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:
AA00014311:00024

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Jewish Florid
BBBJ
isno
of Palm Beach County
Cimiliilin "0U VOICI" mi "FIPiMTlON 1W
amber 25
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, August 6,1962
CfndShoch*
Price 35 CenU
Beach Aug. 11
JJA Sets National Leadership Briefings to Assess Impact of
Mid-East Crisis on Humanitarian Programs in Israel
IK Shimon Peres,
[of Israel's Labor
Tekoah, former Is-
raeli Ambassador to the United
Nations, and Jewish Agency
Treasurer Akiva Lewinsky will
lm Beach County Leaders
Fisit Israel and Lebanon
n
MOM
from Palm Beach County joined Jewish leaders from
iintry at the Jewish Agency meeting in Jerusalem and
i opportunity to see firsthand the situation in Lebanon.
at Beaufort Castle in Southern Lebanon are (Left to
rin Levy, who serves as National Co-chairman of the
^n for the United Jewish Appeal; Jeanne Levy, President
Federation of Palm Beach County; and Alan L. Shul-
I Vice Chairman for the United Jewish Appeal.
ISA B1LLIG
IjTA) The Italian
|as passed a law that
[eligion" an optional
" high school curri-
been hailed as a
e democratic and
philosophy and a
| change in the way
nght in this Catholic
J religion, meaning
pas a required sub-
^students could re-
*on at the beginning
ear Under the new
may elect to in-
>de religion from
brief community leaders on the
current Mid-East crisis in a series
of special meetings sponsored by
the United Jewish Appeal
throughout the contry the week
of Aug. 9-13, UJA National
Chairman Robert E. Loup an-
nounced today.
They will join Loup and other
national UJA leaders just re-
turned from the scene in an ana-
lysis of the enormous human and
financial cost of "Operation
Peace for the Galilee" and its im-
pact on the programs and serv-
ices of the Jewish Agency, the
principal beneficiary of fund al-
located from UJA-Community
campaigns.
"Dramatic events in the Mid-
dle East have created a new set of
priorities and challenges for the
American Jewish community,"
Loup said in announcing the
meetings." It is essential that our
leadership understand fully the
scope of the financial burden that
the Agency must bear in this
time of crisis and that we must
help meet in our 1983 campaign."
The meeting will include dis-
cussion of the Israel Special Fund
Campaign that will be under-
taken in communities as a
separate fundraising effort in
addtion to the 1983 regular and
Project Renewal Campaigns.
Similar campaigns are also being
launched in other countries
throughout the world by Keren
Hayesod, UJA's sister fundrais-
ing organization for
humanitarian programs in the
Jewish homeland.
The Special Fund will help pay
for a broad range of social,
health, educational and welfare
Members of the Palm Beach Jewish Community are invited to
hear Shimon Peres at a luncheon meeting in Miami Beach on
Wednesday Aug. 11,12 noon at the Eden Roc Hotel. Details and
reservations can be made by calling the Palm Beach Jewish
Federation at 832-2120.
I (right), President of the Jewish federation of Palm
F. is greeted by the Mayor of Had Hasharon, Palm Beach
fa adopted Project Renewal neighborhood.
Jw Italian Law to Make
[gion an 'Optional' Subject
services which have long been the
responsibility of the Jewish
Agency but which the Agency
could no longer fund when UJA-
Community campaigns failed to
provide adequate support. Be-
cause of the drain on the Israeli
economy resulting from "Opera-
tion Peace for the Galilee,' the
people of Israel lack the resources
to sustain the programs, and the
Agency must reassume the full
financial burden of providing
them.
Current projections place the
cost of the programs included
under the Special Fund Cam-
paign at more than $200 million.
Peres, a former Israeli Defense
Minister who has served in a
number of key posts in the gov-
ernment since the founding of the
State, and Lewinsky will brief
leaders of UJA's Northeast and
Mid-Atlantic Regions at the first
of the special meetings on Mon-
day, Aug. 9, in the St. Regis Ho-
tel in New York City. The meet-
ing will be chaired by Alan Ades,
Northeast Regional Chairman,
and Ron Panitch, Chairman of
the Mid-Atlantic Region.
Tekoah, whose long career with
Israel's Foreign Ministry in-
cludes service as the country's
Permanent Representative to the
United Nations from 1968 until
1975, will join Lewinsky in
briefing leadership in the East
Central and West Central Re-
gions on Tuesday, Aug. 10, in
Cleveland at a meeting chaired
by East Central Regional Chair-
man Lawrence S. Jackier in the
Cleveland Federation offices.
Peres and Lewinsky will speak
at the remainder of the special
briefings, including:
Miami, on Aug. 11, in the Eden
Roc Hotel, for leadership for the
Florida Region, with Florida Re-
gional Chairman Alan L. Shul-
man presiding;
Atlanta, also on Wednesday,
Aug. 11, in the Airport Mariott
Hotel, for leadership of the Sooth
Southeast Region, chaired by
Jack I. Freedman, Regional
Chairman;
Los Angeles, on Thursday,
Aug. 12, in the Century Plaza
Hotel, for Western Region lead-
ership, with Dorothy Goren,
Chairman of the Region,
presiding; and
Dallas, on Friday, Aug. 13, in
the AMFAC Hotel at the Dallas
Fort Worth airport, for leaders
from the Southwest Region,
chaired by Regional Chairman
Dr. Julius L. Levy, Jr.
Additional information about
the national leadership briefings
is available from the nearest UJA
regional office.
In addition1, relationships be-
tween the Catholic and the
various non-Catholic religious
communities in Italy will be de-
fined when separate agreements
come up for revision. These a-
greements include the Church-
state Concordat and agreements
between the Church and the Pro-
testant Waldensian and Jewish
communities which date back to
the period 1929-30.
It is expected that Italian Jew-
ish communities in the future will
be able to organize separate
classes on Judaism on request
The details remain to be defined
but the approach is expected to
be extended to the grade school
as well as the high school level.
Jewish
Community
Mourns
Judith Waltzer
Judith Waltzer
The Palm Beach County Jewish community mourns the pass-
ing of Judith Waltzer, a community leader who dedicated her life
to Jewish causes.
Judith was involved with Hadassah for over twenty years.
She was a founding member of Bat Gurion-Hadassah, and was
very active with the Florida Central Region as their fundraising
chairman and awards chairman. She served as fundraising coor-
dinator for most of the State and waa very involved with the
planning and development of the annual Hadassah Angel
luncheon.
Judith was active for many years with the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, serving on their board of directors, the
Women's Division board and Campaign Cabinet. She served as
the Federation board liaison to the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service, chaired this past year's Women's Division Gala
Celebration and chaired the first Super Sunday program for the
Federation's annual campaign.
Judith Waltzer will be remembered for her commitment and
dedication to Jewish life. She never said "no" and did every-
thing she was asked to do, and did it well.
Judith waa a member of Temple Beth El. West Palm Beach.
She is survived by husband. Nell; daughters Patty and Faye;
mother, Fran Berliner and sisters, Paula and Maxine.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.Au
Ptiolo Dy Suzinne Ssz/Ptioto Researchers. Inc
Yes or No?
A Young Person's Guide
To Sex Before Marriage
By HAROLD SCHULWEIS
We do not normally speak
about sexuality in the synagogue
because we somehow feel it inap-
propriate. Matters of sex are
aired outside the sanctuary,
given over to psychologists and
socialogists, not to those who
deal with spiritual matters. But
sexual silence in the synagogue is
both un-Jewish and unwise.
We are not the children of Paul
or Augustine or Luther. We are
not the inheritors of a classical
Christian or Gnostic tradition
which regards sexuality as de-
grading lust. We are not Puri-
tans, and we ought not behave
like Puritans. Indeed, on the
most awesome of all days, we
read out loud about sodomy,
transvestism, and adultery. On
Yom Kippur afternoon, we read
the eighteenth chapter of
Leviticus. The rabbis were re-
markably astute in picking that
section for a holy day when Jews
behave like the angels, neither
eating nor drinking. Is it perhaps
to remind us that we have bodies
or, more important, that we are
bodies.
We are fortunately rooted in a
biblical and a rabbinic tradition
which deals explicitly and frankly
with the most intimate sexual re-
lations, for in Judaism there is no
shame in the body. It is unwise to
avoid speaking about the Jewish
view of sexuality because that
creates a vacuum which is filled
with notions more appropriate to
the Christian ethic. However
ecumenical my spirit, I sense here
the limits of speaking in terms of
the "Judea-Christian tradition."
Some problems of Christianity
are not Jewish problems.
IF THERE is anything that
clearly differentiates the percep-
tions of Christianity and
Judaism, it is their respective at-
titudes toward sexuality and the
status of the body.
The central passage in the New
Testament's treatment of the
body and of marriage is found in
the sixth and the seventh chap-
ters of the first book of Corin-
thians. There we find Paul's idea
of celibacy and of virginity: "It is
good for a man not to touch a
woman ... I say, therefore, to
the unmarried and widows, it is
good for them if they abide even
as I. But if they cannot contain,
let them marry, for it is better to
marry than to burn."
In classic Christian teaching
the world is divided. There is a
split between the body and the
soul, the senses and the spirit,
the inner and the outer, the
human and the divine. The world
is to be overcome and trans-
cended. The Christian ideal of
celibacy reflects man's decision
to withdraw from Eve and repro-
ductivity so as better to serve
God. One must come to God un-
burdened by the concerns and re-
sponsibilities of the human
family.
A JEW, however, must be con-
nected to the world and involved
in its history. If the classic Chris-
tian ideal is celibacy, the classic
Jewish ideal is marriage. Mar-
riage is the way we enter the
world of care and responsibility.
God and man are not adversaries.
Man is the co-creator with God in
the repair of the world.
To marry, to have a child, is a
religious act reflecting one's com-
mitment to transform the world.
To have a child is to have a blood
and flesh connection with the fu-
ture. We have an investment in
the future through our husbands
and wives, through our children
and children's children. Mar-
riage, then, is not understood
biologically but theologically and
TUNE INTO
L'Chayim
The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 am
1340AMWPBR
Dr. Harold M. Schul-
weis is the rabbi of Temple
Valley Beth Shalom of
Encino, Calif. This article
first appeared in'Davka'.
It is reproduced courtesy
of 'Keeping Posted' and
the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
morally.
What in Judaism is the major
motivation for marriage? It is a
primary mitzuah to see to it that
the world is continued. The clas-
sic text used by rabbinic com-
mentators to sustain this moral
stance comes from Isaiah 45:18,
"He created it not a waste. He
formed it to be inhabited."
Interestingly, the Hebrew term
for bachelor is ravak, which
means literally emptiness, for the
willful bachelor empties the
world. Folk tradition further
dramatized the point by denying
the bachelor the prayer shawl,
thereby making him something
of marked man.
BUT PROCREATION is not
the sole end of marriage. A re-
markable statement from the
tractate Yevamoth (61b) reads,
"Though a man may have many
children (and has thus fulfilled
the mitzvah of procreation), he is
not to remain unmarried because
it is not good for man to be
alone." To be alone is the dreaded
curse among our people.
In a 13th Century treatise,
Menora Ha-Maor, written by Is-
rael Ibn Nakawa and popularly
attributed to Nachmanides, we
find a chapter dealing with the
sanctity of sexuality in the rela-
tions between husband and wife.
In the "Epistle of Holiness"
addressed to the husband, the
author writes: "Engage her first
in conversation that puts her
mind at ease and gladdens her.
Thus, your mind and intent will
be in harmony with here. Speak
words which arouse her to pa?
sion, union, love, and desire.
Never may you force her, for in
such a union the Divine Presence
cannot abide. Quarrel not with
her win her over with words
of graciousness and seductive-
ness."
TO THOSE who feel under the
influence of Aristotle, such as
Maimonides, and who disap-
proved of the sense of touch, our
author admonished, "Let a man
not consider sexual union as
something ugly or repulsive, for
thus we blaspheme God. Hands
which write a sacred Torah are
exalted and praiseworthy; hands
which steal are ugly."
And so it is with the sexual or-
gans of the body. All energies an
morally neutral. There is nothing
that is intrinsically contaminat
ing, nothing that is instrinsically
holy except the use to which that
energy is put.
The non-Jewish contemporar-
ies of Al Nakawa and Mach-
manides, Peter Lombard and
Pope Innocent III, insisted that
the holy spirit leaves a room even
where a married couple has
sexual relations, for such action,
even if for procreation, shames
God.
THERE THUS grew up a
church tradition that on Friday
one is to abstain from sex in
memory of the death of the
Savior, on Saturday in honor of
the Virgin Mary and on Sunday
in memory of the Resurrection.
In this tradition, holiness and
sexuality are contradictory.
ihej
wife unite in holme
devme presence ,bi
Shabbat is the celeb'
creation of the worU
appropriate time u,'^
one s wife. n*
It is clear that todav
not struggle 5p
tions of the Vi-
Pendulumts ^
way, The older $
^e 'deal of loving >
The new sexual
courages sexuality w
Both positions are qV
in conflict with Judaism
IN ITS BLUNTESn
new morality is artK "J
publisher 0f p,,**!
Hefner. Hugh Hefner?
feline. 'Sex U a fund,.
^y- awd"ve which rW
with the animals,
drinking and sleeping.
physical demand that
satisfied. If you do not
you have all kinds of,
and repression psychoiee J
here to stay. Let ua fa
prudery that makes |i
it, throw away those i
find a girl who is like-n
let yourself go."
One of the typical.
Playboy depicts a boy
locked in amorous eml
ing which he cries out,
of love at a time like.tlui
Four basic argi
usually presented by thoJ
eating the right and prop
having sexual relations i
marriage. The first
maintains that being in i
own justification. The in_
thing is "to feel." Feelingfai
important than a
license.
The second argument i
that sexual relations
rived at by mutual
fine as long as "nobody I
hurt." No one advocates i
tion or coercion.
The third argument
that sexuality is important q
means of determining
compatibility. How ml
know whether you are c
without knowing if
sexually compatible.
The fourth argument i
that sexuality is morally i
It is a biological phenomea
not really different today I
Continued on Pagt 15
AUGUST 12,1982
The 30th Anniversary
of the Night
Of the Murdered Poets
On the night of August 12, 1952, twenty-four leading Soviet
poets and writers were led to the basement of Moscow's Lubianka Pris
There, they were executed the culmination of a brutal campaign
eradicate Jewish culture in the USSR during Stalin's regime.
August 12th is much more than a bitter memory. The reverberations1
that mght are still being felt in the tmy circles of Jewish and Yield"
culture in the Soviet Union.
On August 12th we ask that you kindle a memorial candle in y
home in rememberance of those who were cruelly murdered on this day
years ago in the conviction that their words and their identity with U
ui! Seple Uve on* Their memorv strengthens our resolve to work W
the freedom of religious and cultural expression of Soviet Jews today.
Soviet Jewry Task Force
Community Relations Council
Of The
Jewish Federation Of Palm Beach County


y, August 6.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Missions
rael To Give Leaders a First-Hand
,ok at '83 Special Fund Needs
JEW YORK. N.Y.,
United Jewish Appeal will
Lductweeklv missions to Israel
turning Aug. 8 to provide;com-
mty leaders with an on-site re-
oi human programs and
"ices included in the 1983 Spe-
Fund Campaign, UJA
tional Chairman Robert E.
j announced today.
sponse to special missions
18-23 and August 1-5 for
,rs of the nation's largest
sh communities promped
to expand its mission
dule to give greater numbers
immunity representatives an
ortunity to see first-hand the
nous human and financial
of "Operation Peace for the
ilee" and its impact on the
rams and services of the
i Agency, Loup said.
ie itinerary of the missions
lludes visits to border settle-
nls in Northern Israel and
efings by top government and
irish Agency officials. Mission
ticipants also will travel into
tthem Lebanon.
n>e missions will depart from
York's John F. Kennedy
ort every Sunday evening
return the following Friday
ning Aug. 8 and continuing
ough Sept. 12, except for the
or Day weekend. Details on
cipation in the missions are
able from the nearest UJA
onal Office and UJA's De-
tment of Overseas Programs.
national officers of UJA
er approved an Israel Special
I campaign as the American
sh community's share of the
of programs and services
ch traditonally have been the
naitarian responsibilty of the
Agency, but which the
ncy could no longer fund
when UJA-community cam-
paigns failed to provide adequate
support. Because of the drain on
the Israeli economy resulting
from 'Operation Peace for the
Galilee,'' the people of Israel lack
the resources to maintain these
programs, and the Agency must
reassume the full financial
burden of providing them.
The Agency will reassume
additional costs for services to
new immigrants, developments
of rural settlements, health care,
youth programs, special educa-
tional and vocational services,
aid to the elderly and the handi-
capped and assistance to disad-
vantaged students seeking high-
er education, Loup said.
Current estimates project a
$220 million total cost for the
programs to be sustained by the
Special Fund Campaign, which
will be implemented as a separate
special funraising effort in addi-
tion to the 1983 Regular and
Project Renewal campaigns.
"It is essential that the leaders
of our community campaigns un-
derstand fully the scope of the
enormous challenge that we face
in the coming campaign year,"
Loup added. "The UJA missions
to Israel will provide leaders with
thorough grounding in the events
leading to 'Operation Peace for
the Galilee' and the financial
burden that must be borne by the
Jewish Agency as a result of our
people's determination to bring
peace to the pioneering families
in the North."
Participants in the missions
will return to their home com-
munities to brief other leaders
and workers in the Special Fund
and 1983 Regular campaigns on
the current situation in Israel,
Loup said.
Tehiya Party's Entry
Into Coalition to Give
igin Working Majority
\ DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The ultra-nationalist
iiya Party is expected to
Premier Menachem
i'8 coalition govern-
nt soon. But difficulties
s arisen over its demand
large new budget to
we and expand Jewish
lement on the West
rmance Minister Yoram
nor and Deputy Premier and
Tsing Minister David Levy
the money simply is not
Other minister from
i's Liberal Party wing op-
the inclusion of Tehiya in
[government on principle. The
*>n's leaders opposed the
?P David accords and the Ia-
'Egyptian peace treaty,
ored no confidence motions
st the government and en-
die-hards to try to pre-
the return of Sinai to Egypt
[April
'ERTHELESS, Tehiya is
[logically close to Begin's
t Party. Its three Knesset
Mes would give the govem-
t a comfortable 64-seat ma-
|"the Knesset in place of a
nt one-seat margin. When
nations with Tehiya began
' *eek, Begin made it a point
* Present.
eniya, which strongly sup-
>vJi "" ta Lebanon, is
60 anxious to join the gov-
* in time to participate in
fateful decision" ^vr the
stalemate in west Berut
! negotiations involving the
* Lebanon. But it de-
w*cahratod
policy on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip and, beyond that, the
prompt imposition of Israeli law
to those territories, an act that
would be tantamount to annexa-
tion.
It also demands a Cabinet
portfolio for party leader Yuval
Neeman, a Tel Aviv University
physics professor who is an out-
spoken advocate of a "Greater
IsraeL"
The faction apparently has
dropped its demands that Israel
unilaterally abrogate the Camp
David accords. Neeman, how-
ever, has called for the establish-
ment of "security boundaries"
for Israel deep inside Lebanon, at
least as far north of the Litani
River or possibly the Zaharani
River, even further north. Those
proposals are not supported by
the faction as a whole.__________
:->:v:v:.:v:-v>>>^>^:-:w:v:x:-:-::s-:ft-5
mmmmmwmmmm
It Happened May 15, 1974
MMW&sM*
Ma 'alot Remembers
0
'"iSs
Mia ma
rapWDi:
8*101 10
mm-j
tot mi
3-fJ
The tombstone's Hebrew, translated, reads: "Here lies a student of the religious
school at Safed, Shoshana Cohen, may God revenge her blood, daughter of Moshe and
Esther, who died by the hands of murderers in Ma'alot, 23rd day oflyar, 5734. She was
16 years old. May her soul be bound up in the bond of Eternal Life."
By SIMON GRIVER
SAFED, GALILEE, ISRAEL The dedica-
tion of a,new synagogue is a community's state-
ment of faith in its values and belief in its future.
Normally, it is an occasion filled with happiness.
In this ancient city rich in Jewish tradition, the
parents of the school children massacred during
an outing in the nearby town of Ma'alot dedicated
a new synagogue on May 15, the eighth anniver-
sary of their personal catastrophe, and the sear-
ing agony of their lost children came welling up
inside them again ... as they knew it would.
"The years do not soften the blow," explained
Maurice Na'eman in a restrained whisper, as his
wife Tzvia wept over the grave of their 17 year-old
daughter liana. "The face of our girl, smiling and
so charming, keeps coming back to us and the
memory is as painful each time."
Three PLO terrorists infiltrated from Southern
Lebanon on that day in 1974, and seized a school-
house in the Galilean town of Ma'alot, just across
the border, where 85 youngsters from Safed and
other northern communities were on a weekend
excursion. By the time Israeli troops stormed the
building after the terrorists showed no sign of
surrender, more than a quarter of the children had
been killed. The act is one of the most barbaric in
the long list of PLO attacks on innocent and de-
fenseless targets.
On the anniversary of the outrage, the towns-
people gathered at a cemetery on a hillside out-
side Safed, where 19 of the 24 victims are buried.
A smaller ceremony was conducted several miles
away in Hazor, where the other youngsters had
lived. Meir Amrosi, chairman of the committee of
the bereaved parents whose 16 year-old daughter
Malkah was killed, said, "The mind can never be
freed from what happened. Every time the chil-
dren go out you get gripped with the fear that
something terrible might happen to them."
Mayor Speaks
The parents, townspeople and others from all
over the Galilee were addressed by the mayor.
Member of Knesset Aron Nachmiaa. He spoke
sadly of how through centuries of persecution, the
Jewish people have become used to commemorat-
ing their dead. Representing the government,
Dov Shilansky, a member of the Knesset, struck a
defiant note. "We will have the strength to sur-
vive despite the Hitlers and the Arafats of this
world," he said.
As the group drove towards the new syna-
gogue, constructed in memory of those who died,
the sadness of the scene was heightened by the
setting sun as it bathed the rolling Galilee hills in
its warm light. It was another reminder that the
victims of Ma'alot would never again enjoy the
beauty of nature.
Among those attending the synagogue cere-
mony were many survivors. They included two
brothers, Zvi and A rye Shmila, now aged 24 and
23. Shortly after the terrorists had taken the chil-
dren hostage, Zvi escaped the schoolhouse by
jumping out of a window, only to be immediately
caught and brought back. Today Zvi is a para-
trooper but despite his traumatic experience eight
years ago he is optimistic. "I believe we can
achieve peace with the Arabs," he said, "I hope
the treaty with Egypt holds. It might not work
but we had to try."
For Miriam Mor Yosef, this year's ceremony
was especially meaningful. At 15 she is the same
age as tier sister Tzvia was when she died at
Ma'alot. She also attends the same school as her
late sister. "It's terrible to think that one day
everybody was learning and playing at school,"
she said, "and then the next day half of the entire
school were either dead or injured."
Shaul Efrati came to Safed a year after the
tragedy to take up the post of principal at the
school. He has worked hard to pick up the pieces
and rebuild an atmosphere where pupils can be
happy. "It is only in the last year or two that the
community has begun to recover from the shock,"
he observed. "At first the school was so closely
associated with the event that many parents
transferred their children elsewhere and could not
bring themselves even to visit the school."
But today, the school has more than 250 pupils,
double the number of children who attended back
in 1974 a statement of how determined the peo-
ple of this Galilee town remain. "This is our an-
swer to the PLO and other enemies of the Jewish
people," Efrati said quietly, with pride.
Unlock The Doors
Leningrad's Lv Fin-man,
an electrical engineer who
also teaches Hebrew, is un-
employed due to his desire to
emigrate to Israel. He was first
refused permission in 1974
because he was allegedly ex-
posed to secret documents.
Thaw* mrm 10,000 rmhitm-
nikslikmLmw.
Soviet authorities allege that
Grigory LimbMg'i army
service is grounds for denial
of his exit visa to Israel. He has
been repeatedly refused per-
mission since 1970 to join his
parents in Israel. Thmrm mrm
10,000 rmhnmmJkm Hkm
Courtesy of National Conference
Oil SOVWl JtffrVf
Courtesy of National Conference
on Soviet Jewry
Soviet Jewry Task Force- Community Relations Council


ntfjewisririondianofPalm Beach County
/"day.Aug^
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Guarantee Sought Israel Will Quit
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F*an <* Pmi tucti County )0i S Fiagwc o mi i" Iho f i M*0i pw
33 JIM
Friday. August 6.1982
Volume 8
17 AB 5742
Number 25
Joining Anti-Nuke Drive
It is good to notice that American Jews are
finally joining the worldwide movement aimed at
curbing the super-power enthusiasm for nuclear war.
This is not to say that either the U.S. or the Soviet
Union really wants nuclear war.
But the fact is that both sides are mounting
eager campaigns to convince their peoples that a nu-
clear war can be "won."
The Soviet people can not speak for themselves.
But the rank and file of other nations throughout the
world are increasingly telling their leaders to forget
it. Until now, American Jews have been singularly
silent.
We suspect one of the reasons has to do with a
beleaguered Israel in the Middle East which, though
perennially secretive about its atomic capabilities,
must maintain as a deterrent the ultimate weapon in
the event that an Arab neighbor, or an alliance of
Arab neighbors, would be so foolish as to launch an
Armageddon against it.
But this should be no reason for American Jews
not to voice their horror of nuclear war and their
repudiation of it in principle. Even Prime Minister
Menachem Begin, speaking before the General
Assembly in June, voiced his country's eagerness to
join a regional anti-nuclear bana statement the
region did not hear because the Arabs and other
Third World leaders walked out on him.
We must not be disheartened by this. We must
join with the rest of the peoples of the world in
making our sentiments clear. Apparently, American
Jews are beginning to do just that.
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Arab coun-
tries are apparently asking
for a guarantee from the
United States that Israel
will withdraw from Leba-
non before they agree to
provide a haven for the es-
timated 6,000 Palestine
Liberation Organization
men in west Beirut.
This appeared to be the impli-
cation of remarks by Saudi
Arabia's Foreign Minister.
Prince Saud Al-Faisal, as he and
the Syrian Foreign Minister, Ab-
del Halim Khaddam. emerged
from a more than hour-long
meeting with President Reagan
at the White House. The two
ministers, representing the Arab
League, met for two hours with
Secretary of State George Shultz.
Shultz also attended their meet-
ing with Reagan.
WHEN REPORTERS asked
Saud directly about the PLO
withdrawal, he said that the PLO
has agreed to leave Beirut, but
there is a need to know "in par-
ticular and in principle how to
guarantee the withdrawal of the
Israeli troops." A senior Admin-
istration official briefing report-
ers on the two days of talks,
stressed that while the withdraw-
al of all troops had been dis-
cussed, it had not been in the
context of a timetable.
The official noted that the U.S.
position has been "from the verv
consistent also witfr : "*
of the government of l*$
He said that 'new |fc*
been broached during??.
basically" by th'two AJ
spokesmen. "I tnink J Ar*|
new dement of possible Sf'I
ment in the near futur! -""Jj
right direction." he sa,?^
SSL Wa\era3^J
about speofics. Howevi Rl
d^ted that those ideas will,*
the basis of the n.xm.7 ?*\
being conducted inntS*|
Continued on Page 13
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
0F PALM BEACH COUNTY
5801 Portw Avenue. We* Polm Beoch, Florida 33405 (305) 585-2227
OUtKOMAM
The HofraMn
School provides an
enriched program of
Hebrew and Judo*
Studies in conjunction
with a superior
Secukx Studies
Program, Including
art, music, physical
education and
intarscholostic
octtvlttes tor
Pre-Klndergorlsn
through grade sight.
This superior
curriculum Is taught In
an innovative and
success oriented
learning environment.
The Homstein Jewish
Community Day
School oomMs
students of every race,
color, sex, creed,
notional and ethnic
origin
0W NEW HOME
The Porker Avenue
Campus, a seven acn
srte will provide me
necessary
environment to gfo
our children a
weil-rounoed
education. The M|
Includes spacious
ctossrooms, a Ubrary
and Media Center, an
Art and Music Center,
Science Laborotory,
Auditorium and
Chapel Building wti
a kosher cafeteria
facHity, athletic IMdt,
basketball, tennis
courts, and
administrative offices.
A Biblical garden
enhances the natural
beauty o( me sue ond
promotes Irving
Judaism.
A BENEFICIARY AQENCY OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Ex-Nazi Pinched
in Cleveland
CLEVELAND (JTA) -
Failure to appear at a deportation
hearing a week ago led to the
arrest here of John Demjanjuk,
61, a Ukranian-born auto worker
who was stripped of his American
citizenship for having lied about
his World War II Nazi activities
when he applied for naturaliza-
tion in 1958.
Demjanjuk s citizenship was
ordered revoked by Federal
Judge Frank Battisti on June 23,
1981 after a five-months trial, a
ruling which cleared the way for
U.S. authorities to initiate
deportation proceedings which
Were to have started July 12.
German Media Accused
Of Biased Reporting
BONN The president of the
German-Israeli Friendship
Association, Erik Blumenfeld,
has accused that West German
media of "onesided reporting"
and "biased commentary" in its
coverage of events in Lebanon.
In a protest addressed to
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
(ier.scher, Blumenfeld complain-
ed specifically about the compar-
isons in some of the media be-
tween the acts of Israeli troops in
Lebanon and Nazi acts of geno-
cide during World War II. He
found "false and detestable" the
media's use of the term "final
solution" to define Israel's
alleged intentions toward the
Palestinians.
According to Blumenfeld, the
Bonn government should use its
diplomatic and political influence
to help achieve the evacuation of
west Beirut by the Palestine Li-
beration Organization, to per-
suade the Arab states to admit
the plo rver we (sos)
THERE'S NOTHING IN THE WORLD
QUITE LIKE A WORLD CRUISE.
JAN. 19 APR. 7,77 NIGHTS
And there's nothing
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cruise aboard a vessel like
our newest shipthe
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sparkling pools. Rich teak-
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lounges. Bountiful cuisine.
Glamorous cabaret shows.
And impeccable service.
From January to
April, 1983, P&O gives
you the World: 5 conti-
nents. 15 countries.
20 ports of call. Including
Sydney. Bali. Jakarta
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EVOYrHINCS INCLUDED,
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When you cruise with
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We think everyone
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For a free, colorful
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Or ask your travel agent
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i
,. August 6, 1982

'ffiJihTHitf^fytifab^chCounty ''' > <#*' Page I
/Vo Viewpoints
Arafat Vow Brings Scorn, Welcome
Exercise in Deceit,' Says Shamir of 'Evidence'
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli has officials
aDed scorn on reports
^Beirut that PLO Chief
Igsir Arafat has signed a
Lcument affirming United
lations resolutions which
[ouki constitute PLO rec-
nition of Israel's right to
jst. Foreign Minister
Etzhak Shamir called the
jocument "an exercise in
leceit."
I The paper Arafat reportedly
med was presented as evidence
PLO recognition of Israel by
-p. Paul McCloskey (R., Calif.),
(member of a five-member Con-
cessional delegation visiting
feirut. He met with Arafat in his
st Beirut redoubt which has
been under siege by Israel for the
past month.
>^
NETANYA CHAPTER RED MOGEN DAVID
(el Aviv (MDA): Israeli soldier donates blood for comrades-in-arms
unded in the Lebanese lighting, daring a special blood drive by
Nen David Adorn (MDA), Israel's National Blood Service. To cope
pith increased demands for blood and blood derivatives, anti-serums
ud other blood-processing supplies and equipment are being rushed
Magen David Adorn by American Red Magen David for Israel
MIMDI), MDA's sole support arm in the United States. Funds are
wperately needed. Please send checks made payable to Amer. Red
ligen David for Israel Harry Lerner 135 B. Southampton, W. Palm
*Kh, Florida, 33409 or Louis Perlman 26 Coventry B. West Palm
ch, Florida, 33409.
THE MENORAH PRE NEED PLAN
All the satisfaction thoughtfulncss
and financial value of pit-need planning.
The Menorah
Pre-NeedPUm.
StrvFn) chigaii ihrou^out trw U.S. nd Cmda and ill South Floridi Conttvin.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
CMort in Sunrim. North Mwmi Bwoh. DmlnU Bach and Mataitt.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no chary
INSURANCE
ALL PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICES
"For All Of Your Personal
Insurance Needs"
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Bca Raton, Florida Pompano Beach, Florida
1305-368-277 7 305-785-4493
--------Colt Steven M. Cohn---------
NATIONAL PREFERRED RISKS
"For All Of Your Business
Insurance Needs"
900 N. Federal Highway
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306- 366- 5400
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Talax: 51-4795
FOREIGN MINISTRY
spokesman Avi Pazner called the
document a "public relations
gimmick" and warned that the
PLO will have to leave Lebanon.
"AU the deceit and declarations
given for the benefit of public
opinion will not help them," he
told reporters today.
Premier Menachem Begins
press spokesman, Uri Porat,
compared the document to the
one produced by British Prime
Minister Neville Chamberlain on
his return from Munich in 1938
after Britain and France had ac-
quiesced to the dismemberment
of Czechoslovakia by Hitler. He
said the paper McCloskey dis-
played "is the kind waved by
people who are naive, ignorant of
both."
Other Israeli officials insisted
that the PLO was stalling for
time in the hope that diplomatic
pressure on Israel would some-
how relieve the PLO of the neces-
sity to leave Beirut and Lebanon.
According to McCloskey, PLO
"Chairman Arafat accepts all
United Nations resolutions
relevant to the Palestine ques-
tion."
THE U.S. has persistently rei-
terated in recent weeks that it
wul neither recognize nor have
any contact with the PLO unless
the latter recognizes Israel's
right to exist and accepts UN Se-
curity Council Resolutions 242
and 338. According to the reports
from Beirut, Arafat told the
visiting Congressmen that the
PLO cannot accept 242 alone be-
cause it refers to the Palestinian
issue as a refuge problem and
says nothing of Palestinian self-
determination and aspirations for
a homeland.
But according to PLO spokes-
men in Beirut and McCloskey's
apparent interpretation of the
document Arafat signed, affirm-
ation of all UN resolutions per-
tinent to the Arab-Israeli conflict
includes acceptance of 242 and
the implicit recognition of Israel
contained in its text.
McCloskey said, after meeting
with Arafat, that the PLO leader
"signed for his acceptance of all
United Nations resolutions which
include the right of Israel to
exist." But Arafat corrected him,
saying, "All UN resolutions con-
cerning the Palestinian ques-
, tion."
Put a Youngster to
Work
The Jewish Community Center
is trying to match employers
with youth employees through
their job referral summer serv-
ices.
Hire a High School or college
student and give them a reward-
ing summer. There is no charge
for this service.
Please call Harold Ochstein at
4711077 today.
Proclamation
WHEREAS, the value of
human life is without price, and
preservation of this life is of vital
importance to all people; and
WHEREAS, less than 40 years
ago, six million Jews, as well as
millions of others, were murdered
in Nazi concentration camps, an
atrocity now known as the Holo-
caust; and
WHEREAS, during this time
of inhumanity and atrocity, some
individuals worked against the
awesome powers in control; and.
WHEREAS, one brave Swede,
whose nation was not at war and
whose financial security was qua-
ranteed, risked his life time and
time again to save tens of thou-
sands of Hungarian Jews from
the clutches of Nazi genocide;
and
WHEREAS, this man, Raoul
Wallengerg, is credited with say-
ing 30,000 Jews directly and per-
haps as many as 70,000 indirectly
from the same fate; and
WHEREAS, Wallenberg was
kidnapped and imprisoned by the
Russians at the end of World '
War II, and only after 12 years
had passed, was it announced
that Wallenberg had died in
prison; and
WHEREAS, the brave and
heroic actions of this man deserve
to be recognized on what would
have been his 70th birthday,
August 4,1982;
NOW, THEREFORE, I, Bob
Graham, by virtue of the authori-
ty vested in me as Governor of
the State of Florida, do hereby
proclaim August 4,1982 as
RAOUL WALLENBERG
DAY
in Florida and urge all citizens to
join in saluting the heroic efforts
of this man to save human life
during a time when many had no
regard for the value of live.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my hand and
caused the Great Seal of the
State of Florida to be affixed at
Tallahassee, the Capital, this
16th day of July in the year of our
Lord nineteen hundred and
eighty-two.
BOB GRAHAM
Governor
ATTEST:
GEORGE FIRESTONE
Secretary of State
To The Woods
JERUSALEM Thanks to
the efforts of the Jewish National
Fund, 20,000 youths will spend
time in 13 JNF camps this
summer. An estimated 13,000
will come from abroad. The
camps are located in JNF forests
all around the country. On the
summer agenda is learning about
the country's geoKraphv and
forests, and doing maintenance
work in the forests themselves.
In the Yatir Forest, between
Beersheva and Arad, a youth
camp operates all year long. This
past year, an estimated 80,000
student-days were recorded by
young participants who come for
seminars which last from two
days to a week.
Riverside
Riverside Memorial Chapel,Inc./Funeral Directors
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach
Dade County Phone No. 531 -1151
Hollywood/Ft. Lauderdale (Tamarac)
Broward County Phone No. 523-5801
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious Advisor
Keith Kronish
SponsoringtheGuardian Plan Pre-Arranged Funeral
Tradition.
Itfc what makes us Jews.
i2f
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOINSINC.
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Rare Coins As An Investment
Spancar Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Paim Beach
<365)#*M771


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frid
y. A
uKUst6
War Fails to Stop Soccer-Crazed from Watching Television Screem
By HASKELL COHEN
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
This country is so soccer
crazy that even a war can-
not stop Israelis at home
or soldiers at the war front
in Lebanon from watching
games which may come
the
By STACI LESSER
ot&n
"Around the Town" would like to hear from you. Send articles
typewritten and doubled-soaced to Staci Lesser. cAt TheJeuish
Floridian,501 South Flagler Drive. Suite 305, West Palm Beach.
Fl. 33401.
Mazel Tov to Rene Seal on her up coming marriage to Mark
Lange. Renee is also known as Mo rah Renee to the children of
the Jewish Community Day School where she is aJudaica-
Hebrew teacher. Mark is a marine biologist.
Renee and Mark will be married in synagogue (Shaare Zedek)
that parents are affiliated with in Montreal.
Captain Richard T. Stierer will be honored by a retirement
ceremony at the Naval Reserve Center. Riviera Beach. RADM
Robert P. McKenzie, USN. former Commander. Caribbean Con-
tingency Joint Task Force will be the principal speaker.
Continuously active in the Naval Reserve, Richard's assign-
ments included Executive Officer and Commanding Officer of
the Composite Unit 6-75. Appropriate Duty Supply Officer.
Commandant's Local Representative for Recruiting, receiving
the first-place award from the Sixth Naval District for the Naval
Reserve Center. Mobilization Officer, and Legal Officer of the
Naval Reserve Center. Riviera Beach.
Captain Stierer wears the Navy Occupation Service Medal,
National Defense Service Medal, and the Armed Forces Reserve
Medal (with two hour glasses).
Richard obtained a BS degree in Banking and Finance from
New York University in 1949 and hisLL.B(JD) degree from the
University of Florida in 1951 and is senior partner of the law
firm of Stierer. Amendola and Kaplan in West Palm Beach.
Richard has also involved himself in many community activi-
ties including the Navy League, American Legion, Veterans of
Foreign Wars, Lion and many more.
Congratulations to you Captain Richard StiererWe salute
you.
The weekend of July 16 was a busy one for North Carolina and
many visiting local families. The Ashville-Hendersonville area
hosted parents visiting children at the camp. Some of the loving
visitors included Esther and Richard Zaretsy (visiting Socha).
Candy and Lee Fischer (visiting Adam). Ann and Arthur
Leibovtt (visiting Mark) Marjorie and Harry Berg (visiting
Zachary and Jeremy), and yours truly (visiting Gary). Whr
could be a nicer weekend!
A Costa Cruise
is easy to take.
7^*&sm Tkke the
Bahamas
Party Ship.
Amerikanis from Miami,
3- and 4-night cruises.
It's half price sail time on the fun-loving,
spacious Amerikanis sailing from
Miami, August 2 through
November 19,1982.
I
I
I
That's when the sec-
'ond person in your cabin cruises
for 50% less at a savings of $202.50 to
$332.50* Choose a 3-night cruise lo Nassau
sailing every Friday or a 4-night cruise to Freeport
and Nassau sailing every Monday.
So have some fun at these easy-on-the-pocket
prices. Just call your travel agent. It's that easy.
Amerikanis of Greek registry.
OK* apples lo twin oeooed cabn and suits and up Th offat is capacity conitouad and subject to
withdrawal without notice
.
[OSTA CRUISES
Tkke it easy, lake a Costa."
CALL COSTA TOO. FREE
In Florida (800) 432 9081 Broward County 763-4990 In Miami 3587330
through on television.
Last week, during the world-
wide craze surrounding the
World Cup final in Madrid be-
tween Germany and Italy, it was
impossible to move about this
city by cab since all the cab
drivers were either in bars or at
home trying to view the finals
which were telecast by Israel Tel-
evision in very fine fashion.
I WAS invited to see the game
on TV at the home of Chaim
Glovinsky, honorary president of
the Israel Olympic Committee. I
waited a half hour for a cab and
finally managed to flag one down.
The dirver was on his way home
to watch the game, but fortun-
ately he was heading in the direc-
tion of Glovinsky'8 residence. I
arrived just in time to watch the
opening kick-off.
Glovinsky told me that the Is-
rael soldiers in Lebanon were
watching the game. I asked him
how this was possible. He ex-
plained that the IOC, Bank Hap-
oalim and Tadiron, the giant
electronic conglomerate, had
pitched in a million Shekels, each,
so that arrangements could be
made to televise the game to the
soldiers in the Beirut area.
Glovinsky explained multi-
millionaire Shaul Eisenberg, who
lives in Israel but who is most of
the year in Tokyo where he is a fi-
nancial tycoon, had arranged
through his various industrial
setups to provide for big trucks
to haul generators right up to the
front lines surrounding Beirut.
The trucks were equipped with
mammonth screens so that the
soldiers could watch the World
Cup final in comaprative comfort.
WHILE THE fi.7k.
on. the reservl 1 '^"fc
and fortTC^A^
home are concern-ft**'
the Israeli baskeS,*!1'
going to fare in th'eT"!
lff>e competition
started, hopefully
September.
Nati
which
ny. the
*4a^ *W |l
The delicious, nutritious Nosh's Ark
of pasta-shaped animals kids love!
Moms and kids go for Zooroni two by two! Kids think Zoomr,
looks as great as it tastes. And since Zooroni is vaarmn'
enriched pasta simmered in lots of yummy tomato sauce and
tangy cheese, Moms love to pair up with it, too1
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of Americas favorite pas-
times. Its always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
the perfect ending
to a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't shop'
for Maxwell House? They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows!
So, no matter what your prefer-
enceinstant or ground when
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
Naxweu
HOUSf
Cnmrtlt**!-
K Certified Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


August 6.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Readers Write: Ad Heartened Israelis
m L
k\
V
East Visits West
e Israeli Friendship Caravan
. to West Palm Beach and
[ight a bit of Israel to all who
fortunate enough to see
eyoungsters.
& Israeli Friendship Caravan
listing of seven Scouts, four
I and three girls ages 16 and
came and conquered West
li Beach. They sang and
tod for the children attending
[Jewish Community Center's
mer program at Camp
lom as well as at Century
jge. They brought with them
[enthusiasm and beauty of
; people and were certainly
'ntative of their young
Wry. This group will be
tding two and a half months
ting the entire Eastern Coast
ii- United States and will be
ging their message to many
s throughout the U.S.
ome of the impressions they
of the United States are:
at Eshel said "it is so large."
[driving from the airport in
York she was fascinated by
| the mven grass and every-
; green wnereever one looked
|tbe big buildings.
er Tsimboni said he came
i a small town and felt that
fcuse all of Israel is small the
pie feel close to the State and
s to each other. His impres-
was that people here are
more detached from the
! and from each other. More
emed with job and money.
[also could not get over the
ng of the relaxation in using
fcr. In Israel water was felt to
|very precious commodity.
pgai Elkagom plays the
k> and American jazz is his
rite music. He is the music-
K>f the group playing the ac-
nan while the others sing and
e. He was surprised that the
fK here did not expect
Blis to play and enjoy
pncanjazz.
k-erybody enjoyed the exper-
of seeing these youngsters
lare certain next year's deleg-
ation will be thoroughly delight-
ful once again.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Last weekend, the newspapers
in Israel, both in Hebrew and in
English, carried a large display
advertisement in the name of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, speaking on behalf of the
Jewish Community of Greater
Miami and informing Prime Min-
ister Menachem Begin and the
citizens of Israel that during this
time of crisis and distress, Great-
er Miami stands with us here.
I think the readers nf The Jew-
ish Floridian should know that
'.his advertisement had a pro-
found and encouraging effect on
.he people of Israel. At a time
when we are being subjected to
an oil-financed smear campaign
overseas, it is heartening to know
that this large community of
yours truly understands the situ-
ation and supports us.
All the distortions and falsific-
ations of press and TV notwith-
standing, you should know that
there has never been an army
which has been more considerate
of civilian lives and welfare, and
which has been greeted with such
welcome and respect as Zahal,
Israel's Defense Army, in
Lebanon.
Music for a Summer Event
On August 16, Sunday evening
at 8 p.m. Temple Beth El
of West Palm Beach will present
the Florida Pops Orchestra.
Started in 1978 in Ft. Ladder-
dale, the Florida Pops Orchestra
has been performing throughout
the country under the direction of
Ben Zuger, featuring Lydia King,
Soprano and the Epstein Bro-
thers. They will perform from
famous operettas. Broadway
musicals, Academy Award win-
ning songs from the movies along
with a traditional sing-a-long
from songs around the world.
Lydia King's versatile artistry
will sing in 10 different languages
combined with her dynamic per-
sonality.
Tickets are priced at $7.50 for a
single performance. For addition-
al information call Temple Beth
El or send a self-addressed
BiiiieimniumiHmHmmn""'"""11^
A-AAboT AnswerFone
A Division of
"A-RING A-DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
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WE ANSWER FAST'
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RENTAL
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pENTS
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(camion
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lg Holm* Or
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l^shgiach and
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[jv Live Show-Movies
[special Diets Served
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Services
1Nm'(II Oood shopping
W EUCLID AVE.
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Your Locally Owned and Operated
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NORTHUKEIANMM CENTER
NorthlakeBtvd Across from K-fctort
I do not presume to speak for
all the citizens of Israel, but I am
sure I do voice the opinion of
most, when I send you this ex-
pression of our warm gratitude
for your support, and for your
t bought fulness in expressing it at
this time.
CARLALPERT
Haifa
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acreage Homes Lots Apartments Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office:655-7886
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA______________ \RES:582-0184 ,
FOR SALE
Bright, spacious one bedroom condo apartment, fur-
nished/unfurnished scenic mountain area. Near
shopping, synagogue, theatre. Congenial neighbors.
Swimmimg pool, cardroom, shuffleboard-Low, low 30's
Call (704) 685-7188. Write L. Rubenstein Edneyville
I Acres, St. Paul Rd., Hendersonville, N.C. 28739.
Lydia King
stamped envelope with your re-
mittance to Temple Beth El, 2815
N. Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach, Florida 33407.
m
Waldman
HOTEL
Miami Beach's Finest Qlatt Kosher CulsinerC
OpenAfllnForTheHIGH HOLIDAYS
With Your hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Sher, David Diamond
ROSH HASHANAYOM KIPPUR
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWN CANTOR
12 Days-11 Nights (Sept. 17-28) r'SOO ememem
(2 meals daily included. 3 meals Sat. ft holidays)
8 Days-7 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 24-28) *-250
6 Days-5 Nights (Sept. 17-20 & Sept. 26-28) ,nmi2XJ0
'Steep at adjoining Atlantic Towers; meals at Waldman
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On The Ocean at 43rd Street
DO YOU REMEMBER THE BEAUTIFUL
CATSKILL MOUNTAINS IN THE LATE
SUMMERS EARLY AUTUMN? WHY
NOT COME BACK AND ENJOY THEM!
THE WORLD FAMOUS CONCORD RESORT HOTELD NOTFORGET
AND OFFWS SPECIAL SUMMER ft AUTUMN PACKAGES TO YOU.
3 WEEKS (22 DAYS/21 NIGHTS)
$1485
per person, double occ.
A welcome drink upon arrival
Gratuities for waiters 4 maids
during stay
Local & State tax
21 breakfasts, all your heart
desires
21 lunches with a large variety to
choose from
21 dinners, as much as you can eat
3 cocktail parties
Speakers. Social Programs &
I Daily Fun Activities
I Entertainment every night,
Dancing to 3 Orchestras
.> Monticello Raceway Nearby
Free 9 Hole Golf. Tennis (indoor
& out). Hearth Club. Indoor &
Outdoor Pools
Relatives & Friends can visit
Roundtrip transfer from
LaGuardia Airport to Hotel
Escort to meet you at airport to
take you to the hotel"
Luggage handling at airport &
hotel (in & out)0
'Based on groups of 20 more persons
Departure dates for groups are: 8/9 & 8/30
SPECIAL DEPARTURE DATE FOR ROSH HASHANAH,
YOM KIPPUR 9/7-9/28 $150.00 add'l. per person
HOLY DAYS SPECIAL PACKAGE
serfH&&-
sswjfj
Will
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wartersj
official
Chor-
ale
&^t-
Rabbi
super*
S/rno
''ses
adber,
Coher
_ r reservation or
further Information 1400-431-3850
or contact Lynn Green at 305-485-8861
she will also assist you in making your plane reservation
*i m. ^-m ^^. bvwk v-a*. Above packages
CQ!J\ r f\K If llD ll DO NOT
Yj0 VjL(_/|>|V_X- ___RESOKT HOTEL,
Kiamesha Lake. New Mark 12751r


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fr*ay. AigMt,
News Briefs
Reagan Aides Reject Arafat's Vow to 'Recognize'
By JTA Services
WASHINGTON Tht
Reagan Administration has re-
jected a document reportedly
signed by Palestine Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir Arafat
as not being the "clear and un-
equivocal" statement the U.S. is
demanding before it will recog-
nize or talk with the PLO.
The rejection came in the form
of a State Department statement
on a claim by Rep. Paul
McClskey (R., Calif.) that Arafat
had signed a document giving his
"acceptance of all United Nations
resolutions which include the
right of Israel to exist." But'
McCloskey, who waa accom-
panied by four other Congress-
men on a visit to Arafat's head-
quarters in west Beirut was im-
mediately corrected by Arafat
who said he had agreed to accept
"ail UN resolutions concerning
the Palestinian question."
In rejecting this. State Depart-
ment spokesman Dean Fischer
reiterated the U.S. position. "The
United States will not recognize
or negotiate with the PLO until
the PLO accepts Un Security
Council Resolutions 242 and 338
and Israel's right to exist,"
Fischer said. "We have indicated
that this must be done in a clear
and unequivocal way. The state-
ment by Mr. Arafat does not
meet these conditions."
Heavy Fighting Reported
Around Beirut Area
TEL AVIV Heavy fighting
continues around Beirut. Israel
Air Force planes bombed Pale-
stine Liberation Organization
positions in west Beirut and ar-
tillery and tank gunners ex-
changed fire with terrorists south
of the city. An army spokesman
announced that three Israeli
soldiers were slightly wounded.
Israel said its aircraft destroyed
newly deployed Syrian anti-air-
craft missile batteries in eastern
Lebanon over the weekend, and
admitted the loss of one Phantom
jet.
Meanwhile, U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib, who was due in
Israel this Tuesday, changed his
plans at the last minute and flew
to London to see King Hussein of
Jordan who is there on a private
visit. Habib was in Damascus
and Riyadh over the weekend and
in Egypt where he met with Pres-
ident Hosni Mubarak. He was
expected to come to Israel direct-
ly from London.
Paris Police Step
Up Murderer's Search
PARIS French police have
stepped up their search for the
killers of a senior Palestine Liber-
ation Organization official but
conceded that they still have no
clues and have traced no sus-
pects.
The official, Fadel el-Dani, 38,
the deputy director of the PLO's
office in Paris, was murdered Fri-
day morning outside his home.
He cued when the car he was in
was demolished by an explosive
device-
Police still do not know for cer-
tain whether an incendiary device
was tossed into his car through
an open window or whether a
bomb was electronically trigger-
ed off as el-Dani was about to
drive to his office. The Gaza-bom
PLO official was the seventh
Palestinian official mysteriously
killed in Paris during the last 10
years.
Ibraham Suss, the PLO's Paris
director, said after the killing, "I
formally accuse Israel." He said
the technique used in lulling el-
Dani "was similiar" to that used
to kill the PLO deputy director in
Rome last month. In that attack,
Kamal hussein, 42, was killed by
a bomb planted under his car
seat.
Cabinet Okays Entry
Of Tehlya Faction
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
approved the entry into the go-
vernment coalition of the ultra-
nationalist Tehiya and a portfolio
for its leader, Prof. Yuval Nee-
man.
Neeman, a professor of physics
at Tel Aviv University, will head
a newly created Ministry of
Science and Development. The
inclusion of Tehiya in this gov-
ernment will give Premier Men-
achem Begin a comfortable eight-
seat margin in the Knesse*
which, according to observers,
will enable the Likud to serve out
its full term which expires in
1985.
Only a month ago doubts were
expressed that the Begin govern-
ment could survive after the de-
fection of two Likud MKs to the
Labor opposition reduced the
coalition to minority status in the
Knesset.
Ex-Envoy Barbour
Dead at Age 74
BOSTON Walworth Bar-
bour, who was the U.S. Am-
bassador to Israel from 1961 to
1973, died July 21 at a hospital in
Gloucester, Mass., at the age of
74. His tour in Israel was one of
the longest of any American dip-
lomat of his rank in a foreign
post.
Barbour was held in high
esteem by the Israelis. When he
left Israel he was described by
The Jerusalem Post as "a
sagacious political intelligence
who could continuously and
precisely define for his own coun-
try and for his hosts the political
aims of boths, and more specific-
ally the limits and tolerance of
both."
The American International
School in Kfar Shmaryahu was
renamed in Barbour s honor in
1972 in recognition of his work on
behalf of the institution.
Young Israeli Soldier
Believed of Command
TEL AVIV A young Israli
army colonel was relieved of his
command in Lebanon at his own
request because he said his con-
science and world opinion did not
permit him to continue to partici-
pate in the fighting, a military
spokesman disclosed.
Col. Eli Geva, 32, described as
one of Israel's most brilliant
young commanders, was seat on
leave by Chief 0f Sun
Rafael Eitan but o ^l',
taken on his request to hjT
to resign from the army R.
Eitan, Premier Menachanf
and Defense Minister
Sharon met with the
officer in an unsuccessful!
to persuade him to witM.
resignation. He is a cueerj
in the regular army.
ft*:*:*;
| Under Th Supervision
Of Rabbinical Council
Of The Palm Beacbea
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B1BBBH
u August *>198*
TheJ*wi$k Fhridian of Palm Beach Cpiihty
Page 9
Organizations in the News
B'NAIBRITH
WOMEN
. Brith Women, Maaada
|B" JiU hold a Birthday
ET Sprit 14, 7:30 p.m. at
ZJ& Savirr ES
rftoe West Gate at Century
e to launch their 85th an-
t&y This day wiU mark the
nding of the major women s
"./organization m 1897,
"h now has 120,000 members
ore than 900 chapters around
world. The celebration also
the beginning of a four
nlh membership campaign.
, addition to their support of
and their work on behalf ot
kriet Jewry, B'nai B'rith Worn-
[volunteers provide many es-
Lal community services, in-
ne genetic counseling and
such as Tay Sachs
,ing, work in home for the
j and in hospitals, and educa-
nal programs in the schools on
nt sexuality, teen-age
liudice and teenage pregnancy.
hajor BBW program is Opera-
Stork, which works to pre-
bt birth defects through educa-
ii. A new priority for the orga-
jtion has been the promotion
[awareness of women's health
ues, including help in the
ction and treatment of breast
cer.
Quests and friends are wel-
ne. Refreshments will be
ved.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
next Book Review to be
?en by the National Council of
i Women, Palm Beach Sec-
i, will be held at the home of
enia Feldman, 1293 Larch
|ay, Wellington, on Monday,
9 at 1 p.m. The book to be
cussed is "Vanity Fair" by
ckery.
I National Council of Jewish
fomen, Okeechobee Section are
anning a four-day three-night
ay at the Halm Beach Spa
v. 4-7. For further information
ntact Ktta Levine, Hastings I-
I or Maxine Foster, Canterbury
HADASSAH
| Yovel West Palm Beach Chap-
of Hadassah scheduled
lents:
[Sept. 9 Board Meeting at
American Savings & Loan
130 a.m.
I Sept. 30 General member-
pp meeting at Congregation
nshei Sholom, 12:30 p.m. Presi-
^nt Lee Goldberg will report on
adassah Jerusalem Convention.
I are welcome.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
Golds Meir Club
[Pioneer Women Na'Amat the
st board meeting of the season
Jill be held 9:30 a.m. at the first
deral bank of Delray Tuesday,
ruK --I. and on Tuesday, Aug.
there will be a lunch and card
ty at the Great Wall. Call
aie Morris Nissen for reserva-
ons.
Start saving your merchandise
M rummage sale in October.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Women's League for Isra-
Sabra Chapter, will meet Sept.
1 p.m. at the First Federal
ak of Delray.
ASSOCIATION OF
PARENTSOF
AMERICAN-ISRAELIS
The Association of Parents of
aerican Israelis Palm Beach
unty (APAI-PBC) will hold it*
ext meetings on Aug. 8, at 1:30
> in the Royal Palm Club
' at the intersection of US 1
NW 22nd Avenue, Boynton
ach.
Jbe Palm Beach County chap-
's a new one in a comparative-
young Association. APAI was
lormed in 1977, in New York
" and now has chapters
throughout the country.
The principal reason for APAI
is to maintain and strengthen all
the ties between the olim and
their parents here in America; to
create a bridge for easier commu-
nication between parent and
child. So successful has APAI
been in its work that it now has
more than 25 chapters from coast
to coast. Our snowbirds quickly
associate themselves with local
chapters in southern Florida, and
our members, summering else-
where, always seek out the near-
est chapter of APAI.
Any person eligible for mem-
bership is welcome to visit with
the chapter in Palm Beach coun-
ty at its next meeting.
CENTURY VILLAGE
Medicare
Assistance Program
We do not ask you to go to the
bank and drop your form into a
box. We give you individual
personal attention. We are the
only Medicare program manned
with volunteers who have under-
gone intensive training given by
the Medicare Administration.
Our trained workers are most
fully and best qualified to render
individual professional Medicare
assistance. We fill out claim
forms, file for reviews and
hearings and advise you on all
problems pertaining to Medicare.
We do all this on a person to per-
son basis. We mail all forms and
correspondence to Medicare for
you without any charge for post-
age. We are the only volunteer
organization in West Palm Beach
sponsored and endorsed by the
Medicare system.
We are at the Century Village
party room every Friday, from 9
a.m.-12 noon during August and
September and from 9 a.m.-12
and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. after Octo-
ber.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Kismet Temple No. 66, Dra-
matic Order Knights of Khoraa-
san, and affiliate of Knights of
Pythias recently honored three
brothers with plaques, Jack Ros-
enberg, Sidney Goldstein and
Tom Vitteritto for their unselfish
achievement in humanitarian
work, raising funds for commu-
nity enterprises, which included:
Donation for a wheelchair to
Brother Sam Weiss at Darcy
Hall; a donation to Saves Am-
bulance, accepted by Dr. Irwin
Strosberg for the life saving work
of their volunteers; and the Jew-
ish Community Center for their
senior citizens and charitable en-
deavors.
Future donations will be made
to Saves, Muscular Dystrophy in
honor of Dr. Ronald Robiner,
chairman of Muscular Dystrophy
of Palm Beach, and the American
Heart Association, honoring its
President Mr. Richard Adams.
A generous donation was also
made to Pythian Youth Founda-
tion for epileptic children to go to
camp.
m
e*2on
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Don Vogel

REALTOR
Resident ial-Condominium-lnvestment
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From New York to New Delhi, and dvoughout
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arekr^andaaW^K^**^^
when you consider that ArnericanlExpress has
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
AugU8t(
Local BBYO Salutes
Israel At World's Fair
Twenty two youth leaders from
Florida Region B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization recently
attended the 1982 Southern Area
BBYO Machon held in late June
at Camp Blue Star in North
Carolina. The program for the
Southeast portion of the United
States was coordinated by Susan
Samberg from Hollywood and
Brian Bomstein from Cora)
Springs. Both are recent past
presidents of Florida Region
B'nai B'rith Girls and Aleph
Zadik Aleph, respectively. The
director for the Machon program
was Steve Klein, the Florida Re-
gion BBYO Director.
At first the day at the World's
Fair in Knoxville was just going
to be an added bonus to the
Machon Program. However, two
weeks before the start of Machon,
the Machon Director, Steve,
Klein, was told that, at the Fair's
Saudi Arabia exhibit, Middle
East maps completely ommitting
Israel were being distributed
daily to thousands of visitors.
This information triggered a
series of telephone conferences
with the leaders in the Knoxville
Jewish Community, the Anti-De-
famation League Regional Office
in Atlanta, the International
BBYO Shaliach. Joe Perlov,
Cotton States Regional BBYO
Director, Rachel Shankman, and
most important, the two BBYO
youth leaders, Stephen Rosen
and Beverly Silverstein, who
were coordinating the Southern
Machon's visit to the Fair.
The major issue was not only
how to counteract the Saudi
Arabian "map,'' but should the
BBYO Southern Machon delega-
tion take an "action stand" dur-
ing its World's Fair visit?
The Machon staff and youth j place, including the inspuing
leadership quickly decided that Hebrew melodies on the I
Brezhnev Gets Letter from Congress
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sixty-seven Congressmen have
sent a joint letter to Soviet Presi-
dent Leonid Brezhnev urging him
"to do everything in your power
to expedite the emigration of
Marina Tiemkin" of Moscow
who, at the age of 13 in 1973, was
kidnapped by Russian police
from her father, Prof. Alexander
Tiemkin, after both had received
exit visas to Israel.
The letter was inititated by
Rep. Patricia Schroeder ID.,
Colo.) following a Capitol Hill
visit to members of Congress by
Dr. Tiemkin organized by the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry and Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews. Tiemkin now lives
in Israel and is associated with
Tel Aviv University.
The letter points out that
"father and daughter have been
denied any communication in the
past eight years." The SSSJ said
that since his arrival in Israel
Tiemkin has waged an unceasing
battle for Marina's release. He
periodically received information
from friends in the USSR that
Marina continued in her desire to
rejoin him, but that for the past
two years authorities have shut
down any news conduits.
?
High Holy Day Services
Begin on Friday, Sept. 17,1982
YOU ABE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO ATTEND OUR PROGRESSIVE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
to be held at
BWCUMC BLDG.
at 8900 Glades Rd. as heretofore in Boca Raton
Rabbi B. Rosayn Cantor C. Poanar
Early RESERVATIONS with check please to:
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHTAThe Free Synagogue
P.O. Box 99, Boca Raton, Fl. (391-1111 & 421-1111)
1
by the Israel Programs offke in
Miami.
An advance team of youth and
staff gathered tables and chairs
from the Knoxville Jewish Com-
munity Center by 8 a.m., and
were ready to greet the two bus
loads of BBYO Machon partici-
pants as they arrived from Camp
Blue Star. Everything was
>con*j
in
BBYO should take advantage of
the presence at the Fair of 85
BBYO members and their staff
from Florida, Georgia, South
Carolina, North Carolina, Ten-
nessee, Louisiana, and Texas.
Suggestions for action included a
demonstration at the Saudi'
Arabian exhibit, a TV-Newspa-
per press conference, mass dis-i
tribution of literature and correct
Sings cassette player.
The BBYO Israel Booth at the
World's Fair became the focal
point of the day. Hundreds of
visitors to the Fair stopped to
talk, take literature and buttons,
and to say, "so glad there is an
Israeli Booth."
All day long, teams of staff and
Machon youth volunteered to
cover" the Booth. Members of
maps; ^tt'nUftS!.! the Knoxville Jewish community
everyone liked: A BBYO Salutes raUied round the g^
Israel booth! K
Everyone worked quickly to
breathe life into the idea of mak-
ing a positive statement about
Israel to the World's Fair
visitors. Steve Klein rented booth
space for Thursday, June 17th,
then arrangements were made to
have Israeli materials shipped
from National BBYO in Wash-
ington, which included official
Carta maps of the Mid-East,
bright posters, tourist brochures,
pamphlets which explained
Israel's history, etc., a supply of
"I Love Israel" buttons, colorful
banners, balloons, and flags, all
celebrating Israel, were provided
too-, ibe right course 0,
during ,.troubled time i-V
history had been cho*'
The best was yet to L
p.m. every BBYO
member came to the R
"check-in" and Song r-
stead of taped music ,L
oflOOBBYOyouth^'
by Artie Gumer, our .
specialist, were singim, ,,"!
of BBYO Stags. wSZ!
a crowd of visitors tL
enjoy the music and the 1
the celebration! The ham
Hatikvah melody ended S
Fest. BBYO had creL'
message of hope and peace M
future. "
Everyone mingling amo^
Fair crowd and the Machon 1
legation heard comments suck!
"this is the best thing 1 have*
seen," and "I feel so proud 3
Jewish and to be here."
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach FL 33409
689-7700
0SB6@P
A
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August 9-13
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This Kaleidoscope Is only open lo children I Klndcru.-rten Ihru 6lh grade) of working parents who are Jeella
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Three weeks ol fun filled acclDltUa B
DBEHER PARK ZOO BRYANT PARK SClfJCt
MUSEUM JONATHAN DICKINSON STATE PARK -
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WELL VISIT THE TURTLE LADY CO TO T*
MOVIES CO DOWL1HC PLAY SPORTS -- CO TO
THE BEACH CREATE ARTS & CRAFTS PROJECTS
~ SEE A MACIC SHOW HAVE MACCAHAD GAMB
WITH A BARBE0UE & SWIM EVERYDAY.
DON'T MISS THIS SPECIAL KALEIDOSCOPE
For Information and registration
Glenn at 689-7700.
call San
nvxir
Rabbi William Marder
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff
Temple Beth David
Of Northern Palm Beach County
To Hold A
Special Sabbath Service
On
Friday Eve. August 13 8 p.m.
Rabbi William Marder Will Speak Of His
Recent Trip To Israel
Festive Oneg Shabbat Following Services
Services Held At
Westminster Presbyterian Church
Military Trail & Burns Road
Palm Beach Gardens, Fl.
ALL ARE WELCOME
Temple Judea
Reform Temple of the
Palm Beaches
Rabbi Joel L. Levine
Cantor Rita Shore
Barbara Chane, president
High Holy Day Tickets Available
Join our growing family congregation for
Inspiring Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur worship.
* Sabbath Service
Friday at 8:00 P.M.
FAMILIES WELCOME
JUNIOR ONEG
Religious School at
Jewish Community Center
Sisterhood
Brotherhood
Youth Groups
Social Action Platform
Social Groups
Chavurot
Services at St. Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall
4000 Washington Rd. at Southern Blvd.
M8-77HHHor Contemporary Jewish Living
,


to, August 0.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
mite House Confident'
Habib's Bechtel Connection Okay
Beirut crisis. He visited Riyadh,
Damascus and Cairo over the
weekend and flew to London to
see King Hussein ot Jordan who
is there on a private visit. He is
expected in Israel shortly.
ASHINGTON
\k\ The White House
expressed full confi-
in the ability of
Habib to continue
mission in
flip
for the President and the United
States Government in the Middle
East."
The disclosure that Habib, a
retired career diplomat, was hired
by Bechtel appeared in The
Washington "
diplomatic
non despite disclosure Washjngton post. it was con-
[the Bechtel Group
Francisco for the past
rasa consultant.
uty Press Secretary Larry
kes quoted President
_i as saying that Habib was
liming his task "over and
l the call of duty." Speakes
ed a demand by Sen. Larry
sler IR.. S.D.) that Habib
as U.S. special envoy on
ounds that his connection
the giant construction
my compromised his ability
ve as an impartial mediator
Lebanese crisis.
the President has the utmost
in his ability and his in-
pty ... He (Habib) is an ho-
Ible man. 1 cannot find words
hgh to describe the Presi-
E's feelings for Phil Habib."
kes said.
SOTHER WHITE House
i aide. Anson 1'rankling, de-
that "An> implication or
I conflict is absurd." While
ning that the Administra-
was "checking" Habib's
fcu-1 association, he stressed
"We're confident that Am-
ador Habib is working solely

V\v
xV>V C*

v,**
I'UHWTlTO *JOOWi
^U
engaged last year by George
bhultz, former president of Bech-
tel and now Secretary of State,
primarily as a consultant on the
Pacific basin region, the main
area of Habib's prior expertise.
According to Pressler and
several other members of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, anyone linked to Bechtel
raises suspicions with respect to
impartiality in the Middle East
conflict because the firm has
billions of dollars of contracts in
the Arab world, chiefly Saudi
Arabia.
THIS WAS the chief ojection
raised to Shultz's nomination and
the subject of sharp questioning
during his confirmation hearings.
Nevertheless, he was confirmed
unanimously by the Foreign Re-
lations Committee and the full
Senate two weeks ago.
Pressler said that Shultz's
failure to mention Habib's em-
ployment by Bechtel during the
yearings showed a lack of candor.
He contended that Bechtel
"actively lobbies for pro-Arab
causes" and Habib therefore
"cannot be effective now that it
has been revealed that he is a
paid consultant" to the company.
According to Pressler, Habib's
connection with Bechtel was an
embarrassment to President
Reagan. It was Reagan who, in
May, 1981, called Habib out of
retirement I o defuse a rapidly es-
calating crisis in Lebanon.
The controversy over his em-
ployment by Bechtel erupted as
Habib was on a round of shuttle
diplomacy, at Reagan's behest,
to find a solution to the west
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UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND Standard Discount Economv $2.08 156 125 $126 95 76 7am-1pm lpm-6pm 6pm-7am
EUROPE Standard Discount Economy 2.37 178 142 1.33 1.00 .80 7am-Ipm lpm-6pm 6pm-7am
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CARIBBEAN/ATIANTIC Standard Discount Economy 168 126 101 1 13 85 68 4pm-IOpm 7am-4pm 10prn-7om
SOUTH AMERICA Standard Discount Economy 2.77 2.08 1.66 1.18 89 71 7am-Ipm lpm-lOpm I0pm-7am
NEAR EAST Standard Discount Economy 368 276 2.21 1.33 100 80 8am-3pm 9pm-8am 3pm-9pm
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them, or almost anywhere else in the world,
at low one-minute rates. The 3-minute
1 minimum call is no longer
I in effect except in
. countries that are not
' dialable.
This chart gives you
I the new 1-minute dial
rates, the lower rates for
each additional minute,
and the new calling times:
I Standard, Discount, and
Economy.
Bargain rates are
available 7 days a week,
day or nighteven to
I countries that never had
I reduced rates before.
No International
Dialing in your area? You
still get the new 1-minute
I dial rate as long as special
I operator assistance is not
I required.
"Hello World" costs
less than ever before.
Want to know more?
I Call our International
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1 800 874-4000.
(g) Southern Bed
Bell BringsThe Worfcl Closer
FIRST MINUTE/1ADDITIONAL MINUTE
afltaaafll



Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
,
Friday,
AlW*t,j
')
Jewish Community Center Senior News
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 Gulfstream Areawide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of HRS, enabling us to
provide transportation for the
transit disadvantage*!, as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation
The JCC continues to tran-
sport transit, disadvantaged
persons to doctors, hospitals,
nursing homes, etc. Jean Rubin,
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center Director, is pleased to an-
nounce that the shopping service
in Century Village on Tuesday
mornings will continue. The
format of the service has been
completely revised. Transit dis-
advantaged persons are invited
to call the Center to be scheduled.
Shoppers will be picked up at a
central Location but will be taken
home on the return trip. The JCC
asks that you shop only for the
amount you can carry on your
lap. The driver will not be able to
carry your packages. Shopping
has been extended to 11 a.m. and
the JCC hopes to be able to pro-
vide this service weekly instead
of every other week to all
shoppers. Call the CSSC 689-
7700, and ask for transportation
to learn about further regula-
tions. Riders are asked to adhere
to the new guidelines so that
more and more persons can be
served in the future.
The JCC is continuing to de-
velop other types of transporta-
tion services as a result of the
new vehicle awarded to them
through the Urban Mass Trans-
portation Act. At this time only
groups are invited to call upon
the JCC for their various local
transportation needs both for day
and evening events. There will be
a moderate fee to cover expenses.
The JCC feels very strongly
about providing opportunities to
enable persons to participate in
enriching events and asks the
community to work with them to
further expand the program to
better serve you Call Rhonda
Cohen at 689-7700 for scheduling
your trip.
On Going Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women These groups will
meet jointly every Tuesday
except the second Tuesday of the
month at 1 p.m.
"On Stage" The newly or-
ganized JCC drama workshop
will meet Monday, Aug. 9 with
Director Dick Sanders at 1 p.m.
All persons interested in any
phase of drama are. invited to
attend.
Speakers Club Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken, president. All who .are
interested in improving public
speaking are encouraged to join
this group.
Classes
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 ses-
sions.
Lip Reading New time.
Classes will meet on Wednesday
at 10 a.m. on Aug. 4, 11 and 18;
and at 4 p.m. on Aug. 25. In-
structor, Darlene Kohuth, Palm
Beach County Adult Education.
Classes are open to all persons
with hearing problems. This is an
outstanding class. All persons
are encouraged to attend.
Writers Workshop New
classes begin Aug. 5 and 6,
Thursday and Friday at 9:30
am. Frank Bostwick, instructor.
Coming Events
Take a Trip with Franca*
Special Summer Slide Series
Frances Levy, extensive world
traveler, is presenting her per-
sonal experiences of the life and
history of various countries
through her pictures at the JCC
at 1 p.m. Thursday. Aug. 19
Scandinavia. Everyone is invited
to attend. Transportation will be
set op if possible. Call Rhonda
Cohen 689-7700 for information.
Second Tuesday Club Activity
Sam Rubin, president, an-
nounce that a variety of events
are being planned by the Tuesday
Social Group Council. Make your
reservations early.
You are invited to attend
Lunch and Card Party to be held
at the Sweden House 801 U.S.
Highway No. 1, North Palm
Beach, Thursday, Sept. 30, from
12-4 p.m. Donation S6.25 Smor-
gasbord, and transportation $1.
Total $7.25. Call Sam Rubin for
reservations 689-7700.
Toys 4 Ua The Second
Tuesday Council, Sam Rubin,
President, has a new project.
They are adding another dimen-
sion to their JCC fun fund-raising
program. They will be involved in
collecting supplies needed to
create items to enhance our pre-
school program. Our children
need a variety of things to make
their stay at the JCC even more
pleasant such as pillows, sit
upons, soft balls, etc. We are one
family and we are always ready
to help when needed. Save your
old stockings, materials, etc. that
could be utilized and join the
Toys 4 Us Creative Circle. Begin-
ning Monday, Aug. 2, 9:30 a.m.
at the JCC and every Monday
during August.
Medicare's Financial Gap a
Medigap insurance program, will
be presented at the Jewish Com-
munity Center on Tuesday, Aug.
10 at 1 p.m. A representative
from Commissioner Bill Gunter's
office in Tallahassee, will discuss
this vital issue. Edie Reiter, who'
is at the JCC every third Thurs-
day of the Month to aid people
with their insurance problems,
will coordinate the program. Sam
Rubin, President of the Second
Tuesday of the Month Activity,
invites everyone to attend. Re-
freshments will be served.
Artist of the Month Dr.
Marie Delcau A thumnail
sketch of our artist. The CSSC
is proud to announce that Dr.
Marie Delcau is displaying her
paintings during July and Au-
gust.
As a young student in Austria,
her painting teacher advised her
to study art. Dr. Delcau planned
to attend the Academy of Art in
Vienna, but could not afford the
school. She transferred to
medical school and by tutoring
other students, she paid for her
studies.
Dr. Delcau has been in the U.S.
since 1939 and had a general
practice in South River, N.J. un-
til 1979 when she retired and
moved to West Palm Beach. She
has taken a course at the Norton
Gallery in 1980, and also has at-
tended several oil painting class-
es at the JCC.
Everyone is invited to visit the
CSSC to view these lovely water
colors and oils.
Trips
Lido Spa Oct. 31 to Nov. 3
Sunday to Wednesday.
The Jewish Community Center
makes its semi-annual trip to the
Spa a great time is always en-
joyed by all who attend. Fees
listed include transportation.
Single Occupancy: Members
$160; Non-Members $167.
Double Occupancy per Person:
Members $145; Non-Members
$152.
Limited Reservation. Make
your plans early. Call Sam 689-
7700.
The Jewish Community Center
has the opportunity to partici-
pate in the following two great
trips in November. Take your
choice!!
Israel "The Old and The
New" Nov. 7 through Nov. 28.
A tailor made program for both
those who have made the trip be-
fore as well as for those who are
going for the first time. All has
been planned to specifically suit
the physical, social, and spiritual
needs of retired persons.
Tour cost from New York:
$1,975 per person double occu-
pancy; $320 supplement for
single room.
Includes:
Roundtrip jet airfare; Superior
first class and deluxe accommo-
dations. Twin bedded rooms with
air conditioning and private
bath; Full Israeli breakfast and
dinner daily; Comprehensive
sightseeing by private air-condi-
tioned motorcoach with English-
speaking guide. COMPLETE
BUT NOT TIRING!
One full week in the Holy City
of Jerusalem; Leisure time in
cosmopolitan Tel Aviv; three
exciting days in Natanya by the
sea; four restful days in sunny
Eilat; All transfers, porterage,
entrance fees, service charges-
Call Rhonda Cohen or Jean
Rubin if interested.
New Orleans A special
gathering of the Southern JCC
Region will take place Sunday,
Nov. 14 to Thursday, Nov. 18.
Features include:
St. Charles Hotel, a fashion
show; Plantation tour with
lunch, a nite cruise on the Missis-
sippi River; Breakfast at Bren-
nen's, Beverly Playhouse Dinner
Theatre; Lunch at the JCC,
round trip Airfare.
Definite details on price for
package will be forthcoming
soon. Call Rhonda Cohen at 689-
7703 if you are interested in this
exciting vacation.
Prime Tune Singles This
active group is for single persons
55 phis. Join us for our August
activities.
Aug. 15 Sunday at 7 pro
Let's meet at the West Palm
Beach stadium to see a baseball
game played by the West Palm
Expos. The Stadium is located on
Congress Ave. behind the Audi-
torium. Afterwards we'll go out
for a snack! SEE YOU THERE!
Tickets at the stadium cost $1.
Aug. 26 Thursday at 7:30
p.m. Coffee 'n Conversation
will be held at the JCC so we can
accommodate
everyone.
^infonnal-gab..^
1 -
Sept
? Our monikK.7?.'
Lake Worft SSffi
Wedaeadi,
monthly vi*J
CituJ
house
USE S?"w''weu.k*Z
chotherapist and *>
County Adult EducLl
turer.Come and i^ JJ
chology of today. R^P
Donation $.75.
Mark you,
Address: 202 North "H"
ForduectionsseeAug.4
Need Transportation?
Murray at 683-2391 to ,
your traveling needs.
For further information
Prune Time Singles call
President, Rita Adler tt
WANTED TO BUY
Signed Oil Paintings
Dutch-Belgium-NorwegiL
Swedish-Danish-GermiB.
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Toom 1
Private Collector
_______ 655-32M
Temple Beth David
Of Northern Palm Beach County
A Conservative Congregation
Serving The Needs Of All Ages
Rabbi
William Marder
Cantor I
EarlRackoff
Conservative Congregation
Affilliate of the United Synagogue of America
Complete Sabbath and Festival Service Schedule
High Holiday Services
Religious School, K-7, Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Confirmation
Youth Programs
Adult Education
Sisterhood
Men'8 Club
Newcomer's Club
Social Programs
Be A Part Of Our Exciting Congregation Community
For Membership And Religious School Information
Ceil Temple Office 845-1134

depa*


^p^^^r^y<



August 6,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

'> ". "- .. \'
Guarantee Sought Israel Will Quit
Page 13
=
Continued from Page 4
President Reagan's special
.envoy, Philip Habib.
THE OFFICIAL noted, that
the White House meeting, which
extended beyond the 45 minutes
allocated to it, indicated the
President's "continued support"
for Habib's efforts.
Prince Saud stressed that be-
fore any decision can be made as
a result of the Washington talks,
he and Khaddam must report to
the Arab League. The two minis-
ters comprised one of five teams
the Arab League has dispatched
to the five countries which have
permanent members on the
United Nations Security Council
to get support for Security Coun-
cil Resolutions 508 and 509 which
call for, among other things, Is-
rael's withdrawal from Lebanon.
Saud's remarks to reporters
persistently stressed the need for
Israel's withdrawal. He said that
in the talks with Shultz nnd
Reagan, "We were able to convey
to the President the seriousness
and the willingness of the Arab
countries to bear their responsi-
bilities in assisting the govern-
ment of Lebanon to maintain its
independence and territorial
integrity and also to safeguard
the legitimate rights of the Pales-
tinian people."
KHADDAM MADE virtually
the same statement, exphasizing
Lebanon's integrity and the "leg-
intimate rights of the Palestinian
people."
%
[children attending the Jewiafa Community Center's summer camp
Tam at Camp Shalom are shown busily weaving baskets under the
i of Sara Glen left and Mary Young as one of their arts and
i projects.
put Sabarra is enjoying acting a scene with the drama specialist
i Grey while attending the Jewish Community Center's summer
i at Camp Shalom. The entire camp delighted in their perfor-
CHARLEY'S
CRAB SUNSET
SPECIAL
AS
LOW AS
$(J25
lapture Those Special Events
With
Great news for early diners! Stop
in Monday through Saturday
between 5 and 6:00 p.m., or Sunday 4-6 p.m., and
choose from a wide selection of specially priced
entrees on our Sunset Special menusome as low
as $6.25. And every entree comes with a generous
helping of crunchy cole slaw, a fresh vegetable, a
basket of freshly baked bread and a bowl of our
famous Charley's Chowder.
Take advantage of Charley's Sunset Special. It's
a great opportunity to enjoy a Chuck Muer dining
experiencedelicious entrees, a lively atmosphere
and the friendliest service in townat a very
special price.
ehoRtatlb
CROtJ
456 South Ocean Blvd. FOR RESERVATIONS: 659-1500
M flmra* American Exphei and other major credit carda accepted.
Weddings We Master edit on
BarMitZvah professional W' color
. r, mi. tape. We convert to vlio
BatMitZVah "^eta Systems.
Parties
Also inquire about
'all Video Network our services,for your
commercial up-
305*84-5408 plications.
. *
50% TO 70%
OFF
OUR ENTIRE INVENTORY
ROYAL PALM PLAZA STORE ONLY
This is our annual sale. Everything (except accessories) at
our downtown store is at least Vt price & more. Sale starts
August 6th at 9:30 am. First come first serverd. No rain-
checks and no lay away s.
Ebullient endearing, Ehpeth
Baker comes bursting out of
these pages as if she had a life
o'herown"!.."abook4
Cn to the power of
irresistible"?., an
extraordinary chronicle of
mtiSSi Myron &Kau
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A NOVEL BY
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r So)i..
67 Royal Palm Plaza Phone ? 0660
17 Vilage Square Phone: 3*6-1214
Why Pay More?
Come To
Jennifer James
And Buy The Best
For Less!
20 minutes from West Palm Beach


The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Frid
ay.Ai
From left to right (top): Rabbi Howard Shapiro.
Stephen Kaufer. Mindy Steiner, Lori Rubenstein.
Randy Horowitz. Marcie OoDenheimer. Aliaa
Goldberg, and David Cohen. Left to right
(bottom): Bonnie Prince. Debra Harfield. Dana
Basch. Jill Golden, and Lisa Small.
Synagogue
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Confirmation Exercises
Beginning its 60th year. Tem-
ple Israel. 1901 North Flagler
Drive, West Palm Beach, recent-
ly held Confirmation Services.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro relates
that "as Israel accepted the
Torah at Sinai, so Israel's Chil-
dren our children will ac-
cept values and truths by which
they shall live."
Their teachers for this year.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and Ce-
ceil Tishman, Principal, have
both remarked about the warmth
and sincerity of these youngsters.
BETH KODESH
CONGREGATION
Congregation Beth Kodesh of
Boynton Beach is presently
engaged in intensive discussions
with architects and builders for a
temple for its congregation on its
site on N.E. 26th Avenue in
Boynton Beach.
The building committee has
been studying many plans and
estimates to assure the selection
of one design to meet our present
and future needs.
Upon finalization it is hoped to
announce ground-breaking cere-
monies in the near future.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Planning Productive Year
Temple Beth Torah, the Re-
form Congregation of the West-
em Communities, is making
plans for a productive year
dedicated to providing a variety
of programs, both religious and
social, to fulfill the needs of its
congregants. Temple Beth Torah
is the only Liberal Reform Con-
gregation in Palm Beach County.
Worship services are being
continued through the summer
every Friday evening at St. Da-
vid's Church on Forest Hill Blvd.
in Wellington. Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel is leading the Sabbath
eve services with the assistance
of lay leaders. An Oneg Shabbat,
consisting of cake and coffee fol-
lows every such service.
A dinner dance for all member
and their friends will be held at
the 19th Hole Restaurant in
Royal Palm Beach on Saturday
evening, Aug. 28. A night of fun
and good fellowship plus good
eating is scheduled and tickets
soon will be available.
All Temple committees are
meeting during the summer to
plan ahead for the fall and winter
months. Religious school regis-
tration for children of Kinde-
garten through the 10th grade
will take place in August. High
Holy Day Services are being ar-
ranged. Announcement as to the
site will be made shortly.
Ground breaking for the new
Temple Beth Torah complex was
held in May, and the main
building foundation will be coun-
structed within the next few
months.
For further information on the
gala dinner dance, religious serv-
ices and membership enrollment
call President Ronnie Kramer.
Temple Beth David of Northern Palm Beach County is hosting
summer coffee get-togethers to acquaint those interested in affiliating
with the congregation. Shown at a recent coffee at the home of Leon-
ard and Debbie Gihnan are (left to right) Rabbi William Marder, spir-
itual leader; Martha Cohen; Edythe Schwartz; Debbie Gihnan, hos-
tess; and Charles Kaufman.
JOIN THE
Golden Circle!
If you're over 62 years old, you're invited to join
Chuck & Harolds Golden Circle. This culinary club
entitles you to 25%' off your entire food bill. This
includes every delicious appetizer, entree and
dessert on the Chuck & Harold's menu. Offer is
good from 4.30 to 7 p.m. every day of the week'
The next time you dine with us, ask your server
for your Golden Circle Club Application and
official membership card.
'In lieu of any other discount.
(CHUCK. 8 HAROip'^)
X- 'A CAFE- J
207 Royml Poindatm Wmy Palm Beach 6591440
As always, the GoUen Court Cafe serves dinner
Thursday. Friday and Saturday
Synagogues in Palm Beach (W
and5
Orthodox
Ahz Chaim Congregation Century ViIU.
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 .
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. m'
Congregation Anshei Emnna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Defray Beach 33446 dl_
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. Daily sL0*
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a m. "** 8 Mi
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Pt~ _
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohen "r^
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President Ceceil tul
man. Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, AdnunistratorSaMwt
services, Friday 8 p.m. a*l*ekl
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone Mi so,*
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. SabbathXI
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study withR^S!
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m. M""
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave rub.
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Defray Beach. 33444 rS
Samuel Silver, President, Bernard Etish. Friday services atoMS
p.m. '*
Temple Beth Torah
atf ur^H'8 "i^6 ^f EPil!coPal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd.
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing address im
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor Nicholai
Fenakel, President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Jndea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chane Presi-
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, PL 33463. Phone 965-7778
Servkes Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catherine's
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington Rd it
Southern Blvd.
Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue P0 Box
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 3911111. Rabbi Ba>
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
____ Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach. PL 33411. Rabbi
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eisenfeld.
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hindi, Cantor Elaine Shapiro, Sabbath
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday morn-
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 aun., Sunday and Legal
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212.
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman. Cantor
Mordecai Spektor. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 pm
Friday. 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. followed by
Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 6 pm. Mincha followed by
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodesh of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., Boynton
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:16 pm., Saturday at 9 am
Temple Bath David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North Palm
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 ajn.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G', Belle Glade 38430. Cantor Jack State-
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 pm.
Temple B'aai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 276 Akmeida Drive, Pah
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Fratt
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a jn.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone 392-8666
?Hi ^^ddmwi- Sabbath aervicee, Friday 8:15 p*
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
E2 ^ettwA^*ntk Avenue- D^y Beech 33446. Phone 4
36. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbat*
*ZT' Wy 6 P"m- "* 8 Pm- Saturday and Holiday"
8-45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m
Temple Emaaa-El
190 North County Road, Palm Beech 33480. Phone 832-0804.
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath sen**
Friday at 8:30 pm., Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth Zioa
Uone Cbfao700 Cameli. Dr., Royal Palm Beach. Friday fc**J
|>.m. and Saturday 9 am Pr^faU.* eh RnaanthaL Cant*
Albert Koalow. Phone: 793-0643.
em." President, Eli Roeenthal,


b I^Bnday, August 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
ficance when it expresses the
virtues with which a community
has endowed marital love, For
Judaism marriage is not a private
arrangement; marriage cele-
brates the formation of a moral
community within a moral com-
munity. The vow which declares
"be thou consecrated unto me" is
not complete. It is completed by
the statement ". in accor-
dance with the law of Moses and
Israel." When two persons are
convenanted for the purpose of
marriage, there is a third pre-
sence. That presence is the Jew-
ish community and its ideals of
divinity.
The ultimate task of life is to
overcome separation, to live with
another because without the
other one cannot become a whole
human being. That love embraces
body and soul.
A Guide to Sex Before Marriage
Continued from Page 2
esterday's holding hands.
I for one, cannot accept these
lour arguments because I cannot
olate the body from the total
elf, nor can I isolate the private
elf from the community. If sex-
uality is essentially a bodily
lion, the purpose of which is
i relieve tension, then the body
i merely a machine. Clearly, be-
fore you invest in a machine, you
try it out. You see whether or not
pit works. If it doesn't work, you
ay discard it or trade it in or try
fix it up. Such a mechanical
view of sex depersonalizes man
nd woman.
THE BODY conceived of as a
nachine leads to serious conse-
quences. Psychiatrists report a
rising concern with impotence
and frigidity. Patients no longer
come to the psychiatrists with
the old complaints of sexual in-
hibitions. They now come with a
complaint of an incapacity to feel,
an inability to be moved, an
inability to laugh or cry, or love.
The complaint of these eman-
cipated men and women is of a
numbness, a frozeness, an anes-
theized self. When the other
person is seen as an appendage of
your body, as an instrument of
physical gratification, as an
object, you are alone with your-
self. You do not experience love.
To love is to see the world
through the eyes of the other. It
is to be patient with the tempera-
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
GYNECOLOGY, INFERTILITY,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURGERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BY APPOINTMENT
ment of the other. To love is to be
willing to defer the gratification
of the moment. When others
argue it is all right to relate sexu-
ally with another as long as
"nobody gets hurt," they mean
something other than what I
mean by love. To love is to suffer
the hurt of another and open
one's self to the possibilities of
being hurt by the other.
Who can hurt me more than
someone I love? The stranger
cannot hurt me. Many turn to
sexuality without love, not out of
hist, but out of fear. Behind much
of the trivialization of sex, behind
Playboy coolness, is a fear of
authentic relationships, a fear to
suffer, a fear of responsibility and
of community.
THE ISSUE before us is not
sexuality, the issue is character.
How we express our sexuality
reveals mucn about our moral
character. A person who requires
instant joy, instant contact, here
and now, is devoid of frustration
tolerance, gets angry with any
demand to postpone immediate
gratification, and becomes im-
patient with the need to under-
stand the needs of the other.
Such a person is little more
than a spoiled child grown up.
Erotic detachment, "without any
strings attached," is not a re-
hearsal for marriage. It is a re-
hearsal for divorce. It is a rehear-
sal for the growth of moral
coarseness and insensitivity.
What is most important is not
the wedding, the chupah, the
breaking of glass, the presence of
the rabbi. The religious rite of
passage takes on its proper signi-
Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., P.A.
Is Pleased To Announce
The Opening Of
An Additional Office
For The Practice Of
Obstetrics, Oynecology and Infertility
At
MEDICAL CENTER AT DELRAY
5258 Linton Boulevard
Suite 201
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
(305) 495-0558
Boca Office:
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard, Boca Raton, Fla. 33*B
(305)392-4477
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures
are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
"/odicaid Dentures
Upper or Lower Dentures
Cast Vitalllum Partials
per or Lower ueniures $110 4 Up
st Vitalllum Partials $150 to $180
line $50
?air $10&Up
Ifac,l0ns $10 per Tooth
Minimum lees applied malic, o complications
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. PAUL E.KLEIN, D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORNADAY. D.D.S.
MICHAEL AXELROD. D.D.S
ANDREW ADELSON, D.D.S.
689-0593
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd., West Palm Beach. Fla.


,\\e

.fovv^r><;>vxe

&\



Temple Beth El
Religious School
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407
Now Accepting Registration
for
Fall Term-1982-1983
Three-Day-A-Week
Only Conservative Religious School
in Palm Beach County meeting the
standards of the United Synagogue
All Teachers Experienced and
Licensed
Sunday Morning Program for
Pre-K thru Grade 2
Most Modern Up-to-Date Equipment
and Materials
Youth Programs: Kadimah and U.S.Y.
A warm, caring Jewish atmosphere
in classes with and excellent
faculty-student ratio.
Transportation available for newly affiliated families in ]
the West and North sectors of Qrester West Palm'
Beach. por information Call Ruth Levow,
Director of Education 833-0330.


f r\ ,^~
Tfce Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, A
"UitS

Marshalls is
our store.
:"*1
r
"We may not enjoy the same
sports, but we sure agree on where
to buy our activewear. Marshalls.
No one gives you so much for so
little.
Take Jean's tennis outfit. It's all
first quality from a famous pro
maker...right down to her shoes.
She bought it at Marshalls for a
lot less than regular prices at i
department stores.
Me? I play racquetball.
And I enjoy wearing
designer styles. But I won't
pay more than I have to, so
you'll find me at Marshalls
every time. From pro maker
joggers, shorts and designer
tee shirts to brand name
visors, accessory bags-
even sweat socks. At
Marshalls they all cost a
lot less."
So if high prices have
turned you away from
quality brands and
designer styling, get
back into the swing of
things at Marshalls.
Brand Names For Less.
rand
VISA-
opan Monday thru Saturday 930 am. to 9:30 am
opan Sunday 12 noon to S p.m.
WIST PALM BEACH opan Sunday 12 noon to 5 p.m.
Maranattrafund policy.
Pwn^ioMwtoiyouriaia.
Simply return your
%> wHhtn lourtaan day*
*ua our contraidanl no wrvtoacnaiy !


Full Text
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
t
J^day.Au^
From left to right (top): Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
Stephen Kaufer, Mindy Steiner. Lori Rubenstein.
Kandy Horowitz. Marde ODDenheimer. Aliaa
Goldberg, and David Cohen. Left to right
(bottom): Bonnie Prince, Debra Harfield. Dana
Basch. Jill Golden, and Lisa Small.
Synagogue
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Confirmation Exercises
Beginning its 60th year, Tem-
ple Israel, 1901 North Flagler
Drive, West Palm Beach, recent-
ly held Confirmation Services.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro relates
that "as Israel accepted the
Torah at Sinai, so Israel's Chil-
dren our children will ac-
cept values and truths by which
they shall live."
Their teachers for this year,
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and Ce-
ceil Tishman, Principal, have
both remarked about the warmth
and sincerity of these youngsters.
BETH KODESH
CONGREGATION
Congregation Beth Kodesh of
Boynton Beach is presently
engaged in intensive discussions
with architects and builders for a
temple for its congregation on its
site on N.E. 26th Avenue in
Boynton Beach.
The building committee has
been studying many plans and
estimates to assure the selection
of one design to meet our present
and future needs.
Upon f inalization it is hoped to
announce ground-breaking cere-
monies in the near future.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Planning Productive Year
Temple Beth Torah, the Re-
form Congregation of the West-
ern Communities, is making
plans for a productive year
dedicated to providing a variety
of programs, both religious and
social, to fulfill the needs of its
congregants. Temple Beth Torah
is the only Liberal Reform Con-
gregation in Palm Beach County.
Worship services are being
continued through the summer
every Friday evening at St. Da-
vid's Church on Forest Hill Blvd.
in Wellington. Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel is leading the Sabbath
eve services with the assistance
of lay leaders. An Oneg Shabbat,
consisting of cake and coffee fol-
lows every such service.
A dinner dance for all member
and their friends will be held at
the 19th Hole Restaurant in
Royal Palm Beach on Saturday
evening, Aug. 28. A night of fun
and good fellowship plus good
eating is scheduled and tickets
soon will be available.
All Temple committees are
meeting during the summer to
plan ahead for the fall and winter
months. Religious school regis-
tration for children of Kinde-
garten through the 10th grade
will take place in August. High
Holy Day Services are being ar-
ranged. Announcement as to the
site will be made shortly.
Ground breaking for the new
Temple Beth Torah complex was
held in May, and the main
building foundation will be coun-
structed within the next few
months.
For further information on the
gala dinner dance, religious serv-
ices and membership enrollment
call President Ronnie Kramer.
Temple Beth David of Northern Palm Beach County is hosting
summer coffee get-togethers to acquaint those interested in affiliatinc
with the congregation. Shown at a recent coffee at the home of Leon
ard and Debbie Gifanan are (left to right) Rabbi William Marder, spir-
rtuai leader; Martha Cohen; Edythe Schwartz; Debbie Gilman, has-
ten; and Charles Kaufman.
JOIN THE
Golden Circle!
If you're over 62 years old, you're invited to join
Chuck & Harold's Golden Circle. This culinary club
entitles you to 25%' off your entire food bill. This
includes every delicious appetizer, entree and
dessert on the Chuck & Harold's menu. Offer is
good from 4:30 to 7 p.m. every day of the week'
The next time you dine with us, ask your server
for your Golden Circle Club Application and
official membership card.
'In lieu nf any olber discount.
HAROIPS
207 Royal Poinciana Way Palm Beach 6591440
AsaJways. the Golden Court Cafe serves dinner
Thursday. Friday and Saturday
Synagogues in Palm Beachtw
Orthodox
Aitz Chaim Congregation Century ViH,Ke
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath servirJo
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. a m
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 3344* Du
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. DalittPnPhone <
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m. serv'ces 8 a.*
andj
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Pk
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B Cnh d8**
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President SilS
man, Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Admmistrator skk i
services, Friday 8 p.m. *atli
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phon* iq, an^
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath.L?00'
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study witr?E!?
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m. bbl
Temple Sinai
at St. Pauls Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave IMa
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach 33444 Si
Samuel Silver, President, Bernard Etish. Friday services atH
P. 111.
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill m j
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. MaUing addS m
i^u^'ol & $2*. PahD Beach 33211 C">tor Nicholn
Fenakel, President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chane Pn*.
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 966 7778
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catherine,
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington Rd it
Southern Blvd.
Conservatice-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Rod
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue P0 Box
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi Ben-
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411. Rabbi
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eisenfeld.
Temple Beth El
noiil ^h Flagler Drive- West PaJm Beach 33407. Phone833-
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirech, Cantor Elaine Shapiro, Sabbath
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday morn-
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday and Legal
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212.
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman. Cantor
Mordecai Spektor. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. followed by
Uneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Mincha followed by
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodeah of Boynton Beach
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy., Boynton
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi
bmanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 ajn.
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail
Kalm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm
n Bf MPK"f 845"113'. Rabbi Wiiham Marder, Cantor EariJ.
nackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 aon.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Bella Glade 33430. Cantor Jack Stata-
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.nx
Temple Bnai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemekia Drive, Palm
DSnngJ31^L TemPJe B'nai J*- President Jacob Frant
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday*
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a jn.
Bnai Torah Congregation
JSi/'JL ^A**"**. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 3924666
^ijyt^r- 8ri*rth -**FrkUy 8:16 ?*
Temple Emeth
MM ^etiAnlantic Av"M. Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-
^ JrT'JBernard SUvw Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbatk
TEZt Wf* 5 P'm- ** 8 P-m- Saturday and Hobday.
846 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu El
^ North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804
Kabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath servieia,
Friday at 8:30p.m., Saturday at 9a.m.
Teaaple Betk Zlea
IJona Oub 700 Camalia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, Friday ***
\J?2 S^** 9 Pr-fcta*. Eli Roeanthal. Ca*
Albert Koalow. Phone: 793-0643.


day. August 6,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
ficance when it expresses the
virtues with which a community
has endowed marital love, For
Judaism marriage is not a private
arrangement; marriage cele-
brates the formation of a moral
community within a moral com-
munity. The vow which declares
"be thou consecrated unto me" is
not complete. It is completed by
the statement "- in accor-
dance with the law of Moses and
Israel." When two persons are
convenanted for the purpose of
marriage, there is a third pre-
sence. That presence is the Jew-
ish community and its ideals of
divinity.
The ultimate task of life is to
overcome separation, to live with
another because without the
other one cannot become a whole
human being. That love embraces
body and soul.
A Guide to Sex Before Marriage
Continued from Page 2
sterday's holding hands.
I for one, cannot accept these
Hour arguments because I cannot
Isolate the body from the total
pelf, nor can I isolate the private
self from the community. If sex-
uality is essentially a bodily
nction, the purpose of which is
[to relieve tension, then the body
lb merely a machine. Clearly, be-
Ifore you invest in a machine, you
Itry it out. You see whether or not
lit works. If it doesn't work, you
[may discard it or trade it in or try
fix it up. Such a mechanical
[view of sex depersonalizes man
land woman.
THE BODY conceived of as a
Imachine leads to serious conse-
quences. Psychiatrists report a
rising concern with impotence
and frigidity. Patients no longer
come to the psychiatrists with
the old complaints of sexual in-
hibitions. They now come with a
complaint of an incapacity to feel,
an inability to be moved, an
inability to laugh or cry, or love.
The complaint of these eman-
cipated men and women is of a
numbness, a frozeness, an anes-
theized self. When the other
person is seen as an appendage of
your body, as an instrument of
physical gratification, as an
object, you are alone with your-
self. You do not experience love.
To love is to see the world
through the eyes of the other. It
is to be patient with the tempera-
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
GYNECOLOGY, INFERTILITY,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURGERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS: BY APPOINTMENT
ment of the other. To love is to be
willing to defer the gratification
of the moment. When others
argue it is all right to relate sexu-
ally with another as long as
"nobody gets hurt," they mean
something other than what I
mean by k>ve. To love is to suffer
the hurt of another and open
one's self to the possibilities of
being hurt by the other.
Who can hurt me more than
someone I love? The stranger
cannot hurt me. Many turn to
sexuality without love, not out of
lust, but out of fear. Behind much
of the trivialization of sex, behind
Playboy coolness, is a fear of
authentic relationships, a fear to
suffer, a fear of responsibility and
of community.
THE ISSUE before us is not
sexuality, the issue is character.
How we express our sexuality
reveals much about our moral
character. A person who requires
instant joy, instant contact, here
and now, is devoid of frustration
tolerance, gets angry with any
demand to postpone immediate
gratification, and becomes im-
patient with the need to under-
stand the needs of the other.
Such a person is little more
than a spoiled child grown up.
Erotic detachment, "without any
strings attached," is not a re-
hearsal for marriage. It is a re-
hearsal for divorce. It is a rehear-
sal for the growth of moral
coarseness and insensitivity.
What is most important is not
the wedding, the chupah, the
breaking of glass, the presence of
the rabbi. The religious rite of
passage takes on its proper signi-
Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., P.A.
Is Pleased To Announce
The Opening Of
An Additional Office
For The Practice Of
Obstetrics, Gynecology and Infertility
At
MEDICAL CENTER AT DELRAY
5258 Linton Boulevard
Suite 201
Delray Beach, Florida 33445
(305) 495-0558
Boca Office:
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
(305)392-4477
DENTURES
Our individual custom constructed dentures
are GUARANTEED
Senior Citizen Consideration With This Ad
We Of' NrtcdicAid Dentures
Upper or Lower Dentures
Cast Vitalllum Partials
Reline
rtepair
Extractions
Minimum 'ees applied m a
S110&Up
$150 to $180
$50
S10&Up
$10 per Tooth
irnng complications
By Florida Licensed Dentists
DR. PAUL E.KLEIN, D.D.S.
DR. TERRY A. HORN AD AY. D.D.S.
MICHAEL AXELROD. D.D.S
ANDREW ADELSON. D.D.S.
689-0593
In Same Location Over 7 Years
1800 Upland Rd.. West Palm Beach. Fla.
S^ -Art
lS**B-
ft*
-^raftSSSiii
K rx*

<%r&

A**60

NfW'
"*

Temple Beth El
Religious School
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407
Now Accepting Registration
for
Fall Term -1982-1983
Three-Day-A-Week
Only Conservative Religious School
in Palm Beach County meeting the
standards of the United Synagogue
All Teachers Experienced and
Licensed
Sunday Morning Program for
Pre-K thru Grade 2
Most Modern Up-to-Date Equipment
and Materials
Youth Programs: Kadimah and U.S.Y.
A warm, caring Jewish atmosphere
in classes with and excellent
faculty-student ratio.
Transportation available for nswly affiliated families In.]
the West and North sectors of Qrsatsr Wsst Palm
Beach. For Information Call Ruth Levow,
Director of Education 8334)330.


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