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
thlewish flor idian
Shin Bet Leaders Fear Condemnation
By Court Will Encourage Terrorists
Supreme Court's condemna-
tion of methods used by the
Shin Bet to obtain confessions
has resulted in widespread
reproach for the top secret
security agency which some of
its operatives fear will only en-
courage terrorists. The court
offered its criticism in a ruling
which overturned the 1981
conviction of former Israel
Defense Force officer Izat
Nafsu, who was serving an
18-year prison sentence for es-
pionage and treason. Nafsu
was found guilty by a military
tribunal on evidence provided
by the Shin Bet, also known as
GSS (General Security
high court, Nafsu, a Circas-
sian, charged the evidence was
fabricated and that his confes-
sion was extracted by illegal
means. The justices bore him
out and ordered his immediate
release from prison.
In an interview published in
Yediot Achronot the former
head of the GSS investigations
department, who is still known
only by his code name
"Pashosh." was quoted as say-
ing: "Nafsu is speaking the
truth about how we treated
him in the investigation ...
The investigation was con-
ducted quickly, like any in-
vestigation dealing with ter-
rorism ... We lied out of
necessity. However, there was
no falsification of testimony,
but neither was this an in-
vestigation conducted accor-
ding to law."
Pashosh stated further, ac-
cording to Yediot Achronot,
that the terrorists now know
the GSS is in disarray, "that
GSS investigators are not
Continued on Page 15
Hebrew University students demonstrate at the Mt. Scopus
campus in protest against the Cabinet's decision to charge ar-
my veterans $1,050 for tuition, while those who do not serve
in the IDF primarily Arabs must pay $1,550.
Federation Holds 25th Annual Meeting
Blonder, Greenbaum Installed, Adler
Receives Community Service Award
Erwin H. Blonder was
elected to a third term as
President of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, and Carol Greenbaum
was voted in as Women's Divi-
sion President for the 1987-88
year at the Federation's 25th
Annual Meeting on May 31 at
the Hyatt Hotel. They were in-
stalled following their election
along with their respective of-
ficers and Board of Directors.
Setting the tone for the
evening, Annual Meeting
Chairman Dr. Norma
Schulman congratulated
Federation on its 25 years of
service to the Jewish
Federation President Erwin
H. Blonder, in his end of the
year report, noted that this
meeting marked the culmina-
tion of an historic year for the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, a year in which
this community celebrated its
25th anniversary. He said,
"We have a lot to be proud of
... we have been strong and
Continued on Page 10
Campaign Reaches
$8.3 Million
I. Edward "Bim" Adler (left) is presented with the George B.
Golden Community Service Award by President Erwin H.
Blonder at the 25th Annual Meeting of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County.
Jeanne Levy, General Chair-
man of the 1987 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign, announced at the
Federation's 25th Annual
Meeting that this year's Cam-
paign raised the greatest
amount to date. "I am pleased
to say that the 1987 Jewish
Federation-UJA Campaign
will reach $8.3 million, which
constitutes a 10 percent in-
crease over last year's Cam-
paign," Mrs. Levy said at the
May 31 event at the Hyatt
Mrs. Levy noted that the
base of new contributors had
broadened to include 1,000
new gifts. "But these are only
the numbers," *he said.
"Behind these numbers are
the hundreds and hundreds of
dedicated workers who took
time from their personal lives
to make a difference in the
lives of others. You made the
1987 Campaign a true celebra-
tion of our 25 years of service
to the Jewish people. You are
the real heroes of this year's
Although the sheer numbers
of Campaign volunteers made
it impossible to mention
everyone's name, Mrs. Levy
did pay tribute to her five
Associate Campaign Chairmen
and presented them with a
special token of appreciation.
Those recognized were Sheila
Engelstein, Arnold Hoffman,
Arnold Lampert, Bernard
Plisskin, and Myron Nickman.
Mrs. Levy paid tribute to the
Chairmen of the com-
munitywide Campaign events
that were held this year. She
presented awards to Dr.
Elizabeth Shulman, Chairman
of the Board Leadership In-
stitute; Barbara Gordon
Green, Chairman of Celebra-
tion 25; H. Irwin Levy, Chair-
man of Major Gifts; Erwin H.
Continued on Page 10
Memorial Service for
Victor Duke Held...
page 2
Rabin ... On The Terri-
tories 5
Update... Opinion by
Toby F. Wilk ... page 6
Midrasha Graduation...
page 14
Gorbachev's Economic
Policies.. .page 15

JCCampus Capital Campaign Declared
Community Priority, Vice Chairmen Named

The presidents of the local Jewish agencies that will
be located on the proposed Jewish Community Cam-
pus including Erwin H. Blonder, President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Zelda Pin-
court Mason, President of the Jewish Community
Center; and David Schwartz, President of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service, have unanimously
declared the JCCampus Capital Campaign to be a
community priority for the next four months.
"Each president is putting their own institution's
fund raising efforts on hold so that the community
will be able to totally focus on the JCCampus Cam-
paign. I am pleased that we will be going forward
together in this most vital community endeavor,"
stated Gilbert Messing, Chairman of the fund-raising
This $12 million undertaking will be located on a
site at Military Trail and 12th Street in West Palm
Beach and will provide a central location and focus for
Jewish activities in Palm Beach County.
Mr. Blonder, speaking on behalf of his fellow
presidents, said, "With this community's
perseverance and effort, it won't be long before we
will turn our dreams into reality and celebrate this
monumental achievement on the grounds of our new
Jewish address."
In addition, Mr. Messing announced that to date 17
leaders of the community have been appointed as Vice
Chairmen. "I am very pleased that the following in-
dividuals, who bring with them invaluable expertise
gained through their community involvement, have
Continued on Pafe 20


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987

Staff Changes Announced
At Federation
Memorial Service Held For Victor Duke
Jeffrey L. Klein, Executive
Director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
has announced changes in the
responsibilities of five
members of the Federation
staff. "I am very proud of the
accomplishments of our entire
outstanding staff of Jewish
communal professionals. With
these new assignments, I am
confident that our Federation
will make even greater strides
in serving the Jewish com-
munity locally, in Israel, and
overseas," Mr. Klein said.
Lynne Ehrlich, Director of
the Women's Division for the
past six years, has been named
as Assistant Campaign Direc-
tor. She will be working direct-
ly with Campaign Director
Douglas Kleiner and will be
overseeing the Palm Beach
Campaign, Women's Endow-
ment, and the Cocktail Recep-
tion prior to the Community
Dinner. In addition, Ms.
Ehrlich will develop a Missions
Program for Federation.
Faye Stoller, Assistant
Director of Women's Division,
has been appointed to the posi-
tion of Women's Division
Director. Ms. Stoller has been
with Federation for four
years. In her new capacity, she
will be directly responsible for
the overall operation of
Women's Division, including
the annual Women's Division
Debbie Hammer, who joined
the Federation staff last year
as Director of the Palm Beach
Campaign and Young Adult
Division, has been named
Director of the Federation's
Boynton Beach office. She
replaces Sylvia Lewis who has
been a professional with
Federation for seven years
and who now is Director of the
Palm Beach office of the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of
Mark Mendel, Director of
Leadership Development, has
been with Federation since
1982. This year all young adult
programs have been con-
solidated and he has been ap-
pointed to direct the Young
Adult Division as well.
Dr. Elliot Schwartz, who has
served the Education Depart-
ment this past year as media
coordinator, educational con-
sultant, and as a teacher of
Hebrew, Bible, and Ethics at
Midrasha Judaica High School,
has been named as interim
Education Director. He will
also serve as Principal of
Midrasha. Dr. Schwartz, who
will assume his new duties
August 3, is the former Direc-
tor of the Bureau of Jewish
Education in Rhode Island.
Dr. Schwartz is replacing
Education Director Ann Lynn
Lipton who has accepted a
position in Denver, Colorado
as Executive Director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Over 1,000 family members,
friends, and colleagues of Vic-
tor Duke, who died May 11,
filled the sanctuary of Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom
recently to pay their final
tribute to the memory of this
widely respected community
leader. Representatives of the
many Jewish and secular
organizations in which he was
active, including all the Palm
Beach County Commissioners,
were in attendance.
Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde,
spiritual leader of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom, stated,
"We have all experienced a
profound loss. Victor Duke's
work, accomplishments, spirit,
and ideals will be a blessing to
all of us."
Several presidents of
organizations in which Mr.
Duke was involved spoke brief-
ly, recalling his active par-
ticipation. "He enriched our
lives and our retirement
years," stated Morris Keller,
President of B'nai B'rith Cen-
tury Unit No. 5367. "I am in-
debted to him for getting me
started in community
Others reiterated their love
and respect for Mr. Duke. "He
possessed a unique combina-
tion of wisdom and know
how," stated Hy Ruchhs,
President of the United Civic
Organization. "Victor ac-
complished tasks quickly. He
was a genius in his ability to
work on behalf of uniting the
Erwin H. Blonder, President
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County,
enumerated Mr. Duke's work
with Federation, particularly
with the Local Concerns Task
Force of the Community Rela-
tions Council. "Victor worked
on projects for the under-
privileged, was an active sup-
porter of programs calling for
separation of church and state,
promoted quality public educa-
tion, and had a meaningful im-
pact on the legislative pro-
cess." He concluded his
remarks by saying, "Victor.
this community will miss you."
Palm Beach County Com-
mission Chairperson Carol
Roberts spoke of her involve-
ment with Mr. Duke in many
Jewish organizations as well as
working with him on many
civic issues. "Victor Duke was
a 'mensh,' she said.
Condolences were paid to
Mr. Duke's wife, Hannah, who
supported him wholeheartedly
in all his untiring work on
behalf of the community.
Other speakers included Al
Radonsky, President of Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom;
Harry Bilawsky, past Presi-
dent and current Vice Presi-
dent of the Century
Democratic Club; and Max
Harlem, Chairman of the
Board of Trustees of Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom.
Cantor Mordecai Spektor of
Congregation Anshei Sholom
chanted "El Moley
Rachamim" and Rabbi Alan
Sherman, Chaplain and Corn-
Continued on Page 18
Baker Named Director Of Endowment
And Fiscal Management Of Federation
Erwin H. Blonder, President
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Edward Baker as Director of
Endowment and Fiscal
Management. He assumed his
new duties June 1.
Mr. Baker will be responsi-
ble for the direction and inter-
nal administration of the En-
dowment Program and will
work closely with the Endow-
ment Committee. In addition,
he will oversee and supervise
the internal fiscal operations
and related areas of the Jewish
In making the announce-
ment, Mr. Blonder said, "Ed
comes to this community with
impeccable credentials in the
world of finance and Jewish
communal service. He is a
welcome addition to our fine
staff and we are looking for-
ward to a long and mutually
rewarding relationship."
A native of Boston, Mass.,
Ed Baker was the Director of
Fiscal and Personnel Manage-
ment for the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies of Greater
Boston, Inc. for 13 years from
1971-1985. He was responsible
for all the financial aspects of
Edward Baker
the organization's operation
including accounting, data pro-
cessing, Endowment Pro-
gram, and personnel and
facilities management.
Prior to moving to the Palm
Beaches, he was the Director
of Finance and Administration
of the architectural firm, Ben-
jamin Thompson & Associates,
Inc. in Cambridge, Mass.
Mr. Baker graduated from
the University of New Hamp-
shire in Durham with a BS in
Business Administration. He
went on to earn an MBA from
the Harvard Graduate School
of Business Administration.
Mr. Baker also was active in
his former community of
Needham, Mass. as a lay
leader. He was very involved
with his temple, serving as
Financial Secretary, Chairman
of the Board of Education,
Treasurer of the Building
Fund, and Vice President. He
is the foundine President of
Continued on Page 16

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Please respond to Box AWD, c/o Jewish
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For major non-profit agency in West Palm
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Please respond to Box AWD, c/o Jewish
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th- Morsr I vim Home Hrjl.h ,< an jgrn.v of the |ewh home (, |hc Agr.l ( Pilm ,,,, (Hjn,y

The officers of the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis for
1987-88 were installed at a recent meeting held at Temple
Beth David. Outgoing President Rabbi William Marder (stan-
ding, right) wished the incoming officers "yi-yasher
kochachem". Seated are Rabbi Steve Westman, First Vice
President; Rabbi Howard Shapiro, President; and Rabbi Alan
Cohen, Second Vice President. Standing (left) is Rabbi Isaac
Vander Walde, Treasurer. Not pictured is Rabbi Ed Conn.
Israelis To Play In Davis Cup
Matches In New Delhi
Indian government, reversing
a rankling policy of long-
standing, announced Wednes-
day that the India-Israel Davis
Cup tennis matches would be
played in New Delhi in July.
The announcement overturned
a previous ruling that visas
would not be granted the
Israeli players.
The Israel Tennis Federa-
tion was informed that the ma-
jor shift in policy was announc-
ed by a spokesman for the In-
dian Foreign Ministry. Prime
Minister Rajiv Gandhi gave his
approval after having
previously barred the Israeli
tennis team from entering In-
dia for a world championship
tournament last February.
Saturday Evening, July 25
of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Fitness Night
at the
PGA National Sports Complex
Palm Beach Gardens
An Evening of Exercise, Music, and Socializing
Young Adult Division
of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Business Executives Forum
Thursday, June 18,6 p.m.
Governors Club
Phillips Point
Guest Speaker:
SE Regional Manager, Dale Carnegie Courses
For reservations, contact Debbie Hammer,
YAD Director, at the Federation office, 832-2120
Friday, June \2, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Jewish Organizations Urge Shamir To
Spurn Deal Amending Law Of Return

leaders of 23 national Jewish
organizations protested
vigorously to Israel govern-
ment leaders and key members
of the Knesset late last month
against any political deal that
would give the Orthodox Chief
Rabbinate of Israel sole
authority to determine the
validity of conversions to
Judaism performed outside
A cabled message warning
that such a move "imperils the
unity of the Jewish people"
was signed by the heads of 21
religious and secular organiza-
tions in the United States.
Separate protests were lodged
by Hadassah and the Zionist
Organization of America.
THEY WERE prompted by
a report from Jerusalem that
Premier Yitzhak Shamir gave
his written promise to the
ultra-Orthodox Shas Party to
achieve within 60 days passage
by the Knesset of an amend-
ment to the Law of Return
which would require overseas
conversions to be approved by
the Chief Rabbinate.
Shamir's pledge was
reportedly in return for Shas'
promise to support Likud ef-
forts to block the Labor Party
from dissolving the Knesset
and calling early elections over
the issue of an international
conference for Middle East
peace which Labor supports
and Likud opposes.
The cabled message was
sent to Shamir and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres and to
eight Labor and Likud leaders
in the Knesset. It stated: "We
are profoundly disturbed by
news reports that a political
deal is being made to give the
Orthodox Rabbinate the power
to decide the legitimacy of con-
versions made abroad. The
Prime Minister Shamir
result would be to deny any
spiritual validity to those who
identify with the Reform, Con-
servative and Reconstruc-
tionist movements and thus to
Continued on Page 7
Schnitt Named Membership Vice
President For Morse Men's Associates
Ben Roisr.ian, President of
the Men's Associates of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center, has announced the ap-
pointment of Al Schnitt as
Vice President In Charge Of
Membership. Mr. Schnitt will
fill the vacancy left by the re-
cent passing of Victor Duke.
In accepting the appoint-
ment, Mr. Schnitt said, "I look
forward to the challenge of in-
creasing membership in our
organization. The Men's
Associates is an active group,
and plays a vital role in
perpetuating the excellent
care the Morse Geriatric
Center provides to the older
and infirm citizens in our
Al Schnitt
"I'm also excited about be-
ing a part of the much needed
expansion of the Morse
facilities, which is a positive
response to the growing
number of elderly in our
Mr. Schnitt, a founding
member of the Men's
Associates, is past chairman
and honoree of the Israel Bond
drive at the Fountains. He is
also a past board member of
the Fountain's Country Club,
and now serves as President of
the Fountains LIFE
For information about join-
ing Morse Geriatric Center's
Men's Associates, call
471-5111, Ext. 195.
Celebrate Israel's 40th Anniversary
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish Appeal
Unique Mission To Israel and Bucharest
October 18-28,1987
A Once In A Lifetime Opportunity To Have A Unique Insider's View Of
Israel Through Dialogue With Leaders In The Fields Of Government,
Education, and Industry.
In Bucharest, Visit The Remnants Of A Once Flourishing Jewish
or More Information, Contact Lynne Ehrlich,
At The Federation Office, 832-2120.

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm BgachCounty/Friday, June 12, 1987
Likud On Peace Process
A senior aide to Israeli Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir speaking just after
Foreign Minister Shimon Peres decided not
to ask the divided Inner Cabinet to support
his plan for an international conference
insisted that another path toward peace re-
mains open.
The adviser told U.S. government officials
and reporters: "There is no mandate for any
member of the Cabinet to continue to deal
with the matter of an international con-
ference. .. The government of national uni-
ty is still in existence. We will continue
the peace process without the idea of an in-
ternational conference."
The aide called the risk of reintroducing
the Soviet Union into Middle East peace-
making through a conference and of pro-
viding a potential opening for the PLO un-
justified. Instead, Shamir's Likud half of the
government advocates talks with Jordan
along the lines of the U.S.-brokered
Egyptian-Israeli Camp David Accords.
"We say this knowing King Hussein is not
in the same position as Egypt was. ... He
does need an international 'umbrella,' the
adviser said. Israel and the United States
should work hard to provide Jordan with
diplomatic cover, "because at every step
Hussein will expose himself to attack by
many of his brothers in the Arab countries
and the PLO."
But Shamir's aide was adamant that, in
terms of the peace process, "it has to be
either the PLO or King Hussein in the long
run.. .. There can be no mixing of the two '
because the organization's involvement in
peacemaking would be "a substantial
danger to us and to King Hussein."
Quiet, even secret diplomacy among
Jerusalem, Washington and Amman should
be pursued, he said. He noted that Israel
"waited 20 years for negotiations with
Egypt. ... If it takes time (for Jordan) so be
it." In any case, he insisted he was not ad-
vocating a freeze in the peace process.
The aide acknowledged differing Israeli
and U.S. views of likely Russian participa-
tion in a conference. The Prime Minister, he
said, does not believe the Soviets would con-
sent to a mostly ceremonial role. Asserting
that Israel has not seen any demonstration
by Moscow of a constructive attitude war-
ranting inclusion in a conference, he added
that, "after all, we are a sovereign state. We
have to have the right to decide on7 matters
vital to our very existence."
He suspected that Hussein might really
want a conference so that other participants
would help to roll Israel back to the pre-1967
lines. But Israel would like to discuss the
(West Bank and Gaza Strip) autonomy plan
mentioned in the Camp David Accords. "If
he (the King) does not like the words 'Camp
David,' it doesn't matter.... The substance
does. We submit there is no other, better
solution than autonomy."
Instead of Soviet and PLO "cover" for
Jordanian involvement in talks with Israel,
the adviser said "Palestinian support does
not have to mean PLO.. .. We have to work
on developing representative Palestinian
leadership in Judea and Samaria and Gaza."
He acknowledged that this would not be
easy but said there were local leaders who
might step forward eventually. "If we are
cowed by PLO threats, we will not make
any progress."
He said Israel "is willing to negotiate
peace with Syria," but if the price is relin-
quishing the Golan Heights, "the answer is
no." Later he added that, in general, it
would be better for Israel to proceed along
what he called the right path diplomatically
than take undue risks to improve its interna-
tional image.
Hussein, the adviser said, "wants a com-
prehensive insurance policy no company will
provide. ... And I hope that if he comes to
you and tells you he needs arms, that he's
the peacemaker, not Israel, I hope you tell
him no."
(Near East Report)
Sofaer Makes His Mark
Abraham Sofaer first gained national at-
tention in 1985 when, as Federal District
Court Judge in Manhattan, he presided over
Ariel Sharon's $50-million libel suit against
Time magazine. For the past two years,
Sofaer has served as State Department legal
adviser, a position which once again has
thrust him into the limelight as the author of
the Reagan Administration's narrow inter-
pretation of the Anti-Ballistic Missile Trea-
ty. He advised the State Department to
recommend approval of the Genocide Con-
vention, the UN treaty which makes
genocide a crime punishable by international
law. Sofaer also wrote the State Depart-
ment brief advocating the exclusion of
Austrian President Kurt Waldheim from the
United States. He is no stranger to
But in a recent speech to the Overseas
Writers club in Washington, Sofaer address-
ed some lesser-known activities of his office,
including its fight against terrorism by using
international law.
The legal adviser has taken issue with Pro-
tocol One of the Geneva Convention rules of
war which, he believes, "gives much more
recognition to terrorist groups than we wish
to give them." Sofaer explained that the
protocols treat as combatants various types
of terrorist groups such as the PLO by
defining those conflicts as international con-
frontations. "We don't stand for interna-
tional law that gives recognition to the PLO
as a combatant organization when it is blow-
ing up an airplane in international flight or
killing innocent people in an airport in
Sofaer believes that the use of force is
often necessary in the war on terrorism. He
feels that a nation which supports terrorism
is as culpable as terrorists themselves. Libya
is one such state.
Sofaer joined the State Department only
nine days after Mohammed Hamadi and
other members of the Abu Nidal terrorist
group hijacked TWA flight 847 and
murdered Navy diver Robert Stethem. His
office drafted the legal opinions which
helped bring the incident to a conclusion.
Sofaer expressed confidence that the West
German government "will comply with in-
ternational legal obligations" by extraditing
Hamadi to the United States or trying him
for crimes which carry "similar penalties."
A Sephardic Jew whose ancestors hailed
from Iraq and Egypt, Sofaer often vacations
in Israel. Since coming to the State Depart-
ment, Sofaer has often traveled to the Mid-
dle East on official business. He helped
resolve the dispute between Israel and
Egypt over the Taba territory, convincing
the two nations to submit to binding arbitra-
tion. Sofaer also led the State Department
team which visited Israel to gather evidence
against convicted spy Jonathan Jay Pollard.
Although he complained that Israel did not
provide "the full story," he was pleased with
Israeli cooperation: "We did wonderfully
well considering that (we were) trying to get
cooperation from a foreign sovereign on es-
pionage by members of its own government.
... We succeeded in getting a great deal of
cooperation enough to lead Mr. Pollard
and his wife to plead guilty and to cooperate
with the U.S."
(Near East Report)
Barbie Trial Can't Solve Mystery
Of Izieu Jewish Children's Home
Jewish floridian
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tnlS'n612''987 15 SI VAN 5747
Volume13 Number2l
LYON (JTA) A 43-year-
old mystery was raised at the
trial of Klaus Barbie as
witnesses testified about the
arrest and deportation to
death camps of 44 Jewish
children sheltered at a former
summer camp in the village of
Izieu, near Lyon, in April
1944. The youngest was five,
the oldest 17. All perished, as
did the six adults arrested with
them. Barbie, the wartime
Gestapo chief in the Lyon
district, is accused of having
ordered the arrests and, accor-
ding to one witness, was at the
railroad station to watch the
children herded into boxcars
for Auschwitz. But none of the
witnesses could answer the
question which has puzzled
French authorities for more
than four decades: Who de-
nounced the children to the
The four witnesses who ap-
peared recalled that on April
6, 1944, at 9 a.m., the children
at Izieu were sitting down to
breakfast when a truck with
six German soldiers arrived.
followed by a civilian car with m. j- -i
three Gestapo agents Pleadings were of no avail.
^* Continued on Page 20
SSgWlJfflE P**m" Lyon at the Palais de Justice.
o^nr!?^ th? Klaus Barbie trial. Reifmann is the
mL SVf if the ra,,d on the Jewi8h children's home in
K !yon, in 1944 The raid is the main item on the
charges of crimes against humanity in the Barbie TriaL

Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Rabin Says He's
Livable for Security
In the Territories
This excerpt is from 'Yediot Ahronot' of April SO. Written by
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin, the article is based on remarks
he made recently at a Labor Party meeting in which he states suc-
cinctly the Defense Minister's viewpoint on the question of the ter-
ritories which Israel has held for the past 20 years.
I said that with respect to
policy in the territories, a
distinction exists between
security policy and settlement
policy. This is nothing new.
With the concurrence of every
government since 1967
Alignment and Likud govern-
ments alike the political fate
of the territories of Judea-
Samaria and Gaza has remain-
ed open.
Their political fate remains
open out of the clear intention
that no facts of partial or com-
plete annexation should be
created, with the exception of
Jerusalem. Why is this so? To
enable political negotiations
for peace with Jordan. Within
the framework of these
political negotiations, we shall
attain both peace and a solu-
tion to the Palestinian pro-
blem. Every government
and in this matter the Likud
has been no different than the
Alignment has left the issue
of the territories open, for 20
years, to give peace a chance.
In the absence of decisions on
the political and legal fate of
the territories, they are ruled
to this day by a military gover-
nor and the Civil
OUR POLICY toward the
Arab population in the ter-
ritories is built on two parallel
paths. One path: an all-out war
on terrorism under the law.
The second path: an improve-
ment in the quality of life of
the population, the decisive
majority of which does not
engage in terrorism, even if it
is not well-disposed toward
In the domain of improving
the quality of life, much has
been done since the establish-
ment of the national unity
government and during
Shimon Peres' term as Prime
Minister. We looked for, and
we are still seeking, every way
to transfer the administration
of ongoing daily life into the
hands of the residents of the
territories. During this period,
we replaced all the IDF of-
ficers who served as mayors of
Arab towns. Every mayor to-
day is an Arab who is a local
resident. During my term as
Defense Minister, we have also
replaced about 100 Jewish
workers in the Civil Ad-
ministration, and we hired
Arab residents in their stead.
As part of the effort to im-
prove the quality of life, we
also changed several economic
regulations which were in
practice for years until the
establishment of the national
unity government. For exam-
ple, we instituted absolute
liberalization in transferring
funds. Today, every resident
of Judea-Samaria and Gaza is
entitled to transfer $5,000 via
the Jordan River bridges,
without making a declaration.
THERE HAD been no such
thing since 1967. The Arab
residents have evinced great
trust in us; for instance, not
long ago an Arab resident ar-
rived at the bridges with a
nylon bag containing $950,000
(sic) in cash. No restrictions
whatsoever were placed on
As part of this same effort to
improve living conditions, we
have also appealed to every in-
ternational body European
countries, UN bodies to
Continued on Page II
Rabin: Improving the quality of life/
'In the domain of improving the quality of life,
much has been done since the establishment of
the national unity government and during
Shimon Peres' term as Prime Minister,'
Society for Deaf
declares Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin (se-
cond from right), shown in a 1976 photo with
current Foreign Minister Peres (right) seated
in a Knesset debate.
Helps Many Hearing-Impaired Children
At a Tipat Halav (mother
and child) clinic in Jerusalem, a
seven-month-old baby sits on
his mother's lap while a
woman across the table pulls
various objects out of a box.
The tiny tinkling bell, colorful
maracas, spoon and cup, and
crinkly tissue paper, however,
are not mere playthings but
part of a simple kit for testing
the hearing of infants.
Through the efforts of
MICHA, the Society for Deaf
Children, and with the
cooperation of the Ministry of
Health, the kit has been placed
in every mother and child
clinic in Israel, along with
directions as to its use.
profit organization, founded in
the early years of the State of
Israel by the late Dr. Ezra
Korine, is leading the way in
at MICHA, he or she will be in
the care of therapists, referred
to only as teachers, who work
patiently, one-to-one and in
groups, to break the barrier of
silence. Babies up to the age of
2 receive individual speech and
language lessons twice a week
at the center with back-up ses-
sions at home.
Parents are encouraged to fill
their child's vxrrid with sound.
Let them play with drams, whistles.
Speech therapist Esti Gorelnick, teaches
Yonaton Shayovitz, a hearing-impaired child,
how to pronounce the letter V at the MICHA
center m Tel Aviv.
detecting hearing impairment
in very young children. At pre-
sent, the average age of detec-
tion is one year in Israel as op-
posed to approximately four
years in the U.S.
Children living in Israel's
central region come to the
bright and airy MICHA
building in Tel Aviv for
diagnosis, treatment and
education aimed at helping
them function as normally as
possible in a hearing society.
"Our goal is total communica-
tion" says director Carol
Froehlich. "We believe in
teaching hearing-impaired
children to listen and speak,
rather than depend on sign
Hearing aids are the first
weapon on the long haul to
communication and can help
all but a few children to use
their residual hearing to the
maximum. Devices are fitted
in babies as young as two mon-
ths and become part of a
child's life, "like wearing
glasses," remarks Froehlich.
THE CENTER is equipped
with all kinds of electronic aids
for testing and teaching, but
it's the teachers and therapists
who are all important. From
the moment the child arrives
Parents are encouraged to
fill their child's world with
sound, talking to them natural-
ly and letting them play with
noisy toys such as drums,
whistles and squeakers, as well
as explaining household
sounds like a vacuum cleaner,
telephone and alarm clock.
Twe-and three-year-olds spend
four mornings a week at a
regular neighborhood nursery
school and on the other two
mornings attend the MICHA
kindergarten, where they have
private therapy sessions.
In one classroom, a group of
lively boys and girls play hap-
pily, watching out for the light
on the deciblescope that in-
dicates the teacher is talking.
Around the room a loop
system links the teacher to the
children's hearing aids. "We
teach the children an impor-
tant skill how to listen,"
comments Carol Froehlich.
"The emphasis is on constant
linguistic stimulation.
however, are not only at the
receiving end of sound; they
also help to create it with
joyful musical sessions using
simple percussion in-
Continued on Pag* If

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987
Radio/TV/ Film
MOSAIC Sunday, June 14, 9 a.m. Jewish Agency
Rescheduled from last week June 21, 9 a.m. Re-run
WPTV Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon Green.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, June 14 and 21, 7:30 a.m. -
WPBR 1340 AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, June 18 and
25,1:15 p.m. WLIZ 1340 AM A summary of news and
commentary on contemporary issues.
TRADITION TIME Monday-Wednesday June 15, 16,
17, 22, 23, 24, 2 p.m., and Sunday June 14 and 21, 11 p.m.
- WVCG 1080 AM This two hour national Jewish enter-
tainment show features Jewish music, comedy, and news.
'Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
Community Calendar
June 12
Free Sons of Israel board 10:30 a.m.
June 14
Temple Judea Men's Club
June 15
Jewish Community Day School executive committee 7:45
p.m. American Israeli Lighthouse -1 p.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center Mini-camp through June 19 Jewish
Federation Jewish Education Committee 7:30 p.m.
June 16
Jewish Federation Leadership Development Commit-
tee 8 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Century Village -10
a.m. Women's American ORT Lakes of Poinciana -
board 12:30 p.m.
June 17
American Jewish Congress board 12:30 p.m. Yiddish
Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m.
June 18
Women's American ORT Haverhill study group
June 21
Father's Day B'nai B'rith No. 3196 9:30 a.m.
June 22
Jewish Community Center Camp Shalom begins B'nai
B'rith Women Boynton Beach board 10 a.m.
June 23
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village -10 a.m. Jewish
Federation Jewish Education Committee 8 p.m.
June 24
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach County
Region board Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1
p.m. Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood board 8 p.m.
June 25
Women's American ORT Haverhill 1 p.m. Temple
Judea Sisterhood and Men's Club.
For more information call the Jewish Federation office -
Touro College prepares you to earn
an M.D. in Israel from one of the
world's great universities
Technion-lsrael Institute of Technology
A two-phase program for college
graduates who have completed
pre-med requirements and MCAT's.
U.S. phase: 18 months of science and
language studies at Touro; earn a 2nd
degree; enter Technion with advanced standing.
Israel phase: 3'/? years at Technion and affiliated
teaching hospitals; covers bridging program, clinical
studies, thesis and clinical rotations; satisfies
32 month medical study requirement for U.S. iicensure
Technion Faculty of Medicine graduates can
participate in AMA approved residency programs
upon ECFMG certification.
For applications or information contact:
300 Nassau Road. Huntingdon, NY 11743
ApPLY now
RALL 1987
An Afkrmaliv* Action Equal Opportunity mcMution
Should any American Jew.
or non-Jew be concerned
about the freedom of other
people in the world? The
answer is not that he should. It
is that he must. And that man
or that woman is you and me.
"If it doesn't affect me, it's
none of my business." Wrong.
When anyone is denied basic
human rights, we are all
threatened. The future of
Soviet refuseniks is at a
critical crossroad. Our energiz-
ed commitment is imperative
in support of their struggle to
emigrate and allowed basic
human rights. The way to
grow morally is to awaken our
conscience towards others.
Orthodox congregations in
Southern California plan to
boycott an inter-faith meeting
with Pope John Paul II during
his Sept. tour of the U.S. in
Los Angeles, unless he agrees
to discuss diplomatic recogni-
tion of Israel and the Vatican's
record during the Holocaust.
Rabbi Kalinsky, Regional
Director of the Union of Or-
thodox Jewish Congregations
of America stated that his
meeting with the Pope would
be "meaningless and demean-
ing" unless "substantive
issues" were put on the agen-
da. Conservative and Reform
spokesmen have distanced
themselves from Rabbi Kalin-
sky's boycott threat. The Pope
is expected to take part in a
dialogue with 200 national
Jewish leaders on Sept. 11 in
Miami, Florida, the first of his
nine city American tour.
Henrietta Szold's legacy in-
cludes starting the first
nurses' training school in
Palestine in 1918. Its curricula
were used thereafter by the
Red Cross all over the world.
This is the same Red Cross
that denies Israel's Magen
David membership in the In-
ternational Red Cross.
El Al has been rated one of
the world's five most-
preferred airlines, according
to a British survey. Nearly
15,000 passengers were asked
to rate their most favored
airline with regard to catering,
comfort and service. El Al
placed fifth behind Wardair
(Canada), Cathay Pacific,
Swissair and Singapore
Ornithologists in Israel are
delighted every spring when
storks and pelicans stop over
in thousands during their
migration. Fish breeders and
airmen are less pleased with
these tourists. Pelicans pick up
an amazing amount of fish
bred in ponds, and storks are
also great fish gourmets.
Airmen are piqued by these
peripatetic pelicans. In-
credibly, birds have downed
more Israeli aircraft than all
the enemy planes put
together. The Director of the
Israel Raptor Information
Center discovered a way of
spying on the migrants: he
takes to the sky in a glider, and
mingles among the flocks.
They accept him as one of their
own, while he relays informa-
tion about their routes to the
An Israeli Holocaust sur-
vivor is responsible for the
"best new toy of 1987" the
Jumping Israel Cube. Polish-
born Avraham Schnapp's in-
vention was awarded the gold
prize at the giant international
toy fair in Nuremberg, West
Germany. Now age 65, Mr.
Schnapp has received offers
from manufacturers in
England and West Germany
for production rights of his
winning new toy. With
thousands of orders, he faces
the problem of lack of space in
his cellar to hold such
Jerusalem residents and
visitors who have the misfor-
tune to fall ill in the middle of
the night, need no longer
worry about where to find
medical attention. They can
simply call a new service, SOS
Doctors, which provides
medical treatment 24 hours a
day, seven days a week. SOS
Doctors, the first service of its
kind in Israel, is based on
similar schemes in London,
Paris and New York. Ex-
perienced doctors will visit pa-
tients in their homes or hotels
to provide immediate treat-
ment at reasonable rates. The
service has a switchboard man-
ned around the clock by multi-
lingual operators who pass a
patient's call to Doctors by
In Biblical times, the pro-
phets thought nothing of set-
ting out on foot from Dan until
they reached Beersheba. This
achievement may be surpassed
by modern walkers. The Socie-
ty for the Protection of Nature
is building a giant footpath
which will make it possible to
stroll from Metulla to Elat, a
distance of 560 miles. The aim
will be to take in places of
beauty or historical value, or
Israel serves as our main
source of information about
battlefield performance of our
modern weaponry and those of
the Soviet Union. Because of
Israeli experience, we have
modified our aircraft, changed
our tank tactics and gained in-
valuable information about
Soviet military technology.
The lessons we have learned
from Israel may some day save
American lives. Israel is a
loyal, democratic ally of the
U.S. with whom we share basic
values. And Israel today is the
single strongest barrier to
Soviet adventurism in the Mid-
dle East. Close strategic
cooperation between Israel
and our country is self evident.
At a recent national event in
New York sponsored by the
Raoul Wallenberg Committee
of the U.S. and the American
Committee for Shaare Zedek
Continued on Page 20
Bronfman At 90
Saydie Bronfman, matriarch
of a family of Jewish philan-
thropists, was honored May 24
on her 90th birthday with the
Golda Meir Award
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Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7

Lavi Jet Project Gets Boost
The newly elected Executive Committee of
the Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County recently
held their first meeting to formulate plans
for the 1987-88 year. Seated (left to right)
are Mollie Fitterman, immediate past
President; Marcia Shapiro, Leadership
Development Vice President; Ruth Ber-
man, Recording Secretary; and Sheila
Engelstein, Campaign Vice President.
Law Of
Continued from Page 3
offend millions of Jews around
the world.
"ANY KNESSET vote in
support of the reported agree-
ment between Prime Minister
Shamir and Shas imperils the
unity of the Jewish people, is
contrary to the interests and
welfare of world Jewry, and is
bound to make Israel a force
for division between the
Jewish State and the Diaspora.
"There is still time to pre-
vent this disaster from hap-
pening. We urge you to reject
any action that would have the
effect of amending the Law of
Ruth Popkin, national presi-
dent of Hadassah, stated in
separate letters to Shamir and
Peres that "Hadassah believes
that any action to amend the
Law of Return threatens
Jewish unity and weakens the
sense of solidarity that binds
the Jewish people to Israel.
"Any such action is a gross
and unequivocal violation of
Israel's Declaration of In-
dependence," which "ensures
complete equality of social and
political rights to all its in-
habitants irrespective of
religion, race or sex and
guarantees 'freedom of
religion, conscience, language,
education and culture."
A STATEMENT released
by the ZOA said: "The Zionist
Organization of America
reiterates its absolute rejec-
tion of any changes in the Law
of Return as presently written.
We believe that any change in
this law will create serious con-
sequences. ZOA is very con-
cerned about such a possibility.
We therefore urge that no
legislation be adopted in Israel
which would jeopardize the
current status of the law."
Death Registration
who die in the West Bank or
Gaza district will be registered
as having died in Israel, accor-
ding to a new policy adopted
by the Interior Ministry.
Maariv reported.
Standing (left to right) are Adele Simon,
Nominating Committee Chairperson; San-
dra Rosen, Outreach Vice President; Carol
Greenbaum, President; Alice Zipkin and
Zelda Pincourt Mason, Members-At-Large.
Not pictured are Susan Wolf-Schwartz. Ad-
ministration Vice President; Barbara Sum-
mers. Business and Professional Vice
President; and Deborah Schwarzberg,
Education Vice President.
Lavi jet fighter project, which
appears to have lost the con-
fidence of the defense
establishment and is in deep
trouble because of cost over-
runs, was vigorously defended
by Moshe Keret, director of
Israel Aircraft Industries
(I A I), the government-owned
company that manufactures
the plane.
Keret had the ear of Vice
Premier and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres, a strong ad-
vocate of high technology in-
dustries, who visited the IAI
plant recently.
was that halting the Lavi pro-
ject would remove Israel from
the roster of aircraft produc-
ing countries. IAI has built
two prototypes of the advanc-
ed combat jet and is currently
testing them. It plans to test
additional prototypes and
select the best for production.
But that awaits government
IAI also manufactures the
Kfir, the first jet fighter
designed and built in Israel, as
well as a line of executive jets.
Keret told Peres that half of
IAI's 20,000 employees were
engaged in the production of
various types of aircraft. He
said IAI's exports accounted
for 15 percent of Israel's total
exports, with sales of some
$600 million a year.
See Page 13

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987
Weizmann Scientist Speaks ^|
At Morse Geriatric Center
A large audience filled the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center auditorium in West
Palm Beach May 13 to hear
Prof. David Samuel, Director
of the Weizmann Institute of
Science's Center for Neuros-
ciences and Behavioral
Research, speak on "Work at
the Institute on Aging of the
Brain and Related Problems."
The lecture forum, first in a
series to be sponsored here by
the Institute's Florida Region,
coincided with the opening of a
Weizmann branch office in
Palm Beach County this week.
The new office, directed by
Sylvia Lewis, is located at
2300 Palm Beach Lakes
Boulevard, West Palm Beach,
telephone 689-0726.
A Wine and Cheese recep-
tion preceding the forum was
hosted by Doris Zagayski of
Palm Beach, a member of the
Weizmann Florida Region Ex-
ecutive Committee and the In-
stitute's American Committee
Board of Governors.
I.C. Pollock, a member of the
Weizmann International
Board of Governors, introduc-
ed Prof. Samuel.
Prof. Samuel described the
Weizmann Institute's pioneer-
ing methods and studies of the
central nervous system, ex-
ploring such areas as learning
disabilities, medications,
stress and the immune system,
and brain tissue transplants.
Widely recognized for his
research on the aging process
of the brain, Prof. Samuel told
of the wide scope of
Bat Mitzvah at 76
Bertha Reider, 76, a resident
of the Jewish Home and
Hospital for Aged here,
recently read from the Torah
as she celebrated her Bat Mitz-
vah in front of her children and
Libyans Ousted
The staff of the Libyan Peo-
ple's Bureau in Canberra has
been given 10 days to leave
Australia, the Zionist Federa-
tion of Australia reports.
Australian Prime Minister
Bob Hawke, announcing the
expulsion, said that the Peo-
ple's Bureau was "simply serv-
ing to facilitate Libya's
destabilizing activities" in
Australia and the South
Pacific region.
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neurological research now
ongoing at the Weizmann In-
stitute, which is located in
Rehovot, Israel, 14 miles
southeast of Tel Aviv.
Researchers at the Weiz-
mann Institute have found
that ingesting an egg extract
called "active lipid" may ar-
rest, slow or even reverse the
aging of the brain, said Prof.
Prof. Samuel also reported
on the drug AL-721, which
was synthesized from egg
yolks six years ago by Samuel
and a colleague, Prof. Meir
Shinitzky, for the treatment of
drug addicts, the aged and
children with cystic fibrosis.
The drug now has had
dramatic results in the treat-
ment of some AIDS patients in
Israel and is expected to be ap-
proved soon for public use in
the United States.
Prof. Samuel has been a
member of the Weizmann In-
stitute's staff since 1949.
The Weizmann Institute,
now in its 53rd year, is a
leading basic science research
institution in the world today.
It is currently engaged in near-
ly 700 different research pro-
jects, ranging from energy and
agriculture to heart disease
and cancer, the latter alone
consuming more than 40 per-
cent of the Weizmann researc'"
Joining Professor Samuel (center) are Zeke
and Rosalie Pollock (left) and Dorothy and
Morton Levine.
Betty Shapiro greets Professor Samuel.
W 4 *jr ,
Attending the lecture forum are Barbara and
Nathan Tanen.
No one
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The way Chef Boyardee prepares cheese ravioli and
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carbohydrates and has no preservatives.
So for cheese ravioli and macaroni shells with all the
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Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
More Consumers
Are Eatinq Empire
Kosher Chicken
It's Better Tftan Qoodi
A History of Kosher Quality
Of all the beautiful values that have passed
from generation to generation since Bibli-
cal times, none better reflects the wisdom
of Jewish heritage than the Jewish Dietary
Laws. Today, strict observers of the ko-
sher laws and non-observers of all religious
affiliations have come to equate the word
"Kosher" with "Superior Quality."
Empire Kosher Poultry takes great
pride in our reputation as "The Most
Trusted Name in Kosher Poultry" for al-
most 50 years. We have always been dedi-
cated to satisfying the toughest customers
in the world the or-
thodox Jewish con-
sumers who demand
both the highest stand-
ards of Kashruth and
the finest quality. Our
poultry is different. It
must be wholesome,
plump, juicy, and tender.
It must also be guaran-
teed strictly kosher, with-
out compromise, without excuses.
Because of the kosher laws, Empire
cannot take the same shortcuts that many
other poultry processors can. We produce
our own feed, and breed, hatch, and raise
our birds following the most rigid require-
ments. Our poultry is raised slowly and
humanely, with no artificial ingredients or
growth stimulants. Only completely
healthy birds can be processed. The ko-
sher laws also demand that much of our
processing be done by hand, supervised by
highly trained Rabbis as well as the U.S.
Department of Agriculture.
Empire Kosher poultry costs a little
more because of the extra care that is
taken with each bird. We are continually
improving and innovating our processing
equipment, however, to keep prices as low
as possible. It is our goal to use the most
modern techniques possible while main-
taining the ancient kosher laws. All Empire
Poultryclihknis. turkeys, and duck-
lings prowIIv l>car the symbol of the
Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America as
proof that our plant, equip-
ment, and koshering proc-
esses adhere strictly to
the Jewish Dietary Laws.
With Empire Kosher
Poultry, You Don't
Have to Worry
To assure you, our valued, customer, that
our poultry is unquestionably kosher,
every bird bearing the EMPIRE label is
grown and processed under continuous
Rabbinical supervision.
All poultry is hand held at the
moment of slaughter to assure the
most perfect and humane cut that
qualifies a bird as ".kosher" accord-
ing to Jewish law.
No hot or heated water is used
at any stage of processing. Ever. Only
cold water is acceptable by the Rabbis
supervising our Kashruth.
Every bird is inspected for whole-
someness by U.S. Government inspec-
tors. However, where most companies
accept this inspection as good enough, we
at Empire do not Many of the birds that
pass government inspection do not pass
subsequent inspections by our own
Rabbinical supervisors. We guar-
antee that all poultry bearing
the Empire Kosher label
meets the highest standards
of the Jewish Dietary Laws,
nothing less!
Precisely located inci-
sions are made in each wing
and neck so that the blood
will be fully drained during
soaking and salting. Each bird
is submerged and soaked
completely in fresh, con-
stantly flowing, cold water
for at least one half hour to
loosen all blood parti-
cles. The bird is then
hung on a line to drip
free of all water and
hand-salted internally
and externally and stacked
correctly to drain for one
hour. During this time, the salt
loosens and absorbs all remain-
ing blood.
After salting, each bird is
rinsed in three separate vats of cold run-
ning water to remove all salt and thor-
oughly cleanse the bird.
All poultry is quickly chilled below
40F and packed to retain its freshness and
quality during the rapid shipment to the
market. Poultry destined to be dressed
and sold frozen or cooked for delicatessen
items is immediately taken to our further
processing rooms. Cutting, cooking, fur-
ther processing, and packaging are also
supervised by Rabbis to guarantee that
every Empire product adheres to the Jew-
ish laws.
You Can Taste the Difference
Because of our deep religious convictions,
we can enjoy only strictly kosher products.
So for ourselves, and for those individuals
who need kosher products because of reli-
gious convictions, we strive to produce
the best poultry on the market today.
Our chickens, turkeys, and duck-
lings bring compliments to dining
room and holiday tables when-
ever they are served.
The same care that ensures
the strictest kosher standards
also produces one of the most
succulent and delicious products
available. Consumers of all reli-
gions are discovering the differ-
ence between Empire Kosher
Poultry and products that are proc-
essed without the benefit of proper
Rabbinical supervision.
The Laws of Kashruth Consumer Protection for Over 5,000 Years
The Jewish I Mary Laws of humaneness and cleanliness have survived since ancient times. Now, over
5 000 years later, modem scientists are proving the validity of the Kashruth. Cold water has been found to
retard the growth of harmful bacteria (unidentified until the twentieth century). The ancient methods of
preparing meat have been shown to greatly reduce the risk of food poisoning and contamination. Lmpire
Kosher Poultry takes great pride in the reassurance that the same laws that protected consumers for
thousands of years continue to provide a superior product today.
Available in supermarkets
coast to coast..
Ask your
grocer for [Empire]
quality. 1-800-EMPIRE-4

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987
Continued from Page 1
Blonder, Chairman of the
President's Dinner; Marvin
and Sandra Rosen, Co-
Chairmen of the $5,000
Cocktail Reception; and Leah
and Phillip Siskin, Co-
Chairmen of the Community
Dinner Dance.
Mrs. Levy also made a
special presentation to
Women's Division Campaign
Vice President Carol Green-
baum for her commitment to
caring. "You and Women's
Division have done an incredi-
ble job this year," she said.
The Women's Division Cam-
paign raised over $2.3 million.
Continued from Page 1
determined in our objective to
create the finest community
with the finest agencies to pro-
vide the highest quality of ser-
vice and, at the same time, be-
ing unsurpassed in our support
of Israel and Jews around the
Mr. Blonder recognized four
leaders for their commitment
and dedication to the Jewish
people: Jeanne Levy, for
outstanding achievement as
General Campaign Chairman;
Helen G. Hoffman, in recogni-
tion of outstanding leadership
in community service as Chair-
Jewish Federation Hold
man of the Community Rela-
tions Council; Robert Fitter-
man, for his untiring efforts on
behalf of the Jewish communi-
ty in Palm Beach County as in-
terim Endowment Director;
and Marvin Rosen, recipient of
the Federation's Young
Leadership Award, stating,
"You are representative of the
calibre of leadership necessary
to lead this community into the
21st Century." Mr. Rosen will
be recognized as this com-
munity's Young Leadership
Award recipient at the
General Assembly of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations to be
held this coming November in
Mollie Fitterman, outgoing
Women's Division President,
reported on Women's Divi-
sion's successful year as an in-
tegral part of Federation,
enumerating the many
outstanding Campaign and
community events held.
Federation's Executive Direc
tor, Jeffrey L. Klein, challeng-
ed the Jewish community by
stating, "With our exploding
population growth and our
almost unlimited potential, we
have the means to accomplish
anything we set out to do if we
are united in purpose. To
realize that potential and to
fulfill our obligations, we must
make sure that we
demonstrate wisdom throueh
our acts."
The highlight of the evening
Continued on Following Page
Marvin and Sandra Rosen receive an award from Jeanne Levy
for chairing the $5,000 Cocktail Reception.
Jeanne Levy (second from left), 1987 General Campaign Chairman,
recognizes her Associate Campaign Chairmen for their dedicated
service. Pictured (left to right) are Arnold Hoffman, Sheila
Engelstein, Arnold Lampert, and Bernard Plisskin. Not pictured
is Myron Nickman. ______
President Erwin H. Blonder
General Campaign Chairman
with an award in appreciation .
ding efforts on behalf of the C
Levy will serve as General Ca
man for 1988.
President Erwin H. Blonder presents an award to
Mollie Fitterman, outgoing Women's Division Presi-
dent, for her excellent service and dedication to the
Jewish community.
Jeanne Levy presents an award to
Elizabeth Schulman for chairing the Be
Leadership Institute.
Jeanne Levy presented H. Irwin Levy with President Erwin H. Blonder receives an award
an award for serving as Chairman of Major from Jeanne Levy in recognition of his chairman-
Gifts for the 1 7 Jewish Federation/United ship of the President's Dinner. She also thanked
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
his Co-Chairmen
Sidney Marks and Lionel
Leah and Phillip Siskin, Co-Chairmen of the 1987 Community Dinner Dance,
are presented with an award by Jeanne Levy.
Barbara Gordon Green (right) receives an
award from Jeanne Levy for chairing the
Federation's Celebration 25.
President Erwin H. Blonder p
outgoing Community Relations
Chairman Helen G. Hoffman wth a,
in recognition of outstanding leadei
community service.

Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
ds 25th Annual Meeting
ider presents 1987
man Jeanne Levy
tion of her outstan-
he Campaign. Mrs.
I Campaign Chair-
Dr. Norma J. Schulman
chaired the 25th Annual
Meeting of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
Rabbi William Marder (right), spiritual leader
of Temple Beth David and immediate past
President of the Palm Beach County Board of
Rabbis, congratulates Erwin H. Blonder after
installing him for his third term as President
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
c* tew t' 11 v v ^^^V /
be Board Members of the Executive Committee of the Jewish Federation installed at the Annual
meeting are Helen Hoffman (left), Treasurer; Lionel Greenbaum, Vice President; Mar-
i V." Ro,8en',Vlc.e President; Barry Berg, Vice President; Marva Perrin, Vice President;
Alec fcngelstein. Vice President; Leah Siskin, Secretary, and Bernard Plisskin, Assis-
tant Secretary. Not pictured is Gilbert Messing, Assistant Treasurer
Continued from Preceding Page
was the presentation of the
George B. Golden Community
Service Award by Erwin
Blonder to I. Edward 'Bim'
Adler, former Executive
Director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
"in grateful appreciation for
distinguished leadership and
community service.' He was
honored not only for his ac-
complishments during the
years he was Executive Direc-
tor, but also for his ongoing
devotion and commitment to
the Jewish community.
In a film shown prior to the
presentation, many of Mr.
Adler's colleagues, lay leaders,
and friends wished him well,
relating anecdotes from their
mutual experiences, and affir-
ming that he was well deserv-
ing of this special award.
Installed at the annual
meeting as officers of the
Jewish Federation were Vice
Presidents Barry S. Berg,
Alec Engelstein, Lionel Green-
baum, Marva Perrin, and Mar-
vin Rosen; Treasurer Helen G.
Hoffman; Assistant Treasurer
Gilbert Messing; Secretary
Leah Siskin; and Assistant
Secretary Bernard Plisskin.
Members of the Federation
Board of Directors installed
were Stanley Brenner, Arthur
Fields, Mollie Fitterman,
Angela Gallicchio, Bette
Gilbert, Norman Goldblum, Al
Goldstein, Alan Gordon,
Jerome Gross, Henry
Grossman, Nathan Kosowski,
Arnold Lampert, Rabbi Joel
Levine, and Elsie Leviton.
Additional members install-
ed were H. Irwin Levy, Robert
S. Levy, Cynnie List, Robert
E. List, Rabbi William
Marder, Sidney Marks, Irving
Mazer, Arthur Meyer, Scott
Rassler, Berenice Rogers,
Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Alan
L. Shulman. Dr. Elizabeth
Shulman, Phillip Siskin,
Lester Sodowick, Barbara
Tanen, Jerome Tishman, Rab-
bi Isaac Vander Walde, and
Alvin Wilensky.
Women's Division officers
installed were Campaign Vice
President Sheila Engelstein,
Administrative Vice President
Susan Wolf-Schwartz,
Business and Professional
Vice President Barbara Som-
mers, Education Vice Presi-
dent Deborah Schwarzberg,
Outreach Vice President San-
dra Rosen, Leadership
Development Vice President
Marcia Shapiro, and Recor-
ding Secretary Ruth Berman.
Members of the Women's
Division Board of Directors in-
stalled were Leah Berk, Sylvia
Berman, Sheryl Davidoff,
Jerry Freedman, Jeanne
Glasser, Hinda Greenspoon,
Esther Gruber, Helen G. Hoff-
man, Carole Koeppel, Sonia
Koff, Cynnie List, Dorothy
Ludwig, Marcy Marcus, Zelda
Continued on Page 17
Carol Greenbaum (left), outgoing Women's Division
Campaign Vice President, receives an award for her
outstanding efforts on behalf of the Women's Division
Campaign. Jeanne Levy served as the installing officer
for the Women's Division officers and Board. She in-
stalled Mrs. Greenbaum as Women's Division President
for 1987-88.
President Erwin H. Blonder (right) con-
gratulates Young Leadership Award Reci-
pient Marvin Rosen.
Adele Simon, Chairman of
the Nominating Commit-
tee of Women's Division,
presents their slate of of-
ficers and Board Members
for 1987-88.
Arnold Hoffman, a member
of the Jewish Federation's
Nominating Committee,
presents the 1987-88 slate of
officers and Board
Members for election.
ler presents
ons Council
ith an award
leadership in
Robert Fitterman (left) former interim Endowment
Director, receives an award for his untiring efforts
on behalf of the Jewish community in the Palm
Beaches from President Erwin H. Blonder.
Jewish Federation Ex-
ecutive Director Jeffrey L.
Klein addressed the An-
nual Meeting.
Cantor Earl Rackoff of
Temple Beth David led the
audience in Hatikvah and
the Star Spangled Banner.
Rabbi Isaac Vander
Walde, spiritual leader of
Congregation Anshei
Sholom delivered

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987
Young Adult Division
Event Held
Carol Shubs (left) and Sandi Heilbron, Co-Chairpersons of
the Educational/Cultural Committee of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County's Young Adult Division, greet
guest speaker Rabbi Theodore Feldman prior to the start of
the May 28 event at the Royce Hotel. Rabbi Feldman discuss-
ed "Jewish Values and Human Sexuality."
Alan Rubinstein (left), Joel Levine, Linda
Diamond, and Scott Sade participated in
last month's Education/Cultural forum.
Eileen Zimkind (left), Elaine Weber, Lydia
Schoenfeld, and Bob Barwald have a
chance to socialize before the start of the
tfMy great-
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritter*
V< cap boiler or margarine,
lacked: or as needed
Y> cap fnutly chopped ncchtni
Vi cup finely chopped
Vi cap shredded carrots
l'< cup chopped onion
*i cap dairy soar cream
3 tablespoons Guldens Spicy
Brown Mustard
2 beaten eggs
3 tablespoons cornslarch
Saute wgelabtes in I tablespoon butter, remote from heal. Mn
sour cream, mustard and eggs. Gradually beat ai cornslarch
Stir m vegetables Melt I tablespoon butter in skillet. Spoon
2 tablespoons fritter batter in skillet Lightly brown on both
side*. Add batter to skillet as needed. Makes 8 10 fritters.
Note: Any combination of vegetables
can be substituted.
It's hit recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!**
Spinach-Stuffed] Mushrooms
I pound fresh spinach (or I package
11I ots. | froaen chopped spinach,
thawed, well drained)
I pound fresh mushrooms (about It
nedmm sued)
3 tablespoons butter, melted
I cup ncotta cheese
4 teaspoons Guldens Spicy Brown Mustard
Pinch crushed oregano
Wash, clean spinach, steam in covered
skirlel five minutes. Remove, drain and
chop Remote mushroom stems and finely
chop Saute steins and spinach in one
tablespoon butler. Combine spinach
mature with remaining ingredients
Spoon into caps. Place on cookie sheet;
brush with remaining butter Bake at 3SI*f
IS minutes or until healed through Makes
about 16
JCC News
YOUNG SINGLES (20'8-30's)
On Saturday, June 13 at 7:30 p.m., congregate at Abbey
Road (Lake Worth Rd., 1 mi. west of Jog in Shopping
Center) for an evening of food, entertainment and dance.
On Sunday, June 14, 1 p.m., gather at a member's home
to swim, eat, relax and enjoy old and new friends. Bring
food to grill, fire, soda, beer and chips will be provided.
Donation^ plus own food.
Gather at a member's home on Saturday, June 20 at 8:30
p.m. for a Wine and Cheese party. Bring a bottle of wine
and enjoy a sampling of refreshments. Donation: $3 plus
BYOW (wine).
Get together Sunday, June 21, 2 p.m. in front of the
Royal Poinciana Playhouse on Palm Beach for a scenic bike
ride together. Bring your own bike or rent one. After-
wards, meet at the ice cream shop across from the
Playhouse for cooling refreshments.
On Tuesday, June 23, meet at a member's home to in-
dulge in pizza, do some planning for summer activities and
enjoy the rest of the evening socializing, playing games,
whatever! Donation: $1 plus splitting the cost of piza.
On Thursday, June 25, 6:30 p.m., congregate at the Red
Robin (Cross County Mall- Military and Okeechobee) for
dinner, spirits and good company. Ask for the group at the
SINGLES (20'8-40's)
On Tuesday, June 16, 7:30 p.m., get together at the
Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches, 700
Spencer Drive, West Palm Beach for a workshop entitled
"How To Write and Respond to a Personal Ad." Learn
about this popular way of meeting and have fun creating an
ad of your own. Participants may submit one ad to the
"Parner Connection" column free of charge for the follow-
ing month. This workshop will be led by Ruth Seigel, Presi-
dent of Selective Singles, Inc. Introductions, counselor and
free lance columnist. Donation: $3.
SINGLES GROUP (30'8-40's)
Get together Friday, June 26 from 5-7 p.m. at
Studebaker's (Congress and Forest Hill Blvd.) for their
Happy Hour. Enjoy 50's and 60's style fun, special drink
prices and the "all you can eat buffet." Ask for the JCC
group at the door. Donation: $1 plus own fare.
On Friday, June 12 from 5-7 p.m. gather at Ben's
Steakhouse (Congress Ave., one block So. of 10 Ave. No.,
Lake Worth), for Happy Hour. Donation: $1 plus own fare.
Meet Sunday, June 14, 3 p.m., for an afternoon of bowl-
ing at Verdes Tropicana Lanes (1801 Belvedere Rd. west
of 1-95 on north side). All bowlers are welcome regardless
of skill levels. Plan to follow bowling with dinner.
Get together Tuesday, June 18 from 5-7 p.m. at
Houlihans (in the Palm Beach Mall) for Happy Hour. After-
wards plan to go dancing at the Royce Hotel. Donation: $1
plus own fare.
A special invitation has been extended from the
American-Polish Club to join them on Saturday, June 20
from 8 p.m.-midnight for an evening of dancing to a live
band, entertainment, fun and a cash bar at the American-
Polish Club, 4725 Lake Worth Rd., just west of Military
Trail on the north side. Donation: $4.
On Thursday, June 25,6 p.m., meet at Toojay's (419 Lake
Ave., Lake Worth) for dinner and then continue on to the
free concert in Bryant Park (Lake Ave. and the In-
tracoastal). Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy the
Plan to tour Disneyworld together the weekend of June
27. For details call the JCC.
PRIME TIME SINGLES (60 and over)
Get together at the JCC on Thursday, June 25,2 p.m., to
enjoy an afternoon of entertainment, refreshments and
socializing. Donation: members $1, non-members $1.25.
For more information, contact the JCC, 689-7700.
WW VIM TMoteot

Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13

Israel Independence Day, Lag B'Omer Celebrations
Held At Boynton Beach Jewish Center
Sunday, May 17, Boyn-
I Beach Jewish Center Beth
Jesh held a joint celebration
ammemoration of Israel In
sndence Day and Lag
Jmer. The congregation
pded to join these two
its into one celebration to
appropriate emphasis to
B Omer, according to
firman Joe Linsenberg,
ause "the celebration of
B'Omer has not been
srved as strongly since
due to the joy of the
iern day Jew with the
Ite of Israel."
hrer 400 people attended
| community event and were
ertained by show acts, dan-
- by the Village Royalettes,
a rendition of Jewish tunes by
Pearl Bassiur, and various
speeches. Israeli food, hot
dogs, knishes, and many more
"gatronomic delights" were
sold, as well as Israeli mer-
chandise and Hebrew books.
"This was a festival for the
spirit and the eye as well,"
stated Mr. Linsenberg. "Ob-
viously people want to
celebrate their Jewishness and
I am delighted that our con-
gregation was able to give
them the opportunity to do
As a result of this occasion
and all of the events that are
soon to take place at the
synagogue, including the re-
Briefing on
Jewish Agency Held

elig Chinitz, former Director General of the Jerusalem of-
ce of the United Israel Appeal, recently briefed members of
V community about the reforms and changes in the Jewish
[gency and how they affect Israel-Diaspora relations. Along
fith Berenice Rogers, Chairman of the Jewish Federation of
[aim Beach County's Jewish Agency for Israel Committee,
T discussed the agenda of the Jewish Agency Assembly with
^ose planning to attend. The Assembly will be held in
erusalem later this month.
decoration, a "sense of excite-
ment is now prevalent in the
Boynton Beach Jewish
Center," Irving Kantrowitz,
President of the congregation,
said. He has canceled his trip
to Israel and will remain in the
area to oversee these future
Taste how
can be!
K Certified Kosher
Save 2?
when you buy TWO any flavor Original Yoplait' Yogurt
Where great taste and
kosher go hand in hand.
RETAttIB: Geneial Mills will reimburse you lor the
(ace value ol this coupon plus 8C it submitted in com
piiance with our redemption policy Copies available
upon request Void it copied prohibited or regulated
including NV & NO Cash value 1 100 cent Send to
55460 or an authorized clearinghouse ONE COUPON
AP0 s & FP0 s Yoplait U S A Inc

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987
Members of the class of 1987 of the
Midrasha-Judaica High School are (seated)
Tim Johnson, Paul Tochner, Elena Postal,
Michael Kapner, and Edward Steinhoff.
They also were recognized for their
academic achievements as members of the
Shofar Society. Honored along with the
seniors for their participation in the Shofar
Society were (standing) Kevin Wagner,
Tammy Bleiman, Tamara Rosov, and Eric
Kurit. With them are their teacher Dr.
Elliot Schwartz, and Ann Lynn Lipton,
Federation Education Director and Prin-
cipal of Midrasha.
The cast and crew members of "The Diary
of Anne Frank" gathered together for a
group photo after their performance.
Seated are Shawn Barat, Allyson Kapner,
Heather Waghelstein, Jyll Baslow, Ivy
Harris, and Stephanie Fisch. Standing are
Nancy Sabaj, Bonnie Falk, Jennifer
Gomberg, Amy Manko, Chad Murray,
David Szmukler, Director Miriam
Emihovich, Student Director Sheryl Wilks,
and Jennifer Nash.
Midrasha Holds 5th Annual Graduation
Seniors, Other Students Honored
This year's Midrasha-
Judaica High School graduates
have demonstrated their com-
mitment to Judaism by having
continued their post Bar/Bat
Mitzvah Jewish education, ac-
cording to Jeanne Levy,
General Chairman of the 1987
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County United
Jewish Appeal Campaign. Br-
inging greetings from Federa-
tion to the graduates and other
honorees at the May 27
Midrasha Graduation, Mrs.
Levy said, "You are ready to
take your place in the Jewish
community and we celebrate
}rour involvement in Jewish
ife. You represent our hope
for the future."
The graduates, Tim
Johnson, Michael Kapner,
Elena Postal, Edward
Steinhoff, and Paul Tochner,
conducted a Mincha service at
the beginning of the ceremony.
Further indication of their
academic achievements, the
senior class was honored for
their outstanding participation
in the Shofar Society, along
with five other students. The
honors class was established
this year "as a unique experi-
ment in cognizing and
cultivatir me exceptional stu-
dent," n,t Schwartz, teacher of the class.
The ten students par-
ticipated in individual research
projects involving inquiry,
discussions and the prepara-
tion of essays. In recognition
of their efforts, they were
presented with stoles im-
printed with "Shofar Society."
Several of the students gave a
synopsis of their project.
The honorees and their
research projects are: Seth
Becker, Israel's Intelligence
Operation; Tammy Bleiman,
Bio-Ethics and Judaism; Tim
Johnson, American-Israeli
Geo-politics; Michael Kapner,
Kashruth; Eric Kurit, Soviet
Jewry; Elena Postal, The
Development of the Hebrew
Language; Tamara Rosov,
Love and Justice in Jewish
Tradition; Ed Steinhoff,
Psychiatry and the Jew; Paul
Tochner, The Significance of
the Weekly Torah Portion; and
Kevin Wagner, Law and
Justice in Judaism.
Dean Rosenbach, Chairman
of the Midrasha Committee of
the Jewish Federation, con-
gratulated the seniors and
honorees on their outstanding
achievements. In addition, he
announced that Ann Lynn Lip-
ton, Principal of Midrasha and
Education Director, has ac-
cepted a position in Denver,
Colorado as Executive Direc-
tor of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education and that Dr.
Elliot Schwartz has been nam-
ed as interim Director.
Mr. Rosenbach and Nathan
Kosowski, Chairman of the
Federation's Education Com-
mittee, presented awards for
academic excellence to Shari
Cohen (Judaic Studies), Nanci
Sabarra (Israel Studies), Kevin
Wagner (Bible), Sheryl Wilk
(Fine Arts), and Tim Johnson
(Hebrew). Ruach Awards for
outstanding service to the
school were given to Nicole
Matheson and Eric Kurit.
Certificates for successfully
completing the eighth grade
were presented to Ariella
Davis, Bonnie Falk, Brian
Friedman, Ross Gelb,
Nathaniel Juratovac, Dan
Konigsburg, Brian Levine,
Tara Lewis, Amy Manko,
Laurel Mayer, Craig Mazer,
Chad Murray, Sandra Sabaj,
Leigh Solomon, Jeremy
Stephenson, Scott Tepper-
man, and Aaron Wiener.
The National Council of
Jewish Women has been giv-
ing scholarship awards to
deserving Midrasha
graduating students for the
last several years. This year
Florence Wax presented the
scholarships to Michael
Kapner and Elena Postal.
In her keynote address, Ann
Lipton said that although the
graduating seniors have now
completed a 12th grade Jewish
education, "it is only the star-
ting point. They all will be go-
Jeanne Levy, General Chairman of the 1987 Jewish Federa-
tion of the Palm Beach County/United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign, congratulates Michael Kapner on his graduation.
Midrasha Committee Chairman Dean Rosebach presents a
certificate to Brian Friedman for successfully completing the
eighth grade.
Shari Cohen receives the Judaic Studies Award from Nathan
Kosowski. Chairman of Federation's Education Committee.
ing off to new endeavors in the
Fall commencing a chapter
in their lives. I have faith in
them that they will never
retreat from Jewish life and
Jewish activity and will
become the leaders of our com-
munity in the years to come.
"You are on the brink of an
exciting time so enjoy it and
make the most of it. I, too,
close a chapter in my life
tonight. These have been very
rewarding and special years
for me I love you all,' she
The senior class was
presented by Jeffrey L. Klein,
Executive Director of the
Jewish Federation, who profil-
ed the accomplishments of
each of the graduates. After-
wards, they were presented
with a rose and stood besides
their parents where they
recited the Shechiyanu prayer
in unison. They were then
awarded their diplomas by
Mrs. Levy, Mr. Rosenbach,
and Mr. Kosowski. Each of
them also received a gift from
Mrs. Levy on behalf of the
Jewish Federation.
After the recessional, the
drama class presented ex-
cerpts from "The Diary of
Anne Frank." Directed by in-
structor Miriam Emihovich
and student director Sheryl
Wilks, the cast included: Jen-
nifer Gomberg as the narrator,
Ivy Harris as Anne Frank,
Stephanie Fisch as Margot
Frank, Sandra Sabaj as Mrs.
Frank, Allyson Kapner as Mr.
Frank, David Szmukler as
Peter Van Daan, Heather
Waghelstein as Mrs. Van
Daan, and Jennifer Nash as
Mr. Van Daan.
Other cast members includ-
ed Amy Manko as Mr. Dussel,
Jyll Baslow as Meip, and
Shawn Barat as Mr. Kraeler.
Eric Slomowitz, Bonnie Falk
and Chad Murray served as
stage managers/set designers.
adult andBpedletytc
urotoglcal surgery ^JtF
proataU. disorder* female
Incontinence and bladder
disorders cancer of tha
bladder and prostate laser
surgery ultrasound and
percutaneous treatment
of kidney stones male
infertility, impotence and
Implant surgery
Board Cartinad
Diplomat of
Harvard Medical School
Massachusetts General Hospital \
Harvard Program in Urology
Of FICl iocatio *t
nso jMiiuifO itn

Wolf-Schwartz Appointed To JF&CS Staff
Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
David Schwartz, President
of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Susan Wolf-Schwartz to their
staff as Information Specialist.
Mrs. Wolf-Schwartz is a
graduate of Rutgers Universi-
ty and holds a Masters Degree
in Education and a Specialist
Certificate in School
Psychology from Queens Col-
lege. A resident of Palm Beach
County for over five years,
Mrs. Wolf-Schwartz has serv-
ed as Director of the YWCA
Domestic Assault Shelter and
of the Volunteer Center of
Palm Beach County.
Susan Wolf-Schwartz
Mrs. Wolf-Schwartz is no
stranger to the Jewish com-
munity. She has been a Board
Member of the Women's Divi-
sion of Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County since
1984, and is presently serving
as Administrative Vice Presi-
dent for Women's Division.
She co-chaired Federations
Young Leadership Program in
1983-1984 and was the 1986
recipient of this community's
Young Leadership Award.
Mrs. Wolf-Schwartz and her
husband, A. Steven Schwartz,
are active members of Temple
Judea and reside in Jupiter
with their two daughters,
Rebekah and Dena.
Gorbachev's Economic Policies Seen
As Mixed Blessing For Soviet Jews
Similarly, he said, while
democratization could bring a
more liberal approach to
Jewish self-expression and
other concessions in the field
But even here, the
bureaucracy presents an
obstacle. Hirszowic recalled
that in the early 1970s
"bureaucrats and apparat-
Mikhail Gorbachev's policies of
modernization and economic
restructuring could be a mixed
blessing for the 2 million Jews
in the Soviet Union, an expert likely to be restricted and vi.nces) created considerable
slanted. difficulties when a more
Ao fnr positive attitude emerged
HhUSLkSfii ESEfite' toward Jewish emigration. En-
rlirszowic believes Soviet deci- dangered bureaucrats can, and
outer concessions in the field .T1/ T.. Tf""'
of Jewish culture, these are 22 (e8Paay m the pro
on Soviet affairs warned in a
report released here late last
According to Dr. Lukasz
Hirszowic, director of the
Soviet and East European
Department of the Institute of
Jewish Affairs, the economic
changes the Soviet leader
hopes to implement could
create new opportunities for
Jews, particularly the high
proportion of Jewish scien-
tists, technicians and skilled
professionals in the USSR.
But at the same time, Jews
could fall victim to a new
source of anti-Semitism
generated by the powerful, en-
trenched Soviet bureaucracy
which is opposed to reforms
and is ready to make Jews
their scapegoats, Hirszowic
warned. "Chauvinism and
anti-Semitism, paraded as
Soviet or Russian patriotism
may still remain 'the last
refuge of the scoundrel," he
sions "will no doubt depend on
what they feel they can gain in
their relations with the West if
they let more substantial
numbers of Jews go."
do easily exploit ethnic
dissatisfaction and the use of
anti-Semitism should not be
excluded," Hirszowic said.
U.S. Delays Sale
Of F-15s To Saudis
The Reagan Administration
announced that it is postpon-
ing the sale of some 60 F-15
fighter planes to Saudi Arabia.
The notification of the sale
to Congress, which was ex-
pected late last month, will
probably not come until
sometime this summer. White
House spokesman Marlin Fitz-
water said the notification will
p-n to Congress at the "most
propitious time" to assure its
approval. The sale will go
Shin Bet
Continued from Page 1
working. The Nafsu affair will
lead to an increase in
He added. "Perhaps the
Israeli nation thinks that a dif-
ferent investigation method
must be found, that one
mustn't make promises or
threats to the person under
investigation ..."
Maariv, commenting on the af-
fair, cautioned that "critics
must remember that when the
GSS is ordered to expose at all
costs, prevent at all costs, cap-
ture the murderers immediate-
ly, there is also a price for this
demand. They work in a com- tnat "
plex and tense system ... The *** was counted U l,me
political and judicial echelons
GSS officials as saying the
Nafsu episode belongs to the
past, that there has been a
thorough housecleaning in the
agency and that new instruc-
tions have been issued
establishing explicit norms for
the interrogation of suspects
and the conduct of the
Nafsu gained his freedom by
admitting, in a plea-bargaining
arrangement, that he failed to
inform his superiors of con-
tacts he had with officials of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. He was sentenc-
ed to two years' imprisonment
for that offense, but the
already served.
through unless both Houses of
Congress reject it.
ministration did not consider
the time propitious now in the
wake of the refusal of two
Saudi F-15 pilots to force down
the Iraqi jet that attacked the
U.S. missile frigate Stark in
the Persian Gulf.
The Administration explain-
ed that the pilots did not have
time to get permission from
their ground control before the
Iraqi plane returned to its
State Department
spokesman Charles Redman
said that the Administration
plans to go through with the
sale, noting that there is no
"prearranged plan" for the
Saudis to aid American ships
in the Gulf.
Secretary of State George
Shultz, in response to a ques-
tion at the recent annual policy
conference of the American
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee (AIPAC), maintained the
sale is in the U.S. interest
because of the tension in the
Gulf and the "stability" pro-
vided there by the Saudis hav-
ing such advanced weapons.
The sale will not enlarge the
number of F-15s held by the
Saudis, but will replace, as
needed, the 62 F-15s sold to
the Saudis in 1978.
have refrained from sullying
their hands with marginal mat-
ters such as obtaining confes-
sions from a tough defendant,
of the turning in of an active
terrorist squad by one of its
"The recent affairs are liable
to create a know-nothing
phenomenon (within the GSS)
which will limit their success.
The first sign of this is already
manifest in the field."
The media also quoted senior
Part-Time Administrator
For Sunday School
Experience preferred. Call Rabbi Westman at
Temple Beth Torah, Wellington -
Menorah Chapter No. 1496 coming events:
July 5, "Unsinkable Mollie Brown" at Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theatre, Champagne Brunch.
July 19, "La Cage" at Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel, Show
and Dinner.
July 29, Cruise on the Viking Princess to Freeport,
Aug. 2, John James in show at the Burt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre, Champagne Brunch.
Aug. 9, Cruise on the Viking Princess, Champagne
Brunch and buffet dinner.
Aug. 23, "Ship Ahoy" at the Newport Pub, includes din-
ner. Information: Ruth Rubin, West Palm Beach.
The B'yachad Chapter No. 5144 recently elected new
chapter officers. The new board is headed by co-Presidents,
Barry Mark and Dana Silverstein. Other officers include
Programming Vice Presidents, Tammy Bleiman and Dan-
ny Dias; Membership Vice President, Adam Gray;
Treasurer, Mike Levine; and Secretary, Bonnie Levine.
The new board will serve for six months.
Palm Beach Lodge No. 221 will hold a Luncheon-Card
Party as its final meeting of the season Wednesday, June
24 at noon at Birds Nest Inn Restaurant in Drexef Plaza.
Tickets for the musical "Unsinkable Molly Brown" at Burt
Reynolds Theatre Wednesday, July 1 matinee are
available. A one-day Viking Princess Cruise which also
goes to Freeport at $72, including bus transportation on
July 21 and a four-day, three-night Cruise to the Bahamas
for $255 and up will be held on Aug. 21.
Yovel West Palm Beach Chapter announces a new slate
of executive officers for 1987-88 who were recently install-
ed at a luncheon meeting.
PRESIDIUM: Bemice Fink, Sylvia Diamond, Libby
Dodge; Vice Presidents: Essie Goldberg, Fund Raising;
Bessie Hoffman, Special Events; Sylvia Turbiner, Member-
ship; Diana Levine, Education; MUlicent Rutko, Program;
Shirley Mondshein, Treasurer; Edith Cohn, Financial
Secretary; Gertrude Hammerman, Corresponding
Secretary; Ethel Cahn, Recording Secretary (Member-
ship); Frieda Brum, Recording Secretary (Board).
Theodore Herzl Club will sponsor a trip to the Regency
Spa on Oct. 9-12. For reservations, and further information
contact Dorothy Brock.
AcreageHomeaLota Apartments*Income Property
232A RoytJ Palm Way Office: 666-7886
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA _______ RES: 68&0184
Local Mohalim Members of Brit-America
Rabbi Pinehaa Aloof
Study: (906) 495-1300
Km: (305) 496-1604
Delray Beach
Rev. Michael Andron
Rea: (305) 664-9888
N. Miami Beach
Rabbi Iarael J. Barxak
Study: (305) 287-8833
Rea: (305) 798-4464
Weat Palm Beach
Rabbi Stanley J. Humte.n
Study: (306) 932-2159
Rea: (306) 935-63*0
Miami Beach
Rabbi Albert I. Cohen
Stady: (3S6) 981-6113
Rea: (306) 981-5366
Re*. Jarobo Epelbaam
(305) 866-8389
(306) 673-3412
Miami Beach
Dr. Y. Aaron KaweMam. M.D.
Office: (305) 391-6210
Office: (306) 941-5731
Rea: (305) 368-7838
Boca Raton Pompaao
Rev. Iarael Uraelov
Study: (306) 647-3065
Rea: (305) 647-0463
Member* of our Aaaociatioa are technically trained and religioealy aathorixed.
Each mohel ia known by hia fellow practitioners aa (killed, experienced aad wor-
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Harbor Island Spa Presents
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SaunarSteam NHaty Dinner Danolaa Ealermnmonl
?6 174 Jh *>.
Reserve S Start Weight Loss
LiniiMx Call for Information & Reservations
Special Group Rates Call Jack Buchabaum G M


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987
Rabin: Security Is My Responsibility
Continued from Page 5
come and invest in the ter-
ritories. Until now they have
been paying lip service and ac-
ting hypocritically with regard
to the Palestinians' fate. The
world hasn't lifted a finger for
them, and we a country with
hardships are asking for
help, in order to help them.
One of the only countries to
respond to our appeal was ac-
tually Saudi Arabia, which
raised a contribution totalling
$1 million for the construction
of a new sewerage system in
the Jabaliya refugee camp in
Gaza. We also made an effort
in the realm of economic
BUT THERE is no reason
and no need to blur the facts.
Even after a long series of
such improvements, the Arab
population is not a lover of
Zion. There are two alter-
natives (among the popula-
tion): PLO supporters, who
want a separate Palestinian
state and prefer attaining it
through terrorism; and the
more moderate Arabs, who are
generally identified with Jor-
dan and view the solution to
the Palestinian problem in con-
nection with Jordan. These lat-
ter prefer political
This is the place to state that
we have recently acted to the
best of our ability for what
some Likud ministers call the
"Jordanization" of the ad-
ministered territories. I do not
deny it. Until December, 1986,
I indeed had the feeling that
the pro-Jordan moderates had
the upper hand in the ter-
ritories. Unfortunately, this
was not the case. The Jorda-
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin shown in a recent photograph as
he addressed a rally in Israel.
nians formed exaggerated ex- PLO today is becoming more
pectations and talked a lot extremist; it abrogated the
about their five-year program, Amman agreement, hooked up
this was not reflected on with George Habash and Nayif
the ground. Today the pro-
Jordanians' standing in the
territories has declined, even
more so following the outcome
of the PNC session.
However, I do not recom-
mend that any of us toy with il-
lusions that the PLO will be a
partner to talks in the near
future, if at all. My opinion on
this matter is unequivocal. The
Special Society for Hearing
Impaired Helps Small Children
Continued from Page 5
struments, an organ and an
Regular sessions with an in-
dividual teacher open up the
world of language for the
hearing-impaired child. Sitting
in a special classroom full of in-
teresting objects and
playthings, the child learns to
talk about his world to an ever-
patient therapist. The child's
parents may sit and watch
through a two-way mirror.
Their presence is an important
part of the MICHA system
which encourages parents to
integrate the methods of
teaching at the center with
their approach to the problem
at home.
At four years old, the
children attend one of the
special integrated
kindergartens where hearing-
impaired children learn and
play alongside hearing
children. MICHA teachers
continue their individual
auditory training and speech
and language development,
with continued back-up from
parents at home. By first
grade, many of the children
will be able to attend regular
school and come to MICHA
twice a week after school for
further lessons, up to the age
of eight.
counseling from the
psychologists at the center,
who work with them to help
them to understand and accept
the handicap, emphasizing
that deafness is not a medical
but an educational problem.
"Children learn language from
parents," says Carol
Froehlich, "and there's usually
a period of emotional distress
when parents realize that
there are far more difficulties
with a hearing-impaired
It is just a frustrating for the
child who is unable to say Ima
(Mummy) or express its needs.
This often leads to behavioral
problems. "Deafness is less
visible but more debilitating,"
adds Froehlich.
Parents often have to adjust
their life-styles to help their
child. Being present at therapy
sessions means organizing
work schedules accordingly
and having baby-sitters on
MICHA's toy library offers
parents a source of additional
playthings, and guidance is
given in making inexpensive
toys at home. Advice and
assistance are also at hand
from the social worker, speech
therapists and genetic
counselor together with a
devoted band of volunteers
who help with everything from
extra home tutoring to fund-
center works with the majority
of MICHA children from
Hadera to Ashkelon, branches
in Jerusalem, Haifa and Beer-
sheba are doing equally
valuable work.
Quietly and consistently,
MICHA works to fulfil the pro-
phecy of Isaiah: "And the ears
of the deaf shall be unstopped
and the tongue of the dumb
Hawatmeh, and as a result we
are liable to soon witness the
operational expression of this
Over a month ago, instruc-
tions were issued to the field
from Yasir Arafat and his
subordinates to make an effort
to kill as many Jews as possi-
ble in the administered ter-
ritories and in Lebanon, and to
foment disturbances on a wide
Indeed, recently katyushas
have been fired into the Galilee
panhandle, and there has been
an infiltration attempt to carry
out a bargaining for hostages
operation. If no indiscriminate
acts of murder were
perpetrated in the territories
recently, this is not because
the appropriate orders were
not given for them, but
because we made an effort to
strike at the terrorists.
MANY ASK: why do you
employ expulsion orders? Why
is administrative detention us-
ed? I have no choice. Whoever
is interested, as I am, in strik-
ing at the precise points of ter-
rorism without imposing col-
lective punishment must take
these measures. We shall con-
tinue to do so. We will arrest
whoever heads a terrorism
system, even if Israeli and
Jewish haverim meet with him
for talks of any kind. We will
fight instigators of terrorism.
We will fight the organizers of
terrorism. We will fight the
"handlers" of terrorism. We
will fight them to the last.
Not long ago, the murderous
hand of terrorism struck at the
Moses family from Alfei
Menashe. This was a
murderous, despicable attack
against a family which neither
sinned nor committed a crime,
a family which made its home
at Alfei Menashe. In the wake
of this saddening incident,
questions have been raised
regarding settlement policy,
and I want to address this as
I have always supported,
and I still support settlement
in the territories, in accor-
dance with the Allon Plan,
which accords clear preference
to security settlement. I have
said and I do not retract this
- that with all due respect to
Alfei Menashe and Ariel, they
make no security contribution
like the one made by confron-
tation line settlements.
SECURITY IS maintained
by confrontation line set-
tlements along the border with
Lebanon, on the Golan
Heights, in the Jordan Valley,
in the Beit She'an valley, in
the Jordan Rift Valley, and in
the Arava. These are Israel's
confrontation lines. We will
not defend Tel Aviv from the
Kfar Saba region, and woe to
us if we are forced to do so.
We shall defend Tel Aviv
and Jerusalem from within the
security border along the Jor-
dan River, dozens of
kilometers from our homes,
and not five minutes from Kfar
' This does not mean that I do
not consider settlement impor-
tant. On the contrary; I con-
sider settlement an important
value in and of itself.
However, as Defense
Minister, I must provide
security in every place to
every Israeli resident, both
Jews and Arabs, without dif-
ferentiating between religion
and nationality. You can come
to me from Ariel and from
Ofra and from Karnei
Shomron and say: "You must
provide us with security. In
fact, it is my duty to provide
everyone with maximum
security, everywhere. The
responsibility is mine.
Israel News Service
Continued from Page 2
B'nai B'rith Needham Lodge.
His professional associations
include membership in the Na-
tional Association of Accoun-
tants for the last 29 years. He
served as President of his local
chapter and as President of
the NE Regional Council. Ad-
ditionally, Mr. Baker served
on several national committees
and was a national Director
and Vice President.
Fully AtrCondHlo^a
Vdaysk nights $37
JUNE 19-22 w
305-538-5721^ JMJ0M0-~**"
Ground Transportation
Hotel Accommodations
Include* Taxes
I WEEK $733-$851*
2 WEEKS $1170*$1412*
Packaf** Available...
Personalized Service with Extra Care for Special Diets
5 Gourmet Meals Daily Cocktail Parties Great Entertainment
2 Shows Nightly Dancing to 4 Orchestras OmmMr n. MiMml
Free Golf on Two 18-Hole Golf Courses, Tennis, Roller Skating, Health
Quh, lndix>r-Outdoor Pcxils Outstanding Social Programs &.
Speakers Bingo, Shuffleboard, Dame &. Aerobics and Arts and
Crafts Classes And Much More!
Supervised Youth Programs (or Children of All Ages
Loch Sheldrake, N.Y. 12759 (914) 434-5151
Or See Your Travel Afent Major Credrt Carda Accepted

Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
Ie Comprehensive Senior Center, through a Federal
it Title III of the Older Americans Act, funded by
Iff stream Area Agency on Aging, provides a variety of scr-
ees to persons 60 years or older, along with interesting and
tertaining educational and recreational programs. All
lior activities are conducted in compliance with Title VI of
Civil Rights Act.
ie Kosher lunch program
the Jewish .Community
iter is designed to keep per-
is healthy physically and
Sntally. Participants enjoy
licious, nutritious foods that
a result of carefully plann-
menus by our registered
itician along with varied
rrams. Volunteers and
are helpful and gracious.
iers enjoy meeting and
ting together each day.
kere is no fee, but contribu-
ms are requested. Reserva-
t>ns must be made, so please
11 either Carol or Lillian at
Homebound persons 60
rs or older who require a
>sher meal delivered to their
)me are eligible. Each meal
insists of one-third of the re-
lired daily nutrition for
I Persons who need meals for
short period of time, until
idr health returns, should
the JCC at 689-7703 for in-
>rmation. There are no set
bs for meals in this program
jt we ask each one to make
^eekly contributions.
Transportation is available
i our designated area for per-
ons 60 years of age or over
/ho do not use public
ransportation, who must go
treatment centers, doctor's
Iffices, hospitals and nursing
|omes to visit spouses, social
ervice agencies and ^nutrition
lenters. We service the han-
licapped in our special lift
fehicle. There is no fee for this
ervice but participants are en-
couraged to contribute their
air share. Reservations must
made at least 48 hours in
ivance. For more informa-
tion and/or reservations,
rlease call 689-7703 and ask
3r Helen or Norma in the
Transportation Department,
etween 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.,
londay through Friday.
lorticulturist and persons in-
crested in gardening
hardening equipment
'roject (16MM) and Screen
The School Board of Palm
teach County Adult and
^immunity Education
Classes. Classes will not meet
furing the summer. WATCH
Palm Beach Junior College
Continuing Education, South
The Junior College provides
istructors at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. There are no
fees for these classes but par-
ticipation is encouraged to
lake contributions at the
Coping with Alzheimer's at
lome. Thursdays at 9:30
Palm Beach Junior College
Continuing Education, North
Improve Your Life
irough the Magic of Music
Classes on Wednesdays at
1:15 p.m.; June 17 Folk
songs around the World (Ses-
sion IV) Israeli, American
and European; June 24
American Musical Theatre
(Session V)
Speakers Club. Thursdavs at
10 a.m.
Timely Topics. Mondays at
2 p.m. A stimulating group of
men and women meet each
week on an ongoing basis to
discuss all phases of current
events. Reservations can be
made for lunch before this pro-
gram (at 1:15) by calling Ruth
at 689-7703.
Health Insurance. At your
service. Third Thursday of
each month. WILL ALSO
PLE! Call for appointment or
information at 689-7703.
Home Financial Manage-
ment. First and third
Wednesdays at 1:30 p.m. By
appointment. Call 689-7703.
Art and Drawing
Wednesdays from 9:30 to
11:30 a.m., starting June 10.
Learn the basic shapes of
drawing, how to train your eye
and interpret. Registration
limited. There will be six ses-
sions of two hours each.
FEE: $15 for JCC members,
$18 for non-members. Please
call Ruth at 689-7703 for
registration. Classes will meet
through July 15.
Annual Meeting;
Continued from Page 11
Pincourt Mason, Lee Mazer,
Judy Messing, Eileen
Nickman, Berenice Rogers,
Doris Singer, Leah Siskin,
Esther Szmukler, Ruth Wilen-
sky, and Alice Zipkin.
According to a recent
change in the bylaws,
Women's Division has con-
verted from an appointed
Board of Directors to an
elected Board. Members of the
Womens' Division Campaign
Cabinet, however, will still be
appointed by the Campaign
Vice President and will also
serve on the Board of Direc-
tors. They are still in the pro-
cess of being selected and will
join the Board later in the
Dally 3 On Tlw Sabbath
Exciting Entartainmeat
Private 8uch Hcatad PmI
air condiYi6ne;d
Health Spa Sauna
Pasliitff Thartpaufic
Oilly Synagogue Sarvlcat Oponing Juno 30
Miami Beach. Fla.

$0 1f| pa wo*, par parsan
C. I U Daubla ace. Juna 30 Sapt 8
Your Hosts The Berkowitz and Smilow Families
Phone 1-531-5771
Reserve Now for The
Services Conducted by
Prominent Cantor
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Living Legacies is a new and in-
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for generations to come through a per-
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Living Legacies is a treasured gift for
all members of the family.
For further information or an appointment
call 7911-2363.

Dial Station (1 ?) charge* apply Thaaa charges do not apply to person-to-person, com. hot* gueat, calling card, cotlecl caHs caHs charged to another number or to lime and
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I'age_18_ JThe Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987

Over 1,000 community members stand as
Cantor Mordecai Spektor chants "El Moley
Rachamim" during a memorial service for
Continued from Page 2
munity Relations Director of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, recited the
It was announced that a
committee, consisting of
representatives of some of the
many organizations with
which Victor Duke was af-
filiated, has been formed to ad-
minister the collection of
monies for a Victor Duke
Memorial Fund. Donations can
be mailed to The United Civic
Organization, Cambridge A
24, West Palm Beach, FL
33417, or Congregation An-
shei Sholom, 5348 Grove
Street, West Palm Beach, FL
the late Victor Duke held in the sanctuary
of Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde, spiritual leader of Congregation
Anshei Sholom, delivers a eulogy for community leader Vic-
tor Duke.
Study Seeks
Child Survivors
! Youth Group Advisor !
! Hopefully energetic, responsible, considerate,
| understanding and likes to work with
Experience with Temple youth group is
Temple Israel
1901 N.FIagler Drive
W. Palm Beach
Child survivors of the
Holocaust are being sought
worldwide to contribute infor-
mation to the Jerome Riker In-
ternational Study of the
Organized Persecution of
Children. As part of the study,
the Polish and Yiddish deposi-
tions of 141 child survivors,
given after World War II to
the Jewish Historical Commis-
sion in Warsaw, are being
translated into English.
Many of the children were
living then in children's home,
and one of the purposes of this
search is to find other
The study may be contacted
at 30 Soundview Lane, Sands
Point, NY 11050.
Temple Beth David
Of Northern P.B. County
Is pleased to announce Tickets are now
available for High Holiday Services
Please join us for Worship at the
Royal Poinciana Playhouse
Palm Beach
Services conducted by
Rabbi W. Marder
Cantor E. Rackoff
Call Temple office 694-2350
Candle Lighting Time
ifcfe June 12 7:54 p.m.
^^ June 19 7:56 p.m.
Religious Directory
N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428. Rabbi
Leon B. Fink. Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thurs-
day 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily
services 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8 a.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
For times of evening services please call the Temple office.
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33413.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. Cantor Abraham
Mehler. 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. Rabbi Alan L. Cohen. Cantor Norman
Brody. 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 Monday and Thursday, 8:15 a.m.
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: 129 Sparrow Dr., Royal Palm Beach, FL
33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 9:00 a.m. Rabbi
Seymour Friedman. Phone 798-8888.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Feuer.
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE TORAH: Lions Club, 3615 West Boynton Beach
Boulevard, Boynton Beach 33437. Mailing Address: 6085
Parkwalk Drive, Boynton Beach, FL 33437. Phone 736-7687.
Cantor Alex Chapin. Sabbath Services Friday evening 8 p.m.;
Saturday 9 a.m.
Beth Abraham: 3998 SW Leighton Farms Road, Palm City
33490. Mailing address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Phone
287-8833. Rabbi Israel J. Barzak. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
and Saturday 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: 2518 Haverhill Rd., West
Palm Beach 33417. Phone 686-5055. Sabbath services 8:45 a.m.
and sundown. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
Street, P.O. Box 857146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night
services 8 p.m., Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 335-7620.
TEMPLE BETH AM: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone
747-1109. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. 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: 900 Big Blue Trace, West Palm
Beach, FL 33414. Friday services 8:15 p.m. Saturday morning 10
a.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, Cantor Peter
Taormina. 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- 5849
Okeechobee Blvd., No. 201, West Palm Beach, FL 33417. Phone

Friday, June 12, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
tagogue News
Shabbat Service on Friday,
le 12 will be conducted by
sbi Howard Shapiro. His
;rmon will be: Delights of
Services will begin at 8 p.m.
tveryone is invited. During
ie evening service child care
rill be provided.
Shayna Alison Bloom will
irticipate in Temple Judea
labbath Services on June 12 in
lonor of her Bat Mitzvah. Sab-
ith evening Services will be
[eld at 8 p.m. at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center,
ie corner of Southern Blvd.
^nd Flagler Drive. Shayna's
Jat Mitzvah ceremony will be
)art of Sabbath morning Ser-
vices which will be held on
lune 13 in the new Temple
Judea building at 100 South
Area Deaths
Joseph S., 96, of Century Village, West
[I'alm Beach. Levitt Weinstein Guaranteed
[Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
I Mitchell, 73, of Royal Palm Beach. Menorah
[Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Etta. 87, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, Weit Palm
Maurice, 87, of South Olive Avenue, West
Palm Beach, Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
Gertrude, 72, of Northeast Third Court,
Boynton Beach. Riverside Guardian
i Home, West Palm Beach.
Jules B., 72, of Poinciana Drive, Lake
Worth Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
\ I'alm Beach.
i, 77. c,f Chatham-B. No. 37, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
Belle 7y. .if Lake Worth. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
Sara. 82, 'if West Palm Beach. Menorah
Garden! and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Ida, 72, of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
Vast Palm Beach.
Louis M, 90. of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Levitt Weinstein Guaranteed
S., urity Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Morris, 79, of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
Marion, 69, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Cahpel, West Palm
Harold, 74, of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
Anna. 75, of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Levitt Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Bamet, 76. of Lake Worth. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Lila. 69, of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
Eathar, 93, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
ardens ami Funeral Chapels, West Palm
slney. 73, of Lake Worth Menorah
M and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
R*ert. 82, of (,\den Lakes, West Palm
* I Levitt Weinstein Guaranteed
Man Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Chillingworth Drive, near the
corner of Congress Ave. south
of the West Palm Beach
Auditorium. The Service will
begin at 10 a.m.
Rabbi Joel Levine and Can-
tor Anne Newman will of-
ficiate. Rabbi Levine will pre-
sent Shayna with a certificate
of twinning. Shayna's twin is
Irina Kaplan. An empty chair
on the Temple pulpit will re-
mind the congregation of
Irina's desire to become a Bat
Mitzvah and to study Judaism
Barbara Steinberg, Ex-
ecutive Director of the Jewish
Community Day School, will
make a special presentation to
Shayna. Shayna is a student at
the Day School, a student at
Temple Judea's religious
school and a member of
KADIMA. She will be helping
to organize Temple Judea's
new Junior Youth Group
which will begin meeting in the
new synagogue building this
Following Friday evening
Services, the congregation is
invited to an Oneg Shabbat
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Klinzman in honor of
Shayna's Bat Mitzvah. For
more information about Tem-
ple Judea and its new
synagogue building, call the
Goodtimers will have a bowl-
ing and pizza party on Satur-
day, June 20, at Garden Lanes
in Palm Beach Gardens. A fee
of $10 will cover bowling, shoe
rental, pizza and drinks. There
is a $2 discount for non-
bowlers. New and prospective
members are encouraged to at-
tend and meet the group.
Construction continues on Temple Judea's new synagogue
building located at 100 North Chillingworth Drive, which is
expected to be completed mid July. Facilities will include a
four hundred seat Social Hall-Sanctuary, Chapel, religious
school, large outdoor patio, library, brides room, catering
size kitchen, Judaica gift shop, lobby, and offices for ad-
ministration, rabbi, cantor and educator. Spiritual leader of
the 270 family Reform congregation is Rabbi Joel L. Levine
and Cantor Anne Newman chants the liturgy. For more infor-
mation, contact the temple office, 471-1526.
Sadye, 84 of Donnelly Drive, Lantana. Mi|dred gg of ljake Worth Riverside Guar-
Riverside Guardian Funeral Home, West dian Funeral Home West Pa]m Beacn
I'alm Beach.

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Joshua Smith
Jonathan Beyer
Bar Mitzvah
Joshua Kurt Smith, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Fred R. Smith of
Atlantis, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, June 20, at Temple
Judea of West Palm Beach.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will
Joshua is a 7th grade stu-
dent at Palm Beach Day
School. He is involved with
Football, La Cross and Tennis.
He will be twinned with Boris
Lisinker of the Soviet Union,
who was denied his freedom to
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Jonathan Allen Beyer, son of
Mark and Susanne Beyer of
Royal Palm Beach, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, June 20 at Temple
Beth Torah, Wellington. Rabbi
Steven Westman and Cantor
Elliot Rosenbaum
Jonathan is an eighth grade
student at Crestwood Middle
School. He is a member of the
National Junior Honor Society
and has participated in the
Duke University talent search.
He plays trumpet in the Sym-
phonic band, and enjoys
basketball and computers.
Jonathan has served as an-
chorman for television school
news program and is involved
with the temple youth group.
Jonathan will be twinned
with Michael Rabinovich of
Moscow, Soviet Union, who
has been denied his freedom to
be called to the Torah as a Bar
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 12, 1987
Barbie Trial Can't Solve Mystery
0 Izieu Jewish Children's Home
Continued from Page 4
Forty-five children one of
them a non-Jew, was released
shortly afterwards were put
aboard the truck along with
the six adults who staffed the
shelter. They were taken to
prison in Lyon where, after a
brief stay, they were sent to
Auschwitz. Two of the children
were shot there, and 42 died in
the gas chambers.
ONE OF the witnesses,
Leon Reifmann, is the sole sur-
vivor of Izieu. He was 17 in
1944. He alone saw the
truckload of soldiers drive up
to the shelter and managed to
climb from a window and hide
in underbrush until the convoy
drove away. The person or
persons who tipped off the
Gestapo remain unknown.
France Culture, a state-owned
radio station, reported last
week that it was the Mayor of
Izieu who wrote to Gestapo
headquarters denouncing "the
Jewish character" of the
Continued from Page 6
Hospital in Jerusalem, the
naming of the Raoul
Wallenberg Children's Day
Hospital was announced.
Among the 900 who attended
the $1,000 a plate kosher af-
fair, hosted by Barbara
Walters, were Wallenberg's
sister, his niece and four
cousins. Nina Lagergren,
Wallenberg's sister, told Meir
Rosenne and Benyamin
Netanyahu that there were
new bits of evidence that her
brother remained alive as a
prisoner in the Soviet Union as
late as last spring. If he is
alive, Wallenberg would be 75
years old and a prisoner in the
S.U. for 45 years.
While filming in Israel, ac-
tress Amy Irving, wife of film-
maker Steven Spielberg, was
very impressed with her first
Israeli experience. Said she: "I
found Israel extremely
beautiful. The best part of it
was the people." She was elec-
trified by the spirit of the peo-
ple, and admired their unified
purpose and achievements in
the arts, sciences, agriculture
and education.
Jewish women are famous
for the warmth of their hearts.
The "Yiddishe Mama" has
become a creature of folklore,
esteemed by Jews and non-
Jews alike. However, it seems
that the hearts of Jewish
women in Israel leave a lot to
be desired. WHO statistics
reveal that Israeli women are
in eighth place in the world
among those likely to die of
heart attacks. Research in
Israel shows that 40 percent of
women examined were found
to be overweight and more
than a quarter of them had
high cholesterol with
dangerous low-density pro-
teins. Israeli women engage in
15 percent less physical activi-
ty than Germans and Scan-
dinavians, and practice far less
sports than men.
The father of the non-Jewish
boy released after the raid is
also suspected. He was ex-
ecuted by the French
underground immediately
after the war for collaboration
with the Nazis.
Another possible suspect is
Lucien Bourdon, a farm
worker at the time, who disap-
peared from Izieu several days
after the arrests. He served
during the final months of the
war as a guard in the Saar-
bruck concentration camp in
Germany, where he was ar-
rested by American forces.
Bourdon, still alive, has been
summoned to take the stand at
the Barbie trial. In the search
for the real culprit, some
observers may recall Pierre
Laval, the Prime Minister in
the Vichy government, who
was executed for treason after
the war. Laval is known to
have complained that the
Vichy police were lax in sear-
ching French orphanages for
children of "Jewish blood."
Continued from Page 1
agreed to assist me: Barry Berg, Erwin H. Blonder,
Buddy Brenner, Stan Brenner, Michael Brozost, Bob
Eigen, Dr. Bobby Green, Lionel Greenbaum, Helen
Hoffman, Mark Levy, Stacey Levy, Myron Nickman,
Marva Perrin, Berenice Rogers, Marvin Rosen, Steve
Shapiro, and Linda Zwickel.
According to Mr. Messing, the Vice Chairmen will
play an important role in soliciting the support of
their peers in reaching out to the entire community.
"Many of the Vice Chairmen have agreed to hold
Parlor Meetings in their homes or at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in order to educate our community
about the needs for a JCCampus." Those Parlor
Meetings will be scheduled to include all geographical
areas of the Palm Beaches.
For more information, contact Leon Rossen,
JCCampus Capital Campaign Director, at 832-2120.
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