The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00093

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
|E VOICE OF
IE JEWISH
IMMUNITY OF
ILM BEACH
|UNTY
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 11-NUMBERS
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8,1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
ampelman: Soviets Are Threat
We Must Learn To Live With Them
(\
a

kampelman
=W YORK Max M.
[pclman, newly-appointed
I American negotiator in
Iming U.S.-Soviet arms
control talks, said in an article
made public here that the
United States and Russia must
learn to live together in uic
nuclear age despite far-
reaching ideological dif-
ferences.
"We cannot blow the Soviet
Union away without blowing
ourselves away," Kampelman
said in the February issue of
the ADL Bulletin, the national
publication of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
THE ARTICLE, "The
Strength for Peace," was
based on a speech delivered
Nov. 18, prior to the an-
nouncement of his ap-
pointment, at the first annual
Benjamin R. Epstein
Memorial Lecture in New
York, honoring the former
national director of the
League. The speech, which
was critical of Soviet policy,
dealt with U.S.-Soviet
relations in the context of
foreign and domestic affairs.
Kampelman, who is an
honorary vice chairman of the
League's National Com-
mission, stated that the
"object of diplomacy in a
democratic society is to
preserve peace while we
protect our vital national
interests this is the supreme
achievement of statesman-
ship."
Asserting that while the
USSR is a "threat to
American values and
security," and those who
value freedom must come to
grips with Soviet reality,
Kampelman said the United
States and the Soviet Union
"share the same globe and
must learn to live together."
"THE IMPERATIVES for
survival in the nuclear age,"
the former chief delegate to
the Madrid Conference on
European Security said,
"require us to persist
through military strength,
through dialogue, through
criticism, through negotiation
in the search for un-
derstanding, agreement,
peace." He went on:
"Our task, patiently and
with peseverence, is to per-
suade the Soviet leadership
that its best interest is to
permit a humanizing process
to take place within its
society."
Kampelman said history has
demonstrated that diplomacy
has frequently failed, with the
resultant loss of human life,
destruction of property and
erosion of human values.
"But," Kampelman added,
"that price did not include the
direct threat to civilization,
and perhaps to our planet,
that could be the cost of
diplomatic failures today and
tomorrow."
He called on Americans to
close ranks to forge a
"revitalized American con-
sensus in support of our values
and national security."
Hunters Run Begins Unprecedented Campaign
Irving as general co-chairs
le 1985 Jewish Federation
ilm Beach County-United
\ppeal campaign at
jers Run in Boynton
|h arc Rima and Sam
Bison and Naomi and
is Kessler. The Robinsons
led last year's most
ssful event in Hunters
lend the Kesslcrs served as
jer chairs. This year they
forward "to an un-
dented campaign which
[ready running over 75
tnt ahead of last year."
lie third annual dinner
le will be held on March 9,
|p.m., at the Hunters Run
)house. The $400
|mum gift event will
ire Holocaust survivor
and Israeli mother, Dora
Roth, as the guest speaker.
Music for the "out of this
world" Galaxy Ball will be
provided by Glen Burton.
-The Robinsons, former
residents of Philadelphia, were
active members of the Allied
Jewish Appeal there. They
became involved in this
community after becoming
permanent residents of
Hunters Run in 1981.
The Robinsons credit their
two United Jewish Appeal
missions to Israel, the first in
1974 and the second 11
months later, as the catalyst
which made them committed
Jews and spurred their active
involvement in Federation-
UJA campaigns. They hosted
Harris and Naomi Kessler
Rima and Sam Robinson
a Federation education
meeting here in 1982 which led
to their subsequent ap-
pointment as chairs of
Hunters Run campaign.
Naomi and Harris Kessler
are also former residents of
Philadelphia where Mrs.
Kessler was involved with the
Federation's Jewish geriatric
home and the Federation of
Jewish Agencies of Greater
Philadelphia. Before serving
Continued on Page 7
Inside
Students begin pro
;ct on behalf of
Ethiopian Jews ...
'age 3
Defeat of Law of
Return amendment
disappoints one
segment of Israeli
society... Page 15
[SupeRSlJNCj^^
Coming...
March 17
Canada to Investigate
Reports Mengele Applied For Visa As 'Menke' in '62
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
Prime Minister Brian
Mulroney has announced that
he has ordered an urgent
investigation of reports that
Dr. Josef Mengele, the Ausch-
witz "Angel of Death,
applied for entry into Canada
in 1962.
He told Parliament that he
has directed Justice Minister
John Crosbie and Solicitor
General Elmer MacKay to sift
intelligence records for
evidence that Mengele, one ot
the most notorious Nazi war
criminals still at large, sought
a visa at the Canadian con-
sulate in Buenos Aires under
the alias Joseph Menke. There
is no knowledge that he ever
entered Canada.
MacKay, speaking after the
prime minister, said an
restrictions on the publication
of incriminating documents
now in the possession of the
U.S. State Department in
Washington will be lifted for
the Canadian government so
that a thorough investigation
can be conducted.
IN WASHINGTON,
Assistant Secretary of State
for Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs Elliott
Abrams said that the Reagan
administration agrees that the
Justice Department's Office of
Special Investigations (OSI)
look into reports that Mengele
was arrested by American
authorities in the U.S.-
occupied zone of Vienna in
1947 and then released.
This was indicated in Army
intelligence documents ob-
tained under the Freedom of
Information Act by the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in Los
Dr. Josef Mengele
Angeles. The documents
reportedly mention that
Mengele may have sought
Continued on Page 6


Mayfair House r
Left to right] AraoM L. Laaipert. geaera) chair
of the IMS Jew it* Federation of Pa la Beach
Coaat-l"ited Jebli Appeal caaapaiga. aad
ike Hoaorabie \raai Saarir.
>eear-fre residents of the Mayfair Hoatc
oa Sooth Oceaa Bld.. PaJai Beach, receotry
a i leaded a cocktai recepooa 1a sappon of
the lf5 Jetsh Federation of Paiai Beach
Coaary-l aaed Jewish Appeal caapaiga
The taesi speaker -as Israel aiaister of
toirea. A'raai Shanr. ho related bo tae
carreat ecoaoaiK suaauoa la Israel affected
tae hes of latmdaal Itraehs. He atoo
stressed that by sapportiag the lo coaaaaaay. Israel il he sireajtaeaed ib the
ioag raa
Palm Beach
Mar*a Perria.
division
Mr aad Mrs. Bernard Rackaiil
Mr. aad Mrs. Alfred Geber
Co-chairs of the Mayfair Hoase Federatma-l J \ caaapaiga aad thear ies.
haaaaaj the cocfctaJ receptiaa uh theai. arc staadaag. left to ngai Leoaara
kaha. Marra* kera. aad George Howard. Seated left to right are Pearl kaha.
kera sad Heiea Howard.
Campaign '85 Update
the jeots
- Bea cr.
\
Loasteia
Mr. Jero I Federation ot
Cojn:> held a
campaign fcickoft break fast
-- I" far tlae volunteers in
Licerae Lake*. Thirty
ers met at the home of
-: -; Fcdenuoa-UJA
campaign- r'or Lucerne
.es Carasik. to
law Pi off inn Gideon Pcleg
about the socio-
:. :- aroMeau of Africa
" general, and Ethiopia in
particular Peleg. a social
researched the
Ethiopian Jewish communitv
t 1960s.
taaoM L. Lampert. general
campaign chair, brought the
--.eers up to date on the
:ne local community.
ia addition thev viewed the
Federation-produced audio-
i isual presentation,
"Reaching Out-Building i
Community.' which
highlighted the Federation and
its four beneficiary agencies-
the Jewish Communrt)
Center, the Jewish Com-
munity Day School, the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service, and the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center.
Carasik credits more ef-
ficient organization and in-
creased involvement of
volunteer workers **ith his
greater expectations tor this
year's campaign "We an
ticipate a 50 percent increase
in pledges and are indebted to
lonPag*6
reminder:
Village Royale Residents
Tbe Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
MINI-MISSION TOUR
FEBRUARY 12,1985
rv-crm
^The open Aouse
V7)o/- can open ^oorS
for your child.
Open Houses
'*
-.e**evtt, 't+/3 /
SBot tmrktr d*t
fcJejr ^aJm 3e*.ch
as *n *a^e/ww.*oU/ sHHtd oJ aataaaaW ^'^'f,1/
The TZAS rs *n .n+ftadon* jtAJ jAVaW oJ uduca+mf


Friday, February 8, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
y
Ijl^l
ttw*
i
Eastpointe
[he Eastpointe committee of the 1985 Jewish
^deration of Palm Beach County-United
(wish Appeal campaign culminated its
ndraising drive at a dinner held at the
Eastpointe Country Club Jan. 24. More than
160 residents heard Howard Stone, con-
sultant for Jewish organizations, discuss
"Jews in Peril."
Shown with guest speaker Howard Stone [center] are [left to
right] Lester and Helen Sodowick, Eastpointe chairs, and
Frances and Alvin Newman, co-chairs. The Newmans have
agreed to chair the campaign next year.
inds To Be Donated On Super Sunday
Students Initiate Plea
For Ethiopian Jewry
"Don't Forget the
krgotten" is the slogan
idents of Midrasha Judaica
Igh School have adopted to
ach out to their peers in an
Jon to collect funds on
Kill of Ethiopian Jewry.
Student Plea for
liopian Jewry will be kicked
during the Israel Night
pembly on Wednesday, Feb.
at the Jewish Community
\y School. Monies collected
be donated to the Jewish
deration, of Palm Beach
^unty on Super Sunday, the
imunity-wide phonathon
I be held on March 17.
The plea was initiated as a
bit of discussions con-
ping Ethiopian Jewry in
lple Israel's confirmation
ss which is an integral part
Midrasha. The class meets
In Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
spiritual leader of the temple,
during one period and takes
regular Midrasha courses the
rest of the evening.
Rabbi Shapiro explained
that the class was studying
about Ethiopian Jewry
their history and their current
situation. "The students felt
strongly about the Ethiopians'
plight and had a strong desire
to help them. Since a service
project is a requirement of the
confirmation class, they in-
vited Ann Lynn Lipton, the
director of Midrasha, to
discuss with them ways in
which they could accomplish
their objective," said Rabbi
Shapiro.
It was decided to hold a
special educational ceremony
during the upcoming Israel
Night assembly. Members of
the class who are planning the
Sneak Preview
1985 WOMEN'S PHON-A-THON
FOR CENTURY VILLAGE
PLEASE BE HOME
WHEN WE CALL
ON SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 10,1985
YOU WILL RECEIVE A CALL
FROM ONE OF YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD WOMEN
ASKING YOU TO HELP JEWS IN NEED
IN PALM BEACH COUNTY. IN ISRAEL
AND THROUGHOUT THE WORLD.
j*0kv.....i y
THE WOMEN'S DIVISION
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
IF WE DONT REACH YOU. PLEASE CALL US AT 832-2120
AND MAKE YOUR COMMITMENT TO THE 1985 CAMPAIGN
ceremony are Jill Cohen,
Alissa Debs, Amy Fine, Grace
Jagoda, Michael Kapner, Amy
Prince, Julie Sakson and Gail
Solomon.
After the kickoff assembly
the students will be contacting
all the youth who attend
Midrasha to ask them to
contribute to this effort. In
addition, they will also speak
to religious school students
throughout the county about
the necessity of helping
Ethiopian Jewry.
Ms. Lipton speaks highly of
the students' plea. "This is a
perfect example of how
confirmation classes, as part
of Midrasha, are a positive
influence. These students are
encouraging others to get
involved in a meaningful
way."
For more information on
the Student Plea for Ethiopian
Jewry, contact Ms. Lipton at
the Federation annex, 655-
7706, or Rabbi Shapiro at
Temple Israel.
1 r .
f\ TT *5! ^1 -*<
&-~\ w?VML
+
Members of the committee for the February 13 Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Pacesetters Luncheon met at the home of Shirley Dellerson for a
campaign briefing session. The $1000 minimum gift event will
be held at the Garden Club, Palm Beach. Shown above [seated,
left to right] are Marlene Burns, Jeanne Glasser, Debbie Sen-
warzberg, Julie Cummings, Women's Division campaign vice
president, Dorothy Greenbaum and Shirlee Blonder. Standing
[left to right] are Carole Greenbaum, Irene Greenbaum, Carole
Klein, Cynnie List, Penny Beers, Pacesetters co-chair, Zelda
Pincourt, Pacesetters co-chair, and Mrs. Dellerson.
Pacesetters
Luncheon
Carol Effral, associate
national manager-consultant
for national United Jewish
Appeal, conducted the
session.
i
WE'VE COT YOUR NUMBER
SOUTH FLORIDA
SupERSuNck^L
( ) Please include me as a volunteer for "Super Sunday" on Marcn 17
at the Hyatt Hotel, West Palm Beach.
Name.
(Please Print)
Address.
City.
Telephone (Home)
(Business).
Organization Affiliation
I will be happy to work from:
) 8:45 A.M. to 11:30 A.M. ( ) 2:45 P.M. to 5:30 P.M.
) 10:45 A.M. to 1:30 P.M. ( ) 4:45 P.M. to 7:30 P.M.
) 12:45 P.M. to 3:30 P.M. ( ) 6:45 P.M. to 9:30 P.M.
) I will be happy to work at any time. Please let me know when you
need me.
Send To:
SUPER SUNDAY 85
volunteers win be asked to maKe theu 1965 ^'sh Federation of Palm Beach County
campaign gifts prior tonefplngon 'Super 501 SO- Flagler Drive, Suite 305
Sunday". If they have not already done so. West Palm Beach, FL 33401


Community Unites In Plea For Soviet Jew J
The sanctuary of Temple I manu-KI in Palm Beach filled with members of the
community who demonstrated their concern for the plight of Soviet Jewry.
"W^
Twelfth-grader Marshall
Brozost received much
applause for his original
poem, written for the
occasion, on Soviet Jewry.
Soviet Jewry
By MARSHALL BROZOST
(Delivered at the Community Plea for Soviet Jewry/
Geplbo is the word for tree in Russian. There is nothing
in the world more beautiful than a tree in its awesome
majesty. I think of lush New England forests sparkling in
autumn's regal splendor as well as the great isolated giant
providing radiance to an otherwise dull scene. The tree
provides food and shelter to all animals big and small
as well as providing the breath of life to all living things.
The tree has always been revered by our people. It sym-
bolizes life cherished and loved by Jews, like no other
people, for we know what it is like to be denied this sacred
gift. It symbolizes Eretz Yisrael, our homeland to which
we have been faithful for 4,000 years. And it symbolizes
the Jewish people.
Our people share a common seed nourished by the
wisdom, laws and teachings of our early forefathers. Our
roots form a system which, it ignored, we as a singular
unit, would wither and vanish as have the multitudes in the
forest of humanitv. Nourished b> the experiences had.
lessons learned and values kept through lour millennia, the
seed of Abraham has not onl) remained alive and vibrant,
but has flourished unlike any other. Branches have
dispersed in all directions from the source and have had
their individual histories; however, they have remained
dependent on the roots ol the entire tree. Ladies and
gentelemen, you represent a part of this tree's growth as do
I. However distant we are in ancestral historv, individual
history and individual beliefs, we arc all one in the tree of
Israel.
Today there exists in another land a large but withering
branch of the tree. Withering but not dead. I do not intend
to be of the generation that witnesses the demise of Soviet
Jewry. If there is one thing that I have learned during my
Judaic studies it is not to sit idly by waiting for someone to
help us. They won't! My generation and I must work to
help this branch of world Jewry to celebrate its unique
cultural heritage in freedom. It is not my place to stand
here and give facts or statistics about the problems. I am
here as a 17-year-old American with a singular plea:
Ocmabulusi Mou Hapog Uguin Let My People Go!
Rwitive Move For Soviet Jewry
Renewal Of U.S.-USSR Arms Ta
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Optimism was expressed here
that despite the almost total
shutoff of Soviet Jewish
emigration and the officially-
sanctioned anti-Semitism in
the USSR, including physical
violence against Jews, the
renewal of United States-
Soviet arms talks could lead to
increased emigration and less
repression tor Soviet Jews.
This feeling, as well as the
need to continue the struggle
here, was expressed to the
more than 150 aides of U.S.
representatives and senators
who attended the biennial
congressional briefing of the
Union ol Councils for Soviet
Jews on Capitol Hill. Man)
congressmen and senators also
made appearances
,hjewish floridian
ol Palm Beach Count
USPS 069030
Comnmino. Our Voice and Federation Repo'te'
ffiD SmOChET SUZANNE SHOCmET RONNIEPSTElN LOUISE ROSS
Edilc and PuDiunc fceculive Ednor Nes Cocwdmalo' Assistant Ne*s Coordinate
PuOiisned WeaKiy Ociooer tnrougn Mid Ma; B< Weeti, balance ol rear
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Rato" f la
PALM BEACH OFFICE
501 S Fiagler C* West Pairr Beacn Fia J3401 Pnone M? "20
Mam Ottrce Plant 120 Nt 6in SI Miam, FL 33101 Phone i :/3 4605
POSTMASTER: Sand address changes to Tha Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fit. 33101
Ad.Ming Director Stact Lesser. Pnone SM 1652
Contained Jewish Appeal Jew-sn Federation ot Pa'm Beacn County inc Otticers President
M.-on j Nickman Vice Presidents Peter Cummmgs Alec Engeistem Arnold Lampen Barbara
Tanen and Aivm Wiiensky Secretary. Or Elizabeth S Shuiman Treasurer Barry Berg SuDm
material to Bonn, Epstein Director ol Public Relations 501 South Fiagier Or West Pains Beach
FL 33401
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kasnruth ol Merchandise Adertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area t* Annual |2 Year Minimum %7 501 or by membership Je*is-
Faderation ol Paim Beacn County 501 S Fiagier Or West Palm Beach Fia 33401 Phone 832 2120
Out Ot Town upon Request
Friday. February 8.1986 17 SHE VAT 5745
Volume 11 Number 6
Elliott Abrams, Assistant
Secretary of State for Human
Rights and Humanitarian
Affairs, stressed that the issue
Soviet Jewry has been
raised bv the Reagan ad-
ministration at every high level
meeting with the Soviet
'". including the meeting
m Geneva earlier this month
between Secretary ol State
rge ShultZ and soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko. He said the issue
will be raised at the for-
thcoming nuclear arms talks.
Abrams said the issue
which was also recent I y
strewed by the U.S. at the
bilateral trade talks in
Moscow, is raised -"not as a
pro torma matter, not as
something which you tag on at
the end, but as something that
you put in at the beginning so
that they know you care."
For this reason, Abrams
said he was pleased that
President Reagan had named
Continued on Page 7
11 eft to riht| Rabbi Joel Chazin, president of ihfpi3
County Board of Rabbis, gave the invocation- Lvnii
executive director of the Long Island Committee r.
Jewry, was the keynote speaker, and Shirlee Blonder
the Soviet Jewry Task Force or the Community i
Council of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
chaired the event.
Members of the Soviet Jewry Task Force distribute posto
for individuals to send to their elected officials. refuseaHoj
soviet authorities.
****>
Some of the distinguished guests who attended the rallyi
to right) Dorothy Wilkea, Palm Beach County tomnk-
her husband Tom Burckes; Mayor Yvekne Marix oil
Beach; and Dr. Bernard Kimmel, stale representative.

I f 5k afl
*^Lv k^a^^
11 Boynton Beach
Communities
Joseph Unsenbejg [standing, right], chair of the tifjf
Federation of Palm Beach Couaty-United *Jl
campaign in II Boynton Beach communities. "
committee to finaliie plans for the upcoming luncheon.
minimum gift event will be held on Wednesday. rj ,
noon, at the Indian Spring Country Club. Shown ido
FinsenberK are [seated, left to right] Sam G M.llman. and Minetle Deutsch. Standing (left n|
Nicholas Lenovitsand Ida Linsenbert.


Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
f\ Radio/TV Highlights ,!j
. MOSAIC Sunday, Feb. 10, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
5 with host Barbara Gordon Interview with Robert
Klein, comedian and Broadway star.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, Feb. 10, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Feb. 10, 10 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL-TV 39) with host
Richard Peritz.
ELIE WEISEL'S JERUSALEM Tuesday, Feb. 12
and 19, 2 p.m. and 3 p.m., Greenacres Branch of the Palm
Beach County Library System, 6135 Lake Worth Rd.,
Greenacres City The Tuesday Film Series presents a
tour guided by the noted author. The program is free and
open to the public but seating is limited.
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
February 10
Brandeis University Annual Palm Beach Brunch
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m.
Jewish Federation Wellington Dinner 6:30 p.m. Jewish
Federation Women's Division Century Village Phonathon
10-12 noon
February 11
Jewish Federation Executive Committee 4 p.m.
Hadassah Cypress Lakes 1 p.m. Women's American
ORT Royal Sweetheart Luncheon 12:30 p.m. Temple
Israel executive board 8 p.m. Jewish War Veterans
I Mo. 408 9:30 a.m. United Order of True Sisters No. 61 -
board 10 a.m. and regular meeting 1 p.m. American
Red Magen David for Israel board 1 p.m. Brandeis
University Women Lake Worth study group -9:30a.m.
Hadassah Angel of Mercy Luncheon at The Breakers
I Women's American ORT Palm Beach board
February 12
I Jewish Federation Public Relations Committee Meeting 8
i p.m. Jewish Federation Mini-Mission Village Royale,
Boynton Beach* B'nai B'rith Women Menorah noon
[Pioneer Women Ezrat 1 p.m. Hadassah Lee Vassil -
board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 7:30 p.m.
[Women's American ORT West Palm Beach 12:30 p.m.
[ Hadassah Henrietta Szold board 1 p.m. Temple
[B'nai Jacob Sisterhood board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith -
iMasada 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl
Women's American ORT West Palm Beach
(February 13
(Jewish Federation Women's Division SI,000 Pacesetters
Event 11 a.m. Jewish Federation Business and
professional Men's Division 7:30 a.m. Jewish Com
|munity Center Executive Committee 6:30 p.m. and Board
Directors 8 p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat -
Sweetheart party 7 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom -
t>oard 1 p.m. Rishona Chapter Amit Women 12:30
J.m. Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m.
IWomen's American ORT North Palm Beach County
Executive board 7 p.m. Temple Beth David Sisterhood -
board 8 p.m. Lake Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood 1
).m.
February 14
ladassah Yovel board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah Golda
leir luncheon-card patty Women's American ORT -
laverhill board noon Hadassah Shalom board 1
>.m. Hadassah Aliya board 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith
'omen Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Temple B'nai Jacob -
oard- 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 31% 7 p.m. Women's
\merican ORT Mother to Another Luncheon noon
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
-*,**
COMCMANA
California
HlVlf RA
MlirON HOItl
Palm Sp'inqs
ntNPmwvt
N^ponaMtfi
Gaorgla
5HEATONSAVA#4X
FONTAjNEBLEAU mi TON
MMSNOOKKHarr
SHEHATON bai MMMM
MHvtnur
WfcSOUCI
N.Y.Atm
ta**ment ttsorr
PotonoMB. PA
HOT FA*M COMA1
Lancaster. PA
Hawaii
SHERATON UAXAHA
nm. ii
ATtAl
put
MM
IAS GENEVA IESOIT
avIAIIESOtT
Puerto Rico
ALMAS DEI MM
Spain
fEZESPADA
St.Maartan
GREAT BAY REACH
Switzerland
HYATT REGENCY
TOMB_____
On Mosaic9
Comedian Robert Klein Featured
Comedian Robert Klein,
who was in the Palm Beaches
recently to perform at the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County's Major Gifts
Dinner, will be the featured
guest this Sunday, Feb. 10, 9
a.m., on the Federation-
sponsored TV program
"Mosaic." Host Barbara
Gordon talks to him about his
career and his involvement in
the Jewish community.
A career in entertainment
was not a legitimate pursuit
for a middle class boy, born in
the Bronx, who attended P.S.
94, JHS 80 and Dewitt Clinton
High School. Therefore,
Robert Klein entered Alfred
University as a premedical
student.
Robert's dad was a good
living room comedian, and his
mom a show business fan.
Robert was always en-
tertaining the relatives, so he
joined his college acting
company. He graduated with a
BA in political science and
history, but his drama
professors told his father that
Robert should pursue an
acting career.
Yale Drama School
beckoned and, after a year
there, he did summer stock.
career
Improvisation," his
began to take off.
Since that time, he has
appeared on and hosted many
TV shows such as the Johnny
Carson Show, Saturday Night
Live, Dick Cavett, and Merv
Griffin. He has appeared in
many movies, recorded
albums, was the first per-
former on HBO's "On
Location" series, received a
Tony nomination for
"They're Playing Our Song"
and is presently writing a
screenplay for Warner
Brothers.
Q] HOWARD
[JAPER &
?ackaging
Robert Klein
The following fall, Klein did
substitute teaching to earn a
living while keeping his art
alive. He spent his nights at
Greenwich Village nightclubs
and in March of 1965,
auditioned for the famous
Chicago improvisational
company, "Second City."
After being a part of "Second
City" in New York, appearing
in a Broadway musical, and
training at "The
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
PALM BEACH 832-0211
QjROWARD
IJAPER 4
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Page 6 The Jewish FToridian of Palm Beach County Friday. February8. 1966^
Organizations in
the News
THAI RTTH WOMEN
Meaoraa Chapter will meet Feb. 12 at the American
Sa\ings Bank Boutique and refreshments are at 1 p.m.
with the meeting beginning at 2 p.m. Betty Steinberg Tell
mill talk on brotherhood. Evelyn Fischer will entertain
with humorous stories. Cm Feb. 19. at the Miami Beach
Theatre of the Performing Arts, the chapter will see
"Sophisticated Ladies.'- Muskana will be the setting on
Feb :? tor New York. Sew York." A trip to Italy is
scheduled for March 22. For information call Ruth Rubin.
MOB WOMEN
The mom hi v general meeting of the BwyatM
Chapter will be held on Monday. Feb. 18. 12:30 p.m. at
the Royal Palm Clubhouse. This will be an "I Love
Brandeis Valentine's Day" party, with entertainment by
Lillian Stuart and Salk Sebastian.
On Friday. Feb. 8. 1 p.m.. the current events study
group will meet at the home of Helen Milch. Bldg. 11. Apt.
No.3M.
Drama studv group wil meet at the Royal Palm
Clubhouse on Monday. Feb. 25 at 1 p.m. Leader Sally
Lehrman will talk on Chekhov and the Cherry Orchard.
On Wednesday Feb. 2". an all-day boat trip through the
Okeechobee Locks with luncheon and dancing on board
ship is planned Call Sylvia Terry for details and reser-
vations.
Life members of the Lake Werth Chapter will be
honored at a luncheon at the Palm Beach National
Coontrv Club on Feb. 8. Lunch will be preceded by a visit
to the Norton Gallery** Grandma Moses exhibit. A
contribution of $10 covers the cost of lunch and visit to the
gallery. Reservations may be made through Bertha Sob'.e
The Brandeis Lnherskv Library and scholarship fund
will benefit from a book sale to be held Feb. M and 15
from 10 a-m. to 6 p.m. at Pubhx in the new Nassau Square
ThAfT**g P**** t-**6 von Road. Contributions or
used books may stfll be made by contacting Helen Barton
HADAS&AH
Chat wil hold its regular meeting on Wednesday. Fefc
20 in the Poinciana Room of the Golf and Racquet Club.
Women's Lib from Bibbcal Times to 1985** wB be
narrated bv- Annette Du Bey with partkipaooc by Chai
:bers-
,
The women of Tamar ftnymi Pah. each Chapter
sponsor the Oaeg Shabbat services a: Temple Beth Zioc.
Lion's Crab. Cameiia Dr.. Royal Palm Beach, oc Friday.
Feb. i. at 8 p.m. Husbands and friends are invited.
Ya*eJ cih the community to the Yooth Ahyah
r_rcheer a: ~e \u*pot1 BhVI Hotel M ?c=e^ii>. Fee
20. The proceeds will go to Hadassah's Youth Abyah
project to rehabihtare and educate Ethiopian children
Phone Esther Colon or Pearl Rosen for reservations.
N ATION *L COL NCIL OF JEWISH ** OMEN
Okeechwhec SecTJaa ii hold tnetr next membership
reet.rc c- T'-.rsca*. Feb I: 12 *-." ? a i: :--< \~:~:.iz
Savntgs Bank. W-stgate. The guest speaker w-ii be 3en
Conoaaed oc Page "_______________
Passover
at the Concord
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wife's
WtJOF 33EDT UfOB
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Update
CoaiMcd from Pg* 2
this community's awareness of
helping their fellow Jews
Charles Carasik moved to
this area seven years ago from
6i-_more. Maryland. where
he was involved with Zionist
organizations. Active in the
campaign at Lucerne Lakes
tor the past several >ears. he
has beer, appointed by
Lam pert to chair the tund-
raaaafdmefoi IftS Carasik
is a member of Temple Judea
aad active in the Lucerne
Lakes B'nai B'rith Lodge.
For more information
contact Dr. Lester Siberman.
campaign associate, at the
Federation office, 852-2120.
The sanctuary of
Congrea::or: Anshei Sholom
in Centary Ymage was filled
with close to 1000 congregants
and com.r r.embers Jan.
25 for Federation Shabbat.
After the service Rabbi Isaac
\ ir.der Walde. spinrual leader
of the congregation, in-
troduced Jerome Gleekel. a
businessman ho spoke on
behalf of Israel He provided a
first-hand account of the
real economic situation
there and the puCout of troops
from Lebanon.
In addrion Sam Wadler. co-
chair of e Federauon-L'JA
cirnru-cr. .r. Cen:_:> v ...ig;.
iisc-.ssed '.-; rrcgrurr.; and
services of the local
beneficiary agencies of the
Jewish Federation. General
Campaign Ckhli \rnold L.
Lamperx summarized the
needs of local and worldwide
Jewry and explained the
necessity of ths years S" 5
ton campaign goal. He
asked the people to reconsider
then- pledges and to increase
to Wadler. 'The response was
very positive "
During the months of
December and January Ben
Rosenswcig of Leisureville
North and Dr. Lester M.
Silverman. campaign associate
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, were
invited to be guest speakers at
meetings of several organiza-
tions. These included Haver-
hill Chapter of ORT, Grace
Frieskr. chair; Cypress Lakes
Chapter of Pioneer *omen,
Florence Kippel. chair;
Cvpress Lakes Lodge No.
3196 of B'nai B'rith. Bernie
Sakren. chair; and Cypress
Lakes Chapter of Hadassah.
Sheila Sugam. chair.
The two speakers out
the purposes and objeaivj
the Jewish Federation of pi
Beach County's four
beneficiary agencies -
Joseph L. Morse Geria
Center, the Jewish Co
munity Center, the Je
Community Day School'
the Jewish Family
Children's Service. A needi
provide increased fag
support for Israel's social i
welfare programs and ihet
agencies was emphasized.
For more lnformatil
contact Dr. SiUermanai*
Federation office, 832-2I2IL
Mengele
Coiuwed
P^el
entry to Canada from
Argentina under an alias in
1962 and that U.S. intelligence
was informed of his visa
application.
The U.S. reportedly sup-
plied the Canadians with
information about Mengele
but subsequent follow-up, if
any. has not been revealed.
U.S. intelligence has
established that Menke was an
alias used by Mengele.
MULRONEY TOLD
Parliament in Ottawa that the
idea of Canada as a refuge for
Mengele was "repugnant and
repulsive in the extreme to our
caizenship."
Canada's former Solicitor
General Robert Kaplan, now a
Liberal MP for Toronto, said.
It looks as if he has slipped
through the Fingers of
Canadian officials. I'd like to
know why. I'd like to know
how high it went in
Canadian governmet.
However, he said he doubi
Mengele actually enta
Canada.
The West German .
nment issued a warrant I
Mengele's arrest in 1959,1
there is no evidence
Canada's Department
External Affairs info
Bonn of his w hereabouts I
1962.
In 1966. the Can
Jewish Congress submitted|
report to the Ottawa go*
nment on Nazi war cri
hiding in Canada. The I
contained about 14 u
mostly of Estonian
Lithuanian origin. But
action has been taken I
denaturalize the suspects i
the statute of limitations!
since precluded it.
Now Only Star-Kist
Travels In a
Ksher Circle.
Sorry,
Bumble Bee.
i
*crw Zmm ZmrG i
% Star-Kfst
nmci \l.BAC0*.
s0LID WHITE TUN*
*> spring watt*
No* or*, one m^ornahonal brand of tuna is
sHcerwfeo C Kosher 0 course ft Star-Kst
So #>en >o- wart fie dehoous taste and tow
catores cf onme ftxia Mats packed n |
any jus r^ jurarBC of kosher quahty larnem-
xr 55ar-*Lst Because we havenl torgoaen you

;


Organizations
Continued from Page 6
Gould.
On March 15 a luncheon and card party will be held at
Christines. For information call Dorothy Samuels,
Wellington J-370.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Atlantis Chapter has formed a study group under
the direction of Miriam Littky, education chair.' The
meeting will be held at the home of Jo Gerson in Atlantis,
Wednesday, Feb. 13 at 1 p.m. The topic to be discussed
will be "Current Events Relating to World Jewry." For
location and information call Jo Gerson or Miriam Littky.
Covered Bridge Chapter, Lake Worth will present a
night at the Pompano Races with dinner at Monte
Trainor's on Thursday, Feb. }4 at 6 p.m. Donation in-
cluding entrance is $16.50 per person. For information call
Tessie DeMaria, Renee Lomars, or Grace Paris.
The Indian Spring Chapter will meet Monday, Feb. II,
12:45 p.m., at the Royal Palm Clubhouse, NE 22nd Ave.,
Boynton Beach. Salvatore Cavallaro, a tenor, will en-
tertain with a varied musical program from arias to
"pop."
The North Palm Beach County Region is forming a new
chapter catering to the special needs, time schedules, and
interests of the career-minded woman.
Women will meet other business and professional
women like themselves and will explore the possibilities of
forming new friendships and business contacts while
furthering ORT's goals.
A Feb. 11 dinner function is being planned. For more
information, call the ORT office.
The Royal Chapter is holding their "Sweetheart"
luncheon on Monday, Feb. II, 12 noon, at the PGA
Holiday Inn.
Jacobson's department store in the Oakbook Shopping
Center is going to present a fashion show.
For further information, contact Marge Perlmutter or
Marion Walt.
On Saturday evening, Feb. 16, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Crestwood School, the Royal Palm Beach Chapter is
sponsoring the musical, "Songs of Broadway."
For further information and tickets contact Ruth
Rifkind.
On Tuesday, Feb. 12, 12:30 p.m. a regular meeting of
the West Palm Chapter will be held at Congregation
Anshei Sholom. Pat Schroeder of the Glendale Bank will
speak on "Women's Finances How to Shop for a
Bank."
On Tuesday, March 26 a luncheon at the Frances
Langford Outrigger Resort will be followed by a cruise on
the St. Lucie River. Bus transportation and entertainment
provided. For reservations call Frieda Abel or Rose
Samuelson.
PIONEER WOMEN-A'AMAT
The next meeting of Cypress Lakes will be held on Feb.
19, 1 p.m., to celebrate their fourth anniversary. A Purim
play is planned at this meeting held at the American Bank
on Okeechobee Blvd. at the West Gate of Century Village.
A luncheon card and game party will be held on Feb. 26.
For further information contact Bebe Kramer or Betty
Sider.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
On Feb. 19, 10 a.m., the Century Village Group will
present Sylvia Friedlander and her group of dancers.
Joseph Levy will read in Yiddish.
The Ruth Hyde group will perform 'An American in
Israel' with featured soloists Ann March and Jack
Zuckerman. Lee Duchin will narrate with Ruth Hyde
accompanying on the piano.
Hunters9 Run Mini-Mission
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If It Isn't Insured.
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Whether it's Term or Universal Lite, the father and son team of
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AitiMnr "it*" lmmi
Hunters Run Mini-
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Residents of Hunters Run in Boynton Beach recently participated in acmini-
mission to the Jewish Federation of Palm Bench County's four beneficiary
agencies the Jewish Community Center, the Jewish Community Day School,
the Jewish Family and Children's Service and the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center. The directors of each agency explained the programs and services of-
fered and discussed future challenges.
Phyllis Schein
1
nflR\ft4Riqq7 Fl Watts 1-800-432-0624
SgaSag po p....."L*palm safeFlorkla 33408
Soviet Jewry
Continued from Page 4
Max Kampelman as the head
of the U.S. negotiating team
for the upcoming arms talks
with the Soviet Union since, as
head of the U.S. delegation to
the Madrid talks reviewing the
Helsinki agreements, Kam-
pelman had been outspoken in
his criticism of Soviet human
rights violations including
those against Soviet Jewry.
"He (Kampelman) does not
put human rights to the side,
the cause of Soviet Jews to the
side," Abrams said.
Sen. John Heinz (R., Pa.)
also stressed that he hoped the
appointment of Kampelman
"will send a signal to the
Soviet Union" that they will
not be "let off the hook"
when it comes to Prisoners of
Conscience, refuseniks, and
Soviet Jews. Rep. Jack Kemp
(R., N.Y.) said the ap-
pointment was "not only
propitious but providential"
since "there is no stronger
voice on behalf of human
rights" than Kampelman.
A vital Scharansky, wife of
imprisoned Soviet Jew
Anatoly Scharansky, noted
that on the second day of the
Shultz-Gromyko talks, the
Soviet government announced
that Scharansky's mother and
brother could visit him for two
days in his prison camp,
something they have not
allowed in the eight years he
has been imprisoned. She said
he also now began receiving
the medical treatment and
medicine he has needed.
Hunters Run
Continued from Page 1
as chair of the Hunters Run
dinner dance last year, she was
decorations chair for the first
dinner dance.
Kessler served as vice
president of the Jewish
Federation of South New
Jersey and was on the board of
governors of the Federation's
geriatric home in Cherry Hill.
He was president of the Home
Builders Association of South
New Jersey for three years.
Serving as co-chairs for the
dinner dance with the Kessters
are Rita and Ed Stein.
Campaign co-chairs are Albert
Brodsky and Fred Gattegno.
For more information
contact Sylvia Lewis, cam-
paign associate, at the
Boynton Beach branch office,
737-0746.
Avital Scharansky added
that she believes that 1985 will
see an improvement in con-
ditions for Soviet Jewry as the
USSR seeks to renew relations
with the United States. Stuart
Eizenstat, the UCSJ's legal
counsel and a former assistant
to President Carter, also said
that 198S was a "time of
hope" because "emigration
has so directly related over the
years to the state of U.S.-
Soviet relations." He said the
arms talks could result in
greater Jewish emigration.
But Morey Schapira,
president of the UCSJ, said
1984 saw the "ghost of Stalin
walking again" in the Soviet
Union with new cultural
pogroms, especially against
teachers of Hebrew; trumped
up charges against Jews, and
physical violence.
Abrams said that the threat
of violence has become so
serious that Jews seeking to
emigrate now face not only the
loss of jobs or education
opportunities but the loss of a
limb or an eye or even their
lives.
Speaker after speaker urged
a continuation of the effort
for Soviet Jewry. Rep. Dante
Fascell (D., Fla.), chairman of
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee, stressed that as
Soviet Jews face increased
anti-Semitism "their only
hope is that you have not
forgotten them."
Rep. Benjamin Gilman (R.,
N.Y.), who recently returned
from a visit to the USSR, said
Jewish activists told the
visiting congressmen that the
more Americans speak up the
better it is for Soviet Jews.
Rep. Charles Rangel (D..
N.Y.), one of the leading
blacks in Congress, said all
issues of human rights are
connected. Jews and blacks
"can't enjoy the luxury of
being angry with each other
for too long, as long as we
know that our people have felt
the same type of persecution
and we don't see any im-
mediate future where this is
going to go away."
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">.
ik uc.iii r'luriuiaii 01 raim oeacn comityKnday, February
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctors'
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service, but parti-
cipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information or reserva-
tions, call 689-7703 Monday
through Friday.
HOT KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center a success. Fore-
most among these is the
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee,
but persons are asked to make
a contribution each meal.
MENU FOR THE WEEK
Menu for the week of Feb.
11-15.
MONDAY Games,
Orange juice, savory chopped
steak, mashed potatoes,
broccoli, plums, Italian bread.
TUESDAY Fitness over
50, Bea Bunze. Pineapple
juice, roast chicken, mixed
vegetable, zucchini with
onions and celery, oranges,
rye bread.
WEDNESDAY
Pineapple juice, baked salmon
with lemon and butter, boiled
potatoes, chopped broccoli,
peaches, pumpernickel bread.
THURSDAY Orange
juice, meatloaf with brown
gravy, kasha, squash, orange,
wholewheat bread.
FRIDAY Tomato juice,
arroz con polio (Spanish
chicken), yellow rice, peas and
carrots, mixed fruit, challah
bread.
Please come and join us.
For information and reser-
vations (which must be made
in advance) call Carol or
Lillian at 689-7703 in West
Palm Beach.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are
homebound and need a
Kosher meal please call for
information. Call Carol in
West Palm Beach at 689-7703.
PASSOVER 1985
tRJUOAtt'tMOm
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mm occ. mm warn *mb mhmod
All rooms feature color T V stereo & refrigerator
Sandy beach Night club Olympic size pool Tea
room Seder services bv Cantor 3 meals daily
Synagogue services
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel That hotel is the luxurious
SANSSOUCl
IIS] lUtnht
MIAMI MACH
TOUFttfl-
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KOSHf R GLATT
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tifariMt MMJ nlixlM ixttrleice
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Increased Programming For
Older Adults Goal Of New JCC
I This is the first article of a
three part series on the Jewish
Community Center).
By JERRY MELMAN
Executive Director
With the construction of a
new Jewish Community
Center, emphasis will be
placed on many areas of
service including pre-school,
teens, singles, families and
older adults. Of particular
interest to a large segment of
our community are what will
be our goals for programming
for older adults.
Goal No. 1 will be
preventive health and
recreational programming.
Programs will be developed in
the physical-recreational areas
to help maintain the physical
well-being of the older adult.
These include exercise
programs, outdoor swimming
and new programs coming on-
board which have a direct
relationship to preventive
health such as weightlifting,
aerobics, jogging trails,
stretching, tennis and han-
dball-racquetball and smoking
clinic. Included in this area wil
be lectures on diet-weight
control and cardiovascular
exercises.
Our second goal will be to
offer the up-to-date facilities
of our Men's and Women's
Health Club, which will in-
clude saunas, steam room,
individualized physical
therapy, body toning and
massage.
Out third goal will be to
continue to provide tran-
sportation for our elderly with
our fleet of 13 vehicles. We
transport older adults to and
from doctors' offices,
hospitals, home visitations
and to other points of service
including the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center for mutual
supportive programs.
Goal No. 4 will allow us to
feed 100 people every day in
our newly expanded older
adult facilities and to feed 60
homebound people because of
an expanded government
grant program.
Our fifth goal will be the
realization of the Center as a
A

Jerry Melman
meeting place for older adults
socially and for educational
purposes. This will include
serving the social needs of the
retired couple, single parent,
and divorced and widowed
individuals. The Center will
offer bridge classes, informal
educational courses, square
dancing, excursions to various
points of interest, seminars on
retirement management,
investments and many more.
In cooperation with other
social service agencies, such as
Jewish Family and Children's
Services, courses will be of-
fered in coping with stress,
relationships with children and
money management, im, A
name a few. l0
Our sixth goal will be ,.
involve the older adult
Jewish communi.y-wi
celebrations such
Chanukah, Purim, Passed
Israeli Independence Dav
Sukkot.etc. ''
Goal No. 7 will be to expand
our senior volunteer service,
with proper space allocated
for their involvement j.
community activities such 2
Big Brothers-Sisters, Adopt
A-Grandparent and Shalom
Newcomers Network.
Our eighth goal will be to i
offer the mental stimulation o[
discussion groups on current
topics, political forumsandan
array of Jewish-content
workshops, utilizing the
expertise generally found in
retirement communities.
With the building of a ne
Center and an auditorium for
theatrical performances, goal
No. 9 becomes using stage
production as an outlet for
senior adult activity
Professional theater per-
formances, drama workshops
and readings will become pan
of the multi-faceted
programming for older adults
NOW OPEN
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Able to serve you better
with two convenient locations.
SPECTRUM CENTER
2311 10th Ave., North, Suite 2
(just west of I-95)
586-5660
and
107 So. Dixie, Lake Worth
586-6220
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Assistant To Jimmy Carter
For Domestic Affairs
To Speak At Temple Israel
Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
On Feb. 15, during the Erev
Shabbat Service, Stuart E.
Eizenstat, former assistant to
President Jimmy Carter for
domestic affairs and policy,
will speak at the Temple
Israel.
Eizenstat, born in Chicago,
111., currently is a partner in
the Washington law firm of
Powell, Goldstein, Frazer and
Murphy. He is adjunct lec-
turer at the John F. Kennedy
School of Government at
Harvard University and has
been involved in the
democratic political process
with President Jimmy Carter
and President Lyndon
Johnson.
He has received awards for
outstanding service from
secular and Jewish
organizations and currently is
the chairman of the Advisory
Committee Institute on United
States Jewish-Israeli relations,
as well as being on the board
of directors of the National
Jewish Resource Center,
United Synagogue of America
and the
Society.
Jewish Publication
Eizenstat will bring a unique
perspective of the American
Jewish community from inside
the community itself and the
center of American political
power.
His topic will be "Jews In
America: Today and
Tomorrow."
Paul Zim In Conceit
Stuart E. Eizenstat
Beth David Seeks
Choir Members
To Benefit
Singer Paul Zim will be
featured at a concert to be held
at Congregation Anshei
Sholom on Sunday, Feb. 24,
at 7:30 p.m.
Paul Zim has gained major
recognition on the in-
ternational concert stage for
his singing talents and wide
range repertoire. His con-
summate vocal artistry is
praised by the critics of the
New York Times and others.
Recognized for his gifted
talent, he establishes an im-
mediate rapport with his
audiences. His varied and
extensive programs include
Yiddish, Israeli and liturgical
Jewry
pieces.
Zim takes pride in the fact
that he wa a student of and
successor to Cantor Moshe
Koussevitsky, and to the late
opera tenor and cantor,
Richard Tucker.
The community is invited to
an evening of entertainment
with all net proceeds donated
to aid the cause of Ethiopian
Jews.
Tickets, $6 reserved and $4
general seating, may be
purchased at the synagogue
office. Mail orders will be
accepted if accompanied by a
check.
Cantor Earl Rackoff of
Temple Beth David, Palm
Beach Gardens, is looking for
anyone who likes to sing!
The Temple Beth David
choir is looking for sopranos,
basses and tenors to join the
year-old choir. Ability to read
Hebrew is not necessary, but
knowledge of Judaism is
helpful. Meetings are held
every Monday evening at 8
p.m. at the temple. The choir
performs at selected Friday
evening services and the High
Holy Days.
Those interested in finding
out more information can call
Cantor Rackoff at Temple
Beth David or at his home in
Delray Beach.
Arab Banks Thriving In U.S.
B> MURRAY ZUCKOFF
NEW YORK (JTA)-Arab
banks arc flourishing in the
I lined States, according to a
survey in the Boycott Report,
an American Jewish Congress
publication. This is borne out
in a Federal Reserve Board
list, "Foreign Investment in
U.S. Banking Institutions," as
of June 30,1984.
AI the start of 1984, there
were 19 Arab banks in New
York state alone, most of
them in New York City. A
newly-formed Arab Bankers
Association of North America
"is flourishing," according to
(he Boycott Report. "The
longest established Arab bank
in the U.S. is UBAF Arab-
American Bank, capitalized at
$100 million."
THE UBAF, which came to
New York in 1976, "works
with American exporters
seeking Arab markets,"
One of the most beautiful
resorts anywhere salutes
the glorious celebration of
the Holiday of Liberation.
Passover
Fri April 5-Sat. April 13
Cantor
Lawrence Tuchinsky
and the Nevele Symphony Choir
conducted by
Marlena
Services Sedarim
Dr.Chaim
Israel Etrog
will offer a program of
lectures and conduct
seminars during the holiday
mnu
Ellenvtfle. New York 12428
Hotel 914-647-6000
See Your Travel Agent
according to a recent report in
The New York Times. "It
finances trade, arranges joint
ventures, and seeks deposits
from corporations and in-
stitutions. That strategy
produced a profit for the bank
of $4.5 million for the first
nine months of 1984."
According to the Federal
Reserve Board list, the UBAF
has $ 1.227 billion in assets.
Two years after it was taken
over by Arab investors,
Financial General Bankshares,
a multi-state holding company
with a network of outlets in
New York, Maryland,
Virginia, Tennessee and the
District of Columbia, "has
become the largest Arab-led
financial institution in the
U.S., with assets of almost $4
billion," the Boycott Report
stated.
"Among its large
stockholders are the former
director of Saudi intelligence,
the son of the ruler of Kuwait
and other Arab private in-
vestors."
BANK AUDI, of Lebanon,
a relative newcomer that has
gone after deposits from
wealthy Lebanese Americans,
earned a profit of $35,000 in
the first seven months of
Coping With
Divorce
The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County is planning a
group for recently divorced
single parents. This will be a
ten-session support-therapy
group to aid in the
psychological and social
adjustment from divorce to
single parent status. The group
will be led by Sandy Grunther,
MSW, and Susan Simon,
MSW. Please contact either
Sandy or Susan at 684-1991
for a pre-screening interview.
The group will meet on
Wednesday evenings at 8 p.m.
as soon as enough
registrations are received.
operation, through December,
1983. It is expected to report
net earnings of more than
$300,000 for 1984, the Times
reported.
MERGERS and
acquisitions of interest in local
American banks are also
flourishing, according to
Boycott Report. Petra
Capital, the first Arab-owned
investment bank established in
Continued on Page 14

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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. February 8. 1985
Federation Director To Speak
At Temple Beth David
Norman J. Schimelman
Norman J. Schimelman,
executive director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will be the
guest speaker at Friday
evening services, Feb. 15, 8
p.m., at Temple Beth David,
4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens. He will address
"The Current Crisis Facing
the Jewish Community."
Schimelman, who came to
this community nine years ago
from Dallas, Texas where he
served as assistant executive
director of the Jewish Welfare
Federation of Dallas, received
his undergraduate degree in
education from the University
of Bridgeport. He went on to
earn a master's degree in social
work from Indiana University.
Schimelman served as a
Jewish Community Center
worker in Detroit,
Indianapolis and St. Louis and
was the senior regional
director for Middle Atlantic
region for Brandeis
University. He subsequently
was the assistant executive
director of the Jewish
Federation of Rhode Island.
Having been to Israel
several times during the past
two years, Schimelman is well
\ersed on Israel's current
situation and will bring the
congregation up to date on its
latest humanitarian effort.
For more information
contact the temple office.
Workshop For Volunteers To Be Held
"Managing Volunteers
within the Religious Com-
munity" is the subject of a
workshop to be held on
Thursday, Feb. 21, 8:30 a.m.-
3 p.m., at Bethesda-By-The-
Sea Episcopal Church, 141 So.
County Road, Palm Beach.
Clergy, board chairpersons,
youth directors, ad-
ministrators, education
directors, auxiliary presidents,
ministry directors and lay
leaders have been invited to
attend the workshop spon-
sored by The Volunteer Center
in cooperation with Bethesda-
By-The-Sea.
Workshop task force
members Margaret Hunter,
Bethesda By-The-Sea; Dr.
James Hilton Tropical Sands
Christian Ctitrch; Rabbi Joel
Levine, Temple Judea; Hilda
Montalvo, ^Archdiocese of
Miami; and$Bonnie Weaver,
HoI> Trrgby Episcopal
T"f'
Church, have announced that
the program facilitator will be
Vanda Williamson, president
of Progressive Impact
Programs. Her organization
provides training on personal
management, accelerated
learning systems and volunteer
organization management.
She is the former director of
Volunteers Upholding
Education, Palm Beach
County's school volunteer
program.
The content of the
workshop will include the role
of the volunteer as volunteer
coordinator "juggling con-
stituencies." job expectations,
identifying talents, volunteer
recruitment, orientation-
training, motivating volun-
teers, dealing with the
inappropriate volunteer,
recognition of volunteers and
program evaluation. Lun-
cheon round-tables will
provide a chance to network
and learn what others are
doing.
The Volunteer Center,
which opened in May 1984,
serves as the volunteer
clearinghouse for all Palm
Beach County. Over 100 local
agencies have registered their
volunteer needs with the
Center and volunteers are
recruited and referred to meet
those needs. The Volunteer
Center also provides education
and training to agency
professionals in volunteer
management. The Center
works with civic groups in
helping them identify service
projects. Susan Wolf-
Schwartz is the director of
volunteer services.
For more information
contact The Volunteer Center,
1639 Forum Place, Suite 3,
West Palm Beach, FL 33401.
BROADWAY COMES TO
WEST PALM BEACH
Sunday Evening March 3rd 7:30 PM
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
PROUDLY PRESENTS AT THE
JOHN I. LEONARD COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL
4701 10th Avenue. North West of Military Trail
DIRECT FROM NEW YORK STAR STUDDED ENTERTAINMENT
a cast of (22) well known Artists presenting highlights of musical hits in
SPECIAL ADDED
TOP
ATTRACTION
full costume.
FIDDLER ON THE ROOF
FUNNY GIRL /
MILK & HONEY (Zz
CHORUS LINE ^
Oklahoma Artist
JOANNE SPICONAROI
LMdm
Snow Boal & C*iar>oma
CHRIS JAMISON
Starr*
Funny Girl
j MM- *"f
The former Tac Oance *.a
from the Broadway Musicj
in* Tap Dane* KkJ
GUYS & DOLLS
\ MAN OF LAMANCHA
/ SHOW BOAT
CATS
Artists WESTSIDE STORY
MALCOLM NORTON
Lead in F.OOW s
Man of LaManeha
KATHLEEN HART
L*Min
Gun 4 Oolll
JAMES STAKE
All My CrwKWan
ABC
ROSE NORTON
Produce* Director
a Ovxeograpfte* of
This Magnificent Production
JOE HART
In Movta with
Bun Reynold* 4
Dolly Pan on
B. ARCHIE LEVINE, President
EMANUEL EISENBERG. RaWX
WILLIAM COHEN BERNIE MARCHANO
Accompanied by a Musical Combo
ROSE STERNER Musical Director
IRVING I. WOLSER Vlca Pra.kJant.
FOR TICKET INFORMATION CALL: TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. PHONE 585-5020
a.*RCMfLCVMCSaM737 ED PASSMAN, Soyrrton fteec* rj74JM I ROSE DUNS* r Pv I
OMLLIAW COHEN MSMS4 HRAaI MK.LMAN Soynton Beach 7JSOS22 BERTHA JACOSSON Pwncujoa OM- MRMC UARCHANO M7 1 774 I DOTTIE MARCHANO. Creel Hmn 7 I TM I CONCERT INFORMATION M7 1 724
DONATION RESERVED SECTION $12 50 GENERAL ADMISSION $10 00
Concert Manaoamant Samuel Sterner no naneinoton oai. n RGchim.n.y io*M-t pso
Candle lighting Time
* Feb.8
5:51
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street
West Halm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac
\ ander \\ aide. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a m
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:16
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.,
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Cantor Arthur R. Rosenwasser
Monday 8:30 ajn.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services,
Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd
Wast Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
-trvices Friday &15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road. Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder,
Cantor Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm
Beach 33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsth,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.. Sunday and
I.'K'i' Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street. Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-
3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Roytl
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBox 104. 660 Royal Palm
Blvd.. Royal Palm Beach. FL 33411. Sabbath Services Friday8
p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-
9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silbennan
Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m.,
Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.

TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road. Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ben
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1 -287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes United
M.thodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone 433-
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m., Saturday. 9 a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Cefleury Village, West
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 am and 5
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 FloresU, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33462. Friday night services 8 p.m.
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 466-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQIJESTA: at
Jupiter High School. Military Trail, Jupiter. Mailing address:
Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1, TequesU 33458. Phone747-4235. Rabbi
Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM. St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing addresa:
P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach. FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TOR AH: at Wellington Oeinentary School.
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O.
Box 17008. West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15
p.m. Rabbi Steven R. Weatman. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West Pain. Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. Cantor*
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall. 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southero Boulevard
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing addreM
5154 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL 409 pbone
471-1526.


ay, February 8, 1985 /The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
iagogue News
TKMPLEBETHTORAH
|0n the weekend of the
[ellington UJA Dinner,
luring Sen. Robert Pack-
jlHi of Oregon, Rabbi
[cmman will discuss "How
E is ihe Community?" He
ill speak of the in-
telatedness of the larger
Lish community with the
fiagogue, stressing the
mac) and centrality of the
nagoguc in Jewish life. The
[vice, which is held at the
lellington Elementary
tool, begins at 8:15 p.m.
In honor of Jewish Music
jnth, the Sisterhood will
Iture Rabbi Westman
ting the piano in.a program
American-Jewish com-
litions. He and the Temple
idii will also perform and
II conduct a sing-along. The
feting ill be held on
Esday, Feb. 12 at St.
I\id's-in-the-Pines Church,
pllmgton, at 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
Bandy Singer, chair, reports
ft the Sisterhood's annual
nor fund-raising luncheon,
^ith A Song in Your
in.'* will take place on
esday. Feb. 19. 11:30 a.m.,
Jthe Airport Hilton, 150
jsirahan Ave.
iail Pariser, president and
president lor the past three
Irs, will be the 1985 honoree
[her devotion and service to
Beth El Sisterhood.
Entertainment will be
provided by Richard Ryan of
Miami Beach. Donations are
at the following levels: $108
$72, $54 and $36. For
reservations call Esther Levy.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Sabbath services will be
conducted Friday, Feb. 8, at 8
p.m. in the social hall of the
Jewish Community Day
School, 5801 Parker Ave., a
mile south of Southern Blvd.
Rabbi Joel Levine and Cantor
Anne Newman will officiate.
Rabbi Levine will speak on
"Religion in the Public
Schools: the Issue Hits
Home." Rabbi Levine is a
member of the Coalition for
Quality Education. He at-
tended the Jan. 23 Palm Beach
County school board meeting
in which members of the
coalition spoke positively and
eloquently in support of the
values clarification approach
to sex education utilized in the
public schools. This was in
response to a group of parents
who are concerned not only
with values clarification but
with the textbook in question,
entitled "Let's Talk About
Health." Rabbi Levine will
report on the school board
meeting in which concerned
Christians and Jews addressed
the school board supporting
the use of this textbook and
the values clarification
method.
Area Deaths
. ..
llNOIR
Be. 01. of Century Village. West
m Id.nil Riverside Guardian
fral Home. West Palm Beach.
Ikelstein
le. 75. of Sheffield Q-414. Century
hg<\ West Palm Beach. Riverside
Irdlan Funeral Home. West Palm
Fh
OMAN
ey 66. of 3300 S Ocean Blvd.. South
m Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Iranleed Security Plan Chapel. West
^ Beach.
Ldstein
ley, 72. Century Village. West Palm
*h Riverside Guardian Plan
pel. West Palm Beach.
IN
W. of 8281 Red Cedar Circle,
^nacres city Levltt-Welnsteln
anteed Security Plan Chapel. West
i Beach
[IFMAN
Hy. 47. Century Village. Boca
n Riverside Guardian Plan
pel West Palm Beach.
fTENBAUM
1 R 64. of 2800 N. Flagler Drive.
I F aim Beach Riverside Guardian
eralHome. West Palm Beach
"REICH
K 62. of n s Court Lane. Boynton
i 1Rlv*'rs' el West Palm Beach.
OLEFSON
Nathan (NateI. 77, of Camden H-180.
Century Village. West Palm Beach.
Levltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed Security
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
PESSIS
Sam. Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
PRAWER
Samuel. 82. of 3646 S. Ocean Blvd.. Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home. West Palm Beach.
PROVOST
Lawrence, 78. of Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm
Beach.
SAMNICK
Arnold K 75, of 3146 Silver Buttonwood
Drive. Lake Worth. Levltt-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
SEIDLER
Eugene V., 71. of 143 Lake Rebecca
Drive. West Palm Beach Levltt-
Welnsteln Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
SOMMER
Sidney. 71 of 614 Laconla Circle, Lake
Worth. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home. West Palm Beach.
WEINBERG
Howard L.. 68. of 360S S. Ocean Blvd.,
South Palm Beach. Levltt-Welnsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
d^i^-vumMn,
a
ft
(ACK WEISS
] Manager
Memorial Chapels
W*st Palm Beach
5411 OkaachobM Blvd.
689-6700
Del ray
278-7600
Hollywood
921-7200
No. Miami Beach
9494315
Pompano Boca
427-6500
CHARLES D. SEQAL
WPAID FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR "GUARANTEED SECURITY PLAN"
Temple Beth Torah lb
Hold Federation Shabbat
The mutual relationship
among the various Jewish
institutions that serve the
community of Wellington will
be the focus of Rabbi Steven
R. Westman's sermon, "How
Big is the Community," on the
occasion of Federation
Shabbat, Friday evening, Feb.
8, at Temple Beth Torah. The
service, which is held at the
Wellington Elementary
School, will begin at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Westman will stress
the centrality of the synagogue
in Jewish life as the institution
which is the basic source for
information and iden-
tification. However, according
to Rabbi Westman, the
community is larger than a
single synagogue; members of
a congregation are also part of
the larger Jewish community.
Their involvement in helping
Jews in the greater local
geographic area, in Israel and
throughout the world
strengthens their own identity
and vitality as Jews.
Rabbi Westman is in
agreement with the oft-quoted
maxim which refers to the
spectrum of Jewish com-
munity institutions as 'spokes
of the same wheel.' Whether
someone uses the counseling
services of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service, the
social activities of the Jewish
Community Center, the
educational opportunities of
the Jewish Community Day
School, or the quality care for
an aging parent of the Joseph
L. Morse Geriatric Center, he
will find all these agencies
serve to pass on the Jewish
message which ultimately
brings people to the
synagogue.
Federation Shabbat
precedes the Federation-
sponsored gala dinner
celebration for Wellington
residents to be held on Feb. 10
at the Wellington Club. This
$125 minimum gift event is
given on behalf of the 1985
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal campaign which
supports the local Jewish
institutions as well as Israel
and worldwide Jewry. Rabbi
Westman encourages
congregants of Temple Beth
Torah to recognize the in-
terrelatedness of Jews helping
Jews and to fulfill their
commitment to the total
community as well as the
synagogue.
For more information on
Federation Shabbat contact
the temple office. To receive
additional information on the
Wellington dinner, call Perry
Schafler, campaign associate,
at the Federation office 832-
2120.
The third presentation of the
1984-85 Friday Evening
Forum Series of Temple
Emanu-EI Adult Education
Committee, 190 N. County
Road in Palm Beach, will be
held on Feb. 15, at 8:15
p.m.The featured speaker will
be Alan L. Shulman, national
vice chair of United Jewish
Appeal. His topic will be "A
Fresh Look At The Diaspora
and Its Effects On World
Jewry Today."
Reform Congregations To Sponsor
Seminar On Aging Concerns
Representatives of Reform
Jewish congregations
throughout South Florida will
gather in Miami on Sunday,
Feb. 10, for a one day con-
ference on "Adding Life to
Your Years: the Synagogue
Community and the Challenge
of Aging." The conference
will focus on "health care
legislation and resources for
seniors, and the ways in which
synagogues and their senior
members can respond most
meaningfully to each other,"
according to Evelyn Good-
man, who chairs Reform
Judaism's South Florida
Federation Committee on
Aging, a co-sponsor of the
event.
The session is also spon-
sored by the Union of
American Hebrew
Congregations Task Force on
Aging, and the UAHC
"Synagogue as a Caring
Community" Project. Rabbi
Richard Address of
Philadelphia, National
Director of the "Caring
Community" program, will be
a featured speaker at the
conference. The Union of
American Hebrew
Congregations is the national
parent body of Reform
Judaism, with some 800 af-
filiated congregations
nationwide, 20 of them in
South Florida.
The conference, which is
open to senior citizens and all
others interested in the
relationships of seniors and
synagoguges, will take place at
Temple Beth Am, 5950 N.
Kendall Drive, Miami, from
9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Registration, which includes
breakfast and lunch, is $8 in
advance, or $10 at the door.
Those interested in
registration or additional
information may contact
Rabbi Lewis C. Littman,
Regional Director of the
UAHC, or Evelyn Goodman.
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i


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday, February 8. 1965
February 23,1985
The Date of a Very Significant Event
In the Life of the Jewish Community
In Palm Beach County
The Gala Community
Dinner-Dance
ts
An Evening in the City of Gold"
Given on Behalf of the
1985 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
(00>J<
J I i
11 I
You Are Urged to Join in Support of the Most
Crucial Campaign in Our History
Saturday Evening, February 23,1985, 7:30 p.m.
Hyatt Palm Beaches
Minimum $1200 Gift To The
1985 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
For Reservations and Information Contact
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 South Flagler Dr., Suite 305, West Palm Beach, Florida 33401, (305) 832-2120
3625 South Congress Ave., #102, Boynton Beach, Florida 33435, (305) 737-0746


w
Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Royal
Palm
Beach
^BjJJJJJJJJJJJJJJ] BbmaMI B^^'B BI
More than 110 residents of the community of
Royal Palm Beach recently attended a
cocktail reception given on behalf of the 1985
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal campaign. Dora Roth,
UpdateOpinion
Holocaust survivor and Israeli mother, was
the guest speaker. According to Milton Gold,
Royal Palm Beach chair, thb event made a
significant impact on raising the levels of
giving in Royal Palm Beach.
Milton Gold, chairman
By TOBY F. WILK
[During nearly 70 years of
le, the Soviets have
icloped a series of policies
structures which have
fen the State unprecedented
(ntrol over movements
ross and within its borders.
Icontrasl to the U.S. where a
:ial Security card is the only
Iversal personal document,
[\iet citizens must keep an
Jernal passport which runs
14 pages; a work book
gaining one's complete job
Itory; housing papers;
kdical documentation;
lord of military service;
lcial documents for travel to
Irder regions; vacation
sses; and written
horization granting per-
ssion to travel around the
intry for job purposes.
dciermined effort is now
Ine launched to end the
cenity of the 1975 UN
|ncral Assembly Resolution
jaimg Zionism with racism.
jHesentatives of major
Hsh organizations will ask
Inyrcss to adopt a resolution
fing on the UN to expunge
declaration. Meir
kenne, Israel's ambassador
It he U.S., declared that the
luilousness of the "Zionist
racism" equation caused
fcj to underestimate its
tential for evil. The
jguage of this equation has
an enormous impact and
|nd its way into text books,
encyclopedias, church
communiques, etc. A new
generation the world over is
being "educated" on this
basis. Rosenne stated the fault
lies with the Western
democracies which failed in
1975 to react with vigor, thus
undermining the UN's own
ideals as well as posing a threat
to Israel and the Jewish
people.
McDonald's will open 15
hamburger restaurants in all
parts of Israel this summer.
The franchise is held by an
Israeli.
Students of the West Berlin
Police Training College were
fined for inciting anti-lewish
hatred. West Berlin authorities
have organized regular visits
by its student body to the site
of a Nazi concentration camp
to enhance students'
knowledge and awareness of
the atrocities perpetrated by
the Nazis.
Technion won the 1984
Learning and Research award
presented annually by the
International Institute for
Promotion and Prestige to an
outstanding institution in an
industrialized country.
Psychic Uri Geller returned
to Israel, his homeland, after
an 11-year absence and
predicted that "something
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astounding will happen to this
country." Geller offered his
free services to help Israel
prospect for oil. He has made
a small fortune by helping
mining companies find
mineral deposits.
In Safed, Israel, a program
called Livnot U'lehibanot
To Build and To Be Rebuilt
is an unusual youth study
group limited to 20 university
students at a time. The
program enjoys the support of
the Aliyah department of the
Jewish Agency, the Gesher
Foundation and Keren
Rothschild. To date, more
than 200 students have gone
through the course.
Israel's new government has
instituted a three-month cut in
wages and prices that will
lower the standard of living by
five percent. According to a
recent A IP AC report, $100
million is coming out of
Israel's education budget.
Israel's teachers will be
leaching for an aggregate
60,000 hours without pay.
Public school tuition will be
imposed; the elderly will now
pay taxes on income over $300
per month and parents will
face reduced child care
allowances. Subsidies on food,
gas and oil are being cut. Eight
percent of new classroom
space currently needed is being
withheld. Israel's economic
structure must change; her
industry be revitalized, and
export markets expanded.
Israel's peace with Egypt has
cost the Jewish State $6
billion.
To life. A phrase that is the essence
of Florida's most unique residential
retirement communityThe Court at
Palm-Aire.
Every aspect of The Court at Palm-
Aire has been planned to make your
life there a life of independence,
companionship and security.
From the vital difference between
us and other seemingly similar
communities for people 62 and over.
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To learn more about how The
Court at Palm-Aire shows its
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(305) 975-8900, or fill out and return
the attached coupon.
To life! At The Court at Palm-Aire.
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Resort environment
Spacious apartments
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3 Tel Aviv Professors Head Debate
On Nuclear Defense For Israel
Three Tel Aviv University
professors are involved in
Israel's growing controversy
about whether to build or
not build nuclear weapons.
The debate has also revealed
that two of these figures have
altered their long-held political
viewpoints.
Minister of Science and
Development Yuval Ne'eman,
former president of Tel Aviv
University and a leading
Israeli hawk, declared in a
recent Jerusalem speech that
Israel's best interests would
not be served by basing her
defense on nuclear deterrence,
"because the nuclear balance-
of-terror that exists between
the superpowers would not
work in the Middle East."
The card-carrying dove who
has come out in favor of
nuclear weapons is Dr. Shai
Feldman of TAU's Jaffee
Center for Strategic Studies.
In his controversial book,
"Israel's Nuclear Deterrence:
A Strategy for the 1980s,"
Prof. Feldman bluntly calls on
Israel's policymakers to make
nuclear weapons the cor-
nerstone of their country's
defense system, recom-
mending an arsenal of 30 to 40
such weapons in the 20 to 60
kilotron range.
Prof. Ne'eman, a renowned
nuclear physicist, says that
while Israel has a nuclear
infrastructure, "she has never
crossed the threshold into the
nuclear weapons club."
Minister Ne'eman, who
believes that Israel's boun-
daries should embrace the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip,
is convinced that any nuclear
deterrent, which would be
Arab Banks
Continued from Page 9
the U.S., recently merged with
a brokerage house. It is
located in New York City.
The influx of Arab banks
was made possible by the
International Banking Act of
1978 which suspended the
reciprocity requirement to get
a federal bank charter. Before
that, an Arab bank could not
get a federal license unless
American banks were allowed
to operate in the Arab
country. Reciprocity remained
a requirement to get a New
York state charter until New
York repealed it last fall.
"AVOIDING politics and
religion is a particularly
sensitive question because of
the Arab-Israeli conflict," the
Times noted in its recent
report. "The banks would get
in trouble in their home
countries if, for example, they
invested in Israeli companies.
But they would get in trouble
with American authorities if
they were believed to
discriminate against Israel.
The problem seems not to
have arisen much because
most Arab banks aim only to
serve Arabs and American
corporations doing business in
Arab countries."
As for hiring Jews, the
Times quoted Fakhruddin
Khalil, senior executive vice
president of the UBAF, as
saying, "The answer is a very
strong and clear confirmation
that anybody who applies and
is qualified will be hired irres-
pective of religion." He said
he did not ask the religion of
job applicants and did not
know the religion of many
employees, but he assumed
that he had hired Jews.
employed only if Israel were
about to be overrun militarily,
would not lessen her need to
maintain conventional forces.
He also pointed out that a
nuclear device detonated close
to Israel's borders to destroy
massed Arab armies would
also destroy much of Israel
itself.
Prof. Feldman, who does
not share Minister Ne'eman's
territorial views, has called for
an Israeli defense policy based
on nuclear deterrence so that
Israel could then withdraw to
borders approximating the
1967 armistice lines. At the
same time, he declared: "Any
significant attempt by Arab
armies to cross these borders
would meet with nuclear
punishment."
The Tel Aviv University
strategist believes that an
openly nuclear-based defense
policy would permit Israel to
cut the vast expenditures for
conventional weapons and a
large standing army, which are
draining her economy.
The view is disputed by
Feldman's colleague, Dr. Yair
Evron of TAU's Faculty of
Social Sciences, who declared:
"No Israeli policymaker
would be willing to rely ex-
clusively on a nuclear
deterrent."
However, both Feldman
and Evron agree that in the
long run Israel will be unable
to prevent her enemies from
acquiring nuclear weapons. To
ameliorate this situation, the
Tel Aviv University professors
have called for the establish-
ment of a Nuclear Weapons
Free Zone in the Middle East,
with on-site inspections by
investigators from the region,
similar to the zone established
in Latin America under the
Treaty of Talatelolco.
"That way," Prof.
Ne'eman declared, "the Iraqis
could make sure that nuclear
weapons weren't being
produced in Israel, and we
could do the same in Iraq."
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Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
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49
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and Danish Bakeries.
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Friday, Fetxnjary& T.9M,/T5e JewiahPloridwnof PJmfi^u?hObu ESS h ""d,er I'efl], the fifth president in Brandeis
University s history, will be guest speaker at Brandeis' annual
Palm Beach Brunch Sunday, Feb. 10 at The Breakers. The
brunch will take place at 11 a.m. in the hotels Mediterranean
Ballroom. Chair of the event is Norman S. Rabb, right, of Palm
Beach and Boston, one of the eight founding trustees of
Brandeis University. Rabb, for many years associated with the
Stop and Shop Companies, Inc., a supermarket food chain
headquartered in Boston, is a prominent philanthropist who has
been honored numerous times for hb support of educational
and medical institutions. Handler, a native of Budapest,
Hungary, who came to the United States as a young child, was
educated at Hunter CoUege and received her master's and
doctoral degrees in biology from New York University. She was
professor of biological sciences at Hunter, where her research
on blood cell formation in leukemia was supported by numerous
National Institutes of Health grants.
irthodox Leaders Deplore Defeat
If Amendment To Law Of Return
NEW YORK (JTA)
)nhodox Jewish leaders
deplored the defeat in the
knesset of an amendment to
|hc Law of Return which
u>uld have added the words
I'according to halacha" to
lefine who is a Jew. The
)nhodox leaders also sharply
Iriticized American Jewish
kligious and secular leaders
MlO called upon Israeli poli-
Ikdl leaders to reject the pro-
V>scd amendment.
I he proposed controversial
hi end men t, which would
|a\c invalidated conversions
erformed by non-Orthodox
ibbis in Israel and abroad,
las defeated by a vote of 62-
on its first reading in the
[nesset. The present Law of
Return defines a Jew as a
erson born of a Jewish
not her or converted.
The Agudath Israel of
America in a statement said
hat the issue is not "Who is a
lew" but "Who is a Con-
lert." The proposed amend-
nent "would have ensured
lat all who enter Israel under
e conversion provision were
fact converted in a manner
cceptable to all Jews,"
Vgudath Israel said.
Its statement declared: "Let
he halachic standpoint be
|rystal clear. AH Jews born of
I Jewish mother, whether they
re observant of Orthodox
vish practice or not, and
egardless of how they label
hemselves, are fully members
|f the Jewish people. As for
cceptance of outsiders into
lie ranks of Jewry, conversion
ccording to halacha has
pways been the single accept-
Me means for a non-Jew to
ecome part of the Jewish
ation."
Agudath Israel, in criticiz-
ing the American Jewish non-
)rthodox leaders, said it was
'shocked and deeply
roubled" by a joint statement
ney issued last week which
aid, in part, that the proposed
nange in the Law of Return
rwould do violence to the
Innciple of Jewish unity and
"eopardize the sense of solid-
ity that binds the Jewish
cople everywhere to the State
t Israel."
In response, Agudath Israel
aid that these leaders are
[Promoting the fragmenta-
pon of the Jewish people by
[seeking to legitimize a
Ijuitrohcity of standards in the
P'ace of one definition of
lewishness that was uni-
fcrsally accepted by Jews
trough the ages."
In another response to the
Mteat of the proposed amend-
ment to the Law of Return,
tic Orthodox Coalition for the
panct.ty of Israel declared in a
"atement that "all Jews, be
Jey Reform, Conservative,
Jnnodox, secular or unaf-
nnated, if they are born of a
Jewish mother are equal mem-
bers of the Jewish people .
the amendment to the Law of
Return concerns itself only
with the correct procedure for
conversion."
It added that all conversions
"performed by clergymen
which are not in keeping with
the Jewish code of law (hal-
acha) to be invalid. The
converts of such 'ceremonial
conversions' cannot be
considered members of the
Jew ish people."
The statement condemned
Premier Shimon Peres'
"capitulation to Reform and
Conservative blackmail" and
called upon "all Jews regard-
less of political affiliation in
Israel and in the diaspora to
express their outrage" at
Peres' "usage of totalitarian
demagoguery in forcing mem-
bers of Parliament to vote
contrary to their conscience,
thus preventing (the) demo-
cratic majority of the Jewish
people to achieve a lawful
solution to the problem of
Who is a Jew."
The statement was signed by
Rabbi Isaac Pupko, chairman
of the executive committee of
the Union of Orthodox Rabbis
of the U.S. and Canada;
Rabbi Abraham Hecht, presi-
dent, Rabbinical Alliance of
America; Rabbi Zvulun
Lieberman of the Interna-
tional Rabbinic Committee for
the Safety of Israel; and Rabbi
Y. Springer, chairman, Shofar
Association of America.
United Israel Appeal
Announces Establishment
Of Fellowship Award
Announcement of the
establishment of the Chair-
man's Fellowship Award of
United Israel Appeal was
made by Sylvia Hassenfeld,
UIA vice chairman, at its re-
cently held annual board of
trustees meeting. This award,
in keeping with United Israel
Appeal desire to assure max-
imum accountability and to
communicate fully with the
American Jewish community,
will encourage a scholarly
review or study of an aspect of
a Jewish Agency program or
responsibility.
Mrs. Hassenfeld announced
that the first award recipient
will be Chaim Ayalon, a
doctoral student at Yeshiva
University and resident of
Jerusalem. Ayalon will study
citizen participation in Israel's
Project Renewal, and the rela-
tionship between the levels of
involvement achieved in
various target areas and the
involvement of the Diaspora
twin communities.
Ayalon was born in
Musrara, Jerusalem, of
Moroccan parents. He was a
community worker for many
years in Project Renewal
neighborhoods, including his
own Musrara, as well as
Katamonim and Talpiot.
It is expected that Ayalon
will complete his research in 18
months and that the resulting
material will be of great
benefit to the Israel neighbor-
hoods involved, as well as
provide essential information
to twinned American Jewish
communities. The fellowship
will support Ayalon during his
research in Israel. Yeshiva
University's Wurzweiler
School of Social Work will
assist Ayalon to complete his
doctorate.
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Worst Political Storm In Austria's Recent Histor
i
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) The
return to his native country of
Austrian-born Nazi war
criminal Walter Reder last
week following his release
from an Italian prison after
nearly 40 years' incarceration
has touched off the worst
political storm in Austria's
recent history.
But it is Defense Minister
Friedhelm Frischenschlager
who is at the center of the
turmoil for personally greeting
the 69-year-old former SS
officer with military honors
when he landed on Austrian
soil, extending to him what
seemed almost a hero's
welcome.
Frischenschlager's action
has been repudiated by most
of his fellow ministers in the
Socialist-led coalition
government and fiercely
condemned by parties across
the political spectrum, in-
cluding members of the
defense minister's own
conservative faction; by
organizations of Nazi victims,
Jewish and non-Jewish; and
by the Jewish community,
among others. His immediate
resignation or dismissal has
been demanded.
CHANCELLOR Fred
Sinowatz, leader of the ruling
Socialist Party, called
Frischenschlager's welcome of
Reder a "grave mistake" in a
statement Jan. 25. He said the
defense minister had not
informed him of his intention
to greet Reder and has
demanded a detailed report.
Reder, a former SS
Obersturmbannfuehrer the
equivalent of major was
responsible for the mass
murder of civilians in Nazi-
occupied Italy in 1944. An
Italian court sentenced him to
life imprisonment in 1954. In
1980, another court reduced
his sentence and Reder was to
have completed it on July 15,
1985.
Ironically, it was the
Austrian government
authorities who petitioned the
Italian government for the
early release of Reder six
months before expiration of
his sentence on
humanitarian grounds. The
Austrian request generated
intense controversy in Italy
where 40 years ago Reder led
the massacre of 1,830 men,
women and children in the
north Italian village of
Marzabotto in retaliation for
partisan attacks on German
troops.
BLT THE Italians acceded.
Prime Minister Bettino Craxi
granted a pardon to Reder
shortl> after a public assembly
in Marzabotto voted 231-1
against clemency. The vote
was not binding. Craxi
stressed humanitarian reasons,
saying the remembrance of the
massacre "does not need an
old man locked into a fort in
order to stay alne in our
hearts."
Reder, reportedly in poor
health, was held in the prison
fortress of Gaeta in southern
Italy. Last week he was flown
in an Italian military aircraft
to Graz, Austria. There,
according to the international
rules governing prisoners of
war, he was handed over to
Austrian military authorities.
Bu t, unexpectedly,
Frischenschlager turned up in
Graz to welcome Reder and
shook his hand. He then flew
with Reder, in an Austrian
army helicopter, to the
Martinek military barracks at
Baden where he escorted the
former Nazi to the officers
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p
;lub. As the storm raged.
Reder was sequestered in a
military hospital in Baden Bei
VYcin. outside Vienna.
FRISCHENSCHLAGER
justified his action, saying he
had been responsible for the
transportation of Reder and
had coordinated it with
Foreign Minister Leopold
Gratz. Gratz. presently in
Switzerland, said he had been
informed by Frischenschlager
of his intentions but that the
defense minister claimed he
was going to Graz in order to
recei\e Reder quietly without
the media or organization
attention.
Ironically, the reception of
the Nazi war criminal by a
senior member of the Austrian
government coincided with the
three-das meeting in Vienna
Jan. 26-28 of the
governing board of the World
Jewish Congress, the first
gathering of world Jewish
leaders in Austria since the end
of World War II.
The umbrella organization
of Jewish communities in
Austria sent a letter of
shocked protest to the
government, demanding its
total dissociation from the
minister's actions and their
implications. The Jewish
community received the
reports of Reder's reception
with consternation, lack of
comprehension and great
concern," the letter said.
IT WARNED that
Frischenschlager's action is
bound to have a disastrous
effect on Austrian youth.
The Austrian Community
of Former Auschwitz Inmates
demanded the defense
minister's resiena,i 1
Officials of the group'S
press conference that sua3
man should not head I
ministry which deals Jl
young men. They cautio^l
against equating FriscSI
schlager with the AustrT
officer corps where therei
"many honest anti-fascists."
Sinowatz did not elaborj
2"5" .or'ginal statemtj
Neither he nor Vice Chi
cellor Norbert Steger. to
of the defense ministei
party, were available
comment to the pre\TJ
Sinowatz had earlie
welcomed Italy's pardon i
Reder, saying that "theabii
to forgive earns respect" >
that "this act of grace fro
the Italian side should not|
interpreted as an attempt i
play down the cruel
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MAR 17, Sunday
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For sheer
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company is in a
league by itself!:
Two performance
programs will be
chosen from
Adieu. The Jig
Is Up. Harbinger.
Papillon. Damon
Cubano, The Consort.
At Midnight, and Intermezzo.
MAR 2 Saturday SPM
MAR 3 Sunday 2PM
Tickets: $22. $17.50. $15, $10. $7.50
GUARNERI STRING
QUARTET
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Celebrating
their 20th
Anniversary^
MAR 13 Wednesday SPM
Mozart, Quartet in B-llat Major. K 458
Webern. Five Movements tor String Quartet
Turina. La Oracion del Torero
Ravel. Quartet in F Major
MAR 14 Thursday 2PM
Haydn. Quartet in D ktetor. Op. 70
Schumann. Quartet in A minor. Op. 41
Dvorak. Quartet in F Ma/or. 'American'
Tickets: $25, $20, $15, $10
West Palm Beach Auditorium 683-6012


mman crimes committed by
IcSS."
ISinowat/ had been one of
|e petitioners for Reder's
jly release, as was his im-
cdiate predecessor, former
jiancellor Bruno Kreisky,
[cl Franz Cardinal Koenig,
I archbishop of Vienna.
IKRHISKY, who is Jewish,
[lied Frischenschlager's
lion of welcoming Reder
ncomprehensible," and said
at while he was chancellor,
minister could have taken
th action without prior
isultation. He said he was
ninced Sinowatz knew
[thing of Frischenschlager's
cntions. He was critical,
yever, of Foreign Minister
at/.
Ikreisky said he had favored
tier's pardon because he
Icier red to avoid the
Issibility of his death behind
Ills which would make the
rmer Nazi a martyr in
rtain circles. Alois Mock,
lirman of the opposition
topics Party, said he
[leomed Reder's release as a
Imanitarian act but that was
reason for the defense
lister to stage a "political
)W."'
Two other Peoples Party
)kcsmen, Ludwig Steiner
Felix Ermacora, also
ktificd the pardon but
udemned the extension of
|liiary honors to the
jrning ex-Nazi as a "grave
Make" which will not
lance Austria's in-
lational reputation.
IRHARD BUSEK, the
iscrvative deputy mayor of
enna, called Frischen-
klager's action "hostile to
/-
*ih'
t Palm Beach State of Israel
d Committee and the
nds of the President
unlry Club will be honoring
fn.li.un P. Yarchin at a
imonial on March 24. Abe
rchin moved to West Palm
pch 12 years ago from
HOI, Mass., where he
Med A. Yarchin and
l"'|iun>. one of the largest
dividual insurance
^kerage houses. He was
pr of the UJA Insurance
vision, Trustee and
Inorary Life Member of the
fme for the Aged,
rssachusetts Women's
spital, Parker Hill Medical
ler, and the New England
>ool of Law. Yarchin has
Mnued with communal
lolvement in the Palm
fches. He is active on many
imittees of the Morse
Nine Center, board of dl-
frs of the Palm Beach
*> Company, and chair of
hoard of the advisory
"mittee of Florida National
democracy." He joined the
demand for the defense chief's
resignation.
Helene Partik-Pable, the
parliamentary spokesperson
for social affairs of
Frischenschlager's party, the
Freiheitliche Partei
Oestearoichs (FPOE), said she
did not know the cir-
cumstances but she herself
would not have acted like her
comrade.
Nevertheless, several
prominent FPOE politicians
and regional branches of the
FPOE supported the defense
minister. According to Joerg
Haider, an FPOE member of
the Carinthia provincial
government, Frischenschlager
did not receive a criminal in
Graz but a soldier who had
done his duty for his country.
In sharp contrast, Josep
Cap, a young Socialist elected
to Parliament last year, said
Frischenschlager had delivered
a "slap in the face for all of
those who either lost their lives
or suffered hardship under the
Nazi regime."
SOME OBSERVERS here
are maintaining that
Frischenschlager did not act
on impulse but with cold
calculation of the effects his
greetings of Reder would have
on his position in his own
party. The FPOE, a small
Friday, February 8,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
partner in the Socialist-led
coalition, has been losing
ground rapidly in recent
months. Its standing in public
opinion polls has hit rock
bottom.
The party is split between
two factions, one liberal and
the other consisting of diehard
rightwingers and old Nazis.
Frischenschlager has been
regarded as leader of the
FPOE's liberal faction, but he
needs support from the right.
His move to welcome Reder
was seen as a signal to them.
In fact, Frischenschlager
appears to be playing both
sides of the political fence. He
angered the rightists by
presiding over the swearing in
of army recruits at the site of
the former Mauthausen
concentration camp. On the
other hand, he was seen by
reporters attending a reunion
meeting of former SS men in
Carinthia last year.
In celebration of its 30th anni-
versary, Bar-Han University
will hold its fourth annual
reception in the penthouse
home of Lee Lavitt on Thurs-
day, March 7, at 5 p.m. Mrs.
Lavitt, chair of the Palm
Beach Committee, has an-
nounced that the guest of
honor will be Ambassador
Naphtali Lavie, Consul
General of Israel in New York.
A member of the American
Board of Overseers of Bar-
llan University, Lee Lavitt has
been prominently identified
with a wide variety of civic,
educational and philanthropic
causes in New York and Palm
Beach. Among these are the
United Jewish Appeal, the
Jewish Theological Seminary
and the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine. She is a
member of the Avisory Board
of the First National Bank in
Palm Beach.
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridimof Palm Bech County Friday. February 8,1986
Says U.S. Let Angel of Death9 Go
Ex-U.S. Agent Who Tagged Mengele Case
LOS ANGELES After
reading initial press reports
regarding new U.S. documents
obtained by the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in the case
of Dr. Josef Mengele, retired
Washington attorney Dr.
William Perl has contacted the
Center and disclosed the
thereabouts of former CIC
Special Agent Benjamin J.M.
Gorby.
A member of the Simon
Wiesenthal Center and
recipient of the Center's 1984
distinguished service award.
Dr. Peri is also the author of
"Operation Action" which
depicts the efforts Perl
coordinated in Nazi-occupied
Europe which led to the illegal
entry of over 40,000 Jews to
Palestine who would have
otherwise perished during the
Holocaust.
IN CONTACTING the
Simon Wiesenthal Center, Dr.
Perl provided Center officials
with Gorby's telephone
number in Israel. He also said
Gorby's original name was
Goldstein and that he had
been active in Zionist youth
movements in Czechoslovakia
and Germany before and
during the Holocaust. And
like Dr. Perl, he had joined
U.S. counterintelligence after
the War.
In other developments. Sen.
Alphonse D'Amato(R.. N.Y.I
Brotherhood Focus Of
Luncheon Convocation
State Representative
Eleanor Weinstock has been
designated to make the official
presentation of Governor Bob
Graham's 1985 Proclamation
of Brotherhood for the State
of Florida at the 4th annual
Brotherhood Luncheon-
Convocation to be held at the
Rovce Hotel in West Palm
Beach on Feb. 12.
At the same function, a
"Man of the Year Brother-
hood Award" will be pre-
sented to Palm Beach School
Superintendent Thomas J.
Mills by the Brotherhood
Committee of the Palm
Beaches and Environs.
According to Murry Wein-
man, executive chair of the
Brotherhood coalition. Super-
intendent Mills was selected
for the award "for believing in
the brotherhood of all
mankind as demonstrated by
his sensitivity, compassion and
commitment in leading the
educational system of our
community with due respect
for the dignity and rights of all
youth, without regard to dif-
ferences in race, religion or
ethnicity."
Other highlights of the Con-
vocation-Luncheon will in-
clude greetings by Harry
Johnston II, president of the
Florida State Senate. The
dramatic rendition of an ori-
ginal poem will be presented
by Ruth Turk, author-
columnist. The Jupiter High
School choral ensemble will
present entertainment and Dr.
B. Carleton Bryant, chair of
the Black Citizens Coalition,
will speak on the topic,
"Brotherhood "85." For
further information contact
co-chair of arrangements
Sylvia Radwin or Lester Gold.
Larry A. Gerson
Certified Public Accountant
* Tax Planning
* Tax Shelter Analysis
* Accounting & Auditing
5725 Corporate Way, Suite 206
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33407
(305) 471-9699
PALM BEACH EYE ASSOCIATES
Richard G. Shugarman, M.D.
Emanuel Newmark, M.D.
Professional Association
Proudly Announce the relocation of
their Atlantis office to
140 J.F.K. Circle
Atlantis, Fla.
433-5200
. for the practice of
Diseases and
Surgery of the Eye
West Palm Beach Office remains open at
1500 N. DIXIE HWY.
659-7277
Medicare Aiaafirt Accepted
and Simon Wiesenthal Center
legal counsel Martin Men-
delsohn this week jointly filed
a suit in U.S. District Court in
Washington in an attempt to
win the release of all pertinent
documents currently being
withheld by the U.S. gover-
nment.
In Canada on Monday.
Simon Wiesenthal Center
Canadian representative Sol
Littman led a delegation to
meet with Solicitor General
Elmer MacKay to discuss
Canadian involvement in the
Mengele case, other cases
intolving Nazi War criminals,
and the investigation called for
by Canadian Prime Minister
Brian Mulronev.
Following is the statement
released to the Simon
Wiesenthal Center bv Gorby
after the Center located him in
Israel: Gorb> was the CIC
officer who signed the memo
which -lated that Mengele was
arrested bv the L nited States
in 194":
"LOOKING BACK omc
. the follow mg is m>
recollection of the Mengele
Memo. In th
the operations for
sTuth detachment of the CIC -
Region \ located in Regen-
a, Germany.
"To begin with, let me state
that there is no doubt that 1
considered m> source of in-
formation (that Mengele was
arrested by the United States)
fully trustworthy, for had 1
not thought so. had I not
considered it weighty in my
eyes. I would not ha\e sent out
such a memo to another
detachment located in a
foreign country (Austria), nor
would I have sought and
obtained permission to do so
by my commanding officer.
But rather I simply would have
filed the memo internally.
"The task of the CIC
detachment was to gather
information and pass the data
deemed worthy and important
to wherever it was considered
appropriate and essential.
Unfortunately, since many
agents regularly reported to
me in my capacity as
operations officer I do not
remember after 38 years the
name of my source, but I am
fully certain of its worthiness.
"IT WAS OUTSIDE my
authority to take direct action
(that is, a possible arrest or
verification of an arrest),
because my source did not
identify Mengele as being in
Zone V; otherwise, I might
have tried to arrest him
myself.
"I was also not in a position
to check on a follow-up to my
memo or to obtain any
possible additional in-
formation as to any action
taken later.
"In 1947, as a former
captain in the SS, a relatively
low rank, it is possible that at
that- SMk th,
MengeleTcrirn 'M
fully known. ffiM
Polish survive!,"' 2?
their way t0 my Jj '
told me of B m
Auschwitz Cob23
Camp, therefor^ -
received information t
relble agent, I sent "
about the man descriM
Chief Medical "g &
Auschwitz to Vienna.
I can confirm after <
photocopy of the oVJ
that I d,d sign the doca
released to the g
Wiesenthal Center by in.
government."
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News Briefs
By JTA Services
BW YORK A
lation representing the
ference of Presidents of
Lr American Jewish
[nizations led by confer-
T chairman Kenneth
lin has met in Washington
[Defense Secretary Caspar
Iberger and other Penta-
f officials to review
tary cooperation and
Igic matters" between the
kd Stales and Israel.
|e delegation, consisting
I dozen major American
fch leaders, met for one
with Weinberger and
with the defense secre-
,s principal aides on the
lie East, according to
lin.
Ilk in said that among the
|us issues discussed with
Iberger was the status of
l's request for additional
/military aid. The confer-
Istressed their support for
1 increased aid request,
lg that Weinberger said
matter was still under
deration by the adminis-
tn.
iRIS France is about
lliver 20 Mirage-2000 jet
lai aircraft to Abu Dhabi
k on the verge of signing a
feet with Saudi Arabia for
lr more of the highly
$*>**
sophisticated supersonic
planes, the state-owned news
agency Agence France Presse
reports.
According to the report, the
Saudis want the aircraft for
their own air force and "on
behalf of another Arab
country" not identified. The
AFP report said Abu Dhabi, a
Persian Gulf oil producer, will
pay for the Mirages with 15
million tons of oil. Most of
Abu Dhabi's oil is extracted by
a French company, Com-
pagnie Francaise de Petroles-
Total.
The Mirage-2000 has been
operational in France since
last summer and has been sold
abroad. Egypt ordered 20 of
the aircraft, Greece and India
40 each and Peru, 26. It is
manufactured by the Dassault
Co. which is still run by its
Jewish-born founder. Marcel
Bloch-Dassault, who is 92.
VIENNA The Austrian
government, almost 40 years
after the end of World War II,
plans to auction what it says is
the remnant of unclaimed
paintings, sculptures and other
works of artistic or cultural
value stolen by the Nazis,
mainly from Jewish owners.
The proceeds of the auction
will be distributed among
various organizations of
victims and survivors of the
Nazi era, though in What
proportion has not been said.
The Ministry for Cultural
Affairs expects the auction to
start at the end of this year,
but no date has been set.
Much controversy sur-
rounds this development. The
Austrian authorities maintain
that the most valuable of the
works of art looted by the
Nazis already have been
returned to their former
owners or to their rightful
heirs. But the authorities have
been accused of foot-
dragging, general sloppiness
and inadequate distribution of
lists of art works that remain
to be claimed.
WASHINGTON The
Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.
was remembered at a cere-
mony at the Israel Embassy
here marking the 56th an-
niversary of his birth, for not
only fighting for social justice
for blacks, but for all people
who suffered discrimination.
The ceremony, attended by
some 100 blacks and Jews,
also marked the 10th anniver-
sary of the establishment of
the Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Memorial Forest in Israel's
Galilee which now has more
than 10,000 trees.
A
a\\oO *
f.


x#a#
i
M>

CHRISTIE'S PAINTINGS
SPECIALISTS ARE COMING
( harles Courtney Curran. Chrysanthemums, oil on canvas
Sold lorSKX.OOOon June I. 1984.
hnstie's Paintings experts will be visiting Miami the week
"' February II. These experts will be pleased to give
tree verbal appraisals and to advise you on the auction
pocess. For a confidential appointment, please contact
Christie s Palm Beach office at 305/833-6952.
igroupof Christie's experts will also be in Palm Beach at
m''L S annua' appraisal event sponsored by the First
National Bank in Palm Beach as a service to the
community. For more information.
Please call Helen Stedman Cluctt or Lucy Ullman
at 305/655-7111, cxt. 218 or 219.
CHRISTIE'S
| in ii (i if ii I
i
A
Jewish Family
And Children's Service
of Palm Beach County. Inc.
ANNOUNCES
The Vocational Guidance Service of JF&CS presents
the opening of the JOB SEMINAR
The JOB SEMINAR will meet every Monday morning
from 10:00 a.m. to noon. The Seminar will discuss
Employability Skills, including topics on:
CAREER TRENDS
RESUME WRITING
INTERVIEWING TECHNIQUES
GUIDELINES FOR JOB SEARCH
Admission is free. Register now. Call and ask for Carol
Roth, M.A., Vocational Counselor
Jewish Family & Children's Service
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104
West Palm Beach, FL 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
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RAiT EOU*r-tD BAYS
HtnoHAL accounts wtuxm
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES
CLfANAA-CONOmONEOIMVmNG ROOMS
SEA u- -i-.;; :.;-:
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205 --.--: '-
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28.95
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SCE PRICE
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HIGH PERFORMANCE
STEEL BELTED RADIALS
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162.95
179.95
YYOKOHAMA
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145SR13 3317
155SR13 3529
165SR13 37.54
175SR14 43 63
18SSR14 46 02
165SR15 42.91
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95-0SR14 52 42 OO03
205 "OSR'4 55 70 OO
GOOD/YEAR
CUSTOM
POLYSTEEL
SIZE PRICE
15580-13 27.95
18580-13 35.95
18575-14 40.95
19575-14 41.95
20575-15 47.95
21575-15 48.95
22575-15 50.95
23575-15 54.95
SAFETY SERVICE
a**WI---'?"**** -** Me- 'ESTED arw CERTlf CO by t* Natty* InsMuw *>
x'-x* -cwerce -e, are *.a&e a any of our stores ksted beto*
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40 MONTH
BATTERY
GROUP 24 24F 74
Pxymvful 320
co*d-cranaung AMPS
-STALLED FREE
OIL CHANGE
RLTERand
UJ8
12
95
PC* MC SI J6 =VS-
5NGe= :--: a\;
BRAKE
SPECIAL
24
2 Front Disc Of
2 Wheel Drum
i Instal new Inngscv pads
1 Check. Weed & ret* nydrau-
bc system
i Sem,-meac pads c add
parts 4 latxx extra it needed
i Repack wheet beanngs
extra it needed
MHiCjr>ftlHb* STOPCSi
730 AM
CORAL GABLES B*fl A Dcogtts Roac *46- i;
"ORTH HAH 13360HW Tr. A 56'454'
KMAMBE4CH T700 *E 163nJ S 94S--54
MLAM BCACH 1454 AAon Rom 672-5353
SOUTH OAOE 9001 S Di Mwy 567-7575
CUTLER RIOGC 20390 S D-i* Mw>
HIAIXAHPALH SPRINGS ML 1275 49W St
MftAAH AJRPORT NW 25 St A HW D*ry Ad
WEST MUM frrd A CHow. Rd
KE*OALL OR- HKiATE SOUARC 13T72 SW mWi S
* TA4MAM TRAA. 12520 S* Ath Si
HOMCSTEAO 3O1O0S
233-524'
22 2500
593-1191
MMM
387-012S
S51-1141
247.-622
* HOLLYWOOO
DA VIE
FT LAUOERDALE
PVAMTATTON
PEMBROKE PINES
'AMARAC
TAJ4ARAC
ROMPAMO BEACH
OEERflELD BEACH
DELRAV BEACH
GREEHACRES
ROYAL PALM BEACH
AIR CONDITIONING CHECK-UP
AIR. well gladly check your tires!
Si
'
I-*' -fVHW:
497 S SUtc Rd 7
R 1740 E Sunns* Blvd
381 N Stale Rd 7
h fyw d Blvd west ot Unrv Or
N Univ Or A ftftcNab Rd
441 A W Commercial Blvd
3151 N. Federal Hwy
.......2265 W Hillstwro Blvd
1 Linton Blvd
3036 Joo Rd
11451 Southern Brvd
967-0450
473-4700
463-7568
587-2186
435-1383
721-4700
735-2772
943-4200
427-8800
272-1022
988-1014
793-1115
LACE MM II PW.MK*'*
west nu.ii Mtf"
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