Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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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:
AA00014311:00250

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
UllUfflCll V^UIIHIICI II
A World of Hypocrites Offers Pragmatism, Not Praise
The issue is not the June 30 election in
jel. Nor is it Prime Minister Begin himself,
Dse possibilities as successful incumbent
med frankly bleak up until two months
. and who is now being accused interna-
nally of having launched his country's air
te against the Osirak nuclear reactor out-
of Baghdad to boost his reelection
[ices. As early as six weeks ago, preference
Is in Israel showed Begin and his Likud
ty catching up with the previously front-
running Shimon Peres, head of the Opposi-
tion Labor Party. Indeed, of running neck-in-
neck with him.
No. The issue is the Osirak reactor itself.
The issue is Iraq's brutally oppressive regime
under its dictator president, Saddam Hussein
al-Takriti, privately acknowledged even by
other Arab leaders to be Madman No. 2 in the
Middle East, after Libya's Col. Qaddafi. The
issue is that, among all the other Arab coun-
tries, Iraq alone failed to agree to the armi-
stice with Israel back in 1949.
The issue is that Iraq, like the stateless
Yasir Arafat and his PLO, considers itself to
be in a relentless hot war with Israel even
today, absurd though the geography of the
i area makes this as a Baghdad fantasy to rival
yet another Baghdad fantasy long revered in
i literature, Scheherezade's Thousand-and-One
Nights.
Continued on Page 4
JewI]bi Flor idliamL
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Polm Bosch County
(7- Number 13
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, June 26,1981
I Fr*) Stmchtl
Price 35 Cents
ewish Federation Holds 19th Annual Meeting
er 250 people attended the
Annual Meeting of the
i Federation of Palm Beach
In, held June 7 at the
Tiers in Palm Beach. The
ing, chaired by Bette Gil-
Ipast President of the Jewish
ration, and chairman of the
nunity Planning Committee
tied the presentation of cam-
i awards, and election and
Illation of officers and board
i for 1981-82. In addition
ars of the Women's Division
linstalled.
L. Shulman, out-going
ent gave a report on the
pphshments of the Jewish
alion during the past year.
*d the ground breaking for
pwish Home for the Aged of
I Beach County and the ac-
tion of new facilities for the
nin S. Hornstein Elemen-
ISchool of the Jewish Com-
ity Day School as two of the
I significant events of this
yea. Other highlights of the
Tincluded the record alloca-
jof two million dollars to be
) the United Jewish Appeal
this community, and the
d amount of dollars raised
pth the men's and women's
ons in this year's campaign.
|so announced that the Fed-
fcn was the recipient of a
f from the Florida Endow-
|for the Humanities for the
"g of an Oral History
t for our Jewish communi-
le concluded his remarks by
psing his appreciation to the
I. Federation staff and the
Ms of volunteers who were
H in the work of the
In Federation, during his
las President.
Dr. Richard Shugarman re-
ported that the 1981 campaign
will finish ahead of last year with
the approximate totals raised to
date approaching $3,300,000.
Anne S. Faivus, out-going
President of the Women's
Division announced that the
Women's Division had raised a
record total of $750,000 for the
1981 Jewish Federation-UJA
campaign, and also gave the
annual report of the Women's Di-
vision highlighting the many ac-
complishments of the past year,
including the first full year of
Women's Division year-round
activities. Some of these ac-
tivities included the Jewish
Women's Assembly, the estab-
lishment of the Business and
Professional Women's Group and
the Women's Forum Series.
Penny Beers chairperson of the
Women's Division Nominating
Committee, presented the
Women's Division slate of of-
ficers and the following were in-
stalled by Alan L. Shulman:
President, Cynnie List; Vice
Presidents, Carole Klein, Ruthe
Eppler, Leah Siskin, Marva Per-
rin, Renee Kessler; Secretary,
Sue Ochstein.
Presentation of
Service Award
Mr. Shulman presented the
George B. Golden Community
Service Award to Murray J.
Kern, stating "George Golden
typified the qualities of dedicated
community leadership to which
this award will pay tribute". Mr.
Kern received the award for out-
standing service to the com-
munity in his work with the
Chaplaincy Program, which he
has chaired for the past two
years.
Election of Officers
Stanley B. Brenner, Chairman
of the Nominating Committee
presented a new slate of officers
and board members for election.
The following slate was passed
unanimously: President, Jeanne
Levy; Vice Presidents, Alec En-
gelstein, Arnold J. Hoffman, Dr.
Richard Shugarman, Barbara
Shulman, Mortimer Weiss;
Secretary, Barbara Tanen;
Treasurer, Alvin Wilensky;
board members (three year term
ending June 1984), Heinze Ep-
pler, Ruthe Eppler, Miles Fiter-
man, Bette Gilbert, Phillis Gir-
ard, Henry Grossman, Nathan
Kosowski, Arnold Lamport, Elsie
Leviton. Stephen Gordon, John
jyiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii
I. Moss, H. Irwin Levy; board
members (two year terms ending
June 1983) Abe Bisgaier, Rev.
Martin Adolf, Myron Nkkman;
Board members (one year term
ending June 1982) Cynnie List.
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, spir-
itual leader of Temple Beth El in-
stalled the newly elected officers
and board members.
Norman J. Schimelman, Exec-
utive Director of the Jewish Fed-
eration presented Alan L. Shul-
man, out going President, with a
gift given on behalf of the Jewish
Federation in appreciation of his
service to the community during
the past five years as campaign
chairman and president.
Samuel Haber, honorary exec-
Continued on Page 3
MMHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIill
[Jeanne Levy was last
President of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County for
1981-82 at He 19th annual meet
If
HHHnHHRllHIIUII
| Community Mission Plans Underway |
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County is actively plan-
ning and recruiting for their Sec-
ond Annual Community Mission
to Israel this fall. "This year's
Mission will be as exciting and
stimulating as last year's,"
stated Barbara Tanen, co-chair-
man of the Missions committee.
"The itinerary has been planned
by the Overseas Programs De-
partment of the National United
Jewish Appeal and includes a
unique approach to experiencing
Israel."
The trip will cover the length
and breadth of Israel. Special in-
terest programs will include
study of the Galilee; the Negev;
Jewish Arab Relations in the
Holy Land; and Business,
Commerce and Industry in
Israel In addition, all par-
ticipants will have home hos-
pitality with Israelis, be briefed
by Israeli dignitaries and be part
of a torchlight ceremony at
Masada.
The mission will take place
October 11-21. "This is probably
the most exciting time to be in
Israel," stated Tanen, "during
the joyous holidays of Succot and
Simchat Torah. These holiday
festivities will provide an added
dimension to our trip."
The cost of the mission if $900
person (double occupancy).
This includes round-trip airfare
from New York, three meals a
day, accommodations at five star
hotels, tours, transfers and
baggage handling.
Eligibility for this mission
requires a minimum Men's gift of
$1500 to the 1982 Jewish
Federation UJA campaign
and a minimum Women's gift of
$500. Single minimum gift is
$1500 to the annual campaign.
The Public Relations Depart-
Continued on Page 3
Now...
'wish Home For The Aged Offers Opportunities jheyNeed
>r Memorials and Dedications ~
f Jewish Home for the Aged
a"n Beach County, which
fy broke ground for con-
r">j offers a range of oppor-
for memorializing loved
I and for honoring individuals
Ifamihes. Irwin H. Blonder,
* of the Home being con-
> on North Haverhill
Mear 45th Street, has an-
F*> that complete sets of
|.k5 p ans listin8 and detail-
I,. var'ous memorials and
tK)ns a'e now available.
"Pective donors and con-
tributors to the $5,000,000 build-
ing fund campaign now under
way are afforded the unique op-
portunity to select units or
specific features in the building
for dedications. Appropriate
inscriptions will mark each dedi-
cation and will remain in perpe-
tuity as an inspiration to future
generations.
Typical of the building units
available for dedications and
memorials are resident rooms,
lounges, departmental offices.
medical clinics, solariums and
dining rooms ranging from
$7,500 to $50,000. At a higher
level are several building wings
and pavilions from $100,000 to
$260,000.
A Builders' plaque listing
donors of $1,000 will be promi-
nently displayed and a special
area will honor Guardian donors
of $6,000. Gifts to the building
fund of the Home may be payable
in three to five years.
For a copy of the Memorial-
Dedications Opportunities and-or
additional information, call Mr.
Adler at 832-2120.


Tsgr?
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fridy,Jii
cBcg^SsDn [Pddfeiraiftiioan (F IPaflam DBcggMj
Anne S. Faivus (left) President of the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, presents awards to Sheila Engel-
stein (center) and Carole Klein, Associate Campaign Chairman for the
1981 Women's Division Jewish Federation-U J A campaign.
J Jewish
Federation
> of
Lm Palm Beach
On Sunday, June 7, the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County held its 19th annual
meeting at the Breakers. Palm
Beach. Bette Gilbert, past Presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County and Chair-
man of the Community Planning
Committee, chaired the meeting,
which was attended by over 250
people.
:!Hiiii
County
Anne S. Faivus (center), President of the Women's Division of t
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County presents awards to R
Bassuk (left), co-chairman of the Jewish Women's Assembly and I,
Siskin (right) Women's Division Vice President-Education. Nou
lured. Adele Simon, co-chairman of the Jewish Women's Assembli
Penny Beers, chairman < the
Women's Division nominating
committee announces the slate of
officers for the 1981-82 Women's
Division.
Stanley B. Brenner, Chairman of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's nominating com-
mittee, presents the slate of of-
ficers at the 19th annual meeting.
i:^SSBWSS:
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
*32-2120.
m&
Alan L. Shuhnan. out-going President of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, presents an award of appreciation to Anne S.
faivus, out going Women's Division President.
ss>^^
mm
Kabbi Howard J. Hlrsch, spiritual leader of Temple Beth El, West
*"*.m"faD*, *" Levy M the new President of the Jewish
.uv.-,.on of Palm Beach County.
"J¬ &Ay ,*//,<, rjf/ .fry Hotfoi "
I
The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the 1
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
U>nheH[Ung UPO" tHe 6ntire JeWi8h Community to support the capital fund drive j
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your
family name, or to pay tribute to departed loved PhM.
Suitable inscriptions will remain in perpetuity as an inspiration to
future generations.
TYPICAL UNITS AVAILABLE FOR
MEMORIAL OR DEDICATIONS
f^T'6' S50.000 each
Double Rooms (39) 25 ^ ^
Sufi? RRm8<42 L 15.000 each
Double Room Furnishings (39) 7,500 each
jingle Room Furnishings (42) 5,000 each
uuardians unnn
Builders *
WU^&#E* Wing9' **- other major unit, Pledges are
CALL 832-2120 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION.


|jy, June 26, 1981
OTonftw HSftDn ^nmrasifl M(B^m

\1
Keynote speaker for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
.^alksK^.^^HBVala^BVBaValanHalB^aVn^BlH cun"llun falm Ueach
lorman J Schimehnan (left) Executive Director of the Jewish Fed- Couty'8 annual meeting,
Lation of Palm Beach County, presents an award of appreciation to Samuel L. Haber, former Execu-
^it-going President, Alan L. Shulman. iv "*" rk.s------
I
tiye Vice Chairman of the Joint
Distribution Committee, dis-
cusses the role of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and its
efforts to help Jews around the
world.
Alan L. Shulman (left) presents the George B. Golden Community
Service Award to Muray J. Kern, Chairman of the Chaplain Aide
Corps and President-Fleet of the Jewish Family & Children's Service.
Cynnie List, President-Elect of
the Women's Division of the
oyce Newman (right) of Hollywood (Flat, representing the Council of Jew1"" 5?!2hlJM "*" B**ch
vish Federations, presents an award of recognition to Alan L. Shul- Coun*y '<* 1981-82.
an (or his work on behalf of the Jewish people.
Jewish
Federation
of
Palm Beach
County
I Went to Israel Last Year
On The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County's
Community Mission..
So Did We.
Jeanne Glasser
Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, a meaiber of the 1980-81
net of the Jewish Federation of Patan Batch Cosnty,
WaltzerwHha. award lor her rakae "
Don't You Think Its Time We All Did! I
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's Annual Community Mission
October 11-21
Ct: $900 per person double occupancy. New York, New York
includes five-star hotels, three meals per day and daily touring
Eligibility requirements: Minimum commitment to the 1982 Jewish
Ffderation-UJA Campaign
Men's Gift $1,500, Spouse's Gift $500, Singles Gift $1500
JJPend Simchat Torali in Israel I
* or Further information contact The Jewish Federation office 832-2120
ofSaperSsnday.
Annual Meeting
CaM-
Jodkh
Community
Minion Plans
Underway
Continued from Pag* 1
ment of the Jewish Federation
has produced a multimedia
presentation on the Community
Mission to Israel. This program
is available for any group or or-
ganization. Requests should be
made to Ronni Tartakow, Di-
rector of Public Relations, at 832-
2120.
9m
utive vie* president of the Joint
Distribution Committee ad-
dressed the assembly on the work
of the Joint Distribution
Committee on behalf of Jaws
around the world.
The meeting concluded with
Alan Shulman, out going presi-
dent, passing the gavel to Mrs.
Jeanne Levy, the in rrwning
president. Mrs. Levy stated that
she is looking forward to the op-
portunity of serving as president
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and is prepared to
face the challenges which lie
ahead. #


1'**
***.
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, Jun, ^ lat|
Hypocrites Offer Pragmatism,
They're Mum on Praise
Continued from Page 1
The issue is that Saddam Hussein has been in
holy pursuit of a "Moslem bomb," an atomic capa-
bility geared toward weaponry, and that he has re-
peatedly vowed to use it against Israel once he
achieves it. Israel alone.
These are the issues, no others, which are sheer
smokescreens for the spate of international hypocrisy
now attached to the attempt to punish Israel. And
the issues boll down to just one consideration: how
quickly would Iraq achieve that nuclear capability,
and how soon after that would Iraq begin dropping
atom bombs on Israel?
The hypocritical west, including the nauseously
hypocritical French who supplied Baghdad with the
Osirak reactor in the first place, pooh-pooh this con-
sideration as an unlikely possibility. Osirak, they
say, was merely a research facility without the capa-
bility of producing atomic bombs.
Observes the prestigious Wall Street Journal:
"This kind of silliness has a mysterious power to
blind most who man foreign ministries, think tanks
and editoral sanctums. Of course Iraq was building a
bomb. Of course its intended target was Israel. Of
course, given the Iraqi reputation for political nutti-
ness reaffirmed again in its starting a war with Iran,
its atom bomb would also have been a danger to al.
its neighbors. We all ought to get together and send
the Israelis a vote of thanks."
A vote of thanks?Not the hypocritical west. Tht
hypocritical west, so critically reliant upon Arab oil,
a noose created by and tightened by their own oil
cartels, now say they wanted the Israelis to gamble
their lives and their destiny and their survival on this
fairy tale assessment of Baghdad's atomic possibili-
ties. And on Baghdad's word.
But which western nation, short possibly of our
own, as shown by our self-destructive policy of re-
straint vis-a-visl a Russian nuclear presence in.
Cuba, would depend upon the word of an implacable
enemy that no atomic belligerence was intended?
It is clearly a matter of pure speculation as to
just how privately pleased other Arab capitals were
by Israel's air strike against Osirak although
there is telling evidence to suggest that such pleasure
was clear. And clear, too, in the western capitals, al-
though you'd never know it, not from their sham,
shanty calls for sanctions, condemnation, censure
hardly the vote of thanks which the Wall Street
Journal opines the Israelis deserve.
Indeed, in Washington, the moguls there, in-
cluding Secretary of Defense Caspar Weinberger,
whose well-documented ties with the Bechtel Corp.,
and that corporation's equally well-documented
business dealings with Saudi Arabia, could do no less
than show their displeasure by maneuvering a halt to
the shipment of four F-16's to Israel to let their
opposite numbers in Araby see just how punitive
they can be.
All this by-play aside, in the end, with no visible
Arab support of a peace movement in the Middle
East, as demonstrated by U.S. Envoy Philip
Habib's painful shuttle failure; with no world con-
cern for Syria's destructive campaign against the
Christian community in Lebanon, and Syria's ap-
parent plan to make Lebanon into a permanent
staging area for war against Israel; with Egypt's
growing restiveness in the face of an international
boycott of the Camp David accords led by the
cowardly supporters of the 1980 Venice Declaration
of the European Economic Community; in short,
with little or no sign of friendship anywhere, and
given Israel's growing world isolation especially from
erstwhile traditional friends among the EEC nations
there was little left but for Israel to act in her own
survival interest.
And in our own, although we will never admit it.
What would the hypocrites of the globe do but
say tsk-tsk were Israel indeed destroyed by an Iraqi
bomb? Given a new set of geopolitical facts by an
Arab victory, the world would accept them as
they have never accepted the RealpoUtik of any
Israeli victory in the past.
And so, their assessments now of Prime Min-
ister Begin are not welcome. They are simply beside
the point they and their propagandists lackeys in
the high hauls of government and in the editorial
boardrooms of the world's "free"
Arafat's Piece-of-Israel Plan
IN AN article written for The
Miami Herald, Rep. Paul Fin
dley, of Illinois, the Nc. 1 publii
relations officer these days foi
the Palestine Liberation Or
ganization in the United States
argues that "a solution to the
Palestinian problem remains the
key to a lasting Mideast peace."
Rep. Findley ought to be taken
seriously, if only because he is the
ranking Republican on the Euro-
pean and Middle Eastern Sub-
committee of the House Com-
mittee on Foreign Affairs.
Reluctantly, I say that he
ought to be taken seriously. Such
a prestigious position after all
suggests savvy. But then there is
the quid pro quo, presumably in
the name of PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat, he holds out for Israel
should the Israelis elect to come
to a rapprochement with the
Palestinian Arabs based on his
offer. It is not the venial sin of
vanity that encourages Findley
! to propose it. It is a far more
mortal offense, something like
arrogance. Or possibly sheer
cupidity.
HERE IS a sample of Fin-
dley's tomfoolery: In November,
1978, Arafat is reported to have
told Findley that the PLO would
accept an independent Pal-
estinian state "consisting of the
West Bank and Gaza, with
connecting corridor." One
should, of course, add that Arafat
would accept it for now, for
starters, as an appetizer to a
.nuch bigger feed later on.
But even Arafat's starter is
enough to cause heartburn be-
cause what a corridor would do is
clear enough. It would cut Israel
in two, among other things
making the country's defense
problems all the more complex
than they are today. In any case,
the beneficent Arafat in return
pledged the following to Findley:
The renunciation of "any and
all violent means to enlarge the
territory of that (new
Palestinian! state":
The granting of "de facto
recognition to the State of Israel.
We would live at peace with all
our neightbors."
ISN'T THAT just grand? Rep.
Findley thinks so. Never mind
that Arafat pointedly refuses de
jure recognition of Israel, which
would automatically include de
facto recognition. No, he will
commit himself only to de facto
recognition which, of course, does
not include de jure. And the
reason is clear, as Findley himself
translates the Arafat message to
us in his capacity as Arafat's ad-
vance man.
While the PLO, given these
circumstances, would renounce
all violent action against Israel in
order to enlarge the territory of a
new Palestinian state, old
scruffy, loveable Yasir nonethe-
less attaches yet another con-
dition to his de facto recognition
plan.
"I would," he is quoted by
Findley, "reserve the right, of
course, to use non-violent means,
that is to say diplomatic and
democratic means, to bring about
the eventual unification of all of
Palestine."
Of course.
ARAFAT'S appearance before
the United Nations in 1974,
garbed mainly in kefayeh and
revolver, is I think an exemplary
illustration of what he believes to
be "diplomatic and democratic
means."
But even without either of
these features of his wardrobe,
both of which are by now de
rigeuer for the well-dressed in-
ternational gentleman terrorist,
there is enought intimidation in
his reserved condition to make
Rep. Findley's piece in the
Herald a demonstration of pure
effrontery-
How can anyone take seriously
the purported Arafat quote or,
indeed, the presumable worthi-
ness of Rep. Findley 8 purpose,
which is to relay to us Arafat's
desire for "peace" with Israel,
unless in effect he means peace
based on consuming one piece at
a time?
ARAFAT, we are supposed to
be assured, "would reserve the
right'' eventually to unify "all of
Palestine. which translated
means to destroy the State of Is-
rael from within. The pure K0-.
1 j*P findley'. duSSft
ancient Arafat pap n^gJl
again and again. No wondwtE
ia.,.iyit.?>v,r *y Harper;
referred to him as "Yasir, that1.
my baby." ^'
We do not really need Ren
Findley. wrapped in the phony
cloak of:respectable journaljj
to be told what Arafat has called
for in the past: a greater "secular
Palestine" composed of Jews tod
Arabs, the "Zionist entity" called
Israel ultimately submerged, all
outside Jewish immigration
halted, finis to the national and
territorial integrity of the Jewish
state.
In short, a new Havana on the
shores of the Mediterranean and
the Red Sea, little Brezhnevs
goose-stepping all over the place,
and those opposed, oppressed
very diplomatically, very demo-
cratically as, for example, in a
gulag.
WHAT OTHER duly-consti
tutod nation in the world today,
one wonders, has such pro-
positions of national suicide so
persistently offered it and pub-
lished in the press as thoughtful
journalism in order to lay the
groundwork for a campaign
against it as intransigent if it
should refuse?
I keep in mind the New York
Times pundit, Drew Middleton,
who sold our own nation, and the
world, on the diplomatic and
democratic intentions of one,
Fidel Castro. I do not so much
condemn the Middletons and the
Findleys for their bizarre view-
points as I deplore those who
open their marketplace to their
wares.
Israel may not yet have i
workable solution to its dilemma
with the Arabs, but neither does
Findley. It is sheer hypocrisy to
criticize the Israelis for this fail-
ing at the same time that Findley
is given a glittering storefront to
display his sleazy, second-hand
merchandise as the kind of stuff
we'd better buy. Or else.
Zurich Christians Declare
Their Solidarity With Israel
GENEVA (JTA) A group of 1,800 Christians,
members of the Beth Shalom group, declared at a meeting
in Zurich their unconditional solidarity with Israel. They
agreed that Jerusalem must remain united in possession
of Israel dejure and de facto. They sent a message to the
Israel Government, extending their wishes for Israel's
peace and prosperity. The meeting was scheduled to coin-
cide with Jerusalem Day.
Renovation Begins on New Hornstein Site of Jewish
Community Day School of Palm Beach County
Plans for renovations on the
Benjamin S. Hornstein campus
of the Jewish Community Day
School have been completed and
renovation will begin im-
mediately. Architect Marvin
Szatmary of the Lawrence Group
has prepared the plans for the
renovation and the new construc-
tion of a Primary Building and a
Multi-Purpoee Building (auditor
ium-cafeteria-chapel). The exist-
ing classrooms on the site are
being made ready for the opening
of school in September.
As a result, of the publicity ac-
?JP"ying the purchase of the
">e 1981-82 school year has in-
creased considerably. New appU
cations for the Fall ahou3be
made immediately.
r7** BiJnin S. Hornstein
Campua of the JCDS has baeTa
dream for many year. .. the
chool has grown from an enroll-
ment of 30 students to an eoraO-
ment of 153 students in the 1980
81 school year. This dream will
finally become a reality when
school opens in the Fall.
When renovations are com-
plete, the new facility will have a
capacity of 200 students along
with all of the amenities *miU.
conteined campus will afford, Le.,
Science Lab, Media Center. Fine
Arta room. Athletic Facilities
which will include tennis courtt,
basketball, volleyball courts,
baseball fields, etc.
This campus has become
reality through the generosity of
frienda of the Jewish Conunuwty
Day School who have contributed
unselfishly to see this dream
come true.
Jewish Floridian
*DH.SHOCMCT
____,. CNWaiicli County
Owe*** -Our VMM- and "Faaaratton
SUZANNtSMOCHCT
TASTAK0*
Fi.uewioawo
,__.. 'ALM BCACM-BOO HATON Of FICt
..*g"-.f?aw ?*"*. aoo Raton. Ha. *11 PtiawSaMMi. M
TV*** ttonmmtt, aiw Timh Tuinwr, AMr. wa-mn; ***z7!jtilt
cniiiMtmwi Umi iMini tor iiamiMan IB Pmnrm T>fH. Olrwaor <*
aMuaowtai*'<--------
II MWiqr
(2YN.UMM.
'iMHr Or., WMt
Friday, June 26, 1981
Volume 7
Or
to AonM Ta
ichandto* ******
148IVAN6J
Number U


I Friday. June 26, 1981
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
Community Leaden Establish Temple Judea
Over 320 people participated in
I the fir91 Sabbath Service of
Temple Judea on Friday evening,
June 12. Temple Judea is the first
Reform congregation to be
established east of the Florida
Turnpike in 68 years. Through
the gracious cooperation of the
Rev. Emmanuel Bouyoucas and
the Parish Council, St.-
Catherine's Greek Orthodo*.
Church is providing their new'
social hall at 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd. as the site
for Sabbath Services, which are
being held every Friday evening
at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine has been
named spiritual leader of the new
congregation. Rabbi Levine is
currently vice president of the
Rabbinical Council of Palm
Beach County, a member of the
National UJA Rabbinic Cabinet,
and corresponding secretary of
the Institute of Creative
Judaism. He is a rabbinic leader
of the National Federation of
Temple Youth and very active its
southeastern region, SEFTY.
Officers include Barbara
Chane, president; Daniel Bakst,
Stephen Berger, Arnold Chane,
Dr. Jeffrey Faivus, WUliam
Meyer, and William Rothstein,
vice presidents; Anne Faivus,
secretary; and Jerome Skalka,
treasurer. These community
leaders joined with other active
members of Jewish organizations
to found a congregation devoted
to contemporary Jewish living
with an emphasis on adult, young
adult, and youth activities. They
plan to be continually open to
new ideas and to new leadership,
making decisions in an honest
and democratic fashion.
Temple Judea's brand of
Reform Judaism will blend the
timeless beauty of traditional
ceremonies and customs with the
finest thinking of contemporary
Jewry. Services will emphasize
congregation singing and partici-
pation and will be open to chil-
dren as well as adults every week.
Adult home "live and learn"
study groups and extensive
youth and young adult activities
and socials will begin immedi-
ately and continue throughout
the summer. Singles groups for
various ages will be part of this
program of total Jewish living,
both spiritual and recreational.
Temple Judea's religious
school under the direction of
Rabbi Levine and its principal,
Carole Hujsa, will stress Jewish
experience from biblical to con-
temporary times. Nursery
through 12th graders wUl find a
large selection of courses and in-
novative programs. Sherry Mit-
teldorf, youth director, is plan-
ning a Junior Youth Group for
grades seven and eight and a
Senior Youth Group for grades
nine through 12. Temple Judea
has already establish close rela-
tionships with South Florida Re-
form congregations as well as the
use of an outstanding retreat
center located in Indiantown.
For more. information about
Temple Judea, call the office, 965-
7778 or Helaine Kahn, member-
ship chairperson, 626-5321.
Benjamin S. Hornstein Elementary School Graduation
On Wednesday Evening, June
10 the Fifth Annual Graduation
I of the Benjamin S. Hornstein
Klementary School of the Jewish
Community Day School was held
I at Temple Emanuel in Palm
Beach. Kabbi Joel Chazin gave
iheD'VarTorah.
Bach (,Taduate was given the
opportunity to verbalize their
feelings on their own Jewish
identity. Those graduating were
Ellen Abrams, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Paul Abrams; Meredith
Conor, daughter of Ms. Judith
Consor and Mr. David Consor:
Monica Ann Kay, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Howard B. Kay;
Vlexu Kranz. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Kranz: Gary S.
Lesser, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Shepard Lesser; Ilyse J. Phillips.
daughter of Ms. Cheryl Phillips
and Mr. Stuart Phillips; Judith
G. Tenzer, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jay Tenzer; Jeffrey Alan
Tochner, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Tochner; and Joan Hilary
Werlinsky. daughter of Ms.
Barbara Werlinsky and Dr.
Marvin Werlinsky.
As Valedictorian and Salutato-
rian. Joan Werlinsky and Jeffrey
Tochner were presented with the
Hyman and Carol Roberts
Award. The Jewish War Veter-
ans Citizenship Award was pre-
sented to Judy Tenzer and the
Faculty Award to Meredith
Consor.
Dr. Howard Kay, President,
| presented the diplomas and gifts
to the graduating class and urged
the graduates, "To continue their
Judaic studies throughout life."
In his charge to the graduates,
Mordecai Levow, Director, i
expressed his hope that the grad-
uates would see this milestone as
an introduction into the vast
areas of Jewish learning rather
than an end. Mr. Levow called on
the graduates, To attend the
Midrasha in the Fall and to con-
sistently increase their awareness
of that Jewish identity of which
they all spoke so eloquently."
First American Bank
Selects Sol Silverman
Sol Silverman has been ap-
pointed to the First American
Bank of Palm Beach County
Haverhill office management
board.
The appointment was made by
J. Bain, president of the bank's
Haverhill office manag iment
board.
Silverman, a former president
of a local of the United Furniture
Workers of America and admin-
istrator of its pension and welfare
fund, will serve in an advisory
capacity to the Haverhill office
management board.
The Century Village resident is
a member of the Labor Panel of
the American Arbitration
Association and is a 1974 grad-
uate of the Cornell University
School of Labor Relations.
Sol Silverman
\Sj
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOINSINC
Buying Stiver, Qold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Cross Roads Bldg. 1897 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
Benjamin S. Hornstein 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
I *pa/siunrr |g
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
, New Campus: 6801 Parks* Avenue, Wsst Palm Beach. Florida
Riverside
Memorial Chapel Inc./ Funerel Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
683-8676
Chapels throughout South Florida
and the New York Metropolitan area.
Jf WISH fAMILY AMD CMIlDtt MS SftVfCf
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
AAantol counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Privets Offices:
241! Ofcsschsfc** Wvs.
West PsJm leech. He. 33409
Teles****: 414 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.
STATE OF
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.....


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fr>day,June28
Israel Calls F-16 Delay 'Unjustified'
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel has said that it
very much regrets the
Reagan Administration's
"unjust*' decision to sus-
pend delivery to Israel oi
four F-16 jet fighters pend-
ing a determination of
whether Israel violated
U.S. law by the use of
American-made aircraft in
its attack on Iraq's nuclear
reactor.
The mildly-worded statement
read by Foreign Ministry spokes
man Naftali Lavi was mainly a
reiteration of Israel's official ex-
planation and justification for the
raid Karlier. Deputy Defense
Minister Mordechai Zipori said
the American move was the
result of a misunderstanding and
would not lead to a crisis in re-
lations between the two coun-
tries.
ZIPORI SAID Israel had a
basic understanding of the sig-
nificance of American aid and the
limitations placed on it. But he
stressed that only the Israeli
government could define Israel's
defense needs, not any other
government, no matter how
friendly. He said Israel used the
American planes in the raid be-
cause they were the weapons
most suitable for the attack.
vvV
^V
^ "si.*- \N
V V >
istf
rvMTun i0**sx**>
*3
Lavi repeated Israel's con-
tention that it had acted in de-
fense against threats to its exist-
ence by Iraq. He noted that Iraq
has declared itself to be in a state
of war with Israel since 1948, it
was an active participant in all
Arab wars against Israel and has
continued to refuse to sign an
armistice agreement with Israel.
The statement also noted that
Iraqi leaders have time and again
expressed their enmity toward
Israel and their aggressive in-
tentions and have not restricted
or disguised their plans to use
any weapons, conventional or un-
conventional, against Israel.
ACCORDING TO the state
ment, Israel exhausted every
diplomatic means before it
decided to take military action
against Iraq's nuclear facility.
Lavi explained in that connection
that for five years Israel had tried
to persuade France not to provide
Iraq with a nuclear weapons
capability, but is representations
were in vain.
Asked by reporters why Israel
took no action during the ad-
ministration of French President
Valery Giscard d' Estaing. who
concluded the nuclear deal with
Iraq, but struck only weeks after
the election of President Francois
Mitterrand, who i* more sympa-
thetic to Israel. Lavi replied that
to wait any longer would have
meant an attack on an active nu-
clear reactor with the danger of
radioactive fall-out in the Bagh-
dad area
TEACHERS WANTED
Pre-K, Kindergarden, 1st and 2nd Grade
Sundays 9 A.M. 12 Noon
Call Ruth Levow
Temple Beth El
8334330
a*
Peres Puts Off Meeting Sadat
meeting in Egypt. Peres
telephone Sadat to explain the
reasons for his decision.
HE THANKED the Egyptian
President for the invitation and
Sadat reportedly replied that he
understood the situation and
would be just as happy to see
Peres after the elections.
Sadat, who met with Prime Before call inn Sadat, Peres met
Minister Menachim Begin at with the Egyptian Ambassador,
Ophira in Sinai, had invited the Saad Mortado, to whom he gave
oppostion leader to a similar a message for Sadat.
JERUSALEM |JTA -
Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres has postponed his meeting
with President Anwar Sadat of
Egypt until after Israel's Knesset
elections June 30 on grounds that
he did not want to involve the
Egyptian leader in Israeli
election campaign politics.
PARTr T.ME
0*0,
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AFTER 25 YEARS SERVICE IN SO. MIAMI WE HAVE
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You can save
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Available m three gnnds
K Certified Kosher


Cy, June 26, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
C INI I at"KHD* TO*CC0 CO
If you smoke
arlton lOO's because you
hink they're lowest in tan
you're in for a little shock.
C arlton claims to be lowest
in tar. And in/act, Carlton
and Now share the distinction
of being the lowest 80s Box.
And the lowest 85s Soft Pack,
regular or menthol.
But when it comes to
100s Soft Pack, regular or
menthol, you'll note in the
chart on the right that
Carlton contains more than
twice as much tar as Now!
And when it comes to
100s Box, Now is lower by Jar
than Carlton. In/act, Now Box
100s is lower than any other
100mm cigarette anywhere.
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r\
20
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NOW
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s

There's no question
about it. Now is the Ultra Low-
est Tar brand.
And if that's what you'd
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NUMBERS DON'T LIE.
NOW 100s ARE LOWER T&ANi
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SOFT PACK 100's FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.
'


Paee8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Citizenship for Wallenberg
Fr'day,JUn^
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A bill granting honorary United
States citizenship to Raoul
Wallenberg, the Swedish diplo-
mat who rescued 100,000
Hungarian Jews from the Nazis.
was recommended for approval
by two subcommittees of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee. Rep. Tom Lantos (D.,
Calif. I who sponsored the bill,
noted that this would be only the
second time Congress has
granted honorary citizenship to a
foreigner. The only other such
grant was to Winston Churchill.
The bill also calls on the Soviet
Union, which is believed to be
holding Wallenberg ever since he
was arrested by the Red Army in
Budapest in January. 1945, to
reveal Wallenberg's whereabouts
and to free him.
LANTOS, who himself was
rescued by Wallenberg when he
was 16 years old, told a joint
meeting of the Subcommittees or
Europe and the Middle East anc
Human Rights and Internationa
Organizations, that Secretary ot
State Alexander Haig has
assured him that President Rea-
gan supports the legislation.
The Administration did not
send a representative to the
hearing Instead, Richard Fair-
banks, Assistant Secretary of
State for Congressional Rela-
tions, sent a letter in which he
said the Department does not ob-
ject to the bill. But, he noted,
giving Wallenberg honorary cit-
izenship, "does not confer on the
United States any new in-
ternational legal right, duty or
privilege on which basis to con-
front the Soviets on their in-
defensible incarceration of
Wallenberg." However, he
stressed that the action "would
serve to underscore the serious-
ness in which the American
government and people view
Soviet behavior in the Wallen-
berg case.'
Fairbanks added that the U.S.
plans to "continue to express our
concern over the Wallenberg case
at every appropriate opportunity
and to continue to cooperate with
the government of Sweden, and
all other interested parties to ob-
tain a clarification of Wallen-
berg's fate."
Rep. Jack Kern (R., N.Y.) in
supporting the bill, read a letter
from Rabbi Abraham Cooper, of
the Simon Weisenthal Center for
Holocaust Sudies at Yeshiva
University of Los Angeles urging
the Foreign Affair Committee to
demand of the government full
documentation of the Wallenberg
case. Cooper charged that the
State Department and other
government agencies had only
released about 80 percent of the
documents in the case.
THE COMMITTEE also re
ceived a statement from former
Secretary of State Edmund
Muskie which outlined the back-
ground of the Wallenberg mis-
sion. Wallenberg then a young
businessman was sent to
Hungary by the Swedish govern-
ment and the request of the U.S.
War Refugee Board.
Lantos said he hoped Congress
would be able to adopt the legis-
lation by July 9, the 37th anni-
versary of Wallenberg's arrival in
Budapest. He said he has 275 co-
signers to his resolution. Sen.
Claiborne Pell (D.. R.II, who ha*
introduced a companion reso
lution in the Senate says he has
51 co-sponsors and hopes the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee can hold hearings soon.
Pell stressed that the U.S. has
an obligation to Wallenberg and
his family. "Certainly our
country owes it to Raoul Wallen-
berg to try to secure for him the
same life and liberty he brought
to so many others." he said.
ANOTHER Congressional
witness. Rep. Millicent Fenwick,
(R.. N.J.) said that Wallenberg
"was in this terrible century .
an example of a hero in the an-
cient classic mold." She said he
saw people suffer and acted
regardless of their religion.
Lantos noted that granting
Wallenberg honorary citizenship
would show posterity that the
U.S. did something to help the
victims of the Nazis. "He acted
for the conscience of our country
and now we must act for him,"
Lantos said.
While the Soviet Unin, ,
that Wallenberg d2 LSI
Prison there. LantoTLaV
Levee he s alive beca^^l
independent witnesses M
scnbedseemg a Swedish pji|
m Soviet prisons. Lam^l
scribed WallenbwergftlH
N.v5sJew8 and oihm fir
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SUCC A on premises
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Howard H. Goldstein, CLU
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Friday, June 26. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Jewish
Community
Center
of the
Palm
Beaches
2415
Okeechobee
Boulevard
689-7700
committee (ko mit i)9 n. a group
of persons appointed to attend to
some particular activity of an
organization.
JCC (j c c), n. an organization that
welcomes your support through
active committee membership.
JCC COMMITTEES
PROGRAM CABINET
PRE-SCH00L PROGRAM
KEREN ORR PRE-SCHO0L
YOUTH PROGRAMS
WOMEN'S ASSOCIATION
SENIOR ADULT ADVISORY
CAMP SHALOM SITE
ANNUAL BENEFIT CONCERT
PASSOVER SEDER
SUMMER PROGRAMS
BUDGET
PERSONNEL
MEMBERSHIP
NOMINATING
BY-LAWS
CAPITAL DEVELOPMENT
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
ANNUAL MEETING
GENERATION
TO
GENERATION
Please show your support for the
Jewish Community Center and of
the community at large by serving
on a JCC Committee. We invite you
to contact the JCC for further,
more detailed information.
&?umd&hip and
Manischewilz team up


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mttCiti HI C'351 HtUtop-ir
M
vA^t*. anam Dm.
3'. 'Ml
bEEDOT T9hT r v* w* redeem tins coupon tot tM plus Tlot
nandkng when Jubmnw as pin payment, prowing terra
ol Ihrs otler hM ten compked with by you and the con-
sumer tot one package ot sptrAed Friendship Brand dam/
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1981
?mai 10023^


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Ji'riday,June26, isgf
Organizations In The News
^.
the
ct&n
By STACI LESSER
Mazol Tov to Gail and Paul Pariser on the recent birth of a|
=new baby daughter Jessica. Grandma Dora Pariser is beaming!
|with pride as sister Jessica joins brothers Alan, Randy andl
= Benjamin and sister Stace.v. Gail and Paul you have a beautiful:
= family.
May and June are important months in the home of Tinai
|and Manny New mark. Son Stuart became a Bar Mitzvah in Mayg
|at Temple Beth F.l. June will usher in the wedding of daughter!
= Karen to Zvi Krugliak. son of Mr. and Mrs. Baruch Krugliak.f
| We know you will have continued joy from your children.
| Ruth and Bernie Goldberg believe in simcha upon simcha. i
| They just recently returned from a wonderful trip to Israel. The=
| next simcha will be celebrated with their children and the GokJ-s
|berg Family Circle at their daughter Barbara's home in Con-:
|necticut. This simcha will be their 50th Wedding Anniversary.:
I May you enjoy many more happy occasions. Our best to two*
| greats!
June is busting out all over with graduates. Our con- (
sgratulatory wishes to the many graduates including those from [
|the Benjamin S. Hornstein Elementary School of the Jewish!
= Community Day School: Ellen Abrams. Meredith Consor, =
| Monica Kay. Alexis Kranz, Gary Lesser, Ilyee Phillips. Judith \
| Tenzer, Jeffrey Tochner and Joan Werlinsky.
I... Congratulations to Debbie Engelstein for graduating with '
| High Honors from the University of Florida. The same to Alan :
| Bachracfa for having received his doctorate in Clinical Psy- '
| chology at Vanderbilt. Julie Bachracfa received her BA at I
s F. A.U.
Around the Town would like to list all our marvelous
f graduates, but we need your help. Please send me a list of your
: children and their honors so we can all share and kvell together. !
| After all we are the' People of the Book" and what greater joy is
I there than the accomplishments of our children.
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
Rishona Chapter will hold its
open meeting. Thursday. July 16
at 1 p.m. in the meeting room of
the First Federal of Delray.
Westgate. All members and new
members and friends, welcome.
Entertainment.
HADASSAH
Yovel Chapter of Hadassah is
planning a trip to St. Petersburg
on July 17-18-19. Two nights at
Quality Inn; two full American
breakfasts; buffet dinner at
Golden Apple with highly ac-
claimed production of "Mikado";
dinner at Trader Frank's; supper
at Colonial House. Transpor-
tation and all admissions $150
per person, double occupancy.
For reservations call Dorothy
Segelin and Lee Goldberg. Watch
tor bulletins for further an-
nouncements of our trips and
theatre parties
Tikvah Group of Hadassah.
West Palm Beach Chapter will
hold a supper and card party
August 11 at Bagel World. 85.75.
Call Rose Kantor or Lee Lieb-
man.
Opening meeting. Sept. 21 at
Anshei Sholem at 1:30 p.m.
Boutique at 12:30 p.m. Con-
vention report and enter-
tainment.
Liza, Marilyn Monroe and
Julie Andrews Sept. 23 at the
Marco Polo Theatre (Miami
Beach). $24.50 includes dinner
and transportation. For reserva-
tions call Louise Lipkin.
Thanksgiving weekend at the
Sea Gull Hotel. Call Laura
London for reservations.
Tired of doing the same old
thing for New Year's? Then join
Tikvah for an exciting three day
trip starting Wednesday, Dec. 30
and returning Jan. 1. Limited
reservations. Call Jeanne Raskin.
For remembrance cards and
certificates call Sophie Handman.
My >otl
The Knieht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the^world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers. 7
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do! -| --"> "f 1 /
J&ix it whispers,
66 Proof Blended Scotch Whisky, 01980 The Paddington Corp, NY *-

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
For holiday greetings call Helen
Seidowitz.
PIONEER WOMEN
Golda Meir Club, Pioneer
Women, will meet on Thursday,
July 2 at the First Federal of
Delray (at the Century Village
\\ rst'gate). There will be a spiri-
tual adoption drive. Rosalyn
Heiss is hostess for the afternoon.
All adoptive mothers and future
adoptive mothers are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
On Wednesday. Aug. 19. a
luncheon and card party will be
held at "Birds Nest Too.' Drexel
Plaza. Donation is $6. Door
prizes. Call Km her Nissen for
reservations
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Deborah Hospital Foundation
is sponsoring a Rosh Hashanah
Holiday Sept. 28 to Oct 1
Monday to Thursday at the
Konover Hotel $150 uoubie
occupancy $10 extra for
transportation.A relaxing get
together at the Lido Spa Nov 8
to 11, Sunday to Wednesday
SI25 double occupancy $10
extra for transportation, and a
Thanksgiving Holiday at the
Monmartre Hotel Nov. 26 to the
29, Thursday to Sunday $125
double occupancy $10 extra
for transportation. Call Pearl
Kolbert or Katie Green for de-
tailed information.
D3
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
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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
<
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3700 South Dixie Highway
Wwt Palm Baech, Florida 33405
Rtnturwt Fntncus
Cocktails
Owner Host
JACQUES GARRIGUE
(305) 832-4733
Open Monday to Saturday
5.30 to 11 p.m.
Also Serving
Prix Fixe (set price)
$12.50
n3Q
t* Bank
0
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Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
, 659-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Main Office
501 South Flagier Drive
West Palni Beach, Fla. 334JD1
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410 Foreat Hill Branch
1850 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Fla 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System


May. June 26,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
[ralnick Named Dicector of AJCommittee f
Iwilliam A. Gralnkk has been
ned southeast regional
ctor of the American Jewish
Umittee. The Miami Chapter
become the seat of AJC s
Lutheast Region. The appoint
mt effective July 1, was an-
anced by Bertram H. Gold, ex-
vice president of the
I organization.
utive
director of the
?ion, Gralnick
kponsil
Southeast
will be
sible for the implementa-
in of national AJC programs
I policies through AJC chap-
l 0nd units in the State of
urida He also supervises the
11V1U1.S f the Southeast Area
fjce covering Georgia.
labama. Mississippi. Ten-
gsee. North Carolina and South
irolina. He succeeds Brenda
hapiro in the office.
|AN EXPERIENCED execu-
te in management and adminis-
ttion. Gralnick joined the AJC
| January. 1975. He has become
ll-known for his work with
itholic and Protestant church
.ders throughout the South-
8t, having coordinated interre-
ous dialogues with the
holic Church, the Presbyter-
Church (U.S.) the N. C.
totist Association, and the
ek Orthodox Church. He also
unded three offshoots of the
tional Inter religious Task
prce on Soviet Jewry.
iGralnick is currently coordi-
ng the adaptation and impla-
ntation of AJC's Family Life
William A. Gralnick
Survey in Nashville, Memphis
and Knoxville. Tenn. This
pioneering research will provide
data not gathered since the
1950s and 60s.
Active in combatting anti-
Semitism, Gralnick collaborated
on two investigative series
probing the activities of the Ku
Klux Klan in the Southeast. Each
won mention in the 1981 Pulitizer
Prize judging. Gralnick also
helped prepare Nashville Tennes-
sean reporter Jerry Thompson to
infiltrate the Klan.
PRIOR TO joining AJC,
Gralnick was associated with the
Drug Liberation Program, a four-
town area drug treatment
program in Southern Connec-
ticut. He served that agency first
as management and organization
specialist, and later as project
director.
He was also deputy director of
the Committee on Training and
Employment, an anti-poverty
agency in Stamford, Conn.
Gralnick received his BS and
MA degress, in political science,
from George Washington
University. He has a Certificate
in Urban Planning and Renewal
from the University of Pitts-
burgh, and began work towards
a PhD degree at the University of
Colorado.
In Johnstown, where he lived
for several years, he was housing
consultant to the NAACP. and a
member of both the Mayor's
Advisory Committee and the
Urban Renewal Commission's
Review Committee.
IN STAMFORD, Gralnick
served as chairman of the Police
Community Relations Com-
mittee, and was an incorporator
and board member of the Oppor-
tunities Industrialization Center,
a self-help and job training
program for inner city residents.
He was a board member of At-
lanta Interfaith Broadcasting
and Yeshiva High School of At-
lanta. He is a graduate of Leader-
ship Atlanta.
He is married to the former
Ronni Ann Sherwood. They have
two sons, Justin and Marc.
m&wzimi
t aterTheta
IN RakMaical CmmtU
o< n* Palm Baa.rtiaa
Man-Thun
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Oldest Reform congregation4
in the Palm Beaches
pISIWL
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K thru 12 Grade
Fair Share Dues Plan
NO BUILDING PLEDCE
Waterfront sanctuary
Sabbath Services-Friday 8:15 P.
1901 N. Plagler Dr.
WestPalmBtach

TUNE IN TO
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An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian ofPalmBtach County
r**..
Iu**l
JCC Happenings
Senior News
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
Just a note to say "thank you"
for services available at JCC and
God bless the JCC staff for ar-
ranging services needed by many
in the West Palm Beach area.
I was in need of transportation
to keep doctor's appointments. I
phoned JCC office the service
received was prompt, courteous,
and obliging.
I want to say thank you for
myself, and for those who ap
predate the services available at
the JCC but don't take time out
to drop you a note and let you
know how they feel.
NORM A GRATHMAN
The Jewish Community
Center, Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, receives funds
from a Federal Grant. Title III of
the Older Americans Act,
awarded by Gulfstream Areawide
Council on Aging, and the
Florida Department of HRS.
enabling us to provide transpor-
tation for the transit disadvan-
tuged as well as a variety of re-
creation and educational services.
Summer Claasea
Once again the Jewish Com-
munity Center is pleased to offer
outstanding classes through the
Palm Beach County Schools
Adult Community Education
Department. Several new classes
are being offered mornings at the
.Jewish Community Center. Take
advantage 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
program to enable people coming
and going on vacation to par-
ticipate. Following is a schedule
of the classes:
K pays to come eariyi
Our special early evening
menu features values on
?!!! ?!?flCratu$.fia4ne
lobster. Poached Smoked
Schrod. Chilled Raw Bar
**"r Broiled say Scallops.
Boston schrod Florentine.
N.v. sirloin steak. Charbrolied
Swordf isn or salmon, and
your choice from our dally
fresh catch.
A" Sunset special dinners
include Charley s Chowder.
Hot Bread. Cole Slaw, and
your choice of vegetable
From $7.95 to $10.85 per
dinner. You roily get
your net's worth!
on Sat 5-6 p.m.
Sun4-p.m.
cfraRtec/s
CHQb
Fine seafood m die
Chuck Muer tradrdon
SC s. ocean Mwd.
isoutn of worm Avenue)
Palm team
659-1900
American Ixprets Monoreo
Dsncardse in the Chair for
Men and Women, Bee Bunxe,
Instructor Mondays 10 a m-
12 noon. Learn how to reap the
benefits of flexibility, breathing
and better circulation while
sitting in your chair.
Traneectionel Analysis, BU
Watta, Instructor Tuesdays
9:30 a.m.-12 noon. A great com-
munication workshop that will
help you understand your
thoughts, feelings and behavior.
Lip Reading, Darlene Kohuth.
Instructor Wednesdays 10
a.m.-12 noon. Learn the skill of
hearing through seeing.
Writing Skills, Frank Boat-
wick. Instructor Thursdays
9:30-11:30 a.m. Enjoy expressing
yourself in writing and learning
skills you never dreamed you
had.
On Going Programs
Speak Out Enjoy an after-
noon of expression, friendship
and learning with Wynn Kenton.
discussion leader, on Mondays at
1 p.m. This class will meet in July
on the 6,13.20 and 27.
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women During the summer
months Round Table Talk for
Men and Timely Topics for
Thinking Women will hold joint
lively discussion sessions on
politics, economics and current
events on Tuesdays, except for
the second Tuesday of the month.
July 14. Sylvia Skolnik. group
leader for the women, will be
away for several months.
However. Joe Greenberg,
group leader for the men, will
conduct these joint sessions.
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber, President, invites all
those interested in public speak-
ing to join this group, which
meets on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiler. health insurnnre
coordinator, will assist persons
with health insurance forms,
questions, etc. every third Thurs-
. day of the month at 2 p.m.
1 Second Tuesday Club The
Second Tuesday Club will hold
its regular meeting on Tuesday,
1 July 14, at 1 p.m. Program is to
be announced. Special celebration
for Jury birthdays and refresh-
r'menta.
Coming Events
Dins Out at the Breakers Res-
taurant July 9. Join us for a
delightful day at the Breakers on
Palm 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, the beach, in the
beautiful gift shops, or just "peo-
ple watch" in the lobby. Trans-
portation from the Center or
Clubhouse of Century Village is
included. Members $13 non-
member $15. Call the Center and
ask for Sam Rubin for reserva-
tions and additional information.
Dine Out For the month of
August we will "Dine Out" at
Ashley's Restaurant in Palm
Beach Gardens on Thursday,
August 6. Members $12 non-
members $14. For further infor-
mation and reservations, call
Sam Rubin at the Center at 689-
7700.
Center need, anything"
for our Giant FTea M*i?
hed on Sunday. jS^,,
Center from 9 a'<
wulbeheldindoo^^3^
C^1** fun3
"Mwnces, 5L
nything in good.TleTLI
condition will be acesalJnS
tioning.
working
equipment rs, c^.^-
'. dean, u
pick up infofmation-3Di
ter and ask fo, M
Proceeds will benefit the*
Community Center's propel
E! Extra! Extri!
Preview of the Fie, Muk,,,
be held on Friday, July Z
10 a.m. to 2 p.ra. ^ *
clearance will be held on M
July 27, from 10 a.m. to2pa.
Lido Spa Get-a-Wa* J
day, November 29 We
December 2.
Bus leaves the West G,,
Century Village on Sunu
November 29 for a fun filled fa
day, three-night stay at the I
Spa in Miami. Trip includesi
massage, three meals a day i_
or regular, nightly entertammelS
and fabulous company. Donu
left out!!! Make your rwenj
tions NOW. Registration mustj
accompanied by a $25 derj
which includes a $5
refundable registration
HOW TO
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
DIAL DIRECT _
^mo^^,QmhpQ^'n?nnQHIO?Ql Di"n9' Then you con CQ" <**** ** world
in olmosr no rime How? Dy dialing yourself Wirhour Operaror ossisronce And
wirhour waning. Here's how ro dial Haifa
iNiiriNAnoNAi AcasiCODf
COUNTRY COOt CITY COW
011 + 972 + 4+ LOCALNUMDER
ALMOST DIRECT
D^inX^manX0^ T* ^2* *"'' *** Inrernartonol
OperorormusrosKrLfasreryouW^
COOK fOP<>Al.CIT:j IN 8IUL(973)
65 2!!22? 57 Noawee. 65
* Hooero
51 Ho*>
3 Holon
57 Jerutoiem
Aho
AiNwton
Oorlom
(WefShevo
60 Netomo 53
4 fWhovor 54
3 fclAviv .1
7 Tfcena Jy-
Southern Bel


r,Jun26, WW
The Jewish mortiUm of Palm beach Cbunty
ftsjttl
uers double occupancy
[including gratuities Single
for members is S144, In-
r gratuities. Non-members
i $10 more per person. Bus
ortation fee will be an-
in the fall. For reeerva-
' 8nd further information,
am Rubin at the Center at
700.
Career Singles
brking singles ages 35 to 55
are invited to Join this active
group for a Bus Trip to Seminole
Village on June 28. Surprise in
store! The trip coats $18. Reser-
vations for this trip must be
made in advance.
For information or reser-
vations call Flo at 689-4021,
Hank at 626-9999 or the Jewish
Community Center at 689-7700.
> t-;
*
Abrams, Chairperson of the Women's Association of the
I Community Center (left) and Marcy Fine, Program Chairper-
shown busily preparing lunch for 65 women who attended the
[Annual Women's Day sponsored by the Women's Association of
lewish Community Center, held Sunday, May 17th at Camp

of the women who attended the First Annual Women's Day
ored by the Jewish Community Center are shown enjoying the
i entitled "Legal Rights for Women" which was led by Barbara
riente (right front) and Arlyne Gordon Warahall (left front). The
[took place Sunday, May 17th at Camp Shalom.
V h'0 i -
^^Hf'
wtHSr
I Sandals, R.N. led the eesaion entitled "Good Nutrition for the
"y m the 80s" at the First Annual Women's Day aponaored by
f JJJ| Community Center Sunday, May 17th which waa held at
TEMPLE ISRAEL
ONTHE LAKE
The Only Reform Congregation
In the Palm Beaches
Affiliated with the U.A.H,C.
(Union of American Hebrew Congregation)
SABBATH SERVICES FRIDAY fc00 P.M.
Oneg Shabbat After Services
Newcomers Welcome
NoIoh.c KMembw^"P Invited Fair Share Does Plan
BKch001 Sisterhood
BS'P.. Man's Club
*BducMon Judaic Programs
1901 N. Fi.gi.r Drfve, West Palm Beach
B334422
Waleska Gets Woldheim's HimselfAs Usual;
Invite to Israel Taking Partial Stand Again
GENEVA (JTA) Before
leaving Geneva on his way back
toi Poland, Lech Waleska, the
Solidarity leader, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he had
received from the Histadrut
delegate to the International
Labor Conference an invitation to
visit Israel. He added, "I was
happy to receive this invitation,
but right now I have a lot of work
to do at home and cannot travel
to Israel but at a later date I shall
do so."
HE ALSO SAID that he had
had a long meeting with U.S.
Labor Secretary Raymond
Dovovan, who had invited him to
the U.S. This visit also will have
to wait some time, Waleska said.
He also said, "I am for coopera-
tion with the trade union in
Israel."
He also declared that he
favored a collaboration between
Poland, Israel and the United
States.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Israel has ex-
pressed "profound regret" over Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim's statement condemning the Israeli operation
against Iraq's nuclear reactor.
In a statement issued here by Yehuda Blum, Israel's
Ambassador to the United Nations, Israel said that "the
Secretary General has once again seen fit to arbitrarily
prejudge a matter of extreme complexity."
In fact, Blum noted, Waldheim attended the summit
of the Islamic conference held in Taif this January "in full
knowledge that that call would be repeated and endorsed
by those participating."
BLUM CHARGED that Waldheim "has again ex-
ceeded the limits of his office as the chief administrative
officer of an organization in which states representing a
diversity of interests are members. Thus he has given up
any semblance of the impartiality required by his office."
Blum recalled in his statement that Waldheim failed
to condemn the Iraqi invasion of Iran last year and did
not denounce "the repeated calls for jihad (holy war)
against Israel made by Saudi Arabia and other Arab and
non-Arab members of the United Nations."
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'age.
TheJewishFloridian of Palm Beach County
* BaWrimcal ^mtt
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
devotee to tiscestiea of rbeetei ene1 twee.
relevant to Jewish lift pait end present
God Does Not Take
A Summer Vacation
By RABBI
JOEL L. LEVINE
Temple Judea
A great poet, overwhelmed by
the beauty the world, wrote:
"Where shall I find God. whose
glory fills all space?'' His
question is indeed a statement.
God's glory and presence is
everywhere, from the remotest
star to the human heart.
During the summer months,
we have a wonderful opportunity
to find God. The days are longer
and the unique beauty of our
environment here in Florida can
be more readily appreciated. For
those of us who choose to remain
here this summer, we cannot help
but notice how quiet the streets
are, how uncrowded the beaches
have become. We can marvel at
the sunrise and sunset, the mag-
nificent cloud formations, the
calm ocean with its varying
shades of color.
As we find God, as we gain a
greater and more lasting ap-
preciation of God's gifts, the'
summer becomes a perfect time
for spiritual renewal. Living in
such a magnificent setting, we do
not have to wait until Rosh
Has ha nan to begin our plan for
personal enhancement and
improvement. Think of the sum-
mer months as a spiritual
prelude, a time when we can once
again communicate more ef-
fectively with our own desires
and needs as well as those of our
loved ones.
In many parts of our country,
synagogues operate on a cur-
tailed summer schedule. The
Rabbi Joel L. Levine
environment does not seem
conducive to large attendance
and participation. Active syna-
gogue members flee away from
the intense heat to their summer
cottages. Jewish life seems to
come to a standstill.
However, if you examine parts
of the country where the weather
is indeed pleasant, where the en-
vironment is inviting, many
synagogues are now providing
stimulating summer schedules of
creative services, study groups
with the rabbi, and relaxing
socials.
In Florida, there is another
dimension to this summer pro-
gram of renewal. Hundreds of
families are moving here from
various parts of the country.
These newcomers are looking
forward to a new life. One of the
greatest values of Judaism is
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
'53V, N. Congress Avi IN W 2nd Avs.l
Boynton Beach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mrs Mon., Tun, Wad Fri. Thurs ft Sat
"" M2
MEDICARE, WORKMEN'S COMP,
AMOMCeTINSURArKESIMCUIDECMIRCTRACTIC
" hachnasat orecheem"
welcoming guests. A warm smile,
a friendly hello, an invitation to
coffee or tea, an offer to help,
these are ways to make strangers
feel at home in their new homes.
K\en more important, invite
newcomers to worship with you
in the synagogue of your choice.
The Sabbath is a very special
time lo enjoy an early dinner with
friends and new friends followed
by prayers of thanksgiving to
ilixi for his graciousness in
giving us the gift of a truly in-
spirational environment as our
home.
As vice president of the Rabbi-
nical Council of Palm Beach
County. I am proud of my
colleages, the outstanding rabbis
of our community, who are here
to help all of us find God while we
renew our love of Judaism. Visit
one of our synagogues. During
the Oneg Shabbat. introduce
yourself to the rabbi. Discover
what the synagogue truly has to
offer. More important than this,
offer your talents to the syna-
gogue. In the words of Abraham
Isaac Kook. the great chief rabbi
of Palestine, legal authority,
poet, and mystic: "enable me to
pray before Thee with gladness of
heart, to pursue Thy command-
ments and Thy Torah in the joy
of holiness."
Jewish Life Topics
For Speakers Bureau
A new speakers' bureau formed
by Menorah Chapels of Sunrise,
Margate and Deerfield Beach
offers area religious and civic or-
ganizations lectures on all
aspects of Jewish life at no
charge.
Topics available include "The
Jewish Community Can it
Survive?" "Jewish Humor,"
"Beating Inflation," and "Com-
parative Judaism," a program
which examines the customs of
Jewish communities in Europe.
Africa and Asia.
Approximately three weeks'
notice is required to arrange a
presentation for a group. Speak-
ers are members of the Menorah
Chapels staff, such as Oscar
Goldstein, a B'nai B'rith profes-
sional for over 30 years.
To request a presentation, call
Jack Polinsky at the Menorah
Chapel.
RICHARD E. KOWALSKY, M.D., P.A.
NORMAN S. COHEN, M.D.
Announce the opening of an office in Delray Beach ,*
for the practice of
OBSTETRICS-GYNECOLOGY and INFERTILITY
i 909 Palm Trail
Suite 202
Delray Beach, Fla. 33444
(305) 278-4442/278-4448
By Appointment Only
90Quu o Genz Plaza
-wa w. camino Gardens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Fla. 33432
(305)392-4477
By Appointment Onlyl
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Altz Chaim Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath services 9 a m
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 499.7am
499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daily services 8 am and 5 o
Saturdays and Holidays 9a.m.
and 5 Dm,
Reform
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 833-
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Richard G. Shugai
man. President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sabbath Ser-
vices, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone 391-
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath ser-
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rabbi
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave. Delra.i
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444. RaD(>
Samuel Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272 2908) Friday
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. and
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mailing address 1125 Jack
Pine St.. West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Conn President
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine Barbara Chane, President 1407 14th Lane,
Lake Worth, Fl. 33463 Phone 985-7778 Services Friday evenings
at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social
Hall 4000 Washington Rd. at Southern Blvd.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 mm
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boa]
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. 33411 President:
William M. Mach*684-1958
, Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone:833-
0339 Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath
services, Friday, 6:30 p.m., except June 19th, Saturday at Ml]
a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m.. Sunday at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Office '
hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Scbectman Cantor Mordecai
Spektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Friday. 8:30 a.m.. 5
p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday, 8:30
a.m.. 7 p.m. Mincha followed by Sholoeh Seudoa.
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach*
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L Drazln Sabbath services, Friday
8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 Raw
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays w
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth David
at Westminister Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Trail, Pi
Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North P*M
Beach Phone:846-1134 Rabbi William Marder Sabbath service*,
Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Belle Qlade 33430 Cantor Jack Statem*
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.nv
Temole B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Preabyterian Church. 276 Alawairii Drive, hj"
Springs 33461 Tempte B nai Jacob. Pr.eirl.nl Jacob Frant rW
964-0034 Sabbath service*. Friday at 8 pm. Saturday at 9 ajn-M*
days and Thursdays at a.m.
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue^Boca^rUtc^SiS^Phone: 932-6566]*
NathanZellzer Sabbath services, Friday 8:18p.m. Saturday*
nlT9*9 Em#tn ol ** y Hsbfsw Cotigreflstlon
Rebbl Barnard Silver Cantor Bemamtn Adier Sabbath senrW*
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyana at 8:45 a.m am
p.m.
10ft Temple Emanu-EI ,_,
l90 *orm Coun,y Road. Palm Beach 33480 Phone: 632-OS*
Rabbi Joel Chazln Cantor David Dardaehtl Sabbath service*.
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
at Colony Building, 1030 Royal Palm Beach Blvd.. l*>,,lhpL.
Beach Phone: 7936021 President Bryan Schwartz Sabbatn
vices. Friday night at 8 p.m.


^Friday, June 26. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Bonds Exceeds Goal
Dr. Richard G. Shugarman,
[chairman of the Palm Beach
[County Committee for State of
IIsrael Bonds, announced today
[that the 1980-81 campaign had
[exceeded S10.5 million in sales,
[proceeds from State of Israel
I Bonds remain in the United
[states where they are used to
[purchase tools and equipment
[which is sent to Israel for indus-
trial and agricultural develop-
Imenl.
The unprecedented goal of
|$10.5 million in sales exceeds the
|$9 million goal that was set for
|lhis year.
"We are grateful to thousands
In! men and women throughout
[the county who have volunteered
land worked on the campaign,"
said Dr. Shugarman. "From
llloca Raton to Jupiter-Tequesta,
there have been hundreds of com-
mittees which have met regularly
to tell and sell the Israel Bond
story."
Among the projects for which
Israel Bond funds are used are
the recently started
Mediterranean-Dead Sea Canal,
railroads, airports, cement pro-
duction; energy needs, telecom-
munications, oil exploration,
roads and water pipelines.
Shown here at a victory cele-
bration at which Miss Roberta
Peter*, star of the Metropolitan
Opera Co. attended and
congratulated the local commit-
tee. Shown (from left to right) are
the hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Lesher, (Mr. Lesher is associate
chairman of the campaign);
Koberta Peters and her husband,
Bert Fields; Mrs. Richard G.
Shugarman and Dr. Shugarman.
THE SEASONS NEVER OVER FOR ISRAEL BONDS Tax attorneys, accountants and other per-
sons interested in pension funds and other retirement funds met recently to learn about the Variable Rate
Issue Bond issued by the State of Israel at a seminar conducted by Joel Reinstein, Fort Lauderdale tax
attorney and nationally known Israel Bond leader. The Variable Rate Issue Bond pays almost the prime
rate of interest and is available only to pension funds and retirement funds. Shown (left to right) stand-
ing: Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, Palm Beach County Chairman; Stanley Brenner, Howard Weiner,
Sondra Elliot, Business Development & Public Relations Representative of the First American Bank,
Barbara Sommers, Harold Moncbek and Stanley Lustig. Seated: Richard Rampell, Joel Reinstein, Mar-
shall Brass, Arnold Lampert and Joseph P. Mandelbaum.
Jewish Archives
Adds New Poster
The American Jewish Archives
announces the addition of a new
poster to its multicolor series on
the American Jewish experience.
To commemorate the cen-
tenary of the East European
Jewish immigrant in America,
the Archives has created a post
on Abraham Cahan (1860-1951),
who came to the United States
from Lithuania in 1882, and
became a major influence in the
Jewish immigrant community as
editor-in-chief of New York's
laigest Yiddish daily, the For-
verts, and as an advocate of
| Americanization.
The following posters are
[already available in the series on
Immigrants from Eastern
Hillel Board
Names Officers
The Broward-Palm Beach
| B nai B'rith Hillel advisory board
recently installed a new slate of
I officers, including Phil Solomon,
president and Oscar Goldstein,
| vice president.
The advisory board aids Hillel
groups on college campuses in
providing a source of information
lM spiritual support for stu-
dents of the Jewish faith. The
IBroward-Palm Beach board is
one of only two in the state and is
responsible for advising colleges
I throughout Florida.
lv^r^lomon lives in Tamarac.
Id 1 'ds,tein- a Bnai B'rith
[Professional for over 30 years and
I urrently public relations director
|Wac0rah Chapel8' Uve8 in
iRwS offlfer named were; Al
IvX *Vf Lwrierdale Lakes,
|rlJl.Went: Harrv Pmsackof
|&d'felViP'ide.it; Hilda
p,2rn ?{ T*n>arac, vice
achenh lreas"rer; Milton Kir-
-^.wg of Tamarac, auditor;
, 'red Elder of Deerfield
fSs CM^Pndin "cretary;
Europe: Jewish Immigrants
Arrive in New York Harbor; The
Sweatshop and A Busy Street On
The Old East Side.
The above mentioned posters
are available without charge for
display by all schools, libraries,
congregations, and organizations
interested in American Jewish
history. Requests from these
groups must be made on offical
stationery bearing the organiza-
tion's name and address. Indi-
viduals may request these
posters at a cost.
I nquiries concerning the entire
poster series should be addressed
to Ms. Wanda He is. American
Jewish Archives, 3101 Clifton
Avenue. Cincinnati, Ohio 45220.
JEWISH
BESTSELLER LIST
Based on a random sampling of
Jewish bookstores in various
cities across the United States,
The National Jewish Monthly
has selected the following as the
best-selling recently-published
books of Jewish interest.
HARDCOVER
Badenheim 1939.
Aharon Applefeld (David R.
Godine.)
The Complete Passover Cook-
book.
Frances Av Rutik. (Jonathan
David.)
Self Portrait of a Hero.
Yonathan Natanyahu (Random
House.)
The Terrible Secret.
Walter Laqueur. (Little, Brown.)
Testament
Elie Wiesel. '*Jin>on and
Schuster' ALSO
Four Days
Gloria Goldreich.
Brace, Javanovich.)
League Elects Lunders
The Florida Council of Wom-
en's League for Israel, comprised
of chapters from Miami Beach to
Palm Beach, held election of
officers. Muriel Lunden, of
Woodlands in Fort Lauderdale,
was elected Council Chairman.
Mrs. Lunden has been a member
of WLI for 27 years, was chapter
chairman of the Stuyvesant
Chapter in New York City, and
was founder and chapter chair-
man of the Woodlands Chapter in
1975.
Elected to serve with her were
Celia Engelmeyer, Faye Rosen-
stein, and Florence Strier as vice
presidents, and Janice Zeitlin,
recording secretary. A formal
outline of the group's functions
and activities was presented by
Regina Wermiel.
National Board of Governors
members in Florida include
Muriel Lunden, Bertha Mindich,
Beatrice Berlin, Frances G. Res-
nick, Delia Slater, Annette Kay,
Faye Rosenstein, Henny Sofer,
Celia Engelmeyer, and Florence
Strier. Betty Dreier is National
Honorary Vice President.
A meeting of the executive
committee, consisting of officers
and Board of Governors members
will be held June 12, 10 a.m. in
the home of Muriel Lunden.
(Harcourt,
Come Pour the Wine
Cynthia Freeman. (Arbor.)
Joshua Then and Now
Mord wai Richler. (Alfred A.
Knopf.)
Over and Above
Laura Z. Hobson. (Doubleday.)
The House on Prague Street
liana Demetz. (St. Martin's
Press.)
All books available at Temple
Israel Community Library, 1901
North Flagler Dr., West Palm
Beach.
The Jewish
Community
Has A Right
lb Know:
Announcing
-.PHILIP WEINSTEI
\V\JM Jewish Funeral Director
_jj ^m Your Neighborhood Funeral Director
Providing the. Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
01** O** I*'**"' &"'" *''
NWtNOMMM
41-4111
OCA IMOM I
3*5-1*00 5*5-55*1
coat wmist
71.7340 7S*e*0
427-S444
IN COOPERATION WITH KWAEEW FUNERAL HOMES
IEVITT
taNSTHN
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
the greater Florida area
in the finest of Je**sh tradition.
WEST rr\LM BEACH 68*8700
DEUW BEACH 278-7600
5411 OkeedwbeeBouhMfd
MGrushow
AOmrtSTRATOR
Jack Sanders
JuKan Almeida
Pre-Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
1.
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 pur
people should be genuine. It's your right, and our religion.
CljapelS
742-6000
Dade, 945-3939.
Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
With locations in Sunrise, Deerfield Beach and Margate.


THE
RRACE
Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner
in a lush garden setting under
the terrace skylight.
OF fW
Serving dinner in the cool recesses
of a fountained court... specialty items
. and the finest Florida seafoods.
Chukfc
Tucked between the Terrace and
Cafe Palmiers, this sophisticated lounge
fields the perfect match: cocktails and
entertainment.
HYAH0PALM BEACHES
630 Clearwater Park Road
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401 U.S.A.
(305) 833-1234 TELEX 807229


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