral respects. Although not a
professional therapist, he never-
theless had a rather extensive
knowledge and familiarity with
various psychological writings
and authors. However, his pre-
senting problem seemed to re-
volve around his own declining
health and difficulties he had
been experiencing with certain
neighbors in his retirement con-
dominium.
One day, in a particularly de
pressed mood, he came into my
office armed with a quotation
from Freud in his classic "Civili-
zation and Its Discontents", and
proceeded to read the following
passage from this work .: "We
are threatened with suffering
from three directions: From our
own body, which is doomed to
decay and dissolution and which
cannot even do without pain and
anxiety as warning signals; from
the external world, which may
rage against us with over-
whelming and merciless forces of
destruction: and finally from our
relations to other men. The
suffering which comes from this
last source is perhaps more pain-
ful to us than any other. .
This quotation somehow sum-
marized this man's current state
of life to his way of thinking. He
felt extremely depressed with the
fact that Freud offered no solu-
tions to this "inevitable decay"
about which he had been reading.
My approach with this particular
Condominium
Ten Offers
Recreational Facilities
Boca Teeca's newest additi n.
Condominium Ten, offers its res
dents and their guests exclusive
use of the complex's six tennis
court facility and poolside club-
house.
In addition to their separate
recreational package, Condomin-
ium Ten owners also have the
privileges afforded all Boca Teeca
residents.
Twenty-seven holes of golf are
within walking distance to the
new complex as is the Bdka Teeca
guest lodge and restaurant.
The activities center houses
billiard, card, sewing, and craft
rooms, an auditorium, library,
saunas, whirlpool and steam
room. Classes and meetings are
scheduled throughout the week
at the center, and a full time soc-
ial coordinator plans various ac-
tivities.
The Condominium Ten sales
office is located inside Boca Teeca
Country Club Estates and is open
daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
An-nell a
HOTEL ^
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue on Premises
TV Live Sho* Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year
Services
Nwr all good shopping
Call tor rataa
700 EUCLID AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
CALL 1-531-1191
gentleman needed to be carefully
considered.
I had to point out that just as
bodies decay and age so do cer-
tain concepts. Perhaps it was
time for my client to abandon his
lifelong infatuation with turn of
the century personality theorists.
Although, they may well have
many valid ideas, these ideas are
not universally applicable at all
times for all people. It seemed to
me that my client needed to learn
how to more meaningfully fill his
time in his retirement con-
dominium, thereby spending less
time obsessing about ideas of
decay and dissolution.
In a relatively short period of
time mv client informed me of the
(act that he had decided to accept
the challenge of teaching an art
course for a local aduk education
program. Although he would not
be paid nearly as much money as
he had been used to receiving for
his work as an artist up north, he
nevertheless felt that it was his
obligation to instruct those living
locally on the subject and
practice of creative arts. In his
last session in our office, he con-
fessed that one could well bury
one's nose in writings and there-
by give up living. Since he had
stopped reading and re-reading
his favorite works on psychology,
he found himself more relaxed
and comfortable in the con-
dominium environment which he
chose to spend his remaining
years. Through a brief encounter
with a therapist who was
thoroughly knowledgeable about
his pet subjects, he was able to
find a sense of objectivity which
one sometimes loses when one is
reading. In this case I was
pleased to observe the gradual
abatement of his discontent and
his return to civilization.
(The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service is a non-profit
agency designed to meet the so-
cial, emotional and counseling
needs of the Jewish community
STATE OF
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agels 'n cream cheese
lovers,
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If you think you know from bagels n
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somethinu even better Soft
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Ureter's* Bagel. Landers
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best Al oTtheir 11 detaous
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and theyrecertiled Kosher.
And notwig could be eastet
*" toasting a pre-skced
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Now to top such a bagel wouldn't
it be sly not to use Phiy? Its the
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Sot PHU.V CreamCntese.
(Then you? know from bagels n
creamdtettrt)^^


June 11.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
Uintqge
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^
:


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday

Pirtared. left to right: Stephen Levitt, A.C.S.W., Executive Director;
Murray Ken, immediate Put Preaideat; Bom Schwartz, '
t; Nathan Koaoweki. new J F 4 C.S. President
JF&CS Meeting
/ RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL >*-------------------------n
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking .
Makes the Most of Ckef Boy-a^dee Cheese Ravioli
V cup chopped or whole smal
coons
V cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vt package (10 or) frozen whole
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garbc salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
The final meeting of the 1981-
82 year of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service was held Mon-
day evening. May 17, 1962. Mr.
Murray Kem. outgoing Presi-
dent, was presented with an ap-
propriately inscribed plaque in
recognition of his devoted service
to the agency as a board member
and officer. The board and pro-
fessional staff expressed their ap-
preciation for Mr. Kern's efforts
in leading the agency in expand-
ing its services to the communi-
ty-
Mr. Kern outlined the growth
experienced by the agency in
recent years, wkh particular
mphasis on the agency's ex-
panding "Quick Response" pro-
gram.
Following a unanimous vote by
ne board, electing Mr. Nathan
Kosowski as the new President,
!r. Kern turned the gavel over to
Ir. Kosowski. Also elected at the
tnxeing as Vice-Presidents were
Linda B. Kalnitaky and David
Schwartz. The board re-elected
Evelyn Blum as Secretary and
Harry Lerner as Treasurer.
The following were elected as
directors: 1 year term, Robert
Fitterman, Charles Green, Dr.
Etta Ress, Norman Silversmith,
M.D.. and Suzanne Smith. 2 Year
term, Ruth Kirshner, Adele
Sayles. 3 year term. Ann Blicher.
Evelyn Blum. Lynette Feldman,
Osna Good friend. Linda Kalnit
sky, Harry Lerner, Thomas Ross.
M.D.. David Schwartz. Rose
Schwartz, Lenora Walkover.
A cake, appropriately inscrib-
ed, and other refreshments were
enjoved following the annual
agency election. The Jewish
Family and Children's Service of
Palm Beach County, Inc., is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
greenbeans. cooked and drained M cup water
L Saute orions and carrots in butter in medwm-sized
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2. Add rernaining ingredients; cover and smmer icr
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^
June 11,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
ike
MM -.- -
cum
rSTACI LESSER S>*
round the Town" would like to hear from you. Send articles
written and double-spaced to Staci Lesser, c-o The Jewish
idian, 501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West Palm Beach,
3401
I capacity crowd attended the installation of the Jewish War
rans, Post 408, Palm Beach County, at a luncheon at the
ons Restaurant in Lake Worth. Past Commander Morris
thanked all those present for their guidance and co-
ation in making Post 408 the most successful Post in the
E. The State of Florida Commander Paul Zimmerman, intro-
J Sam M in dell, a member of Post 408, who will succeed him
he year 1982-1983 as State Commander of the Jewish War
rans. Sam is a resident of West Palm Beach and we wish
nrell in his future endeavors.
Lemistry is his bag and it certainly is his book. Henry Dorin,
[iident of the Fountains in Lake Worth, has been writing a
nistry text for the past three years and it has finally been
fished. "Chemistry: The study of Matter" is 680 pages in
Tth and is beautifully illustrated.
nry is very active at the Fountains, chiefly as the President
(it Fountains Appliance Services, Inc., a mutual association
[insures the residents' appliances and is run by residents on
fluntary basis. In spite of an approaching 76th birthday, he
3 golf and tennis regularly.
|enry's teaching experience is extensive. His final teaching
i were spent as a professorial member of the New York
Lrersity Chemistry Department. Henry, mazol tov on your
I book.
he Cantata, "The Seven Golden Buttons," was recently Der-
by the choir of Temple Beth Torah of Wellington and
estra ensemble under the direction of Cantor Nicholas
(I. The Lt. Col. Natanyahu Lodge of B'nai B'rith presented
| Jewish musical program. Lee Kleinman sang tenor solo and
ne Frank sang soprano solo. Both I>ee and Elaine live in
Jington.
cial speaking roles were performed by Rabbi Edward
Rabbi of Temple Beth Torah, Saul Goldman, Muriel
oan and David Schimmel also of Wellington.
pngratulations to Stuart Altschuler on being elected to the
I of The Actor's Workshop and Repertory Company. Stuart
I psychotherapist in private group and also in individual
lice in West Palm Beach. Good luck in show business!
Page 13
iS Addresses BB of Palm Beach Gardens
lh Family & Children's
I of Palm Beach County,
ptaff member, Sanford
ft, conducted a talk on
and family counseling
pbers of B'nai B'rith of
pach Gardens, May 18.
Srunther opened the dis-
| by going over the variety
available at the J.F.&
Pcy. He acquainted the
| nth members with the
[family and marital prob-
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New Right Agenda Examined at
NCJW District Convention
Is the new right agenda and its
possible impart on Constitutional
rights a threat to family life? This
was a major topic on the agenda
of the Southern District Conven-
tion of NCJW recently held at the
Hilton Southwest in Houston,
Texas, attended by national and
southern leaders. But the
business and activities of their
100,000 member volunteer orga-
nization was not all they came to
discuss. In addition to examining
the new right agenda, delegates
participated in a series of innova-
tive Women in Management
workshops designed to help them
expand their awareness and ab-
sorb new techniques.
This was one of five district
conventions held recently
throughout the country, and was
addressed by Shirley I. Leviton,
National President. National
Council of Jewish Women is the
oldest Jewish women's organiza-
tion in the United States. During
its nearly 90 years of its exis-
tence, it has concerned itself with
women's issues, children and
youth, the elderly, Jewish family
life and Israel. It has pioneered
many significant programs in
lems seen at the agency and how
we handle such cases. A question
and answer period followed with
particular emphasis on aging and
parent-child problems.
This presentation made by our
local J.F. & C.S. to B'nai B'rith is
part of an on-going series of pro-
fessional discussions with local
agencies and organizations, to
improve agency awareness in the
community.
such areas as day care, juvenile
justice, the prevention of child
abuse, domestic violence, meals
on wheels for the elderly and at-
home preschool education for di-
sadvantaged Israeli children.
Southern District is comprised of
40 sections.
Among those attending the
convention from this area were;
Doris Singer, Palm Beach
Southern District President,
Doris King, incoming President
of Palm Beach Section; Helen
Abrams, Debbie Berger, and
Esther Kosowski, Board mem-
bers and officers of Palm Beach
Section. "This was an ideal op-
portunity to define our roles and
enhance our skills as volunteers,"
said Helen Abrams.
I* TENTS
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Maxwell House' Coffee
IsAfterTheaterEnjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after
theater is almost as much a part of
the entertainment as the perform-
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get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big pan of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


PasjeU
The Jewish Ploridian of Palm Beach County
Frida

Ida Nudel Responds
Force. Community Relations
Council I The following is a letter
wkk* former POC IDA NUDEL
wrote to the Editor-in-Chief of
Readers Digest
Dew So-:
Allow me to thank the
Editorial Board and the journal-
ises
Moahe Bruaant and
Lawrence EBiott for the attack* in
tout sjagaisii devoted to me
personally and the position of my
feflow Jews m the USSR who
have < the* wish to
leave the Soviet Ui
Since Jane 1961 tul March
1962 I received about ax
thoof nd registered letters from

Community Calendar
Jbbb 11
Free Son* of Isroel 1230 p.m.
JBBB 13
Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10 o.m. B'noi B'nih Women
- Mitzvoh Council 10o.m Temple Beth Sholom 1 p.m.
JBBB 14
Women's American OBT Mid Polm Women's Ameron OST
Lake Ac- rVest 12.30p.m.
Tomor board 9:45
o m. United Order of Trust S meeting 12 30 o.m Temple Israel Annual Congregational
Ueet.ng, JEW!$H FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 8 p.m.
Jne 15
F^ee So^s o' Isroel -board- 10 o.m. Temple Beth David board
8pm Hadossofi Henrietta SzoW 1 p m Congregotio--A--
shei Sholom StstenSood 1 p m B'noi B'nth No 3132 board -
10 a. m. Jewish Wor Veterans Auxiliary No. 406 1 2:30 p.m.
B'noi B'nrh Women Choi 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Cypress
takes- 1pm. Temple Israel -board-8 p.m.
JMN 16
labor Zionist Alliance 1 p.m. BrandeiS University Women -
loke Worth board 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood -
board- 10 o.m B'no. B'nth No. 3113-8 pm.
J*ne 17
Hodossoh Goldo Meir 12:30p.m.
JBBB It
B'noi B'rrth Women Olarv board 12:30p.m.
J.BB 19
Women's American ORT Evening
Inmt 29
B'noi B'nth No 3113 930 a.m.
Club-9 30 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Men's
Jne 21
B'no. Brim No. 3016 7 45 p.m. P.oneer Women O Ezrai -
I? Lm., Temple Beth David Men's Club boord 8 p.m.
boord 10am Temple b>
boord
B'noi B'nth Women Menorah
roel Sisterhood -Horn.
Jbbb 22
Congregation Anshei Sholom 1 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCH LOCAL CONCERNS 12
noon. 2pm
h me 23
Jbbb 24
Hodassoh Alryo 1 p. m. Jewish Community Center Executive
Committee 8 p.m. Hodossah Bat Gurion-10 a m 'JEWISH
FEDERATION COMMUNITY CALENDAR MEETING 8 p.m
NattamaiiTh
Banker'
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Your Locally Owned and Operated
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Comer ollnaaii ( MIMW)-i
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42 countries of the world, ex
pressing sympathy and approval
of my stand in defense of a man s
riant to be a master of one's own
fate, in defense of human dignity
Letters from Western Germany.
France. Australia. Canada were
parucularry numerous.
In their letters the people of
different nationalities, faiths,
political views and social stand-
ing were quite unanimous about
one thing the State must carry
out its obligations to which it
voluntarily committed itself and
must treat its citizens in accor-
dance with the standards of our
civilization
Being unable to personally
reply to everyone of my friends. I
apply to you with a request to
publish my answer on the pages
of your mpriB and thank you
in advance
My dear friends. I appeal to
each and every one of you both
to those who wrote me letters,
and those who stopped to think
about my fate after reading the
article My dear friends, it is dif-
ficult to express the feelings
embracing me when I received
several hundred letters simul-
taneously by post and read them
one after another for hours. Your
letters had so much sympathy
and care that sometimes they
caused tears. Your letters con-
tained so much indignation
against my tormentors that I felt
new strength: your letters ex-
pressed such confidence that jus-
tice would prevail that I also
believed in victory.
It happened by chance that my
fate became well known to the
people in many countries of the
wotid. My fate is but a drop in
the ocean of suffering, which is
the lot of the people here who an-
nounce their disagreement with
the official Soviet canons or their
desire to emigrate from the So-
viet Union. I cannot describe
mental sufferings of these people,
their bbbjBBBB and fear for then-
children whose fragile psychics
has to undergo unnatural and un-
enduring experiences. How many
of them are to become ill, how
many of them are to become frus-
trated as a result of severe ex-
periences of their chudhood? It is
impossible to count. All this is on
the conscience of our tormentors.
'y.Jnav
Dear friends, your letters were
like a tight in the darkness, and
not only for me. but for many
people of that village where I did
the term of my internal exile.
Your letters made them excited
* proud that U*.J
about ** existed off"
J^'Ebody there MJ
Press then-gratitude"*l
own uutiatrve troTl i
both in my nan*. .J1"
People. I wish
body. Shalom.
Ida Nudel
15-04-1962
Moscow
Peac,
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June
11,1W2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
UCSJ Adopts Resolution
ereas the Soviet Union is
a policy of virtually
, its borders to Jewish emi-
ln as evidenced by declin-
Ljgration levels, which, for
[have averaged fewer than
dividuals per month;
ereas there are several
d long-term refuseniks, in-
f many children, who have
permission to emigrate
he period of 1970-75;
eas those Soviet Jews
-ave been denied emigration
1 particularly the long-term
|niks. are subjected to loss
loss of membership in
sional and social organiza-
revocation of acaddemic
fes. surveillance, arbitrary
Jt, apartment searches, and
[forms of harassment and
isolation;
lereas these individuals also
physical, emotional, and
jological problems resulting
[social isolation, and are
the right to cultural ex-
pn, as evidenced by the
tap of Jewish cultural
and Hebrew classes,
pe harassment of individu-
ticipating in these fora;
lereas these individuals
from a vicious officially
loned anti-Semitic cam-
ereas individuals are sub-
, to arbitrary arrest, impri-
nt, and internal exile, as is
with the Soviet Jewish
ere of Conscience currently
[VfJ Jfl
serving sentences in the Soviet
Union;
Whereas it is the stated policy
of United States law, aa express-
ed in section 502B (a) (l) of the
Foreign Assistance Act of 1961
and section 402 of the Trade Act
of 1974, that human rights consi-
derations are a vital element of
United States foreign policy;
Now therefore be it resolved by
the Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews that:
1) The President of the United
States and-or his representatives
should insist on strict reciprocity
in the areas of emigration from
imo R *nd grmin a,e8 to to
USSR at every appropriate op-
portunity;
2) The President and-or his re-
presentativea should insist on
similar reciprocity at such times
as other agreements between the
United States and the Soviet
Union, relating to trade, com-
merce, arms control, science, cul-
Apathy Hurts Prosecution
of Anti-Semitic Vandals
COMMACK, N.Y.,-(JTA>-
Police in Suffolk County, N.Y.
which is believed to have the
nation's highest arrest rate of
anti-Semitic vandals, say they
are being hampered by Jews who
refuse to press charges, it was
reported by the Jewish World of
Long Island.
"We keep running into Jews
who refuse to sign complaints be-
cause they 'don't want to get in-
volved,'" said Suffolk County
Police Detective Howard Man-
dell. "They don't want to have to
spend a few hours in court to see
justice done."
Mandell, who heads the county
police task force on anti-Semit-
ism, said that in one recent inck
dent, four girls walking to the
Dix Hills Jewish Center were
harassed by a gang of boys, one
of whom yelled "Heil Hitler" and
pointed a rifle at them.
"But -we could not press
charges because the parents re-
fused to let the girls file a
complaint," Mandell said, add-
ing:
"Jews must stand up and de-
mand respect and a response
from then- government. If they
sit back and say that anti-Semi-
tism has always been there and
will continue to be here, nothing
wUlchanKe."
tural and technology exchanges,
are negotiated:
3) The President and-or his re-
presentatives should also convey
these concerns to the govern-
ments of our allies, and urge their
fullest cooperation in these ef-
forts to promote free emigration
from the USSR;
4) The compliance by the
Soviet Union with internationally
recognized emigration rights
would significantly promote im-
proved relations between the
United States and the Soviet
Union.
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TT
ThTTeZishVh -idtan dfPaim Beach county
Jewish Community Center Senior News
/^y. June u
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfs tream Areawide Council
on Aging, and the Florida Dept.
of H.R.S.. fuhliwg us to provide
transportation for the transit dav
dvantaged. aa well as a variety
of recreation and educational
We are proud tO nnminr
that we are developing a new
transportation program as a
result of the new vehicle a-
warded to us through the Urban
Mass Transportation Act. At
this time we are inviting groups
to call upon us for ther various
local transportation needs and we
will schedule trips during the day
or the evening. There will be a
moderate fee to cover expenses.
We feel very strongly about pro-
viding opportunities to enable
persons to participate in enrich-
ing events and we ask the com-
munity to work with us as we
learn together how we can BEST
SERVE YOU. Call Rhonda
Cohen at 689-7700 for scheduling
your trip.
The J.C.C. has always been
aware of the importance of pro-
viding the "wheels" under older
adults so that they can take care
of their every day needs. Our suc-
cessful transportation program
under Title III Older Americans
Act has been the lifeline for so
many these past few years, tak-
ing people to doctors, hospitals,
and nursing homes and visit
spouses, shopping, etc. We are
delighted to be able to expand
our program and further support
and encourage older adults to
enjoy their later years with
greater ease.
On Going Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Timer}- Topics for Thinking
Women These group will meet
jointly every Tuesday except the
second Tuesday of the Month at
1.00 p.m. Sylvia Skolnik. group
leader. Next session Tuesday,
June 18th.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter. Health Insurance
Coordinator. wiD assist person;
with health insurance forms
answer questions, etc. the thirc
Thursday of the month at 2:0C
p.m. In June, she will be at the
Center June 17th.
Speakers Ctab Thursday.
10:00 a.m. Morris Shuken
President, invites all those inte-
rested in improving public speak
kig to join this group.
Jay Through Movement
Thursday. 9:30-11:30 a.m. A
creative activity of dance with
discussions on nutrition, stress,
charm, grace, etc. at Poinciana.
Lake Worth, through courtesy of
the Challenger Country Club. Fee
S8 for eight lessons Call 964-1455
for information.
"On Stage" The newly or-
ganized J.C.C. drama workshop
will meet June 21st with Director
Dick Sanders at 1:00 p.m. -
Sylvia Skolnik. group coordina-
tor. AD persons interested in any
phase of drama are invited to at-
tend.
Ceasing Events
R.S.V.P. Volunteer Coordina-
tor Sara H anna Coming to the
J.C.C. on Thursday, June 24th
from 1:00-3:00 p.m. You will
about and be interviewed to join
this national organization We
encourage all J.C.C. volunteers to
become R.S.V.P. volunteers.
There is no fee and many advant-
ages come with your member-
ship.
Special Lecture Color Your
World with World Of Colors
Sherrie Percy discusses the psy-
chology of color on June 17th at
1:00 p.m. Learn what is and
how to use your best color to im-
prove your life. Everyone is in-
vited to attend.
Canaan
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Community
Education provides outstanding
instructors and classes at the
Jewish Community Center
throughout the year. We are
proud to offer the following
classes during the summer
session.
Lip Reading New tme.
Classes will meet on Wednesdays
NORMANS. COHEN, M.D.
announces the relocation
of his offices
for the solo practice of
at 10:00 a.m. beginning June 9
through July, instructor. Darlene
Kohuth. Palm Beach County
Adult Education. Classes open to
all persona with hearing pro-
blems. This is an outstanding
class. All persons are encouraged
to attend.
Psychology Today Wednes-
day 1:30 p.m. Enjoy learning
how to relate to people around
you. Marty Seyler, Instructor.
Know Year Car Friday 1:00
p.m. A Palm Beach County
Adult Education Class. Paul
Oblas. instructor. This popular
class is a must for drivers.
Writers Workshop Thurs-
day and Friday 9:30. Continues
through June. Frank Bostwkk.
instructor.
Palm Beach Jaaior College
Class at the Jewish Community
Center
Contemporary Value Conflict*
A 4 week class provided by
Palm Beach Junior College will
be offered on Mondays June 7th
through June 28th at the Jewish
Community Center at 10:00 am.
Dr. Irving Rikon. who writes a
column for the Sun Press will be
the instructor. Discussions will
be conducted on the changing
values in the American Family at
home, in school, on T.V. and in
the later years. Fee $3.00 for 4
sessions. Call Rhonda Cohen to
register at 689-7700
Second Tuesday
of the Month
Social Activity
Members of the Second Tues-
day Council. Sam Rubin, Presi-
dent, are busy planning new
fundraising events. They meet
once a month before the regular
Second Tuesday Social Group
meeting. Watch for future trips,
card parties, raffles, etc. The next
Lido Spa trip will take place in
October. Call Sam 689-7700 for
information.
Everyone is invited to sttend
the Second Tuesday of the Month
Social program Save this day!!
Ruth Hvde. Program Chairper
son's delightful programs plus
refreshments and goodfellowahip
always make foTdebghu^g
noons. "*!
Prime Time Single. (wl
n Conversation Wedn^r1
June 23rd, 7:30 p.m. at JJ
Come join this friendly ZZ3
singles 55 and over '
ments. Donation -.75.
To all our Snowbirdsudu
leaving us for extended vanH
the staff of the C.S.S C
you a moat enjoyable
Come back to' us ,
healthy. We have nanTL
plans for the Fall. See you 3
JEAN ||
RHONDA (
Program)
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
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For The Practice Of
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The problem with stress is not how to get rid of it. It's a part of
life. And-it's not even all bad. The real problem with stress is how to
recognize it and control it. So it doesn't control you.
Your body reacts to stressful situations with its nerves, glands and
hormones. And because these systems function throughout the body,
what affects them can affect other parts of your body that may be
vulnerable at the time. ***
That's why stress is a factor in many people's heart attacks, .
hypertension, ulcers, asthma, possibly even cancers, and probably
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it's a major factor in increasingly costly health care.
You can recognize stress by heeding the warnings of your body
and emotions. Frustration. Anger. Hostilities that build up. Heavy
pressures of responsibility time demands and conflict. Headaches,
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The key to handling stress is learning. Learning to air your
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to learn what your stresses are and the best ways f or.you to deal
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LibtirNtuOntl. CommunKinon D,p**m,nl. PO Bom 2612. Buminghun. AUUm* 35202
I
I
I
| ADDRESS-
I
NAME-
CITY-
STATE-


June
11,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Second Issue of Variable Rate Israel Bond For
Employee Benefit Funds is Announced
the completion of the sale employee benefit plans.
E million issue of State of
Page 17
The announcement was made
locally by Gerald Lesher, Cam-
paign Chairman of State of Israel
Bonds in Palm Beach County.
..-an mmmm^mmmJSLSint "r
i; *sysjai a^ wise zztr*
10 miUion issue ~. ~-----
fariable Rate Bonds, the
[merit Corporation for Ia-
corporate structure of
| Bond Organization, is
said. It comes at a time when
Israel must bear heavier financial
burdens as the price it is paying
to achieve peace in the Middle
fcast and gives us an opportunity
tOmOfiMiBond revenues for the
of Israel's
jligious Groups Unite
o Rap School Prayer
YORK Six or-
ktions representing
national and more
flO local groups have
la statement sharply
I of President Rea-
teported plan to sup-
proposed constitu-
[amendment author-
voluntary group
I in public schools.
I an amendment, says the
nt, would encourage
Jient "sponsorship or
I' of religion, in violation
Irinciple of freedom of reli-
ptl separation of church
le and would generate in-
cus tension and conflict.
impossible," the state-
ontinues, "to invite a
(that is acceptable to all
] and "any effort to do so
ps prayer by robbing it of
land meaning."
ORGANIZATIONS
jthe statement are the
|Joint Committee on Pub-
, the National Coalition
|lic Education and Reli-
Liberty, the National
lot Churches of Christ in
|.A., the National Jewish
pity Relations Advisory
the Synagogue Council
Irica and the American
fongress.
tatement was issued by
M. Squadron, president
I American Jewish Con-
pho is serving as spokes-
the coalition. The full
he statement declares
J distressed by reports
Jsident Reagan intends to
la constitutional amend-
I sanction prayers in pub-
Ws. The compelling argu-
Ihat have prompted the
tned organizations to op-
It practice in the past are
Id. We have repeatedly
foul of freedom of religion
UkT'0" of church and
Phibit government agen-
*> as public schools from
religious practices or
.W that experience
I us that efforts to in-
I religious practices into
pools generate the very
I'ous tension and conflict
1 first Amendment was
Mo prevent; and (3) that
Pssible to devise a prayer
faeptable to all groups
Mny effort to do so tri-
Prayer by robbing it of
0 meaning.
1 because of this trivia-
flat we are convinced
" >te recitation of a
*>red prayer con-
. Uung to the advance-
J religion. On the other
|a diverse and pluralistic
pfayer which does con-
I WANTED TO BUY
P Oil Paintings Polish-
PBeigiumNorwegian-
WishDanish-Germarv
"unganan-Austrian
ly Artists Living Today)
p"vate Collector
tain depth and meaning for some
will inevitably be offensive to
many others.
"It is no answer to these
considerations to say that the
prayers will be 'voluntary.' To a
child in a classroom, no part of
the school routine is voluntary. It
cannot be made so by the cruel
device of telling them that they
are allowed to brand themselves
as pariahs by leaving the room or
by remaining conspicuously si-
lent during the religious cere-
mony.
T^fwf.urrent "^rest being paid
interest is adjusted every six
months based on the average
pne rate of three major banks;
the Bank of America, San Fran-
cisco; the Continental Illinois
Natronal Bank and Trust
r^TT'K. ChicaS: and
Citibank, New York. The mini-
mum purchase is $26,000.
Among the funds which are eli-
gible to purchase the Variable
Rate Issue (VRI) Bond are: Cor-
porate Administered Profit Shar-
ing Plans, Corporate Ad-
ministered Pension Plans, Pro-
fessional Corporation or Asso-
ciation or Service Corporation
Plans, Union Pension or Welfare
Plans, Keogh Plans, Individual
Retirement Plans (IRA) and
Union funds.
WE BUY
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
H. L. WOLF & CO.
Investment Bankers
120 Wall St. #1044
New York, N.Y. 10005
Telephone
212/473-3504
THE
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
1000'sotframeato select from
Lenses
From
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NO APPOINT
Frames
from
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Exams $20
WENT NECESSARY FOR EYE EXAMINATION
Soft Contact
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Wi mmr*4 M. r.C. ermrtoto. UmtUUom, foUeo Pot
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V
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427-3800
HOURS:Mon.-Fri.l0to6
Sat. 10-5 Eves. & Set. Available
If you believe that a vacation
should include affordable airfare to
an exotic -country, where modern
resorts are surrounded by
astounding ancient sights... deluxe
accommodations in a five-star
hotel on the Mediterranean from
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with wine, for under $30.. .you
believe in miracles.


*
This summer, come to Israel.
The miracle on the Mediterranean
"Price isbajcd on per person double occupancy.


- WM
Pel8
"tIp Jewish FhrianofPalrriBeacn!dtmty
Frida
y.J,i
Synagogue News
y\
(Left to right), oat-going President, Jack Kaplan; Rabbi William
Marder. President of Temple. Nathan Kosowski
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
New Officers
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County in-
stalled Temple, Sisterhood, and
Men's Chib officers and board
members at a joint ceremony held
on Sunday evening. May 16, at
the Colonnades Beach Hotel on
Singer Island.
Rabbi William Marder, Spirit-
THE MENORAH PRENEED PLAN.
All the satisfaction, thoughtfulness
and financial value of pit need planning.
The Menoroh
Pre-NeedPUm.
Smn|C*apa!fvouuu1ttitU-&*ndOiadian4IISou1ti >l>wir In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach. 833-0887.
Oiapafc > Sunrat. Monti Maw BaKfi. DnrftaW Such and Mpm
Menocan Chapett Cemetery Counseling Service rt available at no charge
ual Leader of the Congregation.
was the Installing Officer. Cantor
Earl Rackoff. accompanied by his
wife Lillian, entertained the
gathering. Rabbi Marder's in-
troductory remarks drew a
parallel between the book of Ruth
and the dedication and sincerity
of the Congregation.
Nathan Kosowski was in-
stalled as Temple President,
Marilyn Dias as Sisterhood
President, and Robert Schneider
as Men's Club President
Presentations were made to Jack
Kaplan. Carol Gay, and Robert
Schneider. Special recognition
was given by Jack Kaplan. Out-
going President to Louise Ross.
Steve Stolzer, Anne SUop,
Howard Debs, and Rabbi
Marder.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Sisterhood
Sisterhood installation was
held at Senter Hall on Wed-
nesday. May 18.
The following officers were
installed:
President, Gail Pariser;
Membership vice president, Judy
Lowenbraun; Program vice-
president. Gloria Werner;
Corresponding secretary, Nettie
Hanser; Recording secretary,
Blanche Lang; Treasurer, Esther
Banish; Financial secretary.
Shelly Robinson; Youth ac-
tivities vice-president, Stella
Goldberg: Past president, Blanch
Rich.
Mr. and Mrs. Bea Oasman of Boca Rio hosted a moat successful re-
ception with Sen. Alfonse D'Amato recently which resulted in the sale
of more than $1,000,000 in the sale of Israel Bonds. Sen. D'Amato
emphasized the importance of Israel as a strong ally of the United
States. Shown here (left to right) are Bert Sales. Florida Regional
Manager for State of Israel Bonds. Mrs. Oasman, Mr. Oasman, Sen.
D'Amato and David Zvsman. National Field Director.
The Sisterhood Board is sched-
uling new and exciting programs
for the coming year!
Adult Theatre Workshops:
Study Groups; Pilgrimage to
New York; Shoppers Bazaar;
Monthly card parties; speakers
on vital contemporary subjects;
education days, (topics and dates
to be announced).
Come join us and help make
this a very vital part of life in our
community for our members and
friends.
Bat
Mitzvah
Palm Beach County Israel Bond Board Chairman Dr. Richard
Shagarman (left) congratulates President Richard Brannan of the
Suburban Baak of Lake Worth upon the bank's purchase of a $25,000
Israel Bond. Brannan called the purchase Suburban Bank's way of
showing support for Israel aa it continues its quest for peace in the
-YaKiCUt LiBt.
LISA SCHNEIDER
Lisa Schneider, daughter of
Bettyann and Robert Schneider
of Palm Beach Gardens, was
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
vah May 21 and 22 at Temple
Beth David. Rabbi William Mar-
der and Cantor Earl Rackoff offi-
ciated.
AMY FINE
Temple Israel. 1901 N. Flagler
Drive. West Palm Beach, 33407
celebrated the Bat Mitzvah of
Amy Fine, daughter of Alfred
and Wendy Fine at Sabbath
Services, Friday evening May 21,
at 8 p.m.
499-8000
W. ATLAHmC AVE.
DOJIAY BEACH. HA. 33445
JOSEPH tUMN. F.D.
ma r AMLt raoTu-no* rum
rroua raa-Mns ruMotu. PBOcaAMi
Synagogues in Palm Beach Coi
Orthodox
Attx Chakn Congregation Century VttW
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath services I
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Aashsi Emana
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 3344c dl
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver. President. Daily serviS*'
and 5p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a .m. % """oil 11
Reform
"" Temple Ian?
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. PW|
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohenj
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President, Cetall
man. Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator.:
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 39U
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath ss
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with I
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave
Mailing address 2005 N W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 334U|
Samuel Silver. President, Bernard Etish. Friday services!
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest MIE.
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address|
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Rabbi Edward I
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel, President Ronnie Kramer (793-21
Sabbath service, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chare I
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 9651
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Cttl
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington U[
Southern Blvd.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Gladesi
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue. P.O.I
3. Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi I
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411.1
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eisenfe)
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phooel
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirach. Cantor Elaine Shapiro,5
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturdiji
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m.. Sunday andl
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anahei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone I
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. SchectnmC
Mordecai Spektor. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:30
Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. foDo
Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Minchtf"
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beat*
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hay.,
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin.
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-502 Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Mom?"
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday t"
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. MiBur/l
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.Nortll
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi Wuham Marder, Cantor'
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10"
Temple Beth Sbolom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G', Belle Glade 33430. Cantor J**!
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drr*'
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m.,
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a jn.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Hie* **
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Sabbath services, Friday '
Saturday 9:30 am.
Temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Coagreg*"0*
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach &***&
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver, Cantor Benjamin Ad*
services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m Daily
8-45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phow*
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. SabMU"
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Temple Beth Zfoa
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr. Royal Palm Beach. Fr*L
p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. President, Brian Schwartz
Cantor Albert Koalow.


^Junell.1982
vrlrtu'
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
NO MATTER WHAT KIND OF VEHICLE
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-since \ssa-
* CORAL GABLES HIALEAM/PALM SPRINGS MILE
Ird&DoualasRoad 446-8101 1275 49th St. 822-2500
NORTH MIAMI t MIAMI "POJjr
13360 N.W. 7th Ave 681-8541 N.W. 25 St. & Mllam Dairy Rd. 593-1191
UffTV
cunu
* "CHASTER CAM. MA
AMERICAN EXPRESS.
omens um
t N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E 163rd St. 945-7454
t MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
* SOUTH OADE
9001 S. Dixie) Hwy. 667-7575
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dbcla Hwy. 233-5241
t FT. LAUOCROALE
1740 E Sunrise Blvd. 463-7568
* PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
WTAMARAC
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH |
532 N. Lake Blvd. 648-2544
t OEERFIELD BEACH
2265 W. Hlnaboro Blvd. 427-
t FT. PIERCE
a WEST MIAMI i^*^^"*^**
Bird & Galloway Rda 552-6656 441 & W. Commarclal Blvd. 735-2772 2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
KENDALL OR /HKJATE SQUARE t A TAMARAC + VBRO BEACH
11872 S W 88th St 387-0128 N. Untvanwty Dr. at McNab Rd 721-4700 755 21et Straat 567-1174
*?HoEm*D APOMPANOBSACH OAVTONA BEACH
30100 S FadaralHwy. 247-1622 3151N. Fadaral Hwy. 943-4200 907 Votuala Ava. 255-7487
A w. HIC^LVWOOO WBST PALM BEACH t A NAPLES
497 S Stata Rd. 7 987-0450 515 South DM* 832-3044 2085 E TamlanH IV. 774-4443
a DAVIE St. Rd.84jatwaato(UnrvarltyOr. 473-4700
|


J 1U
Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of Pern Beach County
Ft**y,h
eel
Like it
I got it at Marshalls."
When I shop Marshalls. i don't
have to hunt for quality. Or for
sales. I know everything in every
department from mine to my
little girl's will be a brand name
or a designer label. And I also
know it's all priced a lot less than
regular prices at other
fine stores.
Believe me.
I've checked.
The selection is fantastic and
always changing, because they get
new shipments every week. And talk
about service IA private dressing
room, convenient teyaways. cash re-
funds, mastercard and visa accept-
ance, and personal checks. In fact,
Marshalls has everything my
family needs to keep us
coming back. Because
no one does it quite
like Marshalls."
T2rand Names for Less I
S i
VtSA'
Roed.a^j. to Service Merchandise TAl*^^ "1 at intef^SS2^ SlTP-Si
BEACH: Military Trail at intersection of Ofceechobee KjjSMr! ttSpJSTr*. ^SSSSSSST Cmn^^ BM,') W
; tfu Slucoiy fcSO .m. to t30 pjw.
-j\2 neon to pm
WEST PALM BEACtt opon Sunday 12 noon to 5
1 '***"*"**** *
pun**** Mh your mIm tap ***,
.r?!UrouL "owcorwmtonJ


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