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:
AA00014311:00255

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
ewis.
.ndliaLO.
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Bench County
17 Number 18
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, September 4,1981
B fnd S/">cht
Price 35 Cents.
tow is Haig Doing?
Like Anyone Else, He Waits on Line to See President
I Report by David Friedman
ISHINGTON One
most unusual de vel-
dts in the first six
fs of the Reagan Ad-
tration has been the
ktion that Secretary
Ete Alexander Haig is
Erongest supporter of
within the Adminis-
, except for Presi-
teagan himself.
(belief has always been in
Igton that the State De-
fni is pro-Arab or at least
an "even-handed" ap-
This has been true not
fence the creation of the
Stale but goes back to
l's enunciation of the Bal-
four Declaration when State De-
partment officials sought to keep
President Wilson from giving his
support to a Jewish homeland.
SECRETARIES of State up to
now have echoed the views of
their Department. The
professional foreign service
officers at the State Department
still share these views. But Haig
and some of the people he has ap-
pointed around him do not.
What makes supporters of
Israel look toward Haig as an ally
is the view that the anti-Israeli
policy in this Administration is
being pressed by the Pentagon,
particularly Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger, Haig's chief
rival in the Administration for
controlling the shaping of foreign
policy.
Hoffberger to Lead
Mission Delegation
\\d C. Hoffberger, Chair-
' the United Israel Appeal,
bcI a delegation of 200 peo-
ho have accepted nomi-
by 47 U.S. communities
ibers and alternates to the
Jewish Agency Assembly.
iition, Mr. Hoffberger is
jig the session on Project
B
M Fisher, Chairman of
loanl of Governors of the
\gency will make a major
| e joint session of the
i n e and the Jewish
^ \ mbly.
nda foi the Assomby
F .. dt the 19K1-H2 bud-
| .; major programatic
income and fund-
\1 mi-plenums on each
department will re-
lend contingency financial
I in case of shortfall or extra
liability.
oject Renewal discussions
How the presentation of a
ehensive report on the
Bt implementation. Mem-
bers of the Assembly will deliber-
ate on emerging problems; in-
adequate cash flow, im-
plementation pace, un-
dercommitments, and the
twinning process, there will also
be meetings with various local
(Israeli) leaders.
Interim reports will be pre-
sented by the Board of-Governors
Commissions on Education.
Immigration, Goals and Ob-
jectives, Governance. Manage-
ment and Finances and Fiscal
Policy. The Assembly Members
will lie asked to react to the
direction being taken in
resi ructuring the Agency.
The report of the Nominating
Committee will then be followed
by elections of the Chairman,
Treasurer and certain Members
of the Board of Governors.
Representing the Palm Beach
County community as UIA
designee members are: H. Irwin
Levy, Mrs. Jeanne Levy, Alan
Shulman and alternates are: Mrs.
Norman Schimelman and Mrs.
Alan Shulman.
Writing in the New Republic
recently, Morton Kondrake, the
weekly's White House reporter,
said that some see Weinberger as
part of the "Bechtel oil group"
which they consider "further to
the Arabist side than the tradi-
tional State Department
Arabists." Weinberger was vice
president of Bechtel, the
California-based firm which is
building billions of dollars worth
of projects in Saudi Arabia.
During the Presidential cam-
paign last year, some supporters
of Israel expressed concern about
the presence in Reagan's inner
circle of such people as Wein-
berger and George Shultz, Bech-
tel's vice chairman.
WHEN THIS question was
raised before a Jewish audience in
New York, Edwin Meese, now the
President's Counselor, said that
Reagan had supported Israel
when still an actor and before he
entered politics, and the people
he appointed would have to sup-
port his policies. Shultz was not
named Secretary of State, as ex-
pected. But Weinberger, a close
California friend of the new
President, did get a Cabinet post.
A third Administration official
who should be mentioned is
Richard Allen, the President's
National Security Adviser. Allen,
who entered office as a strong
supporter of Israel, reportedly
has little influence. He no longer
briefs the President daily but
provides a written briefing and
waits at the door of the Oval
Office for five minutes in case
Reagan has any questions.
Consider how far this is from
his predecessors, Henry Kissin-
ger and Zbigniew Brzezinski, who
spent time alone with the Presi-
dent each morning.
AS FOR THE President him-
self, one doesn't have to be a sup-
porter of Reagan to admit that he
is pro-Israel. At his press confer-
ence after Israel's raid or the
Iraqi nuclear reactor, Reagan all
but endorsed the Israeli action,
even though he admitted his Ad-
ministration had condemned it.
When Weinberger and Deputy
Secretary of State William Clark
criticized Israeli Premier Begin in
harsh tarms fnr the raid on the
Palestinian terrorist headquar-
ters in Beirut, the White House
repudiated them the next day.
But Reagan does not have the
grasp of foreign policy that he
has demonstrated on domestic
issues. And Haig does not have
the ability to see the President at
will but must make an appoint-
ment as do other Cabinet
members.
The only ones who can see the
President unannounced are
Meese, Chief of Staff James
Continued on Page 3
Secretary Haig
Talks Out If
PLO Present,
Begin Warns
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier Menachem Begin
told a 30th anniversary Israel Bond Organization confer-
ence that Israel would not attend talks on the West Bank
autonomy if the Palestine Liberation Organization was
included in the negotiations.
Addressing the final festive dinner of the conference,
he told the 600 delegates from the United States, Canada
and Western Europe, "If that murderous, neo-Nazi or-
ganization" is included in the autonomy talks, "the chair
reserved for Israel will be empty."
BEGIN SAID he rejected Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's proposal that the United States recognize the
PLO, despite his feelings for "my dear friend Anwar." He
added in Yiddish: "Let them talk among themselves."
Referring to the downing of two Libyan aircraft by
American Navy jets about 60 miles from the Libyan coast
after being fired on by one of the Libyan aircraft, Begin
said it had been an act of self-defense, as had been Israel's
raids on the nuclear reactor near Baghdad last June and
the terrorist installation in Beirut last month.
Midrasha Opens Fall Term September 14
The schedule of classes for the
Fall Term of the Midrasha
Judaica High School has been
announced and registration is
taking place from now until Sept.
14. Dr. Paul Klein, chairperson of
the Midrasha Committee states.
"We are pleased that our quality
program open to all Jewish teen-
agers in grades nine through
twelve is offering a selection of
courses more comprehensive and
varied than ever before. We want
the Midrasha to serve as a com-
munity meeting place where our
Jewish Teens can study their
heritage in an atmosphere of aca-
demic excellence."
The school, which is sponsored
by the Jewish Federation, the
Jewish Community Day School
and a number of local synagogues
meets on Monday evenings from
1 to 9:30 p.m. at various syna-
gogues. Classes begin on Sept.
14, and the location will be an-
nounced shortly. The school
. offers Hebrew language and Jew-
ish studies, with a choice of three
subjects for each ten-week term.
Dr. Haviva Langenauer, Director
of the Midrasha stated, "The
course electives for the Fall term
are outstanding, and the result of
intensive planning on the part of
representatives from the Jewish
Community Day School, Temple
Beth David, Temple Beth El, and
Temple Israel. Our motto for the
school is, 'Make Secondary
Education Primary,' and we urge
that students continue their Jew-
ish education in this high quality
school program."
The Judaic Studies de-
partment will offer a history
course called, "Ten Happenings
in Modem Jewish History." The
class, using a textbook written
by Abba Eban, wfll explore ten
major events in Jewish history
since 1776. Mr. Henry Desmon is
the instructor. An additional
elective will be taught by Mr.
Mordecai Levow, Director of the
Jewish Community Day School.
The course is called, "A Time to
Be Bora: A Time to Die," and
students in this discussion class
will compare the Jewish heritage
with the rites of other cultures in
customs of death, burial and
mourning.
During the second period, stu-
dents will have a choice of study-
ing "The Jewish Woman in His-
tory" or "Understanding
Judaism." The role of women in
the Jewish world from Biblical
and Talmudic times to the
protest literature of "woman's
lib" wfll be explored in the first of
these courses. Ma. Paula Kass,
Director of Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation will be the
instructor. "Understanding
Judaism," taught by Dr. William
Poel, will deal with ideas of what
is basic to Judaism. 'Can one be a
good Jew and not believe in
God?' and 'How does Judaism
differ from Christianity, Ethical
Humanism, and other doctrines?'
will be some of the questions to
be discussed.
A choice of two courses is
offered for the third period. An
elective in Jewish Drama which
will focus on Paddy Chayefaky's
play, The Tenth Man will provide
an in-depth probe of Jewish
humor, philosophy and
mysticism. Mrs. Peggy Leznoff,
instructor for this course will
compare this work with other
Jewish literature with related
themes. A, course in Talmud and
Contemporary Law will be
CoatfaraedoaPssjeS .


Page 2
The Jewish Flondian of Palm Beach County
Prid*y. Septan
Those Were the Days' Oral History Project News
"WANTED!" Jewish people
over sixty-five who would like to
get to know each other." This
was the opening line of an ad-
vertisement placed in a West
Palm Beach newspaper in 1961.
It's had to believe that just 20
years ago. a friendly Jewish
elderly man found it so difficult
to find other Jews to talk to. that
his daughter, Evelyn Blum came
up with the plan of actually ad-
vertising for the friends her
father sought.
Henry and Evelyn Blum, and
Evelyn's parents, Charles and
Naomi Greene lived in Belle
Glade for a few years before mov-
ing to West Palm Beach to find a
more intensive Jewish environ-
ment for Henry and Evelyn's
children. Charles Greene was
retired and had the leisure time to
enjoy Florida's good weather and
beaches. He was also gregarious,
and wanted very much to find
people to pass the time with dur-
ing the day. "Where are the Jew-
ish people in this town?" he
asked his daughter Evelyn, and
her response was to help him find
the friends he wanted through
the local newspaper.
One hundred-twenty-five peo-
ple came to Evelyn's home in re-
sponse to that ad. She an-
ticipated a large turnout, and to
prepare, she had removed all the
furniture from her largest rooms
and put in long tables to ac-
commodate the group. People
came and simply talked to each
other for hours, and enjoyed the
meeting. The group developed
into the "Friendship Circle"
which was eventually sponsored
by B'nai B'rith Women, and they
continued to meet for many
years. They got together every
week at a Howard Park facility
and had lectures, card games,
lity of Florida was the guest of honor recently at a meeting of tj
nittee of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Thene-kf
Effort Said to be Underway
To Save Golda's Denver House
Dr. Samuel Proctor of the Univerai
members of the Oral History Committee <.. _------------------------
was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Plisskin, and allowed Dr. Proctor to begin hit trtkjJ
seminars for the Oral Historians who will work on compiling the history of the Jewish community ofpZ j
Beach County. Shown (left to right) Bernie Plisskin, Honey Plisskin, Dr. Proctor, Dr. Haviva Lug*.
auer, project director.
DENVER (JTA) An ef-
fort is underway by an ad hoc
committee to save an abandoned
structure in Denver which by
sheer chance has been discovered
to be a residence in which Golda
Meir lived as a teen-ager and
where she met Morris Myerson,
later to become her husband.
The Intermountain Jewish
News reported that on Aug. 4,
the Denver City Council una-
nimously passed a resolution
calling for the preservation of the
abandoned duplex on Julian
Street on Denver's West Side.
The Jewish weekly reported that
while the vote does not guarantee
preservation of the structure, it
will help greatly, adding that ac-
tual permission to allow the
building to be placed on city
property" should be debated
soon."
MEANWHILE, a resolution
urging that the home be desig-
nated a historical landmark was
adopted by the Denver Land-
mark Preservation Commission.
The commission said that the
home was likely to qualify as aj
landmark.
When Golda Mabovitz was 15,
she lived in the Denver duplex,!
then the home of her sister and
brother-in-law, Shana and Sam
Komgold. During the year she
lived there, she attended North
High School and made pocket
money by working in her brother-
in-law's dry cleaning business.
According to the weekly, the
duplex has been empty for more
than a year and its owners, the
Boys Club, Inc. of Denver, who
had no idea that Israel's Premier-
to-be had lived in it, planned to
raze the structure for a new
athletic field.
The Intermountain Jews News
reported the structure was saved
at the last moment by two for-
tuious events. One was the
photographic activities of a vol-
unteer, Jean May, seeking pic-
tures of historic buildings in
Denver for a fund-raising cook-
book for a local citizens group.
Though non-Jewish, Ms. May
has long been an admirer of
Golda.
SHE TOLD the weekly that
she knew Golda had lived in the
area but she did not know where.
She checked material at the
Denver public library, and
Colorado tax records and North
High School files to confirm the
location. Mrs. May photographed
the duplex and called the Boys
Club and learned of the plans to
destroy the building.
The other fortuitous event was
that the demolition contractor
had been delayed. After Ms. May
notified newspapers and historic
preservation committees, pro-
testing telephone calls poured
into the office of the Boys Club
which agreed to postpone any
demolition action while the ad
hoc group develops a plan and
raises money to save the house.
and just plain conversation. "The
Friendship Circle" celebrated
anniversaries, birthdays, and
even a wedding. There were no
dues. Sophie Dickson of West
Palm Beach served as Chairman
for many years.
In today's age of condominium
living, of hundreds of Jewish or-
ganizations, of numerous syna-
gogues, and of shared recreation-
al facilities, it's hard to think of a
time not too many years ago,
when in order to find other Jews
in West Palm Beach it was nec-
essary to advertise in a news-
paper.
This episode in the history of
the Jewish community of Palm
Beach County is one of the items
brought to light in the Oral His-
tory project which is being con-
ducted by the Jewish Federation.
The project of compiling the his-
tory of the Jewish community by
interviewing long-time residents
of the area is being funded by a
grant awarded to the Jewish
Federation by the Florida En-
dowment for the Humanities.
The work is being conducted in
conjunction with the American
Jewish Committee with ad-
ditional support from B'nai Zion
Foundation, Inc., the National
Endowment for the Humanities,
the Endowment Fund of the Jew-
ish Federation and through the
cooperation of WPTV Channel 5.
For further information about
this project, please call the Jew-
ish Federation.
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
"The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazmt
Sundays, 10:30 am
WPBR -1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federal ton
of Palm Beach County
Tune in to'MOSAIC
TV HIGHLIGHTS
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at 8:30 a.m.
wtth hosts Barbara Shuknan and Stave Gordon
(SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 6 Rabbi Alan R Shcnua.
| Chaplaincy Program
[SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 13 Ira Guilden. Boy's Town*
Jerusalem
SO lumitur* Dy Worr#lt Irtmiort
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CHANOEOF ,
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atoo. Sawpfr affU your pro-
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PLEASE HELP US
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Jewish Flohdlan
901 South Fltglmr Dr.
Sulla 305
W Palm Bmmvh.FL 33401
J^e 1981-BZ fio ops a/ &04zd weer/Afe*
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Zy ye-5.K/> o-nly
Call 03SL-&2O X3V


September 4, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Century Village Supports Lantos Resolution for Wallenberg
BONNITARTAKOW
rallied together to the
Village Auditorium,
hundred concerned Jews
e to show their support for
Jftion introduced into Con-
tat month by ?,"-?*
Lantos (D.. Cabf.), a
kustsurvivor, fortheiw-
'f granting honorary U,B-
u,hip to Raoul Wallenberg.
nbere was a Swedish diplo-
tationed in Hunary during
w/ar II. and was responsi-
. saving the Uves of 100,000
^rian Jews from the Nazis
Umps. He is believed to be
1 today, imprisoned some-
in the Soviet Union.
Willinger, himself a
Irijn Jew, and former
Lt of United Hungarian
^America, planned and eo-
tted the Century Village
difficult task, he was
during the vacation
i of August but his ral-
i well attended by both con-
, Century Village residents
pal politicians.
_ program included an ad-
Iby Rabbi Harry Z. Schect-
Ispiritual leader of Congre-
I Anshei Sholom and Presi-
bf the Rabbinical Council.
[man spoke of the tragedy
fHolocaust and of the many
ous non-Jews who risked
llives to save the Jewish
during the war. Raoul
ttberg was one of them.
Koehler, West Palm
Commissioner, read
ation that was passed
aously by the County*
asioners on July 21, sup-
; the Lantos Resolution to
honorary citizenship to
uberg.
solemnity of the program
Residents of Century Village assembled in their auditorium to rally in support of a Cnngrissicmal
Resolution to free Raoul Wallenberg, a Swedish diplomat who was responsible for saving the lives of
100,000 Hungarian Jaws during World War II.
was enhanced with musical
renditions by Sylvia Goldberg,
Bob Lombardo, Mildred Birn-
baum, Harry LeVine and the
Ruth Hyde Players.
The Soviet Government has
frequently shown sensitivity to
public opinion in the West. If
public attention were focused on
Wallenberg's fate, perhaps the
Soviets could be made to re-
spond.
The governments of the United
States, Sweden (of which Wallen-
berg is still a citizen), and
Hungary should also be per-
suaded to approach the Soviet
Union on behalf of Wallenberg.
Interested individuals are en-
couraged to write on this issue to
the following:
Soviet Embassy and Consul,
Hungarian Embassy and Consul,
Swedish Embassy and Consul;
newspapers, magazines, etc.,
U.S. State Department and
President Reagan, as well as our
own Senators and Rep-
resentatives.
m
County Commissioner Dennis
Koshiar reads a resolution i
m
The Community for the Jewish Home for the Aged Has
speakers availabe to present the plans for the Home to
interested community organization and groups. For fur-
ther information call Mr. Adler at 832-2120.
unanimously la Jury supporting
honorary U.S. citizenship far
Raoul Wallenberg, as Dennis
Willinger, ratty coordinator,
looks on. This resolution will be
sent to Representative Tom Lan-
tos (D., Caul.) who introduced
the BU regarding Wallenberg's
citizenship to Congress.

*1
iw t m
tt
iig Waits on Line
ontinued from Page 1
\, Deputy Chief of Staff Mi-
1 Deaver. None of them is
ir with foreign policy and
! three are the people who
ive the final talk with the
at before he makes a
| FAR in all arguments be-
Haig and Weinberger,
erger has won, including
dsion last April to go
with the sals of AW ACS
ace planes to Saudi
lite newspaper speculation
lane, for example, favors
>' old California friend,
ger, over Haig, the out-
" ough experienced foreign
i hand, no one really know*
l White House triumvirate
i as a Middle Eaat policy is
(developed,
i stressed that his recent
[ with Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat was basically s
laasBJM experience for him. The:
same will hold true when he hosts
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin,
at the White House after Labor
Day.
His three chief advisers are
also learning. Both Israel and
Egypt want the U.S. to begin
pi easing forward with the
autonomy negotiations.
THE REAGAN Administra-
tion has not yet shown that it has
a policy on this beyond a general
support of the Camp David
agreements. So far it has just
coma up with hasty solutions to

The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the Sj
urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
We are calling upon the entire Jewish Community to support the capital fund drive
for the Home.
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your
family name; or to pay tribute to departed loved, -.*-.. ;
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
Opens
But the Administration must
develop a poney. before the end of
the year. It may make a differ-
ence whether the President and
his three chief White House aides
decide that in.developing such a'
policy they willtoan-moracloaaly.
on Haig or on Weinberger.
160.000
26,000
16.000
> 7.600
6.000
' 6.000
' 1.000
*
each
..
Also available: Residents wings. Pavilions and other major units. Pledges are
payable from 3 to 6 years.
CALL 832-2120 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION.
by Attorney Esther
My. This course compares
H Talmudic teachings with
> of American laws dealing
nch topics as the treatment
nesses and homicides. This
1 will examine excerpts
the Talmudic tractate
which are especially
t to contemporary Ufa.
^Hebrew Department of the
m will continue to offer
"t modem approaches to
. conversational Hebrew.
method used is one de-
in Israel under the aus-
' the Technion. The Habet
N method allows students
pi to tapes and watch slides
ti the language and develop
-y- Both teachers in the He-
Iftepartment are extremely
f Md were trained in Israel.
I Rachel MoskowiU will
^Beginner's Hebrew and
wchel Stein will teach Ad-
" nebrew.
.information about en-
|n the Midrasha, please
the Jewish Federation.
0
Plan to Attend!

*as&
&2*
WHY:
WHERE:
WHEN:
THIRD ANNUAL JEWISH WOMEN'S ASSEMBLY
ALL MAJOR JEWISH WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS
IN THE PALM BEACHES
TO BE EDUCATED ABOUT THE 1980's: A
DECADE OF CONCERN. TO JOIN HANDS IN
A SHARED DESIRE FOR A QUALITY JEWISH
LIFE FOR ALL OUR PEOPLE.
HYATT PALM BEACHES
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1981
8:45 A.M. 2:15 P.M.


*np
BttBttSaffi&SttSmBH
Confused Objectives
We can understand the Jewish Agency's Leon
Dulzin as he expresses his frustration with "drop-
outs," those Soviet citizens who leave for freedom
I
on an Israeli passport, arrive in Vienna and then opt x
for a new life in the West, predominantly with a g
g covetous eye on the United States.
There is something, we suppose, deceitful in 3
someone's declaring that his or her one desire is to go
to Israel and then to flee to the United States as fast
as possible once the iron gates of the Kremlin open
up and present a free choice as to destination.
But we object to the way in which Mr. Dulzin
expresses his anger. The other week, for example, he
i:j: said of "drop-outs" that they are traitors.
Our major concern must be to save the lives of1
Our Public School are Threaten
Oppose Tuition Tax Credits
s
% Jews under
circumstances, and we should be'
- any
S grateful that these days we have alternative means of' |
5 doing just that. It is irresponsible to accuse Jews so ;:
g harshly who are looking for a way out of the Soviet :
:g Union. It only complicates the present means avail- ?
5 able to us to help these Jews when, as Mr. Dulzin has g
:g been doing, he shows the rest of the world a break in ::
jijl the ranks of the world Jewish community with |
g respect to what should be our primary objective: not ?
IS to impose a destination on where Jewish refugees go, 3
1 but to celebrate the fact that they are going at all. j
g Nor can we in American afford to join Mr. g
g Dulzin in the broad expression of his frustration and ::
1 even anguish at those Soviets who say "no" to a new 3
g life in Israel. If we are so upset with these Soviets, 8
g then why don't we demonstrate our belief in the j
g prospect of a new life in Israel by going there our- |:|:
8 selves? I
Unlike the Soviets, we don't have to beg for exit S
IS papers as a matter of life and death; they are ours for
I the asking, no hard feelings either for friends and S'
g family left behind. g
I Storm Warning Posted
President Reagan has rejected the Saudi Arab- |
I ian "peace plan" for the Middle East. For now, any- 8
g way. 8
The President's rejection was based on the con-
g tinuing U.S. policy not to do business with the Pal- ?
g estine Liberation Organization until the PLO first
:g recognizes Israel's right to exist within safe borders, i
g That's as fine as it goes. We don't think it will go |
S very far for very long.
g There can be little doubt that President Anwar :|:j
g Sadat's recommendation to Mr. Reagan that the 5:
g U.S. start talking to the PLO and the announcement |
j:j:of the Saudi "peace plan" were orchestrated ::
g beforehand as a simultaneous experience to occur S
g during Sadat's visit the other week in the United
g States. Even if that effort has thus far failed, what is g
g: in the works is making the Administration ac-
:g customer! to demanding more and more Israeli con-
g cessions until the Saudi objective and yes, even *
g Egypt's, is achieved: Israel returned to its pre-1967 ::
g borders.
a Until now, the President has been remarkably
8 consistent in his stout defense of Israel even against
:g his own State Department. But Mr. Reagan, for all *
I of his well-propagandized leadership abilities in the j?
I face of unpopular causes, has also been remarkably. :j:j
g consistent in withdrawing from many of these* ::
g strategically advanced causes once withdrawal 1
:: seemed the better part of discretion.
His brave words about Soviet world domination P
gin January gave way to his lifting of the wheat i
g embargo in April-May. His firing of 12,000 profes-
g sional air transport personnel in early August is by
g now a burial ground upon which his Administration %
I will likely be conceding to PATCO in September.
Friends of Israel, while they may be happy
'"; about Mr. Reagan's Israel policy, would be weil-
| advised to exercise caution. In the winds of Wash-.
j ington change, storm damage is often unalterably
g widespread and lethal.
Jewish Floridiai*
g
i
::
I
By
Local Concern* Taak Force
Community Relations Council
The National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council has consistently been
opposed to tuition tax credit
legislation, not only on church-
state separation grounds, but
also because they would sap the
strength of the public school
system, which is a bulwark of
American democracy. Their
policy states: "We repeat our
opposition to tax credits, voucher
plans and similar proposals (and)
renew our recommendation that
Jewish community relations
agencies continue to monitor
efforts aimed at granting public
aid to religiously related schools
and that they join with other like-
minded groups in opposing those
efforts considered unconsti-
tutional or unwise public policy.''
Efforts to secure governmental
funds for non-public elementary
and secondary schools continue,
despite court rulings declaring
most such attempts at paro-
chiaid" as unconstitutionally
violative of the separation of
church and state. One major
tactic employed by those favor-
ing such state aid is the introduc-
tion in Congress, from time to
time, of bills that would grant
parents a Federal tax credit for
tuition fees paid to non-public
elementary and secondary
schools, both secular and reli-
gious.
Various tuition tax credit bills
have been introduced into the
current Congressional session.
The measure receiving most
serious consideration by Con-
gress and which the Reagan
FradSftochat
of Palm Baach County
cocr. aiM_ Combining Ou- Vole*" and Fadarat.on Raportar
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHET HONNIF l,Brn,
Ed.to.ano-Puo.lar* E.acu.-v. Editor WOWNWTAHTAIWW
PuW.anad B.-Waafcly-Scon PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 N. Fadaral Hwy Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Phona 368-2001
Main Otfica & Plant: 120 N.E. th St., Miami, Fla. 33101 Phona 1 3714905
PaaWMlai. Fana un ntmrn f Jtn Flirt-Man, P.O. a 1trt, mH Ha. men
C<>mrjd jawlah Appaal Jawiah Fadarat.on ot Palm Baach County, inc.. Ottlcara Praaidant .....
2T S^LW# s#c''rV. Barbara Tanan; Traaaurar, Alvln Wllanakv. Exacutlva ouactor
Normjnj Sch.m*man Sut^t mMarUj. tor puWtcatm to Room TarUkoJ,; WrWioTol p^Tc
Advafliaad
mambarahip Jaw.an
Fla. 33401. Phona:
sulw-BlPT^^,Jft.f:l0,.'<1'n.',0 no18U"' Ual'uth ol Marcnand.aa Ad
FM^JJlTn^.^ i Local Araa U Annual (2 Yaa. Minimum 17 50). or By
Friday, September 4, 1981
Volume 7
/Administration endorses is the
Moynihan-Packwcod Bill. It calls
for a Federal income-tax credit up
to 60 percent of elementary and
secondary school tuition costs
per pupil paid by an individual,
spouse, or other dependent for
private religious or secular
schools to a maximun $250 in
1982 and $500 in 1983. Beginning
in 1984, the same tax credit
would be extended to fees and ex-
penses for vocational schools,
colleges and post-graduate
studies. Another bill on this
matter has been introduced in the
House by Rep. Solomon of New
York State.
Although early Congressional
emphasis on the overall Federal
budget debate pushed tuition tax
credit legislation to the back-
ground temporarily, there is little
doubt that these and other simi-
lar measures will come before the
Congress in the near future.
We therefore urge immediate
and full implementation of
NJCRAC's recommendations,
with particular emphasis on the
formation of. or affiliation with
local state and natiomi i
based coalitions S?1
include other faith gSS
school educators 5J
trators. and other, ODOo.
tuition tax credits.
Two already c
tional coalitions op,
legislation were caW
attention. Both a~ U *1
broadly baaed, higrjy^l":
operations with which S*
tional Jewish comiS-*-
tions agencies have .w.;
affiliated and from whTch ft
m^rnation about the bill^
The National Coalition for
Pubhc Education and
Religious Liberty (PEARii
Suite 613 ' 1201 16th Street NW
Washington, DC. 20036 (20
833-5412
National Coalition to Save
Public Education
Suite 619
1201 16th Street NW
Washington, D.C. 20036 |>
833-4424
Statement of Nathan Perlmutter
On F16 Fighters to Israel
Statement of Nathan Perl-
mutter, ADL National Director,
responding to announced release
of F-15 and F-16 jet fighters to
Israel:
"The release of the planes is an
explicit recognition that a pre-
emptive strike is indeed de-
fensive. It is a welcome develop-
ment without which the PLO
could continue its raids secure in
the knowledge that Israel's
responses would be frustrated by
America's withholding in]
planes. The Administration si
making its decision has contra*{
ted to the peace process in i\
meaningful way.''
WANTED
Religious school teacher tor
Sunday mornings, to teach Mr-
days, arts, crafts and custosi
to younger children. Knowladgi
of basic Hebrew required. CALL
832-0804
Piiliiilllilillii^^
IF YOU CARE...
about
Membership in a Conservative Congregation
Worshipping in one of America's most inspiring Sanctuaries
on Shabbat and Holy Days
A pulpit that challenges and stimulates
Music that enhances our ancient liturgy
Superlative education for your children in the only fully
accredited United Synagogue Religious School in Palm Beach
County.
An award winning U.S.Y. program for Jewish Youth
Jewish self-expression through Men's Club, Sisterhood, Young
Couples and singles.
IF YOU TRULY CARE...
about
The Survival of the Jewish People
Personal identification as a Jew
A Jewish legacy for your children
MEET US AT
i
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida
OPEN HOUSE
Every Sunday Morning beginning August 23rd
10:00 A.M.-2:00 P.M.
fiURRABBl
Howard J. Hirsch
OURCANTOR
Elaine Shapiro
<*v
5ELUL6741
Number 18
m4X9 OURBPUCATIONDUff^;
Rath Levow
QVBYOUTHJMBi^l
WE CARE! ^^
iiU/jJU. ijbbtt*. < s, :


y, September 4,1981
CC Senior News
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
he Jewish Community Cen-
Comprehensive Senior Ser-
I Center, receives funds from a
al Grant, Title III of the
er Americana Act, awarded
-Julfstream Areawide Council
[Aging, and the Florida De-
Iment of HRS, enabling us to
vide transportation for the
git disadvantaged as well aa
riety of recreation and educa-
al services.
W GOING PROGRAMS
,.-tion is available to
I transit disadvantaged. Call
|770O for information.
b|i Oat. Enjoy an afternoon
[expression, friendship and
ning with Wynn Kenton, die-
jion leader, on Mondays at 1
\. Whnn is leaving the area
tly. Since the exact date is
I known, Wynn will continue
ak Out' on a week to week
Call the Center for in-
nation about this class at 689-
und Table Talk for Men
ery Topics lor Thinking
jmd. During the summer
jiths Round Table Talk for
. and Timely Topics for
liking Women will hold joint,
ly discussion sessions on
lies, economics, and current
nts, on Tuesdays at 1 p.m.,
kpt for the second Tuesday of
month. Sylvia Skolnik,
pp leader for the women, is
for several months. How-
F, Joe Greenberg, group leader
|the men, will conduct these
t sessions.
takers Club Herbert
|rber. President, invites all
interested in public speak-
[ to join this group, which
j on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
earth Insurance Assistance.
i Reiter. health insurance co-
nator, will assist persons
health insurance forms,
tions, etc., every third
sday of the month at 2 p.m.
trig the month of September
" will be at the Center on
ember 17.
Out. Luncheons at
dus restaurants will be held
a month. For further in-
ation call Sam Rubin at the
er at 689-7700.
aault the Frame Doctor. Do
[have problems with framing
pictures, needlepoint,
jraphs? Ida Blauner will be
i JCC the 4th Friday of each
|th, from 1 to 3 p.m., to
Ver your questions or help
[with the problems you have.
Ting the month of September,
|wfll be at the Center on
bar 36.
t of the Month. Ida Blauner,
person, announces that the
It for the month of September
pna Lichten. The Center is
Monday through Friday
19 a.m. to 5 p.m. Come in to
[these lovely paintings.
NEW FALL PROGRAMS
AdnR Community Education
Classes School Board of Palm
Beach County.
Once again the Jewish Com-
munity Center is pleased to offer
outstanding classes through the
Palm Beach County Schools
Adult and Community Education
Department. All classes are open.
Join the "back to school" group
in an informal friendly atmos-
phere. Following is a schedule of
classes:
Oil Painting (Limited En-
rollment, advanced registration
required.) Mondays 9 am. to 12
noon Starting Sept 21 for 8
weeks.
Copbaj With Life Mondays 1
p.m. to 3 p.m. Starting Sept. 21
for 8 weeks.
Preventive Health Care A
Nutrition Tuesdays 9:30 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. Suiting Sept. 22 for 8
weeks.
bow Your Car Wednesdays
9:30 a.m. to 11:30 am. Starting
Sept. 23 for 6 weeks.
Daacerdst in the Chairs for
Men and Women Wednesdays 1
p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Starting Sept.
23 for 8 weeks.
Lip Reading Wednesdays 4
p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Starting Sept.
23 for 10 weeks.
Writers Workshop for Be-
ginners (Limited enrollment,
advanced registration required.)
Thursdays 9:30 a.m. to 11:30
a.m. Starting Sept. 17 for 10
weeks.
..Writers Workshop for
Advanced Stadenta (Limited
enrollment,' advanced registra-
tion required.) Fridays 9:30 a.m.
to 11:30 s.m. Starting Sept. 18
for 10 weeks.
DEFENSIVE DRIVING
55 AND ALIVE
Paul Oblas, licensed Defensive
Driving Instructor, will again
present a class tailored to the
needs and problems of the retired
population of the Palm Beaches.
This class is provided by AARP.
It is a seven hour seminar divided
into two day sessions. Persons
insured by Colonial Perm or Pru-
dential Life will be granted a 10
percent discount on their auto in-
surance premiums upon com-
pletion of the two sessions. First
class to be held on Wednesday,
Sept. 2, from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Second class, Sept. 9, same time.
Pre-registration is required, phis
s $5 fee for instructional material.
Checks are to be made out to the
AARP. Call the Jewish Com-
munity Center and ask for the
senior office for information.
SECOND TUESDAY CLUB
The regular meeting of the
Second Tuesday Club will take
place on Sept. 8 at 1:30 p.m.,
Sam Rubin; President. A special
celebration will be held to honor
Jack Kant on his 96th birthday.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
OF PALM BEACH
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
AT
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
IN PALM BEACH
Roth Hashanah Sept. 28,29,30
Yom Klppur Oct. 7 and 8
\ Services Conducted by:
Rabbi Joel Chazin
_ and
Cantor David Dardashtl
$75.00 Non Members
Temple Emanu-EI is a Conservative Synagogue
and invites the unaff mated of the Palm Beaches
i ,0 Join it in membership and worship.
\For Reservations:
Phone; 832 0804 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Write: P.O. Box 794, Palm Beach, Fl. 33490
J\
J
A narrative of Jack's life and a
musical program will be pre-
sented, Ruth Hyde, Chairperson.
Refreshments will be served.
Everyone is invited to attend.
LIDO SPA GETAWAY
Bus leaves the Westgate of
Century Village on Sunday,
November 29 for a fun filled 4-
day, 3-night stay at the Lido Spa
in Miami. Trip includes daily
massage, three meals a day, diet
or regular, nightly entertainment
and fabulous company. Don't be
left out!!!! Make your reser-
vations NOW.
Registration must be ac-
companied by a $25 deposit,
which includes a $5 non-refund-
able registration fee. Members,
double occupancy is $126, in-
cluding gratuities. Single rooms
for members is $144, including
gratuities. Non-members fee is
$10 more per person. Bus trans-
portation will be announced in
the Fall. For reservations and
further information, call Sam
Rubin at the Center at 689-7700.
JCC CELEBRATES JACK
RANTS 95th BIRTHDAY
Jack Kant, a 95-year-old
beautiful gentleman, loves life,
loves writing about his feelings,
loves humanity, and loves senior
centers.
Upon retiring he said that
changing from the toil of a work-
ing man to the easy life of a re-
tired person is like being released
from Hell to Paradise.
Mr. Kant was born in Kishi-
neff, Russia in 1886 and because
of the terrible life the Jews had
under the Czar, he became a
revolutionist at the age of 15. He
said that "when you get to be
socially minded at 15, it is so
good for the soul, and since then
and now, my 95th year, I keep up
with that interest in the world
and mankind." Though im-
prisoned many times for the
revolutionary activities, he never
gave up his beloved social ideals,
feeling it gives meaning and con-
tent to life. He wrote a beautiful
poem dedicating his life to the
good of mankind with all his
body and mind.
He came to America in 1909
and settled in New York City,
having a hard life working in a
tailor shop, but attending night
school to secure the education he
could not have in Russia as s
young boy. He retired in 1949
and started to attend the only
center in New York City run by
the Council of Jewish Women. A
new life began for him. He
danced, sang, took part in an
acting group, painted, wrote and
entertained with a group in nurs-
ing homes, and lead a Great
Books Program. He has written a
collection of poems, dramas,
essays on old age. When his wife
retired, the Rants left New York
for West Palm Beach. The first
piece they came to was the JCC.
He has been an active participant
and he and his wife Minnie grace
the center weekly. Jack has
participated in Writers Work-
shop, oil painting, psychology
classes, takes part in discussion
groups, regularly attends
Tuesday Club meetings, as well
as various trips and outside ac-
tivities whenever possible. He
admits that when you reach 96
you have to curtail some of your
activities.
Jack says: 'Still the feeling
alone that you belong to a center
and can enjoy many of the pleas-
ures they provide, makes you
enthusiastic about them. The
amount of joy and pleasures I de-
rived from senior centers both in
New York and West Palm Beach
gives me the right to praise to
Heaven the people who run them,
and no amount of thanks can
compensate them for all the good
work they perform for seniors.''
On Tuesday, Sept. 8, at 1:30
p.m., the Second Tuesday Club
will honor Jack Kant and cele-
brate his 95th birthday. A
beautiful program is planned and
refreshments will be served.
Jach has been an inspiration to
all of us and it is a privilege to
have him participate hi the JCC
Senior Program.
JeaaRafcea
Riverside
Memorial Chapel Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
4714 Okcechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Florida
683-8676
Chapels throughout South Florida
and the New York Metropolitan area.
Announcing
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VM^/ Jewish Funer.l Director
Your Neighborhood Funeral Director
Providing the.Finest in Jewish Funerai Service with
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4*7-3544 en-TMO 71
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAI IN FUNfHAL HOMES
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REALTOR
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ition Toll Free (800) 221-4838


*-
TTJpn
Organizations in the News
>.-::;::
jbj
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Lodge 3115 (North
Lodge) will meet at the Elks
Lodge, U.S. 1, North Palm Beach
on Thursday, Sept. 17 at 8 p.m. A
check will be presented to the
Inter-City Ambulance Service.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Elliot
Rosenberg, who will give an over-
view of B'nai B'rith.
Maeada Chapter
The next (Fall) meeting will be
held on Tuesday, Sept. 22 at 8
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center, 2415 Okochobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. An interesting
orogram for the evening has been
ilanned by our program chair-
nan Stella Zimmerman. Refresh-
nents will be served. Guests are
welcome.
Special Event*
Sept. 20, Sunday at 3 p.m., at
the Royal Palm Theater, Boca
Raton. Dinner and Show. The
presentation will be "Oh mi
Oh my Oh Youmans" a musi-
cal revue. Donation is $22.50 per
person.
Oct. 22, Thursday at 12 noon
at the Apple Tree Inn, in the
beautiful Sherbrooke Country
Club, Lantana, we will sponsor a
luncheon and card party. Do-
nation is $10 per person.
For reservations and further
information on these special
events please call W. Fran
Chodoeh, C.V. Plymouth 124,
West Palm Beach.
At our Fall meeting of Sept.
22, our program will be graced by
Lillian Yelowitz who will review
the important book, "Books of
Rachel." Mrs. Yelowitz is a
former editor of the Welling
tonian, a quarterly published in
Century Village and also writes
for Hadassah Kol Shalom. Come
and listen to this brilliant and ac-
complished speaker.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Okeechobee Section,
general meeting to be held
Thursday, Sept. 17 at Temple
Anshei Sholom.
Also a Board meeting, Friday,
Sept. 11 at the home of Erma
Hect.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
The Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village, West Palm
Beach, would like to congratulate
one of its most constant sup-
porters on the occasion of his
93rd birthday.
The gentleman's name is
Samuel Schutzer, who, for many
years has attended the Tuesday
programs of the Yiddish Culture
Group held in the C.V. audi-
torium.
Mr. Schutzer, many years ago
was editor and publisher of a
periodical called 'Our Voice'
which was subsequently taken
over by the Jewish Floridian in
the 1970s.
We wish Mr. Schutzer many
happy returns and thank his
daughter Florence and his son
Harold for their contribution to
the Yiddish Culture Group in his
honor.
AMERICAN
JEWISH CONGRESS
Dates to remember: Nov. 1
Rummage Sale at Miller's Super
Waldman
Miami Beach's Finest GUtt Kosher Cuisine
OpenAga.n For The HIGH HOLIDAYS
With your hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary Sher David Diamond
ROSH HASHANA-YOM KIPPUR
SERVICE CONDUCTED BY CANTOR ADOLPH FISHMAN
IN MAIN LOBBY SYNAGOGUE
I O Days 1 2. Nights (Sept. 27-Oct. 9) from $345
Includes 2 Meals Dally 3 Meals Sabbath and Holidays
I C. Days I I Nights (Sept. 28-Oct. 9) From $320
O Days 0 Nights (Split Stay) From $Cf Uwpnar
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED *'oceup
Phone Sam Waldman: 538-5731 or 534-4751
On the Ocean at 43 St., Miami Beach
gm pvton
dtn OCCup
parpenon
r
m&
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Reform Congregation
Founded 1923
REGISTER NOW FOR
TEMPLE ISRAEL RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
Ceceil Tishman, Educational Director
Dynamic, Experienced Teaching staff
Kindergarten Through Confirmation
Personalized Bar-Bat Mitzvah Instruction
Stressing the Ethics and Values
\ Of Reform Judaism
Music Program and Choir
Youth Group Retreats, Conclaves,
Social Activities
1901 N.FIagler Drive,
West Palm Beach
833-8422
Affiliated with the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
X Nov., 3 Meeting and Mini-
lunch at Anshei Sholom, 12:30
p.m. Nov. 26 to 29 Thanks-
giving Trip, call Anne Schwartz
or Esther Froelich.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 will
hold its regular meeting on Tues-
day, Sept. 15, at 12:30 p.m. at the
First Federal Bank of Delray
Beach, 5867 Okeechobee Blvd.,
West Palm Beach. Our guest will
be a representative from the
Sheriff's office, who will show a
film on crime prevention. Re-
freshments will be served.
HADASSAH
The Lee Vassil Group of the
Lake Worth Chapter of
Hadassah, has a new home start-
ing this season. We will meet on
Wednesdays starting September
1981 at the Senior Citizen's
Building with its beautiful sur-
roundings. We will have a car
pool, so call our president for
details.
Our different committies have
been working all summer to make
this season a memorable one.
Membership teas have been
planned and we all are looking
forward to an enjoyable season
both educational and social.
February 2, 1982, is our Youth
Alyah Luncheon at the Sher-
brooke Country Club with a
fashion show by Frances Brew-
ster of Worth Avenue.
Remember the new meeting
place and new date: Every fourth
Wednesday of the month at the
New Senior Citizen's Building on
2nd Ave., and Dixie Highway
starting September 1981. Read
your bulletin. Everybody is
invited. Our ladies will bake all
the goodies.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah welcomes
members and friends to its open-
ing meeting Wednesday, Sept.
16, 12:30 p.m., at Congregation
Anshei Sholom. A report on the
May Florida Region Conference
will be given by the presidium
member Lulu Kahn, who will
serve as president of Shalom for
September. October and No-
vember. Guest speaker will be
Rabbi Alan Sherman, Chaplain of
Jewish Federation.
An Early Bird Supper-Card
Party will be held at Bagel
World, Okeechobee Blvd., on
Tuesday, Sept. 8 from 4 to 8 p.m.
To reserve, phone Ann Spanier-
man, Fritzi Glick. Freddi Her-
man.
Shalom is participating in the
Hibel Lithograph project for the
benefit of Cancer Research in
Hadassah Medical Organization.
Call Ray Lesser, Shalom Hibel
Chairman, for details.
The Tikvah Chapter of
Hadassah will hold the following
events:
Sept. 23 Liza. Marilyn
Monroe and Julie Andrews at the
Marco Polo Theatre (Miami
Beach). $24.50 includes dinner
and transportation. Call Louise
Lipkin or Regina Fames.
Oct. 29 Hadassah Medical
Organization (HMO) luncheon at
the New Hyatt House. Emma
Shipper, chairman, Roz Oliver,
co-chairman.,
Nov. 3 Flea Market at
Millers Supermarket Parking
Lot. Save all saleable items (good
clothing, pots and pans, china
electrical articels). Call LU
Berman.
Thanksgiving weekend at the
Sea Gull Hotel. Call Laura
London for reservations.
Celebrate New Year's with
Tikvah on an exciting 3-day trip
starting Wednesday, Dec. 30 and
returning Jan. 1. Limited reser-
vations Call Jeanne Raskin or
Min Liebman.
For remembrance cards and
certificates, call Sophie Hand-
man. For holiday greetings call
Helen Sadowitz.
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.
i, :n::-:S":':'x*>:
Golda Meir Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will hold
their first meeting of the New
Year on Sept. 17 at the Congre-
gational Church on Federal
Highway in Boynton Beach at
12:30 p.m.
Hadassah will sponsor a bus
trip to Vizcaya Museum and
Gardens on Sunday, Sept. 20.
Donation for trip and bus is $15.
Lunch will be at Pumpernicks in
a reserved room, on your own.
Call Bettv Deutsch or Rebecca
8Egg*$!M
Dubin for information.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
Opening meeting of rwJ
Hospital FoundationwiDbSJ
Fnday Sept 18 at 12 nooni^
First Federal nf Delrjv \\
Yelowitz w.ll Klve "7
"ting book n.,H,rt on the "|S
of Rachael" Uru- .. **J
Rachael. Bring ,
fronds. Refreshments -
served
wiB
We still have some opo,.!
for our lavish get-to-geOT
I nterTfceSaaei
(M KakMaleaJ O
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THE NEW IMAGE'
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4774 oiitcaotii sure.. WIST PALM IMC*
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^September 4719il
The Jewish Ftoridian of Palm Beach CouAty
Page7
Coining months. Please coo-
Pearl Kolbeit or' Katie
PIONEER WOMEN
.oneer Women, the Women's
or Zionist Organisation, Inc.,
hold its 27th National
,ial Convention from Sun-
Sept. 13 through Wed-
Jday Sept. 16, at the Concord
^rt Hotel at Kiameeha Lake,
, York. According to Leonora
-der, president of our club, the
Cvention will be addressed by
(tstsnding American and
ell personalities.
lannah Schwarta, our
_egate to the convention, is our
[amat chairman, and former
Lident of our club; will be part
|a group of more than 700 dele-
tes representing 60,000 United
ites members in 600 clubs
as the country.
[JEWISH CIVIL SERVICE
Hie South Florida Jewish Civil
,rvice Employees will hold their
(t monthly meeting, after the
ner recess, on Sunday, Sept.
at 2 p.m., at the Weight
fatchers Aduitorium in the Gun
Club Shopping Center at Military
TraB & Gun Club Road (between
Summit and Southern Blvd.).
West Palm Beach.
The guest speaker will bathe
renowned Radio and TV person-
ality Frank Colavecchio. Don't
miss what he has to say. The
subject will be very informative
to us all. Question and answer
period to follow. Guests are
invited. Collation.
For information, call president
Sid Levine, West Palm Beach;
Benjamin Klarreich, Broward; or
Julius Cohen, Delray and Boyn-
ton Beach.
The Chapter is sponsoring a
Thanksgiving Holiday Weekend
trip to the West Coast of Florida
for 4-days and 3-nights. Members
and friends are welcome. For in-
formation contact Jeanette S.
Levine, Villa C, 2567 Emory
Drive W. Cresthaven Villas,
West Palm Beach, 33406.
RED MOGEN DAVID
Netanya Chapter of the Red
Mogen David has been granted a
Charter and will have its first
meeting on Monday, Sent. 14 at
Pictured is the planning committee of the Netanya Chapter of
Red Mogen David. Seated (left to right) Lou Periman, Sophie
chenfreund, Harry Lamer, Rose Concors. Standing (left to right)
[ Kaplan, Jack Hoffman, Murray Bernstein and Aaron Rose.
TEMPLE SINAI
Of Palm Beach County
AREFORM HEBREW CONGREGATION
(member u H C.j
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER. D.D.. officiating
CANTOR BETTY ROBBINS
LIMITED TICKETS AVAILABLE
For Information Call:
RRYGILBERT
499-5563
SIDPEARCE
498 1098
SID BERNSTEIN
732-5807
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
OF Northern Palm Beach County
Now Accepting Registration For Its
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
Professionally Staffed and
Directed by Rabbi William Marder
2 Days a Week, 5 Hour Progran
Curriculum of Hebrew and
Jewish Heritage Studies
Grades K-7, Bar/Bat Mitzvab, Confirmation
Classes Start Sunday, September 13
Call Temple Office
845-1134
I 1:30 p.m. at
Anshei Shoiom.
Congregation
Election of officers for 1961-82
will take place at that time. There
will be an interesting speaker and
refreshments will be served. All
are invited and there will be no
solicitation of funds. For further
information call Harry Lerner or
Louis Periman.
--------MANTfcbtOBUV~
Signed Oil Paintings. Polish-
Dutch-Belgium-Norwegian-
Swedish-Oanlsh-German-
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Today)
1 Private Collector
. 655-3286
"II
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3700 South Dim Hiehmy
Wast PMm each. Florida 33405
Owner-Host
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(305) 1324733
Open Monday to Saturday
5:30 to it p.m. .
Cocktails
Also Serving
Prix Fixe (aet price)
$12.50
Women'. Rnovrcm DWlnbulion Comp.ny
proudly present t
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IMvlknrtii l-*V
WOMENS RESOURCES
The 16 Month Jewish Art Calendar
displaying silkscreened designs ol Hebrew
calligraphy by Mordechai Roscnalein.
Send $8.95 + $1.75 postage/handling lor
1st copy, $1.25 ea. addl. (check or money
order) loWRDC.Depl H.623Bainbndge
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SMOOTH AMERICAN
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Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
1
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2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
FOR A
Holiday Greeting
IN OUR SPECIAL
New Year Issue
CALL STACII588-1652
/ravioli saute special V_______________n
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking t
| Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
V* cup chopped or whole small
onions
V4 cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vi package (10 oz.) frozen whole
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
green beans, cooked and drained Vi cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.


Page 8
The Jewish Florid** of Palm Beach County

Frtfry.Sepuah^
Questions Asked By Parents of Prospective
Midrasha High School Students
a
Q. I would like my child
continue, but I don't want
force him to do so.
A. It is not a question of force,
it is really a question of
authority, guidance, and
direction. Parents do take firm
stands relating to a child's
health, pubUc school attendance,
proper eating habits, sleeping
habits, etc. Certainly Jewish
Education, not merely for now,
but for the future impact it will
have deserves at least equal
guidance and direction by the
parents. In short, it is a parental
responsibility and should not be
left to the child.
Q. He is not doing too well in
public school and needs the time
for studies, homework.
A. Educational studies show
that when the student is chal-
lenged and must develop good
study habits and budget his time,
the effect is most salutary and
positive. "Not doing too well,"
interestingly enough, is fre-
quently a function of under-chal-
lenge.
Q. He feels that attending
Midrasha would compete with
other activities such as sports,
recreational opportunities, etc.
A. It is probably true. There
will be a conflict of interest, and
therefore this discussion becomes
significant. Sports and other
such activities are important in a
child's life. But certainly his reli-
gious training and future de-
velopment as a Jewish adult and
a Jewish parent deserve a least
equal attention. Sports activities and not be swayed by jJjtoA-
are beneficial to your childs ers mayo rmaynot_*%,
physical health and development. *^A^S7&
am sure that as^you fif^yi**
want to provide as
his spiritual and religious
growth.
Q. I didn't continue after my
Bar Mitzvah, and I am a good
Jew. .
A. That is true. And yet, there
are probably experiences and op-
portunities that you did not have,
but would want your child to
have. It is not a question of being
a "good Jew," but of being able
to confront the challenges and
concerns facing us in con-
temporary society. To be a good
Jew, one must also be a knowl-
edgeable Jew.
Q. He really didn't learn too
much in the elementary religious
school, and now, in the Midrasha.
I am afraid that it will be repeat-
ing a frustrating experience.
A. I am sorry to hear that "he
didn't learn too much in the ele-
mentary grades of religious
school." However, what he did
learn was significant, and more
than he would have learned liad
he not attended. In the Midrasha
we are concerned not only with
cognitive learning, but with the
students' self understanding as a
Jew, and with development as a
Jewish individual. The program
is an exciting one, the classes are
stimulating, and now that your
child is older, he will be able to
concentrate more at this time
than previously, when there were
Bar or Bat Mitzvah pressures
and concerns.
Q. Many of his friends have
decided that they are not going.
He would be the only one of his
group.
A. If that is true, it is indeed
unfortunate. But don't you agree
that parents should make their
own decisions for their children,
[ want him to go, but I
know that he will resent it. and it
he goes under pressure, he re.sd y
wont learn much, and he 11 hate
it.
A. Your child may object to it
now, and initially he would be
going as a result of pressure.
Children do many things that
they may not like to do. But we
as parents have to guide our chil-
dren in doing what is correct,
proper and necessary, even when
(and perhaps because) they are
not yet mature enough to under-
stand it when they are still
young. Initially it may be a nega-
tive experience. Once your child
is convinced that you feel
strongly about his attending the
Midrasha. he will accept it.
Q. He attends youth groups.
Isn't that enough?
A. It's good that he is active in
youth programs. That surely
offers many oppurtunities for
meeting other Jewish teens and
sharing positive cultural,
recreational and social ex-
periences. However, it cannot
substitute for an ongoing pro-
gram of Jewish study com-
mensurate with his increased
maturity, suitable to confront the
numerous challenges and de-
cisions related to being Jewish.
His studies at the Midrasha will
reinforce his understanding of.
and participation in Jewish
Youth groups.
Q. Does attendance in the Mid-
rasha have any impact on appli-
cations and admissions into col-
leges and universities?
A. Although there is no sig-
nificant proof that attendance
improves a student's chance of
admission to his first choice of a
S*
college or univermty. we have ob-
served that admfaakras officers
look with favor upon etudent a
record which indicate* vol-
untary, extra-curricular, aca-
demic involvement beyond the
public high school. They feel that mission to a college or univLi
one who chooses supplementary of his choice,
formal educational involvement
and accepts the additional aca-
demic
succeed itf meeting the chi
and work at the colW??
veraity level. Yes, aTal**
foiled in the MidmE^
increase, his chance, T*
For information about m^n
mentm the Midrasha, pi?*.,
the Jewish Federation.
?S^!K^&2*i^^
%
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SUMMER SUPER SAVING VACATIONS
THE FAMILY JACOBS' 50th YEAR
2 Meals Daily Complete
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Sept. 28,29,30 Oct. 7
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8Bpteml*r>4y
The Jewish Floridian of Pat* Beach County
Page 9

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10
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
hick
y.
S"PtBWf
cud 1* HUTIH&...
Mn/CH tofD chi
}? m?
6
^HfrT W.'* P0iJ tfi.LY HA* AW'MAA-.
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7n oSUoai tf>*$JS
tot StHt*t JW" TX^
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[we euLyl \ co^n
(vrF to >o-s-
I COME T06-THee.J
THE. A*AyO
Holp Tue-irtTE...
tjutV- mov. ytt llgi
JEWISH u>Gn\s'n's
JA
Browsing in Books
ZUCKERM AN UNBOUND
By Phillip Roth
Fhilip Roth, the author of the
provocative "Zuckerman
Unbound" suffers from a
common syndrome the con-
stant battle between his
emotional and intellectual
responses. The subtle germ of
this sickness is his Jewishness.
The disease is chronic, and he
must, alas, learn to live with it.
Intellectually, he is aware that
no roan can achieve a true in-
sularity of spirit, and yet, h
keeps hoping to find his special
20th Century Walden in which he
can replenish himself.
Emotionally, he welcomes the
constant intrusions the
constant overlapping of other
lives on his own. He is curious,
indeed, inquisitive, and reports
his findings, often in grim detail
and then, he retreats. Too
much intimacy breeds involve-
ment and Mr. Roth will have
none of that. Therefore, compas-
sion is hidden behind satire.
Roth's people are, very often,
pitiable objects, and to hold them
up to ridicule is saddening.
The story of "Zuckerman Un-
bound" has to do with Nathan
Zuckerman, who has appeared
once before in Roth's "The Ghost
Writer." By now, Zuckerman is
successful. He still attempts to
shamble through life seeking his
"Quintessential Self," but those
"Others" intrude his family,
his marriages, his loves, his
strange encounters of the un-
wanted, and unwelcome kind.
Of the latter, his meeting with
the broken and resentful Alvin
Pepper, is, perhaps, the funniest
episode in the book. Zuckerman
refers to him as his "Angel of
Manic Delights" and more wryly
his "Pop Self." Are not all of
Roth's works somewhat autobio-
graphical? The tyrankal father,
issuing orders and garbled
dogma from his sickbed, the
sweetly martyred an ineffectual
mother, the asphyxiating
closeness of a family, helplessly
bound by love without under-
standing all of these are duly
noted and held up for amused
appraisal.
"Zuckerman Unbound" is a
good, readable story. But some-
day, I think, I'd like to read
'*' our conoMaion to It* ntt-wnllng lobby
Pretofia News
FOR A
HOLIDAY GREETING
IN OUR SPECIAL
NEW YEAR ISSUE
CALL SUSAN
734-3222
TTtUlstfo
ttte
INDUSTRIES Inc
"OOMtQ/SMtFr METAl
UC l>97
CONDITIONING
UC CACOinoe
ROOFING REROOFINQ
CENTRAL HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING
SHEET METAL WORK
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL
3114 Tuxedo Avenue
W. Palm Beech
684-8400
about "Roth Unbound." There
are more crippling diseases than
Jewishness
Reviewed by
Marjorie Drier
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acreage Honui Lot* Apartments Income Property
232A Royal Pain Way OfflceOMSJ
MfcMj)EACHJTX)RJDA^_________ RE&BMS|
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'(FREE PERSOIAL CHECHIA!)
12 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
MAIN OFFICE
401 Northlake Boulevard
North Palm Beach
Telephone: 848-0611
WALLET STYLE ONLY .
MEMBER FDIC
Aimh in l.c.n ol 3O0 Million
or hum amen ccchtt
TEMPLE JUDEA
Reform Temple of the Palm Beaches
Become An Active Jew
HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS AVAILABLE
Worship With Our Creative, Warm Congregation
for Contemporary Jewish Living
SABBATH SERVICE
Fridays at 8:00 P.M.
Religious School at
Jewish Community Cent*]
IfMVM
iiZWTI
St. Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall
4000 Washington Road at Southern Blvd.
965-7778
Rabbi Joel Levine Cantor Rita Shorn
Barbara Chana, President
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
AConservative Congregation Serving the Needs
of all Ages in the North County Area
RABBI WILLIAM MARDER
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
Held at Colonades Beach Hotel, Singer Island
ROSH HASHANAH September 29,30
YOMKIPPUR-October7,8
Junior Congregation Services
r. ^ Zouth GrouP Program
CHILD CARE FOR PRESCHOOLERS
Call Temple Office 845-1134
For Information About Tickets and Membership


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Page 12
The Jewish Fbridian of Palm Beach County
Fridy. Sepumb,^]
RICHARD G. KACHEL, M.D.
MICHAEL E. RAY, M.D.
ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE
ASSOCIATION OF
Robort D. Chalt, M.D.
for the practice of
Cardiovascular Diseases
2617 North Fiagier Drive, Suite 401
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
(305)833-3324
(305)832-2525
It pays to com* earlv l
Our special early evening
menu features values on
Alaskan King crab legs. Maine
Lobster. Poached Smoked
Schrod Chilled Raw Bar
Platter. Broiled Bay Scallops.
Boston schrod Florentine.
NY Sirloin steak, Charbrolied
swordf ish or Salmon, and
your choice from our dally
fresh catch.
All Sunset Special dinners
Include Charleys Chowder.
Hot Bread, Cole Slaw, and
your choice of Vegetable.
From $7.96 to $10.95 per
dinner. You really get
your net's worm)
Mon Sat 5-6 p.m.
Sun 4-6 p.m.
chaRtoq's
CROb
Fine seafood in the
Chuck Muer tradition
4S6 s. ocean atvd
south of worm Avenue)
Mm Beach
65*1500
American Express Honored
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MORE THAN A BANK
Whew You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
659-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Maun Office
501 South Flayer Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park. Fla. 33410 '
Forest HU1 Branch
1880 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Ukee Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
We represent various fortune 500
companies with locations throughout thel
state, and welcome inquiries from
Engineering and EOP Professionals.
Presently seeking: Power Supply
Engineers (electronic); Electrical and
Electronic Engineers; Production Control
Supervisor and Production Supervisors
(electrical and electronics); TechnicalJ
Buyers; Surgical t Orthopedic Technkii
Internal Auditors (Banking Experience);]
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information call (305)
1833-7707 or forward resa
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Temple Judea Elects Officers
Page 13
"MAKE SECONDARY EDUCATION PRIM ARY"
rbara Chane has been etoct-
Lraident of Temple Judea
Ve recent congregational
^ at the Singer Island
a Mrs. Chane ia a long time
nt of the Palm Beaches and
| known through her distin-
| service to synagogue and
Ition activity. Instrumental
, establishment of the con-
fcion Mrs. Chane and her
ind Arnold Chane of Chane
Consulting Engineers and
la of Laurie, Sarah, and
dan, who hve joined in
i every time that they are
. Laurie has just returned
|the leadership institute of
outheast Federation of
i Youth at Camp Coleman,
ujid, Georgia and will be
[active in the Temple's
\ Youth Group. Sarah spent
[,th at Camp Coleman and
levoted most of her time
femple Beth El
eligious School
hple Beth El Religious
[l will begin the new school
|>n Tuesday. Sept. 8, at 4
| Sunday Scholl classes
: PreKindergarden thru
grade only) will begin
classes on Sunday morn-
fcpt. 13. at 9 a.m.
^ses in the Religious School
| three times a week:
ky and Thursday from 4 to
km. and Sunday morning
I to 12 noon. Sunday school
L meet from 9 a.m. to 12
fn Sunday mornings. Chil-
lin the Sunday morning
\m are served a mid-
rig snack of cookies and
Iple Reth El has the only
lus School in Palm Beach
meeting United Syna-
of America curriculum
Irds. All faculty members
fensed and have had many
bf teaching experience. The
I specializes in having the
and" best materials avail-
pel in use. including an ex-
audio-visual library,
is taught by the most
and successful method.
U'Shma, an audio-visual
ch, used throughout the
|in high schools and uni-
i as well as in many Day
tand Religious Schools.
[ holidays are celebrated
novative programs so that
Ddren not only study their
[s and heritage, but also
(inching experiences they
Ig remember.
pen learn to doven ("pray)
ut this knowledge into
both thru the school
held one afternoon a
W one morning a month,
as participating on a
| once a month basis in the
Bnctuary in a special serv-
I
.is a Jr. Choir led b.
lElaine Shapiro open to ai.
fc in Religious School. This
irticipates in the services
>ain Sanctuary as well aa
8 at special occasions
Cantor.
eted persons should call
'ith Levow, Director of
ion at 833-0330 as
aon is now open.
will be three special chil-
irvices on both days of
"iAan and Yom Kippur,
29 and 30 rtosh
and (October 8
pur) from 10 a.m. to 1
lese services will be
3 teachers in the Reli-
ool and will be divided
Jfroups: children of any
*ru Kindergarten; chil-
nrst grades thru third;
wen in fourth grade thru
hi grades six thru
-'eligible to join Temple
l Junior Youth Group,
I which has many ex-
l*?v ^d ctivitiea
JW the school year.
1 wantingtheir children
auperior Jewish
a, would call Mrs.
g^edistely to enroll
Barbara Chane
while at home to assisting in the
many details involved in the
birth of a new congregation.
Jonathan is a regular at Friday
Evening Services and par-
ticipates in the Junior Oneg
which is held weekly following
the Torah Service.
Members of the Executive
Committee include William
Meyer, First Vice President;
Daniel Bakst, Second Vice Presi-
dent; Dr. Jeffrey Faivus, Third
Vice President; William Roth-
stein, Vice President Pro Tem;
Rosalee Savel, Secretary; and
Jerome Skalka, Treasurer. Board
of Trustees members include
Steve Berger, Gail Frank,
Michael Greenhill, Judy Hasner,
Carole Hujsa, Helaine Kahn,
Barbara Kaplan, Larry Ochatein,
Abraham Schwartz, and Lloyd
Winer.
Affiliate presidents, Sheryl
Davidoff, Sisterhood; and Martin
Golden, Brotherhood are mem-
bers of the Executive Committee.
Sherry Mitteldorf, Youth Di-
rector is a member of the Board
of Trustees.
Mrs. Chane has recently an-
nounced that High Holiday
tickets are now available. A full
schedule of Services will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Joel L. Levine,
Cantor Rita Shore, accompanied
by Ira Shore. All those who join
Temple Judea prior to Saturday
evening, September 19 will be
invited to a Founder's Day party
at the home of Daniel and Elaine
Bakst. As founding members,
they will be inscribed in a special
scroll as part of a bria musical
ceremony conducted by the
Rabbi and Cantor.
Services are held every Friday
evening at 8 p.m. in the Social
Hall Building of St. Catherine's,
4000 Washington Road at
Southern Blvd. Religious School
classes will be conducted at the
Jewish Community Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd. For in-
formation, school registration,
tickets, and memberships, call
the office or Helaine Kahn, mem-
bership chairperson.
&
MIDRASHA JUDAICA HIGH SCHOOL
A COMMUNITY PROGRAM
FOR JEWISH STUDIES
w Modern Conversational Hebrew
"frJewish Drama and Literature
"frJewish History
"K Jewish Law
it Holocaust Studies
w Understanding Judaism
ISRAEL SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM
HIGH SCHOOL GRADES 9-12
MONDAY EVENINGS 7:00-9:30 P.M.
Dr. Haviva Langenauer,
Director
For information contact:
Jewish Federation 832-2120
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
in cooperation with the Jewish Community Day School
and Local Synagogues
HOW TO
KIBITZ WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
DIAL DIRECT
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This is rhe nexr 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 city and local
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PS. Everyone can dial direcr ro Canada, rhe Caribbean, Alaska, Hawaii,
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Ordering oranges or finding a friend, keep a record of rhe counrry and
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COOES FOP. PRINCIPAL CmC5 IN BAAL (972)
Ajoio 65 Dlmooo 57 Naiorti
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Southern Bell


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
^y.Septottb,!,
Local Synagogue News
ANSHEI SHOLOM
On Sept. 13, at 9:30 a.m. Tht
Men's Club of Congregation
Anahei Sholom will have a mem-
bership breakfast meeting with
musical entertainment by Leo
Martin. This meeting will start
off what promises to be the first
of the many outstanding pro-
grams for 1981 1982.
Nov. 15 dance our dance re-
freshments and entertainment
music by John Lester; Dec. 25,
Friday Evening Men's Club
Sabath Oneg Shabat to follow
our services. Members will par-
ticipate in the conducting of the
Services; Feb. 1962 dance
dance refreshments and enter-
tainment. During the month of
April 1982 our Passover1
Sadorem; May our annual
picnic At Camp Shalom (prizes);
June 1982 our annual Fathers
Night Dance.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David is pleased
to announce a repeat of last
year's successful Break-The-Faat
Buffet Dinner to he held on
Thursday night, Oct. 8 following
the conclusion of Yom Kippui
services at the Colonnades Beach
Hotel on Singer Island. The cost
is $8 per adult and $4.50 per child
12 years and younger. Reserva-
tions must be made by Oct. 1 and
should be pre-paid. For further
information call the Temple office
or contact Evie Jacobs.
escape the Holocaust in 1939.
Her family made their way to Po-
land and then to London,
England. She then settled in Sid-
ney, Australia and in 1943 met
her husband, Sheldon, an Ameri-
can Serviceman and came to the
United States in 1944.
Her love for cantorial music
began as a child and she was per
mitted to sing in the boys choir in
Europe. In 1955, Betty became
the first woman Cantor in a:
temple in Jewish history at
Temple Avodah, in Oceanside,
Long Island. Her appointment as i
cantor was of such astounding
news that her story appeared
both in the New York Times in
August 1955 and Time Magazine
A spokesman for the School of
Sacred Music of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of
Religion said she might well be
the first woman cantor in 5,000
years of Jewish history. She be-
came certified as a teacher at He-
brew Union College in 1962. Since
that time she has been preparing
Bar-Bat Mitzvah students and
teaching Hebrew and Sunday
School. For the last two High
Holidays she has served as
Cantor at Sinai Temple in Delray
Beach. Betty and her husband
have four children, two daughters
and two sons.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Temple Judea proudly an-
nounces the birth of our Sister-
hood. She'll arrive on: Wednes-
day, Sept. 9. Time expected: 7
o'clock p.m. at the home of She-
ryl Davidoff, 564 South Country
Club Drive, Atlantis. Dinner will
be served. If you'd like to bring a
gift Sisterhood would appreci-
ate a small book appropriate for a
young child or a book that could
be used in the Temple's Judaic
Library.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Film and fellowship to pre-
ceede Services.
On Saturday, Sept. 19, at 9
p.m. Temple Beth Sholom of
Lake Worth will usher in the
period of the High Holy Days
with the beautiful and impressive
Slichot services... a time for self
examination and spiritual
preparation for the Holy Days of
Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur.
The evening will commence
with the showing of a film
dramatizing the solemnity of
holiday observance and the
inspiration derived through
prayer.
Following refreshments by
Temple Sisterhood the
congregation will enter the sanc-
tuary for the Slichot services
which commence at 11:30 p.m.
Temple Beth David of North-
ern Palm Beach County, an affi-
liate of United Synagogue of
America, is currently accepting
registration for its religious
school. The school is under th
direction of Rabbi William Mar
der as principal and profession
ally staffed with teachers having
a wide variety of educational
backgrounds, experience and cer-
tification. Mrs. Faye Stoller
serves as administrative coor-
dinator. Grades kindergarten
through 2nd meet on Sunday
mornings, while grades 3rd
through 7th meet Wednesday af-
ternoon and Sunday.
Grades K-7, Bar-Bat Mitzvah ,
and Confirmation classes partici-
pate in enrichment programs and
special events.
The curriculum includes study
of the Hebrew language and
Jewish Heritage studies. Classes
will begin Sunday, Sept. 13. Call
the Temple office for further in- (
formation and to register.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Tempts Beth El Sisterhood's
first meeting far the 1981-82
season will be Tuesday, Sept. 16,
at8 p.m. in Senter Hall.
Sally Chaifetz and Thelma-#
Heller, Program chairpersons,
announced that a special musical
program will be presented en-
titled "On Stage Please."
Performers will be Pamela
Martin (Graduate of the Over
land Conservatory and concert
pianist); NeLbrie Walker. Lyric
Coloratura; Bonnie Sue Brown.
Metxo Soprano; Michael Johm
Tenor; Charles Boss elm an.
Baritone and Master of Ceremo-
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. Congraee Am. (N.W 2nd Ave.)
Boynton B#a>ch
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Orftca Mr. Moii, Tum.. (Wad.. Fit Thura. t Sat.
8U-Z5 *tt
MEDICARE, WORKMEN'S COMP.,
AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC
. ERIC JAY GOLDBERG, M.D.
Announces the Opening of His Office
GENERAL AND VASCULAR SURQERY
AT

PRESIDENTIAL MEDICAL PLAZA
Suite 12
1501 Presidential Way
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Office Hours By Appointment
Phone: 68^4011
An invitation is cordially
steaded to all Sisterhood
s%i prospective members
and friends. There will be door
prises and refreshments served.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Mrs. Betty Bobbins will ap-
pear at Sabbath Services, as the
Cantorial Soloist at Temple
Israel, 1901 North Flagler Drive,
West Palm Beach, Friday
evening Sept. 4, at 8 p.m. Mrs.
Robbins comes to Temple Israel
with a wealth of experience and
will be teaching Hebrew, and
Bar-Bat Mitzvah Students.
Betty's background is indeed
unique; she was born in Greece of
Russian parents, she received her
religious education in Danzig.
Poland and was fortunate to
Announcing
the Partnership
of
Paul E. Klein, D.D.S.
with
Terry A. Hornaday, D.D.S.
Upland Road Denture and Partial Offlca
1800 Upland Road
Wsat Palm Beach
i
689-0593
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
*ii
Orthodox
Altz Chalm Congregation Century Vlllana
W. Palm Beach Phons: 688-4675 Sabbath services 9Ym
p.m. Dally services 8:15 am. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshel Emuna
561 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phone 49Q.?ai7
499 9229 Harry Silver, President Dally services 8 a.m. and 5!
Saturdays and Holidays 9 am
Reform
Tampla Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone ju
8421 Dr. Irving B. Cohen, Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Richard G. Shuo.
man, President Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator Sabbath sjl.
vices, Friday 8 p.m.
Tampla Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avsnus, Boca Raton 33432 Phone Ml-
8980 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath .
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Rat*
Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swhton Ave., Delray
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444 Ratu
Samuel Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272-2908) Frtday
services at 8:15 p.m.
Tampla Bath Torah of Palm Baach County
at St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. ant ]
Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125 Jack
Pine St., West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Cohn President
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Tampla Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levins Cantor Rita Shore Barbara Cham, I
President 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463 Phone 9ft
7778 Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting it St
Catherine's Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington
Rd. at Southern Blvd.
Conservative Liberal
Tampla Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road(1 rail
west ot Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca]
Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600,391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rostyn'J
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Tampla
1470 Qolden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach, Fl. 33411 Rabbi Joeec*
Spelse- President: William M. Mach 684-1966.
Temole Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 8330331 [
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath service, I
E.S.P. (Early Shabbat Prayers) every Friday evening in August, 8.3C
p.m. in The Chapel; Late Shabbath Evening Service at 8:15 pm.li]
The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 8.30 am. Daily Minyan atftli
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holiday a at 9:00a.m.
CongregatlonAnshalSholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beech 33408 Phone 684-3212 Oflai]
hours 8 a.m. to 1 pjn. Rabbi Harry Z. 8chsctanan Cantor Mere*]
Soektor Services dairy 6.30 a.m. and 7:30 pun. Friday. 8:30 aa. M
P-m. lats services 8:18 bub. followed by Ones Shabbat Saturday.'""
|a^.7p^MiiieheMUedbyShc^8h J\
Congregation Beth Kodssh
rtCwimsgatlonal Church, t15, H. Federal Hwy., Boynton Be**!
Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom l_ Drazln Sabbath services, Friday
615 p.m. Saturday 9 am.
Tempts Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A* Street, take Worth 33460Phone 68660WI
Emanuel Elaenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Monday* I
Thursday at 8:15 am.. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth OavM _.
at Waatmimrtar Pra.byt.rian Church. 10410 N. Military Trafl. MM
Beach Cardan.. Office at 321 NorthJake Bhrd, **J*-\
Beeth Phooa:84a-l 134- Rabbi Wubam Marder Sabbath aaras* |
"May at 8p.m.. Saturday 10a.m.
__... Tarn pis Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue 'G\ Belle Glads 33430 Cantor Jack State**' ]
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Tampla B'nal Jacob
at Faith United Praabyterian Church, 176 Akenaida Drive. F*
Sprint. 33461 Tampla B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant P**
864-0034 Sabbath services, Friday at 8 pjn. Saturday at*m
day. and Thursday, at 8 lbl
1401 N.W. 4th AvanuJV)ca^tcwB?r!Sls: 932-8588 W* I
Nathanzeltosr Sabbathssrvices, Friday8:16pmSalurdayM0*,
tampla Emath of the Delray Hebrew CongrsgiJ0" ]
aVS.rS*1 A,"n,lc **". Delray Beach 33446 Phone: 48WW ,
Rebbl Bernard Silver Cantor Benjamin Adler Ssbbath as"**
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8 am. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 am- *
p.m.
ion w-k ~ Tampla Emanu-EI M,/wui
lNofh,^nl *>ad. Plm Beech 33480. Phone: 832*M
FriH?-..?LChaz,n Can,or Dvld Dardaaht! Sabbath strvic*
Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 8 a.m.
Tampla Beth Zlon
at Colony Building, 1030 Royal Palm Beech Blvd.. ***-,,
Baach Phone: 783^021 President Brysn Schwartz Saw*
^jsJjrtdaynlghtt8MTK

.YVVS"*"


September 4,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
at reception was held at the home of Mr. and Mra. Gerald Lee-
[palm Beach to recognize the outstanding work of the Israel
Cabinet. Roberta Peters, well known opera star and National
tan of the Golda Meir Society for Israel Bonds made the preeen-
I Shown above are (left to right) Mra. Gerald Leaher, Mr.
I Leaner Palm Beach County Israel Bond Associate Chairman,
'b Peters, Mrs. Richard Shugarman and Dr. Richard Shugar-
hairman of the Palm Beach Israel Bond Campaign.
{Community Calendar
It. 6
[pie Beth David Newcomer* Coffee B'nai B'rith 3113 -
Id-10 a.m.
It. 7
)RDAY
it. 8
jssah lee Vassil Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Henrietta
Board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women-Masada Board 8
B'nai B'rith Women Menorah Temple Beth Torah
trhood Cookbook Kickoff 8 p.m.
It. 9
|lSH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION EXEC. COMMITTEE 8
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Board 7:30 p.m.
gregation Anshei Sholom Board 1 p.m. Temple Israel
I'sClub Board -8 p.m.
it. 10
assoh Ahya Board 9:45 a.m. Hadassah-Yovel Board -
. Hadassah-Shalom Board 10 a.m. American
Jsh Congress Board 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT
[ntury Temple Beth Sholom Board 9:30 a.m. JEWISH
IRATION WOMEN'S DIVISION JWA COMMITTEE MEETING -
L11
LSons of Israel 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women-Olem -
p.m. National Council of Jewish Women-Okeechobee
I-Board 9:30 a.m.
1-12
sle Beth David Israel Cabaret Nile
ft. 13
|sh Community Day School Parent-Faculty Reception B'nai
i Women Mitzvah Council 10 a.m.
1.14
PH FEDERATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 8 p.m. B'nai
h Women-Boynton Beach 12:30 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI
rhood Board 9:45a.m. B'nai B'rith 3016- Board 3 p.m.
koi B'rith 2969 Board 2 p.m. Women's American ORT
olm Board Women's American ORT-Lake Worth West -
p.m. Jewish Community Day School Board 8 p.m.
ssah-Tamar Board 9:45 a.m. Women's American
m Beach Board 10 a.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood -
Pal
MS
SH FEDERATION CHAPLAIN AIDE CORPS 2:30 p.m.
^er Women-Cypress Lakes 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women-
Board Women's American ORT-Boynton Beach -
I p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Chai 8 p.m. Temple Israel -
1 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood 8 p.m. United
' of True Sisters 61 Board 10 a.m. Meeting- 12:30 p.m.
Jmen's American ORT-Palm Beach Luncheon and Card
I '2 noon B'nai B'rith 3132 Board 10a.m. Jewish War
tans Auxiliary 408 12:30 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Sisterhood 1 p.m. Hadassah-Henrietta Szold 1 p.m.
Me Beth David Board 8 p.m. Free Sons of Israel -
l-IOa.m.
16
|>H FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION CHAIRMAN ORIEN-
PN 6 p.m. AND BOARD Of DIRECTORS MEETING 8 p.m.
I Sons of Israel Orlando Trip through Sept. 18 Brandeis
P'iy Women-Lake Worth Board 10 a.m. Temple Beth
tm Sisterhood Board 10a.m. Hadawah-Shalom -1 p.m.
Bossoh-Golda Meir Board 10 a.m. 6'nal B'rith 3115 8
I Pioneer Women-Golda Meir Board 1 p.m. Women's
f'con ORT-North Palm Beach County Region Board 9:30
JEWISH FEDERATION MEN'S CAMPAIGN CABINET 8 -
17
IB'nth Women-Ohav Board -9:30 a.m. Hadassah Yovel
?;[" Labor Zionist Alliance Board 1 p.m. National
P1 of Jewish Women-Palm Beach Open Board 1 p.m. *
Council of Jewish'Women-Okeechobee Unit 1:30
ttodassah-Gbldp. Meif -12:3P
p.m.
Wiener Chairs Bonds Securities Division
Howard J. Wiener, prominent
Palm Beach tax attorney has
agreed to serve as the Chairman
of the Pension and Profit Sharing
Securities Division of the State of
Israel Bonds for Palm Beach
County. Mr. Wiener holds a
Master of Laws degree (LL.M.)
in Taxation from the University
of Miami, is a frequent lecturer
on Tax subjects, and has con-
ducted seminars before the
Florida Bar Association, the
Florida Institute of Public
Accountants, the Florida Asso-
ciation of Accountants, and the
Florida Association of Pension
Consultants. He serves as a con-
sultant to, or associate of, other
lawyers and accountants in all
matters dealing with Federal,
State and local taxation, in-
cluding Pension and Profit
Sharing Planning and Design,
tax litigation, Estate and Tax
Planning. Mr. Wiener practices
iw in Palm Beach with the firm
of Howard J. Wiener, P.A. He
also appears regularly on WPBR
radio and has co-authored
numerous articles published on
Physicians Management.
Howard J. Wiener
Mr. Joel Reinstein. tax partner
of Capp, Reinstein, Kopelowitz
and Atlas, P.A., a well known
Fort Lauderdale firm recently
conducted a seminar for tax
attorney's and accountants out-
lining the various Pension &
Profit Sharing Fund Instruments
available by the State of Israel.
"I am honored to have been
asked to serve as Chairman of
this committee" said Mr. Wiener.
"The State of Israel is offering
various securities for retirement
funds which are most prudent.
Together with a committee of
attorneys and accountants we
hope to bring these securities to
the attention of interested
parties."
Since the Israel Bond cam-
paign was launched in 1951, more
than $5.1 billion has been pro-
vided for Israel's economic
growth. The 1980 campaign
ended with sales totaling $422
million, the largest amount sold
in the history of Israel Bonds
with the exception of 1973, the
year of the Yom Kippur War.
Now with even greater par-
ticipation we will see that amount
grow and we will feel the im-
portance of our work as Israel
strives ahead to even greater eco-
nomic growth.
Rabbi David Saperstein
Rabbi Saperstein to
Conduct High Holyi
Day Services
Temple Israel. 1901 No.
Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach,
announces with great pleasure
that Rabbi David Saperstein will j
conduct High Holy Day services '
this year. Rabbi Saperstein is co-
director of the Religious Action
Center and associate director of
the Commission on Social Action
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. He is a 33-year-
old bachelor and one of the most
charismatic and sought after
speakers in the country. He has
spoken at The Breakers on behalf
of the Jewish Federation's
Women's Day Assembly. He is
soon to give a keynote address to
a symposium at Harvard Law
School.
A graduate of Cornell Univer-
sity, he was ordained at the He-
brew Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion in New York
City. He is also a-lawyer and is
currently a professor in Com-
parative Jewish and American
Law at Georgetown Law School.
Prior to coming to Washing-
ton. Rabbi Saperstein was deeply
involved in social causes, par-
ticularly the Civil Rights
Struggle, the Anti-War Move-
ment and in the areas of prison
reform and housing.
Rabbi Saperstein is the co-
author, with his brother, Rabbi
Marc Saperstein, of the "Critical
Issues Facing Reform Judaism."
Since coming to Washington
Rabbi Saperstein has served as
the chairperson for the Washing-,
ton Interreligious Staff Council!
comprised of national repre-
sentatives of all major Christians
and Jewish religious organiza-
tions. Currently, he serves as the^
co-chair of the Religious Com-
mittee on Salt and is the chair
man of the Interreligious Com-
mittee on Energy.
IEVrn"WWBNSTBN
MEMORIAL CHAFttS
Sen** the greste Florida area
in the llneat of Jewish trodtton.
WEST BUM BEACH 689*700
DELJW BEACH 278-7600
5411 OkeadMkecBoulnaffd
MGrushow
AommntATOR
ick Sanders F.D. Julian Almeida F.D.
Pre Arranged Funerals Available Thru
Guaranteed Security Plan
The Jewish
Community
Has A Right
lb Know.-
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida that serve those of the
Jewish faith.
SOME OF THESE CHAPELS ARE NOT
OWNED BY JEWS.
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.
The traditions of our faith and the concerns of our
people should be genuine. It's your right, and we are
proud of our religion.
QjapelS
742-6000
Dade. 945-3939.
Palm Beach. 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
With locations in Sunrise, Deerf ierld Beach and Margate.
Coming soon to North Miami Beach.________ ___________^^


P*g16
We think it's
high time to end
the confusion over
who's the lowest.
W JWe make Now cigarettes.
WW And we say that they're
the lowest tar brand available.
We're aware, however, that
we're not alone.
There are, in/act, quite a
Jew cigarettes claiming to be
the lowest. We can imagine
how confusing and annoying
this must bejor the tar con-
scious smoker.
So we've done something
to clear up the confusion. We've
put all the tar numbers of all
brands claiming to be lowest
together in the chart below.
And the chart makes plain
several interesting facts.
For instance. Now Soft
Pack 100s contain less than
Box
half as much tar as Carlton
Soft Pack 100s.
Now Box 100s is by Jar the
lowest in tar of all 100mm
cigarettes.
And no cigarette is lower in
tar than Now.
So if you want the Ultra
Lowest Tar"' brand, there's no
confusion.
It's here. And it's Now.
NUMBERS DOJVT LIE.
NO CIGARETTE, IN ANY SIZE,]
IS LOWER IN TAR THAN mil
80'Sbo*
Lest than
NOW ZZiZg
CARLTON
CAMBRIDGE
BARCLAY
Less than
O.Olmg
0.1 mg
lmg
85 Spark
lmg
lmg'
lmg
lmg
100 Star 100b,
L*ss than
O.Olmg 2mg
i mg 5mg
4mgj
3m9\
All tar numbers are av per cigarette by FTC method, except the one i
which is av. per cigarette by FTC Report May "81.
Box 100s ~"
NOW
The lowest in tar of all brands.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
c^Tr^nn.?*!?01 mg-",8r 001 m< n,C0lm8-S0FTPACK85'$FILTER.MENTHOL 1 mg. V.N
SOFT PACK 100 s FILTER. MENTHOL- 2 mg. "tar". 0.2 mg. ntcotine. *. oer cigarm by FTC method.


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