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:
AA00014311:00222

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
PPWJH.JUIIU1J.1IUU
tejemsti Flloiridiai in
. of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Ime 6 Number 11
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, May 30, 1980
F":Shoc
Price 35 Cents
Federation to Celebrate 'Chai' Anniversary
he Jewish Federation of Palm
ch County will celebrate its
|ai" anniversary at its 18th
jal meeting to be held on
Iday, June 8, at 7:30 p.m., at
I Breakers in Palm Beach.
Seorge Golden, chairman of
annual meeting, announced
It the program will be
\hlighted by a keynote address
Herschel W. Blumberg,
li.mal chairman of the United
ush Appeal. In addition, a
cial musical presentation will
given by the first grade
jdents of the Jewish Com-
unity Day School, as well as
[caution of campaign workers
volunteers and the in-
itiation of the officers and
ard of directors for 1980-81.
Jerome Tishman, chairman of
: Nominating Committee of the
Jewish Federation, has an-
nounced that Alan L. Shulman
has been renominated to serve an
unprecedented third term as
president of the Federation.
In accepting the nomination,
Shulman stated, "When I was
asked to assume the presidency
for another year, I had mixed
emotions.
"On the one hand, I felt having
served two terms it was time to
turn the reins of leadership over
to someone else. Yet, I was
honored by the request and
considered the possibility of
seeing through to fruition some
very exciting and important new
areas upon which our Federation
has embarked over the past two
years.
"We are now entering the
decade of the "80s. The progress
made by the Federation in the
last several years has been so
dramatic that we have now
formed a base from which this
community will leap forward to
take its place among the major
Jewish communities in the
United States.
"I look forward to working for
another year with the many
dedicated people who have
committed themselves to work
and give, so that the quality of
Jewish life can continue to im-
prove in Israel and in our own
local community," Shulman
concluded.
In addition to Shulman, the
proposed slate of officers and
board members for 1980-81 in-
clude: Vice Presidents, Jeanne
Levy, Myron Nickman, Barbara
Shulman, Alec Engelstein:
Treasurer, Alvin Wilensky;
secretary, Barbara Tanen.
Board members to serve three-
year terms ending June 1983:
Peter Cummings, Alexander
Gruber, Helen Hoffman, Dr.
Howard Kay, Dr. Paul Klein,
Marilyn Lampert, Robert E. List,
Larry Ochstein, Dr. Richard
Shugarman, Max Tochner and
Mortimer Weiss.
George Golden and Barry
Krischer have been nominated to
fill vacancies for two-year terms
ending June 1982, and Nathan
Tanen has been nominated to fill
a vacancy for a one-year term
ending June 1981.
For additional information and
reservations for the annual
meeting, contact the Federation
office, 832-2120.
Blumberg Keynotes Annual Meeting
Herschel W. Blumberg,
tional chairman of the United
irish Appeal, will be the
,-note speaker for the Jewish
|eration of Palm Beach
jnty's 18th annual meeting to
held at the Breakers, Palm
ach, on Sunday, June 8.
lumberg's activities in a
Lional leadership capacity
bin in 1963 as a founding
|mber of the UJA Young
adership Cabinet.' Following
\nii and distinguished" service
the UJA Executive Com-
and on the UJA National
ipain Cabinet, he was ap-
itfd a national vice chairman
1977. He also serves on the
krd of trustees of the United
at'l Appeal, the UJA*s major
stituent agency.
Active in his home community
Herschel Blumberg
of Washington, D.C., Blumberg
served as president of the United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
Greater Washington for three
terms, after years of campaign
leadership as general chairman,
general co-chairman, vice
president and chairman of the
Planning Committee.
His past Washington service
also includes the post of treasurer
for the Jewish "Community
Council, and he is now a trustee
of the United Jewish Endowment
Fund and of the Jewish Day
School.
George Golden, chairman of
the annual meeting, stated, "We
are both honored and privileged
to have Herschel Blumberg
keynote our annual meeting. It is
significant that we celebrate our
Chai" year with a man who
symbolizes our dedication to the
quality of "life' for our Jewish
people all over the world."
Major Conference on Aged
Scheduled for June 11
immunity Mission to Visit Negev
iy RONNI TARTAKOW
>irector of Public Relations,
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
M Israel's people begin to
Mement the terms of the peace
Jty with Egypt, they find
i selves faced with enormous
rlenges. These involve a loss
vestments and a rise in
ban expectations: building
Ictures and resettling lives:
fniuining security and
iring social growth.
ris October, when members
hi' Palm Beach County Jewish
lunity travel to Israel on the
tish Federation's Community
Jy Mission, they will have the
opportunity to view first-hand
the major concerns confronting
the Israelis as they move towards
their lifelong dream of peace.
As part of the exciting
itinerary, the mission group will
visit areas in the Negev where
Israel's Defense Forces are
being redeployed from the Sinai.
In addition, mission participants
will have the opportunity to meet
with the Israeli settlers who have
been uprooted from their homes
in Yamit and areas in the central
Sinai (many for the second time),
and share with them their hopes
and frustrations as they begin a
new life. The Jewish Agency's
settlement department has
proposed a special plan for the


i
lirpersons of the 32nd Israel Independence Day
ebration, coordinated by the Jewish Community Center,
shown with the two principal speakers. From left to right:
in Bentsur, counsel of the Embassy of Israel, Evelyn
,m, Anne Tanen and Sen. Richard Stone. The event was
May 4 at the West Palm Beach Auditorium, where 3,500
>le participated. (More photos on page 6.)
development of 19 new set-
tlements in the Pithat Shalom
(Peace.Salient) on the Negev side
of the international boundary
with Egypt.
"By talking to these pioneers
we can all gain a better un-
derstanding of what is involved
here," stated Barbara Tanen.
Missions Committee co-
chairman. "It is only by being
there and seeing for ourselves
.hat we can truly understand the
price of peace.'
The Federation's Community
Study Mission will leave West
Palm Beach on Thursday, Oct. 23
and return Monday, Nov. 3. The
price of the mission is $900 per
person (double occupancy) in-
cluding roundtrip air trans-
portation, meals and ac-
commodations at deluxe five star
hotels. A minimum gift to the
1981 annual campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County UJA is $1,500 for the
head of household, plus a $500
woman's gift to the Women's
Division. Individual travelers
will be expected to make a
minimum $1500 commitment.
For further information on the
mission, contact the offices of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's Council on
Aging is sponsoring a Jewish
Community Conference on the
Aged, Wednesday, June 11, at
Temple Israel, 1901 North
Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach.
Keynote speaker for tht
conference will be James Doyle,
program director, aging and
adult services, Florida Depart-
ment of Health and
Rehabilitative Services. Also
participating will be several state
legislators and local officials who
will be available for comments
and questions on pending
legislation regarding the elderly.
"The growing number of
elderly Jews in our community,
together with the constant influx
of new retirees, has made the
older adult a top priority for the
Jewish Federation and its
beneficiary agencies." stated Dr.
Ernest Weiner, chairman of the
Federation's Council on Aging.
"The purpose of the con-
ference," continued Dr. Weiner,
"is to provide a forum within our
Jewish community to discuss
areas of concern to the elderly
themselves and to those
professionals and volunteers who
work with the aged.
"In anticipation of the Florida
Governor's Conference on Aging
this coming September." added
Dr. Weiner. "it is our intention to
arrive at some consensus on the
;x*:*:*x*v*x*:^
James Doyle
major issues and to express oi
position through legislativ
action in order to enhance th
quality of life of our elderly,
strongly urge anyone who has a
interest in the aged to registt
and actively participate in thi
most important conference."
Members of the Council o
Aging Conference Sut
Committee are Laine Ericksor
Murray Kern. John Moss. Bobb
Taffel. Dr. Weiner, Jean Rubir
Marty Goldberg. Stephen Levit
and Jay Epstein.
Registration forms may b
found on Page 3 in this issue o
The Floridian.
For further information
contact Jay Epstein, stat
associate, at the Federatioi
office. 832-2120.
I
URGENT.. .
Reserve your apace on the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's
Community Mission to Israel TODAY.
Airfares are going up as of JUNE 1.1980.
All reservations made prior to this date
will be booked at the current rate. For further
information, contact Ronni Tartakow at the
Jewish Federation office 832-2120.
Jewish federation ofGc.
:*:*:*:*:*:WSS:W^
Save the date-annual meeting, Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
hai Anniversary Celebration Sunday, June 8, 7:30 p.m., The Breakers, Palm Beac


Pt
Pfcge2
The Jeuisk Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fnd-> M.yJ
With the g '.
Organizations
MiakMn (iroap of W Palm
Bearh Hadassah won the (roop-
of-the-Year award at the annual
conference of F'londa Central
Kegvm of Hadassah. held in
Plantation, on May 4-~>-h Shalom
received all ribbons for fulfilling
VW.MKVs AMERICAN ORT
(>KT Deh-a* Chapter plans a
mini-lunch and card party June 4
June l~:> i the date for a regular
meeting at the Adult Recreation
Cer: NK 1st St Refresh
ment- and coffee. Program will "* exceeding quota* and goals
be dV.oted to planning for the nd received the large Silver
nest .ason. Flo** I fur the second year
The group welcomes par-
licipaljon in a new project
l*urch*se a "llecause We Care"'
Riaboaa Chapter announces all tK:ket kir full donor credit- For
memoers and fnends are invited details, phone Mae Podwoi
A trip Ui Vizcaya and New
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
Goldberg and Sibyl Seneooff.
Recording Secratarj Bom
Scooler. financial secretary
Bird* Zabsjakj corresponding
secretary I >orot hy E t**nstein
and treasurer. Sylvia Ram
Plans are being finalized for a
special weekend in June at the
Tarleton Hotel. Miami Beach,
from the r reservations.
phone Bes-xie Hoffman or Bertha
Kaplan
Jul> date for a trip on
the Paddle Queen Buses will
leave the W estgate at noon, a sit-
down salad lunch will he served.
and a two and a half hour cruise
on the Intracoastal will be a
change of pace during July
Phone I** Goldberg or Dorothy
h
to attend a Father's Day Picnic
celebration, on Sunday. June 15.
at 11 a -n Coffee and music will
be provided Bring your chair-
and lunch.
JEU ISH WAR VETERANS
The Jewish War Veteran*.
Ladies Auxiliary No. 40* wit
hold a social meeting on Wed
nesday. June- 4. at I p.m at the
(enturv Village Holiday Inn on
Gkeechobee Kd W. Palm Beach.
Refreshments will be served
PIONEER WOMEN
A regular meeting of the
Theodore HerzJ Club is planned
June 5 at I p m at I-ake Vtorth
Shuffleboard Courts. 1121
Lucerne Ave
Speakers will be Mrs Ray
Hom*itein. president of the \S-st
Palm Beach Council.
B NAIBRITH
B'nai B'rith Century Ixidge
29-',9 will meet on Tuesday. June
10. at 7 m> p m at Congregation
Anshei Sholom The main
ker will tx.- John Moaa, who
will apeak on. "Soviet Jewi
Relation to lh.- Jewish Com
mun
I REI SONS Of ISRAEL
. .. '
lollov.
Pn adenl. Robert M. K.
lirst vice ;
l)a\i^ second vice preaident.
Mai rlosentbal: financial
arj Ruth Kin^.
ecording secretary,
Klein; Milton
i r- .J< Katz and
Bill M
Also, fir'-t year trust.<. Mac
Strati u trustee.
Anne 1)j\i- third year trust.v.
Sam Thayer: honorary past
pmidenta, Milton Livingston
and Jack E. Irvine.
A luncheon meeting is s-t tor
tl .0 am. on June i at the
Sweden House.
HADASSAH
Myra Ohrenstine. president of
the West Palm Beach Chapter of
Hadassah. had as her guests the
entire board of the chapter at an
end of the year breakfast board
meeting on May 1 at the Ramada
Inn. Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
Kails Shopping Center is planned
f Martha Starr for particulars
The Z'hava Group of Hadassah
at Golden LbbbM Village in West
Palm Beach held its last meeting
of the year and installation of
officers. May 15
Trie installing officer was
Helen Smith The new president.
Mrs. Sidney Bros.se. held the
office of vice president of
membership for two years The
Musical Notes.' under the
direction of Mildred Bimliaum of
( ntury Milage, entertained.
Yovel Hadassah installed
officers for the new season at a
meeting at Congregation Anshei
Sholom Terry Rapapori.
preaident of the Florida Central
Region ol Hadassah. inslalk-d
( bin- Itraun as president for her
third term
president a an- I
(ioldherg, Sarah Kenvm. Shirk**
A matinee luncheon is being
planned for August at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theater. Boca
Raton Proceeds go to Youth
Aliyah Call Sylvia l.ipnick for
complete detaiK
Novel will convene for
meetings Thursday. Sept. 18. at
Omgregalion Anshei Sholom. at
l2::Mlp.m.
AMERICAN JEWISH
COV.RENS
A meeting is set for June 3 at
Anshei Sholom at 12:30 p.m
Entertainment by The
Players." Refreshments.
On June II. a luncheon and
card party an- planned at the
Chinese restaurant. "Great
Wall" at noon. Call Ann
Schwartz for reservations
Sisterhood Temple Beth
Sholom. Iike Worth, will hold its
annual Strawlnrry festival and
card part) Wednesday. Jun.
12:30 p.m in temple's social hall
Door prises Mah Jongg and
Rummy ( players welcome
Board mi^'ting. Wednesday,
June 11
JCDS Students Ready to
'Get Away from It All'
Vug
While lh' Jewish ( ornmunity
ulty and stjtf are
gt-tiiii. for the daw ol the
cntoql urm. the upper
well-deserved', fun-tilled activ 11k
trom familiar surrounding-
anil I he normal
routine They have h
tilled with lough academic am!
Judaic instruction and ha*.-
Ird hard for aw
The sixth grade daaa, ac-
rompanied by Moral) Ken..
will k-.i\>- lor Tampa on Ma) '11
until May -> They will bavi
days ol touring the fun plaa
Tampa and meeting with the
youth ol the Tampa Ilillel House
tor dinner and a social The trip
will combine both fun and
educational activities
The seventh grade class will be
going to St. Augustine on June 2
through June 4. accompanied by
Skip Faille and Morah Renee
Seal This trip will incorporate
fun while learning. The group will
be visiting the major historical
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOCxEL
Licensed Real Estate Broker Salesman
Residential-CorKjommium-ln vestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Ben Gardens. Fla. 1341C Residence 622-4000
jno '
ill tb. .H DS will
bj \1- I). bra Itlun m the
Day School and H ichum
Shnon trom the
School in Hollywood The*
will I" Palm Beach
nd will stay in
Washington. I) C until \1 ij
Arrangements ha* made
tor ..n evening tour of the city on
the very lirst night
The rest ol the itinerary will
include special Jewish sight-, in
addition to all of the important
places m Washington A special
treat has lieen added Mrs Konni
(ioodman has arranged for a YIP
tour of the White House for the
youth and their chaperones.
This is the fourth year that the
Jewish Community Day School
has undertaken these class trips
which are not only fun and
educational, but enable the
children to get to know each
other a little better outside of the
classroom atmosphere and
perhaps to foster better un-
derstanding of the word
"classmate."
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
\tm Beach County.
L
in
EVITT
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
Formerly Levitt Memoriml ( kaprli
5411 OkeechObee Bl Vd. Telephone 689-8700
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 pmiup wbnstbn, v.p.
Riverside
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f. n -.uti.


r. May 30, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
P*g3
Jlround
*TozDn
By STACI LESSER
.
Bernicc and Ruth Goldberg will soon by flying up to the
I'BiK Apple." They will be attending the graduation of their
Tandson. Laurence Engelberg from N.Y.U. Medical School,
^ernie will be taking time oft from his job as president of
Temple Beth El Men's Club. Mazol Tov, Bemie and Ruth!
Congratulations to Dr. David Roahkind for his election as
president of the Health Planning Council. The Council provides
Iruture planning of health services for five counties Plam
I Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River and Okeechobee.
Dr. Roahkind joined the HPC in 1977 as a representative of
the Palm Beach County Dental Society. He holds a degree in
w-neral dentistry from the U. of Pennsylvania School of Dental
' Medicine, and earned a master's of business administration
I degree in health care at the Wharton School.
Jeanne and Irwin Levy announced the engagement of their
son Mark to Stacey Kaufman. An August wedding in Detroit
is planned.
Jeanne Levy is vice president of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, chairman of the Budget and Allocations
Committee, and chairman of the Letter of Intent Sub-
Committee of the Endowment Committee. Irwin has served as
| chairman of the advanced gifts and is a member of the National
UJA Campaign Policy Board.
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Levy will represent the Jewish
Federation at the Jewish Agency meeting in Jerusalem this
summer.
Monica Kay will become a Bat Mitzvah on Friday evening,
June 6, and Saturday morning, June 7 at Temple Beth El.
Monica attends the Jewish Community Day School and is a
member of the Knesset. She loves everything about the theater
and hopes to be an actress. Monica has actively involved
herself in singing, dancing and in drama classes. She has been
in many plays and still has time for her other interests which
include swimming, sports and cheerleading.
Proud parents, Howard and Detra Kay and brother, Jared
are looking forward to the many relatives who will be arriving
from St. Pete, New York, Detroit, and even Canada. Monica s
grandparents, Mr. and Mra. David Kay, Carl Cohen. Uon
Gelman and great-grandmother Mra. Jennie Cohen are among
the honored guests at this marvelous simcha.
Monica is very proud of her mom and dad. Both Howard
and Detra are extremely active in all areas of Jewish We, in-
cluding Temple Beth El. the Jewish Federation and!^Jewish
Community Day School (Howard is the newly elected president
of the JCDS board).
Mazol Tov to the entire Kay family, and Monica we all
love you.
Lil and Barney YelowRa of Wellington J in Century
Village, celebrated Barney's 75th birthday with a kosher-
catered "Open House" on the Sunday of Lag B Omer. May 4.
for relatives and friends in their home.
Barney's sister Flora Schwart* and hei-husbandI CbarUe.
Lil's sisters and and brother-in-law Sylvia Ruthner^m? Heten
and Sid Spiegel from Miami Beach and their son David from
Lake Worth, were among the family present.
Friends from the building pitched in. Al Parodl tended
bar, and Julee Stark entertained at the piano for commumty
singing.
Mazol Tov calls came from children. ^^<*U^ *
other relatives from as far north as Far Rockaway. N.Y. and as
far west as California.
Happy, happy birthday to you Barney!
I

I
m
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i

i

i
i
i
i
i
m
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We know that both Esther and Jerry Hartman are very
proud of their son Herb. Herb VVT^^/oh what
most active salesman at Stewarts' Lake Park Toyota. Oh, what
a feeling!
"' *An Encounter with History
Day School
Enrollment
Sky Rockets
Enrollment continues ai a
record pace at the Jewish
Community Day School. Both
the re-enrollment applications
and new applications for ad-
mission in the 1980/81 school
term are coming in faster than
ever before. The JCDS reports
that applications for new
students are coming in in
numbers far beyond that of any
previous year.
Previous enrollment trends
indicate that it will be an almost
certainty that some classes will
have to be closed to additional
students in order for the school to
provide the type of education
that they have traditionally
provided.
Any parents interested in
enrolling their children in the
Jewish Community Day School
should call the school office
immediately, to reserve a place
for their children for the 1980 / 81
school term. The JCDS office
number is 832-8423.
Family Service
Singles
Group
s-.
' Douglas Carroll, manager of
Liberty Travel, reports that in
recent years, travel abroad has
acquired a new and exciting
dimension a search for roots,
an encounter with hiatory.
For Jewa. Spain ia one of the
richest sources of their people a
hiatory, he aaya. It ia a country
where the Jewish heritage
flourished and where the creative
spirit soared to new heights In
what is called "The Golden Age
of Spanish Jewry."
Although this historic Jewish
community came to an abrupt
and with the expulsion in 1492
many well-preserved examples of
the Golden Age still remain.
Theae include synagogues,
"Juderias" (former Jewish
quarters) with streets bearing
names such as Calle de Samuel
Levi, Calle de Jerusalem, and
Calle de la Sinagoga.
In recognition of their con-
tribution to the Jewish and
Spanish heritage, governmental
authorities have erected statues
of Moaea Maimonides and
Solomon ibn Gabirol in the cities
of their birth. Cordoba and
Malaga.
But it is not only the past that
holds compelling interest for the
adventurous Jewish traveler,
said Carroll. The historical
monuments become even more
significant because, once again, a
new Jewish community haa taken
root in Spain, building
synagogues and schools, and
carrying on the Sephardic culture
of their ancestors.
Stephen Levitt, executive
director of the Jewish Family &
Chidlren's Service, announced
the formation of a Single Parent
Family Group, at the final board
of directors meeting held May 19.
"The sharp increase in the
number of single parent families
brings the problems of the
divorced, separated or widowed
parent into sharp focus," Levitt
noted.
The series will meet on a
weekly basis for five weeks on
Thursday evenings, starting in
June. Interested members of the
public are invited to contact the
Jewish Family & Children
Service office (684-1991) for
further registration information.
The agency is a non-profit
beneficiary member of the Jewish
Federation and United Way.
CRC Concerned
Over Refugees
The Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federation j
of Palm Beach County has ex-
pressed its deep concern about
the plight of the Cuban and
Haitian refugees in the com-
munity.
"Because our Judaic heritage
stresses social justice for all, and
our people traditionally have
been sensitive to the needs of
others, we urge our legislators to
do everything within their power
to aid and support these
refugees," the CRC said in a
recent statement.
"We also urge this community
and its leadership to assist these
people and allow them to become
productive membera of our
society."
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ISO minimum balance to earn interest on Savings Accounts
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FRIDAY NIGHTS AT l:0OPM on WTMI
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MIAMI BEACH
trot Meridian Avonm" 674-6612
1234 Washington Avp 674-6550
1133 Normandy Drive 674-6563
'500 Bay Road 673 8306
517 Arthur Godfrey Rd 6" I
810 Lincoln Road 671-6868
CORAL GABLES
2525 LeJeune Rd 445 7905
KENDALL
9469 S DmeHwy 665 8003
BAY HARBOR ISLANDS
1160 Kane Concourse 865-4344
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
633 N E 167th StreW 652 9200
2221 NE I64lh Street 940 3975
HOLLYWOOD
150 North Park Road 961 9192
BOCA RATON
899 E Palmetto Park Rd 3918903
WEST PALM BEACH
1766 Okeechobee Blvd 686 7770
PLANTATION
8337 W Sunrise Blvd 4 72 2701
OEERFIELD
230 S Federal Hwy 428-6800
YOUR SAVINGS INSURED TO SIOO.OOO
BY AN AGENCY Of THE f EDERAL GOVERNMENT
A" I ;...v< 'l ''"'^ I l'l"* itNfMR
JACK D GORDON. President ARTHUR H COURSHON. Chairman ol the Board
isix
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY'S
COUNCIL ON AQINQ
ANNOUNCES
A JEWISH COMMUNITY CONFERENCE ON THE AGED
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11,1980
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive
KEYNOTE SPEAKER
James Doyle
Program Director, Aging and Adult Services
Florida Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services
REGISTRATION AND BREAKFAST 8:15 9 a.m.
FORMAL PROGRAM 9 a.m. 12:30 p.m.
$1 REGISTRATION FEE
PAYABLE UPON ADMISSION TO CONFERENCE
REGISTRATION FORM
Kindly reserve________places) at the
Jewish Community Conference on the Aeed,
Wednesday. June 11 at Temple Israel
NatTMi _________________________________________________________
Aodrese/Phone_
.=feaae refurn to: Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
"it S. Flagler Drive, Suite 305, West Palm Beach. Fla. 33401
f"
*


hage4
TV Jetcish Flqridian of Palm Beach County
Frid** ",.,
~*Jewish Floridian
Private Club Bias Won't Go Away
OfMLMM*CMCOUTY
I -ou votcc' mm ceofATio eo tc
iriPriaBHdiCMt l
BOCA (UfONOFFICK
Bk< Rataa. ru mn f
st auaaai rw. aisi-n
PALMBKACH
North Federal r&fnvajr
FREOK SHOCMBT SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and PuhtlatMr Eaecuttra
MORTON GILBE RT -
OfTlM
FORM SSTt rctuna to Tlw JMi.
DM North Federal Hurhwa* Bt Raton.
Publlahed Weekly Second Ctan Poataf* Paid l Boca Raton FU
fUcfcard
a%*tS
Federation ufflcera
Snugarmaa. Dr Howard Kay
Treasurer Staci Leaaer Sc<
Norman J Iratwihnia Submit malarial tor pufelkcatxxi
Dtrertor of PuoiK Relation*
subscsiption RATES (Lacal Area) One Yaac HM ar by umainwia W
Jew.s* Federal.** el Palm Beach Cavaty, Ml Savlft Flaftor Drive. Weil "
Beacn. FLlMtl Phene tU ?i 7 (Oat 1 Taww anan R i H)
Friday. May 30. 1980
Volume 6
15 SIVAN 5740
Number 11
Understanding the Refugee
As Jews, we are perhaps more aware of the
meaning of the word, 'refugee," than most other
peoples in western civilization. We have been
refugees, at one time or another, for thousands of
years. And even when we were not, our permanent
homes, wherever we chose to make them, which often
meant wherever we were permitted to make them,
took on the psychological set of a wayside inn.
History has repeatedly taught us to be prepared
to be plundered and have to pass on.
With this ancient and sophisticated relationship
to the status of refugee that is a part of our very
fiber, we understand in the best way possible, in the
gut sense, the plight of the new wave of Cubans who
seek refuge in the United States, more specifically
South Florida, from the oppression of the Castro
regime.
To seek freedom in America is a tradition since
the founding of the nation, indeed since the founding
of the colonies a century and a half before that.
The Need for Law
No people
welcomed with
assistance and
in our recent history has been
more widely opened arms, more
encouragement in the emigration
process than the Cuban people. Even today, when
the ragtag flotilla of boats continues to bring
refugees to South Florida in desperate contravention
of the national rules and regulations being hammered
out in Washington, not to stem their tide but to
control it so that their emigration is in accordance
with American law and not Castro's meddling, once
they are here the Cubans are welcomed.
We raise this issue in our columns an
American issue, not a specifically sectarian .' ish
issue. Most of the Jews who wanted to leav uba
did so long ago, beginning in the first great wave of
refugees in the mid-1960s. There are few Jews in
Cuba today, and their number among the newest
wave of emigres is surely miniscule.
We raise this issue because the emigration
process from Mariel itself, not the luckless Cubans
seeking to leave there, frustrates American law and
overheats the social machinery of the South Florida
community, where the new arrivals want almost
uniformly to make their home.
Those who oppose the influx of Cubans on an
ethnic basis are a separate problem in
un American ism.
The focus of the problem is Fidel Castro himself,
whose manipulative methods trading on the tragedy
of Cuban refugees have encouraged the flouting of
American law. It is against this mischievousness
that we object. It is to be hoped that all Americans,
including Cuban Americans, object to this, as well.
Say a fellow belongs to a
private club that won't admit
Jews, blacks. Haitians, and
Jehovah's Witnesses. Then say
the same fellow, when tax return
time rolls around, claims
*!!!LTZn exemption for the $25 or $50 or
$500 be paid in dues. Does the
private dub still have the all-
clear signal?
If 22 of New York City's 43-
roember City Council have their
way. the answer may be "no."
and all-clear wa) turn to
murky." For the Gotham
council people have designed a
proposed ordinance under which
the private club would have to
answer to the law if more than 20
percent of its members deducted
their club dues as business ex-
penses on their tax returns. The
prime argument is that lots of
business is transacted at the
private clubs along the bar.
across the bridge table, in the
handball court, etc. making
the tax exemption a no-no.
That's one ingenious, new
approach to the irksome problem
of private dub discrimination.
HERE'S ANOTHER: The
Office of Federal Contracts
Compliance programs is out to
prohibit companies with federal
contracts of more than $10,000
from paying membership fees for
employes who belong to clubs
that discriminate. This proposal,
if formalized, might affect as
many as 600.000 companies.
It's loo early, much too early,
to tell whether any such ap-
proaches will be a potent factor in
shaking discriminator) practices
out of private clubs. But now
that a maioritv erouD. that is.
America's females, is deeply
meshed into the workaday world
and climbing higher in the
executive suite, pressure by the
lad*"- to gain admission to
private clubs heretofore ex-
clusively for men. may effect
some change in by-laws.
(Kerrwrnber when the Con-
Bed .i Liquor Control Com-
mission voted to revoke the
caucuses
running
and
for
primaries
high
Pp
office
especially vulnerable fZ
example. George Bush.
aspires to the Presidency, ha,"
many people wondering. Up
now he had dung to his Z
bership in Houston's all-mW
clubs so the press tells us -
because, in his judgment, tost
liquor license of Mory's after really isn't an issue down hit
women demanded entree? The Texas way.
tables down there have never ,__u__. .
been the same since that assault I^-** back over his shoulder
on an all male domain). PriS-^ r iTey enw"
, Griffin Bell. Candidate Bush a
Many don t know, or have
forgotten, that the U.S. Civil
Rights Law of 1964 prohibits
federal financial aid to
organizations discriminating by
race, color, or national origin.
Ever since that break-through
anti-discrimination act was
placed on the books, many efforts
have been made to make private
dubs toe the line.
guoted as saying he sniffed
hypocrisy m the criticism that
induced Mr. Bell of Georgia to
abandon membership in one ot
more Georgia clubs practicing
discrimination.
ALL SUCH undertakings
didn't stem from federal watch-
towers; much has been on a
slate and local levd. Thus when
it has been pointed out that in
some cities you can't buy liquor
in public places Sundays after 10
p.m. (probably in Philadelphia!,
but the law doesn't apply say to
the Elks lodge or the Moose hall,
thirsty people outside these
charmed circles got mighty
upset
In this season of political
No doubt, many people will
agree with George Bush. But
"community leaders" in.
creasingly are affected by toe
factor of noblesse oblige. And
sometimes when the earth
beneath them trembles a bit,
fraternal ties are broken.
PRIVATE CLUB discrimin*
tion- has been one of
the law's toughest challenges
Being kept out of a lodge or a
country club for reasons of
religion, color, or origin may hurt
ones pride; but being kept out of
a job or a school or a place of
public accommodation hurts
much more than pride. It
diminishes citizenship.
I'nder The Supervision
CM Kabblnli al Council
Of The Palm Bear he*
Open 7
Mon-Thurs
t-JFn.
1-4 Sun
Closed Sji
THENEWIKnAGE"
dentury
ID^lJXaUUcT
4774 0IIICH0III IlVD., WIST *AIM IIACM
Between Mllltar> Trail a HaveraUl In Ur Mini Mall
THE MOST MODERN ft COMPLETE KOSHER SUPERMARKET
Beth El Loan Negotiated
Louis Barish and Robert D.
Rapaport have negotiated a loan
for Temple Beth El of West Palm
Beach, the first temple in Palm
Beach County to participate in
the National Communal Loan
Program for Israel Bonds.
The Mail Bank has loaned
Temple Beth El $250,000 with
which Temple Beth El has
purchased $250,000 of Israel
Bonds with the funds provided
without interest and at no cost to
the temple.
Temple Beth El joins the
hundreds of synagogues
throughout the United States
which are providing economic
support to the economy of Israel
and the United States through
the purchase of these notes.
The funds for Israel are spent
here in this country for materials
and supplies needed to support
the economy of the State of Israel
and the Peace Treaty with
Egypt. No monies leave the
TC'mtrv- but are used here to help
shipped to Israel
materials which
are
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who named the Turkey"?
A: Luis de Torres who called it -TUKKI -
The Hebrew word for peacock!
The first of Columbus' crew to set foot in the
"New World" was Luis de Torres, a Jewish
crewman, a master of languages and one of
Columbus' trusted friends. Thinking that any
natives they might meet may be descendants of
the Ten Lost Tribes of israel. Columbus sent
de Torres ashore first, to find out if the natives
were friendly and whether they spoke Hebrew
or some other known language of the day
The beauty and richness of the land captivated
de Torres' imagination and he prevailed upon
Columbus to let him settle there In writing
to his friends back home de Torres used the
Hebrew word for peacock-TUKKI-to describe
a new bird he encountered And through
usage, the American bird came to be called a
Turkey (probably because there is no known
Hebrew word for Gobble Gobble).
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to open the house' when mishpocha.
guests or friends drop in. Out comes the
fine food and. invariably. J&B Rare
Scotch. And why not?J&B is a clean,
light scotch with the superb taste that fits
right in with the tradition of serving the
best. And because of its great taste.
J&B commands a high level of elegance
at home or at your most important
simchas.
And that's a fact'
n
RARE
SCOTCH
J



Friday, Stay 00,1980
,. Thp Jewish FloridianofPaim, Bewh fiwnfv
TREES OF LIFE
For Dignified Fund-raising
Over 52 years experience in furnishing all
kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets
Memorials. Donor Plates. Trees of Life Awards
Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testimonials.
Dedicatory Tablets. Original Sculpture, Etc
Send for free catalog or call.
UNITED STATES BRONZE
& ALUMINUM CORP.
1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah. Fla. 33013
836-2880 or 836-2906________
,> turedoL'e are partisan,* in '**<.fi** ^tf^lW* '* ***> '
JS&# WS5 UtfflC 2&SS MI M -.....- *''"""
Hcac/i County.
Chaplain's Aides Are Honored
With Certificates at Luncheon
A good deed performed is its
own reward. Nevertheless,
certificates of honor in ap-
preciation of the work done for
the sick and elderly in hospitals
and nursing homes and other
institutions were awarded to the
volunteers who participated in
Rabbi Alan K. Shermans
Chaplains Aides .Program. A
warm glow of friendship and
mutual respect was very much in
Evidence during the luncheon
Kiven in their honor at the off ices
of Federation on Monday. May 5.
Member* of the Chaplain's
Aides Program during the 19'9-
W) season, which began in
October, were responsible for
3 1K2 visits to patients in
hospitals, and 1.846 visits U>
residents of 18 nursing homes.
Referrals to Rabbi Sherman were
made when the situation
warranted. These visits were in
addition to the regular visits of
the chaplain to unaffdiatcd
Jewish patients.
Friday night services and
holiday programs were provided
by a group of chaplain s aides for
residents of nursing homes and
retirement centers. Two hundred
fifteen services were conducted at
18 institutions throughout Palm
Beach County from October
through March.
A TRAINING program for
chaplain's aides was an im-
portant feature of the season. A
series of lectures presented by
professionals every other month
were designed to give added
assurance to institution ad-
ministrators that the volunteer
aides are eauiDDed to provide the
sensitive and* important service
of "friendly visiting. A card
testifying that the aide attended
these lectures and that the person
is a "Certified Chaplain s Aide
will be carried by the volunteers.
The lecturers at the series
included Dr. Norman Silver-
smith. Palm Beach psychiatrist,
who described residents in in-
stitutions suffering, from brain
mpairment and other mental
illness. He suggested what
should and should not be done by
the volunteer.
Stephen Levitt, execuuw
director of the Jew.shFam.ly and
Children's Service, described the
common concerns of hospital
patu-nts and nursing homt
Scents, and suggested ways a
plains aid. might help the
patient with these concerns.
Father Raymond P. Hubert,
director of pastoral care at SL
MarVs Hospital, lectured on
wha7 the institution expects from
chaplain s aides, whileIhomasr
llennessev. administrator at St.
Mar??s Hospital, deaoted the
hospital operation and suggested
that patients lie advised of their
rights while in the hospital.
Chaplain Sherman kfchajj
the series of lectures with a list of
dos and donts' when
visiting." "nd distributed
materials by **"
authorities in the fields of
gerulrks and spiritual guidance.
The Chaplain's Aide Program
for the 1980-81 season will
continue the lecture series and
feature workshop meetings so
that meml>ers can exchange
exiK-riences and present ideas for
improved "visiting and ser-
vices.
MKMBERS of the community
who feel equipped to perform this
mtHi rewarding service ot
Chaplain's aide" may call the
. 0f Rabbi Sherman.
UleDhone number 832-2120.
ring "he summer season when
many people are away and
volunteers are especially needed.
The following persons received
certificates of honor and cards ot
certification: Sophie Dickson.
Jack Oilman, Jean Guman,
Jeanne Glasser. Lou Glasser,
Mariorie Ingram, Beatrice Kern.
Murray Kern. Clara LiepoJ.
Herman Linshes. TilUa Mut-
UTperl. Rose Rothstein. Harry
Shiller. Blanche Silverman.
Florence Silrin. Jack Sitnn.
F.dwurd SUirr.
The following persons received
rrttilkate* of honor: Uar
Altman.l-AlithApplehaum Hide
Avery. Nellie Hlaustein. Ihmjthy
Itrork. Paula Kppler. Helen r.ne.
Fried.. C.elfuml. Celia Hamilton.
Nathan llirshev. Jack Kom.lor
Sully lushes. Kv*yOWJj
I'uulObhis. Murray Sandier. I hil
Schloss. Klsie Singer. David
Silverman. Meyer Spitoer Sam
Soffer. Al Stillman. (.ertrude
Pesucov. representing National
Council M Jewish Women of
Palm Reach. Joy, Cohen
representing National Council of
Jewish Women of Koca Raton
Urry (ioldberg for 'I ample Beth
Kl Youth Group, F.rwinMann for
Temple Kmelh Men s Uub and
Blanche I J>ng for Temple Beth El
Sisterhood.
The Community Chaplaincy
Service has as lU.>r
& tss sag
asrej-dPSS
program of the
SfSf'WS ia the central
ig^of ^Jewish community.
Light tt\e candle
and remember?
Menorah Chapels, to preserve
the traditions of our faith,
wishes to offer a gift of re
membrance. A Yahrze.t
Calendar in the name of the
departed and a Yearly Re-
minder of the Yahrzeit
observance date. A part of
our religious life, now and
through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
YAHRZEIT CALENDAR AT:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33313
7426000
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
<@
MMOHNt-kUMHK*
iiomiw *Mt0i,*.2\\VK0"0"
.maxuMCMAm*
MM* MMOMM CMMl
And serving chapels throughout th.. U* ***
Chapels also in Deerf ieW Beach and Margate
T^-n- u^^^chaglsin Browed County.
Jewish community center
Summer Programs
of age
Arts
Grade
ile
Pi.ad,
WHY PAY MORE FOR
CARPET
CARPETS YOUR HOME
WALL-TO-WALL
ANY SIZE HOME'
NO LIMIT ON YARDAGE1
Children under 5 years
Tfcll program is enricned Kith
Crafts. Nait~, &** c sPr*s-
Children entering
thru 6. Caap Shaloa, located one
-e$t of the Turnpike on Belvedere
1S a sprawling 18 acre site.
Children 7th thru 9th
Ca-pers -ill asse.ble at the
J.C.C. and .ill travel to various locations
around the county.
MBm:
Arts: Children 7th thru 9th grades. This
progra. is a workshop oriented prograa.
Ca.pers skills in Theatre. Irti. Sculpture.
Painting, CrafU. etc., -ill be developed.
Participants ust have
grade. This is a unique
ature boys t 9irU-
completed
- |. i Mrtaas. Iitwaaa i '
55 rJJTTw ojte ii mk *
jun iVi
hums. Stearti nek
hpe* Man. M
U CattM la
prograa
No fee.
9th
for
(all prograas encept C.I.'.
weks
$325.00
U. T 3 Mara
Don't Confute Thit Ad with the
Carpel Promotion* litng Very
Cheap or Inexpensive Carpet:
Other Area* not thomnm can he
carpeted at Similar Great Sav,ng:\
Georgia Mffl
I Call for Free btimote or
S^olo^or wanhmf w.th you' mooiuromenH.
2517 BROADWAY RIVIERA BCH.
842-0766
U weeks
,170.00
J||IUJ.HIUM (optional
<. weeks
$20.00
Fa.ily neabership required for all progra.s
for information and applications, please
call 689-7700
8 weeks
$1.0.00
FRII
Mcoaatot
MIVKII
42-076*
Out Turn
CoUCJUd


The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Friday May 30j
News in Brief
Drinan Hopes His Voice Will
Continue to be Heard
Mordecai Levow /left), shown with recipients of the
Israel Independence Day Projects Fair awards which
made available by a grant given by Philip Weinsteim
Levitt Weinstein Memorial Chapels, Inc., shown on the\
right. Recipients are, from left to right, front row Cil
Steinberger, Sarah Gleiber, Samantha Wagner, Jonatl
Davidoff Rear: First prize awards shared by Janice N Mi
and Heidi Newmarh. The awards were presented at 1
celebration May 4 at the West Palm Beach Auditorii
coordinated by the Jewish Community Center.
WASHINGTON Rep
Robert Drinan (D., Mass.) will
retire from Congress at the close
of its current session next
January, but he intends to con-
tinue raising his voice on behalf
of Israel and Soviet Jewry "in
every possible forum" following
that retirement, he has informed
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Fr. Drinan is abiding by the
papal decree directing him not to
seek reelection to a sixth term as
a congressman. As a committed
Jesuit priest, his associates re-
JtWISH FAMILY AMD CHILDMH'S SOtVKi
\ An outstanding professional and counseling ogency serving fhe
tidential help is available for
Problems of the oging
Consultation ond evoluotion services
Vocotionol counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Offices:
241 lOkeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Flo. 33409|
Telephone: 684 1991
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family sue)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
wW
VACATION
HEADQUARTERS
83 OFFICES ON THE U S EAST COAST
SPAIN SPAIN SPAIN
COSTA DEL SOL from %aXn
1 to 8 weeks DOa<
Air. Hotels, Meals. Transfers, casino nearby
BAHAMAS F^ftEEPOrVT
3 days/2 nights pp. dbl. occ. Hotel **7Q
Round tripvia Air Florida Taxes additional. om ***
'266
LAS VEGAS
| 3 nights Las Vegas. Air/Hotel/Transfers;Tax.
GRAND CIRCLE TOUR
Monday departures -15 days Israel includes: air. 5 nights
Jerusalem. 1 night Galilee Kibbutz, 7 nights Tel Aviv.
transfers, tours, hotel, tax & service charge $ 1Q
J per person double occupancy from l|15f
(8DAY-------sArJPRArJclsfiO/LAsVE'GAS
Ifrom
489
Incl: Air Fare. Hotel & Tour
from
10 DAYS!
I SWITZERLAND
Limited Otter
1 week "679 2 weeks *79S
Air Hotel Breakfast Transfers
MEXICO CITY U^%OAO
Ipp. dbl. occ. One week. Air, hotel, sightseeing *
|3 NIGHT CRUISE FR0M$l80pU
[FOUR SHIPS TO CHOOSE FROM
MEDITERRANEAN HIGHLIGHTS from \ 199
12 days 4 country tour M/S Victoria* 7 nights '
Mallorca (MAP) 4 nights Madrid option.
2 nights from '139 "Panama Registry
[MEDITERRANEAN AIR/SEA ODYSSEY from
118 days 6 countries includes round trip fliqht
IS/S/Ellinis* 14 nights
1,39!
[Barcelona 2 nights
"Greek Registry
CROUP SPECIALISTS
SEA LAND AIR
Mm 4M m
CAU KM FUtTHtfl MKMMATKM
WEST PALM KACH
tSSO Palm Baach Lakes Blvd
M6-4Z&6
Wa'ra Opan Sunday! 10 to J
HOaTM MUUW MAO
IW4MJ lMv
ported, he has no choice but quit
public office even though he has
served his constituency with
obvious satisfaction.
Now 60 years old, Fr. Drinan
entered Congress in 1971 and has
been from the beginning con-
sistently outspoken in support of
Israel's security and measures to
relieve the plight of Soviet Jewry.
KIAMKSH A LAKE, NY. -
The Kabbinical Assembly, the
international association of Con-
servative rabbis, opened its 80th
annual convention at the Concord
Hold here with the controversial
issue of the ordination of women
high on the agenda.
Kabbi Wolfe Kelman, exec-
utive vice president of the
organization, referred to it in his
opening address when he urged
the H00 delegates to approach the
subject in a balanced way that
respects the sensibilities of the
traditionalists who oppose or-
dination of women but would
recognize "that the liberal also
has a conscience."

Or. 6avi6 m. Roshkinfc,
dentist
Announces the Relocation
of his pRivatc ppActice to
I0 noRth flAQlep Orivc. Suite 2
West palm Beach. floRioa 33101
with oliiees opening June 15.
telephone. 65Q-3277
IS THE
KRACKER!
a. Oyster
I Wv,
ryim&m
Su.* i taMfa*
^
>-__ *.'"'

:?*-**<,.
1 KRISPY .A
Krunchier!
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BAKED WITH ,00% VEGETABLE SH^Tt^lNG.^OT LARD!


' mi uni i.in i ,j, ,,., Jt.....
Menten Goes on Trial Again
ENRIETTEBOAS riutU. .... .._.L ., ***
-rsgexi
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTAI -
I he second trial of Pieter
Menten. whose first conviction
and sentence on war crimes
charges was quashed by the
bupreme Court in 1978. opened in
a Rotterdam' district court.
Witnesses from Israel. Poland,
the Soviet Union and the United
D?rotPh7RrZi f S,StSr,h00d f ** Beth Shohn,. Mrs
Eisenberg '^ ** *** OoUienbcrg ad Rabbi
Beth Sholom Installs New President
Temple Beth Shalom of Lake
Worth inducted Mrs. Dorothy
Brock as president of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Sholom.
Mrs. Brock, with a long list of
accomplishments in her many
yean of residing here, has been
active in llistaclrul. OUT, Lake
Worth Playhouse Guild. B'nai
Browsing in Books
A Portrait of a Socialist
Yladimin Medem: The Life
and Soul of a Legendary
Socialist" by Samuel Fortnoy.
This autobiography, originally
written in Yiddish by Yludimin
Medem, and published shortly
before Ins death in 192:1. has been
recently translated by Samuel A.
I'orlnov. professor ol history at
Klorida Atlantic University in
Boca Raton.
Readers ot Knglish are now
provided with an extensive
l>ortrait of Vladimir Medem, an
intellectual, leader ol the Bund, a
gifted writer and a com-
passionate human being
responsive to the suffering of
others.
Strangely enough. Medem was
born into an assimilated Russian-
Jewish family and was baptized
in the Russian Orthodox Church.
Although, as a boy he was
fascinated by the ceremonies and
rituals of the Russian Orthodox
Church, he gradually re-
discovered his Jewishnesa.
Madam s career coincided with
the Bund, the Jewish Workers
Union in Russia to which he was
drawn as an intellectual and an
activist and to which he devoted
his life.
His memoirs provide us with
an indepth study of the Bund and
its program which called for
broad civil rights for the Jewish
people of Russia and Poland.
Portnoy has written his own
introduction and detailed notes.
His fluent translation captures
the inimitable Yiddish flavor and
spirit of Modem's times.
Reviewed by Elsie I^viton
TREE
EXPERT
frlllNMIIG SBAFIM
BEMOVAL
FBBTILIZATION
PLANTING
j, IB KB
estimates,
[reasonable,
CALL:
MIKE
ZIMMEBMAN
832-9*57
, Sim*mi ii waWsVnrtAi.
B'rith and many other Israeli and
Jewish orjnnbsat ions.
Dr. S. Smith, president of
Temple Beth Sholom. inducted
Mrs. Brock and t he ot her elected
members.
States are expected to testify
against him.
Menten s new trial is the
culmination of two years of
tortuous legal maneuvering* bv
the defense and prosecution in
which rulings by one court were
overturned by another. But the
SO-ywir-old millionaire Dutch-
born are dealer who served with
the Nazi SS during World War II
still stands accused of mass
murders, mostly of Jews, in
I'odhorod/e village in the
Lcmhcrg district of Poland in
Julv. UMl.
AN AMSTERDAM district
court found him guilty on that
charge in December. '|977 and
sentenced him to l.r> years im-
prisonment. He was acquitted of
charges of mass murder in Urytv.
village. Although the court
considered his guilt probable,
then- was insufficient evidence
lor conviction.
Menten appealed to the
Supreme Court which threw out
the Amsterdam verdict and
referred the case to The Hague
district court. The latter ruled
that Menten could not be
prosecuted because of immunity
ulltwdlv grunted him in 1952 by
the then Minister of Justice,
since deceased. The public-
prosecutor appealed in turn to
the Supreme Court which then
referred the case to the Rot-
terdam court.
Menten produced medical
evidence that he was mentally
unfit to stand trial. This was
upheld by a vote of 2-1 by a
special panel of doctors
BUT THE Rotterdam court
subsequently overruled that
findings Menten has been under
house arrest for the past two
years at his country villa. His
original lawyer. Louis van
Heyningen. has resigned and the
court appointed a new defense
attorney. Kduard Boehl. The
public prosecutor. l,eo Meyers,
has culled 111 witnesses and three
expert witnesses, all but one of
whom had testified at the first
trial.
Miami Beach s BUTT KOSHER
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July 3 to July 6
4 DAYS A 3 NIGHTS
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TV In All Rooms Dancing A Entertainment
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The Jewish Floridan of Palm Ronfh /"..-<
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday May 30.1980
Community Calendar
May 31
JEWISH FEDERATION LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT
June 1
Temple Beth David Picnic
June 2
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Temple Beth El
Sisterhood board 8 p.m. American Jewish Committee
board 7.30 p. m Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach
Board 9:30 a.m. Jewish Family & Children's Service -
Executive Board 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Golda Meir Study
Group 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club -
Executive Board 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
Sisterhood Executive Board 9:45 a.m.
June 3
B'na. B'rilh #2939
Sholom Sisterhood
p. m.
board 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei
board 9:45 a.m. Temple Beth El board 8
June 4
Jewish War Veterans #408 1 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom
Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood board
8 p.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach County Region -
I i( ulive 9 30 a.m.
June 5
B'noi B'rilh Women
Men Installation
Ohav 1 p.m. Pioneer Women Golda
June 8
B'nai B'rilh Women Mil/vah 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth David -
Installation of Officers Colonades Hotel 10:30 a.m. JEWISH
IEDERATION ANNUAL MEETING 7.30 p.m.
June 9
Jewish Community Day School Board 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Poinciana 1030 a.m. Temple Israel Annual
Mooting 8 p.m. Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach
12.30 p.m. United Order of True Sisters Board and General
Meeting noon
June iv
B'nai B'nth #2939 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold -
board I p.m B'na. B'nth #3041 board 3:30 p.m. Temple
Both David Executive Board 8 p.m. Women's American ORT
Wesl Palm Beach 12:30 p.m B'nai B'nth Menorah 10 a.m.
June 11
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club board 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Community Day School Graduation Congregation Anshei
Sholom board 1 p.m.
June 12
Hodassah Tikvah board 10 a.m. Temple Beth Sholom -
Lake Worth board 930 a.m. Hadassah Golda Meir board
12.30 p m.
The
sun
K0SHEI
King David
GALAJUUf 4th WEEKEND
On The Ocean
il 20th St
Miami Beach
4 Days & 3 Nights
July 4 to July 6
5 Days & 4 Nights
July 3 to July 6
*49
p*r person
double occ
*65
pei per*
double (
plus tax k tip*
INCLUDING GLATT KOSHER MEALS
Private Beach Free Beach Chain* Movies
Entertainment Dancing Color TV Theatre
Make Your Early Reservations For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS i.e. $175 p.. p.n do.bi. Services on Premises by prominent Cantor
For Reservations Phone: 1-672-0333
Eighth Grade Graduation Set at Beth El
(>n Sunday, June 8, Temple
Beth El Religious School will
hold graduation exercises as well
as closing exercises. This year ten
eighth graders will be graduating
from Religious School.
As a culmination of their years
in Religious School, the students
are presenting the folk rock
musical, "I/et Your People Be
Mine," which is based on "The
Book of Ruth."
The musical is under the
direction of Cantor Klaine
Shapiro and will be the major
portion of the graduation
program. Diplomas will be
awarded to the graduates.
Members of the graduating
class are: Yehudit Cook, Ehud
I.i-opolil. Yosef Matheson, Chava
Newmark, Daniel Ratner,
Menusha Schonherg, Sharon
Slomowitz. Sarah Steinberger.
Zev Tancer and Meira Wagner.
Chava Newmark is class
valedictorian and will deliver the
graduation address. Refresh-
ments will he served by the
parer! In of the graduates.
Memlers of the seventh grader
class will serve as ushers.
A special highlight of the
graduation will be the presen-
tation of the first annual Florence
Kaplan Memorial Scholarship
award to the most outstanding
member of the graduating class.
The recipient will Im- announced
at the graduation exercises. This
award has just been established
by Irving Kaplan in memory of
Eigth grade graduates of the Religious School, Temple Bx'th
El, are left to right, first row, Danny Ratner, Menusha
Schonberg. Second row, left to right, Ehud Leopold, Sara
Steinberger, Sharon Slomowitz, Wendy Wagner and Yosef
Matheson; Not shown: Hava Newmark, Yehudit Cook and
Zev Tancer.
his wile, the late Florence
Kaplan. The presentation will be
made annually to the member of
the eighth grade who is con-
sidered by the teachers and
principal 10 be an outstanding all-
round student.
As part of the closing exercises
lor the entire school, awards will
Im' given to those students with
excellent attendance through the
entire school year, with HO
percent or above junior
congregation attendance, out-
standing scholarship and for
service.
The ceremonies will begin at 10
a.m. on Sunday. June K. in Senter
Hall. All interested persons are
welcome to attend. At the
conclusion of the festivities, the
Men's Club will have its annual
school picnic at Currie Park. This
is the special occasion when the
Men's Club hosts the entire
Religious School to an afternoon
of lun. games and food.
Children's Group
Many parents in single parent
families recently have expressed
their desire to see a "children's
group "start. If you are interested
in a group lor your child, contact
t he .1V & ( S IBH4-19911 to convey
your interest and obtain in-
formation concerning future
registration lor these services
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MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim the coffee any busy balbusla
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudei Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels Or whenever friends and 'mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim* the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
look the time to nake fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!

Complete Dinners prepared
fresh daily by our French chef.
Featuring Weekly Specials
Open for breakfast 7 -10:30 a.m.
lunch 11:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
dinner 5- 10 p.m.
Banquet Facilities Available for
| parties of 20-300 Please Contact Judy Dolan
Located at the Sheraton Inn
1901 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
(305)686-1770
91
=
i
* *


Friday. May 30;-1980
4>
TheJenish FJoridian of Palm Beach County
-nati
UJA Florida Region IV Has
Leadership Conference
The goal of Young Leadership
is to forever move toward new
and higher levels of Jewish in-
volvement and influence, both
locally and nationally." With this
theme in mind. 50 young leaders
from throughout the state of
Florida gathered together in Vero
Beach. May 2 4. for the third
annual UJA Florida Regional
Young Leadership Conference.
Dennis Prager. director of
Brandeis-Bardin Institute in
California, served as scholar-in-
residence for the weekend,
challenging the participants "to
examine the ethical and moral
teachings of Judaism and apply
them to a personal set of values."
Dealing with such topics as
Kashruth. Shanbat. and the
existence of God. Prager
stimulated dialogue and created
an enthusiasm which carried
throughout the entire program.
Federations are among the
most vibrant thrusts in Judaism
today." said Prager. "creating
groups ol passionate young
leaders
The
sessions
moderated l>y
Palm Beach
conference included
dealing with Missions.
Max Tochner ol
and workshops
lot-using on leadership
development and Campaign,
moderated In Detra Kav and Dr.
Paul Klein of Palm Bench and
Ron Levitats of Hollywood.
The Sunday morning sessions
included a briefing by Morris J.
Amitay. executive director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee, and a special
presentation by Bobi Klotz.
national chairman of the UJA
^oung Women's leadership
Cabinet.
__ "Regional Young leadership
Conferences are necessary, if we
are to continually educate and
stimulate enthusiasm among the
leaders in our communities."
staled Dr. Carl Zielonka.
chairman of the conference and a
member of the UJA National
Young Leadership Cabinet." By
pooling our resources, we can
develop better programming, as
well as gain insight from one
another in the process."
Attending the conference as
representatives ol the Leadership
Development Program from the
Jewish Federation of Palm Bench
County were: Dr. Ilewett Bruce.
Jay F.pstein. Paula Kass. Dr. and
Mrs. Howard Kay. Dr. Paul
Klein, Linda Nadelman. Dr. and
Mrs Lawrence Shelter. David
Stone. Itonni Tartnkow. Mr. and
Mrs Max Tochner. Dr. and Mrs
David Weissherger. Harvey
White and Michael Zimmerman.
INTRODUCING A KOSHER HOTEL FOR MATURE
ADULTS ON MIAMI BEACH t ijr^
The Air-Conditioned A Healed KOSHER -'-"aS**
WJilTC WOUSCH0ELf
., .n tact you ere
really wanted. Everything It designed to give you the greatest
time ol your Hie. whether you etay a week, month or year.
We cater to you m every way. We eeree 3 not 2 KOSHER
meals dally. We are the only hotel that has a Color TV wMh a
giant 7 toot ecreen to make your viewing easier and to onto
hotel on the ocean ad|acent to beautiful Lummue Park.
. Olympic Pool 24 Hear Miens, Service
Beauty Sawn en Premise! Resident Mashg.ach
T* t Air Condtttonme. ?J"? Craft. Trtare
. O.Uy Maid Service ?"L$!!!!!,0?ue ^^
Ocesntrant Owing Room Entertainment____
1-531-6483
For Reservations Phons
ON THE OCEAN AT 15th ST MIAMI BEACH FLA 33139
Owni-i Mqmt Baumnnd Ehrenreirh
Welcome to Herb Hartman:
A Palm Beach County native. Herb
attended Palm Beach Gardens High
School, Palm Beach Jr. College, FAU and
the U. of Florida. Herb's hobby is
photography. He was with Publix for 5
years before joining us at Stewarts Lake
Park Toyota. Herb loves the car business
and is really doing well.
U. S. #1 in North Palm Beach
cross from Twin City Mall
Please, Florida,
dorittellNewYorK
were giving away
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Pizza Bagels
k*S>
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The crust is a Lender's chewy-crisp bagel. It's never
dry or soggya "hole" new kind of pizza crust.
The Lender-men (Sam, Murray & Marvin), those su-
per bagel makers, got a super pizza maker to make
delicious toppings.
Just bake them for about 12 minutes and you've got a
kid's lunch, or a grown-up's snack. Six individual piz-
zas mean you can have pizza anytime you want it.
Save on the First Box
?o? 2 on any variety of frozen
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Tothe DealerF or eachcouponyouacceptasour authorized agent on the purchase by aconsumer
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your customer r^vt complied with the terms e* this consumer offer Any other application consti-
tutes Iraud Coupon may not be assigned or transferred by you Void when presented by outside
agency broker or institutional user or where prohibited, taxed or otherwise restricted Your cus
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Duplicates or copies of this form will not be honored Limit one coupon per
family This form must be postmarked on or before June 2.1980


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New Social Security Agreement
Could Affect Holocaust Survivors
obtaining pre-war records from
Hasten) Europe can take up to 18
months.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation hosted a seminar last
month in cooperation with the
Social Security Administration,
the Embassy of the Federal
Republic of Germany, and
representatives of the German
social security system to educate
the Jewish community about a
new bilateral agreement con-
cerning pensions which could
affect many Holocaust survivors
here along with former German
Jews who fled Europe before the
outbreak of World War II.
The agreement, which went
into effect on Dec. 1, 1979, and
expires on Dec. 1, 1980, allows
people with social security credits
from both countries to combine
those credits to determine
eligibility for benefits from either
the United States or the Federal
Republic of Germany.
This aspect of the agreement is
particularly important for people
who did not work long enough in
the United States following their
immigration to qualify for Social
Security benefits.
Other provisions, designed
specifically for U.S. citizens who
were victims of Nazi persecution,
permit such people to contribute
voluntarily to the German social
security system to cover periods
in the past when they were
unable to contribute due in
unemployment, emigration and
personal catastrophe resulting
from I hi' war
In other cases, an individual
who does not have enough credits
in both countries due in an in-
terruption caused b\ persecution
and or emigration, can paj
retroaclivel) into the German
system to achieve eligibility
In addition, individuals who
qualify as German ethnics as a
result of having attended Ger-
man language schools, or who
spoke German as their primary
language, but were among the
many hundreds of thousands who
lived in Eastern and Central
Europe before the Second World
War, may include their work
history in their pension
calculations following
documentation from their
country of origin.
The representative from the
Federal Itepublic of Germany,
l-othar Frank, pointed out that
many Jews who lived in
Hungary, Czechoslovakia, or
other Eastern European coun-
tries before World War II, spoke
German as their primary
language.
These people would qualify as
German ethnics under the
agreement and could become
eligible for German pension
benefits.
lie pointed out, however, that
a series the United States
Government has arranged with
Italy, the United Kingdom.
Canada. Sweden. Norway, Israel
and Japan, among others.
Rabbi Alan R Sherman,
director of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, and Mrs. Phyllis Girard,
co-chairman of the Holocaust
Commemoration Committee,
attended the meeting.
For further information,
contact your area Social Security
office
In the case of destroyed
records, whether in Eastern
Europe or in Germany, Frank
said that the ability to establish
probability of employment
through affidavit or through
previous restitution records
would allow the individual to
claim those periods.
In any case, Frank said,
combining work credits in two or
more countries under the process
called "totalization," in order to
obtain a pension from the
Federation Itepublic of Germany,
would only allow an individual to
receive such a pension based on
actual time he had worked in
(jermany, unless he chose to
make retroactive payments into
the system.
The agreement, which allows
credits from two national
systems to l>e combined, is one of
r


1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
u.. -
[Henry Suffers Prestige Setback
Lf blitzer
icle Syndicate
|TON The
[UN Ambassador
lenry within the
linistration was
weakened when
of State Cyrus
jther senior U.S.
ruled his choice of
[for a key State
liaison post to the
Is.
{defeat was seen by
observers here in
irtially as a result
role in pressing for
[in favor of the ill-
IN Security Council
andemning Israel.
is later repudiated
barter and Vance.
It ration and
11 sources confirm
{Call has been named
Charles William
jsistant Secretary of
[r International
Maynes is leaving
jartment to become
)reif(ri Policy quar-
the respected staff
the Senate Foreign
sub-committee on
stance, spent several
ng for former Sen.
|of Wyoming and the
ibert Humphrey of
ath of whom were
el.
had pressed un-
to have his deputy,
tree, named to the
fse several top White
State Department
that the President
pretary of State had
rell served by both
lui Maynes during the
leading up to the
kl UN vote, they
fhat it might be ad-
i(> bring someone
Itside to the sensitive
>IN<; TO reliable
bey wanted someone
lerent perspective on
relations and other
ps.
(largely Third World-
lation and his other
xilicy views were
ky top White House
late Department
krs as very similar to
JcHenry, Maynes and
Ambassador Andrew
iras needed." one inside
was someone who
proach the UN dif-
that President Carter
might avoid similar
nents in the future."
snate. McCall has been
bupporter of foreign aid
[to Israel. According to
colleagues, he is well-
"effective." Pro-Israel
and staffers
|sly praised the ap-
which still must be
by the Foreign
Committee and the full
|No opposition is ex-
LL'S APPOINT
which clearly
its a setback for
has led to some
already about how
nen might work together
Miths ahead.
IcCall victory comes on
lls of President Carter
lAlfred Moses as the chief
1 House liaison to the
Jewish community.
a former leader in the
Jewish Committee.
figs to the Administration
Bnt perspective on U.S.-
elations.
I louse officials point out
Ifiermath of the anti-Israel
the UN that Edward
had resigned his W hit*
[liaison job to the Jewish
Initv earlv in February. In
addition, other officials with a
non-Arabist perspective on U.S.
policy were also absent from
Washington during the
bureaucratic battle leading up to
the UN vote.
Special Middle East
Ambassador Sol Linowitz was in
The Hague participating in
Palestinian Autonomy
negotiations with Israeli and
Egyptian representatives. David
Korn. the State Department's
country director, for Israel, was
on vacation during the week
before the vote.
WITH THE bitter memories of
the UN fiasco still fresh in their
minds, top U.S. officials con-
cluded that someone like McCall
was preferable to Petree.
McHenry's prestige also
suffered when he urged the State
Department to vote in favor of an
early, hardline Tunisian draft
resolution at the Security Council
condemning Israeli involvement
in southern Lebanon. McHenry
was sharply overruled by
Washington and instructed to
inform Security Council members
that the United States would
veto that resolution as it initially
read.
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In 1882,Sam Breakstone put every
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In his day, Sam Breakstone never compromised when it came to making the
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But if his standards weren't so high, his all natural cottage cheese and sour cream
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Sam Breakstone never cut corners to make his dairy products. But you can, by
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iEi^ET DDEhT
Mr Dealer Kraft Inc -Dairy Group
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chased by you within ninety days of
redemption For redemptions, mail to
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IOC
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and where taxed, prohibited, or
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assigned or transferred by you Cus
tomer must pay any sales or similar
tax applicable Expires 11/30/80
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1 20 of 1C Coupon void in Kentucky
and where taxed, prohibited, or
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tomer must pay any sales or similar
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1


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Page 12
The Jewish Flortdiah of Palm Beach County
Friday, May 30,1980
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\) JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 689-7700
GENERATION TO GENERATION
SCREENINGS
Thoaas Davidoff, D.O.S.
Jeroae Rubin, D.O.S.
ORAL EXAMINATIONS
Robert Burger, M.O.
Howard Sabarra, N.D.
URINALYSIS
Steven Spector, N.O.
GLAUCOMA FOR ADULTS
MUSCLE CONTROL FOR
CHILDREN
Bruce Kraaer, O.P.M.
Martin Sandala, D.P.M.
FEET EXAMINATIONS
Hilliaa Eichelroth, M.D.
S.D. La Russo, M.D.
Sol Sheraan, M.D.
SPINAL EXAMINATIONS
Pali Beach Regional Visiting
Nurse Assocation, Inc.
C
Health Services of Pala Beach
County
HYPERTENSIONS SCREENINGS
1ST ANNUAL JCC
SUNDAY JUNE 1.190O 1 PA.-5PA.
Aaerican Diabetes Assoc.
Area Drug Abuse Counsel
Al-Non C Al-Ateen
Aaerican Cancer Society
Aaerican Lung Association of Southeast Florida, Inc.
Arthritis Foundation, Inc.
Child Abuse
Florida Lions Eye Bank
Jewish Faaily G Children's Services
Medicare Assistance
Medical Health Supply, Inc.
Muscular Dystrophy Assoc.
National Multiple Sclerosis Society, Gold Coast Chapter
Pala Beach Blood Bank, Inc.
Pala Beach County Kidney Association
Pala Beach County March of Diaes
Pala Beach Institute
Pala Beach Regional Visiting Nurse Association, Inc.
Pala Beach Sheriffs Division of Drug Abuse
Planned PaRENTHOOD OF Pala Beach County, Inc.
Bruse Prince-Optician
Red Cross (Vial of Life)
Rolfing Institute
S.A.V.E.S. Aabulance Service
Tel-Ned (Crisis Line)
HEALTH FOOD BOOTH
AT THE J.C.C.
LECTURES
Dr. Saul Sheraan
"THE SILENT KILLER"
Dr. Ronald Robiner
"WHAT IS ACUPUNCTURE"
Demonstrations in the
art of Acupuncture-
Live
Drs. Coctos, Hayden,
Koch, Pauly C Sheraan
"CONTRACEPTION"
"PRE G POST
NENOPAUSAL BLEEDING"
Or. Roy Cacciaguida
"FUNCTION OF THE
KIDNEYS"
Florida Lions Eye Bank
Institute
FILM
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CARPET CLEANING
(Steam or Rotary Eitraction)
Any living room
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WET OR DRY FURNITURE CLEANING
PRESSURE CLEANING ROOF CLEANING
SCREEN ENCLOSURES CLEANED
EXTERIOR HOUSE CLEANING
MOBILE HOMES
POOL DECK & PATIO FURNITURE
CLEANING
Any living dining mom and hallwav
$29.95
24 HOUR
ANSWERING SKRVICh
305-833-1001
4860 Davis Road. Lake Worth. Florida 33461

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11
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
2815 North Flaqler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
tel. 832-84?3/24
Mordecal Levow, Director

z
iQZg
'950 fI
JEwrSH
CO/WV\UrMirY
SCHOOL
FOR EXCELLENCE IN EDUCATION
For An Outstandini Secular And
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Skill Achievement FmphasTs
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Itta Secular 'turtles
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mutation available
1
(*fO ^>


['30.' i960
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
VSeniorNews
jiprehensive Senior
rer is funded by Title
fthrough Gulfstream
(Council on Aging.
transportation to
Ldvantaged adults 60
ider in a designated
full education and
program. Call the
689-7700 for more
Sng activities
ommunity Education
each County has ad-
there will be three
liable at the Center
summer months.
the week of June 16.
nter for further in-
Topics for Thinking
"gone fishing" until
ibJe Talk for Men will
On Mondays at 1:30
-Ting Monday. June
p.m.. for three con-
londays. join Wynn
"Speak Out." Learn
nation by self-
re Assistance: Ed
Carl Sitzer. trained
through Social
provide aid with forms
Up you need regarding
[every third Monday
j.m.
of the Month: Isaac
esident of West Palm
. display his award
oil paintings at the
Community Center
. month of June. Allen
I architect and has been
for several years. Stop
ew his works at the
(Mondays through
(a.m. to 5 p.m.
Club meets on
i from 10 a.m. to noon.
Jay. May 18. over 80
|joyed an afternoon of
bn, relaxation lunch,
bin, president of the
Besday Club, thanks all
|ple who were of
. Hats off to the
of dedicated Second
Jlub Council members
[this all possible.
dvises that a Second
?lub meeting will be
uesday, June 10, at 1
ith Hyde, program
has arranged for an
_al trio to perform,
of Mildred Birnbaum,
eatrice Kahn, cellist;
A'eiss, violinist. Singer
llian Dorf, who will also
ng-a-long. Everyone is
Refreshments will be
Good Health: Thurs-
12,' 1:30 p.m. Karen
| a registered nurse, will
lk on "Nutrition and
kursday, June 19 at 1:30
p.m.. Dr. John Scruggs, op-
tometrist, will speak on "Eye
Care." For further information.
call the Center.
EXTENSION CLASSES
Poindana: "Joy Through
Movement." dance therapy
classes conducted by Celia
Golden, licensed therapist, meets
every Thursday morning. Call
Celia Golden for information at
964-1455. These classes have
been made possible bv the
courtesy of Poinciana and by the
expertise of Celia Golden.
Century Village: Knitting and
crocheting classes meet the
second and fourth Mondays from
1 to 3 p.m. Instructor. Sonna
Simon.
COMING EVENTS
Senior Olympics The 1980
Palm Beach County Senior
Olympics will take place on Oct.
16 25. The Jewish Community
Center Comprehensive Senior
Service Center is working in
conjunction with the Senior
Olympics committee and will be a
central location for persona to
register for events, as well as to
obtain necessary forms *nd
information. Winners of the State
Olympics will advance to the
National Olympics, which will
take place in November. Talent
groups will also be involved.
Active and sports-minded
seniors, watch for more in-
formation.___________
TRIPS
Flagler Museum and Lunch at
The Breakers Wednesday, June
25. The bus leaves the Westgate
of Century Village at 10 ajn.
promptly. On to the Flagler
Museum for a tour and then on to
the Breakers for a full lunch. Call
Sam Rubin at 689-7700 for
reservations.
c
w&$k
73*6 Lake Worth Road
Lake Worth. Fla. 33463
(305) 964-6700
iiarton'$
1 lou$e of Sweety
HAND DIPPED HOME MADE CHOCOLATES
Blums Candies
Barton's Candies
Imported Candies from around the world
100 Varieties of Dietetic Hard Candies and Chocolate
(No salt No sugar Low in Calories)
Israel Gifts and Mezuzahs
under New Ownership of the
Cohen Family of New York
Breakfast Specials
BMHONS
145 S. Pompano Pkwy. 2200 W. Glades fld.
at Loehman's Plaza Suite 905
Pompano, Fla. 33060 Boca Raton 33432
(305) 972-9680 (305) 368 1441
SlllimilllimmillMIMI.....mIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMHII.........Illlllllltf.
2065 University Drive
Sunrise. Fla. 33322
(305) 7417087
OPEN DAILY 7:30 AM lo 9 PM
FRI. ft SAT. 7:30 AM to 10 PM
iAinchcon Specials
Choice of Chicken Soup
w/MatzaBallor
M-F7:30to11a.m. Mushroom Barley
Sat. & Sun. 7:30 to noon Tuna Salad Sand.
Choice of Juice \Whitefish Salad Sand.
2 eggs any style Egg Salad Sand,
w/potatoes Salami Sand.
Bagel, butter, cream cheese Bologna Sand.
Coffee Coffee or
$ 1 49 Fountain Beverage
*2"
Early Bird
Dinners
4-8 p.m.
Consist of
Soup or Juice
Entree
Dessert & Beverage
from
Uutst'.vuu
yixm llVrooiHAl O.w
Wakcno
450
"My Family is Yours To Enjoy '
Thank you
NORMAN D.COHEN
lean National
Insurance Co.
rift***
>n s
jral Agent
)hSchulman,CLU
[Palm Beach
,sBlvd.
-6470
1 National Insurance Co.
I Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
683-6470

i


mm
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.Maya,,

* Sabbmral ^,mtt
Coordinated by
Rabbi Aaher Btr-Zev, Ph.d
MWUM ft flSCajttiMI of
* A- -!- 111 _
rMtVMi J*WHa MTV
What Is Synagogue's Function?
By RABBI HARRY Z
8CHECTMAN, D.D.
Congregation Anahei Shoiom
During the Babylonian cap-
.ivity, after the first Holy Temple
and Jerusalem were destroyed,
the Jew sat at the rivers of
Babylon, and through tears there
emerged the problematical
question: "How shall we sing the
song of the Lord in a strange
land?"
That was the heart-rending
problem the Jew knew he had to
face. This was the first time since
they became the people of the
One >God that they were in a
straitiM land, surrounded by
pagaft by those who followed
diffeflBjt customs and laws than
thosvaught in their Torah.
Undfcr such circumstances,
how can they remain alive and
keep their identity! The Holy
Temple was destroyed, their
schools of learning were sacked
together with the city of
Jerusalem. Where were they
going to worship their God and
teach his attributes? How were
they to perpetuate their divine
doctrines and hand them down tc
their children? How could they
gather together as Jews, and
follow the Jewish way of life?
AND SO, in Babylon, in a
strange land, through tears,
frustrations and fears, the
was created. It was
as a gathering place
Jew for his spiritual,
educational and social
It became the House of
house of the teacher and
d the house of the joys
ws of the Jewish family.
throughout all these
, the synagogue was
carried into all the nooks
ers where Jews were
to the gKettoea and into
into the farm
Editors 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.
lands and into the urban centers.
For the Jew now knew how to
answer the question: "How will
we sing the song of the Lord on
strange soil? "
It was a new type of sanctuary
they were in dire need of. A
sanctuary that would still carry
with it the exhortation of san-
ctity and holiness that our
Heavenly Father decreed: "Let
them build me a sanctuary, and I
shall dwell among them." We
needed a House of God, for
without God, without His
Presence, Jewry cannot live. And
so the synagogue.
In every age, the synagogue
fulfilled its purpose of bringing
Judasim to the Jew, and of
bringing the Jew to Judaism.
WHAT IS its function today?
What contribution can the
sanctuary, and the religion it
represents, make to our troubled
and confused age? Should the
synagogue be different in this
new era, or does its message still
ring clear today?
The task of the synagogue is to
conserve the great insights and
concepts that have been
developed as the Jewish tradition
over the period of past years. But
every generation seems to think
that its purpose is to ignore the
history that preceded it. Every
new age has a great desire to
destroy that which has been
preserved, and no age shows that
desire more than the present one.
In the midst of a life that is
constantly changing, and in the
very heart of revolution, stands
..r-
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350 S. County Rd Suite 16
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o^
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VNKMNU 8COVILUE, AAA
P.O. BOX 1027
WEST PALM BEACH. FLA 33402
Name.
j Address.
I City------
Phone_
L i ana i aaa i ami CUP AND ktAli\mm
j
the synagogue. Even as life
moves forward, and as human
beings change, we still become
aware that the great achievement
of the human being in contrast I
to all other creatures is history,
gathered in the memory of
generations, the accumulation of
teaming and the total experience,
not of one age, but of all ages and
of all differnet species of human
beings.
Many things from the past are
significant to us in the present.
The accumulation of experience
that is the make-up of each era,
could not possibly have been
attained in one brief lifespan. It is
those past experiences that form
the basic nature of the human
spirit. And so the synagogue
must conserve those past ex-
periences for the Jew.
THE FUNCTION of the
synagogue is also to criticize and
evaluate. In all of life, man is
called upon to make great and
grave decisions. He needs an
ethical code that does not
surrender to expediency, that
does not give way to hysteria,
that sees the problems of his time
from the perspective of a great
background of experience and
faith.
Religion must be free from all
entanglements because it must
sometimes speak words of
censure and judgment upon other
powers. Religion has no right to
be silent as long as there are men
who are deprived of their rights.
For religion, the problem of
human rights and the pursuit of
happiness is not simply a
problem of constitutional
enactment, or a political
arrangement; it involves a great
eternal principle, and that
principle is heard in the prayers
and teachings of the synagogue.
The synagogue also seeks to
enlarge the lives of our people.
We tend to live in the presence of
the immediate. We know the
world of labor and management,
of skills and trade, of business
and enterprise, but there is
within the human being a
dimension of need that is not
fulfilled by any of these. He needs
a sense of kinship with a large
universe that does not end at the
border of the city. To the Jew, the
synagogue is a means of raising
him above the level of the street
and business and everyday
monotony. For him the religion
found in the synagogue pushes
out the walls of his experience
and gives him the visions of
distant horizons and lofty peaks
of the spirit.
LASTLY, the synagogue seeks
to remind the Jewish community
that what keeps Jews together is
not a common sorrow. We who
liave lived through the past few
decades know how we have been
constantly asked to alleviate the
sorrows, the needs, the hurts of
our brethren all over the world,
and we have responded.
But the Jewish community is
based on something more than
mutual help and charity. We also
remember the years of suffering
and persecutions of our brethren,
and we band together to help
those in distress. But the
synagogue says to us, "This ia
not yet the core of Jewish unity.
What unites Jews is not charity,
not defense, but common history,
common culture, common faith
and common hope.
Centuries after we were told to
build a sanctuary as a House of
God, we still build synagogues
with the hope that God will dwell
in our midst. The God of our faith
is not One removed and remote,
but One who is ever-present and
ever near.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
AJTZ CHAIM CONGREGATION CENTURY VILLAGE
W. Palm Beach Phone: 889-4675 Sabbath Services 9 a.rn
and 5 p.m. Dally Services: 8:15 am and 6:3u p.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Harry Silver
President. Services dally 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229
REFORM
ITEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
33407 833-8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levlne
Associate Rabbi Sabbath Worship Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. Saturday Torah Seminars at 10:30 a.m.
ITEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 SW. 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
| THE REFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION OF DELRAY
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swlnton Ave., Delray
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444 Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver 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, Forest Hill
Blvd. and Willlngton 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 Roaayn 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 Norm nagler 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. Daily
Mlnyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI 8H0L0M
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. Rceenwaaeer Services: Dally 8:30am.
and 7:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; Late Service 8:15
p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 am., 7 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
22L>N A 0,re, L**9 Worth, Fla. 33480* 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.
rTEMPLE 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
?AH;W. c Tu' *Q/ Be,,e Qlad- ?' 33*30 Jack Stateman,
Cantor. Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
?.75 Aleme,da Drlv. P'm Springs, Fla. 33481 Sabbath ser-
vioes: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. President Bamett
Bnskman Phone: 967-4982 Mondays and Thursdays at 9
SnTinos h*ld F",h Un'ted Pr,,bv1ef'*n Church. Palm
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
2222 **^ 4,n Av6-- Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone: 392-
woe Rabbi Nathan Zellzer Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
p.m., Saturday at 9.30 a.m.
ISKh6 EMETH 0F THE DELRAY HEBREW
CONGREGATION
VtK^\ A.Man,,e **"" D"y Beach, Fla. 33446 Phone:
S^SL^e* S,,b*""". RbW Leonard Price. Can-
a^ .dSEm.8*'0** Frktay P-m- Saturday at 9 '
a.m. Daily Mlnyan* at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL
OSM^^*"* !*? "* PII0w8Cl"
SpSS^SiSSST' s***th 8*'vto~ Friday;t


TluHy. outas so, iwu
May 36'. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Reach County
Page 15
Synagogue News
nif
Congregation anshei
sholom
n Sunday. May 18. at 10
The Men's Club will hold a
and outing at Camp
iom on Belvedere Road, west
Military Trail. Those at-
ing are asked to bring bridge
le and chairs.
n Fathers Day. June 15. at 8
the club will hold a Father's
Dance in the social hall of
synagogue.
listerhood of Anshei Sholom
hold its board meeting on
jjdav. June 2. at 9:45 a.m. and
[regular final meeting before
kmer vacation on Tuesday.
Le IT. at 1 p.m.. when Esther
ENTURES
Or. HwM+r. DOS.
Individually
I Custom Construction
\pptr or Lowi Duttun 'j10 It Up
tst Vntlhum P*t*t ISO to 110
L>*t ........................'40
|A*w ................... 110 ut
\tiKlions ..........10" ptr tooth
mt m Mi (MM '"* IMMMIKN
[By Florida beamed Dentists
Sjtm LUbMHm f Of 0*r 4'Vmmii
^0 UP( AND MO W *AIVHflfH fiA
6890593
Spielvogel will review Leah'*
Journey, followed by refresh-
ments.
TKMPLEBETHEL
The Religious School of
Temple Beth El is now accepting
registration for new students.
Interested families are urged to
call the Temple Beth El office at
833-0330.
Hank Grossman, chairman of
the Education Committee, in-
dicated that following one of the
most academically successful
years in the history of Beth El
Religious School, he anticipated
an increased enrollment.
"The Beth El Religious
School.'' he said, "is the only
religious school in the area that
meets the rigorous standards of
the United Synagogue Com-
mission on Jewish Education in
terms of curriculum, professional
staff and hours of instruction.
The school is the only one in the
fere, that maintains a full
program of extracurricular ac-
tivities: junior congregation
services, youth groups, etc."
Grossman continued. "If your
desire is for your child to have an
intelligent, meaingful religious
school experience, then I urge
you to call our capable principal.
Mrs. Ituth l.evow at the
Religious School office."
All people registering children
prior to June 15 will receive a
substantial reduction in tuition
ttv. The Religious School has
classes starling from 4-year-olds
in U prckiiulergarden. through
second grade meeting on Sunday
mornings only and from third
grade through eight grade
meeting on Tuesdays and
Thursdays frond I to :4fi and
Sundays from (I to 12.

Manager
Office Manager knowledge of
Conservative Temple
procedures
Ahl, lotdil monthly bulletin
Resume to Temple Em.nu El
190 N l.ounly Road. Palm Bch 334B0
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/, N. Congress Awe. IN.W. 2nd Ave.l
Boynton Bojach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
ce Hrs. Mon, Tues Wed, Fri Thur. Sat.
--12.25 *"
MEDICARE. WORKMEN'S COMP..
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
ard B. Goldman, M.D.
>lomate, American Board of Ophthalmology
; pleased to announce the opening of his office
FOR SURGERY OF THE EYE
EYE EXAMINATION
sSSES AND CONTACT LENS FITTING
WCOMA CONSULTATION AND SURGERY
2200 Glades Road
Suite 910
Boca Raton
tint men t
(305) 368-5606
CLIP AND SAVE THIS AD
BUYING
SILVER COINS
DIMES DATED 1964 OR EARLIER
QUARTERS DATED 1964 OR EARLIER
HALVES DATED 1964 OR EARLIER
BUYING I BUYING
KENNEDY HALVES
DATED 1965 THRU 1969
SILVER DOLLARS
IATED 1935 OR EARLIERl
(Dollars Musi Be In Good Condition)
BUYING
GOLD COINS
(Coins Must Be In Fine Condition)!
,20 gold piece PAY $500 & up
[$10 gold piece PAY $225 4 up
$5 gold piece PAY $125 & up
|$2y gold piece PAY $125 & up j
|$1 gold piece PAY $150 & up
BUYING
SCRAP GOLD
(Such As Wedding Bands. Class
Rings. Dental Gold. Broken Jewelry)|
BUYING
MARKED
10K-14K-18K
BUYING MARKED
STERLING
SILVER
(Such As Forks. Spoons.
Knivos. Trays. Etc.)
Complete Sets Or Damaged
Also Buying
Collections &
Accumulations
of
RARE COINS
B
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS,
INC.
CROSS ROADS PROFESSIONAL PLAZA
1897 PALM BEACH LAKES BLVD.
SUITE 114
WEST PALM BEACH
(JUST Off 1-95 SAME UDG AS AAA)
West Pain leach's Own Cola Store
Phone:
684-1771
HOURS:
M0N.-SAT.
10:30 AM-6 PM


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