The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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Material Information

Title:
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. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 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
ocm44605643
System ID:
AA00014309:00189

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BIACH
COUNTY
Jewish floridian
^^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 12-NUMBER 21
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY. JUNE 20,1986
PRICE 35 CENTS
**
WJC Reveals 'Hidden Years' of Waldheim
NEW YORK (JTA) The
World Jewish Congress has
released a 95-page report
detailing its findings on what
the organization calls the "hid-
den years" of Kurt Waldheim,
the former United Nations
Secretary General who was
elected President of Austria
June 8.
The report details "one of
the most elaborate deceptions
of our time" and includes the
recently-released secret UN
file on Waldheim. According to
that file, the UN War Crimes
Commission in 1948 said
Waldheim should stand trial
for "murder" and "putting
hostages to death."
THE WJC has transmitted a
copy of the report to the U.S.
Justice Department and it
again called on Attorney
General Edwin Meese to im-
plement the recommendation
of his Department's Office of
Special Investigations which
concluded that American law
requires that Waldheim be
barred from entering the
United States.
The WJC released its report
in conjunction with a major ad-
dress in London by the
organization's president,
Edgar Bronfman, who describ-
ed Waldheim as an "amoral
and unrepentant liar" whose
election as President of
Austria "would be an act of
symbolic amnesty for the
Holocaust."
The annotated WJC report
elaborates on what has begun
to emerge about Waldheim:
A section on "Kurt
Waldheim's own words"
details how "he has lied about
his past" and continues to do
so.
Documents from
Waldheim's personal file show
he belonged to three Nazi
organizations, including
Hitler's "Brownshirts."
A medal awarded to
Waldheim was one of only
three received for merit
"under enemy fire" in the
brutal anti-partisan campaign
known as the Kozara
Massacres in Yugoslavia dur-
ing 1942.
Waldheim, who long claim-
ed an anti-Nazi background,
wrote his dissertation on a
pan-German ideologist. In his
dissertation he wrote of the
"magnificent collaboration of
all the peoples of Europe
under the leadership of the
Reich."
Waldheim is pinpointed in
a series of SS photographs at a
strategy session for "Opera-
tion Black" a campaign in-
volving a brutal series of
atrocities by Axis forces
against Yugoslav villages in
1943.
On August 8, 1943,
Waldheim entered in the war
diary Hitler's criminal order
on the shooting of partisans
Continued on Page 19
Blonder, Fitterman Installed For Second Terms
Federation Holds 24th Annual Meeting
Members of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County met at the Royce Hotel
on Sunday, June 8 to celebrate
their 24th Annual Meeting.
The meeting, chaired by Bar-
bara Gordon, highlighted the
achievements of the past year
including the raising of record-
breaking totals in this year's
Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Campaign Ohali msii'b
Report
Arnold L. Lampert, General
Campaign Chairman, announc-
ed that the community had
raised over $7.5 million with
the Women's Division, under
the leadership of Carol Green-
NilB 4-inrniWittM Pru-
dent, raising close to $2 million
of that total. "We have had the
fastest growing campaign in
Over 260 members of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County attended the
24th Annual Meeting at the Royce Hotel in
West Palm Beach on Sunday, June 8.
(Other Photos Page 5)
the country over the past
years in comparison to other
communities. We are capable
of fundraising ac-
MSipasmmwrtw that -are un-
thinkable and unrealistic for
Jewish communities elsewhere
in America ... we here in
Palm Beach County can do
anything that we set out to ac-
complish and our challenge is
to continue expanding and
growing and achieving a
unification of purpose that will
bring us together as one peo-
ple, as one Jewish
community."
President's Report
Erwin H. Blonder, Presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation,
gave a report on the past
year's accomplishments which,
in addition to a successful fun-
draising campaign, included
the announcement of a "ioint
venture by the Jewish Federa-
tion and the Jewish Communi-
ty Center to develop a Jewish
campus which will house these
and other Jewish institutions
and create a central meeting
Aircraft Makers Pressure
U.S. on Lavi Fighter
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Demands from the United
States government that Israel
halt production of the Israel-
designed Lavi fighter jet,
scheduled for its maiden test
flight in September and slated
to be built with massive U.S.
financial help, stem from
Inside-----
YAO Cruises Intracoastal
...page 2
JCC: The Jewish Connec-
tion ... page 12
Jewish Community Day
School holds 10th
graduation... page 7
American plane producers, ac-
cording to Prof. Yosef Singer,
president of the Israel In-
stitute of Technology in Haifa.
Singer, himself a noted
aeronautical engineer, also
told an Israel Radio inter-
viewer recently that the op-
position could cause serious
long-range damage to Israel's
aircraft industry.
Singer said that United
States attempts to halt pro-
duction of the Lavi, which is to
use an American Pratt and
Whitney engine, were
legitimate from the American
viewpoint but he insisted that
Israel should stand firm on
Continued on Pafe 15-
At the June board of directors meeting of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County, Erwin H. Blonder (right), Presi-
dent, made a special presentation to Arnold L. Lampert,
General Campaign Chairman of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County/United Jewish Appeal campaign. The
award was presented to the Jewish Federation by the United
Jewish Appeal for outstanding leadership in the "Operation
Moses" campaign. This special campaign, which was held
during the 1986 campaign season, raised significant dollars
to assist in the settling of Ethiopian Jews in Israel.
place where the community
can come together to learn as
well as socialize in a warm
Jewish environment." He also
spoke of the expansion of the
Morse Geriatric Center to in-
clude another additional 160
beds and a new outreach ser-
vice "which will allow many of
our elderly to remain in their
own home environments."
Special Awards
A series of special awards
were given throughout the
evening. These included an
award to Arnold L. Lampert
for serving as Chairman of the
1985 and 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach Coun-
ty/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Blonder lauded
Lampert for his incredible
achievement in leading the
Federation campaign to an all-
time high. In addition awards
were given to William J.
Brooks, General Manager of
WPTV, Channel 5, for his com-
mitment to the Jewish Com-
munity in the broadcasting of
"Mosaic" the Federation-
Continued on Page 4
am


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
Young Adult Division Cruise
sWi *wk V P
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Over 200 young adults, singles and couples, joined Federation leaders on a S*0" Rassler (center), chairman of the Young Adult Division, along with
cruise down the Intracoastal on the Empress of Palm Beach. Howard Kaslow (left), and Tony Lampert (right), co-chairmen of the Young
Adult Division Empress Cruise, greet the guests.
9" ^s^L^I
L 4 ? 1 3*1-1
*J II 1
ll k' i 1 ... Perry Schafler (second from left), Director of the West Palm Beach Cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation, conducted the Havdalah service on the third
deck of the Empress. Participating in the ceremony are (left to right), Erwin
H. Blonder, President of the Jewish Federation, and Steven Ellison, a
member of the Young Adult Division Task Force.
Members of the Jewish Federation's Board of Directors and guests enjoyed
dinner aboard the Empress cruise. They are (left to right) Marva Perrin, Ar-
nold L. Lampert, Alec Engelstein, Arthur Meyer, Erwin H. Blonder, Bob
List, Cvnnie List, Sheila Engelstein and Marilyn Lampert.
Enjoying the Young Adult Division Empress cruise are (left to right) Cvnnie
List, Danny Schimelman and Bob List.
Left to right, Jeffrey L. Klein, Executive Director of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County and his wife, Carla, greet Sheila and Alec Engelstein.
Jeffrey L. Klein, Executive Director of the Jewish Federation greets Denise
and Bill Meyer.
andXh^P^Tf aduU i0Z EnW crai^ 0ft to right) Marva
and Bob Perrin and Howard and Debbie Risick.


Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Royal Palm Beach Campaign Cabinet Honored
The 1986 Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach CountyAJnited
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Royal Palm Beach raised over
$100,000 this year, and to
celebrate this milestone and
honor the campaign leadership
who made it posible, a recogni-
tion luncheon was held on
Thursday, May 29, at the
Royal Inn.
Royal Palm Beach campaign
chairman Milton Gold presided
and praised the Royal Palm
Beach Campaign Cabinet for
spearheading this year's suc-
cessful drive. "The people of
Royal Palm Beach have once
again accepted their respon-
sibility to the entire Jewish
community," Gold said, remin-
ding the audience that "giving
of yourself' is a time-honored
tradition at Royal Palm Beach.
Those attending the lun-
cheon who were recognized for
their dedicated service were:
Bernard Berk, Special Gifts
co-chairperson; Rozalind
Freedman, Special Gifts co-
chairperson; Dan Jatlow, Cam-
paign Cabinet member; Karl
Kalman, Campaign Cabinet
member; and Irving Burten,
Campaign Cabinet member.
Also honored at the lun-
cheon were: Samuel Cohen,
Campaign Cabinet member;
Mischa Davidson, Campaign
A KJ 1 0
W< ____^Jewish
w wrrr*rr;
Campaign chairman Milton Gold honored Bernard Berk and
Roz Freedman, who together served aa Special Gifts co-
Federation President Erwin H. Blonder presented a special chairpersons,
award of appreciation to Royal Palm Beach campaign chair-
man Milton Gold.
Cabinet member; Dr. Joseph
Goodfriend, Campaign
Cabinet member, Harry Seid-
man Campaign Cabinet
member; Nathan Super, Cam-
paign Cabinet member;
Thelma Alk, Campaign
Cabinet member; and Mel Her-
shenson, Campaign Cabinet
member.
Several members of the
Royal Palm Beach Campaign
Cabinet were honored in
absentia, including Henry
Kaufman, Campaign Cocktail
Party Co-Chairman; Dr. Jack
Gindes, Campaign Cocktail
Party Co-Chairman; Michael
Cohen, Campaign Cabinet
member; Herbert Woolf, Cam-
paign Cabinet member; Anne
ShiTler, Campaign Cabinet
member; Syd Auspitz, Cam-
paign Cabinet member; Rose
Landy, Campaign Cabinet
member; Leon Fichman, Cam-
paign Cabinet member;
George Michaels, Campaign
Cabinet member and Jack
Ruby, Campaign Cabinet
member.
Khadafy: Travel Agent
For American Jewry?
By DR.
JOSEPH P. STERNSTEIN
President
Jewish National Fund
Throughout history, Jews
have said "no" to oppression.
Masada, the Maccabees, the
Warsaw ghetto, Soviet Jewry
each evokes the Jewish
stance against brutality, a
stance of defiance.
Today's Jews living in
Kiryat Sh'mona in Israel's nor-
thern Galilee, scene of past
terrorist attacks, also continue
to say no by the very act of
building their lives in an area
dangerously close to the
Lebanese border. Kiryat
Sh'mona, in fact, evokes the
defiance of all of Israel, which
for decades has had to con-
front hostile neighbors bent on
her destructive.
It's this very quality of proud
defiance, part of the glory of
Jewish history, that causes me
to be distressed when con-
sidering the American Jewish
reaction to terrorism. Spurred
on by fear, American Jews
have been cancelling scores of
trips to Israel, despite the fact
that the head of the Interna-
tional Pilots Association
publicly declared Ben Gurion
Airport to be the safest airport
in the world, and El Al to be
the safest airline, recommen-
ding that other airports and
airlines model themselves
after Israel's.
Are we no longer part of the
Jewish legacy of resistance so
valiantly displayed by our
brethren? Are we to huddle in
fear because of Muammar
Khadafy, a blood-soaked,
&resent-day Haman? Is
hadafy now American
Jewry's travel agent?
If ever there was a time for
all good Jews to come to the
Karl Kalman (left) was honored by Milton Gold for many
years of dedicated service on behalf of the Royal Palm Beach
campaign.
Campaign Award
Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein
aid of Israel, this is such a
time. We cannot allow interna-
tional terrorism to score a ma-
jor victory by strangling a vital
Israeli industry. This shameful
victory, which it has won so
far, is within our power to
revoke.
Tourism is an essential
lifeline for Israel, still struggl-
ing with an inflation-ridden
economy and with the burden-
some costs of heavy security
needs. We American Jews, in
great part, maintain this
lifeline to our brethren in the
Holy Land, and it's one that
we, the most affluent Jewish
community in world history,
must not let slip from our
grasp. It is our moral and
spiritual obligation to insure
that we provide Israel with the
economic support that she so
desperately needs.
The Israelis have an expres-
sion, "davkah," which roughly
translates as "in spite of.'
When PLO rockets fall in
Kiryat Sh'mona and other set-
tlements, community residents
manifest a "davkah" attitude
by deliberately visiting those
locations and continuing nor-
mal activities. A strong surge
of tourism to Israel among
American Jews would also ex-
emplify this attitude; we'd be
showing the world that we
stand with our fellow Jews,
and we'd be notifying the ter-
rorists that their bestial ac-
tions only strengthen our
resolve to support Israel. Only
in this way could we assume
the proud mantle of resistance
to oppression borne
throughout the ages by the
Jewish people.



Arnold L. Lampert (left), General Campaign Chairman for the
1986 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Coanty/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, presents a campaign award to Mortimer
Weiss for serving as chairman of the Palm Beach Council dur-
ing its most successful campaign.
Replicar Model A Ford
Looking for Employment?
If you are looking for a job, then come and learn the dif-
ferent strategies to seeking employment, on Monday, June
23 and 30, at the Jewish Family and Children's Service at
10 a.m. For more information, contact Carol Barack at
684-1991. This is a free service provided by the Vocational
Department.
In excellent condition, 3,500 miles
2-passenger, with rumble seat
$10,000 or best offer.
Call 471-5111, ext. 195,9-5 weekdays.
llllllllllltlUtW(lltt|1MIIIIIIIIIIIIMtWllllltllllllllllllllilililil''tlll'liH'l'U


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
Federation Holds 24th Annual Meeting
Continued from Page 1
sponsored television program;
Young Leadership awards to
David Schimmel and Susan
Wolf-Schwartz for their role as
leaders and future leaders in
the community and recogni-
tion of Robert Fitterman, Ac-
ting Executive Director of the
Jewish Federation from
November 1985 to April 1986,
for his dedication during mon-
ths of service managing the
Federation through a critical
period.
Women's Division
Achievements
Mollie Fitterman, President
of the Women's Division
reported on the many
achievements of the Women's
Division programs. She
highlighted the new outreach
program that was held in Oc-
tober, which provided an op-
portunity for the Women's
Division to bring the Federa-
tion story to uninvolved
women and newcomers to the
community. Mrs. Fitterman
also highlighted the Leader-
ship Development efforts of
the Women's Division, in-
cluding a special program for
graduates and current par-
ticipants of the Federation
Young Leadership program.
Other achievements included a
successful Jewish Women's
Assembly, the Business and
Professional Networking
Group and "last but not least"
the Women's Division's most
successful campaign under the
leadership of Carol Green-
baum, Campaign Vice
President.
Executive Director's
Report
Jeffrey L. Klein, the new
Executive Director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County spoke of the
U.S. Cautious On
Waldheim Election
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan Administration
reacted cautiously to the elec-
tion of Kurt Waldheim as
President of Austria, after
allegations of involvement in
war crimes had thrust the can-
didate's campaign into an in-
ternational arena.
"The people of Austria have
made their choice in a free and
democratic election," White
House spokesman Larry
Speakes said in a statement.
Speakes announced that Presi-
dent Reagan would send "the
usual diplomatic letter to the
new President" con-
gratulating him on his victory.
AT THE same time, it was
revealed that, after careful
consideration, Waldheim
would not be barred from en-
try into the United States,
since his presidential office
now makes him immune from
U.S. laws governing either
known or alleged Nazi war
criminals.
Not yet informed that the
Socialist Austrian Chancellor
Fred Sinowatz had resigned
following Waldheim's victory,
Speakes noted that the
Chancellor was scheduled to
visit the United States June
24. But he would not comment
on whether Waldheim was
likely to receive an invitation
to the U.S. as well. The Presi-
dent in Austria, as in Israel,
TWOGIAKT5 ANPA/AH?$er*
^s
TVRA.NNCAU AV the
Jewish floridian
of Palm Beech County
USPS 009030 ISSN 8750-5081
Combining "Our Vole." and "Federation Reporter"
FHEDRSMOCMEt SU/ANNE SHOCHE t RONNI EPSfEIN LOUISE ROSS
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Published WeeklrOcloa*' Ihrougn Mid May Bi Weekly balance ol yeai
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
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Combined Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federation of Palm Beech County, Inc., Officers President,
Erwln H. Blonder; Vice Presidents, Lionel Greenbaum, Arnold L. Lampert, Marva Perrln. Alvln
Wllenelcy; Treasurer, Barry S. Berg; Secretary, Helen G Hoffman Submit material to Ronnl Epateln,
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Friday, June 20,1986 13 SIVAN 6746
Volume 12 Number21
has no real power over the
government which is headed
by the Chancellor.
The Justice Department mel
attorneys representing
Waldheim in the U.S. last
week and heard arguments ir
the President-elect's defense
Such a meeting had been plan
ned for 2 weeks ago but was
cancelled due to a death in tht
family of one of the attorneys,
Justice Department
spokesman Patrick Korten
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
MEMBERS OF Congress
and others had criticized the
Justice Department for delay-
ing a decision until after the
election so as to avoid the ap-
pearance of interfering in
Austria's domestic affairs.
Some had suggested that the
agency was deliberately drag-
ging its feet until the election
results which could determine
whether the matter should be
swept under the carpet.
But Korten maintained last
week, as he has for the past
several weeks, that "the deci-
sion will be made without
regard to the outcome of the
elections" and in spite of the
fact that a decision to bar
Waldheim from the country
would be effectively void for
the duration of his six-year
term as Austria's President.
Waldheim's election cam-
paign was dominated by
revelations primarily from
the World Jewish Congress
that the former UN official
had concealed his war-time
role as an officer with the
Wehrmacht in the Balkans,
where he was attached to a
group responsible for
atrocities against Yugoslav
partisans and linked to the
deportation of thousands of
Greek Jews to death camps.
Among the revelations was a
UN document accusing
Waldheim of war crimes.
THE JUSTICE Department
investigation was undertaken
last month, after Neal Sher,
head of the agency's Office of
Special Investigations, recom-
mended that Waldheim be
placed on the "watch list" bar-
ring individuals accused of war
crimes from entering the
country.
The State Department had
launched an inquiry of its own.
But spokesman Bernard Kalb,
asked for a reaction to
Waldheim's election, made no
mention of the status of the
investigation.
future development of the
community highlighting the
creation of the new community
campus, which will house the
Jewish Community Center,
the Federation and other
agencies in the future. Mr.
Klein spoke also of the com-
munity's commitment to
Israel, emphasizing that it was
"also vital that we not only
provide money to Israel, but
forge a living link with the peo-
ple of Israel through the
development of an extensive
missions program." In com-
menting that Palm Beach
County was the fastest grow-
ing Jewish community in
America, he noted the need for
maximum effort by hundreds
and thousands of volunteers.
"Building a strong and vital
community is going to require
meaningful giving based on
each person's capacity .. and
although we all have our par-
ticular interests, we express
tzedakah to the fullest through
our Federated gift in support
of the totality of Jewish
needs."
Women's Division
Federation Installations
The evening concluded with
the installation of the
Women's Division officers by
Rabbi Steven Westman of
Temple Beth Torah in Well-
ington. Mollie Fitterman was
installed for her second term
as President of the Women's
Division. The installation of
the Jewish Federation's Of-
ficers and Board of Directors
was conducted by Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch of The Cen-
tral Conservative Synagogue
of the Palm Beaches, with Er-
win H. Blonder being installed
for his second term as
President.
Installed with Blonder and
Fitterman were the following
Officers and Beard of Direc-
tors Women's Division:
Arlene Simon, Secretary-
Carol Greenbaum, Campaign
Vice President; Zelda Pin-
court, Administration vice
president; Ellen Rampell,
Business and Professional
Vice President; Sandra Rosen,
Outreach Vice President; Mar-
cia Shapiro, Education Vice
President and Susan Wolf-
Schwartz, Leadership
Development Vice President.
Jewish Federation Officers:
Lionel Greenbaum, Vice Presi-
dent; Arnold L. Lampert, Vice
President; Marva Perrin, Vice
President; Alvin Wilensky,
Vice President; Helen G. Hoff-
man, Secretary and Barry S.
Berg, Treasurer. Board
Members: renominated for
three year terms ending June
1989 Milton Gold, Emanuel
Goldberg, Arnold J. Hoffman,
Samuel K. Mittleman, Bernard
Plisskin, Paul Shapiro, Dr.
Richard G. Shugarman, Leah
Siskin. New nominations for
three-year terms ending June
1989 Michael Brozost,
Robert Fitterman, Sylvia
Hassenfeld, Joel Koeppel,
Gilbert Messing, Dr. Mark
Rattinger, David Schimmel,
Dr. Norma Schulman, Susan
Wolf-Schwartz and Morris
Zipkin. To fill two-year terms
Ruthe Eppler, Murray
Goodman, James Kay and
Robert S. Levy.
Barbara Gordon closed the
annual meeting with the an-
nouncement of Jeanne Levy as
the Chairperson of the 1987
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County/United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
Entertainment was provided
by the Neguila Dance Group of
the Hebraica Miami Communi-
ty Center under the direction
of Simon Erdsroucht.
o
Radio/TV/ Film
Tft>
MOSAIC Sunday, June 22, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel 5
with host Barbara Gordon pre-empted. June 29 re-
runs begin.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, June 22, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, June 22, 6 a.m. WPEC Channel
12 (8:30 a.m. WFLX-TV 29) with host Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, June 26, 1:15
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
FIRING LINE (DB 6/20/86) PBS Channel 2 -
"Terrorism Viewed From Abroad." Guests Benjamin
Netanyahu, Israeli Ambassador to the UN, and Claude De
Kemoularia, French Ambassador to the UN discuss ter-
rorism. Hosted by William F. Buckley.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
June 23
Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood -12:30 p.m. Temple Beth
El Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Hadassah Z'hava board
Jewish Community Center Camp Shalom begins
Women's American ORT Mid Palm 1 p.m. Temple
Judea Executive Committee
June 24
Jewish Federation Education Committee 8 p.m.
June 25
Jewish Community Center board 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith
No. 3196
June 26
Temple Judea Sisterhood Temple Judea Men's Club -
board
For information on the above meetings, call the Federa-
tion, 832-2120.
-


Friday, June 20 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Jewish Federation 24th
Annual Meeting
Elliot Rosenbaum, Cantor of
Temple Beth Torah in Well-
ington, opens the 24th An-
nual Meeting of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Bech
County with the Hatikvah
and Star Spangled Banner.
Rabbi Howard
Temple Israel
Invocation.
Shapiro of Marilyn Lamport, chairper-
offers the eon of the Women's Division
Nominating Committee,
presents the slate of
Women's Division Officers
for election.
Erwin H. Blonder (right),
honors Robert Fitterman for
serving as Acting Executive
Director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County during 1986.
Barbara Gordon (right), chairperson of the Jewish Federa-
tion Annual Meeting presents a special award to William J.
Brooks, General Manager of WPTV, Channel 5 for support of
the Palm Beach County Jewish community through broad-
casting of "Mosaic," the Federation sponsored TV program.
Accepting the award for William J. Brooks is Bernadette
O'Grady, Public Service Coordinator.
Erwin H. Blonder (left), presents a special award to Arnold
L. Lampert, General Campaign Chairman for the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign for 1985 and 1986 for his outstanding service to the
Jewish community.
LsBB **! 1
-
\ 11 Issmmw. j
1 J...... ......---------- i I
Erwin H. Blonder (right), President of the Jewish Federa-
tion, presents the Young Leadership awards to David Schim-
mel and Susan Wolf-Schwartz.
Rabbi Steven Westman of Temple Beth
Torah in Wellington, installed the Officers
of the Women's Division, (left to right)
Carol Greenbaum, Campaign Vice Presi-
dent; Zelda Pincourt, Administration Vice
President; Ellen Rampell, Business and
Professional Vice President; Sandra
Rosen, Outreach Vice President; Marcia
Shapiro, Education Vice President and
Susan Wolf-Schwartz, Leadership Develop-
ment Vice President. (Not pictured Arlene
Simon, Secretary.)
Rabbi Steven Westman in-
stalls Mollie Fitterman for
her second term as Women's
Division President.
Jeffrey L. Klein, Executive
Director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County speaks on the "vision
for the future" of the Palm
Beach County Jewish
community.
Entertainment was provided by the Neguila Dance Group of the Hebraica Miami Com-
munity Center.
Alexander Gruber, member
of the board and nominating
committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County presents the slate of
Officers and Board members
for election.
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch of
The Central Conservative
Synagogue, installs the
Federation Officers and
Board of Directors).


PaSe 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
Prince Edward IslandA Jewish Outpost
By STANLEY SHOTZ
Special to the Jewish
Floridian
A community that has
seldom increased beyond 20
Jewish families, has existed on
an island in the North Atlantic
for many generations. There is
no highway, bridge or tunnel
that connects this large island
to the mainland. The only two
ways to commute are by air
and by car ferry from the
mainland port at Pictou, Nova
Scotia or from Cape Tormen-
tine, New Brunswick. It is a
trip that takes an hour or more
and is a constant hassle with
commercial and tourist traffic;
just getting on the ferry can
involve up to four hours
waiting in line to board.
The isolation is almost com-
plete during the winter
months since the only ferry
that manages the ice-choked
crossings each day is from
Cape Tormentine to the small
town of Borden on Prince Ed-
ward Island (PEI), and the
sailings are reduced to five
round-trips a day. Heavy fog
and Atlantic storms can make
the crossing one of delay and
concern for one's safety.
This is the smallest and one
of the least populated of the 10
Canadian provinces. Many
Jewish visitors have vacation-
ed in the eastern Canada
maritimes and never
suspected that a small group of
Jewish families kept Jewish
traditions, customs and
religious studies intact,
although far removed from the
larger Jewish communities.
The population of Prince Ed-
ward Island is about 120,000
and the Jews number less than
50 persons. The distance from
east to west at the widest
point is almost 140 miles and
from north to south at the
widest point is about 40 miles.
First discovered by Jacques
Cartier in 1534, the island has
developed the potato and
lobster industries as the prin-
cipal source of income. Many
of the present Jewish families
found their way to the island
through the teaching and
medical professions, others
through government social
service agencies and the
theatre.
Three Jewish brothers,
Louis, Israel and Abie Block
from Riga, Latvia, arrived
about 1900, sailing by way of
New York. Louis and Abie
married two sisters, Jennie
and Ethel from New York, and
Israel Block married Fanny
from Boston. The Blocks were
just a few of the Jews on PEI
that became business people
and merchants.
They owned warehouses and
wharfs along the waterfront of
Charlottetown, the main
center of the island province.
Abie was the only one of the
brothers to remain on the
island, and he was involved in
the buying of hides, wool and
metals from the residents.
Quebec and Ontario were his
principal outlets, and he ship-
ped carloads of material across
the waters of Northumberland
Straits.
In 1942 Abie Block retired
and his son Maurice took over
the operations of the business.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Block
are still residents of Charlot-
tetown. During the following
years other Jews made their
home on PEI, usually for a
short time. Some were involv-
ed in the fur trade, for PEI
became well established in the
production of fox pelts.
The number of Jews increas-
ed for a short period from
1939-1945 when a Canadian
Air Training Station in the
town of Summerside was ac-
tive. Most of the present
families arrived during the
60's and 70's. Prince Edward
Island University has been the
magnet for several genera-
tions of Jewish Canadians to
become residents.
Situated in Charlottetown,
the capital, a town of about
17,000 people, the University
periodically attracts a few new
professors from the mainland.
The Queen Elizabeth
hospital in town also brings on
the scene a few Jewish people
as pharmacists and physicians.
When there was a need for a
veterinarian to affiliate with
the university's farm and
agriculture school, a young
Canadian Jewish doctor
relocated to the island for the
opportunity. The usual
greeting to a newcomer to the
community begins with, "How
long will you be living here?"
For many years the Jewish
life of the community has been
the combined concern of a
number of deeply involved and
motivated families. Jim and
Myra Thorkelson have hosted
Purim parties as well as
Shavuot pot-luck suppers for
the Jewish children, and Myra
was the one to contact for
Passover supplies.
Jane Naylor and Rosalie
Simone, an educator and
violinist, helped to create the
island's own Hebrew School.
They are both the teachers of
about eight children that come
each Saturday into Charlot-
LIFELINE TO THE WORLD: Car ferries
of CN MARINE arrive hourly at Borden,
Prince Edward Island from New
Brunswick.
tetown. Children from ages six
to nine start classes at 9:30
a.m. and those ages 10 to 15,
start at 10:30 a.m.
A project of Rosalie Simone
was the starting and teaching
of adult Hebrew classes which
meet every Sunday along with
a Jewish Study Group. Both
Rosalie and Evie Carnat form-
ed an international folk dance
group that hold sessions every
Tuesday evening at the
Multicultural Center in
Charlottetown.
Every three months several
typed pages arrive by mail at
the homes of the Jewish
families on the island. HA-EE
(The Island), is the name of the
self-designed and distributed
newsbulletin of the PEI
Jewish community. It is the
project of Dr. Joseph Naylor, a
professor of philosophy, who
resides with his wife and two
children in the town of North
Wiltshire.
Dr. Naylor and his wife Jane
left their families in Toronto
and Hamilton, Ontario for him
to accept a teaching position
on the staff of Prince Edward
Island University. The Naylor
family understands that to
seek higher education the
children will have to live far
away from home, and oppor-
tunities to be employed will
cause them to relocate per-
manently in another Canadian
province. They realize that
there is only one teaching posi-
tion open on PEI for every 70
applications. Each family has
come to terms with the fact
that their children will even-
tually leave for opportunities
in other western provinces.
The news in HA-EE tells of
the activities of the people
Naylor loves. Each edition
says goodbye to a few couples
and extends greetings to a few
arrivals. An item of great
news to the community was
the birth of Daniel, a son of the
Simones and the entire com-
munity awaits each issue to
hear the news of their little
Jewish world.
The people on PEI are con-
Continued on Page 10
At Brown's we do things one way.
*-'
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>
"
i i
4
-.;

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i. -'all
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Your way.
Everything we do, we do
with you in mind. We know
you may not want to dress
(fti for lunch, so at Brown's,
you don't have to.Mxi can
stay in your swimsuit and
enjoy a delicious buffet
right at the pool. And we
make sure every sport you
play is here for you, too.
) V.
SHIRLEY BASSEY
Sat .July 5
LOLA FALANA
Sat, July 12
RITA MORENO
Sat.. July 19
SHECKY GREENE
Sat .July 26
SAMMY DAVIS, JR.
Sat., Aug. 2
JERRY LEWIS
Sat, Aug. 9
NELL CARTER
Sal., Aug 16
TONY ORLANDO
Sal.. Aug 23
WAYNE NEWTON
Sun Aug 31
And while you're having fun, the kids will too, in
our supervised day camp.
So you have your whole day, your way!
And in the evening, you have choices, too. There's
entertainment, parties and socializing in our cocktail
lounges.
Call Brown's today and we'll send you a free color
brochure with all the reasons that make our 9-star hotel
a heavenly place to vacation.
..N.V.U7M ^- "if" ""
FOR REStRVATWKSCAU T0U FRft 1-800-3-BROWNS


Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Jewish Community Day School
Holds Their Tenth Graduation
(Left to right) Karen Glorsky, Dana Brass, Michael Gordon.
Winners Announced
For JCDS Public
Speaking Contest
Where can one go to hear
about water pollution, tennis,
and Torah all in the same sit-
ting? At the Jewish Communi-
ty Day School 7th Grade Public
Speaking Contest. Thursday,
May 22, six finalists from the
7th grade spoke before an au-
dience of 4th-8th graders,
parents, teachers, and judges.
They were coached by their
Language Arts teacher, Mrs.
Peggy Leznoff. "It's impor-
tant for children to gain the
experience of speaking before
larger audiences. The con-
testants worked hard to
gather the material and to pre-
sent it in an interesting
manner."
The winners in the very
close contest were: first place,
Michael Gordon who spoke on
Football; second place tie bet-
ween Karen Glorsky who
spoke on Tae-Kwon-Do and
Dana Brass who spoke on
Comedy.
The Jewish Community Day
School tenth annual gradua-
tion exercises were held
Wednesday night, June 4,
before a crowd of over 250
family, friends, teachers and
well-wishers.
The keynote address was
given by Mr. Robert D.
Rapaport, for whom the Junior
High School department is
named. His topic was
"Authenticity of Jewish Life."
Valedictorian David Simon
received the Benjamin S.
Hornstein Award as the
Outstanding Student in the
1986 graduating class. He was
also honored with the Rabbi
Dr. William H. Shapiro
Memorial Award for Service
to the Jewish People and
Scholarship in Jewish and
Secular Studies; the Hyman
and Carol Roberts Award for
Outstanding Scholarship in
Judaic Studies; the Eve A.
Morton Awards for Academic
Achievement in Hebrew, Ex-
cellence in Mathematics, Ex-
cellence in Computer Science,
and Excellence in Physical
Education; the Maurice M.
Rattinger Memorial Award for
Science Achievement; the
B'nai B'rith Century Lodge
No. 2939 Award for Coopera-
tion and Leadership; and the
Parent Association Chai
Award for School Spirit and
Fellowship.
The honor of salutatorian
was shared by Natalie
Schocoff and Joshua We-
ingard. Joshua also received
the B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
3113 Award for Excellence in
Science Experience and the
North County Region of
Women's American ORT
Award for Excellence in
Science Experience. Natalie
also received the Knesset
Award for Sensitivity in
Literary Appreciation.
Graduate Matthew Brown
received the Eve A. Morton
Award for Excellence in
Creative Writing and the Na-
tional Council of Jewish
Women Social Studies Award.
The Gussie Cohen Achieve-
ment Award for Most Improv-
ed Student went to Marc
Dober. In addition, he and
Michael Eisenberg received
the Faculty Award for Motiva-
tion, Attitude and
Perseverance.
Eileen Bassett received the
Jewish War Veterans Post No.
520 Citizenship Award.
Other proud graduates of
the Class of '86 were Matthew
Kurit, Lori Meldrum, Eitan
Gillard, Jeffrey Gottlieb,
Nicole Josephs, Jonathan
Davidoff and Nikki Weiss.
Congratulations to the
graduates and best of luck as
they leave the JCDS to go on
to high school.
THE GOODLIFE AT
BROWNS STARTS AT
THE AIRPORT

2-WEBCS*48-1,190
3- WEEKS 1,308- 1,$53
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Free Golf on Two 18-Hoie Golf Courses. Terra, Rotter
Skating. Health Quo. Indoor-Outdoor Pools. Outstanding
Social Programs & Speakers. Bingo. Shufffcboard. Oance
& Aerobics and Arts & Crafts CKsses-And Much More1
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Our Sopeimtd rtwf/i Programs for ChtUrtn Or M Agts
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni" pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completely natural
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1 package (16 oz.)
RONZONI' Rotelle,
Elbow Twists, Elbows or
Medium Shells, cooked
and drained
V2 cup small whole or
silvered pitted ripe olives
1Vfe pounds fresh ripe
tomatoes, at room
temperature
1 teaspoon finely minced
garlic
V* teaspoon salt
}A teaspoon crushed red pepper
' h teaspoon black pepper
Vi cup olive oil
3 tablespoons torn fresh
basil leaves
3 tablespoons torn Italian
parsley
Cut tomatoes into wedges. (There should be about 1 quart.) Add olives, garlic, salt, red and black
pepper. Pour olive oil over mixture. Toss gently. Let stand at room temperature for at feast 30 minutes.
Just before serving, add basil and parsley. Spoon over hot or cold pasta. Serve immediately with
additional fresh ground black pepper, if desired. Makes 8 servings.
Ronzoui Sono Buoni.
1986 Ocnscal Food! Cwpwmon


'


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
A Nightmare Continues In Argentina
(Part One Of A
Three-Part Series)
By AVIVA CANTOR
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Argentina's night of terror
and carnage is over at last
but the nightmare goes on.
The dawn of democracy has
brought no end to the agony of
the relatives of the
"desaparecidos," the 9,300
(documented) to 30,000
(estimated) individuals, mainly
youths, devoured by the
Moloch of the junta during its
1976-83 reign of terror.
These "disappeared per-
sons," Argentina's contribu-
tion to the 20th century's
chamber of horrors, were pull-
ed from their beds at gunpoint
in the dead of night, snatched
off the streets into unmarked
cars, hauled off from their of-
fices. Never heard from again,
they have no graves, not even
unmarked ones. Their bodies
were thrown into the sea from
helicopters, burned to ashes in
crematoria, and cast,
mutilated and dismembered,
into lime pits.
The Jewish community,
traumatized by the reign of
terror, now seeks, like the ma-
jority of Argentinians, to put
the past behind it, fearing that
disinterring the human rights
atrocities might endanger the
fragile democratic regime of
President Raul Alfonsin. The
community, however, is still
rent by bitter conflict over
what it did and did not do for
the victims of the terror, in
particular, the Jewish
desaparecidos.
While these charges and
counter-charges have come in-
to the open in Argentina since
the reinstitution of democracy
in that country, the informa-
tion the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency has learned regarding
the heroic rescue of Jews dur-
ing the reign of terror via an
"underground railroad"
organized by Israelis stationed
in Argentina has not been
made public.
An estimated 10 percent of
the desaparecidos were Jews
a proportion higher than the
Jews' one-and-a-quarter per-
cent in the population. They in-
cluded what the junta called
"ideological criminals," people
in psychology, the social
sciences, journalism, teaching
and over 100 children of
desaparecidos. Entire
chapters and all the local
emissaries of Hashomer Hat-
zair, the Socialist Zionist youth
movement, disappered. Most
of the counselors and almost
the entire youth movement in
Cordoba disappeared.
Since the reign of terror
began in 1976, a group of
women has been marching
LJROWARD
IJAPER &
PACKAGING
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
PALM BEACH 832-0211
every Thursday in front of the
Presidential Palace in Buenos
Aires to demand an accounting
on the fate of their disap-
peared children. They are
known as the "Madres," the
Mothers of the Plaza de Mayo.
Renee Epelbaum, a widow in
her 60's, is one of their
leaders. Her three children are
among the desaparecidos;
none nave ever been heard
from or about since their ab-
duction. Luis, who had been a
medical student concerned
about his country's poor, was
kidnapped in August 1977 at
the age of 25. The younger
children Claudio (then 23), a
poet and musician who was
studying law to be able to de-
fend prisoners of conscience,
and Lila (then 25) were kid-
napped three months later
from Uruguay. Their mother
had sent them there to try to
ensure their safety.
She is one of six mothers and
one grandmother appearing in
a recently released documen-
tary on "Las Madres: the
Mothers of the Plaza de
Mayo," which premiered at
the Film Forum here. The film
was produced and directed by
Susana Munoz, an Argentine-
born Jew who was active in a
Zionist youth movement, and
lived in Israel from 1972-79,
and Lourdes Portillo.
Epelbaum. in an interview
with the JTA during her re-
cent visit to New York in con-
nection with the film, said that
Jewish desaparecidos "were
not kidnapped as Jews, but it
helped. The police were more
suspicious of Jews. For them,
every Jew must be a
Communist."
The junta, she continued,
was "deeply anti-Semitic."
Jews in prison received three
or four times the measure of
torture as non-Jews. This has
been substantiated by Amnes-
ty International, former
prisoner Jacobo Timerman,
and, most recently, by Nobel
Peace Prize winner Adolfo
Perez Esquivel, who was
himself imprisoned and tor-
tured for 14 months.
Epelbaum told the JTA that
the DAIA, the representative
body of Argentine Jewry, was
not active in intervening with
the authorities on behalf of
Jewish desaparecidos (who
became non-persons) and
prisoners (whose incarceration
was on record) a charge the
DAIA emphatically denied in
its 1984 document on the
subject.
Rabbi Marshall Meyer, who
served until recently as
spiritual leader of Congrega-
tion Beth-El of Buenos Aires,
was a founding member of the
Permanent Assembly for
Human Rights, and visited
prisoners in jail. In a recent in-
terview with the JTA in New
York, where he now serves as
rabbi of Congregation B nai
Jeshurun, he criticized the
DAIA for not speaking out
forcefully on human rights
atrocities in general
Both Epelbaum and Meyer
told JTA that the DAIA urged
Jewish communities outside
the country to keep silent
about the horrors. Epelbaum
said she was told that World
Jewish Congress affiliates did
so because of the WJC policy
that they cannot intervene
when a local affiliate, in this
case the DAIA, opposes it.
WJC secretary general Israel
Singer told the JTA that the
WJC spoke out anyway.
Meyer also revealed the
scope of the unofficial rescue
work the Israelis were doing in
Argentina during the reign of
terror: running a latter-day
"underground railroad" to get
Jews at risk out of the country.
Israel's Ambassador until
1980, the late Ram Nirgad,
and his staff "worked tireleely
night and day, and saved hun-
dreds of Jews," he said. "He
was involved with every case."
Meyer described the opera-
tion: when a Jew was kidnap-
ped, the next thing the securi-1
ty forces would do was get a
hold of his or her address book
and seize all her or his friends
and acquaintances. Nirgad and
his people, therefore, quickly
compUed a list of names of all
the friends and colleagues of a
disappeared person who were
at grave risk.
"We went from door to door
from house to house," he con-
tinued, "persuading parents to
let their children go with us.
They had to leave at once."
Meyer would not disclose the
route out of Argentina or the
immediate country of destina-
tion. Dov Schmorak, who took
over Nirgad's job until 1985,
told the JTA last year that he
and the DAIA made secret ar-
rangements with the govern-
ment and security forces who
would let certain prisoners go
if the Israelis would get them
out. The Israelis often went in
the middle of the night to the
prisons, took the released
Jews to the airport, and got
them out of the country.
"They rescued several hun-
dred Jewish prisoners this
way," the JTA was told.
(Next Issue: Part Two)
Say "Cheese"
and Put a Smile on
Your Kids' Faces
Watch your kids faces light up
when you serve Smurf w Pasta in
Spaghetti Sauce with Cheese
Flavor You'll smile too. knowing
it's got all the goodness and ta am
of Chef Boyardee'
am?

..

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Pleads Guilty
Pollard Insists He Did Nothing Wrong
Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Department. He said it was
possible that others would be
indicted, but would not say
whether they were Israelis or
Americans.
The indictment and the Fac-
tual Proffer signed by Pollard
lists four Israelis as co-
conspirators. They are Rafael
Eitan, who headed the unit to
which Pollard reported; Israeli
Air Forcd the Justice Depart-
ment," Foxman told Voice of
Israel Radio, "and the Justice
Department is motivated by a
case and making points,
whereas the State Depart-
ment, which I believe is guided
by the White House, is in-
terested in more long-range
concerns."
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Jonathan Pollard pleaded guil-
ty last June 4 to spying for
Israel while working as a
civilian intelligence analyst for
the United States Navy.
His wife, Anne, also pleaded
guilty to the charges of con-
spiring to receive embezzled
government property and be-
ing an accessory after the fact
to the possession of national
defense documents.
The pleas worked out bet-
ween the Justice Department
and the Pollards means that
the government avoids a jury
trial in which revelations could
have further damaged rela-
tions between the United
States and Israel.
Chief Judge Aubrey Robin-
son, Jr. of the U.S. District
Court for the District of Col-
umbia withheld sentencing
pending a report from the Pro- Marian Md Arthur Block hoIding the Heritage Award given
feilollj* artment on the two bv ** State of Israel at a recent Israel Bonds brunch. They
are joined by their children and Rabbi Jerome Gurland of
Western New England College.
Pollards.
POLLARD, 31, actually
pleaded guilty to conspiracy to
commit espionage rather than
to espionage itself, apparently
as a result of the agreement
between the Justice Depart-
ment and his lawyer.
But either charge carries a
maximum of a life prison
sentence and a $250,000 fine.
Anne Pollard, 26, could
receive up to 10 years in prison
and fines totalling $500,000.
U.S. Attorney Joseph
diGenova indicated to
reporters that he will not seek
the maximum but would seek
"substantial" sentences.
Pollard's attorney, Richard
Hibey, told reporters that "at
no time" did Pollard believe
"he was acting contrary to the
interests of the United
States."
He said Pollard was "totally
committed to America" but
was also concerned about the
survival of Israel and the need
to fight terrorism. Pollard
worked in the Navy's newly
established anti-terrorist alert
center.
HOWEVER, diGenova said
Pollard pleaded guilty to es-
pionage and by definition that
meant damaging the national
security of the U.S.
DiGenova said that the in-
vestigation is continuing and
that the Pollards are
cooperating as part of their
agreement with the Justice
Organizations
AMERICAN RED MAGEN DAVID FOR ISRAEL
The Ramat Gan Chapter which represents the Delray
and Boynton Beach areas, will hold their meetings on the
4th Friday of each month at 12:30 p.m. at the American
Savings Bank, Kings Pointe Branch on Atlantic Ave. in
Delray Beach.
Refreshments will be served all are invited to attend.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Palm Beach Lodge No. 221 (a co-ed lodge) will hold a
Luncheon-Meeting on June 20 at Iva's Eatery. Tickets are
available for "I'm Getting My Act Together" July 2 and a
Neil Simon comedy for Aug. 6. A one-day cruise is also
planned.
HADASSAH
On June 29, Shalom West Palm Beach will hold a sum-
mer Flea Market at Century Comers, West Palm Beach, 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. For further information, contact Bertha
Rubin or Lillian Schack.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jack Feilich of Delray Beach has been elected Florida
Commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S. in an
election held at the Sheraton Bal Harbor on Saturday, June
7.
Commander Feilich has devoted more than 30 years to
veterans affairs and has held high office in Queens County
and the Department of New York. Feilich served his coun-
try for more than 42 months in the Pacific in the second
World War and is highly decorated.
Feilich's command covers 50 Posts and more than 50,000
men and women from Tallahassee to Homestead.
i:own
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3 on t Sot** ***)
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Color IV mm Spo Souno
Dancing StaiM* My
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RomoorW*1
Miami Baach
Phone
1-531-5771
40hto4iria.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986

JCC News
EXCITING NEW SUMMER EVENING CLASSES
The Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches will
offer six varied classes for your summer pleasure and
enlightenment. All sessions will meet at the Center's Pre-
School building, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach,
for four consecutive weeks.
On Tuesdays, July 8, 15, 22, 29 at 7:30 p.m., you may
choose between Photography, Hand Weaving, or Basic Ac-
ting Techniques. On Thursdays, July 10, 17, 24, 31 at 7:30
p.m., you may choose between Basket Art, Primitive Coun-
try Art and Kinesiology (Relaxing and strengthening your
body techniques). All classes are taught by professionals in
their fields.
Early registration is necessary. All classes have
minimum and maximum registration requirements. Don't
miss out by waiting until the last minute. Registration
deadline is July 5. Call Claire Price, Tuesday or Thursday
morning at 689-7700 for additional information, costs and a
detailed flyer and registration form.
HAPPY HOUR AT BRADLEY'S SALOON
The Single Pursuits of the Jewish Community Center
will meet at Bradley's Saloon (111 Bradley PI., off Royal
Poinciana) in Palm Beach Thursday evening, June 26 from
5-7 p.m. to enjoy the Happy Hour and to toast and honor
the group's officers of the past year. Donation: $1 plus your
own fare. Hostesses: Sylvia Brochstein 965-3794 and Mim
Levinson. BIKE ^p, BRUNCH
The Single Pursuits (40's-60) of the Jewish Community
Center will meet Sunday, June 22 at 9:30 a.m. in front of
the Royal Poinciana Playhouse in Palm Beach to enjoy a
scenic bike ride together. Bike rentals are nearby. All
Single Pursuits can meet the bike riders at Wags on Palm
Beach Lakes Blvd. at 11 a.m. for brunch the brunch
donation is $1 plus your own fare. Call Cecy at 439-0166 for
additional information.
4TH OF JULY PICNIC AND OPERA
The Mid Singles (30's and 40's) and the Single Pursuits
(40's-60) will join together on Friday, July 4 at 5:30 p.m. to
enjoy this festive holiday along with the Boca Singles who
will also join the group. Bring a blanket and picnic dinner
and meet on the lawn of the Flagler Museum in Palm
Beach. Look for our new flag with the JCC symbol.
The Palm Beach Opera will present Donizetti's "Don
Pasquale" in English with full orchestra accompaniment.
Plan to top off the day by viewing the traditional fireworks.
Call Ann, 689-7700, for further details.
PLANNING MEETING AND DESSERT
The Mid Singles (30's and 40's) of the Jewish Community
Center will meet at the Center Wednesday, July 2 at 7 p.m.
to plan future summer events for everyone's pleasure. We
need your input and ideas. Join us, be creative and share
some desserts with the group. Donation $1. Call Ann,
689 7700. HAPPY H0UR AT MARGARITA'S
The Mid Singles (30's and 40's) of the Jewish Community
Center will get together on Tuesday, June 24 from 5-7 p.m.
to enjoy the Happy Hour at Margarita's on Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd. a fun place to meet. Host: Ron Warren
439-1131. Donation $1 plus your own fare.
PIZZA AND PLANNING
On Monday, June 30 at 6:30 p.m. the Young Singles of
the Jewish Comunity Center will meet at the Center to in-
dulge in pizza and then plan more summer events.
Newcomers are welcome we want your input and ideas.
The donation is $4 for pizza and beverage. Call Ann at
689-7700. SPECIAL EVENT -
SUMMERTIME DANCE AT THE HYATT
The Young Singles (20's and 30's) of the Jewish Com-
munity Center will enjoy a gala Summertime Dance at the
Hyatt on Saturday, June 28 from 9 p.m.-l a.m. Dance to
the tunes of a DJ refreshments and hors d'oeuvres will be
served and there will be a cash bar. Semi formal attire re-
quired. Donation: $10 per person. Call Bob Barwald
471-1269 or Eva Kornberg 832-5157 for additional
information.
Prince Edward IslandA Jewish Outpost
^ofTV*Rfr^of
FoUyAirCoodHto"^
OCEAHfMUT
LABOR DAY WEEKEND $84
"AUG-28-AUGL31
4 Mrs/3 mans
dbte-occ.
INCLUDES:
I!^JSIS!SSLm
SKi ERIC JACOBS .Own*-**"*
:
Continued from Page 6
stantly aware of the Jewish
world outside. They are con-
cerned with the anti-Semitism
and bigotry existing
throughout the world and are
ever appreciative that their
small island is without that
type of stress and concern.
The court case in Red Deer,
Alberta, of James Keegstra in
the summer of 1985 had the
entire Jewish community
deeply agitated and concern-
ed. All Canadians became in-
creasingly aware of the
Holocaust and the determined
attempt to minimize its horror.
The Jews of PEI were proud
to know that their courts
would not uphold the teaching
of anti-Semitism and bigotry.
The Jewish communities of
Canada, however, still recall
the reluctance of their govern-
ment to admit Jewish victims
of the Holocaust.
Canadian Jews are not pleas-
ed either with the present lack
of concern in tracking down
the Nazis that have infiltrated
their homeland. Although a
Federal commission, similar to
our own Office of Special In-
vestigations, has been
established to pursue these
criminals, there is little en-
thusiasm expressed in follow-
ing through; they have failed
to prosecute.
The island is made up of
many small minorities; each
one suspiciously and yet
zealously looks out for the
other, recognizing that to do
damage to any group can only
result in eventually hurting
themselves.
The attitude of some
minorities on the island is, to
quote Dr. Naylor, "Don't
bother me and I won't bother
you."
As the "Scots" from around
the world frequently come
together for a "Gathering of
the Clan" in Eastern Canada,
to hear the traditional
bagpipes and to dance their
reels, so do the Jews of PEI
try to encourage their few
members to enjoy their
heritage, to hear the Shofar, to
dance the Hora and to sing
together Hatikvah.
Peres Concerned But Not Alarmed Over Syria
Getting Arms From USSR
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier Shimon Peres has ex-
pressed concern, but not alarm, over reports that Syria will
soon receive the most advanced models of the long-range
SA-23 ground-to-ground missiles and the latest MIG-29
combat aircraft from the Soviet Union.
"Naturally, every type of weapon poses a technical pro-
blem to which I believe a solution will be found," Peres told
reporters. But, he noted, "apart from the (weapons)
system itself, the question is one of policy. Weapons do not
fire if no command to open fire is given" and "at this stage
the central problem is one of policy," Peres said.
He added, "We, of course, have no interest in adopting a
belligerent or aggressive policy. Israel is making every ef-
fort to reduce the tension (with Syria), and I hope we
succeed."
YES. IT IS POSSIBLE
TO PLEASE EVERYONE.
Presenting the Kutther summer vacation.
18-Hole Golf Course 4 RacquetbaH Courts
12 All-Weather & Clay Tennis Courts In-
door & Outdoor Pools Health Club & Exer-
cise Center Jogging Track Indoor Ice
Skating Private
Lake Boating
& fishing <
Nursery*
Supervised
Day Camp
Teen Program
Nite Patrol
Country
Cookouts
ing great
entertainment all
lummer long, frankie
VALLI ANO THE FOUR SEA-
SONS, JULY 5 VCDAM0NE
JULY 12 DAVID BRENNER
JULY 19 SHA NA NA, JULY 26
ROBERT KLEIN. AUG 2 Dick Fox's
GoMen Boys of Bandstand-FABIAN
FRANKIE AVAL0N. BOBBY RYDELL. AUG 9
BOBBY VNTON. AUG 16 NATAUE COLE
AUG 23 NEIL SEDAKA. LABOR DAY
Kutsher's Country Club
MonWeHo. New York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL T0U f*U (MS) 4J1-OTJ Mpr Dedit Cinls Honwed
"The
Brickman
Hotel...
a catsklll
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$395-5415
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL f REE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg, N.Y I2779
Master Card. Visa, Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
BBc:
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
You go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the nexL That's why we're
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals dairy. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poolside
Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you back to the Dining Room which
you just left, no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
in our High Tech Fitness Center. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous things
we have to offer, including entertainment
that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
^ don't fit the mold,
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family


/Pa'
Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
^^K

ORMANCi COUNTS.
L OF REAL CIGARETTE TASTE IN A LOW
m


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
JCCs: The Jewish Connection
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
(Part Two Of A Two-Part
Series)
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Community Centers
(JCCs) of North America are
reaching out and touching
more and more people. The
Centers are trying to stem
assimilation, intermarriage,
apathy, and indifference
among a greater number of
Jews.
The JCC lay leaders and pro-
fessional staffs are revamping
existing programs and for-
mulating new ones to provide
for the changing needs of the
Jewish community. The
Centers are in a new stage of
momentum and dynamism. Of
the 200 JCCs, 55 are being
enlarged and there are plans
for 14 new Center buildings.
The total budget of the JCCs is
some $6-$7 million. They are
the largest beneficiaries of the
Federations.
Despite the adverse
economic situation in the
United States, JCC leaders do
not foresee a decline in the
number of Centers or in their
effectiveness in reaching out
to greater numbers of Jews.
Some have noted in passing
that the Gramm-Rudman
balanced budget amendment,
which became law last
December when President
Reagan signed the Balanced
Budget Emergency Deficit
Control Act of 1985, might
curtail some of the JCC pro-
grams which receive federal
funding.
But these programs, JCC
leaders note, are relatively
few; most of the programs are
funded by the communities. In
fact, the impact of the Gramm-
Rudman law on JCC programs
was not a topic for discussion
or concern at the recent JWB
biennial convention in
Toronto.
On the whole, with few ex-
ceptions, the JCCs are going
from strength to strength, at-
tracting more Jews, especially
young Jews, strengthening the
professional staffs, and inten-
sifying and maximizing Jewish
education, said Leonard
Rochwarger of Buffalo, who
was elected president of the
JWB at the Toronto conven-
tion, succeeding Esther Leah
Ritz of Milwaukee.
Rochwarger, who served a
six-year term as JWB vice
president, sees the JCCs as in-
stitutions of socialization
wherein all who are active in
them or even attend programs
occasionally "are touched by
Jewishness. They are the prin-
cipal architect of the quality of
Jewish life."
The JCCs, he told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in an in-
terview during the Toronto
convention, have a vital role in
Jewish education, "not for-
malized classroom education
Jer se but experiential. The
CCs on a daily basis interface
with more Jews than any other
Jewish group in the world. The
impact of that interfacing af-
fects the life of the Jewish
community. It is a commonali-
ty of ground where Jews with
differing attitudes and
ideologies can meet, exchange
experiences and strengthen
the bonds of Jewishness.
As a result, Rochwarger
said, "I believe that the Jewish
communities today are more
vibrant than they were in the
past. Frequently we look back
with nostalgia at our grand-
parents and how that com-
munity operated. I see a
dynamic of Jewish community
and communities developing,
and more young people involv-
ed in the community process.
"JCCs reach out to all the
young, the elderly, religious
and secular, athletes and
homebound. A process of
socialization with peer groups
takes place. Just coming to a
Center is making a statement,
not a religious statement as
happens when one joins a
synagogue but a statement of
Jewishness, a statement of
belonging or wanting to belong
to the Jewish community.
"From my point of view, I
am not one of the soothsayers
of doom and gloom. I have no
patience with that about the
Jewish community. It's been
said since Biblical times that
the demise of the Jewish com-
munity is imminent. But we
are still here."
A similar view was express-
ed by Morton Mandel, a past
JWV president who chaired
the blue ribbon commission
which last year issued the
report and recommendations
on Maximizing Jewish Educa-
tional Effectiveness of Jewish
Community Centers.
"The basic task before us to-
day is to use every opportunity
we can to instill Jewishness,
and the Center is one beautiful
instrument to create the en-
vironment where people can
connect with their Jewish past
and Jewish values, so that
there will be a Jewish future,"
he told the JTA.
The Jewish educational
thrust of the JCCs is of vital
importance because "Jewish
education in the community
generally is not quite as far
along as in the Jewish Com-
munity Center," Mandel said.
"It's in a state of disarray. You
can't just be Jewish. You have
to worry about Judaism. A lot
of things that go to create the
soul and the strength and the
backbone of the Jewish com-
munity have been neglected by
mainstream American Jewish
leaders who have been work-
ing on fundraising or involved
in defense organizations.
"But very frankly, Jewish
Education, qua Jewish educa-
tion, has been neglected.
We're now seeing some signs
that are so ugly that it's mak-
ing us realize that some
mainstream American Jewish
leaders had better go into the
field of Jewish education" so
that there will be a community
in which to raise funds and
which will need to be
defended.
JCC leaders note that the
role of the JCCs as pivotal
educational institutions is not
an overnight transformation.
It's been evolving in that direc-
tion for many years, but not in
a systematic and planned
fashion. Two studies prior to
the one on maximizing Jewish
educational effectiveness in
JCCs, one conducted from
1946 to 1948 and another from
1967 to 1969, laid the founda-
tion for the present endeavor.
The first established that
"the central objective of the
JCC must be the promotion
and nurturing of Jewish identi-
ty and continuity." The second
"examined and clarified the
meaning of 'Jewish content' in
JCC programming as requir-
ing a conscious effort by
boards and staff to focus
Center programming on the
complementary objectives of
deepening the self-awareness
of individual Jews and
positively affecting Jewish
survival.
PM tine* the birth of Israel has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves. So tor rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea. Because tiny is tastier I
K Certified Kosher
ii. ... for TETLEY. TEA
"Tin* is tmstierl
According to Mandel, "The
JCC has not changed in direc-
tion, it's changed in intensity.
The sense of urgency, the
sharpness of focus is much
more on Jewish continuity
than it ever has been. Centers
are now sending whole staffs
to Israel, immersing their
staffs in Jewish thought,
Jewish knowledge, Jewish
history. That's news. The
degree of visibility is new."
The evolution of the JCCs
was also noted by Lester
Pollack, chairman of the Board
of Associated YM-YWHAs of
Greater New York and a vice
president of the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York, who chaired the Com-
mittee on Implementation of
the JWB's blue ribbon panel
on maximizing Jewish
education.
"Looking back to the
original view of the JCC, it
was always regarded as a
recreational place you
swam, played basketball and
handball it was a place to
play. That's still true, but the
evolution over the past 10-15
years is that the stakes of the
JCCs are broader in its ser-
vices to the community. The
recreational activities have not
been replaced but they have
been put in context by the ad-
dition of the cultural content,
large health-related content,
large educational content and
the widening of the community
it serves from the young to the
elderly. The JCCs are tailoring
their programs to meet the
needs of the community now
and as perceived for the
future."
Could there, nevertheless,
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JCCs
be a vital Jewish life without
JCCs, JWB leaders were ask-
ed. Who would really care and
who would really suffer if for
some reason the JCCs went
out of existence?
"The members and the
million people who attend the
Ys and the JCCs for a myriad
of reasons," Pollack said.
"They would care because
they would lose the range of
certain services social ser-
vices, health services, services
to the young, the elderly, the
single parents, all of those peo-
ple including those who
receive phys-ed and musical
services.
"The community at large
would suffer because of the in-
tangible intrinsic benefit for
people who may not otherwise
have a connection with Jewish
organizational activities, to
Jewish life. Without it, those
people and their children
would not be exposed to the
values a Jewish institution can
instill."
Mandel said: "When a tree
dies, does the world change?
No. But it is a little poorer. I
would say that the JCCs are
now so institutionalized in
American Jewish life that their
disappearance would have a
very wrenching effect on the
psyche of Jewish communities,
very wrenching. Will the world
come to an end? No, I don't
think we would stop living.
Substitute mechanisms would
have to be found. The Jewish
community would have to find
a way to fill the void, it would
have to find a way to fill the
very basic need the JCCs now
provide."
Rochwarger's response was:
"The basic task of JCCs is the
purposeful survival of the
Jewish people. Individuals
may not die if there are no
longer any JCCs, but com-
munities will."
That, the JWB leaders
agreed, is what the JCCs are
about.
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Bright, pleasantly appointed Super 80s. one of the most
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Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Martin Stein Named Chairman
Of National United Jewish Appeal
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Martin Stein of Milwaukee,
chairman of the Special Task
Force for Operation Moses,
has been named national chair-
man of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, succeeding Alex Grass.
Robert Loup, chairman of
the UJA Board of Trustees,
made the announcement at a
special dinner marking the
close of the 1985-86
UJA/Federation campaign. He
reported that UJA raised $733
million last year in partnership
with local Jewish Federation
campaigns.
As a UJA national vice chair-
man and trustee, Stein
pioneered and was chairman of
the "highly innovative" Com-
munity Leadership Consulta-
tion Program which brings
UJA leaders to local Jewish
communities to consult on
campaign planning.
A former chairman of the
Milwaukee Jewish Federation
campaign, he also served as
Federation president, as chair-
man of the Wisconsin Israel
Bonds campaign and has been
a Board member and Trustee
of the American Friends of
Hebrew University.
U My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
Vi cup butler or margarine,
melted, or as needed
V< cup finel)' chopped tucchini
H cup finely chopped
mushrooms
CHARLIE GULDEN
Vi cup shredded carrots
V> cup chopped onion
Vi cup dairy sour cream
i tablespoons Guldens Spicy
Brown Mustard
2 beaten eggs
3 tablespoons cornslarch
Saute vegetables in I tablespoon butter: remote from heal. Mu
sour cream, mustard and eggs. Gradually beat in cornslarch
Stir in vegetables. Melt I tablespoon butter in skillet Spoon
2 tablespoons fritter baiter in starlet. Lightly brown on both
sides. Add butter to stalet as needed Makes 8 10 fritters
Note: Any combination of vegetables
can be substituted
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!99
Spinach Stuffed Mushrooms
I pound fresh spinach (or I package
110 on I frosen chapped spinach,
thawed, well-drained)
I pound fresh mushrooms (about 16
medium sued)
3 tablespoons butter, meted
I cup ncotta cheese
4 teaspoons Guldens Spicy Brown Mustard
Pinch crushed oregano
wash, clean spinach, steam in covered
skillet five minutes Remove, drain and
chop Remove mushroom stems and finely
chop Saute stems and spinach in one
tablespoon butter Combine spinach
mature with remaining ingredients
Spoon into caps Place on cookie sheet,
brush with remaining butter Bake at 3S0*F
IS minutes or until heated through Makes
about 16
-
For dottdousty cool summer
tin* refreshment, pour on the
Sorip* tVond Decoffeinoted
Coffoe.
Woce on* rounded too-
spoon Sorip* Instontor
Freeze-Dried Decaffeinated
CqWm in o tod gloss Stir in on* cup cold woter. Add
ko ond serve with cream and sugar, if you wont Or
ask for il at your favorite restaurant. You'll kavo a de-
lightful summer cooler Rich roai coffee that's 97%
caHein-free And Kosher, too. Sonkp *
for summer it such a mechoiehthe rest
of your summer should only bo so
refreshing I
K Cerirfied Kosher
lU Cinrol >.o* Ckpco^.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
Chase Manhattan Vice-President
To Speak To Professionals
Laurance E. Boyden, the
Senior Vice President of the
Chase Manhattan Trust Com-
pany of Florida, N.A. will
speak on behalf of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, at a lunch meeting
Friday, June 27, at the
Sheraton Hotel of Boca Raton.
Addressing professionals who
deal in estate planning,
Boyden's topic will be "Plann-
ed Giving as an Integral Part
of an Estate Plan."
Craig Donoff, a local tax at-
torney who is serving this year
as Chairman of the local
chapter of the American
Friends of Tel Aviv Universi-
ty, pointed out that with the
proposed tax law changes,
1986 may be a banner year for
creating charitable trusts.
Tel Aviv University is
Israel's largest institution of
higher education. Its beautiful
campus near the Tel Aviv
shore is the center of educa-
tion for over 25,000 students.
Its faculties include Medicine,
Engineering, Humanities and
the Sciences. The centrality of
its location has made lei Aviv
University the fastest-growing
university in Israel, drawing.
students from all over the'
country.
Any professional who deals
with estate planning is
welcome to participate in the
seminar. Please make your
reservations by contacting
Lauren Azoulai, the Executive
Director of the Southern
Region of the American
Friends, at 2200 N. Federal
Highway, Boca Raton, FL
33431.
Israel Furious
With Modai's Waldheim Views
Technion president Dr. Josef Singer greeted Mrs. Felice
Barth of Palm Beach during the American Society for Tech-
nion Inaugural Founders Mission. At Technion, Mrs. Barth
dedicated the Otto Barth Family Chair in Biomedical
Engineering in memory of her late husband, prominent in-
dustrialist and civic leader Otto Barth.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Foreign Ministry, which
quietly campaigned in Europe
to thwart the election of Kurt
Waldheim as President of
Austria, is furious with Justice
Minister Yitzhak Modai for
stating on the eve of the elec-
tion June 8 that Israel does not
have sufficient evidence to
support charges that
Waldheim committed war
crimes while a Wehrmacht of-
ficer serving in the Balkans
during World War II.
Modai defended his state-
ment. He said it represented
an "accurate picture" based
on the information Israel has
been able to obtain. He said
the evidence showed that
Waldheim, as an intelligence
officer who briefed the
General Staff, aided others in
the commission of atrocities
but was insufficient to im-
plicate him personally.
SUCH EVIDENCE, if it ex-
ists, is to be found in other
countries and Israel has not
been given access to it, Modai
said. He was apparently refer-
ring to Greece and Yugoslavia.
Sources at the Foreign
Ministry insisted that there is
sufficient prima facie evidence
against Waldheim to bring war
crimes charges against him.
The Justice Minister disclos-
ed that two Holocaust sur-
vivors living in Israel testified
to Ministry officials that they
had seen Waldheim himself
commit atrocities. But their
testimony was "not strong
enough, Modai said.
He said that Israel and the
United States are continuing
to exchange information on
Waldheim who served two
terms as Secretary General of
the United Nations, from
1972-1981.
Modai's statements were
welcomed by Waldheim's cam-
paign staff in Vienna. Along
with a similar statement by the
Greek Minister of Justice, they
absolve him of all charges, his
staffers say.
WALDHEIM, who won the
presidency as the candidate of
the conservative People's Par-
ty, held a comfortable lead in
public opinion polls in Austria
to the very end.
The Foreign Ministry was
engaged in low-key diplomatic
efforts in recent weeks to con-
vince key European opinion-
makers of the inadvisability of
Waldheim becoming President
of Austria, even though the of-
fice is largely ceremonial. A
senior Israeli diplomat, Dov
Shmorak, was sent to various
European capitals to meet
with intellectuals and govern-
ment figures on this issue.
Ministry sources
acknowledged that Israel has
not been able to persuade
several Eastern European
governments to cooperate in
the search for evidence against
Waldheim. They believe that
Modai's remarks were un-
necessary, untimely and pre-
judicial to their efforts.
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A10-MINUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
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Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Israel Says It Has Cooperated Fully in Pollard Case
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM The
I Cabinet has rejected allega-
tions that Israel had not
cooperated fully in the United
States investigation into the
spy scandal involving
Jonathan Pollard who pleaded
guilty in Washington to sup-
plying secret information to
Israel.
The Cabinet statement,
issued at the weekly session,
also said that Israel is not
engaged in any way in spying
activities against the United
States.
Cabinet Secretary Yossi
Beilin said in response to
reporters' questions that there
was a feeling of uneasiness
among Cabinet Ministers that
unidentified persons in the
U.S. had deliberately leaked
false reports to the media sug-
gesting that Israel was not ful-
ly cooperating with the U.S. in
the spy scandal investigation.
THE OFFICIAL Cabinet
statement which he read made
it clear that Israel was
suspicious of the motivations
behind some of the disclosures
and leaks to the media from
the U.S. Justice Department.
The Cabinet statement said:
"The relations between the
I'nited States and Israel are
very close, and it is in-
conceivable that attempts to
disrupt these relations will
succeed. In recent weeks we
have witnessed a wave of un-
founded pronouncements
Lavi Fighter
Continued from Page 1
demands that the Israel Air-
craft Industries (IAI) continue
its development and produc-
tion plans for the high speed
fighter jet.
Singer noted that the earlier
Israeli development and pro-
duction of such sophisticated
military weaponry as the
Gabriel missile and the Kfir
fighter plane turned out to be a
spur to the development of
many of Israel's high-
technology export products.
He said, "We should look on
production of the Lavi as an
Israeli national project and not
from the viewpoint of
American industry which is in-
Iterested in fostering its own
Iaviation industry." American
[experts have questioned
I Israeli production cost figures
[experts have questioned
[Israeli production cost figures
Ifor the Lavi, which they con-
Itend would make the plane un-
profitable to produce.
Synagogue
Is Repaired
PARIS (JTA) East
ferlin's 100 year-old New
synagogue is being repaired and
tfill be reopened for the 50th an-
niversary of Kriatallnacht in
[988, according to the East Ger-
man news agency monitored here
The New Synagogue, which was
red during the Kristallnaekt
rom when the Nans destroyed
F81 synagogues throughout the
iuntry, was ruined during an
Ulied air raid in 1943. The
[uilding and its decorations will
reconstructed as they were
|ntfinally.
regarding alleged involvement
of the government of Israel in
arms deals and espionage ac-
tivities. The government of
Israel is concerned over these
publications and hopes that
they will not continue."
Beilin said Israel had
cooperated fully with the U.S.
on the Pollard case and that no
espionage was conducted on
Israel's behalf against the U.S.
AT THE Cabinet session,
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry Ariel Sharon said that
Israel went too far in uncover-
ing its intelligence services
when it supplied documents on
the Pollard affair to
Washington.
Meanwhile, Abraham Fox-
man, associate national direc-
tor of the Anti-Defamation
League, who came here for the
ADL's annual conference, said
there were factions in the U.S.
which tried to exploit the
Pollard case to Israel's
disadvantage.
"It seems that there is a
struggle going on between the
State Department and the
Justice Department," Foxman
told Voice of Israel Radio,
"and the Justice Department
is motivated by a case and
making points, whereas the
State Department, which I
believe is guided by the White
House, is interested in more
long-range concerns."
DRAMA TEACHER WANTED
Midrasha Judaica High School is seeking an experienced
Drama Teacher to instruct classes and direct its Spring
Production.
Candidates should have experience in all aspects of the
theater (on and back stage) and should have a Judaic
background as well. Midrasha High School meets on
Wednesday evenings.
Contact Ann Lipton 832-2120 for more information.
Palm Beach County's Finest
Rental Retirement Community
YouVe earned your retirement. Now you deserve inde-
pendent, Club Style Retirement Living. The Horizon Club
of Willow Bend is now open, and ready to offer you:
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Now you too can live in the comfort and security
of Palm Beach County's finest rental retirement
community, the Horizon Club of Willow Bend. For
more information, mail the coupon today and we'll
send you a free color brochure all about Club Style
Retirement Living at the Horizon Club.
Call as at (305) 968-0300
A RadiceCare Community
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ADDRESS.
CITY.
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Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Comprehensive Senior Center through a Federal Grant
Title III of the Older Americans Act provides transportation
to persons 60 years or older, who do not drive or cannot use
the public transportation system, serves Hot Kosher Meals in
a group setting, delivers Kosher meals to homebound persons
and offers daily educational and recreational programs. Call
689-7703 for further information.
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
hmhhhmmmmm^^^^^^^^^ Speaks" Each week a dif-
ferent specialist lectures on
what's new and interesting in
the medical field.
Fridays "Music, Enter-
tainment and Education."
COMING EVENTS
Special Theatre Outing
Aug. 13
Join us for an afternoon of
delightful comedy and
delicious lunch, Aug. 13
"Brighton Beach Memoirs" by
Neil Simon at the Jupiter
Theatre. Transportation
available. Reservations by
check only by July 3. Call Nina
Stillerman at 689-7703 for
detailed information.
Card Party Sept. 11
On Sept. 11 "The Second
Tuesday of the Month Coun-
cil" is planning a special lunch
and card party. Call for more
information, 689-7703.
Watch for future event*
CLASSES
Adult Education will not be
meeting during the summer
months.
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion
Mondays, 2:15 p.m. A
stimulating group of men and
JCC
SUMMER INFORMATION
Summer time is upon us and
many of our participants have
already left us for vacations,
trips and visits to family, but
just for a little while. The JCC
Kosher Meal program is still
very active and Carol Fox,
Food Service Co-ordinator is
{)lanning great things for the
ong, hot summer. Enjoy a
delicious Kosher lunch along
with fun, information and
socialization: Make your reser-
vations today. Homebound
persons who are unable to
come to the Center may re-
quest home delivered meals.
Call Carol or Lillian.
Most of our classes will not
be meeting during the summer
months, however, we are plan-
ning some exciting one-time
events. Don't miss joining us
on Aug. 13 to see Neil Simon's
"Brighton Beach Memoirs" at
the lovely Burt Reynolds
theatre. Lunch is included.
Timely Topics will meet all
summer on Monday after-
noons. Everyone is invited.
Volunteers are needed in all
areas of our program. Come in
and talk to Nina Stillerman,
Coordinator of Volunteers.
Our Transportation service
is as busy as ever and we will
try to help you with your
transportation needs. Call
Helen or Lillian.
Summer is a good time to
become acquainted with the
JCC. Stop in to say "Hello"
and perhaps join us for lunch, a
trip or discussion.
TRANSPORTATION
Persons 60 years or older
who live in our designated area
who need transportation to
doctors, treatment center,
social service offices, etc., can
call the Jewish Community
Center 689-7703 and ask for
Helen or Lillian. There is no
fee, but a contribution is re-
quested. Reservations must be
made at least 48 hours in
advance.
KOSHER MEALS
The Kosher Lunch Connec-
tion at the Jewish Community
center is a unique and in-
teresting dining experience.
We offer an array of programs
in addition to nutritious hot
food. To enjoy life one needs
the companionship of others.
We are proud of the many
friendships that have
developed as a result of atten-
ding our Center. Programs of-
fered provide a knowledge
system reaching older adults
through lectures, musical
presentations, exercise and to
promote safety and good
health, we especially feature
preventative health informa-
tion. It is our hope that more
and more seniors will become
part of our "JCC family" and
at the same time enrich their
lives and the lives of others.
The Center is open for lunch
Monday through Friday and
there is no set fee. Par-
ticipants are encouraged to
make a contribution at each
meal. Daily transportation is
available by advanced reserva-
tion. Please come. Call Carol
or Lillian at 689-7703 for more
information and reservations.
"HIGHLIGHTS"
Mondays "Games" A
delightful game with Fred
Bauman
Tuesdays "Community In-
formation" Each week
various resource persons lec-
ture on subjects of interest and
services available for senior
citizens.
Wednesdays "Games and
Fun" A fun filled program
for seniors to enjoy.
Thursdays "The Doctor
women who enjoy discussing
all phases of current events
each week. Programs are plan-
ned by designated participants
in the program.
Speakers Club This
group will not meet during the
summer months.
VOLUNTEER NEWS
Help! Help! We're looking
for talented individuals to
teach arts and crafts, knitting
and dancing. Your talent and
expertise can enrich the lives
of so many. Share with us. Call
Nina Stillerman 689-7703 for
additional information.
Meet our new volunteers
May they be blessed with long
life: Lil Cohen, Dr. Sanford
and Yolande Harris, Si Brawn,
Mike Jablin, Louis Friedman,
and Bette Weinstock.
Birth Announcement
On May 29 at Good
Samaritan Hospital, David and
Gail Schwartz became the pro-
ud parents of a baby girl, Alex-
andra Nicole, who weighed 10
lbs., 3 ozs. and measured 22V2"
at birth.
Mr. Schwartz is the Presi-
dent of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, and Mrs.
Schwartz is a member of the
Leadership Development and
Communications Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
The Schwartz's two sons
Adam and Sam are looking
forward to welcoming their
new sister into the family.
Engagement
Announcement
WEISSMAN-BENDELL
Donna Weissman, daughter
of Charles and Barbara
Weissman of Royal Palm
Beach, and Mark Bendell, son
of Jane and Irwin Bendell of
New Rochelle, N.Y. have an-
nounced their engagement.
They met through the Jewish
Community Center Couples
Club, and are planning an
April, 1987, wedding.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only,
Delicious, Large
Sugar
Cookies

dozen
Wedding Cake Ornament
(Valued up to $15.00)
FREE!
with the purchase of a 3-tier
or larger wedding cake during
the months of
June, July and August
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only
Raisin
Pumpernickel
Bread
1-lb.
loaf
Tt

Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries, Tender
danish filled with a
rich cherry filling
Danish
Cherry Strip
$189
each
Quantity *
Rights Reserved. jfiajjm*
i "* > *h. r
Mas*

Si'-- li1 <
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries
Bran
Muffins
9\
Prices Effective
3^1 Thursday, June 19 thru
b^JJ Wednesday, June 25, 1986.|
?V.
\.
>.


t^'&'lJWW
I >-
Publix


Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
Only EL AL
flies NON-STOP
everyday*
to Israel
Only EL AL
flies NON-STOP
every night *
from Israel,
Non-Stop From New York, Direct Service From Chicago, Los Angeles, Boston and Miami.
For reservations and information call your travel agent or EL AL at (800) 223-6700
The Airline of Israel.
The airline people believe in.
COME TO ISRAEL COME STAY WITH FRIENDS.
Except on the Sabbath, of course.

h


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
Leading Israeli Journalist
Visits The Palm Beaches
Mira Avrech, Israeli jour-
nalist, author and award-
winning film and TV documen-
tary writer, visited the Palm
Beaches recently as the guest
of the Palm Beach County
State of Israel Bonds, arrang-
ed by Executive Director
Rubin L. Breger.
Ms. Avrech, a long-time
friend of the David Ben-
Gurions was in the United
States by invitation of the
Israel Bond organization to
participate in the International
David Ben-Gurion Centennial
Dinner held in New York on
June 1.
Ms. Avrech writes a daily
column for Yediot Achronot
specializing in political inter-
view profiles which have in-
cluded David Ben-Gurion, An-
war el Sadat, Jehan Sadat, U
Nu, Helmut Schmidt, and
Presidents Portilla of Mexico,
Videla of Argentina and
Mubarak of Egypt. She is the
Middle East correspondent for
People Magazine and was
featured in an early May issue
with an interview of Anatoli
Shcharansky.
Born in Kiel, Germany, Ms.
Avrech came to Israel at the
age of six. Following her
graduation from High School,
she saw military service as a
Sergeant with the Royal Air
Force during World War II, as
a member of the Irgun, and as
a lieutenant in the Israel
Defense Forces during the
War of Independence.
Although Mira Avrech's
presence was arranged on
short notice, a number of com-
munity leaders had the oppor-
tunity to meet her and all were
fascinated and impressed by
this dynamic award-winning
journalist. Meetings were also
arranged with several of the
local Synagogues who usually
hold and are again planning
Israel Bond High Holy Day ap-
peals. Her love for and devo-
tion to the State of Israel is im-
mediately evident on meeting
Ms. Avrech. That and her con-
cern for her country is this
very successful and extremely
busy woman's motivation to
speak out on behalf of Israel
Bonds, so vital to the economic
security of Israel.
1 1 i fl

Israel's UN Amabssador Benjamin
Netanyahu praised Technion-Israel In-
stitute of Technology in Haifa as "a part-
ner in the Siliconization of Israel" before
400 top national leaders of the American
Society for Technion (ATS) who gathered
in Palm Beach. Shown here (left to right)
are Gilbert S. Messing, ATS Palm Beach
Regional president; Judith Messing; Am-
bassador and Mrs. Benjamin Netanyahu;
Arnold Hoffman, dinner chairman; ATS
National Vice President Joan Callner
Miller, who was honored at the event; and
ATS National President Martin Kellner.
Hadassah, Anyone?
International Educational, Philanthropic
Organization seeking interested and
interesting Career Women, for mutual
advantage!
Get-together Monday, July 7,1986 7 P.M.
Please Phone:
734-7384 689-4046 848-1585
ADULT COMMUNITY,
LUCERNE HOMES E
Exclusive quiet neighborhood, 2 bed, 2 bath,
large kitchen, (amily room, storm shutters,
clubhouse & pool. 5-minute walk from the new
proposed Jewish Community Center.
$89,000-negotiable.
964-4333
II
II
A-AAbot Answerfone offers:
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
BEEPER PAGING SERVICE
PRIVATE LINE SERVICE
MONITORING SERVICE
WAKE UP SERVICE MAIL SERVICE
and
"person to person service"
24 hours a day
A-AAbot Answerfone (305)586- 7400
213 N Dixie Highway Lake Worth, FL 33460
Sonnerborn
Dead At 87
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Funeral services were held
here at Temple Emanu-El for
Rudolf Sonneborn, a long-time
leader of the American Zionist
movement and a prominent
fund-raiser for the State of
Israel in the 1940's and 1950's.
He was 87 years old and lived
in Manhattan. He died on Sun-
day, June 1 at his estate in
Connecticut.
Throughout his years as a
successful businessman, Son-
neborn remained active in
Jewish causes until hindered
by a stroke in 1959. His in-
fluence dates back to 1919,
when he became friends with
future Israel leaders David
Ben-Gurion and Dr. Chaim
Weizman. Through them, he
began aiding Israel and was in-
volved in the famous ship Ex-
odus and other American ef-
forts to send supplies to the
Jewish community in
Palestine.
ONCE ISRAEL was
established, Sonneborn
became a star campaigner at
dinners and other events, rais-
ing hundreds of millions of
dollars for Israel. His fund
raising efforts began during
World War II to assist Jewish
refugees in Europe.
It was a catalyst for his
association as a leading figure
in the United Jewish Appeal
and one of its main
beneficiaries, the United
Palestine Appeal, as well as
the Israel Bonds Organization
and the Zionist Organization of
America. He also served as a
member of the Board of the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday 9:30
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Ave.,
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hirech,
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212 Monday through Friday
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai
Spektor. Daily and Saturday services 8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Friday:
8:30 a.m., traditional service at 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15
p.m., followed by an Oneg Shabbat.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Roster. Monday 8:30
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services 6:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33406.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. President Murray
Milrod, 965-6053. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services daily 8:30 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: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 650 Royal Palm Blvd
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Cantor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath
services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and holidays 9 a.m., Monday
and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Sabbath services, Fri-
day 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation Beth
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833. Mail-
ing Address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Services Friday
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. DaUv
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta PO Box
857146. Port St Luck, FL 38452. Friday night services' 8 p.m
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
2 !HLBETH AM-raK BEFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-
IW?E,7?L,i?w* Street JuPiter Phon 74709-
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman. Services Friday 8 p.m.
ISSPS. BETH EL: 4600 0,e*nde- Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. Rabbi David Kraus. Sabbath Services
Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
SaTfi ?H? S2?AH: "? B* B,Ue T""*' We8t Palm
wSSLn r' t SP*?Z ""T10*8 8:16 Pm- Rabbi Steven R
Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr West Palm Beach
busan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
Sl i ^Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
nkHh Sf.,10' A,?ne Newm*n- Mailing address: 5154
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1526


Synagogue News
Friday, June 20, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
WJC Reveals
'Hidden Years' of Kurt Waldheim
Candle lighting Time
June 20 7:55 p.m.
June 27 7:57 p.m.
MM******!
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
"Burns Mortgage"
Temple Beth David, 4657
Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens, have "Burned their
Mortgage." The Synagogue is
now owned by its congregation
free and clear. Making this oc-
casion even more significant is
the fact that it is the Temple's
tenth anniversary year.
"A "Burn the Mortgage
Committee" had been formed,
consisting of 41 couples from
the Temple Beth David con-
gregation. It was the members
of this committee that made a
dream into a reality.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Shabbat Service on Friday
June 20, will begin with sum-
mer services conducted by
Rabbi Howard Shapiro.
Temple Israel is located at
1901 N. Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach. Services on Fri-
day night will begin at 8 p.m.
Everyone is invited. During
the evening service child care
will be provided.
Continued from Page 1
after capture.
Captured Nazis war
documents show Waldheim's
briefing another officer about
arrangements for the forcible
transport of tens of thousands
of Italian soldiers from Greece
to German slave labor camps.
As a senior intelligence of-
ficer, Waldheim's duties were
listed as including "prisoner
interrogation" and "special
tasks" the latter, a
euphemism in Nazi reports
which generally described
secret measures related to
mass terror, torture or
execution.
Waldheim's oft-repeated
claims of being a low-level
soldier are shattered by
documents showing he per-
sonally gave briefings to the
chief of the general staff of the
high command of Army Group
E.
Nazi war documents show
Legal Officials Question Barbie Area Deaths
In Interrogation Before Trial
PARIS (JTA) Nazi war criminal Klaus Barbie was
questioned by two ranking legal officials at his prison cell in
Lyon. It was reportedly a final interrogation before the
former gestapo chief known as "the butcher of Lyon" is put
on trial.
But the trial has been postponed repeatedly since Bar-
bie was apprehended by French authorities after his expul-
sion from Bolivia in February, 1983 and no date has yet
been set.
THE INTERROGATION, in the presence of Barbie's
lawyer, Jacques Verges, was necessitated by a court ruling
last December drawing a distinction between "war crimes"
for which there is a 25-year statute of limitation and
"crimes against humanity for which there is no statute of
limitations.
Barbie originally was charged with six counts of crimes
against humanity. These are expected to be reduced to
three when he finally goes to trial.
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the presence of Waldheim at
general staff meetings during
which the "effective" use of
hostages and the utilization of
civilian slave labor were
discussed.
The WJC has to date
located 19 intelligence reports
signed by Waldheim in which
he relayed information ex-
tracted from prisoners.
In 1944, in both Greece
and Yugoslavia, intelligence
reports signed by Waldheim
which pinpoint centers of anti-
Nazi activity, were followed by
reprisal measures by the Ger-
man army which carried out
murderous atrocities against
civilians.
A Waldheim report was ac-
tually used at Nuremberg as
evidence of war crimes in
Greece.
It was Waldheim's very in-
telligence unit that detailed
the number of Jews in Corfu
prior to their subsequent
deportation to Auschwitz in
1944.
THE REPORT also sum-
marizes governmental in-
vestigations to date on
Waldheim. It finds:
In 1947, Yugoslavia brand-
ed Waldheim a war criminal
and said his extradition was
mandatory in order that he
stand trial as a murderer.
The UN war crimes com-
mission in 1948 said there was
"sufficient evidence to justify
prosecution" of Waldheim on
charges of "murder" and
"putting hostages to death."
The U.S. Army, on the basis
of the UN Commission's fin-
dings placed Waldheim on its
1948 "wanted list" which
listed him as wanted for
"murder."
The current investigation by
the U.S. Justice Department's
Office of Special Investiga-
tions concluded that Waldheim
should be barred from enter-
ing the United States. Under
American law, "Nazi-
persecutors" are prohibited
entry into the U.S.
ISRAEL'S JUSTICE
Minister said his country's
continuing investigation had
already shown "there is a basis
for putting Kurt Waldheim on
trial."
In Austria, the head of the
State police between 1945 and
1947, Heinrich Duermayer,
confirmed that his office had
not investigated Waldheim in
1945 when he began his ser-
vice in the Foreign Ministry.
On Apr. 22 of this year,
Austria's President sought to
exonerate Waldheim of war
crimes charges in a television
address to the nation. He
acknowledged Waldheim must
have known about the
atrocities.
Although Waldheim has
claimed the superpowers had
checked into his background
and cleared him, on April 9 a
Soviet spokesman said "no at-
tempt was made to investigate
Mr. Waldheim."
In releasing the report, the
WJC stressed it is of an in->
terim nature. "We are
presently looking through
several hundred pages of more
documents which will be
released as we complete our
analysis of them," the WJC
noted.
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, June 20, 1986
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