The Jewish Floridian

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
January 13, 1984
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44606415 ( OCLC )
sn 00229548 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
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Jewish floridian
ardon Denied
f 11913 Slaying
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nted. Page 12.
man from tha
al Women's
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Bounty have a
o meet with
nterparts in
Update On
Jews Of
ferical Jewish
of the Golden
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i capital hava
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I associated
I Jewish festival.
Shamir Faces Storm Over New Budget Cuts
Premier Yitzhak Shamir is
bracing for a storm within his
coalition when the Cabinet
considers massive budget cuts
proposed by Finance Minister
Yigal Cohen-Orgad to rescue
the country from its present
economic travails.
Shamir hopes to line up the
Herut ministers behind an
economic program that
contains many painful and
politically unpopular elements
and thereby cajole or force his
coalition partners into ac-
cepting it. He and Cohen-
Orgad were engaged in in-
tensive consultations with
other ministers and faction
leaders, some of whom have
already announced their
opposition to proposed cuts.
with Energy Minister Yitzhak
Modai, one of the more vocal
critics of government
economic policies. According
to unconfirmed reports,
Modai indicated that he would
pose no problem at Cabinet
meetings. But as a leader of
Likud's Liberal Party wing, he
must contend with his fac-
tion's intense dislike
proposed tax increases.
Cohen-Orgad, who stresses
that he has Shamir's total
support, still faces opposition
within Herut. Deputy Premier
David Levy who is also Minis-
ter of Housing and Cons-
truction, is fearful that a
proposed freeze of develop-
ment programs will cause
unemployment, particularly in
the construction and allied
trades. He has indicated that
he will not accept an economic
program which carries with it
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Gideon Patt com-
plained that he was not
consulted about proposed cuts
in development programs. He
indicated he was not at all
enthusiastic over the new
personal power base within
Herut and must depend on
Shamir's influence to sway
colleagues such as Levy. Both
Continued on Page 5
Mayfair House Begins 1984 Campaign
Co-Chairmen Named

Mortimer Weiss, chairman
of the Palm Beach High Rise
Division of the 1984 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
campaign, has announced that
George Howard, Leonard
Kahn and Murray Kern have
accepted the co-chairmanship
of the Mayfair House cam-
paign. The campaign at
Mayfair House was organized
last year under their leader-
ship. As a result, the Jewish
I cderation-UJA campaign has
more than doubled both in
terms of dollars raised and
total number of gifts made.
Weiss stated, "Each man
brings with him experience in
fundraising and communal
activity that has made this
campaign an example for
others to follow."

George Howard
To kickoff the drive, a
Cocktail Reception will be
held on Saturday evening,
Feb. 11 at the Mayfair House.
Dora Roth, survivor of the
Leonard Kahn
Holocaust and consultant to
Jewish organizations, will be
the guest speaker at this social
and educational event.
Dora Roth was born in
Murray Kern
Poland to a Zionistic family.
Although she survived the
Holocaust, her immediate
Continued on Page 2-
Plea For Soviet Jewry To Hear Mann
Shirlec Blonder, chairman
of the Soviet Jewry Task Force
of the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
has announced that Theodore
R. Mann, immediate past
president of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
will be the guest speaker at the
Community Plea for Soviet
Jewry. The rally will be held
on Jan. 30, 7:30 p.m., at
Temple Emanu-EI, Palm
"Mr. Mann will bring our
community up-to-date on
issues that are pertinent to
Soviet Jewry," stated Mrs.
Blonder. "We will hear how
the United States can respond
to the drop in Jewish emi-
gration from the Soviet
Union, the future of Soviet
Jewry and human rights under
Andropov and where the
Soviet Jewry issue belongs on
the American Jewish agenda.
Mr. Mann's experience on
these matters is unqualified
Theodore R. Maaa
and we invite the community
to hear this dynamic, know-
ledgeable speaker."
Theodore Mann is an attor-
ney, a leader in the Jewish
community and an author of
numerous articles published in
legal and Jewish journals and
in the national and internat-
ional press. He was chairman
of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American
Jewish Organizations and the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.
Mann has been an advocate
to the highest government
officials in both Washington
and Jerusalem on behalf of the
American Jewish community.
As an advocate before the
United States Supreme Court
in the field of constitutional
law, he has litigated three of
the major religious liberty
cases in this generation.
Members of the Soviet Jew-
ry Task Force planning for the
Community Plea at the Nov.
28 meeting were Shirlee
Blonder, chairman; Elsie
Leviton, chairman of the
Community Relations
Council; Lillian Kudish, Hy
Nadrich. Jake Orenstein,
Continued on Page 11

Pag^^Th^Jewteh Floridian of
ount^Tnday. January
Tu B'Shevat Celebrates
New Year Of Trees Jan. 19
I u b'Shevat the Fitteenth
o! snevat, occurs this year on
Jan. 14 anJ is also called
Rosh ha-Shanan Ic-llanoi
the New Year tor Trees. Agri-
culturally, this holiday marked
the date from which to count
the age of a tree for reasons ot
the tithe and for indication of
the maturation of the fruit of
the tree. (Fruit could not be
eaten until the fourth year.
This standardizes the birthdav
of trees.)
Seasonally, this is the ap-
proximate time when the sap
begins to flow once again
marking the refructification
and rebirth, as it were, of the
tree following its winter
There are few customs asso-
ciated with Tu b'Shevat. Most
common is the eating of fruit
from trees and in parti-
cular, fruit from trees which
grow in Israel, especially the
carob (boxer, St.-John's-
bread). Some stay up almost
the enure night reciting and
studying passages from the
Bible, Mishnah, Talmud, and
Zohar which speak about fruit
and trees. Between study
sessions, they eat from the
fruits which they have just
studied about. More recently it
has become a form of Arbor
Day when it is the custom
to plant trees, or provide
money for the planting of trees
in Israel.
Kabbalistically, some in-
teresting things are done with
the festival. There is a play on
the talmudic reference to Tu
b'Shevat not as Rosh ha-
Shanah le-llanot New Year
for Trees but as Rosh ha-
Shanah \e-llan New Year
for the Tree (Rosh Hashanah
14a). Which free? The Tree of
Lite and or the inverted
treelike figure which rep-
resents God's emanations
flowing through creation
(roots above, limbs below).
The day marks the refructifi-
cation of the earthy tree
through the flow received
from the divine Tree. By
eating of the various fruits
and reciting the appropriate
blessing the flow is
maintained. A person who
enjoys the pleasures of this
world without a blessing is
called a thief because the
blessing is what causes the
continuation of the divine
flow into the world. In the
kabbalistic text Peri E: Hadar
(The fruit of the goodly tree)
Rabbi Chaim Vital set out an
elaborate structure and ritual
for the eating of the fruits.
There are three groups of
fruits, with ten fruit in each
group. The ten represent the
ten sefirot (emanations)
through which creation is
channeled. Each group
represents one of the worlds of
1. Assiyah: our level of
physical creation the lowest
2. Yc/irah: formation
second lowest level.
3. Benah: creation next
to the highest level.
The highest and purest level
a/ilut emanation is
bevond anv representation bv
fruit. In benah. the fruit are
closest to pure emanation and
therefore need no protection
or shells, either inside or
outside. The enure fruit can be
eaten (carob. apples, oranges,
grapes, tigs, etc.). As yezirah
is a little lower, it needs some
reinforcement and protection
not totally, hut just around
its heart. These Iruits. thus,
have an inedible pit (peaches,
plums, dates, olives, etc.). In
the lowest world, assisah,
there is the greatest need lor
protection. It is a greater risk
to open up, to peel oil
protective shells. These fruits
thus have an inedible outer
shell (nuts, coconuts, pome-
granates, etc.). Try working
out a Tu b'Shevat "Seder"
using these svmbols plus the
natural enjoyment of eating
good fruit.
Reprinted from the Jewish
C 'dialogue.
Mayf air House Begins 1984 Campaign
Continued from Page 1
family did not. She was left to
struggle on her own and barely
survived. After recuperating
for two and a half years in an
American Joint Distribution
Committee hospital in Italy,
she studied to be a registered
nurse and then made Aliyah to
Israel. She presently is serving
as a liaison between depressed
Israeli neighborhoods and
American communities for
Project Renewal.
The co-chairmen stated,
"We invite all the residents of
Mayfair House to hear Dora
Roth and to become informed
first-hand about the needs of
the 1984 Jewish Federation-
UJA campaign. Dora is an
eloquent speaker and relates
from the heart her passion for
Israel's survival."
Georgc.Howard waspresident
of Shaver-Howard Inc. of
North Wilkesboro, North
Carolina, manufacturers of
modern furniture. He is a
board member of Mayfair
House Association and has
Housing Shortage Stymies Aliya
Israel's continuing housing
shortage is holding up poten-
tial aliya from various parts of
the world and causing hard-
ship for thousands of im-
migrants already in Israel, ac-
cording to associations of im-
migrants from Western and
Oriental countries.
Spokesmen for both groups
said that some 25,000 im-
migrants have been stuck in
absorption centers for the past
3-4 years, unable to move into
flats of their own despite re-
peated promises by the Min-
istry of Construction and
Tney said that that some
3,000 potential olim from
Latin America have been
forced to postpone their
departure for Israel because of
the lack of proper housing.
The immigration of "thous-
ands of Jews" from Soviet
Georgia is being held up for
the same reason, the spokes-
men said.
The Knesset's Committee
on Immigration and Absorp-
tion is scheduled to discuss the
housing problem and the si-
tuation at absorption centers
early next month. Representa-
tives of the immigrants asso-
ciations warned that demon-
strations will occur if there is
no constructive solution by
served as the chairman of the
Planning Board of South
Palm Beach and us Public
Safety Committee.
Leonard Kahn is a Boston
realtor and a member of
Temple Lmanuel in Newton,
Mass. He is affiliated with
Temple Beth El and is a
member of the Chaplain Aide
Program of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County Kahn is a member of
the board at Mayfair House.
Murray Kern served as
president of Spurgeon,
Tucker, Kern, Inc., a New
York lithographing firm. He is
chairman of the Chaplain
Aide Program of the Jewish
federation of Palm Beach
County and a board member
of the Joseph L. Morse Geria-
tric Center. Kern is a past
president of the Jewish Family
and Children's Service.
Serving with the co-chair-
men on the Mayfair House
Campaign Committee are
Caroline Baron, William
Barth, U.S. Baumgarten,
Harold Bloch, Beatrice kern.
Wilham Musken. Bernard
Rackmil, Charlotte Sherman.
Fdith Sokoloff. Jcrimiah Sun-
dell and Jesse Wcissbcrg.
lor more information
contact Jay Epstein, associate
campaign director, at the
Jewish Federation office. 832
The Palm Beach County Jewish communm
over the fast two decades into one of the feZi
Jewish communities in this country. He
, gssjui "' building a strong and viable Jew,' *"
because oj the many dedicated men and w0m,ct*M
Uilt and will continue to build a strong huna**
huh this community will thrive. M ,- 0H. m'"*M
to morcol our .
Community BuildeJ
Henry Grossman, MA
C olumbia University; re-
trod principal. New York
City Board of Education;
board member of the Jew-
ish federation of Palm
Beach Count\ a
Jewish Commut..
School; chairmat'-
committee on irtt
tion for the Je,a
ation's Communm
ning Committee
man of t*0 conn-
for JCDS; membe,]
visory Council fJ
Alternative School
Palm Beach
School Board; pjH
man Communm
lions Committeeo!
lederanon, \
of Temple Beth eTI
member of Con.
Action Council of I
Beach Count) Co
sion; recipient of Co.
nity Service Award]
Jewish Federation
AJC Sylvan ColeI
Relations award
Sttci lesser. BS Univer-
sity dI Miami. University
of Florida; ad. rep. for
Jewish I loridian; board
member of the Jewish
I ederation ol Palm Beach
( ount) since 1965. Jewish
( ommunit) Center. Jew-
ish 1 amily and Children's
Service, Hadassah; found-
ing president Bat Gurion
Hadassah; past president
\\ omens I)iv ision of Jew-
ish Federation; served on
executive committee of
Jewish lederation in cap-
acity of secretary and
treasurer for three years
cash, past chairman of
Public Relations Commit-
tee and Pre-School Com-
mittee for Jewish Fcdcra-
tion; past member of
executive board of Florida
Region of Hadassah;
recipient of Conn
Service Award froal
ish lederation iW|
Gurion Hadassah
Ali)ah Award.
Join them in helpiof
to Share the Visiotl
Wednesday. February t, J
Eleven O'clock In the MornlW
Home of Mrs. i.e. pollack, Palm J
On behalf of the
women's Division
1984 Jewish Federation of Palm ^
united Jewish Appeal campw
$1000 Minimum Commltirw"

Page 3
untains Division Inaugurates
Federation -U J A Campaign
otkiail Party, Golf
Kent and Luncheon
Kvents which will high-
flit W 1984 Jewisn Federa-
v|J iPalm Beach County-
Jewish Appeal cam
m>\ the Fountains Divi-
Bnounced Dr. Jerome
ber, chairman. The
Party will be held on
4 p.m., at Fountain
h Herbert Swope, tele-
inn Hid radio commentator,
I >peaker. On Sunday,
; H the Fountains will
its annual Federation-
Toll Tournament and
campaign kick-off is
Hvery resident," stated
Tbcr "and we're look-
J100 pcicent participa-
finter residents have
krcasingly active in our
In and arc undcrstand-
Jthe need to support
lencies and services in
i to helping world-wide
|We encourage their
tent as well as that of
Lorber, serving as
Hn of the Fountains
Hfor the third year, has
Ken active in Jewish
Bnal life both in Palm
Dr. Jerome W. Lorber
Beach and New York City. In
addition to his involvement
with the Federation and Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal, he was in-
strumental in establishing the
Israel Bonds drive at the
Fountains and is an active
member of Temple Beth El,
West Palm Beach.
Dorothy Friedman and Al-
bert Schnitt will once again as-
sist Dr. Lorber as co-chair-
men. Special Gifts co-chair-
men arc Alexander Gruber
and Milton Kukoff. Sam
Youner, chairman of the Golf
Tournament, has indicated
that many people have already
signed up for the event. "We
have limited capacity and last
year the roster filled up quick-
ly," stated Youner. "I urge
those who are interested in
playing to sign up soon so as
not to be disappointed."
Other members of the
Fountains Campaign Com-
mittee are David I chill,
honorary chairman, Irving
Horowitz, publicity chairman,
and the following court chair-
men: Si and Kate Diamond,
Albert and Shirley Golden,
David and Ira Goodman, Al
and Lsther Gruber, Aaron and
Hilda Hirschman, Irving
Kaplan, Harvey and Ann
Krautman, Milton and Esther
Kukoff, Jerry and Ruth
Lorber, Milton and Jean
Raybin, Herschel and Bianca
Roscnblum, Arthur and Flor-
ence Salomon, Al and Frances
Schnitt, Jerry and Pep Silver-
stein, Joe and Dora Snyder-
man, Jesse and Ruth Such-
man, Harry and Claire
Wcchsler and Edward and
Florence Whinston.
For more information
contact Mark Mendel, staff
associate, at the Federation
office 832-2120.
l roil
mien's Leadership Mission Strengthens
ireer Women's Commitment To Israel
t News Coordinator
first United Jewish
Israel mission designed
Mr women drew 60 wo-
Hni across the counti \
^ three from the Busi-
Profcssional Wo-
oup of the Women's
_)pl the Jewish Federa-
H>.ilm Beach ( ounty.
Inkcl. Mclanic Jacob
Ellen Rampcll parti-
Kin the seven day
I recently which was
d \ the UJA Young
H I eadei ship ( abinel
fcoped in conjunction
Jewish Agency's ln-
fol Leadership
Be Jacobson, an as-
Dmm attorney with
Beach County a nor
Htc. staled "It was
Ho navel with in her
and professional
from across the
who shared similar
Bind concerns and to
MBit experience with
othe Sarly minded women
HrVe had exposure to a
J>f women from
m a day care center to
Bt ranked woman in
army. Col. Amira
Melanie Jacobson [left to right], Ellen Rampell and Lois
Krankel stand beside a plaque marking the establishment of the
gymnasium in the Jewish federation of Palm Beach County's
Project Renewal neighborhood in Israel.
highlights included
ns by Frieda Keith,
st with the Israel
ng Corporation;
ouri Justice Miriam
t; Tamar Eshel,
Bf the Knesset; Dr.
By, Medical Super-
pat Holim clinics at
Ram Campus of
y University and
n from all walks of
associate with a
of people in the
tes," said Lois
attorney with the
tgomery, Lytal,
ney and Searcy.
t that there are
elligent people all
over the world. I think of the
people I met, women in their
50's, who have achieved so
much in spite of what they
have gone through. The life of
a woman in Israel is much
more difficult than here."
This was borne out by Ellen
Rampell,a certified public ac-
countant with Rampell
Rampell, Inc., who said, "The
women impressed me because
they have their lives on the
line, something we don't have
to think about here." She rel-
ated an incident at Yad
Vashem which emphasized
thisfact/'OnFriday,while we
were waiting to hear a survivor
of the Holocaust speak, an an-
nouncement of the terrorist
attack on Tyre was made. We
then heard loud planes over-
head which we learned was the
Israeli air force on a retaliat-
ory mission. As Americans,
we were tense and upset but
then on Sunday with the radio
announcement of every funer-
al and where it was taking
place, the sense of what it is
like to live in Israel made an
impact on me."
All three women agreed that
the highlight of the trip for
them was the visit to Masada.
"Being someplace where you
saw the remains of thousands
of years and get the feel of
Jewish history was very edu-
cational for me," stated Mrs.
Frankel. "Our last day was
spent on Masada with an
Israeli journalist. She gave a
stirring speech about com-
mitment to Israel's survival
amidst the setting of Masada.
It was very exciting," states
Mrs. Jacobson.
The mission itinerary also
included visits to Project Re-
newal neighborhoods twinned
with the mission members'
home communities. "We have
seen the progress made in Hod
Hasharon (the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County's
twinned neighborhood). It
impressed me as a clean com-
munity that certainly benefited
Share the vision?
The Compoign Cobiner
of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Deoch County
cordially invites you ro o
on beholf of ftie
19S4 Jewish Federorion/United Jewish Appeal Compoign
Wednesday evening. January 1fl. 1964
or quarrer pasr seven
The Breokers Polm Beach
Guesr Speoker
United States Congressman from New York
Mortimer Weiss Myron Roberts
ttmmum commirmem Jj1 000
to it* Je<*njh Fedeo'iori o*
Mm Deoch Counry/UJA Compoign
R.S.V.P. Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
Gathering Set For
The Estates of Silverlake
Residents of The Estates of
Silverlake have been invited by
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County to get together
for wine and cheese on Thurs-
day, Jan. 19, 7:30 p.m. at The
Estates of Silverlake Club-
house in Boynton Beach.
Marva Perrin, board member
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County and vice
president of Women's Divi-
sion, will speak on the "Fed-
eration Story."
Mrs. Perrin has been active
in the Jewish community for
several years and has served in
many positions in the Jewish
Federation. She was the recip-
ient of their Young Leadership
Award and participated in
three missions to Israel. Mrs.
Perrin is a member of Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women,
Hadassah and Temple Beth
For more information con-
tact Sylvia Lewis, staff assoc-
iate, at the Boynton Beach
Federation office, 737-0746.
Israel Excluded From
Model UN Program
The Simon Wiesenthal
Center at Yeshiva University
has demanded the cancellation
of the 17th annual model
United Nations program to be
held at the University of
California in Riverside on Jan.
23 because of its exclusion of
Israel from the roster of
In an extensive listing,
which is part of the program
catalogue, more than 134
nations are included on the
"assigned countries," "unas-
signed countries," and
"permanent observers" lists.
Among the latter are the
Palestine Liberation
Organization, the South West
Africa People's Organizations
(SWAPO), and North Korea,
which is not a UN member-
RABBI Marvin Hier, dean,
Rabbi Abraham Cooper,
associate dean, and Dr. Gerald
Margolis, director of the
Wiesenthal Center, pointed
out that while the State of
Israel is specifically omitted
from all groupings, various
issues specifically related to
the Middle East situation,
including a discussion entitled
"Human Rights in Israeli
Occupied Territories," are
scheduled to be examined.
Acting on information of
irate Jewish parents whose
children were scheduled to
take part in the program, the
Wiesenthal Center officials
wrote to the university
chancellor, Thomas Rivera,
stating, in part, that the
program would "result in a
point of view inimical and
antagonistic to the very
existence of the State of
Israel." This program involves
more than 100 students from
more than SO California high
schools who will be rep-
resenting some ISO nations.
In a conversation with the
New York-based United
Nations Association, which
provides technical expertise to

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- j

in the News
Israel Excluded From Model UN Program
ftynion Beach Chapter uill meet at the West Clubhouse
on Jan. 18 for a trip to view Masterpieces of the
I West at the Society of Four Arts in Palm Beach.
dl Hi is SI. On. Jan. 30, 1 p.m., at the Royal Palm
' He. the group wm near Geneive Mandell and Mitzi
He\ lew the book "The Healers."
n^J Hlocl Chazin, President of the Palm Beach County
| Rabbis will address the Anti-Defamation League
.> H>f B'nai B'rilh Lodges and Chapters of Palm Beach
' Hi I uesday, Jan. 17 at the Senior Citizen Center, 2nd
North Dixie Highway, in Lake Worth. The theme of
fill be. I he Contribution of the Palm Beach County
Rabbis to Inter-Faith Understanding.'* Rabbi Chazin
spiritual head of Temple Lmanu-EI in Palm Beach.
Max I orman, professor of theology, lecturer and
fill speak on "Prescription For Life" at the mem-
leeting ol Tel Aviv Lodge No. 3015 on Wednesday,
7:30 p.m. at the Kirklanc Elementary School, Purdy
kirk Road, West Palm Beach. Election of Officers
of Directors will also be held.
Vorlh Lodge No. 3016 announces the appearance of
l\it of the Miami-Israeli Consulate at its meeting,
for Monday, Jan. 16. She will address ihe assemblage
Ibjcct "Israeli Update," followed by a question and
feting is held at the Challenger Country Club, in
Place on Lake Worth Road, staring at 7:45 p.m.
|r Lakes Lodge No. 3132 of Lake Worth, will hold their
Honihh breakfast meeting at 9:30 a.m., Sunday, Jan.
Senior Cili/en Center, 2nd St. and Dixie Highway in
pth. I redenck \\ Kanter, a lifetime leader of ADL of
plh who is presently serving on ADL's National Civil
d l-aitFinding Committee, will be guest speaker. A
nd answei period will follow.
Jl.odge and Chai Chapter will hold a joint meeting,
Evening, Jan. 17 at X p.m. at the North County Senior
Tenter, 5217 \V. Lake Park Road (Northlake Blvd.
Horseshoe Acics)
Lorinan, icgional director of B'nai B'rith Youth
lion, will be lie guest speaker for the evening. Lorman
on >;u ious issues concei ning Jewish youth today, and
^s I he importance ol their participation in BBYO.
Lakes will meet at the American Savings Bank,
. Blvd., near the West Gate ol Century Village, on
p.m. tiuest speaker will be Ms. Nina Gerson,
ire Her/I Club w ill hold a luncheeon and card party on
12 p.m.. at the Oriental Express. Donation is $6. For
lease call Hannah Schwartz or Viola Straka.
meeting ol Ihe Golda Meir Club will be held at the
Savings Bank, West Gale. Jan. 18. A surprise TV
|y will be the guest.
21. the club will attend the Royal Palm Dinner
production of "Annie." Call Bea Cohen for reser-
fclub of Lake Worth will hold their general meeting
[ 16, at 12:30 p.m. at the Sunrise Bank, corner of
(rail and Gun Club Road. Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Director of Jewish Federation will be guest speaker.
fill be a Luncheon Card Party on Wednesday, Jan. 18,
|.m. at the Oriental Express, and a Bus Trip, Lun-
Jd Bass Museum Exhibit on Jewish Artifacts, on
tin. 29.
ling the end of its 90th Year in existence. National
H Jewish Women is sponsoring a Council Sabbath at
Jlh-EI, I lagler Drive, West Palm Beach, on Jan. 27,8
first president, Doris Singer, will symbolically pass the
le present president, Doris King. Council will sponsor
week course is being sponsored by the Palm Beaeh
Id will be given at the Women's Horizon Building.
Jl Olive Ave. West Palm Beach, by Dr. Maybelle
|ed art historian, author and lecturer, every Tuesday
~ >r further information and fee schedule contact
lan. North Ocean Drive, Singer Island.
[host a Matinee Theatre Party on Jan. 19 at the Stage
II Clematis St.. West Palm Beach featuring "They're
}r Song." Call Rita Burnessor Judith Wise for tickets.
hh Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees will meet
Continued from Page 3
the model UN programs
accross the country, the Simon
Wiesenthal officials were
informed that such an
omission does not reflect the
Association's policy or philos-
Association spokesmen
further indicated that the
program was totally under the
jurisdiction of the respective
sponsoring universities and
their students. The University
of California in Riverside is a
public institution financed
primarily by the state of
THROUGH further inde-
pendent investigation, the
("enter officials said they had
learned that model UN
programs are slated at major
universities across the country,
including Harvard. Princeton,
Georgetown, and the Univer-
sity of California in Berkeley.
Stephen Iriki, treasurer ol the
model UN program at the
University of California in
Berkeley, told the Wiesenthal
Center that in their program,
Israel is fully represented.
Although it is not yet known
why Israel has been excluded
from the university in
Riverside program, the
Wiesenthal Center said it
learned from Jewish students
at the university that during
the last few years there have
been incidents on campus
which reflect strong anti-Israel
and anti-Semitic sentiment.
Last March, an open letter
of protest signed by 26 Jewish
faculty members and
published in the Riverside
university's newspaper
charged that the primary
source of ongoing anti-Jewish
hostility originated from the
university's organization of
Arab students. The protest
letter added that the organ-
ization was responsible for
"physical assaults" against
Jewish students as well as
other threats.
The Wiesenthal Center
reached University of Califor-
nia in Riverside public in-
formation officer, Ron Kolb,
who apologized on behalf of
the university for the omission
of Israel in the model UN
program and told Center offi-
cials that in fact the Palos
Verdes high school is being
assigned to represent Israel in
the UN program. The role of
the PLO UN observer has
been assigned to the Edison
high school.
Kolb also indicated that the
categorization of the "Arab
states" which precluded the
mention of Israel would be
immediately changed. He
added that the model UN
program would list a new
section entitled "Middle East
states" with Israel included.
Continued on Pnge 10
UDI SALY, a young Israeli
Navy engineer and Command-
er of a missile boat during the
Yom Kippur War, will be
speaking on behalf of Cen
Tech Chapter of the American
Technion Society, on Tues-
day, Jan. 17 at the American
Savings Bank Building, Okee-
chobee Blvd. and West Drive,
West Palm Beach, at 10 a.m.
He will speak on behalf of Cen
Tech's project: a Student Aid
Loan Fund which has been
established. It is a revolving
fund to students needing
loans, and will be self-per-
petuating, thereby continuing
the work of Cen Tech.
Budget Cuts
Continued from Page 1
men lace difficulties with the
smaller coalition factions.
Tami opposes any cuts in
social services. The National
Religious Party which hold the
Education portfolio has made
it clear that it will not accept
the abolition of free high
school education, instituted
six years ago. Tehiya an-
nounced it would quit the
coalition if the government
imposed a freeze on new
settlements in the occupied
A Cabinet session Sunday
was held against the back-
ground of spreading labor
unrest. There has been a wave
of strikes and work slowdowns
among government employes
during the past week,
protesting the erosion of
wages by triple-digit inflation.
JCC News
Career Singles, ages 40 and up, will meet at the Jewish
Community Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm
Beach for a "Sunday Brunch" on Jan. 15 at 11:30 a.m. All
you can eat, eggs, bagels, cream cheese and lox spread,
danish, juice and coffee. Members $3.50, non-members
We will be preparing only for those with reservations.
Please call Joan at 689-7700 by Friday, Jan. 13.
Dr. Simon A. Speyer will speak to Singles of all ages
from 25 to 60 Plus at the Jewish Community Center on
Tuesday, Jan. 17 at 7:30 p.m. His subject will be "The
Basis of How Our Brain Effects Us in Our Day to Day
Life, Beyond Our Own Awareness." Dr. Speyer has
published three books and several important papers on this
and other brain related subjects. Donation is $2.50.
Tell us What you Think!!
Send letters to:
The Editor, Jewish Floridlan
501 South Flagler Dr. #305
W. Pelm Beach, FL 33401
40 Juvwfo CftobAe* CfuifowtA
Edie coo inQG Steve
Nauen OO^-l/OC Greenseid
Under North & South County Rabbinical Supervision
5801 Parker Ave.. W.P.B., FL 33405
TillIK II11IIIIIIIIIIill111IIlIT! In111m n111u

A Division of
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth, FL 33460
femimmmmitif ttitf ttn............t.<

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach CmmtyJ^^J^
Update.. .Opinion
General Ralael Eitan is
regarded as a prime prospect
for a plunge into Israel
politics. Noted for his military
exploits, he also has a
reputation for taciturnity. *.
persistent radio reporter
succeeded in pushing a micro-
phone to Eitan's mouth
asking: "Sir. how do you see
the situation on the northern
border'" After a brief pause.
Eitan replied "Through my
The Soviet Union w ill be put
on public 'trial*' at a
European capital for
"violations" of its own laws
b\ the persecution of Jewish
culture and the Hebrew lan-
guage. The international
Commission assembling the
evidence, includes Gideon
Hausner. the man who
prosecuted Adolf Eichmann;
Telford Taylor, the American
prosecutor at the Nuremberg
war crimes trial; Prof. Alan
Dershowitz of the Harvard
Law School. Rita Hauser,
U.S. Delegate to the UN Com-
mission on Human Rights,
and Arthur Goldberg, former
Justice of the U.S. Supreme
The World Council of
Churches bowed to Arab pres-
sure. The) do not want to
oft end Arab governments
because ol the tear of having
their Missionaries expelled, as
tliev have been from Jordan
and Saudi Arabia. I hat iswh)
ol Churches
elevat< nhePLO and describes
East Jerusalem as occupied
Israel continues to pa) '
heavy economic price
peace with Egypt. Withdrawal
from the Sinai cos: an
estimated SI" billion, and loss
of the Sinai oil fields has
boosted Israel's oil bill beyond
S2.5 billion a year.
In Czechoslovakia, the
Soviet Union and East Ger-
many, children are subject to
compulsory military training
from the day they enter
Kindergarten. Along with
political indoctrination and
inculcation ol militaristic
attitudes, children and older
students are used as snoopers
and spies
Poland, Hungary, Libya,
Bulgaria and other Com-
munist countries owe
American banks over SUM)
billion, and want to borrow
$70 billion more. Many ol
these countries can't repav the
current loans or even the
interest. Bankers are asking
Congress to help them by
feeding taxpayers' dollars to
the International Monetary
Fund. Such funding supports
Soviet and other Communist
Rome's Jewish community
is concerned and resentful
over the failure of Papal Vicar
Cardinal Poletti, to attend a
memorial service for victims
of the terrorist attack on
Rome's main Synagogue last
year. The entire political com-
munity was on hand, but
Poletti explained that
"pastoral duties" kept him
away. He tailed to send a rep-
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens referred to the IMO as a
"bunch Ol (error gangs whicn
managed to convince most
countries that they were a
national liberation movement
but are now spilling each
other's blood in pointless
The OPE( nations extorted
$335 billion in additional
revenues from American
consumers as a result ol the Oil
price increases begun in ll
Menachem Begin plan- io
write a new book entitled
I rom Destruction to
Redemption." 1 he book will
cover the period from the
Holocaust 10 the establish
meni of the State of Israel.
Sixtv miles North of Eilat. is
a major wildlife Refuge
known as Hai-Bar. Here, on a
large sprawling area of natural
desen .cam. Israeli Com
servationisi.....rdina the
-real in gathering ol exiled
wildlife in an effort to restore
ihem to nature in the land o
their ancestors. Jews were not
iheonly Israelis to be expelled
rrom the Promised Land.
Rumania's decision to with
draw a punitive tax on ;
vc emigrants was in
one to the I S. having
denied Rumania rcnewa
most-favored-nation trade
\rab objections notwith
standing, Venezuela, the
richest nation in South
\merica, maintains cordial
relations with Israel. Although
this Latin American demo
crac) Has a Jewish population
ol 32,000 oui ol a total ol l&
million Venezuelans, their
u "eminent will not permit tne
PLO to establish an official
office in Caracas, the capital.
M,c the U.S.. Venezuela
sends more dignitaries to Israel
than an> other country
Despite a distance of 8.000
miles :.(MKl Venezuelans went
,0 Israel as tourists last year.
Israeli agricultural authorities
have been very helpful to
Venezuelan farmer*.
Icnnis was as foreign to Is-
, ,cli youngsters as cricket is to
American south. The free ls-
|j fennis Center program
was staned in 1976 to provide
conductive outlet fOI Israeli
financial s,.Ualio
famous fasMboR
centers have servJ
5^000 yo,*J
Stars invoked mik.
read like a Wfc#
Tennis: J,mm Q_
Nas ase. ( ,srac|
Tennis ( enter haul
cafeteria and. ,n '
tions. a bomb sheh
nese children alson
through ihe -Good
These centers enhanai
and build a Jfi
generation ot Israelis
Special Rates for March to April is
TV m All Rooms Movm tm Parking"
Entertainment Private- Baach Olymptc Pool
Mashcjiacn and Synaejoejut on Promise*
JX rm Oum I0 M
** U1M'
where shopping is o pbosufe 7 days o weet

in o%|
shelter I
Radio /TV Highlights Jff
IAIC Sunday, Jan. 15, 9 a.m. WPTV
5 1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
[UJA campaign.
fHAYIM Sunday, Jan. 15, 10:30a.m. WPBR
- with Host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
10 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with host Dr.
rOM Sunday, Jan. 15, 10 a.m. WPEC
12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with host
Insured by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
immunity Calendar
Irith No. 3015 board I p.m.
Federation Poinciana Cocktail Party 4 p.m.
federation Leadership Development Mini-Mission
. I empk Ueth Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m.
U'nai Jacob testimonial banquet 7:30 p.m.
Israel Sisterhood 10 a.m. Congregation Aitz
board- 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3132 10 a.m.
Beth lotah Men's Club Breakfast -10 a.m.
Federation Community Relations Council Mideast
mi- Noon* Jewish I amily and Children's Service
- 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women I hcodore Hcrzl -
10 a.m. w omen's American ORT Palm Beach I
Pioneer Women L/rat I p.m. Biandcis
ii> Women Boynton Beach noon Hadassah -
-board I p.m. American Jewish Congress -
,ui. B'nai B'rith Women No. 3016 7:45 p.m.
frith Women olam "Ci ift of Love" luncheonat
Jewish w .ii Veterans No. 408 board 7:30 p.m.
I manu I I Sisterhood
I <7
l.r Henrietta S/old I p.m. Pioneer Women -
K, i akes 12:30 p.m. National Council ol Jewish
i Palm Beach cuhuial seriesai ^ WCA 1-3 p.m.
'mil Women Menoiah board 10 a.m. B'nai
fs, .o4i >> p.m. Women's American ORT -
Beach i p m B'nai B'rith Women < hai -
Hadassah Lee Vassil HMO luncheon at
[ 12 noon I cm pie Israel board 8 p.m. -Yiddish
Croup Century Village 10 a.m. Congregation
Sholom 12 noon Jewish Community Center -
vc committee 8 p.m.
rv IX
Federation Gala Community Dinner Celebration
tern* > iddish C ultuie droup Cresthaven B'nai
10. HIS 8 p.m. U'nai B'rith No. 3015 7:30
Pioneer Women Ciolda Mcir 12:30 p.m.
lali Shalom I p.m.
\ l)
Federation Fountains Cocktail Part) 4 p.m.
hit C.olda Mcir 12:30 p.m. Women's American
I akc W oiih Covered Budge board 10 a.m.
I'nili Women Olam board 10 a.m.* Hadassah-
|i National Council ol Jewish Women -
lolvcUnit- I p.m. Hadassah Yovel 12 noon
Comes A Spends the Summer
High in the Blue Ridge Mts.
Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
jmue Water Canoeing Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
is & Cratts e Sailing Scuba Gymnastics and
ce Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
|ockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Stall Available at All Times
[.credited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
Miami Beach Phone 1-538-3434 or Write
P O Boi 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
Continued from Page 3
from the money raised by Pro-
ject Renewal," Mrs. Jacobson
said. "I was interested in Pro-
ject Renewal from a legislative
standpoint. People in Palm
Beach County generate funds,
sit down with a local group in
Israel and decide with them
what is going to be done with
themoneyand how to carry on
alter the program has been
completed. It seems to be
She found the pace of the
trip "excruciating" but she grateful lor the opportun-
ity to see women in Israel. On
the whole, she found that Is-
laeli women seem to be bright.
"Everybody had an interest in
politics and local government
and were keenly aware of what
vsas going on."
However, Mrs. Jacobson
discovered that women don't
appear to be as agressive in
terms of making their mark in
the business and professional
world. "They don't have to
struggle as we do here to have
women move forward. In Is-
lacl ihere is an incredible
emphasis on being a mother,
iot a super-woman. The)
work because additional in-
come is important to the
The fact that so many funds
arc committed to defense and
social services in Israel made
the participants aware that
raising money in the diaspora
was of primary importance.
The mission resulted in a 158
pencil I increase in giving to
ihc P'K4 UJA-eommunity
Sunday, Evening, February 12,6:30 p.m.
The Poinciana Club
70 Royal Poinciana Plaza, Palm Beach
Indian Spring
First Annual Dinner Dance
Guest Speaker
Barbara Gordon
National Board Member, United Jewish Appeal
Given on Behalf of the
1984 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
$150 Minimum Commitment
Cool Weather Recipes
m vv
Kasha granules give these tender
cookies a special crunch
3/4 cup butter or margarine
1 cup sugar
2 eggs
2 teaspoons vanilla
2-1/2 cups all purpose (lour
1 teaspoon baking powder
1/2 cup uncooked Wolffs Kasha
(tine or medium)
In mixer bowl, cream margarine
and sugar; beat in eggs and vanilla.
Stir or sift flour and baking powder
then add along with kasha to form
a fairly firm dough. Chill for one
hour or more until dough Is itlfl
enough to roll. On lightly floured
board, roll dough 1/4-inch or
thinner. Cut with holiday cookie
cutlers. Place on ungreased bak-
ing sheets Bake at 37SF. lor S-S
minutes or until very lightly
browned around edges. Decorate
or leave plain.
Makes about S dozen
(Roasted Buckwheat Kernels)
Kasha is the heart ot the buckwheat kernel which nas
been roasted to bring out its nutty flavor Buckwheat is
the highest m balanced protein ot any food in the plant
kingdom almost as high as eggs yet no cholesterol
One of nature s near perfect foods use Wolff's Kasha
instead ol nee or potatoes at your next meal or use it
m baked goods and side dishes
You'll find Woilf s Kasha in the Gourmet. Kosher or
specialty food section of your favorite supermarket.
For your cool weather recipes, send a stamped
self-addressed envelope to: Box JP2
and SAVE 15*
with this Store Coupon
15 mm
on any one package of
Limit one coupon per purchax
transferable and void if use is
prohibited, taxed, restricted ot
Lcenae in matured Customer must
\ sales i
i tax Cash rrdemp
tion value 1/I00c. FOR RF
pay .n>
TO TH E DEALER. I"hia coupon
will be redeemed only as follow
For amount specified phis 7* for
handling, provided coupon IS
received from customer on pur
chase ol listed merchandise. Proof
of purchase ot sufficient stock of
Smcri hartsiW In cover coupons tuf>
mitted must be shown on request.
Q (Failure to comply may rOM all
p coupons submitted for redemp
*" non.t Redemptions not honored
rhroujjh broken or other outside Pi'^'f/waYvn
i p- -*** "**" Coupon Eipirai D. 31, 19S4
15* ilrr

PrS?^!^h^Go\den Age' Of Jewry Despite Scarcity Of J
rrague rreserve lc w S porter, c?hi2.. concent^
ancient city of Prague is a
study in contrasts: baroque
splendor and contemporary
grayness; intellectual aware-
ness and social regimentation;
unparalleled Jewish cultural
treasures and the paucity of
Jews. A mere 1,500 are
enrolled as members of the
Jewish community, one-
quarter of the entire Czech
Jewish population.
No locale in all of Europe
has more to offer the Jewish
visitor than the "golden" city
of Prague. A feast for the eyes
and the heart, the historical
Jewish treasures of this
Eastern European capital are
inversely proportional to the
number of Jews it presently
COMMUNAL headquar-
ters are al 18 Maislova Street
,n the Old Town in the center
of an incredible arras of
ancient synagogues, the
fabulous Jewish State Muse-
um, and the old Jewish Ceme-
tery dating back to the early
15th century. All of these
magnificent sites concentrated
between the Town Hall and
the majestic Moldau River
attest to a shining past. But the
present is quite different.
Though Jews have inhabited
Prague for 1,000 years, and
according to Jewish officials
here, were present before the
arrival of Christians mthelOth
century with St. Wencelsav,
today the presence of Jewry is
almost more of a symbol than
an actuality. The Czech gov-
ernment has been most
solicitous in preserving the
splendid Jewish past in an
enormous museum, not only
lor the Czech nation, but for
visitors from all parts of the
In 1938 there were more
than 300,000 Jews. Only five
percent of them survived
World War II. Dr. Desider
Galsky, the president of the
Council of Jewish Communi-
ties, estimates that there may
be as mans as 5,000 Jews in
Prague and about 15,000 in
the country, but that the ma-
jority refuse to be identified as
GALSKY, AN affable and
efficient leader, stated that
Czechoslovakia was one of the
first countries, together with
the Soviet Union, to vote in
the United Nations in support
of the Jewish state in 1948,
that only the Czechs sent
weapons to the Haganah in
1948, and that soldiers for the
resistance organizations were
trained near Prague.
He claimed that should
there be peace in the Middle
East, Czechoslovakia would
support Israel, as it does not
presently. Indeed, there are
frequent diatribes in the local
press condemning Israel, but
Galsky insisted that the
,; average Prague citizen is not
' anti-Semitic and disliked the
Palestinian students in the city
, rather than any of its Jewish
. residents. A popular current
theatrical production is a
revival of the play "Jakobow-
sky and the Colonel," by the
eminent Jewish novelist and
playwright, Prague-born
Franz Werfel.
"We are in the same
position as all the other reli-
gious groups, all the different
churches; if you are a Jew, it's
your own business, simply a
private matter," Galsky said.
"No identity card, passport,
census form or any other ap-
plication bears any reference
to religion." With regard to
the government, he pointed
Hammered and engraved nil! >'*" ,orah Crown was made in
Prague in 184(1 and is part of the traelinn exhibit: The Precious
Legacy: Judaic Treasures from the Czechoslovak Male
out. there are liberal and
flexible forces who are more
sympathetic toward his coir,
munitv than conservative
HE DEALS quite effective-
ly with the Ministry of Cultur-
al Affairs and with the Divi-
sion of Church Affairs. It is
noteworth> that priests and
rabbis are paid by the state,
and that the Council of Jewish
Communities, including the
cities of Prague. Pilsen. Os-
trava, Brno and Usti, derives a
substantial part of its budget
from the government.
Another large benefactor is
the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee
The Prague community has
no rabbi, but Galsky an-
nounced thai a young man
named Daniel Mayer who is
now completing his studies at
the Rabbinical Seminary in
Budapest, will soon become
the rabbi of the Jerusalemska
Street Synagogue. (Twenty
years ago there were two rab-
bis in town.) The other syna-
gogue used for services by
Prague lews is the early
Gothic, Old-New Synagogue,
the oldest active synagogue in
he world, dating back to the
14th century.
(ialsk) is very proud ol the
kosher restaurant in his
building, whuh feeds not only
hundreds ol Jews ever) day.
but many other C zechs
besides. His c ouncil also helps
lew w ho cannot live on low
government pensions, and
supplies them with additional
funds to enable (hem to sur-
vive lair I v comtortablv.
GALSK1 SAID he looked
lorward lo being permuted to
\imii Israel next year as part ol
the 40th anniversary ol thede
5CWO prowoa y
rtneaa program
or one judac
SUM r corfjKkr
Snra 9uaw
an "*c otko
Mucaur one
Comew : w x
-is .
I "or
* UnrMrgontr
"oujr groat agrr
ins i

* KM'CttM MMC* o. .-, ,f.s ,!D(1U0 0,
Ofor-rv* ^ g*t
a. on**- :
OV 's'x.'>
aoaroor-* r >,
*X _"* r
Vano*.!* .-
Sc .joomnrt
luflDAff grtrj
V one**, gno ^^ JJ^
MxatonvM >> ***rtadi
~"? XT WM T"tM
Schor>*jm, (>oac,.
uo*w o) mcou r-vjnci-, .,
** c"JM Man mm
2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach. FL
$. at CAMP SHALOM 230 to 5 JO pm
REAL SNOW '^^mml.(amar^M%xunm.
CHUCK & CHEESE Ya*">"uo.
DINNER Acc^un,^^^
or catira dayfl
---''""""...-, ssmmsmsmm "
Heretofore, only Czechs who Chechoslovakia d
had children or grandchildren War II. More ,S
in Israel were granted visas, prisoners, most
He eagerly welcomed the in- Jewish, and not
creasing numbers of Jewish Czechoslovakia
groups visiting this historic other parts of Euro!
city, arranging kosher meals passcd ,hrou J
for participants and special Auschwitz and oth?
serv ices in the legendary Old- Twcnty pcrcen( JJJ
New Synagogue. nutrition, disease and
Otakar Petrik. director of lion. The camp
the famous Jewish State Mu-
seum, and a non-Jew, advised
thai his museum is the most
on May 8, |<
popular in all of Czechoslova-
kia, with more than 750,000
visitors annually. Most arc not
lewish. halt are young people,
and his large Staff Ol histor-
ians, artistic experts, librarians
and Hebraists are busily
engaged in maintaining and
restoring the more than
145,000 artifacts ol Jewish re-
ligious and cultural life itored
in the museum since World
Wai II.
\n exhibit ol more than 400
objects from the museum col-
lection entitled "The Precious
I egacy" opened at the Smith-
sonian National Museum in
Washington, D.C. on
Noxcmbci 9 and will travel to
olhci ci'ics throughout the
I niied iialcs, concluding in a
sho v me al the Jew ish Muse-
um in New > oik City begin-
ning next April 15. The exhibit
will be at the Mass m Miami
Beach Jan. 21 10 March 18.
Man) groups from the Palm
Beach area arc makiu| ar-
rangements to view tnc
\o \ |si I to this superb
cit) is complete without an
hour's journe) lo ferezin, the
, as|
945. bytiHl
army, thus saving ,h.i
some 30,000 in the
that time.
It is a heart-wrenck
nencc to view the ce|
sick-rooms, the place
ution, the mass frh(
crcmclona. and
simple yet eloquent"
erected bv the Jewjj
In the Prague I.
Museum and in :fi
Synagogue next i,
Jewish Cemcter) arc<
of drawings by soaxi
15.000 Jewish .hildrcl
were incarcerated m tJ
Ml Ol the 4.000 dnt|
puss the mcllarv
ilic poignani memo
ihcse iragk sound)
trapped hv a malo
in this place of hom
I he imprint ol thi>
sci cxiiaordinanlv
cits is a piotound one.F
\inci ican lews. In"i
and liberal society, .
site examination
glorious and uagu
Czech Jcwiv, and ill
tins rciniKini Jciermiol
survive, can be a mostii
ating experience.
Miami Beach Finet (JUtt Kosher Cuisine I
Your Hottt Sam nd Mom. Wi*dm*i. Gary Sh^ DtvKl Diwwk
11 Days-10 Nights
Apr. 15-Apr 25 ^
2 Meals daily included
3 Meals Sat. and holidays
Stay al Adjoining Atlantic Towers Hotel
Meals at Waldman
?K7K ,J0Days-9Nights$OCA
3/^c Apr. 16-Apr. 25 OOXJ
Dining Room Open to the Public
Phone for Reservations
Phone Sim Waldman 538-5731 or 53M751
On Th Oceon at 67lh SI Mtoml leoch
nOrtdO Wormffi WHtl
Grocioos HosprtoNty
On* ol Miami Uochi lorg*
and Moat luauriout Holota

600 King Size Accommodations Wk*
spread Beach 2 Fools Poolskfr
Children's Reck Room On Premise Tsonu
Dancing Entertainment a Shows
Delicious GIATT KOSHER Cuisine Teal
SEDURIM Services Will be Conducted
For Complete Information
Call: 1-531-3446 Evenings 1-672-w|
No Sabbath Calls

luse Someone Cared
^wing is a guest ar-
by Ned Goldberg,
;SW, Manager of
jnse Program for
[Family and Child-
ire of Palm Beach
pic. Mr. Levitt's
II resume in sub-
names mentioned
Jules are fictitious;
jrmation at Jewish
Children's Service
the strictest of
Ing shelter
|e shelter is a basic
iat we all strive to
tt some people in
jnity cannot obtain
hain it very easily.
He liand, residents of
|id.i are blessed with
>ugh climate that we
ed to be totally in-
Imore than a couple
[a year. On the other
en it comes to ac-
[maimaining a home
this can be an
and-or difficult
rkers at Jewish
Children's Service
bnils asked to assist
po have problems
>i maintaining a
ly place to live,
[these are transients
Ned Goldberg
who need one night of shelter,
others are battered spouses
looking for a temporary
refuge, while still others are
aged citizens who can no long-
er function by themselves in
their particular dwelling.
In each instance the housing
problem did not occur all by
itself. People who encounter
housing problems encounter
some of the following prob-
lems: breakdown of their own
nuclear and extended families,
inadequate incomes, health
problems, and, particularly in
South Florida, inadequate
/. R. WEINRAUB & Co., Inc.
. Vn fM f*t (*'** 9"Mm >f Mcr
irance Agents
Insurance Exchange ol the America's
245 Southeast First Street. Suite 319
Miami. Florida 33131 (305) 381-9877
N.J (201)66W90ON Y (212)564-3070
Telex 642184 J
retirement planning.
When a client approaches
JF and CS and asks for shelter
tor a night or two, the
agency frequently is
able to meet the client's
request, as it is relative un-
complicated. When the client
requests assistance in a long-
term housing problems and
needs long term arrangements,
then we must first begin to ad-
dress the primary problems
listed above.
For example, if an aged
couple approaches our agency
and wants to be referred to a
possible boarding home or
nursing home care, then a
caseworker must know and
understand the extent of the
couple's disabilities, their
particular religious considera-
tions, and how much money
they arc willing and able to
spend for the services that
they need. Only through a
comprehensive look at the
client's needs can a caseworker
then recommend what type of
hotel, boarding home or nurs-
ing home would be appro-
priate. If the couple then elects
to remain at home, we discuss
the services that are available
to help them maintain their
residences and personal care.
These programs include the
Quick Response Program of
JF and CS, whereby clients are
provided homemakers, aides
and volunteer friendly visitors.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located
at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., Suite 104. Our tele-
phone number is 684-1991.
The Jewish Family and Child-
ren's Service is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County).
Senior News
Transportation is available
in our designated area for per-
sons 60 years of age and over
who do not drive and cannot
use public transportation. We
take people to treatment cen-
ters, doctors appointments, to
hospitals, nursing homes to
visit spouses, to social service
agencies and nutrition centers.
There is no set fee for this
service but passengers are en-
couraged to make contribu-
tions. For information and
reservations, call 689-7703.
Each day, a stimulating
program along with a kosher
hot nutritious lunch is enjoyed
by all. Persons 60 years of age
or older who are not able to
avail themselves of other
county meal programs are
eligible. Meals are prepared
with the special dietary needs
of older adults in mind and
Kasruth is observed. We are
funded in party by a grant
under Title 111 of the Older
Americans Act, and by monies
from the Jewish Federation,
Jewish Community Center
and participant contributions.
There is no fee for this pro-
gram, but persons are asked to
contribute their fair share at
each meal. Transportation is
available for those requiring
it. Reservations must be made
in advance. For information
and-or reservations, call Carol
or Lillian at 689-7703.
A second Hot Kosher Meals
Program is located at Congre-
gation Anshei Emuna in Del-
ray Beach. Persons residing in
Boynton Beach, Delray Beach,
and Boca Raton who wish to
avail themselves of the
program may call 495-0806
between the hours of 9 a.m.
and 12 p.m. for more infor-
Persons who are home-
bound are invited to call for
information regarding our
Home Delivered Kosher Meals
Program. Kosher meals are
delivered daily to those who
are physically unable to come
to the Jewish Community
Center. We feel privileged to
be able to fulfill this need
whenever possible. For infor-
mation, please call Carol oi
Lillian at 689-7703.
CAMP COMET for dovs
Florida Reunion & Open House
Present, Past, Prospective Campers Welcome
Don Carter'* Kendall Lane* f clu
January 21,1964....1:30 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
Contact: Owner-Director, Morgan I. Levy. C.C.O.
1531 S.W. 82nd Court. Miami, Fla. 33144,261-1500
O A Well Balanced Summer Program...
* Large Florida Area Enrollment 70 Miles From Washington
. LPN'i Live in/Companion*
Aides Male Attendant*
M Ambulance Inivronce Accepted
Fetfnalned Service 24 hour, 0 day
leaches (305) 582-8302 Boca Delray (305) 2780109
Screened lMte< laurti Iki Owed ( Operated
Passover- 1984
i\versal kosher tours inc
Coiaially invites you to Celeblate
at the Wiplomat Motel
cHouywooa, Jtia.
APRIL 16-APRIL 24, 1984
Compute HoMdey Program
i $79f to $10H per pereon double occupancy
Ptua 18* taxea end gratuMee
Sm lAUkmel Jnf*met-* Cmtmrt
(Unu*ual JiotktX UouU , 9enn SP/--
Jlew 212 >4~OtI4 MO-221-27f 1
Need extra cash for the Holidays?
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
Coins-cold & Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
HOUtft 9i30 ..m.-6O0 p.m.
Memter ANA I Chamtv at Commerce .

Continued from pVt |_
Sunday, Jan. 29, 2 p.m. at the Stage Co
Pictured above i CmUjI Davidoff. Troop-
leader of Bronie Troop 420. presenting Ned
Goldberg. C asemanager of the Quick Re-
ponse Program of Jewish Family and
Children's Service, with a check to purchase
.rocerta for need, client*. The monev *as
ra.ved through CMtrihatmM from Ihe inai-
Mdual iroop member and was used to
purchase a Kosher lurkey and the groceries
for a famib for Thanksgiving.
Former Nazi Collaborator Sentenced
BONN (JTA) Josef
Jarosch. a Ukrainian-born
Na:i collaborator, was sen-
tenced to fi*e years and six
months imprisonment b> a
Memmingcn court for com-
plied in the murder of at leas:
"0 Jews in the Ukraine 40
>ears ago.
Jarosch. "0. was found
guilty by the jury oi assisting
the SS in the mass shootings of
resistance fighters and Jews
while serving as a policeman in
the Nazi-occupied Ukraine.
His conviction rested on an
episode in Broschnew-Osada
in 194? when Jarosch herded
dozens oi Jews to an execution
ground a-hcre he ordered them
to -:and in rows of t":ve each.
AS THE SS shot down the
first row. each succeeding row
was ordered to step forward
and was shot, falling on the
bodies of those already dead
The bodies were then set on
fire. in. ng some victims
who were onl> wounded b> the
volleys and *ere burned u
A psychiatrist who testified
a: the trial, described Jarosch
a- i fellow traveller"
*j- i.i no position to make a
critical evaluation ot '.he situa-
tion. Jarosch h;mse'.:" did
testify. The prosecution asked
for a five-year sentence while
the defen>e insisted that the 2"
month* imprisonment o!
ich before trial was suf-
:..:er.: penalty. The court
ordered that an allowance be
made for the time the accused
spent in jail before and during
i -rial
Golden Lakes Village
Celebrates 36th Anniversary
Golder. Lakes ... va-.e
of Israel Be-..:- >......
the 36th \nn ;---
State of lsra<
Breakfasi S day. Jar 2-
a--, will be Joe> R..--.
Ame: .^
e- R---el'. turned
an -.
. rae H< rsi
. accou
with the eadc
Israe relay his views
I -'a. Bo
R .
_ clubs and
ichout the -^
[< as .-. da -".ar at the
famous rnar^ Roasts, and has
' .'
Ma King, Dav id
the fai
rd Hotel.
Grossii ger's and Palmer
\ 'Variety" rote,
Joe) RuNsell is
v.:"..... dfarb,
fesi monial
Area Deaths
Louis : of Oancury VUiAf* Wast PsUn
Batch Ltrm Wttasatln Giiarantaad
Security PIas Ckapal M Palm
Ruth Pnc of mm Luumbwi Court.
Lake Worth RiTraM* Manorial
Chap: Waat Palm Bosch
Max. M of Waat Palm Batch. Moaormh
Goxdoaa and runerai Chapai Waat
Palm Baach
Harry of Ooaf E4ea Drrra. Woat
Paua Baaea Levitt-Watasteta
QaawaaWasa Sacurtty Plan Chaaol Waat
Paim Baach
Rabacea. to i
Maoorah Gardaia
hoc mm an
Hymaa. n of Waat Paim
oat Paan
md Piaaarai Chaamla
Guajaafaad SscurRy Pau
Hcdlto H of
Pate. Baach
.TunoraJ Cawpat Waat Patas
Hojtj**. Tl Pryiaoath
Mona K of Car.Urhury n*l Cant^y
Villa** Pata Baach Lan
Wtnatar. GuaranUed Security Plan
Chapal tM Pate Baach
NoriEAn C r of Golf Eon 1; n
Oanttry Tampa Wtat Pate Baach
Rlraraioa 0m imm p^c Chapal *
Palm Baach
pjj^B^h r,^,.*, Umoorw
R/~' of N E Pirn Laas
BcyntoB Baach R:*m PVaa ChApai Waat Pate Baach
t"1"1*1 i" WaMaM> G-iti
Ctoy Vju.^ Wmt p^ ^
GuarOAa Plae Chaaoi Waat
STT5** ,mr+ Pata Chaaai Waat
PaJan Baach "- "*
KJ,"."0' P*. Ho, ari.
Seth ^erlinsky.sonof Bar-
pZ n Vinsk> of N" Jerhnsky w4J ^^ h
Jorah Jan 7 M jj*
Sethis a student at the Jew.
wher^hTUni,>wDa> &hl
*" he the 8th grade
Slursmc,ud< ^us,c-
SSL.1*1"r,awn Md
p'aying '
West Palm Beach to see "They Are
Contact Jeanette Levine for information.
Amerkaii Jewish Coagrcss will mcet al .
Bank on Monday Jan. 16 at 12:30 p.m. Dr nl
Executive Director of American Jewish Congrt
guest speaker.
On Jan 24. Tuesday there will be a io>k
Luncheon and Card party at the Royce Hotel
The Jan. 17 program of the Ceatury \j||ltt
present Fanny Ushkow and her Melodeers in corn.
Svlvia Friedlander's dance group. Harry Levine, vioSl
formerh with the Boston Symphony, and Dora R
pianist. w ill perform. Rose Demtz will g,ve a readi^
\N eM Palm Beach Chapterwill attend a Sunda\ M,
;; ai the Marco Polo Hotel on Miami Beach. Cail AnJ
I ran Atlas for reservations.
\ luncheon-card part> at the Red I obsterwjllH
31 bv shalom \*esi Palm Beach Chapter.
(.olda Meir-Bovnlon Beach ( hapler will have us
luncheon on Thursday, Ian. 26aiCrji
t ountrj ( lub. Pompano. For informaiion con
Religious director)]
Congregation Anahi Shoioaa 5348 Grove Street W
Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Rabbi Isaac Vufe
Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and5pa
8.30 a.m.. 5 p.m. and a late service at 915 p.m.
OnegShabbat Saturday: 830 a.m .5 p m Minchid
Sholosh Suedos
Congregation Beth Kodaah of Boynton Beaet 50!
Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435 Phone 586-9428 fUbbl
L Drazm Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m. Satunir
Golden Lakes Temple 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.Wal
Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Span
Services 1:15 am and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath servicesFri
pm Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Mine ha followed bt
Temple Beth David 4657 Hood Road. Pafan Be*h
33410 Phone 6942350 Rabbi William Marder.Cum
Rackoff Sabbath services. Friday 7:30 p.m.. Saturdi*]
Temple Beth Kl 2816 No Flagler Dr West Palm Baa
Phone 833-0339 Rabbi Howard J Hasch. Cuw
Shapiro Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.. SaturdayW
Dailv M in van 8 15 a.m.. Sunday and Legal Holiday! J
Temple Beth Shoiom 315 N. "A" Street. Lake Wall!
Phone U6-60S0. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cuur
Klman Services Monday and Thursdav ^ 15 am F
p m Saturday 9am
Temple Beth Shoiom 224 N W Avenue G. Belie Gin
Sabbath serv ices Friday. 8:30p.m. Phone 9963886
Temple Beth Zion Lions Club. 700 Camelia Dr. Royal
H-ach Mailing Address: 640-101 Trad South. WestPiia!
t Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m. Saturday
Rabbi Nathan Zeluer. Phone 793-9122
Temple B'nai Jacob 2177 So. Congress Ave Westraaaj
l Phona 4J3 5957 Rabbi Dr Moms SJberaiii
ar\ I) K*-.k-r Sabbath services. Friday f pm. Saiirt
Hobday 9am Monday and Thursday 9am
Temple Fmanu F.I 190 North County Road Palm Bead
OKM Rabbi Joel Chaun. Cantor DavidD*
Sabbath M-rvices. Fnday 830 p.m Saturday 9a.m.
The Treasure ( oa*( Jewish Cestter t Martin County >!
Salerno Road (opposite Winn-Dixiei. Stuart.
I'rv-KJent Lief (irazi 1-287-7732 Friday service8pm
Lake Worth Jewish Center St. Lukes United Method**
166 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. 33463 Phone 433-1I
night services 8 15 p.m.. Saturday morning ervic9u
( oagregatioa Aiu Caami Century ViUauje. **Z*!
Phone 689-4675 Sabbath services 9 am and 5 ^
services8:15a.m. and 6:30p.m.
The Reform Tempi, of J.saterTeomwU at StJa*
iPamsh Hall! 204 U.S. No. 1 So.; maihng "ddn
U S No. 1. Tequeata 33468. Phone 747-4235 Preafl
Tarsches Services the second and fourth Fnday of f*7
Temple Beth El 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort Paaea.ft
Phone 461 7428 Cantor A ana Newman
TenapW Beth Shalam St Helen s Pariah HaU. 20tfc*
\ ictory Brvd Varo Baach 32960. mailing m*"^
2113. Varo Baach. FL 32961-2113. Rahbi Supher Ada|
1 569-0180.
Tesapit Beth Tarah at St. Dtmd'a "> ^t^u
*"**. Foraat HiB BKd and WaUinfto" TrX$
Beach Maibng aaddreas 826 Lantern Tree Las*
8:16 pm
Beach 33411 ^Friday aarvicaa 8:16 p-aa >fj*
Weatman. Cantor Nrholaa Fenakei Phone 799-27
Temple laraal 1901 No. Faaghv Dr.. Waat J8J9|3
Phone 833*421 Rabbi Howard Shapiro. Can**
Suaan Weaaa. Sabbath aarvioM. Friday 8 pav
Tempfe Jndea at St Cavtbenns s Greek Ortbodoi
Hall. 4000 Waahingtna Rd. at SontharB BoahnaJ
L Levine Cantor Rita Shore Maawf addreaa51
Blvd Wm Palm Baach. Fl 33409. Phona 471 -16*

Friday, January 13, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
gogue News
Temple Emanu-El Scholar's
Weekend Announced
Candle Lighting Time Friday. Jan. 135:35 pm
h El Opens Second
Semester Center
or Adult Education
Cabriellc Kuvin,
tn of the Center for
cation at Temple
West Palm Beach,
_ced the opening of
M Semester of classes
kiday, Jan. 15.
Howard J. Hirsch
Ha course on "Islam
Hewish People" on
evenings, starting
Han. 16 through Feb.
7:30 to 9 p.m. The
read and study the
B relate it to today's
fc the Middle-East.
ie is open to the
mornings, a class
rHow to Celebrate
Holidays" will be
B Dr. Eric Weiner
participation of
Dward J. Hirsch,
lame Shapiro and
[h Levow. The class
id for six weekly ses-
Inning Sunday, Jan.
HI I run through Feb.
fta.m. 10 1 1:30 a.m.
Continuing on Mon-
pigs will be "Opera-
s-Bet," taught by
encc Poel for seven
ksions from Jan. 16
Jeb. 27 from 7:30 to 9
B Renec Seal-Lange
lue with her "Begin-
Jlcrmediate Ulpan"
111 meet at the same
jes "Lunch with the
ill begin on Tuesday,
id continue through
Feb. 28 from 12
1:30 p.m. The first
be taught by Rabbi
an of B'nai Torah
ion of Boca Raton.
ticipating in the
|l be Rabbi Howard
Rabbi Melvin Kief-
Vandcr Walde and
x Forman. Partici-
asked to bring a
h; coffee is provided
Beth El.
# standing the Sid-
class offered during
< ftmester will continue
lul B^ teaching of Mrs.
H'od every Tuesday
beginning Jan. 17
cb. 28 from 1:45
|:I5 p.m. A reading
of Hebrew is
[course is beginning
tsday, Jan. 18 and
)r six weekly sessions
[eb. 22. "Reach Out
Ch Someone" is in-
a group experience
ideal with loneliness.
Ion on grief, scpara-
rs and frustrations
by Dr. Anita Katz,
id Marriage Therap-
[Eva Hirsch, RN, a
Nurse and Mrs.
Kuvin, MSW. a
Counselor. Partici-
asked to bring a
as the sessions will
>m 12 noon to 1:30
bonus to anyone
lln any of these
the "Shalosh
r "The Rabbi's,
"" continue to be'
iturdav afternoon a
month. Participants will study
together, doven, eat and sing
Z'mirot, concluding with
For registration and infor-
mation on fees call Mrs. Ruth
Levow at Temple Beth El.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its next
meeting on Monday, Jan. 16
at 1 p.m. at 190 North County
Road, Palm Beach. Professor
Nathan Mazer, noted lecturer,
will speak on Yiddish Litera-
ture and Jewish-American
In observance of National
United Jewish Appeal-Federa-
tion Sabbath, Rabbi Joel Le-
vine will review "In The Land
of Israel," by Amos Oz at
Temple Judea Sabbath Serv-
ices, Friday, Jan. 13 at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Levine and Cantor Rita
Shore will officiate at Services
which are held at St. Cathe-
rine's Cultural Center, the
corner of Southern Blvd. and
Flagler Drive.
The regular junior and adult
onegs will be part of the eve-
ning. For more information,
call the office at 471-1526.
Temple Israel will observe
"Outreach Shabbat" on Fri-
day evening, Jan. 13. The
Outreach program, establish-
ed by the Union Of American
Hebrew Congregations,
enables the synagogue to
"reach out" to those unaffi-
liated people who may be
searching for a Jewish way of
life. Through study, social
contact, and religious experi-
ence, these interested people
may eventually convert to
Rabbi Howard Shapiro has
invited the well-known author,
Lydia Kukoff "Choosing
Judaism" as the featured
speaker for the Shabbat Serv-
ice. Lydia Kukoff will also
conduct a seminar on Out-
reach programming for all of
the Reform congregations in
the Palm Beach area at the
temple on Saturday, Jan. 14,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Prior to the service, the
Outreach Committee of
Temple Israel, is sponsoring a
Shabbat Dinner for those who
Plea For
Soviet Jewry
Continued from Page 1
Irene Greenbaum, Bert
Brandwein, Toby Wilk, Sally
Weiss, Philip Weiss, Helen
Toder, Julia Fcldheim,
Blanche Silverman, Robert
Cahn. Helen Hofheimer,
Rebecca Pohras, Betty Levitt,
Emily Pearl, Sarah Pfeffer,
Marsha Stein. Terry
Rapaport. Ethel Siegel, Sylvia
Radwin, Sylvia Berger and
Nettie Stein.
For more information
contact Rabbi Alan Sherman,
director of the Community
Relations Counril, at the
Jewish Federation oTfice. 832-
have recently converted to Ju-
daism, as well as for those who
currently are in the study pro-
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
will present "A Picture Per-
fect Day" honoring Sally
Chaifetz for 25 years of
devoted service at their fund
raising annual donor luncheon
on Thursday, Jan. 19th, 1984
in the Mediterranean Ball-
room at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach at 11:30 a.m.
Debbie Brass, chairperson,
has planned the day with
special musical entertainment.
Temple Emanu-El of Palm
Beach will sponsor its fourth
annual Scholar's Weekend
from Friday, Jan. 27 through
Sunday, Jan. 29. Rabbi Mor-
decai Waxman will be the
Scholar-in-Residencc through-
out the three day sessions
Rabbi Waxman has served
his congregation, Temple Isra-
el, in Great Neck, N.Y.. for 36
years. He is a visiting profes-
sor at the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America in New
York. A noted author, he has
written for many publications,
but is especially well known
for his books, "Tradition and
Change," and "Development
of Conservative Judaism." He
currently serves as the presi-
dent of the Synagogue Council
of America and also as presi-
dent of the World Council of
The theme of the Scholar's
Weekend is "Rethinking our
Judaism." It will be covered
by Rabbi Waxman during the
following three sessions:
Friday Evening. Lecture:
"Is the Synagogue a focal
point in my life?" will be fol-
low ed by an Oneg Shabbat.
. Saturday Morning. Lecture:
"How can I relate to the con-
ditions of world Jewry?" will
be followed by a Luncheon.
Sunday Morning. Lecture:

Rabbi Mordecai Waxman
"How can I change my per-
sonal agenda to enhance my
life as a Jew and as a person?"
will be preceded by a Break-
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Temple Emanu-El
has made all arrangements for
this weekend experience. The
public is welcome to partici-
pate. For further information
and details, call the Temple
by Clyde Fyfe
January ushers in two out-
standing southern symphony
orchestras at the West Palm Beach
Auditorium. On January 15th "At
Two" in the afternoon, the
nowned pianiat JOHN BROWNING.
The next evening "At Eight" the
by ROBERT SHAW with award
winning pianiat JEFFREY
For the Sunday matinee per-
formance at 2 PM, Maestro
Rothatein, newly appointed Music
Director of the Orlando based
Florida Symphony Orchestra, has
chosen an all Russian program.
Nicolai Miakovsky's seldom heard
Symphony No. 21 will open this
musical evening and the magnifi-
_ cent Symphony
^ fc^ No. 6 (The
A ^r^ Pathetique) by
F W -a* Tchaikovtky will
H^-- ** close. John
JT Browning, "holds
music up to the
light and compels
his audience to
pay rapt attention to each nuance,
each breath," joins the orchestra
to perform the electrifying Piano
Concerto No. 3 by Serge Prokofiev.
Acclaimed Music Director,
Robert Shaw will
conduct his
Atlanta Sym-
phony for the
Monday evening
program at 8 PM
in a highly di-
verse selection of
major works.
They will perform Beethoven's
Symphony No. 1 and the enigma-
tic Suite from "Nobilissima
Visone" by Paul Hindemith.
Jeffrey Kahane youthful Grand
Prize winner of the Arthur
Rubinstein Piano Competition
last year in Israel, will play the
demandingly beautiful Piano
Concerto in A minor by Robert
Come and enjoy these two out-
standing concerts at the Audi-
torium on the 15th and 16th. Indi-
vidual tickets for all Regional Arts
events are now on sale at the Box
Office which is open weekdays
from 10 AM to 6 PM. All seats are
reserved and valet parking is
available. Phone 683-6012 for
The West Palm Beach Audi-
torium is conveniently located just
off 1-95 on Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd. at North Congress Avenue.
"These programs sponsored by
the Regional Arts Foundation and
the State of Florida through the
Fine Arts Council of Florida,
Department of State, with the
assistance of the National Endow-
ment for the Arts, a federal agency.
The programs prohibit discrimi-
nation on grounds of race, color,
national origin, sex, handicap or
age in accordance with Federal
law." Further, this is "A Tourist
Development Tax Project accom
plished with the support of the
Palm Beach County Council of the
Arts, Inc., the Palm Beach County
Tourist Development Council, and
the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Palm Beach County."

. u^T~--------1 It jm.iil I iuuuiuu ui i umroCTv" v--.'_____________________
Pardon Denied For Leo Frank In 1913Slay
New Information
Fails To Sway
Georgia Board
State Board of Pardons and
Paroles denied a posthumous
pardon to Leo M. Frank, a
Jewish factory superintendent
who was convicted of the
murder of a girl in Atlanta in
1913 and who was lynched two
years later by a furious mob in
one of the nation's worst out-
bursts of anti-Semitism.
The board chairman,
Mobley Howell. said the
Jewish organizations that had
sought the exoneration of Mr.
Frank failed to show beyond
an> doubt that he was in-
nocent. The board renewed
the case after a man who had
worked at the factory
presented new information.
In a written statement, Mr.
Howell said, "After an
exhaustive review and many
hours of deliberation, it is
impossible to decide con-
clusively the guilt or innocence
of Leo M. Frank. There are
many inconsistencies in the
accounts of what happened."
Gov. Joe Frank Harris, who
had said he believed the
evidence supported a pardon.
told The Associated Press he
was confident that the
decision was reached with all
proper consideration of the
petition and the facts available
in the case."
The board's decision disap-
pointed those who had hoped
to clear Mr. Frank's name. It
a corpse 70 vears moldering
can cry. Leo Frank's is
weeping today." said Nathan
Perlmutter, national director
of B'nai B'rith, founded
largely in response to the
Frank lynching.
Dale M. Schwartz, the
leading attorney for 'hose
seeking the pardon, said,
can't understand why. when
every historian who has
studied the case, and the main
plavers including the trial
judge and the governor who
commuted his sentence felt he
was innocent, how the pardon
and paroles board can call this
Supporters Consider Options
Jewish leaders in Atlanta
said they would search for
ways to appeal the board's
decision, but several said the
only recourse thev believed
they had was to re-apply to the
board later when its composi-
tion had changed.
The five-member board an-
nounced its decision by news
release and sent a staff
member, Silas Moore, to a
news conference to field ques-
tions. Mr. Moore would not
disclose whether the board's
ruling was unanimous.
Mr. Frank was convicted of
murdering MarvPhagan aL3
vear-old employee o: the
'National Pencil Company;.In
a lenathv trial, hm Coney.
Jo was the factory's janitor
and the vhief prosecution
witness, testified that he
disposed of Mil* Phagan
bodv for Mr. Frank, taking it
,o the factory basement via the
When John Slaton, then
governor of Georgia, com-
muted Mr. Frank's death sen-
tence after conducing a
separate investigation of inc
crime, a mob kidnapped Mr.
Frank from prison, took him
l0 a tree near the Phagan
home and hanged h.m. Armed
mobs roamed streets, forcing
Jewish businesses to board up
endows and doors. About
half the 3.000 Jews in Georgia
fled, and others were targets
V> itness Came Forward
In 1982 Won/o Mann, who
ai the time was a 14-year-old
office boy, told reporters he
had seen the janitor carrying
the limp, unconscious Miss
Phaean down the stairs of the
rv on the day of the
murder. He said he had kept
quiet because Mr. Conlej had
threatened to kill him if he
told what he knew.
Mr. Mann's statement
prompted the Atlanta Jewish
Federation, the Anti-Defama-
tion League and the American
Jewish Committee to seek Mr.
Frank's exoneration. But the
parole board said Mr Mann's
statements only prove the
elevator had not been used.
Chair of NJCRAC Deplores!
Failure To Pardon Frank

NEW YORK "We are amazed by the refuJ
Georgia's Pardons and Parole Board to exonerate!
Frank, even 70 years after his lynching." declared
qucline K. Levine, Chair of the National JewishcorJ
Uy Relations Advisory Council (NJCRAC).
NJCRAC is the national coordinating body forthe
of Jewish community relations comprising II natiomj
III community Jewish agencies throughout the \k
States. Its member organizations include the Atlanta]
ish Federation, the American Jewish Commitee, anm_
Ann Defamation League of B'nai B'rith allot,*
joined in submitting a brief in the case.
Mrs Levine cited "the overwhelming facts and n J
presented in a fully documented briel. backed by thej
ments ol an individual who was witness to the 191} J
of Mary Phagan."
I he decision," she said, "is more than a comm J
em this specific case." By its action, the Pardon andM
Hoard did not remove the lingering dark cloud thai
continued to cast its shadow, for the past 70 years,efl
open pluralistic American society."
"In spite of this decision." Mrs. I evine assertec.B
-till have confidence that American society willcomiafl
the progress it has made in eradicating religionbitocfl
pardon would have been an expression ol thisprogrtaj
and added no new evidence.
Mr. Mann, now 85 years
old. attended the news confer-
ence. His hand resting on a
cane, he said, "I know deep
down in my heart and what 1
>a, that Frank did not do
Charles Wittenstein.
Southern counsel for the Anti-
Defamation League, said:
The state of Georgia was
badly compromised
conviction and the Iti1
They had a chance I
something about than
failed, and the whole!
will know they failed"
Special to
The V w York h
Distributed bi
Satiorwl Jexish Com
Relations AdusonG
Temple Beth El
Sills I
General Director of the New York City I
February 85,19**
at 8 p.m.
2815 North FUgler Drive
Weat Palm Beach, Florida
Ticket* for LivUUmani
appearance will be honorei

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