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:
AA00014311:00249

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
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICI" end "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Comity
jume7 Number 12..
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, June 12,1981
Fnd Sfiocft
Price 35 Cents
Federation Board Approves $2 Million Allocation to UJA
Dan Shulman, president of the
ish Federation of Palm Beach
My, announced that the
ird of Directors, at its May
approved a $2 million
at ion to the United Jewish
bal from Federation's 1981
baign. This represents the
si amount ever allocated to
Jnited Jewish Appeal by our
Iration.
|r. Shulman pointed out that
lih' our community must meet
Tincreasing demand for ser-
vices from our locale agencies, we
must recognize our responsibil-
ties as a partner with the United
Jewish Appeal. It is our obliga-
tion as Jews to share the need to
provide assistance for Jews
throughout the world, particul-
arly in the State of Israel' where
there is a commitment to enhance
the quality of life for its people.
The State of Israel is con-
fronted with the largest rate of
inflation it has ever known. This
has produced economic hard-
ships, making it difficult to pro-
vide even the bare necessities of
life for its citizens."
The Budget & Allocations
committee, in addition to its allo-
cation to the United Jewish
Apeal, made determiations on the
allocations for all local, national
and regional institutions. A total
of $3,151,650 was approved.
Mr. Shulman expressed his
appreciation to Jeanne Levy,
chairman of the Budget and Allo-
cations Committee and the
members of her committee, for
the time which they spent in re-
view and deliberation of all bud-
get requests which they present-
ed to the Board for approval.
Jewish Federation Awarded Grant to
Study History of Jewish Community
.Shulman (left) President of the Jewish Federation of Palm
County, presents a check for $250,000 to Akiva Lewinsky,
hirer of the Jewish Agency (right), as Edgar L. Cadden, UJA Na-
1 Cash Collection Chairman, looks on. The check was presented at
initial UJA campaign leadership conference held in Washington,
month.
The Florida Endowment for
the Humanities has announced a
grant award of $10,000 to the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County for a project entitled, "A
Search for Roots; A Search for
Community," to compile the his-
tory of the Jewish Community of
Palm Beach County. The project
will be conducted in conjuction
with the American Jewish Com-
mittee with additional support
from the National Endowment
for the Humanities, the Endow-
ment Fund of the Jewish Federa-
tion, and through the cooperation
ofWPTV-Channel5.
Alan L. Shulman, past-presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation,
during whose term of office the
project was proposed and funded,
expressed his pleasure and pride
at the awarding of this grant, the
first which has ever been given to
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County for scholarly re-
search. Mr. Shulman stated, "It
is a sign of the growing maturity
of our community that we are
both willing and able to under-
take a project of this magnitude,
and that the governments of the
United States and the State of
Florida are jointly prepared to
fund such an undertaking."
The project was conceived, and
will be directed by Dr. Haviva
Langenauer. In explaining the
reasons for the project, D. Lang-
enauer stated, "Palm Beach
County is a repository of living
history in the lives and exper-
iences of many of the members of
the Jewish community. Our aim
will be to preserve these exper-
iences of today and yesterday,
and preserve them for future gen-
erations. These memoirs on tape,
and then transferred to types-
cripts, will be available to histor-
ians as basic research material for
the future."
It is not generally appreciated
that the Jewish Community of
Palm Beach County has within it
individuals of exotic and unusual
backgrounds, many of them fig-
ures of national renown. Several
libraries and colleges and a uni-
versity have indicated great
interest in acquiring these oral
histories once they are recorded.
At the end of the first year of
gathering reminiscences, a num-
ber of interviews will be aired on
the Mosaic television program.
Barbara Shulman, General
Campaign Charman, member of
the Oral History Committee, and
moderator of Mosaic, remarked
about the project, "How exciting
it is for me to be part of an under-
taking of this magnitude for the
Jewish Community. I look for-
ward to presenting several TV
programs on Mosaic as part of
the culmination of this en-
deavor."
The interviews for the project
will be conducted by a team of
Continued on Page 2
itury Villagers Plan to Dedicate a Residents
Wing at New Jewish Home For Aged
[a demonstration of over-
liing concern for the well-
I of the Jewish aged in our
unity, several score of
Iry Villagers have resolved
pertake the raising of funds
* of the six resident wings
| new Jewish Home for the
Ground-breaking cere-
for the 120 bed custodial
bursing care facility were
lm May 10 at the North
lliill Road site.
|o meeting of the Century
T Committee for the Jewish
Building Fund, the urgent
N plans for the Home were
fcd and reviewed. The ur-
I to build at this time is evi-
lased on the ever mounting
Its for custodial nursing
Tom Jewish aged residents
rond resources and services
We locally. Heightening the
s the fact that 60 percent of
twish population in Palm
I County are 65 years and
[and that the majority of
pup will soon be in the over
p category.
' recognized is the singular
i and character of a Jewish
"e- Observance of
uth, Shabbat and holiday
M- a warm and com-
?nate professional staff,
risory personnel, governing
[and volunteers all provide
Ivironment that gives the
nts the comforting feeling
elongmg." Moreover, the
will be the center for serv-
any hundreds of non resi-
ded through day care pro-
Now...
They Need
You.
grams, meals, occupational
therapy, recreational activities
and social services.
To further its resolve to help
build the Home, the Century
Village Committee pledged to
undertake a campaign to secure a
minimum of 100 gifts of $1,000
for the purpose of dedicating a
"Century Village Residents
Wing." The donors will be per-
mently inscribed on a Appro-
priate plaque within the wing
area. It was also agreed that in
addition to this special project
there will be solicitation of donors
from Century Village who desire
individual dedications and
memorials in the higher gift
ranges.
A Steering Committee to head
the drive includes Rev. Martin
Adolf; Abe Bisgaier; Victor
Duke; Henry Grossman; Esther
Molat and Joseph Molat.
The Century Village Com-
mittee for the Jewish Home for
the Aged Building Fund now in
formation has already enlisted
the following: Shirley Flieshman;
Joseph Dorf; Louis Perlman;
Max B. Shapiro; Blossom Cohen;
Sam Wadler; Jack Chiat; Rose
Slutsky; Oscar Slutsky; David
Welsh; Sol Margolis; Nat Cohen;
Max Harlem; Nathan Berlin;
Ado Columbus-, Dr. Sandor
I.evinsohn; Louis Bailey; Louis
Weinstein: Max Kelman; Morris
Keller; Morris Leader; William
Epstein; David Simon; Seymour
Brick; Mrs. Irving Kerdman;
Mrs. Rudolph Ehrenpreis;
Louis Chechyk: Samuel Durbin;
Manfred Hammelburger; Sybil
Senecoff; Seymour Greenspan;
Nathan Weinstock; Dennis
Willinger; Sam Caplan; Louis
Koppelman; Louis Antonoff.
Heading the overall $5,000,000
building fund drive in the Palm
Beaches are Erwin H. Blonder,
President of the Home; Honorary
Nathan Appleman; and Alan L.
Shulman, immediate past presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
Kern Elected
President Of
JF&CS
Murray Kern
Murray Kern, a resident of South Palm Beach,
was elected president of the Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc., at its
annual election meeting on May 18.
Mr. Kern, a board member of the Jewish Federa-
tion, has served as chairman of the Chaplain's Aide
Program since its inception in 1979. He has been
active in the area of aging, serving also as a delegate
to the Governor's Council on Aging, 1980, and re-
ceiving a masters degree from Nova University in a
behavioral sciences-gerontology specialization.
With his wife, Bea, Murray has resided in the
Palm Beaches since 1976. Prior to his move here, he
was the president of Spurgeon, Tucker, Kern, Inc., a
New York lithographing firm.
Also elected as officers for 1981-82 were: Linda
Kalnitsky, vice-president; Nathan Koeowski, vice-
president; Evelyn Blum, secretary; and Harry
Lerner, treasurer.
Following a break for the summer months, the
agency board of directors will hold its first meeting
of the season, September 21. The Jewish Family &
Children's Service is a non-profit, counseling agency,
established in 1974 to meet the needs of our
burgeoning Jewish population for a high quality
professional counseling service. The agency's
quarters are located at 2411 Okeechobee Blvd., in
West Palm Beach (telephone: 684-1991). The agency
is a beneficiary of the Jewish Federation ana The
United Way.


I aKf i.
The Jewish
itar^n^aTm Beach County
Endowment Fund
Overview Of Life Insurance
Charitable Gifts of Lif.
Insurance
Most of us do not think of lift
insurance as a means of making
gift to a charitable institution
However, once the original pur-
pose for obtaining the insurance
has been achieved (i.e. family
protection or education of chil-
dren who are now grown, and fi-
nancially secure and in-
dependent), the making of such a
gift should be considered. The
prime motive for making a chari
table gift of a life insurance policy
is to further the charitable insti-
tution's work, not to save taxes.
Once deciding to make such a
contribution, however, theout-of-l
pocket cost of the gift is reduced,
in many instances, by the tax
savings available, thus enabling]
a donor to make a larger gift at i
lower cost.
The Contribution of a Lift
Insurance Policy is a Unique
Way of Making a Big Gift
As a gift device, life insurance:
Is one method of making a
much larger gift than you had
ever imagined.
Habib and the French Connection
If Philip Habib. the special
U.S. envoy, doesn't succeed in
quelling the danger of a new
Middle East outbreak threatened
by the presence of Syria's SAM
anti-aircraft missiles in Lebanon,
are we wrong to catch a glimmer
of hope for peace-keeping in the
possibility of intercession by
French President Francois
Mitterand?
There are two strings to thi;
bow of hope: 1) The Frencl
connection with Beirut is long
including the importance of thi
post-World War I French man
date over both Lebanon and
Syria. 2) Mitterrand, who has
close ties with Israel and enjoyed
the backing of hundreds of
French Jews in defeating Valery
Giscard d'Fstaing, seems certain
to abandon the previous adminis-
tration's flirtation with the PLO.
URGENCY FOR a settlement
of the I^banese difficulties, now
aggravated by Soviet-backed
Syrian mischief, is a key concern
of all who want to see justice and
peace given a chance in the
Middle East. One half the size of
Israel but nearly as populous,
Lebanon has been hemorrhaging
from civil war far too long. Its
armed forces, pitifully small at
peak, have been pulverized by
wars in the name of religion and
nationalisms. Homes, cultural
institutions, and office buildings
have been smashed, the land
turned red by blood, families
decimated.
Christians, Druze, and Mos-
lems have through these troublec
years turned to neighboring Is
rael for assistance. And Israel
has responded characteristically
with medical helc jobs, and food.
Beyond such humanitariar
response from Jerusalem, there
has been, of course, the essential
military reply. All this for good
reason even though both the
United States and the United
Nations have set up hurdles to
Israel's involvement in Lebanon.
UNFORTUNATELY, the rea-
sons for and the history of that
involvement have been forgotten
or deliberately misrepresented by
Israel's foes. For refreshment ol
memory, for a factual resume
one needs only to turn to the Ten
Point Program drafted in June.
1974, by the Palestine National
Council. Therein one notes that
'
Robert
Segal
"The Palestine National Council
reiterates its adherence to the
right of the Palestinian revo-
lution to stay on the soil of sister
Lebanon The .Council
objects to any interpretation of
the agreement ... by any other
side while adhering to the
sovereignty and security of
Lebanon The Council em-
phasizes the need to increase the
joint Arab struggle and the in-
crease of the support of the Pal-
estinian revolution in order to
withstand the imperialist Zionist
plots."
And how did the Council and
its surrogates go about carrying
out such resolve? Move forward
to March, 1978. and behold the
excursions of PLO terrorists from
Southern Lebanon. These "free-
dom fighters" attacked Israeli
civilians along the Tel Aviv
coast, killing 27 and wounding
76. Yet when Israel, having
learned a searing lesson from
Jewish experience in the Hitler
era, moved to wipe out the
Lebanese-based PLO viper nests,
other foes of Israel cried foul.
Never mind the fact that the
PLO had deliberately established
these launching pads for murder
in Arab refugee camps and other
heavily populated sectors. The
PLO plays hard ball always.
Back in 1974. when Israel first
retaliated. Sen. Hubert Hum-
phrey turned a penetrating light
on Israel's justified action. "It
has been made abundantly clear
by eminent international legal
scholars that Israel's retaliatory
raids into Lebanon are coun-
tenanced by international law'
and constitute 'legitimate self-
defense' as cited in the Foreign
Assitance Act of 1961," he
reminded the nation.
MB Lebanese territory are also based
I I on the inherent right of Israel to
self-defense in accordance with
Article 50 of the UN Charter," he
declared.
, Now, seven years later, time
and PLO propaganda have
1 blurred that clear picture. Syria's
menacing surface-to-air missiles
darken the Lebanese landscapes.
They are pointed Israel-ward,
short miles away. PLO terrorists
rejoice: Syria's patron, the
USSR, achieves a new ad-
vantage; and Israel is im-
portuned to hold its fire. Can this
chain of events never be broken?
Seven Arts Feature
Grant
Continued from Page 1
specialists. They will be trained
by Dr. Samuel Proctor, Distingu-
ished Professor of History of the
University of Florida, who will be
coming to this area during the
summer to conduct training
workshops for the interviewers.
The Oral History Committee
for this project consists of DR.
Haviva Langnauer. Director;
Evelyn Blum. Janice Denner, Dr.
Elizabeth Sterenberg Freilich.
Carol Greenbaum. Arnold J.
Hoffman. Bea Kern, Murry J.
Kern. Elsie Leviton, Cynnie List.
Dr. Joseph Mersand. Martha
Nadelman, Thelma Newman.
Bernie Plisskin. Honey Plisskin.
Barbara Shulman and Ronni
Tartakow. For further infor-
mation on this project please
contact Dr. Langenuer at the
Jewish Federation.
Is a gift that can be made in
some instances without ad-
ditional out-of-pocket cost
(contribution of a paid-up policy).
Is workable into an annual or
lifetime budget, private and
confidential, acceptable,
guaranteed, flexible and tax
deductable for income and-or
estate tax purposes.
Insurance Giving How It
Works
Life insurance gifts are
relatively easy to make. Here are
some methods using the
Federation's Endowment Fund
as the example of the charitable
beneficiary.
You can buy a policy and
name the Endowment Fund of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County as a beneficiary
and-or owner. You can stipulate
that the Endowment Fund re-
ceive only a percentage of the
benefits (25-75; 50-50, etc.).
You can donate a policy you
already own and name the En-
dowment Fund as the N-neficiary
and-or owner.
You can make the En-
dowment Fund a secondary
beneficiary. The Endowment
Fund, in that case, will receive
the insurance if the primary
beneficiary cannot.
You can provide a gift to the
Endowment Fund and also insure
income for life to those you wish
to provide for.
Tax Deductions: How They
Work
If you buy a policy and name
the Endowment Fund the irre-
vocable beneficiary, you may
then deduct all future premium
payments
If you turn over an existing
policy, you can:
Deduct the current re-
placement value (the Endowment
Fund may wish to continue the
payments, or you may wish to do
so). If you do, as pointed out
above, the premium payments
are deductable.
If a paid-up policy is donated,
its full replacement value would
be deductible.
When May Insurance be
longer needed?
The person the policy ...
Insurance purchased to *h,
catech.ldrenmaynoth.v1;^
Policies bought to
business enterprise
longer be needed.
You may retire, but
enough income from
guaranteed sources.
In that case, pension benefits
may be shared or assigned, and S
course, deducted for tax
poses.
Protect
my do
have
other
pur-
of a Llfe
no
Unique advantages
Insurance gift
Since life insurance proceeds
payable to charity, are not sub-
ject to probate, those proceeds
are protected and they avoid:
The delays and costs of estate
settlement;
Creditors claims;
Will contests; and
Public Scrutiny
A life insurance contribution
can enable an individual to bene-
fit charity withouth depriving his
family members of other estate
assets.
For the same out-of-pocket
costs, many individuals can make
a larger gift to charity through
life insurance than through a
jx'quest or lifetime gift, especially
individuals of modest means.
Charitable gifts of life insurance
offer many estate planning
opportunities
The charitable deduction avail-
able for such gifts can be looked
upon as a government sanctioned
method of redirecting foregone
tax revenues to charitable insti-
tutions such as the Jewish
Federation. With the new ad-
ministration in Washington, it is
apparent that the ability to spend
tax revenues for a broad range of
programs can no longer be
assured. Charitable giving and
the use of the charitable de-
duction can assure the pre-
petuation of th? work done by
ones' favorite charitable or-
ganizations.
NOTE: For additional in-
formation regarding any aspect
of this type of charitable giving.
you may contact Stanley Hyman,
Endowment Director, Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, 501 South Flagler Drive.
Suite 305. West Palm *
33401 (3051832-2120.
Beach,
"ISRAEL'S actions
on
= 'I think I've Got a Mideast plan'
The Argus
Watchthe
most memorable
Jewishevent
of our times!
4 half-hour broadcasts from the
World Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors in Israel
MONDAY, JUNE 15
TUESDAY, JUNE 16
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17
THURSDAY, JUNE 18
WPBT, Channel 2
11:30 PM Midnight
david scnoeraucun
emerged,^ 52rr?^ ^T P,ed "* a P**" handful of survivors
wuwW,^inA,T^'a- ^ Amertca- ^y "* that someday they
'^^Cx^^^^^"'* undoubted*, on*
^^ W^WnrlSTOrSJSSSL^rSS ovrr your local PBS station
Wortdn.k. ^^^WTMEMORAB"Jc^^cvTrrrorooRTirics.
*"***** !*. M 10016, Tel: (212)67^)600


spend Slmchat Torah In Israel
you are invited to attend a meeting to
learn about tne exciting plans for the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach 9
county community Mission to Israel
October 11-21
Date. Tuesday, June 16
Time: 8 p.m.
Place Jewish Federation office
501 south Flagier Drive
suite 305
west Palm Beach
Guest speaker: Major General Chaim Nadel
president of the Military court
of Appeals for the Israel
Defense Forces
Please call 832*2120 if you plan to attend.
Jewish
Federation
of
Palm Beach
County
'Remarkable Job'
Reagan Denies
Shuttle Was a Failure
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
llJTA) Both President
J Reagan and the State De-
partment have taken pains
Ito deny that Habib's
I mission had been a failure
[in the wake of Habib's
returning here after Saudi
I Arabia had failed in efforts
Ito convince Syria to accept
I the proposal to remove its
SAM-6 anti-aircraft mis-
siles from Lebanon in
j "eturn for decreased Israeli
| reconnaissance flights.
Reagan said that Habib had
I done "a remarkable job" since
I having been sent to the Mideast
I almost one month ago. He noted
j that at the time, when the veter-
lan diplomat was summoned out
lot retirement to go to the area, it
appeared that Israel and Syria
I were on the verge of war and
I that has not happened."
THIS VIEW was echoed by
[the State Department. "When
I Ambassador Habib set out for
[the Middle East, it was widely
I believed that there was an immi-
nent prospect of open conflict,
Ppen hostilities," David Passage,
a Mate Department spokesman,
said. "We have now gone three
*eeks without actual outbreak of
| widespread fighting."
I J>uSage,stressed that "whUe it
*oud probably be premature to
y the mission was a success, it
mainly would be incorrect to
*yrt was a failure. "He also said
hat while the seriousness of the
(situation had not lessened, there
Itk. -a comnitment from "all
iwe pruicpal leaders in the area"
|r\on record as being against
|*frned conflict.
l8trIiLDePartment spokesman
fen, th* Habib's mission
lonlv tl contuing since he had
Con K C8lled baCk to WMh"
|WhiLR0^ C0n8u,t "* "
Califs ga.n was vcationing in
Kfr ^ White Houae Mid
;'nle President had not
gfi..1^ with Habib
JJJ Habib left for the Middle
KaPb?bSW.G.? NOTED that1
his m d Worked ** hwd"
11,8 rn.ss.on. Habib had made v
several trips between Beirut, Da-
mascus and Jerusalem and, last
week, a side trip to Riyadh.
Habib's mission will continue
to be an effort to "bring about a
return to normalcy," in the short-
range, Passage said. He ex-
plained that this meant defusing
the threat of war. He said the
long-range aim of the U.S. was,
as Secretary of State Alexander
Haig said last Friday, a return to
the atatu3 existed in Lebanon since 1976.
While this was not spelled out,
Passage obviously was referring
to the situation before the Syrian
army attacked the Christian vil-
lage of Zahle and took control of
two strategic mountain tops in
the Sannine mountain range.
This was followed by the Israel
Air Force shooting down two
Syrian helicopters believed to be
attacking a Christian village
which Syria then used as an
excuse to move the SAM missiles
into Lebanon.
PASSAGE CONTINUED to
maintain that Saudi Arabia has
"played a helpful role" in the
U.S. effort to defuse the situation
in Lebanon. But he refused to
comment on a statement by the
Saudi Ambassador to Lebanon,
who said Saudi Arabia backed
the Syrians and the Palestinians
in the Lebanese conflict.
Meanwhile, in other Mideast
related developments, King
Hussein of Jordan, who arrived
in Moscow, said at a Kremlin
dinner that he supports the
Soviet proposal "for convening
on international conference on
the Middle East with the partici-
Sition of the Palestine Liberation
rganization as an equal partner
with other sides."
Soviet President Leonid
Brezhnev told the dinner guests
that "it is high time to settle the
Middle East conflict as a whole."
He said that Moscow's goal in
seeking international
negotiations was "a just and
durable peace" and good rela-
tions with all countries in the
region. He stressed that this in-
cluded Israel "if, naturally, it
abandons the policy of seizing
other peoples' lands and follows a
peaceful, rather than an aggres-
sive policy."

IS
$
2?
The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the :j|
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
::
We are calling upon the entire Jewish Community to support the capital fund drive :j:g
for the Home.
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your gg
family name; or to pay tribute to departed loved ones.
1
m
:
m
m
Suitable inscriptions will remain in perpetuity as an inspiration to
future generations.
TYPICAL UNITS AVAILABLE FOR
MEMORIAL OR DEDICATIONS
Solariums (6)
Double Rooms (39)
Single Rooms (42)
Double Room Furnishings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
Guardians
Builders
Also available: Residents wings, Pavilions and other major units. Pledges are
payable from 3 to 5 years.
CALL 832-2120 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION.
$50,000 each
25,000 each
15,000 each
7.500 each
5,000 each
5,000
1.000
1
1
::
I

-:-:
UM
The Committee for the Jewish Home for the Aged
has speakers available to present the plans for the
Home to interested community organizations and
groups. For further information call Mr. Adler at
932-2120.
In Parts
New Friends, Enemies for Israel
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
The new French govern-
ment headed by Prime
Minister Pierre Mauroy
includes Ministers known
as warm supporters of
Israel. But some key posts
are held by men who, out of
political objectives or per-
sonal ideology, advocate
policies which Israel
considers contrary to its
vital interests. One of the
five new Ministers of State,
a higher-ranking post than
those of the other Cabinet
members, is the traditional
leader of the pro-Arab line.
Michel Jobert, 60, a non-social-
ist appointed by Mauroy as Min-
ister of State in charge of foreign
trade, served as President
Georges Pompidous's Foreign
Minister. In 1973, when Arab
armies invaded Israel at the out-
break of the Yom Kippur War,
Jobert declared in Parliament
that "no one can blame people
who want to return to their
former homes."
POLITICAL CIRCLES in
France believe that Mauroy, with
President Francois Mitterrand's
approval, appointed Jobert to the
senior post out of internal
political considerations trying
to open the Socialist dominated
coalition towards the Centrist
parties but also as a form of
reassurance to the Arab States.
The government, which is
facing a run on the Franc and a
massive flight of capital out of
the country, wants to prevent the
Arab countries from withdrawing
their funds in France which
would have further weakened the
currency.
Even in Pompidou's days,
I Jobert was considered as the
most pro-Arab and anti-Israeli
member of a generally hostile ad-
ministration. French press
reports say that he has already
contacted Arab embassies in
Paris and Arab leaders abroad to
reassure them about the new
regime's intentions in the Middle
East
THE NEW government
consists of 30 Ministers and 12
Deputies. Five of its members
hold the rank of Ministers of
State which would normally
make them members of an inner
Cabinet and give them additional
weight.
The one considered as senior,
both because of his influence with
the Socialist Party and his close
personal relations with Mitter-
rand, is Marseilles Mayor Gas ton
Defferre. An old party stalwart,
who had been close to the late So-
cialist Premier Guy Mollet, Def-
ferre at 71 is the wise old man of
the government.
An old friend of Israel, he U
known to tbe close to many of
Israel's leaders. He has been ap-
i pointed in charge of the Ministry
of Interior and will also be in
charge of decentralization ofthe
new administration.
AMONG THE other three,
Ministers of State, one Nicole
Questiaux, in charge of welfare, i?
not known to take any interest ia
! foreign affairs or the Middle
East. The remaining two are
Michel Rocard, who recently met
with Yasir Arafat in Beirut and
reviewed a Palestine Liberation
Organization guard of honor; an<:
the leader of the party's leftwinf..
Jean-Pierre Chevenement, who is
known as a warm supporter o'.
Palestinian state aspirations.
The new Minister for Foreign
Affairs, Claude Cheyseon, is a 61-
/ear-old former career diplomat
who has served since 1973 as
"uropean Economic Community
commissioner of the Communi-
ty's Ministers, in charge of
relations with developing
countries, North Africa, the
Middle East and Israel.
Cheysson is known to favor re-
inforced ties with tbe Third
World and especially Africa and
'Asia. He advocated a plan
I providing for Arab petro-dollar
investments in under-developed
I countries with Western guaran-
tees. He is also a strong believer
in the Euro-Arab dialogueaa well
is in the north-south dialogue.
Cheysson has visited Israel
; several times and knows the
area's problems well It ia
generally believed that he is
strictly tepid in his support for
the Camp David agreements and
is a firm believer in the search for
a global peace with Palestinian
participation.
THE NEW Defense Minister,
Charles^ Hernu, also knows
Israel I well. He is mayor of Vil-
leurbanne which is twinned with
Israel's Bat Yam and has often
headed municipal or Socialist
delegations to Israel. He is an en-
thusiastic admirer of the Israeli
I defense forces and plans to adopt
some of their methods in the
, French army. Hernu ia consid
j ered with Defferre as Israel's best
| friend in the new government.
Contrary to earlier expecta-
| tions, only one Jew was appoint-
ed Minister; Jack Lang in charge
of culture. Lang is a proud Jew,
as the French say, who openly
and sometimes energetically
asserts his Jewishness.
Politically, he is close to the
Party's leftwing and believes
that Israel, for its own good,
should negotiate with the Pales-
tinians and under certain condi-
tions accept the creation of an in-
dependent Palestinian state. '


Page 4
"'Jewish Floridian
of Pilm Baacn County f'a Snochet
Combining 'Our Volca" and "Fadaration Reporter
FREO K SMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET RONNIE TARTA*OW
Editor and Publisher Esacutive Editor New Co^,'"*io''
Published 81 Weekly Second Class Postarje Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS foe*' "
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 N Federal Hoy Boca Raton. Fla 3343' Phone 368-2001
Mam Ollice & Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami. Fla 33101 Phone i 373 4606
Poetmaatet: Form 3S7 returns lo Jewish Ftortdlan. P.O. Boa 01-2*73, Miami, Fla 33101
Combined Jewish Apoeal Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County. Inc Otlicers President Alar
L Shulman, Vice Presidents Alec Engeistein Jeanne Levy. Myron Nickman. Barbara Shuiman
Treasurer. Alvin WHensky. Secrelsry. Barbara Tanen. Executive Director. Norman J Schimmelman
Submit material tor publication to Ronnie Tartakow Director ot Public Relations
Jewish Floridian does not gusrantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Rates Local Area $4 Annual (2 >ear Minimum J7 50). or by membership Jewish
Federation ot Palm Beach County. 501 S Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone
832 2120 Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday. June 12. 1981
Volume 7
10 SI VAN 5741
Number 12
Reagan Does It Again
There is nothing like a meshumud (a convert
from Judaism) when it comes to Jewish self-hatred.
Such is the case with Robert Neumann, who is Presi-
dent Reagan's new appointee as U.S. Ambassador to
Saudi Arabia.
Neumann is careful to let everybody know that
he was imprisoned in a Nazi concentration camp in
1938 because he opposed Hitler the 65-year-old
Neumann was born in Vienna.
He is also careful to let everybody know that he
is not Jewish. He puts it this way: "A great majority
opposing the Nazis in my time were not Jewish."
There would be nothing wrong with it if he were
assumed Jewish, Neumann recently told an inter-
viewer. Still, reports the interviewer, Neumann re-
peatedly makes the point that he is not.
But the fact is that Neumann was born Jewish
and converted to Catholicism at age 17. which is cer-
tainly his privilege. But how about the fact that, as
vice chairman of Georgetown University's pres-
tigious Center for Strategic and International
Studies, Neumann long called for the U.S. to open a
dialogue with the Palestine Liberation Organization.
"Palestine," he has said, "is the core problem" in re-
solving the Arab-Israeli dispute.
What is more, how about President Reagan's
appointing such an "objective" soul as Neumann to
be this nation's envoy to Saudi Arabia, whose king
recently called for a jihad (holy war) against Israel?
Coming on the heels of the President's contro-
versial nomination of Ernest Lefever as Assistant
Secretary of State for Humanitarian Affairs, the
appointment of Neumann seems to be of the same
ilk. Lefever. among other things. has been accused of
allegedly believing that Blacks are intellectually in-
ferior by their genetic nature a thought for the
Guinness Book of Records for a human rights ad-
vocate.
A Home Where One
Can Feel At Home
By MURRAY J. KERN
Chairman Chaplain
Aide Corps.
Klderlv Jewish residents of t
retirement hotel, who gatherer,
for the weekly Sabbath services
provided by Federation's Chap-
lain Aide Program, were told
about the Jewish Home for the
Aged that will soon become s
reality in Palm Beach County
The reactions of these people, liv
ing in a non Jewish milieu, enjoy
ing only intermittent exposure to
Yiddish-keit. religious or secular,
underlines the need for thi'
important project in this cotr
munitv
Marry Rubenaten: If Federa
tion is sponsoring the home, yoi
can depend upon it being good.
would be glad to go there."
Jmlia Alperateia:"A Jewist
home for the aged! That would r>-
wonderful when I need it."
Matt Hereey: "A very good
project because most residents
would be Jewish. We would havt
religious services whenever
appropriate and Kosher food."
David GeUsager: "A Jewish
home with Kosher food is what I
would want "
Charlotte Daniels. 91 years old.
summed it up by saying that
when the day comes that she
would need nursing care. "I'd
want a home where I'll feel at
home."
Nursing home facilities
throughout Palm Beach Countv
are cooperating with Rabbi Alan
R- Sherman and the Chaplain
Aide Program in bringing re-
ligious services, and. in some
cases. Kosher food to their Jew-
ish residents. With the rapid
growth of the Jewish population
in Palm Beach County, these
facilities would still play a large
part in catering to the needs of
the elderly when the Jewish
Home for the Aged with 120 beds
is completed. The Jewish Palm
Beach facility will provide the
most modern nursing and re-
habilitive services for the elderly
m a Jewish atmosphere. It will
feature an extensive recreational
program, religious services and a
completely Kosher cui-
sine truly a home where the
Jewish older person will feel at
home.
Vows Arabs Won't Impose War
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM -
(JTA) A pledge that
Egypt will not allow any
other Arab country to
"impose" war by Egypt on
Israel was made by fiosni
Mubarak. Egypt's vice
president, in an interview
with Maariv.
"We will not be a tool in the
hands of any element which
wishes to cause problems with
Israel" Mubarak declared, in an
obvious reference to the promises
of aid by Arab countires to Syria
in the dispute over Syria's place-
ment of surface-to-air missiles in
Lebanon. Israel has threatened to
remove the SAM missiles by
force if Philip Habib. President
Reagan's special envoy, fails to
resolve the controversy.
MUBARAK'S comments wc.e
identical with the content of a
message sent over the weekend to
Premier Menachem Begin by
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat, delivered to Begin by
Egypt's Ambassador to Israel,
Sa'ad Mortada.
Sadat urged Begin not to use
military force against Syria, an
action he said which might be "a
glorious achievement" for Israel
in military terms, "but in the
long term would be worthless."
Sadat declared he was giving this
advice "as a friend who is con-
cerned with achieving peace be-
tween Israel and the Arab
nation."
Mubarak said in the interview
that the Lebanese problem could
be solved only if the 25.000
Syrian troops now in Lebanon
were withdrawn. He said those
troops should be replaced by an
international force or a combina-
tion of forces from other Arab
countries. He said that what is
now going on irfLebanon "is acts
of settling accounts."
HE EXPRESSED the belief
that the Soviets were backing the
Syrian troops, adding that
Syrian President Hafez Assad
"cannot do a thing" without the
Soviets. He declared that Assad
recently visited Moscow to meet
with the Soviets on the Lebanese
crisis. There has been no inde-
pendent confirmation of such a
visit.
Mubarak reaffirmed that
Egypt would continue normaliza-
tion with Israel after the final
Israeli withdrawal from the Sinai
next April. He said that now Egypt and Israel had normal dir>
lomatic relations. Israel's status
in Egypt "is identical to that of
any other country with which we
have contacts." He asked rhetor
ically whether Sadat had invited
Israel's Agriculture Minister
Ariel Sharon, to come to Israel to
start agricultural cooperation "so
that it will cease in April, 1982?"
However, the Vice President
also asked the Israelis not to rush
with normalization, commenting
that "you want everything in one
day. Let things take their course
naturally."
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Friday. June 12. 1981
Women Ordained
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Two New Rabbis Are from Florida
being ordained in Cincinnati on
June 6. They will share a pulpit in
Temple Shaare in St. Louis.
By BEN GALLOB Eleven students seven men
NEW YORK IJTA) The !^foMr "?n rT T" *2*
anc) Reconstructionist rabbis
ince 1972, according to an an-
nual Jewish Telegraphic Agency
survey. The 47 include 37 Reform
and 10 Reconstructionist woman
rabbis.
The process of ordination of
women rabbis in the United
States began in 1972 when Sally
Preisand was named as the first
woman rabbi in American history
In the Hebrew Union-College-
Jewish Institute of Religion
IHUC-JIR), I he Reform higher
education and rabbinic school.
ORDINATION exercises for
the IW0-81 Reform candidates
were held May 'tl at Temple
Kmanu-KI in New York City and
will be held on June 6 at the Plum
Street Temple in Cincinnati,
according to Harold Epstein,
IIUC-JIR director of develop-
ment and information. The Re-
construct ionist graduation ex
urciae was held May 17 at
Ti mple Sinai in Dresher, a
-ui>url> of Philadelphia, home of
the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College.
Twenty-two students were
ordained as Reform rabbis at
Temple Kmanu-El. Epstein said
- VI men and 10 women. There
will also be 22 students ordained
it the Cincinnati ceremonies
four ol them women.
The II) women ordained as Re-
form rabbis in New York City on
May 31 are Susan Abramson of
Boston; Melanie Aron of Cin-
cinnati. Helene Ferris of Scars-
dale. N.Y.; Klyse Frishman of
Armonk. NY.; Patrice Heller of
St Louis, Mo.; Leah Kroll of
Woodland Hills, Cal.; Lynne
Landsberg of Roslyn Heights,
NY.. Sandra I.evine of San Jose,
Cal.; Sara I'ermanof Hollywood.
Ph.; .md Laurie Rutenberg of
Clearwater, Fla.
THE FOUR women to be or-
dained as Reform rabbis June 6
m Cincinnati are Elizabeth Rolle
f (hautaqua. NY.; Karen Ann
boria of Western Springs, 111.;
Susan Andre Talve of
Mills, N.Y.; and Faedre
Weiss of Loa Angeles.
North
Lazar
CHINA
Original
and
Different Tour
$3545.each
dbi.occp. 1st class
TOTAL COST FOR ALL
EXPENSES TOUR
INCLUDING FARI BY
AIR, RAIL, BUS, BOAT.
22 days including
overnight rest stops at
Narita, japan and
Honolulu.
Thru interior of CMrw
Leaving Oct. 23,1981
Fully guided by native
Chinese-American
guide for entire
trip.
for Information, please
contact
**TRAICIR, conductor
W5S.W.1ftAV.
JJOI* (305)373-3838
ami, Fla. 33130
Hava Lynn Pell of Allentown
Pa.
Ferris is the mother of three
teen-age children. Epstein
reported. Her husband is a
businessman. She has been
appointed assistant rabbi at the
Stephen Wise Free Synagogue in
Manhattan, the same post which
was Rabbi Reisan's first pulpit who was ordained in 1976. Levitt
assignment. married Rabbi Iax Friedlander
TALVE is marrying a fellow "n Mav :1-
student, James Goodman, also
rabbinic couple Sandy Eisen-
berg Sasso and Dennis Sasso
share the pulpit of Conservative
Beth Zedek in Indianapolis.
Kroll is the mother of two
small children. She is married to
Or. Michael Zeldin. a member of
the IIUC-JIR faculty in New
York City. Frishman is married
to a rabbi. Daniel Freelander,
Riverside o
Memorial Chapel Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish tradition
Community Calendar
June 14
Temple Beth David Installation Brunch Colonnades Hotel -
1030 am. JEWISH FEDERATION MISSION MEETING RECRUIT-
MENT 730 p.m. B'nai B'rith Mitzvah Council 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club Father's Day Dance
Free Sons of Israel New York Convention through June 20
Temple Beth El Men'sClub 10a.m.
June 15
JEWISH FEDERATION ENDOWMENT LEGAL & TAX MEETING 4:15
p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION JEWISH EDUCATION MEETING 8
p.m. Jewish Family & Children's Service board 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith 3016 7:45 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood 8 p.m.
June 16
Hadassoh Henrietta Szold 1 p.m. Temple Beth David board
8 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m.
Temple Israel board 8 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION COM-
MUNITY MISSION MEETING RECRUITMENT 8 p.m. JEWISH
FEDERATION COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL MID EAST TASK
FOrfCE 12 noon
June 17
B'noi B'rith North Lodge Year End Review Women's Americon
ORT Palm Beach County Region board 9:30 a.m. B'nai
B'rith Tel Aviv 7:30 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION MISSION MEET-
ING RECRUITMENT-8 p.m.
June 18
JEWISH FEDERATION COMMUNITY CALENDAR MEETING 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Evening board 8 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Ohov board 1 p.m.
June 21
Temple Be'h Sholom Men'sClub 9:30a.m.
June 22
B'noi B'rith Women Boynton Beach board 1 p.m. Women's
American ORT Mid Palm 1 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION EXECU-
TIVE BOARD 8 p. m
June 23
Temple Beth El Men'sClub 8 p.m.
June 25
Jewish Community Center Executive Committee Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom Sisterhood Card Party 12 noon.

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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, June 12,
Organizations In The News
JWV POST 406
The Jewish War Veteran* of
Post 408, will honor Richard P.
Wille, Sherrif of Palm Beach
County for his outstanding serv-
ice to the community at an
awards breakfast presentation,
on Sunday, June 28, at the
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge,
on Okeechobee Rd. (just across
the road of Levitt-Weinstein
Chapel).
All post members and future
members, please call. Command-
er Morris Boruck or Ephraim
Gottleib for reservations.
The JWV Poet 408 presented a
$50 bond to Daniel Frye, a stu-
dent at the Lake Worth High
School on Class Day. June 2. His
essay:
"The United States in the year
2.000 what I hope and what I
expect"
Has been selected as the most
outstanding amongst the
student.
PIONEER WOMEN
The Theodore Herd Club of Pi
oneer Women, are adopting r
child in Israel, in memory of Ida
Meises our beloved friend and
member. We will not forget her.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Weat Palm Chapter of Wo-
men's American ORT has
arranged for Thanksgiving
Weekend. November 26 through
29. Thursday to Sunday round
trip transportation to beautiful
Caribbean Gulf Hotel in Clear-
water Thanksgiving dinner
at Showboat Theatre Dinner-
theatre at Country Dinner Play-
house and another dinner at
Kapok Tree Inn trip to
Tarpon Springs. Weekie Wachee.
and Busch Gardens. Sightseeing
cruise in Clearwater three full
American breakfasts tax and
tips included reserve immedi-
ately, call A. Shelton. S. Rosen-
bnum. G. Dickstein or E. Levin
Another trip has been arranged
for The Lido Spa-on Belle Isle.
Miami Beach for December 13
through 16. Sunday through
Wednesday. Bus transportatioi
if you missed the previou
trip, don't make the samt
mistake now Make your res-
ervations now Call A. Dick-
stem. S. Rosenbaum. or F Ix'vin.
BNAI B'RITH
Women Masada Chapter
We want to wish all our mem-

July 17, 18, 19 delightful
three day trip to St. Augustine
Quality Inn, two full breakfasts,
buffet dinner at Golden Apple,
acclaimed production ol
1981
dinner at Trio*5
supper at Colon*
all d-
" Mikado
Frank's,
House, transportation.
missions and cocktail
double occupancy, don't miss*
Party,
II
Community Relations Council Speakers available
Topics Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
For information and bookings, contact
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office .
at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. 832-2120
mi^m^m^^mmm^^m
bers and friends a Very Healthy
and Happy Summer. See you in
September.
Our special events held
throughout the summer are as
follows:
Tuesday July 23, Key Largo -
bus to Tahita Village Luau Boat
ride entertainment and Fashion
Show. All for $25 per person.
Tuesday, July 28. Bus leaves
Westgate at 4 p.m. We will go to
the fabulous "Marina Del Ray"
Restaurant for dinner. Then on to
the Marco Polo Hotel in Miami.
featuring the new Frank Keine
Show called "One of a Kind".
Transportation included. Rate
$25 per person. Call for Reserva-
tions for both events Fran
Chodosh.
For information about the
three week trip to Israel at the
end of October call Lillian Stein,
Tour Chairperson.
HADASSAH
The West Palm Beach Chapter
of Hadassah, consisting of the
three Groups: Shalom, Tikvah
and Yovel, had its last Board
meeting on May 13 with a lunch-
eon at the Red Lobster honoring
Myra Ohrenstine, president for
the past two years.
The Chapter Donor Luncheon
with the three Groups participat-
ing took place in March at the
Breakers Hotel. Charlotte Wolpe
of the National Board of
Hadassah was guest speaker.
Entertainment was by the Amer-
ican Balalaika Company of New
York. Edna Hibel. world
renowned artist presented her
Lithograph Vicki and Children"
to Chapter for the Special Project
Cancer Research. The recipient
was Mrs. Anna Meyers of the
Yovel Group Jeanne Raskin was
Chapter Donor Chairman
assisted by Flora Schwartz
Tikvah Group June 28
Paddle Queen cruise and lunch
eon. $17.50 includes transporta-
tion For reservations call Kay
Fan
Tired of doing the same old
' thing for New Year's? Then joii
Tikvah for an exciting three day
trip starting Wednesday, Decem
ber 30 and returning January 1
Limited reservations. Call Jeanni
Raskin, chairman.
Yovel Hadassah June 19. 20.
21 Father's Day weekend at the
Tartleton Hotel entertainment:
good food, transportations.
YOUNG SINGLES
GET+TOGETHER
Friday evening, June 26. is the
date for an enjoyable night at
Temple Beth El of W. Palm
Beach. The activities begin at
6:30 p.m. in the Temple sanct-
uary with the Friday evening
shabbat services hosted by the
Young Singles. Immediately
following at 7:30 will be a full
course dinner in the social hall.
After dessert, some lively enter-
tainment with singing and danc-
ing is planned. The hosts extend
an invitation to all the young sin-
gles in the Palm Beaches to come
enjoy a fun evening and meet new
friends. A large turnout is ex-
pected, as this will be the first
event of the summer season.
The cost for the evening is
$7.50. The price includes both the
meal and the after dinner enter-
tainment. So that space can be
guaranteed for everyone interest-
ed, a deadline of June 19 has been
set for reservations. To insure
your place, please send a check
payable to Temple Beth El, 2815
North Flagler Drive. West Palm
Beach. Fla. 33407 by June 19th
For further information call the
Temple office
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Waterfront Sanctuary
Sabbath Services-Friday 8:15 P.M.
1901N. Flagler Dr.
west Palm Beach
Telephone 833-8422
Irunrjrs]
iviouintcLin. I_.a.ls:e
3^ MBVATt OSCffOi* -! ~ -.1. ST**- 4(X *?')
' 250 boys tsta.saaS-tt
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crafts. pruHOOlsprn. girawaa]ci. oairag*U rafcrio. nadir* attlta. Md trips
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BRAN CHEX...
the Better Bran Cereal
Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you
regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and
stays crispier in milk. In fact, in our taste tesfs, people
preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran.
Kelloggs Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.


Friday. June 12, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Cimi i *i*n Lower tan New filter. Same great taste.
New
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ULTRA LIGHTS: 4 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine. ULTRA LIGHTS 100$: 5 mg.
"tar", 0.5 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, June 12, im
A Deal's a Deal
French
to Honor Arab Arms Contracts Made Be fore Election
\i;MrranH cant A nPrSOnill hi* invifntinn *f% ..
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA( -
French Foreign Minister
Claude Cheysson said that
the new Administration of
President Francois Mitter-
rand will honor all existing
arms contracts and deliver
all underwritten equip-
ment. Cheysson branded as
"lies** reports that France
might cancel some of its
existing arms contracts and
said 'The Arabs are luckily
not fooled by such reports."
The Minister for External
Relations who was speaking on a
radio program specified,
ver. that new contracts will
not be signed "with racist or
fascist regimes." He refused to
explain to what countries these
terms would apply.
CHEYSSON made no refer
ence to Mitterrand's broad hints
during his electoral campaign
that the supply of enriched
uranium to Iraq will be halted.
The Minister said "France's sig-
nature is sacred and we shall
honor all political and commercial
obligations. We are not going to
change everything overnight. We
are reliable partners and shall
remain so."
The Minister blamed certain
unspecified foreign countries and
"some Frenchmen who do not
realize how much thev serve
foreign interests for spreading
such lies."
Cheysson said that President
Mitterrand will send a number of
r ?rsonal representatives to all
Arab countires to inform Arab
leaders of France's policy. The
President's brother, retired Air
Force Gen. Jacques Mitterrand,
last weekend conveyed such a
message to King Khaled of Saudi
Arabia with whom he met in
Riyadh.
Cheysson said that the Presi-
dent's brother visited Saudi
\rabia in connection with the
activities of the aeronautical firm
ha heads. The company, the
state-owned Industries Aerospa
tiales. announced later today thai
it has signed a $135 millio
contract for an Arab regiona
.elecommunications satellite.
CHEYSSON'S declaration is
iart of a French attempt to reas-
iure the Arab countries that Mit-
errand's election will not
.asically affect Franco-Israeli
ies and that an expected im-
provement in relations between


\
*' **' \-v \ >
V\T
IStf
|TUK
m *"*
*L
Paris and Jerusalem will not be
undertaken at the Arabs' ex-
pense.
Cheysson himself delivered
this message to Lebanon s
Foreign Minister Fuad Butros.
The Lebanese was the first
Foreign Minister received at the
Quai d'Orsay since the new ad-
.ninistration's takeover. French
officials told the Jewish Tele
graphic Agency that Butros was
on his way back to Beirut from an
Arab League meeting in Tunis
and "the meeting just seemed
useful at this time.''
France has traditionally been
one of the main arms suppliers to
the \ra!> world. The Arabs also
have between 30 60 billion
francs $6 $9 billion) deposited
with French banks or invested in
French enterprises.
IN SPITE of Cheysson's dec-
larations and French official re
assurances to the Arab states.
Israeli circles here believe that
Franco-Israeli ties are rapidly
improving.
Mitterrand sent a personal his invitation to pay an offiri.1
visit t/ Iirnol =____. ""'
message to Israeli Prime Minis-
ter Menachem Begin accepting
visit to Israel''as soon as circus
stances will permit"
The
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Your Hosts. MICHAEL LEFKOWITZ S ALEX SMILOW
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You can save
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L June 12. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
iblishers Elect Bloom as President
DUSTON, Tex. (JTA) -
American Jewish Press
elation (AJPA), which held
h annual meeting here,
u Albert Bloom, editor of
Wsburgh Jewish Chronicle,
president for the coming
KHe succeeded Frank
dohl who left his post as
,r of the Jewish Exponent of
Ldelphia May 19 to join the
hnal Jewish Welfare Board
in the newly-created
litive staff position as direc-
f communications.
fog with Bloom as vice
ents will be Larry Hankin,
Wisconsin Jewish Chron-
Philip Scheier, Seattle Jew-
iTranscript; and Miriam
krg, publisher of the Inter-
|tain Jewish News in
I
UT officers are Morris
Omaha Jewish Press,
,rer; Vida Goldgar,
h.rn Israelite <>f Atlanta, re-
set retary; Judity
of the United Jewish
inn
lis,
r.il Record in New York City,
Isponding secretary.
ESOLITIONS adopted
.1 upon ihe Keagan Adminis-
L to withdraw the proposed
|ol \\V\('S and sophisti-
I weaponry to Saudi Arabia
I- |" I5s, condemned Syria's
|n in Lebanon, praised the
! Department's expulsion of
I presentatives, and ex-
IkI o over the at-
tempted assassination of Presi-
dent Reagan and Pope Paul II.
In recognition of the late
columnist and journalist, Ber-
nard Postal, the AJPA es-
tablished the Bernard Postal
Memorial Lecture to be an annual
event. Additionally, an award
will be presented annually to a
member publication or individual
for journalistic integrity in honor
of the AJPA's "respected
colleague" Joseph Polakoff who
retired last month as the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency's Washing-
ton bureau chief.
The AJPA Golda Meir Award
was presented to Philip Slomo-
vitz, publisher and editor of the
Jewish News of Detroit, who was
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acreage Homes Lots Apartments Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Olfice:655-7885
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA_______ RES: 5824)184
National Women's Organization seeking district
executive director with administrative, membership
and community capabilities, plus expertise in capital
fund raising. Please send resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
unable to attend the meeting.
The presentation to him was
made through a telephone call to
Detroit.
"South East Florida
Palm Beach to Miami"
Administrator-Executive Direc-
tor Synagogue, organizational,
business. Excellent Educational
and Governmental background.
(516)599-4156.
T
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123's
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee -
ABC's &123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee'
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
HOW TO
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
lagdalena Jassir
YOU
E ONLY
>NE FACE.
rHY NOT
lAKE THE
>ST OF IT
F Jolie Orlane Institut de
|Beaute turns facials into a
learning experience, as
fir experts recommend the
best treatment for your
particular skin type.
For men and women.
JAND
,N-W0MEN> SKIN CAKE
COSMETIC
"D PERFUME BOUTIQUE
funcm IHIS COUPON AND
ro^H.l.RKCEIVEAGIFT.
I OINCIANA PLAZA
832-4460
DIAL DIRECT
Does your area have Inrernarional Dialing? Then you con coll around rhe world
in almosr no rime. How? Dy dialing yourself. Wirhour Operaror assisrance. And
wirhour wairing. Here's how ro dial Haifa:
INTf tNAIIOAl ACCESS COW
COUNTRY COtX
CUT COO
011 + 972 + 4+ LOCAL numder
Dialing direct saves more rhan rime ir also saves you money Si .80, more than
19% on a 3-minure call ro Haifa placed any day during rhe week.
ALMOST DIRECT
This is rhe next besr way ro save rime if your area doesn r have Inrernarional
Dialing yer. Dial 0, and be ready ro give rhe Operaror rhe counrry ciry and local
Telephone number you wanr. Specify Srarion or Person. The fewer questions rhe
Operaror musr ask, rhe fasreryou'll connecr. On Srarion calls nor requiring special
operaror assisrance, you can ger rhe some low rates os Inrernarional Dialing.
PS Everyone can dial direcr ro Canada, rhe Caribbean, Alaska, Hawaii,
and parrs of Mexico-jusr as you dial direcr ro ernes inside rhe conrinenral U.S.
Ordering oranges or finding a friend, keep a record of rhe country and
city codes you use and use rhem ro coll rhe world-fast!____________________
COOCS FOR PWNCIPAL C(I*5 IN lWAt (972)
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Holoo 3 Tl Aviv J
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Southern Bell


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frid
'ay.Junj,
JCC Happenings
Senior News
Adult Community Education,
School Board of Palm Beach
County Several new classes
will he offered mornings at the
Jewish Community Center this
summer through Adult Com-
munity Education. School Board
of Palm Beach County. Take ad-
vantage of these outstanding
classes and instructors and enjoy
weeks of stimulation, learning,
and making new friends. There
are no fees and you may come to
as many classes as you wish,
when you can. It is a flexible pro-
gram to enable people coming
and going nn vacation to par-
ticipate
Summer Classen
Danccrcize in the Chair for
Men and Women, Monday 10
a.m.-12 noon, beginning June 15
to July 20. Participate in an en-
joyable new experience. Dan-
cercize in the chairs with delight-
ful Yoga instructor. Bea Bunze.
will enable you to reap the
benefits of flexibility, breathing
and better circulation while
sitting in your chair.
Transactional Analysis. Tues-
day. 9:30 a.m.-12 noon, begin-
ning June 16 to July 21, William
E. Watts, Instructor. Transact-
ional Analysis has returned to
the JCC!! A great communica-
tion workshop that will help you
understand your thoughts,
feelings and behavior.
Lip Reading, Wednesday.. 10
a.m.-12 noon, beginning June 17
to August 19, Darlene Kohuth,
Instructor. A most esential class
for all. Lip reading is a must for
anyone who has any kind of hear-
ing problem. Learn the skill of
hearing through seeing.
Writing Skills, Thursday, 9:30-
11:30 a.m., beginning June 18 to
August 20, Frank Bostwick, In-
structor. Enjoy expressing
yourself in writing and learning
skills you never dreamed you
had.
On-Going Speak Out -
Enjoy an afternoon of expression,
friendship and learning with
Wynn Kenton. discussion leader,
on Mondays at 1 p.m. This class
will meet on June 1. June 15.
June 22 and June 29.
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women Joe Greenberg, group
leader for the men. and Sylvia
Skolnik. group leader for the
women, will conduct a joint lively
discussion session on politics,
economics and current events on
Tuesdays. June 2. 23 and 30. at 1
p.m.
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperbar, President, invites all
those interested in public speak-
ing to join this group, which
meets on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
Dine Out Luncheon at
various restaurants will be held
once a month. For further infor-
mation call Bonnie Silverstein or
Sam Rubin at the Center. 689-
7700.
Second Tuesday Club You
are invited to attend the meeting
of the Second Tuesday Club on
the third Tuesday of the month,
June 16, at 1 p.m. Biscayne
Federal Bank of Miami will host
a light luncheon before the
program "Investing Money in
the Eighties", with Barbara
Brams, lecturer. Please contact
Sam Rubin, President, if you are
planning to attend. Registration
is a must for this special meeting.
June birthdays will be celebrated.
If you have a birthday in June,
call Jean Gross at 683-7122.
Consult the Frame Doctor. Ida
Blauner, framing consultant, will
conduct the second of two classes
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known thai! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
OTri J&f*Si
K Certified KosrieT
Mj
on June 19 at 10:30 a.m. Bring
your tired old frames for rejuve-
nation, and ask any framing
questions you wish.
Coming Events The second
Tuesday Club of the JCC pre-
sents a Twilight Dinerette Card
Party, to be held at Bagel World,
on Okeechobee Boulevard. West
Palm Beach, on Sunday, June 14,
from 4 to 8 p.m. There will be a
light dinner and cake and coffee
will be served. Donation $5.50
Make your reservations early by
calling either Sam Rubin or
Bonnie Silverstein at the Center
fi89-7700.
Dine Out at the Breakers Res-
taurant July 9. Join us for a
delightful day at the Breakers on
Plam Beach Lunch will include:
Choice of fresh fruit and cottage
cheese, or chicken salad in
tomato, fresh baked rolls, dessert
and coffee. Then spend some time
at the pool, beach, in the beauti-
ful gift shops, or people watch in
the lobby. Transportation from
the Center or Clubhouse of
Century Village is included.
Members $13; non-members $15.
Call The Center and ask for Sam
Rubin for reservations and
additional information.
Special Program Fires Can
Happen Everywhere Jerry
Catoe. fire inspector, will speak
on Wednesday, June 17, at 1 p.m.
Learn how to save your "Life" at
home or in a hotel. If you travel,
this is a must. Hotels could be
hazardous to your health.
Giant Flea Market The Cen-
ter needs anything you don't for
a Giant Flea Market which will
be held this summer at the
Center. Clothing, furniture,
working appliances, sports
equipment, furs, cars and-or
boats anything in good, clean,
salable condition will be ac-
cepted. For pick up information
call the Center and ask for Sam
Rubin. Proceeds will benefit the
Jewish Community Center's
programs.
Career Singles All actively
employed men and women ages
35-55 are cordially invited to join
this exciting group of the Jewish
Community Center Singles.
June 15,5:30-7 p.m. Meet at
Abbey Road, Congress Ave., and
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. for
Happy Hour. Meet in the gar-
dens. Buy your own drinks.
Donation $1. J
June 21, Father's Day Ten-
pis and Brunch. Meet at tennis
Court 9 a.m. at 500 Executive
Center Drive. Denny's at 11 a.m.
Okeechobee Blvd. for Brunch.
Donation $1.
June 28 Bus ride to
Seminole Village. Surprises in
store! Must have reservations in
advance by June 15. Fee: $18.
For all above events for infor-
mation and-or reservations please
call either Flo at 689-4021 or
Hank. 626 9999.
m
SENIOR NEWS
The Jewish rn
awarded by Gulfsteam ArJ
Counc.1 on Aging, and tS
ida Department of HRS ..
us to provide transport".,
the transit disadvantage^.1
as a variety of reoSSJ'
educational services.
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Don Vogel
mis
REALTOR
Residential-Condominium-lnvestment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
Palm Beach Gardens. Fl. 33410 Residence 622-4000
^SoundSational
^ The Mobile Sound Factory...
^L Private Parties, Dances. Wedding
^P ^Receptions, Bar-Bat Mitzvahs. .
Even Your Next Office Party
Lights & All The Sound You Need ... As
Loud Or As Soft As You Need Professonal D.J.
The Records You Want.. Kenny Rogers
To Benny Goodman
Call: 684-2136 West Palm Beach
Janice Berk Evenings
WASHINGTON SAVINGS PRESENTS
"Something
Special for
Father's Day5
We invite every Father to enter this special
drawing between June 15th and June 19th
at any of our convenient offices in Dade.
Broward and Palm Beach Counties
A winner will be selected at each office
so that 19 lucky Fathers will each receive
A $50 Gift Certificate
to choose Something Special"
Winners will be announced on Friday. June 191981
A service or
EOT
Gt

WASHINGTON
SAVINGS
'j** *WCiAIC*''iO***
i-----is. muiM, 'iun ucao< muxM douaii
1!]"^""'"""" **" "WO' **una up to MO.000 by on ooocy * ownw"
8aVTKlSS2?"UN,IYK* M WAW -MOW WITH n COMVWMNT Of*
wthMtomi>,och/HoiiyK>d/Ooi/Woniot*)B/(>^^ __
A CENTURY OLD TRADITION
Put a new bright taste into your brisket
ar4e Vegetable MuUnl Saw*
r) cup green beans, I" pieces,
fresh or frozen
ri cup diced celery
K cup chopped onions
ri cup cauliflower florets, fresh or frown
6 UWespoons Gulden's MusUrd
2 tablespoons Pineapple juice
Blanch all the vegetables in boiling water for 7
minutes; drain. Combine with Gulden's MusUrd
and pineapple |uice. Store in refrigerator. Serve
with cold or hot meals such as brisket, pas
trimi, corned beef, salami and bologna.
Maes approximately 2 cups.
Cook
it with
GULDEN'S"
Fnrfty MmsUtJ Samcc
W cup chopped apple
V, cup chopped pear
Vi cup chopped canned
chng peaches
ri cup raisins
(tablespoons Gulden's MusUrd
I tablespoon cling peach syrup
Blanch apples and pears In boihruj water for 5
minutes; drain. Add peaches, num. Gulden 5
Mustard and peach syrup; stir weM. Store in re
Irigerator Serve with cold or hot aO taa>*>
brisket, pastrami, corned beef. salt* and
bologna. Makes 2 cups.
n"MtMrdgoodemmgkto<*ok**tk iwr-


June 12, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
t 1M1 ..J. MWW1M TO.ACC0 CO
Ultra
Ultra low tar.
High country taste.
Above all in refreshment.
At only 5 mg

i j -
'*!
h


. '
Ul
3g
V*
jo
c'0*mfTtt.t
Mertho/Fre
>sh
ULTI
70)
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r0k
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>
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B*
>
Salem
4
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Salem
ate
;S*
*:'.j
"C
*-tfG
. \
, i
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
H^ril
5 mg "lar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av per cigarette by FTC method.
/


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frida
y.JtiKK
}
4
scenes from the 'I
Jewish Community Center
4H JPUJ Jcwish Community Day School
production of
"HELLO, DOLLY!"
starring _~
EnkaEiManMig
Meredith Conaoi
Judy Tenier
Joan Werlinsriy
MerneBurman
StephanieConsot
Scon Siivemein
Tracy Hellerer
Shay na Si "get
Meal net Lewi*
FlynnBejtiscri
MonicaKay
Gary Leaeer
Steven Kaplow
Jeffrey Sdiimeiman
Paul Tocnnet
David Miller
Stacy Par net
Simon* Singer
I lyn Phillips
Kenneth R Bolingky
Mariorielmbar Ftierdy
Ellen RosenDerg
w

In Nashville
Probe KKK Tie to Dynamite Plant
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
Jewish community
officials in Nashville, Tn.
report that law enforcement
agencies are continuing in
their efforts to find and
sunser
SP6CML
it pays to come early,
Our special early evening
menu features values on
Alaskan King crab Legs. Maine
Lobster, Poacrted Smoked
Schrod. Chilled Raw Bar
Platter, Broiled Bay Scallops,
Boston Schrod Florentine.
N.Y. Sirloin Steak, Charbrblled
Swordf ish or Salmon, and
your choice from our dally
fresh catch.
All Sunset special dinners
Include Charley s chowder,
Hot Bread, cole Slaw, and
your choice of vegetable
From $7.95 to $10.95 pet
dinner. You really got
your net's worth!
Mon-Sat 5-6 p.m.
Sun 4-6 p.m.
chciRleq's
CRQb
Fine seafood In the
Chuck Muer tradition
456 s. ocean Blvd.
i south of worm Avenue)
Palm Beach
659-1500
American Express Honored
prosecute members ot the
Ku Klux Klan involved in a
alleged attempt to plant
dynamite at a local temple.
A report by the Tennessean,
Nashville's morning newspaper,
said that meanwhile three per-
sons arested in the incident were
nembers of the Ku Klux Klan.
The newspaper said that at least
seven other members were being
sought in a conspiracy that
.ncluded plans to bomb a number
of pawn shops owned by Jews.
The Tennessean identified the
three arrested as Gladys Gir-
genti. about 50 year old, of
nearby Madison: Charles Boyers,
about 27. of Madison, and Robert
Pranz. about 35, of Nashville.
ACCORDING TO Jay Pilzer.
executive director of the Jewish
Federation of Nashville, three
men were arrested by federal au-
thorities as they drove their
pickup truck onto the property of
The Temple, a reform synagogue,
in an alleged attempt to plant a
bomb at the temple.
Pilzer. in a phone interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, said that Nashville, with
a Jewish community of about
3.700, has not had a history of
anti-Semitic incidents.
Pilzer added that it was
"actually just the opposite." and
referred to the Jewish community
as being "generally accepted."
PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMiTE CONTROL
7326700
BEANE
EXTERMINATING
COMPANY, INC.
Locally Owned and Operated
502 EAST OCEAN AVENUE
BOVNTON BEACH. FLA.
JEWISH FAMILY AMD CHILDKtNS StlVKi
fioWiol help .,ovo./ob.for ****** and con-
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Paront-child conflicts
Personal problems
'rivet. Office,;
2411
gyNfc **,!! .334M
UkfAwm ti4-it f i

La Cham ad Htttm/r$nt Fnncws
3700 South Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach. Florida 33405
Owner Host"
JACQUES GARRIGUE
(305) 8324733
Open Monday to Saturday
530 to 11 p.m.
Cocktails
Also Serving
Prix Fixt (set prict)
$12.50
CHEESE SPREAD

Today
thewe's another way
to enjoy the
Knight.
Introducing Swiss Knight Cheese Spread. Ifs
the newest way to enjoy the Knight. Swiss
Knight Cheese Spread is a wonderfully
smooth gruyere that's as oehoous as it is eco-
nomica). Spread it on everything from fruit to
bialys and savor al Ms mild, creamy flavor. And
discover that when it comes to real cheese
enjoyment, ifs always Swtes Knight time!
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY CHEESE DIVISION
100 BL00MINGDALE ROAD, WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. 10605


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SINCE 19?4
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
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M^'^<'
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ER78-14
205x14
215x14
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205x15
215x15
GR70-15
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59.70
66.86
61.21
67.43
79.63
69.49
63.03
79.85
GR78-15
225x15
230x15
79.85
64.96
FEX
2.30
2.60
2.51
2.84
3.00
2.72
2.91
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71.66
THE NEW GENERATION RADIAL
HIGH PERFORMANCE
GREATER: CORNERING, ROAD
HANDUNG, TRACTION, MILEAGE
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fOUTIAC
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GRAND PRIX '976 81
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Tax 8.80
10 9 48
3.34
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XCA LIGHT
TRUCK TIRES
SIZE
700x15
6 ply lubeless
PRICE
77.66
750x16
8 ply tube-type
800x16.5
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96.30
96.85
F.E.T.
3.04
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875x16.5
8 ply tubeless
950x16.5
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10x16.5
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BLACKWALLS
SIZE
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40.67
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P185/75B14 35.48 1.77
P195/75B14 37.09 2.01
P205/75B14 38.13 2.14
P215/75B14 39.40 2.24
P225/75B14 41.35 2.45
P205/75B15 37.90 2.13
P215/75B15 40.43 2.40
P225/75B15 42.50 2.56
P235/75B15 44.46 2.77
P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD
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i Fiberglass cord
belts for strength
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52.75
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TIRE C
.PLANTATION
381 N StatO Rd. 7 587-2*8
*'
1700 N.E 163rd St. 845-7454
* MIAMI KACH
1454 Alton Road 872-5353
wmEtngcanM south dadc
9O01 S Dbda Hwy. 867-7575
ounmmmoo*
* *>lOf MASTER CARD. VISA 20390 S C*da Hwy. 233-5241
AMERICAN EXPRESS, DMER'S CUM
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A BJ """ MATU Wfm9T MIAMI
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ft. Fiance
2604 South 4th St. 484-8020
VEROBtlACH
755 2W StrtMt 587-1174
* TAMARAC "ORLANDO
N Unrvaralty Dr. at McNab Rd 72V4700 3820 E. CotonW Or. 896-1141
KENDALL DR./HtOATE SOUARE
13872 SW 88th St 387-0128
HOMESTEAD
30100 8. Fadaral My. 247-1822
W. HOLLVWOOO
497 S Stata Rd 7 987-0450
FT. LAUOEROALE
1740 E. Sundae e*d. 483-7688
. POM PANO BEACH
3W1 N. Fadaral Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM REACH
315 South Dbc* 832-3044
* LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lafca BMA 848-2644
DEERPWLD BCACH
2266WIITliiroBNd. 427-8800
681 S Orlando Ave 845-5305
DAVTONA BCACH
907 VotuMa Ava 255-7487
"NAPLES
2066 E. TanHamlTr. 774-4443


The Jewisf
ihoP^alrnBeacTrounty
** Sabbitrimi comer
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
devoted to discussion of themei and bswos
relevont to Jewish Ufa post ond present
*""""^HS5P
A Fruitful Encounter
By RABBI
EDWARD COHN
Temple Beth Torah
Palm Beach County
When Father John Mangrum,
Rector of St. David's-in-the-Pines
Episcopal Church, was in Israel
last January as a guest of the
Jewish Federation, he met the
distinguished Lucien Harris of
Jerusalem. Mr. Harris, who
serves on the National Board of
the World Zionist Organization,
and is head of External Affairs,
befriended the good priest during
his stay in Jerusalem. They dis-
covered that not only did they
share a common bond in their
love of Zionism, but they are
Rotarians as well. Father John is
the incoming president of the
Wellington Rotary Club, and
Lucien Harris is the past District
Governor of Rotary in Israel.
When Father John learned
that his friend Lucien was
coming to America to speak for
Rotary International, he prompt-
ly invited Lucien to Wellington,
and we Jews in Wellington had
the privilege of hearing Lucien
speak at worship services.
Temple Beth Torah, a new con-
gregation without a building,
conducts worship services at St.
David's Episcopal Church.
Having arrived at the church
with each other, the rabbi and the
priest set about together
Rabbi Edward Cohn
"converting" the altar into a
bima, the church into a
synagogue. Lucien Harris warm-
ly reassured his friends this kind
of ecumenicity may be found only
in America!
Although born in England and
educated at Oxford. Mr. Harris
has lived in Israel since the 30s.
He is a chalutz. His message,
filled with stories of his early
beginnings in the Land, and in-
sights into what Israel currently
faces, left us inspired, intrigued,
and imbued with the knowledge
that Israel shall survive!
In the next several days, I had
the opportunity to hear Lucien
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
"The Jewish Listener's Digest'1
An-Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR-1340AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Tuneln to 'MOSAIC'
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsoredby
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at Ml am.
^hotiDart>araShutman>ndStwwQordoii
SUNDAY, JUNE 14 Rabbi Silver. Father Mangrum
SUNDAY, JUNE 21 PU Lindstrom
M lumHura by WwraM InMrtora
SIMWrtordigntnCamllmtott
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
1tt H. Coovtm, Ave. (N.W. 2nd Aval
Boynton Baach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Offica Mm. Mon., Tun.. Wad* Fit Thur. Sat
'?,25......_....._____ a*
MEDICARE, WORKMEN'S COUP,
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
speak as a Rotarian at our club
meeting. Here he reassured oui
group that the largest Rotar>
Club in Jerusalem is composed ol
Jews, Moslems and Christians *
all of whom work closely to-
gether, in and out of the
meetings. He explained to his
fellow Rotarians that Israel en-
joys the mixed company of a wide
variety of religious persuasions,
all of which live in compatible
freedom.
At the meeting of our Welling-
ton Ministerial Association,
Lucien brought greetings from
Protestant and Catholic leaders
of Jerusalem to their respective
clergy. With warm and friendlj
discussion we spoke frankly ol
the role of religion in Lebanon
and Syria, and in Ireland.
Lucien Harris spent several
weeks touring the United States
on behalf of Rotary In-
ternational. I am so pleased that
m in Wellington and Temple
Beth Torah had the op-
portunity to hear this charming,
eloquent man.
If the Federation had not sent
Father John to Israel, he may
never have established the per-
sonal contact with Lucien Harris
. How grateful we are to the
Federation and to my dear friend
and colleague. Father John.
Local
Synagogue
News
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
At a large gathering the
Temple of B'nai Jacob of Palm
Springe had its installation of
new-officers and trustees. The in-
stalling officer was the Deputy
Mayor of Palm Springs, Harry
Lowenkron who in his few re-
marks emphasized that a Temple
nowadays is more than a place of
worship; it is also a gathering
place of social, cultural and edu-
cational activities of the entire
Jewish community. The
| following were installed as the
new-officers and trustees: Jacob
Frant, President; Nathan
Summer, First Vice President;
Feivel Engelstein, Second Vice
President; Alexander S. Walkes
Treasurer; Eva Wahl, recording
secretary; Syde Kirshbaum
Corresponding secretary-
Trustees: Charles Baumgarten'
Julius Bricker, Sidney Fxielson
Esther Harris. Michae
Kaplowitz, Martin Kroshinsky
Julius Levine, Samuel Miller
Irving Newman, David Saslow
and Oscar Wohl. The newly
elected President, Jack Frant I
thanked the members of the con- (
gregation for giving him the*
honor to be elected as head of the '
B'nai Jacob for the fifth time.
TEMPLE ISRAEL I
Temple Israel Slater hood wj" '
, hold a Rummage Sale on
Tuesday and Wednesday, Jure
16 and 17, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m in
Schwartzberg Hall of the Tenv'e
1901 No. Flagler Drive, West
u u offerin8 selectior
of both used and "nearly new
items for family and home. These
include wearing apparel for
adults and children, household
items furniture, books, toys and
miscellaneous items.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aiiz Chalm Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services 9 am ami
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phone 499.7407
499-9229 Harry Sliver, President Dally services 8 a.m. and5(
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 1
8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 1
Saturday Torah Seminars 10:30 a.m.
Temple Bath El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432* Phone
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath 1
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with I
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 168 S. Swinton Ave., Deln
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444 I
Samuel Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272-2908) Fridi
services at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. 1
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125 Ja
Pine St., West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Cohn Presid
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 n
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3. Boaj
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn*
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1901 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411Pre
William M. Mach684-1958
j, Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone*
0339-Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch Cantor Elaine Shapiro'Sao
services, Friday. 6:30 p.m.. except June 19th, Saturday 1
a.m. Dairy Minyan at 8:16 a.m., Sunday at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anahei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684 3212 (
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Mor
Spektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Friday, 8:30 a.aU|
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday,!
a.m., 7 p.m. Mincha followed by Sholoah Seudoe.
Congregation Bath Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton BeacM
Phone 737-4622* Rabbi Avrom l_ Drazln Sabbath services, rn
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Bath Sholom
315 N. A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020
Emanuel Elsenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays j
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail 1
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd.. North""
Beach Phone:845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Sabbath aem
Friday at 8 p.m, Saturday 10 a.m
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue ,G\ Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Staler"*" j
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church. 276 Alemeida Dnva.
Springs 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant
964-0034 Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m-
days and Thursdays at 9 a.m
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone: 932-8566
Nathan Zellzer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday **>"
-RUM
5780
Rabbi
temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Congregation j
W West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33448 Phone: <***J
Sliver Cantor Benjamin Adler Sabbath ^^
Bernard _
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45
p.m.
.^ Temple Emanu-EI a.
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480 Phone: ****
Rabbi Joel Chazln Cantor David Dardashtl Sabbath **
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m
Temple Bath Bon ,
at Colony Bel Wing. 1030 Royal Palm teach Wwd-JW" ,
Beach Phone: 7934021 President eryalSch*artz
tees, Friday mghtaltTpm!


Im Beach County

iabib Back
As Mideast War Heats Up Again
. By GIL SEDAN
Iad/hughorgel
jerusalem -
_ U.S. special
Philip Habib, due
in the Middle East
Lday or Friday, left for
fcington at the end of
[week for "consulta-
," with President
an on his effort to find
kceful solution to the
p-Syrian missile crisis.
Jerusalem. meanwhile,
Minister Menachem Begin
ll'.S. Ambassador Samuel
that Israel intended to end
Iratorium on bombing raids
luthern Lebanon. Lewis
no such statement of
fcon
\RPLANES knocked out
fbatteries of Libyan-con-
d SAM-9 anti-aircraft mis-
installed at Palestinian
_ inside Lebanon just south
|irut onlv hours after Habib
Ihe Middle East last Thurs-
In his journey home.
|ii- Israeli mission came al-
I simultaneously as the Israel
government revealed officially for
the first time what it had ap-
parently known all along that
Libyan forces and Libyan mis-
siles were operating freely in
Lebanon in addition to the
"peace-keeping" forces of Syria.
Also for the first time, PLO
chief Yasir Arafat acknowledged
the presence of the Libyans.
Previously, the PLO denied that
it had Libyan forces in its ranks.
AS IF taking Habib's absence
as a signal to resume fighting,
there were reports of heavy
combat in Beirut between Chris-
tians and Moslems, with the
Syrians backing up Moslem fire.
Police said that some 300 persons
had died in the latest action.
Habib, who shuttled between
Jerusalem and Arab capitals
from May 9 to 27, stressed that
he would be back in the region in
a week and that his 18 days of
shuttle diplomacy convinced him
that none of the parties wanted
war. In a brief statement to
reporters at Ben Gurion Airport
before his departure, Habib said,
"President Reagan has asked me
to return to Washington for
consultations preparatory to mv
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEI
Jewish Funeral Director
Your Neighborhood Funeral Director
iidmg the.Fmesl in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
|W* OMala
iCi i lexli
lfKO MACK KMWANO HMD (Mill 4*-M00 M9-1M0 SM-SMI
Mltrmo MMM MIMn CMM WIM*I
4J7-5S44 WJ-7MO 7S34M0
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
Levitt ~1we
\EWTT-WWENSTEN
MEMORMLOMPB*
Serving the greater Florida area
kn the finest of Jewtoh tradition.
WEST PALM BEACH 68*6700
DELRAr* BEACH 278-7600
5411
MGnnhow
ADMJftSTRATOR
Jack Sanders Jutan Aknekta
Pre Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
continuing my mission in the
region. I will return to the region
next week."
He added, "It will be obvious
from what I have said that diplo-
matic efforts to defuse the
tensions in the area and to bring
about a peaceful solution to the
problem will continue." He
appealed for maximum restraint
by all parties to allow him to
bring his mission to a successful
conclusion.
EARLIER, Habib met with
Premier Menachem Begin to brief
him on progress to date. It was
their first meeting in several
days. Although Habib has been
in Israel since the previous week-
end, he maintained silence on the
status of his mission. Begin told
reporters after their meeting that
the diplomatic efforts to solve the
missile crisis would continue, but
so far they have borne no fruit.
The fate of Habib's mission
seemed to hang on the results of
discussions in Riyadh between
Saudi Arabian leaders and Rif Al-
Assad, brother of President
Hafez Assad of Syria. Rif was
dispatched to the Saudi capital
on an unidentified mission which
observers here interpreted as a
sign that the Syrians were still
willing to negotiate.
But there were no indications
of the outcome of his talks. The
Voice of Israel Radio reported
that the Saudis were trying, so
far without success, to convince
Syria to withdraw its SAM-6
anti-aircraft missiles from the
Beka valley in central Lebanon.
HABIB HIMSELF flew to
Riyadh to enlist Saudi help in
defusing the missile crisis, a
move that infuriated Begin at the
time. But Israeli circles appear
now to acknowledge that Saudi
Arabia wields influence in Da-
' mascus, and the U.S. apparently
placed high hopes on their suc-
cessful intervention with Presi-
dent Assad.
Observers here suggested that
Habib's recall to Washington for
"consultations" was intended in
part to remove the growing im-
pression that his mission was
stalemated or had failed
altogether, a situation that could
lead to an outbreak of hostilities
between Israel and Syria. Toward
the end of his mission, the Amer-
ican envoy had been reported
resting in Jerusalem or playing
golf at Caeseria with U.S. Am-
bassador Samuel Lewis. Begins
inability to contact him led the
Premier to publicly express an-
noyance at the lack of in-
formation.
Benjamin S. Homstein Elementary School of
The Jewish Community Day School of Palm Beach County
is currently accepting applications for enrollment for the
1981/82 SCHOOL YEAR
PRESCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
We cordially invite you to call and make
an appointment to visit our school.
Mordecai Levow
Director
.->.
Dr. Howard Kay
President
2815 North Flakier Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
A beneficiary agency of Ihe Jewiah Federation of Palm Beach County
Turks Suspend Flights to Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Turkish national airline
has announced that it is suspending its flights to Israel,
amid uncertainty whether the step is being taken for
economic or political reasons. The recently-published
timetable showed a planned increase from one to two
flights a week. Last year, the airline had a profitable pas-
senger rate on its Istanbul -to -Lod route.
THE AIRLINE says it has decided to suspend its
Israel flights for economic reasons, but some officials here
note that, in addition to its favorable income from Israel
flights, it is inaugurating flights to Libya and the Persian
Gulf.
The Jewish
Community
Has A Right
To Know:
i
2
3
4.
5.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that claim to serve those of the
Jewish faith.
THOSE SAME CHAPELS ARE NOT
JEWISH OWNED.
Even more disturbing, they do not make this
fact apparent to the Jewish community.
MENORAH CHAPELS ARE THE ONLY
JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS BETWEEN
HOLLYWOOD AND WEST PALM BEACH
AND THE OLDEST IN BROWARD COUNTY.
At Menorah Chapels, unlike the others,
serving the Jewish community is more than
a business it's a way of life.
We wanted you to know. Because at the death of a loved
one, the traditions of our faith and the concern of our
people should be genuine. It's your right, and our religion.
rf/Xfeno&h
QjapelS
Uj|j!J
742-6000
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
With locations in Sunrise, Deerf ield Beach and Margate.


HYATTPALM BEACHES
Opening Late June
"
I
630 CLEARWATER PARK ROAD
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORDA 33401 USA
305 8331234 TELEX 807229


Full Text
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