The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Physical Description:
4 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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Palm Beach

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
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 - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00012

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
lOICE OF
WISH
|UNITY OF
BEACH
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 9-NUMBER 9
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY MARCH 4 1MA
PRICE 35 CENTS
rab Help to Lebanon
inked to Israel's Bow
i\W FRIEDMAN
JlNGTON (JTA)
|ary of State George
licatcd that the with-
forcign forces from
Jepended mainly on
agreement for the
lot Israel's troops.
ing questions before
|c Foreign Affairs
Shultz said he
predict when an
would be reached
withdrawal of the
kes from Lebanon,
^ns have said they
when the Israelis
idded. "The PLO
|y said they would
the Syrians."
comments were
Rep. Ted Weiss
[ho charged there
rchestration" to
for the lack of
.ebanon. ShultZ
iWeiss that there
lot knowing that
Jnd PLO would
h did so.
[boih the Syrians
have assured
K would leave
feves. He added
le U.S. has no
|miIi the PLO,
i Minister Abdel
tin had assured
Syrians would
Cbunon.
indicated that
suns that Leba-
Kini to conclude
iilh Israel is out
Secretary Shultz
of fear that the Syrians would
then not want to leave. He also
said that the effort to
reconstruct Lebanon requires
the reconciliation of various
"confessional" groups in that
country and they have dif-
ferent views towards Israel.
REP. BENJAMIN Oilman
(R., N.Y.) suggested that the
reason Lebanon did not want
a peace treaty with Israel is
that Saudi Arabia would then
refuse to provide needed
financial aid. Shultz repeated
v. hat he had told the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
that various countries, in-
cluding Saudi Arabia, were
wailing for the withdrawal of
foreign troops from Lebanon
before providing foreign aid.
Shultz stressed that at the
end of the war, there was the
"maximum chance" for
Lebanon "to put itself back
together again." He said there
is need for "speed" in
reaching agreement because
"the longer things drag on the
greater the difficulties."
He noted that everyone was
"impatient," including the
U.S., Israel and Lebanon, but
there were "lots of tough
issues involved" in the nego-
tiations now being conducted.
He said the U.S. agrees that
Israel's security interests in
south Lebanon are "quite
legitimate" concerns and are
"worth the care and effort"
being given them in the
negotiations.
SHULTZ REPEATEDLY
stressed that the Lebanese
situation was separate from
the overall peace process.
"The fundamental priority
has to. be the basic peace
process," he stressed. But he
noted that the peace process
has affected the situation in
Lebanon. He said the
deterioration of Lebanon
came about because of the
problem of Israel's security
and the "rights and aspira-
tions" of the Palestinians have
not been addressed.
Rep. Lee Hamilton (D.,
Ind.) said there was a need
now lor additional steps in the
peace process from the
Administration. Shultz did not
reply to Hamilton's suggestion
ihat he go to the Middle East.
However, there have been
reports that Shultz may make
his first visit to the Middle
Continued on Page 2
I

Senator Moynihan*
Sen. Moynihan to Speak
At Eastpointe Reception
Myron J. Nickman, general chairman of the 1983 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal and
Israel Special Fund campaigns, announced that Helen and
Lester Sodowick have been appointed to co-chair the Eastpointe
Campaign Committee.
The first event of this inaugural campaign will be a reception
to be held on March 12, 6-7:30 p.m. at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Kligler in Eastpointe. Senator Daniel "Patrick"
Moynihan will be the guest speaker. The event is given on behalf
of the 1983 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal and Israel Special Fund campaigns with a
minimum commitment of $500.
Nickman stated, "The Sodowicks bring to our community a
wealth of experience gained from an involvement and com-
mitment to Jewish communal affairs in New Jersey. I am
Continued on Page 4
ration Sponsors Methodist-Jewish Dialogue
Methodist-Jewish
|o be held March 7-
'idc an opportunity
md United Metho-
[ihe Greater Palm
learn about each
[dialogue with each
to develop mutual
respect for one
by the Reverend
krrison, Associate
pity United Metho-
rch, and United
Church W P.B.
Outreach Co-
and Rabbi Alan
I Jewish Federation
|y Relations Council
there has been an
[dialogue between
both communities
past year.
|fh 7-8 program, co-
Buddie Brenner
jrihcralt, has been
tnd arranged by
lb com mil tees, as
em en Is: Rick
and Blanche
March 8 Workshop Pro-
gram: Margaret Wolford and
Barbra Kaplan.
Publicity: Lenore Smith and
David Silvcrman.
On Monday evening, March
7, the Reverend Dr. R. Benja-
min Garrison will share the
podium with Albert Vorspan,
noted author and Vice
President of the Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, at the First United
Methodist Church, W.P.B., at
the corner of Hibiscus Street
and Florida Avenue at 7:30.
The public is invited to attend
at no charge.
Dr. Garrison, Senior Min-
ister, First United Methodist
Church, Lexington, Nebraska,
received his Doctor of Divinity
at MacMurray College, Jack-
sonville, Illinois and was a
Senior Research Fellow,
Wesley House, University of
Cambridge, England. He has
written many books among
which arc Creeds in Collision
and also The Sacraments: An
Experiment in Ecumenical
Honesty.
Dr. R. Benjamin Garrison
He has written articles and
book reviews in many journals
including: American Jewish
Post and Opinion, The Chris-
tian Ministry and Collier's
Encyclopedia.
Dr. Garrison has been a
member of the national
dialogue team involving the
UMC and The American Jew-
ish Committee; a delegate to
the World Methodist Confer-
ence in London; a member of
the Christian Friends of the
Anti-Defamation League.
The Tuesday morning
March 8, Workshop Program
will commence at 8:15 at
Temple Israel. Registration
and breakfast- Workshop
presenters include:
The Reverend Tom Sofge
W.P.B. District Supt., United
Methodist Church.
Rabbi Joel Levine
Temple Judea, W.P.B.;
President Palm Beach County
Board of Rabbis.
The Rev. Pam Cahoon
Executive Director, Christian
Reaching Out To Society
Urban Ministry, United
Methodist Church.
Ms. Elsie Lcviton Chair-
man, Jewish Community
Relations Council of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
The Reverend John Braham
Minister, Wagg Memorial
Methodist Church, W.P.B.
Ms. Cccile Tishman
Continued on Page 5


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 4.1983
IsraelMy Most Memorable Experience
the way. It was
ireaif,.
Each year our community
sponsors several students to
study and travel in Israel.
They attend a program which
suits their needs and interests.
The Jewish Federation oj
Palm Beach County co-
ordinates the various
programs as well as providing
scholarship assistance. This
past summer, several students
had the opportunity to study
and lour Israel and expressed a
desire to share their
enlightening experiences with
the people of Palm Beach
County.
By SUSAN TENZER
For most high school
students senior year is ex-
citing. Mine has been even
more because 1 spent the first
quarter of the school year at
the High School in Israel
(HS1). Along with 51 other
American students, 1 traveled
through Israel, saw its people
and culture, and learned of its
history.
We did not travel as
tourists, seeing sights from
within comfortable, air-
conditioned buses. Rather we
spent time,at each historical
site, learning of its signi-
ficance, of the people who
made it important, their
motivations, and their strug-
gles. Unlike the studies at
regular school, much emotion
was involved in the lessons as
they dealt with our people and
factors which helped to make
us what we are today.
At 3 a.m. we climbed
Masada by a path the Romans
once took. Everyone helped
each other and felt a great
sense of achievement when,
from the top of the mountain,
we saw the sun rise. My class
of seventeen then spent the
day as zealots, faced with the
problem of Roman invasion.
We debated whether to
commit suicide or fight. Such
a debate was typical at HSi.
Personal opinions were always
encouraged.
On this, my second trip to
Israel, I saw things differently
than I had before. Things
from the past were not in-
teresting only because of their
age, but also because of their
links to the present. The Dead
Sea Scrolls are a weird
example of how little Jewish
law has changed in the past
5,000 years.
I did not go to Israel only to
learn of the past, but also to
see how people live there
today. In talking with Israeli
teenagers who lived at the
boarding school we stayed at,
I found that they have very
different things to face after
high school than we do. They
must enter the army. Most are
proud to do so, however, and
would rather live in Israel than
anywhere else.
I was fortunate to be able to
spend the High Holidays and
Simchat Torah in Israel. On
Rosh Hashana I stayed with
an Israeli family and went to
synagogue with them. Many
of the holiday tunes were
similar to those used in my
own synagogue,
strange hearing
Was Vatican Behind Nazi's
Flight to Freedom?
By CHARLES ALLEN, Jr _. ._ _
NEW YORK (JTA) Charles Allen Jr. is an internationally published author
Klaus Barbie, the Gestapo and Journalist whose book, in the early 1960's, 'Nazi War
butcher of Lyons/' recently Criminals Amoung Us,' provided detailed information
about 38 known and suspected war criminals. He has also
been called upon frequently by Congressional committees
to testify about activities of former Nazis now livine in
the U.S.
extradited from Bolivia to
France on charges of conduct-
ing mass murders and depor-
tations of French Jews and
members of the resistance
movement during the Holo-
caust was aided in his escape
from Lurope in late 1949 and
early 1950 by the Vatican, the
U.S. Army's Counter Intelli-
gence Corps (CIC) and the
International Red Cross.
Ihis correspondent has
pieced together from various
documents, including the State
Department's Barbie's move-
ments since his first utilization
by ilic CIC in 1947 until his
expulsion Irom Bolivia 36
years later.
BARBIE TOOK the so-
called 'monastery route," an
underground railroad, so to
speak, for scores of wanted
Nazi war criminals. The route
was known to the U.S. em-
bassy in Rome which did
nothing to stem the flow of
wanted war criminals from
Lurope. most of them
originating in the American-
occupied zone of Germany.
The northern starting point
of the "monastery route" was
in Bavaria and the Austrian
frontier, then dipped south to
the Italian Alps, dropping
further south to way-stations
leading to exits from ihe ports
of Genoa or Naples.
My information shows that
Barbie, disguised as a monk,
was secreted from monastery
to monastery along route. He
went to Milan and then to
Genoa and from there to
franco Spain, then to Por-
tugal which was ruled by
fascist Premier Antonio de
Oliveira Salazar. and then by
ship to Latin America where
his first country of call was
Peru, not Bolivia. There is
some evidence indicating that
Barbie went first to Argen-
tina.
CORROBORATION of my
I mding- came dramatically a
week ago from Dr. Erhard
Dabringhaus. a 65-year-old
faculty member of Wayne
State University in Detroit.
Dabringhaus served as Bar-
bie's case officer in the CIC in
Germany in 1948. He ex-
clusively told NBC-T\ News
and the Detroit Free Press
that Barbie had been
secretly employed as an in-
lormer bv the CIC in 1948 for
the then astounding sum of
$1,700 a month.
Barbie provided informa-
tion about other fugitive Nazis
then in turope, Dabringhaus
said, confirming in detail what
the Paris-based Nazi-hunters,
Bcate and Serge Klarsfeld.had
revealed as long ago as 1972
about Barbie's utilization "by
the American secret service
agencies."
The Klarsfelds also cited a
1969 "secret" West German
government report that said:
"... the Barbie family ar-
rived in Bolivia in May, 1951
Shultz
Coatinacd fnan Page 1
East as Secretary of State in
March.
Rep. Dante Fascell (D.,
Ha.) suggested that the
Administration, by holding up
the delivery of F-16's to Israel,
was not keeping its com-
mitment to maintain the
qualitative and quantitative
military effectiveness of Israel.
He said this was especially
troublesome in view of the
Soviet supplies to the Arab
countries, particularly the
SAM-5s toSvria.
Shultz replied that the
delivery of the F-I6s is "under
consideration by the Presi-
dent." He added that it's hard
to believe Israel feels
threatened by anyone.
However, he said that the
delivery ol the SAM-5s and
ilicir accompaniment by
Soviet technicians was of
concern
It seemed
the page
numbers called in Hebrew, but
I was able to follow along.
During both Yom Kippur and
Simchat Torah I was in Jeru-
salem. On Yom Kippur the
city was quiet. There were no
cars in the streets, only people
walking with their families to
synagogue. Simchat Torah
was very lively. We joined
people dancing in the streets to
the Western Wall, singing all
0JH
best experiences of
Israeli found a JL,
fuW anyme|
I saw Deonle r. *
siofcl
People of a
gion united in a land
own and learned hoi
gion had kept ,heni
even when there 3
This made me rJ*
importance of |earnJ*
my Judaism and of te
to my children, f0r
we have the land |
PLO is contantly
that we may
tomorrow.
not
Congress of the Bnited States
Hook of Kqrttsnitatiuti
Washington, B.C. 20515
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
Director, Community Relations Council
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 Hagler Drive Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Dear Rabbi Sherman:
The 98th Congressional Class for Soviet Jewry hasL
organized with my active and enthusiastic participant*]
feel honored to be a part of this most critical and 7
thwhile endeavor and appreciate your counsel and ad*
in this commitment to Soviet Jewry.
W e need to send a strong message to Soviet officials
we w ill not tolerate their abuse of Soviet Jews, and j
be vigilant to any abuse or persecution. The
government's continuing practice of exit visa deoi
harrassment, employment restriction and imprisons
must cease. We will be resolute and sensitive in ourt
tribution to this worthwhile effort.
Until we ease the plight of the "refusenik's," wtl
share in their suffering and turmoil.
Siio
TOM LI
Member of foul
. rumor(ed) ... with for-
eign (Vatican) passports." On
Wednesday, Feb. 9. Italy's
largest daily newspaper, Paese
Sera, interviewed Dabringhaus
and asked whether Barbie had
escaped bv the "monastery
route" of the Vatican.
DABRINGHAUS said lor
attribution: "That's right.
How did >ou know that? He
was passed along (bv the
American CIC) to the
"monastery route.' probably
disguised as a priest, went
down along the Austrian and
Italian Alps, down to Genoa
and from there through
franco Spain and on to safetv
to Peru."
Further confirmation of the
knowing role of the Vatican in
the escape of Barbie as well
as scores if not hundreds of
other SS genocidists came
in a hitherto "Top Secret" 35-
page set of State Department
documents which have come
into my possession, largely by
way of my Freedom of In-
formation requests over the
past five years.
It is an internal memoran-
dum, classified "Top Secret"
and dated May 14, 1947.
Copies are shown to have been
sent to the head of the
"American Legation in
Vienna" and to the then U.S.
Secretary of State, five-star
Gen. George Catlett Marshall.
I he State Department has re-
lused to discuss this report.
THL TITLE of the "Top
Secret" report is "Illegal Emi-
gration Movements In and
Through Italy." Its author
was Vincent La Vista, an in-
ternational lawyer then (1947)
military attache to the Ameri-
can embassy in Rome and al-
ready a skilled intelligence
diplomatic Slate Department
officer.
The "La Vista Report," as
it became known in American
Continued oa Page 3
For UJA Florida Region
Jacobson Appointed Director!
Community and Campaign Sei
NEW YORK. NY. Jay
Jacobson, campaign director
ol the Minneapolis federation
foi Jewish Service, has been
appointed director of Com-
munity and Campaign Serv-
icef for the United Jewish
Appeal Florida Region, UJA
Executive Vice Chairman Irv-
ing Bernstein has announced.
Jacobson, who served as
campaign director of the
Minneapolis Federation for
Jewish Service for the past
eight years, assumes re-
sponsibility for establishing a
- ___________
strong regional base foc^
live and efficient delitfl,
UJA national prograB]
services lo communities!
Slate of Florida, Pueno|
and the Virgin Islands.
Jacobson succeeds
Lander, acting director*
Florida Region since
who is relocating to
geographic Region II.
The UJA currently
ing new offices for its f
regional operations, "
adding staff to stro
services to communitia-
TUNE IN
L'CHAYIM
' The Jewish Listener's Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sunday., 10:30 sb
1S40AMWPBR
Tune in to
'MOSAIC
Sponsored by
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Snnday morning over WPTV Channel 5. t-|
Hot Phyllis Otrsrd
Snnday. March 6 Donald M. Robta""
Executive Committee of the UJA.
American Joint Distribution Comm,ef
ad Council of Jewsh Federations.


Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Bauman and Kessler To Co-Chair
Federation Cup' Tennis Match
irva Perrin, Women's
(ion 1983 campaign chair-
announced the appoint-
of Claire Bauman and
tc Kessler as co-chairmen
'omen's Division's third
Lai "Federation Cup"
lis Match. The event will
:ld on March 25, 9 a.m.,
tie Tennis Club of Palm
and will be given on be-
of Women's Division's
paign for the 1983 Jewish
ration of Palm Beach
lty-United Jewish Appeal
[Israel Special Fund cam-
is.
lire Bauman, a resident
:lorida since 1977, was
in Brooklyn. After re-
lg her M.A. at New York
|ersity, she moved to New
City and started her
kr in advertising.
lit h three years, she
ed her own small adver-
office for sales promo-
services, Claire Advertis-
[Inc. Having made her
as one of the women
:ers on "Madison
lue," Bauman later
ed with another agency,
ling Chief Executive Of-
lol Greene & Claire, Inc.,
Irently thriving New York
iinan relocated to Palm
County where she con-
to do creative concepts
writing lor her New York
as well as for local
the past ten years,
Claire Bauman
Renee Kessler
Kenee Kessler has been a
teacher of children with
Learning Disabilities and
Dyslexia. She holds a Masters
degree from the University of
Miami and Florida Atlantic
University.
Kessler has been active in
the local Jewish community.
She co-chaired Women's Divi-
sion's $125 event for two
years, has been on Women's
Division's Board for five
years, and has been vice presi-
dent for Outreach during the
1981-82 year. She is a member
of Young Leadership and has
served on the "Federation
Cup" committee for the last
two years. Kessler was a Board
Member of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service from
1977-1981. She has been com-
mitted to the Jewish com-
munity for many years and is
proud of the growth it has
made.
Commenting about the ap-
pointment of Bauman and
Kessler, Marva Perrin stated,
"Both women have proven
leadership abilities and com-
bined with their keen interest
in tennis, this year's 'Federa-
tion Cup' should be an un-
qualified success."
Members of the committee
are Sherri Brooks, Lois Fran-
kel, Sharon Michaelson and
llene Silber. The "Federation
Cup" Tennis Match is limited
to 50 women. For reserva-
tions, call Barbara Perry,
campaign associate, at the
Federation office.
Barbie's Escape to Freedom
Continued from Page 2
|gcnce circles, broke
into precise detail more
122 permutations of SS,
Party, ethnic collabora-
jwho were knowingly
safely through the
^n's "monastery route."
La Vista Report also
; in detail the names and
kal backgrounds of the
tanking members of the
|n Catholic hierarchy
lasler-minded the war
bals escape routes along
[Barbie successfully fled.
of the termination
before exiting Italy to
linnier climes of Latin
pa was the notorious
scisi cleric, Msgr. Alois
I, Bishop of Elia, resi-
|l Colleuio Teutonica de
Maria dell'Anima in
|n City.
)AL PERSONALLY
blcomed many SS es-
\ Hudal defied public
criticism of a high cleric's in-
tercession in behalf of wanted
Nazi mass murderers: "I am
neither police nor cara-
binieri," he said in 1947. "My
Christian duty is to save who-
ever can be saved."
Hudal's background, ad-
dress and telephone numbers
along with the fact of his
"directing" the escapees from
the Munich-Augsberg-Aus-
trian region are carefully
recorded in the documented
pages of the "Top Secret" La
Vista Report.
The State Department re-
port stated: "The Vatican of
Course is the largest single
organization involved in the il-
legal movement ... the
Vatican's justification for this
illegal traffic is simply the
propagation of the Faith. The
Vatican('s) desire to infiltrate
not only European countries
but Latin American countries
liti Beach Humanitarian Dies
rlvan Cole, honorary president and founder of the
n Beach Chapter of the American Jewish Committee,
I last week at his Palm Beach home. He was 93.
native of Pomona, Calif., Cole began his shirt
less in Los Angeles in 1911 with several stores called
">ollar Shirt Shops. Today, with more than 200 stores
ss the nation, it is one of America's largest chains of
fs stores, now called the National Shirt Shops.
We retired to Palm Beach in 1962 where he became a
|r in civic affairs. He was a member of the Society of
four Arts, the Palm Beach Republican Club, The Palm
It Historical Society, and the Jewish Historical Society
outh Florida. He was a member of Temple Israel in
i Palm Beach.
Ivan Cole is survived by his wife, Dorothy, and sons,
in, J r. and Charles, and eight grandchildren.
as well with people of all
political beliefs as long as they
are anti-Communist and pro-
Catholic Church."
REFERRING to yet
another, earlier report (dated
December 16, 1946), this
"Top Secret" document went
on to state that "the Vatican
at various times and under
certain conditions utilize the
International Red Cross" in
order to obtain "Red Cross
Documents" (or passports)
for Nazi escapees.
"The Free Committee of
Austria," the State Depart-
ment's "Communication to
the U.S. Secretary of State"
said, was "a staunchly anti-
Communist" group "operat-
ing under the protection of the
Vatican" and "knowingly"
used Red Cross passports
"sometimes with and some-
times without" the Interna-
tional Red Cross's knowledge.
Barbie, charged with 4,000
murders and 8,000 deporta-
tions of French Jewish men,
women and children, used on
International Red Cross
Document (passport) to effec-
tuate his escape from Europe
to Latin America, according
to investigators.
The State Department's
"Top Secret" report re-
ferenced an unnamed source
in the "Welfare Units" of the
Vatican's "Refugee Bureau"
who is quoted as having ad-
mitted to the U.S. State De-
partment: "There is a definite
fear of increasing Communis-
tic activities in South America
and for this reason(.) persons
possessing a Fascist back-
ground are favorably con-
sidered (for illegal emigration)
rather than (those) with
tainted Communistic ideas."
Hunters Run Committee of the 1983 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal and Israel
Special Fund campaigns met recently to finalize plans for
the first annual Dinner Dance to be held on March 12, 6:30
p.m., at the Hunters Run Clubhouse. Some of the com-
mittee members present were [left to right] Selma
Shelansky, Shirley Horowitz, Lassie Blum, Harold Blum,
Rima Robinson, co-chairman, Sam Robinson, co-
chairman, and Victor Shelansky.
Hunters Run
Other committee members working on the first annual
Hunters Run Dinner Dance are [left to right] Leona Wolf.
co-cha,rma Al Wolf, co-chairman, Doris Perlman, lrma
Batt. Joan Makransky, Rima Robinson, co-chairman, and
Naomi Kessler.
Jacqueline K. Levine
Named Chair of NJCRAC
CLEVELAND
Jacqueline K. Levine, of West
Orange, New Jersey, was
elected Chair of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NJCRAC)
here Feb. 14. Levine was voted
into office by the 400 delegates
to the group's annual Plenary
Session, meeting in Cleveland,
on the second day of the four-
day Plenum.
Ms. Levine's election repre-
sents the first time a woman
has ever been named to head a
major American Jewish public
affairs organization, aside
from the women who have led
Jewish groups primarily com-
prised of women.
Levine succeeds Bennett
Yanowitz, of Cleveland, who
is stepping down after three
consecutive years as Chair of
NJCRAC, the national coor-
dinating and joint planning
body for community relations
policies for the 111 local and
11 national Jewish agencies
that comprise it. Levine has
been serving as NJCRAC Vice
Chair, and as Chair of its In-
ternational Commission.
Theodore R. Mann, of
Philadelphia, a past NJCRAC
Chair, now Chair of its
Nominating Committee,
termed it: "particularly sig-
nificant that a woman was
named to head NJCRAC,
Continued on Page 9-
"Yachad"
^ I line to Stand together
Young Leadership
Mission to Israel
April .10-20.1983.
For information, cull.
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
(305) 832-2120


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. March 4.1983
the
Jewish floridian
ol Pim BMcri County
ComoMwng 'Our Vac*" and "F FREDKSWCMET SUZANNE SMOCHET TARTAKOW EPSTEIN
Editor nd PuMislwr Ecuti Editor N#wf coonj.n.to.
PutMisrwd W**iy October inrtxign M.oAoni BMMMkly balanceOf yea-
Second Clui Poetage Paid at Boca Raton Fia USPS (008030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
2200 N Federal Mry Suit* 206. Boca Raton. Fla 134J2 Phone 368-2001
Main Oftica & Plant 120 N E Bin St Miami Fla 33101 Pnon* KV14MK
Poetmeeter Mum ton* Ja7 to Jewten Flortdlen. P.O. Boi 01-M71 Miami. Fla- J3101
_ MMtUalng Dnctor Stad Laaaar, Phona H1W2
i-ombined Jawisn Aooeai Jewien Federat-on ot Palm Baacn County, ine Officer* Praaidant.
Jeanne Leyy. Vica Preaidenta. Patar Cummmga. Aiac EnoeUte.n. Amok! J Hoffman. Arnold
Lamoen. Or RicnardG Snurjarman. Secretary r> EnuMmS Frailieft. Treasurer, Ahrm Wilenaky
tecutive Director. Norman j Scnimaiman Submit material tor publication to Ronni Tartako*
Epstem Director 0' Public Relations
o^ J,*',n PtonOian ooes not guarantee Kaahruth of Mercnandiae Advertiser!
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area U Annual (2 Year Minimum $7 SO), or by membership Jeoisn
.!?"*^on p,lm B"cn Count,, soi S Fiagier O West Palm Beech. Fla 33401 Phone
832 2120 Out Ot Town upon Request
Random Thoughts
Friday. March 4. 1983
Volume 9
19 ADAR 5743
Number 9
Weinberger's Obsession
Now that the confrontation has died
down between some Israeli tanks and
Charles Johnson, a U.S. Marine stationed
in Beirut, it is high time that the American
Jewish community gathered its courage to
say what it thinks.
And that is that the villain in the whole
affair was Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger.
Many unreasonable things have been
said about Israel on Capitol Hill during the
past few years well preceding the
tensions arising out of the attempt
honestly to implement the conditions of the
Camp David accord of 1979.
Hut most of those who have said them,
dupes though in some cases they may be.
have at least had the courage of their
convictions to express regrets at what they
honestly believed to be an about-face in
Israels moral rectitude and documented
commitments.
Not so with Secretary Weinberger. There
is literally not a thing that Israel can do or
say that will meet with his approval. From
the moment he signed an Agreement of
Understanding that would have made
Israel a more obvious partner with the
United States in the defense of the Middle
East against Soviet incursion. Secretary
Weinberger chafed at the bit to have the
agreement undone.
His opportunity came within 48 hours,
and the agreement has since been
consigned to the trash heap of Reagan
Administration business.
It is Weinberger who has downgraded
Israel's strategic importance to the United
States in the face of the obvious Middle
East realities to the contrary. It is
Weinberger who developed the insidious
concept that there is no relationship
between the government of Prime Minister
Begin and the people of Israel a
masterstroke of diplomacy designed not
only to disenfranchise Prime Minister
Begin, and therefore Israel as an American
ally. but to suggest that until Begin goes.
Israel is nothing but a detriment to peace in
the Middle East.
Though Weinberger signed the
Agreement of Understanding with then-
Secretary of Defense Ariel Sharon, it was
Weinberger who set Capitol Hill buzzing
with the underground commitment to oust
Sharon land, of course. Begin) before
returning Israel to his "good graces."
The Reagan Administration may by now
know that the Weinberger masterplan for
Israel, its diminution and return to the pre-
1967 borders, will not wash. Perhaps
Sharon is gone as Defense Minister, but he
is not really gone. And, were Mr. Begin to
call for new elections, he would not only not
lose, but win by a wider margin of power
than he holds at this moment.
Still, Secretary Weinberger sits astride
Capitol Hill like a recalcitrant shadow, less
than subtly injecting his venom against
Israel to everyone over whom the shadow
lies like a deathly pall. Though the truth of
the John Wayne acting job of Marine
Johnson is now widely known, that he
confronted the tanks within Israeli
jurisdiction in Beirut.

| MURIEL LEVITT
Come with me back to a by-
gone age. the world of the
1930's and early 40's. New
York City was a vastly dif-
ferent place in those times, w e
had no street gangs, no mug-
gings, no graffiti, no traffic,
ho overcrowding, no fear and
no money. We were in a
devastating depression era,
but since everyone was in the
same boat, a closeness and a
caring for others seemed to
prevail. It was the scene of my
childhood and I'd like to tell
you about it.
Although strictly middle
class, we were considered "all
rightnickv" because my father
owned a business as well as a
car. After six long, hard days
in a retail store, it was his
pleasure to drive us through
the city on Sunday. In those
days the pace was easier, the
streets were emptier, and gas
was 19 cents a gallon.
We had a 1935 Chrysler,
big. black, and built like a
tank. To me it represented
sheer lu\ur>. 1 did not know
until man> years later thai il
had been bought nearly new
roronl) $300.
Since m> lather was
Roumanian by birth, he
gravitated towards the Lowe:
La-i side. Our lavorite res-
taurants were Joe's, the Old
Roumanian, and the very
popular Moscow it/ and Lupo-
wii/. These were like social
clubs where patrons would
remain lor hours just to con-
verse in their native tongue. If
we staved extra late. 1 have
recollections of going to sleep
on two chairs pushed together
seat to seat. I never minded,
just being there was a real
treat.
Those dinners are as vivid as
though they happened yester-
day. Appetizers of ikra (fish
roe w ith lemon juice) and pot-
lejellah with maslinehs (egg-
plant salad and black olives)
were openers. Then came
mushk steak (strip tenderloin)
and carnotzlach (sausage
made of ground beef and pure
garlic). The only green vegeta-
in evidence was a sour
170th St. to Claremont Park-
way. Then a sharp left to
Bathgate Avenue and there it
was pushcart heaven.
Block after block was covered
with pushcarts full of every
kind of merchandise.
Crockery and china, boots and
shoes, hardware and cut glass,
books and magazines, carpets
and rugs, plus every kind of
food you can imagine. You
name it, they had it. Hawking
vendors bargained with buyers
and their voices still ring in my
ears Yiddish, Russian, Po-
lish and German.
These vendors were not
above a bit of trickery either.
Once my mother decided to
buy some seedless grapes (10
cents per pound or three
pounds for a quarter). When
the seller picked up a paper
bag and started to fill it,
Daddy said he wanted to fill a
bag himself. Apparently it was
common practice to have
about a pound of loose, un-
desirable grapes stashed away
m the bottom. You paid for
three pounds but actually M
two pounds were edible TJ
my father to know .h^
We walked from siren,
street, from stall to stall IL
pushcart to pushcart. lt'w3
dream world of abundjf
where anything and evervZ
was available. 1 don't belifJ
has ever been duplicated!)
Since then 1 have VJ
many cities, eaten in couni
restaurants, and shopped!
many stores; but no*hert
place can bring back the m
talgia I cherish of those Sa
day family outings through
the ethnic neighborhoods i
New York City.
You can keep your ban
outlet stores, your glitzy
ping malls and your cuhi
merchandise marts. Me,
take those good old-lashio
pushcarts with the noisel
smells and the crowds, jj
one thing, please. Cananji
tell me how and where l'c
ever find them again?
Super Sunday Raises
$26.5 Million to Date
ble
pickle but fried potatoes were
always served. Each table
boasted several blue bottles of
seltzer. What tun we kids had
with those shpritzer handles!
If we had early dinner, af-
terwards we drove up the
Grand Concourse and east on
NEW U)Rk. N.Y.
Nearly $26.5 million has been
raised io date by 118 commu-
nities participating in Super
Sunday '83, the United Jewish
Appeal's thud annual volun-
teer telephone marathon,
Jerome J. Dick ol Wash-
ington. D.C., Super Sunday
national chairman, an-
nounced.
I he $26.5 million figure in-
cludes some SI million raised
lor the Israel Special Fund in
59 communities which have
thus lar reported separate re-
sults.
"V\ ith more than 29
communities still to hold their
Supei Sundays in coming
weeks, we arc confident that
final returns will surpass last
year's record-setting Regular
Campaign total, and will
produce a heartening level of
pledges to the Israel Special
l-und," said Dick, a UJA
national vice chairman.
In Super Sunday 19*2,mt>
than 35,000 volunteers
U.S. communities elicit
Regular Campaign
mounting to almost S26J
million, a record sum lor j
one-day mass appeal.
I he excitement and
mitment sparked by trust
were evident on Super Si
day's national date. Jan..'
when severe weather in so
locations around ihe counl|
tailed to dampen the
thusiasin ol 37.UOO volume
who turned out aaov
country including ihecM
ly. youngsters and the hai
capped. Many reported.)8
reluctant to leave to nut
room lor the nexl shift old
ers.
Ihe Jewish federation!
I'alm Beach County
Super Sundav on hcb. IJ.
has raised over S410.0001
date.
Sen. Moynihan to Speak At Eastpoinl
CO-
Continued from Page 1
gratified that they accepted the
chairmenship ol the Lastpointe campaign."
tastpomie will conduct its campaign within
the Iramework ol the North County Cam-
paign Uiv.s.on. I he Sodow.cks are mierested
n mvolvmg then tastpomie neighbors in
local Jew^h community concerns -People
fii a? rCCCml> moved here br'"g 'th
***"? uane '"oKemenl from
he.r Northern Jewish communities. We hope
to bcnelu Irom their expertise as wellI 5
encourage then concern and mvolvemen
Soiw!c'LJe*,Sh "*." *,ed K
Jil ,.$* sPker. Senator Daniel
Patrick Moynihan (D.-N.Y.) is an in
ternat.onally renowned and controversial
diplomat influential Presidential adv.sor and
d,s ingu.shed educator. As Unit* States
Ambassador to the United Nations, he wa
an outspoken supporter of Israel's position
as a democratic Jcw.sh State. His resigna ion
from the post in early 1976 created hcadl "
throughout the world. n
Senator MoMithdH:: served in the "d
ministrations ol .our American .'resident
101
He was Assistant Secretary ol Labor. m
65; Assistant to the President for [J
Al lairs; Executive Director Council oiur
Affairs, 1969; U.S. Representative to m
NATO Committee on the Challenge J
Modern Society. 1969-70; Counselor tow
President, Member of the Cabinet. Mew-
ol the Domestic Council. Member ot
Cabinet Committee on Economic
1969-70; Consultant to the President.
73; Ambassador to India, 1973-75.
Senator Moynihan was a Fulbright Fe'
London School of Economics and r
Science, 1950-51. He has written sc
books.
Members of the Eastpointc tarn
Committee are Herbert and Sylvia^
Sidney and Sylvia Ellis. Sidney ana
Icinstcin, Sam and Mildred Cordon. *
and Sylvia Kligler, Leon and Smriee
Jerry and Louise Litwak. M,lt'ne'
Jeanne Hcrrin, Monroe and Perie
Abraham and Vivian Schechter. b>n
Annette Schrciber, Walter and cjc
Seid and Sydney and Lois ^crJ,aj^
more mlormation, contact MarK .-,,
campaign associate, at the Federation


Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
federation Sponsors Methodist-Jewish Dialogue
Continued from Page 1
ctor Temple Israel Reli-
i School.
is. Marilyn Brecher
Ictor, Christian Education
fcside Methodist Church,
Worth.
Ms. Ann Lynn Lipton
Education Coordinator, Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
The Reverend Dr. R.
Benjamin Garrison Lexing-
ton, Nebraska First United
Methodist Church.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Temple Israel, W.P.B.
Presenters will participate in
workshops reflecting five
areas of interest:
a) Historical Highlights of
our Traditions.
b) Holidays of our Faiths.
c) Education: What do we
teach our children about each
other?
d) Jewish-Methodist Pers-
pectives on Social Action,
Social Concerns.
e) The Significance of Israel
for Both Jews and Methodists.
A wrap-up and Interfaith
Worship service will follow the
workshop sessions. A $2 regis-
tration fee will cover all costs
for the morning. Please
contact the Jewish Federation
832-2120 for workshop reser-
vations.



What it takes to be a Riverside.
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
>ple trust
It takes a special kind of leadership that
iginated with Charles Rosenthal, Riverside's
mder.
And which continues today, in the hands
[Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
^drew Pier and a new generation of Jewish
inagement.
It is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservative and Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the
most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard,
West Palm Beach
688-8676
RIVERSIDE
McaMrlkl Ck^M*. lac/roMnl Dtrrctan
The most respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world. jflM


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. March 4,1983
Organizations in the News
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
hold a Meeting on Tuesday,
March 8, at Anshei Sholom
Temple, starting 12:30.
Helen Nussbaum will give a
short book roport of "Bub-
bles-Portrait of Beverly Sills"
. Also a Talk about
"Economic Update" by Mr.
William D. Holbert, Regional
Vice President of Raymond,
James and Associates, Inc.,
Member of the Stock Ex-
change ... A Mini-luncheon
will be served. Members are
invited with husband and
friends.
March 15, 16, 17 Tues-
day through Thursday
EPCOT TRIP. De Luxe Ar-
rangements includes trans-
portation. Bus leaves C. V.
Clubhouse to Sheraton Lake-
side Hotel for three days
See the exciting futuristic City
dine in super restaurants
Have a Big Night on the town
. On Tuesday, we will
board the "Bay Queen of San-
ford" on a lovely cruise you
will enjoy tropical serenity,
etc. .
Century Chapter Women's
American ORT will hold its
next meeting on Thursday,
March 10, at 12:30 p.m. in the
Anshei Sholom. At the begin-
ning of the meeting, there will
be a special show, "Purim
Shpiel," based on Sholem
Aleichem's story, "Shalach
Marrot."
Dori Dasher will present it.
with the courtesy of Tikvah
Hadassah Players and with the
addition of Billie Howard and
Max Lubert, vocalist, music
by George Levin and Mildred
Birnbaum, directed by Dori
Dasher and Jeanne Raskin.
Goldie Brosky, Past Presi-
dent and Editor of the ORT
Bulletin, The Flame, celebrat-
ing her 40th anniversary, will
host the meeting with wine and
cake.
The Haverhill Chapter of
the Women's American ORT
looks forward to welcoming
new members at a tea on Tues-
day, March 8.
The March meeting of the
Haverhill Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT will be a
surprise meeting. Members
and friends are invited to join
the festivities and fun on
Thursday, March 10, at 12:30,
at the Sunrise Savings and
Loan Bank, Gun Club Road
and Military Trail.
Women's American
ORT, West Palm Beach are
planning a trip to EPCOT
Tuesday through Thursday,
March 15, 16 and 17. Stay at
Sheraton Lakeside Hotel.
Delux arrangements. "Top of
the World" dinner and show.
"Broadway at the Top." Dis-
cover wonders brought to life.
Make reservations now!!! Call
A. Shelton or Sally Rosen-
baum.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi Women
Rishona Chapter:
GRAND ^OPENING
&t*ue*B
fctrictlO Kosher
6076 Okeechobee Blvd.
In the Drxl Plaza
West Palm Beach
686-0555
Moo. Thura. 9 AM to 6 PM
Friday 9 AM to S PM
(Clod Sat.) Sun. 7:30 to 4 PM
Under the Strict
Supervision of the
Rabbinicel Council of
Palm Beach County
Quantity Right* Raaarvad
Not Rponalbta For
Typographical Errofa.
Take Out Deli & Appetizing
Be a Quest at Your
Own Home Seder
COMPLETE PASSOVER DINNERS
'Getilte Fish & Chopped Liver Appetizer
Matzo Ball Soup
Choice of:
Vt Roast Spring Chicken
or
Brisket of Beef
Carrot Tzimes
&
Potato Kugal
s6.49 PER PERSON
MIN. 6 DINNERS
ORDER EARLY
Limited Amount of Dinners Available
Sunday, March 6 11
a.m. Luncheon-Card Party,
in the C.V. Clubhouse party-
card rooms members and
guests invited.
Wednesday, March 9 1
p.m. Regular meeting.
Drawing of yearly games .
bring your stubs. "The Man-
doliers" a wonderful group
will entertain us refresh-
ments. Held in American
Savings, Westgate, C.V.
Please be advised that all
proceeds from the above are
for our homeless and under-
privileged children in Israel
and the aged whom our orga-
nization has pledged to
maintain in every way.
HADASSAH
Gold Meir-Boynton Beach
Chapter of Hadassah;
We mourn the death of our
founding president, Elsie Pit-
kin. A memorial fund in her
name has been established, the
proceeds of which will be
donated to Youth Aliyah.
On Monday, March 7, from
9:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m., at
Temple Beth Sholom, an Edu-
cation Day program will be
presented on the theme "What
Is a Jew?" The theme will be
developed in interviews and
skits with singing and dancing.
The speaker of the day will be
Lavonne Stiffler, Palm Beach
County representative for
Bridges for Peace. Please
bring a sandwich; coffee and
cake will be served.
A five-hour cruise with
lunch at the Captain's Table in
Deerfield Beach will take place
on Thursday, March 10, from
10:15 a.m. until 3:15 p.m. The
all-inclusive charge is $20 with
generous donor credit. For
reservations call Edith e
or Lee Goldstein hF"
On Wednesday M.^
^Annual Donor aff?1
be held at the fcJ5B
in Palm Beach. Pua"Ha
arrangements wi,h J|j
w TJhc rcIV,armeiniiii
held on Thursday, j
12:30 p.m., at TemnUi
Sholom, 315 N .ft1
Lake Worth. Mr wa
Dansker, Education ClJI
of the Task Force oil
Jewry will be the speaker
The Palm Beach CfcajJ
Hadassah, consisting ofi
Rishona, Z'Hava and Ta
Groups, also the CypressU
Chapter, will hold its am
donor luncheon at the Bra
ers Hotel, in Palm Beach i
Thursday, March 24 at'
noon.
Entertainment will be
sented by Barbara (
singer, dancer and enteru,
with a very exciting persoa
tty. The drawing for the sin
lithograph, given through I
generosity of Edna Hit
Worth Ave., Palm Beach, i
be the first prize and
&>6fc*
&KI&&A
Maxwell House Coffee
h Hospitality.
Lox n bagels n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not ?
Who would ever think of serving
fim-rate food without great coffee!
So. no matter what your preference
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup
K OrufiMi Kotfwr
A l"g tradition in Jewish hn~,< fc. .. ijt. ,'ZL


Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
|nd prize will be a gold
Tjant and chain donated by
ibeth Mills.
reservations, contact
donor chairman of your
tctive groups.
/est Boynton Chapter of
jassah events:
larch 71 p.m. Open
ting will be a luncheon
party door prizes
per person.
larch 16 Annual Donor
cheon at Breakers Hotel, a
| affair, the highlight of the
il calendar. Call chairman
lie Zacks.
Lalom West Palm Beach
|assah will hold its Board
king on March 10, 1 p.m.,
American Savings. Mem-
iip meeting takes place
fch 16, 12:30 p.m., at
lei Sholom. Esther
lels will review "Life
s" by Joseph Viertel. All
)me.
Tuesday, March 1-5,
jm will join Tikvah and
el Chapters in the annual
|or luncheon at The Break-
Honored guest will be
Hibel, distinguished
It; speaker, Rabbi Howard
lirsch; musical program by
lor Rita Shore, accom-
led by Ira Shore, musico-
It. For information: Doro-
Isaacs, chairperson or Ber-
[obelsky, co-chairperson.
B NAIBRITH
WOMEN
|nai ll'rith Women, Olam
iter of Lake Worth will
[a Brunch and Card Party
londay, March 7 in the
ll Hall, Challenger Coun-
^lub, Poinciana, $3.50 per
>n, open to members and
Is. Our Clock will be
ted and prizes awarded.
Ruby Kline for reserva-
Friday, March 11, Olam
pter is holding "The Great
pe Boat Trip" to Sand-
Bay Resort which to-
ps a cruise up the St. Lucie
lunch and entertain-
cost $20 per person.
Irvations must be in by
iy, March 4. Call Rhona
Weiner. We welcome members
and guests.
JEWISH CIVIL
SERVICE EMPLOYEES
South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees will be
meeting Sunday, March 6 at 2
p.m. at the Weight Watchers
Auditorium in the Gun Club
Shopping Center on Military
Trail between Summit and
Southern Blvd., West Palm
Beach. Collation is served at 1
p.m. prior to meeting.
Arlene Trister, Florida Re-
gion Co-ordinator for the
Deborah Hospital Foundation
Deborah Heart and Lung
Center at Browns Mills, N.J.,
will acquaint us with the
World of Deborah.
Everyone is invited to attend
this informative program.
For information on the
Chapter and Membership,
please contact:
Sid Levine, President, 2557
Emory Drive West Villa 'C,'
West Palm Beach, Florida
33406.
PIONEER WOMEN-
NA'AMAT
TheodoreHerzl Club of Pio-
neer Women Na'Amat will
hold its fifth anniversary com-
plete Lunch-Card Party on
March 15, 12 noon, at Kris-
tine's.. $7.50 per person.
For tickets, please call Hannah
Schwartz.
AMERICAN RED MOGEN
DAVID FOR ISRAEL
On Sunday, March 6 at 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. ARMDI, will
hold a Flea Market Sale at
Millers Super Value, Military
Trail and Southern Blvd. Bar-
gains Galore.'
On Wednesday March 23rd
at 1 p.m. at American Savings
Bank, West Gate a member-
ship meeting will take place.
All are invited. Refreshments
will be served. Rose Dunitz
will entertain us with a selec-
tion of Yiddish stories and
amusing anectdotes.
In war and in peace the awe-
some responsibility of Magen
David Adorn is to supply the
people of Israel 24 hours each
day 365 days each year, with
MDA Blood and blood
products, MDA Ambulance
Service, MDA Emergency
Medical Treatment.
We have no one to turn to
but you. For more informa-
tion call Harry Lerner or
Louis Perlman.
r
4.
First Class Round Trip Ticket ?
to
Hawaii, Cancun, Cozmel or West Coaat
s500.00 ,,*
Only a law left
Call-588-1652
Valid April 15 through Dm. 15
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR MD JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
Tht Honaawi out at w MOM
^yy fyjjj*** ThaPortiai MM
nrteflad program Campua.aiavanoei*
Habraa and "jdaK m M prow* ix
SkaMnncomuoaon nacaaorf
ah o ajpano. tnnonman) K g-vt
SaoMSMM owcNMrano
Program, ndudaig ma -round*)
oft muac. |MM aducoton niaacaay
daaroomi. outran/
oMMadMCanar.on
fTa-KmdtrgarMn M and Mur* CM*.
laoagh grata gra scanc* looorotory
nwaapanoi MBMM and
cwneukanaiauM>n cnapM auaang mod
nNHanWaaiJaMalt court, and
CamnwMvOa*
ScftooroUmai a|
Mauri ol awry roea. anhoncw |g noturoi
color mo. eroal ommmottiaMM
OOO-azr sirjin JudoMm
* MNf FICIMV AOIMCV Of TNt JIWISM ftM iTKM Of rlM MACM COUNTY
CONVALESCENT
HOME
*>**
[At The King David Center you will be aware that life can be lived in
surroundings put together with skill, imagination and care.
TO INSURE MAXIMUM COMFORT
SABBATH
SERVICES
CONDUCTED
BY
ALSTILLMAN
AND
ED STARR
The room arrangements permit married couples to share their years
together in the company of compatible people their own age.
PRIVATE or SEMI-PRIVATE ROOMS
TELEVISION
KOSHER POOD AVAILABLE
Latest Hospital Nurse-Call System
A Few Blocks North of St Mary's Hospital
844-4343
1101 54th Street. West Palm Beach
A Planned Social & Therapeutic Program For A Full Life
in Beautiful Surroundings
Philip Sokol, left, and Harry Turbiner, right, leaders in the
Wellington-Century Village and Palm Beach County Jewish
community, have been named the Recipients-Elect of the
coveted Israel Bond City of Peace Award for their dedication
and leadership within numerous Jewish and civil organizations.
Sokol and Turbiner will receive their awards during ceremonies
at the annual Wellington-Israel Bond Brunch on March 6 at 10
a.m. The announcement was made by Lewis and Sydelle Wise,
chairmen of the event. Rose Jacobson is serving as co-chairman.
In addition to distinguished careers prior to retirement, both
men are active in Wellington. Sokol is the president of the
United Civic Organization of Century Village, while Turbiner is
(he president of the Ail/ Chaim Congregation in Century
Village.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acre*geHome8Lot8Apartment8Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office: 655-7885
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA __________________ RES: 5824)184 j
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Music lovers will enjoy the
excitement of Quisisana musical
evenings with future greats from
Julliard and other conservatories.
These young artists are members of
our staff and present concerts,
Broadway musical excerpts and
evenings of opera. We also feature
dancing, folk "sings" and movies.
Quisisana...cuisine par excellence
from brioche to bllntzes. Continental
chefs make each meal an "adventure
in Dining."
Happiness is...
a game of tennis on our clay courts...
shuffleboard, badminton or ping
pong... sailing, water skiing,
canoeing. Golfing at Lake Kezar
Country Club.
Informal
luxury on...
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KEZAR
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07)952 3500
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Corporation Ton Free (800) 221-48381


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 4,1983
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The JCC-CSSC has been
made possible by a variety of
funding sources. It is funded
in part by Title III of the Older
Americans Act awarded by
(Julfstream Areawide Agency
on Aging, Florida Department
of H.R.S., the Department of
Transportation, Jewish Feder-
ation and client contribution,
enabling us to provide a
variety of services for the older
adult. The senior program
offers a variety of educational
and recrcaiion programs.
Adult Community Education,
New Dimensions, Jewish
Family Services and many
other community agencies, as
well as retired and practicing
professionals, provide many
hours of enriching and in-
lormative lectures and classes.
Mosi of these activities are
offered with no fee but client
contributions are encouraged
at all times to enable expan-
sion of programs. The Senior
Center enjoys participating in
a variety of special family ac-
tivities and events with the rest
of the JCC. Everyone is in-
vited to attend all of our activ-
ities. Call the JCC for infor-
mation 689-7700.
KOSHER MEALS
PROGRAM
We are happ> to announce
that our Congregate Dining
and Home Delivered Kosher
Meals Program has begun.
This program is funded by
Title ill of the Older Ameri-
cans Act awarded by Gulf-
stream Areawide Agency on
Aging.
\N t welcome people 60 years
and older who cannot avail
themselves of the countv meals
to pail the JCC at 686-1661 for
details and information.
JCC KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
kosher hot meals are now
being provided at the Jewish
Communitv Center for
persons 60 years or older, as a
result of a government grant,
litle 111 of tne Older Ameri-
cans Act, tunded through
Cult stream Areawide Council
on Aging. Persons w ho cannot
avail themselves of other meal
programs due to dietary res-
trictions, who are alone and
need to get out of the house
and socialize with others, are
invited to inquire about this
program. Meals are also deliv-
ered to persons who are home-
bound, who cannot cook for
themselves for a variety of
reasons.
Priority persons will be
served first in both programs.
Please call Bonnie Silverstein
at 686-1661 for information.
ADULT COMMUNITY
EDUCATION CLASSES
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Commu-
nity Education provides out-
standing instructors and
classes at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center throughout the
year. Winter session began
Jan. 17. The following classes
arc offered weekly at the JCC.
Everyone is invited to attend
at any time. No fee.
PALM BEACH COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Commu-
nity Education provides out-
standing instructors and
classes at the Jewish Commu-
nitv Center throughout the
year. Classes end week of
March 7 and will be stating
again in mid April. Watch for
information in April bulletin.
Family Living Monday, 1
p.m. Last class March 7.
Know Your Car Wednes-
day, 9:30 a.m. Last class
March 9.
Yoga in Your Chair for Men
and Women Wednesday, 1
p.m. Last class March 9.
Lip Reading Wednesday,
4 p.m. Ongoing.
Writers Workshop Fri-
day, 10 a.m. Last class March
11.
ONGOING PROGRAMS
Round Table Talk for Men
Timelv Topics for Thinking
Women A fantastic current
events discussion group.
Group leader Sylvia Skol-
nick.
On Mage A JCC drama
workshop designed for per-
sons interested in all phases of
drama; Director, Dick Sand-
ers; group coordinator, Sylvia
Skolnick. Meet every Tuesday
at 10 a.m. I he Fall program
concentrates on One Act
Plays.
Speakers Club Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken. President. All'who
are interested in improving
public speaking are encour-
aged to join this group.
Creative Craft Circle-Life
Review This class meets
Mondays at 10 a.m. Join a
great group and make a vari-
ety of creative items along
with short discussions of
everyday experiences. Lee
Blumenthal and Evelyn Katz;
group leaders. Eugene Top-
perman, LCSW facilitator.
Discussions around various
topics as suggested by group.
Learning to Express Your
Feelings Wednesday, 10
a.m. to 12 noon, and Thur-
sday 10 a.m. to 12 noon. A
small women's support group
meets to enable part.c.J-ntsw
discuss the* Prob*ms 0'
everyday living. W
Havre Horton, JCC Kesiuem
ZZ Social Worker Number
of persons limited. Call RoSC
or Libby to register, 689-7700.
Begineers Conversational
Spanish Ann Blicher, an
active member of our commu-
nitv and resident of Palm
Beach County for over 35
years, has started a Beginners
c onversational Spanish at the
Center on Fridays at I p.m.
Call to register with Libby or
Rose at 689-7700.
Jov Through Movement
Thursday 9:15-11 a.m. JCC
Extension Course Provided
bj Ceil Golden, Dance Ther-
apist at Poinciana Place in
lake \\ orth in the Social Hall,
courtesy of the Challenger
Country Club. Course in-
cludes exercises lor hands, feel
and body. Basic ballet to make
vou feel free to move graceful-
ly. Jazz dancing put fun in
youi dancing and creative
dancing to help vou express
youi own unique sell and
dance out your feelings. lalks
during the hall session break
of 10 minutes on subjects ol
interest to students in the
class. Fee $8 for eight lessons.
All proceeds go to the JCC of
ihe Palm Beach.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
Income Tax Assistance
Roslyn Ram, Volunteer, will
assist persons with 1983 in-
come tax forms, on Friday,
March 18 at 10 a.m. Interested
persons are required to call
689-""03 task for Libby or
Rose) to schedule an appoint-
ment. No walk-ins-please.
Defensive Driving 55 and
Alive- A ARP-Paul Oblas.
Instructor. Designed for the
driving needs and problems o)
the retirees of Palm Beach
Countv.
WEDNESDAYS
March 16 and 23
9:30 a.m.-I p.m.
$7.80 instructional lee 10
percent discount on Colonial
Penn -anu Prudential Auto
policies alter completion ol
seminar. Call Libby Robbins
and Rose Lord at 689-7703 foi
registration information.
Artist for the Month of
March Helen Siegler.
Because of a great response,
we are holding over Helen
Siegler's exhibit for the month
of March. She will be adding
some new paintings to her
exhibit.
Prime Time Singles An
active group of single senior
uUVt/ JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER m,..
^ff OF THE PALM BEACHES. INC. W
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. FL
689-7700
COME MKTGH THE FASTEST
BMEH TWOFETI
Win for the JCC at Jai-Alai
Thursday, March 10, 1983 at )ai Alai
Admission, program & special
JCC reserved seating: $5/person
t
+*.
arhh Ih* 1*41**4 *** (* (vet*
CaH 689-7700 for more info
citizens 55 plus. This group
has been growing rapidly and
meets for a wide variety of ac-
tivities each month. Rita
Adler, President, invites
everyone to visit and partici-
pate. For further questions
call Rita at 689-0247.
THURSDAY.
MARCH 10. 7:30 P.M.
at the JCC
Bring your cards and other
games to play, and enjoy with
friends. Donation SI. Re-
freshments will be served if we
ec. volunteers to assist Please
call Abe Maimed at 686-6731
for hospitality information.
One More Time Warehouse
gratefully accepts tax
deductible donations ol es-
tates, automobiles, lurniture,
household goods and appli-
ances. For tree pickups and
appraisals call: Harold 689-
7700. We mvitc you to browse
at your convenience: 3420
West 45th St., Wesi Palm
SummerJust
Around The Corner
Seven exciting programs
have been planned for the
Summer of 1983 at the Jewish
Community Center's 18 acre
sue at Camp Shalom, the Cen-
ter facilities for Pre-Schoolers,
plus an additional new Teen
Program.
Programs include sports,
drama, arts 'n crafts, Israeli
Scouts, pioneering, trips and
much more. Special Summer
programs include two divi-
sions of Teen Travel, a Sports
Camp for 5th through 8th
graders, and a half day pro-
gram for children 2V*-4 years
of age.
Don't miss this opportunity
for a wonderful growing
experience. March 15 is the
deadline for the Early Bird in-
centive for reduced fees
Register now. Call 689-7700
[or more information and
brochure!
Beach, Monday through pi
day 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. w F|
WE GET LETTERS...
Dear Rhonda:
We want to let y0u i J
how helpful your drivVffi
was for our group ooin;a'l
and from the PompJSVl
Track, especially since H
pr/wfthTs31^1"^^
UfclLBSl
Dear Jean and your peers:
My cup overrune.h regard.'
mg the first luncheon I ,,
tended on Feb. 8 at the jr
Kosher Meals Program Th
warmth that you and Bonn,
extended to the group and 1
will long be remembered t
extra dessert was the delicious!
bunch ol children who sant
May all your good drearj
come true.
My ben I
Ro Kovarvl
Many Chronically III
People Need Assistance
Main chronically ill people
need assistance with their daily
living activities. Often they
rely on their families for help
with these tasks. The person
who provides this physical or
emotional support is known as
acaregiver.
llic responsibilities placed
on the caregiver by the ill
person can become both
plv.sicallv and emotionally
stressful. Caregivers often
have mixed feelings about
their role. 1 heir emotions may
range Irom anger, frustration
and guilt to a sense of personal
satisfaction over their ability
to cope with and master the
added responsibilities they
face in caring for a chronically
ill person over an extended
period ol nine
1 he group experience may
educe the caregiver"s feelings
ol isolation. I he group is a
forum to share experiences!
and emotions that are convl
mon to the caregiving ex-l
perience. This can help to re-
duce the tensions and fruMra-l
tions that are part of the care-1
giver's role.
Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service of Palm Bead
County, Inc., recognizes the'
needs of such clients and n
offering a caregivers group a
its office, 2250 Palm Bead
Lakes Blvd., Suite 104, Woj|
Palm Beach. This support
therapy group will be led W
Lugene lopperman, Licensed
Clinical Caseworker. Advano
registration is required, d
furthei inlormation contt
Mr. lopperman at JF
(684-1991). Monday ihrougV
Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. *
sliding" lee scale lor this,
>eiv ice will be utilized.
STEPHEN R. LEFKOWITZ Certified Public Accountant 2930 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 (305)683-8771
Tax Advice and Return Preparation for Individuals, Their Estates & Corporations
Howard J. Wiener, J J)., LL.M Taxation,
Tax planning tor corporations, professional associations,
partnership, individuals wills, trusts and estate planning.
Law Offices
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
250 Royal Palm Way Suite 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305)833-4001
Mark D. Rattinger, M.D.
announcta the opening of his office for
the Practice of
Internal Medicine
Otftoe Hours
M01N. Fleeter DrtM
W.P.B., FL-407
flora Ten


Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Lt. Col. Netanyanu Lodge of Palm Beach Hosts
[rivate Exhibition of Art of Max Weber at Norton
B'nai B'rith Lt. Col. Netan-
Inu Lodge of Palm Beach is
Bning with the Norton Gal-
[v and School of Art to host
private exhibition of the
prospective collection of the
of Max Weber, noted
lerican painter. The event
I be held on March 17, 8
at the Norton Gallery,
est Palm Beach. A Gala
line and Cheese Party in the
Irdcns will follow after-
}rds.
iMorris Kroin, Lt. Col.
^tanyanu Lodge founder and
iirman of the Norton event,
Is instrumental in having the
>rton open its doors for a
|vaie exhibition for B'nai
riih members and the
leral public. He saw the op-
Irtunily to reach the com-
knity as part of B'nai
hih's Community Volunteer
|vices which "unites persons
11he Jewish faith in the work
[promoting their highest ta-
bs! and those of humanity,
k'lops and elevates the men-
land moral character of the
>plc ol our faith, inculcates
the purest principles of philan-
thropy, honor and patriotism,
supports science and art."
When Kroin, a long-time
supporter of cultural arts,
heard that the Max Weber Ex-
hibition would be coming to
Palm Beach County, he ap-
proached Flanders Holland,
associate director of the
Norton Gallery and School of
Art, and was successful in ar-
ranging this private exhibition.
A number of docents will be
available to disseminate in-
formation relevant to the ex-
hibit.
Max Weber's art represents
a rich chapter in both Ameri-
can art history and New York
social history. He was born in
Russia in 1881, came to New
York when he was ten years
old, started his artistic training
when he was 17 and at age 21
had his first one-man exhibi-
tion. In addition to being a
dedicated painter, printmaker
and sculptor, he was a dedi-
cated teacher, lecturer and
prolific writer who produced
essays and articles, he was a
Keck) McCoy of Planned Parenthood was the Speaker at a
Ircvnt workshop Riven for the Jewish Community Center's
lien series called "American Graffitti." Eric Slepp,
[shown here, was one of many participants in this special
workshop on Pre-Maritax Sex.
Riilh Graham, left, conducts a Writer's Workshop for the
i n I comprehensive Senior Service Center each Friday
is one of the many classes sponsored by the Palm Beach
<>inl> School Board.
^^ vfl H > m
> j .1
i^ Lwli
^p^. _^^H
[hi.nieer "> BreRman and Jewish Community Center
In i T"n during the new JCC Kosher Lunch Connection
[>iaed to senior adults.
dedicated teacher, lecturer and
prolific writer who produced
essays and articles on art. At
tne time of his death in 1961,
he was hailed as the "Dean of
American Moderns."
His early works were in the
cubist and fauvist tradition.
Weber began to paint Jewish
themes after the death of his
father in 1918.
This exhibition of his paint-
ings, graphics and sculpture
(spanning a 37 year period
Irom 1920-1957) was organ-
ized by the Jewish Museum in
New York City under the
auspices of the Jewish The-
ological Seminary of America
and was made possible by
grants from the National En-
dowment for the Arts, the Joe
and Emily Lowe Foundation,
Inc. and the Texas Friends of
the Jewish Museum.
lor more information, con-
tact William Barth, President
of B'nai B'rith Lt. Col.
Netanyanu Lodge of Palm
Beach.
Gov. Graham
Declared Feb. As
ZOA Month
The Governor of the State
of Florida, Honorable Bob
Graham, issued a State
Proclamation establishing the
month of February as "Zion-
ist Organization of America
Month." This was done to
recognize the efforts of the
ZOA in promoting a positive
image of the Jewish commu-
nity in Florida and the solidar-
ity of this community with the
State of Israel.
The proclamation was read
from the pulpits of every syna-
gogue during the month of
I cbruary to alert the Jewish
community to remain strong
and affirmative in their feel-
ings towards Israel.
The Zionist Organization of
America is the oldest national
Zionist organization.
NJCRAC
Continued from Page 3
pointing to the group's past
work in helping to channel the
American Jewish community's
traditional support for
equality for all." Outgoing
NJCRAC Chair, Bennett
Yanowitz, praised the choice
of Levine, saying that she
"brings the kind of outstand-
ing leadership qualities and in-
tellect that characterized my
predecessors in the office of
Chairman of NJCRAC."
Ms. Levine welcomed "the
opportunity to serve the
American Jewish community
in these critical and difficult
times" which "call for
renewed dedication to the
goals that the American Jew-
ish community has long stood
for." Among the issues she
cited as especially significant
for American Jewry in the
coming year were strengthen-
ing U.S. support for Israel,
aleviating the plight of Soviet
and Ethiopian Jews, and a re-
newal of (he American Jewish
g community's'-commitment to "
^ securing social and economic
justice lor all Americans.
"Portrait of Alvin Langdon Coburn" by Max Weber, "Dean of
American Moderns."
TEMPLE JUDEA
Welcomes
Rabbi Steven R. Westman
of
Temple Beth Torah
Wellington
to our
Jewish Community
'"tfieit&wMp w ace* tt/ on f /epatta
r'/i/ca^cf/fa announce
Me a4Aoc*a/um muiA
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach
Strictly Kosher
Under the supervision of
Rabbi Joseph Speiser
Complete Catering Facilities
Social Hall Available for all
Simchas: Weddings, Bar or
Bat Mitzvahs, Organizations, etc.
Catering also available for outside functions
For Sedar information please call
Golden Lakes Temple: 689-9430
For Passover Homemade Take Out
Specialties such as
Fresh Gefilte Fish
Call
Carlos bet ore March 23rd
at 586-6611


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 4,1983
Ihe Rabbinical Corner
m^rmrn-mnwiKWN OF THEMES AND ISSUES RlVtWT TO XWISH UFE. FttST AND PRESEWT
A Purim Review
By RABBI
HARRY Z. SCHECTMAN
Cong. Anshei Sholom
The story of Purim could
have been written by a Shakes-
peare, or by a Neil Simon, or
any great playwright, for we
find all the ingredients of a
perfect plot, developing from
a simple description of an
elaborate banquet to scenes of
love, hatred, marital
problems, political intrigue, to
a climax of attempts at
murder, genocide and a
peaceful conclusion. It may be
called a "Comedy of Errors,"
because the villain of the play,
in his plans for villainy,
commits errors, and is frus-
trated in his plans by the
fateful hand of destiny, which
foils his evil desires. We also
are pleasantly introduced to
beauty, to faith, to courage, to
power, and to all the elements
of humane emotions and
natural weaknesses. The story
even takes on the interest
found in a beautiful novel with
a beautiful heroine, a strong
hero, the evil desires of an
enemy of the hero, and the
happy ending of they all
lived happily ever after or
did they?
And yet upon a play of such
usual and accepted fictional
Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman
developments, rested the
impending annihilation of an
autonomous people. An
ordinary occasion of a king
rejoicing at his good fortune
by throwing a party for his
favorite people, is the begin-
ning of the end. For at this
banquet, the villain is in-
troduced, who in his fool-
hardiness, convinces the king
to banish his wife, because she
refused to present herself in
her naked glory before his
drunken revelers, and because
of this marital separation, the
king finds for himself the
beautiful heroine to replace his
wife, who is to become the
nemesis of this villain. The
villain, thinking that he could
influence the king at all times,
as he did when the king was
drunk, attempted to avenge
himself on the people he
hated, once he became the
favorite in the court, and
became the powerful minister
in the land. He, however, did
not realize that he was playing
against destiny, for the man he
hated, had once saved the
kmg*s life, and the people he
wanted to destroy were those,
which, even the villain's wife
told him, brought about the
downfall of their enemies.
And so the play ends with
the triumph of good over evil,
the death of the villain, and
the victory of the hero, the
destruction of those who hate,
at the hands of the hated.
And here is the list of
characters in this play in the
order of their appearance: the
king is Ahasuerus, who
reigned over the 127 provinces
of the Persian Empire about
the year 400 B.C.E. The villain
is Haman, who became the
prime minister of the king.
The hero is Mordecai, a firm
believer in the monotheistic
belief of his Jewish ancestry,
and who refused to bow down
to the villainous prime
minister, which, of course,
incensed the villain against
him, and therefore, he swore
to destroy him and his people.
The two conspirators who
sought to assassinate the king
and were foiled in their at-
tempt by Mordccai's being a
tattle-tale; and then the beau-
tiful heroine, Esther, the most
beautiful girl in the world,
who became the queen and
discovered the villain's evil
plot to destroy her people.
The intervening incidentals
of the story enhances the
denoument of the basic plot,
and demonstrates the
evolvement of the miracle.
Why? Why, just at that time in
history, was a Jewish girl the
most beautiful in the world?
Why did Mordecai tell his
beautiful cousin, Esther, not
to reveal to the king that she
was a Jewess, so that when he
did discover her identity in the
lull bloom of his love for her,
he was informed by her, "This
man, Haman, wishes to
destroy me and my people,"
so that his anger at Haman
would be even more greatly
increased. Why was Mordecai
theonetohavedisC0Veredl.
plot to assassinate th, ?lfc
and thereby win S
friendship? Why dirt
Haman f.l, 0ny J* j
where the queen was reS
to beg for mercy, soth,,^
the king came &S83
found this villain ?>
the queen? And g&*
become the final coup ?
^ hAh" next comnL
should be a natural !!
outburst, "Take out ihe h!l
and hang him!" UIU*b'4
Call this a play, a
story, a tale of the Ari
nights (or mustn't 1 mewi
that name), or call it a ^
miracle it was a plot 0f,
ancient anti-Semite, althoi
not the first nor the last i
like all past, present',
future, failed in his atten
He and all his ilk never didi
never will succeed.
The Jewish people
always ponder over
attempts at their exisu
and no matter how beautil
and master-minded the
may be developed, they,
continually believe and expn
in their prayers: "We thai
Ihee for the miracles, fort
redemption, for the mig
deeds and triumphs h
thou didst perform for
fathers in those days, at
season."
Important!!!
WANTED: Names and telephone numbers of uy
person who was a part of the Warsaw ghetto uprisiig
experience. Preferably living in Florida. Please call Jewish
Federation office 832-2120. Holocaust Commemoration
Commission, Community Relations Council.
Synagogues In Palm Beach County
Conservative
Temple Emeth
5756. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m' Saturday 9
a.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
B nai Torah Congregation 5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Phone 498-3536. Rib
1401 N.W^ 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. Sabbath services, Friday at 5 p.m.
reldman. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m. 8 P--. Saturday and Holidays 8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 and 5 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
a3m 2nETtmSuPalm7B*\ch33409-/hone684-3212-0fficehours9 Conservative-Liberal
a.m. to I p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman. Cantor Mordecai SDektor Dailv w.%ww aa
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Friday, 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. -SEE*ttlSVm' Temple E,enM" "*
Ihi^lcbyJ, g Shabbat Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed bv Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glades Road (1 milewes
Sholosh Suedos. Co n Beth Kodes|) ?68 a.6TOOrn3P9,e.,| PVt&teHftK* ^ & 5K Ra,n SS. %
a, Congregation^ Church, .5 N. Federal Hwy.. Boynton Beach. Phone 737- Pm '" '' ^ ^.T Saba,h *"** *"**
urtnouox
Aiti Chaim Congregation Century Village
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturdav 9 rM"""
a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos. on-DOdl- Saturday S
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military I rail. Palm Beach
Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach. Phone 845-1134
Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services Fridav at 8
p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. '
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339 Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath Evening Service at 815
p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 815
a.m., Sunday and Legal Holidays at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W Avenue 'G,' Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jack Stateman. Sabbath
services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. 'A' Street Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday at 815 a m
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. .,
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr.. Roval Palm Rearh trut-i, ;nk. a
Saturday 9 a.m. President. Eli Sgjg ItPfcJMSkH? USfSl 9^ SSi'm^tSSL ^**~&*ZM*^S*
Beach, FL 33411, Phone 793-0643. Cantor Albert Koslow. Pa'm Washington Rd at Sou^hemTv ^^ 0rthodox Church Social H*^
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 275 Alemeida Drive Palm Snrino xiaai Cason-llnit-H m .u Temple Sinai
Temple B^ai Jacob. President Jacob Frant. Phone 964-OOW sTbbat.^S' De ray PhoSe 276 2m SW1' Corner of Lak< R. and Swintor,. A*J
Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays a. 9am 33444. Rabbi sSuli* i Ma'i,n8 address 2005 N-w- 9 Street, Delray BejM
Tfn.nl. !..-.. n n m aimuci Silver, President. Bernard Fticti FriH.v services t"
Congregation Anshei Kmuna
HarrBvr'SrL o^S Point' De,rav Beach 33446- Phone 499-7407 or499-92
Holidayslam aily SCrvic" 8 ^ 5 P-- Saturdays
Reform
Tem pie Beth El of Boca Raton
Sinter ran?rM ***"!!' Boca Raton 33432- Phone 391-8900. Rabbi Merkjj
rfn ToSh S.JH*" 2 SSn- Sabba,h ^^ices Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday^
a.m. Torah Study w.th Rabbi Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Beth Torah
1'raec v^p '." '1* Pi?ei EP'scoPal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and Wellinj
33411* kMhh^m Bea^h-Mailing address: 1125 Jack Pine St., West Palm B*
Kramer r932700V)en Wes,man' Cantor Nicholas Fenakel, President Ro
ioni m Temple Israel
H^wa^drShaFniar8JernDriV,e' Wcst Pa,m Beach 33407. Phone 833-8421. U
Carman PHDr' tv,n B Cohen- Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Richard
Weifs Tabba.h S en,> K/tl TUhman- Educator. Cantorial Soloist St
"ciss, sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
Rahh ii.. TempleJndea
Lane t2kv\ff&W!& Shore- Barbara Chane. President. 140714
n m MLk.!^0.r.th^,Flr33463. Phone 965-7778. Services Friday evenings'
at. Catherine s
Southern Blvd.
Temple Emanu-EI
) North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Phone 832-0804 Rahhi i~i-
rin. Cantor David Dardashti ^hha.k .....:-_...UBW' abbl Joel'
P.m.
Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath services Fridav at Rn
Saturday at 9 a.m.
silver, President, Bernard Etish. Friday services I
The Reform Temple of Jupiter-Tequesta
'" Phi 747 423P5lep^?Hdle Sc,ho1' Sou,h m'^ Trail. Jupiter. Florida^
'ndayore^rnomh^Z^""6 TarSCh- ^^ th SCC"d ^ '


Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
iagogue News
Candle Lighting Time Friday, March 4-6:06
larbara Shulman
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
JBarbara Shulman, one of
|e outstanding leaders of the
(wish community of Palm
tach County will be the fea-
[red speaker at the Friday
vening Forum following
bvices at Temple Emanu-El,
|arch 11, at 8:30 p.m. Mrs.
lulman will speak on "The
Iwish Woman in History."
.11 are welcome to attend.
JBarbara Shulman has been
[tensely involved with Jewish
lilanthropy for over 20
tars, in Hartsdale, New
)rk. Palm Beach County,
|orida, and on the national
vel of the United Jewish Ap-
[al.
I In 1982 Mrs. Shulman
krved as general campaign
ban man of the Jewish
federation of Palm Beach
)unty. She is also a past-
hsident of -Women's Divi-
in and currently serves as a
(ce-president of the Federa-
)n. For a number of years
\e was co-host of the televi-
)n program, Mosaic, bring-
|g news of the Jewish world
thousands of viewers. Her
Iterviews with Jewish celebri-
ts kept her Palm Beach
>unty audience abreast of
[wish events. The Jewish
Jomen's Assembly, a com-
(unity-widc education day
lich annually draws over 500
>men, was originated by
Irs. Shulman.
[She is a member of the Na-
)nal Boards of Women's
(vision of the UJA and the
>uncil of Jewish Federa-
ls, and is a member of the
n
National Jewish Media Board.
She has participated in
numerous UJA missions to
Europe and Israel, having
made more than 20 trips to Is-
rael in recent years.
Mrs. Shulman has received
numerous awards for her
media presentations. She has
also been honored for her
leadership and dedication.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
honored her as Woman of the
Year, as did Pioneer Women
in 1980. She received the
Human Relations award from
the American Jewish Commit-
tee as a tribute to her com-
munity involvement.
Barbara Shulman's talk,
"Jewish Women in History"
is the fourth of a series of Fri-
day Evening Forums spon-
sored by the Adult Education
Committee of Temple Emanu-
El, which is located at 190 N.
County Rd. in Palm Beach.
The public is invited to attend
Services and the lecture which
follows.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
The Men's Club of Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom will
hold their monthly member-
ship meeting on Sunday,
March 13 at 9:30 a.m. No
breakfast but a surprise eola-
tion instead.
On the same day, March 13
at 7:30 p.m., the club will hold
a refreshment entertainment
dance, members only. For
tickets call Lou Koppelman.
On Monday and Tuesday
March 28 and 29 the club will
sponsor two traditional
Sedorim. Rabbi Schechtman,
55
ATTENTION
SINGLES
ALL AGES
|WE MAY HAVE THE
>ARTNER FOR YOU!
FOR FREE DETAILS
WRITE TO
VCE INTRODUCTIONS
Box 360009-9851-D
MILITARY TRAIL
| BOYNTON BEACH, FL.
33436
Cantor Spektor and Director
Shapiro will officiate. For
reservations call the office or
Lou Koppelman.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Temple Judea will welcome
the senior youth group of
Temple Israel of Merrit Island
begining Friday evening,
March 4 for a Shabbat week-
end of religious and social
activities.
Rabbi Andrew R. Hillman
will be accompanying his
group to West Palm Beach
and will participate in the
activities with Rabbi Joel
Levine and Temple Judea
youth director, Sherry Mit-
teldorf. Youth committee
chairperson Terry Rapaport is
working with Leah Hughes in
helping to coordinate this spe-
cial weekend which is open to
any ninth through twelfth
grader who enrolls as a mem-
ber of Temple Judea's senior
youth group or any eighth
grader who pays 1983-1984
dues to' the senior youth
group. Their parents do not
have to be members of the
congregation.
Details include Shabbat din-
ner with host families, the first
annual Youth Shabbat chaired
by youth group member, Sam
Goodstein, a Shabbat morning
educational program con-
ducted by Rabbis Hillman and
Levine, an afternoon on
Singer Island, a Havdalah
service, attendance at a gala
dance at Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton, and a Sunday
morning Brunch.
Temple Judea hopes to de-
velop a sister youth group re-
lationship with Temple Israel
of Merrit Island. Both congre-
gations place extra emphasis
on youth activities.
Rachel Hughes, Senior
Youth Group president and
Lisa Meltzer, Junior Youth
Group president will assist in
planning the entire weekend.
For more information, leave
your name and telephone
number with the Temple of-
fice.
The Young Couples and
Singles of Temple Judea is
hosting a Purim Masquerade
Party, Saturday evening,
March 5 at 8 p.m. at the home
of Dr. Lee and Candy Fischer.
Costumes are optional. The
cost is S10 per couple. Non
members of Temple Judea are
welcome to attend on a one
time introductory basis. Last
minute reservations may be
Burning
Available EXCLUSIVELY at |}usn
Original crafts and religious articles
imported trom Israel are now
available in the Palm Beaches.
Jewelry, crystal, pottery and many
other fine articles by artists such as
Cakferon. Bat Ami. David Versano.
Yoe* and many others.
COME JOIN US AT THE
CROSS COUNTY MALL
Open:
Mon-Thunj. & Sat 10AM to 8PM.
Fri. 10AM to 5PM.
Sun. 12 to 5PM.
the.
Bushing
fetish
. 43S6 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL (305) 471-4274J
THEO TOBIASSE
Noted Israeli artist
featured at Patricia Judith Gallery
Now you can view the original oils, goaches and
limited editions ot noted Israeli artist Theo lobiasse
at our magnificent gallery His art is found in
important museums in the United States. Europe.
Canada and Israel Theo Tobiasse will also be present
for a special showing at the Patricia Judith Gallery
March 20-April 3. 1983
MTRICIk JUDITH
AQJ G4LLERY Id
720 East POmetlo Pork Rood Boca Baton 368 3316
Gallery open Monday through Saturday 10 am-6 pm
Thursdays 10 am-9 pm or by appointment
made by leaving your name
and telephone number with
the Temple office.
The streering committee in-
cludes Anne Faivus, Marci
Frisch, Cathy Garbose, Susan
Levine, Nancy Mighdoll, and
Susan Wolf-Schwartz.
Couples and Singles in their
20*s, 30's and early 40's are
welcome to attend events
which provide a social and
educational program within
the frameowrk of contem-
porary Jewish living. The next
event is a Third Seder, Sun-
day, April 3 at John Prince
Park.
At each event, the site plan
of the new Temple Judea
Sanctuary, social hall, and re-
ligious school will be on dis-
play in order to enable the
group to participate in build-
ing plans.
Jewish Cemetery and Funeral
Chapel Planned For
Palm Beach County By Menorah
Menorah Chapels has
announced plans to construct
a half million dollar funeral
chapel and mausoleum on the
grounds of its Menorah Gar-
dens Cemetery in West Palm
Beach.
Menorah Gardens is located
on Memorial Park Road off
Bee Line Highway in the
western part of the county,
and has served the Jewish
community for eight years.
To facilitate pre-need
arrangements, Menorah has
also announced the opening of
its Memorial Center at 5154
Okeechobee Blvd., with in-
formation available on both
pre-need planning and on the
memorial park facilities.
Groundbreaking for the
Menorah Gardens Chapel will
take place this spring, with an
opening prior to the end of the
year.
Designed by architect Jay
Nunn of Miami, the conserva-
tively styled building will have
an understated, but contem-
porary interior. Its sanctuary
will accommodate 150 people.
Family room and lobby areas
will create a dignified and yet
comfortable atmosphere, as is
the case in Menorah's existing
South Florida facilities.
Medicare Is
Not Enough:
Edward and Selma Kaplan
You Probably
Need B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security
Supplement. Ibo.
Form MOD AS-1307 7
for many medical
charges, it pays the
difference between
the actual fee and
what Medicare pays.
It includes private
duty nursing in the
hospital.
It includes doctor's
office and hospital
visits beyond what
Medicare pays.
hospital deductibles
covered:
Acceptance is
guaranteed."
Tor members age 65 and
over. Pre-existing conditions
not covered for the first 6
months of coverage.
ForB'nai 6 rith members only.
We enroll nn> members
B'nai B'rith's
Group Insurance ag|kk
Underwritten b> g
MONY
' riar ItHmr
Mutual Life Insurance
Compam ot leu York

I
3
Please contact me by phone or mail. I'm
interested in full detail* of B'nai B'rith's
Senior Security Supplement.
Mail to: National Preferred Risks
900 North Federal Hwy.
Suit* 300
Boca Raton. Florida 33432
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Home Phone
L__
I
I
name.
Address_____
City/State/Zip
Age_
(305) 368-5400 1-800-4325678 (Florida Only)
I
Work Phone.
I
I
I
I
I
J


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. March 4.1983
TAKE THE TWPW
WERE BORN TO TAKE
Maybe vour family came from Cracow: Or C*aHar^ ,
Or Cologne. It mikes no difference. "Next year n Jerusalem,
is the promise at the end of every Sedec So.why0t
bring your family to Israel this year, and fulfill a destim
40 centuries old. .
Come, know the jov of visiting a whole, new,exouc
countn; mats still somehow vour own. Visit King Davids
tomb, travel the land of your forefathers. Or kx>k up some
cousins vouve never met.
As for relaxation. Israel is surety the Promised Land
come true. A place of gardens and greenery Beach resorts.
Water sports. Spas. International cuisine. Modern, luxury
hotels. And so manv lowcost packages to get you there.
Visit Israel this v ear. Its our 35th anniversary: You 11 see
why. its so much more than a great vacation. It's where the
warmth of belonging begins.
COME TO ISRAEL
The miracle on the Mediterranean:
At

Mutual
Israrl b mid. Ins opera** itan many pr.<*- ihnk. R* infcrotun i km-vml pack**-,, all
^*n*<*m^im(^mzWfl^f^n^imJlm_


Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13

hey Should Know Better
;ut Two Presidents 'Misspeak'
By KEN JACOBSON
Former Presidents Gerald
lord and Jimmy Carter have
resented their assessment of
lie current Middle East situa-
lon in the February, 1983
Isue of the Reader's Digest
|'A I ime For Courage in the
iddle hast"). Their broad
lesis that alter the war in
|cbanon there exists a unique
)purtunity lor the making ci
bee is valid.
Unfortunately, the article
hi) braces a scries of other as-
bni pi ions and attitudes which
re invalid and generate a
bnlused picture of develop-
ments and prospects. Of most
hportance Mr. Ford and Mr.
farter: I) Fail to give suffi-
Icnt importance to the central
pobleni, that of the 35 year
Trab war against Israel; 2)
|ye an inaccurate description
UN Resolution 242, the
isis for peace; 3) ignore Arab
Ejection of Camp David since
inception.
ON ARAB rejection of 1s-
hcl, though alluding to the
|iub need to make peace with
liacl the writers do not give
is point nearly the emphasis
deserves. At the heart of the
fab-Israeli conflict for more
an .5 years is Arab rejection
Israel. It existed long before
M independently of issues
jcli as the West Bank, scttle-
knis, a Palestinian slate.
I Bui, in commenting on the
kyptian-lsraeli Camp David
fords, they say the accords
Nought about Israel's com-
mie withdrawal from the
hiai and committed fcgypt
|d Israel to reach 'a just,
[niprehensivc and durable
lllcmcni of the Middle East
In Mid' within Resolution
" Is that Camp David's
on accomplishment?
lo Israel, and to many
piers, the main feature of
|nip David and the justifica-
| for giving up the Sinai
|s thai an Arab country,
|ypi, had finally made peace
|li Israel, including an
lhangc of ambassadors and
)visions for normalization.
PJE writers failure to mention
ft central accomplishment
>>> much about their percep-
"i of the problem at hand;
need for true Arab moder-
M, the heart of the prob-
s given a back seal.
IHIS NEGLECT of the
Hict's central problem
imests itself once again
F" the authors claim that
Isiing peace depends upon
Vhs living Up i0 tne com.
Iinenis made in ihe Camp
f'd agreements." Again,
hidering the thirty-year
1 record, this locus is
Fling.
fn Resolution 242, while
redly labeling 242 as the
Rework for peace, the
writers distort its meaning.
They refer to the resolution as
stipulating "withdrawal of Is-
raeli armed forces from the
territories occupied in the 1967
war." In fact, 242 did not
refer to the territories, the
point being that it did not re-
quire Israel to withdraw from
all the territories; instead the
parlies were to negotiate
borders, taking into account
the need for "secure and rec-
ognized boundaries" (a clause
omitted by the writers), which
suggests a significant change
in the 1967 borders. This is no
small mailer. Instead of rec-
ognizing the legitimacy of
Israel's strategic needs on the
West Bank, as embodied in
242, the writers in effect
dismiss them out-of-hand.
On Camp David and its af-
termath, because the writers
underplay the obstacle of
Arab rejectionism and misrep-
resent the character of 242,
they reach unwarranted
conclusions about the current
situation. 1 hey ignore the fact
that the Arab world ever since
September, 1978 has consist-
ently rejected the Camp David
accords; and that the Reagan
Plan by subordinating the
importance of the five-year
autonomy period and by
seeking to predetermine
solutions, undermined Camp
David.
RATHER THAN deal with
these realities, they claim as
noted, that "lasting peace
depends upon Israel's living
up to the commitments made
in the Camp David
agreements." Not only is this
statement incorrect, but so too
is the writers' later judgment
that the "Begin government is
not living up to those commit-
ments." They cite as proof
continuing Israeli settlements
and the lack of an autonomy
agreement. But Camp David
said nothing about stopping
Israeli settlements, and it is
unrealistic to ask for any Is-
raeli freeze on settlements as
long as no Arabs come for-
ward to negotiate.
As to the writers' claim that
Israeli settlement policy is
"the major obstacle to any
moderate Arab initiatives for a
peaceful resolution of differ-
ences," in fact there is much
to suggest that the very
opposite is true, that for the
first time Hussein is consider-
ing peace because he realizes
lime is no longer on his side on
the West Bank as Israelis
continue lo settle there. In
other words, settlements serve
as a major catalyst to Arab
peacemaking.
On autonomy, the basic-
reason there has been no
agreement is that the Jordan-
ians and Palestinians have not
come to the table. With that
perspective it is misguided to
focus on Israel.
UNWITTINGLY, this kind
ol analysis ill-serves the cause
ol peace. The Arab world has
long been mired in the illusion
that they need not recognize
and make peace with Israel.
Recent events Israel's dem-
onstration of its military
capability, the new sense of
lime running against the Arabs
have begun lo force the
Arabs lo move away from
illusion toward reality.
I he most constructive thing
we in the United States can do
is to help this process along.
When distinguished in-
dividuals as ex-Presidents
write as they do, the message
die Arabs draw inevitably will
Continued on Page 17
An-nell
Hotel
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3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashglach & Synagogue
on Premises
TV Live Show-Movies
Special Diets Served
Open All Year Services
Near all good shopping
Write lor Season Rales
700EUCLIDAVE/ CALl
MIAMI BEACH / 1 5 ) i 1 191
PASSOVER 1983
Community Calendar
March 5
National Council of Jewish Women Road Rally evening
Temple Beth David Sisterhood Art Fair 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Day School Cocktail Party at Flagler
Museum 8:30 p.m.
March 6
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 10 a.m. Israel Bonds -
National Dinner City of Hope at Poinciana Club 7 p.m.
March 7
Temple Israel Sisterhood board 10 a.m. Congregation
Anshei Sholom Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Temple
Beth hi Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Women's American
ORT Mid Palm board 1 p.m. Temple Israel -
executive board Hadassah Tikvah board 1 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board B'nai
B'rith No. 3046 board 3 p.m. Brandeis University
Women Palm Beach East -board 10 a.m. Brandeis
University Women Boynton Beach board I p.m.
Temple Judea board 7:30 p.m. Jewish Community
Day School board 8 p.m. Hadassah Wesl Boynton
Beach 12 noon United Jewish Appeal Greater New
York Estate Planning at Hilton Palm Beach 3:30 p.m.
March 8
Hadassah Lee Vassil board 10 a.m. Women's
American ORT West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m. Temple Beth
David executive board 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
- Menorah 12 noon Hadassah West Boynton Beach -
board- 10 a.m.
March 9
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION $500-
$999 EVENT 7:30 P.M. National Council of Jewish
Women Palm Beach board 10 a.m. Temple Beth El
Sisterhood card party Pioneer Women Ezrat
progressive dinner 7 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
- board 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046 8p.m. Temple
Beth David Sisterhood 8 p.m. Women's American ORT
- North Palm Beach County Region donor luncheon 12
noon.
March 10
B'nai B'rith Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Temple
Beth Sholom board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Yovel -
board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Chai matinee at The Stage
Company American Jewish Congress board noon
Women's American ORT Haverhill 12:30 p.m.
Temple Judea Sisterhood board 7:30 p.m. Temple
Judea Men's Club.
Deauville
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Sunday March 27
To April 5 Alter Dinner
For Complete Information Call
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Evenlnge a Week Ends Call 1 -673-8133
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that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom T(a observing hold. That hotel is the luxurious
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courts Olympic size heated swimming pool
3 Glatt Kosher meals daily Free Parking
Barcelona Hotel. -HlhSt at Collins Ave. Miami Beach.
Florida (305) 532-3311


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 4,1983
Community
Plea For
Taking a principal role in (he Community
Plea for Soviet Jewry are [left to right'
Shirley Blonder, chairperson of Soviet Jewry
Task Force; Cantor Elaine Shapiro of Tem-
ple Beth El; David Silverman, Letter Writing
Committee; Ebie Leviton, chairman of
Community Relations Council; Jacqueline K.
Levine, incoming president, National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC1; Blanche Silverman, chairman of
Letter Writing Committee; Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman, director of the Community
Relations Council.
Jacqueline K. Levine, former vice-chairman of the Natioui
Conference on Soviet Jewry d incoming president 0|
NJCRAC delivered the keynote address.
Soviet
Jewry
Rabbi Howard Shapiro of Temple Israel delivers the invociiioi
at the Community Plea for Soviet Jewry.
GERMAN LADY (Hamburg)
42. 6 ft. slim, blond, attractive, healthy, sophisticated, good house-
wife, especially interested in travel, sailing, skiing, tennis, music.
theatre, painting, books, antiquities, seeks a millionaire with inter-
national style of living Obiect Matrimony. Write Postlagerna.
Postamt Bmderstr 200X3 Hamburg 13 West Germany
n:\mno\s
The Communit) Rally for Soviet Jewry was held on Thursda>, Feb. 3, at Temple Israel.
CHATTAHOOCHEE
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We sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The foodus
tii rough traditions passed down to us over thousands of years These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they aft
inscribed in the Haggadah for all the world to see: the mauoh. w
MaNishtanah: the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plague* UK
chant of Dayenu! and on and on through the night, closing *W
(.had < iadya
M each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions
traditions hlch are |ust as strong, just as cherished They are our
personal family traditions Unwritten and unsung, they are as much a
part of our Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter herbs W
aimingilhcse. one of the most popular traditions Is the wine that is
utwl throughout the Seder evening That is Manlschewitz. of coursr
r. millions of homes, it just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle
ManLschcwiu kosher Wine It is a wine that spans the genera**
and somehow symbolizes the continuity of the family Seder F*
may change, we gruw older, some-
times there is a ne Youngster
U) ask the MaNishtanah but
always there is the Manischewlu
It holds a traditional and hon-
ored place at our Seder labie
P***"* aa* baUIN annrr
MaafcH***/H|(|r7rro
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****** Uritnc*,


Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Around
thelbwn
STACI LESSER
"Around the Town" would like to hear from you. Send
articles typewritten and double-spaced to Staci Lesser c-o
The Jewish Hondian, 501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, FL 33401. '
A most happy, happy to Dr. Jess Rhodes on his up-
coming 50th birthday. Jess and Edith will join many
family and friends in celebration of this big birthday.
Children Paul, Steve and Ava will fly in to join their
parents lor this simcha. Paul is receiving his Master's
Degree in Science and Physics at Stanford University,
Steve is a sophomore at Harvard University, and Ava is a
freshman at Yale University.
KLUNION REUNION Brooklyn College of the
City University of New York is reaching out to gather its
Alumni. A get-together is scheduled for Tuesday, March 8
at the I urnpikc Holiday Inn in West Palm Beach (near
Century Village) from 7-11 p.m. Nostalgia, coffee and
tlanish will be served. Spouses are welcome.
Mazel Tov to Ali and Paul Summersof Palm Beach on
the recent birth of their first grandchild, Derek Dobson.
Derek is the son of proud parents Karen and Herb Dobson
ol Atlanta. Uncle Rony Summers, Great-Aunt and Uncle
Barbara and Sherwin Isaacson,cousins Debbie, Frankand
Michael I- reed man flew to Atlanta to share the joy of this
birth and attend the Brit.
Welcome back to town to Mark Rattinger, son of
Lorraine and the late Maurice Rattinger. Mark grew up in
the Palm Beaches and attended Palm Beach High. He was
Class Saluloi Ian, Captain of the debate team, and Captain
dI the tennis team. Mark attended Cornell University and
graduated with honors. He attended Medical School at the
University of Florida and was a member of Alpha Omega
Alpha. After completing a three-year residency in Internal
Medicine at \ underbill, Mark visited family in England
and Israel. Again welcome back to you Mark 11 years
ol study is a long time glad you came home to the Palm
Hcachcs.
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CARTONS
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Every Saturday and Sunday the fabu-
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Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart from
Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports. Vir-
tually everything's included for one low
price of your cruise: eight meals and snacks
a day... a full gambling casino... live enter-
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and dozens of shipboard activities. You get
value no land vacation can match!
Ships of Panamanian and Ubertan Registry
Stravinsky
Work Going
to Library
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Mayor Teddy Kollek has
donated a rare manuscript by
composer Igor Stravinsky to
the music department of the
Jewish National and Hebrew
University Library. The man-
uscript is the only complete
manuscript version of "Abra-
ham and Isaac," a ballad for
baritone and chamber or-
chestra. It consists of 34
pages, with a market value of
about $40,000.
"A document such as this
should not be in private
hands," Kollek said in a brief
ceremony last week.
Commissioned by the Israel
Festival in 1962, the ballad
was first performed in 1964 in
Jerusalem as part of that
year's festival. Stravinsky de-
dicated the 12-minute work
"to the people of the State of
Israel." The composer gave
the original manuscript of the
work to Kollek.
Second Test
Tube Baby
Born In Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel's second test-tube baby
was born by Caesarian section
in the Sheba government hos-
pital at Tel Hashomer. The
boy's mother, Miriam Kleiner,
35, had been childless
throughout the 10 years of her
marriage. The operation was
carried out by local anesthetic,
with the mother fully alert
throughout.
Medical sources said that
very few of the 100 babies
born through ex-uterine
fertilization had been males.
Of the total number of test
tube babies to date, 59 have
been born in Britain, 34 in
Australia, 11 in the U.S., and
3 in France.
The Israel government has
licensed two hospitals Tel
Hashomer and the Hadassah
Hospital in Jerusalem to
carry out ex-uterine fer-
tilization treatment.
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Rachel Elias flies through the air during the Jewish Community
Center's After Care fun.
The Tnird Annual Women's Day sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Center was enjoyed by over 70 women on Sunday, Feb.
13, al Camp Shalom. Joyce Russell, one of the 12 professional
women who gave various workshops is shown opening the day's
activities.
Mother Kalhy Hoag and daughter Alison enjoy "Row you
Boat during the Mother Toddler Class which is held on Thurs-
days at Camp Shalom and is sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Center's Early Childhood Division.
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for BOYS AND GIRLS
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if-i v->ff>>,-,.^4;


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, March 4,1983
Sharansky Hunger Strike Is Over
By JTA Report
NEW YORK Imprisoned
Soviet Jewish activist Anatoiy
Sharansky, currently complet-
ing the fifth year of a 13-year
sentence at the notorious
Chistipol Prison, has ended
his nearly five-month hunger
strike to protest the denial of
mail and visits from members
of his family, privileges al-
lowed to other prisoners, the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry and the Union of Coun-
cils of Soviet Jews confirmed
here.
According to the SSSJ ana
the UCSJ, this information
was revealed in a letter
Sharansky wrote dated Feb. 7
and received by his mother,
Ida Milgrom, in Moscow, that
he had resumed eating on Jan.
14. Since then, the letter said,
he has been receiving food
with vitamins and slowly re-
gaining some weight. But
Sharansky wrote that he con-
tinues to suffer from severe
heart pains and is unable to
participate in the half hour of
daily exercise in the prison
courtyard, which is the only
exercise the inmates receive,
the Soviet Jewish groups re-
ported.
Sharansky ended his hunger
strike, which he began on
Sept. 27, after he received two
heavily censored notes from
his mother who in January
tried in vain to see personally.
According to published re-
ports, Mrs. Milgrom was de-
nied access to her son because
Sharansky was still on a hun-
ger strike. But on Jan. 14, the
prison officials permitted an
exchange of notes, and it was
this exchange that is reported
to have prompted the Soviet
Jewish activist to end his hun-
ger strike.
PARIS Serge Klarsfeld,
the Nazi-hunter, has charged
that not only did the United
States use and protect Klaus
Barbie, the Gestapo chief in
Lyon during 1942-44, but that
the French authorities knew
since 1963 where he was but
did nothing to obtain his ex-
tradition.
Klarsfeld, who revealed in
1972 that Barbie was living in
La Paz, Bolivia, released
copies of official French docu-
ments proving, according to
him, that the French authori-
ties had for some unexplained
reason simply failed to act to
try to obtain the extradition of
the man who was twice sen-
tenced in absentia by French
courts for his war crimes.
The document released by
Klarsfeld is dated November
7, 1963 and was issued by the
French military security. It re-
ports that Barbie is living in La
Paz and says he is employed
by the CIA and West Ger-
many's intelligence service,
BND.
TEL AVIVThe "Year of
the Pig" was celebrated in Is-
rael this week. It was marked
by the 330-member Viet-
namese community the
"boat people" who fled the
Communist regime in Vietnam
and were granted refuge by Is-
rael in 1977 after being denied
haven by their neighbors in
southeast Asia.
The Vietnamese held a party
at the community center in
Azor, a town near Tel Aviv
where they live. They greeted
their new year with traditional
dancers in their native cos-
tumes and a feast of Viet-
namese dishes, some of which
have acquired a Middle East-
ern flavor. Of the 450 Viet-
namese who landed in Israel
six years ago, about 120 have
left for other countries. Those
who remain have found em-
ployment chiefly in the res-
taurant and hotel trades.
TEL AVIV Rumanian
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen,
making a reversal from an
earlier statement, asserted here
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MMCTIOMS
ftout* 17 (Quick woyl lo fii 106 rto 90 up Bfoodvooy to
Monticello Poi OH,c iho tern 19*11 into liberty St _
and 90 ,. o< o mil* to Dvlono
tions assembled at the tour-
day annual plenum of the Na-
tional Jewish Community Re-
lations Advisory Council
(NJCRAC).
Fairbanks maintained that
that the new Rumanian law re- he Reagan plan had cnal-
quiring all emigrants to reirn- d the parlies to the OOD-
burse the government for the {Q mect at the negotiating
free secondary and higher ble>. and that "Arab leaders
education they had received, talking about how to
education tney nau '^r, ,' are now taming,> ~ p -- -*
would in fac be applied wllh Israe. not Jon Labor!P ty^ H
those Jews seeking to make
aliya.
"Just as I announced then
(last November) the positive
approach of the authorities in
Bucharest, I feel obliged to re-
port ... on the change that
has taken place in Rumania
and that the new law also ap-
plies to Jews," Rosen told re-
porters.
The publication of the new
directive last November
caused widespread consterna-
tion among Jews around the
world. The Reagan Adminis-
tration has repeatedly warned
that the education tax could
affect Most Favored Nation
Trade status to Rumania on
the grounds that the new law
violates the terms of the Jack-
son-Vanik Amendment to the
Foreign Trade Act which links
trade with Communist bloc
nations to their emigration
policies.
CLEVELAND
Ambassador Richard Fair-
banks, the Administration's
special negotiator for the Mid-
dle East peace process, denied
that President Reagan is
"seeking to impose a peace or
dictate a settlement." He
spoke in response to charges
made by a Notre Dame Uni-
versity Mideast expert, Prof.
Alan Dowty, that Reagan's
Middle East initiative of last
Sept. 1 was "leap-frogging"
the Camp David peace
process.
The criticism and response
were expressed to more than
400 delegates from 11 national
and 111 community organiza-
whether.
the findings of the c<
of inquiry into the Beirut 51
gee camps massacre. '
The heated debate, *hiA
preceded the voting, ;jj
of the rare occasions when 5
120 Knesset members J
present and in their JJ
Former Premier YiuQ|
had minis-1
Rabin led off for the oppo,
tion Labor Party. He Z9
that the government S3
resign because it had 23
--------- terial responsibility totS
JERUSALEM Premier ^ ggj**
Menachem Begin's coalition commission's report *
defeated three non-confidence
motions in the Knesset. The |hJhe ~on exan^l
ToVe was 64-56 against the mo- JIe.J!ratJnnt's condua
tions submitted separately by during the three days befo
he Labor Alignment, Sh.nu. and during the massacre
and the Hadash (Communist) bept. 15-18 and
Party demanding that the
government resign because of
glaring
said.
weaknesses,
Mposet
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American Gathering of Jewish
ilocaust Survivors Planned For April
Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
April, 1983, it will be 40
since the Jews of the
law Ghetto took up arms
1st the German Nazi
by.- Their efforts and
[heroism will live forever
kwish history. Theirs, in
was the first organized
rebellion against the
| occupation anywhere in
r>e during World War II.
pen, it has become a sym-
j>r all forms of Jewish re-
fce during the Nazi era.
ity years later, this extra-.
[ary deed of 1943 will be
lemorated as well as the
scope of Jewish resis-
aRainst the Nazis wher-
It had taken place.
Is planned for us to re-
xi and to remind others,
knly Warsaw but all the
[ghettos; not only Ausch-
J>ut all the other concen-
In and death camps; the
lh partisans and under-
fill fighters all over
pe. All of them are to be
ibered including those
Resisted without weapons:
cret teachers, the printers
uderground newspapers,
kcrct smugglers of people
food supplies, the resis-
couriers, all the martyrs
faced death with defiance
|ignity.
four-day program will
leld under the overall
lg "In Remembrance of
In Resistance to Nazism."
le all, it will be a national
|ng of Jewish Holocaust
ors.
Washington program
)cgin on Monday, April
id will end on Thursday,
14,1983.
following events are
|ed during the American
ering:
Mentation of a Scroll,
personally by all par-
|ms, at the White House,
President of the United
kembh of Holocaust sur-
ai the Capitol, the seat
fongress of the United
rcmonies at the Lincoln
nial, at the Arlington
[rial Cemetery, and at the
)t the planned Memorial
Presidents
Dntinued from Page 13
l> maybe they don't have
Ike real peace as Sadat
ler all, that the U.S. will
pe Israel into dangerous
sions without true
raking between the
Ttie message the
convey is that Israel
I in the way of peace and
Irael that must act. This
)lerproduclive.
more constructive ap-
would be a simple,
lone: the Arabs must do
padat did recognize
land negotiate without
(diiions. It is the only
pad to peace, it is the
tal road to a better life
parties concerned, it is
ly real road on which Is-
fan make difficult
Ins concerning territory,
l>. and compromise,
an approach will
pen the U.S. image as a
]t. goal-oriented leader,
fig respect from the
lorld.
|c there are hints here of
approach by Mr. Ford
f- Carter, it is mixed up
lontradictory messages
more harm man
. 855-3288 |
and Museum for the victims of
the Holocaust.
Day devoted to "Our Chil-
dren, the second generation,
organized jointly with the In-
ternational Network of Chil-
dren of Jewish Holocaust Sur-
vivors.
Remembrance of the War-
saw Ghetto Uprising and of all
facets of Jewish Resistance.
A major artistic cultural
program dedicated to the
traditions of European Jewry,
to be held in the Constitution
Hall.
Participation of survivors
and their families from all
over the United States and
Canada.
Participation of survivor
delegations from Israel and
several other countries.
Involvement of high-level
leaders of the United States
and Israel.
Participation of the prin-
cipal leadership of Jewish
communities of America and
Canada.
Furthermore, a large-scale
program is planned of films
related to the Holocaust, and
an exhibition at the Kennedy
Center of books and paintings
on subjects related to the
Holocaust.
For applications and further
information, please call Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman's office at
832-2120.
Palm Beach County State of
Israel Bonds has dedicated its
Sth Annual Golf Tournament
to the memory of the late
George Golden. This year's
tournament will be held on
March 7 at the Land of the
Presidents in West Palm
Beach. Golden, who lived at
Land of the Presidents, was an
outstanding Bond leader
locally and in his home
community of Cleveland,
Ohio. General Chairman of
the event is Darwin F. Kabat.
Co-chairmen are Bernie Weill
and Danny Jatlow. Chairman
of the Day is Sid Musinsky.
benjamin i. hornsteln/jewish community day school
cordially invites you to
rock around the clock
titties style.
Saturday, march fifth
at hall after eight.
dig out those old goodies
and drsg on oat to
the henry morrison tUgler museum
palm beach, florida
Si50.00 per couple
[305] 585-2227
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Suit* 104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
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An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help Is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
staged aaddcslgaad by brace
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
f84-199i.
I Moderate feet are charged In family and Individual counseling to
those who can pay (Foes are based on Income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Services Is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
i
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L=-


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. March 4,1983
'The Burning Bush' A Showcase of Israeli Crafts
"The Burning Bush,"
located ai the Cross Count>
Mall. Military Trail and Okee-
c ho bee Road, is the only
gallerv on the East Coast of
the United States which carries
exclusively Israeli crafts.
I he owners of "The Burn-
ing Bush** are Susan Levine
and Barbara Schwartz.
Susan's husband. Rabbi Joel
Levine is rabbi of Temple
Judea and Barbara's husband,
Abe is a local businessman.
Last summer, the Levines
spent a month in Israel meet-
ing with prominent Israeli
artists, and selecting glass,
ceramics, jewelry, mosaics,
and Judaica items lor "The
Burning Bush"' collection.
Opened last October. "The
Burning Bush" has been
Palm Beach Junior College
Offer Course On Holocaust
Palm Beach Junior College
on Congress Avenue, Lake
Worth, is now offering a four
session seminar titled "The
Holocaust," including the his-
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lory, consequences and pre-
vention of future holocausts.
The seminar began Wednes-
day evening, Feb. 2? and will
run through March 16. The
purpose of the course is to in-
vestigate and discuss the
horrors and atrocities of this
period in European history
and to search lor means of
preventing future holocausts.
1 he course w ill present
documented evidence and ex-
periences of survivors and in-
volve all participants in seek-
ing solutions to the problems
of "Man against Man."'
The instructor and
moderator for the program is
Rabbi Morris Silberman,
Adjunct faculty, Psvchology
and Social Science, Palm
Beach Junior College and
spiritual leader of Temple
B'nai Jacob in Palm Springs.
Stephen G. Melcer
Attorney at Law
is announcing the relocation of his office to
Porta Bella Place
5820 North Federal Highway. Suite A
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(305) 997-6422
mm
March 28 tfl-%igh April 5
Spend the holidays in Fort Lauderdale s
Jajjorite hotel. Package laeludes: deluxe
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" 9jleliciouf jtosher meals dally religions
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VUA.
PLANTATION
Ity Drive
Florida
recognized by the Ministry of
Traded" Israel and the Ameri-
can-Israeli Chamber of Com-
merce for its outstanding
contribution in showcasing the
crafts industry which is the
pride of Israel.
Extensive research has
proven that "The Burning
Bush" is one of the lew crafts
hop- outside Israel which sells
exclusively Israeli merchan-
dise. Artists leatured include
Bat Ami. David Versano, Kal-
deron, Ruth Barkai, Hana
Bachar, Hana Bacharal,
Yoeli. and Moshe Ben David.
Judaica items include an ex-
tensive display ol seder plates,
mat/a covers, afikomen
pouches, kiddush cups, hand-
woven prayer -haw Is and bags,
and mezuzot. Neker glass
featured at "The Burning
Bush" is handmade in the Mca
Shearim quarter of Jerusalem
bj orthodox and chassidic
craftsmen. An exclusive
collection of Lenoj glass from
lei Aviv includes large bowls
and platter >.
Store hours are Monday
through Ihursday and Satur-
day Irom 10 a.m.-8 p.m.,
Friday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
and Sunday from noon-5 p.m.
president of education, and Mrs. Esther Suj>armin.'
president of membership. The table centerpieces were rendii
of the Kiffel Tower lopped with the flags of the ORT Fl
schools and a lovely floral arrangement flanked with w
doves holding a ribbon emblazoned with the word "Pm
I he "Mother lo Another" program is a social assistancei
which provides Ihe ORT students with food, clothine, p
money, and .iillural activities. This program also raises mo
for the schools lo equip Ihe kitchens, dormitories, and sinji
facilities. This is jusl one of the many phases of the ORTi
uram.
Summer is Special
at Stevensville.
SPECIAL DISCOUNTED RATES FOR
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Join the Dmnerstein and Fnehhng Families at one
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our rates' You'll enjoy luxurious accommodations, our
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indoor and outdoor tennis. 3 sumptuous meals daily
and an exciting nne-up of big-name performers all
summer long So. come to Stevensville. Spend the
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Olympic-size Outdoor Pool
Indoor Pool
Men's & Women's Health Clubs
(Saunas. Massage)
Sailing. Boating. Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
Roller Skating
Professional Social Staff
CALL TOLL FREE
800-431-3858
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Friday, March 4,1983 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Research Work At Weizmann Institute
'roves Central To Major Medical Breakthrough
EW YORK, N.Y. A
physicist from Israel's
[tigious Weizmann In-
tc of Science, his star doc-
[| student and a group of
(icians and surgeons at
York's Memorial Sloan-
tering Cancer Center
fc-ged last week as the prin-
ts of a 20-year saga of
jnational research at work
[effecting a life-saving
lical breakthrough,
lie breakthrough, which
[reported nationwide in the
and media, was the per-
ling of the first successful
\s of bone marrow trans-
ts on "incompatible,"
|tically unrelated individ-
Such transplants, until
| virtually impossible, have
eight youngsters with
|uno-deficiency diseases
iherited condition which
red them incapable of
|ing off any infection and
lemned them to be
>ble children" living in
Itci ilc isolation of specially
Incd hospital rooms,
ilaily known as plastic
)bles" and one with
Inccd leukemia. The chil-
now lead normal lives in
! homes in Colorado, New
|y. New York, Penn-
iniii, South Carolina and
jrid, Spain.
Ihai made these trans-
Js or gral is possible was a
(separation technique
ccrcd in the laboratories
[c Weizmann Institute, Is-
leading scientific re-
center. That procedure,
with further refinement at
Sloan-Kettering, eliminates
from the transplant a group of
mature white blood cells,
known as T-lymphocytes,
which attack the recipient's
tissues and cause an often fatal
reaction to the transplant.
The success of the marrow
transplant procedure, de-
signed to succor the nearly-
two-thirds of all marrow
transplant patients for whom
no compatible donor can be
found in time, is described in
an article in the current Feb-
ruary issue of the bio-medical
journal Blood. It is authored
by Dr. Yair Reisner, 34-year-
old Senior Scientist at the
Weizmann Institute and col-
leagues at Sloan-Kettering and
the Oklahoma Medical Rc-
homa Foundation in Okla-
home City. It opens the door
to its use in treating leukemia,
sickle cell anemia, thalassemia
and other blood disorders, and
certain immune deficiencies
and congenital defects, affect-
ing a total of 1 ",000 people a
P re-School
legislation
Begins
pen registration for the
pli Community Center's
In Orr Pre School for the
1-84 school year begins
I'll 1 .
he Keren Orr Pre School
h half day and full day
[rams lor children 2Vi-4
of age at 2415
fcchobee Blvd. The
liculum provides the
lrtunity to observe, so-
fce, experiment, hypo-
fce, and learn through do
|Don't miss out. Sign your
up now for this enriching
tience. Classes fill up fast.
)ll 689-7700 for regis-
>n application.
year in the U.S.
Bone marrow transplants, it
was noted by the New York
Times' story (Feb. 8), "appear
to have a greater potential for
saving lives than transplants of
any major organ such as the
heart, kidney or liver."
The cell-separation tech-
nique fundamental to the
breakthrough is an outgrowth
of 20 years of research by Dr.
Nathan Sharon, head of the
Weizmann Institute of
Science's Biophysics Depart-
ment and mentor of Dr.
Reisner. Dr. Sharon, who was
born in Brisk, Poland, and
raised and educated in Israel,
holds the Joseph and Sophie
Danciger Chair of Molecular
Biology.
Hailing the success of the
bone marrow transplants,
Morris L. Levinson, chairman
of the American Committee
for the Weizmann Institute of
Science, called it "a major
testimonial of crucial impor-
tance to medicine of basic or
'pure' research." He said that
the "flow of knowledge be-
tween a research center in Is-
rael and a medical center in the
U.S. has made possible a pro-
cedure that can be hoped to
save lives all over the world."
The Weizmann Institute of
Science, located in Rehovot, is
regarded as one of the 10 great
multi-disciplinary institutions
in the world devoted to re-
search and graduate training
in basic and applied sciences.
Through more than 700 re-
search projects, it addresses
itself to local and global issues
of health, food supply, energy
and the environment.
/PASTA AMD VEGETABLES SUPREME^--------------------------------------
I The Jewish Home maker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
I Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
ii Chi Gentle
ly Movement
N Jewish Community
?r is once again offering
J in Tai Chi on Wednes-
llrom 3-4 p.m. or Thurs-
llrom 7:30-8:30 p.m. at
tenter, 2415 Okeechobee
|> West Palm Beach.
i Chi, an ancient form of
he movement promotes
|s. stamina, balance and
lation, and is an exciting
fine to better health,
'"formation and regis-
I call 689-7700.
'WANTEDTO BUY'
Ined Oil Paintings. Polish-
ftch-Belglum-Norweglan-
wedish-Danlsh-German-
Hungarlan-Austrlan
ft by Artists Living Today)
Private Collector
2 tablespoons chopped parsley
''> cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
1 can (15 oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G. Washington's Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package OOoz I frozen com,
cooked and drained
1 package(10 oz.)chopped
broccoli, cooked and drained
1 cup slu ed mushrooms
V cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion in 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover; simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, saute red pepper in 1 tank-spoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
4. Continue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespn of butter.
Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
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"It's almost too magnificent to
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Words can't describe the attention
to detail, the thoughtful amenities
that have been provided in this
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Here, in exclusive Boca Raton
we have created an atmo-
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Our professionals are V I J
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meals are tastefully presented
but most of all, Whitehall Boca is
dedicated to a higher standard
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When you want the very best for
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consider Whitehall Boca. Your
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Boca's superior caliber.
There is no other nursing home like
Whitehall Boca, anywhere except
Whitehall/Chicago. All Whitehall
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recognized as the best by accrediting
agencies, residents' families and health
professionals for more than 27 years.
HIT
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(305) 392-3000
1
E
r
T,


^^1
ffj^R^ft'-r^r."
Page 20 The Jewish FToridkn of Palm Beach County Friday. March 4.1983
TWAcutsthe
cost of European flights.
And European sights.
Athens5837
ROLNDTRIP
\HAB365
Rome 5837
ROCJNDTRIP
YHAPM
Y/A GETAWAY
Lower airfares to 5 cities-like Rome, $200 less than last year.
Plus lower prices on 70 Getaway Europe vacations.
discounts you probably couldn t
get on your own. For your free
TWA Getaway brochures,
see your travel agent or call
1-800-GETAWAY
Fly now, pay later with
a TWA Getaway'Card
With a TWA Getaway Card
vacation, from $549 to $589* per you can charge airfare and
!K5?alS*!! ?93af!cV f?r 2 Getaway Vacations. And that will
TWA has cut the cost of Europe.
Now you can fly to 5 TWA cities
for a lot less than last year. And
these sensational low fares are
good for travel this summer. Just
make sure you buy your ticket
early to guarantee these fares.
Getaway Vacation packages
less than last year
Almost all of TWA's Getaway
Europe Vacation packages are
now priced less than last year.
Like our "Britain Super Saver"
Roundtrip Airfares
London
Paris
Lisbon
Madrid
Barcelona
Frankfurt
Cairo
Tel Aviv
Milan
> #70 YHAB180
849 vot
811 YHAP60
710 YHXAPGO
7o4 YHXAP60
76 YHABIK)
1078 YHAP40
1037 YHAR30
817 YHAP60
weeks in England. Scotland and
Wales. Or our "Florentine" vaca-
tion, from $449 to $529* per
person double occupancy for
9 days of the art and romance
of Northern Italy.
Then there's our new
"Europe On Your Own." It gives
you the freedom to do what
Fare* lower in April/May except to Milan. London
and Pans.
you want, when you want
like see Europe with a rail pa<
Plus get hotel and rent-a-car
Excluding airfare Sgrvxe from Mami International Airport
keep your other charge cards
open for other travel expenses
To apply for your free card stop
by a TWA ticket office or call
your travel agent
TWA's Europe. Not only
have we cut the cost of flights
there and back, we've cut the
cost of almost everything in
between. For reservations, call,
your travel agent
or TWA
You're going to like us
FARE CONDITIONS: Some fares subject to oow,nm.B, 77"------------------- ^ U00
"'""on 2USt 7," a%ctaKnce,,a!.ioTn Ph* SSlUffi S advance Purchase and minimum/maxima* *V
on specific days of the week. Travel at these fares EJoKiSE W.hlch 2* destination. Certain fares require travel
Seats are limited. All fares require ^Z2SE2%P 2S* dat "* **''nat,oa
v twit nase and are subject to change.


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