Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Material Information

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
May 6, 1977
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44607504 ( OCLC )
sn 00229550 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
fission to Israel
\Depart in October
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County will sponsor a study mission to Israel
Oct. 16-30.
The mission titled "Encounter With
Jewish History" will be the first community-
wide mission planned under Federation
The participants in the mission will be
expected to attend three seminars prior to
leaving for Israel. These seminars will in-
clude discussions of the Holocaust and will
explore the relationships of Jews within the
Diaspora, and will include the study of
Israel, its land and its people.
The mission program will tie into a special
I UJA program titled "This Year in Jerusalem
Every Year in Jerusalem."
Jeanne Levy and Barbara Shulman have
accepted the position of cochairmen for this
mission. The itinerary will include a two-day
stopover in either Vienna or Poland and
continue on for 11 days in Israel. The ap-
proximate cost per person will be $1,500.
For information contact the Jewish
Federation or write Mission: c o Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach, Fla.
t/ews/7 ncrid'ian
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Number 9
Friday, May 6, 1977
Price 25 Cents
men's Division CJA-IEF Drive Tops Records
pvy, president of the
. ision for the Jewish
1977 Combined
^al-Israel Emergency
lign. has announced
of $430,000 has been
it already exceeds
lllars raised in the
rn of $373,000 and
many outstanding
largest total ever
Women's Division
County, including
the Yom Kip pur
Mrs. I,evy.
WEN'S Division
re determined to
campaign until all
peived. The needs in
easing every day
fusing, social ser-
se are our respon-
|we must raise the
these challenges,"
ry praised the
rision workers for
The Women's Division volunteers are determined to
continue the campaign until all pledges are received.
The needs in Israel are increasing every day
education, housing, social services these are our
responsibilities and we must raise the dollars to meet
these challenges.;
their concerted effort and stated
that they were "truly responsible
for the success of the campaign."
She mentioned that this success
was due to the Burdines
celebration, "which proved to be
the most exciting event of the
season," the assistance from the
National Women's Division offite
in Palm Beach, the dedicated
women from the South County
division under the leadership of
Charlotte Robinson, and the
many organizations and workers
who participated in the Phon-a-
thon under the direction of
Esther Rarrish, chairperson and
Rarbra Lifshitz, first
The volunteers who partici-
pated in the Phon-a-thon are:
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth E. Mueller, M. Silver-
man, R. Hilton, B. Linshes;
Yovel Hadassah Gertrude
Schorr, Mary Rudd. Sybil
Senecoff; American Jewish Con-
gress Maxine Foster, Rose
Rosenstein, Sophia Goldstein,
Esther Froelich, Anne Schulman,
Anne Schwartz; Jewish Com-
munity Day School Annetta
Goldstein, Elaine Soloway, Joan
Tochner: B'nai B'rith Women,
Masada Honey Marsh, Stella
Zimmerman; Pioneer Women
Gertrude Wolff, Elsie Schwartz,
Amy Praner, Gert Edelstein.
Paula Mann, Millie Goldstein;
Temple Beth El Sisterhood -
Tina Newmark, Barbra Lifshitz;
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Lynne Macaluso, Mary
Mankin, Helen Griper, Rose
Weinberg, Martha Lee; Women's
American ORT West Palm
Beach Blanche Weiss, Miriam
Tarsy; Bat Gurion Hadassah
Barbara Wunsh, Marva Perrin,
Esther Szmuckler; National
Council of Jewish Women Palm
Beach Unit.
Additional volunteers were
Barbara Chane, Esther Levy,
Shelley Robinson, Anne Faivus,
Carole Koeppel, Judy Fenakel,
Dorothy Siskin, Beth Siskin,
Anne Gitlin, Detra Kay, Mae
Shapiro, Rhona Shugarman,
Teddy Kolker, Ruth Abramson,
Mary Broadman, Gladys
Klebenoff, Blanche Lang, Diana
Daniels, Sharon Lopez and Sheila
Solidarity Day Date Set, May 22
To Emphasize Soviet Jewry Plight
Sunday, May 22, has been designated
Solidarity Day, to emphasize the plight
of Jews living in the Soviet Union. A
rally, sponsored by the International -
Soviet Jewry Task Force of the Com-
munity Relations Council-Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County, will be
held at 1 p.m., in front of the Federation
offices at 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach.
Congressman Paul Rogers will be the
guest speaker. All members of the com-
munity are urged to attend.
Dr. Michael Schneider, chairman of
the Task Force, stated, "It is important
that every Jew who values freedom
attend this rally. In World War II six
million Jews died and the world kept
silent. There are three million Jewish
people in Russia today ... we cannot
afford to remain silent again."
m Affair Finally Laid to Rest
Jewish Leaders Meet Giscard
!M (JTAI -
of two Egyptian
so were hanged in
ppr spying for Israel
on Mt. Herzl
ill military honors.
)uk, who was a
Snmuel Azar, a
osthumously com-
fajors in Israel's
army. Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, Defense Minister Shimon
Peres and former Prime Minister
Golda Meir were among the dig-
nitaries attending the
COFFINS containing the
remains were handed over to
Israel last week in the Sinai
buffer zone along with the
remains of nine Israeli soldiers
killed on the Barlev line in the
YomKippur War.
In exchange, Israel released 27
convicted terrorists and two
ordinary criminal prisoners to
Egypt. Earlier in the month
Israel returned 19 other prisoners
to Egypt.
Continued on Page 10
delegation representing the
International league Against
Anti-Semitism and Racism
(LICA) met with French
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing. The meeting was held
to mark the 50th anniversary of
the predominantly Jewish
organization, and it was the
second time in less than two
weeks that Giscard had met with
a Jewish delegation.
Recently he conferred with
nine French Jews at the Elysee
Palace and later dined with them
at an official banquet.
THE HEAD of the delegation,
LICA President Jean Pierre-
Bloch, said after the meeting that
the President "has congratulated
us on our activity and expressed
the hope we shall continue it."

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
With the <
Boynton Beach Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will hold a
paid-up membership luncheon on
Monday, May 9, noon at Temple
Beth Sholom, Lake Worth.
Admission is by membership
card only.
The program "Four Women
from Russia," will be narrated by
Mrs. Rae Feinstein, past
president of Menorah Chapter
and member of the South Coastal
Region board, and performed by
four members of the Boynton
B'nai B'rith Women Masada
Chapter 1560 will hold a luncheon
and card party at Bernards,
Boynton Beach, on Wednesday,
May 11.
Tikvah Hadassah will hold
their installation of officers on
Monday. May 16, noon, at the
Jewish Community Center in
West Palm Beach. Marjorie Drier
will install the officers. Enter-
tainment will be provided by
Miriam Birnbaum and her
Musical Notes. A light lunch will
be served.
The Board will meet on
Thursday. May 12. at the home
of Lillie Schneider at 10 a.m.
Shalom Hadassah will hold the
final meeting of the season on
Monday, May 16, 1 p.m. at the
Salvation Army Citadel. Jeanette
Greenberg will report on the
Hadassah Florida Region Con-
ference held on May 1 in Clear-
water. In addition, an Israel
Independence Day program, "A
Moment in Time' will be
presented through the courtesy
of Z'hava Group. All are welcome
to attend.
Bea Breslow is taking reser-
vations for Shalom's Thanks-
giving weekend, November 24-27,
at the Saxony (kosher) Hotel,
Miami Beach.
"The campaign to expand
membership in Men's ORT is
proceeding according to plan."
stated Lou Barrish, president of
the Palm Beach chapter.
"Our plan," he said, "was to
decentralize and start satellite
chapters in the several areas
comprising Greater Palm Beach.
Al Mermin has started a chapter
in Golden Lakes Village, with an
executive board including Irving
Parker, Norman Liebel, Nat
Barr. and Morris Dershewitz."
John Moss, vice president of
the American ORT Federation
helped lay the groundwork for
chapters to form in Century
The final meeting of the
American Jewish Congress will
be held on Thursday, May 12, at
the Jewish Community Center at
12:30 p.m.
Entertainment will be provided
by Fred Gold of Miami Beach,
mandolin 1st. His performance
will be followed by the magician
"Nate the Great." Refreshments
will be served.
The Yiddish Culture Group of
Century Village will close their
winter season with the May 10
program in the Clubhouse
Auditorium at 10 a.m. Tony
Vaccaro will play electric guitar,
Gabriel Rabinbach will sing,
Morris Berlinsky will deliver a
cultural report, Sam Finkenthal
will report on finances and next
year's officers will be installed.
The Jewish Historical Society
of South Florida is looking for old
pictures of grandparents or great-
grandparents, and any other
memorabilia that would be con-
nected with the early settlement
of the Jewish people in Palm
Beach County. For further infor-
mation, contact Sylvan Cole.
A meeting of the United Order
of True Sisters, Palm Beach
County 61, will be held on
Monday. May 9, at 12:30 p.m. at
ufohto <. SecrjOKit
at KOV 41. PALM H \\
OFFICE: Bft-75
memorial chapvls
13385 W Dixie Mwy 1921 Pembroke Rd 625 So Olive Ave
Steven Martz, F 0 Sonny Levitt, f D Philip Weinstein, F D
949 6315 921-7200 833 4413
Call m* for ym FMl
Uyr't feMt" ft Homes
Office Prom: 14H7S3 RotioWo Phot; 421-4000
the Holiday Inn, Century Village.
Refreshments will be served.
On May 14, the National
Council of Jewish Women
Palm Beach Unit will hold its
annual dinner-dance at the Golf
and Tennis Club of the Foun-
tains. Lake Worth at 7:30 p.m.
For reservations contact Marilyn
Altman, West Palm Beach.
Rebekah Centennial Lodge
200, of the International Order of
Odd Fellows, meets the first and
third Friday of each month at the
Odd Fellows Temple at 12:30
p.m. The next three meetings will
be held on May 6, May 20 and
June 3. A luncheon is being
planned for June.
Century Lodge 2939 of B'nai
B'rith will hold its next meeting
on Tuesday evening, May 10,
7:30 p.m. at the Salvation Army
Twenty new members will be
introduced to the lodge at this
A(ti-Semitism will be the
subject of the evening's dis-
cussion. The speakers will be Len
Turk, Max Harlem and Ben
Gould. Collation will follow the
The Golda Meir Club of
Pioneer Women will hold its
installation of officers and
luncheon on Wednesday, May 18,
12:30 p.m. at the Ramada Inn on
Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard.
Thelma Newman will be
honored as "Woman of the Year"
and will be presented with a
plaque. The Merry Minstrels
under the direction of Mildred
Birnbaum will entertain.
The Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT has announced the addition
of a new Century Village chapter,
West Gate.
Installation of officers and
charter signing will be held on
Monday, May 9, at 1 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center.
Officers to be installed include:
Lillian Rosenberg, president;
Irene E. Lande, vice president of
special projects; Vivian Levy,
vice president of membership;
Sally ('apian, vice president of
honor roll; Mildred Strober, cor-
responding secretary; Dorothy
Black, financial secretary; and
Kate Stone, treasurer.
The Palm Beach-Evening
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will hold a Rike-a-Thon on
Sunday, May 8 at 1 p.m. at John
Prince Park in Lake Wok
event. For faifoTmatS J"1*
Ronnie Tartakow 0onu
CaLndar1"^^ I
Jewish Smgles. caU\^
Menorah BBW
Menorah Chapter of R
B'rith Women recently"J*
officer installation, roz o
was the keynote Z2?*
installed the officers W1,i
New officers are EstelU
Baumann, president; Je^J
Schnapper, vice president 01
membership; Evelyn Fisher Z
president of administrat
Sandra Barrett, vice president of
program; Bette Weinstock, v
president of fund-raising; Lillian
Schneid vice president of com
mumcatwns; Teddy Blumenthal
treasurer; Evelyn Harlem, fin!
cial secretary; Dorothy Baum
corresponding secretary; Man
Nagier, recording secretary and
Kaye Feinstein, counselor.
Accounlont wanted to serve os com
troller for the Federation of p*
Beoch County Preous e.perienct .
ojjired Salory commensurate h tv<
leree Send resume to Eiecutrve Director
Jewish federation of Palm Beoch County'
2415 Okeechobee Blvd West Polrr, Beoch'
Flo 33409
When wc put our name on
it's exclusively a
Riverside chapel.
Announcing a new Riverside chapel
in West Palm Beach.
Unlike many other Jewish funeral directors in Florida, Riverside is not
represented by any other organization.
Our new West Palm Beach chapel is another example of how this
policy helps us to provide service dedicated only to the needs and wishes
of each family and the requirements of Jewish Law and Custom.
From the original concept to the completed building,our new chapel
is wholly in keeping with Jewish tradition. It is spacious and comfortable. It
contamsaRitualarium(Mikva)and other required facilities for the observance
of the Jewish Ritual of Washing (Tahara).
And, reflecting another Riverside policy, it is manned by one of the
largest staffs of Jewish personnel available in Florida.They are people who
understand Jewish tradition, and honor it. And in that tradition, we serve
every family, regardless of financial circumstance.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach
Other Riverside chapels in the Greater Miami area:
Sunrise, Hollywood, North Miami Beach, Miami Beach and Miami.
Five chapels serving the New York City Metropolitan area.
ED Riverside
Mamoriai Chap*, inc. / Funeral D. -icton
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
** ...........

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
\CRC Update
Another Crisis Crossroads
For World Jewry
iThis article on the Arab Boycott is a report of the Mid East Israel
Task Force, written by their chairman, George Golden. We are at
__,!, rrisis crossroads for World Jewry. .Henry Grossman)
the- crisis cross
The anti-boycott bill approved by the Senate Banking Committee
on April 6, 1977, has been dramatically and seriously weakened by the
Schmitt Amendment (introduced by Sen. Harrison H. Schmitt. R..
\ Mex.) The amendment, in its practical application, would allow a
foreign state to tell American concerns with whom they could and
could not do business. All that the American concern would need to
comply with the foreign request is an approval from the State or Com-
merce Department and our Administration supported the amendment.
In the opinion of several Senators on the Banking Committee which
passed the amendment by a vote of 8-7, it (the amendment! so
weakens the proposed legislation as to make it meaningless in light of
its original purpose, which was to eliminate secondary and tertiary
boycotts boycotts always deemed undesirable under American law.
In simple language, if the proposed language as it presently stands
becomes law, American citizens can be told with what American
citizens it should and should not do business if it wants to do business
with the Arab nations.
We believe that in the words of Candidate Jimmy Carter, as ex-
pressed in a campaign speech by him on Oct. 6. 1976. This is an
ahsolute disgrace."
We also believe that the basic issue involved here is an American
moral issue, and that all Americans should at least be made to
recount*!' this.
This issue is far more than America's having Arab oil. The worri-
some underlying concern is, "How far is' America willing to retreat
(rom decency, from moral principle, in the face of Arab pressure?"
Today we are told to legalize secondary and tertiary boycotts
something we have always held to be repugnant and un-American
under our laws. What, we ask the Administration and the Congress.
will it be tomorrow?
While we do not expect Arab countries to sell goods to Israel, or to
buy k'ihkIs from it. we also should not expect our own Administration
and Congress to acquiesce and assist in making legal circumstances
which force American businesses to become an arm of Arab foreign
policy. Instead, our Administration should take the lead and en-
couragethe Congress to enact laws which will make such acts illegal.
We believe that as good Americans you want to immediately tell
your Congressman and United States Senators how you feel about the
inti-boycott bill in its present weakened form.
You may write to your Senators at: The U.S. Senate Office
Building, Washington. DC. 20510. The Senalorjfare: Lawton Chiles
and Kit hard Stone.
Write in your Congressman as follows: Paul Rogers or Louis A.
Ilaliiliv at 1 he Sam Rayburn Office Building. Washington, D.C.
Ten Years Later: Beth El
To Move Into Own Home
Members of Boca Raton's
Temple Heth El, which for ten
years has been meeting in places
I as different as a Lions' Club-
house, a Koman Catholic school
and a Moravian Church, are anti-
cipating the completion of their
new sanctuary which will be
dedicated during the weekend of
May 20.
The building, located at 333
SW fourth Ave. in Boca Raton,
has been under construction for
the past year. It will house a
sanctuary seating 325 persons,
which can be expanded to almost
a thousand: six classroom, two
"branes, a youth lounge, and a
Social Hall. *
The dedication will be exactly
"* wefk short of ten years since
'he first meeting of Jews in Boca
"aton. out of which Boca's first
congregation was formed.
ORIGINALLY called the Boca
"aton Hebrew Congregation, the
name was changed two years ago
Temple Beth El. The Temple is
Reform group, affiliated with
'he Union of American Hebrew
'* was in May, 1967, that a
fouP of Jewish women
^ganized a Purim tea. in order to
oecome better acquainted. From
"at came a decision to hold
"nother meeting to celebrate
^ssover. On reading of it in the
rmT Moth* De la Croix, prin-
"Pl of Marymount College, a
<*a Raton Catholic school,
"* to be invited, and she not
Y macle the suggestion to form
Jewish congregation, but she
offered the use of the Marymount
facilities for Sabbath services
They were held there for two
years, until growth of the school
made it impractical to continue
them there.
In June, the first meeting of
organization was held, and Max
Hutkin, who is still a member,
was elected provisional president.
The Congregation has enjoyed
steady growth, now numbering
almost .'150 families, with a
religious school of 110 children.
DR. ALBERT Schiff is
president of the Congregation,
and Norman Mendel, formerly of
Kansas City and Oakland, Calif.,
is the rabbi.
The dedication program, to
which many city, county and
state dignitaries have been in-
vited, commences with Sabbath
services on Friday night, May 20
and Saturday morning, May 21.
On the afternoon of Sunday, May
22, a community day will be held
with an Open House for the
Congregation, their friends, and
the community.
! "
[ Has West Palm I
I Beach Forgotten |
! The Holocaust? !
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
We have just celebrated Pass-
over, when we recall the period of
slavery and persecution of our
people in Egypt 4.000 years ago.
This self-identification with the
past helps us to better appreciate
the freedom we experience in
America today.
Persecution did not stop with
Pharoah. but has reappeared in
every age. Thirty-five years ago.
six million innocent people were
exterminated by the Nazis, their
"crime" was being Jewish. Only
35 years ago. and Yarn Hashoah,
the Day of Remembrance of the
six million, came and went in
West Palm Reach, largely un-
noticed! Have we forgotten the
message of Passover and the
latter experience of this
We were privileged to live in
Allentown. Pa., for several years.
Allentown has 5,000 Jews, and
has had a community-wide
observance of Yom Hashoah for
each of the past five years.
Will Palm Beach County's
45,000 take Allentown's example
and remember next year? I^est we
forget, there may be no next
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It was with great concern that
I read the article about the Israel
Independence Celebration on the
first page of your Issue dated
Friday. April 22.
It was stated by you that con-
tributions had been made to the
Jewish Community Center by
various groups, and listed among
them was B'nai B'rith Women
Masada Chapter.
This is not true.
It is the national policy of
B'nai B'rith Women that "A
chapter shall not undertake any
project that involves any com-
mittment for funds, fund raise or
assist in any fund-raising project
with or for any organization,
agency or body......," and no
contribution was given to the
Jewish Community Center by
this chapter.
We would appreciate this being
mentioned in your next issue.
BBW Masada Chapter
Phone: 832 8368
257 Poinciana Way
Bars & Glasses Loaned FREE
Lender Translates Concern For
Elderly Into 50,000 Bagels
When Sam Lender made Boca
Raton his winter home several
years ago, he brought with him
from Connecticut his concern for
the Jewish elderly.
The Lender Bagel Bakery
executive made tours of the
heavily-populated Jewish areas
of Dade County to learn how he
could help assist the needs of the
He found, among other things,
that food resources were
inadequate for the Jewish elders.
Recently. lender's donated
and delivered over 50.000 frozen
bagels to the Jewish Vocational
Nutritional Project of the Miami
Jewish Federation.
Naomi Benson, project
director, said the bagels will be
distributed each Friday, on a
weekly basis, to the more than
1.300 elderly persons who parti-
cipate in the Federation's com-
plimentary hot Kosher meal
As available funds only allow
the free meal project to be
conducted on a week-day basis.
Ms. Benson said the bagels will
provide a nutritional food supple-
ment for the elderly during the
"We are indeed grateful to
Sam Lender, and his brothers,
Murray and Marvin, for this
generous gift. The over 50,000
bagels donated by these
dedicated people will give the
elderly under our program a
much-needed weekend food
supply," she added.
Emphasizing the plight of the
elderly, Ms. Benson pointed out
that a Metro Dade County study
two years ago showed that 11,000
of the 25,000 persons 65 years or
older in the area were living at a
poverty level.
During the months that he
spends in Connecticut, Lender is
a weekly visitor to the many
nursing homes and residential
communities for the elderly in the
Greater New Haven area. His
station wagon is filled with
bagels and other food necessities
which he supplies free of charge
to those in need.
"There is no better feeling of
satisfaction than to help those
who cannot help themselves," he
said. D.A.
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Page 4
The Jewish Fhridian of Palm Beach County
The JDL Caper
There is no arguing the fundamental issue that the
Soviet Union, among the most advanced and "civilized"
nations of the world today, is absolutely the worst of-
fender among them all on the question of human rights.
Particularly with respect to Jews, that old and
historic Russian anti-Semitism is becoming stronger and
stronger as the human rights issue emerges more
frequently in the struggle with the Soviets over this issue.
None of this, however, can excuse the tactics in which
the so-called Jewish Defense League engaged here last
week when it disrupted a performance by Soviet Opera
star Elena Obraztsova by releasing radatti in the
auditorium and otherwise disrupting the proceedings.
Thi m are tactic? that must lie condemned.
For one thing, they are dangerous. They might easily
have caused audience panic resulting in the injury of
individuals racing to exit. They might have caused heart
attacks among the elderly.
In sum, what the JDL did reminds us of the Oliver
Wendell Holmes dictum that free speech does not include
the right to shout Fire.' in an auditorium. The analogy
here is self-explanatory.
We believe it would have been in perfect order for the
JDL to picket peacefully outside the auditorium
peacefully to call attention to the concert-goers that
Soviet art disguises Soviet brutality. As proponents for
the human rights issue, the JDL should have certainly
had the right to make its opinions known.
But the terrorist tactics they adopted to insist that
the Soviets indeed become civilized in the matter of
human rights cannot include the right of the JDL or
anybody else freely to deny the Soviets their right to enjoy
the freedoms of American society while they are guests
That would be a contradiction in terms and, what is
worse, no object lesson to the Soviets on just what human
rights are all about.
What the JDL did is what the Soviets, themselves,
are infinitely more skilled at doing. In terrorism, they need
no object lessons at all.
Black Anti-Semitism
Texas Democrat Barbara Jordan must be applauded
for her comment that "When it comes to the State of
Israel, we have common ties that will not Ik- severed. We
have a special relationship that must be nurtured."
Rep. Jordan" must be doubly applauded for her
recollection that "Black Americans know that the Jewish
community has been supixirtive during our struggle for
treedom. We Black Americans can be counted on to
support you. I make that statement, not only because we
are in your debt. but because our pursuit is common."
We don't believe Kep Jordan or other Black
Americana should feel they are indebted to American
Jewry precisely becauee off what she. herself, has said:
"our pursuit is common."
But the alarming rise in Mack anti-Semitism does
sometimes make us wonder just what our efforts in behalf
of freedom and justice for Blacks has wrought par-
ticularly when that common pursuit was unpopular and
hardly the in-lhing it appears to Ik- today.
Carter's Energy Program
President Carter's recommendations of a major
legislative program for energy conservation in the United
States should have the strong support of the American
Jewish community. As Americans we all have a stake in
preventing an energy crisis which could have severe
economic and even political repercuasiona in this countnr.
But as Jews the stake is even higher because it affects
not only the well-being of the American Jewish com
munity but alw of the Slat.' of Israel. The 1973 Aral) oil
boycott showed that the Arabs have begun to learn how to
use oil as a weapon against Israel.
I )espite the predictions of some Jewish organizations,
the oil boycott did not turn the American people against
Jews or Israel
Jewish Floridian
In conjunction with Jewish Fade rmt Ion of Palm Beach County, Inc.
Combined Je wlaa Appeal
MIS Okeechobee Boulevard. Weat Palm Beach. Florida SS40S
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Published Bt Weekly second Class Postage .ald at Miami. Fla
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Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, MIS Okeechooee Boulevard, West Fata-
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FEDERATION OFFICERS: President, Stanley Brenner. Vice Presidents. Rabb
My man Fishman. Dr. Howard Kay, Kenneth Scherer, Dr. Richard Shugarman. Dr
Stanley Stark, Treasurer. Stacey Lesser, Secretary. Bruce Daniels, Eeculiv<
Director, Norman Schimelman, Assistant Executive Director, Robert Kessler
Submit material for publication to Ronni Tartakow, Director of Public Relations
Friday, May 6. 1977 18IYAR5737
Volume 3 Number 9
German Industry Discovers
America has been rediscovered
500 years after Columbus
crossed the Atlantic. The
massive buying power of the
States has made that country an
interesting proposition for West
German investors.
Volkswagen is erecting an
assembly plant for its "Rabbit"
in Pennsylvania, Daimler-Benz is
considering the acquisition of
certain plants of White Motors,
which M ir. financial straits at
present, and Linde has recently
bought a stake in the forklift
truck business of the Otis
Elevator Company in New York.
BUT THE big capital trek to
America is spearheaded by the
chemical industry. This coun-
try's major chemical concerns
have for some time been manu-
facturing in the country of unlim-
ited opportunities. And smaller,
though equally fine, chemical
companies are following suit.
The most recent of them is
Degussa, which intends to invest
some $150 million in Alabama by
According to the Bonn
Ministry of Economic Affairs.
this country's investments in
America stood at DM5.4 billion
at the end of 1976. But thi* figure
only includes capital transfers
across our borders and not
transfers made from Luxem-
bourg and other financial centers.
invested profits are also not
included in this figure. If one
were to include all this, the actual
FCOUOM/* e SOClAi "'"r~
value of West German
ments in the United SuL'"^
amount to DM7 billion *ould
Transfer figures an. .
less indicative of Z^
interest of this counTrvf i^
* > the kquHJ *
establishment of ^1"' *"d
theUnitedSut. mpanie8i"
While in the early 70, w
German investment;I i a-5"
rose by about DM3,1 "^
IMU.a billion mark by 197^
THIS IS clearlv an .._
record. UmSSLoSSSZ
currently investing 1^^
America than Tee *
But the sum total of II s
investments i thi, country
again using capital transfer,ffi
aasur A.
Granted, it is no accident that
the increase of German invest-
ments in America coincides with
b radical change in foreign ex-
change parities.
The days are over when
Americana could buy German
factories out of their petty cash
box. so to speak, and trans-
actions in the opposite direction
were prohibitively expensive. A
dollar no longer cost, four
r\wo8fmarks but
deutschmark has made invest-
ments in the United States
cheaper and even more im-
portant perhaps it has more or
less equalized production costs
While actual hourly wages are
still higher in the United States,
additional coats caused by social'
security contributions and the
like are considerably lower.
Moreover, energy and raw
Sunshine Rule in Tallahassee
It is an architectural axiom
that form always follows func-
tion. A jaundiced look at what is
taking place in Washington and
Tallahassee would lead one to
believe that (jOUafl. Sullivan's
dictum has been brought into the
political arena by functional
idiots following an American
form of anarchy.
I would hazard the phil-
osophical statement that in
politics function ever follows
form. The breakdown of party
government, in my opinion, has
led to the failure of the legislative
process in the two capitols we are
most interested in.
WITNESS the chaos of these
early legislative weeks and
months in devising a coherent
program, let alone completing
one. It may not be possible to go
back to those simple days when
we were taught that the
Republicans believed in high
tariff and the Democrats in a low
tariff policy, or that the Demo-
crats were the liberal party, and
the Republicans reflected the
views of the business industrial
establishment, but we might try.
ONE MAY point to the many
evils associated with party
organizations which were
disciplined and programmatic.
But they, at least, were
responsible. Who or what is
responsible in Washington'
Jimmy Carter? Dick Stone'
Russell Long? G p
McGovern? The Democratic
President has an energy
program, but what does that
mean to the group labelled a
Democratic" Congress?
If the nation as a whole has
adopted the gothic. political
forms of the "old" South, look at
Tallahassee these days and weep
for Florida and America. It isn't
only the idiot who protests
teaching the metric system in our
schools because it is part of a
Communist takeover: it is the
number of fools who couldn't
shake their fear of homosexual
marriages, mixed rest rooms and
states rights to vote against
ERA, but approve a measure to
outlaw home rule rights when it
comes to rent control.
In my party machine days in
New Jersey, when a Jew was in
line for Assembly Speaker, the
Republican Party organization
knocked its anti-Semites into
line, and he became it (and later
Senate president).
McDermott pointed out in The
Miami Herald, one of the strikes
against Jack Gordon in his bid
for the Senate presidency was
that he is a Miami Beach Jew. No
party discipline, no party respon-
sibility, no party program to
develop equal shares of power
and a view of the state that
transcends parochial and
prejudiced interests.
The belief that non-partisan
government is good, clean
government is a pernicious one
that has been fostered by
reformers with whom I have
shared many illusions but not to
that extent.
Instead they have delivered
over to the special interest
groups open parties, made upofa
rag-tag of individuals whom they
can capture easily and
manipulate so that the result is
the chaos of legislature in
Tallahassee and Washington
AND LET us not ignore the
power that has t>een derived by
the media which have played, if
not a deliberate one, a major role
in subverting the influence of
party organization. Today, the
media have taken over the party
as the principal source of in-
formation on what the candidates
are saying and doing.
They, as we know, screen the
candidates, another former
function of the party, and 01
course pass judgment on them.
The Miami Herald may not win
them all. but its record is
probably as good as any of those
old-fashioned party organizations
it has condemned these man)
I have remaining on my desk a
large number of recent clipping*
to bolster my point that tne
decline and decay of the party
system has not given us thegooa
government and good people tw
were promised by those
worked to undermine the system
INSTEAD we have a greater
collection of idiots and corn.pi
officials than any party. evi*
Richard Daleys or Frank Hague*
would have dared give us.
And more government in *
sunshine that is so glaring mw
devotion to special, rather than
people, interests than one can
to look at.

May. May 6.1977
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
AmericaAnd is Making the Best of It
trials are available at a
reasonable cost.
And freight charges ar?
diminishing the more production
Its on American component
!,,. All this makes it quite
nrofitable to supply the Amer-
'Sn market from a factory
located in that country.
THE QUESTION of costs,
while important, is not the main
motivating force behind German
investments in the United
States. The main reason is the
physical presence on the world's
largest market and proximity to
the customer.
This makes it possible to react
more flexibly to demand, be it for
goods or services, and to
guarantee shipments (an aspect
of paramount importance in the
chemical industry) while at the
same time capturing a larger
share of the market without
bogging down in the jungle of
tariff regulations.
While more than 11 percent of
West Germany's direct invest-
ments in the post-war era went to
the United States, in certain
individual branches of industry
this proportion is even higher.
Bayer, for instance, concentrated
40 percent of its foreign invest-
ments in the United States.
Bayer's sales in America amount
to approximately $800 million per
annum of which 85 percent is
accounted for by the concern's
American output.
The American market is not
between the exploration of new
customers' wishes and their
implementation at the German
assembly line. Including trans-
portation, it can take many
months before a VW is equipped
in exactly the manner customers
in New York or Chicago want.
This time-lag will be eliminated
in the future.
It is lamentable that German
investments are concentrated on
the United States and that de-
veloping countries are benefiting
little from the flow of capital.
But according to the Con-
federation of Federal Republic
Industry there are good reasons
for this state of affairs.
TAX RELIEF and cheap labor
in the developing nations lose
much of their attraction as a
result of inadequate infra-
structure and poor productivity
of the local labor force. Moreover,
many developing nations demand
that their nationals hold a
controlling interest in the
company a demand which has
a deterrent effect, as do dif-
ficulties in transferring profits.
None of these obstacles hamper
investments in the United
And as opposed to many
developing nations who insist
that products be exported in
order to improve their balances of
payments, America imposes no
such restrictions.
Those investing in the United
States invest in the world's freest
country with a huge market.
Kdlner SUdt Anzelger
VW Rabbit on the U.S. green.
only important for our chemical
industry because it is demanding
and because only topnotch prod-
ucts stand a chance, but also
because the Americans are ex-
tremely domestically orientated
where chemicals are concerned, of
which they buy only five percent
In other words, one must be on
the spot if one is to make a sale.
This consideration was also the
motivating power behind
Degussa's decision to erect a
factory in Alabama.
THE cyanurchloride which
Degussa will manufacture in its
U.S. plant will be sold primarily
to Shell, which intends to process
it as a weedkiller in its Alabama
factory. There is every likelihood
that Shell would have found
shipments of that chemical from
Germany too unreliable.
Furthermore, freight costs of
light but bulky chemicals to the
An outstanding professional counseling agency serving the Jewish
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Moderate fees are charged in fomily and individual counseling to
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he Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. ^^^^^^^^^^^
United States would have been
disproportionately high. This is a
consideration which carries less
weight for the automobile in-
dustry. But even so, freight costs
played a considerable role in
VW's feasibility study for its
American plant.
St ill. with 40 percent of the
component parts for the
"Rabbit" having to come from
the Federal Republic, Volks-
wagen will be unable to rid itself
of freight charges entirely.
BUT THIS alone is unlikely to
induce VW to use American com-
ponents for its "Rabbit."
True, VW's chief executive
pointed out that mass produced
components could be bought
more cheaply in the United
States, but before this can be
done American manufacturers
must meet VW standards.
In keeping with the general
trend, VW's headquarters in
Wolfsburg stress the importance
if an operational base dose to the
-ustomer because it eliminates
.he "pipeline effect."
THIS IS the tedious time-lag
The JF & CS Board Notes. ..
That in the last two months the following contributions
were received, and cards were mailed to:
Herbert Weiser, Mrs. Abramson, Dr. Jerome Rubin in
honor of their birthdays from Dr. and Mrs. Eugene
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Stark in honor of their marriage
from Dr. and Mrs. E. Kalnitsky
Mr. and Mrs. William Kirshner in honor of their an-
niversary from Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Kalnitsky
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Blum in honor of the birth of their
grandson by the Executive Committee of JF & CS
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Tishman, Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Gilbert, Philip Soskis In honor of the birth of their
grandchildren from Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Kalnitsky
Mr. and Mrs. Max Shapiro in honor of their marriage by
Mrs. BobbeTaffel
Morris Sperber in memory of his mother from Dr. and
|| Mrs. E. Kalnitsky
Mrs. Stanley Stark in memory of her husband from Dr.
and Mrs. E. Kalnitsky. .
Th* JF & CS gratefully acknowledgea time generous
contributions from the public to enable the aQ*ney t0
continue its important work In meeting the counseling
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ail DOUG GtANGAID AT 6227770
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
the wcM he should
)ld, he wll not Sepal
4k h
A city in which theoe arc no schoolchil&Ren (studying toRah)
will suffeR destRuction.
(Tal Bab Shabbat 1196)
Por wisdom shall enteR into youR heaRt, and
knowledge shall bc pleasant unto youR soul.

iProv ?:10)
Jewish Coi
Begins 197!
It is a tRee to them that lay hold on it,
And happy is eveRyone that holds it fast.

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
'< H
Qive thanks unto him. .Bless his name.

v ,
mity day School
Beach County
School ReqistRation
Jewish Community Day School
Of Palm Beach County, Inc.
2815 N. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach. Florida 33407
;s now accepting applications for Pre-School, Full or Half
Day; Kindergarten. Full Day; Grade l-GradeVI, Elementary
School; Grades VII-VIII, Junior High School. Transportation
throughout Palm Beach County. Admission Tests Required.
Application Forms & Further Information Dr. Sidney Selig,
Director. 832-84234. Tuition Assistance Available.
Deadline May 15.1977.
If you desire a superior education for your child both secular
and Jewish, investigate the opportunities that our JEWISH
The secular curriculum includes language arts,
mathematics, science, social studies, music, fine arts, and
physical education. Field trips to museums and other in-
stitutions provide the student with broad opportunities for
intellectual growth under the guidance of the faculty.
In keeping with the Jewish tradition, boys wear kepot
(yarmulkes) for Hebrew studies. Kashrut is observed. Daily
prayers are recited in the classroom. Familiarity with the
liturgy and the order of the service is clearly evidenced
whenever the student becomes a barbat mitzvah.
Tne Jewish Community Day School is a beneficiary agency
\m of The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Highest priority is given to employing teachers who will
impart our traditional love of learning to the student. While
the school stresses Hebraic and Jewish studies no
sacrifice is made to secular education. Academic standards
are high, and new students are tested for proper .Placement
Tuition is nominal. Bus transportation is available from
most areas in Palm Beach County.
ChilORen of Qoo, Be ye holy ano Sweet ano puoe.
(Prov 18)
heaR, my son, the instpuction of youp fatheR,
Ano Oo not foRsake the teaching of youR motheR.
Mortho Brooks M A f T C
Rabbi Ben Zion Cohen B A H T I
Rono Croddock
"orge Poille
Barboro Ptrlmon
Rabbi Arnold Richter
Shoren Stone
Judy Fenokel
John Anderson
Oarlei BoMelmon
f IC
Phys Id instructor
BA MC Muse Ineory
Tomor Borsky B A H T I
Sylvia Burns M *
Margaret Rosenstcxk M A Speech
.oanTocnner M S F I C l*'0rian
SomoW-iss BA Remedial Reading
Coil fbel, Office and Pre School Division Ass'
lee Jocooson Regntror ond Secretary
Dr Sidney Selig. Director

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
$te Ti
Sabbtntcal f age
devoted to discussion of tfcomoi and istoos relevant to Jewish life pott and present
co-ordinated by the
Palm Beach County Robb
Rabbi William H. Shop
inicl Council
? TQuestion Box? ? | RabilVs Dilemma
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
Question: What is "sefirah?"
Answer: The word Sfirah
means counting. In the context
of the current period of time the
word is used as a reference to the
ritual count that takes place
every evening between the
festival of I'assover and the
festival of Shavuoth. The period
of time itself is also called sefirah,
which is a short form of the ex-
pression "the days of sefirah,"
which means the days during
which this count is made daily.
Question: What is the reason
for this procedure of counting?
Answer: Technically, this is
one of the commandments men-
tioned explicitly in the Bible. A
number of commentaries have
offered a variety of explanations.
Principally, it is a manifestation
of the idea that the day in which
the counting culminates is the
day which is the anniversary of
the Revelations at Sinai. This
event is, of course, the corner-
stone of the Jewish faith.
The reason that the counting
takes place beginning with the
day after the first day of the
I'assover is to show the in-
dispensable link between the
festival of freedom and the
festival of Revelation. In this
respect, there can be no
Revelation without freedom and
freedom is meaningless unless
man is guided by the Revelation
of God's will.
By Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Shalom Memorial Park
Temple Beth David
Some claim that these days are
counted because they are very
solemn days since thousands of
Rabbi Akiba's students died in
those days during the Roman
It is also claimed that this
count took place for the sake of
the pilgrims who traveled back
and forth from Jerusalem to their
homes during this interval
between the two festivals, each of
which required their presence in
Jerusalem. Since the interval
between these two festivals is
very brief, care had to be taken to
make sure one allowed himself
enough time to go home and
return to Jerusalem.
TV Highlight*
"Mosaic" a seasonal pub lie-service program in cooperation
with WPTV-Ch. 5 and the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County. Shown Sundays at 10:30 a.m.
Hosts: Barbara Shulman and Steve Gordon.
May 8: The Carmel Trio
May 15: Medical Practice
"Seven days ye shall eat unleavened bread" (Lev. 23.6)
"... a memorial. blast of horns ." (23.23) ". the
fruit of goodly trees" (23.40).
EMOR "And the Lord said unto Moses: Speak unto
the priests the sons of Aaron, and say unto them: There
shall none defile himself for the dead among his people;
except for his kin that is near unto him, for his mother,
and for his father, and for his son, and for his daughter,
and for his brother; and for his sister a virgin They
shall not take a woman that is a harlot, or profaned;
neither shall they take a woman put away from her
husband" (Leviticus 21.1-7). The high priest "shall take a
wife in her virginity. A widow, or one divorced, or a
profaned woman, or a harlot, these shall he not take"
(Leviticus 21.13-14). No priest with a blemish might
approach the altar to offer a sacrifice the impure priest
might not even approach the holy food nor eat it. No
animal with a blemish might be an offering.
The seasons of the holy convocations are then
described: "The seventh day is a sabbath of solemn rest
... ye shall do no manner of work ... In the first month,
on the fourteenth day ... at dusk, is the Lords passover
... on the fifteenth day of the same month is the feast of
unleavened bread seven days ye shall eat unleavened
bread" (Leviticus 23.3-6). The festival of the First Fruits
(Shavuot) occurs on the fiftieth day after the first day of
Passover. "In the seventh month, in the first day of the
month, shall be a solemn rest unto you, a memorial
proclaimed with the blast of horns, a holy convocation. Ye
shall do no manner of servile work. Howbeit on the
tenth day of this seventh month is the day of atonement
. and ye shall afflict your souls And ye shall do no
manner of work in that same day; for it is a day of atone-
ment, to make atonement for you before the Lord your
God ... On the fifteenth day of this seventh month is the
feast of tabernacles for seven days unto the Lord"
(Leviticus 23.24-34).
"And ye shall take you on the first day the fruit of
goodly trees, branches of palm-trees, and boughs of thick
trees, an (Willows of the brook, and ye shall rejoice before
the Lordgtour God ... it is a statute for ever in your
generation And Moses declared unto the children of
Israel thAipointed seasons of the Lord" (Leviticus 23.40-
41,44) W
(The recasting of Mm Weekly Portion of Mm Law if extracted and baud
upon "Tha ftrapWc History of the Jowls* Horitaaa." editedI by P WolHnlS
Tsamir Si J pvblishtd by Shenookt Tho voH.mtl. .voiiSuat /"mE
From the time I learned about
the Bible episode in which Moses
was punished for striking a rock
to extract water for a thirsting
people, I have wondered at the
justice of that punishment. To
lose the most cherished prize
the goal for which he strived for
many years to labor for the
cause of an entire people and then
to learn that others will complete
this goal that he was to die
before it happened seemed
Furthermore, the sin seemed so
minor. What harm had been
done? Shouldn't his good deeds
easily have out-weighed this one,
seemingly insignificant sin?
In Judaism, such questions are
permissible Abraham, the first
Hebrew, questions God's justice
in the Bible before the destruc-
tion of Sodom and Gomorrah.
Since then his descendants have
continued to do so whenever the
justice of the situation did not
seem apparent. Our sages dealt
with many such situations and
attempted to justify God's
decisions. After all, the God of
justice must Himself be just.
IN ABRAHAM'S case, he
succeeds in calling attention to
his nephew's plight in Sodom,
causing Lot to be rescued. Moses,
however, is not permitted to
enter the promised land. That
punishment was carried out
despite his pleading.
Why does this happen?
Because, we are told, he was in
a position of leadership and failed
to use an opportunity to lead by
example. In that particular
situation, "talking" to a rock
would have been more effective
than hitting it with the staff that
had brought about miracles,
earlier. The people who witnessed
that might have forsaken other
gods and been more faithful to
their own God. Having failed to
accomplish this, the mantle of
leadership was removed and
given to his successor.
HOW SIMILAR that Bible
story is to the happenings of our
own time.
A Prime Minister, for a seem-
ingly small offense, loses the
mantle of leadership and is
prosecuted diligently for it. His
crime seems so small. He allowed
some of his money to remain in
American banks instead of
bringing it back to Israel.
Why the severe punishment?
THE REASON is similar to
the one given in the case of
Moses. A leader of people must
lead by example.
In a time when Israel has
undergone so many economic
crises, when devaluation has hurt
everyone's standard of living
the Prime Minister is caught with
money in a foreign bank which
has not been devalued.
How can he lead others when
he, himself, has not complied to
the law of the land?
money in a foreign bank might
imply lack of confidence in his
own country. This crime of an
individual must be viewed as
serious when one is the leader of a
nation. A leader must lead by
example without blemish.
When he begins to act above the
law, even in matters that seem
insignificant, then he is no longer
fit to lead.
History will evaluate Rabin's
contribution to Israel and I am
sure his contribution will out-
weigh this error. But fomo.
Israel must seek a new
Minister to uke his place.
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
1901 North F log I er Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
833 8421
Rabbi Irving B Cohen
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. Saturday services 10a.m.
P.O Box 568
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
391 8901
Rabbi Norman T. Mendel
Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15
Moravian Church, 12th Ave. ond
Polmetto Pork Rd., Boco Roton
P.O. Box 3
Boco Raton, Florida 33432
Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn
Sabbath services, Friday ol t:\
at Unilorion-UniversaJisi
Fellowship Building
162 W Palmetto Pork Rd
Boca Raton
5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beoch. Florida 33409
684 3212
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
Rabbi Emeritus Henry Jerech
Daily services at 8:30 o.m. and
5:30 p. m
Friday services at 8:30 o.m. and
5:30 p.m. Also at 8:30 p.m.
Sabbath servnes at 8 30 a m.
and 5:30 p.m.
2815 North Flogler Drive
West Palm Beoch. Florida 33407
833 0339
Rabbi Asher Bar-Zev
Sabbath services Friday at 8:15
p m
Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
Doily Mmyan at 8:15 O.m.,
Sunday al 9 am
315 North -A" Street
lake Worth, Florida 33460
Robbi Emanuei Eisenberg
Services, Mondoys and Thursdays
at 8:30 a.m.
Friday at 8:15p.m.
Saturday at 9 30 o m
275 Alemedo Drive
Palm Springs, Florida 33460
Sabbath services. Friday al I
p m
Saturday at 9o m
Mondays ond Thursdays ol 9o i
Services held ol Faith Uniied
Presbyterian Church, Pole]
PO Box 2306
Boca Roion, Florida 33432
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Sabbath services. Friday ot 81|
p m
2nd ond 4th Saturdays at 9 30 ,
Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p m
Al Westminister
Presbyterian Church
10410 N Military Troil. Palm
Beoch Gardens 321 Northloke
Blvd. North Palm Beach, Flo.
845 1134
Rabbi Hyman Fishman
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
N W Avenue "G"
Belle Glade Florida 33430
Jack Sateman, lay leader
a m
Meets at
Weight Watchers
1775 N.E. 5th Ave.
Boca Raton, Flo
Meets ot Methodist Fellowshi,
342 N Swmton Ave Delroy
Philip B.oler. layleoder
For information, coll Mr. H*lj
Bloom, 499-1384
190 North County Road
Palm Beoch, Florida 33480
Rabbi Max I Formon
Cantor David Docdoshti
Sabbath services, Friday <
Soturdoy ot 9 a m.
2515 N.E 2nd Court
Boynton Beoch. Florida 3^,5
Sabbath services,
Services held at *>
Methodist Church Social Mot'
3215 N Seocrest Blvd.
------------- v, c^c, 3215N beacresio""
Sobbath services. Friday ot 830 Boynton Beach, Florida
p m_________ For information coll 732J1

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jewish Community Center Presents JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Citizens Information &
Service desk in the
naive Service Center
ime active and very well
The case load has in-
each week If you have a
ofanv nature. .home
"transportation, physical
etc., phone Fannie Simon
be evening of April 19. a
parlv was held at
r's Dain. sponsored by
nci Tuesday Club and
| and led by Etty Kabili.
and Miriam Rubin. One
and fiftv dollar* was
i to the JCC Senior
Adult Education classes
II going on. Modem Topics,
, every Friday at 11 a.m.
3d the program with
ips to the Norton Art
Loxahatchee Wildlife
and John Prince Park.
Kapner is the instructor.
ien were transported in the
JCC Senior Center Van.
[ine wishing to attend future
ns should bring along
The art class continues to
every Monday morning at
i.m. with Lillian SimineDi,
or. On Thursday, April
Jerome Rubin. D.D.S.
the Health Day Series
with a talk, "Dental Care in Later
Years." The Sunday for Seniors
Group and the Widow and
Widowers Workshop are con-
"Only the Jewish Community
Center responded to our cry for
help." said Herman Herling at
the last session of the new
Visually Impaired Group. This
on-going group is geared towards
helping blind and visually im-
paired persons to help them-
selves Sydil Atlas, chairperson,
invites a!) those who wish to
participate in this new endeavor
to contact her at 689-4556. The
JCC Seniors are taking part to
encourage the disposition of Title
XX Social Security Art Monies.
In preparation for the hearing
held on Thursday April 2g at 6:30
p.m. at the County Commission
Chambers, a special emergency
meeting was held on Wednesday.
April 20. in the JCC Senior
Center. Speaking to a capacity
crowd. Vivian Becker, director
JCC, urged all Senior Citizens in
West Palm Beach to attend the
JCC Members: Chai Members
will be seated first. Bring
membership card. Non-members
will be seated at 1:15 p.m. For
The Health Day Program Health
Day. Thursday. May 5. Dr.
Henry Sapenoff, podiatrist, foot
[rea Rabins Participate
\In National Convention
my area rabbis were among
ibbinical leaders attending
7 convention of the Rab-
id Assembly held at the
finger Hotel, May 1 through
ley participated in an
lination of the role of Con-
htive Judaism in solving the
Terns of 20th Century Jewish
hroughout the world on the
i of the 75th anniversary
ation of Solomon Schecter's
I in the United States to
the Jewish Theological
tkipating from this area
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
|Temple Menorah, Miami
Rabbi Asher Bar Zev of
Beth El. West Palm
Rabbi Edwin Farber of
tye Samu-KI, Miami; Rabbi
*n Pishman, Temple Beth
West Palm Beach: Rabbi
our Friedman, Southeast
United Synagogue of
nca; Rabbi Irving Lehrman
femple Kmanu-El, Miami
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz of
ile Heth Israel. Fort
Male; Rabbi Sol Landau of
David Congregation,
ni. Rabbi Max Lipschitz of
[Torah Congregation, North
Beach. Rabbi Norman
of Temple Zion; Rabbi
N H Shudnow of Hillel,
My of Miami; and Rabbi
P Zwelling of Congregation
? Raphael.
presses were scheduled by
P Cierson D. Cohen, chan-
of the Seminary; Rabbi
biegel. professor of
Theology and Ethics at the
Seminary; Rabbi Mordecai
Waxman, former president of the
Rabbinical Assembly, Rabbi
Arnold J. Wolf, Jewish chaplain
at Yale University; Rabbi Fritz
Rothchild, associate professor in
philosophy of religion at the
Graduate Rabbinical School of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
and adjunct professor of religion
at New York University; Rabbi
David Blumenthal. of Emory
University in Atlanta, Ga.: and
Prof. Moses Zucker, professor of
Rabbinics at the Seminary.
Reports from the major com-
mittees of the assembly were
given by Rabbi Max J. Rout-
enberg, of Rockville Centre;
Rabbi Hillel K. Silverman of l.os
Angeles, Calif.; Rabbi Siegel;
Rabbi Arnold M. Goodman of
Minneapolis, Minn. Rabbi J.
Maltzman of Philadelphia, Pa-
served as convention rabbi.
specialist, will speak on "Care of
the Feet"; on May 12. Dr. Arthur
M. Virshup will show slides and
answer questions on Arthritis; on
May 19, Dr. Richard Sugarman
will discuss "Glaucoma and Eye
Care"; and on May 26. Dr.
Robert Berger will talk about
Sunday for Seniors, May 8.
Joel Levine. 1 p.m. May 15,
musical program with Rose
Herzberg and Fanny Ushkow,
pianists: and on May 22. the
group will hold an end of season
Second Tuesday Club. May 10.
1 p.m. "Votunteeriam" will be
discussed by Barbara Hurst.
RSVP. Transportation for
disadvantaged Seniors continues.
For all information, call JCC
Action Auction for the JCC
On Wednesday. May 11, at
7:30 p.m.. the JCC will hold an
Action Auction. The event will
take place at the Sheraton Inn,
1901 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd..
West Palm Beach. There will be
refreshments and a $2.50 ad-
mission to be applied to any
purchase. All merchandise has
been assessed as new by David
Ramus. auctioneer of the Trosby
Galleries. Shops on Palm Beach,
along with some of the more
prominent people in the com-
munity have donated to the
Chairpersons Dr. and Mra.
Howard Sabarra are assisted by
committee members: Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Bakst, Dr. and Mra.
Howard Kay, Mr. Hal Farancz,
Ms. Zelda Pincourt. Dr. and Mrs.
Pierce Weinstein, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Weiseneck and Mr. Steve
The community is invited to
the Action Auction. Gifts from
Curtis Field, Hokin Galleries,
Pro-Golf Discounts, Palm Beach
Sports Center, Martha of Worth
Avc, Stag, Ltd., Hartman
Galleries, Edwin Flanagan
Jewelers, Davids of Palm Beach,
Tennis Lady, Samuel Howard
Jewelers and others will be on the
The JCC Auction will benefit:
Community-wide celebrations,
summer program for the Creative
and Performing Arts, Teen
Program. Children's After School
Programs, Pre-School Enrich-
ment Programs, Widowed to
Widowed Workshops, Divorce
Seminars, Ulpan (Conversational
Continued on Page 10
of the palm beaches, inc.
241S Okeecbobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 3340'
Telephone 689-7700
Federation's Day Camp
Js Group Living Lesson
Day camping is an experience in group living in a natural
environment. At the Jewish Federation-sponsored Camp
Shalom, the first and most important aspect of the summer
program is helping the children relate to their peers a basic
skill in the art of human living
"The campers are encouraged to participate in decision-
making through small group experiences, with other youngsters
of the same age." stated Charles Jacobaon. Camp Committee
The boys and girls at Camp Shalom are involved in
"decision-making" and understand cooperation and the
acceptance of responsibility.
"We stimulate and reinforce the child's concern for the welfare
of others, while helping him establish positive attitudes in
regard to cooperation and acceptance of responsibility. By so
doing we help him realize that making friends is an achievement
. not the result of an occurrence over which he has no con-
trol," Jacobson said.
BOYS AND GIRLS at Camp Shalom learn the values of
doing what is "useful to the group." This is done by involving
the campers in group decision making and giving them respon-
sibility and "a stake in what happens at camp" through involve-
ment in their own program planning.
"The development and adjustment of the individual camper is
more important than the acquisition of specific skills or excelling
in competition." stated Bob Kessler, camp director. "In other
words, it is not our job to see that all campers are big league ball
players or champion swimmers. Our emphasis is. on the in-
dividual and the group. We play ball, swim, etc., because we
think that in such activities campers can learn how to relate to
each other while developing skills."
Just a call or a coupon av
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HOME: 622-6840 OFFICE: 842-1568
Board Member Temple Beth David, P. B. Gardens,
Member Friends of the Jewish Community Day School

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Jewish Community Center Presents
Continued from Page 9
Hebrew) Center, Moms and Tota
Experiences, Basketball and
Tennis Clubs, Sunday for
Seniors, Revakim and Revakot
(young singles), Family
Programs, Prime Time Singles,
and the Comprehensive Senior
Service Center.
Memorial Day Weekend plans
include a trip to Sarasota's Asolo
Theatre, May 27-31. Call for
details at the JCC.
Headlining the Jewish Com-
munity Center's offerings for the
Spring and Summer program
season for children is the Creative
and Performing Arts Program.
Lisa Rubin has been signed to
do arts and crafts, help with
stage scenery, make-up,
costumes, batik, needle* raft,
woodwork, clay work, fine art
and copper work. Rona Crad-
dock, Florida State Certified
ECD teacher will supervise the
Pre-School Unit. Rona will be
assisted by Anne Reiser, a
college student with camping
experience. Sue Levi, whose skills
in Hebrew have motivated
growing interest in Ulpan at the
JCC, will supervise the junior
unit, grades 1-3, and use the
Hebrew language in special
games, songs, records and music.
Karate specialist Jimmy Diaz
wiH visit weekly to enable the 4-6
graders the discipline of this
approach to self-defense. Drama,
music and dance specialists will
be hired in the next few weeks.
The YWCA will be available for
supervised swim by "Rusty,"
folk dancing, an archaeological
dig, a Bible stories parade, and
adventures in the world of Jewish
life through stories and poems
will be featured in this cultural
program. Children will be super-
vised by mature staff and in-
spired by specialists in an all-
Jewish enviornment. Children
ages 3-12 can participate in the
Ages 13-16 may participate as
helpers in the summer program.
Family JCC membership is
required on all levels of partici-
pation. For teenagers, however,
some special socials, trips and
weekend treats are planned.
Ulpan: Monday and Friday 3:45-
5:45 p.m. Prepare now for your
trip to Israel. Achieve school
credits. Mime: Tuesdays 5:30-
6:30 p.m. Dramatic
Improvisations com-
munication through body
language. Watercolor: Mondays
8-10 p.m. Young Singles: (21-351:
Monthly meetings as announced.
Home parties, trips, speakers,
socials. Dance Class: Thursday,
8-10 p.m Mime: Tuesdays 5:30-
6:30 p.m. Watercolor: Mondays,
8-10 p.m. Beginning Ulpan:
Wednesday, 7-9 p.m., and
Sunday 5:30-7:30 p.m. Karate:
Thursdays. 6-7:30 p.m.
55) Monthly meetings as an-
nounced. Home parties, trips,
speakers, socials. Mime:
Tuesdays 5:30-6:30 p.m.. Water-
color: Mondays 8-10 p.m. Ulpan:
Wednesday 7-9 p.m., and Sunday
5:30-7:30 p.m.
Widowed to Widowed
Workshops: Every other Sunday
as announced. Speakers, dis-
cussions, films, socializing,
friendship. For those who have
suffered this kind of loss, the JCC
offers an opportunity for
rebuilding your life, and your
outlook on life. Levitt Memorial
Chapels makes this program
possible. This program is free to
JCC members and 12 per session
for non-members. Refreshments
are served.
Divorce Seminar: Tuesday,
May 17,8-10 p.m. An attorney, a
rabbi and a social worker discuss
problems for those who are
entering into, in the middle of, or
trying to end a divorce ex-
perience. Free to JCC members.
i5 for non-members. Registration
in advance. Call the JCC.
Classes began April 13. Mor-
nings: Moms and Tots (Infants
to age 4). Babysitting and pre-
school play available while moms
talk with experts in child
development, psychology and
women's awareness. All classes
are 10 weeks unless otherwise
indicated; Pre-School Enrich-
ment Program: Choose Monday,
Wednesday, Friday or Tuesday.
Thursday, Friday. Exposure to
rhythm and music, creative water
ilay, cooking, sewing, crafts, cut
ind past. Grades 1-3 Mondays;
Hammer and Nail, 3:45-4:45 p.m.
Learn to use simple tools safely.
Simple Sew, 3:45-4:45 p.m.,
needle and thread dexterity.
Puppetry, 4:45-5:45 p.m. Paper
Mache, 4:45-5:45 p.m., with bits
of paper, glue and patience you
can make your own thing.
TUESDAYS: Ballet, 3:45 4:45
p.m.; Tennis (five weeks) 4-5 p.m.
Junior Mime, 4-5 p.m. Hebrew
Games, 5-6 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Sing-along,
3:45-4:45 p.m. Circle Games,
4:45-5:45 p.m.
THURSDAY: Arts and
Crafts. 4:45-5:45 p.m. Pee Wee
Karate,3:45-4:45p.m. and
FRIDAYS: Shabbat Party,
3:45-5:45 p.m.
Grades 4-6: Monday: Needto-
poiat, 3:45-4:45 p.m. Baseball
Clinic 3:45-4:45 p.m. Decoupage
4:45-5:45 p.m. Hebrew Con-
versation, 4:45-5:45 p.m.
Tuesday: Arts and Crafts, 3:45-
4:45 p.m. Tennis, 5-6 p.m. (five
weeks). Junior Mime, 4-5 p.m.
Sing-along, 4:45-5:46 p.m
Karate, 3:45-4:45 p.m. Art with
Colored Chalk, 3:46-4:46 p.m.
Social Dance lessons, 4:45-5:45
FRIDAY: Shabbat Party,
3:45-5:45 p.m.
TUESDAY: Guitar lessons,
6:45-7:45 p.m. Beauty Clinic,
7:45-8:45 p.m. WEDNESDAY:
T-shirt Art Batik, Macrame,
Tie-Dying, 4-5 p.m. Cooking 5-6
p.m.. special materials free.
THURSDAY: Mime with Yocov
Noy 5-6 p.m.
FRIDAY. 3:45-5:45 p.m.
Achieve school credits. Mime:
Tuesdays. 5:30-6:30 p.m. Water-
color: Mondays, 8-10 p.m. Dance
Class: Thursday, holiday
celebrations, card parties, trips.
Donation 50 cents. Sam Rubin,
Every Sunday from 1 p.m. to
sundown. Cards, backgammon,
discussions, speakers, films.
friendship. Transportation for
disadvantaged senior adults
available. Seniors are being
transported to keep doctor and
hospital appointments, visits to
spouse in nursing homes, to
nutrition centers and to shop. To
be eligible, Seniors must be over
60 years of age, have no access to
public transportation and live
within territorial limits (from
45th St. to Forest Hills
Community Calendar
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Installation
Temple Israel Young Adults
Temple Emanuel Sisterhood Board
Women's American OPT Bike-a thon
Women s American OHT
Palm Beach Board
United Order True Sisters
Regular and Board
B'nai B'rith Women Boynton
Women's American ORT -
Royal Palm Beach
Women s American ORT
North Palm Beach Board
MAY to
B'naiB nth Women
B'nai B nth Women
B'nai Both Women
Bnai B nth Women ..
Women s American ORT Region
Honor Roll Luncheon
MAY 11
Labor Zionist Alliance
Jewish War Veterans Board
Pioneer Women Go Ida Meir
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Board
MAY 12
Hadassah. Shalom Board
Hadassah Yowl Board
American Jewish Congrats
Hadassah Golda Meir Board
American Israeli Lighthouse
MAY 13
Hadassah Bat Gurion Board
Medina Board
T/edakah Board Board
MAY 14
Matronal Council Jewish Women
f uihI Raiser
Leadership Development
Temple Beth Snotoffl Men s Club
Jewish Community Day School Picnic
B n.ii B nth Women T/edakah
insidllalion Dessert P.w,
MAY 16 Shalom
l bot Zionist AHiam Board
rajmpM Itrai
Jewish Family and Children's Service
City ol Hope (i.
Congregation Ai Sisterhood
B naiB nth Women Menorah Board
r. ii,, |a n,.|i, i ,, ,, .hood
Jewish Community Ceniei
President's Coum it
T. i,. Beth E I E ..< uhve Board
Temple Beth David Board
National Council Jewish Women Board
Jewish War Veterans Aunliary
Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Board
Women s American ORT Regular Board
MAY 19
National Council Jewish Women
Okeechobee Unit
Hadassah Yovei
Hadassah Bat Gurion
Hadassah Goida Men
Hadassah Rishona
Women's American ORT Evening Board
Lavon Affair Laid to Rest
Continued from Page 1
MARZOUK and Azar were
acknowledged to have been
Israeli agents who were trained in
an Israeli intelligence school in
the early 1950s. They were
arrested in 1954 after an abortive
attempt to bomb American
installations in Cairo which was
supposed to create a rift between
the U.S. and Egypt.
The failure of the mission led to
bitter recriminations in Israel,
the so-called Lavon Affair.
Do you know of any new families who have moved into
the area? If you do, won't you please let us know so that I
we can place their names on the Floridian mailing list.
For your convenience fill out the coupon below and mail I
it to|The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, 2415 J
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach 33409, or call 689- I
.................................. I
Boulevard). If you are in need of
transportation, call the JCC
office and ask for Fannie Simon.
The second session of the
CLASSES have started. Art
Class, Monday 9:30 a.m. Modern
Topics Discussion Group: Friday
11 a.m.
Michael and Diane Soil, just
back from Israel will teach
drama, music and dance. Michael
is the creator of the Bar Ilan
Repertory Theater in Tel Aviv.
His wife, Diane, will teach the
chalil to all the children. A
summer devoted to the arts
available to children ages 3-12.
Kaplan, Dan Srkif., "
?id u Toys**
Pen i
TEENS will hold an anything
goes night at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Committee
t<> Joel Levin*. *
Hollywood and Fort \23
Sponsor of the trm
Amer.can-Zionist i
Foundauon. Contact v.
Becker for an appoint^"
on Sunday. May 15, at 2 D i
on Sunday, Jtjr* ij^
Date of departure, June
West Palm Beach, jw [
return. Aug. 8. A deposit ?!
120),red-Fu,,5th "I
George B. Golden lie ft) was recently presented the Daci
durum Award (or service to his community and to theS
Israel at a reception in his honor sponsored by theLandsof]
/'resident Israel Bond Committee. Ambassador Chaim As
(right), consul general in Philadelphia, attended the receptl
to pay tribute to Golden. Norman La\ton served as chmrm\
the Lands of the President Israel Bond Committee.

^\TY %
? WBj
7875 Belvedere Rd., West Palm Beach Flo. 334)'
5 Day Program
ji. -aooa mombat wo*y
Pre-School 34-ysar-olds
Child must bt 3 by Dec. 31,1977
Tuition: $52.00 par month
Ragistration Fsa: $40.00
T cMM s. rfca .77.71 CSSMBrfT rSMCSOOt.
T at mi ri'iarJsMi BJS*U *> *

The Jewish Floridiun of Palm Beach County
Page 11
rgmann to Chair Bonds Builders Affair [Camp Shalom Roster
tree Bergmann. active com-
E developer and president
ury Village East, has been
i w serve as chairman of
-nual dinner sponsored by
Uh Florida Building and
[Trades on behalf of Israel
jt was announced by
J Amon. worldwide head
flsrael Bond Organizatioa
.dinner, honoring Richard
Harry (Hap) Levy, will
-ulace Saturday evening,
| at the Diplomat Hotel.
hard Levy is chairman of
rd and president of Oriole
Homes Corp. Harry is vice
They will be the recipients
of the Eleanor Roosevelt
Humanities Award in recognition
"of their noteworthy achieve-
ments in fostering better under-
standing among all men and for
outstanding support of Israel's
economic development as a sister
democracy in the tradition exem-
plified by the late Eleanor
In announcing the naming of
George Bergmann, who is
CAMP SHALOM (Pie Scruol. Elementary)
Jewish Federation ot Palm Dcach County
241b Okeechobee Blvd West Palm Beach. Florida 33409
tenroll mv child 'children) in the summer day camp
Male I I
I Chad's Name____
imp o' ScIxkj
Female I
. Grade mi Sept 77_.
O J s Name
IU"v*oi Sfi'oo'.
, ; iBi'tnnatr.
( etnale I I
. GiadO m Sapi '77.
Phone No
Business Phone No
tnroll "iy child Ichildreni lor til Period lune ?0 July lb
|*il nwks June 70 Auq 12 1 1 ?nd Period July IB Aug. I?
hhi Weeks S??S ) $40 Registration and Activity Fee
lour Weeks SI ?S t S20 Registration ond Activity Fee
lor each additional child from the same family Fight Weeks S205 | S40
low Weeks SI 15 i $?0
f apply I aim Kign oi my chiidlo-ni io Hie ii.n camp program ol i'"
fcniri Federation o' Palni Beach County

, "'- .
we Each inild nuphtation ,,$! he aeaompaniDd hv M*VM*W" ol R*N'M'aiion
p Ac'iv.iy laa cii. i' ii.i abn |g Canm SlWom
7, 8 and 9lli gtadeis
f" ill niv chiUK.enl
. B"th Date.
Female I 1
.Grade In Sept 77.
Female f. IB",h0*"
, Grade m Sept.'77.
/'is Nam.
, Phone No .
. Business Phone No
Miiuprogi^mlsi Ipieate check!
7, Band 9lh grade-s
l Session June 29 July 12 [~]
fEE S250- S20
pivEST excursion
| i^,i; a,,?
FEE S250 S20
adm.0n o- My en, dl.enl to me Teen Travel Program ol the
- ol Paim Beac" County

K*" Each :n..d', application n-uit be accompanied by payment o' Ragui'al*n
| "''.'ee Cneck navab-to Camp Shaiom
" aaa BiaitaiHi
chairman of the Florida Builders
and Developers Council, as
dinner chairman, international
Israel Bonds chief Arnon
said. "Mr. Bergmann repre-
sents the highest caliber of
communal leadership and we are
pleased that he has accepted this
role. It is a gratifying demon-
stration of the community's high
regard for Richard and Harry
Levy and the awareness of the
importance which Israel Bonds
has in aiding Israel's economy."
Bergmann was himself
honored for his service to Israel
as the recipient of the 1966 Abba
Khan Guardian of Israel Award.
Serving as vice chairmen with
Bergmann are Ross Beckerman,
Fort Lauderdale attorney;
Adolph Berger of Pasadena
Homes: Manny llubshman of
Oriole Homes Corp.; Morton
Kellman of the Fellman-Reiff
Company; Arthur Kail of A.I.
Durbin Homes; Philip Pearlman
of Park Place Developers;
Kenneth Schwartz, president of
Temple Sinai of North Uade, and
real estate executive and
developer, and Fred Warren of
the Fred Warren Associates in
Port I.auderdale.
Highlighting the program will
lie entertainment by comedian
Phil Foster. Guest speaker will
be Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, former
officer in the Israeli Defense
Forces, who is expected to bring
a first-hand report on the current
M iddle Fastern scene.
A reception at 7 o'clock will
precede the 8 o'clock dinner.
All copy from organizations
and individuals must be
submitted to the Federation
Office no later than 12 days
(Monday) prior to publication
(every other Friday).
Articles of current events
and activities should be 150
words or less, typewritten,
double-spaced with pictures
clearly and properly identified,
together with the name of the
person submitting the story,
address, phone number and
name of organization.
Photos should be 5"x 7",
black-and-white glossy, and of
good quality. Charges will be
made for photo engravings.
The paper reserves the right
to edit.
Mail material to:
Jewish Floridian
c /o Jewish Federation
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
The following boys and girls are enrolled for the 1977 Camp
Shalom Summer season. Are your children included for this
summer of fun? If not, contact the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, 689-5900. Enrollment is closing rapidly so make
your child's reservations as soon as possible.
Amy Patrice Adler
Kriatlna Balnea
Dana Basch
Deborah Berger
Klmberiy Berger
Stacey Berger
Jennifer Branch
Estee Brooks
Karen Carlson
Katlana Chapman
Heather Chauncey
Dawn Colchamlro
Jodl Coopers mlth
Lily Coryn
Kara Dlttmar
Liana Dlttmar
Holly Doyle
Carrie Drowne
Erlka Elsenberg
Michelle Faust
Paula Faust
Andrea Oershbeln
llll Classman
lobyn Classman
Smantha Gllckauf
Oerri Goldstein
Sandl Goldstein
Kelly Graham
Deborah Green berg
I'aulette Greenberg
Klmberiy Hlller
Naomi Horowitz
Leah Hughes
Rachel Hughes
Grace Jagoda
Valerie Kalna
Robin Kandel
Beth Lara Kaplan
Mlml Karlsberg
Stacl Kessler
Snarl Konlgsburg
Anne Kushner
Jodl Langsfeld
Andrea Lebenson
Heather Lewis
Tara Lewis
Stacey Llghtman
Karen List
Julie I-Ittky
Pamela Margolls
Sandl May
Jodl McDonald
Kelly Morris
Heather Nelson
Heather Neville
Wendy Neville
Gayle Paston
Martina Pedersen
Maria Perlman
Klmberiy Relff
Becky Reubens
Jackie Rosensteln
Jeanna Rotman
Terri Rotman
Lauren Diane Ruat
Nancy Sabarra
Julie Sak son
Allison Satter
Melissa Schwartz
I aura Slegal
Sharon Spodak
Adrlanne Till
Deborah Trontz
Tammy Vlrshop
lell Janice Wachtel
Samantha Wagner
Shelly Wald
Jennifer Weiss
Klmberiy Weiss
Joan Hilary
Bonnie Zahn
David Berman
Douglas Berman
Matthew Bernstein
Brian Berson
Jeffery Berson
Jay A. Blum
Sam HiIger
Shawn Branch
Jeff Brick
William Cames
Eddie Cassaday
Dlno Chapman
Michael Chrlstenbury
Jason Conner
Willy Coryn
Jonathan Davldoff
Michael Elsenberg
Adam Fischer
I lavul Cordon
Michael Gordon
Carter Graham
David Green berg
Scott Gruber
Ira Hall
Lee Hall
Stephen Hasner
Mark Herman
Michael Herman
Marc Horowitz
David Kallsh
Lee David Kaplan
Marc Karlsberg
Ricky Kayne
Patrick Kennedy
David Kessler
Ryan Kollmer
Dan Konlgsburg
Andrew Kushner
JayM Laks
David Lebenson
Joseph I -Ittky
David Luntz
Chad Manke
Steven R. Miller
Bret Nelson
Barney Palmer
Chris Pedersen
Richard Rosenberg
Jason Rotfort
Scott Ruben berg
Jamie Rudman
Jonathan Satter
Jeff Schlmelman
Scott Snyder
Cralg Spodak
Lorne Stein
Nell Stein
Michael Strelter
David Szmukler
O regg Tartakow
Paul Tochner
David Trontz
Seth Vlrshop
Kevin Wagner
David Wald
Adam Wallowlck
Jon Welner
Cralg Weinstein
Seth Andrew
Jordon Werner
Andrew '/Alter
Michelle Alo
Andrea Babbitt
Jennifer (Elements
Allison Cole
Erica (opulsky
Cheryl Cox
I .auren Cox
Ariella Davis
Jane Ellis
Liu i Kills
Deborah Forman
Judy Forman
Jill Golden
Michelle Golden
Trad Golden
Jennifer Gomberg
Eileen Harlman
Lisa Heller
Lisa Johnson
Stacy McJury
Jacqueline Medford
CharlaSue Metzker
Mlml Murphy
Heather Murray
Ilyse Phillips
Stephanie Phillips
Merrllyn Regent
Rhonda Regent
Courtney Robinson BethWunsh
Jenny Rubinstein Wendy Wunsh
Cynthia Salontz
Andrea Santamarina
Jenny Schneider
Renee Schneider
Dawn Snyder
Mindy Sterner
Susan Stelner
Jacqueline Strasse
Suzanne Strasser
Phillip Babbitt
A rie Brownstone
Joshua Brownstone
Michael Carter
David Clements
Keith Coates
Mitchell B. Cohen
Daniel Felt
Bruce Fox
I jirry Fox
Richard Fox
Mark Hasner
Mike Hasner
Michael Hay good
Robert Haygood
David Heller
Brett Hemmlnger
Christian Howarth
Steven Jazek
Wayne Jesek
Danny Katz
Bobby Lee
Adam Levlne
Jason MacNeney
Stephen Medford
James Meredith
I .mils I Ik nil
Donald Perry
Daniel Portnoy
Michael Portnoy
Jared Robinson
Jon Rubinstein
Greg Salontz
Marc Salontz
Tedd Shugarman
Earl Stewart
Scott Sulman
David Theimann
Hobble ']'hie mann
Danny Vogel
Peter Williams
Dawn Abrams
Michelle Abrams
Alison Berliner
I .aurle Hill stem
Lama Ellsworth
Michelle Gilbert
Jennifer Glelber
Suzanne (J lei her
Jennifer Herman
Marrl Katz
Karen Klein
Kim l.imehouse
Michelle Magid
Susan Meisel
< Hela Pabon
Amy Prince
Taml Prince
Deborah Roche
Laruen Rosenthal
Stephanie Shulman
Alison Stolzer
Stacl Vlner
Wendy Wagner
Jonathan Butler
Shawn Gibson
Cralg Goodmark
Samuel Goodstein
Michael Herman
William Hetrick
Steven Isaacs
Brian Kallsh
Steven Katz
Bobby l.imehouse
Robert I.lnnus
Michael Lumlsli
Roger Martinez
Jeffrey Miller
Haul Natalie
David Shulman
Kenny Schultz
Hal Venoff
Allen Zwlckel

R. L (Bob) Newhart. L FD Colin ) Ragey. I. FD
Lawrence S. Faville. 1. P.O. William R. Zem. Jr.. L FD
Michael K Wick. I. FD General Manager
413 Hibiscus St 4101 Parker Ave 1540 Hypoluxo Rd
Wast Palm Beach West Palm Beach Lantana 582 9061
832 8121 8334061
Palm Beach County's Cemetery
Exclusively tor the Jewish Community
1. Tribes of Israel Mausoleum
2. Bible Garden
3. Private Estates
4. 24 Hour Counseling Service
5932 Okeechobee Blvd.
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
W. Palm-684-2277

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Marty Rubin,
People -Builder.
Marty Rubin is a cab driver.
He works hard for a living.
He also holds down another full time job.
People building.
Because Marty is Jewish,
he thinks about millions of Jews he's never met.
Marty knows the people of Israel are having a tough time.
They make impossible sacrifices to keep a dream alive.
Marty figures that's their part of the deal.
His part of the deal is to help out by giving.
Because when he gives,
housing gets built,
everyone goes to school,
immigrants get a new lease on life.
And Marty wants to be a part of it.
Marty Rubin is a people builder.

We Are One
One in Mind One in Spirit One in Purpose
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
2415 Okeechobee Boulevard, West Palm Beach, Florida 33409 Telephone: 689-5900

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