The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00314

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Full Text
*i2t5/n
w-^ The Jewish "^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 10 Number 14
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, July 1, 1988
Price: 35 Cents
Former Nazis Worked For United States
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Justice Department
admitted that convicted Nazi
war criminal Robert Jan
Verbelen worked for the U.S.
Army's Counter Intelligence
Corps in Vienna from 1946 to
1956, as did at least 13 other
active members or collabor-
ators of the Nazi Party and SS.
The department made public
the results of a formal investi-
gation, initiated by a request
from the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, into
whether the U.S. government
protected and assisted
Verbelen, who now lives in
Austria.
The report also provides
descriptions of the 13 others,
but does not name them at the
request of the Central Intellig-
ence Agency, in order "to
protect the identity of intellig-
ence operatives," the report
said.
Elliot Welles, who
heads ADL's task force on
Nazi war criminals, said he is
seeking to uncover those
names as a "matter of prin-
ciple."
A copy of the report was
forwarded to the Austrian
fovernment, according to Neal
her, director of the Justice
Department's Office of Special
Investigations, who co-wrote
the report.
The report does not ask
Austria to retry Verbelen, now
77, who was convicted in 1965
of two murders during World
War II. He was later acquitted
on the grounds that he had
been carrying out orders from
superiors.
The Austrian Supreme
Court overturned that
acquittal, but never
retried him. Verbelen had
gained Austrian citizenship
after serving in the state police
Continued on Page 4
WHO-ISAJEW VOTING: Knesset Member Pinkos Goldstein
of the right-wing Likud Party reaches out to slap fellow
Member Yigal Cohen, also of the Likud Bloc, as Goldstein
warns Cohen to be quiet after the parliament Speaker
demanded order in the chamber during the controversial "Who
is a Jew? vote. The bills were defeated. AP/Wide World Photo.
Emigration Policy Impact Diminished
By
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Changes in Soviet emigration
policy have diminished the
impact of the Israeli Cabinet's
decision to extend visas only to
those Soviet Jews intent on
making aliyah, according to
Jewish organizations and
resettlement agencies in the
United States.
Although leaders of the
three largest organizations
that deal with the problem say
they remain committed to the
concept of "freedom of choice"
and opposed to coercion, they
add that recent Soviet willing-
ness to honor invitations from
relatives in the United States
leaves open an alternative exit
route for emigres.
ORT International College To Open In Galilee
Schrager, of Women's Amer-
ican ORT, appointed chairman
of the drive in the U.S.
The Braude International
Institute is located in western
Galilee in the town of Karmiel,
the hub of Israel's high-tech
"Region 2000." The new ORT
Institute will play a vital role
in providing skilled manpower
for the industrial and technolo-
gical enterprises increasingly
moving to the region.
An added dimension of the
institute is its international
character. The school is
planned as a magnet to attract
the best Diaspora students. It
will be a fully "integrated"
campus with foreign and
Israeli students studying side
by side, promoting kinship in
the midst of cultural diversity.
Former Israel president and
scientist Professor Ephraim
Katzir, currently president of
ORT, the Organization for
Rehabilitation Through
Training's newest campus, the
Braude International Institute
of Technology in Karmiel,
Israel, is scheduled to open its
doors for enrollment this
coming October.
The institute will offer up-to-
date technological education in
computers, electronics, robo-
tics, energy studies, bio-
technology, electro-optics, and
the pure sciences. Languages,
Jewish education, and
academic disciplines will round
out the curriculum. A two-year
course of study will lead to an
associate degree in engin-
eering, while a one-year
"study abroad" option will be
available to foreign students.
A worldwide student recruit-
ment campaign has been
launched, with Carol
the World ORT Union,
explains that it is hoped that a
link will be forged between the
Israeli students and those
from the Diaspora. "The
students will bring with them
the culture and outlook of their
own Jewish communities and
come away with what we hope
will be a sense of common
ideals and aspirations," states
Prof. Katzir.
Mrs. Schrager has called
upon all communities across
the United States to exert
their utmost effort and send at
least one student so that a
geographically balanced
contingent attends the Insti-
tute its first year. Inquiries for
a catalog and application
should be sent to Women's
American Ort, 315 Park
Avenue South, New York, NY
10010, Att: P. Feklman.
The Cabinet decision was
aimed at reducing the number
of Soviet Jewish "dropouts"
who, leaving the USSR under
the promise of Israeli visas,
prefer to go to the United
States and other Western
countries instead of Israel.
The implication of the deci-
sion was that Soviet Jews with
Israeli visas would have to fly
H.S. Reunion
Set
Reunions of graduates from
several local high schools are
being planned. The Coral
Springs High School Class of
1978 will hold its 10-year
reunion, the school's first ever,
July 15-17, at the Marriott
Hotel, Crocker Center in Boca
Raton.
And graduates of the 1966,
1967, 1969 and 1970 classes of
Boca Raton High School are
invited by the Class of '68 to a
kickoff cocktail party for its
20-year reunion. The
gathering will be held on
Friday, July 22, at the Holiday
Inn in Boca Raton.
For information about either
of these two events, call 742-
GRAD.
directly to Tel Aviv via
Bucharest, Romania.
The current transit point is
Vienna, where last month 90
Continued on Page 5


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, July 1, 1988
Boca Raton Attorney Appointed
Boca Raton attorney Peter
S. Sachs has been appointed to
the 15th Circuit Judicial
Nominating Commission, the
first South Palm Beach
County attorney ever to be
named a member of this public
service commission.
Sachs, 40, will begin his four-
year team in office on July 1.
His appointment fills the void
left by the commission's
chairman, H. Michael Easley,
whose term has expired.
The 15th Circuit Judicial
Nominating Commission is an
independent body whose nine
members screen Palm Beach
County circuit and county
court judgeship candidates for
potential appointment by the
governor.
Three attorneys are
appointed to serve on the
commission by the Florida Bar
Board of Governors, while the
state governor selects three
members who are either attor-
neys or lay persons. Three
members who are not lawyers
are selected by majority vote
of the other six commission
members. Governor Martinez
and the 15th Circuit Judicial
Nominating Commission also
will appoint a member each to
serve a four-year term begin-
ning July 1.
Sachs is senior partner of
Sachs and Sax, P.A.
Peter Sachs, his wife Maria
who also is an attorney
and their four children are
10-year residents of Boca
Raton.
Star's Beauty Secrets,
Not So Secret
International celebrities'
beauty secrets can be found at
the not-so-secret Spa Salon at
Palm-Aire Resort and Spa in
Pompano Beach.
Packages in the Spa Salon
include a half-day program of a
manicure, make-up application
and instruction, hair cut and
setting. A full-day package
adds a pedicure, eyebrow arch
and lip treatment, hair condi-
tioning protein treatment with
head massage, and a Spa
lunch.
Gift certificates are available
for both packages.
Palm-Aire Resort and Spa is
part of the 1,500-acre Palm-
Aire development, which
includes the spa, a 194-room
hotel, conference center, and
golf and tennis facilities.
Black and White Images of Israel
By SHIMON BEN NOACH
(WZPS) History as
recorded by David Rubinger, a
Time magazine photographer
in Jerusalem since 1954, is a
fascinating collection of
human emotional expression.
The challenge of rebuilding
lives and the rebirth of a
nation, on the one hand, and
the despair and destruction of
war on the other hand,
comprise the principle themes
of a new photographic exhibi-
tion by David Rubinger. Enti-
tled "Witness to an Era," the
80 photographs on display
form part of Israel's 40th anni-
versary celebrations.
The exhibition is featured at
the Jerusalem Municipal
Museum in the Citadel by the
Jaffa Gate. Sponsored by Jeru-
salem mayor Teddy Kollek, the
exhibition was funded by
Israel's 40th anniversary
committee and will be on show
for several months.
Historic Moments
In the lobby, before entering
the exhibition, is Rubinger's
most famous picture a group
of Israeli parachutists looking
up in awe at the newly Liber-
ated Western Wall on the third
day of the Six-Day War, June
7, 1967. It's a picture that
captures a historic moment
and in the faces of the young
soldiers can be seen an un-
fathomable mixture of exhaus-
tion, elation, disbelief, triumph
and fulfillment, reflecting both
the human condition and the
Jewish predicament of exile
Photographer David Rubinger poses beside one of his pictures, a silhouette of Israel's first prime
minister David Ben GurUm, at his new photographic exhibition "Witness to an Era." WZPS
photo.
and return. "If a photographer
is lucky enough to witness and
snap one moment like that,"
says Rubinger, "and leave his
picture for posterity, then
dayenu (that's good enough."
Rubinger has himself both
observed and been a part of
modern Jewish history. Born
in Vienna in 1924 he reached
Eretz Yisrael in 1939 with
Youth Aliyah. Most of his
family perished in the Holo-
caust. In 1951 he began his
photographic career and in
1954 undertook his first
assignments for Time maga-
zine.
Rubinger's exhibition is
arranged by themes rather
than chronologically. Most of
the pictures are in black and
white, though many of the
most recent photographs are
in color. In sections entitled
"On The Way Home," and
"Found Horizons," Rubinger
captures the hope of the
millions of new immigrants as
they arrive by boat and plane
to begin a new life in Eretz
Yisrael.
Hope, Death, Loneliness
Perhaps the most poignant
picture from these sections is
from the 70's. An elderly
Russian couple, their faces
lined from a life of suffering
and disillusionment, sit in a
bare Israeli apartment
surrounded only by their suit-
cases. For them homecoming
was clearly a bewildering
experience. But other pictures
of small immigrant children,
their faces brimming with
hope, depict the more optim-
istic side of the ingathering of
the exiles.
If Rubinger is strongest at
letting faces tell their own
story, he can sometimes do the
same with just a hand. In a
section entitled "Between
Heaven and Earth," his
pictures deal with death. The
most striking, taken during
the War of Attrition, 1971, is
of a single hand, buried in the
sand of the Sinai Desert.
In a section called "Seers of
Their Time," we are presented
with a series of portraits of
Israel's political leaders. Ben
Gurion appears prophetic,
Teddy Kollek typically ener-
getic. But in most of these
pictures, as Golda Meir smokes
a cigarette in a quiet Knesset
corner, and Menachem Begin
walks away from the Knesset
podium, Rubinger seems to
capture the loneliness of life as
a leader.
CJF to New Orleans
The Council of Jewish
Federations has announced
that its 57th General Assembly
will be held Nov. 16-20 in New
Orleans. Pre-assembly session
for women's division, large
city budgeting conference and
leadership development will be
held Nov. 15.
This year's CJF assembly
theme is "Aretvim Zeh Bazeh:
Responsibility and Service,
Federation's Role in Creating
a Caring Community."
Mingled with tours of New
Orleans' French Quarter, will
s be plenary sessions on the
5 topics of U.S. elections and
1 U.S.-Israeli relations.
an
Domestic issues will focus on
~
the 1990 World Jewish Popula-
tion Study; Jewish needs and
concerns in a continental
society; servicing the next
generation; maintaining the
sense of mission, creativity
and vitality; analyzing U.S.
and Israeli elections; women's
response to a tradition of
caring; financial resource
development; and preparing
new leadership for new reali-
ties.
The international agenda
will touch on issues of Middle
East peace; Israel-Diaspora
relations; strengthening advo-
cacy for Soviet and Ethiopian
Jewry; the revitalized Jewish
Agency; and understanding
the changing Arab world.
Israel Could Destroy Missiles
JERUSALEM (INB) Israel may have no choice but to
s destroy the Chinese missiles recently purchased by Saudi
l Arabia, according to a leading Israeli expert.
Dr. Alex Bligh, an authority on Saudi Arabian affairs at the
1 Truman Institute of Hebrew University, warned last week that
" "Israel will have to destroy the missile batteries if they are fitted
' with chemical or nuclear weapons."
American Jewish leaders presented a signed
etching by Israeli artist Amram Ebgi to Vice
President and Mrs. George Bush at a recep-
tion in the Bush's Washington house. Ebgi's
work depicts Israel's hopes for peace and pays
tribute to the Jewish state on its 40th anniver-
sary. Bush responded that U.S.-Israel rela-
tions are "vital to our country" and trans-
cend political party and political ideology.
Present, from left, were: Morris Abram.
chairman of the Conference of Major Amer-
ican Jewish Organizations; Mrs. Bush; the
vice president; Moshe Arad, Israel's ambas-
sador to the U.S.; Howard M. Squadron,
chairman of the National Committee for
Israel's 40th Anniversary, who presented the
etching to Bush; and Malcolm Hoenlein, execu-
tive director of the Presidents Conference.


^
Friday, July 1, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Jerusalem: A Capital Conflict Picnic Time
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Massachusetts Gov. Michael
Dukakis came under attack
from both Secretary of State
George Shultz and the Rev.
Jesse Jackson, for advocating
moving the U.S. Embassy
from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
The embassy issue, which
had not been publicly debated
in the current presidential
campaign as it was in 1984,
moved into the open when
Shultz, in an appearance on
NBC-TVs "Today," show,
said, "It's shocking that
anybody would make such a
proposal."
Such a move would be a
"mistake," Shultz said, since
Jerusalem, the West Bank, the
Gaza Strip and the Golan
Heights "are regarded as
occupied territory and are
"subject to negotiations."
Jackson, who appeared on
NBC-TV's "Meet the Press,"
said that Shultz "is correct,
and every American president
has taken that position."
Baker Replaced
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Reagan has
promoted Kenneth Duber-
stein, his deputy chief of staff,
to White House chief of staff,
the first Jew to hold that post.
White House spokesman
Marlin Fitzwater said Duber-
stein will take over for Chief of
Staff Howard Baker Jr. on
July 1, when Baker will return
to his private law practice.
Baker is stepping down for
personal reasons.
In a statement read by
Fitzwater, Reagan said, "I
have known Ken since the
earliest days of my administra-
tion, when he served in our
office of legislative affairs.
"I welcome his leadership in
the next several months as we
attend the eighth economic
summit of industrialized
nations and conduct the affairs
of government for the' next
seven months."
Duberstein was recom-
mended to the job by Baker,
who fondly nicknamed his
assistant "Duberdog." He is
the fourth man to preside over
the 325-member Reagan
White House staff.
"Ken will be my principal
aide and will lead the White
House staff as we head into
the home stretch," Reagan
said. "He is an outstanding
manager and skilled strategist
who has been fundamental to
the significant accomplish-
ments, foreign and domestic,
we have achieved since Ken
returned as deputy chief of
staff in March 1987."
Duberstein was assistant to
the president for legislative
affairs in 1982 and 1983 and
was deputy assistant for legi-
slative affairs from 1981 to
1982.
A native of Brooklyn, Duber-
stein received a bachelor's
degree from Franklin and
Marshall College and a
master's degree from Amer-
ican University. From 1966 to
1976, he worked for the late
Sen. Jacob Javits (R-N.Y.). He
also worked for Mayor John
Lindsay of New York, and
Gov. and Vice President
Nelson Rockefeller.
He said that "any unilateral
move undercuts" the peace
process and, like Shultz, he
said a decision on Jerusalem,
as well as the West Bank and
the Gaza Strip, should be part
of an overall Mideast settle-
ment.
"Moving the embassy to
Jerusalem would not make
Israel more secure," Jackson
said. "It would not be security
for Israel, nor justice for the
Palestinians, nor peace for
both."
In Jerusalem, Mayor Teddy
Kollek dismissed Dukakis'
proposal, predicting that Arab
pressure would corrupt any
practical effort to implement
such a decision.
Speaking in a radio inter-
view, Kollek said he preferred,
instead, to dwell on his anger
over the U.S. State Depart-
ment's travel advisory to U.S.
citizens some months ago
which, he said, had directly
contributed to the drop-off in
tourism to Jerusalem.
"Let them change this first,
instead of all this talk about
the embassy," Kollek said.
Dukakis, who has won
enough delegates to ensure
him winning the Democratic
nomination for the presidency,
had never directly called for
moving the embassy during
the current campaign.
But he appeared to imply
that the embassy should be
moved to Jerusalem in an
interview in the Los Angeles
Times.
"If Israel wants its capital in
Jerusalem, then as far as I am
concerned, its capital is in
Jerusalem," Dukakis said.
He went on to say that "it's
a basic principle of doing busi-
ness with other nations. They
say their capital is in 'X,' then
that's where we go."
Hillel Foundations of Florida
will hold a picnic and barbecue
on Sunday, July 10, 1:30-4:30
p.m. at TY Park in Hollywood,
Pavilion No. 7. The cost is $3
plus admission to the park. For
information, 661-8549.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, July 1, 1988
Conservative Rabbis Elect Officers
At its Rabbinical Kallah,
held recently in Orlando, the
Southeast Region of the
Rabbinical Assembly, the
organization of Conservative
rabbis, elected a slate of
officers for the next two years.
Rabbi Paul Plotkin, of
Temple Beth Am, Margate,
was elected president. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, Miami Beach,
was elected honorary presi-
dent; Rabbi Edwin Farber,
Miami, executive vice presi-
dent; Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Tampa, Central Council Vice
President; Rabbi David
Saltzman, North Miami Beach,
Northern Council vice presi-
dent; Rabbi Steven Glazer,
Birmingham, Alabama,
secretary; Rabbi Alan Cohen,
West Palm Beach, treasurer;
Rabbi Howard Addison, Ft.
Lauderdale, chairman, conver-
sion committee; Rabbi
Mordecai Brill, Lauderhill,
chairman, retired rabbis;
Rabbi Samuel Rudy, Miami,
Av Bet Din; and Rabbi Jacob
Luski, St. Petersburg, imme-
diate past president.
A 40th anniversary resolu-
tion was unanimously adopted
congratulating the State of
Israel on its "marvelous tech-
nological and scientific
achievements. Medical disco-
veries, high-tech advance-
ments, farming and irrigation
techniques have had profound
effect on the entire world.
The resolution also noted
that "since its inception, Israel
has been besieged with an
enemy whose primary purpose
is destruction of the state.
Nevertheless, she stands
ready as she did with Egypt's
President Anwar Sadat, to
negotiate a true and lasting
peace with her Arab neigh-
bors. May the day soon come
when Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists will lay
down their swords, when the
security of Israel will be
assured, and the children of
Isaac and the children of
Ishmael will live again as
brothers in peace."
Arab Journalist
May Face Trial
TEL AVIV (INB) -
Criminal charges may soon be
brought against an Israeli
Arab journalist who fabricated
reports about the Army's
treatment of Arab rioters in
the Gaza Strip.
Makram Khoury Mahul, a
staff reporter for the leftwing
Tel Aviv weekly Ha'ir sparked
an uproar earlier this year
when his reports about alleged
Israeli brutality were exposed
as false.
Tel Aviv police investigators
last week completed their
examination of the case and
recommended that the
attorney general initiate crim-
inal prosecution of Mahul.
Visiting Doctor Lectures at FAU
Newspaper Editors
Still in Custody
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Supreme Court over-
turned a Jerusalem district
court decision to release on
bail three left-wing Israeli
editors accused of membership
in a Palestinian terrorist
organization.
As a result of Justice Aharon
Barak's ruling, Assaf Adiv,
Michael Schwartz and
Roni Ben-Efrat, former
editors of the newspaper
Derekh Hanitzotz, are to
remain in custody until their
trial next September.
The newspaper was closed
by the authorities three
months ago. It was alleged to
have been funded by the
Democratic Front for the
Liberation of Palestine, a
Marxist-oriented spliter group
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, led by Jordanian
Nayef Hawatme.
The editor were arrested for
violating the law against
membership in, or contact
with, a terrorist group.
Dr. Arnold J. Mandeli, left, is welcomed to a reception in his
honor at Florida State University, where he gave a lecture on
psychobiology. Mandeli is director of the Laboratory of Biological
Dynamics and Theoretical Medicine at the University of Cali-
fornia. During his visit to FAU, he collaborated with FAU
Eminent Scholar, Dr. Scott Kelso, right, director of the Center for
Complex Systems. FA U vice president Adelaide R. Snyder is also
in photo.
Dr. Arnold J. Mandeli, foun-
ding chairman of the Depart-
ment of Psychiatry at the
University of California at San
Diego, recently presented a
lecture on "Dynamical Invari-
ances and Convergence of
Models in Psychobiology" at
Florida Atlantic University in
Boca Raton.
Dr. Mandeli is currently the
director of the Laboratory of
Biological Dynamics and
Theoretical Medicine at UC
San Diego.
Much of Dr. Mandell's work
on chaotic dynamics of biolo-
gical systems, such as heart
monitoring and brain protein
synthesis, appears in mathe-
matical and physical journals.
He is also the author of many
books, including the "Coming
of Middle Age: a Journey" and
"Synergetics of the Brain,"
and has written more than 300
research articles in the scien-
tific and medical fields.
Windsurfing Finals in Haifa
TEL AVIV (JTA) Haifa's commodious horseshoe-shaped
bay is playing host to the windsurfing championship finals for
the 1988 Olympic Games this September in South Korea.
There are 125 competitors from 25 countries. The Israeli
organizers reported no cancellations for political or other
reasons, something that happens frequently when Israel hosts
an international event.
Windsurfing is making its first appearance as an Olympics
competition this year.
Boca Man Elected
To Bank's Board
Ex-Nazis
Continued from Pag* 1
in the late 1950s.
He was arrested there in
1962, after the public prose-
cutor in Vienna learned that
Verbelen had been sentenced
to death in absentia by a
Belgian military court in 1947,
for having committed 101
murders during the Holocaust.
Abraham Foxman, national
director of the ADL, who
termed the report "shocking
in its revelations," called on
the Austrian government to
retry Verbelen.
Welles said the ADL is
seeking a meeting with
Austria's minister of justice,
Egmont Foregger.
In the case of Verbelen, who
is on the U.S. "watch list" of
suspected Nazis barred from
entering the country, the 92-
page report found "no evid-
ence that any Counter Intellig-
ence Corps officials learned
Verbelen's true identity before
15 June 1956."
The Justice Department's
report, in describing
Verbelen's atrocities, said that
"at the end of 1942, Verbelen
began ordering groups of
Flemish SS men ... to carry
out special actions against
persons suspected of being
anti-Nazi. These actions
ranged from house searches to
beatings to assassinations of
prominent personalities."
Sher said the intelligence
corps had a "practice of util-
izing Nazi criminals and their
collaborators in its postwar,
Cold War, European intellig-
ence operations," including
Klaus Barbie, the "Butcher of
Lyons."
In some instances, the
report said, the Counter Intel-
ligence Corps took steps to
protect such informants from
being arrested.
Installation Of Boca K Of P
The Knights of Pythias,
Boca Raton Lodge No. 214,
will hold its installation on
Thursday, July 7, 7:30 p.m., in
the administration building,
13146 Lyons Road, Boca
Raton.
Newly elected officers are
Col. Leo Slevin, chancellor-
commander; Ed Berger, vice
chancenor; Aaron Ingerman,
prelate; Dudley Jacobs, master
of works; Sy Stutzel,
secretary; Moe Goldstein,
financial secretary; Herb
Roth, treasurer; Eli Kreuter,
master at arms; Murray
Swartz, inner guard; Murray
Leichter, outer guard; and Nat
Berrley, Gary Glass and Lou
Sirkin, trustees.
Irving E. Gennet of Boca
Raton has been elected to the
board of directors of Jefferson
National Bank, the Palm
Beach County Bank of
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc.
Gennet previously had
served as a member of the
advisory board of Jefferson
National Bank. He is a Trustee
in Bankruptcy in the United
States Bankruptcy Court for
the Southern District of
Florida and is a court-
appointed receiver in the state
courts.
Gennet has been honored by
tne State of Israel Bonds
Organization in Palm Beach
County and by the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. He served as a director
of United Way in Boca Raton
for six years.
A graduate of Lehigh Univ-
ersity and of Rutgers Univer-
sity School of Law, Gennet
was co-owner and vice presi-
dent of Sleepmaster
Products/Serra Mattress Co.
until 1969, when he sold his 50
percent interest. He also had
been a director of West
Orange (N.J.) Savings and
Loan Association.
^ The Jewish ^k #
FloridiaN
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
of South County
C AmfSWM
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Published Weekly Mid-Sestember thro**-* Mid-Mar.
Bi Weekly baUere f inr {43 iuhi!
Main Ollice Plant: 120 N.E 6th St Miami Fla 33132. Phone 3734605
Advcrtialai Director, SUcI Le.er, Pfeeae MS-MU
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Vear Minimum ST).
Friday, July L 1988
Volume 10
16TAMUZ5748
Number 14
FAU Library Purchases
Yiddish Books
Jv\JAHin?eift ^brV FT outofPrint collection of
at Florida Atlantic University books that are virtually unob-
SJ?%?*?? P""*"^ *le today in this area of
500 Yiddish-language books the country
from the National Yiddish
Book Center in Amherst, Tne books, both fiction and
Massachusetts, with the help non-fiction, had been collected
of a donation made by Dr. S. ^rom stores, attics, basements
Richard Kaplan, a Boca Raton *nd other places by the
resident. National Yiddish Book Center
According to Dr William Interested scholars may
Miller, director of libraries at browse throueh the nPwl
FAU Dr, Kaplan's gift aided acquired Judafca collectioj
in defraying the cost of the during regular library hours
Canadian KKK Plot Foiled
CALGARY, Alberta (JTA) Police arrested two
members of the local Ku Klux Klan here and charged them
with conspiracy to murder a prominent member of the
Jewish community and to burn down the Jewish commu-
nity center.
SouWnBetli
andaconnei
<**Smanit)chm9mmtfT}mmi.tW9m"<*KX*l*><*


Jewish Museums Proliferate
Friday, July 1, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
JERUSALEM There are
an estimated 300 Jewish
to have detailed information
about all of the Jewish
a church in Braunschweig
throughout the Second World
Movie Night
Hillel of South Florida is
museums in th wriH --a """"* "* -ewisn tnrougnout tne second world Hillel oi soutn Florida is
their nmnhlll mwiJ! museums for the purpose of War, and though some parts of having a movie night for all
their numbers are multiplying comniiteriz no- th infnrm.Knn *u~ .-____-?._____ij-.i. ^..j.5*___wj *j t..i..
their numbers are multiplying computerizing the information
>rof. Bezalel and publishing a directory.
Narkiss, director of the Center
for Jewish Art at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, at the
second International Seminar
on Jewish Art, held at the
Hebrew University.
Narkiss made his comments
concluding a session at the
seminar on Jewish museums.
He noted that his figure did
not include the many small
museums and exhibits on
Jewish themes that exist,
mainly in the United States, in
synagogues and community
centers.
Narkiss said that in the last
18 months some dozen new
Jewish museums have opened
in the world. The proliferation
is particularly notable in the
U.S. and in West Germany, he
commented. Narkiss said the
Center for Jewish Art at the
Hebrew University would like
At the session on Jewish
museums, presentations were
made on Jewish museums in
Amsterdam, Budapest, Basel
and Braunschweig. The new
Amsterdam Jewish Historical
Museum opened just a year
ago and is housed in four adja-
cent, restored synagogues
from the 17th and 18th
centuries.
One of the more unusual
Jewish museums in the world
is that of Braunschweig, in
Lower Saxony, West
Germany, where there no
longer is a Jewish community
and where the curator of the
Jewish museum is a non-Jew.
The Jewish museum houses
the interior of an 18th century
synagogue from Hornburg.
The synagogue was housed in
the synagogue were dest- students on Wednesday, July
royed, enough remained for its 6, 7:45 p.m., at 1960 N.E. 199
interior to be restored.
One of Eastern Europe's
few Jewish museums is located
in Budapest, near the Great
Synagogue of Dohany Street.
It was built in 1930 on the site
of Theodor Herzl's birthplace.
Amone the noted objects there
are exhibits on the Holocaust
in Hungary. Also on display
are old Jewish gravestones --
the oldest from the Third
Century CE, which attest to
the ancient nature of Jewish
life in Hungary.
The Jewish museum of
Basel, Switzerland, is located
in the city where the Zionist
movement was officially born.
The museum, founded in 1966
and operated under private
auspices, tells the story of
Jewish life in Switzerland and
of Zionism.
Street, North Miami Beach.
"The Frisco Kid" will be
featured along with other
films.
Admission is $1 and includes
popcorn.
For information: 661-8549 or
932-4844.
Continued from Page 1
percent of the emigres chose
the United States or Western
Europe over Israel.
Recent actions by the
Soviets, including a remark by
Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze to
Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, indicate that Soviets
do not seem to care whether
the emigres go to Israel or
other countries.
According to Morris Abram,
chairman of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
300 Soviet Jews since January
have received permission to
leave the USSR based on invi-
Emigration Policy^
tations originating in the
United States. That number is
triple the amount permitted all
of last year, and 10 times the
number for 1986.
Abram said the Cabinet deci-
sion is a "welcome step and a
positive response to recent
changes in Soviet emigration
policy."
Saying "we trust" that
Soviet authorities will increase
the number of exit visas for
Jews seeking to emigrate to
Israel, the United States,
Canada and other countries,
Abram said the new Israeli
procedure reaffirms the prin-
cipal of freedom of choice.
"Jewish emigrants who
intend to settle in Israel will be
able to proceed directly to
Israel via Bucharest," Abram
said. "Those who wish to
emigrate to the United States
and Canada should be able to
do so."
The relative relaxation of
the Soviet visa policy encour-
aged HIAS, the Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society, to
announce its plans to mobilize
the American Jewish
community to "test the
waters" of Soviet policy.
HIAS currently registers
and assists those Soviet Jews
in Vienna who wish to resettle
in the United States.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, July 1, 1988
Adult B'not Mitzvahs At Beth Shalom
Bat Mitzvah
ALLEN ERIC LAURIE
Allen Eric Laurie, son of
Susan Laurie, was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, June 25.
Allen is a seventh grade
student at Loggers Run
Middle School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were his sister
Helene, and grandparents
Norman and Jean Goldberg of
Del ray Beach.
Allen's mother hosted a
kiddush in his honor following
the Shabbat Morning Service.
Rabbi, Minister On The Air
Celebrating their B'not Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Shalom were from the left., in front row:
Mildred Schreiber, Betty Sirkin, Dorothy
Tane and Ruth Stolzberg. Joining them at the
Friday evening Shabbat Service were, back
row, Sisterhood president Hilda Kravitz;
On Shabbat eve Friday, May
13, which corresponded to the
26 day of the Hebrew month of
Iyar, four women celebrated
becoming B'not Mitzvah in a
moving ceremony at Temple
Beth Shalom in Boca Raton.
The celebrants read portions
of the Haftorah Behukotai, a
prophetic message from the
prophet Jeremiah.
After their reading, Mildred
Schreiber, Betty Sirkin, Ruth
Stolzberg and Dorothy Tane
were presented with gifts by
Hilda Kravitz, president of
Beth Shalom Sisterhood. They
were then charged with their
new duties and responsibilities
and blessed by Rabbi Dr.
Donald Crain.
The next morning, at
Services, Joseph Schreiber,
husband of Mildred Schreiber,
recited the entire Haftorah.
The fluency of the women
both in the reading of the
Haftorah lines and in the
musical rendition was the
result of a year's training by
Blanche Fialkow in Hebrew
Literacy and Jack Rosenthal in
("an till at ion.
A collation was served to the
congregation after the cere-
mony.
teachers Blanche Fialkow and Jack Rosen-
thai; Joseph Schreiber, who recited the entire
Haftorah at Saturday morning services; Dr.
John Lowe, president and director of adult
education; and Dr. Donald Crain, the congre-
gation's rabbi.
A discussion on Methodism
will be heard as part of a
dialogue on the program
"Interdenominational," on
Radio WDBF, 1420 on the AM
dial, on Sunday, July 3, at
10:06 a.m.
Participating in the discus-
sion will be Rev. Robert Finch,
pastor of the Delray Beach
Cason Community Church,
and Rabbi Samuel Silver, of
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach.
The conversation between
Rev. Finch and Rabbi Silver
will also touch on the meaning
of communion, baptism and
other Christian rites.
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Synagogue oMgu/s
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
B'nai Torah Congregation,
Boca Raton will hold Shabbat
evening services Friday, July
1, at 8:15 p.m. Shabbat
morning services on July 2
begin at 9:30 a.m.
Shabbat evening services on
Friday, July 8 will begin at
8:15 p.m. Shabbat morning
services on July 9 begin at 9:30
a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation is
located at 1401 NW 4 Ave.,
Boca Raton.
The Synagogue will host
Membership Coffees on
Thursday, July 7, 7:30-
9:30 p.m. and Sunday, July 17,
10 a.m.-noon. For information
and reservations: 392-8566.
B'nai Torah has a summer
Thursday Bowling League at
Don Carter Lanes. This is a
mixed league. For informa-
tion: 392-8566.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
will preach the Sermon on the
theme "Overlooking the
Obvious" at the Sabbath
morning service on Satuday,
July 2, at 8:30 a.m. Kiddush
will follow.
On Saturday, July 9, at 8:30
a.m. at the Sabbath morning
service, Rabbi Dr. Sacks will
preach the sermon on The
Covenant of Peace." Kiddush
will follow.
A seminar in the Talmudic
Tome "Perke O'vas" (Ethics
of Fathers) is led by Rabbi
Sacks in the course of the
Sabbath twilight minyon
services.
Daily Classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch), led by
Rabbi Sacks, begin at 7:30
a.m. preceeding the daily
minyon services and at 6:30
p.m. in conjunction with the
daily twilight minyon services.
Anshei Emuna is lcoated at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach. For information: 499-
9229.
CONGREGATION
BETH AMI
Shabbat services are held
Friday evenings at 8:15 p.m.
and Saturday mornings at 9:30
a.m.
For information about
Congregation Beth Ami of
Palm Beach County call 276-
8804 or 994-8693.
Boca Rabbis Honored In Israel
Rabbi Morton Applebaum
and Rabbi Richard Agler, both
of Roca Raton, were honored
along with fellow members of
the Yeddim, during the
Hebrew Union College
Jewish Institute of Religion's
Rabbinic Alumni Luncheon in
Jerusalem.
The Yeddim are composed of
rabbis who have shown extra-
ordinary support of the
College-Institute's Year-In-
Israel Program which, begun
18 years ago, requires all
rabbinic students to spend
their first year of seminary
training studying Hebrew at
the Jerusalem school.
Students in the program also
have the experience of
working on kibbutzim; volun-
teering as tutors in underprivi-
leged neighborhoods; digging
at archaeological sites; and
being exposed to contem-
porary Israeli life and culture.
The continuation of the
program has required tremen-
dous support ana the members
of the Yeddim have committed
themselves to be the leaders in
the continuing effort to
strengthen this aspect of
rabbinic training.
Sister Pact With Israel
SCOTCH PLAINS, N.J. (JTA) To mark the
occasion of Israel's 40th Anniversary, Governor Thomas
Kean and Israel's Consul General in New York Moshe
Yegar formalized a 'Sister State' agreement of cooperation
and reciprocal benefits linking the State of New Jersey
with the State of Israel.
Deaths
WAGNER
Arlene, of Saratoga, California, died June
20, at the age of 42. She was formerly a
resident of Fort Lauderdale. She was the
wife of Harvey; the mother of Brooke
(Anne) and Jennifer; the daughter of Selma
and Ralph Tasman; and the sister of Stuart
Tasman. Services were held at the Star of
David Memorial Chanel.
HURWITZ
Morris, of Deerfield Beach, died on June 20
at the age of 78. He is survived by his wife,
Lillian, his son, Bruce of Hollywood; his
daughter, Judith D. Garfinkle of Boca
Raton; brother, Benjamin; sisters, Ida Sax
and Minnie Singer; and five grandchildren.
Services were held in Worcester, Massachu-
setts; arrangements were made by Levitt-
Weinstein.
SEFF
Audrey, a resident of Boca Raton, died June
12 at the age of 49. Formerly from New
York, she came to Florida 35 years ago and
was the past owner of Audrey's Designs in
Boca Raton. She was the daughter of
Roberta Deutsch of Pompano; the wife of
Seymour; the twin sister of Karen (Michael)
Brown and the sister of Fern Schwartz,
both of Miami; the mother of Ivy (Dennis)
Frank of Gainesville, and Steven and Bruce
Ratner, both of Miami. Services were held
at Riverside, with interment in Star of
David Memorial Park.
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Friday, July 1, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
"College Town Entrepreneur" Winner
A youthful Boca Raton resi-
dent has been cited for his
business "creativity and per-
sistence" in a competition
sponsored by the Association
for a Better New York.
Mitchell Frank, 23, son of
Joseph and Lillian Frank, was
a winner in the Crain's New
York Business "College Town
Entrepreneur" competition.
While at Yeshiva University
in New York City, Frank
Mitchell Frank
formed a typing/printing
service, Delta Printing and
Graphics.
Frank, who also is a
graduate of Jewish
Community Day School of
West Palm Beach, majored in
political science and minored
in speech and sociology at
Yeshiva University. A recent
Yeshiva U. graduate, he plans
to attend at Nova University
in Fort Lauderdale this fall.
^
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the treatment of Alzheimer's Disease.
The Clinic, directed by a US trained and educated
physician, is a self supporting treatment center
offering THA Therapy to Alzheimer's Disease
patients at early to moderate stages of the Disease.
THA is currently undergoing medical evaluation,
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'
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, July 1, 1988
THE REFRESHEST

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