The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 11, no. 27 (Sept. 13, 1985)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Feb. 20, 1987 called no. 4 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Mar. 31, 1989 called no. 12 in masthead and no. 13 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44605643
lccn - sn 00229551
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
H. *----B or iftO Dooxli P/Minfv Por Q
hjewish floridian
Bombing Attempt Foiled
Palm Beach Hi-Rise
Campaign Raises
$1.6 Million
In praising the dedication
and diligence of the Palm
Beach Council of the 1986
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, Arnold L.
Lampert, general chairman,
announced that this year's
highly successful hi-rise cam-
paign in Palm Beach raised
$1.6 million.
"This figure represents an
outstanding 50 percent in-
crease over last year," said
Lampert, and he emphasized
that the $1.6 million figure
does not include gifts to the
Federation/UJA campaign
which were received from
Palm Beach residents not liv-
ing in hi-rise buildings.
"We were able to organize
sue cocktail events this year,
twice as many as last year,"
Project Renewal Update 3
Auschwitz Exhibit To Tour
Nation ... page 7
Winemaking in the Golan 10
Thoughts On Yom 18
The Jewish Floridian
begins its summer
bi-weekly schedule with
this issue. The next edition
will appear May 9.
Lampert observed. "The goals
and values of the Federation
were thereby imparted to
many more Palm Beach
residents than in the past, and
this year's campaign totals
reflect the highly effective
educational programs organiz-
ed by the Palm Beach
Lampert also noted that the
first-ever minimum gift event
in a Palm Beach hi-rise was
held this year at the Mayfair
House. "I hope this kind of
event becomes a tradition in
Palm Beach," he said.
The members of the Palm
Beach Council this year are
Robert Balgley (La Bonne
Vie), Murray Cohen (Barclay),
Emanuel Goldberg (2600),
George Howard (Mayfair),
Leonard Kahn (Enclave), Mur-
ray J. Kern (Mayfair), Rose
Ladge (3200), Sid Marks
(Breakers Row), and Sam Mit-
tleman (Carlton Place).
Also on the council are
Albert Shuster (The Reef),
Joseph Stein (Beachpointe).
Julius Steinhauer (Patrician),
S. Bernard Weill (La Palma),
Morrie Holtz (The Cove), Mar-
tin Rosen (Sloan's Curve),
Albert Levine (Beachpointe),
and Alfred Geber (Mayfair).
For more information regar-
ding Federation activities in
Palm Beach, please contact
Kari Bower, director of the
Palm Beach Division, at
young woman was arrested
at Heathrow Airport last
Thursday morning after at-
tempting to board an El Al
747 airliner with a large
amount of plastic
The woman, in her 20's,
described as of "European
appearance," was seizwl by
police after the explosives
were found concealed in her
luggage at the El Al check-
in counter in a secluded part
of the airport's terminal,
which was immediately
cleared of all passengers. A
man who was thought to be
with her ran off before he
could be detained. He was
described as of "Middle
Eastern" appearance.
The woman, who was not
immediately identified, was
trying to board Flight
LY016 bound for Tel Aviv
which arrived here from
New York. After the ex-
plosives were discovered in
a false bottom of a suitcase
tagged for the aircraft's
cargo hold, flights out of
Heathrow were suspended
for about 4 V2 hours.
Police Superintendent
Stewart Higgins said the ex-
plosives, weighing about 10
to 20 pounds, contained a
timing device "that could
have been set to explode at
any time." He credited an
El Al security guard with
averting a tragedy at the
airport. Higgins said the
guard "wasn t happy with
the appearance of the lug-
gage. It appears it was
discovered through the keen
eye of El Al security." Bag-
gage handlers said the
woman was only about 30
yards from boarding the El
Al plane when the discovery
of the explosives was made.
Later in the day, British
police disclosed that the ex-
plosives were intended to
destroy the aircraft shortly
after it left the airport. They
said it would have killed the
more than 400 passengers
and crew aboard and could
have caused many casualties
on the ground. Police also
said that the woman who
carried the concelead ex-
plosives may have been ig-
norant of the contents of the
luggage given to her by the
man who fled. She herself
had said after she was de-
tained that the man had ask-
ed her to do him a favor and
to take the luggage with her
to Tel Aviv.
The incident heightened
fears that Britain as well the
United Staes will become
the target of renewed ter-
rorist incidents following
the U.S. air strike against
Libya. The Heathrow Air-
port incident coincided with
Thursday morning's rocket
attacks on the British Am-
bassador's residence in west
Beirut and the discovery of
three bodies believed to be
those of kidnapped Britons.
Cabinet Crisis Resolved
Switch Involves Modai And Nissim
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Cabinet approved an exchange of portfolios
last week that preserves the Labor-Likud unity coalition government and the
prestige of Premier Shimon Peres. The climactic session lasted two minutes.
The week-long crisis which threatened to bring down the 19-month-old
government was resolved by having Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai switch jobs
with Justice Minister Moshe Nissim.
Modai and Nissim are both Likud Liberals and each admits freely that he has
neither experience nor expertise in the other's job. But the unlikely Cabinet shuf-
fle was the only way to satisfy Peres who had announced that he intended to fire
Modai. Had he done so, in violation of the coalition agreement, Likud would have
had no choice but to leave the government. Peres, for his part, could not and
would not back away from his insistence that Modai leave tne Treasury.
An earlier formula which would have had Modai switch portfolios with
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir was rejected by Peres because Modai would
have returned to the Treasury when Shamir becomes Prime Minister after the
rotation of power next October 13.
The rotation of power, only six months away, spurred Likud to pressure
Modai and Nissim to accept the exchange which neither of them likes. Nissim, by
his own testimony, never in his "wildest dreams" expected to take over respon-
sibility for Israel s shaky economy.
He was prevailed upon to accept it by two young Likud MKs, Ehud Olmert
and Dan Meridor, who argued the case for preserving the coalition. Even so, he
did not agree before consulting his wife, Ruth. Modai, too, was reluctant to give
up the Treasury where he achieved considerable success. His economic austerity
program is credited with reducing the rate of inflation to single digits for the
first time in years.
But Peres wanted him out because of remarks published in newspaper inter-
views recently which the Premier construed as deliberate attacks on government
policy by Modai.

Community Holocaust Observance
n.-Jewish Community Day School

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 26, 1986
Palm Beach Division
The final afternoon cocktail
reception in support of the
Palm Beach Division of the
1986 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County/United
Jewish Appeal campaign was
held Wednesday, April 2 at the
Cove and Sutton Place. Ap-
proximately .40 people attended
the educational session which
featured a presentation by Al
Effrat, regional director of
Friends of Hebrew University.
---------- ^^I^BHPn w ----------------
The hosts for the day were Mr. and Mrs. Morrie Holtz (left) Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Baron, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Rosenthal,
and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Mintz (right). and Pearl Prince.
Jim Levitt, Rhoda Ziff, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Epstein and Mr.
Kenneth Lasser.
oii Mrs Mrs- Jack Nachman, Shirley Koppelman, Hilda
ana Mrs. Schwartz and Zypon Wagreich.
Jewish Leaders Hail
U.S. Action Against Libya
Israel's leaders are hailing
America's punitive air raids on
Libya as an act of self-defense
against international ter-
rorism, but they express
repeatedly that Israel was in
no way involved and had no ad-
vance knowledge of U.S.
Premier Shimon Peres,
questioned by reporters while
visiting Nazareth, said he does
not know yet what results the
American action might have,
but "I know the reasons for it.
Libya was undoubtedly behind
the bombing of American
soldiers at the discotheque in
(West) Berlin, and it doesn't
surprise me that the United
States takes steps in its own
self defense," Peres said.
zhak Rabin told reporters after
an appearance at the Hebrew
University that the U.S. action
in Libya was "a determined
and daring action against a
country which took the lead in
the encouragement, finance
and support of international
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir said in an Israel Radio
interview that the American
action was an act of defense of
the U.S. and the free world
against international
"It is clear to everybody that
terrorism can succeed only
when it has the support of
countries like Libya, Syria and
others, and if we want to put
an end to terrorism we have to
punish these countries and to
convince them to change their
way of action in this regard,"
the Likud leader said.
BUT EXCEPT for Britain,
Israel was alone among
America's allies in expressing
unqualified support for the
U.S. air strike. It was deplored
even by the moderate Arab
states, including Egypt which
has long considered Libyan
leader Moammar Khadafy a
Peres said he "reserved
judgment" when asked if he
thought the U.S. action went
far enough toward eliminating
terrorist acts such as the
discotheque bombing, the bom-
bing of a TWA airliner over
Greece, and the machinegun
and grenade attacks on the
Rome and Vienna airports last
December, all of which the
Reagan Administration claims
were masterminded by
Responding to a condemna-
tion of the air strike by
Nazareth's Communist Mayor
Tewfik Zayyad, Peres asked
what else did he expect the
Americans to do when they
had proof that Khadafy was
planning to kill more
Americans, "sit back and
praise the Lord?" Asked to
comment on the Soviet charge
of State-sponsored terrorism
by the U.S., Peres remarked,
"The USSR has a language of
its own."
he said, "We were not invited
(to participate in the air
strike), and we played no role
in it." He warned, however,
that Libyan and Palestinian
terrorism would not solve
anything. "The Palestinians
are not our enemies, and Israel
is interested in solving the
Palestinian problem through
negotiations," he said.
Rabin, too, stressed that the
strike at Libya "was an
American action. Israel was
not involved and was not
notified about it." But, he add-
ed, "It is an attempt to deal
with the sources of terrorism,
not only with those who carry
it out."
"Therefore, as a matter of
principle, I believe that every
country that believes that
something has to be done
against international ter-
rorism, in coordination with
the democratic free world,
should come and say that it is a
justified action," Rabin said.
He dismissed concern that a
world war could evolve from
the American action.
MEANWHILE, the Foreign
Ministers of the 12 member
states of the European
Economic Community (EEC)
met in Paris last Thursday to
evaluate the consequences of
the American air strike. Ac-
cording to Western diplomats,
a majority of the 12 with the
notable exception of Britain
are opposed to the raid and
hope to convince he
Americans to abstain from fur-
their military actions against
The EEC Foreign Ministers,
Continued on Pafe 13-
The Boynton Beach office of the Jewish Federatiqn of
Palm Beach County, located at 3625 S. Congress Ave. in
Boynton Beach, will be closing for the summer on April 29.
Boynton Beach residents who wish to contact the Federa-
tion may call the West Palm Beach office at 832-2120. The
Boynton Beach office is scheduled to re-open on Tuesday,
Sept. 2.
Heading North?
If you are a part-time resident who receives the
Jewish Floridian, please contact the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County before leaving for the summer.
Also please notify the Federation upon your return so
you will continue to receive the Floridian during "the
season." Call 832-2120.
In the April 11 issue of the Jewish Floridian, the name
of Abe Seaver (Chatham) was inadvertently omitted from
the list of area coordinators for the Century Village
Federation/UJA campaign, who were recently honored at
an awards breakfast at Congregation Anshei Sholom. The
Floridian regrets the oversight.
Women's Division
Business & Professional
Women's Group
with spec/a/ guest speaker
Psychologist and Lecturer
who will discuss
Wednesday evening, May 7,1986
6:00-9:00 P.M.
...11 you're too busy to attend this meeting,
then this meeting le tor you!
ProsWorrt ol Wonwn'i Division
Prof tonal Group
Chalrpsfson of toaramriitns

Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Project Renewal Chair Assesses Future Of Hod HaSharon
"I saw a whole new deter-
mination among the communi-
ty leaders in Giora and Gil
Amal," commented Marva
Perrin, Project Renewal
chairperson for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, upon her recent
return from a budget consulta-
tion with Project Renewal
directors, professional staff
and community leaders.
"We in Palm Beach County
have helped lay a good founda-
tion, and with a few more
years of support the residents
of our twinned neighborhoods
will be on an equal footing with
their peers in Hod HaSharon,"
she concluded.
Along with Project Renewal
leaders from the South
Broward Jewish Federation,
Mrs. Perrin met with Ziona
Kemelman, Project Renewal
director in Hod HaSharon;
Elizabeth Homans, our com-
munity's Project Renewal
liaison; and Rafi Amichai, the
Project's regional director.
"The budget process con-
sisted partly of program-to-
program and building-to-
building visits, during which
professional staff discussed
their budgetary requirements
and their concerns about the
gradual phase-out of diaspora
financial participation over the
next few years," Mrs. Perrin
For the American par-
ticipants, one highlight of the
budget consultations was a
meeting between the elected
community leaders of Giora
and Gil Amal and Mayor
Eliyahu Shimoni of Hod
"It was significant that this
time the Mayor came to us,"
Mrs. Perrin said. "We went
over the budget line by line,
and the Mayor was very recep-
tive," she continued, noting
that the municipalities which
are partners in Project
Renewal have accepted the
responsibility to maintain Pro-
ject Renewal buildings and to
take over at least a portion of
the programming budget.
Mrs. Perrin then joined Pro-
ject directors in final budget
consultations with Gideon
Witkon, Project Renewal's
general director, at the Jewish
Agency offices in Jerusalem.
"We took the rough-hewn
budget worked out in Hod
HaSharon and put the
finishing touches on with Mr.
Witkon," Mrs. Perrin said.
She added that a long-range
plan for our community's par-
ticipation in Project Renewal
up to 1990 is in the works.
Marva Perrin
"This is a plan for the transi-
tion and phase-out of diaspora
funding, Mrs. Perrin em-
phasized, "and it will not call
for an increase in our com-
munity's overall commitment,
but will rather extend the com-
mitment already made over a
longer period of time."
The evolution of capable
community leadership in the
once-alienated neighborhoods
of Giora and Gil Amal was the
element of the budget process
Jeanne Glasser To Chair
Chaplain Aide Program
Capping seven years of ser-
vice as a member of the Jewish
Federation Chaplain Aide Pro-
gram, Jeanne Glasser was
named chairperson by Federa-
tion Chaplain, Rabbi Alan R.
Sherman. Rabbi Sherman also
appointed Nettie Stein and
Sylvia Berger co-chairpersons.
Glasser served as Chaplain
Aide co-chair since 1981 and
succeeds Nathan Alweiss, who
has served as chairman of the
program for two years. She
has been active in Chaplain
Aide affairs since the inception
of the Chaplaincy in 1979,
recruiting volunteers and con-
ducting services with Chaplain
Aide Ilse Mollen at various
health facilities. Previously,
with her late husband Louis,
Glasser helped found a com-
munity Friday Shabbat Candle
Lighting Service for nursing
and retirement homes.
Glasser and her family pro-
vided the funds for a Sabbath
Prayer Book especially design-
ed for use in homes for the ag-
ed. The book, dedicated in
memory of her husband, has
served as a model for other
Jewish communities in the
United States and was named
the Best Special Publication in
1982 by the Council of Jewish
Since 1976 when the
Glassers arrived in Palm
Beach from Tyler. Texas,
Jeanne has been among the
busiest ladies in the Palm
Beach Jewish community. Her
present activities include
membership on the board of
Jewish Federation Women's
Division, service as co-chair of
Outreach "Day for Federation
Women's Division, a role as
vice president of newly formed
.Aviwa* Chapter of Hadassah,
|fendjmen^bjerjbjp.Qn..t.hft hnarrL
Jeanne Glasser (center) recently named chairperson of the
Chaplain Aide program, is joined by co-chain Nettie Stein
(left) and Sylvia Berger (right).
of Sisterhood at Temple Beth
El in West Palm Beach.
Co-chair Sylvia Berger and
her husband Sidney are active
at Morse Geriatric Center and
other nursing homes. Berger is
a member of the Jewish
Federation Community Rela-
tions Council, the Soviet
Jewry Task Force, the
Regional executive board of
Women's American ORT and a
participant in "Dolls for
Democracy," a program of
B'nai B'rith Women. The
Bergers came to Palm Reach
from New Jersey.
Co-chair Nettie Stein is
president of Poinciana
Women's American ORT. She
is a volunteer member of
Jewish Family and Children's
Service, making visitations to
shut-ins. In addition to her
Chaplain Aide work with her
husband Morris at Morse
Geriatric Center, Stein is a
member of the Soviet Jewry
.^.frm*. the Communiiy
Relations Council, Hadassah,
B'nai B'rith and a life member
of Morse Geriatric Center.
Stein is from Philadelphia
where she was active in philan-
thropic work.
In recognition of their work
for the elderly, members of the
Chaplain Aide Program have
been invited by the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County to a luncheon to be
held at the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center on Monday,
May 5. The Chaplain Aides will
be presented with Certificates
of Appreciation. Entertain-
ment will be provided by pro-
fessional singers Jack and
Mildred Pitchon. who will pre-
sent a program of songs from
"Fiddler on the Roof and
operatic selections.
Persons who desiv to
volunteer for membership in
the Chaplain Aide Program
may call the office of Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman, 832-2120
that most impressed Mrs.
"By attending leadership
development seminars and
courses in budgeting and book-
keeping, community represen-
tatives from both
neighborhoods are learning
how to work effectively with
their peers and with the
political system," said the Pro-
ject Renewal chairperson.
"Just as significant is the
fact that these leaders, who
emerged from neighborhoods
once completely disenfranchis-
ed from Hod HaSharon, are
learning about the rather com-
plex funding and allocation
structure .. and they are
beginning to understand
where to go when they need
Mrs. Perrin added that the
vision of these community
leaders is also expanding.
"They are beginning to see
beyond the here-and-now, and
are starting to think in terms
of long-range goals. They
know that they will have to
stand on their own in a few
years, and they realize the im-
portance of developing strong
community leadership, just as
we do in Palm Beach County."
Mrs. Perrin also marveled at
the dedication of the profes-
sional staff who run Project
Renewal's very successful
educational and social
"The professionals work
very well with each other, and
without exception they have
seen wonderful results in all
areas. Their present concern is
how to handle the phase-out
now that their programs are
thriving. The professional
staff is planning right now to
make cuts in an effort to
prepare for the future."
Noting that the people-to-
people relationship initiated by
Project Renewal transcends
fiscal matters, Mrs. Perrin ad-
ded that programming staffers
in Giora and Gil Amal are anx-
ious to establish closer ties
with professionals in Palm
Beach County.
"The potential for such
cooperation is great," said
Mrs. Perrin. "Giora and Gil
Amal are experiencing many
of the same community
challenges we are, and a more
intimate connection would
benefit both communities."
Emphasizing other
possibilities of citizen-to-
citizen relationships, Mrs. Per-
rin noted that the senior
citizens in Gil Amal, who will
soon be utilizing the Ribakoff
Senior Center, the ground-
breaking for which is schedul-
ed this summer, are making a
large wall-hanging to decorate
our community's Morse
Geriatric Center. Mrs. Perrin
also pointed out that an
epistolary friendship has been
established between the sixth
graders at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School and the
Continued on Page 8-
Of The Morse Geriatric Center
Is In Need Of
For morning and afternoon shifts on
Your Help Is Urgently Needed!
Please contact the Nearly New Thrift Shop
242 S. County Rd., Palm Beach
County, Inc.
Benjamin S. Hornstein Elementary School
Rapaport Junior High School
5801 Parker Avenue
West Palm Beach, Florida 33405
Kindergarten-8th Grade Small pupil/teacher ratio
Personalized Instruction Hebrew Language
Jewish Studies Enriched General Education
Including the Three R's, Art, Music, Physical Education,
Computer Lab (all grades) Creative, hands-on
approach to learning by a loving, caring staff
Hot Kosher Lunch Tuition Assistance Available
After School Care
We encourage any interested parents to call for an
appointment to meet with the director.
Mrs. Barbara Steinberg.
"Higher Education Beginning in Kindergarten


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986
At AIPAC Conference
Kennedy, Heinz Speak On Middle East
Sen. Edward Kennedy (D.,
Mass.), in a banquet address to
the recent AIPAC policy con-
ference, praised the American
pro-Israel community for be-
ing active "in one of the
noblest causes of our times or
all time the security,
freedom and future of the
state of Israel and the people
of Israel." Sen. John Heinz
(R., Pa.), the other featured
speaker, proclaimed that
"Israel's struggle is a struggle
forever bound together with
that of the United States for
freedom, democracy, dignity
and peace." Both voiced con-
tinued support for the rights of
Soviet Jewry, including the
right to emigrate to Israel.
Kennedy and Heinz were the
principal Senate sponsors of a
resolution opposing the Ad-
ministration's $1.9 billion Jor-
dan arms sale. Seventy-four
Senators signed the resolu-
tion, causing the Aministra-
tion to put the sale on hold.
Kennedy welcomed the deci-
sion by Jordan's King Hussein
"to abandon his nefarious pact
with the PLO. It is possible to
find encouragement in the
King's long overdue embrace
of a fundamental truth in the
Middle East, that it is impossi-
ble to negotiate with a ruthless
terrorist like Yasir Arafat. ..
The time has now come for
King Hussein to stop talking
about peace in the abstract and
start talkir..? with Israel direct-
ly at the conference table."
In addition to threats from
PLO terrorists and "madmen
like Khadafy," Kennedy cited
a second danger to an Arab-
Israeli peace process
"another unacceptable round
of arms sales" by the Ad-
ministration to the Middle
East. "Instead of trafficking
recklessly in numbers like
F-15, F-16 and F-20 (designa-
tions of advanced U.S. war
planes)" the Administration
"should be tirelessly pursuing
the two most important
numbers in the Middle East
UN Resolutions 242 and 338."
Kennedy asserted that
"Israel has made its choice for
peace, and it is time for die
Arab nations to do the
same ... Israel has returned
the Sinai to Egypt. It's time
for Egypt to send its am-
bassador back to Israel." And
he quoted his brother, Presi-
dent John Kennedy, who on
Israel's eighth birthday in
1956 said the Jewish state
would "live to see an 80th, and
an 800th, for peace is all Israel
Heinz, referring to the
Carter Administration's vote
for an anti-Israel resolution at
the UN, stressed the "restora-
tion" of U.S.-Israel ties under
the Reagan Administration's
economic and defense policies,
Heinz said that a stronger
America is able to be a
stronger friend of Israel. He
cited the ground-breaking
Free Trade Agreement bet-
ween the two countries, the
$1.5 billion supplemental aid
program which assisted in
Israel's economic recovery,
and strategic defense coopera-
tion between the two nations
"unique outside of our formal
alliances such as NATO."
Heinz said that good U.S.
relations with many Middle
Eastern states are essential to
help promote the peace pro-
In Light Of Cuts
Service Agencies Discuss
Future Funding
In a unified effort to prepare
for imminent cuts in the
federal budget which will
significantly affect the
delivery of social services in
Palm Beach County, the Ad
Hoc Coalition for Human Ser-
vices, of which the Jewish
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Council is a founding
member, met last week to
discuss ways to deal with the
funding crisis.
Buddie Brenner, steering
committee coordinator for the
coalition which includes 185
human and social service agen-
cies, said, "It's devastating
because a great deal of what
has been accomplished over
the years is about to be wiped
out.' Brenner's fears were
echoed by county government
and health officials who said
that budget restrictions impos-
ed by the Gramm-Rudman act
will severely cut and possibly
eliminate some services.
Dr. Lance DeHaven Smith,
associate director of the
Florida Atlantic University-
Florida International Univer-
sity Joint Center for En-
vironmental and Urban Pro-
blems, noted that approx-
imately 3 percent of the
population in South Florida
will soon be living at or below
the poverty level for three con-
ConUntied on Page 15
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Ser ->nd Oass Pottage Paid at Weil Palm Beach
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Ml b Fiagiei O West Palm Beach Fia JMOi Phone 13? Main OHice A Plant 120N E 6lt> St Miam. n Jllili Pnone i VJ *605
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
AHrtiing Oireclrx Stao less." Pnone SM "*57
Combined Jewish Aupeai Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Count, mc Oflicers President
Erwm M Blonder Vice Presidents Alec Engeistein Arnold L Lampert Mua, M Goodman Aivm
Wiienske Marve Pornn Secretary Lionel Greenoaum. Treasurer Barry S Berg Submit material lo
Ftonm rpsiem Director o< Public Relations 501 South FiaglerDr West Palm Beach FL3340'
J'ft >"i Muniliari ilops nnl ijudMr.....k<*'"ii",i'' Mfi 'ij'M'M' AdM
- i". MATfS Local Afpa 14 An>i ,2 Year MmniHMn %f Ml at f, meme*'t*h| .,.*
"U -ration i, 40! kjii iF*i"8r*ri '!< .'3401 Pn.i,> n i
cess. He supported incentives,
like military and economic aid
to Egypt and economic aid to
Jordan, "to help those who
move the peace process for-
ward." But he criticized Saudi
Arabia, which "has not taken
any active role in the pursuit of
peace ... For years we have
counted on the Saudis to rein
in the PLO, to quiet the
Syrians, to quell the chaos in
Lebanon. We have been
Heinz said U.S. Middle East
policy should rest on four main
points: close moral and
strategic relations with Israel;
no negotiations with terrorists
and insistence that "the other
side must renounce terror,
recognize Israel and its right
to exist and acceptance of UN
Resolutions 242 and 338
before negotiations begin; that
only direct negotiations bet-
ween Arab and Israelis can
lead to lasting peace, and that
the U.S. cannot buy peace with
arms sales. Taken together,
these four principles
guarantee the survival of
Israel behind secure and
recognized borders.
(Near East Report)
Dine Sags
JCC Annual Meeting
Zelda Pincourt, JCC president (foreground), is shown
lighting a candle as part of the installation ceremony of of-
ficers and board members for the 1986/87 year at the Jewish
Community Center's Eleventh Annual Meeting, which was
held Sunday, April 6. In the background are (left to right) Dr.
Paul Klein, ex-president and chairman of the meeting;
Harvey Goldberg, vice-president; Harlan Espo, treasurer;
Michael Brozost, vice-president; Dr. Lawrence Gorfine, vice-
president; and Victor Duke, board memeber.

Shown above are some officers and board members of the
Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches who were in-
stalled for the 1986/87 year at the Center's Eleventh Annual
Meeting. From left to right are Dr. Paul Klein, ex-president
and chairman for the evening; Harvey Goldberg, vic-
president; Harlan Espo, treasurer; Zelda Pincourt, president;
Dr. Lawrence Gorfine, board member; Victor Duke, board
member; Linda Zwickel, vice-president; and Rhonda Pas ton.
In the back are Michael Brozost, vice-president; Norman
Landerman, secretary; Steve Schwarzberg, vice-president;
and Richard Kaufman, board member.
Strong U.S.-Israel Ties Create 'Revolutionary Era'
Fnday-. April 2;V1J*86
Volume 12
' .aiiin l>
Number 17
Not only is the relationship
between the United States and
Israel "excellent," it has
entered "a revolutionary era"
in which the ties are being in-
stitutionalized to survive
changes in Administrations
and to continue to grow.
Thomas A. Dine, executive
director of AIPAC, described
the new level of relations in an
April 6 speech to the organiza-
tion's annual policy con-
ference. Dine asserted that
President Ronald Reagan and
Secretary of State George
Shultz "are going to leave a
legacy that will be important
to Israel's security for decades
to come."
Citing the Secretary of
State, Dine said that institu-
tional arrangements are being
built now to solidify close
U.S.-Israel ties, even if a
future Secretary does not
wholly concur. AIPAC's ex-
ecutive director emphasized
that "the old order in which
Israel was regarded as a liabili-
ty, a hindrance to America's
relationship with the Arab
world, a loud and naughty
child that order has crumbl-
ed. In its place, a new relation-
ship is being built, one in which
Israel is treated as and acts
as an ally, not just a friend,
an asset rather than a liability,
a mature and capable partner,
not some vassal state.
As evidence of the revolu-
tion in the relationship, Dine
pointed to the U.S.-Israel
strategic cooperation agree-
ment, including joint military
exercises and pre-positioning
of military equipment in
Israel. Such a connection
"sends a strong deterrent
signal to radical forces in the
Arab world and to the Soviet
Union. It tells them that any
thought they might have had
about driving a wedge bet-
ween the U.S. and Israel,
about isolating the Jewish
state in order to destroy it, is
Dine said that strategic
cooperation will increase
Israel's access to "the most ad-
vanced American
technologies, crucial when the
few face the many."
He said that "a similar pro-
cess is taking place in the
economic arena." The Free
Trade Area agreement gives
Israel important economic ad-
vantages in trading with the
United States, and with Com-
mon Market nations as well,
Dine explained. Although the
benefits will take some years
to materialize fully, "this trea-
ty will have an enormous ef-
fect on Israel's export
Also testifying to the change
have been the shift in U.S.
military and economic aid to
Israel from part loans and part
grants to all grants under the
Reagan Administration, sup-
plemental economic aid during
Israel's economic reform pro-
gram and Administration ad-
vice on recovery, and firmer
diplomatic support for Israel.
This goes "beyond defending
Israel to actively opposing and
undermining the anti-Israel ef-
forts of the Arabs.
"We are in the midst of a
revolution that is raising
U.S.-Israel relations to new
heights. In the process, a
whole new constituency of sup-
port for Israel is being built
"in precisely the area where
we are weakest among of-
ficials in the State, Defense
and Treasury departments, in
the CIA, in science, trade,
agriculture and other agen-
cies." These officials "are now
learning, through personal ex-
perience, the value of Israel to
the United States" and they
are tho people "rti [eatable for
W-fESjaTj p"l;"y (l1> ,M
plementing it."
But Dine warned against
complacency, noting that
revolution in relations "has on-
ly just begun. The gains are
not yet secure." He noted that
Congress, reflecting "Israel's
standing among the people of
America," remains "the
bedrock of the U.S.-Israel rela-
tionship." He stressed the
Congressional role in securing
"the most generous Israel aid
package ever" and the impor-
tance of Congress in blocking
arms sales to Arab countries
still hostile to Israel.
Dine explained AIPAC's dif-
ficult decision not to actively
battle the scaled-down $354
million sale of anti-aircraft and
anti-ship missiles to Saudi
Arabia. He said a variety of
military experts concluded
that "this package would add
little of consequence to the ex-
isting overall threat to Israel"
and that numerous major
Jewish organizations "felt we
would not be justified in moun-
ting a major campaign to con-
front the Administation's
policy in this particular case."
Underlying the organiza-
tion's success in Washington,
Dine said, was the commit-
ment of its members, its
grassroots work in Congres-
sional districts across the
country and its young leader-
ship development program. He
lauded the presence of more
than 500 pro-Israel college ac-
tivists the largest ever to at-
tend a policy conference. And
he praised AIPAC members in
general, "Jews and Christians,
young and old, white and
black, liberals and conser-
vatives, Democrats and
Republicans," working
through the American political
process "to expand, to deepen,
to enhance the partnership
between Washington and

Radio/TV/ film
"ACTS OF FAITH: PASSOVER" Sunday, April 27,
10 a.m. WPTV Channel 5 An examination of the obser-
vance of Passover by Jews in Israel, America and around
the globe.
MOSAIC Sunday, April 27, 9 a.m. WPTV Chan-
nel 5 with host Barbara Gordon This week's show will
feature the Israel Tennis Centers. Mosaic will be
empted on Sunday, May 4.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, April 27 and May 4, 7:30 a.m. -
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
TRADITION TIME Sunday, April 27 and May 4, 11
a.m. WVCG 1080-AM with host Ben Zohar This
weekly variety show features Israeli and Yiddish music and
SHALOM Sunday, April 27 and May 4, 6 a.m. -
WPEC Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. WFLX TV 29) with host
Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, May 1 and
May 8, 1:15 p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news
and commentary on contemporary issues.
GREAT PERFORMANCES Tuesday, April 29,8 p.m.
- WPBT Channel 2. "Live From Lincoln Center A
New York Philharmonic Celebration with Zubin Mehta."
Zubin Mehta, Music Director of the New York Philhar-
monic, leads the orchestra in a gala concert featuring
violinists Isaac Stern and Itzhak Perlman.
HOLOCAUST (Parts 1 and 2) Sunday, May 4,2 p.m. -
WPBT Channel 2. This ten-episode dramatic saga about
the tragedy and triumph of two ficitional German families
during one of the most monstrous times in world history,
stars Meryl Streep, Joseph Bottoms, Michael Moriarty and
Rosemary Harris.
May 4, 3:30 p.m. WPBT Channel 2. A profile of the
Jewish artists who perished in the Holocaust and the art
which grew out of the Holocaust experience.
FRONTLINE Tuesday, May 6, 9 p.m. WPBT Chan-
nel 2. "Memory of the Camps" ... A first-hand film record
made by British and American film crews who were with
the troops liberating the Nazi death camps in April 1945.
This film was edited under the direction of Alfred
WE WERE GERMAN JEWS Tuesday, May 6, 10
p.m. WPBT Channel 2. This program is the personal ac-
count of Herbert and Lotte Strauss who, in 1943, escaped
from Germany.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Community Calendar
April 25
Second Day of Passover
April 27
Hadassah Tamar noon
April 28
Hadassah Z'Hava board Women's American ORT -
Poinciana noon Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Broad-
way Showtime noon Women's American ORT Mid
Palm 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boynton Beach -
board -12:30 p.m. Temple Judea executive committee
Jewish Federation Budget and Allocations Committee
- 7 p.m.
Yiddish Culture
April 29
B nai B'rith Women Masada 7 p.m.
Group Century Village 10 a. m.
April 30
Seventh Day of Passover
May 1
Eighth Day of Passover B'nai B'rith Palm Beach Coun-
cil 7:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish Women Even-
ing board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl -
Mini Seder 1 p.m.
May 2
Hadassah Bat Gurion board 9:30 a.m. Jewish Federa-
tion Coalition on Homeless 9 a.m.
May 3
Hadassah Bat Gurion weekend retreat through May 4
May 4
Women's American ORT Palm Beach installation-card
party-luncheon Jewish War Veterans No. 501 9:30 a.m.
Jewish Federation Board of Directors Meeting 1
p.m.; Long Range Planning Committee Meeting 1:30-6
Jewish Federation Community Holocaust Observance at
Continued on Page 8
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
A Promise For The Future
The Endowment Fund of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Supporting Foundations
Endowment Director
In our last column, we spoke
in detail about the burgeoning
growth in the number of
Philanthropic Funds within
the Endowment portfolios of
federations nationally. Some
comparisons were drawn to
the advantage of establishing a
Philanthropic Fund over a
Private Foundation. It would
be appropriate for this follow-
up column to present some
comparisons between the
Private Foundation and
another endowment vehicle
which we have spoken about in
detail previously, the Suppor-
ting Foundation. The sum-
mary contained here reflects
statutory changes made by the
tax reform act of 1984. It is
based on the current state of
the law and does not take into
account any changes which
might be forthcoming from
pending tax reform legislation.
1. No 2 percent excise tax on
the investment of a Suppor-
ting Foundation.
2. Contributions of any type
of long-term appreciated pro-
perty to a Supporting Founda-
tion, including closely held
stock, are deductible to the ex-
tent of 30 percent of the
donor's "contribution base."
3. Contributions of cash to a
Supporting Foundation are
deductible to the extent of 50
percent of the donor's con-
tribution base.
4. A Supporting Foundation
can hold a significant interest
in any business, including the
donor's business.
5. Transactions between the
Supporting Foundation and
the donor or related parties
(including entities controlled
by the donor) are permissible,
provided that transactions are
at arm's length and are
reasonable. (For example,
stock owned by a Supporting
Foundation may be redeemed
by a corporation controlled by
the donor; a Supporting Foun-
dation may purchase stock
from the donor's estate and
may sell stock to members of
the donor's family.)
6. Costs of operating a Sup-
porting Foundation may be
reduced when a federation
assumes administrative
responsibility for its operation.
7. Restrictions on a Suppor-
ting Foundation's investment
activities are less stringent
than those applicable to a
private foundation.
8. A Supporting Foundation
controlled by a federation may
accumulate income for a
reasonable period for future
charitable projects; no specific
annual payout requirement.
9. Participation of the
federation's representatives
on the board of the Supporting
Foundation helps to assure
continuity and operation in a
consistent manner and helps to
provide guidance to younger
Generation members of the
onor's family who become
members of the board.
10. A Supporting Founda-
tion is in the more favored
"public charity" category and
is less likely to be subject to
adverse tax legislation in the
If the establishment of a
Supporting Foundation might
be appropriate for you and
your family, please contact me
so that we may discuss this
matter in further detail at
A Passover Message
Passover message, Howard I.
Friedman, president of the
American Jewish Committee,
stated that terrorists must be
found and thwarted, whether
they operate abroad or in the
United States.
"Even in our own country,"
Mr. Friedman said, "there are
those who identify themselves
with the destroyers, who seek
to pit religion against religion,
race against race, the native
against the foreign-born."
He added: "We must never
stop seeking to bring about
freedom complete and
unrestrained wherever it is .
Among the things that Jews
have to be thankful for in the
year 5746, Mr. Friedman said,
were the release of Anatoly
Shcharansky from the Soviet
Union; the U.S. ratification of
the Genocide Convention; the
emigration of 14,000 Ethio-
pian Jews to Israel, and the
posthumous pardon of Leo
Frank, who was lynched in
Georgia in 1913 for a crime of
which he was innocent.
Remarking that
"lawlessness still haunts the
world," Mr. Friedman said:
"We cannot lessen our efforts
on behalf of Israel's security
because we know she is sur-
rounded by remorseless
enemies who live only for her
destruction. They have allies
both outspoken and hidden
and we cannot stop listening
for the watchmen's voices."
Happy Passover
Alfred Golden. Pros.
William Saulson, V.P.
Julian Almeida, F.D.
Fred Snyder
Hank Grossman
Riveraidc Memorial Chapel*
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986
Keeping Track Of JCDS Alumni
Where have all our
graduates gone? What are
they doing now? Since 1977,
when the Jewish Community
Day School had its first
graduating class, our school
has sent close to 100 young
people off to various area high
schools and national colleges
and universities. Many of the
students have kept in touch
with us and have told us of the
interests, career goals, honors
and achievements since leav-
ing the Day School.
The Class of '77, consisting
of six students, has reached
the age when they are
graduating from colleges and
universities. One student, Dav
Misrachi, graduated from
George Washington Universi-
ty and is presently in medical
school in Israel. Another stu-
dent, Rhonda Kaplan, recently
graduated from Moorhead
State University in Moorhead,
Kentucky, where she majored
in marketing and finance.
Day School students who
graduated prior to 1982 have
already attained college age
and all those that we have
spoken to have gone on to fur-
JCC News
The Jewish Community Center is accepting "ads" for
the 1986-87 Fall Brochure/Desk Calendar, which is schedul-
ed to be published in late August. It will be distributed to at
least 14,000 individuals.
There is a special section listing professionals such as
physicians, attorneys, CPA's, dentists, insurance agents,
etc., in addition to different size page ads. All types of
businesses are also invited to publicize their goods and
wares. Last year's brochure was enthusiastically received
by the community.
This book will not only contain a catalog of the 1986-87
Center events but also cultural and arts events listings,
recipes, lively photographs, and many other useful and in-
teresting materials.
Please call 689-7700 for information and application.
Registration is now being accepted at the Jewish Com-
munity Center for a six-session course designed to lead to
scuba certification. This is an open water dive course.
Class includes three classroom sessions on May 12, 13
and 19, three pool sessions on May 14, 20 and 21, and four
open-water dives to be scheduled on Sundays. Students
must supply their own mask, fins, snorkel and weight belt.
Classroom sessions will be held at the Seapro Scuba
Center and pool sessions at the North Palm Beach Country
Complete fee is $150. Please call Joel at 689-7700 for in-
formation an*1 registration.
The Jewish Community Center is now accepting applica-
tions for the following eight-week position for their dif-
ferent summer programs starting June 23.
Nurse at Camp Shalom (LPN acceptable)
Specialists in music, arts and crafts, theatre, nature
studies, dance, etc.
Counselors and Junior Counselors
Please call Harreen at 689-7700 for an appointment.
The Mid Singles (30's and 40's) of the Jewish Community
Center are invited to call Ron, at 439-1131, who is planning
a meeting place from where to go to the Sunfest Art
Festival, Sunday, May 4.
The Singles Pursuits of the Jewish Community Center
will meet Monday, May 5 at 7:30 p.m. at the Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd. for an open board meeting.
The agenda will include planning for June. All come! Br-
ing ideas! Call Mim at 833-1053 or Ann at 689-7700 for ad-
ditional information.
Donation $1.
The Mid Singles of the Jewish Community Center will
meet Tuesday, May 6 at 7 p.m. at the Center to plan ac-
tivities for June. All are invited to bring ideas and appetite
for pizza. Donation $1 plus divided cost of pizza. Call Ann
at 689-7700 for additional informaiton.
The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center will
be meeting Wednesday, May 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the Center to
pb*" activities for June. All are invited to come with sug-
ge ns and ideas. Good company will be included. Call
7. i at 689-7700 for additional information.
The Prime Timers (60 plus) of the Jewish Comrr.inity
Center will meet at the Center on Thursday, May 8 at 'i :30
p.m. to plan activities for the month of June. All arc invited
to offer ideas and suggestions. Donation $1.
Call Claire Price at 689-7700 Tor additional information
^ in i i II I f T I '_^^_^j 'T'TTII ii
ther their education beyond
high school. Many are in
universities within the state of
Florida, while some chose to
attend college out of the state,
As testimony to his fine
academic achievements, Jef-
frey Tochner, class of '81, is
now at Yale University.
Acadexnica 11 y, JCDS
graduates have demonstrated
high levels of achievement.
Most take honor courses and
many are.members of their
high school's Honor Society
and Dean's List. They have
won essay contests (Steve
Klapow, class of '82, and Bree
Dellerson, class of '85), placed
well in local, state, and na-
tional math competitions
(Jason Glick, class of '83), and
Shawn Schrager, class of '85),
and participated in debate
(Nicole Feuer, class of '85),
creative writing and a wide
variety of other subjects.
Day School graduates have
taken an avid interest in
politics and social services.
Some, like Ilyse Phillips, class
of '81; Jeffrey Schimelman,
class of '84; and Paul Tochner,
class of '83, have proven to be
outstanding leaders in their
classes by becoming class of-
ficers or members of their Stu-
dent Councils.
The Jewish Community Day
School has even had its share
of athletes. Mitchell Cohen,
class of '85, has excelled in
track and cross-country. Kara
Glick, class of '84, has also
taken a strong interest in
track. Bree Dellerson, class of
'85, is on her high school
wrestling team. Shawn
Schrager, class of '85, and
Monica Kay, class of '81, prov-
ed their athletic ability on the
swim team. The high school
tennis teams have students
like Paul Tochner, class of '83,
and Jared Kay, class of '83.
Several students, such a
Mark Leibovit, class of '84,
have worked to improve
Jewish/non-Jewish relations in
their high schools by par-
ticipating in interfaith
Our alumni have even shown
interests in the arts, as
evidenced by Nancy Kripitz.
class of '80, who participated
in singing and drama, and
Pamela Roberts, class of '80,
who was a member of her high
school chorus.
When asked about their
career interests, the alumni
answers ranged from
marketing, business, and law,
to math, science, and engineer-
ing, to telecommunications,
broadcasting, and computers.
Some are keeping their op-
tions open!
Jewish Community Day
School graduates appear to be
achievement oriented. At the
same time they seem to be able
to maintain their interests in
hobbies and extra-curricular
activities that expand their
horizons and make them pro-
ductive and well-rounded
Rivlin Honored
At a recent reception of the Labor Zionist Alliance and
Na'amat USA in honor of Moshe Rivlin, world chairman of
the Jewish National Fund, Jerusalem, are, from left to right,
Shirley Leshowitz, national JNF chairman, Na'amat USA;
Dr. Samuel I Cohen, executive vice pesident, JNF of America;
Zelda Lemberger, vice president of JNF and member of the
National Executive Board, Na'amat USA; Mr. Rivlin, and
I.K. Goldstein, chairman of the Labor Department and
associate treasurer of JNF, and administrative vice president
of the national LZA.
Bitter Honored
Pictured at a recent President Country Club State of Israel
Bond Dinner Dance honoring Lester M. Ritter are (left to
"ght) general chairman Ben Roisman, Lester Ritter, and
campaign cabinet member Zollie Baratz.
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Women's Division
Board Meets
The Women's Division board of directors met for a luncheon
meeting on Wednesday, April 9.
Susan Wolf-Schwartz, Women's Division leadership develop-
ment vice-president, made a presentation during the board
Arnold Schwartzman (standing), the Jewish Federation's En-
dowment director, discussed opportunities for participation
in the Endowment Fund.
lights your
summer days
with sun.
And your nights
. with /\ stars.
July 5
Give us
your summer.
And well give
you all the day
and evening
of our
acre estate.

July J2
July 26
Coif on an IH-hole.
7,157 yard champ-
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our front door. 12 AT
weather and chy tennis
courts. A fully equipped
health club. Lakeside
, wakimt trails. Out-
door and indoor
pools. Three
delicious meals dairy,
fieared to your own
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August 9
A Jfe
See more great stars plus
special midweek acts
all summer long!
Call us for information about
transportation from New York
area airports to Kutsher's!
Montlcello. New York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800)431 1273
Complata ConvartKxi Faolrtwi Mara Ctadit C*d HorxxaO
Friday, April g5, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
UJA To Sponsor National Tour
Of Auschwitz Exhibition
NEW YORK The United
Jewish Appeal announced
recently that it has signed an
agreement with the Polish
government to provide for a
two-year nationwide tour of
Holocaust artifacts and other
documents under UJA
The agreement, which was a
major goal of UJA National
Chairman Alex Grass, was
achieved in association with
the World Jewish Congress
and provides for a tour of
materials from the Auschwitz
State Museum.
The exhibition is called,
"Auschwitz: Crimes Against
Mankind." It consists of 80
items such as suitcases, human
hair, oven parts and 135
photographic panels. The ex-
hibition was on display at the
United Nations this winter in
commemoration of Human
Rights Day, and was seen by
70,000 persons. The exhibi-
tion, which was organized in
Poland by the Auschwitz State
Museum and the International
Auschwitz Committee, tells
the tragic story of the
Auschwitz death camp in
Poland from 1940 until its
liberation by Alliled troops in
The agreement, however,
represents two further ad-
vances in the ongoing UJA ef-
fort to ensure that the realities
of the Holocaust are never
forgotten so as to prevent the
possiblity of a recurrence.
"Unlike the exhibition as
displayed at the UN," Grass
said, "the display from now on
will be accompanied by a
catalog completely revised for
us in which the Polish govern-
ment recognizes the centrality
of the Jewish tragedy in the
Holocuast. That is, the Polish
government agrees that while
others died in the Holocaust, it
was an organized, methodical
let me add, evil program
to kill all the Jews in Europe.
Six million Jews died including
one million children only for
the fact that they were Jewish.
"Second, this exhibition will
be brought to communities
across the U.S., and placed in
museums and other public
areas so that all Americans,
Jews and non-Jews, especially
those too young to remember
the Holocaust, will know it
really happened, that it was
horrific and that it could
happen again."
"By sponsoring this exhibi-
tion," Grass added, "we are
enabling people who cannot
visit Yad Vashem in Jerusalem
or the site of Auschwitz in
Poland to directly experience
the reality and impact of a con-
centration camp whose very
name has become synonymous
with Nazi crimes and Jewish
Grass added that in addition
many Americans would
understand more about Israel
and its importance to all Jews
when they recognize that
Israel rose from the ashes of
the Holocaust to guarantee all
Jews a home if they need it.
Negotiations that led to the
agreement were supported by
the American Gathering of
Holocaust Survivors, the New
York Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council and other
groups. The UN Center for
Human Rights, which co-
sponsored the exhibition
earlier this year, will continue
as sponsor while it is on tour.
UJA will provide, in addition
to the fully revised catalog,
educational and other
materials to help Americans
understand what Grass call-
ed"a fundamentally incom-
prehensible scheme to
eliminate the Jewish people."
Grass, who is completing his
second one-year term as UJA
National Chairman, is from
Harrisburg, Pa., and is Chair-
man of the Board and Presi-
dent of the Rite-Aid Corp.
UJA is receiving requests
from communities wishing to
obtain the exhibition, which
will be made available by the
UJA free of charge. The
display requries 3,150 square
feet, or about two-thirds the
size of a regulation basketball
Further information may be
obtained from Donna Lee
Goldberg, Special Projects,
United Jewish Appeal, 99 Park
Ave., New York. NY 10016.
Interfaith Freedom Seder Held Outside the
Soviet Consulate
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) Under the watchful view of
Soviet surveillance equipment, an interfaith group of local
clergy staged a "Freedom Seder" last Tuesday outside the
Soviet Consualte here. The seder included a fully set
Passover table in the street directly in front of the Con-
sualte gates.
"G-d hears the cries of Soviet Jews and we must also,'
said the Rev. Emil Authelet, north coastal area minister of
the American Baptist Churches of the West. "Yet His cry
needs a human voice. We are to be that voice in today's
Authelet is one of the eight interfaith clerics who
organized the Freedom Seder.
Looking for Employment?
If you are looking for a job, then come and learn the dif-
ferent strategies to seeking employment, on Monday, April
28 and Monday, May 5, at the Jewish Family and
Children's Service at 10 a.m. For more information, con-
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ed by the Vocational Department.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986
Young children of working parents in Hod
HaShaxon get a head start in educational
and socisl skills at the modern, fully-
equipped Jeanne and Irwin Levy Day Care
Center in Giora. The day care center was
one of many sites visited by Project
Renewal chairperson Marva Perrin daring
recent budget consultations. The goal of
Project Renewal directors, professional
staff and the residents in Hod HaSharon is
to maintain the high standards of program-
ming and services daring and after the
phasing oat of diaspora fiscal involvement.
The Future Of Hod HaSharon
Continued from Page 3-
students of the same age in
Hod HaSharon.
Mrs. Perrin feels that the
Palm Beach County Jewish
community at large should
work to foster relationships
with residents of Giora and Gil
Amal, above and beyond con-
tributions to the Project
Renewal campaign.
"People from Palm Beach
County who visit Hod
HaSharon are amazed. Time
spent there is truly enjoyable
because you can see the results
of many peoples' hard work
and commitment. I haven't
met anyone, in Israel or in
America, who hasn't been im-
pressed with Project
In summing up the benefits
Project Renewal has imparted
to these once-distressed
neighborhoods, Mrs. Perrin
said, "Project Renewal has
helped the people of Giora and
Gil Amal confront their
International Women's Music
Festival To Be Held In Beer-Sheba
Dedicated to renowned
cellist Jacqueline du Pre, an
Internationa Women's Music
Festival is being planned for
June 23-28 in Beer-Sheva,
Israel. The Festival, which will
celebrate women's contribu-
tions throughout the ages to
all fields of music avant-
garde, classical, contem-
porary, pop, rock, folk, jazz
is conceived as a week-long,
round-the-clock experience,
embracing academic symposia
and workshops in the morn-
ings, a film festival at noon,
recitals in the afternoons, con-
certs in the evenings, jam ses-
sions, cabarets and folk sing-
ing 'till dawn dnd all day and
night street events.
PALM BEACH 832-0211
The Festival is being held
lnder the auspices of the Beer-
Sheva municipality, the Ben
jurion University of the
Negev and the Israel
The Festival was conceived
and is being directed by Liora
Moriel, a journalist and musi-
cian, who notes that "while
there is no logical reason to
have discrimination against
women in music, historically
all national and international
music festivals have featured
music created by men, even
though many of the per-
formers have been women.
Our Festival will present
some for the first time
outstanding works created by
women in every category of
music, performed by both
female and male artists."
Tentatively scheduled to
perform are the Israel Sin-
fonietta Beer-Sheva, Meredith
Monk, Shoshana Damari,
Pauline Oliveros, Ida Hendel,
Judith Lieber, Tera de Marez
Oyens, Virginia Eskin and
The Festival is open to
works created by women from
all countries, as well as to per-
formers from everywhere.
Persons and groups interested
in performing or in submitting
works are asked to contact the
Festival committee: P.O. Box
3391, Beer-Sheva.
destiny by choosing leaders
who have helped the
once-isolated neighborhoods
enter the mainstream of life in
Hod HaSharon. Some people
have even expressed an in-
terest in seeking positions on
the Hod HaSharon town coun-
cil. The change in attitude and
self-image has been
Concluding that we have
entered an important transi-
tional phase in our fiscal rela-
tionship with Hod HaSharon,
Mrs. Perrin said, "The
residents know now that the
future is in their hands, but
they need our support a little
longer so that they can gather
all the tools necessary for a
continuum. The first two years
of Proiect Renewal were very
difficult for everyone, and in
the past three years we've
seen astounding progress. The
challenge ahead in the next
few years is to maintain the
quality and integrity of what
we've done together."
Community Calendar
Continued from Page 5
the Jewish Community Day School 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Tikvah board -1 p.m. Congregation Anshei
Sholom board 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Royal board 9:30 a.m. Women's American ORT Lakes
of Poinciana 12:30 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Temple EmUnu-El
Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m. Women's American ORT -
Poinciana board 1 p.m. Hadassah West Boynton -
noon Women's American ORT Okeechobee Women's
American ORT Mid Palm board -1 p.m. Temple Judea -
board 7:30 p.m. Jewish Federation Chaplains Aide
Luncheon noon
Pioneer Women Ezrat installations luncheon -12:30 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village 10 a.m.
American Red Mogen David for Israel Netanya -1 p.m.
Yom HaShoa (Holocaust Memorial Day)
May 7 ..,.
Jewish Federation Women s Division Business and
Professional Program Meeting 6 p.m. National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women Palm Beach installation -11:30 a.m.
American Jewish Congress board 12:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Olam noon Temple Beth Sholom Men's
Club board 9 a.m. Lake Worth Jewish Center
Sisterhood board -10 a.m. Jewish Community Center -
board 8 p.m. Jewish Federation Women's Division -
Board noon
May 8
Hadassah Yovel board 9:30 a.m. Temple Beth Zion
Sisterhood B'nai B'rith No. 3196 Temple Beth David
Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Hadassah Shalom board -1
p.m. Hadassah Aliya board -10 a.m. Pioneer Women
- Na'Amat Council -10 a.m. Temple Judea Men's Club
American Jewish Congress -12:30 p.m. Jewish Federa-
tion Budget and Allocations Meeting 7 p.m.
For information on the above call the Jewish Federation
office, 832-2120.
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Anti-Israel Films Flooding U.S.
Anti-Israel films produced by
the PLO some of them using
themes and footage from Nazi
anti-Semitic films are
flooding college campuses,
private clubs and church
froups across the United
tates, a leading Israeli expert
on propaganda said recently.
More than 400 of the films,
offered as documentaries and
entertainment, have been pro-
duced and distributed by the
PLO since 1972, reported
Baruch Gitlis, director of the
Harry Karren Institute for
Propaganda Analysis and
senior lecturer in the
gsychology of propaganda at
ar-Ilan University in Ramat
Gan, Israel.
Gitlis showed and analyzed a
number of PLO films and ex-
cerpts from others at public
seminars here at the conclu-
sion of a six-city tour spon-
sored by the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America. The seminars
at Cleveland State Universi-
ty, the Sheraton Hotel in
Beachwood and at Case
Western Reserve University
are designed to teach par-
ticipants how to counter anti-
Israel, anti-Semitic and anti-
Zionist propaganda.
The PLO films, which run
from five to 45 minutes, in-
clude some that incorporate
Nazi-produced footage. One,
for example, makes use of clips
from "The Eternal Jew," an
infamous anti-Semitic film
made during the Hitler era.
Gitlis recently conducted a
four-day international con-
ference on Nazi propaganda
films at Bar-Ilan University,
and is showing excerpts from
some of them on his current
The U.S. seminars include
showings of the 1982
"Memories and Fire," a catchy
five-minute salute to the PLO
made expressly for American
audiences, and "The Making of
a Revolutionary," which runs
11 minutes and consists only of
music and image, thus
eliminating the need for multi-
language narration or
"The PLO films are
sophisticated and of good
technical quality," Gitlis said,
"and they are extremely effec-
tive among audiences that
don't know the true historical
facts. Although some films use
Nazi film clips, the propaganda
line employed by the PLO is a
product of the Kremlin."
At the ZOA seminars, Gitlis
also discussed the image of
Israel projected by American
TV networks. He declared:
"Most Americans form their
opinions about nations, people,
issues and events from what
they see and hear on televi-
sion, so it is not surprising that
millions of U.S. citizens con-
sider Israel a belligerent,
racist, cruel and oppressisve
state. This distorted and un-
warranted view is largely the
result of the presentation of
Israel, in words and pictures,
that viewers derive from wat-
ching the major networks."
Gitlis observed that the view
of Israel as a "swaggering
tough guy with little concern
for the rights and feelings of
Arabs living under its thumb"
has been especially evident
since the war in Lebanon. He
says, however, that the anti-
Israel picture projected by the
networks began nearly 20
years ago, "when TV stepped
up its coverage of the Middle
East and decided that it would
give 'both sides of the story.' "
Happy Passover To All Our Friends
Phyllis, Jeffrey, Scott
Jason and Eric Penner
Wishes To All Of You A Happy Passover
New Office hours
Monday thru Friday 9-5
By appointment only
4847 Fred Gladstone Dr.
West Palm Beach, FL 334171
Phone: 471-5111, Ext. 185
Hadassah Conference
Dorothy Mofson Kaye, presi-
dent of the Florida Atlantic
Region of Hadassah, has an-
nounced that the new
region's first Annual Con-
ference will be held on May
4-6 at the Royce Hotel in
West Palm Beach. Dr. Mark
Ratinger of Palm Beach and
the Jewish Federation's
Israel Task Force will be the
speaker at the American-
Zionist Plenary, and Mrs.
Toba Kimball (above), the
conference advisor to Florida
Atlantic Region, will be our
keynote speaker at the Ban-
nt on May 5. Martha Shef-
and Frances Rose are
Conference chairladies.
Happy Passover
Zip Print
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3030 South Dixie Highway
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 26,1986
From Battle To Bottle
Israelis Harvesting Prize-Winning Wine From Former Battlefield
Heights, Israel In and
around the Valley of Tears, the
scene of one of the fiercest
tank battles ever, hundreds of
rusting Israeli and Syrian tank
carcasses have been cleared
away and replaced with thriv-
ing vineyards producing a
wine which rivals the best
French and California
The quality of the new
kosher wine has been confirm-
ed by judges in the 1985 Inter-
national Wine and Spirit Com-
petition in London, which this
November awarded Yarden
Sauvignon Blanc, 1983, a
bronze medal.
"This is only the beginning,"
said Shimshon Welner, the
energetic manager of the pro-
ject, who complains that
winemaking in Israel until now
has been "old fashioned" and
likens the excellent grape-
growing conditions of the
Golan Heights to those of
California's Napa Valley.
"A grape grown under the
right conditions is the basis of
a good wine," he says. Next
comes sophisticated winery
X'pment from Italy, oak bar-
from France for aging and
an authentic vintner from
California. These are the in-
gredients which are making
wine experts take notice of the
new Israeli sauvignon blanc;
until now when experts and
wine lovers thought of kosher
Israeli wines, only the sweet
products made for religious
ceremonial use came to mind.
Back in 1972, California
wine expert Cornelius Ough
saw how well Shimshon
Welner's apple orchards were
doing in the Golan Heights, an
area Israel had taken over
from Syria in the 1967 Six Day
A brand new vineyard of
sauvignon blanc grapes tend-
ed by kibbutz workers
nestles against the sloping
hills of the Golan Heights.
War. He advised that grapes
be planted there. The rocky,
volcanic soil combined with the
cool summers and plentiful
sunshine provided perfect con-
ditions for an excellent wine
grape, he said. Welner,
together with a group of kib-
butzim, took the advice.
By 1981, using sophisticated
agricultural technology in-
cluding drip irrigation, they
started looking around for a
way to turn their bountiful
crops into wine.
The first efforts were
discouraging, if not disastrous.
Large Israeli wine consor-
tiums refused to pay a
premium price for the grapes
and so Welner attempted to
have the grapes made into
wine by a little-known vintner
here. The result? It tasted
pretty bad. Some professional
tasters doubted if it was wine
at all.
It was then that professional
California wine consultant,
Peter Stern, entered the pic-
ture. He was hired by the
Sheila and Alec
Engelstein and Family
Passover Greetings
Best Wishes
For A
Happy Passover
Florida's Financial Leader
group ot collective farms in the
Golan area who also sunk
$100,000 and a $1 million
Israeli government grant into
the best Italian wine-making
equipment and the salary of a
Fresno-trained winemaker,
Philip Steinschriber.
The Yarden Sauvignon
Blanc was blended with 23 per-
cent semillion grapes and aged
briefly in French oak barrels.
The almost colorless wine was
packaged attractively in a
clear bottle with a simple and
elegant white and gold label
displaying an ancient oil lamp
in colored mosaic tile. The
label on the back tells the
drinker that the wine is press-
ed from grapes early in the
morning and cold-fermented
to add complexity but to retain
the "elegance of fruit," and
aged briefly in French oak bar-
rels. The results this time were
more than encouraging.
Reviews were enthusiastic.
Yarden, they said, could com-
pete with the best California
and European wines.
Said Los Angeles wine
writer Nathan Chroman,
"What makes this wine ex-
citing is its clean fruit
character with solid sauvignon
blanc aroma that are un-
characteristic for Israel and
reminiscent of better Euro-
pean and California bottles.
There is virtually no trace of
the heavy, lackluster tastes
associated with wines from
some of Israel's hot and arid
growing regions."
Today 230 acres of
vineyards supply the raw
material for Yarden and
several other wines appearing
under the name Yarden and
Gamla. Welner manages the
operation, and consultant
Peter Stern, who visits the
Israeli winery three times a
year, also develops promotion
and sales abroad. The current
in-residence vintner is 24-year-
old Andrew Starr, who receiv-
ed his degree in enology
(winemaking) from the Univer-
sity of California at Davis.
Starr was hired by a per-
suasive Peter Stern last year
"We needed a Jewish
winemaker says Stern, who
himself isn t Jewish; Starr i8
"In order for the wine to be
Rhona & Dick Shugarman
Keith, Marcy and Todd
Best Wishes For A Good Passover
Wishing The Community A Festive Passover
Howard, Detra, Monica
and Jared Kay
Dr. Bernard Kimmel
wishes you Happy Holidays
Florida House of Representatives,
District 84
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
strictly kosher, it must be
overseen by a Jew. And since
there are only about 10 Jewish
vintners known to us, it wasn't
Starr was at first put off by
the prospect of managing an
unproved winery located in the
rough and rocky Golan
Heights on Israel s Syrian
border. But after Stern con-
vinced the young vintner to
taste the new sauvignon blanc,
"it started to sound in-
teresting," says Starr.
Andrew Starr, however,
must be the only winemaker
who is not allowed to touch his
own winemaking equipment or
wine before bottling. He may
be a Jew, but he is not
religiously observant, and so
he gives orders to religious or-
thodox Jewish winery
workers, many times in sign
language since he is not fluent
in Hebrew.
"Temporarily, it's great,"
says Starr, who lives on a
nearby kibbutz, "but it's not
an easy place," he adds, quipp-
ing that he misses Mexican
Andrew Starr, vintner of the new Israeli winery in the Golan
Heights, pauses next to a fermentation tank while making his
tasting rounds.
food and cheeseburgers.
Starr's kosher diet in Israel
hasn't seemed to affect the ef-
ficiency of his professional
palate, which he exercises
some days as many as 74 times
to taste wines in various
stages of fermentation (poured
from the fermentation tanks
for him, of course, by a
religious worker). He leaves in
June, 1986 and so a new search
for another Jewish winemaker
has already begun, now that
the new Golan winery, by all
appearances, is here to stay.
Black Lawmaker Says
Black-Jewish Coalition Is A Two Way Street
A coalition is "a two-way
street," and the Jewish-black
coalition in America can be
bolstered through increased
support from American Jews
on issues important to the
black community.
This was the message of
Mickey Leland (D., Texas),
chairman of the Congressional
Black Caucus, who addressed
the 27th Annual Public Policy
Conference of the American
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee (AIPAC) recently.
"I don't help Israel because I
want you to help us. I would
help Israel whether you help
me or not," Leland said,
stressing that his appeal was
not a question of "quid pro
role played by many Jews in
the civil rights movement of
the 1960s, Leland urged
greater Jewish input in the re-
maining battles that concern
American blacks. "I find it
comforting to know that the
majority of the Jewish
members of Congress support
us to the hilt on almost every
social program that we fight
for," he said.
But he called on Jewish in-
dividuals and groups to play a
larger role, by contacting
those members of Congress
"who don't understand our
plight necessarily, who don't
nave the empathy that you
have for our plight."
The former student militant
who has visited Israel several
times once touring on a bicy-
cle and who sponsors a sum-
mer program there for black
and Hispanic American youth,
also called on the Jewish State
to end its dealings with South
"I'M NOT one who stands
as a black leader in this coun-
try to say that Israel ought to
be condemned because it's do-
ing business with South
Africa," he said, adding that
some African nations and the
United States itself also main-
tain trade relations with that
country. "But allow me to
create the dialogue inside
Israel that will bring about a
campaign against apartheid."
Here at home, the founda-
tions for a strong black-Jewish
coalition may well have been
strengthened, Leland sug-
gested, by the anti-Semitic
"hate mongering" of the Black
Muslim leader Louis Far-
rakhan. and the tensions it
caused between the black and
Jewish communities.
"We can't be responsible for
Minister Farrakhan any more
than you can be responsible for
Rabbi (Meir) Kahane," the ex-
tremist Jewish leader who
emigrated to Israel from the
U.S. But the positive outcome
of the tensions over Far-
rakhan's emergence, he said,
was that it reinvigorated a
black-Jewish dialogue that had
remained dormant for many
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986
JCC Welcomes New Staff
Claire Rose Price has joined the
staff of the Jewish Community
Center as the liaison between
the Prime Time Singles and the
Center. Her responsibilities also
include arranging for Adult
Education Classes and Chinnch,
the Judaic Institute of the Palm
Beaches. She has been residing
in Florida for the past 17 years
and has taught high school for a
number of years in Florida. She
also teaches adult education
classes in Personal Communica-
tion and Growth and is involved
with her daughter in the
manufacture of unique women's
art clothing. She is the mother
of 3 grown children.
Jacki Brick, the new Youth Ser-
vices Worker at the Jewish
Community Center, is no
newcomer to the Center. Last
summer she was division leader
of the Sabra group in Camp
Shalom. Her duties now include
arranging and conducting all
the No School Holiday Programs
as well as all the regular ongo-
ing activities for youth. She has
a bachelor's degree in
psychology from the University
of Florida and is presently
working toward her master's
degree in Special Education at
Florida State University. Jacki
is also employed as a special
education teacher and a
children's book consultant at
the Driftwood Reading Center.
Israel Philharmonic
Cancels Tour
Israel Philharmonic Orchestra has
canceled a concert tour of Poland
this month because it conflicts
with an earlier commitment to
play here at the Arthur Rubins-
tein International Piano competi-
tion, the IPO's musical director,
Zubin Mehta, told a press
The Indian-born Mehta had
been invited to conduct in War-
saw. He insisted that he would ap-
pear only with the IPO. but the
dates clashed and alternative ar-
rangements could not be made.
Mehta said he hoped the IPO
could visit Poland at a later date.
He angrily denied reports that
had the IPO gone to Poland, it
planned a concert of liturgical
music at the site of the Auschwitz
death camp.
A Happy A Festive Passover
To All Our Friends
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Leibovit
& Family
Ann Freedman Colavecchio has
assumed an additional respon-
sibility in the Jewish Communi-
ty Center as the new part-time
Singles Program Coordinator.
Her responsibilities are to the
Young Singles, Mid Singles,
Single Pursuits and the new
Young Couples Group. She has a
bachelor's degree from the
University of Florida in Early
Childhood Education and has
received a master of social work
degree from Barry College. She
has been teaching the "Toddler
Coop" and parent and infant
classes at the Center for the past
two years. Her past experience
included teaching, coordinating
and supervising the Infant
Research Nursery at the Univer-
sity of Miami, Mailman Center
and coordinating classes for
parents and teachers at Miami
Dade Junior College. Ann is
married and the mother of two
young children.
Eileen Klein is the newest
member of the staff of the
Jewish Community Center and
is the coordinator of the
Chaverim (Big Friends/Little
Friends) Program. Her involve-
ment in the program has been as
a Big Sister and her sensitivity
to the needs of "Little Friends"
is an asset to the project. Eileen
has her MSW from Adelphi
University and has extensive ex-
perience as a psychiatric social
worker and coordinator of
psychosociai-vocational day pro-
grams. She is presently
employed at the 45th Street
Mental Health Center as the
supervisor of the Day/Evening
Psychosocial Rehabilitation
Program. Her education also in-
cluded advanced doctoral
courses and rehabilitation
counseling at Boston Universi-
ty. She enjoys tennis and in-
volvement in different family
and elderly Jewish and com-
munity activities as well as
inter-agency religious and pro-
fessional network groups.
JFCS Receives Donation
Sidney Berger (right), past president of B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 3016, recently presented a $100 cheek to Jewish Family
and Children's Service of Palm Beach County, Inc. Accepting
the check is Ned Goldberg, acting executive director.
Barbara & Sherwin
tflutewe* Steeling*.
3va/i/iy, .tfassrmei
5500 S. Dixie Hwy. 582-8089
West Palm Beach, Florida
Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
The Law Firm Of
Montgomery, Searcy and
Denney, P.A.
Wishing All Our Friends
A Happy Passover
Dawn and Lewis Kapner
Steven, Kimberly, Michael
and Allison
Happy Passover
To Our Customers and Friends
Ridge wood Groves
8535 Lawrence Rd
Boynton Beach 732-8422
A Festive Passover From
Merrill Lynch
Fenner S Smith Inc.
401 South County Rd.
Palm Beach, Florida 33%. j
Lionel P. Greenbaum,
Senior Vice President
1665 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach. Florida 33401
Kevin Regan
Resident Manager
741 U.S. Highway 1
North Palm Beach. Florida 33408
Robert H. Dodd
Resident Manager

Response to Libyan Action
?,-' v
Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish' Floridian of
f Palm Beach
County Page 13
Continued from Page 2-
meeting at The Hague last
week before the U.S. launched
its bombers against Libya,
made clear that they favored
diplomatic and political
measures before resorting to
force. After the raid, the
Foreign Ministries of the EEC
states were either critical or
Only British Foreign
Secretary Sir Geoffrey Howe
maintained, in a BBC address,
that the U.S. "has exercised
its right to self-defense." Bri-
tain allowed a part of the
American strike force F-lll
longe-range bombers to use
NATO bases on British soil.
BUT BRITISH opposition
parties, especially Labor, con-
demned the raids. Labor Party
leader Neil Kinnock said he
was "horrified" by the
American action and maintain-
ed that there were "other and
more effective ways to fight
Denis Healy, Labor's foreign
policy spokesman, accused
Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher of "grovelling
subservience" to President
Reagan and warned that Bri-
tain would now become more
of a target of Libyan terrorism
than it was. According to op-
position spokesmen, Khadafy
now has more friends than he
had before the action.
The French Foreign
Ministry refused permission
for the American bombers to
overfly French territory on the
way to Libya and expressed
regrets over the raid, which it
said would "escalate"
THE RAID was also con-
demned by West Germany's
Foreign Minister, Hans-
Dietrich Genscher. Another
member of Chancellor Helmut
Kohl's Cabinet, Economics
Minister Martin Bangemann,
called the raid "inappropriate
and incomprehensible." The
Dutch and Italian govern-
ments were also highly critical.
In the United States, Jewish
organizations expressed full
support for the air strike
against Libya.
In a telegram to President
Reagan Tuesday, Kenneth
Bialkin, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions, hailed the action against
"We support your policies in
defense of freedom and in re-
jection if intimidation," the
telegram said. "Only when in-
ternational terrorists are
made to realize that they must
pay for lawless conduct and
are accountable for the conse-
quences of their acts will there
be a return to the rule of law.
Until then, your efforts should
be appreciated by all of us who
understand the dangers of
national director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, sent a telegram to
Reagan saying, "We applaud
and fully support your decision
to attack Libya." He added:
"There is no simple, short-
term way to deal with ter-
rorists. Rather, it requires
hard decisions, risk-taking
over a period of time. We
stand behind you in this dif-
ficult but necessary effort."
Sidney Kwetel, president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America,
also sent a telegram to the
White House in which he said
his organization "applauds the
courageous action taken by the
U.S. in its effort to combat
Libyan-inspired and sponsored
terrorism. We fully support
the Administration in its
worldwide war to end the
scourge of terrorism."
The leaders of the Herut
Zionists of America, the Betar
Zionist Youth Movement and
the Tagar Student Zionist Ac-
tivist Organization, jointly
sent a letter to United Nations
Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar Tuesday urg-
ing him to mobilize the "na-
tions of the world in a united
effort to punish the sponsors
of international terrorism."
THE LETTER stated, in
part: "The United States
yesterday (Monday) took a
courageous and important step
in the campaign to eliminate
the cancer of international ter-
rorism. Through military ac-
tion against Libya, President
Harold Jacobs, president of
the National Council of Young
Israel, strongly endorsed the
U.S. reprisal attack on Libya
and stated: "We must be
prepared to confront not only
Libya, but all other interna-
tional terrorist havens, from
the Syrian-controlled Bekaa
Valley in Lebanon, to Tehran,
to the terrorist training
centers behind the Iron
HE ADDED, "It is im-
perative that other govern-
ments of the free world aban-
don their policy of appease-
ment and join the United
States in the war against in-
terantional, state-sponsored
Rabbi William Berkowitz,
president of the American
Jewish Heritage Committee,
sent a telegram to Reagan ex-
tolling the strike against Libya
as an "historic and courageous
action that strikes at the very
center of the terror kingdom.
The United States has
demonstrated by this direct ac-
tion its resolve to stand firm
aganst the evils of terrorism,"
Berkowitz said.
Media Center Acquisition Explores
Political Christian Fundamentalism
Life and Liberty .. For All
Who Believe, a 30-minute film
narrated by Burt Lancaster
which focuses on the tools and
demagoguery used by right-
wing fundamentalist Christian
groups and the effect they are
having on America and its
basic freedoms, is now
available at no charge from the
Media Resource Center of the
Jewish Federation's Educa-
tion Department.
Featuring actual film
footage of speeches by Chris-
tian political extremists such
as Jerry Falwell and Phyllis
Schlafly, of textbook burnings
and of censorship trials, the
film explores the newest con-
troversies surrounding
America's most precious
freedoms: to speak, believe
and worship as we please, and
to maintain a clear demarca-
tion between church and state.
For more information about
this film or about other library
holdings at the Media tact Elliot Rosenbaum, media
Resource Center, please con- specialist, at 832-2120.
Ma/ijiy PaMove*
AH and Paul Summers
and Family
The office of
Howard B. Kay, D.D.S.
Bernard E. Keough, D.M.D.
Roy C. Blake III, D.D.S.
Extend Their Very Best Wishes
For Passover
Reagan reaffirmed America's
role as the leader of the free
world and boldly
demonstrated that barbaric
acts of terrorism such as the
brutal murders sponsored by
Libya's Moammar Khadafy,
the PLO's Yasir Arafat, and
Iran's Ayatollah Khomeini '
win not oe allowed to continue
Staci, Tami & Gary Lesser
The letter urged the
Secretary General to "take im-
mediate steps to expel Libya,
Iran and the PLO terrorist
group from the United Nations
and all of its affiliated agencies
ensure formal international
cooperation in the effort to ful-
ly prosecute and punish those
states, organizations and in-
dividuals which participate in
global terrorism" and 'imple-
ment a program which will ef-
fectively isolate and limit the
global capabilities of nations
which fail to participate in the
campaign against interna-
tional terrorism."
Alfred Golden, Pres.
Leo Hack, Exec V.P.
Wm. F. Saulson. V.P.
Henry "Hank" Grossman
Julian Almeida, Mgr.
Howard Bernstein
Sydney Kronish
Manny Nobel
Wishing The Jewish Community
A Healthy and Happy Passover
Paul, Carole, Rachel,
Rebecca and Laura Klein
Happy Passover
Dr. & Mrs. Jerome Rubin
and Family
Passover Greetings
Nettie & Fred Berk
Best Wishes
For A Happy Passover
Lloyd and Judi Resnick
Best Wishes For A Happy Passover
Ronni & Jay Epstein
Gregg & Jordan

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986
TAU To Expand Hebrew Language Program
Tel Aviv University offers.
expanded enrollment oppor-
tunities for young American
adults in Intensive Hebrew
Language Program.
University's Intensive Hebrew
Language Program, offered
by the Hebrew Studies Unit
from Aug. 19 through Oct. 10,
in cooperation with the
Overseas Student Program,
will be open to increased
numbers of young American
adults seeking Hebrew in-
struction as an integral part
of their academic or career
plans. They will join full-time
Overseas Student Program
participants in Israel engaged
in pre-semester study.
The official announcement of
Rabbi Sherman
To Be Honored
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman will
be honored for his seven years
of service to our community
during Temple Judea Sabbath
services, Friday, April 25 at 8
p.m. at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center. Rabbi Joel
Levine and Cantor Anne
Newman will officiate.
Rabbi Sherman is director of
the Community Relations
Council and the Chaplaincy
program of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County. He
is Rabbi of the Morse Geriatric
In his seven years of service
he has built bridges with the
black, Catholic, and Methodist
communities, involved the
Jewish community in a host of
social action issues, and
represented our Jewish com-
munity with distinction locally,
nationally, and internationally.
Rabbi Sherman is currently
the president of the Ministerial
Association of the Palm
Following Services, the con-
gregation will be able to greet
Rabbi Sherman and his wife
Wallis prior to attending the
oneg sponsored by Sisterhood.
Hassan As
Mayor Elias Freij of Bethlehem
has proposed that King Hassan of
Morocco act as an intermediary
between Israel, Jordan and the
Palestinians to end the deadlock
which has stalled the peace
Freij spoke at a reception given
by Premier Shimon Peres for
Johannes Rau, the Social
Democratic Party (SPD) can-
didate for Chancellor in the next
West German elections, who is
visiting Israel. The Bethlehem
Mayor, a leading Palestinian
moderate, was invited by Peres.
His remarks were in response to
a speech by Abba Eban, chairman
of the Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee, who had
blamed the Palestine Liberation
Organization for the present
King Hussein of Jordan an-
nounced in February that he had
abandoned efforts with PLO chief
Yasir Arafat
expanded eligibility welcomes
enrollment by current
undergraduate and graduate
students and by holders of col-
lege degrees, including young
professionals, who are
prepared for serious, concen-
trated study of Hebrew.
Classes at the elementary, in-
termediate and advanced
levels are conducted five hours
daily, Monday through Friday,
by fiie Hebrew Studies Unit's
expert teaching staff, and a
minimum of two hours of
homework is assigned each
The program's demanding
schedule, totaling more than
200 hours of combined class
and home study in about seven
weeks, amounts to a virtual
immersion in the Hebrew
At the various levels, Inten-
sive Hebrew Language Pro-
gram instructional materials
and approaches include special
texts, newspapers, radio
broadcasts and tapes
developed for the serious
overseas student, guest lec-
turers, class dialogue, selec-
tive television viewing and ex-
tracurricular activities.
Tuition for the Intensive
Hebrew Language Program is
$400. Limited dormitory space
is available. During the pro-
gram's pre-semester period of
study, students can join the
campus pool and tennis club.
In the United States, can-
didates may apply by mail
through May 20. In Israel, ap-
plications may be made in per-
son until Aug. 1. Early applica-
tion is recommended.
For application forms and
further information, can-
didates are asked to contact:
In the U.S. Office of
Academic Affairs, American
Friends of Tel Aviv Universi-
ty, 360 Lexington Ave., New
York, NY 10017. In Israel -
Hebrew Studies Unit, Tel Aviv
University, Student Dor-
mitory, Building B, Ramat
Aviv, Tel Aviv, Israel.
Hadassah Leader: Don't Allow Travel To
Israel To Become Hostage Of Terrorism -
NEW YORK (JTA) The national president of
Hadassah, Ruth Popkin, issued a call Thursday to all
Jewish leaders and organizations, as well as to non-Jewish
friends of Israel, to promote tourism to Israel by their
groups and by personal example. Popkin, who will be atten-
ding meetings in Jerusalem this summer together with
other officers of Hadassah, said it was important not to
permit travel and tourism to Israel to become the latest
hostage of terrorism.
"If we allow our travel plans to be dictated by terrorists,
we hand them a victory and penalize Israel and other
democratic countries they have targeted," she said.
Stressing the strict security precautions enforced by the
Israeli authorities as well as all those involved in caring for
visitors, Popkin said the best response to the terrorists is to
heighten vigilance and help make this a banner year for
tourism to Israel.
To this end, Hadassah will call on all its members to make
it part of their plans to visit Israel with their families and
friends and thus express their solidarity with Israel and
their support for her people and her economy.
Publicity chairmen for organizations that make sub-
missions to the Jewish Floridian should note that with
this issue the Floridian will publish bi-weekly until
September. Material is still due at least two weeks prior
to publication date.
Rishona Chapter is having its regular meeting on
Wednesday, May 14, at 12:30 p.m. at the American Sav-
ings Bank, Westgate, Century Village. Pictures will be
taken of everyone attending through the courtesy of
American Savings Bank. Collation and entertainment to
follow. Special event: A gala week-end is planned on May
30 to June 2, Tarleton Hotel, Miami Beach. There are still a
few rooms available.
Palm Beach Council recently held their Sixth Annual In-
stallation of officers. Installed were Samuel Benoff, Presi-
dent; Lester Gold, President-Elect; Isidore Greenberg,
Robert Herman, Leo Brink and Leonard Turk, Vice
Presidents; Robert Rugoff, Secretary; and Alex Walkes,
B'yachad BBYO No. 5144 recently elected new chapter
officers. The new board is headed by co-Presidents Tracy
Norman and Scott Silverstein. Other officers include Vice
Presidents Erika Thomas and Barry Mark; Secretary Bon-
nie Levine; Treasurer Harold Strassler; Sergeant-at-Arms
Dana Silverstein; Chaplain Andrea Lebenson; and
Parliamentarian Adam Gray. The new board will serve for
one full year.
B'yachad is a chapter of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion, the oldest and largest Jewish youth group in the
world. Centered in Palm Beach Gardens, the chapter is
now in its fourth year of existence and currently has 23
members. The adult advisors of the group are Steve Snow
and Lisa Berman.
Menorah Chapter meets May 13 at the American Sav-
ings Bank. Boutique and refreshments at 12:30 p.m. The
meeting begins at 1:30 p.m. Guest speaker: Deborah
Caldwell-Martin of Channel 5. Coming events: May 4,
"Dames at Sea" at the Royal Palm Dinner Theatre; May
11, Mothers Day "The Viking Princess" cruise. May 21,
"The Spirit," including lunch and Musicana show; June
13-15, Fathers Day Weekend, visiting St. Augustine, an
evening at Alhambra Dinner Theatre. A bus leaves every
Saturday evening for games at the Seminole Village. For
information call Ruth Rubin.
The next meeting of Olam Chapter will take place on
Wednesday. May 7 at 1 p.m. in the Poinciana Clubhouse,
Lake Worth. Members and guests are invited to attend. A
social hour will precede the meeting. The program "To
Israel With Love" will be presented by Muriel Stern.
Reminder: June 4 is the date set for Luncheon and Card
Henrietta Szold Chapter will meet Tuesday, May 13 at 1
p.m. at the Lakeside Village Auditorium in Palm Springs.
The following officers will be installed: Presidium
Presidents: Frieda Sexter and Ruth Wood; Fund Raising
Vice Presidents: Goldye Wolff, Hilda Singer and Rael
Uhlfelder; Vice President Education: Ruth Wood; Vice
President Membership: Hannah Wasserman; Vice
Presidents Program: Frieda Kalin and Anne Zolin;
Treasurer: Adele Mutchnik; Financial Secretary: Sylvia
Beck; Recording Secretary: Ann Wolovitz; Organization
Vice President: Hilda Singer. The installation will be done
by Goldie Bernstein and her Choral Group.
Tikvah Chapter will be attending the Florida Atlantic
Region Spring Conference May 4, 5, 6 at the Royce Hotel.
Contact Martha Shefrin for more information.
Yovel Chapter will hold an Installation Luncheon at the
Sheraton Hotel-Palm Beach Lakes on Thursday, May 15 at
noon. All paid-up Yovel members are cordially invited.
Reservations: 689-3015.
The last meeting of the season will be held on Wednes-
day, May 7, 9:30 a.m. at the American Savings Bank, West
Gate of Century Village on Okeechobee Blvd. This will be a
Memorial meeting with Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, chaplain
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, as the
guest speaker. For information contact Ed Lefkowitz. ,.,:
Okeechobee Section will hold its annual Installation of
Officers and Luncheon, plus entertainment, at the
Sheraton on Thursday, May 8. For information call Gus
Weisman Windsor N-318.
Coming events: May 14, Newport Hotel and Pub
Restaurant, Miami. Floor show similar to La Cage. For in-
formation call: Ruth Straus Somerset 1-173.
Palm Beach Section will hold its installation Lun-
cheon on Wednesday, May 7 at the Airport Hilton Hotel at
noon. Florence Wacks will install the Executive Coor-
dinating Council whose members are: Vice President Ad-
ministration, Joy Polito; Vice President Fundraising, Doris
King; Vice President Community Services, Helen Abrams;
Vice President Public Affairs, Simma Sulzer. The vice
presidents will share the duties of the presidency from May
1986 to May 1987.
Three awards will also be made at the luncheon as
follows: $250. Irving Claar Memorial Art Scholarship will
be given to Julie de Santes of Atlantic High School whose
art was chosen from city-wide competition and displayed in
Tampa. She also won a Florida State Fair Youth award.
Two deserving seniors of Midrasha Judaica High School
will each receive awards of $100.
Mid-Palm Chapter meets on Monday, April 28 at 1 p.m.
at Temple Beth Shalom, 315 No. "A" Street, Lake Worth.
Elections of officers for 1986-87 will take place, followed by
a "Piano Concert" by Fanny Greenberg.
Poinciana Chapter will hold its regular meeting on Mon-
day, April 28 at noon at the Challenger Clubhouse Social
Hall. Mr. Watson B. Duncan, III, Chairman of the Com-
munications Department of the Palm Beach Junior College,
will give a book report. He is also connected with the
Drama Department and known as "the man who made
Burt Reynolds." Mr. Duncan is a very capable and talented
reviewer and makes any work come alive.
Westgate Chapter will meet Monday, April 28, 12:30
p.m. at the American Savings and Loan Bank. A luncheon
and card party is planned for June 9 at Iva's Patio Room.
Sabra Chapter will meet May 8 at 1 p.m. at the Chase
Bank in the Cross County Mall. Guest speaker will be Sol
Margolies, Secretary of B'nai B'rith of Century Village
Coming event: May 4-7 at the Tarleton Hotel, Miami
Beach. Cost per person will be $120, which will include

Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Pope's Visit Lauded By U.S. Jewish Groups
NEW YORK (JTA) The visit by Pope John Paul II to the main
. nagogue in Rome was hailed by American Jewish groups as a major step in the
tocess of reconciliation between the Catholic and Jewish faiths. They also ex-
^essed hope that it would lead soon to Vatican recognition of the State of Israel.
The American Jewish Congress and the World Jewish Congress declared in a
bint statement that the Pope s visit "and the content of his eloquent remarks
bnstitute an important and hopeful new chapter in the history of Catholicism's
elations with Judaism.
"The Pope's formulation of that relationship bespoke an unusual warmth and
Hendship that embrace and confirm the considerable progress that has occurred
i the past 20 years since Vatican II. More important, it holds the promise of fur-
\\er progress in that relationship," the AJC and WJC said.
THE STATEMENT, released in the name of Henry Siegman, executive
lirector of the AJC and newjy named chairman of the WJC's Commission on In-
lerreligious Affairs, hoped that the Pope's warm words of friendship will find
Expression before too long in the normalization of relations between the Vatican
M the State of Israel."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, president of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, the congregational arm of Reform Judaism in America, delcared
that the Pope "has given flesh and blood to the pronouncements of Vatican Coun-
hil II and, in so doing, has given heart to Catholics and Jews alike who seek to
deepen their understanding of each other."
Schindler added, however, that "this does not mean overlooking or ignoring
\he differences bewtween us that still remain. Jews can disagree with the
/atican on abortion and on diplomatic recognition of Israel and still work with
Catholics on racial equality, economic justice, world hunger and nuclear disarma-
Future Funding Discussed
Continued front Page 4
secutive years, with countless
others hovering dangerously
close. "With over 700 people
moving to Florida every day,
Dr. Smith said, the strain on
social service delivery systems
will increase drastically."
"We must integrate social
services with planning, zoning
and land-use alternatives to
avoid economic segregation in
our community and to assure
that the poor have access to
employment opportunities,"
Smith said.
Discussing the probable im-
pact of federal deficit-
reduction measures on the
local community, Edith
Hoppe, administrator for the
local region of the state
Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services (HRS),
said budget cuts "will force
HRS to prioritize many ser-
vices into categories when in
fact they are ail very essen-
tial." Hoppe said the state and
each South Florida community
will have to make difficult deci-
sions about taxation and the
quality of life.
County Commissioner Ken
Adams outlined the specific
nent," Schindler said.
RABBI ARTHUR Schneier, president of the Appeal of Conscience Founda-
tion and spiritual leader of the Park East Synagogue in New York, called the
Pope's visit "a significant and symbolic act that will serve as the basis for
broadening and deepening the relationship of Catholics and Jews, including
eventual recognition of the State of Israel by the Vatican." :
Schneier also expressed confidence that the Pope's condemnation of anti-
Semitism in all of its forms and from any source "will have a profound effect on
the attitude of Catholics to Jews and Jews to Catholics for generations to come."
Dr. Ronald Sobel, chairman of the Intergroup Relations Committee of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, said in a statement that the Pope's visit
was "both a symbol and reality testifying to the revolution that has taken place
in Catholic-Jewish relations during the last quarter of a century."
Sobel, who is senior rabbi of Temple Emanu-El in New York, added, "The
Pope's recognition and reaffirmation of the irrevocable call to the Jewish people
by God also stands as an eloquent witness to the growing sensitivity that
permeates the dialogue process between Catholics and Jews.
RABBI MARVIN Hier, dean of the Los Angeles-based Simon Wiesenthal
Center, said, "This short journey from the throne of St. Peter to the central
synagogue of Rome assures Pope John Paul II a special place of honor in Jewish
history. Had such a journey been made by Pious XII, it is unlikely that Hitler's
'Final Solution' would have reached its demonic proportions."
Hier added, "Having ascended the steps of reconciliation with the Jewish'
people and vigorously condemned anti-Semitism, John Paul II should now ascend
the final step by establishing full diplomatic relations with the State of Israel."
areas that would be affected,
noting that substantial cuts
would occur in housing, senior
services, Head Start, transpor-
tation and summer youth pro-
grams. Estimating that Palm
Beach County stands to lose
anywhere between $8.5 to $11
million in federal funds,
Adams said, "We will see the
elimination of federal revenue-
sharing programs in Palm
Beach County," and he added
that an increase in local taxes
by 25 percent is likely to occur
to make up for some of the fun-
ding cuts.
Commissioner Adams sug-
gested other measures which
could be enacted to reduce the
fiscal impact, including im-
proved governmental efficien-
cy, the imposition of user fees,
the leasing of county-owned
property and more effective
lobbying by social service
"We must prostitute com-
munity pride in order to obtain
state and federal dollars for
our needs," Adams admitted.
County Commissioner Ken
Spillias stated that the County
Commission has agreed to in-
clude social services in the
county's comprehensive plan.
"The importance of human
services should be on the same
par with roads, sewer and
other necessary services," he
All of the human and social
service agencies represented
pledged to pull together in
their attempt to contend with
the Federal belt-tightening,
and David Mclntosh, president
of United Way of Palm Beach
County, promised that
"United Way is prepared to
take the lead is coordinating
the private sector" in an at-
tempt to garner community
support in dealing with the
budget crisis.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986
Senior News
The Comprehensive Senior Center through a Federal Grant
Title III of the Older Americans Act provides transportation
to persons 60 years or older, who do not drive or cannot use
the public transportation system, serves Hot Kosher Meals in
a group setting, delivers Kosher meals to homebound persons
and offers daily educational and recreational programs. Call
689-7703 for further information.
The Jewish Community
Center has planned a month
filled with interesting, enter-
taining and vital programs
Health Programs, In-
tergenerational Share and
Song with our pre-schoolers,
Special Volunteer luncheon
and many more. "Plan on LIV-
ING the Rest of Your Life" is
the Theme. Watch for all our
Special events.
The Kosher Lunch Connec-
tion at the Jewish Community
Center is a unique and in-
teresting dining experience.
We offer an array of programs
in addition to nutritious hot
food. We are proud of the
many friendships that have
developed as a result of atten-
ding our Center. Programs of-
fered provide a knowledge
system reaching older adults
through lectures, musical
presentations, exercise, and to
promote safety and good
health, we especially feature
freventive health information,
t is our hope that more and
more seniors will become part
of our "JCC family" and at the
same time enrich their lives
and the lives of others. The
Center is open for lunch Mon-
day through Friday and there
is no set fee. Participants are
encouraged to make a con-
tribution at each meal. Daily
transportation is available by
advance reservation. Please
come. Call Carol or Lillian at
689-7703 for more information
and reservations.
Monday, April 28 "Games"
with Fred Bauman.
Tuesday, April 29 "Exer-
cising in a Light Way."
Wednesday, April 30 Clos-
ed for Passover.
Thursday, May 1 Closed for
Friday, May 2 Dr. Berlin,
Chiropractor; Shabbat Lunch.
Monday, May 5 "Games"
with Fred Bauman.
Tuesday, May 6 Palm
Beach Kidney Association.
Presentation by J. Hosier.
Wednesday, May 7 "Enjoy-
ing your Food,' Extensive
Home economic program -
Palm Beach County
Cooperative Extension
Thursday, May 8 "Current
Events" with Rose Dunsky.
Friday, May 9 -
''Photography as a
Therapeutic Tool" Alice
Leviston, Social worker -
JFCS and Photography.
Palm Beach County School
Board Adult Education
Weight Control and Nutri-
tion "The Gangs Weigh,"
Tuesday, 1:30 p.m. Arthur
Gang, instructor. This class is
on-going. Registration is
necessary. Call 689-7700. Last
class April 29.
Stress and Your Life
Thursday, 1:30 p.m. Joyce
Hogan, instructor.
A great class to learn how to
cope with everyday pressure,
with techniques to improve
our health and sense of well
ing. No
one or
necessary. Atten
eight sessions.
Poetry Workshop Fri-
day, 1:30 p.m. Last class May
2. Ruth Graham, instructor.
An exciting four-week mini
workshop for those who want
to learn the art of reading and
writing poetry. Ruth Graham,
our writers workshop teacher
for many years, is introducing
a new program for writers and
readers. There are no set fees
for these classes. Participants
are asked to make a contribu-
tion. Watch for new schedule.
Bridge Series Wednesday,
1:45 p.m. Alfred Parsont,
An excellent class for begin-
ners and intermediate bridge
players. Persons may enter
class at any time. Fee: $12 for
JCC members and $15 for non-
members. Beginners must
have good knowledge of other
card games. Call 689-7703 for
Speakers Club Monday,
2:30 p.m. Ben Garfinkel,
Learn the art of public
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion Monday, 2:15
A stimulating group of men
and women who enjoy discuss-
ing all phases of current
events each week. Programs
are planned by designated par-
ticipants in the program who
also act as the moderator for
the day.
This is the last month "At
Your Service" will be available
on Thursday afternoons. The
Jewish Community Center
wishes to thank all the agen-
cies and staff persons and pro-
viders of special services who
have made themselves
available these past months to
be "At Your Service" when
May 8: Legal Aid, Bonnie
May 15: Senior Employ-
ment, Ed Davidson.
Dear Jewish Community
> ap
We at the Braille Club
preciate your giving us a
every Wednesday. There are
10 blind and visually impaired
people who use your bus. It
enables us to once a week en-
joy fellowship and therapy
Without your bus we would
have to remain home, most of
us alone.
Sal is an excellent driver,
and we truly appreciate him.
Millicent K. Nielsen
Rose Leppen
Board Members
of the Braille Club
Betty Toward, President
Antidote to Neo-Nazi Propaganda
BONN (JTA) A visit to the site of a former con-
centration camp has been declared mandatory for all pupils
in state-run schools in Bavaria, partly as an antidote
against neo-Nazi propaganda.
The precedent-setting decision was taken by the ruling
conservative Christian Social Union (CSU) in cooperation
with the opposition Social Democratic Party (SPD). The
idea originated with an SPD member of the Bavarian
legislature, Peter Kurz, a trade union activist.
It is part of the preparations for and studies about the
Nazi era and may include student meeting with survivors of
Nazi persecution. Kurz said the timing of his initiative coin-
cided with the increased efforts by neo-Nazi groups to at-
tract members among German youths.
wishes you and
your family a

joyous Passover
May the spring festival of
Passover bring you an abundance
of peace and happiness. y~

Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
Book Review
'The Siege': Best Book On Israel
Sternstein Inaugurated
It is said that one should not
speak in absolutes. There are,
supposedly, no "bests" and
"worsts despite the
predilection of some magazine
editors for naming the best
Chinese restaurant in town, or
the worst dry cleaners. Never-
theless, I will defy this pro-
bably wise adage by stating
that The Siege by Conor Cruise
O'Brien is the single best book
on Israel that I've ever read.
The Siege (Simon and
Schuster, 1986) is a most un-
common book by a most un-
common author. O'Brien, as
his name indicates, is an Irish
Catholic. A writer and editor,
he first became interested in
Israel while serving as
Ireland's ambassador to the
United Nations. Because
Ireland is fixed alphabetically
between Iraq and Israel,
O'Brien's seat in the General
Assembly was located between
his two Middle Eastern
counterparts. He became
friendly with the Israeli and,
ultimately, fascinated with the
story of Israel's rebirth.
The Siege tells that story in
strong, clean, hard-hitting pro-
se. For O'Brien, the re-
establishment of Israel and
its survival in the face of the
siege waged against it is
"inherently perhaps the
greatest story of modern
times." O'Brien begins at the
beginning, with word portraits
of Theodor Herzl, Chaim Weiz-
mann, Vladimir Jabotinsky,
David Ben-Gurion^Menaqhem ,
Begin, Abba Eban and the
other key figures who helped
create and preserve the
modern Jewish state. They are
not presented as heroes
sculpted in marble but as real
people some of whom dislik-
ed each other intensely who
somehow managed to pull
together in one historic com-
mon effort.
O'Brien believes that
Zionism is oiw of history's
great success stories. Not only
was the Jewish state establish-
ed, but that state has helped
reduce the anti-Semitism that
has dogged the Jewish people
for 1,900 years. In O'Brien's
view, it is the existence of a
strong Israel that helps pre-
vent attacks on Jews even in
the Diaspora. It is only in
periods when Israel appears
weak that the anti-Semites
smelling blood come out of
their closets.
O'Brien describes various
moments during the last 38
years when Israel was weak,
dangerously weak. His
description of the 1956 Sinai
campaign period when
Israel was threatened with
nuclear attack by Moscow
while the Eisenhower Ad-
ministration pointedly looked
the other way is particularly
Equally disturbing is
O'Brien's description of the
role he alleges that Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger
played during the disastrous
Yom Kippur War. O'Brien
believes and presents sup-
porting evidence that it was
Kissinger who encouraged
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat to "htat up" the con-
frontation with Israel in the
fall of 1973. O'Brien writes
that Kissinger apparently sug-
gested to Sadat that "only by
going to war (could he) induce
the United States to put
enough pressure on Israel to
secure the return of his ter-
ritories." Later, once the war
was under way and going
badly for Israel "Kissinger's
policy" was to "stall on the
resupply of arms to Israel so as
to soften Israel up for the
ultimate peace negotiations."
In the end, writes O'Brien,
Prime Minister Golda Meir had
to "bypass" the unsupportive
Secretary of State and appeal
directly to President Nixon for
the arms necessary to stave off
defeat. It was Nixon who
"ordered the great airlift"
that helped save the Jewish
There is more to O'Brien's
book, much more. Even his
discussion of the Lebanon war
and of the PLO's role in inter-
national terror provides either
new information or a new
twist on things the reader
already knows.
His conclusion, while not op-
timistic, is realistic. O'Brien
does not expect any com-
prehensive "solution" to the
Middle East conflict. Like the
Irish "troubles," it gives every
indication of being one of those
near-permanent international
problems. Israel cannot give
up the West Bank and
Jerusalem; the Arabs can ac-
cept nothing less than a settle-
ment that would strip Israel of
both, and probably much more.
The answer for O'Brien then
is some sort of shared rule on
the West Bank. The Israeli
military presence would stay
but the Palestinian Arabs and
Jordan would take the lead in
matters relating to civilian life.
In fact, that is happening
already. Peace, real peace, will
have to await the day when the
Arabs agree to end the siege.
That, says O'Brien, won't hap-
pen soon.
(Near East Report)
At the inauguration of Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein as president
of JNF of America, Harold Kalb (right), president of Temple
Beth Sholom, Roalyn Heights, Long Island, presents Dr.
Sternstein, spiritual leader of the synagogue, with a plaque
for a garden of 200 trees, to be planted in his name in JNF's
United Synagogue Park in Israel's northern Galilee.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
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May Mi. iMt. 13 noon pm
At The war Memorial
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986
The Rabbinical Corner
Yom Ha-Sho'ah: A Tribute To
Unconquerable Jewish Spirit
Temple Beth David
The upcoming trial of John
Demjanjuk the alleged
"Ivan the Terrible" of the con-
centration camps has arous-
ed an emotion-filled and
fascinating controversy in
Israel. It is a debate which also
has implications for the entire
world Jewish community.
On the one hand, there is the
understandable need for the
state of Israel, as the embodi-
ment of Jewish political
sovereignty, to bring to justice
Nazi war criminals who have
participated in crimes against
the Jewish people. But articles
in the Israeli press have also
raised questions concerning
the necessity for, and the ad-
visability of, another major
trial along the lines of the
Eichmann trial.
These articles have especial-
ly questioned the effect of such
public spectacles on Jewish
youth, since they portray Jews
as victims, slaughtered and an-
nihilated. What kind of iden-
tification with the Jewish peo-
ple will our youth want, one
writer wonders, after seeing
the helplessness of Jews at the
hands of the Nazis? The up-
coming trial would only serve
to alienate young Jews, not
because of their lack of sen-
sitivity, but precisely because
they would refuse to identify
themselves with a Jewish peo-
ple unable to control its fate or
to have a hand in its destiny.
As the world prepares to
mark Yom HaSho'ah,
Holocaust Memorial Day, once
again this year, and as our
Rabbi William Marder
local Jewish community plans
its observance, we too are
plagued by the questions and
the issues raised by this con-
troversy in Israel.
Furthermore, as Jewish
educators and leaders have
known for some time, the ef-
fects of learning and studying
the Holocaust have had mixed
reactions at best among
Jewish youth. It is no longer
effective, if it ever was, to use
the anti-Semitism of the
Holocaust as a motivating fac-
tor in retaining Jewish identi-
ty. Both the American and the
Israeli experiences have
stressed Jews who are self-
reliant, with power and in-
fluence, whether political,
diplomatic, or military. Our
generation recoils at the image
of the Jew as victim, as a
helpless pawn. As a result we
distance ourselves even fur-
ther from the Holocaust and
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from the important and crucial
lessons we can learn from it.
There is a lesson from a
Passover Seder, however,
which has much to teach us in
regard to Yom HaSho'ah pro-
grams. The Talmud relates
that the recitation of the
Jewish experience at the
Seder table begins with g'noot
with degradation, with
humiliation. For that reason
we recite avadim hayinu
"we were slaves unto Pharaoh
in Egypt" which talks of
physical oppression, and the
passage that begins mitchilah
"at the outset our ancestors
were worshippers of idols"
which talks of spiritual
But, the Talmud continues,
the recitation at the Seder
must end b'shevach with
praise, triumph, with hope.
No sooner has Passover
gone by than we turn to Yom
HaSho'ah, and the lesson of
beginning with humiliation but
ending with pride ought to
stay with us and be present in
all our Holocaust observances.
True, we remember at that
time the physical destruction
wrought, the six million killed,
the helplessness of the Jewish
communities. But we must
always remember to include in
our thinking about the
Holocaust a note of pride and
praise. We must inculcate the
fact that Jews did not go calm-
ly and helplessly to their
deaths, but rather that there
were uprisings and
resistances. The Warsaw
Ghetto uprising, which Yom
HaSho'ah commemorates on
the 27th day of Nisan every
year, was not an isolated
event. In fact, as Abba Eban
pointed out in the Heritage
series of television programs,
there were uprisings in 105
ghettoes and resistance in
most concentration camps!
And we have to stress what
resistance meant under such
circumstances. Not necessarily
acts of armed resistance, but
small braveries committed dai-
ly under the threat of immi-
nent and extreme punishment,
heroisms repeated time and
time again. We should note
that in Israel the day is called
Yom HaSho'ah vehaGevura,
Holocaust and Heroism Day.
We have to remember always
that the Jewish spirit was
then, and is now,
By ending on a note of praise
to the indomitable Jewish
spirit we do honor to all those
swept up in the Holocaust and
to those generations of the
Jewish future who want to find
pride in their identity.
Let this be our effort and our
emphasis for Yom HaSho'ah:
pride, dignity, the inex-
tinguishable spirit of the
Jewish people.
Religious Directory
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday 9:30
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Ave.,
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch,
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212 Monday through Friday
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai
Spektor. Daily and Saturday 8:30 a.m. and at present 6 p.m. Fri-
day: 8:30 a.m., traditional service at 5 p.m. and a late service at
8:15 p.m., followed by an Oneg Shabbat.
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services 6:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33406.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. President Murray
Milrod, 965-6053. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services daily 8:30 am. Friday evening 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104,650 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Cantor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath
services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and holidays 9 a.m., Monday
and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Sabbath services, Fri-
day 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833. Mail-
ing Address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Services Friday
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:16 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
TEQUESTA: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109.
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. Rabbi David Kraus. Sabbath Services
Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box
17008, Weat Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum. Phone
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantonal Soloist
Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5164
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1526.

'ilJ/WJ! ------"

Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Candle lighting Time
April 25 6:29 p.m.
May 2 5:33 p.m.
Waldheim Concedes
He Knew About Atrocities
Against Partisans
The Men's Club have
elected their officers for
1986-87: president, Stan
Charles; vice president, Gary
Dunkel; treasurer, Jacob
Givati; secretary, Stanley
Barag. Rabbi Howard J.
Hirsch installed these officers
and the board of directors at
the Friday evening, April 18
services. The Men's Club con-
ducted the services and spon-
sored the Oneg Shabbat.
There will be memorial ser-
vices for the last day of
Passover on Thursday, May 1
at 11 a.m.
The next board of trustees
meeting will take place on
Wednesday, May 13, 1 p.m.
and membership meeting will
be Tuesday, May 27, 1 p.m.
Sisterhood will hold its
board meeting on Monday,
May 5, at 9:45 a.m. and its
closing regular meeting on
Tuesday, May 20 at 1 p.m.
Installation of Sisterhood
officers luncheon will be held
on Tuesday, May 13 at noon at
the temple. There is no cost.
Paid up Sisterhood members
only. Make reservations
through Building Captains on-
ly by May 1.
Sisterhood is sponsoring a
one-day trip on the SeaE scape
Tuesday, May 27. The price is
$64, which includes round trip,
plus bus transportation.
Depart at 8:30 a.m. from
Miami. Spend the day in
Freeport, Grand Bahamas and
return to Miami at 11 p.m.
Dine, dance, relax by the pool
and play games. Three meals
are offered. There are limited
\ special Kiddush in honor
of i,;- Morris Dershewitz, a
founding member of Golden
Lakes Temple, will be held on
Saturday, May 10 on the very
special occasion of his 97th bir-
thday. One of the temple's
most beloved members, Mr.
Dershewitz is a highly
espected member. The entire
congregation is invited to
share in this Simcha.
The Sisterhood is planning a
uncheon card party to be held
:>n Thursday, May 13 at noon,
in the social hall of the temple.
Those who are in interested in
attending are urged to make
up their groups for the after-
noon, and purchase their
tickets promptly. For further
information can the temple
Austrian Presidential can-
didate Kurt Waldheim conced-
ed for the first time in an inter-
view published here last
Thursday that he was aware of
atrocities committed against
Yugoslav partisans, though he
remained insistent that he was
not involved in the atrocities.
Waldheim, the 67-year-old
former United Nations
Secretary General, also said in
the interview with the New
York Times that he was
unaware of the deportation of
Greek Jews from Salonika,
and also from Vienna, even
though he visited the Austrian
capital during the war.
'I only heard that there
were measures against Jews,
that they were taken away
without knowing where to
we didn't know. But I didn't
know it was such a mass af-
fair," he said of the deporta-
tion of Jews from Vienna,
which started in 1939.
Waldheim, the conservative
People's Party candidate in
next month's Austrian elec-
tions, said he was aware of
atrocities against Yugoslav
partisans while he was an of-
ficer preparing daily bat-
tlefield reports in the Balkans.
Israel and past president of "I knew that," he said, "but I
Temple Israel Sisterhood. also knew that many German
Cissie Tishman went to soldiers were trapped and ex-
school in this area, lived the ecu*ed a similar way.
past 33 years here in Florida "It was a nasty, dirty con-
and was always a very valuable frontation, although I have to
member of Temple Israel. add immediately I was far
On May 2, Mrs. Tishman will away from these atrocities,
Shabbat services on Friday,
April 25 will be conducted by
Rabbi Howard Shapiro. This
Shabbat will be called: Shabbat
University the topic will be
"Jerusalem From Below."
Services will begin at 8 p.m.
During the service child care is
Temple Israel will have ser-
vices on the last day of
Passover at 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday, April 30. This will
be a Yiskor service. Everyone
is invited.
On Friday, May 2 Temple
Israel will celebrate Family
Night Shabbat Service. This
Shabbat Service will be a very
special Service, honoring
Cissie Tishman, director of
Education of Temple Israel,
past president of Temple
be honored not only during the
Shabbat Service, but a special
Shabbat Dinner will also be
held at Temple Israel at 6:00.
Reservation can be made call-
ing 833-8422 or 842-6880 or
and I just got the reports. I
had to forward them, put them
together, to forward to the
high command. I have a clean
conscience, that's why I'm
very relaxed, very relaxed,
mlil your check to the Temple fhough I tell you in an emo-
The Men's Club of Temple
Israel will show the film
"Cults: Choice or Coersion" on
Sunday, April 27 at 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Israel. Following
the film Rabbi Howard
Shapiro and psychologist Dr.
Myles Cooley will lead a
discussion of issues raised in
the film. There is no charge,
and the public is invited.
Teenagers and their parents
are especially encouraged to
Area Deaths
tional way.'
Despite Waldheim's asser-
tions that he had no knowledge
of the deportation ot
thousands of Jews from
Salonika, the head of that
Jewish community, Leon Ben-
major, said in an interview in a
television documentary that it
was "a monstrous lie that
Waldheim did not know of the
fate of the Jews of Salonika."
The special documentary on
Greek Jews during the war
was broadcast in Rome last
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Nesbith, 74. of Lake Worth. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Julius. 87, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Fay, of Century Village, West Palm Beach.
Riverside Guardian Funeral Home, West
Palm Beach.
Janice R. 60. of Palm Beach. Levitt
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
On April 24, 1943, said Ben-
major, a Holocaust survivor,
3,000 Jews had to cross the en-
tire city to the ghetto from
where they were then
deported. "Even the stones of
Salonika knew of the drama of
the Jews," he added. "Is it
possible that Waldheim did not
see the yellow stars on our
chests, the Jewish cemetery
destroyed by the Germans, the
shops displaying Jewish pro-
perty signs, and the Nazis stor-
ming into our homes?
"Even a simple soldier could
have observed these things,
even a simple German, and
Waldheim was much more. He
was a secretary to the General
of the Nazi troops stationed
five kilometers from
Salonika." Benmajor con-
tinued, "This lie conceals other
things." If definitive proof is
gathered, Waldheim should be
put on trial for war crimes,
Benmajor said.
Jennifer Gleiber
Bat Mitzvah
Jennifer Elizabeth Gleiber,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert M. Gleiber, will become
a Bat Mitzvah on Friday, May
2 and Saturday, May 3 at Tem-
ple Beth El, West Palm Beach.
Jennifer attends
jamin School and is in
seventh grade. Her main in-
terests include dancing, tennis
and piano. She will celebrate
this occasion with relatives
and friends from Florida and
New York.
In Memory Of David Katz
David Katz, of Palm Beach, died recently,
leaving behind an outstanding legacy of commit-
ment to Jewish values and causes.
Having resided in the Palm Beaches for
almost 60 years, Katz was born in an Austrian
htetl and lived as a pioneer in Palestine during
the early 1920s. With little money and no
knowledge of English, he arrived in New York
and worked in the clothing and fashion industry. David Katz
Upon arriving in South Florida in 1926 Katz immediately set
out to fight rampant anti-Semitism and unify the small Jewish
community. He served on the district committee of the Anti-
Defamation League and was the first president of the United
Jewish Appeal in the days before the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Katz was one of the most generous benefactors our Jewish
community has ever known, naving made major gifts to the
Jewish Community Day School and the Morse Geriatric Center.
He also donated a Torah to Ten-role Emanu-El and served as a
member of the board there.
He is survived by his daughters, Letita and Mignon, his sister
Clara, and two grandchildren.
"You have to put logs on the fire or it will be extinguished,"
Katz said in an interview last summer. Despite his passing, the
fire ignited by David Katz decades ago will continue to burn
brightly as the Jewish community remembers his dedication and
Mac. 76. of Royal Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Irene. P. 77, of Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
Fredericks, 78. of Oxford 400, Apt. 210.
West Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
Bianca D., 62, of Lake Worth. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Joseph. 70, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Minnie, 75, of Palm Springs. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel- West Plum Be*cn
Joseph G.. 82. of Wellington B, Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Town and Coun-
try Funeral Home. Lantana.
Dora, 101, of West Palm Beach. Gutterman-
Warheit Sentinel Plan Chapel. Boca Raton.
Until Now Yon Have Had Two Choices:
Immediate cremation for about $395.00 or a
fall traditional funeral for about $2,500.00 PLUS1
A Division of Palm Beach Memorial Park
A Simplified Funeral Service
Involving Dignity and Reverence at a
If you would like more information about the
price and no-interest terms that you can afford
mail the coupon today or call
585-6444 arnoldcassell 421-1022
PabaBeack Broward
> Memorial Park
3691 Sescrest Blvd., Lantana, Florida 33462
ARNOLD CASSELL pre need counselor
I would like to know more about LOW COST
arrangements concerning:
? Mausoleum D Ground Burial ? Funeral Services ? Cremation

-~iA. *
Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, April 25, 1986

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