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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014311:00213

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
& Jewish florid far
of Palm Beach County
Combining "0U VOlCI" and "FEDERATION HEPOiTEl"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm loach County
Volume 6-Number 2
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, January 26,19801
0 Frtd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
mbassadorBlum toAddress JewishCommunity
The critical developments
|occurring in the Middle East and
I their significance to the security
[of Israel will be the topic of an
I address to be presented by
Yehuda Blum, Israel's ambas-
Isador to the United Nations, at
I the annual Partnership Reception
Ion behalf of the Combined Jewish
I Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
| campaign.
The event will be held on
ISunday, Feb. 17, at 6:30 p.m. at
[the Breakers in Palm Beach.
Robert S. Levy, general cam-
Ipaign chairman, stated, "This
[may well be one of the most sig-
nificant events in the life of the
| Jewish people of our community.
I We have raised the minimum
I commitment for this event to
[$1,500."
Richard G. Shugarman, M.D.,
associate chairman, added, "We
are living in troubled times. We
must rally our support. We have
raised the minimum from last
year because while inflation is
hurting us, it is even more
destructive in tearing at the
fabric of Israel's strength and
morale. We are confident that the
Jewish community at home will
respond."
Ambassador Blum, a man in
the mainstream of the present
critical geopolitical situation, has
the responsibility of interpreting
his nation's decisions to the
world at large.
According to Levy, he is an
articulate spokesman respected
by American diplomats for his
capabilities, his courage and his
integrity. He has proved to be
open and accessible to the Jewish
American community, and has
provided an important avenue of
communication between Israel
and the United States, Levy said.
Contacted in New York,
Ambassador Blum said, "I am
delighted to have the opportunity
to meet with the Jewish com-
munity in Palm Beach County.
They are demonstrating their
understanding and commitment
to Israel and world peace. It is
important that our respective
communities continue to be
strengthened by Jewish support.
I look forward to my visit."
Ambassador Blum has served
as the permanent representative
of Israel to the United Nations
since September 1978.
A lawyer by profession, the
ambassador served in many key
legal advisory positions while a
professor of law at Hebrew
University in Jerusalem. He re-
ceived his doctorate in inter-
national law from the University
of London and is the holder of the
Hersch Lauterpacht Chair in
international law at Hebrew
University. He has also served as
visiting professor of law at the
University of Texas and at New
York University.
Information concerning this
event may be obtained by calling
the Jewish Federation.
Yehuda Blum
Agronsky to Speak at Campaign Event
Martin Agronsky
Martin Agronsky, broadcast
journalist and analyst, will be the
keynote speaker at a cocktail
reception on Thursday, Feb. 14,
from 5 7 p.m. at the Sheraton
Inn, West Palm Beach.
Bernard Plisskin, chairman for
the event, said, "We are truly
pleased and proud to have a man
of Mr. Agronsky's stature and
prominence with us for this very
important event. His record of
accomplishments needs no
embellishment. We are certain
that his remarks will do much to
enlighten us as to what our role
should be as Americans and
Jews."
This event, under the auspices
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County on behalf of its
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund drive,
will kick off the annual campaign
at the Lands of the President.
Plisskin, a native of Cleveland,
Ohio, is a past chairman of the
Building Trades Division of the
Cleveland, Ohio, is a past
chairman of the Building Trades
Division of the Cleveland Jewish
Federation. He is a lifetime
member of the board of directors
of Menorah Park Jewish Home
for the Aged in Cleveland. He
also served on the Cleveland
Hebrew School Board.
"It is important that those of
us who live here full time or part
time recognize the work of our
Federation as it strives not only
to ensure the survival of Israel,
but also continues its efforts in
keeping our own local Jewish
community strong and viable,"
stated Plisskin.
Serving as co-chairmen for the
event with Plisskin are Milton R.
Cohen and George Golden. Also
serving on the committee are
Arnold Black, Philip Doppelt,
David Gerstein, Harry Krain,
Morris Ladge, Leonard Laser,
Jack Libman, Sol K. Marks,
Joseph Punch, Jack Shaprow,
Milton Simmons and Harry
Stein.
Conclave on Soviet Jewish Resettlement
Only 100 Jews Left
In Afghanistan Now
There were once 40,000 Jews
[living in Afghanistan.
Today there are but a few
[families no more than 100
people and their whereabouts
[in the current situation are
| unknown.
Most of the people lived in
jKabul, some in Herat and there
[are reports of one remaining
| family in Balkh.
Some date the origins of the
I Jews of Afghanistan to the days
of the First Temple, and though
that may be difficult to document
there is ample evidence of later
migrations into Afghanistan
[from southern Russia and from
I Persia.
IN THE LATE 1870s
thousands of Jews went from
Herat to Persia to avoid a
punitive war tax but as late as
|1927 it was still possible to count
1 distinct Jewish communities.
In 1933, following the assas-
"mation of Nadir Shah, the Jews
*ere driven from the countryside
'nd concentrated in the
municipal centers for safety.
Another significant exodus
I'rom Afghanistan took place in
I1*44- a time of famine, and
thousands more went into India
jr eventually going on to
| rales tine.
The establishment of the State
of Israel brought a messianic
fervor to the Jews of
Afghanistan and an intense
desire for Aliyah, though the
government refused to allow
them to leave.
As late as 1960, when the
Jewish population was estimated
as being between 3,000 to 8.000,
Jews paid an infidel tax and had
to report for military service
though they were not allowed to
bear arms.
DESPITE THE prohibition on
immigration the Jews did find
their way out family by
family. Most came to Israel,
some to the United States.
A report received in 1971
describes the situation at that
lime as follows:
"The Jewish community is
rapidly shrinking though there is
no overt threat. In Kabul there
are 26 to 27 families and about 26
in Herat One major area of
difficulty is education. When the
Jewish youngster reaches about
eighth grade he frequently
receives pressure from students
and teachers to bring about
conversion. Therefore, few finish
high school and there are none in
Kabul University."
The most recent reports tell of
ten Jewish families in Kabul and
a total of no more than 100 people
throughout the country.
NEW YORK Bernard
Manekin of Baltimore, chairman
of the CJF Soviet Jewish
Resettlement Program Com-
mittee, and Edwin Shapiro,
president of HI AS, will be
featured speakers at a special
Jan. 27 Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewish Resettlement.
Co-sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations and HIAS,
the conference will run from 9:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Tampa Host
Airport Inn.
CJF is currently administering
the S25.2 million Federal Block
Grant which assists local
communities in resettling Soviet
Jewish immigrants. Over 126
communities in the United States
are participating in the resettle-
ment program.
THE OPENING keynote
session at the conference,
featuring presentations by
Manekin and Shapiro, will be
followed by a series of meetings
geared toward community
leaders involved in the resettle-
ment program.
Two concurrent workshops will
be held from 11:16 a.m. to 12:46
p.m. on "Organization and Role
of Volunteers" and "Reducing
Unit Costs." The latter session
will concentrate on development
of community policies and the
involvement of relatives and the
emigre community.
Following lunch, concurrent
2 p.m. workehopa will con-
centrate on "Integration of
Refugees into the Jewish
Community" and "Employment
and Job Development."
A final 3:30 p.m. summary
session will review strategies for
inter-city cooperation in the
resettlement program.
THE CJF is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
96 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Attending as representatives
from the Palm Beach County
Jewish community are Ruth
Horen, John I. Moss and
Nathan Kosowsky.
Federation's New
Endowment Program]
By ALAN L. SHULMAN, President
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County is
pleased to announce that it has embarked on a
program to raise endowment funds. In this, it is
following the example of progressive Federations in
the United States and Canada, which have raised
; $300,000,000 of endowments in recent years.
Federation and its agencies need funds to meet
emergencies and contingencies; to serve as a reserve
against bad times; to help meet future capital needs;
and to undertake constructive projects which cannot
be financed through the annual campaign. The
Federation and its agencies are dedicated to the con-
tinuity and enrichment of Jewish life. They look to
' the endowment program to finance programs with
this objective.
Federation asks endowment commitments from
Jews who understand the need and who are in a
position to participate. It regards this as an oppor-
tunity to provide for the next generation our
children and grandchildren. It will offer community
leaders a variety of methods through which they can
participate in the program during their lifetime or
through a testamentary bequest.
THE PROGRAM got underway in January with
the organization of an Endowment Committee co-
chaired by Heinz Eppler and Myron Nickman.
Results to date are very encouraging.
Endowment Fund Gifts totaling approximately
Continued cm Pag* 4
--------------------------------


Page 2
TheJeuishFloridianofPa^Be^h
With the ;
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
Members of the newly formed
B'nai B'rith of Northern Palm
Beach County recently met for
the election of officers.
The following people were
elected: president, Stuart
Wanuck; vice presidents,
Mitchell Wahrman, Roger
Koener, Stanley Lustig;
treasurer, Allan Gordon;
financial secretary, Stan Cohen;
corresponding secretary and
recording secretary, John
Weitzner; chaplain, Sy Fine;
warden, Paul Gray; trustees, Ron
Dias, Steven Warshall, Everett
Stone; membership, David Neier
and Stuart Wanuck; ADL, Bruce
Daniels; program, Ron Dias and
Lou Mark; nominating, John
Weitzner; welcoming committee
chairman, Fred Berk.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Theodore Herzl Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its next
regular meeting on Thursday,
Feb. 7, at 1 p.m., Lake Worth
Shuffleboard Courts.
Election of lay members to the
nominating committee will be
held, as well as a reading by Rose
Moss about the first Jewish
congresswoman.
Refreshments will be served.
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its next
meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 13,
at 1 p.m. at Congregation
Anshei-Shalom. The Mac Ball
Mandolin Ensemble under the
direction of Morris Bell, will
entertain.
On March 4 the Golda Meir
Club of Pioneer Women will
sponsor a bus trip to Vizcaya
then on to the Broward Mall.
On April 22 through the 24th
there will be a trip to St.
Augustine. Bea Cohen has ad-
ditional details.
WOMEN'S ORT
ORT Mid-Palm chapter will
hold its next meeting Jan. 28 at
Temple Beth Shalom, Lake
Worth, at noon.
The feature of the meeting will
be a mimi-lunch followed by a
Yiddish skit.
Members are invited.
Women's American ORT,
Century chapter, will meet on
Thursday, Feb. 14, at 1 p.m. at
Temple Anshei Shalom.
A film. "This is ORT," will be
presented. All are welcome.
from
Bank's
held on
Members and friends are invited
to attend.
MIZRACHI WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women,
Rishona Chapter, will hold its
regular meeting on Tuesday, r eo.
12 at Congregation Anshei
Sholom, at 1 p.m.
Tag Day will be held on
Thursday, Feb. 14.
A flea market, near
Atlantic Bank across
Publix, at the Atlantic
parking lot will be
Sunday. Feb. 17.
HADASSAH
On Wednesday. Feb. 13. at the
Palm Beach Ocean Hotel
(formerly Holiday Inn). Palm
Beach, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.. the
Florida Central Region of
Hadassah will conduct a cor
prehensive workshop on
phases of Hadassah's
Programs.
Hashachar (youth activities),
the largest Zionist youth
movement, is sponsored by
Hadassah. It involves each
member from age 9 to 25 in an
educational experience that
develops and sharpens a sense of
Jewish identity through its
clubs and Israel
all
Youth
County,
"National Council of Jewiah
Women.
The tea will be held on Jan. 28
at 10 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
Beatrice Claar West P^rn
Beach. More information about
tneteaandNCJWare.va,Uble
from Mrs. Seymore Feldman,
West Palm Beach
The Palm Beach section of
National Council of Jewish
Women will conduct another of
its self-development course*.
Those interested in participating
in the March course can register
by Calling Mrs. Phillip Sher.
North Palm Beach.
National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee unit, will
hold its board meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 7, at 10 a.m. at
the home of Esse Salkind; and its
regular meeting on Thursday,
Feb. 21, at 12:45 p.m. at the
Century Village Holiday Inn.
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
Tuesday. Feb. 5 regular
meeting at 12:30 p.m. at
Friday, January 26, ]
L
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
in Palm Beach County.
WE
IEVITTOTEINSTEIN >^
memorial chapels
Formerly Levitt Memorial Chapelt
5411 Okeechobee Blvd. Telephone 689-8700
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 phiup weinstein, v.p.
The Golden Lakes Village
chapter of Women's American
ORT will hold its next meeting in
the Clubhouse on Tuesday. Feb. camps,
26, at 1 p.m. The speaker will be programs.
Rabbi Joel Levine from Temple A camp rally from 4 to 5:30
Israel p.m. at the Palm Beach Ocean
On Sunday. Feb. 24. ORT will Hotel. Palm Beach, will conclude
hold a bazaar and auction in the the day sact.vit.es.
Golden Lakes Village Clubhouse ---------
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sylvia The Golda Meir Boynton
Kreigler is chairperson, and Beacn chapter of Hadassah will
Kathryn Koffs, co-chairperson, have Min Cooper at its study
There will be food, merchandise, group on Monday, Feb. 4, at 10
plants and gift certificates. a.m. at the Congregational
______ Church, Boynton Beach.
The chapter will hold a
"Festival of Prizes" on Wed-
nesday. Feb. 6, at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth. Ten prizes will be offered.
A board meeting will be held
on Thursday, Feb. 14, at 12:30
p.m. at the Bonanza Restaurant
(Gulfstream Mall), Boynton
Beach.
A regular meeting will be held
Thursday. Feb. 21, at 12:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth.
On Friday, Feb. 29. at 7 p.m. at
the Anshei Shalom Synagogue in
Century Village, chapter will host
a Hadassah Oneg Sabbath.
Dorothy Kaye of the Golda Meir
Boynton Beach chapter will be
the speaker.
"Education Day," one of the
chapter's most important events,
will take place on Monday.
March 3, at 10 a.m. at the
Congregational Church on
Federal Highway. Boynton
Beach. All Hadassah members
are invited. The program will
continue until 2 p.m.
The second of a series of three
book reviews sponsored by the
Palm Beach Chapter of Women's
American ORT will be held
Monday, Feb. 4, at 1 p.m. The
meeting will be held at the home
of Mrs. Henry Blum, West Palm
Beach.
Mrs. Helen Witt will review
The Lover by A. B. Yehoshua,
the Israeli novelist.
Dessert will be served.
**
-o
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STATE OF
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The Bat Gurion chapter of
Hadassah is planning to honor
Barbara Wunsh at the Youth
Aliyah luncheon on Feb. 14 at the
Vintage Restaurant in Boynton
Beach.
Shalom Hadassah has planned
a day's outing on Thursday. Feb.
5. First, a visit to Morikami
Museum in Delray, then lunch
(on your own) and shopping at
Delray Mall. More information is
available from Lillian Schack or
Mae Podwol.
The annual pledge luncheon for
the benefit of Hadassah Medical
Organization will be hied at the
Breakers on Wednesday, Feb. 27.
Sylvia Citron and Florence
Shapiro are taking reservations.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Sabra chapter of the
Women's League for Israel will
hold its next meeting on
Tuesday, Feb. 5, at the home of
Mrs. Lil Bengis. Stratford. The
group will hear a report on the
recent luncheon at Bernard's.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Another membership tea :-
planned for those interested
Congregation Anshei Sh,
Father Perkins of the Gr,
Episcopal Church will talk
"Brotherhood."
Saturday, Feb. 9
"Showboat," 3 p.m. at Wa
Palm Beach Auditorium.
Schwartz has additional
formation.
Wednesday, March 19
Annual "chai" luncheon.!
Reservations are available fn>n
Esther Froelich
AMERICAN ISRAELI
LIGHTHOUSE
American Israeli Lighti
will hold its next meem
Thursday, Feb. 14, at noon, ,
the Holiday Inn Nationi
president Mrs. Enid Dank wi
address the meeting on the vita
work done by the Lighthouse m
Israel, for the blind and
dicapped.
A white elephant and auctiotl
sale, with mostly new mcrl
chandise, will be held at thai
March 13 meeting.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
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DON VOGEL
Registered Real Estate Broker salesman
Residential-Condominium-Investment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardent, Fla. 33410 Rasidonca 622-4000J
Oi
TREES OF LIFE
For Dignified Fund-raising
Over 52 years experience In furnishing all
kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets,I
Memorials, Donor Plates, TreeeofLrfa Awart
Portrait Tablets. Letters, Testimonial!, I
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture, Etc]
Send for free calalog or call.
UNITED STATES BRONZE
& ALUMINUM CORP.
1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah, Fla. 33013
836-2880 or 836-2908
ioining the Palm Beach section of
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Memorial Chapel Inc funeral Director*
For generations a symbol
of Jewish tradition.
Now two Chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach Lantana
7U Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beech. Florida
683-8676
Joeeph Rubin, F.D-
Vice Pmrfml and Manea*


Friday, January 26,1980
Hi
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
New Jewish School
Midrasha Opens Classes
Pt
______
The opening session of the
Midrasha Judaica High School of
Palm Beach County took place on
Monday night. Jan. 7, at Temple
Beth El.
Thirty-two teenagers in grades
nine through twelve chose
courses from the various of-
ferings taught.
Many of the parents who
accompanied their youngsters to
registration spoke of how im-
portant the project is. "Not only
do youngsters of high school age
have an opportunity to learn
about Judaism on a more mature
level," said one mother, "but the
Midrasha also seems to serve as a
meeting ground for bringing
Jewish youngsters together."
The students, who live as far
away as Lake Worth and Juno
Isles, represent four local
synagogues as well as non-
synagogue affiliates.
Some of the pupils are
products of eight years of day
school education, while others
have studied for a much shorter
time. The Midrasha is open to all
teenagers, and no previous
training is necessary.
At the opening session, the
best attended course was "Israel
and Zionism," taught by Mor-
decai Levow.
In the Hebrew language
courses there was some shuffling
back and forth, as students tried
to determine in which course level
they felt most comfortable. Both
Hebrew courses are taught by
specialists from Israel, Mrs.
liana Gellis and Mrs. Rachel
Moskowitz.
The latest audio-visual
methods for learning a language
are used.
Israeli folk dancing under the
guidance of Mrs. Ete Nave had
an enthusiastic group of students
who sang as well as danced.
Other courses offered are:
Molders of the Jewish Mind,
taught by Rabbi William
Marder; From the Patriarchs to
Jlround
By STACI LESSER
"Around the Town" would like to hear from you. Send
articles typewritten and double-spaced to Staci Leaser, c/o
"The Jewish rioridian," 501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305,
West Palm Beach, FL 33401.____
The setting could npt have been moreperfecc, the chamber
music charming, and the company divine. The scene was
Mayacoo Country Club at a cocktail party hosted by Stan and
Buddy Brenner. It was a beautiful time for family and friends to
usher out the old year.
Daughter Cathie became engaged to Marc Malin of
Rochester, N.Y. Marc's mother, Mrs. Ruth Malin, Buddy's
mother Mrs. Dorothy Radin of Staten Island, and brother Uncle
Buz Radin of Connecticut, all enjoyed meeting the locals.
Cathie graduated from Emerson College and now is in a
training program at the Children's Museum in Boston. Marc is
studying at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. Cathie and Marc
are planning a summer wedding.
Daughter Leslie flew in from San Francisco where she is
teaching at a Jewish Day School. This past June she graduated
from Harvard. Not to be left out, brother Rkk will be starting at
FAU.
It's no wonder that Leslie, Cathie, and Rick are so special,
just look at Mom and Dad. Stan is a past president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County and Buddy, a founder of the
Federation pre-school. But, Buddy and Stan feel their real
claims to fame are Leslie, Cathie and Rick and were happy they
were all together for the holidays.
Marcia and David Chauncey recently hosted a 50th wed-
ding anniversary party at their home for Marcia's parents Mr.
and Mrs. Alexander Solberg of Golden Lakes. They are active in
various aspects of Jewish life, including Hadassah and their
temple in Golden Lakes.
Granddaughters LyneUe, Andrea and Heather joined the
family in celebrating this most happy occasion.
JEWISH FAMILY AMD CMHMEN'S SiKVICt
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Private Officts:
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm leach. Fie. 33409
Telephone: 684 1991
Or
3200 North Federal Hwy. Swrte 226
Boca Raton, Flo.
Telephone: 395-3640
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family sire)
The Jewish Fam.ly and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County._____________________
the Pharisees, taught by Rabbi
Joel Levine; Bible: Ecclesiastes,
taught by Mrs. Ruth Levow; The
Jewish Catalog, taught by Mrs.
Wally Sherman; and Talmudic
Law, taught by Mrs. Esther
Zaretsky.
The winter term will run for
nine weeks, followed by an ad-
ditional nine-week spring
semester.
The Midrasha Judaica High
School is a cooperative effort on
the part of a number of erouns in
the community in order to im-
prove and enrich the Jewish
education available to its
teenagers.
The sponsors are: Temple Beth
David, Temple Beth El (WPB),
Temple Israel, The Jewish
Community Day School, and the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
For further information,
contact the Federation office.
Technion
Pan American
Conference
Members of the Southern
Region of the American Technion
Society-Israel Institute of
Technology will join with other
Technion supporters throughout
the United States, Canada and
Mexico in attending the first
annual Technion Pan American
Conference.
The conference is slated for
Feb. 15 18 at the Maria Isabel
Hotel in Mexico City.
Guest of honor at the Technion
Conference will be Dr. Henry
Kissinger, former U.S. Secretary
of State and diplomat. Kissinger
will speak to the group at the
Tribute Dinner on' Sunday
evening, Feb. 17.
The Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology is Israel's only
technical university.
On Monday evening, Jan. 7, the Midrasha Judaica High
School opened its doors for the first time. The program is being
offered as a cooperative effort on the part of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, Temple Beth David, Temple
Beth El (WPB), Temple Israel, and the Jewish Community Day
School. Pictured above are students participating in an ad-
vanced Hebrew class being taught by Mrs. Rachel Moskowitz
(left).
Rabbinical Confidontial
screened introductions 5th year
Meet your mete
"Through the Rebbl"
Write of your desires to
RabM Yehuda Lett, M Stone-
hurst Blvd. Freehold, NJ 0772S
(201)7et>-M30
Israeli folk dancing is offered as part of the curriculum for the
Midrasha Judaica High School, a program of Jewish enrich-
ment for students of high school age.
:W::::S:i^:&S^^
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
"The Jewish Listener's Digest"
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR -1340 AM
$j Jan. 27 -
%| The Minister of Justice of the State of Israel, Shmuel Tamir.
' Feb. 3-
A discussion of the defeat of the recent proposal concerning *:
women rabbis in the Conservative Movement. Guest speakers, ::
| Gerson Cohen, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of *
America; and Prof. Israel Francus, leading Talmudist in the B
United States. :::
:: Sponsored by the Jewish Federation $.
of Palm Beach County $
ig:;:::::::::::^^
Light tt\e candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Menorah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
~XjapelS
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
frSINTING
KlMCMfNSAUM BOS H |H MfMOHIA. CMATfLS
Nt* Voffc ChH *>
ST ANt ISK Y SCHl OSSat KG SOIOMON
MCMOniAL CMAMlS
\U.'
Call or write for your Yahrzeit Calendar at:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
742-6000
In Dade, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME DATE
AND TIME OF DEATH OF THE DEPARTED.
Chapels also in Deerfield Beach and Margate

J


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm BeachCount^
Friday, January 25, 1980
"Jewish Floridian
OF PALM EACH COUNTY ,_
Combininf "OUR VOICE' and "FEDERATION REPORTER
In conjunction with Jewish Federation of Palm Beach count v. inc
Combined Jewish Appeal
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3300 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 368 2001
Printing Office 120 N .K 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 3T3-4M5
SpoiMghLm
Philip Schloss 'a Man
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
RONNI TARTAKOW
News Coordlnato-
Th* Jewish F loridian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3579 returns to The Jewish Floridian
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla U
Published BiWeekly
S 864303
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fla
Federation officers: President. Alan L Shulman. Vice Presidents: Dr Richard
Shugarman. Dr. Howard Kay. Kenneth Scherer. Jeanne Levy. Jerome Tlsnman.
Treasurer Stacl Lesser, Secretary: Bruce J Daniels. ExecuUve Director.
Norman J. Schlmelman. Submit material for publication to Ronnl TarUkow.
Director of Public Relations.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year .. or by membership to
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Ml South Flatter Orlva. Wast Palm
Beach. FL 13*1 PhoneJJ 71IS (Out of Town upon Request)
Friday, January 25, 1980 7 SHEVAT 5740
Volumes Number 2
Don't Pass the Buck
At the trial in Cologne, West Germany, for Kurt
Lischka, who was the Gestapo head in Paris during
World War II and two other accused Nazi war
criminals, a West Berlin professor said that his
research has shown that the Nazis could not have
carried out the "final solution" of French Jewry
without the complicity of a large number of French
officials. The professor, Wolfgang Scheffler of the
Free University of West Berlin, noted that in one
wave of arrests of Jews 2,500 French policemen took
part.
The complicity of many French officials is well-
known. It has recently been depicted in several fine
films made in France itself. The French, and other
Western Europeans under occupation, may not have
joined in the actual murders as did many from the
Baltics who became war criminals, but they certainly
helped in finding and rounding up Jews to be
deported to the death camps.
There is plenty of guilt to be shared for the
Holocaust from that of commission to that of
omission by many world leaders of that era.
But the complicity of others cannot be used by
war criminals as a defense of their own crimes. They
committed these crimes against humanity, and they
must pay for them. They cannot now say they should
be freed because others helped them.______________,
Normalization is Attitude
There has been some concern expressed in Israel
over Egypt's alleged coolness toward normalization
of relations with Israel. One reason is that Egypt
reportedly wants to staff its embassy in Tel Aviv
with only five diplomats, much less than Israel would
like to send to Cairo when diplomatic relations of-
ficially begin in February.
But normalization is more than just diplomatic
representation. It is attitude. Take Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's visit to Aswan Jan. 7 where he
met with Egyptian President Sadat. Remember the
hullabaloo over Begin's previous visits to Egypt, as
well as Sadat's trips to Israel?
There is little of that now. The visits are
becoming routine. .
Sure, there will still be plenty|of hard negotiations
and some tough talk over the question of estab-
lishing autonomy for the Palestinian Arabs on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. But while this will be
going on, Israelis and Egyptians, officials and non-
officials, will be going back and forth between the
two countries.
By MURRAY J. KERN
If you want something done
quickly and well, assign busy
man to the job, is an aphorism
that applies particularly well to
Philip Schloss.
With activities that range from
visiting the sick at hospitals on
behalf of Temple Beth El and as
an aide of Chaplain Alan R.
Sherman to service as a silver-
haired legislator in the State
House of Representatives,
Schloss epitomozes the man of
. energy.
Conservation of energy is also
Schloss' over-riding interest at
this time. He is serving on the
Palm Beach County Energy
Board and is a member of the
Regional Energy Action Com-
mittee.
Philip and wife Gertrude will
work as a team in a booth of the
South Florida Energy Education
Program, explaining to visitors
at the South Florida Fair, how to
conserve energy.
SCHLOSS' activity in behalf
of energy goes back to the
original Palm Beach County
Energy Advisory Board in 1971.
He served as chairman of the
board from 1975-1976.
"Keeping busy constructively
in community service is self-re-
warding," says Schloss. He
learned the value of being in-
&S
~rt#\
Philip Schbsi
volved long before his retirement
in 1966 from Southern New
England Telephone Co., Hart-
initl. Conn., where he worked for
46 years.
He perceived the pitfall of
retirement without purpose and
spent his last four years at the
telephone co. as a second level
supervisor, preparing future
retirees, for the day they are
forced to leave their jobs. In the
Palm Beach community, he has
lectured for the American
Association of Retired Persons.
Upon coming to Palm Beach,
of Energy'
Schloss was named to the County
Senior Citizen Advisory Board,
which was responsible for the
nutrition program, reduced bus
fare, glaucoma and hypertension
testing.
BESIDES serving on the
original Uulfstream Areawide
Council, he was on the boards of
AAAP, Century Village, Sun-
shine Democratic Club, Century
Village and is now first vice
president of the Men's Club of
Temple Beth El and chairman of
its Bikur Cholim and Sunshine
committees.
Community service for Schloss
dates back to 193$.;. when he
lounded and managed the
Hartford Telephone Federal
Credit Union. He is an honorary
member of the board of directors.
Schloss was also president of
Telephone Pioneers of America,
New Britain Chapter, and Grand
Jonathan l-odge No. 66, Odd
Fellows, Hartford.
Philip and Gertrude Schloss
were married 54 years ago and
have two married children and
six grandchildren.
Mrs. Schloss is a former
district deputy president of
Rebekah Assembly of Odd
Fellows. She was a member of the
Odd Fellow Drill Team in
Hartford and is retired from the
Phoenix Fire Insurance Co.
Local Men Elected UIA Trustees
H. Irwin Levy and Alan L.
Shulman were elected as
representatives from Palm Beach
County to serve as new trustees
of the United Israel Appeal for
1980 at the annual meeting of the
UIA board of trustees held in
mid-December in New York City
at the Hilton Hotel.
Levy and Shulman will work
with the following slate of of-
ficers: Jerold C. Hoffberger of
Baltimore, chairman; Melvin
Dubinsky of St. Louis and Max
M. Fisher of Detroit, honorary
chairmen: Charlotte Jacobson of
New York and Frank R.
Lautenberg of metropolitan New
Jersev. vice chairmen: Jack D.
Weiler of New York and Paul
Zuckerman of Detroit, co-
treasurers; Morris L. Levinsonof
New Yorit, secretary; Irving
Kessler of Hartford", executive
vice chairman; and Harold. .
Goldberg of New York, con-
troller assistant secretary.
The principal beneficiary of the
United Jewish Appeal, UIA has
helped the people of Israel, who
have received assistance from
American Jewry since 1925.
Protecting the fiscal integrity
of philanthropic funds through
allocation and monitoring, UIA
has provided more than $2.5
billion since 1967 for housing,
PLO Goals Firm
Even for Arab Intellectuals
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Eleven prominent
Palestinian political and
intellectual leaders have
unanimously rejected
making changes in the
Palestine National Charter,
so that is no longer calls for
T7-. r\A m iia the extinction of Israel.
Khomeini Stealing Wealth The proposal was put to
them by the Arab-owned
Middle East monthly
because of claims that the
Palestine Liberation
Organization could not
become a partner in Middle
East peace talks until it
dropped the extreme
passages in its basic
document.
THE PALESTINIANS, all of
whom have been described as
moderates, declared that the
Charter should not be changed
and that this was not necessary
for a continuation of the PLO's
pursuit of international
recognition.
They include Prof. Edward
Said, Columbia University; Dr.
Fayez Sayigh, consultant to the
Kuwaiti delegation at the United
Nations; Prof. Hisham Sharabi.
Georgetown University; Sidky
Dajani, PLO executive com-
mittee member; Mahmous
Labadi. PLO spokesman; Zehdi
Labib Terzi, PLO representative
at the UN; Sabri Jiryis, director
of the PLO research center; and
Khaled Fahoum, chairman of the
Palestine National Council.
They gave a unanimous "no"
to the following questions:
Should the Palestine National
Charter be changed? Should the
Of Many Iranian Jews
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Kol Israel Radio said that
the regime of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini is con-
fiscating the property of wealthy Iranian Jews worth
many millions of dollars. According to the report, the
property of 54 Jewish families was expropriated after they
were charged with collaborating with the regime of the
deposed Shah.
AMONG THOSE to lose their property is a well-
known Jewish industrialist who was formerly a member of
the Iranian parliament, and the late Habib Elkanian, a
Jewish leader executed by the Islamic regime shortly after
Khomeini came to power for alleged collaboration with the
Shah and for maintaining contacts with Israel.
The property of Elkanian's sister was also con-
fiscated, Kol Israel said. The radio reporter did not dis-
close the source of his information but said it was reliable.
Endowment Program
u u ,. Continued from Page 1
null a million dollars have been received to date from
Mr and Mrs. Heinz Eppler, Mr. and Mrs. George
Colden, the Emanuel H. Gratenstein Philanthropic
und, Mr. and Mrs. H. Irwin Levy, Mr. and Mrs.
j w E Li8t- Mr and Mrs Myn>n Nickman, Mr.
and Mrs Alan L. Shulman, the Nathan and Barbara
lanen Philanthropic Fund and Mr. and Mra. Jerome
I ishman; and from the estates of the late David S.
ifc-rlow, Mrs. Sadie Brick, Mortimer Lefkowiti,
Joseph List, Floyd C. McKinley, Arnold Mechur,
Max J. Raff. Abraham J. Schuel, Julaw Schwara-
c..'.roy Silvean. Alex Skurnick.lJN. Regina
Sleekier, Mrs Sylv.a Sonnenthal aM Rudolph
Werner.
In addition, we have been notified t^
is a beneficiary in the will of six living
In future editions of The Floridian, a iww column
win oiler information about money management and
state planning and will describe ways in which
People may participate in the program. Details
regarding the program are available by calling
""> I. Zuclterat the Jewish Federation office.
"
immigration, absorption, rural |
settlement, education, youth care
and other social needs.
* UIA's continued involvement
-in building and preserving the
' Jewish Homeland through the
programs of the Jewish Agency
for Israel, its sole operating
agent, has enabled Israel to
absorb over one and a half million
immigrants.
During fiscal 1979, UIA
received a total of $225,269,000
from UJA. The Jewish Agency
budget for 1979-80 is $405
million; UIA will provide $272.5
million (67 percent) of that sum.
Palestinians set up a govern-
ment-in-exile with a new
provisional constitution for
Palestine? Would changing the
Charter lead to a U.S.W
dialogue or force Israel w
recognize the PLO?
The Palestine National Charter
was adopted by the Palestine
National Council in 1968, four
years after the creation of the
PLO. of which the Council is the
Plenary Assembly.


Friday, J
y, January 25, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
I
Reasoner to Speak at Palm Beach Dinner
The annual dinner-dance of the
Greater Palm Beach chapter of
the American Technion Society-
Israel Institute of Technology
will be held on Thursday, Jan. 31,
with a reception at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 7:30 at the
Breakers Hotel of Palm Beach, it
was announced by Alan H.
Cummings, president of the
chapter.
Dinner chairmen, Mr. and Mrs.
Alan B. Keiser, announced that
the guest speaker at the dinner
will be Harry Reasoner, news
commentator, award winning
journalist, and co-editor of the
CBS news magazine, "60
Minutes."
The black tie affair is being
held on behalf of the Technion-
Israel Insitute of Technology,
located in Haifa, Israel.
Technion, founded in 1924, is
Israel's only technical university.
It is known throughout the world
as the "MIT. of the Middle
East." ------------
Three-quarters of Israel's
architects, engineers, and
technologists are graduates of
the Technion. In addition,
Technion is one of only two
technical universities in the world
with its own medical school,
enabling Technion scientists and
physicians to pioneer in the field
of biomedical engineering.
In response to the need ex-
pressed by Evelyn de Rothschild,
chairman of Technion's in-
ternational board of governors,
that, "adequate housing for
married students at the Technion
is a matter of extreme urgency,"
the Greater Palm Beach chapter
has undertaken the funding of a
Married Students Dormitory on
the campus, at a cost of $600,000.
This facility will be dedicated
in June when members of the
Palm Beach chapter will join with
other Technion supporters
throughout the southeastern
United States, in a 14 day
mission to Israel, Egypt and
London. _____
Harry Reasoner
OUR
Readers
WRite
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
She is a brilliant woman
graduate of a Moscow Univer-
sity. For the past few years, she
has been active in aiding Soviet
prisoners of conscience and their
families. Her name? Ida Nudel.
She herself has repeatedly been
denied an exit visa in order to
join her only living relative a
sister in Israel. In desperation,
she hung a sign outside her
dwelling reading: "KGB give
me an exit visa!"
Because of this, she was
arrested and sent to a remote
part of Siberia where the tem-
perature falls to 60 degrees below
zero! Her food is sparse and
.ancid; her toilet facilities are an
outdoor cesspool; no one is
allowed to speak to her; and she
is the only woman among male
prisoners deemed too violent to
be rehabilitated or returned to
80cie^y.'../../.. ........-
We must protest .this barbaric
violation of the Helsinki Pact
which the Soviet Union signed in
which they agreed to human
rights for their citizens.
_ Our Bible teaches that we must
hot stand by while the blood of
our sisters and brothers cries out
to us.
Ask not for whom the bell tolls.
It tolls for you! Carl Sandburg, in
his Family of Man, stated: There
is only one man in the world, and
his name is all men; there is only
one woman in the world, and her
name is all women; there is only
one child in the world and the
child's name is all children. We
are one!
Let us not forget our Soviet
brethren. Voice your protest in a
letter to the Soviet Ambassador:
Anatoly F. Dobrynin, 1125 16th
Street, NW, Washington, DC,
urging his government to free Ida
Nudel and all Soviet Prisoners of
Conscience, and to honor the
Helsinki Part. Sincerely,
TOBY WILK
West Palm Beach
PA3SOVERI
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i imjewisn nonaan oj faun oeacn ^uutny
rage 6__________________________________ ___ ?==
Endowment Committee to Hold Tax Seminar
The endowment fund com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County and the
South County Jewish Federation
will sponsor a tax seminar for
professionals on Monday. Feb.
Community Calendar
Jm.26
Temple Beth El Social Set
Jot. 27
Jewish Theological Seminary Breakers 4 p.m. Israel Bond
Prime Ministers Club Dinner 7 p.m.
Jot. 28
Women's American ORT Poinciana 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Boynton Beach 1 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Palm Beach Mother to Another Luncheon Breakers
JOT. 29
Women's American ORT Lake Worth 1 p.m. Temple Beth
David 8 p.m.
Jot. 30
jewish federation board of directors meeting 8 p.m.
J. 31
Hadassah Palm Beach County Region 10 a.m. American
Technion Society Breakers 6:30 p.m. Hadassah Goldo Meir
Youth Aliyoh Luncheon
Feb. 2
Albert Einstein College of Medicine Breakers Hotel Women's
American ORT No. Palm Beach "Great Escape" Auction at
Temple Israel JEWISH FEDERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP
Feb. 3
Pioneer Women Goldo Meir Musicana Donor Luncheon
Ftb.4
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Polm Beach board & book review 10
a.m. Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Temple
Emanu-EI donor luncheon Breakers noon American Jewish
Committee- board 7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Royal
Palm Beach board 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
board 8 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
Jewish Family & Children's Service executive 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Golda Meir study group 10 a. m.
Feb. 4
Jewish Community Day School board 8 p.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom board 9:45 a.m.
Feb. 5
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 -
board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El board 8 p.m. Pioneer
Women Theodore Herzl board
Feb. 6
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 1 p.m. Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood- 12:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S
DIVISION EXECUTIVE MEETING 11:45 a.m. Notional Council of
Jewish Women Palm Beach board 10a.m. Hadassah Lake
Worth South Palm Beach board 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach County Region exeuctivt 9:30
a.m.
Feb. 7
National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit board -
10 a.m. Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith Breakers
Hotel Hadassah Shalom board 1 p.m. Hadassah Chai -
board 11 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav 1 p.m. Women's
American ORT Evening 8 p.m. Hadassah Palm Beach County
- board 10 a.m. Hadassah West Palm Beach board B'nai
B'rith Women Medina board 8 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion
- board 8 p.m. Hadassah Palm Beach County Angel of
Mercy Luncheon Breakers noon
11. at 4 p.m. at The Breakers in
Pahn Beach.
The program will include a
major presentation by Norman
H. Lipoff. tax attorney in Miami
with expertise in the endowment
and foundation fields.
The presentation and
discussion will be followed by
cocktails and dinner.
The purpose of the meeting is
to introduce the Federations' new
endowment program, which is
designed to help meet the
pressing social needs of the
growing community.
Lipoff will discuss the need for
the endowment program and the
experience around the country in
developing similar programs. The
major part of his presentation
will be devoted to the tax aspects
of charitable giving, and to
various methods of making
charitable gifts.
Lipoff is national chairman of
the endowment fund committee
of the Council of Jewish
Federations. He has been an
adviser to many Jewish
federations throughout the
country.
A national vice chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, he serves
also as vice president of the
FIRST TIME EVER
17 DAY CRUISE AND TOUR
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14 N.E. 167th Street Miami, Florida 33162
Miami 305-945-1414 Broward 305-763-2609
Norman Lipoff
Greater Miami Jewish ^
Federation. He was a recipient of ^
their President's Leadership
Award.
He has served as chairman of
the tax section of the Florida Bar
Association and is a lecturer in
law at the University of Miami
college of law.
Lipoff received his J.D. degree
with honors from New York
University School of Law, and is
a certified public accountant in
Florida.
For additional information
contact Henry L. Zucker, en-
dowment fund consultant, at the
Jewish Federation office.
Having a
Bridge
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Great tasting
Maxwell
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A bridge party is never the same with- brewed to be remembered cup after cup.
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Friday, January 25, I960
''" Th Jewis h Floridian of Palm Beach County __________
;? ',',.
Perspectives on Jewish Education
By MORDECAI LEVOW
The Jewish community of
Palm Beach County is blessed
with a remarkable resource that
we in Jewish education ought to
be aware of and using more ef-
fectively.
Frankly, it is my hope that we
It's Time to Help in Jewish Education
If you have a love of children love to hear from you. Please call County Branch, assistant
and experience in any area of me, Mordecai Levow, at 832-8423 director) at 1-395-3212.
education, we at the JCDS would or Dr. Ilene Gerber (South We are certain that each one of
our religious schools needs
capable volunteer assistance. Call
your Temple and volunteer.
Mordecai Levow
at the Jewish Community Day
School will make every effort to
put to better use the wealth of
knowledge and talents of those
people who have moved to our
community and now make Palm
Reach County their home.
We at the JCDS are now
blessed with an outstanding
volunteer health education
teacher, Pearl Kaplan of Poin-
ciana Place, who brings to our
% school years of experience as a
- nurse and health education
teacher in the New York City
school system.
Lillian Gingold, Ann Rudolf,
and Ruth Seigle answered our
appeal to the members of the
New York City 'Association of
Retired School*T^otaWr^tlNe* 7 "
capable individuals are helping
us with classroom tutoring and
diagnostic testing.
-.
Our South County Branch is
equally blessed with Faye Glatt,
who is sharing her many years of
experience as a speech therapist,
and Leah Robbins, a retired New
York City school teacher, who is
working with grades one to five.
Each of our schools can use
capable volunteers. There is no
more satisfying activity than
helping children grow in-
tellectually.
ONFOFTHF.MOM HFAUTIFUL
RFSORI>iANYWHFRF SAI.UTKS
THF CJI.ORKHJS (H.FHRAI K>N OF
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I


The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 26, 11
Two to be Honored by Jewish Seminary
Philip M. Klutznick. the newly
appointed U.S. Secretary of
Commerce, will be the special
guest of the Palm Beach Friends
of The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America at a
reception at The Breakers on
Sunday. Jan. 27, ai 4 p.m.
The announcement was made
by Nathan Appleman and Mrs.
Phillip Leff, co-chairmen of the
event, which is the 21st annual
reception for the Seminary in
Palm Beach.
The Seminary is the spiritual
and academic center of Con-
servative Judaism, the largvst
Jewish denomination on the
continent.
BEA ALEXANDER, a long
time resident of Palm Beach who
has received many honors for her
humanitarian causes, will be the
recipient of the Seminary's
Eternal Light Medal at the Jan.
27 reception.
The gathering will also pay
tribute to Lester Crown, a
Chicago business leader and
philanthropist who is president of
the Material Service Corporation
and Henry Crown and Co., as
well as vice president of General
Dynamics.
Crown will be awarded the
Seminary Medal in recognition of
his leadership on behalf of the
Seminary and other major
educational institutions.
The reception will also be i
addressed by the Seminary
Chancellor, Dr. Gerson D. Cohen,
a historian.
Serving with Appleman and
Mrs. Leff as associate chairmen
of this year's reception are:
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Friday. January 25, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Pag
*9
'Children Received Help Because People Cared9
By STEPHEN LEVITT
Executive Director,
Jewish Family
and Children's Service
(All case names mentioned in
thtM articles are fictitious; client
information at Jewish Family
and Children's Service is held in
the strictest of confidence).
Going to national conferences
isn't always fun and games.
I attended a meeting of the
National Association of Jewish
Family and Children's Agencies
in Montreal recently. I was
accompanied by two members of
the board of directors of our local
Jewish Family and Children's
Service.
One of the two members, Linda
Kalnitsky, is on the National
Board of the Association of
Jewish Family and Children's
Agencies and is no stranger to
this very prestigious national
group. Rose Schwartz, president
of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, was also with
me.
No matter how many meetings
one goes to, one always comes
away with a sense of ac-
complishment and learning.
WE LEARNED many things
about the current state of the
Jewish family.
There were professional
seminars which involved both the
executive directors and the key
lay leaders of all of the nation's
be like to be a participant in a
group session similar to those
conducted by the executive
Stephen Levitt
local Jewish ramily and
Children's Agencies. Within
these groups valuable in-
formation was disseminated
concerning the extent to which
contemporary Jewish family
living has eroded.
Presidents and their board
people were given the op-
portunity to participate in a
model Jewish family life
education group.
This gave the executive
directors a sense of what it would
directors and usually their staff
at most Jewish Family Service
agencies around the country.
Similarly the presidents and
board members who participated
in this mock group found out
what it would be like to be a
client in a Jewish Family and
Children's Service group.
The results were both revealing
and demonstrative of the great
importance which Jewish family
life education can and will come
to play in helping prevent family
disfunctioning in the future.
Other workshops were equally
informative and demanding.
Workshops on the subject of the
Russian resettlement programs
were conducted. The complexity
of this new wave of immigration
is such that considerable
professional effort and attention
must be directed toward them.
Many of the communities
around the country have begun,
for the first time, to closely
examine the issue of cost of the
resettlement process. Are quality
services to be sacrificed? Where
are the cuts to be made? These
were among just a few of the
professional considerations given
toward the subject of Soviet
resettlement.
Other workshops concerning
the funding of Jewish Family and
Children's Agencies occurred.
Many novel and creative ap-
proaches toward this age old
problem were presented at this
meeting.
On a related matter, the
marketing and presentation of
Jewish Family and Children's
Service programs and activities
were discussed. The extent to
which the fine quality services of
the JFCS should be publicized
was on the minds of many of the
key lay leaders, and in some cases
Federation leaders, who attended
some of these workshops.
MAN f AGENCIES have tried
a variety of approaches to tell
their story to the Jewish com-
munity. As a result of workshops
like these, some other com-
munities have attempted to tell
the story of their Jewish Family
Agency through a column like
"Because Someone Cared."
Hence, one can begin to see the
utility of attending national
conferences, both from what one
can impart as well as what one
can receive by way of information
a"d innovative new ideas which
are invariably exchanged at such
conferences.
Despite the development of
time saving devices to impart
information, nothing quite takes
the place of a good, old fashioned,
personal, exchange of ideas.
(The Jewish Family & Children's
Service is a non-profit agency
designed to meet the social,
emotional and counseling needs
of the Jewish community of Palm
Beach County. Our office is
located at 2411 Okeechobee
Boulevard. Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The Jewish
Family & Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.)
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A Good, Stable Agency
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Business and Professional Insurance
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Levitt to Conduct Session for Aides
Stephen Levitt, executive
director of the Jewish Family &
Children's Service of Palm Beach
County, will conduct a chaplain's
aide training session at the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County office Tuesday, Feb. 12,
at 3 p.m. His topic will be
"Knowing Your Client and
Knowing the Community."
In the past, Levitt has been
affiliated with the New York
State Health Department,
Rochester regional offices and the
Jewish Family Service of the
North Shore-Boston. From 1968-
1970, Levitt was a National
Institute of Mental Health
Graduate Fellow at Boston
University. He received his
master's degree in social service
administration in 1970 and is an
honor graduate of the University
of Pittsburgh.
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Lake Worth


Pmgeir



The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday. January 25, 1980
Israeli Doctors Tell of Cambodia Refufees
.i... .n, ate* human in ,hp ramo as The Problem not lack of tM)d my friend
JERUSALEM Three
Hadassah doctors from the first
Israel medical team sent to
Cambodia have returned to tell
their stories.
They helped to set up a field
hospital in the Sa-Kaeo "holding
center," a refugee camp 40 miles
from the Cambodian border in
Thailand, with 30,000 refugees -
mainly Khmer Rouge.
The doctors were deeply moved
and inspired by their experience.
They are internists Danny Weiler
and Yaakov Naparstek and
pediatrician Danny Engelhard.
Unlike other medical and
health professionals from
Western countries who serve in
Cambodia as individual
volunteers, the doctors from the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center in Jerusalem are
part of an Israeli team which
came as a group.
Dr. Weiler explains, "Because
the Israelis came as a team six
doctors and four aides we had
the ability to implement and to
act on decisions."
Dr. Weiler said: "I think that
it is important that the Israeli
public who raised the funds for
the medical team, and Hadassah,
who paid our salaries while we
were there, should understand
that we appreciate their efforts.
"We are, also, tremendously
grateful to Abie Nathan who
helped us immensely in practical
ways: When the wards needed
latrines, he found the contractor
and the money in no time, the
latrines were there. If we needed
plaster of paris, crutches,
medications he was there.
When the refugees at the border
suffered from a shortage of water
Abie Nathan went there and
had six boreholes dug. Abie is a
great man."
All of the doctors agreed that
their professional services were
more vital, even, than shipments
of sugar and rice.
The team is convinced that, if
Israel is to make a contribution in
a manner which helps the
refugees most, it is by means of
professional aid.
"Motivated people are a
priceless scarce commodity, the
value of which cannot be
measured in money," Dr. Weiler
said.
"Furthermore, as the Israelis
come into contact with people
from all over the world, they win
their goodwill and respect. We
persuaded the Cambodian Relief
Committee in Israel of this and
are pleased that the Committee
has agreed to send six medical
teams for a month at a time."
Dr. Engelhard, who is a
pediatrician, worked in the
emergency and medical ad-
missions wards and dealt mainly
with very sick children, from
babies through adolescents.
He says: "When we arrived,
even though we had prepared
ourselves for a very distressing
situation, it was a shock to see
the dreadful cases and the
overcrowding. But the thing that
struck me most forcibly was the
silence the silence of despair.
Children did not cry; nobody
talked. The only noise was the
coughing. The babies sucked in
vain at the empty breasts of their
dying mothers. We went into
action immediately.
"By the end of two weeks the
picture began to change com-
pletely, both from the point of
view of organization straw
huts were erected, a laboratory
was started for simple tests
and from the health point of view.
Babies started to smile, there was
sound when we went through the
camp, the sound of talking."
Dr. Engelhard also reported
that his team had found an
optimal treatment for cerebral
malaria the most fatal type
by working out dosages for in-
travenous quinine.
"Because the mortality for this
kind of malaria is high in this
area of Thailand, we believe that
we have made a real contribution
to the treatment of this disease,"
he concluded.
Dr. Naparstek had said before
he left Israel, "If you are Jewish
and belong to a nation which
suffered the Holocaust, you
cannot really permit yourself to
sit at home and just read about
the suffering in Cambodia."
Now he says, "I feel good that
a Jewish team, among all the
other teams, was there to help the
refugees. It doesn't matter who
the refugees were, whether they
were Communists, Khmer Rouge
or anything else I only know
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that they were very sick human
beings, and that we as an Israeli
team helped them."
Dr. Naparstek, who is also a
commander of a medical unit in
the Israel army, explained, "Our
military experience was a great
help to us and we became known
in the camp as I he Problem
Solvers.' When more refugees
poured into the camp, our team
offered to do the job of sorting
them out, dealing with the
seriously ill, organizing and
arranging.
Obviously the problem was
not lack of food my friend who
had said that a sack of potatoes
would be of more use was
altogether mistaken. They had
food but they didn't have doc-
tors. A small nation like Israel
can help very much more by
giving professional assistance."
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Friday, January 25,1980
mi ::::::-:'::;-::::'
OFPALMBEA CH COUNTY
Combining "OUR VOICE" ami "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Besch County
Page 11
Trrm
nog
prxn
/ *>
hud
WHAT COUNTS
IN JEWISH LIFE
IS NOT SO MUCH
WHAT WE PROFESS
TO BELIEVE ... BUT
WHAT WE DO ABOUT
THOSE BELIEFS
,


Page 12
The Jewish Floridianof Palm Beach County
> imaj, >iiuij t.-J, iwv
?
IF YOU BELIEVE, that Jewish families in Palm Beach
County are untouched by divorce, isolation, and emotional
problems...
YOU SHOULD KNOW that last year the Jewish Family
& Children's Service (a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County) touched the lives of over
2,000 families in our community through counseling, social
welfare programs and family life education seminars...
a vnn SHOULD KNOW that the Jewish Community Centerja b
and YOU ""*'[~ care {aciiity for the increasing rJ%*r
^f \P^LZnZeZsscho\arships to families in need ma
^X^srmer day camp at Camp Shalom...
W i>L
...and the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County has
recently established Midrasha Judaica High School in
cooperation with Temple Beth David, Temple Beth El-West
Palm Beach, Temple Israel and the Jewish Community Day
School, to offer an outstanding intensive and varied pro-
gram of Jewish studies for high school students...
IF YOU BELIEVE that the Jewish elderly in Palm Beach Counti ne
respect...
YOU SHOULD KNOW that this past year the Jewish Communi y <
vided a variety of Social service and group activities for over 2,30) el
medical services and social clubs in the community...
...and that through the Chaplaincy program of the Jewish Federati :>n
filiated Jewish patients in area nursing homes and hospitals by a in tin*
helpless in their time of need...
...and YOU SHOULD KNOW that presently the Jewish Federati >n
service for our local Jewish elderly in River Garden Hebrew Hon e f
Home here in Palm Beach County has resulted in plans by the Fed are
located on Haverhill Road and 45th Street in West Palm Beach..
f
J.C.C.
vimm illkil'Jl
SENIOR SERVICE
CENTER
IF YOU BELIEVE that it is the responsibility of every
Jew to help every other Jew...
YOU SHOULD KNOW that last year the refugee resettle-
ment committee of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, in cooperation with the Jewish Family & Children's
Service resettled five Russian families here in Palm Beach
County and was responsible for providing the programs,
services and opportunity they needed to become vital and
contributing members of our community...
IF YOU BELIEVE that it is important for the Jewish community
YOU SHOULD KNOW that the Jewish Federation of Palm Beac
minute weekly public service radio program "L'Chayim" incoopereti
...and YOU SHOULD KNOW that the Jewish Federation of Palm Be
covering Federation, community news, national and world-wide eve
:



IF YOU BELIEVE in a strong and viable Jewish community whi<
YOU SHOULD KNOW that your annual gift to the Jewish^F^dei
maintain expanded programs and services keeping up with the inci
W


r naay. January zt>. iveu
The JewishFloridian of Palm Beach County
2*S1
13
sec
ter|(a benefaciary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach IF YOU BELIEVE that the Jewish youth of Palm Beach
rSA?f* single parents and working parents in our community, County are losing their Jewish identity and Jewish values...
making it possible for their children to attend a duality pre- ^ YOU SHOULD KNOW that the Jewish Community Day
School (a beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County) provides 130 Jewish youth in our
. community with the opportunity to discover the richness of
their heritage through a quality program of general and
Judaic studies...
nti need help to live out their golden years with dignity and self-
aniy Center's Comprehensive Senior Service Center pro-
300 elderly, including a transportation program to get to and from
ati >n of Palm Beach County over 1,500 visits were made to unaf-
i trained corps of volunteers providing comfort for the sick and
atibn of Palm Beach County subsidizes and provides placement
onie for the Aged, Jacksonville, Florida. The demand for a Jewish
ed oration for construction of a 120 bed health care facility to be
IF YOU BELIEVE there is a need for greater understand-
ing between the Jewish and general community in Palm
Beach County...
YOU SHOULD KNOW that through the efforts of the
Domestic Task Force of the Jewish Federation's Community
Relations Council, major steps have been taken to combat
and prevent anti-semitism, and improve understanding
among all racial and religious groups within the com-
munity...
nity of Palm Beach County to be well informed...
Beach County sponsors a weekly public service television program "Mosaic" in cooperation with WPTV, Channel 5, and a 30
eretion with WPBR AM, which b ring the most dynamic people, ideas and events in the Jewish world to our local community...
m$each County provides the community with a bi-weekly Palm Beach County edition of the Miami published Jewish Floridian
2 eVents, and special features of interest to the Jewish community.
3B^

;..:'::.' .':: >. .-- <>;.:
which offers programs and ser vices consistent with the highest ideals of Jewish life...
^cleration of Palm Beach Count y's 1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund campaign will help us to create and
increasing needs of our local Je wish community.
WE BELIEVE IN YOU!
-
.-.
(lewisii
Federation
of
Palm Beach
County
A SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN


r naay. janulfy za, iyeu
Page 14
The Jewish FlnriAian of Palm Beach County
m
A Message From The President
Dear Friends, .ltlifu tn rPfipct on the changes of the
As we prepare to meet the challenges of the 80's and [^J^JJjjEg torg*j>n M ^
decade, the Lt obvious observation concerning the Je^J^^Sn We knoTthat the Jewish population of
process of evolving from a small city Federation to a large ty FederaUon^WeKnow Jew ^
Palm Beach County has grown ten fold in the past ten T^LZS^^SvDuring the next five to six years,
fastest growing group in one of the fastest growing fSSSn^JtSSSS
the Jewish population of Palm Beach County is likely to reach 75 to 86 thousand. { f ^
The first evidence of the population explosion and to tag**. d-Jjrig^ccnmunig camera res^
construction of a large retirement community which attracted over 15,000 JJJ"L inflation rate and high
have some security, most are not affluent and have retoed on marginal mcomes 11 he mgn t
living costs are hurting these people "WU^^Awit8udyof ^gSSSJBSS are those over 75, the
of our Jewish community is 65 years and older Moreover, the fastest J^SSScallv and they are turning to the
age where health, medical and financial problems worsen suddenly andJg'"JJ /amil & children's
Jewish agencies for help. These people are in great need of co^^^e^e^e^e^population, our
Service else load has grown significant y during the past yj^*^^3toe b5n attracted to
community is also experiencing a significant VO^^^^^^g^^ are in the process
the area with the opportunities to service the expanded P0.^18}10"/^^,^^0^"^ children and community
of building a life style. There is a desire to provide qualityJewish JgJ^^SS^ffSS whom we af-
center recreational programs. In addition we have also'experienced an mcreasing nu^ J^^community
fectionately label "snowbirds," or snowflakes depending upon the length^o time they ***** maintaining a
during the winter months. Many of these people have made Florida their IgP^gMtDW, wmie sou
northern home. Nevertheless, they turn to our local agencies for programs and services.
Our Federation, just six years ago, was the only Jewish communal agency to the areaResponsible not only for
conducting the annual campaign, but also responsible for providing direct services and programs^
responsibility of the resettlement of Russian Jews. We have a Community Relations Council ana a newiy
established Endowment Program.
The greatest challenge which still confronts us is the need to continue to reach out to newcomers moving tothis
communfty S atfempfing to gain their support in helping to build a ^^^^^fiFiZ
important for it affects not only the Jews and the futureof the Jewish J^ShS^ISSS^SSSS^S
the thousands of Jews who live throughout the north and have homes or apartments elsewhere in the south or west,
as well as the many more thousands who plan to make such a move in the relatively near future.
It has been stated that Florida is a "location in the process of becoming a community/' Itjwffljbe our con-
tinuing effort to educate our newcomers that they have a responsibility for the welfare of their new community.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County is experiencing a unique phenomenon, we must be "&*""
of the role we play. First and foremost we must be sensitive to people s desire for retirement from work, but my
friends, "not retirement from living." We must instill within many of our new residents a sense of responsibility to
their newly adopted Jewish Community. We must attract these people to our Federation, for they represent a huge
pool of talent and resources, some with years of communal experience.
I am most optimistic about the future development of our Federation and the Jewish community of the Palm
Beaches We have dedicated lay and professional leadership. Our numbers are growing, and so is the quality ot our
leadership We have the nucleus of services around which to build a comprehensive community program. The trend
for financial support is positive. There is every reason to believe that our Federation can assume a proud place
among our large city Jewish Federations within the next five to 10 years.
Shalom,

Alan L. Shulman, President
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
-\i
*

, i
A Message From The 1980
General Campaign Chairman
My dear Chaverim:
In a year in which the sum of the digits (1+9+8+0) equals chai Life our people find themselves in an
economic crisis of major proportions. The newspapers and news broadcasts remind us daily of the terrible inflation
rate here in the United States-and yet the rate exceeded 100 percent in Israel last year.
Jewish philanthropy over the years has been a shining light in a world that has come to recognize that charity
is a necessary ingredient to social justice and welfare for all. Yet in no year has the Jewish people raised sufficient
funds to meet its needs and so each year additional debt has been incurred in a compromised effort in that regard.
Now we are at the brink of bankruptcy and cannot afford another year of additional debt. With all of the money in
the Jewish world there is no reason for this to occur.
The allocation of over a quarter of a million dollars from the 1979 Campaign to the three principal local
beneficiary agencies the Jewish Community Center, The Jewish Community Day School, and the Jewish Family
and Children Service was the highest allocation ever, and yet substantially less than what was requested. There
simply were not enough funds to meet those requests and at the same time bear our fair share of the burdens of our
people all over the world. This despite the most successful campaign in the history of our community and probably
the number one campaign in the entire United States.
In 1980 the needs locally continue to increase while the overseas needs of our people have simply skyrocketed.
While faced with the largest immigration since 1948, Israel must solve the problem of housing for young couples
before the youth drain upon the State of Israel becomes irreversible.
Space does not permit mention of the countless other problems facing our people in the coming year, both
locally and abroad. But can anyone with a clear conscience take money from local needs and use it for the needs of
our people in Israel? Can anyone with a clear conscience take money needed in Israel and apply it toward the local
community? Is there any reason to force our allocations committee to do just that year in and year out? Can't we
give as we live?
Due to our heritage, our Torah, and yes, our suffering, we are a unique people a people that cares. We have
survived over the years because we are not only our brothers' keeper, but our brothers' brother. Let us each commit
ourselves in this year of the chai to a live-saving gift one that will really make us feel good after it's made.
Our people will win this economic battle just as we have survived in the face of destruction over the centuries
However, when your children and grandchildren ask you what part you played in this adventure, what will you
respond?
L'Hitraot,
s^NC
Pub9)
Robert S. Levy
General Campaign Chairman
*


I January 25, 1960
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Page 15
ntury Village Bonds Fete
Hear Rebbitzin Jungreis
kit/in Esther Jungreis,
a great rabbinic dynasty
| its lineage to King David,
the guest speaker at an
|Bonds luncheon at the
\s on Sunday, Feb. 3.
puncheon, the cluminating
if the Century Village
ttee for Israel Bonds
n. will honor seven out-
leaders of the Jewish
lily in Century Village.
Israel Bonds Chairman for
Village, Max Shapiro,
i is "extremely pleased" to
kle to have Rebbitzin
jis speak at the luncheon.
to the Holocaust eighty
kbbis bearing that name
I in Hungary; following
War II only seven sur-
lg experienced the
jst first-hand as an in-
)f Bergen Bel sen, the
tin determined to devote
to combatting the
holocaust: the aliena-
tuth, their dedication to
lary cults, the drug
, and intermarriage.
the past 20 years she has
a weekly column for the
Press and aired her own
radio program on WEVD.
also lectured widely
it this country.
Esther Jungreis
In 1973 she founded Hineni, an
international movement to
awaken Jews to their destiny and
to inspire Jewish youth to return
We Deliver
6833378
Seafood
Fillets
CI1TQ1T C0B1IBS
FISIMABIET
Century Corners Shopping Center
to their roots and to their
heritage. The success of Hineni
has been so much that standing
room only crowds have gathered
to hear the Rebbitzin at Madison
Square Garden, the Miami Beach
Convention Hall, the Hollywood
Palladium, and other large halls
throughout the world.
Shapiro noted that the seven
outstanding leaders of the
community being honored would
receive the Solidarity Award
from the State of Israel for their
dedication and devoted services
to the community.
The seven to be honored are:
Al Baker, attorney; Abe
Bisgaier, chairman, Federation,
Century Village; Mrs. Blossom
Cohen, Sisterhood president,
Congregation Anshei Sholom;
Mrs. Ada Columbus; Joe Dorf;
Hy Ruchlis, chairman, Mid-
County Medical Center; and Dr.
Irwin Strosberg, prominent in
the SAVES Program.
"We cannot emphasize too
strongly the importance of the
new billion dollar economic
development for peace loan issue
launched late in 1979," said
chairman Shapiro.
"It is most fitting that this
issue should coincide with the
first stages of the implementa-
tion of Israel's peace agreement
with Egypt calling for the rede-
ployment of populations from the
Sinai to the Negev."
He went on to declare that
Israel Bond investment capital is
needed to transform the 4,600
square mile Negev desert region
into an industrial and civilian
complex.
"We expect this campaign to
prove our most successful,
because we recognize the need,"
Shapiro concluded.
4877 Okeechobee Blvd.
Selma & Stanley Mintz
For some, Fitness is a
way of life....
i
..*a
others join the
JCC ExerciseClasses.
Won't you join us?
Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches, mc
15 Okeechobee B i vd West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
.6 689-7700
AND NEVER (,\IN IT HACK AGAIN
AM Ctnlers of America present* the wveiyhi control program
that it rapidly making all other weight control method! obso-
leiel Call toddy to hear about this revolutionary program.
Meryl HeUer
I 2250 Palm Beach Lakes Rd.
Suite 104
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
centers of ^i\erica w^m
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
CRUISE FROM MIAMI
1BT3
-rc
World Renaissance March 31-April 11,1980
Why is this cruise different from all other
cruises? Its Passover at seathe first cruise of
its kind to depart from Miami The entire ship
will operate under the strict rabbinical super-
vision of including the presence of a Kosher
chef to plan menus and meal service. Traditional
Seder services will be conducted by a rabbi and
a well-known cantor. A synagogue setting will
accommodate daily prayers And entertainment
will feature Jewish and Israeli artists. Visit
San Juan. St. Croix. Curacao. Aruba. Nassau and
Freeport Rates from $995-$1580 per person,
double occupancy, plus $195 Kosher for
Passover supplement per person. Money saving
air/sea packages available from your city.
See your travel agent. World Renaissance of
Greek Registry
OOSTA CRUISES
One BiscayneTower Miami. Fla 33131 (305) 358-7330
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
reafiy be called a "Schwartz'?
A: Because The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was an Austrian-born
engineer who. in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
?o ahead with production for them.
Infortunately, Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter, Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like. Samuel is
called "Sammy',' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin'.*
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth, J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ&B is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
n
RARE
SCOTCH


Page 16
The Jewish r^inn of Palm Beach County
Friday,January 25,1980
(JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 689-7700
Summer Programs 1980
7-JH]
V
Exciting choices will be available for Day Campers during our 1980 season. Our programs have
been designed to provide as many alternatives as possible to promote growth in the areas of.
greatest interest to your child'while deepening his or her awareness and appreciation of Jewish living.
PreSChOOl Camp-Camp ShalOm K-6thGraders SpOrtS CamP 7th -9th Graders
creative Qjnd ^rformingflrtscamp7th9thGraders*C.lJ.Program(iothGraders
LOOK FOR CAMP BROCHURE IN YOUR MAIL OR CALL 689-7700____________
Watch GENERATION TO GENERATION
Sunday, January 27, 1:00 p.m.
Barbara Weinstein, Hostess
JCC FLEA MARKET
sponsored by: 2nd Tuesday Club
February 10, 1980 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
The camp YOU always wanted to go to.
TIMBER RIDGE
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
BO MILES FROM WASHINGTON, D.C.
The Concord Hotel
Invites You And Your Family
To Share The Tradition Of
PASSOVER
Mon. March 31-Tues. April 8
WHITE MOUNTAIN
Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
CAMP
GREEN BUI Alt
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram for 5 and 6.
CAMP
TEEN TOWN
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
13-16.
ALL CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canoeing. Archery. Photography Rrtle. Tennis, Horses, all Land &
Water sports. Gymnastics. Rocketry. Arts. Crafts. Soccer. Handball Softball. Hockey. Roller Skating. Mt
Climbing. Trips. Doctor and Nurse in residence Mature Stall over 20 Start inquires invited
KOSHER STYLE KITCHEN
|S
For Brochure and additional
information *rrjte or call
TIMBER RIDGE, INC.
23 Walker Avenue
Baltimore. Md. 21208
(301)484-2233
Contact your local representative.
BOCA RATON: JUDY WOLF N2 0805
PALM BEACH: LORRAINE VERSMUP
MBBM7
MRS. FRED BLUMENTHAL
HOLLYWOOD Ml-0117
Cantor HERMAN
MALAM00D
assisted by the
Concord Symphony Choir
directed by Jonathan Weiss
will officiate for the Services & Sedarim
Rabbi SIMON COHEN*
Rabbi SOLOMON 3APHUR
supervise scrupulous Dietary Observance
Plusa program of Lectures & Seminars, and
Special Holiday Entertainment
Counselor Supervised Day Camp Baby Sitters Available
Nite Patrol Teen Activities Special Children's Rates
r

v
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12761 Hotel 914 794-4000
____________See your Travel Agent


ay, January 26, 1960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Carl Epstein to Chair Cresthaven Campaign
larl Epstein, former New York
prney, has again assumed the
Urmanship of Cresthaven's
Combined Jewish Appeal -
el Emergency Fund Cam-
in. This is the sixth year that
ftein will devote his time and
Igy to raise funds for Israel
local Jewish community
5.
Epstein took his pre-law course
&t. John's College and received
law degree from Brooklyn
School. During his long
ience in Brooklyn, he was
ji the outset devoted to the
be of Jewish survival and
ile Jewish agenciis
le was on the board of
Ictors of Yeshiva of Ben-
jiurst and vice president of
la Academy, which at that
time was the only parochial
school serving gifted junior high
school age students. He was also
a member of the board of
directors of the Brooklyn Chpater
for Cystic Fibrosis.
Since moving to Cresthaven,
Epstein has served as a board
member for Temple Beth Sholom,
where he also conducts daily
services. As a special commit-
ment, he and his wife, Rose,
conduct regular services as well
as special Yiskor services at
Cresthaven Hast.
He is also a past president of
Tel Aviv Ix)dge. B'nai B'rith.
In May 1979. Carl and Rose
Epstein visited Israel for three
weeks, and they say this became
the most eventful happening in
The Creethavenites who will help
in this year's campaign are:
Joseph Borkowsky, Max
Eisenberg, Rose Epstein, Louis
Greenberg, Abraham Halpern,
Yetta Herel, Irving Katz, Nathan
Koffler. William Luchin, Norman
Marcus, Ben Moss, Edna Sands,
Rose Schwartz, George Strassler,
David Turetsky and Irving
Wolser.
Additional solicitors will be
appointed as the campaign
progresses.
n e Best Kept Secret In The Palm Beaches
and Lounge
'-cm $5 95 Cater.ng to 450 .:
3536 Po.nconoDr'lake Worth Flo Ph 964-2100
Full JCC Program
Of Seniors' Events
The Jewish Community
jiter's senior service center is
fviding instructors and classes
ough the adult community
ation program of School
I of Palm Beach County.
[Masses begin Jan. 14 through
lirch 21.
.Monday 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
[painting (registration closed).
Tuesday 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Transactional Analysis.
Wednesday 11 am.
^ss and how to cope (Jan. 20-
krthritis and treatment
liters workshop.
(Feb.
JCC EXTENSION
PROGRAM
Poinciana Place Club House
"Joy Through Movement
Instructor Celia Golden,
licensed therapist.
Century Village: Art
Needlework "Knitting and
Crocheting" under the leadership
of Sonna Simon, Jan. 21st.
TRIPS
A variety of trips is being
planned both day and overnight.
ARTIST OF THE MONTH.
Lou Collier Stop in and view
his photographs of antique cars.
NEW DIMENSIONS
kventires ju
Carl Epstein
their lives. Carl said, "This was a
reded ication of our lives to help
Jews and Judaism. I am resolved
to do more than ever this year."
Epstein has enlisted a larger
solicitation team than in previous
years and has named David
Hilton as his associate chairman.
When is a
door not
a
When it|
doesn't
open or
close
right!

Jan. 26
leiman, son of Regina and
?inatf> in 'thi> .fTnhJinth o-_**
and 26
son of R
T. OC
fnday 1:30 p.m. to 3:30
- Walking Tall Yoga
er60.
special four-week session on
lour Retirement" will be of-
I on Thursdays.
31, Feb. 7, 14, 21. at 1:30
Instructor, Doris Orbom.
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation to doctors,
katment centers and nursing
lines and shopping in our
Isignated area for the transit
^advantaged is available
jnday through Friday.
CONSUMER BE AWARE
(Monday, Jan. 21, 10 a.m.
)>uise Levine, retired attorney,
ets every month to discuss
^rious phases of consumerism.
>ULT ART APPRECIATION
[Presented by The National
luncil of Jewish Womenon
kursday, Jan. 24. at 1:30 p.m.
I Florence Wachs, leader.
IEDICARE ASSISTANCE
[Kvery third Monday. This
snth Jan. 21, 1:00 p.m.-3
Stop in and discuss your
>blem with Carl Sitzer or
>rris Rosen.
Tuesday*, Jan. &f- "Ybu*Can
Dance To Classical Music."
Tuesday, Feb.
Tells Stories."
5 "Music
ttcipate in 'the Sabbath sty-*
Vieei^Oh the occasion of his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth
David of Northern Palm
Beach County.
WE REPAIR,
REPLACE AND
INSTALL ALL TYPES OF DOORS.
'WifJSATIONAL
JLrpi
6403 GEORGIA AVE.
WEST PALM BEACH


Now
you can
have
your bran
and like it,
ECONOMICALLY FROM
PURE FLOW WATER
1I30S. MtUTAIYTIAA
phon. 964-3020 &
MWHNTIAl COMMBKJAl
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III
That's what hundreds of people
discovered when they tried Bran
Chex* cereal for the very first time. In a
comparison taste test against other high
fiber bran cereals, Bran Chex proved to
a lot of hard-to-convi nee men and
women that high fiber and great flavor
can go together. They'd always assumed
you had to give up one to get the other,
till Bran Chex cereal came along. Now
they know better. And better is Bran
Chex. Use the coupon to help us prove
you can have your bran and like it, too
... the way they do.. with Bran Chex.
SAVE13< 13
on your next OFF
purchase of virr
Bran Chex!..the light
crisp, high fiber cereal.
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U5 ITOM
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\jFr crpco-9N STORE COUPON Z\ 46 I-f*



Page 18
ThtJtwish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 25, I960
Jewish Day School Students Show Skill

For the past year the students
of the Jewish Community Day
School have become increasingly
involved in inter-school activities
with students from various
public and private schools in the
area.
The JCDS students participate
regularly in the academic games
tournaments sponsored by the
Gifted Program of the Palm
Beach County school system.
On Wednesday, Jan. 9, the
students participated in the
social studies competition at
Palm Beach Junior College. This
competition is baaed on various
social studies materials and the
ability to utilize reference
sources.
The JCDS students placed first
as a school team in the County
Middle School Division.
Individual students
distinguished themselves
through their outstanding ef-
forts.
Jeffrey Tochner tied for first
place, Kim Sussman tied for fifth
place, and Lisa Simon tied for
eighth place. Students who
participated in the Jan. 9
tournament included: Gary
Lesser, Peter Ray, Lisa Simon,
Kim Sussman, Jeffrey Tochner
and Joan Werlinsky
Plans are now being for-
mulated for the JCDS to par-
ticipate in the science and
mathematics competition to be
held later in the spring and also
in the county-wide science fair to
be held next month.
George "Skip" Pailee
dinates the program
coor-
for the
students and Debra Blumberg is
the advisor for the social studies
competition.
Gratenstein Philanthropic Fund Formed
Emanuel H. Gratenstein of Palm Beach
recently celebrated his 90th birthday at the Palm
Country Club. In honor of the occasion, his family
and friends established the Emanuel H.
Gratenstein Philanthropic Fund through the
Endowment Program of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
A longtime winter resident of Palm Beach,
Gratenstein has devoted most of his life to Jewish
philanthropies. He has been involved with
Brandeis University, the Anti- Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and served as chairman for
the United Jewish Aopeal campaign of the New
Haven, Conn., Federation. He donated the
Gratenstein Chapel at Mishkan Israel Temple in
Hamden, Conn., where he later married his
present wife, Mrs. Ethel Gratenstein.
Over 200 guests attended Gratenstein's bir-
thday celebration, coming from both the east and
west coasts. Rabbi Robert Goldberg of New
Haven gave the invocation on the evening of
Gratenstein's birthday party. Mr. and Mrs.
Gratenstein have three children and six grand-
children.
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel H. Gratenstein leave
their Sun & Surf apartment on the way to the
Palm Beach Country Club, where Graten-
stein celebrated his 90th birthday with 200
guests.
Women Advance Gifts Lunch
1 he advanced gifts division of
the Women's Division campaign
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will hold its annual
luncheon on Wednesday, Feb. 13
at 11 a.m.
The luncheon on behalf of the
1980 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paign will be held at the home of
Renie Kornhauser, Palm Beach.
The minimum women's gift for
this event is $250.
Barbara Chane, chairman of
the advanced gifts luncheon,
said. "This luncheon comes at a
crucial time in our campaign.
With the world in a state of
turmoil, Israel's survival, now-
more than ever, depends on how
we respond as a Jewish com-
munity."
Highlighting the luncheon will
be an address by Ruth Kedar,
wife of *he Israeli consul general
of New York. Mrs. Kedar is
touring selected communities
throughout the country.
Assisting Mrs. Chane are co-
chairmen Penny Beers and
Rhona Shugarman. They are now
working with their committee to
encourage maximum par-
ticipation by women in the
community.
Anti-Smoking
And Weight
Unit Opens
A M Centers of America was
recently opened at 2250 Palm
Beach Lakes Boulevard in West
Palm Beach by Mrs. Meryl Heller
of Lake Worth.
A M stands for attitudinal
modification, a method used for
weight control and smoking
cessation.
Mrs. Heller moved to the
Lakes of Sherbrooke in Lake
Worth recently with her husband
Gerald and her sixteen year old
son Gary Deutsch. The Hellers
have three other children.
Further information is Federation of Palm Beach
available from the Jewish County.

"Fast, exciting,
tragic, colorfuj,
authentic."-
Belva Plain, author of Evergreen
Spanning five centuries, The Books of Rachel
is a dramatic, richly detailed saga of an
indomitable Jewish family. It is a family unified
by business, by blood, and by a name
Rachel, the name given to each generation's
first born daughter. Each Rachel is truly
heroic, growing on the legends of the Rachels
who preceded her. Everyone who reads this
towering novel of family, of passion, of faith will
be spellbound by its power and touched by
its theme. A main selection of The Jewish
Book Club. A main selection of The
Literary Guild
THE BOOKS OF RACHEL by Joel Gross
$11.95
wBook"
Distributed by Harper & Fto
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FARMER IN THE DELL
RESTAURANT
Take Oot Service
Catering Service
Special Party Arrangements
also
Dolly Madison Ice Cream with all natural flavors
Open for your convenience 7 AM-Midnight daily
6410 W. Lake Worth Road
Corner of Lake Worth & Jog Rd.
mm
Savings StoiS
with Unbeatable Rates!
WEEKLY SPECIAL
182 Day Money Market Certificate
Minimum Deposit S10.000. Simple Interest.
ASK FOR THIS WEEKS RATE
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r DAILY SPECIALS^
6 Savings Certificates
with $100 Minimum Deposit
interest Compounded Dairy
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urm
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30 MONTHS
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3 MONTHS
ANNUAL YIELD
8.33%
8.06%
7.79%
The Handy-Dandy-ln-and-Out
PASSBOOK ACCOUNT
5.50% per year yields 5.65%
Earns interest from day of deposit to day of withdrawal.
A GREAT OFT IDEA!
Savings Certificates subject to substantial interest penalty 'or earty
withdrawal. Renewals subject to change m annual rate and effective yield.
ISO minimum balance to earn interest on Savmgs Accounts.
Washington Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 0* FLOMIOA
ASSET! EXCEED ONE IIUiOM DOUAtS
COHVINIIMT Off KU MOVING VOU IN FLORIDA
MIAMI BEACH
1701 Meridian Avenue/674-6612
1234 Washington Ave7674 6550
1133 Normandy Dnve/674-6563
1500 Bay Road/673-8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Rd /674-6710
810 Lincoln Road/674 6868
CORAL GABLES
520 Biltmore Way/445 7905
KENOALL y
9469 S Dixie Hwy/665 8003
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
l.'JJPJS.3"6 Concourse/865 4344
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
633 N E 167th Slreet/652-9200
H^LvUoOhS,,ee,/940:J975
450 North Park Road/981 9192
BOCA RATON
^T^'asKcr^39'8903
4766 Okeechobee Blvd /686-7770
VOUR SAVINGS WSURID UP TO J40 000 BV
AN AGtNCy Of fHE FEDERAL GOVf RNMf NI
An t i ju.1 Optionunity I inployvr
JACK D GORDON. P,euoen,.A1HUR H COURSHON. Chapman o< the B^d


r
m
m
Sophisticated French Weapons Include Jet-Fighters
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Iraa
ordered 24 additional
has
Mirage F-l fighter-bombers
and has taken an option on
France's new combat plane,
the Mirage-2000. According
to official available figures,
France has sold 64 F-ls to
Iraq over the last two
years.
The F-l is the French
equivalent to America's F-16.
The planes sold to Iraq will be
equipped with the new Matra
'super 530 air-to-air missile used
'for supersonic dogfights. The
missile can hit a supersonic
target at a distance of 18 miles.
The Iraqi version can also carry a
five-ton bomb load. The Iraqi Air
Force also flies an unspecified
number of MIG-23s equipped
with Soviet-made air-to-air
missiles.
*. IN RECENT years. Iraq has
tried to diversify its arms sup-
plies and has bought large
quantities of military equipment
in France, including AMX-30
tanks, Panhard armored cars,
anti-tank missiles and a variety
of combat helicopters, including
the heavily armed Super-Frelon.
French reports say Iraq is also
egotiating for tbe purchase of
rotate weapons systems, as well
in-shore defense missiles.
A large number of Iraqi of-
ficers are studying at French
staff schools or undergoing
training at French air and naval
istallations.
NATO experts believe the Iraq
lir Force to have more than
jubled since the Yom Kippur
r'ar and that Iraq now has a
[ighly credible strike force. These
uperts also believe that air crews
now well trained and highly
erational according to Western
landards.
CJW Sets
rt Showcase
I One of the most famous neigh-
srhoods in New York City will
highlighted at the Palm Beach
tion of the National Council of
fish Women's "Art Showcase
opening Feb. 12 at Trosby
tion Galleries with a patron's
eview reception themed "SoHo
^mes To The Palm Beaches."
"We have recreated the at-
sphere and the decor of the
9' studios that can be found
the lofts of the dozens and
ens of old buildings that make
area in New York known
'South of Houston Street,' or
i>Ho," said Mrs. Joan Lustig,
tirperson for the event.
[ncluded in the three-day show
be artists and artisans of
I. national and international
nation with paintings
)hics, wall hangings,
Iptures, photography,
lies and jewelry.
patron's preview will be
from 5-9 p.m., Tuesday,
Jaiy 12. There will be an
fission charge for the evening.
he Art Showcase 1980 will be
to the public Wednesday,
13, from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.
[Thursday, Feb. 14, from 11
to 5 p.m. There will be an
fission during these two days.
itarles Calhoun, art critic for
[Post, will be guest lecturer
Inesday at 7:30 p.m. Art
Irer Freda Majzlin will be the
pred speaker at 2 p.m. on
sday.
ceed8 from the event will be
to fund year round com-
ity projects sponsored by the
Beach section of the
cil.
'by Auction Galleries are
at 906 N. Railroad
|ue in West Palm Beach,
Valet parking will be
ible.
ISRAELI MILITARY circles,
including Chief of Staff Gen.
Raphael Eitan, warned last week
against the danger of Arab
concentrations of modern forces
on Israel's eastern front.
According to Western sources,
Syria and Iraq now have a larger
and more modern air force than
all the Arab countries, including
Egypt, had on the eve of the Yom
Kippur War.
While France continues to sell
arms, including modern
supersonic planes, to a variety of
nations, including practically all
the Arab states, France officially
denied last Friday the sale of
uranium or other radioactive
materials to Libya or Pakistan.
The president of the French
Atomic Energy Commission,
Michel Pecqueur, said Friday
that both France and Niger, the
African state where the uranium
mines are located, "have always
acted in accordance with the non-
proliferation treaty and the
regulations of the (Vienna-based)
International Atomic Energy
Agency."
AMERICAN and British
papers last month reported that
large quantities of Niger-
produced uranium have been
sold, hijacked or misappropriated
and have ended up in the con-
struction of the "Islamic bomb"
now manufactured in Pakistan
with the help of Libyan money.
The head of the French Atomic
Energy Commission said "Not a
single nugget of uranium yellow
cake has found its way to
Pakistan or Libya. There has
been no theft nor any misappro-
priation of uranium."
French sources recall that
France last year cancelled its
contract to supply Pakistan with
a nuclear fuel processing plant
after it became known that a
nuclear device was being built
. near Islamabad.
NATIONAL
CARPET
INC.
NOTICE!
LIQUIDATORS
KAMI'S RUG WAREHOUSE
SIISCE 1965
LARGEST INVENTORY IN PALM REACH COUNTY
OPEN TO EVERYONE
ijp
A*
PARTIAL REMNANT LIST
DESCRIPTION
M 6 MRtORti
E*ttTwttB|
c+uuemu*
SIZE
inr
irar
irnr
irnr
inirr
irmr
uw
trurr
irirr
iriirr
I if iir
irnr
irl4ir
irnr
irir
irir
iriir
93.00
M 45.00
173.00
130.00
163.00
116.00
1*3.00
123.00
173.00
123.00
143.00
liS.OO
93.00
*9.O0
'5R.00
330.00
TM
TtJ.OO
T8J0
175.00
FUU INST All ATION
SEIVICES AND ESTIMATING
AVAIIABIE BRING YOUR
MEASURES. OVER 1,000
ROUS A REMNANTS
REMNANTS
TO 12 FT.
SAMPLE
RUGS
ALL ITEMS SUBJECT
TO PRIOR SALE
SELECT EARLY
Vmust
liquidate
PARTIAL ROLL LI!
DESCRIPTION
f S Hobta Eipanol
cuU, mom and MSI atfombra.
Vkuw
.WHOLESALE
MANY CONTRACT A
COMMERCIAL GRADES
FOR BUSINESS A HOTH-
MOTEl INST All ATIONS!
TURF
GRASS
SALE HOURS
t TO 9 MON SAT
SUN. 11-6
Oenlad Sixtaf
Ctkm SiiMf tk*|
ran Tmm LrhI Lnr
amMpmitai
I4RMR YtfW Ml
arm Frfcn Taw
C4MTvWtkn
RriStuRf
CtocatoM IcKRtari SkH
SIZE
12x100
intor
106 i04
irnit
12H0J'
irij'ii"
miot
trurr
iriTf-
12'rt24"
iriH-
inur
13 0 x114
irmr
12'ilSf'
IZ.OSmt.
15.05.,..
0 05*.,
10.05 mn
'IMIaa
'10.05*-.
tO.H n
10.06 *
7.05*.,
1M*u
0.05 n
12.05 *
12.00*
'0.05 n n
MMS,
A 6001 USED
CARPET
TO.
1000 SQ. YDS.
SHAG RLDERS. c A(
CARPET $2
Rubber Podded Backing
OfeM
REMNANT CARPET
as torn as
LUXURIOUS
TURF
ULTRA GRASS
AS LONG AS
IT LASTS
683-1132
KlVfDHE ROAD
SOUTHERN ttVP.
NATIONAL CARPET LIQUIDATORS 7tt n. military trail, nest palm reach


Th..L,m*h Fbridian of Palm Beach County
It's simple.
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But see for yourself.
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k
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Oeposit
$500
Deposit
$1000
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Money Additional
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$5000 Certfficale Purchase
^Pocket Portage tfr*.
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ise;
is:
tst
$485
sm
with cotssone lop_______
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6 Ingnd 8-Pece Snack Set
7 Ingnd Wheeled Planter
-mr
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8 Vespucci Umbrella
9 National Silver 24-Rece Clastic
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13 Vespucci QeJuwShgukJerfgkq
14 Vespucci Dome Tote
15 National Silver 24-Piece
Stainless Regal Manor
I MMR StMMlOi i
Pianissimo 4 Sonera patterns
16 Sherwood 7 Piece Kitchen Tool Set
'' Hamilton Beach Blender
B Uirdlile Beach Chair
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20 vespuco Shopprr".'
21 7 Pif< e Morning Glory- Cookware Set
22 Seiko AM/fMRado
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27 Vespucci 20 3 Compartment CarryOn
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And while you're enjoying the savings, your savings are
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Effect***
Annual Yield
Determined
at Time of
Purchase
182 Day Money
Market Certificate
$10,000 minimum
at Time of
Purchase
8.33%
8.06%
Eight Year Certificate
8.00%
Six Year Certificate
7.75%
Determined Two and one half year Determined
at Time of certificate. Interest based at Time of
Purchase on yield from 30 month Purchase
________U-S. Treasury securities.
7.79%
Four Year Certificate
7.50%
6.98%
Thirty Month Certificate 6.75%
6.72%________-One Year Certificate
6.18% Three Month Certificate
6.50%
6.00%
Statement Savings or
5.65% Passbook Account
$25 minimum deposit

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Financial Federal
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Minimum deposit amount tor any of these Savings Certificates is $100 Money Market
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P*



t, January 25, 1980

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 21
ellington
^roup to
Honor
|A1 Baker
Wellington Committee for
of Israel Bonds will honor
kker for a lifetime of devoted
fce to his community and to
Late of Israel at a breakfast
ay morning, Jan. 27, at the
(ay Inn Downtown.
Raskin, chairman of the
tigton Israel Bonds Corn-
announced that Baker
eceive the Lion of Judah
I from the State of Israel.
.ker, a member of the New
[liar since 1*930, was district
lv grand master, 4th
let of the New York
Irnal Order of Odd Fellows.
I was honored by the Jewish
logical Seminary for his
raising activities in its
was vice president and
Lor of the Oakland Jewish
Ir in Bay side, N.Y.; and was
fed by United Jewish
il for his services.
1969, he was Man of the
and honored by the
nation for the Advancement
Blind and Multi-Handicap-
(hildren.
is also a past president of
|Century Village Lawyers
and has been active in
igton affairs for the past
years.
skin praised the committee
is working for Israel Bonds
1980 campaign.
u- all realize the importance
he purchase of bonds for
t, to support the massive re-
^y merit of civilian and
ary installation*,from the
to the Negev. It is people
1 Baker and the members of
I committee who make it
Ible. We are not only sup-
ng the Kgypt- Israel Peace
ly, but also the Israeli
i>my and our own. We need
L-mind everyone that funds
I by the sale of bonds do not
i this country. They are used
I to buy the material needed
rael. This is a very important
I we are doing."
ambers of the committee
|de: Dr. Charles Ayerzaes,
Kleinstaub, Adolf Pfeffer,
Shapiro, Charles Weinstein,
ris Deitch, Alex Penn, Jack
sky, Dr. Irwin Strossberg
)r. Louis Wise.
iddish Culture
Jan. 29 program of
sh Culture will present the
Hyde Group with Ann
soprano, and Jack
nan, baritone, in a musical
i to Golda Meir.
iny Ushkow and Dora
fbaum will play piano duets.
Hey Fleishman will read.
The GLATT KOSHER j^N
M & Beach Oub
OPEN ALL YEAK
EARLY BIRD
| PASS OV EH SPECIAL
RaavMhMM Madt by March 1
r. 31 to Apr. 9 $05 *-<
U* Wm> Rcfcttw Ithtmlt
Pwom Available
LUHtNAICHIAin
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NORMS FMEDMAN
__taoccoaxrEB
'M cb-CHyatcfI
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Oa~
Phone: 1-698-7811
> ti > Ik* Ocaaa m IMI CcUim An
MMM MACH FLOaiDA DIM .
'-.ocal agency leaders recently attended the Association o,
Jewish Family and Children's Service Agencies' annual
meeting in Montreal, Quebec. Left to right are Linda Kalnitsky,
past President, JFCS, Palm Beach County; Stephen Levitt,
executive director, Jewish Family and Children's Service of
Palm Beach County; and Rose Schwartz, president, Jewish
Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach County.
FLETCHER, IISC.
(THE RECLINING CHAIR EXPERTS)
presents
THE SMALLEST RECLINER
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Ftd.ral My

Attending the recent overall campaign workers training session
at the Ramada Inn are, standing from left to right, Norman W.
Shapiro, campaign associate; Dr. Tom Davidoff, chairman,
Dentists Division; Carl Epstein, Cresthaven chairman; Bill
Luchin, Cresthaven; David Hilton, Cresthaven associate
chairman. Seated, from left to right, Theodore Katz, Lake
Clarke Gardens; Mort Blaustein, Lake Clarke Gardens; and
Herman Linshes, chairman, Lake Clarke Gardens and
Boundbrook.
Sewing Machines
Repairs SALES Parts
Cabinets crafts Notions
Visit our two stores conveniently located
in central and Northern Palm Beacn county
MYERS ABLE
SEWING MACHINES SEWING CENTER
AND NOTIONS ""^ADWAY
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Bring ad 10% off on our ofraady low prices
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o
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Little Known Facts Concerning
ISRAEL BONDS:
Third most widely held security in the
United States!
* Proceeds are spent with U.S. manufac-
turers to supply industrial and agricultural
equipment to improve Israel's economy
and create new jobs in.
* Matured Israel Bonds should be rein-
vested, since Israel places proceeds at
Chase Manhattan Bank for these pur-
poses; you don't help Israel by holding
matured bonds.
Stop in for a glass of Sabra at the
State of Israel Bonds Office
Bert Sales, Florida Manager
100 Sunrise Avenue, Palm Beach
1659-1445!
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.
Main Campus 2815 N. Flakier Drive, West Palm Beach
WE ARE ACCEPTING ENROLLMENT
FOR THE 1979 / 80 SCHOOL YEAR
FOR EXCELLENCE IN EDUCATION
FOR AN OUTSTANDING SECULAR AND
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ENROLL YOUR CHILD NOW!!!
Superior Accredited Faculty
Small Classes
Individualized Studies
Complete Secular Studies
Hebraic V Judaic Studies
Basic Skill Achievement Emphasis
Co-Curricular Activities
Transportation available
ENROLLMENT ALSO OPEN FOR OUR
SOUTH COUNTY BRANCH IN BOCA RATON
For faB particulars call 832-8423 / 4
or visit the school
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Page
22
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 25,I960
e mabbttliCal oiorner
Coordinated by
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev, Ph.d
oevefed ta OMcsiron of themes eat* beaut
relevant to Jewish IHt past and areieirt
.4 Letter to Missionaries to Jews
By RABBI MEL HECHT
Temple Beth El,
Fort Pierce
Dear Missionary,
As a rabbi, I don't doubt for a
moment the depth of your
convictions and sincerity. I
commend your devotion and
commitment to your Christian
faith. And I thank God we both
live in a country where we enjoy
the freedom to engage one
another in open dialogue, even on
matters of religious preference.
We would both agree that
there are certain universal truths
to which all humanity may some
day give expression. However, to
say there are certain truths good
for all men doesn't necessarily
mean that there is, or can be, one
expression for those truths; or
that the only way of obtaining
meaning and purpose, and
perhaps even salvation, is
through what Christians have
chosen to call their'' Christ.
So many well-meaning
Christians start from what
amounts to a false premise: that
Jews or members of any non-
Christian faith tor that matter
can't find Truth through their
own unique and particular ex-
pressions.
AS A Jew, there's no question
in my own mind that Christian-
ity, in its unique sense, is a true
and proper faith for Christians.
And I work very hard at loving
and respecting Christians for
what they are: my brothers and
sisters and fellow children of
God. But I expect the same from
them ... if not to love me, then
to respect me for what 1 am a
Jew. Otherwise freedom and
choice this American
Experiment of ours has no real
meaning; that is, if all of us must
believe and express Truth in the
same way.
My objection, then, to anyone
wanting to convert me is
basically twofold: first, because
it implies I can't be saved except
through a Christian Messiah. I
must admit to having extreme
difficulty believing in a god of
love who runs some sort of ex-
clusive "Club" for members only
up on the sky. The God I've come
to know wouldn't exclude any
who strove for peace and justice,
regardless of what they would or
would not proclaim with their
lips.
And second, because not
accepting me for what I am
implies that I am something less
than someone who is Christian.
And this, carried to its fullest,
suggests a superiority that
ultimately denies me my
humanity and gives rise to the
likes of a Hitler.
You'll forgive me if, as a Jew, I
keep raising the spectre of
Hitler's Europe. If I do, it's
Editor's Note: The views
expressed by the rabbis are
strictly their own and do not
necessarily reflect the views of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
because we Jews recognize not
only that, in its universal ap-
plication, a holocaust is a human
problem that can be repeated if
not remembered; but more to the
point, this particular one was
only possible in the Western,
Christian, Hemisphere. It could
not have occurred, as it did, had
it not been for centuries of
Christian-generated prejudice
and hatred for Jews. But this is
something for Christian theolo-
gians and Christian conscience to
address.
THIS BRINGS me to one final
observation concerning your
efforts to convert Jews. It
suggests that Christianity
considers Jews and Judaism
or any other non-Christian
religious expression not only
inferior but incapable ot
providing life with meaning and
purpose.
As a Jew whose own tradition
spans over 3,000 years of human
experience, I think I understand
this Christian inclination to feel
superior first, because it is an
inclination that all of us must
contend with; and second,
because early Christianity was
the protege of a world dic-
tatorship Rome. And world
empires have a way of thinking
themselves superior to those they
have subjugated.
But, as a Jew, I had hoped
Christianity had matured enough
to find strength within itself, and
would now demonstrate by
example the legitimacy of its
claim to be one of the Inheritors
of Universal Truth. If half the
energy used in trying to convert
non-Christians were directed
toward erasing centuries-old
hatreds and prejudices towards
Rabbi Mel Hecht
Jews, and making better
Christians out of Christians, this
might indeed become a better
world.
We Jews do not object to the
joy and sense of inner peace
Christians experience through
acceptance of their Christ. They
have the right to proclaim that
joy from the mountaintops. That
Jesus, the Jew, was able to
translate the essense of Judaism
into terms a good portion of the
world could accept gives us a
certain sense of pride, joy, and
satisfaction.
BUT LEAVE us to pursue the
Truth as given to us as Jews.
We Jews can know Christian
Truth only by the way Christians
manifest that truth in their lives.
For almost 2,000 years,
Christians have given us no
reason to believe their system
any better or worse than any
other expression that has come
and gone with the ebb and flow of
history.
Hut we're a patient people.
We'll share with you the task of
bringing God's Kingdom to
earth. It will be a task worthy of
men and women dedicated to
creating a world of love, peace,
and justice.
But we insist upon doing it as
equals in the sight of God and
Man. If it has to be at the ex-
pense of my integrity as a Jew,
then I must question not only
your motives, but the ultimate
validity of a system which would
deny me my right to be me.

Dr. Ilene Gerber supervises the administration
"Brigance" inventory of skills to Jillian Rosenbach, one of the
first grade students attending Jewish Community Day School.
Volunteers who are helping at the JCDS with this testing'
program are Ann Rudolf, Lillian Gingold, and Ruth Seigle.
Tune in to 'Mosaic'
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TUNE IN TO MOSAIC
"Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
is aired on
Sunday mornings over WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
hosts Barbara Shulman and Steve Gordon.
Jan. 27 Russian Resettlement
Fab. 3-DovidKotok
Set furniture by Worrells Interiors
Set interior des.gn by Carol Lavold
Sanka Sweepstakes)
Winner Named
Ms. Susan L. Levine of Pitta-
burgh, Pa., won the trip to the
Holy Land in the Sanka Brand
Israel Sweepstakes.
The prize consists of round-trip
airfare for two to London or
Rome with connecting jet to Tel
Aviv, Israel, plus hotel accom-
modations for 14 days and 13
nights in Jerusalem.
The Sweepstakes was open to
all U.S. residents, except
residents of Idaho, Missouri,
Utah and Wisconsin and em-
ployes of General Foods Cor-
poration or Joseph Jacobs
Organization, Inc.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
AITZ CHAIM CONGREGATION CENTURY VILLAGE
W Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath Services 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Dally Services: 8:15 a.m. and 5 p.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33448 Harry Silver
ResK. Services dally 8 a.ra and IJMLfig1 "*
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229_
REFORM
|TEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
33407 833-8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levine,
Associate Rabbi Sabbath WorshlD Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. Saturday Torah Seminars at 10:30 a.m.
Item ple beth el of boca raton
333 S.W. Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 391-
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.* Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah Study
with Rabbi Merle E. Singer 10:30 a.m. Sabbath Morning Ser-
. vices
I THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave., Delray
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444 Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Sliver President Lawrence
Sommers, 272-2908
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. At. St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Foreat Hill
Blvd. and Wllllngton Trace Mailing address: 1125 Jack Pine
St., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 President Ronnie
Kramer 793-2700 .__________
CONSERVATIVE-LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 368-
1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Fridays at 8:15 p.m.
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Rd. (1
mile west of Boca Turnpike)______________
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Fl. 33407 Phone:
833-0339 Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sab-
bath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Dally
Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 Phone 684-
3212 Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schect-
man Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser Services: Dally 8:30 am.
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; Late Service 8:15
p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
followed by Shalah Sudoa.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L.
Drazln Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9
a.m. Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
315 N. A' Street, Lake Worth, Fla. 33460* Phone: 585-
5020 Rabbi Emanuel Elsenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Ser-
vices: Mondays and Thursdays at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday at 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. West-
minster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Palm
Beach Gardens. (Office) 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm
Beach, Fla. Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
224 N.W. Avenue G,' Belle Glade, Fla. 33430 Jack Stateman
Cantor Sabbath Servlcea, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
275 Alemeida Drive, Palm Springs, Fla. 33461 Sabbath ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Prealdent Barnett
Brlskman Phone: 967-4962 Mondays and Thursdays at 9
a.m. Services held at Faith United Presbyterian Church, Palm
Springs
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 392-
8566 Rabbi Nathan Zellzer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446 Phone:
276-3536 Morris Sllberman, Rabbi Leonard Price. Can-
tor Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9
a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
190 North County Road Palm Beach, Fla. 33480 Phone 832-
0804 Rabbi Myer S. Kr.pko Cantor David Dardashtl Sab-
bath Services: Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a m


, January 25,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 23
!S^oei/ ^^fui^o^ue^ J\f&wA>
ANSHEI SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
Lterhood of Anshei Sholom
J hold its board meeting on
Iday, Feb. 4, at 9:46 a.m., and
ular meeting on Tuesday,
|79. at 1 p-m.
TEMPLE BETH-EL
he "singing rabbi," Shlomo
bbach, will sing at Temple
J-El on Sunday evening, Feb.
It 7:30 p.m.
|bbi Carlebach is a singer.
jist, song-writer, teacher,
|.ic. and haasid.
ckets may be purchased at
lie Beth-El, West Palm
Friday evening, Jan. 25,
Iple Beth El will hold a
lial Shabbath service
|ring new members.
nior Elaine Shapiro says
Temple Beth El will in-
Irate the lute and the harp as
[of the special service. The
will be played by Trade
It. Dr. Sanford Kuvin will
npany on the flute.
|e music for the Sabbath
bs the time spectrum of
music. The Borchu is
osed by Salomoni Rossi, a
Imporary of J.S. Bach,
Irmed in a atyle similar to a
>rian chant.The ensemble
iccompany the congregation
ny traditional melodies. A
pn of the Kiddush composed
urt Weill will also be part of
rvice.
. instrumental music will
i just prior to the service at 8
The programs will be as
follows:
Saturday. Jan. 26: Judy
Bobbins, lyric soprano, John
Thomas Festa, baritone.
Sunday, Feb. 24: Dr. Charles
H. Kremer, Nazi hunter.
Sunday, March 16: Cavalcade
of Stars 1980; Harry Bee, har-
monica virtuoso: Poppi, in-
strumentalist and singing duo;
Mac Bobbins, comedy.
Sunday, April 20: Opus III
Singers, Warren Broome, musical
director.
BETH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom will have a theater party
and luncheon at the Royal Palm
Theatre, Boca Raton. Feb. 6 at
noon.
On Wednesday, March 6, at 8
p.m. at a regular meeting of the
Sisterhood there will be a book
review by Professor Duncan.
Refreshments will be served.
BETH KODESH
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Kodesh will
have a mini-luncheon and card
party on Jan. 30 at Pratt Hall,
Boynton Beach, at noon.
EMANU-EL
SISTERHOOD
Mrs. Sondra Elliot, president
of Temple Emanu-El of Palm
Beach Sisterhood and editor of
its monthly publication Topics,
will have her biography included
in the first edition of Who's Who
in American Jewry.
Irving Burten
Louis Silk
Shapiro
Jewish History Lecture
on Monday nights, given
(l)bi Bar-Zev, will feature
nonides" on Jan. 28, "Jews
^dieval Christian Europe"
). 4, and "Havens of Refuge
the Spanish Expulsion" on
II
|tor Shapiro's course in
:>gue skills will also meet on
lys as well as elementary
Itermediate Hebrew classes.
|bi Bar-Zev's Mishnah
meets Tuesday mornings,
ke luncheon seminar which
h Bible with Dr.
lauer also meets on
|ays. Encounter with
a course using the
Catalog, meets Tuesday
rs.
[ Thursdays, the Yiddish
gets together. Cantor
>'s mini-course on Jewish
rill meet on Jan. 31.
elebration of Tu B'Shvat
highlighted at the
Jay night Tzimmes on Jan.
Etie Nave will teach
folk dancing. There will
group singing and
lents will be served.
ay evening services on
[ at 8:15 p.m. will feature a
between Rabbi Bar-Zev
Elizabeth S. Frabch,
psychologist, on the
"Jewish Contributions
chology." Saturday, Feb. 9
abbaton for the youngsters
jmah.
CONGREGATION
4SHEI SHOLOM
Men's Club of
tgation Anshei Sholom
will present its Annual
ISeries.
Royal Palm Beach
Tees Off With Golf Event
The Royal Palm Beach unit of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign, headed by Chairman Irving Burten and
Co-chairman Louis Silk, will open its 1980 drive with a golf tour-
nament on Thursday, Jan. 31, at the Indian Trail Country Club.
Assisting with plans for the event are Michael Cohen, Dan Jatlow
and Murray Siegel.
The tourney, beginning with a morning round of golf, will feature a
19th hole luncheon to be addressed by a campaign spokesman. Par-
ticipation is open to residents from Royal Palm Beach Village and the
new Wellington area. Information and registration are available from
campaign leaders or a member of the golf committee.
Under the leadership of Burten and Silk, the campaign at Royal
Palm Beach has markedly increased in both total giving and number
of contributors. This year, with the addition of several hundred new
residents in the joint Royal Palm-Wellington area, the campaign
leaders plan to enlarge their team of volunteer workers to begin
person-to-person solicitation following the golf event. _____________
MARK S. BLOCK, D.P.M..PAy
is pleased to onnouoce
THE OWNING OF HIS OFFICE
for the practice of
PODIATRY
AND
F(M,TSVR(.ERY
by appointment
GLADES PLAZA
Su.f30l
2200 W GtodeiRd
Boca Ra*on, Fl.
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
1W* Coup a- Am .* IW AvaJ
. Plnchad Narvaa Dtec Problem.
. Arthritis Seta** NwnWi *
Phone 737-5591
OMea Hra. Mon^ Taaa. Woat. M.
HIM

Elizabeth A. Reich, M.D.
Announces the opening of her office for the practice of
Hematology Oncology A Internal Medicine
THE MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING
301 EBBTIDE DRIVE
NORTH PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33408
By Appointment
848-6674
- PAUL E. PATAKY, M.D. -
Diplomote, American Board of Ophthalmology
is pleased to announce the opening of his office
For
Eye Examination
Glasses and Contact Lens Fitting
Diseases and Surgery of the Eye
Glaucoma Consultation and Surgery

2828 South Seocrest Blvd.
Boynton Beach
iy Aoitm.* OMr 734-5056
Bernard D. Epstein M.D.
Dlplomate American Board of internal Medicine
Announces the opening
of His office for
The practice of Internal Medicine at
900 Northwest 13th Street
Boca Raton
by appointment (305) 368-6030
Robert K. Alaofrom, Ph.D., PA
& John A. Perry, M.S., Associate
announce the additions to their staff of:
Rufus Vaughn. M.D.
Medical Supervisor, Weight Control Program
and
Miriam R. Davis, M.S., M.E.
28i7N.FUgi Associate
Suite 602
Wet Palm Beach. Fla.
832-8444
Office Hours
By Appointment Only
r
PROFESSIONAL EYE CARE
CONTACT LENSES
Hrm. Hexlbte and Sotl Lenses Soft Lenaea tor Astigmatism
Extended Wear Contact Lenses Bffocal Lenses
EXTENDED CARE AND SERVICES
Eye examinations and eyeglass service. Prosthetic (artificial)
eye service. 24-hour emergency eye care service 9*5-7173.
Medicare. Workman's Compensation and Insurance assign-
ments accepted. Office hours Monday Friday, 9 5.
DR. N. SCOTT
GORMAN
Optometrist
7159 Lake Worth Road Worth Plaza
Lake Worth
964-2000
JOHN S. WEITZNER, M.D*
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
Obstetrics and Gynecology
THE KEY BUILDING
701 NORTHLAKE BLVD.
SUITI 108
NORTH PALM MACH, FLA.
BY APPOINTMENT
842-44O0


The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Friday, January 26,19
Artwork by
KATHE KOLLWITZ
How Would You Choose?
Our community agencies haven't got the
resources to keep pace with growing needs.
What should they do? Cut services?
Eliminate programs?
Or reduce the number of beneficiaries?
How would you choose?
Make the Jewish choice. Choose to help.
To give.
NOW. m
MORE THAN EVER.
GIVE TO THE
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
off the Jewish Federation off Palm Beach County ~
501 South Flagler Drive,
Suite 305,
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401 832-2120


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