Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00244

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
cJewidh Floi* idiao
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm loach County
Number 7
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, April 3,1981
6 Frd Stiochol
Price 35 Cents
'ederation-UJA Telethon Linked to ABC Broadcast of Masada
|ning Sunday, April 5,
Wednesday, April 8,
' will air the made for tel-
novel Masada, shown
Ivor WPEC-Channel 12.
11 p.m. In conjunction
. broadcast, the 1981
Federation-UJA cam-
Bdi-rship will hold a four
thon designed to reach
esidents of Palm Beach
vho have not yet made
ributions to this year's ,
he telethon will be held
during the evening Campaign Chairman, said he
ceding the telecast. feels certain that the message of
J. Nickman, General Masada is as significant today as
Irst National Bank in
ilm Beach Supports
ited Jewish Appeal
st National Bank in
ch recently made a
tribution to the 1981
rish Appeal campaign.
ey, President of the
that he hopes this
an annual event.
receives dozens of
Irom various orga-
t>r donations. We like
hose agencies most
meaningful contri-
Imarily those involved
cation, humanitarian
puts, etc. The United
leal definitely fit* into
ry. This is one of the
jtributions the bank
bade to an individual
it was 2,000 years ago. "The past
is not the private preserve of his-
torians", Nickman continued, "It
is a vital source of understanding
for the present and provides
valuable lessons for the future.
The determination of this small
group of Jews not to submit to
Roman domination has become,
during the centuries since the
event, a symbol for the struggle
against oppression. The vow that
"Masada Shall Not Fall Again"
signifies to all Jews everywhere
' that we have an obligation to
insure Israel's survival. We are
confident that the Jews in Palm
Beach County will respond gene-
rously when they are contacted
through this telephone effort."
Aid to Israel To Stay the Same
|ting the check, Alan
President of the
pi .ii r hi of Palm Beach
1. "We are gratified
(itution like the First
lk in Palm Beach has
|recognize the signi-
initarian efforts and
the United Jewish
rides throughout the
ehalf of the Jewish
hope this is the begin-
Tom Keresey (left), President
of the First National Bank in
Palm Beach presents a check
to Alan L. Shulman, President
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, in sup-
port of the 1981 United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
ning of a long and meaningful
relationship with the First
National Bank in Palm Beach,
and we look forward to their
support in the future."
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The Reagan
Administation's revised
austerity budget submitted
to Congress keeps Israel's
total aid for the next fiscal
year at the current year's
level, but military
assistance to Egypt is
almost doubled for the
coming year.
While U.S. assistance to Israel
and to voluntary agencies in the
United States for the resettling of
Soviet Jews is being slashed
more than half, financial assist-
ance to the United Nations for
Palestine Arab refugees is to be
increased and in the next fiscal
year will be more than 13 times as
much as oil-rich Saudi Arabia's
contributions to those Arabs.
AS HAD been previously
made known to Congress, Israel
will get SI.4 billion in military as-
sistance in the fiscal year
beginning next Oct. 1 and $785
million in economic assistance for
a total of $2.2. billion, the same
as this year.
Egypt will get $900 million in
military aid plus $100 million
from the 1979 peace package, or a
total of $1 billion. During the
current year, Egypt is getting
$550 million in military aid.
Egypt's economic supporting as-
sistance is to be $750 million
apart from the estimated approx-
imately $300 million in other
economic programs, including
Food for Peace. Thus Egypt's
total package is almost equal to
Israel's for the first time.
Jordan is to get $50 million in
military credits and $20 million in
economic assistance, and
Lebanon $5 million in economic
aid and $15 million in military
support in the new fiscal year.
There are no funds earmarked for
Syria.
THE NEW budget cuts aid to
Israel for helping Soviet Jews
from $25 million in the Carter
Administration's budget to
$12.5 million in the new fiscal
year. The Reagan austerity
budget chops it to the $12.5
million figure for the current year
a recission of half the allocated
amount.
AJC Celebrates 75th Anniversary
Federation Leaders Honored
hum Jewish Commit-
Celebrate its 75th
with a gala cele-
the Palm Beach
pter's Annual Dinner
April 14, 6:30 p.m.
kers. Phyllis Girard
J. Brooks, cochair-
Holocaust Comme-
Commission of the
Iration of Palm Beach
pmmunity Relations
fill receive the
Human Relations
special musical
using on the history
can Jewish Commit-
j's oldest human rela-
ution, will be narra-
t>ara Shulman and
co-hosts of the
ation's Mosaic Tele-
of 1978 the
the United States
an executive order
National Commis-
sion on the Holocaust. A recom-
mendation from this Commission
included the establishment of
local commissions in com-
munities around the world. On
March 20, 1979 the Holocaust
Commemoration Commission of
Palm Beach County was estab-
lished under the sponsorship of
the Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Council, and
Phyllis Girard and William J.
Brooks were appointed co-
chairpersons. Under their leader-
ship this committee has made a
vital impact on the total commu-
nity through educational
programs in the schools, disse-
mination of material in public li-
braries, and dialogue with all
segments of the community.
Most recently through the efforts
of Mrs. Girard and Mr. Brooks,
and with the co-operation of
WPTV Channel 5, Palm Beach
County became one of the first
communities in the country to
William J. Brook.
participate in the Holocaust
survivors film project. This
project involved the video-taping
of testimony from Holocaust
survivors living in our area.
These tapes were incorporated
into a 30 minute TV program
on
which will be aired May 9
WPTV's "Focus on 5"
program. The tapes made in this
community will be archived in
the Library Learning Resources
Continued on Page 3


'** -
The
r^AFI imiofP*mBemc*C Israel Bonds Honors
Holocaust Survivors
*
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In oa Friday
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Beach Rooer. Clay Debar
Beacb. Mn Shark-* Czxmm.
of Boyaoa Beach. David Fiiarnm
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J"e G baser presents Aba Ska ban. President ef t* Jral|
Federation of Paba Beacb Caaaty. wkh a rwoth pahabl
book of Sabbatb prayers by tbe Caaajkaa Aide Pregraa La]
tag on are Mnmj aad Bea Ken aad Rabbi Aiaa R Sana]
Cbeptaia.
Chaplain Aide Program
Publishes Book
TWYaaag leadership De^eiopaaeat Pragraa of tbe Jewish Federatioa of Paia Beacb Coaat*
wUy baM a aaecsal ereaaag walk Dennis Prager. Director of Braodeis Bardin Iastitate Simi
Sam5\Fltit"y' T!? M *" P800* mmd **** h**1 M' Prager disease Jewish Values
v*. Modern Vahaes TW aaeetiag was bead a tbe bone of Dr aad Mrs David Weeaberger
A x>ok of Sabbatb pravera was
reeeaJy pubbshad in coaiaaetaoa
wkk tbe Caapbaa Aide Prograa
of the Jewak Foderauon of Paba
Beacb County *s as
tor resadents of
centers, nursng bomes and otber
tac-aues m Paba Beacb County
The pobbcatjon is due to tbe
geaerosaty of Jeanne G leaser and
her children, in Denary of lakj
Gaaaer. who as (krota) I
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Murray J Kn I
of tbe Cbspba
beaded a
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The' project i
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Cornea Division of tbe
Coaaty iaaagarated tbe F
March 12. Bread.
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W elroming Forum participants, chairman Sunn> Elliot, speaks on overwh.1..-
""> t this edocational series Incoming lecture* m1JK ****>*** 'm
eerism aal EaecaUve Abilities aad Ps>cbologkaTsWtyp^^i^t^T" ?-"
Sunny Elliot. Fonim .
Brenda Shapiro (pictured aft I. A.
right seated). Aaae S. Faivas. President
d Paula Ruth Rasa. Director. Woam'i Division
uest
rodaces g<
bow above rr
Women*


,, April 3, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Went to Israel Last Year
in The Jewish Federation
>f Palm Beach County's
:ommunity Mission. ..
*3 -M
c a* 4H
1 Nf^m
"IJ
j
George B. Golden
Retired Business Executive
A
So Did We.
Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel Newmark
Don't You Think Its Time We All Did!
r> *
Last year 34 residents of Palm Beach County participated in
the Jewish Federation's first Community Mission to Israel.
This year the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County will
sponsor a Second Annual Community Mission October 11-21
. Spend Simchat Torah in Israel. For further information
contact the Jewish Federation office 832-2120.
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Dan Galloway Guest
Speaker At Midrasha
Judaica High
The Midrasha Judaica High
School will have as a guest
speaker, Detective Dan Gallo-
way, a member of the Sheriff's
office in Palm Beach County.
Detective Calloway will address
the Midrasha "Seminar on Anti-
Semitism," a course being offered
in the high school program
during the Spring Term. Various
aspects of the question of anti-
Semitism have been studied in
this class and Detective Calloway
will be discussing the topic based
on actual experiences of the
Sheriff's office. He will deal with
the psychological basis of
vandalism as well as activities of
the Ku Klux Klan.
Detective Dan Calloway is the
Sheriff's Liaison Officer to the
schools of Palm Beach County.
He deals with Crime Prevention
and teaches criminology, and is
active in the Drug Abuse
program. Detective Calloway
came to this area from Jamaica,
Queens. He is a former baseball
player who has been in his
present line of work for 22 years.
Chairman of fund-raising for
Sickle Cell Anemia, and Presi-
dent of the Florida Youth Rec-
reation Assn., Detective Callo-
way is a member of 21 other civic
organizations. He has won
awards and citations in the fields
of recreation and physical educa-
tion, and in crime prevention for
juveniles. He resides in Riviera
Beach with his teenage sons
Darryland Ray.
Dan Calloway
The Midrasha is a community
program of Jewish education
offered through the combined
efforts of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, the Jew-
ish Community Day School,
Temple Beth David. Temple Beth
El, Temple Emanu-El and
Temple Beth Torah. By com-
bining the resources of those con-
gregations and agencies, the
Midrasha is able to offer an out-
standing intensive and varied
program of Jewish studies open
to all Jewish High School stu-
dents in Palm Beach County. The
Midrasha meets on Monday
evenings from 7-9 p.m. and uses
the facilities of Temple Beth El.
For information about regis-
tration, please call the Jewish
Federation.
/
For information on the World Gathering in
I Jerusalem Holocaust Survivors Meeting June
15-18, Call Jewish Federation office 832-2120.
CRC Plea To Save
Raoul Wallenberg
CRC Plea To Save
Raoul Wallenberg
ho is Raoul Wallenberg?
A Swedish diplomat (non-Jewish) stationed in Hungary
luring World War II who, at grave risk to his own life, extended
Vutral Swedish protection to tens of thousands of Hungarian
pws intended for death or slavery by the Germans. Many times
B personally removed doomed Jews from German trains en
ute to concentration camps.
/here is he now?
lew1' Was ta'ten prisoner by the liberating Russian forces in
|Jlr>. but for years later, the Soviet Government claimed ig-
>runce of Wallenberg's existence. Later still, they asserted that
Bdiwl in prison in 1946. Testimony by refugees from Soviet im-
risonment and a former KGB agent indicates that he is cur-
Wtly being held captive in a Siberian insane asylum.
Vhat does the Soveit Government want with him?
There is no conceivable justification for their holding him this
^ng nor for his original arrest. Perhaps he is being held now
roply to hide that original arrest. As for why he was seized in
ae first place, various theories have been advanced including
fussian suspicion of espionage, Russian fear of Western infhi-
1ce m postwar Hungary, and seizure by Soviet officials of
plugee aid funds that Wallenberg was in charge of. Certainly,
'jniliming to hold him is an outrageous violation of law,
rahty and decency especially now when so many former SS
I Hcers have been set free.
> anything be done to free him?
1 he Soviet Government has frequently shown sensitivity to
H'hc opinion in the West. Exiled dissidents are unanimous in
Heir advocacy of public pressure from the West on the Soviet
Fnion If public attention were focused on Wallenberg's fate,
prnaps the Soviets could be made to respond.
The governments of the United States, Sweden (of which
faienberg is still a citizen), and Hungary should also be per-
vaded to approach the Soviet Union on behalf of Wallenberg.
fow can "> individual citizen help Wallenberg?
I A "-'solution, drafted by Rep. Thomas Lantos (D-Cal), calls
fr ihe conferrul of honorary citizenship on Raoul Wallenberg,
e heroic Swedish diplomat credited with saving the lives of
pousands of Hungarian Jews before his arrest by the Soviets in
pmiary 1945, and requests that the President take all possible
M-'Px to ascertain from the Soviet Union the whereabouts of
raiienberg and to secure his freedom. Distribute this in-
fcun"i l ther intere*ted individuals and post them at com-
f "y centers, churches and synagogues; visit, telephone,
re, and write on this issue to the following:
tonsT^ r'm.na88,y and Consul, Hungarian Embassy and
r s?[ ^ *}?d'!,n Embassy and Consul; newspapers, magazines,
P u.}> state Department and President Reagan, as well as
ur (,wn Senators and Representatives.
AJC Celebrates 75th Anniversary
Federation Leaders Honored
Continued from Page 1
Center at Palm Bee.cn junior
College, as well as in Yad
Vashiem, the National Holocaust
Museum in Israel.
"Phyllis Girard and William J.
Brooks have made an outstand-
ing contribution to human rela-
tions and intergroup un-
derstanding through their holo-
caust project. The American
Jewish Committee takes pride in
honoring them," stated Arnold J.
Hoffman, President of the Palm
Beach County Chapter, AJC.
"The American Jewish Com-
mittee was organized in 1906 in
response to the Kishinev
pogroms in Russia", stated Dr.
Haviva Langenauer, executive,
with the AJC. "It is of particular
significance that on our 75th an-
niversary we pay tribute to two
individuals who have worked so
zealously to insure that the Hokv
caust, the devastating pogrom of
our time, will be given its proper
place in history and will not be
forgotten."
Phyllis Girard is a native of
Detroit who studied at Washing-
ton University in St. Louis and
the University of Michigan. After
her marriage to Herbert Girard,
she settled in Gastonia, North
Carolina where she moderated a
TV program and sang as a vocal
soloist in the Temple Choir. She
was President of the Community
Concert Association, served on
the State Board of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, and was Vice President of
the Southern Seaboard Region of
Hadassah. Presently she is on the
Executive Board of the Commu-
nity Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation, and ia a
Board Member of the Greater
Palm Beach Symphony. As co-
chairperson of the Holocaust
Commemoration Commission she
developed the project of video-
taping the testimony of
Holocaust survivors who reside
in Palm Beach County. She will
be attending the World
Gathering of Holocaust Survi-
vors in Jerusalem this June, and
is in charge of world-wide media
coverage of the event.
William J. Brooks is Assistant
General Manager of WPTV-
Channel 5. He is a native of
Boston, who earned a Bachelor of
Arts at Oblate College, and a
Bachelor of Divinity at Catholic
University, both in Washington,
D.C. He received a Master's
Degree from Boston College, and
was awarded a Fellowship to
Harvard University by the
National Endowment for the Hu-
manities. Mr. Brooks currently
serves on the Board of Directors
of the Mental Health Asso-
ciation, and of the Urban League
of Palm Beach County. He is a
member of the Advisory Board of
the West Palm Beach Audi-
torium, and of the Development
Board of Rosarian Academy. He
is a Charter Member of the
Forum Club, and Vice-President
for Media Relations of the Cystic
Fibrosis Foundation, and co-
chairperson of the Holocaust
Commemoration Commission.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee is the country's oldest human
relations organization. It works
to achieve full civil rights for all
Americans, and to enure full par-
ticipation of Jews in the social,
economic, and political life of our
society The Palm Beach County
Chapter of the AJC has, in the
'past, worked to end discri-
mination against Jews in real
estate sales in Palm Beach
County, established dialogue
with Christian clergy, and last
year brought together all seg-
ments of the Jewish community
to form a task force on the Jewish
family.
This season, the Palm Beach
County Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee has been
sponsoring a series of lectures
open to the public on issues
which concern Jews in America
and throughout the world. For
information on the American
Jewish Committee please contact
the office of Arnold J. Hoffman.
I
Ijvtnan nottamn -
UfcSCrtpWDH, 0MM I
. Include a msMna I
Jewish FfofKJmn
I
Insure prompt
on your
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I AFFIX
CI2J2?F| LABEL
ADDESS ucQc
N your* about | MERE
to move, pteaet
let us know ap- I
proximat4y 4 I
woeke before
tha move comes s> m mm m^M
about. Or, H mere la anything
wrong wrlh your cm rent maWng
label, please let us know on this
form also. Simply affix your pra-
| prim the
PLEASE HELP US
TO SERVE YOU BETTER
Jewish Fkxtdun
501 South Flegfr Dr.
Su/f#305
W. Palm Baton, FL 33401


Jewish Floridian
of Palm Bmck County Fran Shochat
Comoining Our Vote* and "Federation Reporter"
FRED K_ SMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET RONNIE TARTAKOW
Editor and PuMlartar Executive Editor New Coordinator
Puolianed Bl-Waakiy Second Ciati Poalaoe Paid at Boca Raton. Fia USPS #068030
PALM BEACH-BOCA RATON OFFICE
1200 N Federal Hwy Boca Raton Fia 13431 Phone 308-2001
Mam O'lice a Plant. 120 N E. Stn St Miami. Fia 33101 Phone 1-373-4005
Paafaim Farm XT% rUmwe te JietjeH Flortalsn, P.O. Bee PHtTs. Miail. Fie. M101
Combined Jewiah Appeal-Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. Inc Otlicera President Alan
L Shuiman, Vice Presidents Alec Engeiatem Jeanne Levy. Myron Nickman. Barbara Shuiman.
Treasurer. Ah/in Wilenaky. Secretary. Barbara Tanen. Executive Director. Norman J Schimmelman
Submit material (or publication to Ronnie Tartakow. Director ot PutHic Relations
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahnjth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION Ratea: Local Area H Annual (2 Year Minimum 7 SOL or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County. 501 S. Fiagier Dr. West Palm Beach. Fl* 33401 Pnone
832 2120 Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. April 3,1981
Volume 7
28-2 ADAR 5741
Number 7
About Anti-Semitism
As the news snowballs of growing anti-Semitism
in the United States and around the world, the
American Jewish Congress has issued a study which
suggests that "claims of a 'wave' of anti-Semitism in
any part of this country do not seem justified."
If true, this is a welcome note of relief from the
stern warnings being issued by the other Jewish
defense agencies to the contrary. It is not that the
AJCongress is unaware of the many cases of anti-
Semitic acts committed'against Jewish persons and
institutions.
Rather, the agency is saying that despite these
acts, there is a "low estate of anti-Semitism in the
United States. In all sectors of American life,
anti-Semitism has become shabby, disreputable and
abhorrent."
Whether or not we agree with the AJCongress'
findings, it is good to be optimistic about such
characteristically pessimistic things. Indeed, who
will deny that cries of anti-Semitism can of them-
selves contribute to a kind of self-fulfilling prophecy?
Optimistic or not, the agency would not have us
reject out-of-hand the warnings of the other Jewish
defense organizations to the contrary. Cautions the
Congress: "... the trauma of the Hitler period does
not allow us to feel entirely secure even in free and
enlightened societies."
Given such a conditional conclusion about anti-
Semitism in America today, we can only hope that
maybe the study has hit on something after all.
Found: A Lost Tribe
Many readers no doubt enjoyed the story about
Little Eagle Bordeaux, great-grandson of Chief
Crazy Horse who defeated Custer at the battle of
Little Big Horn. He has been invited by El Al to
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah in Israel in five years.
Little Eagle, who may become chief of the Sioux
nation someday, has a Jewish mother and is attend-
ing a Hebrew school in Seattle. He comes from a
family that has for several generations believed that
Indians are descended from the ten lost tribes of
Israel.
How the Nigerian Soldiers
Died in Artillery Exchange
TEL AVIV (JTA)
- Two Nigerian soldiers of
the United Nations Interim
Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL), one of them an
officer, were killed and 11
others were wounded in a
heavy exchange of artillery
and tank gun fire between
Maj. Saar Haddad's Chris-
tian forces in south Le-
banon and Lebanese army
regulars who took up
positions in Kantara village
in the central sector of the
front last week.
According to UNIFIL. two Le-
banese soldiers were also
wounded. Haddad's group
claimed the 30 Lebanese troops
who moved into the southern
region were harassing villagers
for alledged collaboration with
the Christian forces and with Is-
rael which supports Haddad's
militia. Haddad accused UNIFIL
soldiers of acting in concert with
the Lebanese.
HADDAD VIEWS the south
ward movement of the Beirut
controlled Lebanese army as a
threat to his authority and
warned that he would shell them
if they did not retire. Israel said
that it was maintaining a close
watch on the situation in south
Lebanon after reports from the
region that the Beirut troops
were actually Syrians in Leba-
nese army uniforms.
Israel, meanwhile, denied a
Beirut report that its artillery
had joined in the shelling of the
Lebanese force.
At the United Nations in New
York. UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim asked the Securi-
ty Council to "meet in urgent
consultations" on the latest
clashes in south Lebanon.
According to a statement by a
UN spokesman, Waldheim
learned "with shock and sorrow"
of the death of the two Nigerian
soldiers and the wounding of 11
others
wmm
Debunks Myth Of Hitler as
Leader Who Was Efficient
NOT AT ALL, Maser shows, as soldiers admire. Hisasa-
By WALTER GORLITZ using case "*" g^ l*cUbility. *-
Die Welt areas to explain Hitter s yw Mser quotes two in*._
a-4 .f H*e,'s leadership. He show, that there sUU crtaiiuKy fc?^<
Students of Adolf Hatters ^ m COB^ateat hne in Hitter r the^f **.
character and behave know he ,icie, that he feared ST Jewteh pro ^ ^
was a man of many contra- ^n8jbility. Hitter gave the ori,V**
dictions. Often he would ^ ^ mU5re8ted m their execution to othS ^ ^
sudden y and impulsively, only "~r_ the Weimar con- .. ... ^*
to lapse into periods of sullennesa reforming nSu5SZZL basic lt "lf ** bowia aims and "irreversible left the rest as a torso. did not want to hear aboutti
decisions' Reform of the Reich was details. *****
I public his image was vary l^^abin'SfwTST. ?.' ***>*.,
different. He would stand for The lUttfa CaOIMtwas leadership made the ^ J
hours on end in uniform and unit, merely a sum oi in. WI^I1 jackboots, his right arm out- Ministries. solution an impossibility,
stretched,' as Wehrmacht units And individual Ministers often j^ decision ^ elin-
and Nazi party formations found it difficult to get Hitter Vo Jews in German occunild
marched past an astonishing sign legislation they had dratted, countries came in a secret cm.
feat of physical endurance. such was his fear of respon- versation with Heinrich H^
All this made Hitler seem sibility. mler. SS Reichsfuhrer.
highly enigmatic Werner Maser. HITLER WAS a man of With ^. institution. 2
author of Adolf Hitler The sudden visions, not a decisive lu"M to
End of the Fuhrer Legend, now ^Uy planning statesman such Continued on Page7
claims to have solved the riddle.
It is an extremely confident .,...,,....,..,..,:w^^
claim, but Maser is not a man to ............ v
make claims he cannot back up AtlROUtlCBTtltlt 10
HE HAS already established a |
reputation both in the academic /*yi /"f ....... *
world and among the general / fit LsOululUJllly
reading public for books on
Hitter's Mein Kampf, the early | The nominating committee of the Jewish Federation-
h.storyoftheNaziParty.adocu- g of Palm Beach q^^ d^ ?
mentarv studv of Hitler and a v. ... f t tn ,. X
remorseless analysis of the 3 following slate candidates for officers and board directors?
Nuremberg trials. ::: was submitted at the regular March meeting of the:;:
All this work could be regarded I board- and wiU ** presented for election at the annualI
as the necessary preliminaries for | meeting on June 7,1981.
a major study of the man himself. OFFICERS
his personality and his style of
"""HP I President................................Jeanne Lev, \.
This is more than just yet | Vice President.......................Barbara Shuiman i::
another book about Hitter It is a | ViCe President........................Alec EngeUtein |
kind of X-rav picture of the whole ...____ ., ,.""..:
phenomenon i Y,"* President.......................Arnold Hoffman
MASER TURNS the normal | ? President.................Dr. WchaH Shugartnaa
chronological order upside down :': secretary..............................Barbara Tanen I
and makes this book begin with | Treasurer.............................Alvin Wilenaky I
Hitler as Fuhrer. Reichskanzler
and Supreme Commander of the | BOARD MEMBERS
Wehrmacht. as he was from 1933 | 3-year tenna ending June 1984
,,,,., Heinz Eppler Nathan Kosowski
Partlloltheboo analyzes | Ruthe Eppler Arnold Lampert
Hitler s youth and earlier career. .... _,.: .. if
So did Hitler change after coming Miles Fiterman ElsieLeviton
to power in 1933? Maser says | Bette Gilbert Stephen Gordon
that he did not. Phyllis Girard John Moss
He quotes a diary entry by Henry Grossman H. Irwin Levy
Goebbels in 1945 complaining
that the Fuhrer seemed to be 2-year terms ending Jane 1983
living with his head in the clouds.
To which Maser adds the | Abe Bisgaier Rev. Martin Adolf
comment that Hitler had always B
had his head in the clouds. ... o
,. ,. 1-year term ending June 1982
How could such a man such as
Hitler. who hated regular C \ *
working hours, become a myth in Lynnie List
hi* own lifetime for the German
nation? The following are members of the board of directors
HITLER saw himself at first | whose terms have not expired and who will not be up for |
In- instrument (or achieving 6 election at this time:
national rebirth and greatness :':
^jSWtiSSUS I lrV?"'"dCT Barry Kn.cher
diabolical, his propaganda x ter Cummings Marilyn Lampert
tremely subtle Bruce J. Daniels Staci Lesser
He called himself Fuhrer and | Dr. Thomas Davidoff Robert S. Levy
his closest colleagues, headed by AnneS. Faivus Robert E. List
Goebbels, forced him in Dr. Elizabeth S. Freilich Larry Ochstein
r. asinglv into this role. And. of | Arthur Gladstone Dr. Richard Shugarman i
vacuJl was Peralin "i a | George Golden Jerome H. Tishman
_.. m _,. Arnold Hoffman MaxTochner
German'^IT81 ^\ of 1 Helen Hoffman Judith Waltzer
1918. The huge army of unern I Dr. Paul Klein Dr. Peter Wunsh
ployed were on the verge of S ... .1 I
despair. Hitler did not meet i In accordance with the by-laws, additional i
3"^* was a match for him 1 nomiMtioiuj may be submitted in writing by any member
until the war. not even in the of the Federation no later than April 15. provided any ^
Th<1 ., i 8uch written nominationa shall be endorsed by at least
J? ntTs tm eofTaL3 1 tWeDty-fiVe ,25> ^^ f
Socialism, an ideology which 8 d .;. I
never really worked out. Adolf 1 Re8P8CtfuUy submitted by the Nominating Committee |
Hitler was the Nazi Party Stanley Brenner. Cliairman
Proram I Bruce J.Daniels Robert E.Liat
He was a visionary, a prophet I Dr. Elizabeth Sterenberg Judith WalU*
a man capable of imbuing the 5 Freilich w
masses w.th a new faith. But was I Joel Koeppel Dr. Peter Wunen
5L alsV Kreat statesman or a I
gn-at military commander? ........ ..vsSWl I
^:::W::v:v:v:::^
> "BawijL^L^vM.^/.jaa^,,-. ,,ut,mmm r---------^--. v..-. v""**


idav. April 3, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 5
-u-.-
An Evening With Edna Hibel
B'nai H'rith Lodge 3041 Lt.
0I Netanyahu of Palm Beach
present an evening with the
stinguished artist. Edna Hibel,
. April 21, at 8 p.m. at
Palm Beach Ocean Hotel,
fell) South Ocean Blvd., Palm
ach
Edna 11 ibel was born in Boston
HUT and moved to Florida in
In 1939 as a student at the
hool of the Boston Museum of
n,. Arts, she was awarded the
fcrtevant Traveling Fellowship
Id chose to study in Mexico.
I,. Boston Museum purchased a
liming for its permanent
III. it ion from the exhibition of
hrks done in Mexico, making
Edna Hibel
Edna Hibel at 22 the youngest
living artist to have a painting in
a major American museum. She
is a member of the Royal Society
of Arts, London. She has earned
international renown as an artist
of exceptional technical virtuosi-
ty, extra ordinary sensitivity and
profound humanistic- concern.
Edna Hibel has graciously
donated an original work of art,
valued at $1,000. At this meeting
she will personally draw the win-
ning ticket. All B'nai B'rith
members, wives and friends are
cordially invited to attend this
wonderful meeting.
For further information
contact Lester Levy.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel Inc /Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition
,
Day School Purim Observances
[Beginning with Erev Purim
liursday Evening, March 19 and
ntinuing on Purim Day, March
Purim 5741 at the Jewish
kmmuity Day School was a
Vies of memorable events.
Jn the Eve of Purim, the stu-
nts of the sixth grade, ac-
iipanied by one of their
there, Mrs. Helen Schwartz,
\A the Megillah and conducted
Purim service for the residents
(the County Nursing Home on
lh St. In the evening, the same
idem s. under the guidance of
fir teacher, Mrs. Rachel Stein,
Id the Megillah at Temple
banuel in Palm Beach. The
dents who read the Book of
Lher were taught by Mr.
filiam Glater, a volunteer who
kn expert Torah reader.
Purim day was celebrated with
Purim morning service and
pin there was a reading of the
Igillah. There was also a
Itume parade and a fun car-
al in which all of our students
tkipated.
the Purim carnival was cc-
Einated bv Renee Seal and the
The Officers of the JCDS PTA
pictured here ready to dis-
tribute Hamentaschen to the
children; (left to right) Shirley
Dellerson, Lorraine Virshup,
Adele Simon and Fran
Gordon.
PYA provided special assistance
for the carnival and Purim treats
at lunch.
Renee Seal was helped by
many parents and teachers in
this effort, including Lorraine
Virshup, Shirley Dellerson,
Carole Klein, Fran Gordon, Adele
Simon, Teri Kuril, Gert and Sam
Greenstein, Tony Rose, Cheryl
Parana, Sue Benilous, and
Phyllis Weissberger.
Judy Tenzer (left) applies
make-up on the face of "Queen
Esther" Gail Schacter.
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
683-8676
Now two chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach-Lantana.

AJfitoQoklsn, executive Vic* PraaMant
KaMt P. Krontah, Manager
Neal Stein (left) along with
Mark Leibovit diligently man
the "Shave a Balloon" Booth
at the JCDS Purim Carnival.
Recognizing the Survivors of
The Holocaust
who have built
a New Life in America
with Special Guest-famous author
Ruth Gruber
I Advertising |
% Information |
1 Call 588-1652 |
New Life-A New Start...
)espite the worst experiences one can encounter in a lifetime, the following people are
Burvivors of the Holocaust. They came to America and were determined to build a New
-ife for themselves and their families.
Their occupations include a news photographer, a Cantor, an accountant, a nurse, several
manufacturers, a baker and a dozen other occupations.
The State of Israel and the Palm Beach County Jewish community salute them for their
Courage and their positive outlook. They serve as an inspiration for all of us, and at the
direction of the Government of Israel will receive New Life Awards.
Mr. & Mrs. Isidore Aron
Mr. Lulsa Bayard
Mr. Gehard Barman
Mr. Max Bick
Mrs. Shirley Czltrom
Mr. David Flshbein
Mr. & Mrs. Henry Fox
Mrs. MollleGllckman
Mrs. Rachael Greenstein
Mrs. Joan Bauer
Mrs. Mart a Grunbaum
Mr. William Jaffa
Mr. Maximilian Kaufmann
Mr. Edward Hilt
Mr. Harsh Klein
Mrs. Vera Knlazer
Mrs. Fanny Saltz
Mr. Harry Llsband
Mr. Henry Zalklnd
Cantor Nicholas Fenakal
West Palm Beach
Delray Beach
Delray Beach
Delray Beach
Boynton Beach
West Palm Beach
Boynton Beach
West Palm Beach
Boca Raton
Boynton Beach
West Palm Beach
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New York NY 10017
(212)759-1310
tipn Toll Free (800) 221 -4838


Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. WPB 689-7700 %JA
Health Fair'81
Health Fair "81 will take place
on Sunday, April 12 from 1-5
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd..
West Palm Beach. A variety of
health screenings will be avail-
able. Community health related
agencies, businesses and or-
ganizations will provide in-
teresting exhibits. Lectures and
films will be scheduled through-
out the afternoon. The JCC
Health Fair "81 is sponsored by
WTVJ-TV. Channel 4. Blue
Cross-Blue Shield of Florida, The
American Heart Assn. along with
the National Health Screening
Council. The public is invitod
Singles Enjoy
Pre-Paasover Brunch
Singles between the ages of 35
and 50 and who are currently
employed are invited to a Pre-
Passover Brunch. April 12. at 11
a.m. This very special event will
take place at the home of Mrs.
Vivian Becker. The group is re-
questing that advance reserva-
tions be made by calling 684-
2975. The fee for this event will
be $4 per person. This will give
those singles a chance to meet
FtoHei;
c Bank
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
659-2265
(IT SPELLS BANK)
Main Office
501 South Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park. Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1850 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System
und exchange ideas and help plan
futun events Come and enjoy
the loud, the company and the
afternoon.
JCC Annual Meeting
The Jewish Community Center
will be holding its sixth Annual
Meeting. Sunday April 5 from 3
to 5 p.m. There will be election of
officers and directors as well as
installation and awards. It will be
held at the Kirklane Elementary
School, 4200 Purdy Lane (east of
Military Trail I. Entertainment is
being planned and a light dessert
will be served. There is no ad-
mission fee for this verv special
event Advance reservations
please! Call the Center. 689-7700
PASSOVER
SEDER
SATURDAY
APRIL 18
7:30
An evening of reading and singing
of Haggadah with a
traditional Kosher meal
MEMBERS: $18. 00 per plate
NON-MEMBERS: $22. 00 per plate
JOHN I. LEONARD HIGH SCHOOL
(10th Ave. west of Military Trail)
Young children may share a plate
with parents or siblings
RSVP 689-7700 by April 8th
Community
Passover Seder
1 he -I'-v. ish Community Center
will In- conducting the fourth
Annual Passover Seder this year
at the .John I Ix-onard High
School (in Avenue west of Mili-
tarj Trail). The entire commu-
nity is invited to attend and en-
iov an evening of reading and
singing ill the 1 iaggadah and
have a tradition.i! Kosher Pl
over meal Young children nnj
share a plate with parents or sV
lings The fee if $18 for members
and $22 for non-members Paid |
reservations onlv Kindly call tk ]
center, 689-7700 (or additional |
information. All reservauoB
must Ik* in by April 8.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acreage Homes Lots Apartments Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Of fiwSK-TW
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA RES: 58M1K
^M* The Money Desk is now
open every day!
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SATURDAY & SUNDAY
10AM -3PM
JUMBO CERTIFICATES
MWmuni Investment $100,000
For current rote and term information
on Savings Certificates call
Mr. Ross at 674-6665 any day I
^,?l^Ul,?'?ns '<***'* substantial
o^** Sf001^,cx withdrawal
Rates subtect to change without not.ee
/^WASHINGTON
W SAVINGS
EEEJlat
AMOIOAN AMOCIAnON Of HOMO*
tOMMlUOMDOUAM


ay, April 3,1981
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beacn county
Page 7
Harrington Decision to Meet Arafat Under Fire
LONDON (JTA) Secretary Lord Carrington
nservative Members of would probably meet
rliament who support Palestine Liberation
bel have angrily at- Organization Chief Yasir
[ked the government's Arafat later this year.
lission that Foreign Members of Parlia-
ment shouted "disgraceful"
when Sir Ian Gilmour, MP,
the government's foreign
affairs spokesman, con-
firmed in the House of
JWV Leader Debunks Soldier Myth
| WASHINGTON In a letter
the Toronto Globe and Mail,
vin Steinberg, national com-
ander of the Jewish War
Eterans of the U.S.A., has
-ongly protested "the false and
gnderous statements," made by
ithor Mavis Gallant, con-
rning Jews in the American
ilitary during the nineteenth
nturv. These remarks were
ml.' in an interview, published
fb. 28, 1981, in the Canadian
Mpaper, on Gallant's new
(ok on the Drey Jus scandal.
Interviewer 1'hyllis Grosskuth
Led the issue of Dreyfus'
Ique position as a Jew in the
tnrh army. Mavis countered
\lew Book
"There were 500 Jews out of an
army corps of 10,000. That's high
for a tiny Jewish popu-
lation," but Mavis continued,
"There were no Jews in the
British army, none in the
American."
IN HIS LETTER, Steinberg
said that at the time that Dreyfus
was being unjustly accused in
France, 5,000 Jews were serving
the U.S. army in the Spanish-
American War, according to a
survey by the American Jewish
Historical Society.
One index to the number of
Jews who served is the 4,000 fur-
loughs for the High Holy Days
granted by the War Department
Debunks Myth of
Hitler as Leader
Continued from Page 4
ecy. Mimmler was assigned
k of earning out the final
It ion
IITLER THEREBY so to
Ik washed his hands of the
lor on the act. He wanted to
fno morr about it.
lul he knew perfectly well
It he was doing, as his answer
I'iilil Marshal Keitel proves.
nil enquired about rumors
Ul the murder ot Jews.
litk-r told him this hud
hin^ to do with the Mehr-
Iht and he did not want to
Jive it in i he matter.
pling admission!
Be idea thai Hitler was for a
lime completely ignorant of
finul solution is naive.
Imlir would never have
ned al that time. November
1941, on starting such a major
action without the Fuhrer's
knowledge.
MASER PAINTS a picture of
a man who had dreamed of being
a Bohemian artist, who had
always hated regular work and
was therefore incapable of
governing properly.
Historical circumstances and
an era in which the former ruling
elite was disoriented, brought
him to the top. as well, of course.
as his remarkable gift for
swaying the masses and in-
fluencing people.
Maser'a approach and con-
i lusions are new and persuasive.
His Ixxik will cause controversy,
-(Hiially among those who have
attempted to whitewash Hitler.
Such people do exist.
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapelt in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
But they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
It's an imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
time as significant as the death of
a lovad one.
Menorah Chapels are Browerd's oldest
and Greater Fort Lauderdale's only
Jewish owned chapels. With us, it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.'
And that makes the difference.
n-m
In Dede, 861-7301.
In
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise.
Deerfield Beach and Margate.
in 1898. Another is the special
tribute paid by Theodore Roose-
velt to the Jews serving in his
Rough Riders. Another is the
number of medals Jews won for
bravery.
Steinberg further pointed out,
"Jews have served American
with distinction since the
Revolutionary War. Indeed the
Jewish War Veterans, the oldest
active organization of veterans in
the U.S., was formed in 1896 by
76 Civil War Veterans to counter
the same kind of slander which
Mavis Gallant expressed."
Technion
Elects
Larner
Mrs. Dorothy Rautbord, Presi-
dent, announced that at a recent
meeting, Irvin Larner was elected
chairman of the board of
directors of the Palm Beach
Chapter of The American
Technion Society.
Mr. Larner is a resident of
Ulantis. Fla.. having formerly
resided in St. Louis. Mo. In his
lormer residence, he was an
active leader and worker in social
and philanthropic causes.
In less' than two decades, he
Imilt up an auto parts business
from a single store to a chain of
81 stores. In 1966 he sold his
business to a national chain and
retired.
Retirement did not mean he
stopped working. To the con-
trary, he continued his commu-
nity activities and t torts in St.
Louis and Palm Beach County.
Mr. Larners' activities on be-
half of American Technion
Society and the Israel Institute
ol Technology remain unabated
since he became the founding
I ii csident of the St. Louis chapter
of the American Technion
Society. He is presently an
alternate member of the board of
governors of the Israel Institute
of Technology in Haifa, as well as
a member of the National board
of directos of the American Tech-
nion Society.
Commons that such a
meeting might happen
when Britain assumed the
revolving chairmanship of
the European Economic
Community (EEC).
Sir Hugh Fraser, chairman of
the Conservative Party's pro-
Israel lobby in Parliament, chal-
lenged Gilmour to declare that
the British and European ini-
tiative on the Middle East peace
process had gone totally into
abeyance.
GILMOUR REFUSED to do
so but. in what appeared to be a
sign of discomfort caused by
American disapproval of the
European initiative, he admitted
that the initiative had only come
into being when it looked as
though the Camp David process
had seemed to be in abeyance. He
added that he hoped that Camp
David was not in abeyance.
PLO was no more representative
of the wishes and aspirations of
the Palestinian people than the
Irish Republic Army (IRA) is of
the Irish Catholics in Northern
Ireland.
Hotly rejecting this parallel,
Gilmour said that the IRA en-
joyed virtually no popular
support in Ireland but that if
Churchill doubted the amount of
support for the PLO on the West
Bank, refugee camps and else-
where "he should go there and
And out."
ANSWERING another
question, Gilmour said: "I do not
believe to cut off contact with the
PLO is likely to bring about a
possible settlement."
The British government's
Middle East policy will come
under further pressure when U.S.
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig visits London Apr. 9 and 10
after his Middle East tour since
taking office.
Gilmour also came under pres-
sure from Winston Churchill,
MP, another Conservative back-
bencher, who claimed that the
; National Womens Organization 1
seeking district executive direc-
tor with administrative, mem-
bership and community
capabilities, plus expertise In
capital fund raising. Please send
resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Fla. 33021.
Mi
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE-PRESIDENT OF
LEVITT-WEINSTBN MEMORIAL CmXpELS
Providing the Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
e~iiaom*m i m..... tmeem tmmam
oca ATOM
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427-3544 973-7MO 733-89*0
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
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RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL -
3114 Tuxedo Avenue
W. Palm Beach
INDUSTRIAL
684-8400
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
is currently accepting applications for enrollment for the
1981 / 82 SCHOOL YEAR
PRESCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
We cordially invite you to call and make
an appointment to visit our school.
Mordecai Levow
Director
Dr. Howard Kay
President
yia/8P3-r ip
2815 North Flakier Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
Telephone 832-8423/4
A beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County


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NCJW's Biennial Confab
XCJW Movable Feast
Saturday April 4
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Uy. April 3.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Press for Meet With Reagan on Human Rights
Rv DAVID FRIEDMAN
Dy BUT SISTER Blaise Lupo, a Convention; Rabbi Alexander
FW YORK (JTA) Maryknoll nun and co-director of Sj*""*!*-. president of the Union
j_j _jj:*s____i Wergy and Laitv Cnnrm-i of American Hebrew Con-
hundred additional
[igious leaders have
ned in a human rights
,al to President Reagan
have joined with the
original signers in
aanding a meeting with
President to express
jnr concern over the U.S.
|icy on human rights.
Ihe initial appeal sent last
I 17 was answered by Richard
L who is now the President's
lis'tant for National Security
Birs, with a brief note
mking the group for keeping
fthen President-elect informed
heir concerns.
Ctergy and Laity Concerned
which is coordinating the effort
said Allen's reply "was tan-
tamount to a dismissal of the
moral concerns of religious
leaders who represent the
broadest range of political
persuasion in the religious com-
munity. It further ignores the
significant constituency whose
concerns the signers represent. I
don t know of any other issue on
which such leadership has been
so united."
The signers of the letter to
Reagan include the president or
chief executive officer of nearly
every major religious body in the
United States, according to the
coordinators. Among the 200 new
signers are Dr. Bailey Smith,
president of the Southern Baptist
gregations, and Rabbi Jerome
Malino, president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
The letter, in which the group
requested a meeting with Reagan
noted that since the open letter
was sent in December, "many
more violations of human rights
have occurred, especially in El
Salvador. Many of these might
have been averted had you
spoken out as the signers
requested."
THE RELIGIOUS leaders
told Reagan that "we oppose
human rights violations wherever
they occur, whether in Com-
munist, capitalist, socialist or
mixed-economy countries. We are
strongly concerned about human
rights in Afghanistan and
Cambodia, and about religious
liberty in the Soviet Union.
"In this statement, however,
we are particularly concerned
about nations where the United
States has extensive economic,
political and military in-
volvement. This gives us in-
fluence whether we want it or not,
and therefore, a greater
responsibility. They are also
nations where your (Reagan) own
position in human rights is
already being assessed with great
interest."
Meanwhile, the Workmen's
Circle, the national Jewish labor
fraternal organization, has urged
Reagan to withdraw the name of
Ernest Lefever as Assistant
Secretary of State for Human
Rights and Humanitarian
Affairs. In a letter to the Pres-
ident, Israel Kluger, Workmen's
Circle president, and Nathan
Peskin, its executive director,
noted that Lefever has apposed
American human rights policies.
"TO CARICATURE
American foreign policy by in-
stalling a person who sneers at
our concern for human rights is
hardly demonstrating that our
anti-totalitarian concerns are
genuine," they said. "We cannot,
on one hand, rightfully condemn
Soviet abuses and, on the other,
cover up similar abuses in other
nations no matter how
strategically friendly."
The Workmen'8 Circle leaoV;-?,
added: "Haven't we learned t,he
lessons of Auschwitz, Dachiiu,
the Soviet Gulags, the Latin
American dungeons and of all of
the infamous tortures totalitar-
ians design to crush democratic
opposition?" They said "this is
no moment in history to permit
the luxury of waiting" for
Lefever to learn this lesson.
Say hello
to the USA.
FV\J/\IVI
Now that an experienced, worldwide airline
like Pan Am flies to 26 cities around the United
States, consider the possibilities:
From Florida, we can take you to Houston,
New Orleans, Las Vegas and San Diego.
Or how about Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle?
Not to mention our service to New York,
Newark and Washington, D.C.
And Pan Am can do it with the greatest of
ease, because we have so many nonstop, direct
and connecting flights that you'can choose from.
Along with our easy-to-take flight schedule,
we've got something else going for us, too-
very affordable air fares, delicious interna-
tional cuisine, attractive packages (including
car rentals, hotels and sightseeing). Every-
thing to make your trip the best ever.
Your Pan Am Travel Agent can answer
questions and arrange your booking. After
that, leave everything to us. Pan Am. Your
airline to the U.S.A.
tfSfSC
patv


Page 10
The Jewish ~riJnn nfPalm Beach County
a*r^
JCC Happenings
Senior News
Once again the Jewish
Community Center is pleased to
offer outstanding classes through
the Palm Beach County Schools
Adult and Community Education
Department. All classes are open,
except for the oil painting class
held on Monday. Join the "back
to school" group in an informal
friendly atmosphere. Following is
a sched ule of classes :
Oil Painting A (closed I.
Mondays. 9-12 noon, begins April
f> for 8 weeks:
00 Painting B, Tuesday. 9:30-
12:30, begins April 7 for 8 weeks:
Personality & Growth.
Wednesdays. 10-12 noon, begins
April 8 for 8 weeks:
Yoga After 55. Wednesdays. 1-
3 p.m.. begins April 8 for 10
weeks:
Writers Workshop. Wed-
nesdays. 3-5 p.m.. begins April 8
for 8 weeks:
Know Your Car. Fridays. 10-12
noon, begins April 10 for 4
weeks:
Musk Through The Ages.
Fridays. 1-3 p.m.. begins May 1
for 4 weeks.
The following is an Extension
Class to be held at the Tangle-
wood Clubhouse:
Transactional Analysis.
Mondays. 10-12 noon, begins
April 6 for 6 weeks.
The Jewish Community
Center. Comprehensive Senior
Service Center receives funds
from a Federal Grant. Title III of
the Older Americans Act. a-
warded by Gulfstream Areawide
Council on Aging, and the
Florida Department of H.R.S.
Transportation is available to
the transit disadvantaged. Call
689-7700 for information.
Speak out Enjoy an after-
noon of expression, friendship
and learning with Wynn Kenton.
discussion leader, on Mondays at
1 p.m. Next sessions: April 6 and
13.
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women Joe Greenberg. group
leader for the men. and Sylvia
Skolnik. group leader for the
women, conduct livery discussion
sessions on politics, economics
and current events, on Tuesdays
at 1 p.m.. except for the second
Tuesday of the month. For
further information call the
Center at 689-7700
Speakers Club Herbert
Sperber. President, invites all
those interested in public speak
ing. to join this group, which
meets on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
Tax Counseling for the Elderly
is available on Tuesdays from 1-4
p.m. at the C.S.S.C. Provided by
Volunteer Income Tax
Assistance (VITA) Roz Ram.
volunteer counselor.
Trips Lido Spa. Due to so
many requests, we have arranged
a Lido Spa Get-A-Way for
Sunday. May 10 Wednesday.
May 13. The trip will begin with*a
Mother's Day Party on Sunday,
and includes 3 meals a day (diet
or regular), daily massage and
entertainment. Members
$113.50. double occupancy. Non-
members $123.50. including
gratuities. Bus transportation is
available from the Westgate of
Century Village (price will be
announced). Reservations require
a $25 deposit per person, which
includes a $5 non-refundable fee.
For further information call Bon-
nie at 689-7700.
Joy Through Movement will
be held at the Poinciana Place
Clubhouse. March 12 thru April
30. from 9:30 to 11 a.m Celia
Golden. Licensed Therapist This
is a Jewish Community Center
Extension class. Fee: $8 for -
sessions. Call 964-1455 for in-
formation.
Picture Framing Workshop
will be presented on Fridays,
April 3 and April 17 at 1 p.m. Ida
Blauner. Instructor. Learn how
to modernize your own frames
and stretch needlepoint.
New Dimensions Palm
Beach Junior College Programs
"A Visit to Australia and New
Zealand." Velma and Kenneth
Kitchen will present this program
on Thursday, April 9. at 1:30
p.m.
"Help Yourself to Good Health
Without Medication." Mr. Cecil
George will present this program
It's
that
Golds
holiday again!
Famous for quality
and Kashruth
olds
i
Dtl lOOtiS

IuTT91T
:
wosmnuwii"uw
CONTACT MjWC GOlO
FREE RECIPE BOOK
Se^o ya^oefl se'
aod'essea envelope to
Go-ds Dept JF
ona'C Ave
N "?'8
on Thursday. April 23. at 1:30
p.m.
Dine out Luncheons at
various restaurants will be held
once a month. For further in-
formation, call Bonnie S.lverstein
at the Center 689-7700.
Artist of the Month. For the
month of April Helen Kahck
The Center is open from 9 am to
6 p.m Monday through Friday
Come in U> view these paintings
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter will be held at the
Jewish ("ommuity Center. Com-
prehensive Senior Service Center
th.- third Thursday of the month
at 2 p.m to assist persons with
health insurance forms.
UjuestkMis, etc. Call 689-7700 for
further information
Senior Keep In Touch A
spa lal friendship program will be
held on the third Thursday of
each month at 1 p.m. Helen
Marx, group leader. Ann Cohen.
Program Chairman For the
month ol \pnl it will be held on
April 16 Speaker. Wynn Kenton.
will present Living For Today
and Tomorrow Without Looking
Rack." Busette transportation
ilile w hem ble.
Second Tuesday Club will hold
gular monthly m
.
Rubin. Pi Ruth I!
Chairperson, announces that Ada
Vladimer will speak on the
subject: "Are The Utility
Companies Deceiving Us?
Busette transportation available
whenever possible Call for in
formation.
Volunteer Recognition Lunch-
eon Our first volunteer rec-
ognition luncheon will take place
on April 5 at 130 p.m. Volun-
who qualified by their hours
of service have received invita-
tions to this special event. The
JCC Annual Meeting will follow
the luncheon. Everyone is invited
to attend the annual meeting.
Place: Kirklane Elementary
School. 4200 Purdy Lane
Time: 3 p.m.
Frid"y. Apm v
KOSHEB FOR PASS0V*
[drmel tfosher
DtetrtbutadByT^
HMJrade Food Company,^
Miami, Florida Ml*
DON'T BE
IHOODWTNKED
If YOURE Faying For a Fresh Kosher
Chicken, Make Sure its Number L
KOSHER
\
'^
POULTRY
W
$
BAK AM>BATM!T/\ AH
JOURNALS
Keepsake cherished forever' In
dividualized permanent record ot
special occasion Unique. ne
exciting, gift-boxed. Send 118 00
|] 00 PH HI-TOR. Dept
BJKP3, Box 371. Commack. \Y
2!
LOOK for Empire's Famous \
Red, White and Blue Metal j
Identification Wing Tag -'
^V It Cert if ies that you
Empire J are getting a Genuine
Empire Kosher Product
Empire Taste and Quality above the Rest

tar 'ixxit sre
U*no*tton mc
V im, B**CK
JOS. 6 V SS0O
BBU
BRING TWO PASSOVER
TRADITIONS TOGETHER
...AND SAVE.
You might wonder what tea and salt have in common...
Well, 150 years ago the Tetley brothers, Joseph and
Edward, sold tea and salt from the back ol a pack-
horse To commemorate this occasion, Tetley Tea has
a UK coupon on this Passover package that can be
used on your next purchase of Diamond Crystal Salt.
Tf!!SL I" andi Diamond Crystal Salt favorites in
Jewish homes for over 100 years, and both are
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.


[iday, April 3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page'II
".> -. ', .....-
More than 50 years ago
Maxwell House Coffee
was invited to the Seder.
We've been invited back
every year since.


Page 12
Friday,
April j,,
Roz and Marty Levine of Singer Island and "Open Ho"se
North Palm Beach, announce the marriage of their daughter
Ellen to Reuven Loulou of Israel and Holland. Mazol Tov.
Congratulations to Scott Elliot. Scott is presently working
on his doctorate at the University of Massachusetts and has
received international acclaim in the field of communications tor
the sttond time. His paper has been selected Number 1 in inter-
national competition. He will be presenting this paper to his col-
kii^uis the first of May in Minnesota. Scott is the son of Sunny
Elliot who is a business development and public relations officer
for Pint American Bank of Palm Beach County, and the grand-
sun of Etta and Al Ross of Palm Beach. Scott we are looking for
groat things from you. You sure are capable.
Around the Town appreciates all the items of social interest
thai have been sent to this column in times past. How nice to
share important occasions and simchas of every nature with our
fast growing community. We would like to hear from all of you.
No item is too small, if is the happiness is great. Remember the
Bar and Bat Mitzvahs, graduations, awards, anniversaries,
birthdays, and on and on.
Happines is nice Let's spread it Around the Town!
CERTIFIED KOSHER
FORmSSOVER
Highest in polyunsaturates
No cholesterol
No preservatives
Perfect for frying, baking
and salads
Certified Kosher by Kosher Overseers
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
Plan,

"Let All Who Are Hungry Come And Eat.
And Celebrate The Passover.**
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juice. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
JftLJt* SUJ^WEET
The traditions of Passover are not
only andent but beautiful. Just as im-
portant, they are as relevant today as
they were centuries ago. And Inviting all
those who are hungry to come and eat
has become a hallmark of the Jewish
way of life
Preparing fine Jewish food has al-
ways been the hallmark of ManlschewrU.
For almost a century, we have been
helping families honor Passover with an
array of dettcious products specially pre
pared for this festive occasion. And we
like to fed that. In some way. we add to
the joyousness of the holiday.
Hppyl
Manischewilz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kuhruth Certificate write:
Board of R.bbis PO Box 114. lersey City. N) 07303


\, April 3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13

I
ULTRA TASTE!
ONLY ONE ULTRA LOW TAR HAS IT


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, April 3.1961
Browsing in Books
Dank! Fuchs. The Apathetic
Bookie Joint. New York
Methuen. 1979. 286pp. $10.
The Apathetic Bookie Joint a
Daniel Fuchs only collection of
short stories, and the first book
of his to be published since his
novel. West of the Rockie. in
1971. Since 1934 when his first
novel. Summer in Williamsburg,
was published. Fuchs has written
only five books, and a number of
screen plays. His total literary
output, therefore, is small com-
pared with some of his contem-
poraries, but already they are
minor classics. In 1972 Avon
Books reissued his first three
novels under the title The Wil-
liamsburg Trilogy.
When his first novel appeared
in 1934. both the critics and the
reading public were impressed by
tht' effective way in which he
depicted ghetto life. He was still
substitute teacher in an ele-
mentary school in Brooklyn, and
wrote in his spare time on week-
ends and during the summer. It
was not until his third novel had
appeared and he was given a
templing offer to come to Holly-
wood and write screenplays that
he abandoned his position in the
elementary school and left for the
fame and fortune that has beck-
oned so many successful authors.
Out of his Hollywood experience
there came his fourth and last
novel. West of the Rockies, inter-
esting in its revelation of some
of the goings-on in the Movie
capital: but hardly to be com-
pared with his genre paintings of
Jewish life in Brooklyn of three
decades before.
The Apathetic Bookie Joint
contains twenty-four stories,
most of which had been published
before. The novella. Triplicate, is
published here for the first time,
and is the most impressive piece
both with respect to its length
and to its substance. It describes
a Hollywood party at which a
formerly successful Broadway
producer comes to meet with an
author (Rosengarten) in order to
make a deal about doing a film
with him. The portrait is devas-
tating in its truth and its sad-
ness. At the same time, there is
mention of a famous Hollywood
director who is expected at this
party Gradually his life story-
unfolds and we learn that he. too.
has his insecurities and hand-ups
despite his many successes.
Other interesting Hollywood
characters come into the picture,
stay a while, but remain in our
memories. Fuchs seems to write
in a casual, almost journalistic
style, but both by the dialogue
and the description he etches
some unforgettable portraits.
Fuchs does not deal with earth-
shaking events or complicated
plots. Many of his stories do not
have finality, but leave the reader
wondering what will eventually
happen to the estranged husband
and wife: to the down-and-out
producer: to the young lady who
wants to get married but cannot
MB to find the right man. Thus
tht reader can identify with the
characters and the plots. Each
one of us has known couples who
seem to quarrel at the drop of an
eyelash, let alone a hat: but who
apparently do love one another.
Each reader will have his or her
favorites, but I especially en-
joyed Okay. Mr Pappendass.
Okay." which takes place in a
barber shop, whose manicurist is
-u-spected by her jealous husband
of two-tuning him; "The Morose
Policeman." about an officer of
the law who despises radicals,
but is married to one and loves
her. "The Golden West." one of
the stories of Jewish interest set
in Hollywood: and several others.
Fuchs does not indulge in long
inded paages of description or
philosophical musings, but has
developed a style of direct expo-
sition and realistic dialogue
Many of the stories in the book
had previously appeared in the
New Yorker, as well as in such
mass-market magazine as the
Saturday Evening Post and
i Colliers. Easy to read, they
nevertheless deal with some of
the eternal verities of co-
existence in the marital and in
the artistic spheres
That Daniel Fuchs for seven
years endured the life of a substi-
tute teacher I he was not even on a
regular salary and was without
any of the perquisites of a regular
teacherl and yet managed to
pursue a creative life is an
amazing achievement one recalls
the dull clerical work performed
by Charles Lamb in the East
India House for all his mature
life, while at the same time he
wrote those immortal Essays of
EUa; or the no less dull existence
of Matthew Arnold as an Inspec-
tor of Her Majesty's Schools
while at the same time he wrote
some of the best literary and
social criticism of the Victorian
Era. I often wonder how many
other mute inglorious Mikons
our various school system are
harboring these days.
All books in this column are
available at the Temple Israel
library.
Joseph Mereand. Reviewer
Temple Israel Library
Wmt Paun Beach
favor he
RIK PflSSOVGR Recipes
if

recipes include
California
CAIJKlTU* M JjWjjJ When you do your
holiday shopping, be sure to *^kx>k foi tiiis free recipe folder
wherever you buy dried figs. You will find many ways to enjoy
this ancient and nutritious sweet during Passover Week.
Mill
For more free recipes, write
California Dried Fig Advisory Board. Department "D' PO Box 709. Fresno. CA 93712
It's the time of year
for happiness, hospitality and
Reynolds Wrap.

When family and friend*, come lo your
house for Passover, let Reynolds Wrap give
you a hand. It works in the oven for easier
cooking and baking. It's the best wrap
around for freezing. For lining pans. And
for protecting all your food. Reynolds Wrap
aluminum foil... a big help for holidav en-
tertaining. And. as always. Reynolds Wrap
is O Kosher for Passover and Pareve.
Along with our best wishes for
Passover is a new recipe from the
Reynolds Wrap Kitchens. We hope you
enjoy it.
Miey \
in Foil V
2 teaspoons orange rind
gratad
'7 Cup tresn orangt futc*
* cup honey
1 teaspoon ground gmgar
Orange/Honey
(lazed Hens
4 aockComfShhns(1l3
eacti) tnawad
2 laptespconsnoshtf-iof-
Pa*aoaarpamM
maroame malted
; 'easpoon sari
Rnse and pat dry hens Place eacti n cente* of shew! o
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap large enough lo parrrM ade-
quate wrapping Brush *h melted marganne; apnnkie
rhsan Combneremarkingngredwnts Spoon half of
glaze over hens Bmg two K* ades up over hens, low
down loosely r, a senes of locked totos R*J snort ends
** ** L?nr%> to seal Cook n 35(rF oym 3
mnutes Remove from oven spoon remejnerg glaze on
|tens Return open package* to oven, continue to coo*
-Z5P Kuntj hens are done Makes 'sen/wigs
^oldsWra
~zx*r&&-
numF0
Reynolds Wrap
Alum njTi F

SQ.FT
FREE

onai r^pe, .^ Revno^ Renpe.. PHex 26606. R^^


1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
aber Appointed Area Director
I Samuel Lewis
of the Pennsyl-
/ir gin ia- Delaware
Anti-Defamation
B'rith, has been
_ctor of the
Beach County,
I office.
the transfer,
"effect in April,
gutter, ADL's
or, said Mr.
oent reflects the
ity of the Jewish
|s area.
, Mr. Gaber will
>r implementing
Sam Gaber
and furthering ADL's programs
of education and action in
counteracting anti-Semitism and
building interfaith and inter-
group understanding.
A native Philadelphian, Mr.
Gaber has headed the tristate
office since he joined ADL in
1964, and has had a long career in
Jewish communal service. After
World War II, he was cultural
consultant for Germany and
Austria for the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
and served as administrative
director of the Board for
Education and Culture, a
tripartite agency consisting of
the JDC, the Central Committee
Lose Cit/zenship
\evko, Osidach Get Thumbs Down
XPHIA -
eral district
[in Philadel-
Lauderdale,
ripped U.S.
from two
men who
[ their partici-
ti concentra-
hiring World
Vder to gain
the United
Strict Court here,
Ihtlf ordered that
Jach, a 76-year-
Philadelphia
worker, be
In Fort Lauder-
forman Roettger
iralization order
iorenko, 73, of
vho was accused
his role as a
in the Treblinka
imp.
reversed his 1978
r of Fedorenko
decision by the
^ourt Jan. 21 that
it had only to
iorenko had lied
when he entered
and did not need
had participated
and shooting of
phia case, Osidach
a non-jury civil
t fall. He was
ealing his role as
Ukrainian police
which actively
s send Jews to
brder to enter this
9 and later to
(P
very pleased
ion," said Neal
Ttor of the U.S.
cent's Office of
tigations who
case, according to
rvid Gross, news
adelphia Jewish
that the
tthe first such
had handled
I. "Once Judge
Jis final, once
[exhausted its
[move to have
" he said.
a inly appeal
ense attorney
licated. "What
f to attempt to
pnment's pro-
abstantial ex-
by by ordering
M Mr. Osidach
ory which took
bs of 110 pages
[justify," Kono-
Ved statement.
I us ion is clearly
OSIDACH, like Fedorenko,
entered this country under the
Displaced Persons Act. He swore
at the time that he had worked as
a dairy technician in the Ukrain-
ian village of Rawa Ruska during
World War II. Later he admitted
to having been a member of the
Ukrainian police. He insisted,
however, that his only function
had been that of an interpreter.
In his written opinion, Judge
Bechtle said that the evidence
presented at the trial proved that
Osidach was a police officer who
commanded other police officers
in the Nazi-led and Nazi-
organized Ukrainian police force.
of Liberated Jews and the Jewish
Agency for Palestine. He also
worked with the displaced
persons branch of the U.S. Army
of Occupation, the United
Nations Relief and Rehabilitation
Administration and its successor,
the International Relief
Organization.
Mr. Gaber is a former member
of the field staff of the American
Jewish Congress and the national
staff of the American Jewish
Committee. He was the director
of the Kingston, New York,
Federation, Jewish Community
Council and Center.
An honor graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania
School of Education, he was
named a Fels Scholar at the
University of Pennsylvania's
Institute of Local and State
Government and a Fulbright
Scholar for adult education in the
Netherlands. He did graduate
work at the New York School of
Social Work and the University
of Maine, and received a master's
degree in human relations from
the University of Pennsylvania,
where he later served on the
faculty as an instructor.
In 1973, he became the first
recipient of ADL's annual Milton
Senn Award for Professional
Excellence. In 1975, he was
named a member of the Legion of
Honor of Philadelphia's Chapel of
the Four Chaplains in recognition
of his interfaith achievements.
A member of the National
Association of Social Workers
and the Academy of Certified
Social Workers, Mr. Gaber
served as vice president of the
Association of Jewish Com-
munity Relations Workers, and
as secretary-treasurer of the
Pennsylvania Jewish Community
Relations Conference and
secretary of the Pennsylvania
Equal Rights Council.
He is married to the former
Ilona Lisa Weinberger of
Hungary.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
for tasty_
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Gravy
Seasoning
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Distributed By:
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Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health


Pa*el6
The Jewish Floridian ofPalmBeachCmnt^
Frida
>. Aw, I
Organizations in the News
The "Great Escape Auction" will
be held at Temple Israel, 1901 N.
Flagler. W. Palm Beach.
Donation is $5 per couple.
HADASSAH
The next meeting of the Gold*
LABOR ZIONIST
ALLIANCE
The Labor Zionist Alliance -
Poale Zion will hold its annual
Warsaw Ghetto Memorial meet-
ing on Wednesday, April 15, 1 _
p.m. at the meeting room of the ^^^^"j"hcCh?*? *',"
First Federal of Delray bank be held on April 16 at Temple
building at the west gate en- Beth Sholom in Lake Worth at
trance to Century Village, West 12:30.
Palm Beach. This meeting is They will hold their monthly
open to all who agree that we study group at 10 a.m. on April 6.
must never forget the Holocaust. The topic will be "Confrontation
The program will also feature a
reading in Yiddush by Joseph
Levy and a presentation on "The
Holocaust" by Sol Margolis,
president of B"nai B'rith Century
Lodge.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Century
between Arabs and Jews."
Hadassah will sponsor a tradi-
tional Passover Seder on Satur
day, April 18 at 6 p.m. at the
Palm Beach Ocean Hotel. 2830 S.
Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach. Call
Dorothy Kaye or Ruth Sorocki
for reservations. Tickets will be
$22.50 per person.
Lodge
2939 will feature a talk and slide
show to be presented by Ann
Lynn Lipton, prominent educator
and specialist in ancient and
modern Israel history. Miss
Lipton is chairman of the History
Department at the Benjamin
School in North Palm Beach and
is also religious school teacher
and youth director at Temple
Beth" David in North Palm
Beach. The slide program and ch consisting of lhe three
talk on current problems in Israe sha,om_ Tikvah ^
Florida Central Region will
hold its third annual conference
on Sunday. Monday. Tuesday.
May 3. 4. 5, at the Palm Beach
Ocean Hotel. 2780 South Ocean
Blvd.. in Palm Beach Call
Norm Plump for information.
The West Palm Beach
is scheduled for Tuesday. April
14. at 7:30 p.m. at Temple Anshei
Sholom in Century Village, West
Palm Beach. The public is cor-
dially invited.
The Lucera Lakes Lodge of
B'nai B'rith will hold its regular
membership meeting Tuesday
evening, 7:30 p.m., April 7, at the
First Federal Savings & Loan
Assn of Lake Worth, 2610 North
Tenth Ave. Lake Worth. A
special program "A Free Evening
With The Doctors" will feature
Dr. Stuart Warruck, urologist;
Dr. Terry Cohen, Cardiologist
and Dr. Mike Nathanson, chiro-
practor.
A question and answer period
will follow the panel's discussion.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
West Palm Chapter will hold a
general meeting on Tuesday,
April 14 at Anshei Sholom
Temple. There will be entertain-
ment by "The Performers." All
member and friends are invited.
Mothers' Day Weekend May 7-10
al the Lido Spa, Belle Isle. Miami
Beach On Wednesday. May 13.
Installation Luncheon and 10th
anniversary celebration at
Ramada Inn, Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. Entertainment.
Palm Beach County Executive
Committee extends its hospitali-
ty for brunch and an exciting film
to be shown at the Town
Center Community Room at 6000
W. Glades Road, Boca Raton on
Monday. April 6 at 10 a.m. All
non-re-enrolled members and new
members are invited to attend.
For further information call
Hassie Melnick. Delray Beach or
Ann Shelton, West Palm Beach.
"The Slave" by Isaac
Baaahevis Singer will be
reviewed by Helen Witt at the
book review sponsored by the
Palm Beach Chapter of Women's
American ORT (The
Organization for Rehabilitation
Through Training). The review
will be held at The Community
House. 110 Southern Boulevard,
West Palm Beach on Monday.
April 6 at 1 p.m.
Refrt-shments will be served.
ORTique items will be displayed.
All members and friends are
invited to attend.
The North Palm Beach
Chapter presents its third annual
"Great Escape Auction" on
Suture!;. April 4. The Public is
invited. Complimentary
vacations at some of the leading
hotels a d resorts in the United
States and the Caribbean will be
offered at auction along with
fabulous gift items donated by
local merchants. A plant auction
* ill follow. There will be a Wine
& Cheese \iewing from 7-8 p.m.
and the auction will begin at 8.
groups;
Yovel. is participating in the
Third Annual Conference of the
Florida Central Region cf
Hadassah. This will beheld on
Sunday. Mo^ay and Tuesday.
Mav 3 4. and 5 at the Palm
Beach Ocean Hold|.f South
Ocean Blvd. n Palm Beach,
i&ch Ocean Hotel. 2780 S.
Ocean Blvd. in Palm Beach.
Region has scheduled exciting,
interesting and informative
seminars, plenaries, rap-sessir-
and workships covenr al
aspects of our intricate and vital
programs both in the United
States and Israel. These are free
of admission charge, and Region
invites all who can attend on a
dailv basis, to do so and gain a
unique learning experience.
Ruth Popkin. national vice-
president will be our advisor for
this event, and Rabbi Joel Levine
of Temple Israel in West Palm
Beach will be our scholar-in-
residence.
For those who wbuld like to
attend the Conference for the
three days and be our guests for
our Installation Banquet. Open-
ing Awards Luncheon Delegates
Reception, and many other
extras, please contact Conference
Chairman and Treasurer.
Jeannelu- dreenberg. 126
Sparrow Dr.. Apt. 18B. Royal
Palm Beach. 33411 for in-
formation and early reservation.
Shalom Group of West Palm
Beach highlights the following
events:
Sundav. April 5. 1-5 p.m.,
Chapter Education Day at Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom,
Century Village
April 13 through 16, Palm
Beach Spa. There are some choice
rooms still available. Call Fran
Nudelman. Ida GoeU, or Lillian
Schack.
Tuesday. April 14. a Day at
Hialeah Donation $12.50 covers
transportation from West Gate
(Century Village), admission,
reserved seat, and program.
Contact Gene Fermaglich or
Belle Kreit.
YIDDUSH CULTURE
GROUP
On April 7 the Yiddish Culture
Group presents the Century
Village Symphony Orchestra
under the direction of Dr. Bert
\\, is* We will have a fine
display of our local Century
Village resident instrumentalisU.
The April 14 program of
Yiddish Culture will present ,
trio consisting of Max Lubert.
vocalist, Mildren Birnbaum.
pianist, and Beatrice Kahn
cellist.
Ir\ing Kupfer concert master
of the C.V. symphony orchestra
will play the "violin accompanied
bj Mildren Birnbaum on piano.
after which Mr. Kupfer and his
wife Gertrude will play piano
duets.
Gabriel Rabinbach will read
briefly.
On April 21 Yiddish Ok
will present Debbv Chatift"
accompany herself on th. "J"
Then Debby will Uy ***
aside and sing a scries of^
accompanied by Dorothy 2
berg on the piano.
Cy Kalick violinist willdU,l
us accompanied by mS!
Birnbaum on the piano
The April 28 program of a
Yiddish Culture Groupi^l!
most solemn one. We
commemorate The RsH
Ghetto Uprising and The ft?
caust, a period in Jewish hZ
that cannot and should notT
be forgotten.
The program will open in
Mildren Birnbaum playing ,
dirge. There will be a'aifc
lighting ceremonv conducted w
Chana Safron Concemratj,
Camp survivors who live
Century' Village will light Ut
candles. Louie Bialy will ^
about the Holocaust and U
Winig will sing and recite gfcaJ
songs accompanied by his vi
Tillie on the piano Cantor Ala
Koslow will chant the ipp>
priate prayers and recite ta
Kadish.
We urge all our friends Jn
and non-Jews to attend da
program commemorating th
From Israel and California
come these brilliant additions
to the Mai 1 i sche wit z line
of fine wines.
M
laniachewitz goes to the
opposite ends of the world to
bring you an exciting variety of
wines that satisfy every taste and
every occasion.
From the Manischewitz Wine
Co. of California comes our
Pinot Chordonnay, a light, dry
white wine with the delightful
flavor so unique to the grapes
of San Luis Obispo. The Freru h
Colombard from Mendocino
County has a more fruity taste
and a smooth, full bodv.
For those who enjoy dry
Israeli wines, the Maraachewitz
Wine Cellars of Petah Tiqya
bring you Chateau Ranal a dry.
white wine with a rich bouquet,
the delightful semi-drv. Hock
White, and the superb Argaman
Atk, a dry, full-flavored red.
Like our famous Manische-
witz Cream Wines, our popular
Cordial-like Wines and our
nine-honored Traditional Con-
cord, all are bottled under strict
Rabbinical supervision and live
up to the Manischewitz standard
of Kashruth and quality.
Manischewitz wishes you a
Zissen and Kosher Pesach.
Manischewitz wine Comjwnv.
NewYork,NY112.'VJ


lav.'
\pril3, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
Lc and tragic occurence in
fish History.
AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN
pV Rishona Chapter, will hold
[regular meeting at Anshei
iim on April 14 at 1 p.m.
an Kessler, pianist, will
Irtain. All members and
L,s are invited. Thank you
fcvins" for the beautiful
Lr|,.(s they donated. These
E,|, i> are on their way to the
Hrcti of our Heit H'yelad
m Haven! in Gilo, Jerusalem.
PIONEER WOMEN
r- Itae Hornstein, president
[|h, I'alm Beach Council,
Lin,.- th< formation of a new
I v\'esi Palm Beach. The
I nj d dub is in the
jnunily ol l..isurcville of
Beach and is to be known
Jhr Cyprwo Lakes Club of
leer Women. Mrs Rue Hoff
bi> president protein Mildred
tartz, membersriip vice
fident, Tillie Sakren,
surer. For further in-
Lation contact Tillie Sakren
[thel Ginsburg of teisureville
I'alm Beach. They will be
ting regularly on the 4th
May "I each month.
|olda Meir Club will have a 3
lour i" Naples for May 19,
I ] ( all Bea Cohen for details.
re will I"' election of officers
W
\ \ V _\ V
UtANiTUA *OmWk
*3
Seniors enjoyed selling Hamentaschen to the many young
families who attended the Jewish Community Center's Purim
Carnival which was held on Sunday, March 15, at the Center
Temple Beth El
OF
The Palm Beaches
2815 N.FIagler Drive
in rites you to
celebrate Passover
with
Two Sedarim
April 18th and 19th in
Senter Hall
Kashruth Observed
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch and
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will
Officiate
For Reservations
Please Call 833-0339
$37.50 per person per Seder
$15.00 Children under 12
Jewish Community Center's Purim Carnival which was held on
Sunday. March 15, at the Center was enjoyed by children and
their parents.
and the drawing tor the lucky
winner to our donor luncheon to
be held May 14 at the Colonades,
Singer Island.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
Deborah Hospital Foundation
is holding a twilight card party
Wednesday. April 29, at the
Bagel World from 1-8:30 p.m.
Early dinnerette including
gratuities $5.50. Call Ruth
roaster for your reservations. A
Mothers Day treat- May 10 -
Hidden Harbor cruise, including
brunch and transportation
| $20.50. Call Pearl Kolbert or
Kulie Green for further in-
formation.
Kosher
Passover
Tburs
Why is this oil
different from all
other oils?
Planters* Oil is the only leading brand that is 100% pure
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Passover recipes.
Passover Walnut Torte
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Vi cup apple juice
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6 eggs, separated
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Combine matzo meal, potato starch, and salt;
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* product of


The Jewish ^ruiian of Palm Beach County
.F. Hutton Listens
telephone system
fefej
Technology Possibilities To Israel's High
NEW YORK -
Attracted by Israel's
leadership in high technolo-
gy, more and more
American corporations are
negotiating ventures with
Israeli companies in de-
fiance of the Arab boycott
of Israel, according to the
current issue of Boycott
Report, a publication of the
American Jewish Congress.
Some 150 U.S. firms have
taken advantage of Israeli gov-
ernment tax incentives and
research and development grants
and loans which can provide
up to 70 percent of a venture's
capital requirements to open
plants or research explorations in
Israel, the American Jewish Con-
gress reports.
THE REPORT cites the
example of Locke Technology of
Wakefield, Mass. and Sciaky
Brothers of Chicago, which
joined with Laser Industries of
Tel Aviv in a new $6.5 million
venture late last year called Met-
alworking Lasers International
(MLI), which will develop, manu-
facture and sell lasers for in-
dustrial purposes. MLI's
research and development
contract with Israel's Ministry of
Industry, Tourism and Trade is
an indication of Israel's deter-
mination to establish high tech-
nology manufacturing for
world export,-' the report notes.
Another U.S. firm planning to
use Israeli government assi-
stance is Emca Electromaterials.
a major worldwide manufacturer
of components for the microelec-
tronics industry. The company
recently invested in an Israeli R
& D firm to develop products for
the Israeli market and ihe
European Economic Community,
which Israeli products enter
duty-free.
What is believed to be the
largest single American in-
vestment of Israeli technology
was the $25 million that the New
York brokerage house of E.F.
Mutton put up last month to
market advances in gene-splicing
and other biotechnology now in
the research stage at Israel's
prestigious Weizmann Institute
of Science. Boycott Report says.
HUTTON JOINED with the
Yeda Research and Development
Corp. of Israel to buy the com-
mercial rights to 19 projects
which Weizmann Institute
scientists are now investigating,
including interferon and vac-
cines, diagnostic instruments
solar cells and improved varieties
of wheat.
Hundreds of PLO Trained
At Soviet Academies
JERUSALEM (JTA) Hundred of Palestinians
have graduated from Soviet military academies, ac-
cording to an official of the Palestine Liberation Organiz-
ation.
"Scores and hundreds of Palestinian officers eligible lo
command major sectors such as brigades have graduated
from Soviet military academies," Brigadier Mohammed
Ibrahim al-Shaier, head of the PLO's Moscow office,
revealed in a lecture in Beirut and published in Beirut
newspapers.
OVERWEIGHT
F
AS*'
GIRLS 17-21
vo
GIRLS and BOYS
mis 7 to 17
IF TOO WAMT TO LOSE
5 OH SO LBS
Iturad "TotMy & MMinutM Snows
Original co-ad might control camp
Oat Education Eicrtino. MMM
Evannwj Program Instruction
AN Sporti 1 Crafla Naw Tannn
Coorta SociaM Muk Drama
nonaaao nMm HMM Poo.
IWaM Gym Mmntun Ootf
kmmna Track C IT 4 Waitraaa
P'OQiam Kotnat dial availaoia
CAMP SHANE
FameaH. N.V 12734. Boa 75
UNO FOn BMOCHUMC
914-292-4644
T*C crrtMtRG FUKI
ROfH Ownt 0 Smca lies
western 6DYSSEY TOURS
Our Eighth Year Providing
Unforgettable Experiences/
TEENS: Three Exciting Alternatives to Summer Camp
Grand Tour Western USA and Canada; June 27-
July 29 including Grand Canyon, Yosemite, San
Francisco, Banff, Yellowstone, and much more!
Western European Adventure; June 28-July 27
enjoying the pomp and pageantry of England,
Belgium, France, Switzerland, Austria, and Ger-
many!
Backpacking Yellowstone and Grand Tetons; July
29-August 23 highlighting the greatest natural
wonders of our continent!
ADULTS: Two Western Adventures
Spring in the Great Southwest; May 14-23 visiting
Las Vegas, Zion, Grand Canyon, and much more!
Rocky Mountain Autumn; September 17-26 en-
joying the golden Aspen trees in Yellowstone, the
Grand Tetons, and Estes Park, Colorado!
For brochure and Information call or write;
(404)9264096.
1050 Little Victoria Road Woodstock,
Georgia 30188.
Excellent references available
Companies that have invested
successfully in Israel include
Yishay Intertechnology of Phila
delphia (resistors), Veeco Ll-
tronics of Long island -*
conductors) and Motorola Corp.
of Chicago, which has developed
a unique computer-controlled ir-
rigation system for farms of less
than 250 acres
Food technology, chemicals
and electronics are major objects
of American interest, the report
says. A group of senior corporate
executives from A.E. Staley.
Tenneco Chemicals and
Burroughs Corp. recently visited
Israel to explore investment op-
portunities. The mission to Israel
was organized by the Office of the
U.S. Trade Representative with
the assistance of half-a-dozen
other Federal agencies and the
blessing of President Reagan.
X-- one result of the rising in-
vestment ol IS firms. Israel's
economy is thriving despite
inflation. Kxport rose 23 percent
in 1980. much of it in high te-
chnology fields such as medical
engineering, solar energy, agro-
tevhnology. chemicals and bio-
lechnology. Bo\cott Report says.
while imports rose only 8 percent.
The balance-of-trade deficit
declined 13 percent from 1979.
MEANWHILE, according to
Boycott Report one Israeli
company Israel Aircraft Indu-
stries UAH is \h-ii\iz courted
by three major 1 S. producers of
.try aircraft, \orthrnp. Mc
Dormeu Douglas and Ueneral
Dynamics are "-.-cKing deals with
I M under which they would buy
uiicralt parts manulactured in
Israel. In leturn (hey seek
.lKrifments under which Israel
would purchase U S. military
fighter plane- exclusively from
' nencan company selected.
Northrop has offered IAI SI
billion in order* over a 10-year
period if Israel agrees to purchase
F-18L aircraft 'till on the
drawing board. McDonnell
Douglas wants Israel to commit
il -ell lo buy the F-A18 developed
lor the U.S. Navy; in return it
would channel hundreds ot
millions of dollars ot work on the
F15 program to Israel General
Dynamic--, wmch sent a dele-
n to Israel to discuss co-pro-
ducing Israel's new Lavie fighter
plane, is considering a deal under
which it would invest S250
million toward the $920 million
cost of the Lavie. In return.
Israel would purchase 200 F-18s
from General Dynamics.
An additional reason for the
interest of American companies
is the Israel U.S. Binational
Industrial Research and Dev
elopment Foundation (BIRD-F).
which brings together companies
from the two countries to com-
mercialize technological ad-
vances. With funds provided
equallv by the governments of
the United States and Israel, the
Foundation has earmarked $6
million to date for 20 joint
ventures.
IN ONE venture, an Israeli
concern was paired with Menne.i
Medical Systems of New York for
development of a new generation
of implantable pacemakers.
Another agreement brought
together the Dixie Steel and
Supply Co. and an Israeli kibbuU
to build units for processing agri-
cultural waste to produce alcohol.
That partnership led to another.
under which Dixie and the
Kibbutz Industries Association
Mined in a business venture to
. \tract biogas from cow manure.
Still another project has
rht Lockhead Aircraft into
lership with the Tel Aviv
firm of Kanot. which involves
oping a process invented in
I-rail tor electroplating
aluminum at room temperature.
One lilKD-F venture is already
turning a profit a micro-
processor-controlled key
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis &GoU
Camp for Teen*
La
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the Work)
i
July 1-Aug. 19. 81 -
1 lo 7 **. program*
intenny* Ptotaaworm
Individuate**)
Instruction Pmat* iBp>-
12 At Weather Tame) Court*
(S lighted) Bel
mac ran** Inalam
RapiayTV.
Discotheque Drama
Wort. Shop-Band-
Pool. Laha. iaano.
Water Skiing.
Backgammon and
Bridge I n*lructon-
10\
Ae- CondMtoned
Superb
Accommodation*
GraalFood-
Trip* to-
OMney World.
Cyprea* Garden*.
BuachGaro.nl
and Sea World
Israel's felrad Tej
rucations and Electron^
PentaconliK.ofYonkerTNY**
German Society
Names Singer
BONN (JTA) ,
Nobel Prize for literature in J
the first Yiddish writer
honored, has been awards .v.
1981 Buber-Rosenzweig W
the German Society
Christian-Jewish Coopemi^
Dortmund.
The award, presented for tfc
16th time, honors persons win,
have promoted underaUaJL
letween people of different r
religions, nationalities and pot
tical persuasions through tha
scientific, artistic or hun
nitarian endeavors.
The award ceremonies markaj \
the opening' of the Society, I
Brotherhood Week. Iu the*
this year is "Prayers and Rebsk
The History and ( ulture of Eat
European Jewry
Europe and U.S.A.
Jr. High
High School
Un-GroupsCollogo
Lively flexible programs. Leaders
of caliber, taste, and with summer
programs 4-8 weeks. In Western
Europe, programs include tours.
French and Spanish study. sum-
Tier sKi/tennls camps. In the
J.S.A.. programs include cross-
country and Eastern U.S.A. camp-
ing and wilderness adventures.
24th year.
2378-L Northeast 28th Street
Lighthouse Point, Florida 33064
Telephone: (306)941-3889
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OUR
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imagine' Tennis on 13 lighted P*o*aaee]
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and 10 intruetors Golf onouroanp
nine hole course1 Riding on
trails spread over 525 aerate"brant
beautiful scenery a cnndrent panda.j
25 sailboats 3 motorooats 4 indoor I
wick bowling lanes cano* trips. I
basketball waters* >na drsmtwdt
karate, fencing rocketry nam rado l
photography and gymnastics irtiteu
of the many fascinating aciKnMti
Ages 5 to 16 Fees mciuM air fan
Call or write for a beautiful cow Mtm
Separate campe of cutmctionforBwir
Girls on beautiful Reflection intt|
picturesque Pocono Mount*"! of wj
Pennsylvania
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-*- -ga


, April 3.1981
Proved His Case
of Palm Beach County
Now He Must Go to Court
L0S ANGELES
ia) Four national
lish organizations will
/ide legal counsel to a
Dcaust survivor who is
the Institute for
Itorical Review (IHR)
failure to honor its offer
$50,000 prize Lo the
person who could
e that Jews were
dered in the Nazi gas
bers during World
II.
B suit was filed by Mel Mer-
lin, a f)f> year-old Los
leg businessman who has
peed an affidavit that his
i- and two sisters died in
as chambers of Auschwitz.
imself is a survivor of the
rmination camp. Mer-
ein is also seeking $17
D in damages.
VING PETERS, chairman
the Southern California
ittee for the World Gather-
f Jewish Holocaust Survi-
10 !>e held in Jerusalem
11 to 18, announced that the
__ | group has retained the counsels
. of the California branches of the
American Jewish Congress,
American Jewish Committee,
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S. to |
Mermelstein who is a memlH-r of
the executive committee of the
World Gathering
The IHK. based in Tor ranee.
Cal., denies that six million Jews
rare murdered in Nazi death
camps and contends that the
Holocaust is a myth, a pro-
paganda line taken by neo-Nazi
JEWISJT5TATI
NOGRAMMED KEYCHA1N
[teluxe double-thick acrylic
2"x3:2,x'/,"
Jsual gift Group discounts.
$8.00 plus $.50 P/H: HI-
Dept CJFP3, Box 371,
kmack. NY 11725. _______
Teachers,
Soc. Workers
Practice Your
Profession in
ISRAEL
Attain your professional
goals and realize Jewish
fulfillment.
Certified teachers.
MSW's and BSWs are
invited to apply. Chal-
lenging positions open.
Financial assistance
I available.
Interviews now being
scheduled for orienta-
tion courses to be held in
| the fall in Israel. If you
; think you qualify, call to-
! day.
ISRAEL ALI YAH
CENTER
4200 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami
(305)573-2556/7
GREYHOUND
RACING
&93MI
and other anti-Semitic groups in
the U.S. and abroad.
According to the IHR, the gas
chambers were delousing centers,
and the Jews who were burned in
the crematoria died from mal-
nutrition or diseu
The IHK is directed by Lewis
Brandon who contends that the
Holocaust myth was created by
Zionists to shield Israel from
criticism. Its treasurer is
Elizabeth Carto, wife of Willis
CaitO who is treasurer of Liberty
Lobby, an ultra-rightwing
Washington-based organization.
Social Planning Institute
NEW YORK, NY Chal-
lenges facing communities, effec-
tive planning techniques,
F.-deration-agency interrelation-
ships and community priority
setting will be among the topics
explored at the Council of Jewish
Federations' Institute for Social
Planning Chairpersons, April 9,
in Washington, IX}
Entitled, "Planning Strategies
for the 80's," the Institute is
sponsored in conjunction with
the CJF Spring Quarterly
Meetings.
Other topics to be covered at
the Institute include "Changing
Demography of the American
Jewish Community," "Changing
Life Styles and Implications for
Services," and "Focus on the
Roles und Relationships of Lay
and Professional Planners."
Participants in the Planning
Institute will also have an op-
portunity to attend the Public
Social Policy Institute, scheduled
on Wednesday, and participate in
a briefing meeting on social
legislation and funding to be
conducted by CJF's Washington
Action office.
For further information,
contact Les Levin, Director of the
Community Planning Depart-
ment, Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, 575 Lexington Ave., New
York, NY, 10022, 212-751-1311.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 800 communities and
embrace over 95 percent of the
Jewish population of the United
States and Canada.
JEWISH fAMIlY AND CffflDtfN'S SUVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
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'a^e:
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Prida.
Religious Pluralism
Is it Possible in Israel Today?
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Two leaders of the Conservative
movement in Judaism expressed
confidence here that the World
Zionist Organization can serve as
an efficient tool to bring about
religious pluralism in Israel.
Rabbis Seymour Cohen, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly,
and Mordecai Waxman, presi-
dent-elect of the World Council of
Synagogues, said in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that since the movement
far traditional Judaism joined the
VTZO there are growing prospects
the organization will serve as a
mechanism to increase the under-
standing in Israel of the needs of
diaspora Jewry.
"In theory," said Waxman,
'the WZO is such a mechanism,
but presently it doesn't have the
will or the spirit to work toward
this end." He expressed the hope
that the Conservatives' endorse-
ment of the Jerusalem Program
would speed up this process.
THE PLATFORM was adopt
ed in an unprecedented con-
vention in Jerusalem of the two
pluralism. However, both Wax-
man and Cohen did not sound too
optimistic about the prospects
for a dramatic change in the
Status of Conservative Judaism
in Israel after the June 30
sled ions.
Hoth men rejected the notion
that the Conservative movement
has become a natural ally to the
Labor movement. "Our natural
ally is proper behavior by any-
body .'' said Cohen.
As in the past, the main issue
of the two conventions which
took place earlier this month was
the acceptability of Conservative
Judaism in Israel. As in the past,
the Conservatives rejected the
notion that in order to change the
present situation the only
possible answer is massive aliya
of Conservative Jews. "There is a
matter of democratic principles,"
Waxman said. "We should not be
denied in Israel anything that is
given to us in the United States."
COHEN DECLARED bitter-
ly: "The Chief Rabbinate in Is-
rael cannot decide who is a Jew or
the status of Jews elsewhere."
Waxman observed that "half of
organized Jewry in America, pro-
but we are product" ol
ciety We in
hie movement Hut the
Orthodox want only their haia-
chic principles to be accept*
Both Waxman and Cohen a-
: that the practical con-
tlusion ol the recent conventions
was thai onl) through hard and
mainlj practical work can the
mi nation b changed. This in-
cludes, for example, the
establishment of a Conservative
kibbutz which is now in the
making, and greater involvement
of Conservative Jews in all
spheres of life in Israel, parti-
cularly in the academic and
cultural spheres.
Waxman ended the interview
in a more hopeful tone. "With all
the problems," he said, "we have
never had a better situation '
for
main bodies of the Conservative I*0.1? bulk ? Jews, perhaps
movement the World Council
of Synagogues and the Rabbi-
nical Assembly.
The delegates became indirect-
ly involved in the current election
campaign as Labor Party leaders
appeared before the convention
and promised to enact a law
which would guarantee religious
in the entire world, would endorse
religious pluralism in Israel."
Therefore, he noted, one cannot
accept the fact that what
amounts to a minority of Jews
(the Orthodox rabbinate) would
dictate the character of religious
life in Israel. Waxman added that
"we have no political alignments.
Three Die in Fire
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three
people died and four were injured
in a fire which gutted a shoe
factory on the fourth floor of a
factory and workshop building in
the center of Haifa. Survivor:-
said a "massive blaze" broke out
without warning and the dead
workers were trapped under the
ceiling which had collapsed. ire-
men said that about 300 people
had been in the building on Herzl
Street at the time. They were
evacuated safely while firemen
confined the blaze to the fourth
floor.
the Jewish people. You never had
the same combination of a strong
Jewish State and a strong
Po this Cohen added:
"With all optimism, there is tre-
mendous work to be done
ANOTHER ISSUE that
bothers the Conservative move-
ment is the lack of sensivity of
the Jewish Agency emissaries to
their problems Cohen said that if
tin i missaries were more familiar
with the American scene, aliya
from the I' S would increase.
Things are changing in the
States." said Cohen. "There were
times when aliya was looked
down upon, when all efforts were
directed toward sending money.
Hut things have changed, and the
world becomes samll." Therefore,
he suggested, more people may
consider aliya. only they need the
proper help and the proper in-
centives.
Waxman recalled a meeting
which took place after the Si>-
Dav War between a group of
Rabbinical Assembly leaders and
the late Premier Lcvi Eshkcl and
Kducation Minister Zalman
Aran. The two Israelis were con-
fident that Jews would begin to
immigrate to Israel en masse.
The Conservatives
confident "Aliya wuS
<>f the political aKCnd?
time." said \V,,x:nan
!
4r]
NOW, however ikk
changing With, m. he ff*1
rortheWZ(.ther*iTJa
>* itmospher, fo, j ;*
are in a new state uid\Va, \
As the two Conservatiwy
pot it. the mot u 4,llonf J
more practical then idw-ZUl
People are more wi^|
new Venturis
and CosJ
Hoth Waxman
admitted that this
not yet seen in terms ofem.
numbers of American oluTS
they insisted that the
exists. "People think mt*rm
having two homelands. You l
going to see more and mor,rf|
them, said Waxman iJ
American Jewish communb
suffers from complex probC]
he said such as growing diZl
rat* and intermarriages. On till
issues, Israel should devsV.
dialogue with American Z,
and not issue directives. *!
failure to compromise with l
needs is not only a moral faiW
he warned, "hut i ..
failure."
'but also a natusi]
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Wing in Background
Begin 'Saddened' by Battle Losses
I By HUGH ORGEL
!TEL AVIV (JTA)
Premier Menachem
in expressed "deep
ow" over the "tragic
Idents" in south
anon. He was referring
he killing of two soldiers
lie Nigerian contingent
I the United Nations
im Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) and the wound-
ing of 11 other UNIFIL
soldiers and nine Lebanese
civilians and army person-
nel in the shelling of
Kantara village by Chris-
tian forces headed by Mai
SaadHaddad. J
Begin said he was prepared to
meet with representatives of the
Lebanese government to discuss
the situation and seek ways to re-
community
Calendar
Br.th Century Board 10 a.m. Congregation Beth
desh Board 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S
VISION TENNIS EVENT-9 a.m. wvwwra
ril4
Lmen's American ORT Evening Monte Carlo Night -8pm*
kple Beth El Social Set Party Women's American ORT -
Mh Palm Beach Great Escape Auction at Temple Israel
sh War Veterans 501 9:45 a.m. Jewish Community
Her Annual Meeting 4-6 p.m. '
ril6
[iple Emanu-EI Board 9:45 a. m. Temple Beth El S.sterhood -
Hd 8 p.m Jewish Community Day School Board -8pm
adassah Tikvah Board 10 a.m. Hadassah Golda Meir -
|Jy Group 10 a.m. Jewish Family A Children's Service -
cui.ve Committee 7:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
-I Palm Beach Board 9:30 a. m. B'noi B'rith 3046 Board -
I, !. B'naLlB':"hB3016 3 Pm- Congregation Anshei
Horn Men s Club Board 10 a.m. Congregation Anshei
k>m Sisterhood Board 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel Sister-
Id Board 10 a.m. Women's American ORT Palm Beach -
II Re.ew Bronde.s National Women's Committee Lun-
lo'i 12 noon.
hi 7
g-ego.ron Beth Kodesh Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Temple
0 n,r.Sp b w30 Pmc* An"*an ^wish Congress
10 pm Pioneer Women Ezrot Yiddish Culture Group 10
il Tnmmen.ST e,rlCn-??,T Wet9" Women', League of
1 l p.m -Temple Beth El -Board -8 p.m.
Iple Beth El Sisterhood Torah Fund luncheon 12:30 p m
Iple Beth Dav.d S.sterhood Board 7:30 p.m. B'naftrrith
HI 9
llSH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION FORUM 9:30 a.m
. ua ?rd 3 pm Hdh Shalom Board -
To m t'Z Bb 'I' LPr TemP'e Be,h Sholom Bo<"d
I. Jacoh R PJ8 ^'H Sh0'm Board 9 30 a.m. Temple
F ee W 11 ? 1 Americ" '*raeli-Lighthou,e 1
BoQrdST2S30 pm Bard m HadaJSOh Go,da
111
'ah FCounA.!,ONo i,E0AESH.P DEVELOPMENT B'nai B'rith
Fs Club Si' .? m- L* Conare3Q,i" Anshei Sholom
1," m vV,ewi,h Communi'y Center Health Fair -
M Comm^ron^ E' Me0'$ C,Ub m T-"P'- ''
13
ton Beach
icon
B'nai B'rith Women -
Bea, 7 inZ? Women's American ORT Royal
' I p m vPm- .Womn' American ORT Mid Palm -
10 30 n m .rmen f American ORT North Palm Beach -
7 10 nm Tea:Ple lsra'" S.sterhood -8 p.m. .Temple
NS MEETING |W8H DERATION BUDGET & ALLO-
iVor.h LunchVon *'"*' Brondeis University Women -
14
D.nnS?n,lE l73P m, S>'lvan Co,e Hu" Relation.
I p m i kV-S ?'el Hdsah Henrietta Szold -
>"' a! fnn0nDBr,l,h Wmen Masada Board "8 p.m.
B'n.ai
1 p.m.
B'rith 3016 7:45 p.m.
[""Mizrach, Women
Il5
* F'EtJEeRw,Ih0r WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD OF DIRECTORS
' nai Bnth jmm.U.ni,if Cen,er Women's Association 10
n Palm (Un,k .2 Pm" Na"onal Council of Jewish
Board o1fl l0.am- Temple Beth Sholom Sister-
* Women" A^ T Women Golda Msir" Board
9:30 a rT/tv f2?*F' Pa,m Beach Coun,V Re0jO" -
-m -B no. B'rllhgAviv. 7:30 p.m.
1 ,
KcoAngreers',CanBORT^\ ** Board -*" Am^lcan
I Board-9 in ;,^:30 Pm B'noi B'rith Women -
''JO p.m.
lieve the tension. He was speak-
ing in Kiryat Shemona, the
border town that was the target
of terrorist rocket attacks from
Lebanon last month, where he
dedicated two quarters one
named after Zeev Jabotinsky,
Begin's hero and mentor, and the
other named after Yigal AUon, a
long-time political riva.
BEGIN SAID that Israel
wanted no incidents with
UNIFIL and credited some of the
units of the UN peacekeeping
force with doing a good job to
prevent terrorist infiltration of
Israel's border. He said the terro-
ists in south Lebanon were now
equipped with sophisticated
weapons, including tanks. Later,
Begin attended a memorial
service in Tel Hai for Yosef
Trumpeldor who died in the
defense of that settlement in the
i-urly 1920s.
As Begin toured the northern
region, tension continued high in
south Lebanon where UNIFIL
was reported to be deploying
anti-tank weapons in the area of a
clash between the Christian
militia and Lebanese army
regulars.
Moshe Arens, chairman of the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee, meanwhile,
blamed the Palestine Liberation
Organization for the de-
teriorating situation in south
Lebanon.
Speaking on a radio interview,
Arens claimed the tension re-
sulted from an "imbalance"
created by the presence of PLO
terrorists and units of the
Lebanese army controlled by the
Beirut government.
ACCORDING TO Arens, the
soldiers of the 21st Lebanese
Army Brigade, mainly Moslems
hostile to Haddad's largely
Christian force, were sent to
south Lebanon following a meet-
ing between President Elias Sar-
kis of Lebanon and President
Hafez Assad of Syria. He
charged that the Lebanese
regulars were provoking friction.
iM
eir
- Yovel 1 p.m. Hadassah
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Stanley A. Glassman, M.D.
TerrenceJay Cohen, M.D.
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After Hours & Emergencies
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l-aRP"2^
nuSSFWano^m^^^^
Fri
riday,
w iRabbtntxal ^^
Coordinated by
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
devoted to discunlon of fWw "" *>**
rtlc vnit tp JtwWi Hfe past end P",rt
/s 4 Well With Falwell
By RABBI
SAMUEL SILVER
Reform Hebrew
Congregation of Delray
As the Reaganauts take over.
discussion about the Moral
Minority is hoatingup.
Headed by the electronic
evangelist. Rev. Jerry Falwell.
tin' Moral Majority is regarded as
one of the factors in the Repub-
lican \ ictory and as a possible
source of influence in the future.
.^-u>n often centers about
the role oi religion in politic-
Ill the Sdtuniay /i\
Norman Cousins, an astute
analyst reminds us that this
country was founded by those
who objected to churchly dona
at ion of politic*
He and others fear that the
tr.niuion.il separation of church
and state in endangered by the
intrusion of the Moral Maiont\
in the laws of our nation.
Mr Cousins says religious
influence is okay, but not
religious control
Those who defend the Moral
Majority taunt the liberals who.
in the days of Martin Luther
King Jr.. rejoiced that clergymen
were trying to affect changes in
American life. The Jewish defen-
ders of Falwell and Co. point out
that they are ardent Zionists.
Actually, however, the crux of
the matter has nothing to do with
the interference of religion in the
affairs of government Religious
ideals can enhance, not endanger,
our nation
The real question is whether
the Falwell program is truly-
moral.
In many respects it's not. It is
moral to perpetuate segregation?
Is it moral to impose on school
children sectarian practices? Is it
moral to force a woman to give
birth against her will? Is it moral
to diminish the civil rights of
American residents0 Is it moral
to !>e indifferent to the plight o
the poor and needy in our country
and the dissidents in totalitarian
nations?
The Moral Majority may be a
misnomer Some have termed it
an Immoral Minority, citing it as
reactionary, retrogressive and
eompassionle--'-
\re they taking the term
Moral in vain' The future will
tell
nncic ^ni
Hospital Caniftad
Surgical Moht
Or
fiaoO/ Dr. Abraham Vaknin
806)6S2-S712
Congregation
Beth Kodesh
The Sisterhood of Congre-
gation Beth Kodesh will hold a
meeting on April 7. at the Con
gregational Church, 115 No
Federal Highway. Boynton
Beach, at 12:30 p.m.* The
TUNE IN TO
L'Chayim
The Jewish Listener's Digest"
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340 AM
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
9 of Palm Beach County
SUNDAY. APRIL 5
Women and Judaism" Conservative Rabbi Robert Gordis
explains why be favors the rabbinic ordination of women: and
Orthodox Rabbi Irving YiU Graenberg. explains why he
believes the Jewish community must rethink its attitudes
toward women
SUNDAY. APRIL 12
"Barry Rosen" An exclusive interview Barry Rosen dis-
cusses bis feelings during his 444 days of Iranian captivity
Synagogues in
Palm Beach County
Orthodox
Aitz Chalm Congregation Century Village
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath servi* a ..
More than 800 people recently attended a concert given by
Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Pictured (left to right). Victor Duke. Past Men"s Club Presi-
dent; Dorothy Goldberg, pianist; and Cantor Spektor.
Local Synagogue News
Tunemto*MOSAIC
Sponsoredby
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
is.stfc30i
SUNDAY. APRIL S Jewish Community Day School
SI NDAY APRIL 12 IraGuuden. Boy s Town Jerusalem
manager of American Savings
Bank will be the guest speaker
and he wul discuss "You and
Your Money"
Temple Beth El
Sisterhood
The annual Temple Beth El
Sisterhood Torah Fund luncheon
will be held on Wednesday. April
8 at 12 noon in Senter Hall. All
proceeds go to the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary Torah Fund
Residence Hall. Minimum
donation *1S For reservations
please call Ann Moss or Nettie
rlaaaar
Congregation
Anshei Sholom
The Men's Club of Congre-
gation Anshei Sholom will again
sponsor two sedurim on
Saturday. April IS and Sundav.
April 19. Rabbi Schechtman.
Cantor Spektor and Ritual direc-
tor Shapiro will officiate
Reservations can be made at the
Temple office Price is $28 per
person per evening for members
and affiliates Children under 15
years of age $15 Guests and
.'.ors $30
Temple Emaa-EI
General Meeting of Sisterhood
for Temple Emanu-El please take
note that due to the Passover
holiday Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its board
meeting on Monday. April 6 and
its general meeting on Monday
April 13 A musical group from
the Brazilian Court Hotel of Palm
Beach will entertain at this final
meeting of the season
Geidea Lakes Tampa*
Golden Lakes Temple Sister-
hood will hold a Membership
meeting. Sunday April 12. 10:30
a m in the auditorium of Phase
II All welcome The Sisterhood
Repetory will present To Tell
the Truth"
The sisterhood is p1"'"g a
card party and luncheon to be
held at the Sweden House in
North Palm Beach. Monday
May 11 at 11 30 am Call Molh
Kaufman.
1 Sabbath services
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
a.m. andS
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446 Phone AWm
499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daily services 8 a.m. and So*
Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m. *
Reform
Tempi* Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone83W*2ii
Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L. Levine, Associate Rabbi Saboam
services. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday Torah Seminars 10.30 a.m.
Temple Bath El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone ij
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Roser Sabbath
vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with
Smger Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Tampla Sinai
at St Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave. Delray*
Mailing address: P.O Box 1901, Delray Beach 33444 Rabbi Samul
Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272-2908) Friday services*;
8 15 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
at St David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Mill Blvd. at]
Wellington Trace. West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125 Jad
Pme St.. West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Cohn Preside*
Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Conservative Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC. 8900 Boca West Glades Road (imai
west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue. P 0 Box 3. Boct
Raton 33432* Phone:368-1600.391-1111 Rabbi BcvaminRonyn*
Sabbath services. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
.Raw
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1901 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach. Fl. 33411*Pn
William M. Mach684-19S8
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive. West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 63M'J
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath servo* J
Friday at 8:15 pm, Saturday at 9.30 am. Dairy Minyan at ft *>]
Sunday at 9 am.
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 PfoneJ
32i 2 Off ice hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry l w*
man Cantor Mordecai Spektor Services daily 8.30 am "fl
p.m followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 630 am and BpJ"-"i
cha followed by Sholosh Seudos
Congregation Beth Kodesh
at Congregational Church. 115. N. Federal Hwy.. Boynton BecMj
Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L Drazm Sabbath services.
8 15 p.m Saturday 9 am
Temple Beth Shotom
315 N A Street. Lake Worth 33460 Phone 565-50
Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Ehnan Services Monday* j
Thursday at 615 a.m.. Friday at 615 p.m. Saturday at 9 am.
Temple Beth David T_ ^!
at Westminster Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Military Tr*VT;
Beach Gardens Othce at 321 NortrHake Blvd.. Nortr- PtmJ"Tl, I
Phone 845-1134 Rabbi William Mardar Cantor Nicholas warn
Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 am
Temple Beth Sholom ____.. |
224 N W Avenue "G Belle Qlade 33430 Cantor Jack
Sabbath services. Friday at 630 pm.
Temple B'nal Jacob___ J
at Faith United Presbyterian Church. 275 Mtam0* J^tJatf
Spring* 33461 Phone 966-1064 Praatdent Martin "*"7^
Sabbath services, Friday at 6 pjn. Saturday at 9 am worw
Thursday at 9 am.
B'ria4ToralCong^wg-tlon ^^^.^
1401 N W 4th Avenue. Boca Raton 33432 Phone W2^"-,
Nathan Zataer Sabbath services. Friday 6:15 pm Satixesr
Temple Emeth of the Delray Hebrew Conors*"**"
5780 West Atlantic Avenue. Datray Beach 33446 phonV^i
Raob. Bernard Silver Cantor Bwntamen Adter Sabbat* ssr-jj
Pnoay at 8 pjn.. Saturday at 9 am. DaNy Msm/ans at 645a*
pm
Tempie Emano-e ^-aji
190 North County Road. Pakn Beach 33460* Phone
Rabbi Joei Chazm. Cantor David Dardaahti
Fnday at 630 p.m Saturday at 9am
Tea*pBw*Ztoii ^ p*
at Colony Bu.Kfcng. 1030 Royal *> waaeh ^c r^^g
Beack Phone 7636021 President BryanSch**"- '^"^
Vest. Fnday night at 7 30 pm.
S*K4-


h April 3,1981
the Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 23
\rley I. Leviton, reelected president of the National Council of Jewish Women during its
\h biennial convention in Louisville, Ay., presents NCJW's highest honor, the Faith and
xanity Award, to Avraham Harmon, president of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
%ing in the ceremony are NCJW National Vice President Barbara Mandel and her
[band, Morton Mandel, president of the Council of Jewish Federations. During the
[vention, more than 660 member-delegates voted to renew NCJW's contract with the
brew University for operation of the NCJW Research Institute for Innovation in
Mcation The ten year contract enables the Institute to continue its work with dis
iantaged children and youth in Israel
leadlines
Sexology Seminar Slated for Haifa
Jewish role in the development of the
}nce of sexology will be but one item under dis-
sion when the world's leading sex experts
her in Jerusalem for the 5th World Congress of
Dlogy from June 21 to 26.
\r. Zwi Hoch, head of the Center for Sexual
aseling, Therapy and Education, Department
Obstetrics and Gynecology, Rambam Medical
er, and a gynecologist on the Technion
ulty of Medicine, is organizing the conference
the World Association for Sexology, and will
pe as president of the congress in Haifa.
ibjects to be covered range from current con-
of sexual counseling and therapy, and sex
cation in the 80s, to issues such as sexology
law, sexual variation and deviancy, child
e, homosexuality, morals and religion, family
ng, and others.
ruguuyan police have uncovered an anti-
^itic group in Montevideo that alledgedly fire-
a synagogue on Duranzo Street, stoned
| headquarters building of Uruguay's Jewish
esentative political organization, and painted
Itikas on many sites in the South American
al city.
cob Kovadloff, director of the South Amor-
Office of the American Jewish Committee,
welcomed the action of the Uruguayan police.
ided the hope that it might be "the first of
such crackdowns in South American coun-
where Jewish institutions have been the
u of attacks in recent month*."
cording to the information received here,
indu Lopez Sejas, a 49-year-old business-
and two 10-year-old accomplices were
ted and are being tried under the provisions
1942 law against the promotion and incite-
of racial hatred and violence. The three
> be sentenced to a maximum of five years in
plda Meir, fourth Prime Minister of the State
W' is being honor*1 y th* Stat* I'rael.
|h has just issued a postage stamp in her
ory. For collectors, the stamp is available on
KiaUy designed, limited edition Commem-
ve Cover.
lilac-colored design features a photo-
nic reproduction which shows pensive Golds,
what in opposition of her reputation as a
en of action.
there a future for Diaspora Jewry? The
rer to that question will highlight the Critical
3 Conference sponsored by the United
n Appeal's Rabbinic and Faculty Advisory
nets on Mar. 29 to 31 at the Capital Hilton
*. Washington.
conference, expected to attract rabbis and
micians from all sections of the country, will
major issues of concern to the American
" community and propose an agenda for
"nthe'80s.
3s|ng views on the future of Diaspora
w'll be presented by Leonard Fein, editor
^Publisher, and Hillel Halkin. author and
Fr New Yo*er who settled in Israel in 1970.
Pa8gadah for Christians published last year
r Ant|- Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
and the Catholic Archdiocese of Chicago was so
well received that it has been reissued for the
coming Passover, Apr. 19 to 26.
According to Theodore Froedman, director of
ADL's national Program Division, more than
25,000 copies of "The Passover Celebration A
Haggadah for the Seder" have been sold since its
issuance. He attributes the book's popularity to
the growing number of Christians in all deno-
minations who either conduct seders for them-
selves in their own homes or partake in interfaith
observances. "By repeating what Jesus, as a Jew,
experienced in observing the Passover with his
disciples, his modern followers hope to gain
greater understanding of the roots of Christian-
ity," Freedman said.
On the 25th anniversary of its Creative Arts
Awards ceremony at the Guggenheim Museum in
New York City on Apr. 1, Brandeis University
will mark nearly a quarter of a million dollars in
cash prizes given to distinguished writers, fine
artists, sculptors, musicians, dancers, filmmakers
and architects. During that time, the University
has honored two Nobel laureates, 34 Pulitzer
Prize-winners, six Academy Award-winners and
five "Tony" Award recipients.
Those receiving 1961 awards at the silver anni-
versary ceremony will be author Bernard
Malamud; the architectural film of I.M. Pei and
Partners; filmmaker Samuel Fuller; composer,
conductor Otto Luening; and art publisher
Tatyana Groaman, who will receive the Notable
Achievement Award for exceptional contribution
to the cultural life of the society.
Chairman of the Brandeis University Creative
Arts Award Commission is noted playwright
Edward Albee. Albee will participate in the cere-
monies at the Guggenheim Museum as will
Brandeis President Marver H. Bernstein, who
will present the bronze medals and $12,500 to the
1981 winners.
Irving Steinberg, national commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of the United States, an-
nounces the appointment of Joan Alpert as direc-
tor of public relations and as managing editor of
the organization's national magazine, The Jewish
Veteran.
Alpert joins the staff of the Jewish War
Veterans, having worked four years as assistant
editor of the Friends of Wine magazine and as
public relations coordinator for many events of
that magazine's publishing organization, Les
Amis du Vin.
A former high school teacher of English and
French, Alpert developed and taught a series of
adult literature courses for George Washington
University Continuing Education Department
and for the Jewish Community Center.
Representatives of Syria, Iraq, Algeria and the
Observer for the League of Arab States violently
attacked the World Jewish Congress at the 37th
Session of the UN Commission on Human Rights
held in Geneva earlier this month.
What drew their ire was a statement by the
WJC in the course of a debate on measures
against ideologies and practices based on terror or
incitement to racial discrimination or any other
form of group hatred.
Bonds Event
Temple Beth El and the State
of Israel Bond Committee will
honor Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wadler
(pictured) at a testimonial to be
held lit Temple Beth El. Sunday,
April 12 at 7:30 p.m.
Mr. Wadler will receive the
David Ben Gurion award for rec-
ognition of outstanding service to
his community, his congregation
and the State of Israel.
This event is of such mag-
nitude that Rabbi Leon Kronish,
National Chairman for State of
Israel Bonds will be coming here
to make the presentation. A
committee of more than 50
leaders has been organized and is
hard at work to make this the
most successful Bond drive in
Temple Beth El's history. In-
cluded in the committee are:Mr.
and Mrs. Floyd Bachrach, Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Barrish, Mr. and
Mrs. Marshall Brass, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Grossman, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Halperin. Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Holsberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Jungreis, Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Lang, Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Lampert. Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Littky, Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Mollen, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Nagler,
Mrs. Tina Newmark, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Salant. Mrs. Sheila
Stark, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Zaretsky. Dr. Emanuel Newmark
is the Chairman of the Temple
Beth Fl Israel Bond Committee.
____MJF&QitfMai
QHATCH-MANDEL
HARTMAN-MILLER
Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagoans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
confidence.
Executive Office*:
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
(Sunrise), Ha. 33313
305/742-6000
$915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Ha. 33063
305/427-4700
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, FU. 33441
3OS/427-47O0
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305/861-7301
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305/833-0887
For generations Jewish
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ievitt -wwensten
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Serving the greater Florida area
in the finest of Jewish tradition.
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Jack Sanders Henry Klein -Juasn Almeida
Cantor Manny Mandel
reuokxbXdvisor
BiGrushow
ADMINISTRATOR
HOLLYWOOD 921-7200
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Douglas Lazarus Steve Martz
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CHICAGO 312/761-2400


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JApril3,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
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