The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014310:00055

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
Super Sunday '84.. .Coming April 1
Ice of
msh
IITY OF
Ieach
thjewish flor id ian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER 10
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, MARCH 9,1964
PRICE 35 CENTS
jrsRun
iign'84
J Sam Robinson
fn appointed to
(Jewish
an of Palm
DuntyUnited
Appeal cam-
IHunters Run.
Concordat
f'sJews
Concordat bet-
ily and the
(Catholic Church
le wide im-
Ins for the Italian
(community. Con
Is ancient
land historical
in Rome are at
'age 15.
iefuseniks'
ilights
it Of
|et Jewry
ind and wife
leate a dramatic
[to express
iion of Soviet
'age 16.
m
| on Super Sundae
men's Division
Ittees. Pag* 2.
in
Jews
i leaders react to
Jackson's alleged
Vwsss"Hymls"
[New York as
town". Pag.4.
II
dement
[r how you can be
'he Jewish
art's 2nd annual
Supplement.
NJCRAC Told Funds Will Need Slashing
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The more than 400
American Jewish leaders
attending the 40th anniversary
plenary session of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NJCRAC)
were told this week that many
of the economic and social
programs the NJCRAC has
long favored will have to be
cut even more in order to
reduce the budget deficit
which is nearing $200 billion.
But Sen. Robert Dole (R.,
Kan.) said he believes
Congress will act in a bipar-
tisan manner to take some
type of action to begin
reducing the deficit. "If we do
nothing, we are inviting
economic chaos" within the
next 12 months, he said.
ALICE RIVLIN, a
Democrat and former
Congressional budget
director, agreed, saying that if
the deficit was not reduced
and interest rates lowered,
then even with economic
growth the poorest people in
the country will continue to
suffer.
Dole, who is chairman of
the Senate Finance Com-
mittee, noted that the reduc-
tions will not please everyone.
"As long as we cut somebody
else's program, it doesn't
bother me," Dole said,
describing the general attitude
of most people. "But try to
cut my programs, and that's
not legislating, that's med-
dling."
Rivlin, who is head of the
economics study program at
the Brookings Institution, said
there will be "still more cuts in
programs you care about."
Dole said he believes that his
committee will begin making a
start on substantial cuts that
will be acceptable to both
Democrats and Republicans
before the presidential election
campaign gets into full swing.
RIVLIN PROPOSED a
modified freeze on spending
with eliminating the cost of
living increases except for the
very poor. She called for
holding defense spending to a
three percent increase in real
terms. She also urged an
immediate tax surcharge but
said what was eventually
needed was a tax increase and
a simpler, fairer and more
efficient tax system.
At a luncheon, Washington
Mayor Marion Barry
presented a key to the city to
the NJCRAC which is
celebrating its 40th anni-
versary with a four-day
meeting at the Washington
Hilton Hotel that ended
last Wednesday.
Jacqueline Levine, who was
reelected to a second one-year
term as the NJCRAC's chair-
Continued on Page 5-
Governor Graham To Receive Humanitarian
Award At Florida Federation Conference
(lovcrnor Bob Graham, the
38th Governor of the State of
Florida, will be presented the
Humanitarian Award by the
Florida Association of Jewish
federations at their Third Bi-
\ ii mi a! Conference at the
Sheraton World in Orlando
March 23-25, it was an-
nounced by Maxine Schwartz,
Conference Chairman.
Congressman Claude Pepper
received the first
Humanitarian Award given by
the Florida Federations two
years ago.
"The Award is being given
to Governor Graham for his
humanitarian efforts on
behalf of the young and
elderly of our communities,"
stated James Baer, Chairman
of the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations. "Under
his leadership the State of
Florida had demonstrated the
highest dedication to
Governor Bob Graham
humanitarian concerns that
exemplify our Jewish
traditions."
Governor Bob Graham was
H elected to the Florida House of
f Representatives in 1966 and to
I the Florida Senate in 1970. His
leadership and effectiveness as
a lawmaker earned him
statewide recognition. Over
F the years he has served as a
_|| pioneer in support of im-
;', proved education. As
chairman of the Senate Health
and Rehabilitative Committee
he focused on providing more
adequate services for the
elderly and community health
services. He is a champion of
human rights and has worked
diligently to improve the
economic conditions of
minority groups.
Elaine Bloom, Government
Affairs Director for the
Florida Association of Jewish
Federations, and a former
member of the House, who
served with Governor Graham
when he was in the legislature,
stated, "Governor Graham
was a prime mover in
developing responses by State
government to the critical
problems of providing for
human services in Florida. His
leadership during the recent
budget crisis (1981-83) made
Florida's response an in-
spiration for the rest of the
nation. He has always been
very supportive to our Jewish
community issues and has
been known for his dedication
to humanitarian concerns
during his entire career in
public life."
Governor Graham will
make a major address and
receive the award at the
Continued on Page 19-
Jewish Federation Founder Dies
Morton Silberman, 60,
founding president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, past president
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and currently
president of the American-
Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee, died Monday,
February 27 in Washington,
D.C.
A prominent leader of the
local and national Jewish
communities, he held
numerous high ranking posi-
tions. Silberman was the
founding president of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County from 1963 to
1964, and founding chairman
of its Community Relations
Council. He was an active
member of Temple Israel and
Temple Beth El in West Palm
Beach and was involved in the
development of Camp
Shalom, as well as the estab-
lishment of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service in West
Palm Beach. He sat on the
Board of Directors of the
Council of Jewish Federations
and was regional chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal.
He served as president of
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation from 1976 to 1978
and as general chairman of
their 1974 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign.
Silberman was currently
president of the American-
Silbcrmae
Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee, the American-Jewish
community's sole lobbying
organization dealing with
issues pertaining to Israel.
Continued on Page 19


Page 2 The Jewish
Palm Beach County Friday^arch^9M___
m
Women To Women
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
On Super Sunday women
from the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will be calling
on women throughout the
community to ask for their
contribution to the 1984
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign. "Women's
Division helps women in our
community become aware of
the needs of Jews everywhere.
Women will have the op-
portunity to respond to those
needs on Super Sunday by
making their own personal
financial commitment lo the
campaign," stated
Lampert, Women's
liaison to Super
annual
Marilyn
Division
Sunday.
Mrs. Lamperi will be coord-
inating the women's Super
Sunday effort with Carole
Klein, campaign associate for
Women's Division, and Siaccy
Levy, who last year played and
this year will continue to play
a key role in the Women's
Division's participation in
Super Sunday. "As an integral
part of ihe Jewish Federation,
we will work together to make
this Super Sunday a super
success," staled Mrs. Lam-
perl. "We are recruiting a
significant number of women
10 volunteer as telephone
solicitors to help reach out to
the many committed women in
our community."
Marilyn Lamperi sits on the
Women's Division executive
board as chairman ol the
Nominating Committee. She is
a member of the board ol tin-
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County and served as
co-chairman for Super Sunda>
'83. Mrs. Lampert is secretary
of the board of directors of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center and, in addition, chairs
the needlepoint project tor the
Center.
For more information and
to volunteer 10 work with
Women's Division on Super
Sunday, contact 1 ynne
Ehrlich, Women's Division
director, at the Federation
office. 832-2120.
Its A Super Sum
SUNO^
Teacher In Service Workshop
Forty teachers from religious schools throughout the Palm
Beaches attend the Spring In-Service Teachers Workshop at
Temple Israel, sponsored by the Jewish Educators Council and
the Jewish Education Committee of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County. They participated in four separate
sessions.
Dorothy Herman, principal of Temple Beth Am Religious
School in Miami, gets teachers involved in a workshop on
"Discipline Through Creative Structure."
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
super ice cream sundaes,
comedy skits, Israeli dancing
and singing plus many other
happenings will highlight the
Super Sundae Party on March
31. 7:30 p.m.. at the Royce
Hotel. According to Robert
Barwald, chairman of the
event, the party is being given
r0| .,11 volunteers participating
m super Sunday, the com-
munitv wide phonathon on
April i at the Royce Hotel.
The Saturday evening
party will be an exciting
prelude 10 the annual Super
Sunday fundraising event. We
wish to thank and
acknowledge all the volunteers
who have worked behind the
scenes and all those who will
be working on Super Sunday
10 make it a success," stated
Barwald. "The party will also
give the volunteers the impetus
10 carry the excitement on
through to Super Sunday.
Fhe whole evening will be one
that volunteers will not want
to miss "
Activities planned for
Saturday evening include
Israeli dancin,
featuring enten*.
Sassi, recognition
Sunday p^
winner, pro^
Mit/vah Day ^
youth represent
Jewish ComH_
Council, come*]
keynote speakeri.1
cream sundaes a*]
be served [lug
evening.
Robert BariJ
computist ii||
Whitney Aircnl]
participant m
Federation of
County's Yotuj]
Development prq
been to had
most recently in l|
Serving on
Sundae cona
Barwald art
Berezosky, Mad
Jamie Drcvfa,|
Dreyfus, SandjF
Norman Lands
Zweig. Inviianctl
sent to the
volunteers. Fotj
formation
Mendel, staff]
federation office,!
Robert Barwald
Mitzvah Day
Momentum Growing
The word is out Jewish
youth will be performing odd
jobs on March 25, Mit/vah
Day, to earn money to donate
to the 1984 Jewish I ederation
of Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal campaign in
support ol Super Sunday.
Coordinated by the Jewish
Community Youth Council
(JCYC) in conjunction with
Jewish vouth groups
throughoui the community,
youth are asking lor your
commitment for jobs to be
done on Mit/vah Dav.
lern I ubin, advisor to the
JCYC which is under the
auspices ol the Jewish
( ommunity Center, has
reported that calls are
beginning to come in but, "in
order to lop the over SWKIthai
was earned last year, we need
much more support from the
community."
By supporting Mitzvah Dav,
people will have a chance to
have thai odd job done and to
gain a double mit/vah. ac-
cording 10 Karen klosowski
who is organizing the effort
lor the JCYC. "Members of
the communtiy will give a
young person an opportunity
10 earn a donation and give
themselves the mit/vah of an
additional donation for this
important day. We will be
doing chores like washing
windows, floors, cars, mowing
lawns, etc. lor people who
may oi may not be able to do
these things lor themselves
and by doing so we will raise
money to contribute to
support the needs of Jews
locally, overseas and in
Israel."
"I ast year a few of the boys
helped an elderly woman move
some heavy boxes. I hey were
so touched by her plight that
they returned the following
week on their own to help her
clean her
Experience! lie I
Mitzvah Davasd
ways than one,"I
Kosowski.
Assisting Ms. L
the youth repro
the following oil
Sharon Slomou
Tochncr, lempk I
USY. Michael OIL
Beth David I
I arber and Bftl
Temple Beth Totjl
John Sno '
Weingarten. ,
Kandcl and
Temple I start s
Goodstcin and
Temple JudeaSff
Kirschner, MiL
Stacey BerfffJ
Pomerance>uj
Anyone imereaj
odd jobs pcrlorniMj
Mitvah Da> p*
Lubin attheJtt.p
Boynton Beach
' aHCh7S ?a/,j'ipau' ||| an ****** designed to acquaint (heir
students with one another and teach values
addn-ss JS ?' fth,l *** I Oration of Palm Beach County M J
muniZVrJfi^l8 "* over 75 "<" '" nint' Bu>B,ui! ""'H
1984 leiffiKS ""' *?>' Pa,m Clubhouse. He spoke -bout then' ^
taniX!l ,Tn "' Pa,m B"<* < "untv-l nited Jewbh ApP'f ** fi\
rr"' 'l Parkwalk. Pin, I ,nd Crcin 1 ret-.


londian of
binsons To Chair Hunters Run Campaign
iNickman, general
If the 1984 Jewish
of Palm Beach
ted Jewish Appeal
announced the
It of Rima and Sam
general chairmen
^paign at Hunters
nton Beach for the
insecutive year.
las begun for the
iner Dance to be
jch 31,6:30 p.m.,
ers Run Clubhouse
Slf Tournament on
Irill.
.Lolsby, an active
the Federation of
Jewish Agencies of Greater
Philadelphia, will be the guest
speaker at the Dinner Dance.
This event and the Golf
Tournament are given on
behalf of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
In commenting about the
Robinson's chairmenship,
Nickman stated, "The
Robinsons were instrumental
in getting the Hunters Run
campaign off to an excellent
start last year which
culminated in an elevated level
of giving. Their dedication
and effective leadership and
the commitment of the
residents of Hunters Run will
combine to make the 1984
campaign an even greater
success."
The Robinsons are former
residents of Philadelphia
where they were active
members of the Allied Jewish
Appeal. They became involved
in this local community after
becoming permanent residents
at Hunters Run in 1981.
The lasting memories of
their first UJA Mission to
Continued on Page 10
ipaign *84
Royal Palm Beach
Rima and San Robinson
\- '-V*


[residents of Royal Palm Beach participated in a Golf Tournament
support of the 1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United
Ipeal campaign.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County recently hosted a Cocktail Party
at the Indian Trail Country Club given on behalf of the 1984 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal campaign in Royal Palm Beach.
Some of the members of the Royal Palm Beach campaign committee shown with
chairman, Milton Gold [third from left], are (left to right] Daniel Jatlow, Dr.
Jack Gindes, chairman of the Golf Tournament, Michael Cohen and Melvin
Hershenson.
Ing the awards at the Royal Palm Beach Golf Tournament are (left to
lion Gold, chairman of the Royal Palm Beach campaign; Michael
lember of the Royal Palm Beach campaign committee; and Dr. Jack
hair-man of the Golf Tournament.
Lillian Jacobs [center]and Karl Kalman [right], members of the Royal Palm
Beach campaign committee with Milton Gold, chairman.
Village Roy ale On The Green
\
\
%r
.
/

'<
ncheon
Palm
P residents of Village Royale on the Green recently attended a lun
C s Rerant given on behalf of the 1984 Jewish Federation of
punty-Unlted Jewish Appeal campaign. Guest speaker Dr. Paul Klein,
Community Center president, addressed the needs of the 1984 campaign.
Shown with Dr. Paul Klein, guest speaker, [second from left] are Gertrude
Sheppard (left], luncheon chairman, Murray Collier [third from left], co-
chairman of the Village Royale on the Green campaign, and AIMoskowiti
[right], chairman of the Village Royale on the Green campaign.
^^


w v 1011 1 IUI ulitUI Ul rt
Does U.S. Exit to^BiStl^toel Holding the
This is, indeed, a time that tries men's
souls. For the leadership in Washington
and Jerusalem, things are especially hard.
Hardly are our Marines out of Beirut, when
we are already being told of a genuine
threat to the industrialized democracies as
a consequence of th protrcted war between
Iraq and Iran and the distinct
possibility that Iran's Ayatollah Khomeini
may take it into his head to block the
Straits of Hormuz, thus effectively
blocking the lifeline (and lifeblood) of oil to
these democracies.
As if the threat in Lebanon were not
genuine enough. But if the switch in focus
in Washington takes the Reagan
Administration off the hook for its
miserable meddling in Lebanon since the
first day of the Israeli operation there, and
now its turning tail in Beirut, there is no
such surcease in Jerusalem.
In Jerusalem, the hard fact is that little
has changed since the war began in June,
1982. In fact, even with the alleged
departure of the PLO, things may very well
be worse. It is Jerusalem that must wrestle
with the growing Syrian-Soviet presence in
Lebanon, not Washington and the U .S.,
which on the contrary merely presses
forward with the President's bankrupt
"peace initiative" of September, 1982 that
calls for what amounts to more pieces of
Israeli hegemony.
It is Jerusalem that must make certain
that hostile forces do not again infiltrate
southern Lebanon from which they can
then resume their nightly missile attacks
upon Israel's northern border villages.
Anyway you cut it, the times are more
than trying. They are, in fact, more perilous
than ever. The Reagan Administration can
pretend that the Khomeini challenge is
what is really important and that we have
retreated from Lebanon as a strategy to
meet the Khomeini challenge all the more
effectively.
But for Jerusalem, there is no such easy
answer. For Jerusalem, the question of life-
and-death has not been resolved.
Mourning Mr. Silberman
It is no easy task to mourn a second time
in much the same number of months the
passing of a truly significant Jewish
community leader. Morton Silberman, a
past president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and the founding president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, died in Washington on Monday at
age 60. At the time of his death, he was
president of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee.
To list Mr. Silberman's achievements as
a Jewish community leader, local and
national, affronts our sense of his ex-
pectations in the cause of Jewry all the
more. At age 60, he had so many, many
the recent untmely passing
seminal Jew.h ^^U^wJter
What is more. Mr. f"f"J^
wnS in the world WaSh,ngWn.aC
a position he held with honor and d.stin
ction at the time of his death.
It was a mark of his effective
leader that under his tenure at aJk
organization's membership gnW|1
astonishing 600 percent, and iu ill
the American Jewish community!!
lobbying organization dealing wWJ
pertaining to Israel appeared to suj
in its effectiveness, visibility i*Jy
Now, Mr. Silberman'8 energy,,
voice are stilled. There are few worU
express how much they will benaj
the
Jewish floridian
-------- of PlineK Count,
.RIO K SHOCHtT COn*",me ^ESaSSXT'" """"
id**.***. KSSSSS" "OHNIIHTI.N
, H -. ,5*3 *CM-BOCA RATON OFFICE ^^
2200 H FxM'tl Mwy Suit* 206 Boo R.inn Fi. mZm o^
T.n.n.S^rW^y.0, EhioMhS BBn2ST?SBglgW''H NWMMn.S|M
Ep.t.m. D,roclOf ol PuW.c Rol.Hon,. 501 Soul*TkMtMSr w2XL!2&K!i,0 *>nn'
Jow.th Fk>fid.n do.1 not OuMnlo. IU*n,.rt;V7!. B#*Ch- FL S>40'
SUBSCRIPT.ON RATES Loc.t A,.. UAnZZlVXZljSTZ Mwt^
Fd.-.t>n of P.lm Bo.cn Count,.. SOI S Fl.gi.1 D* W.,, p.,m S^V122**** "'"
2120 Out Ot To*n Upon Requ.,i 8 W,$' P,,m r>* M401 Phon. wj
Jackson Does It Again
By YITZHAK RABl
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The tense relations between
the American Jewish commu-
nity and the Rev, Jesse Jack-
son have been further strained
in the last few days by an
alleged slur by the Democratic
Presidential hopeful to Jews as
"Hymie'- and to New York as
"Hymietown." as well as to
his call on Jewish leaders to
repudiate the tactics of some
Jewish groups that he said had
tried to disrupt his election
campaign.
Jackson's remarks about
"Hymie" or 'Hymietown"
were reported by The Wash-
ington Post.
The Washington Post said it
stood by its story that Jackson
made his remarks in a con-
versation with its reporter
Milton Coleman in a cafeteria
at the Washington National
Airport on Jan. 25 during a
discussion of foreign affairs.
"At least one senior member
of Jackson's staff has since
acknowledced to a reporter
hearing Jackson occasionally
use the term
Post reported.
Hymie', the
Nathan Perlmutter, the
national director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, said that the term
"Hymie" is "a derogatory
term" and it is hoped that
Jackson did not say it, as he
now claims. "Words are the
clothing in which thoughts
come and that (Hymie) is an
ugly thought," Perlmutter
said.
As for Jackson's call on
Jewish leaders to repudiate
disruptive tactics by some
Jewish groups, Perlmutter
said: "Jackson is once again
swinging at imaginary Jewish
enemies." He noted that an
advertisement by "Jews
Against Jackson" in various
newspapers, sponsored by the
Jewish Defense League, "was
deplored by a broad spectrum
of Jewish organizations."
Jackson "is either distorting
the truth or doesn't know
what he is ulkal
Perlmutter said.
Rabbi Altxandsi
president of the
American Hebrn]
gat ions, said in a i
"Jackson's chr|a(
ish leadership]
ant to condemn l.
the JDL is mamfa
The UAHC,
responsible Jci
has rebuked the]
in the past, for i
do violence to tk
process and thi
Americans, incM
and Jews."
Continuing,
"If we have bt
rather in our failurtfj
to repudiate Jew I
inimical views, lesi
flames of a
confrontation on
ican scene. Wed(
group conflict,
rather to an indnr
didate who happeaf
Black but ho
*ords and deeds area]
nd offensive to u$"
Sell your paintings on one of
the finest blocks in New York
The auction block at Christie's, where the successful sales
you have been hearing about happen.
Friday, March 9,1984
Volume 10
PnontSOJ
5 2 ADAR 5744
Number 10
Jeun flfatfttjm Homage a Utter.
Christie s paintings, watercolors, drawings and sculpture
specialists will be in the Miami area the week of March 12.
Jo make a confidential appointment for a free auction
est mate, please call our Palm Beach representative,
Helen Stedman Cluett, at 305/833-6952.
CHRISTIES


Friday, March 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
idio/TV Highlights
f
JC Sunday, Mar. 11, 9 a.m. WPTV
with host Barbara Gordon Dr. David
microbiologist at the Technion in Israel, will be
about physical aging.
JAYIM Sunday, Mar. 11, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
[ with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
1 Digest, a radio magazine.
|n MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
flo p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
Iverman.
M Sunday, Mar. 11, 10 a.m. WPEC
12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
eritz.
\sored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
imunity Calendar
Ith No. 3015 board- 1 p.m.
leth David fundraiser 8 p.m. 'Temple Judea -
Ion Sheraton Hotel, Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. 8
{Federation Wellington Dinner 6 p.m.
Ition Anshei Sholom Men's Club 1 p.m. B'nai
[omen Mitzvah Council 9:30 a.m. Temple
hlvlen'sClub-9:15 a.m.
federation Executive Committee 8 p.m. Jewish
>n Budget and Allocation Meeting 3 p.m.
Federation Educators' Council 11:30 a.m.
h American ORT Poinciana board 1 p.m.
|s American ORT Palm Beach Board 9:45 a.m.
Var Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 9:30 a.m.
|.s American ORT Rishona 12 noon Temple
txecutive committee 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith No.
loard 10 a.m. American Jewish Committee -
12 noon.
federation Chaplain Aides Meeting 2 p.m.* B'nai
). 2939 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta Szold -
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah 1 p.m.
Ih Lee Vassill board 10 a.m. Yiddish Culture
( entury Village 10 a.m. Women's American
cm Palm Beach 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith No.
Board 2:30 p.m. Temple B'nai Jacob -
xi-board- 10:30 a.m.
[Federation Women's Division Executive Com-
| ft p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood 9:30
Vomen's American ORT Golden River board 1
j-ladassah Henrietta Szold donor luncheon at
Ikers Hadassah Lake Worth donor luncheon
beakers Hadassah Lee Vassil donor luncheon
breakers Temple Israel Brotherhood board -
I em pie Beth David Sisterhood board 8 p.m.
ih Culture Group Cresthaven B'nai B'rith
lonal Dinner at The Breakers Hotel 6:30 p.m.
u
[Federation Mideast Task Force 12:30 p.m.
federation Public Relations Meeting 7:30 p.m.*
< "'Ida Meir 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
Hoard 10 a.m. Women's American ORT -
)rth-Covered Bridge Board 10 a.m. Hadassah
- 12 noon National Council of Jewish Women -
Ibee I nit 1 p.m.
.DECOR
St>Km
ATlNG GLEANING?
.Palm Beach County Region Women's American I
"nft Shop at 534 Clematis St., West Palm Beach,
irately needs donations of household items and
^re to re-stock its shelves. For pick-up of large
I Piease call Retail Enterprises Chairman Mary
|at 833-9125 or 968-6804. All items are tax deduc-
NJCRAC
Continued from Page 1
person, said that during its
four decades of existence the
NJCRAC, which is the
national coordinating and
joint planning body for 11
national and 111 local Jewish
community relations agencies,
played a "vital role" in
bringing about "revolutionary
changes in the nature and
character of American
society."
Noting the Jewish commu-
nity's commitment to "the
strength of the American
democratic system," Levine
cited its "singular contri-
bution" in giving life to the
First Amendment, to the
principles of separation of
church and state through legal
briefs in the 1940'sand 1950's
that were adopted in Supreme
Court decisions in the 1960's.
LEVINE POINTED to the
"pamership with the NAACP
in developing a total package
of civil rights legislation and in
creating the national Leader-
ship Conference on Civil
rights which operates today, as
well as in cooperative action
on the state and local level.
By the I960's, when civil
rights legislation \id
"changed the face of
America," Levine noted,
priorities were shifted. "We
had been preoccupied with our
status as Americans and the
status of our fellow Amer-
icans, particularly the Black
community," she explained.
But "as threats to our
security as American Jews
diminished, we were moved in
new directions as a result of
threats to the security of our
fellow Jews abroad." She
noted the focus is now on
issues such as the plight of
Soviet Jewry, support for
Israel and the defense of other
Jewish communities through-
out the world.
Attending from the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County were Rabbi Alan
Sherman, director of the
Community Relations
Council; Elsie Leviton,
chairman of the Community
Relations Council; and Helen
Hoffman, chairman of the
Local Concerns subcommittee
of the Community Relations
Council.
Grandma And
Grandpa
Testimonial
Blossom Cohen was recently
announced as the honoree for
the First Annual Grandma and
Grandpa "Purim Festival" to
be held on Sunday, March 25
at the Holiday Inn (turnpike)
at 10a.m.
Century Village had been
chosen by the National Israel
Bond Organization to be the
pilot project for the United
States. Blossom Cohen had
been also chosen by National
Bonds to serve as chairman for
the project.
The $250 Israel Certificate
can be used for travel to Israel
and be redeemed with a bonus
in Israel.
The Grandman and
Grandpa 'Purim Festival"
will feature Danny Tadmore.
i tntcrtainer.
Super Sunday Volunteers
The following people have volunteered for Super
Sunday '84 'They've Got Your Number, South Florida.
Dr. Alan LeRoy
Sy and Rhoda Cole Jewish community Day School
Co-Chair men Staci Lesser
Jewish Federation Jewish Federation
Tillie Barnett Sakren Ann Lynn Llpton,
B'nai B'rith Jewish Federation
Robert Barwald Martin List
Jewish Federation Jewish Federation
Shirley Bernstein ReneeMackler
Jewish Federation B'nai B'rith
Gertrude Birnback Mark L. Mendel
Jewish Federation Jewish Federation
Jack and Carrie Chiat Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Mycorn
Congregation Anshei Sholom Temple Beth Sholom
Blossom S.Cohen Nat and Rhea Passon
Jewish Federation Jewish Federation
Marilyn David Topperman Emily Pearl
Jewish Family Jewish Federation
and Children's Service Mr. and Mrs. M. Percher
Victor Duke Jewish Federation
Jewish Federation Hy Perlmutter
Freda Fern Jewish Federation
B'nai B'rith Joseph Roth
Marsha Gilbert Jewish War Veterans
Jewish Federation David and Judith Schimmel
Bill and Faye Glater Young Leadership Development
Temple Beth El David and Gail Schwartz
Larry and Stella Goldberg Young Leadership Development
Jewish Federation Melvin and Anne Seagull
Ned Goldberg Pioneer Women
Jewish Family Eileen Shapiro
and Children's Service Temple Israel
Dorothy Greenbaum Marcia Shapiro
Jewish Federation- Jewish Federation
Women's Division Dr. Lester M.
Rita Hilton and Ruth S. Silverman
ORT Lands of the President
Claire Jaffe Leah Siskin
Jewish Federation Jewish Federation
Laura K. Judd Dr. Edward Specfor
Jewish Federation Jewish Federation
Lillian Kaplan Herman J. Tauber
Hadassah B'nai B'rith
Henry Kaufman Max and Joan Tochner
Jewish Federation Jewish Federation
James R. Kay Robert A Wacks
Young Leadership Temple Israel Young Adults
Estarand Jay Kaye Sam Wadler
ORT Temple Beth El
RitaS. Kellner Selma Weinberg
Pioneer Women United Jewish Appeal
Florence Kief 1 Women's Division
Temple Beth El Dr. Ernest and Ethel Weiner
Florence Kippel Jewish Federation
Pioneer Women Nathaniel E.Weinshel
Phyllis Kimmel Jewish Federation
Jewish Federation Muriel Wolinsky
Dr. Paul and Carole Klein Brandeis
Jewish Federation
Mar jorie L. Kremer Members of the Jewish Community
Jewish Federation Youth Council who will be participating
Gail Kressal in Super Sunday:
Jewish Community Center
Barry Krischer Karen Kosowski
Jewish Community Day School Youth Chairman, Midrasha
Keith and Gail Kronish Rachel Pomerance
Jewish Federation Co Chairman, Midrasha
Bernerd and Terri Kurit Paul Tochner
Jewish Federation Co Chairman, Midrasha
Arnold and Marilyn Lampert Judy Ttnzer
Jewish Federation Midrasha
Norman Landerman Roneet Weingarten
Jewish Community Center Midrasha
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. March 9.
Communal Leaders
To Receive Hadassah's
Myrtle Wreath Award
1964
Rabbi Alan Sherman, di-
rector of the Community
Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, Dr. Etta Ress.
executive director of New
Dimensions, and Robert M.
Montgomery, an attorney who
is active in the arts, will be
presented the prestigious
Myrtle Wreath Achievement
Award by the Palm Beach
County Chapter of Hadassah.
The presentation will be made
on March 25, 1 p.m., at
Temple Israel, West Palm
Beach, and will honor
Hadassah Life Members and
Associates.
Award is bestowed
The
upon selected individual- who
have contributed of them-
selves selflessly for the benetit
of their communities. The
event is open to life-members
and associates or anyone who
brings two new lite member-
or five annual memberships.
In addition to serving as
director of the Communiiv
Relations Committee. Rabbi
Sherman is chaplain ol the
Jewish Federation and the
Morse Geriatric Center. He is
a member and past chairman
of the Communitv Relation-
Board of Palm Beach Count*.
on the boards ot
of Palm Beach
and the Lthan
Rabbi \lan Sherman
president of
and sits
Hospice
County
Topped with
Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs
289

Suicide: Bank Chairman
Was Under Investigation
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Yaacov Levinson, a former
board chairman of the Bank
Hapoalim, one of Israel's
three largest banks, was found
dead at his Ramat Can home,
an apparent suicide. The 52-
year-old Israel-born banker,
long active in Labor Party
circles, had been under in-
vestigation for alleged illegal
financial transactions involv-
ing overseas companies. He
was buried at Kibbutz Sor'a.
David Libai, the family
lawyer, said Levinson"s body
was discovered by his family
on a roof top balcony. Along-
side were a pistol and a suicide
note. Extracts from the note,
winch Libai read to reporters.
accused unnamed enemies of
"drinking my blood, drop-bv-
drop" for"more than a year."
"Mj strength is exhausted. I
can no longer bear the degra-
dation," the note said.
LEVINSON'S activities as
head of the Bank Hapoalim
had been under investigation
internally by the bank's
current management for
nearly a year. Their findings
were submitted to Attorney
Oeneral Yitzhak Zamir who
passed them on to the police.
Only last week, the police set
up a special team to continue
the investigation. The police
said ii would go on despite
Levinson's death.
The charges againsi
Levinson were leaked to the
media and were published in
the magazine Haolam Haze
three months ago. Subse-
quently, the bank manage-
ment confirmed that it was
conducting an investigation.
Communications Minister
Mordecai Zipori accused the
media of building up the
"Levinson affair" before any
determination was made of
Levinson's guilt or innocence.
"You see how the media have
pushed a man who nobody
knows was guilty or innocent
into a corner from which he
could find no other way out,"
Zipori said of the suicide.
LABOR MK Uzi Bram, a
close personal friend of Levin-
son, said he was convinced of
hist* innocence and cited the
suicide note which accused a
"gang" within the bank
management and Histadrut of
hounding him with baseless
allegations. Levinson's
lawyer, Libai, told reporters
that he and another attorney
had discussed the matter at
great length with Levinson and
Continued on Page 12
Dr
nienta
1 eague. He is vice
the Ministerial Association ol
the Palm Beaches.
1 tta Ress vsas instru-
informing the Institute
0| New Dimension- nine years
ag0 |; now has 700 members
andSdia.ultv underthespon
sorship Ol Palm Beach Junior
College and provides lor the
intellectual stimulation ol
scnioi citizens. Possessing a
Dr. Ettl Re*"
Doctorate in Education. Dr.
Kess was active in producing
visual aids and as curriculum
writer for elementary subjects
in New York prior to moving
to this area.
Robert Montgomery is
president ol Montgomery.
1 ytal, Reiter, Dcnney and
Scarcy. He is counsel for the
Palm Beach Opera and the
Robert M. Moil,
Greater Palm Beajj
phony. Mr. Monti
member of the
directors of the p^
County Council oFu
and is active in mujj
legal organizations.
info
For more
contact the prcsid__
Oic 19 Hadassahgnijl
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
o
Topped with Strawberries
Start your Day
tha Healthy Way
With Delicious Old World Flavor
Pumpernickel Bread....... to 69*
Sour Dough
English Muffins............... JJ; 49<
An Italian Treat
Sfogliatelle......................each 79c
Apricot or Prune
Bear Claws...................2 ,0, 79
Filled with Fruit and Glazed with a Sweet
Roll Icing
Hot Cross Buns............6 $1*
Family Pack
CakeDonuts...................#tf
Prices Effective
March 8th thru 14th. 1984



'
Friday, March 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
umentary Showing Holocaust
orror Was Abandoned by U.S.
___.__ Hiatplv aflir I he u/ar a Diiii.l. t i -
riDKANTOR
(JTA) Adocu-
lm showing the
lions Nazi concen-
ips as they ap-
hen they were
, Allied forces in
mfinished and was
by U.S. and
Jorities, apparently
II reasons imme-
diately after the war, a British t
film researcher says.
The incomplete
documentary was screened for
the first time at the Inter-
national Film Festival in West
Berlin last week under the title
"The Memory of the Camps."
It aroused particular interest
because the late Alfred Hitch-
cock is credited as one of its
directors.
&
V
trhiiod Committee of the Palm Beaches was directly
il in having a Statewide Proclamation of
d issued for 1984 by Governor Bob Graham for the
lorida. At the recommendation of the Brotherhood
|, the Proclamation was distributed by the office of
ingtoa, State Commissioner of Education to the
lents of Schools throughout the state for use as an
il aid to (he more than 1,400,000 students in the
>ols. Photographed at the Convocation-Luncheon
of the Proclamation issuance are the Co-Chairmen
Ihtrhood Committee: [left to right] Reverend Allen
esident. Ministerial Fellowship of Palm Beach
uciano Martinez, Director, Hispanic Human
|Council; Murry Weinman, President, B'nai B'rith
>dge: Dr. B. Carleton Bryant, President, Black
luncil and Victor Duke, Vice-President, B'nai B'rith
Pge.
Information about the
making of the documentary
and its abandonment was
provided by its co-editor,
Peter Tanner, and others
interviewed by Kay Gladstone,
film researcher at the Imperial
War Museum in London who
attended the screening. Glad-
stone said that the original
intention, in the spring of
1945, was to produce an hour-
long documentary of the
atrocities committed at the
camps, then freshly dis-
covered, to show to the
German civilian population.
But by the autumn of the
same year, according to Ger-
mans who recall the situation,
the Allies decided it was no
longer appropriate to show the
compilation of atrocity
material to Germans. The
Americans and British were
said to have decided this
because of political consider-
ations of the future role of
Germany.
Hitchcock, who was by then
famous on both sides of the
Atlantic as a film-maker,
acted only as a treatment
adviser for the producers of
the documentary, Gladstone
said. He arrived in London
after all of the footage was
made and left about two
months before the project was
dropped. But his name ap-
pears with that of C. Wills and
others as directors of the film.
Gladstone was told by
Tanner that at one of his
meetings with Hitchcock, the
British-born American film
director made a point of
saying the horrors shown in
the documentary would be
disbelieved by the public.
he Ten Lost Qlans of Israel?

\
^?\
..*--'-
'/>
The Highland Scots, so the story goes, have laid claim to being
f ndentj of the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel. Whether they really are or
" never know. But one thing we do know for sure is that the first
*>f modern times came to Scotland in the 1600's, found it much
k*ij liking, and settled there.
Once established, the settlers undoubtedly discovered one of
iland's most famous pleasures, JckB Rare Scotch. Carefully
Ned from a selection of the finest scotches, J&B has such a
pthness and subtlety that it can truly be said to whisper. No
fckr it's become the favorite scotch here in America. Serve
T tl> your tribe, clan or mishpocha. One delightful sip will see
F'art of a tradition that will never be lost.
not,
^W> w*,Wy c m3 Th< Pldanaon C(m NY
J&B. It whispers.
Bridal Couples' Stories
Tell The World How You Met
If you met your spouse in an
interesting, unusual or even
amusing way, won't you share
your experience with the
readers of the Jewish
Floridian? Just describe how
you met, in 200 words or so
whether it happened recently
or 50 years ago and send it
to the Jewish Floridian, 501
So. Flagler Dr., Suite 305,
West Palm Beach, FL 33401.
Sorry, but all entries will
become the property of the
Jewish Floridian and will not
be returned. They will be
considered for publication in
our upcoming Bridal Sup-
plement in April.
We're also requesting
wedding portraits of couples
married recently or 25 years or
longer. We will feature
"generation" brides in a single
family (grandmother,
daughter, sisters) at their own
weddings.
Be a part of this exciting:
Bridal Supplement. All photo-
graphs will be treated with
care and may be picked up
after publication at our office.
Gary Jay Vogel
Account Executive
Municipal Bond
Tax Free Specialist
l>
II
Bevill. Bresler & Schulman
Incorporated
337 Royal Poinciana Plaza
Palm Beach, FL 33480
305-655-7711
Who do you miss
who's 50 miles away!
Isn't that someone special who seems too close to call and
too far to visit, really worth a surprise chat now and then? Well,
remember with Southern Bell, 50 miles is only a short long
distance call away.
In Florida, a 15-minute call this weekend within 50 miles,
dialed direct without the operator, costs no more than $1.72
till 5 p.m. Sunday.
At that rate, you can visit long and warm. And often.
Make a short long distance call today.
(S) Southern BeH

AimtSOUTHConvmt,
Owl Station (1 ?) charge* apply Theae charges do not apply to parson-io-pfoo, coin. hoMt-
guest calling card. coMCt calls, calls charged to another number, or to time and charge cr"~
Fwdirect r*al raft* to AlaaKa and Hawaii. checK your opeatrx Rafts subject to change.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, March 9,1984_
Jackson Finally Admits His Slur
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
MANCHESTER, N.H.
(JTA)_TheRcv. Jesse JacK
son admitted
audience here
to a Jewish
that he had
JCC^CSSC
TRANSPORTATION
The JCC Senior Program
provides a variety of services
as a result of funding from a
combination of their federal
grant Title III of the OAA,
Jewish Federation, the JCC
and the contributions of parti-
cipants. Transportation is
available in our designated
areas for persons sixty years of
age and over who do not drive
and cannot use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctor's
office, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers.
HOT KOSHER
CONNECTION
The Kosher Meal Program
at the JCC is one year old. A
special celebration will be held
on March 16. Hot Kosher
meals are served every day at
the JCC to persons 60 years
and older. Reservations must
be made in advance. Call Lil
or Carol at 689-7700.
Following is menu for week
of March 12 through 16:
Monday: Pineapple Juice,
Polvnesian meatballs (2 ea.)
w-peppers and pineapple,
whipped potatoes, stewed
tomatoes, applesauce, whole
wheat bread.
Tuesday: Orange juice,
chopped steak, w-brown
gravy, mashed potatoes,
carrots, plums, Italian bread.
Wednesday: Pineapple
juice, turkey with gravy (2
each), cranberry sauce, sweet
potatoes, tiny whole peas,
orange, rye bread.
Thursday: Grapefruit juice,
gefilte fish (1 each), with red
horseradish, boiled potatoes,
green beans, sliced peaches,
pumpernickle bread.
Friday:Orange juice, baked
chicken, with tomato sauce,
potato kugel, carrot and
pineapple tzimmes, diet ap-
plesauce, challah.
SECONDTUESDAY
SPECIAL PLR1M
CELEBRATION
March 13-1:30 p.m.
Let's have a Fraylich Purim
with Cantor Elaine Shapiro of
Temple Beth El! It's that
special time of year join us
tor a delightful afternoon! Get
into the liolidav spirit and
have sonic hammentashen!!!
Everyone .s welcome!!
Transportation Available
Call Marcie at 689-7700.
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
MonthK exhibits bv senior
artists are on display at the
Jewish Community Center.
Seniors are invited to call the
Center if lhe> wish to display
their art. I or more informa-
tion, call Marcie at 689-7700.
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
IRV SHAPIRO
Retired civil engineer Irv
Shapiro has taken to the arts
with a passion. In addition to
painting, he is currently in the
process of authoring a play.
His paintings, depicting the
Holocaust and Israel, are most
extraordinary and an exhibit
not to be missed!! Please call
Rhonda 'or the best time to
view this exhibit, 689-"00.
\ OLUNTEERS
The ewish Community
( entei volunteers to
help in ill phases >l out
Bring your -kills
and ex; to the JC( We
need sour help in areas such as mdccj maje insulting teleien
the pre-school, senior center, ,c u, jews last month hut
officers, or to help in deliver- jslL.j ,hat neither he noi I
ing meals to the homebound
elderly. Experience 'he
satisfaction of helping the
JCC to serve the needs of the
communitv. Call Marcie at
689-7700 for more in-
formation.
RECREATION AND
EDUCATION
Adult Education Classes
Spring Session
Spring Session Begins
The Week of April 9
The School Board of Palm
Beach Counts Adult and
community Education
provides the Jewish Commu-
nity Center with outstanding
instructors and classes. There
are no fees for these classes
but participants are en-
couraged to make contri-
butions to the JCC. For more
information, call Rhonda at
689-7700.
Mondays: Know Your car.
Paul Oblas, Instructor. 1:30
p.m.
Tuesdays: Exercise In The
Chairs, Bee Bun/c. Instructor.
II a.m.
Fridays: writers Workshop.
Ruth Graham, Instructor.
1:30 p.m. (Advanced Only)
(This class requires Advance
registration call Rhonda ai
689-7700)
Other Spring Session
Classes to be announced
watch for future bulletins!
The CSSC offers a variety
of classes, lectures, discussion
groups, and social activities,
made possible by many
community agencies and
professionals, as well as
numerous volunteers. There
are no fees for most of these
activities but participants are
encouraged to contribute their
fair share.
Intergenerational
are planned
possible.
programs
whenever
Class Schedules
Mondays: Arts and Crafts,
Group leaders I ee
Blumenthal, Evelyn Kat/ 2
p.m. (at this time, class is
closed)
Tuesdays: Round lahle
Talks-Timely Topics Discus-
sion, Group Leader, Sylvia
Skolnik 1:30 p.m. (This group
meet- every Tuesday excepi
for the second Tuesday ol the
month).
Thursdays: Speakers ( lub,
Morris Shuken, President,
9:30 a.m.
For more information, sail
Rhonda at 689-"(Ki.
WE GET LETTERS .
Dear Mrs. Rubin:
Since my lather has become
legally blind and lives alone ii
has become increasingly
difficult for him to shop and
cook lor himself. We are
therefore extremely appre-
ciative of the lunch program
you have. He is participating
in it a lew days a week and he
tells me the meals are well
prepared and the people in
je most helpful in e
lopped in to -ee how
weni while I visited .:
-as very mi pressed
' 'hat sou have this
am tor senior citizens,
nk you,
MRS F.GOSSI I
remarks could be remotely
construed as being anti-Semit-
ic or anti-Israel."
Jackson, who is seeking the
Democratic Party's Presi-
dential nomination, spoke to
an over How crowd at Temple
\dath Yeshurun on the eve ol
the New Hampshire primaries.
He said he had used the word
Hvmies" to refer to Jews
and' "Hymietown" as a des-
cription ol Sew York City in
what he said was a private
conversation with a Washing-
ion Post reporter at the
National Airport near
Washington. D.C. on Jan. 25.
THE SLUR was reported
last week in the Post and in the
general media nationally, but
Jackson had maintained up to
now that he had "'no
recollection'" ot having said
those words. He made his
latest denial during a
nationally televised debate
with seven other Democratic
Presidential aspirants here last
Thursday night when the
question was put to him by
moderator Barbara Walters.
Jackson said, "However
in.ioceni and unintended, it
was insensitive and wrong"
for him to have made a
derogatory ethnic reference.
He said that "off-color"
remarks have no place in a
political campaign. But many
of the 200-plus people who
crowded into the small
synagogue appeared dubious
of Jackson's candor inasmuch
as he waited more than a
month to admit to the of-
lensive remark and finally did
so less than 48 hours be!ore
the nation's first Presidential
primary.
Jackson. an ordained
Baptist minister, explained
that "When confronted b> the
charge. I hesitated." [<
prevent a disruption ol his
campaign. He compared his
Iggle over whether to admit
01 deny the charge to Jacob's
wrestling with an angel.
"IT'S HUMAN to err,
divme to forgive," Jackson
told his audience. "I appeal to
t as a Jewish
mmunity to find yourst
Minnow coalition.'
referring to his coalition
upporters both Black and
white." I categorica
lhai i am eithei ami-Semii
Israel," lackson
Meanwhile, Jackson
lo dissociate
m the remarks made
I arrakahn, de
the minister ol the Nation ol
" introduced Jacl
- irday nightai a rally ol
00 persons at the annual
Savior's Day event in( hicago
irrakahn told the rally that
there have been more than 100
threats against Jackson's |jfe
I say to the Jewish people
who may not like our brothel
*nen von attack him vu are
attacking the millions who are
nmg up with him. You are
attacking all ol us || UM1
harm this brother. I warn you
in the name of Allah, thi
Be the last one you do hat
reP< quoted
i arrakahn as saying
QUESTIONED by
ners before an
Prance at New Hampshire
address a forum on
unger, lacksonw
his reaction o I .
JESSE JACKSON
remarks. He was quoted as
saying. "Ask Farrakahn about
his own introduction."
In a television interview,
Jackson indicated that he did
not anticipate his tensions with
the Jewish community would
affect the outcome
Hcmpshire's primary t
"It has not become ii
Hampshire issue,"
said. "My national
tuency has not been affo
all in the political sense."
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. R|
689-7700
S3
w| AM i.imilm
SUNDAY NMKh 1U |
M0 TO MOW
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jewish commrTY am
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Ml> ItMl, ri MUim.
CAM *' !** Itffc
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fill
ma'', u v C"iiw l<
Cftoum
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(U)OLATT
Directly on ttwOc*
40thto41.tStr
Miami Beach
PURIM SPECIAL
&U] 4 Days A 3 Nights
$96
ptwpwton
doubt* occ
INCLUDING
MEALS
!
oaoue* iatis avamami
\
GALA 2 Completa Kosher Heals p-"*
PURIM 3 the Sabbath-Full Hotel
PART? Facilities Activities i;
run I I ,OMI H>tH .fc,,^,, L-,.. w_/! |
Phone:1-531-5771 Iff
PASSOVER AT THE
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All Rooms
s495.w
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All Special Diets
pu'' Entertainment Program
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pool
Frss P*,n
Children Under 5M
Continent H
4000 Colling
Miami Beach, F
Please call'or .n'^
phone
305-538-6721]


9,1984 / The Jewish Florid ian of Palm Beach County Page 9
WE SUPPORT
WALTER MONDALE
For almost 20 years in the Senate and
as Vice-President Fritz Mondale has
been a vocal and staunch supporter
of the State of Israel.
As President he would move the
U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem, Israel's
eternal capital.
As President he has pledged to
sharpen America's competitive edge
so that all of our children may share
in a better tomorrow. He will reduce
the budget deficit by more than half
during his first term. He will launch
an ambitious program to reinvest in
education, science, and training.
As President he will once again
make the White House a beacon of
compassion for all who seek a fair so-
ciety. Most of his life Walter Mondale
has fought for healthy neighbor-
hoods and family, for civil rights and
equal rights.
As President he will take charge of
our foreign policy using America's
great strength to build hope for a se-
cure future, not to destroy it.
And as President he will bring to
the Presidency the sound under-
standing of the
Middle East that has been absent
during this administration. He be-
lieves and his actions demonstrate
that a strong U.S.-lsrael relationship
is indispensable. He says, "America
must never waver from its historic
commitment to Israel. It is the only
stable democracy in a volatile region,
and its borders must always remain
secure."
We support Walter Mondale. Won't you please join us
Representative Dante Fascell
Representative Bill Lehman
Representative Claude Pepper
Representative Larry Smith
Anne Ackerman
Judy and Michael Adler
Cookie and George E3erman
Harriett "Buddie" and Stan Brenner
Leslie and Marwin Cassel
David Fleeman
Sandra and Charles Friedman
State Rep. Mike Friedman
State Sen. Jack Gordon
Rosalie and Henry Grossman
Commissioner Nikki Grossman
Gertrude and Melvin Kartzmer
Elsie Leviton
Marcy and Don Lefton
Shelley and Martin Lipnack
State Rep. Fred Lippman
Janet and Marvin Rosen
Harry Rosenkrantz
Toni Siskin
Evelyn and Otto Stieber
Linda and Joel Wilentz
VOn MONDALE FOR PRESIDENT, TUESDAY, MARCH 13
I SUPPORT VWTER MONDALE TOO, AND I WANT TO HELP
Name
Street Address
Oty
State
Zip
Home Telephone
Work Telephone
For more information, contact: Bill Fleming, ^k^**?^^
1822A North University Drive, Plantation, Fla. 33317 Phone. 473*040
Paid for by The Mondale tor President Committee


Administrator To
Address Chaplain Aides
The third Chaplain Aide
Seminar for the 1983-84 year
will be held Tuesday, March
13 at 2 p.m. at the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County offices. Mother
Joseph Mary, administrator of
the Lourdes-Noreen McKeen
Residence for Geriatric Care,
will be the guest speaker.
Mother Joseph Mary is a
widely recognized authority on
care for the elderly. Her career
in geriatrics spans a thirty year
period during which time she
has been a registered nurse,
licensed physical therapist,
and nursing home admin-
istrator. Among her many
degrees in various disciplines is
a Masters Degree in Health
Care Management and an
honorary Doctor of Science
Degree from the University of
Bridgeport. Her views on
visiting the elderly have been
widely reported.
The meeting will begin at 2
p.m. with a coffee and cake
social. Mother Joseph Mary
will speak at 2:30 p.m.
Metered parking is available
on Datura, Fern and Evernia
Streets.
The Jewish Federation
Chaplain Aide program is
under the direction of Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman. Members of
the program visit hospitals,
nursing homes, retirement
centers and institutions. They
also conduct religious services
for the elderly. Volunteers
interested in joining the
program may call Rabbi
Sherman at the Federation
office 832-2120.
Candle LightingTii
Mark Krischer
Hunters Run Campaign
Continued from Page 2
Israel in 1974 and their second
Mission eleven months late
"made us dedicated Jews,"
according to Mrs. Robinson.
As a result, they responded
positively when asked to host a
I ederation education meeting
in 1982 which led to their
appointment as chairmen of
the Hunters Run campaign
last >ear.
The Robinsons have named
Naomi and Harris Kessler and
Doris and Jerry Perlman to
co-chair the Dinner Dance and
Theodore Sail to serve as
campaign chairmen. Sam
Robinson will chair the Golf
Tournament.
Serving with them on the
Hunters Run Committee are
Stelli and Sy Albaum, Irma
and Harold Batt, Lassie and
Herman Blum, Lois and Al
Brodsky, Elaine and Mel
Finkelstein. Linda and Ben-
jamin Frankel, Sally and
Harry Gair and Irene and
William Gassel.
Also serving are Eileen and
Fred Gottegeno, Isabel and
Allyne Gottlieb. Hilda and
less Gropper, Pal and Hud
Hamar, Shirlej and Mickey
Horowitz, Corrine and Sol*
Joffe, Mar) Rifkin, Ja> and
John Roth, Harrictte and
Theodore Sail. day and Byron
Schader, Phyllis and Edward
Schain, Marcia and Harvey
Shaprovs, Selma and Victor
Shelansky, Rita and Ed Stem.
Leona and Al Wolf, Lilyan
and William Wolff, and Zclda
and Joe Zeger.
For more information
contact Sylvia Lewis, staff
associate, at the Boynton
Beach branch office, 737-
0746.
BarMitzvah
MARK KRISCHER
Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Barry Krischer of West Palm
Beach, will be called to the
Torah on March 10 at
Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Rabbi Isaac" Vander Waldc
and Cantor Mordccai Spektor
will officiate. Mark's brother.
Adam, will participate in the
services
Mark will twin his Bai
Mitzvah with Alexander
I adizhensk) ol Moscow to
highlight the plight ol So\ iei
Jewry.
An eighth grade student at
the Jewish C ommunity Day
School, Mark i- interested in
math and computers. He is a
membei ol Kadima and
\ ounaJudea.
Business Note
Joe Blanton, President ol
Publix Super Markets. |nc .
announced the promotion ol
Hand Strader, manager ol the
Danish Baker) ol Miami
Lakes No. 2169. to the posi-
tion of baker) Supervisor. Mr.
St raver will be responsible lor
the W esl Palm Beach area
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
Buying...
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
Buying...
Coins-colds Silver
collections & Accumulations
u.s. & Foreign
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS.,.
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH FL
684-1771
HOURS: 9:30 o.m.-6:00 p.m
MemberAHA A Chambti of Commerce
March 96:08
pn
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 oJ
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. RabbiuZ
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 ia,
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service u|
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30a.m.,5B,
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNT0NI
501 N.E. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435. PW
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thtnfag
Sabbath services, Friday 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lake* j
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Sp
Services 8:15 am and 6:30 p.m. Sabbath serviceil
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 6 p.m., Mincha followed
Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Read. Piel
(lardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Mar*
Karl J. Rackoff. Sabbath sen ices. Friday 7:30 p. j
10a. m
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., Weft rW
33407 Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch.Canial
Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday)!
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holidiys9ii|
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. A Street, Utal
160 Phone 686-6020, Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. I
Jacob Elman Services Monday and Thursday 815a.a.1
s 15 |i ni Saturday 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 \ W Avenue G. Mi
; Sabbath tan ices Friday. 8:30 p.m Phone995-3j
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 CameliiDrJ
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. Wl
Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m., SitunJtl
a.m. R.il.lu Nathan Zili/er. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., Well
Beach 33406, Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Si!
Cantor Gary I). Kessler. Sabbath services, Fndiy
Saturday and Holidays 9a.m.. Monday and Thursday S
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North Couniv Road. Pain I
180 Phone B32-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Canto!
Dardashti Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m., Saturdiylil
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER -
\braham 3267 S K. Salerno Road. Port Salerno
\braham Rose. 1-287-8833 Services Friday evenings &P*|
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St Luke'
Methodist Chapel, 166 Ohio Road. Lake Worth Phone<
Fridaj night services 8 16 p.m., Saturday. 9 am
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village.
Palm Beach Phone 6K9-4675. Sabbath services9 a.m iM'F
Dail) Ben ices8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQfESTAj
Jude Church (Parnsh Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.; "H
Plaza 222, U.S. No. 1. TequesU 33458. PJJ
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the *
Frida) of en cry month. 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort P**|
33460 Phone 461 7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helens Perish
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960. mum(
P Bo 2118, Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi.
Adams Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St &&&**
K[)iropal
BETH TORAH: at St. tPvK,.9,1 "^1
Episcopal Retreat. Forest I Hill Blvd and Welling"^
West Palm Beach Mailing address: 825 I^fJJ]
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday services <**$
Steven R West man. Cantor Nicholas Fenakel. rnop*
fEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flakier Dr.. WejJ^
33407 Phone 633-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro.
Sotoiet Susan Weiss Sabbath services. Friday 8P*
TEMPLE juuka: at St Catherine's Greek 0*^
SocieJ Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at ^"V**
j-M.1 Joel I. Uvme. Cantor RiU Shore. MaJmr"*,<
Okeechol.ee Hlvd.. West Palm Beach. Fl 334

Friday, March 9,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
iagogue News
lah Dance Ensemble To
Form At Temple Israel
fc
Dance Ensemble will perform its interpretive dances of
i at Temple Israel on March 20.
icsday evening, March
p.m., Avodah Dance
ilc will perform at
Israel lo conclude its
nual Jewish Artists'
Although new to the
leach Community, the
Dance Ensemble has
ppearances in temples.
Community Centers
icert halls throughout
try.
s founded just a few
go by Dr. Jo Anne
I of Tallahassee, who
l> trained volunteer
|r dancers, but soon saw
d to raise the artistic
\ recruiting profes-
I he group now in-
three women and one
man who in 1982 was
d as a Reform Rabbi.
cker studied dance at
anha Graham studio
ic Juilliard School and
l'hl) in drama from
fversit) of Wisconsin.
lah's repertoire in-
nme original dances all
graphed by Jo Anne
Typically, she will
ith a eharacleristicall\
movement and use it to
a series of dramati/a-
l moods. In Sabbath
n, for example, amidst
uence of prayerful
i ushering in the
|h. the dancers con-
|y return to the cupping
iu\ over eyes, as women
ii they light the Friday
Candles, In Kaddish, a
pion on mourning, the
(ng element is a limping
based on movements
Tucker discovered in
Deaths
11 "I Bedford K13I. Century
Weal I'alm Beach. Levitt
Guaranteed Security Plan
* t'alm Beach.
RAN
It of Stratford I. 164. Weal
Bea h Klveralde Memorial
|"'-M I'alm Beach
Oourt, Weat Halm
.rtlens and Funeral
| 'lm Beach
MRMAN
* Canturj vniage
len and Fun.ral Chapel.
pmUe i '
. Drive E
| rUd. Memorial
ilm Beach
her research on traditional
Jewish funerals.
Avodah has won a loyal and
growing following, including
several rabbis. Mickve Israel
Congregation in Savannah,
Georgia, has staged four
Avodah appearances because,
in Rabbi Saul Rubin's words,
"They present a service that
inspires the whole
congregation."
Tickets are available at the
door, $10 per adult, $5 per
student.
TEMPLE B'NAl JACOB
OF PALM SPRINGS
The Sisterhood is planning a
trip to St. Petersburg March
28, 29, JO. Busch Gardens,
Tarpon Springs, Weeki
Wachee, three dinners,
Captain Anderson Boat,
Golden Apple, Dinner Theatre
and Cafe Society are included,
lor details call Gladys Elin or
the Temple.
TEMPLE
BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of Palm
Beach Gardens, announces
new fund raising campaign of
a 16 month calendar,
telephone and address and
personal diary Ad Book. The
book will be complete with
color ads of professionals and
merchants from all parts of
the country. Super
salespersons are urged to try
for the Grand Prize Award
which is a 4 Day-3 Night
Vacation for two, to one of
many glamorous places (i.e:
Aruba, Martinique, British
West Indies). For further
information contact the
Temple office, or chairpersons
Vicki Kornstein and Hank
Gilbert.
Temple Beth David invites
parents and their "little ones"
to participate together in a
learning program which
teaches both the meaning and
celebrations of the Jewish
Festivals. Experience this
special joy with your tot at
Temple Beth David on
Wednesdays from 1-2:30 p.m.
The program "Mom and Me"
is geared to three and four
years olds. The following is
the planned schedule:
Wed. March 14 Purim
(Temple tour with Rabbi
Marder).
Wed. March 28 Passover
(learning about the holiday).
Wed. April 11 Passover
(Model Seder).
Wed. May 2 Israel's
Independence Day.
Wed. May 16Shabbat
Wed. May 30 Shavout
If you are interested please
call Linda Stoch, chairperson,
or the Temple office by March
7.
The Temple announces a
trilogy of sermons to be
presented and explored on
Friday evenings during the
month of March. The first
one, "Role of the Religious
School," will be offered on
Friday, March 9, at 7:30 p.m.
Rabbi William Marder will
focus on the impact of the
goals and limitations on the
developing Jewish identity of
our children. What can
religious schools accomplish?
What should its aims be?
The community is invited to
attend this service as well at
the Saturday morning service
at 10a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The last presentation of the
1983-84 Friday Evening
Forum Series of the Adult
Education Committee, will be
held on March 16, at 8:15 p.m
The featured speaker will be
MON.-FRI.
8:30-5:30
SATURDAY
8:30-4:00
ESTABUSED
1917
CHARLES L OPPENHEIMER JR. CF.
N.A.R.D. CERTIFIED FITTER
LISA DOWN, R.N.
ENTEROSTOMAL THERAPIST

417 CLEMATIS ST.
On* Phone Call Can Arrange For Any
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Skin Care Products
Elastic Stockings
TOTAL CARE is Simple and Direct...
The Only Number You Ever Need To Call
832-0100 WE BILL MEDICARE DIRECT
Mrs. Barbara Yule, Assistani
Managing Editor of The Post.
Her Topic will be "News
Coverage and the Respon-
sibility of the Press."
Previouisly, she was Deputy
Managing Editor of the
Austin (Texas) American
Statesman."
She was active in civic-
affairs in Austin, serving as
chairman of the allocation
division of the United Way, on
the board of directors of the
Community Planning Council
and as membership chairman
of Executive Women Inter-
national.
The public is invited to
attend this Forum, which will
be followed by an Oneg
Shabbat.
The teachers of the
Religious School recently had
their students engage in a
tzedakah project to make
them aware of problems that
exist outside of their Palm
Beach community. Through a
suggestion by the Interfaith
Hunger Appeal, the students
collected vegetable seeds for
distribution to the poor. The
organization arranged for the
seeds to be sent through the
American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee to the
poor in Rumania.
The children learned that
the highest form of tzedakah is
to help people to help
themselves, according to
Maimonedes. They hope to
engage in similar projects in
the future.
TEMPLEJUDEA
The temple will observe its
second annual Scout- Sabbath
on Friday evening, March 9 at
8 p.m. at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center, the corner of
Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive. Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Rita Shore will of-
ficiate.
This year, the service has
been expanded to include
participation of Boy Scouts,
Cub Scouts, Girl Scouts, and
Brownies. Assisting Rabbi
Levine and Cantor Shore in
the service are Matthew
Bernstein, Jonathan Davidoff,
Adam Fischer, Eric Frisch,
Michael Newmark, Megan
Beers, Genny Bernstein, Jill
Davidoff, Melissa Fearnley,
Rachel Fischer, Jill Kepnes,
Michelle Kepnes, Jessica
Mitchell, Lisa Smith, and
Sarah Stollberg.
Dr. Jack Frisch will be
honored for his new position
as secretary of the National
Jewish Relationships Com-
mittee. Dr. Frisch is founder
and chairman of the local
Jewish Relationships Com-
mittee which works closely
with the Scout office. Rabbi
Joel Levine, Dr. Thomas
Davidoff, and Aaron Savith
serve on the local committee.
Rabbi Levine will be presented
with the Shofar Award in
recognition of his service to
the local scout movement. Eric
Frisch will be presented with
the Ner Tamid Award and
Adam Frisch will be presented
with the Aleph Award. Sheryl
Davidoff and Hope Fearnley,
Brownie leaders, will join Dr.
Davidoff, Dr. Frisch, and
Mrs. Savith on the pulpit.
The regular oneg and junior
oneg for children will be held.
Information about the work
of the Jewish Relationships
committee and Jewish parti-
cipation in scouting may be
obtained by calling Dr. Frisch
or the local Scout office.
Temple Judea will present
an Art Auction and Sale on
Saturday, March 10 at the
Sheraton Inn of West Palm
Beach, 1901 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd. The Preview
begins at 6:30 p.m. followed
by the Auction at 8 p.m.
This Auction and Sale is
sponsored by the Wizard of
Artt Gallery for the benefit of
Temple Judea. The Wizard of
Artt Gallery is located in the
Jupiter Mall. Featured artists
include works by Hibel, Min-
golla, Dali, Miro, Calder, and
Kravjensky. Due to the tre-
mendous success of the fall
Auction sponsored by Wizard
of Artt, Temple Judea's
Fundraising Committee chair-
ed by Barbara Chane and Art
Auction chairperson, Myra
Berger, decided to hold this
Spring Auction.
Refreshments will be avail-
able at a cash bar. Credit cards
will not be honored. For more
information, call Wizard of
Artt Gallery or Myra Berger.
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
'ANNOUNCES
Receiving applications for admission to the 120-bed
long term care skilled nursing facility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
Hodemly designed semi pn.it
end prl.ele room* tor contort
and ll.ab.lMy
24-how skilled nurung ear*
by ouahtied ikoImiwoiIi
* CornpKl* medical service*
including:
-Ftiyetcian
Physical Therapy
Occupational Therapy
Speech Therapy
Podistrv
Dental
" Social Servicas
' Full program ol Recreational
Activities
Beauty and Barber Shop
Library
-QittShop
Solarium!
'Root topgardena
and apaclou* outdoor
patio
Planned outings
Synagogue/Auditorium
Observance ol Sabbath
and Holiday* conduclad
by Rabbi Alan Sherman
Chaplaincy Servicas
Ragular and Special
menus all In accordance
with Kosher diatary lasrs
'Situated on a specloua la-acre art*
For Information Write or CalL
The Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Attn: Social Service Department
(305)471-5111
A Facility of the Jewish Home for the Aged, Inc
and
A Beneficiary Agency of The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, Inc.


Suicide
Bank Chairman Was Under Investigation
Continued from Page 6
had full reason to believe he
was innocent.
Haolam Haze editor Uri
Avneri said that he, too, had
met with Levinson several
weeks ago to discuss the
charges but was not convinced
by Levinson's explanations.
Levinson is generally
credited with having built up
the Bank Hapoalim from a
small institution to one of the
country's top banks, vying for
first place with the Bank
Leumi. According to press
reports, the bank's investi-
gators were looking into
Levinson's activities as a
chairman of a company
known as U.S.A. Investments,
incorporated in the State of
Delaware in 1982, which may
have caused a conflict of inter-
ests with his position at Bank
Hapoalim.
ANOTHER aspect of the
investigation was Levinson's
conduct as board chairman of
the Bank Hapoalim and his
subsequent chairmanship of
the Ampal Co., a Bank
Hapoalim subsidiary. Since
1977, Bank Hapoalim was said
to have sold at least a third of
its share of Ampal to another
company controlled by a West
German trade union's bank.
In that same year. Bank
Hapoalim began selling off a
large part of its assets to
Ampal. This included 38
percent of the America-Israel
Bank w hich was sold to Ampal
for an alleged SI million'less
than ihe true value of its
shares.
Within the next five years,
Ampai was said to have
bought up hundreds ol
millions of dollars worth of
Bank Hapoalim holdings in
West Germany and in the
( ayman Islands, a well known
Caribbean ia\ shelter. The
lion'- shared the profits from
these transactions went to
American businessmen, ac-
cording to the press accounts.
But according to Brani. what
started as a political quarrel
within the Bank Hapoalim
management snowballed into
an a\alanche of accusations
which forced Levinson to take
his own life.
LEVINSON WAS born in
Israel in 1932 and was. tor a
time, a member of Kibbutz
Rosh Hanikra. In addition to
his Bank Hapoalim position,
he was a member of the Bank
of Israel advisory board and a
co-chairman of the America-
Israel Bank. He served as a
director of the economic de-
partment of the Hevrai
Haovdim, a holding companv
owned by Histadrut, and later
as chairman of its executive
committee.
Haim Barlev, secretary
general of the Labor Party,
stressed that although Levin-
StpERSuMtferv,^
Coming...
April 1
son had been a
the party was
volvcd with h
Levinson attair by the Likud
government. Likud Party
spokesmen have already de-
manded an inquiry into a
possible connection between
Levinson's alleged offenses
and what they claim to be
improper practices by the
Bank Hapoalim, Histadrut
and the Labor Party,
partv member, nancial affairs. Barlev ap- |cs,nson was once
In no way in parent!) is liymi MM SUMested as
is personal fi- possible pol"'^' "" oi ltK___!i_
I, .. ------------
as a possible Fi-
nan Minister U
Labor-'d 7*r
medla recalled *
Minister in a i
me"t. who [u
under the shaded
financial jrrJJt
Levinson, Oferfl
official of
Haovdim.
TWA has more
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Middle East.
"London Theatre Week," for
example, gives you 8 days in London
for just $219 to $419 per person
double occupancy (excluding airfare!
It includes a choice of Top Value
or First Class hotels, tickets to two
top shows in the West End even
discounts at shops and restaurants.
So call your travel agent or TWft
at 800-892-4141.
Because all things considered,
you can't find a better deal to Europe
Or, for that matter, a warmer
welcome
VbuYe going to Ike us



lewis r
>unty
Update. .Opinion
WILKS
Ibbutz? In the
,ary: A Zionist
Achieve socialist
ftalistic manner.
in dictionary: A
[h a lot of cheap
irab dictionary:
Ind for officers
>f the Zionist
jrces. In the
lictionary: Ideal
>ri for young
tan get sun, bed
[return for wash-
|is selling Five
rs worth of its
fated weapons to
although Ger-
s that Saudi
roclaimed a holy
Israel. The
Jnale is that if the
, leader of the
Ud alleged cham-
acl can sell
[audi Arabia, and
items, then why
[c National Chris-
ship Conference
lied on the Ger-
fs to help fight the
of German arms
kia.
manufacturers.
Israel has the only computer
center that stores 1,000 years
of Talmudic wisdom on tape,
for instant playbacks.
It is not religion and history
alone that justifies Israel's
hold on Judea and Samaria. It
is security. Without Judea and
Samaria, Israel is eight miles
wide, and the Tel Aviv Metro-
politan area in which a million
Israelis live, is virtually walk-
ing distance from an Arab
world which still opposes
Israel's existence.
Anonymous donors con-
tributed one-and-a-half mil-
lion dollars to Yale University
for two new professorships in
Judaic studies.
Israel is developing Robots
for fruit picking, packing and
grading. In the medical field,
Israel's inventions include
scanning and kidney
machines, surgical lasers and
anti-common cold devices.
New fertilizers and insecticides
are due to reach the market in
a year's time. Saving energy,
medical electronics, genetic
engineering and the produc-
tion of new kinds of foods are
all part of the technical
revolution taking place in Is-
rael.
Israel has cinched its eco-
nomic belt to the tightest
notch. Their current economy
is in such straits that support
of higher education is serious-
ly diminished at a time when
increased numbers of Engi-
neers and Technicians are
absolutely critical to Israel's
economic stability. Israel's
industrial potential must be
fully developed. There can be
no political freedom without
economic freedom, and it is in
this respect that Israel is still
struggling for its inde-
pendence.
Postage stamps issued by
Jordan graphically depict the
massacre of Palestinians in the
Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps and attribute the
atrocity to Israel. It was Chris-
tian Phalangists who killed
460 people m the Beirut camps
and not the Israelis. Kuwait
issued a stamp depicting a
blood-soaked knife thrust into
a map of Israel; Iran issued a
stamp showing the Dome of
the Rock Mosque encircled in
a Jewish star made of barbed
wire with the words "Let us
liberate Jerusalem." Libya
produced a stamp showing
two machine guns pointed at
Israel with the slogan "no
peace with aggressors."
Jordanian stamps show
painted pictures of dead
bodies with blood gushing out.
Stamps have a powerful
impact on people and make a
great impression, especially on
children. This is part of an
Arab propaganda campaign
against Israel. Philatelic
Associations and newspaper
stamp columnists should be
apprised of the vicious and
false accusations against
Israel.
cosmic kids
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you moms will love
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Jtoy-ardee-
Mordechai
[Tel Aviv Univer-
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additional fuel,
fcense or strain on
[inc. Motor corn-
all over the world
|\ei themselves iry-
>ntaci Professor
10 now spends a
H his time answer-
from motor
Ikolf, chairman of
bins Israel Bond
jounced thai David
Win selected as the
for (he Fountains
Ira el Bond Dinner
Kh *'" he held on
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Guest speaker at
rr Dance will be
Stone, writer and
to Jewish orga-
Serving as co-
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Albert Schnitt and
tr.
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So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.


rage 14 Tbe Jewish
KSffa nt^J^da^March^^
World's first Torah Registry
System Has Been Developed
NEW YORK (JTA) -
For the first time in history, a
system to mark and identify
Torah scrolls has been
developed, it was announced
here today at a press confer-
ence by Rabbi Israel Miller,
honorary chairman of the
Universal Torah Registry
(UTR).
The registry system, using
micro-perforations, marking
paste and a Certificate of
Registry, is the culmination of
nearly three years of research
by chemists, cryptologists,
computer scientists and
security experts. Their search
was guided by principles laid
down by leading rabbinic
authorities, Miller said. "It
represents a unified response
by all facets of the Jewish
community to a most serious
problem,'* he said.
Miller pointed out that
"Our aim is to ensure that
each Torah in the United
States, Canada. Israel and
around the world has a unique
code and a corresponding
Certificate of Registry."
The UTR was created in
consultation with synagogue,
rabbinic, communal and aw
enforcement groups coordin-
ated by the Jewish Community
Relations Council (JCRC) of
New York, in response to a
rash of thefts across the U.S.
and around the world. The
system is expected to be imple-
mented in Israel, Europe and
other parts of the world.
Malcolm Hoenlein, execu-
tive director of the JCRC .
said- "We were faced with
Sire, of Torah thefts ith
metropolitan area and even.
[he police had a lead, the
found thai Torahs could no
be Identified. We recogn./cd
the compelling need for an
approach that would protect
synagogues and others owning
Torahs. discourage thieves
and do away with a potential
market."
According to JCRC offi-
cials, prices for a Torah scroll
range from $10,000 to
$25,000. Stolen scrolls arc sold
to unsuspecting congrega-
tions, according 10 law en-
forcement officials.
The Torah registry system
has been compared to a "set
ol fingerprints" for every
Torah b\ Deput> Inspector
Paul Donnelly, Commanding
Officer of the Bias Incident
Investigating Unit of the New
York City Police Department.
When we asked victims to
describe their stolen Torahs,
they couldn't." he said, "and
those purchasing Torahs had
no way to tell if they were
buying a stolen Torah."
Rabbinic scholars gave two
general guidelines for a
marking system that any
pin i iti iiiiii i iTTrmt
(recognize 3
"nguage.) h!1
exPe"s indicLl
system shouldiJ!
.f any congr^
the security tig
he system toff
tampering m*
enforcement poj
Till nun
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being honored at the Poin-
ciana Place Israel Bond Drive
Breakfast to be held on
Sunday, March 25, at 9:30
a.m. in the Poinciana Room
of the Challenger Country
Club. For the past five years,
Harkavy has edited and
published the "Briefings"
Monthly for his B'nai B'rith
Lake Worth Lodge. He is also
a member of the Century Club
of B'nai B'rith Youth Services
Foundation. Mrs. Harkavy is
a charter member of Olam
Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women in Lake Worth, and is
a past Vice-President of
Programs and Chairlady of
Public Affairs.
FOR THE FINEST III
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On Issues
itions Of The New Concordat
l / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
BILLIG
(JTA) The
U just agreed to
. State and the
>lic Church will
lications for the
community, in-
|ol of its ancient
historical heri-
jrdat, signed by
[no Craxi, leader
list Party, and
_jstino Casaroli,
ccretary of State,
lear demarcation
[emporal and reli-
of the Church
ices religious
fitaly. It is by and
and updating
'oncordat signed
(Church and Mus-
1 which formalized
Iholicism as the
new Concordat,
(longer the case.
Igious instruction
fr compulsory in
schools.
REVISED
between Church
rill effect the so-
^ini-concordats"
state and non-
ths which are also
Ion. Italian Protes-
fostly Waldensian
jdisi signed
leements with the
this week. The
Italian Jewish
is lagging
lhas been set for a
revision, mainly
existing draft still
yeral points of con-
lithin the Jewish
itself. But the
between the
lurch and the State
a-ral articles which
cssly serve as guide-
lewish requests for
( aiholicism is no
sole religion ol the
te'" nor are other
ercls "permitted."
all religions now
[riiilits. Primary and
public schoo.
'the Catholic reli-
\0 longer "compul-
^udents of other
ideologies being
exemption" from
Instruction.
ACHING of "the
religion" is still
by the govern-
i! as an elective
the same token, a
treement with the
community could
governmental
lor the teaching of
"the Jewish religion" in
public schools, at the request
of students and parents.
Students of theology remain
deferred from military service,
as are university students
generally. The clergy may
perform civil service in place
of military service or be
exempt; or clergy may serve as
chaplains with the armed
forces.
It follows that the same
rights and privileges (some
already granted) will be valid
for Jewish schools, rabbinical
seminarians and the Jewish
"clergy" when the final
revison is drafted.
Of special interest to the
Jewish community is the
Concordat's provision that the
cultural and historical
patrimony of the Church will
be protected and guarded by
special joint State-Church
commissions. The Jewish his-
torical and archaeological
patrimony in Italy is large and
rich. It is in a sad state of
decay at present for lack of
funds. But the momen; may be
at hand for Italian Jewry to
request State help, based on
the Catholic precedent.
THE CATACOMBS are a
special aspect of this issue.
The new Concordat states that
the Vatican accepts full
responsibility for the admini-
stration of the Christian cata-
combs, including permission
to excavate, while at the same
time it gives up all claims to
"other" catacombs, meaning
the Jewish catacombs.
The Jewish community
wants jurisdiction over them.
The Villa Torlonia and Villa
Randonini are two of the most
important in Rome. Only the
latter is presently open to
visitors. Since no arrange-
ments have been made for its
custody, the entrance to the
Villa Torlonia, an ancient
staircase, has been buried for
several years "to protect the
catacombs from vandalism."
Henryk Geller, a Jewish
scholar and historian who is
an expert on the catacombs,
was contacted by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency. He has
been involved with the
catacomb issue for years and is
a founder of the World Jewish
Congress' Heritage Com-
mittee, set up to solve this and
similar problems.
HE TOLD the JTA, "The
study of the Jewish catacombs
evidently touches on problems
of ancient Jewish-Christian
elations and could shed new
ight on the self-understanding
ind historical knowledge of
loth religions."
Precious and numerous
items from archaeological
excavations brought to light in
the late 19th and early 20th
centuries were once on view in
the Lateran Museum of the
Vatican, which no longer
exists.
Only a few pieces are
presently on display in the
Capitoline and Vatican
museums. Why are the others
not on exhibition? Geller asks.
The Jewish catacombs and the
treasures still buried in them
will return to Jewish jurisdic-
tion if Italian Jewry so de-
cides. But financial means
must be found for their
upkeep and this would require
a definite agreement with the
Italian State.
ANOTHER QUESTION
implicitly raised by the new
Concordat relates to the
financial basis for the func-
tioning of Jewish communities
throughout Italy. The 1929
agreement between Italian
Jewry and Mussolini provided
for self-taxation backed, in
times of extreme duress, by the
Italian State.
The State may also be called
upon for legal enforcement.
An Italian Jewish immigrant
from Libya recently chal-
lenged this law and a decision
by the Supreme Court is
pending.
JCC News
PRE-SCHOOL 1984-85
Registrations are now being accepted for the Jewish
Community Center's Keren-Orr Pre-School.
interested parents are urged to call the Center at 689-
7700 immediately to obtain the necessary forms to secure a
place for their children for the 1984-85 school year. All
applicants are on a first come basis.
For additional information call Gail Kressal, Pre-School
Director at 689-7700.
MITZVAH DAY
The members of the Jewish Community Youth Council
are in the process of planning a "Mitzvah Day" Sunday,
March 25. This unique event will be under the guidance of
the JCYC coordinated by Terrie Lubin.
Teens who presently attend grades nine through 12 will
be offering their services such as car wash, household
tasks, etc. and will ask the participants to donate the fee
for the service rendered to the Jewish Federation of the
Palm Beaches. Super Sunday will be held on April 1.
Mitzvah Day will be advertised and announced at all the
Temples in the area. All the teens will meet at the Jewish
Community Center, from where they will be taken to
perform their services.
The Jewish Community Youth Council presently
consists of adult advisors and youth representatives from
Jewish youth groups of the following: Temple Beth David
USY, Temple Beth El USY, Temple Beth Torah SEFTY,
Temple Israel SEFTY, Temple Judea SEFTY, Young
Judea and other individuals in the community and is
coordinated by the Jewish Community Center.
For additional information concerning this program or
the Jewish Community Youth Council and-or a service you
wish performed, please call Terrie Lubin at 689-7700.
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The Refuseniks
The Medium Is The Message
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Midrasha-Judaica High
School and Temple Israel
recently brought to this
community "The
Refuseniks," an "authentic
underground theatrical hap-
pening." The play, through
the use of song and drama,
mocks the Soviet Union's
official policy towards Jewish
emigration.
The play originated in
Moscow when Olga Serova
and her husband, Yevgeny
Kozhevnikov, became
refuseniks in 1976. They
performed "The Refuseniks"
in their apartment to support
themselves and encourage
others like them who were
waiting to emigrate.
The Kozhevnikovs were
trained at the Moscow Circus
School. They applied for their
exit visa when, after working
for two years touring the
country with a satirical play, it
was suddenly banned as "anti-
Soviet." This was coupled
with their strong desire to raise
their son as a Jew. When their
request was refused, they were
fired from their job at the
circus.
Five vears ago the> were
permitted to emigrate and
made aliyah to Israel.
However, according to Rabbi
Dennis W aid. executive
director of the American
Jewish Congress Southeu-l
Region who accompanied
them on their South I lorida
tour, the Ko/hcvnikovs felt
obligated to educate world-
wide Jewry as to what was
happening with Jews in the
Soviet Union.
As a result, they have per-
formed "The Refuseniks"
throughout Europe and the
United States and after these
last few months in the U.S.,
they will make their final
aliyah to Israel as "they have
done everything they can do."
In a question and answer
period after the performance
Rabbi Wald said. "We are
asking you to become active in
the movement to rescue Soviet
Jewry. It is only as strong as
you allow it to be. You are
their lifeline to Judaism and
,he> cannoi survive without
you."
Rabbi Wald explained thai
last year was the worst year for
lewish emigration, iewstnji
I met in my travels to ne
Soviet Union lold me that it
mai be too late for them to gel
ou, hut pleaded with me to
save their children, rhai plea
is directed towards vou.
Mr Ko/hevnikov was asked
about the effectiveness ol the
loner writing campaign to
Soviet prisoners ol conscience
and whether the letters were
received. He replied. "The
letters are seldon received,
however, it you don't send
them thej will nevei gel
them." Rahh Wald empha-
sized that those that don't gel
through are JUSI as important
because the) are read bv the
KGB. "The) know thai people
in the I ,S. care about Jews in
the Soviet Union," he said.
The more attention vou
brink! to the refuseniks, the
better chance the) will be
treated well."
Yevgeny Kozhevnikov, after his performu
Refuseniks" at Temple Israel, emphasizes that t$L
part of American Jews will make the differenceniwl
treated in the Soviet Union and will directly ifJ
emigration.
With G. Washington's* Season
and Broth they'll never say '
Feh' to your f lanken!
nidi prawn
**&*
Andropov's Death Will Change Little
By Dr. WILLIAM KOREY
The death of Yuri
Andropov and the accession
of Konstantin Chernenko as
the top leader of the Soviet
Communist Party is unlikely
to bring any basic change for
the immediate future in policy
toward the Soviet Jewish
community.
During the course of the
past year, it is now clear, basic
Communist Party decisions
have been largely taken by the
politburo as a collective group
and it is more than likely that
the forthcoming transitional
period will also be marked by
the collectivity of decision-
making. Each key member of
the Politburo represents a
crucial and major interest
group in Soviet society.
WITH REFERENCE to
Soviet Jewry, Party policy as
elaborated by the collective
leadership under Andropov
and, no doubt to be continued
for the time being, under
Chernenko, the new General
Secretary, comprises four
areas:
A veritable shut-down on
emigration but with a trickle
allowed exodus. The trickle
serves a variety of purposes. It
is a "demonstration" that the
USSR is adhering to the
Helsinki accord. It is also a
convenient lever to use against
refuseniks: "be quiet, and, in
due course, you too can
emigrate."
An intensifying clamp-
down on the study of Hebrew
and Jewish history by
"ulpanim" or other private
and informal means.
A serious effort to limit
and restrict, although not
totally sever, the contacts and
relationship between Soviet
Jews and Jews of the West.
lA broadening, "anti-
Zionist" media campaign with
distinctive, though at times
blurred, features of anti-
Jewish stereo-typing and
bigotry.
TO THE extent that the
official Soviet policy toward
Soviet Jewry is largely a
function of the relationship
States
cular.'
it was
ever"
mutua
U.S.
and Britain in parti-
Chernenko added that
"more important than
10 intensify efforts fot
I understanding with the
For a more flavorful ag|
m G Washington stou
Seasoning and Brg^3
add to? water and Mganl
the meat G Wasfnj|d
sonmg and Brotti stain)!
tlavo'enhancer It si am I
seasoning ThesgeoaMil
herbs and spaces tampr
flankenmmorewysmul
And it does wondmtoijr
stock too'WMG Wi|
too s they ll new say 1t-
they U say more1
KCirtmrtlMtorMhM
G WASHINGTON'S
RICH BROWN FLANKEN i___
4 pounds beef short ribs
2 tablespoons shorlining
1M quirts boiling valor
3 packet* G Wishintton s
Rich Brown Seasoning and Broth
Lightly t>fO*n short fibs m shortening dram Add 'emamnjrtftHI
stir Cover and cook lor 2 hours over low heat or until mettsM
Siram slock set aside as soup Shoe the meat Serves6toB
6 whole sttsnil
3stllJMHri
3 sprigs Mmei I
2 Minis
2cimt
Cmon
Dr. William Korey is director
of policy research of (he B'nai
B'riih International Council
and an expert on Soviet policy
and the situation of Soviet
Jews.
between the USSR and the
West, mainly the U.S.. with
the Jews held, as it were, as
hostages to that relationship,
no significant alleviation of
the Soviet Jewish plight can be
expected in the near future.
No serious experts on Soviet
affairs anticipate any im-
mediate thawing in the current
frigidity of the U.S.-USSR
relationships.
Still, the new Soviet leader,
beyond the immediate transi-
tional stage, may seek: to
provide his Administration
with a more popular base by
initiating "peace" gestures or
responding to "peace"
gestures from the West. Such
gestures or responses would
evoke strong positive reactions
within the Soviet public (and
elsewhere).
IN THIS respect, Cher-
nenko's most recent statement
on East-West relations, which
appears in an introduction to a
newly-published translation of
his speeches and articles, is
encouraging. He wrote that
"we are in favor of active and
fruitful dialogue with nations
living under different social
systems than ours, the United
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irts From The Field
'ackage Program Alleviates Rigors Of Winter
M) FEDER
Rector, Rumania
i Jewish Joint
hi Committee
is undergoing a
Iwinter. Lines for
lie to form early in
. In the open air
are some apples,
cd amounts of
ets, potatoes and
not much else.
|es are no longer
iry but a basic part
and our priority
to get food to
iced it most as fast
We have moved
Ibuiion of our
coincide with the
Irs of the winter.
! supplies have been
(will assess what we
i our budget for the
imths.
"The January parcel in-
cluded five cans of sardines,
one unit of cheese, three
packages of biscuits, 24 eggs,
sugar compote, jam, noodles,
rice, honey, soap, powdered
soup. The February parcel will
contain the same, but with
additional eggs and three cans
of meat (900 gr.). Approx-
imately 4,800 packages will be
distributed monthly over the
next five months.
"In the Rosen Home
electricity is cut for two or
three hours in the morning to
save energy and the institution
is striving to maintain stan-
dards. The meals are
nutritious and varied. The
staff took great pride in the
fact that a patient with bed
sores had been cured while
under their charge. She had
been transferred to the Home
iac Stern To Appear In
Benefit Concert
from a prestigious geriatric
clinic.
"We have expanded the
physiotherapy program by the
purchase of a very modestly
priced ultrasonic diathermy
machine which has been very
useful in treating the various
aches and pains which beset
our patients. I have put the
Rosen Home in contact with
the Cantonal Geriatric
Hospital in Geneva so that
they can receive the most up-
to-date literature on research
being carried out there.
"The community does its
best to keep the people in the
Home busy with recreational
activities. They were given a
television set with a video
cassette player. I was able to
bring them 'Golda,' and 'The
Life of Horowitz.' On my next
trip I hope to bring 'La
Traviata,' 'Fidelio,' and 'The
Tales of Hoffman.' Artists
who occasionally visit from
the Jewish Theater or groups
are sent out by bus to attend
special performances. During
".ukcrms
HI
1
renowned violinist
n will appear in
with Pinchas
and The Saint Paul
Orchestra at the
Ficiana Playhouse on
feril 6 at 8 p.m. This
J|al Benefit Concert.
Be $75 each, $45 of
a tax deductible
Ion to the Palm
|&ti\al. Mrs. Arnold
Chairman of the
rustees Committee
iaint Paul Chamber
has underwritten
s appearance.
information about
s and other Festival
available from the
lach Festival Ticket
Tickets may be
by phone with
d or Visa. Mail
teptcd at the Palm
estival, P.O. Box
cst Palm Beach,
402.
fl.v
- ADVERTISEMENT -
HOLIDAY INN ANNOUNCES
KOSHER RETIREMENT HOTEL
SEND FOR FREE BOOKLET
The Palm Beech, Florida area it the
site choeen lor the oonwrlon of a
major HoHday Inn Into a Fully
Suparvtaod Koeher Retirement Hotai.
Thla Innovettva coneapt la untqua In
Palm Beech County. It la being
introduced In the Jowten family-owned
and oparatad HoHday Inn Lakaalda In
Waal Palm Baaeh. Florida.
Doora win opan In tha fail of 1M4.
aftar a major innovation of ttta hotel
has bean completed It will become the
homa for hundreds of active peraono
intaraatad In thla flrat-claaa.
Retirement Hotel llfeetyle.
Modarata prioaa will include a
luxurious hotel room, at well aa daily.
Koahor breakfaet and dinner, with
Chaplain and Kaahrut aupaivtaion
provided by Rabbi David Q. Shapiro.
member of the Board of the Rabbinical
Association of Palm Beech County.
Complete hotel aarvlcea and
gratutttea wM be Included In tha
moderate-price atructure. Alao
provided will be the aarvlcea of t full-
time acttvrty director, a nutrition
ooneultant coneieroe. and Hotel van
treneportatJon.
The Hotel la located in the hub of the
Great Jewter. Community of Palm
Beach County, and la (uat minutes
away from the otflcea of tha Jewteh
Federation, the Jewteh Community
Center, and the Jewteh Family and
Children1! Sarvioaa office
Tha Hotel is a modem high-rioe
building, with lakafront rooma
featuring a panoramic view of Palm
Beach and the IntracoaataJ Waterway.
All rooma have private bathe. weiMo-
wall carpeting, air-conditioning and
heat, and color TV.
Three tynagoguea are located
within one mHa of the hotel For the
convenience of Ita reatdenu, the Hotel
will alao contain a Shul. where Sabbath
and High Holy Days services wMI be
held on a continuing beete.
For further Information without
cost or obligation, please call per-
son-to-person, collect to: Mrs.
Ginsburg at (305) 655-8800. Or.
write to: Mrs. Ginsburg, c/o
Holiday Inn Lakeside, 100 Datura
Street, West Palm Beach, FL
33401. Our FREE booklet will be
sent to you Immediately without
cost or obligation.
ACT NOW SPACC W UfaHTtO
- ADVERTISEMENT -
lonchick, first execu-
tor and president of
M of Hospice, was
I at a Testimonial Din-
i he Breakers Hotel on
Feb. 26. Hospice fills
in the health delivery
by assisting the
'al. practical and even
I needs of the lerminal-
Mlents and their fam-
[rs. Monchlck, a
I nurse, has been
i health care services in
n Beaches. She has
on the Community
s Council of the Jew-
*ration of Palm Beach
* past president of
B'h El Sisterhood
ard member of B'nai
'omen of Palm Beach
*Da is a fully accredited private day school
offering Individualized Instruction to
children AQES 2 THRU GRADE 8
mmm wmum m kacsd on mm**,
MATH. ENOUSH. AND WAITING. Inesyde* Mi our
ourrirjMtajaa la LATIN, SPANISH, AND COMPUTER
INSTRUCTION.
// you an unhappy with your child's
progress at hla present school, we would
be moat happy to glva you a tour of our
2Vi acra campua and more Information
about tha school. .
WE HAVE AVAILABLE: Transportation,
After School Care, Summer Day Camp.
We are open from 6:30 6:00.
mm Ma. 1427 South Congress Avenue
965"35Z1 West Peim Beach, Fit.
We do not discriminate on tha basis of race, creed,
cr national origin.
my stay the community was
able to prevail on the
Rumanian army 'USO Enter-
tainment Unit' to put on a
show at the Rosen Home.
There were 14 actors, singers
and dancers, and the show
lasted for two hours. It might
not have had Jewish content,
but the old people loved it.
"For once I visited the
Rosen Home on a Friday
instead of a Sunday. As I want
from one floor to another, I
was puzzled by a box of sand
about three feet by two feet
that I saw on each floor. It
turned out the boxes were used
each Friday by over 100 of the
women in the Rosen Home
who put their candles there for
the Sabbath blessing.
The Rosen Home had
approximately 200 inhabitants
in January, 1983. In the course
of 1982 there were 62 deaths.
Replacements kept the total
high and 1984 began with 195.
"I do not like to think what
would have happened had we
not decided to establish an old
age home system for
Rumania's aged. Here at the
very least these elderly
Holocaust survivors, who
have suffered so much in their
lives, are given a chance to
finish their years loved and
with dignity."
Passover 1984
universal kosher tours inc
Cotaially invites you to Celebiate
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APRIL 16 -APRIL 24, 1984
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Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751


Organizations
in the News
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
The monthly general meeting of Boyntor,i Beach Chapter
will be held on Monday. March 19 12:30 pm at he
Royal Palm Clubhouse. Judith Temple w.U give a poetry
reading. Refreshments will be served.
Rose Weintraub will lead Short Stories at the nomcot
Sally Friedman. Bldg. 14, Apt. No. 109 on Mar. 14.1 p.m.
March 29 at 1 p.m. The Drama Study Groupw.ll meet at
the home of Martha Sapir. Bldg. II. Apt.. N. 212. on
Mar. 29. 1 p.m. Sally Lehrman will discuss Anton
Pavlovich Chekhov.
On April 6. 7. 8 the annual weekend will take place at
Harder Hall. Call Edna Bienstock for reservations ana
information.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL FOUNDATION
A limited amount of tickets are available for the
Saturday matinee of the "Merry Widow" at the Poinciana
Playhouse on April 28. Call Perle for more information.
HADASSAH
Henrietta Szold Group's general meeting on Tuesday.
March 20. 1 p.m.. at Temple B'nai Jacob will feature a
musical Purim Program by the Lee Vassil Choral Group.
Bring your friends and neighbors. Refreshments will be
served.
The Lake Worth Chapter will honor their members at a
Donor Luncheon at the Breakers on Wednesday. March
14, 12 noon. Greetings will be offered by Fanny Schwartz,
president of Lake Worth Chapter. Terry Rapaport will
extend greetings from the National Board and LislScnick,
president of Region, will bring greetings from the Region
Board.
The Habima Players will entertain with an entirely new
program. A drawing will take place for a lithograph en-
titled "Caroline and Jenny" which was donated by Edna
Hibel. Tickets may be secured from Evelyn Andelman 6
for $5 with full donor credit.
Chai Group will hold a regular membership meeting on
Thursday, Mar. 22, 12 noon, in the Social Hall of the
Challenger Country Club. Preceeding ihe meeting, at
10:30 a.m., a breakfast will be served at the cost of $1 per
person. A representative of Merrill Lynch will address the
group on the subject, "How to Handle Money for the
Future." Reservations are necessary and can be made by
calling Bee Green. Speaking at the regular meeting w ill be a
couple who recently visited the Soviet Union.
Members will conduct Sabbath Services Friday evening,
Mar. 16, 8 p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom.
Life members and associates are invited to attend the
Myrtle Wreath ceremonies on Sunday, March 25, 1 p.m.,
at Temple Israel.
The Lee Vassil Chorale Group will present "Fiddler On
The Roof" on Mar. 27. Plan to take a Passover Holiday
Tour at the Cape Coral Country Club on April 14-18. For
information call Helen Krieger, Esther Marks or Henny
Kalfin.
"A Little Night Music" will be seen by the Tikvah West
Palm Beach Chapter on April 4 at the Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre. For reservations call Celya.
Yovel Chapter will attend the Hadassah Sabbath at
Congregation Anshei Sholom on Friday, March 16.
SOUTH FLORIDA
JEWISH CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
The April 1 meeting will feature Nathan Estis, former
Veterans Administration claims examiner, who will discuss
"Veteran's Affairs and What you Should Know About
Them." A question and answer period will follow.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On April 5, 12 noon, the Century Chapter will hold a
lunch and card party at the American Savings. Donation is
$3.50.
The Indian Spring Chapter, will meet Monday, March
12, at the Royal Palm Clubhouse, N.E. 22nd Avenue,
Boynton Beach, at 12:45 p.m. Dr. Dalia Kalai, der-
matologist, will speak on new developments in der-
matology. Refreshments will be served. Members'
husbands are invited.
YIDDISH CULTURE
The March 13 program of the Century Village Group
will present their own Yiddish Culture Chorus. A group of
over 60 men and women sing Yiddish, English and Hebrew
songs under the direction of Mildred Birnbaum with
Dorothy Goldberg at the piano. Concert pianist Helen
Bernstein will also play.
Fascism In France Becoming
A Real And Present Danger
PARIS (JTA) The
resurgence of fascism, in
France has become a real and
preseni danger for many of the
same reasons that fascism
cnioved a considerable follow-
ing here in the 1930's depres-
sion era before World ^ aril
_ social discontent, large-
^ale unemployment and racial
prejudice.
The fascist National Front
Pam won hundreds ol new
members following the ap-
pearance of its leader. Jean
Marie Le Pen. on a television
panel show Feb. 13 watched
by ai least 10 million people.
Long queues were seen outside
the party headquarters.
Asked by reporters why they
were joining the extreme right-
wing group, most of those in
line said they were impressed
b\ 1 e Pen's frankness, espe-
cially his remark that Jews in
France were over-protected
compared to other citizens.
THEY ALSO claimed that
Le Pen was the only one on the
panel to defend traditional
values, and they agreed with
him that immigration must he
severely curtailed in order to
protect France's cultural
heritage.
Le Pen professed to have
nothing against Jews person
ally. Hut he told the millions
of television viewers that he
could not understand why they
needed more protect ion than
others, disregarding the
terrorist attcks on synagogues
and other Jewish premises in
recent years in which lives
were lost and scores of people
were injured.
He insisted that no one
could accuse him of being an
anti-Semite simply because he
had no taste for the art of
Marc Chagall or for the
policies and activities of
former Prime Minister Pierre
Mendes-I -ranee or Health
Minister Simone Veil, both
Jewish.
ASKI I) WHY he has not
condemned those ol his
followers who have repeatedly
made vulgar anti-Semitic
remarks, Le Pen replied he
could not restrict their
freedom ol expression. "I take
m> Iriends with their qualities
and their faults," he said.
"Present,' the organ of the
National I ront, has constantly
attacked Socialist Justice
Minister Robert Badmter, who
is Jewish, and Veil, the former
for his reforms and the latter
for promoting the abortion
law. The newspaper has also
expressed concern that too
many Jews hold key posts m
the government and admin-
istration, not only in France
but elsewhere in the world.
In February, 1979,
Present" claimed that Jews
are back in command at all
levels. The National Front is
also using the themes ol
violence and unemployment to
recruit followers from among
people dissatisfied with
present conditions.
ously m suburbft
migrant worker?
home that two mL
men are unemplovj
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard Sulti iru
Wast Palm Baach, Florida 33408
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S
An outstanding profesalonal and counaaling tgtna
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confidential help is available for
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IIH S 684.10
Problems of the aging
Consultation and
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Moderate are charged In family and Individual
thoaa who can pay (Feet are baaed on Incoma and
Tha Jawiah Family and Chlldren'a Sarvlcaa la rbanaflcai)
the Jawiah Federation of Palm Beach County.
PASSOVER
AT BROWNS
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to be m our beautiful Seder and religious
services And enjoy Brown's traditional
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Tradition it's wonderful at Brown's
Spcsial Scslcr and religious atrvKCI nmduiiolK
Cantor ABRAHAM WOLKIN
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Pirntcd hv Muhafl Cowan
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Out of town, call collect
hat d


Friday, March 9,1984 / The Jewish
nan of
junty Fageli
lam To Receive Humanitarian Award
I from Page 1
svening dinner
larch 24, when he
1st returned from
(State sponsored
Ion to Israel,
kon Chiles and
[la Hawkins will
f ration
inder
I from Page 1
|o the position in
iring his tenure as
e organization's
grew 500 percent
Ibility and impact
fignit'icantly. His
ind contributions
American-Jewish
were recognized
(awards, including
in Jewish Com-
luman Relations
Dine, executive
A IP AC stated
ecply saddened by
rnian's death. His
loss to all of us
the structure to
|d strengthen the
iitcs-lsraeli friend-
ft was absolutely
that cause and the
lhai AIPAC made
leadership testify to
lion."
ll.cvN, President of
I ..deration of Palm
|nt\, slated "He was
[dividual and a very
luman being who
tor his fellow man
of their race or
I is dedication and
|nt were responsible
ing the organized
JDntmunity here in
|ch County. We will
ii."
Ian was secretary-
)l Last Coast Supply
fed in Miami for the
cars. He is survived
|vm!c, Phyllis, two
Adria Rasken and
Stone, his father,
fend a brother, Lewis.
MOVER
SGANCE
THE NEW
CERESORT
[HOTEL
ISPH/.VCS.CA
plOlKother
|K.i%hriilh
MM
Ipnl 18-24.1M4
|m'IimImi,i,~.
IVTM, ,.,, ,,,,,1,,, t(M|
pMii'lUnlnr
RU'iinprnmlm
"'"MKIaMkmlMt
ltii\
bun Designed
W\ lor You
I1-"" Wiiiur s,iiii.7ii,
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.....II tell,, | ,
'"'".lllr.Url ,,*,.,
also receive awards at the
conference for their consistent
outstanding support for the
State of Israel.
Scholar-in-residence for the
conference is Dr. Irving
Greenberg, President of the
National Jewish Resource
Center. The conference is
being sponsored in
cooperation with the Council
of Jewish Federations and the
United Jewish Appeal. The
workshops will cover a wide
range of topics including the
Changing Jewish Family,
Services to the Elderly,
Leadership Development,
Public Relations and
Volunteer-Professional
Relations. The cost of the
program is $125 per person,
which includes registration
and four meals. Hotel ac-
commodations are $64 per
day, single or double oc-
cupancy.
For further information
regarding reservations contact
the Jewish Fedration office,
832-2120.
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
1 Self-Starter to assist busy professional in social service
agency. Good steno and typing skills. Excellent benefit
package. Salary open. Call Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. 832-2120.
For the Sake of I araeL[Become One of the
VOLUNTEERS FOR ISRAEL
Help Relieve Manpower Shortage!
Perform Civilian Support Duties in Israel
For the
Israel Defenee Forces
Anyone between the ages of 18-65 can volunteer.
Dentists, hygienists and engineers are desperately needed
For More Information Contact
Al Rosoff, Palm Beach County director
832-2120
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Spring Fed Lake: Swim, Sail, Canoe, Windsurt.
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Campcraft, Bicycling, Day Trips and
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For mtormation: Charlotte Libby
In Florida Call (305) 439-0084
or (305)842-8282
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Insurance Exchange of the America's
245 Southeast First Street, Suite 319
Miami, Florida 33131 (305)381-9877
N.J. (20D66&4900-N.Y. (212)564-3070
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ragtrzu
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120 Offices throughout Florida and New Jersey Deposits Insured by FSLIC
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