The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00064

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
fALM BEACH
COUNTY
ewish floridian
VOLUME 10NUMBER 19
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
FRIDAY. MAY 11,1964
PRICE 35 CENTS
Concern Mounts
Egyptian Calls Israel Treaty 'Frozen'
JERUSALEM (JTA))-
mcern has mounted in ofn-
,1 circles here over an Egyp-
i minister's description of
country's peace treaty with
lielas "frozen."
Boutros Ghali, Minister of
late for Foreign Affairs, used
,at term in an interview pub-
ihed in the semi-official
airo daily AlAhramm which
Inside
Nazi Almost
Captured
In Miami
The story is unraveled
about how Dr. Mengele,
notorious Nazi concen-
tration camp doctor, was
almost captured in
Miami. Page 4.
Israeli
magers
ITalk To Youth
Two Israeli high school
students recently lear-
ned about their
American counterparts
as they spoke about
what it was like to be an
Israeli teenager to WPB
audiences. Page 2.
Community
Invited
As part of Midrasha
Judaica High School's
graduation ceremonies,
'The World of Sholom
Aleichem", a three one-
act drama, will be
presented. Page 2.
Teachers
Honored
Teachers and com-
muni'y members will
Mher together to honor
""o outstanding
JucatorsataYom
"amorah celebration.
pafl2.
JWEw^HHS'SSUETHE I
w;lshcounty
S'SHINGONABI-
OctBHELRYBASISUNTIL
he accused Israel of reneging
on its commitments to the
Camp David accords.
"The Israeli government
has reneged on its commit-
ments to the Camp David
accords by denying the Pales-
tinians their right to self-deter-
mination, annexing the Golan
Heights and invading
Lebanon," Ghali said. "Peace
with Israel is frozen .
Israel's responsibility for this
is clear," Ghali said according
to Al Ahram.
ISRAEL AND Egypt have
been in a state of "cold peace"
ever since Cairo recalled its
Ambassador from Israel in
protest against the Israeli
invasion of Lebanon in 1982.
The normalization process
between the two countries has
been virtually suspended as
have been bilateral negotia-
tions on the Taba border
dispute and other issues. The
autonomy talks in which
Israel, Egypt and the U.S.
were engaged have been mori-
bound for nearly two years.
Ghali was quoted as saying
that Egypt would not return its
Ambassador Aviv until Israel
withdrew completely from
Lebanon, ended its settlement-
building activities in the oc-
cupied territories and acted in
a positive manner to advance
the peace process.
Israeli General Says Israel At Fault
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A retired Israeli general who
has been involved in the
military aspects of negotia-
tions with Egypt since 1974,
has blamed Israel in large
measure for the "cold peace"
that currently exists with
Cairo.
"Both Israel and Egypt
committed a series of political
mistakes since the peace agree-
ment (of 1979) and no party
can blame the other for full re-
sponsibility," according to
Brig. Gen. (Res.) Avraham
Tamir in an article published
Continued on Page 12
Task Force Addresses
Needs Of Single Parent
The Task Force on the
Single Parent Family, a
committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, recently presented its
final report and findings to the
Federation's Community
Planning Committee. Under
the chairmanship of Rabbi
Howard Shapiro, spiritual
leader of Temple Israel in
West Palm Beach, the Task
Force spent the past 12 months
taking an in depth look at the
occurrence and condition of
single parent families in the
Jewish community.
Rabbi Shapiro, in his intro-
duction to the report, states
"Our study taught us many
things: that part of the
problem is one of distance or
time or finances or priorities;
that part of the problem is
inherent in the America of the
1980's ... We hope this
report makes a difference in
the life of our Jewish commu-
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
nity. We hope it brings those
who feel "left out" in. We
hope it allows those Who feel
alone to know the warmth of
our people, our God and
tradition."
The objectives of the study
were to determine the extent of
single parenthood within the
Jewish community of Palm
Beach County; to determine
the special needs of Jewish
single parents, custodial and
non-custodial, and their
children; to identify those
programs and services pre-
sently offered by the local
Jewish communal agencies
and synagogues; to recom-
mend programs and services
not presently offered by the
local Jewish communal agen-
cies and synagogues, in order
to further meet the needs of
single parent families; and to
raise the consciousness of the
Jewish community as to the
presence of single parent
families.
Questionnaires were
designed by the Task Force
and administered to identified
single parents in the Jewish
community. Following a brief
training workshop. Task
Force members conducted two
telephone interview sessions
with single parents. The in-
formation gathered from the
questionnaire was tabulated
and analyzed. In addition, a
separate questionnaire was
designed and administered to
the directors of the local
Jewish agencies and to several
local synagogues. The in-
formation provided through
these questionnaires outlined
the existing programs and
services currently being of-
fered to single parent families.
As well, it identfied those
areas of needs which were not
being met.
After reviewing all the in-
formation, the Task Force
Continued on Page 10
JCC Appoints Executive Director
Dr. Paul Klein, President of the Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches, has announced the ap-
pointment of Jerome Melman as executive director of the
Center effective May 1.
Melman has served as executive director of the Jewish
Community Center of Birmingham for the past sue years^
Prior to coming to Birmingham, he served as executive
director in Ottawa. Canada for two years, and has served
on the Staff of the Indianapolis, Tucson and Atlanta
Jewish Community Centers. ,
Melman graudated from the University of Tennessee in
19o6 w a* Master's Degree in Social Services^ Hisun-
dergraduate degree was at Birmingham Southern College
where he earned a Bachelor of Arts Degree in 1960. He
forkedI foJthe Jewish Agency in Israel in the Deponent
of Absorption and Immigration, and was a member of
Kibbutz Shaar Hagolan.
He is married to Tsipora and they have two sons, Gi
and Don Gil will enter the University of Texas this Fall
and Don will be a Junior in High School. Melman s a
member of he Rotary Club, has served on the Executive
Board of the United Way. and is a licensed certified social
worker and member of the National Association of Social
Workers.
,

%
Jerome Melman


v
.__.- r
fage 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 11,1984

Israeli Teenagers Spread Message of Good Wild
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Former Israeli prime
minister Golda Meir was fond
of saying that "Our children
are our most importani
natural resource." Two Israeli
high school students, repre-
senting that country's "most
important natural resource,"
recently visited the West Palm
Beach area as messengers of
good will. They spoke before
several non-Jewish high school
groups to "show the kids of
America what life is like in
Israel."
Ronit Panner and Adi
Hovav, both 16, were two of
the 74 Israeli teenagers chosen
after stiff competition to
represent their country world-
wide as part of the Youth
Delegation from the Ministry
of Foreign Affairs in Israel.
Ronit was born in Afula,
Israel. Even though she is
thinking of becoming an
operating room nurse, she
currently is concentrating on
the study of languages.
"I am studying Arabic in
school and German at the
^Goethe Institute in Tel Aviy.
Last year I was one of the six
best students that the institute
sent to Germany," Ronit
explained. She also is in-
terested in painting, music and
dance.
Adi was born on Moshav
Elkosh, in the Western Galilee
near the border with Lebanon.
"When 1 was two years old my
parents moved to another
Moshav in the same area. I
went to Kindergarten on the
Moshav and after that to the
local elementary school.
Sometimes we went to school
with an army escort because of
the Palestinian terrorists who
came from Lebanon," Adi
said.
Although Adi and other
children in Israel have dif-
ferent experiences than their
American peer group, Adi
feels that Americans have
received a distorted picture
from the media of how Israelis
live. "American kids think
that we are bombed all the
time. Of course, when there is
a war or a terrorist attack you
are tense, but you still have to
Konit Panner and Adi Hovav visit the office of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County recently during their travels
throughout Florida as part of the "Israel High School
Delegation."
live a normal life in between
and don't always think of
these things."
Through their discussions
with American high school
students, Adi and Ronit
discovered that Israeli
teenagers are more involved in
politics and aware of what's
happening around them.
"Everyone in Israel knows
about Mondale and Hart
because it's important to their
survival," Ronit said.
"American youth, on the
other hand, are more in-
terested in dating and par-
ties."
Adi found that most of the
questions they were asked in
question and answer periods
after their talks concerned
social matters. "Thev
about these things L*
they want to know ffl
relate to us. We ,0| ^
about the music we lit.
that we dress in Israel thV,1
way we are dressed L
During their formal talk .J]
Israel they give the student
much factual information
possible. "They were
interested in what we havn
say and wanted to know mo.
They took our addresses,
write to us in Israel," he IT
Although the two li
young adults believe tha
are unlimited possibilities
America and that lifecai
very comfortable here i
were confronted with a a
ferent kind of danger tk
they have to deal with
Israel. During their three di
visit to New York befu
coming to West Palm B
they were accosted on
way to a synagogue by U
who wanted to know if i
had any drugs. "Drugs
alcohol are not a It
problem in Israel," R0l
said. "We have other thingst,
be concerned with."
The 'World of Sholom Aleichem' To Be Presented
Midrasha To Hold Graduation Ceremonies
Four seniors from the Class
of 1984 of the Midrasha
Judaica High School will
receive their diplomas at
graudation ceremonies to be
held Sunday, May 27, 7 p.m.,
in the Merkaz of the Jewish
Community Day School, 5801
Parker Avenue, West Palm
Beach. In addition students
who have done outstanding
work this past year will be
recognized.
The two part graduation
program will first honor the
four seniors: Karen Kosowski,
Melanie Schonberg, Sharon
Slomowitz and Wendy
Wagner.
Dr. Paul Klein, chairman of
the Midrasha Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, stated, "The
Midrasha Judaica High
School has had a very exciting
year in every way. We look
forward to this graduation
ceremony with enthusiasm and
a sense of pride in our very
special graduates."
The second half of the
program will be a presentation
by the Midrasha Drama
Department of three one-act
plays entitled, "The World of
Sholom Aleichem." The
drama is written by Arnold
Perl, produced by special
arrangement with the
Dramatist Play Service, Inc.,
New York, NY, and directed
by Cantor Gary D. Kessler,
Midrasha drama instructor.
The first one-act play, "A
Tale of Chelm," is about the
folk humor of people laughing
away their ghetto. Student
actors include Paul Tochner,
Kim Kapner, Barry Grant,
DeAnne Merey, Eric Slepp,
AJissa Debs, Mitch Levy,
Shoshie Chazin and Julie
Sakson.
"Bontche Schweig," the
second one-act play, features
Judy Preefer, Rachel Pomer-
ance, Shoshi Chazin, Karen
Kosowski, Amy Prince, Steve
Jacoby, Randy Leipzig, Robin
Kandel, Roneet Weingarten
and Melonie Schonberg. The
drama revolves around a
dream in a heavenly syna-
gogue and concludes with a
strange ending.
The most serious of the
three one-act plays "High
School," dramatizes opposi-
tion to the ghetto and makes
an attempt at change within
the culture. The players in-
clude Mitch Levy, Merrie
Burman, Jason Glick, Edward
Stcmhoff, Robert Kirschner,
Julie Littky, Jeff Tochner,
Melanie Schonberg, Randy
Leipzig and Jennifer Fried-
man.
No play would be successful
without backstage assistance.
Midrasha students who
comprise the Technical Staff
are Edward Steinhoff, Marcie
Waghelstein, Jill Cohn and
Chelsea Smith.
The students, who had
elected Drama as part of their
Midrasha curriculum, re-
hearsed every Wednesday
evening since February. The
community is invited to via
the play which will have i|
debut that evening. "T
World of Shalom Aleichctrl
will be available to be
formed at area organization!
synagogues, schools, etc. Fa
more information aba
bookings contact Ann Lyi
Lipton, Jewish educatio
director of the Jewish Fedcra
tion of Palm Beach CounnJ
and Midrasha principal, at til
Federation office832-2120.
Yom Hamoreh To Honor Teachers
The Yom Hamoreh
(Teacher Recognition Day)
Committee has chosen
"Sundaes for Sunday School
Teachers," as the theme for
the community-wide event to
be held Sunday, May 20, 4
p.m., at Temple Israel (Sch-
wartzberg Hall), 1901 No.
Hagler Drive, West Palm
Beach. "This second annual
activity will honor all the
teachers who have given of
their time, energy and ex-
pertise to further the religious
education of this community's
youth," stated Ann Lynn
Lipton, Jewish education
director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. The event is spon-
sored by the Education
Committee of the Jewish
Federation and the Educator's
Council of Palm Beach
County.
According to Ruth Levow,
chairman of the Educators'
Council, two educators will be
honored that afternoon whose
commitment and outstand
efforts have benefited
childern of Halm &
County. They willbeawa.
a subsidy to study at
national Coalition
Alternatives in
Education (CAJE) this
gust.
"Our hopes are that t
two outstanding educatorsi
come back from CAJE
share with our commun
what they learned this sumi
Continued on P*e*
l
f
The President, Officers and Board of Directors
cordially invite you
to the
22nd ANNUAL MEETING
of the
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Wednesday, May 23,1984 7:30 p.m.
Hyatt Hotel, West Palm Beach
Special Presentation By
STANLEY HOROWITZ
President of the United Jewish Appeal
Dessert: $5.00 per person
R.S.V.P. MAY 15
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
832-2120
Teachers' Mini-Workshop
Religious school and day school teachers met recently in the library of Tempi*
Israel to participate in a Mini-Workshop sponsored by the Jewish Federation oi
Palm Beach County. They were involved in a session on "The Art and Science
of Questioning" utilizing an educational videotape program. Ann Lynn LipK>"
[right rear), Jewish education director of the Jewish Federation of P*lm B8Cn
County, served as the facilitator.


IA Schedules
National Leadership Conference
ImfW YORK. NY -
Eador Mcir Rosenne
r Rabbi Eugene B.
,dJz wll address the
AS* Jewish Appeal's
Sal National Leadership
inn?.ince in Washington,
mferencc ..,.
ir May 18-2"- ^Jc
fcnal Chairman Robert E.
Up announced.
The Conference, to take
,. at the Sheraton
Sington Hotel, will
^intensive discussion of
f ,al needs and issues
derlying the UJA Campaign
IS public presentation of the
185Campaign Plan.
.implementation of the
..Campaign Plan by
Intimities will be an im-
onant statement of Amer-
an Jewry's readiness to meet
s responsibilities at home and
|orldwide," Loup stated.
Attending from the Jewish
Uration of Palm Beach
oun.y are Irwin Levy;
tanne Levy, president; Eileen
lickman; Myron Nickman,
meral chairman of the 1984
:ish lederation-UJA cam-
ign; \lar\a Pcrrin,
omen's Division Campaign
ice-president; Alan Shulman;
id Norman Schimelman,
lecutive director.
The National Leadership
tonference will open with a
pint plenary at which the UJA
nd the Council of Jewish
derations will honor the
Imerican Jewish Joint
distribution Committee on its
bth Anniversary.
Henry Taub. President of
|e JDC, will present to the
JA and CJF copies of a
limited edition replica of a
Passover plate first produced
by Jews in the Foehrenwald
Displaced Persons Camp in
1948. The JDC is a major
beneficiary of funds raised by
UJA-Community Campaigns,
and serves the needs of Jews in
30 countries around the world.
Rabbi Borowitz, Professor
of Education and Jewish
Religious Thought at Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion, will deliver
the Louis A. Pincus Memorial
Lecture, an honor the United
Jewish Appeal bestows on an
outstanding Jewish scholar
each year. Speaking on "A
New Theology of Israel and
Diaspora," Borowitz will
examine Israel's centrality as a
rallying point for Jewish
consciousness. Previous
Pincus lecturers have included
Elie Wiesel, Abba Eban,
Shimon Peres, Dr. Yehuda
Bauer and Rabbi Yitzhak
Greenberg.
The installation of
Alexander Grass of
Harrisburg, Pa., as 1985 UJA
National Chairman will take
place on Saturday morning.
At an earlier plenary, Mr.
Grass will present the 1985
Campaign Plan. The issues
and needs of the 1985
Campaign will be addressed at
that session by Stanley B.
Horowitz, who became
President and chief profes-
sional officer of UJA in
December. 1983.
Diary Of A 'Polish Anne Frank*
Donated to
Holocaust Memorial Museum
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
diary of a 17-year-old girl,
describing her life hidden in a
cellar in Warsaw during the
first 113 days of the Nazi
occupation of the Polish
capital, has been donated to
the Holocaust Memorial
Museum at Kibbutz Lohamei
Hagetaot in western Galilee,
by the diarist.
Described as the "Polish
Anne Frank Record" the 54-
page account of her life in the
cellar, together with 60 other
Jews, was recently found by
the young writer, now Lily
Goldenberg, during spring
cleaning.
Goldenberg believes she was
the last Polish Jewish citizen
allowed by the Nazis to leave
Poland for Palestine, on the
strength of a Palestine entry
certificate already granted to
her before the outbreak of the
war.
In the diary, she movingly
describes the High Holiday
prayers led by Cantor Moshe
Koussevitzky, the growling
degradation of the Jews in
Warsaw and the start of
construction of the wall
around the ghetto.
Project1 Renewal
Irwin Levy is shown with the
tree he planted last year in the
yard of the Sports Hall in Gil
Amal, one of the two neigh-
borhoods of Hod Hasharon
twinned with the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach Coun-
ty.
Representatives of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County traveled to Hod Hasharon, Israel, in
March to meet with members of that community's
Neighborhood Council. They participated together in
budget and allocation discussions about future
projects for this Project Renewal neighborhood.
Pictured above are Rafi Amibai [left], Jewish Agency
representative; Jeanne Levy [second from left],
president of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County; Ziora Kemmelman [fourth from left],
project director; Irwin Levy [fifth from left], Project
Renewal chairman; and Eva Hirsch [right], Project
Renewal committee member.
Community Holocaust Observance
a

*
\
L
?ver 30? People recently attended the
ommunny Holocaust Observance at
"Pie Israel sponsored by the Holocaust
LomnKmoration Committee of the Com-
'"'!> Relations Council of the Jewbh
Federation of Palm Beach County. The event
observed the 41st anniversary of the Warsaw
Ghetto and the extermination of six million
Jews by the Nails during World War II.
C0Ulms.fromh'Jewish
jojrnunny Day School
RLL Coie". Rachel
Kara '"' Postal,
FnSKS'j"*! Roth
I wuborah Pevsner.
"The Wave," a film which explores the question of how the
German people could have blindly followed their leader, was
shown. It was followed by a panel discussion with the above
participants: Karen Kosowski [second from left]; Dr. Myles
C'ooley, psychologist (third from left]; Rabbi Howard Shapiro
of Temple Israel [fifth from left]; Ann Lynn Lipton [sixth from
left], Jewish education director of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County; and Rev. Pamela Cahoon [right], co-
chairman of the Community Holocaust Observance. Also
pictured above are Cantor Earl Rackoff [left] of Temple Beth
David, who chanted a memorial prayer and Ani Maamin, and
Frieda Shefter [fourth from left], co-chairman of the event and
chairman of the Holocaust Commemoration Committee.
Holocaust survivor, Ed
Lefkowitz, speaks of his
reaction to "The Wave"
during the panel
discussion.
,


age i
i ue oewiau r lunuioii 01 rauii neacn u)unty / rnaay, May 11, IW4
Murder, Violence Marked Mengele i Miami m
Special to
The Jewish Floridian
Dr. Josef Mengele, the
Auschwitz "Angel of Death"
and the world's most sought
surviving Nazi, narrowly
escaped walking into an FBI
trap five years ago at Miami
International Airport, a
former federal official says in
an exclusive interview.
Jerome Sanford, a Temple
Beth Am member who served
as an assistant U.S. Attorney
here from 1975 to 1980, has
identified himself as the
federal prosecutor who was
given the super-secret assign-
ment of serving an arrest
warrant from the Federal
Republic of Germany for the
extradition of Dr. Mengele as
he stepped off a plane from
Asuncion, Paraguay, in July,
1979.
"The rat escaped the trap,"
says Sanford today. "Hours
before the plane was to land in
Miami, the Justice Depart-
ment in Washington notified
me that Mengele had ap-
parently been tipped off and
wouldn't be aboard. I believe I
would have given a leg to have
been able to serve that
warrant."
The story of that July night
and of Sanford's violence-
studded efforts since he left
government service to run
Mengele down has never
been told until now. The story
involves at least two Miami
killings over the past year and
a warm, continuing relation-
ship that grew between
Sanford, now a candidate for
Dade County state attorney,
and Tuviah Friedman, an
Israeli who roams the world in
search of Nazi war criminals.
Sanford believes that the
sadistic doctor and Klaus
Barbie, another Nazi war
criminal now standing trial in
France, were both invovled,
separately or together, in the
lucrative illicit drug trade
between South America and
the United States.
JERRY SANFORD: friendly with Tuviah Friedman
Story Involves at Least
Two Miami Killings
A cover story in The Miami
Herald's Tropic Magazine on
January 2, 1983 described in
detail a cartel of former Nazis,
including Barbie, who resorted
to large-scale drug dealings
out of South America after the
collapse of the Third Reich.
As head of the major drug
traffickers prosecution unit in
the U.S. Attorney's office
here, Sanford traveled to
Europe, Central America and
Mexico investigating inter-
national smugglers and terror-
ists.
Sanford also had good
reason to hunt Nazis. His
wife's father was killed in
Dachau, but released in 1938.
Her maternal grandmother
was killed in a concentration
camp. She was born in the
United States after the family
fled from Austria.
"I have more than a little
knowledge of the drug trade
situation," Sanford explains.
"As far as I know, I'm also
the only federal prosecutor in
this area who wore a bullet
proof vest and carried a pistol
while working in the streets
with agents of the Drug
Enforcement Adminis-
tration."
Sanford has vivid
recollections of the day it all
began in July, 1979.
"On a Friday afternoon, I
got a call from the Justice
Department in Washington,
telling me that I had been
selected to handle a matter of
extreme delicacy. They told
me it involved the arrest of a
foreign citizen who would be
arriving in Miami, but they
refused to give me a name.
They told me to tell no one
not even my boss about this
assignment."
Sanford said he was told he
would be contacted that same
evening by FBI agents
assigned to the case. The
Washington official ordered
Sanford to obtain an
agreement from a federal
judge to remain available on
call for the entire night.
"1 contacted U.S. District
Judge James Lawrence King
the
Jewish florid ian
01 Pim Beach Count,
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Levy V.c.Pr,,,dent Pater Oimrn.ng, Alec Enoa*ta,n. a^no* Lemperi Myron j N.ckm.n Barbe?.
Tanen Seer,,.,, Of_EhMD.tr. S F-l,ch Treaure- .Alain Woansky SuOmn material to Ronn,
Epste>n Director o'PuOiic Relations 501 South Fiegter Of Wni Palm Beecn Fl 33401
jin Ftoridian does not guarantee Kasnrutn of Marc and.se Aflreriited
SUBSCRlP'lON RATES Local Ar.a 14 Annual (2 Y.a. Minimum 17 SO) or by m*mt>h,p .,.,,
Fede'ation o< Paim Beach Count, 501 S Fiagiar O- West Palm Beec" Fra 33401 Phonaaw
2120 Out 0' Town Upon Reouest
Friday, May 11.1984
Volume 10
9 IYAR 5744
Number 19
and got his agreement to
remain available," Sanford
recalls. "I had been planning
to take my wife out to dinner
that night, but instead I
decided to stay home with my
wife and some friends."
The phone rang about 8
p.m., and it was the FBI. They
told Sanford they were on
their way over with the top-
secret documents.
"The two agents got there
about 9 p.m., and the three of
us went into my kitchen,
leaving r.iy wife and the other
couple in the living room. One
of them opened a briefcase
and handed me a document.
For some reason, I thougt it
might be a warrant for Robert
Vesco or some other inter-
national criminal case.
"So when the first words I
saw were 'Federal Republic of
Germany' at the top of the
document, it kind of threw
me," Sanford said. "I read
the rest of the document to
make sure it was in the proper
order as a provisional arrest
warrant. The legal language
was in English. "Then I got to
the point where it said, 'We
are requesting the provisional
arrest of Dr. Joseph Men-
gele .'
"I saw that name, and the
chills went down my back, and
it practically stood my hair on
end. I looked in astonishment
at the nearest FBI agent. He
kind of smiled, nodded and
said 'Yeah, it's the real
thing.' "
Sanford said the document
claimed that Mengele was due
to arrive on a National
Airlines flight about 3 a.m.
that night.
"There was no passport
number or photo, so I asked
the agents how they would be
able to identify him," Sanford
said. "They assured me
there'd be no problem with
identification."

r.o.i eo
i.i *in*l
ii..mT**H
i
lfa, Ja unr, |4, ligj
H./eroae Sen'or* **
Toe Piacatilp Canter
TTT arlckell aT*nu
MI.KI, riorlfJ lllll
Dear Jerrjr:
Let a>
tloo i
r' an I
t' t
eecoap
but
M y7
in te
I el *
t ana yni ileaee, fro tie bottom of ay heart,for th i,.
itj gate aa etout Dr.M. on rr/tiy, Not.19,lea. lr yr ,-,
lait-d you In Kli al. "'
inoa, I eant to
.nlei" i[ I l
ii! h r*
hoi* -T un^e-a
etonr aae e agate
n' reae o-r coal*
lector ett' your lrttar t
"our 1 of lar.el in '.aaMrjgt:
- an' aot In, eerar ojt ffoefua.
.- Its or ke.t Ma an, '
i" .....intta 2ff%
liln Hsa*a< ,,,.
,.T-et n. foal
rartr-tca' ,.,
* ,ot rla irf ra.t|M rra
aa eornertlon to :-... ,,n m\
:ar you rlill
"fjl.lr.!.,.,
euc
ra on their area, "are ..
an' "ho elll recognlie Ma. ehen he 111 aa HUco.arat li yn-|
i- aa>a*^|^BMaaa>aaaa>a*>*aaa.MBB>Baa>.
... eBBB^BJJt b. ra.'r Mr operatT
,-...... Dear Jerr,. are a .Jellcete flae ear anrj If you i.f. ::
t: ilTr tttll Irf ra tloa.ao tfa arlttee In tie Mi.a tf yoa Mn
barun a Blt.-a. h :( ua,|le ae.to ftnleh It.
lti best elr e:,
youra truly
TlTlih fria'aaat
In this letter to Sanford, Tuvia Friedman notes: 'My impn
is that the Dr. [Mengele], being a very rich industrialist, ii
keep his millions of dollars in a bank in South America, I
Florida, USA, as you mentioned yourself in your plaa the!
Americans are coming to Miami, and if he keeps his mont> I
half year interest, he will visit Miami again and agaia to ail
new arrangements and lo take his interest The mosli
portant thing is to find out if the Dr. comes with US passportj
a South American one, even with a German passport. If ;*,
have some information ... I will came (sic] immediately.'
Youthful photo of Dr. Josef Mengele, which is of link **
purposes of identification today. But where fa the '*""
Death' in this cherubic face?
The agents told Sanford
they would return later in the
evening to pick him up for the
ride to the airport.
"I didn't know how many
agents they had scheduled to
go, but I'm sure it would have
been quite a few. 1 had been
with agents when they arrested
an alleged Cuban spy on his
way out of the country, so I
had some idea of how they
would stake out the airport."
Sanford said.
When the agents left,
Sanford said, he sat by himself
in the kitchen for several
minutes. Through his mind
went the memory that Menf
was nicknamed the Anga
Death because he stood*"
main railhead of .the w
witz death camp > GeJJ
occupied Poland and am
selected inmates arriving
the trainload for death 'n'
gas chambers with a wai
his wrist. Healsoconductj
often-fatal experiments ^
twins in his research aimJJ
helping "Aryan ^
produce more children.
"I was stunned. Sudden yj
seemed as if I had lived fl
Continued on Pa**


Lu tni Mtr,ly1
Ed (left to right]
tE. Affairs Com-
C in Washington,
I'' re they had
If To Lewis of
IS ^ ,he nly
L kn Jewish org-
I",he Congress on
ft* effecting Is-
Friday,Mayll,1984/ The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
A IP AC Conference
1
-""" .
ibers of the Florida Region of AIPAC attend a pre-caucus
inn in preparation for a meeting with Florida Senator
.rton Chiles during the national AIPAC conference in
[hington. Pictured above with other members of the Florida
rion are representatives from Palm Beach County: Arnold
Bpert [seated, second from left]. Dr. Mark Rattinger
iding. left] and Rabbi Joel Chazin [standing, right]. Not
tared are Marilyn I ampert, Philip Siskin, Leah Siskin, Lisa
Lin. Mrs. Joel [Linda] Chazin and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Stein.
Yom
Hamoreh
To Honor
Teachers
Continued from Page 2
at our Fall Teachers'
Workshop," stated Mrs.
Levow. "We plan to make this
an annual award."
. Nathan Kosowski, chair-
man of the Education
Committee of the Jewish
Federation, stated, "The
education of our children must
be a top priority of our
community and the dedicated
people who are involved in this
worthy endeavor deserve our
recognition and gratitude.''
In addition to the awards
and creative refreshments,
various teachers will par-
ticipate in skits to entertain
their colleagues. Synagogue
presidents, education
chairmen, rabbis and cantors
have been invited along with
the entire community.
Serving on the committee
with Mrs. Levow and Ms.
Lipton are Mina Anafi, Gail
Moir, Rachel Stein and
Shoshanna Walner. For more
information contact Ms.
Lipton at the Federation office
832-2120.
fl Radio /TV Highlights M
MOSAIC Sunday, May 13, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon Interview with
artist Edna Hibel. On Sunday, May 20, microbiologist Dr.
David Gersbon, chairman of the Department of Biology
of Technion Institute of Technology.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, May 13 and 20, 7:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR Sunday,
May 13 and 20, 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91 with
host Dr. Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, May 13 and 20, 10 a.m.
WPEC Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51) with
host Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
leaders Write
lother's Day Tribute to
Golda Meir
blTOR,
} Jewish Floridian:
the spring months we
lember the horrors of the
locaust, we celebrate the
Ji birthday of Israel and the
fcnd Sunday in May, we
lie the mothers the
hers of America, Israel
I the world.
Mother's Day is a
kbration of life and love. In
[background of destruction
I human sufferings we must
akofthe reverence of life.
1974, for Mother's Day,
hem a memory book with
ppatures to Golda Meir
was "touched by the
piments underlying this
' gesture."
In 1978 we greeted the
|ely beloved leaer of Israel:
l a mother of your family
as the mother of Israel,
("long years of labor,
Nion and high dedication
I 'he cause of the Jewish
*'e has the admiration and
pet of world Jewry and all
y who believe in fairness
a justice. You witnessed the
F'tnngs of our people and
pbirth of the State of Israel.
I jou rallied our people and
F lo the leaders of the
P with the force of truth
IJ wisdom. You carried
I'>our mission with honor
|a. distinction in the true
r" f the founders of
m Israel.
^ayWofCKCbrf,e ,he 30th
fuMesi aCl' We plcd*e
lhocSn fesalu,eyou
rthda, J, n ?f V01" 80th
h coura^ f U,C yoU for
Kanfe fr your belicf
fee Th n'sm and social
Ktoyo^^orldpays
'he fi,,? ,beiausc y<>" are
hood S.'.adyf wisdom
.VRSfr Gold* Meir
can hear her call to
help Israel. We all must an-
swer her call.
DENNIS WILLINGER
The Yiddish Culture Club of
Century Village will pay
tribute to Golda Meir at its
meeting on May 15, 10 a.m.,
in the Clubhouse.
Community Calendar
May 11
B'nai B'rith No. 3015 board -1 p.m.
Jewish Federation Leadership Development Cocktail
Reception 8:30 p.m. Temple Israel Sisterhood Great
Escape Auction 8 p.m.
Mother's Day Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club
- 10 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3132 board 10 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club 9:15 a.m. Jewish
Federation-Synagogue Relationship Meeting at Ocean
Breeze Inn-9:30 a.m.
May 14 __ _
Jewish Federation Soviet Jewry Task Force 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Poinciana board 1p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m.
American Jewish Committee board 12 noon Jewisn
Community Day School Education Committee
American Red Mogen David for Israel board
May 15
Hadassah -
Henrietta Szold 1 p.m.
Continued on Page 6
Jewish War
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rtUfct riiBDWirfirniirunMrrm f.n
Page 6 rha .ut.h Fi^i.n f P-lm Reach County / Friday, May 11,1984
Community Calendar
Continued from Page 5-
Veterans Auxiliary No. 408 9:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Menorah board 10 a.m. Yiddish Culture
Group Century Village 10 a.m. Women's American
ORT Boynton Beach 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Chai 7:30 p.m. Temple Israel board 8 p.m. -Pioneer
Women Cypress Lakes 12:30 p.m. Women s
American ORT West Palm Beach Installation 12 noon
Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 12 noon
May 16
Jewish Federation Women's Division hxecutive Com-
mittee 8 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Crest haven
B'nai B'rith No. 3115 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3015 -
7:30 p.m. Jewish Community Center board 8 p.m.
Pioneer Women Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. Hadassah -
Sholom Installation of officers 1 p.m.
May 17
Jewish Federation Public Relations Meeting 7:30 p.m.*
Hadassah Golda Meir 12:30 p.m. Women's American
ORT Lake Worth-Covered Bridge 10 a.m. B'nai
B'rith Olam board 10 a.m. Pioneer v\ omen Golda
Meir installation of officers Hadassah Yovel 12 noon
National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee Unit -
1 p.m.
May 19
B'nai B'rith No. 3132 10 a.m.
May 20
Lag B'Omer Jewish Federation Education Committee
Celebration Horn Hamoreh* Temple Israel Brotherhood -
annual picnic Temple Israel Sisterhood 12:20 p.m.
Temple Beth Sholom Men's Clut 9:30 a.m.
Congregation Aitz Chaim board -10 a.m.
May 21
Jewish Family and Children's Service board 7:30 p.m.
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Brandeis
University Women Boynton Beach noon Hadassah -
Tikvah installation 1-3 p.m. Pioneer Women -
Theodore Herzl board 10 a.m. Jewish Community
Day School executive board 7:30 p.m. Pioneer
Women Ezrat 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 3046 7:45 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans No. 408 7:30 p.m.
May 22
Jewish Federation Education Committee 8 p.m.
Women's American ORT Boynton Beach board 1 p.m.
Hadassah Lee Vassil installation 12:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Cypress Lakes lunch 11 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village- 10 a.m.
Women's American ORT Golden Lakes 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT Palm Beach Installation -
Squire Inn
May 23
American Red Mogen David for Israel 12:30 p.m.
Jewish Federation Annual Meeting at Hyatt Hotel 7:30
p.m. Women's American ORT Golden River 12 noon
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven
May 24
Hadassah Chai 12 noon Jewish Community Center -
Volunteer Luncheon at Christines Women's American
ORT Haverhill 11:30 a.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion -
installation of officers -11 a.m.
MaBaPBBaaadBBaawpwwBBPPPBBBBaMBPtB>waE
Great News For Floridians
When Floridia gets hot and humid (in July and August)
Do you gave a summer home up north? No?
...Well. Now You Will! Where?
At BEAUTIFUL CIRCLE LODGE
ON SYLVAN LAKE
The Summer Resort Of The Workmen* Circle
Consider These Advantages:
There is bo in vestment
You are free of responsibility for upkeep 4 maintenance
Food (hopping? None.
There is no cooking2 minis per any
Your choice of private or non-private accomodations
Discount of 5% for 3 or 4 week stay
10% discount for 5 or more weeks
Sports activities
Folk dancing
Entertainment
Yiddish culture
Split up your visit: spend s few weeks at the Circle Lodge, leave to visit
friends/relatives and return for a few weeks of more of that special
Circle Lodge brand of good times.
For choice rooms register now
Golf available nearby
PRIOR TO JUNE 15. MAIL TO;
Circle Lodge. 45 E. 33 St..
New York. N.Y. 10016
Tele: (212188*6800
AFTER JUNE 15. MAIL TO:
Circle Lodge. Box 164-RDI
Hopewell Junction. N.Y. 12533
(2121564-1077 or (9411221 2771
gt
New Improved
Heart Valve
A group of Israeli and U.S.
scientists will soon begin
clinical testing of a new
prosthetic heart valve which its
developers believe will be safer
and longer-lasting than those
currently in use.
The valve was designed by a
U.S. team led by Dr. David
Lederman. w ith the support of
the National Institutes of
Health, and will be
manufactured in Israel by
Omikron Scientific of
Rehovot.
The Israeli research group is
headed b> Prof. Bernardo
Vidne of rel Am University's
Sacklcr School of Medicine
and the Tel Aviv Medical
Center's Department of
Cardiovascular Surgery, and
Dr. Shmuel Einav, of the TAU
Faculty of Engineering.
The new valve is very similar
to the human heart valve, with
no mechanical moving parts,
and is made from a new
material based on polyetheu-
rurethane. The durability of
this substance will be the key
to the success of the new valve,
according to Prof. Vidne.
"The actual design is not
new it is the oldest one that
exists, having been in the
human body for around one
million years," he said. The
new material permits use of
this natural design, which is
expected to eliminate the
problems inherent in valves
available today.
Two types of valves are
currently in use in heart
surgery prosthetic valves of
steel and plastic, and biologic
valves, made from pig valves.
Both have major disad-
vantages: the prosthetic valve,
while it has unlimited life
expectancy, can cause
thromboembolism. To avoid
this, patients must take anti-
coagulant medication, which
often causes bleeding in
pregnant or elderly patients.
Biologic valves avoid the
problem of thromboem-
bolism, but they have a limited
life expectancy due to
calcification.
The children of the Jewish Community Center's KerenOrr
Pre School are shown being led by Rabbi Steven Westmu
of Temple Beth Torah at their model Seder held on April
13 at the Center. The children's parents helped prepiretke
food for this special Holiday event.
FOR THE GOOD TIMES
Registration is now going on for the Jewish Community
Center's Summer Programs. A special program has been
designed for each different age group.
At the Jewish Community facility, parents and toddlers
will enjoy their time together. Camp Shoresh, a half day
program for 2'/:-4 year olds, will have a unique experience
with a limited amount of youngsters.
At Camp Shalom (Belvedere Rd., one mile west of the
Turnpike), pre-schoolers through 10th graders can select
from the many different group experiences available to
them such as: Kton Ton and Maccabee for the pre-
schoolers through 2nd grade; Sabra, 3rd through 6th
graders. This year there will be selectives every two weeks
to enrich this group: Computer Sports Camp, a com-
bination of the working of computers and sports; Teen
Travel, 7th to 9th graders will get to visit the Smokey
Mountains and the World's Fair in New Orleans in ad-
dition to daily trips of interest.
For complete information please call 689-7700 and ask
to be sent our brochure giving complete details.
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UJA PRESS SERVICE
Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Bv Dvora l\\i\man
Young At Heart
JERUSALEM At first I
Las puzzled by the letters in
my post office box. They
Smed to be from elderly
gentlemen wanting to meet
me although none of them
addressed me by name. I was
about to tear them up, when I
remembered. Hanna had
asked if she could use my post
office box for some unspe-
cified reason, and I had
I agreed.
Hanna is 78, but the
youngest great-grandmother I
know. She lives near me in
Jerusalem and is a lady of
great charm and intelligence.
But she is lonely lonely for
[male companionship. She has
no shortage of lady-friends,
Ichildren, grandchildren and
[great-grandchildren, but she
I has no man with whom to
I share her life.
"I was married for as long
is I can remember more
than 50 years, she said. "I
think marriage is the ideal
1 state and I hate being a widow.
| He had no right to die first
tas most inconsiderate."
Hanna and her husband
I Mar\ in made aliya from
Boston 10 years ago, and were
lhapp\ in Israel. Since they
Iwere both cultured people,
IJerusalem was ideal with its
health of concerts, art gal-
[leries and libraries. Their
Isocial life centered around the
Association ol Americans and
ICanadians in Israel. Then
|Mar\in died and Hanna was
[left alone, "like half a broken
pairof scissors."
After a few months, Hanna
lined to get on with her life: At
[first she asked her friends if
jthey knew anyone suitable,
land there were some introduc-
tions. When these came to
hing, Hanna went the
[round of Jerusalem's
phadchan" (matchmaker)
[services, but they were taken
[tack at her age, and not
optimistic that they could
|Wp- So Hanna has been
Mvertising on her own behalf
Howard
Qaper *
Qackaging
PpE DELIVERY FLORIDA
-FAlMjEACH 832-0211
lOROWAR.
Uq?l
in the Hebrew papers:
Respectable widow, own
apartment, seeks cultured
gentleman over 60. View
matrimony.
"1 don't mind
man," she said.
a younger
Hanna's romances are more
exciting than a soap opera,
and I share her adventures.
She has had dates with an
elderly rabbi from B'nai B'rak
("but he just wanted a nurse,"
she complained indignantly).
She went out with a pensioner
who had repaired her tele-
vision set ("I don't think he
would be intellectually stim-
ulating"). She spoke to a
young man who answered her
advertisement saying he liked
older women ("probably just
after my money"). Yet Hanna
is still hopeful: "Somewhere
in Israel there's a gentleman as
lonely as I am."
I met Hanna boarding a bus
to Tel Aviv during a late
winter snow, when Jerusalem
was hushed and white like a
beautiful bride. Like everyone
else, I was hurrying home,
eager for a hot drink and the
sight of the city's beauty
through the window of a warm
room. But Hanna, in a color-
ful coat, pretty lilac scarf and
hat at a jaunty angle, was off
to meet another "possibility."
She waved gaily through the
window, after boarding.
They say if you live in Israel
and don't believe in miracles,
then you are not a realist.
Hanna wants to make her own
miracle a reality. To me she
embodies the contemporary
Israeli's determination to live
for the future, not in the past.
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Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday. May 11,1984
Organizations
in the News
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
The final meeting of the season will be celebrated with a
presentation by the "Actors Workshop and Repertory
Theater" of their recent play "Beyond Therapy." The
meeting will be held on Monday, May 21, 12:30 p.m. at
American Savings Bank.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Boynlon Beach Chapter 1523 will hold its next regular
meeting on Monday, May 14, at Beth Shalom at 12:30.
The program will feature Minnie Yurik, raconteur.
PLEASE NOTE: Plans to see "Chicago," at the Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre had to be cancelled. In its place,
tickets are now on sale for "Company," a musical, for
June 6. Contact Cynthia Nebenhaus, Mirriam Pearlman,
or Mildred Perry for details.
HADASSAH
Aliya Group Lake Worth Chapter will meet on
Thursday, May 24, 1 p.m., at Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth.
Carol Roberts will install the following officers for the
ensuing year.
President, Flora Friedman; Organization VP, Alice
Friedman; Fund-raising VP, Jean Schlenoff; Education
VP, Shirley Greenberg; Membership VP, Ann Cowl (Pro
Tern); Program VP, Helen Smith (Pro Tern); Treasurer,
Sylvia Weisberg; Financial Secretary, Janet Rosenberg;
Recording Secretary, Lee Bernstein; and Corresponding
Secretary, Blanche Shulman.
Carol Roberts, who will be the Keynote Speaker as well,
is a City Commissioner and has presided over Hadassah
Leadership Courses.
Chai will hold a regular meeting in the Social Hall of the
Challenger C. C. on Thursday, May 24. 12 noon.
Goldie Bernstein will install the following officers for
fiscal year 1984-85.
President, Ann Aronson; VP Fund-raising, Beth Kinsej:
\ P Education, Johanna Larson; VP Program, Ann
Greenberg; VP Membership, Florence Metlis; Recording
Secretary: Hilda Hirschman. Blanche Kane;
Corresponding Secretary, Claire Meyerson; and Treasurer.
Yetta Komroff.
Ann Aronson and I ann> Schwartz will attend the
National Convention in San Francisco Aug. 26-29.
The next general membership meeting of Golda Meir
Boynton Beach Chapterwill be held on Thursday, Mav |7
I. noon, at Temple Beth Sholom, 315 North "A"'St '
Lake Worth.
Following installation of officers, a fun group, known
as "The Company," will entertain.
The Henrietta Szold Group will hold a General Meeting
Continued on Page 11
JCC Installation
StofTViR***"*0'
Fu*Ai'Con Soci.1 Proflramt-G*'"
Poo/.FrCnjJaa
R,bblnktSup*llon
Rttident ianflch
MtmiBch.FL33W
^ ^#* n*r oerson

$78
per person
dbte.occ
SffBKW8B&
pKflil R4TES FOR LONGER STAYS
ERIC JACOBS. Owner-Momt
Zelda Pincourt, past president, is shown
installing some of the Board Members and
Officers of the Jewish Community Center for
the 1984-85 year. This event was held at the
Center's 9th Annual Meeting Thursday
evening. April 26. 1984. Pictured [left to
right] are Michael Zimmerman; Victor Dike-
Harvey Goldberg, vice president; Myron
Nickman; Rabbi Joel Chazin; Blossom I
Cohen; Linda Zwickel, vice president and
Dr. Paul Klein, president.
Zelda Pincourt. past president [extreme
right] is shown calling up Officers and Board
Members to be installed for the 1984-85 year
during the Jewish Community Center's 9th
Annual Meeting. Reading from left lo right
are Staci Lesser, vice president: Joe Levine.
treasurer; Steven Shapiro, vice president;
Norman Landerman, secretary; Valerie
Silverman; Denva May, chairperson of this
event; kalman Gitomer; Jonas Barenhollz;
Michael Zimmerman; Victor Duke and
Harvey Goldberg, vice president.
Fiddler on the Qlyde.
By the hanks of the river (lyde in the honny town of Glasgow.
there thnves a small hut active Jewish community center. And here a
simple stage boasts shews pur on by its proud members, feu might he
stirred by bagpipes wailing to the strains of Fin,. Nagila. Or even see the
hora danced hv men in kilts.
While productions like these do the heart good, the Scots have
an encore that does the palate good, as well: A wee sipoi tux- scotch
n kindly to this tradition and made
ill others, for so < and
tch that whispers. An
!
86 Prop. j^ttO SCO. SKTh.PMfcvwnU,,,,,,^.^
J&B. It whispers.


Excaped
Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
contacts and a lot of friends in don't ask someone 'By the
!m the investigative field," way, do you know the name
MflO Sanford said thoughtfully. Josef Mengele .?"
^taf "And il's a rare month that 1
Continued from Page 4-
tbis night," Sanford
"lied "Then, an hour later,
Ethe call from Washington
me Mengele had ap-
Sly been tipped off and
"ouldn't be arriving My
^appointment was b.tter.
The Mengele case never left
nford's mind, even after he
the government in 1980
1 went into the private
Ue of law. Soon after he
,ened his private law offices,
, began handling civil
alters for a survivor of the
fuchenwald concentration
imp.
In the course of events, I
.id him of my earlier brush
U the Mengele case and my
isappointment at the way it
forked out," Sanford con-
med.
He told me he was
quainted with an Israeli
volved in the chasing down
f Nazi war criminals. He
iked me if I would be willing
cooperate with this official
the Mengele case. 1 jumped
the opportunity."
Sanford's client returned to
irael in 1982. Late in that
:ar, the Nazi-hunter friend
ime to Miami solely to meet
|ith Sanford. The friend was
uviah Friedman, head of the
istitute of Documentation in
irael for the Investigation of
|a/i War Crimes.
Friedman provided Sanford
th copies of German
icuments, some in Vlengele's
\n handwriting, to help
lentify any suspects. Sanford
id Friedman discussed the
te extensively, and they
eed thai the Angel of Death
probably still in
iragua\. Sanford gave
ficdman a letter of intro-
iction to an official in the
.slice Department, and
riedman immediately flew to
[ashington.
he official stonewalled
iedman,"' Sanford said,
ssibly because of the very
isitive nature of the subject,
sappomted. Friedman
:urned to Israel empty-
inded."
Doggedly, Sanford con-
iued his research. Using the
kitchen table he sat
with the FBI agents
earlier, Sanford put
Wither a chart of individuals
W organizations "showing
ssible links among inter-
Hional anti-Communist
pps, terrorists, narcotics
^ple and pro-Nazi groups.
I felt, and still feel, that an
litigation based on this
!?" mi8"t show a link
*een Mengele and nar-
IU and terrorism and reveal
* rea]ons for which he had
nned to come to Miami.
reasons had to be very
Spelling ones."
Sanford forwarded the
,hJ ",cdman in Israel.
man wrote back that
f expianallon of the links
ld,.n Mengele, narcotics
"""rorism were required.
ford tried another angle
tac,ed a man he had
""both when he was with
=ni and afler-
imed Ricard
ke5 Moi
I
han
I
I
been
hoiked
worked
Ih u
iracter
.....
an
or
a
dmiited
I
. the
rviceand
that while there, had been
involved with the Israeli in-
telligence service, the Mossad.
"I thought that because he
had the background, and
because he was the first person
who had told me a long time
ago about the pro-Nazi in-
fluence in the Bolivian cocaine
traffic, including Klaus
Barbie, that there might be
something he could know or
find out about Mengele."
Sanford contacted Morales,
and they met in Sanford's
office. After small talk,
Sanford asked Morales for his
help in tracking down
Mengele.
"It was the first time I've
ever seen Morales shaken,
considering everything he'd
been through," Sanford
recalls. "He kind of slumped
in his chair, wiped his brow
and said; 'Mengele! You don't
know what you're asking.
Now you're really playing in
dangerous territory.'
"I knew Morales had been
in dangerous territory before,
and so had I," Sanford said.
"But apparently he felt this
was a completely different
game. But he said the Israelis
had been good to him, and he
agreed to help. Not surprising-
ly, his offer came after I told
him he would be well-
rewarded for any solid in-
formation he brought us."
It was on a Monday in
December of 1982 that he
agreed to help. A week later he
was shot to death in a lounge
on Key Biscayne. The other
party claimed self-defense and
was freed.
"And the former
Buchenwald inmate who
introduced me to Tuviah
Friedman was shot to death
about four months ago here in
Miami, allegedly by his wife.
That case hasn't come to trial
yet."
Sanford said he has "no
inside knowledge of any kind
that could prove either of the
killings was connected in any
way to the search for
Mengele."
That's where Jerry San-
ford's case ends at least
that's where it rests for the
time being.
"But I've still got a lot of
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 11. 1984
-
Task Force Addresses Needs of Single Parent
Continued from Page 2
identified several areas of
unmet needs as it relates to
single Jewish parents and their
children, and presented a
series of recommendations to
the Jewish Federation. The
following represent those
areas of unmet needs and ways
in which they could be ad-
dressed by the community.
I. Unmet Neecfc
An increased understanding
and sensitivity to the needs of
single parent families at all
levels of the community.
Recommendations:
Utilization of Federation
and its agencies, through staff
and volunteers, to develop
heightened community-wide
understanding and sensitivity
to the needs of the single
parent family.
Request agencies to
evaluate their current and
future programs, personnel
assignments and priorities in
order to better serve the needs
of single parent families.
Include in religious
education curriculum the
issue of single parent family
with special emphasis on
Jewish ritual as it relates to
divorce or death of a parent or
spouse.
Assist synagogues and their
leadership to recognize those
programs which have the
effect of excluding single
parent families in the life of
the synagogue. The intent
would result in the creation of
policies and practices which
would enable single parent
families to participate in all
aspects of congregational life.
Develop membership in-
formation forms to be utilized
by agencies and synagogues in
order to achieve greater statis-
tical information about the
presence of single parent
families.
2. Unmet Need:
Posithe Jewish social-
education-supportive setting
to assist single parents in
socialization.
Recommendations:
Creation of attractive
programs in the organized
Jewish community to assist
single parents in meeting one
another.
Review of successful
programs for single parents in
non-Jewish setting to serve as
models for replication by the
Jewish community.
3. Unmet Need:
Expanded day care and
babysitting services for
children of single parent
families.
Recommendations:
Creation of new day care
services in unserved neigh-
borgoods.
Consideration by Federa-
tion and-or its agencies for the
daycare fee of pre-school
children ol families (both one
and two parents) in financial
need.
4. Unmet Need:
Involve Jewish volunteers to
serve as role models for
children of single parent
families.
Recommendations:
Greater" involvement and
input by the Jewish commu-
nity and individual volunteers
in the existing agencies which
serve as role model programs
for children of single parent
families.
Establishment of a Jewish
role model program in the
community (Should the
numbers warrant the need).
5. Unmet Need:
Positive role models to
assist recently widowed or
divorced during adjustment
period.
Recommendation:
Establishment of a group
of trained volunteers consist-
ing of people who have
successfully adapted to a
single parent life style of their
own, to serve as role models
and discussion leaders.
6. Unmet Need:
For agencies to work
cooperatively and coordinate
their efforts in meeting needs
of single parent families.
Recommendations:
Regular joint meetings of
those agencies serving the
single parent population for
purpose of discussing and
resolving issues of common
concern.
7. Unmet Need:
Permanent group or
committee to deal with the
concerns of single parent
families.
Recommendation:
Establishment by Federa-
tion of a standing sub-
committee of the Community
Planning Committee to deal
with the on-going concerns of
single parent families in the
community.
The Community Planning
Committee at its April
meeting, recommended that a
Standing Committee of
Federation be established to
continue addressing the issues
of the single parent family in
the Jewish community and to
monitor programs and services
offered now and in the future
to this segment of the popula-
tion. It also recommended that
a full-time, year round profes-
sional staff person be hired b\
the Jewish Community Center
to oversee the singles program.
Such a professional would not
only be well qualified, but
sensitive to and experienced
with single parent families.
Lastly, a recommendation was
made that the Federation set
aside funds for programs and
services which would meet anv
one, or a combination of,
unmet needs as identified by
the Task Force Study. Bcne- Arlene Gordon
ficiary agencies of Federation Grossman, WhitnevHn, ny
and the local synagogues Beth Kaye, BarrvKr- ?"
would be asked to submit pro- Larry Ochstein ZekUn?'
posals to the Federation of court, Barbara Prince u--""
programs and services they are
prepared to implement so that
the identified needs could be
met.
Baskin, Barbara Bash to .
Btoom. Dr. M^^
'"I Pin'
at?- "sSiaSS
Ronald
Members of the Task Force
on the Jewish Single Parent
Family are: Rabbi Howard
Shapiro, Chairman, Arlene
Suzanne Smith
Tarlowe, Marilyn David-
Topperman, Barbara Wu d
Stela Zimmerman, and Z
Epstein, Planning Associateof
the Federation.
Steve Greenseid Catering, Inc.
(Formerly of 40 Karats Kosher Katerers)
Quality Kosher Catering in all Temples, Halls and Homes
Banquet Facilities Available
For Private & Organizational Functions
582-1786 5801 Parker Ave, West Palm Beach
Under North County Rabbinical Supervision
Under Supervision of Palm Beach County Board ot Rabbis
where shopping is o pleasure 7doys a week
Publix Bakariea opan at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Storaa with Fmh
Dnih Bakariat Only.
Decorated for Mother's Day
Heart Cake
$099
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size ^a#
Available at PubHx Storaa with Frath
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Serve with
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Apple Pie
A vaMabia at PiaMi Storaa with Frath
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Mads with Frssh Strawberries
and Whipped Cream
Heart Cake
$499
each
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Chocolate Pecan, Chocolate Chip, Sugar,
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Cheese Ring......................ch$169
Blueberry Muffins...........SI $119
Available at PubHx Stores with Freeh
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Beautifully Decorated
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Pumpernickel Bread....... *> 69*
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May 10th thru 16th. 1984


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OrtfSniZatlOnS Continued from Page 8
, May 15, 1 p.m., at the Auditorium it Lake
[on Tue*Xj.'" fc ad; west of Congress Ave. in Palm
Village Lima
'Spnn8S',n.rim will include an Installation of Officers by
Thepvf, President, Lee Goldberg and a musical
Region via
| program- _^____
u;0 ?"k id an Open Board Meeting and Installation of
I*1' fftt the Chapter and the Four Groups comprising
PffK Executive Board Members of Aliya, Chai, Lee
il \ vil,- President of the Florida Central Region of
KLhThe keynote speaker will be Charlotte Wolpe, a
SSSol!he National Board of Hadassah.
'i.are ,nutcd to attend at the Poinciana Club, Poin-
UJpi.ce in Lake Worthy
Th, lee Vassil Group of the Lake Worth Chapter will
1, nn Tuesday, May 22, 11:30, (Note new time) at
file Bet Sholom, 3.5 No. "A" St Lake Worth. This
ISbeine last meeting of the season. A m.m-lunch will be
inctallation of officers will be conducted by the Hon.
If roc Kk City Commissioner of Palm Beach. The
\n is honoring Life Members and Associates by
n* a King and Queen and the "Woman of the
ff Entertainment will be by "The Performers."
| rsvP to Henrietta, Gladys, or Elsie.
Shalom West Palm Beach will hold its final meeting on
ftTncsdav May 16, 12:30 p.m.. at Anshei Sholom. Pearl
Klein Program Vice President, will install the following
offers lor 1984-85: President, Mae Podwol; Membership
VP Ida Goldstein; Education VP, Augusta Steinhardt;
Fund-raising VP, Lillian Schack; Program VP, Pear
Klein Treasurer: Bess Pearl, Gloria Weitzman; Financial
Secretary Jean Silverman; Recording Secretary. Sydelle
Becker; and Corresponding Secretary, Flora Schwartz.
The program will feature Celia Davidoff Herman,
soprano, accompanied by Pauline Edelson.
For the June 13, Luncheon-matinee "Stop the World, I
Want to Get Off" at Burt Reynolds Theatre, contact Ida
Ooetz.
Members of Yovel West Palm Beach Chapter will enjoy
a luncheon at their installation meeting at Anshei Sholom
on May 17, 12 noon. The cost is $2.50 and reservations
must be made by calling Henny Litzky or Sadie Kneiberg.
On Wednesday, June 13, there will be a luncheon and
maiinee performance of "Company" at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre. The cost, including transportation,
luncheon and gratuities, is $30 per person.
There will be a Father's Day Gala Celebration, June 15
through June 18, at the Tarleton Hotel. Kosher food,
entertainment, transportation, gratuities and many extras
will be included in the package. Call Claire Braun or Bessie
(Jack) Hoffman for more information.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The Palm Beach Section presented to the Morse
Geriatric Center a Lithograph entitled "The Market
Place," by the well-known New York Artist, Harvey
Dinnerstein. This was hung outside the library, which is
alsoagifi of NCJW, Palm Beach Section. Present wereE.
Drc Gackenheimer, Executive Director of the Center and
his Executive Secretary, Ms. Wooten, President Dons
king made the presentation. Also present were Florence
Hirshik Council volunteer, who along with Leah Hyman
helped establish the library, Gertrude Gordon, Library
Aide, Florence Kieff, and Florence Wacks.
PIONEER WOMEN-NA'AMAT
On May 15, 12 noon. Cypress Lakes will hold their
installation luncheon at Kristine, Restaurant in Lake
Worth.
The Golda Meir Club installation will be held on May 24
at the Holiday Inn (Century Village). Shirley Fayne,
president of the Palm Beach Council, will be the installing
officer. The "Performers" will provide entertainment.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Monday, May 14, the Lake Worth West Chapter will
hold their May meeting at 12 noon at the Greenacres City
Jail Building, I block south of 10th Ave., east of Jog
Road (corner Perry Ave.) Installation of officers will be
hed and a musical program will be offered. A mini-lunch
*ill also be served.
The Royil Chapter will hold its installation of officers
on Wednesday, May 16, 7:30 p.m., at the Royal Palm
"each Village Hall. The installing officer is Lilyan Jacobs,
"airman of the Executive Committee of the North Palm
**n County Region of ORT. The Royal Palm Chorus
-ounty Region of ORT.
'entertain.
On Tuesday.
"lebrate '
'"ncheon
May 15, the Weal Palm Chapter
-----aj, may u, mc nni "JJ
C|ebraie its Bas Mitzvah and Installation of Officers at a
jneheon to be held at the Colonnades Beach Hotel, Palm
"each Shores, Singer Island, at 12 noon in the French
Koom. (Note change of place.)
Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde of Congregation Anshei
aiom conduct the Bas Mitzvah ceremony.
Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Role of JCCs As Jewish Educational
Agency Highlighted in Study
BOSTON (JTA) While
Jewish Community Centers
(JCC) are part of a Jewish
educational network, they
"are distinctive because they
have the ability to appeal to all
segments of the Jewish com-
munity.
"They are able to stimulate
many people who initially
come for a specific program to
become more involved in the
center's Jewish activities and
thus broaden their under-
standing and commitment to
the Jewish community.
"Increasingly, many people
who are unaffiliated with
other Jewish organizations
come to JCCs to participate in
Jewish education programs
such as Jewish holiday work-
shops, Jewish educational
forums, and the like."
These are among the fin-
dings of an intensive study
which has involved hundreds
of leaders of JCCs, Jewish
Federations, Jewish education
bodies and the rabbinate in 32
communities throughout
North America, JWB and
other national Jewish organ-
izations.
Morton Mandel, of
Cleveland, chairman of the
JWB Commission on Maxim-
izing the Jewish Educational
Effectiveness of Jewish
Community Centers, will
present the findings and
potential implications of the
Commission study at a plenary
sesion tomorrow of the JWB
biennial convention at the
Sheraton Boston. Arthur
Rotman, JWB executive vice
president, was study director.
"There is a high correla-
tion," the findings state,
"between the existence of rich
Jewish educational program-
ming in the center and .
those center leaders affiliated
with synagogues who give to
their local Federation cam-
paigns and who are deter-
mined that their centers should
have such Jewish educational
programs."
A high correlation was also
discovered between effective
Jewish educational program-
ming in the JCCs and Jewishly
knowledgeable and committed
executives and staff members;
fiscally sound centers; a warm
Jewish ambiance in the JCCs,
and their "ability to stimulate
the desire for Jewish learning,
skill in increasing the level of
Jewish involvement of indi-
viduals and groups, and skill
in creating Jewish educational
initiatives to meet the needs of
Jews to grow Jewishly."
In summing up the findings,
Mandel concluded: "Socio-
logists looking for the factors
eroding Jewish life in North
America have pointed to such
things as the weakening of the
family and the decline of the
dense Jewish neighborhood.
"The Jewish Community
Center is uniquely positioned
to strengthen the Jewish
family and to be one of the
new equivalents of the old
Jewish neighborhood. The
center, by maximizing its
Jewish educational potential,
can be a major force in the
enhancement of Jewish life in
North America."
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The taam is out of this world!
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It makes your every
vacation wish come true.
Gratifying your wishes, fulfilling your needs, is what
the Kutsher Touch is all aboutand it brings more
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course so near you can practically roll out of bed to play.
And stimulating seminars, among a variety of activities that
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Outstanding shows all summer,
headlining famous performers
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out Kutshers!
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t "*"^T*f l^^tWTfcfurtfn if.M nun*VTT ....* _. ...i ,.* *>i**-
T-----1 /%
Pgo 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday .May 11,1984
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Retired Israeli General Says
Israel Is At Fault
TRANSPORTATION
1 rtnipoi tlUon in available
in our designated area foi
persons 60 \i\u | of AM 01 over
who do 001 use public nans
portulion. We lake people to
treatment centers, doctor's
Offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nuti it ion centers. There is DO
fee foi this service but parti-
cipants are encouraged to con
tribute then fail share. VIumc
is i great demand for tins
service, so please make your
reservations in advance, lor
information and-oi reset
vations call 689-7703, Monda)
through Friday.
ROT KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
\ic you 60 \cais of age 01
OV and looking foi a
congenial congregate setting in
which to have a delicious.
nutritious, hot kosher lunch?
Then the place to be is the
Jewish Communit) Center in
North Palm Beach County, 01
Congregation \nshei Emuna
in South Palm Beach County,
from Monda) through Friday'
In addition to a vanetv ol
wonderful hot kosher meals.
we otter a stimulating eduCB
tional oi recreational program
for your entertainment. Come
and enjoy these programs,
make good friens, and have
good, hot, kosher meals.
Reservations must be made in
advance, lor information
tnd-OI reservations, call Carol
or Lillian at 689-7703 (West
Palm Beach) or Marion at 493-
0806(Delra) Beach).
Persons who are home
bound and need kosher hot
meals delivered mav also call
for information at 689-"0J ot
493-0806.
1 uncheon and Boat Ride
\ luncheon at l aNottc in
Boynton Beach and a boat trip
along the intracoastal on Mav
17. Transportation will be
provided it" possible Cost is
$!> plus transportation call
Marck at 689-7703 for
reservations.
Artist of the Month
Sol Berg, a retired chemist
from New > ork City, numbers
ting among one of his
man) hobbies. He will display
colorful dscapes
flowers. He uses the medium
of all pastels
Birth Announcement
l isa and I eonard Hanser of
N\ est Palm Beach announce
the birth of their second child.
el, on April 25. Daniel's
sister. Jessica, is 3 and a half
vear> old
I sj is the daughter of ^ es:
Palm Beach residents. Herbert
and kathenne WilkenfeM.
I eonard $ the son o -
Nettie Har.se:. also of Wes
Palm Bead [)( .e. ard
ca a-e fount ienera'.hvn
Florid ians
Leonard s x member of :he
of the JetnsB I.
Beadi C
k ed to
Fair. s
Continued from Pajjf 1
in Yediol Achronoi on the
occasion of the second anni-
versary of fhe Israeli evacua-
tion ot Sinai.
Ml I 1 \M1R. who quit the
arm) last week to join the new
Yahad Part) headed b)
formei Defense Ministei Ezei
Weizman, appeared to put the
lion's share of the blame on
Israeli governments. The basic
mistake of Israel is that it did
not use the peace treaty with
Egypt as a tool 10 continue the
peace process, he wrote.
[amir contended that even
it the time of the funeral ol
Presideni Anwat Sadat. Israel
had backed off on some issues
with Egypt that it had pre-
vious!) agreed to. Israel could
have reached agreement on
autonom) for the West Bank
without compromising its
security, he ned.
lanur. who has served as a
senior adviser to former
Premiet Menachem Begin,
former Deft -. M Stei Vie!
Sharon and to NV eizman when
he was Defense M n
Israel sharp!) to task for its
scorched earth polk) in Sinai
which he said was in violation
of its undertakings in the l^-v)
peace treaty.
"I STIL TODAY I don't
understand vvh> they
destroyed ^amit." Tamir
rote, referring to the Israeli
town and its satellite settle-
ments built in Sinai. ""Today
we can ever. sa> that there was
no reason to dcstrO) 'lamit.
The demolition of the city did
BOI contribute to the peace
process, but rather accrava:ed
between the two
es
He said that in the peace
el undertook
i i
everything that could not oe
moved. -'We agreed that we
would sell the Egyptians those
constructions which we could
not remove for close to $150
million. The intention was to
evacuate the city's residents,
not to destroy the city," Tamir
M, 0te with reference to Yamit.
He observed in that connec-
tion that a Sinai populated
with Egyptian civilians could
have contributed to the atmos-
phere of peace.
I NTIL TODAY, 1 believe
that peace has been an import-
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ant historic event in the histoni
of the people of |sra$
Tamir wrote." Some Israel
personalities, whom I do nw
wish to identify, may want
create out of political consid
erations, a certain uneasiness
(over the peace with Egvmt'
and they sound battle crj
But to my mind, the basis oil
peace and the end of belHi
erency with Egypt still exists."
Tamir added that he was
confident that the Egyptian,
do not want to return to "the
cycle of wars."
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IaIPAC Official Says No Matter Who Is
fleeted Anti-Israel Will Again Be Pressed
onald
brmer
..DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
* Dine, executive
"iSofihe American Israel
ffr Affairs Committee
SaC) warned that desp.te
,Jpbea',t-celing in United
krael relations there is
5S foreboding" that
matter who is elected
UiS in November, anti-
fc| policies will once again
Ceid in Washington.
JThis is because a "per-
' peace process will be
ec.ed, Dine told the
persons attending
,'paC's 25th annual policy
nference at the Washington
on Hotel. He said it would
make any difference
ether the next President is
Reagan again or
Vice President Walter
ondale or Sen. Gary Hart
Col). all of whom he said
m 'authentic pro-Israel
hclv"
In the past few years, the
a| and noble process that
gan at Camp David has been
aside and the term 'peace
cess' has been expropriated
a code word for a different
Jjcy that actually consists of
ling toward the Arabs and
liberately provoking ten-
ns with Israel," Dine
Urged
He predicted this "peace
ocess," unlike the one in
,ich the late Egyptian
esident Anwar Sadat agreed
sit down and negotiate with
ael, would begin "with
other round of wishful
inking" about King Hussein
Jordan "by advisors and
;perts who predictably will
isert that if only the United
tes offers him enough
mises and weapons and
dges of pressure against
ael then, maybe, he will
nsent to consider a nego-
tion. This, only after his
conditions are met."
Dine said that second step
uld follow which would be
try to bring the Palestine
beration Organization in
ppon of Hussein with
ore secret negotiations with
PLO" in violation of U.S.
mmitments to Israel and
promises to Yasir Arafat
Jerusalem would be
kegotiable." He said this
buld be followed by
csiures" to Syria and the
Met Union "to gain their
rmission to let Arafat allow
psein to negotiate."
)ine added that "what is so
Jubling is that the seeds of
perverted notion of a
fcce process can be found
loughout the Washington
abhshment among
prals as well as conserva-
ps, Republicans as well as
nocrats."
But Dine said supporters of
N "have real strength" not
|y m that Reagan, Hart and
>ndale "rank among the
inchest friends of Israel to
'for the office of
Pident," but in the many
[Porters of Israel running
|>ne House and Senate.
|We have to work now to
pre that we never again
fine crisis that beset U.S.-
Ie' relation in the cold
fd of 1982-83," Dine said.
Vsaid the military and eco-
"'c alliance between Israel
'in,eU.S. must be "nailed
"" so that "Israel will
'tome to be seen, not as a
Eican for Amerian
fonts, but as a full fledged
encan partner, helping to
foe and defend American
rls m the Middle East.
Secondly, Dine stressed,
"We have to ensure that
whoever is in office in January
1985, will return to the real
peace process, the Camp
David process, and will not
instead pursue a process
predicated on pressuring
Israel." He said this means
"insisting that U.S. policy not
be based on wishful thinking
about Arab intentions but
rather on a clear under-
standing that it is the Arabs
who must first show a willing-
ness to make peace before the
United States and Israel can be
expected to respond."
Dine said Arab states should
not receive arms from the U.S.
"until and unless they agree to
make peace with Israel." He
said the world must be "made
to understand" that just as
Israel's existence is not nego-
tiable," "Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel is not nego-
tiable."
>unt
'ip
"We have to dispel tne
illusion that Jerusalem will
ever be divided again let alone
handed over to Yasir Arafat to
be his capital," Dine declared.
"That is why this organization
is working diligently to push
for legislation that clearly
states to all that at least our
first branch of government
recognizes Jerusalem as
Israel's capital and believes
that the U.S. Embassy should
be relocated there.
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Tggfe 14 lire~Jew1^"rionaian'bfPaTmnBeach County / Friday, May 11,1984
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
t
Spencer Mart
SPENCER MART
Spencer Adam Mart, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C. Mart
of Delray Beach, will be called
to the Torah on May 19 at
Temple Israel. Rabbi Howard
Shapiro and Cantorial Soloist
Susan Weiss will officiate.
Spencer attends the 7th
grade at Carver Middle School'
and is an avid surfer. He also
enjoys swimming and basket-
ball. His grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Mart of
Delray Beach and Mr. Murray
Karp of New York, will also
be participating in the service.
BRETT COHAN
Brett Cohan, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Cohan of
Wellington, will become a Bar
Mitzvah on May 12 at Temple
Beth Torah. Rabbi Steven
Westman and Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel will officiate.
STEVEN RUBENSTEIN
Steven Rubenstein, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ruben-
stein of Palm Beach Gardens.
will be called to the Torah at
Temple Israel on May II.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and
Cantorial Soloist Susan Weiss
will officiate.
ALEX UDELL
Alex Udell, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Udell ot
Loxahatchee. will become a
Bar Mitvah on May 19 at
Temple Beth Torah. Rabbi
Steven Westman and Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel will of-
ficiate.
LISA LAUER
Lisa Lauer, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Lauer of
Palm Beach Gardens, became
a Bat Mitzvah on May 5 at
Temple Beth David. She also
participated in the services on
May 4. Rabbi William Marder
and Cantor Earl Rackoff
officiated.
South Florida Jewish Civil Service
Employees chapter of the National Jenish
Civil Service Employees, Inc., presented their
donations to philanthropic charitable
organizations in the Palm Beach Count* area
at their general meeting of Feb. 5, at the
Honda Gardens Civic Association, 134 Ohio
Street, Lake Worth. Standing left to right-
Aubrey Summers, American Heart
Association; Lila Baron, AMC Cancer
Research; Israel Wilder. SAVES Ambulance
Service; Sid Levine, [standing in foreground]
Chapter President, Regional Vice President;
Howard Schernicoff, National President;
Donald "Oris" Schultz, Legislative and
Organizational Committee Committee for
Korean War Memorial; Lou Martinez.
Legislative Committee of Chapter; Bertha
Goldfine. B'nai B'rith-BBYO; Sylvia C.
Burke, Pioneer Women-N'a'Amat; Sylvia
Zaslowsky, Lou Berman, United Jewish
Appeal Federation.
Israel Is In Direct Contact With
Syria For A New Exchange
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Is-
rael is in the opening stage of
indirect contacts with Syria for
a prisoner-of-war exchange.
Defense Minister Moshe Arens
disclosed in a radio interview.
He said the contacts were es-
tablished through the Inter-
national Red Cross.
"We have the beginning of
contacts to reach a prisoner
exchange and we hope we will
100 COPIES
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"WE MAKE YOU LOOK GOOD"
be able to finalize this," Arens
said. "We have ihe impression
that there is a general
readiness on their (Syrian)
side." He did not say whether
a POW exchange would be
confined to Syria or include
the Syrian-backed Palestine
Liberation Organization
dissident groups.
THE SYRIANS hold three
Israeli soldiers captured in
Lebanon who would
presumably be exchanged for
290 Syrian soldiers held by
Israel. Four more Israeli
soldiers are prisoners of PLO
dissidents, and six Israeli
soldiers are still listed as
missing in Lebanon. There arc
presently about 2,700 Arabs in
Israeli prisons convicted of
terrorist acts or other security
offenses.
On another matter, Arens
said he had no reason to
disbelieve the army's claim
that all four terrorists in the
April 12 bus hijack were killed
or fatally wounded when
troops stormed the vehicle to
release its passengers who were
being held hostage. According
to some media reports, one of
the terrorists was seen being
led away from the bus by
plainclothes Israeli security
men, apparently unharmed at
ihe time. All four terrorists
were buried on April 15.
Candle Lighting Time
Fri. May 11 7:37
M mm. l a
eligious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac V
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 6
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 pj
followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5:30
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTONBEAf
501 N.E. 26 Avenue. Boynton Beach 33435 Phone 586-9L
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8 30u
Sabbath services. Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd wJ
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser DaflJ
Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday8:15i
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Shotoaal
Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm
Gardens 33410. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder. C
Karl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Satu
10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm I
33407. Phone 8330339. Rabbi H jewj,h" pp.' ?......i
Shapiro. Sabbath services Fridai!^. Fed.e;afon-UJA
Daily Minyan 8:15a.m.. Surida)C?'8" Marya fm
omen s D'vision Camnib
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 3vice-president; Alan Snub.
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabband Norman SchitneS
Jacob Elman. Services Mondayexecutive director.
8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G. BeUeGh
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr.,
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South, West Pi1
Beach 38414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:'
am Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave.. West Pal
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silben
Cantor Gary I) Kessler. Sabbath services. Friday 8 p.i
Saturday anil Holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9am.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road. Palm
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor Di
I )ardashti. Sabbath services. Friday 8:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 am j
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER -
\braham. :)257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno. RaH
Abraham Hose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTEP: St. Lukes Un
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone 4331
Friday night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
ORTHODOX
'CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village. Wa
Palm Beach. Phone689-4675. Sabbath services9a.m. andl|
Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 1592 Floresta. P.0.1
867146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services f
Saturday morning 1C 30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: at!
Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So.: maUingMWJj
Plaza 222, U.S. No. 1, Tequesta 33458. Phone MT-4T
President Jeanne Tarsches. Services the second and
Friday of every month, 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce.I
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helens Parish HA-|
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing MM
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi bp
Adams. Phone 1-569-0180.
in
the
i
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St jDavid s
Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and Wellington i I
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 825 Lantern Tree i
West Palm Beach 33411. Friday services 8.15 P-,270iJ
Steven R. Westman. Cantor N icholas Fenakel Phone /w
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flakier Dr.. West Pj* *j
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. ciw i
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox ChjJ
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd.. at Southern Bouk^
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore. Mailing address
Okeechobee Blvd.. Weat Palm Beach. FI. 33409. Pn*
1526.


Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
iagogueNews
Deaths
KM, ol Plymouth 1MW, Century
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1 funeral Home. West Palm
mm L 78. of West Palm
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tat
fcclL* *>rt ''"n Beach.
rtMFLE BETH DAVID
C Family Service which
r!L ihe program ot
C School Class Ser-
ffthe 5744 year, will be
I the Temple on Hood
Li Mm Beach Gardens.
fearlier starling time for
vice only, has been
L ahead in order to ac-
Codate the younger chil-
l Students of the Kinder-
t First and Second
Ides will give a presentation
longs during the service.
fSics. children of all ages
I the community are invited
attend. The following
Lts will be participating:
f Goldman, Eric Kiner.
bi Lichstein, Aimee Mes-
I Philip Stein, Kelly
[dwer, Jeffrey Gray, Robin
Lona, Rebecca Gordon,
iGraber, Stacey Harris. Bea
lobs Lisa Rosenblum, Jill
In Alyson Taub, Hillary
k Carlye Barat, Stacey
k Cherry, Samuel Edery,
[Goldman, Melissa Kaplan,
Id Mazer, Brian Mendels-
|n Amy Scherer, Gavin
fclcler, Arielle Warshall,
bin Goldberg, Beth Mazer.
inna Daniels.
. honor of all the parce-
ling classes, Mr. and Mrs.
hid Kaplan, Dr. and Mrs.
II Rosenblum Dr. and Mrs.
Iry Simon, Mr. and Mrs.
trey Stern and Dr. and
I. Sheldon Taub will host
[Oneg Shabbat at the con-
Lion of the service. On the
Wing Saturday morning,
k-12 at 10 a.m., there will
Eregular Shabbat service.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
A Pilgrimage
Of Faith And Fate
bn Thursday evening, May
at 7:30 p.m., a meeting will
(held in the Social Hall to
|re information concerning
J Temple's trips to Israel,
|ch are sponsored by the
npie and ITAS (Israel
|vel Advisory Service).
pbi Howard Shapiro will be
ped by Ceil Shar and
jrilyn Ziemke, coordinators
ITAS, who will explain the
nple Israel program of
lemple Israel has been part
Ihis unique program for the
two years and has pro-
I an opportunity for
people to choose a five star
deluxe Israel experience. ITAS
has been able to bring together
a combination of ingredients
that has provided them with 14
years of successful trips to
Israel. They include: The po-
tential for Bar or Bat Mitzvah
on Masada; enriched
itineraries for both first timers
to Israel and second and third
timers; special receptions with
Israeli officials; and much,
much more.
These trips to Israel are
available throughout the year.
The Temple is highlighting a
special tour from Oct. 14
through Oct. 28, which will be
led by Rabbi and Eileen
Shapiro. Rabbi Shapiro de-
scribes this Tour as a "Joyous
Pilgrimage of Faith and
Fate."
For further information,
please call the Temple office
or join other members of the
community on Thursday
evening. May 17,7:30 p.m., at
Temple Israel, 1901 North
Flagler Drive, West Palm
Beach.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine will speak
on "What is a Volunteer" at
Volunteer Sabbath, Friday
evening, May 11 at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Levine and Cantor Rita
Shore will officiate at Services
which are held at St. Cath-
erine's Cultural Center, the
corner of Southern Blvd. and
Flagler Drive.
The purpose of Volunteer
Sabbath is to sensitize the con-
gregation to the feelings of
volunteers and make the con-
gregation aware of how neces-
sary volunteers are to the wel-
fare of the synagogue.
Rabbi Levine's goal is not
only to mobilize a corps of
new volunteers and re-energize
long time volunteers but
motivate the congregation to
accept volunteers as volunteers
and not set unrealistic ex-
pectations of what they must
do.
Following Services, a special
oneg shabbat will honor all the
volunteers at Temple Judea.
For more information, call the
temple office.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
Ned Goldberg will address
the Congregation on Friday,
May 11, 8:15 p.m. His subject
will be pressure of the San-
dwich Generation.
Goldberg, Chairman of
Services to the Aged, has been
with Jewish Family Services
for the past four years. He is a
Florida Clinical Licensed
Social Worker and marriage
therapist.
Jay Epstein, director of
Public Relations and Commu-
nity Development of the
Morse Geriatric Center, will
be guest speaker at Friday
evening service, 8:15 p.m., on
May 18. Epstein's subject will
be "Successful Aging in
Today's Society."
All are welcome to attend
our services held at St. Luke's
United Methodist Church, 165
Ohio Road, Lake Worth.
Friday evening service will
be at 8:15 p.m. Saturday
morning service will be at 9
a.m.
For further information
please call the temple office.
RETIRE TO FLORIDA
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Lag B'Omer
ByiSAMOLEN
Special to The Floridian
Lag b'Omer, youngest of
the Jewish festivals, arrives
well in the spring, on the 18th
day of the month of Iyar
(Sunday, May 20). Like many
Jewish holidays, it tells of the
Jewish people's fight for free-
dom against the dark forces of
oppression.
Lag b'Omer is a happy day,
a day for weddings and for
picnics and for outdoor sport.
The name of the holiday
means the 33rd day of the
'Omer,' which was a unit the
Palestinian farmers used for
measuring their grain. The
days between Passover and
Shavuot were known to our
former ancestors as omer days
for this was the time when the
Jews gathered their harvest.
They are also known as
'Senrah,' or counting days.
Having no calendar to guide
them, the Jews counted the
days from Passover to
Shavuot to know when to cele-
brate the end of the harvest
season.
The days between Passover
and Shavuot are a solemn
period on the Jewish calendar.
They recall the suffering which
the Jews endured under
Roman persecution. No
joyous celebrations, like
weddings and parties, are held
during the 'Sefirah' days, but
Lag b'Omer comes to break
the period of semi-mourning.
Lag b'Omer is the one joyous
day of the 'Sefirah' days.
According to folklore, Bar
Kochba won a great victory
against the Romans on the
33rd of the omer days. An-
other story tells that a plague
which was raging among
Rabbi Akiba's students
suddenly stopped on that day.
For this reason. Lag b'Omer is
also called the scholar's holi-
day.
Lag b'Omer is also the
anniversary of the death of
Rabbi Simeon ben Yohai, said
to be the most outstanding of
the pupils of Rabbi Akiba. A
great scholar, he had fled to
the hills to continue his study
of the Torah, and students
would often go see him in his
palce of hiding. In Israel, stu-
dents make pilgrimages to
Meron, where he was buried.
And on Lag b'Omer, as he
commanded, they lay aside
their grief and rejoice
together.
The idea of celebrating Lag
b'Omer with a bonfire has
spread throughout Israel.
Around the burning flames,
stories are told about Bar
Kochba, Rabbi Akiba, Ben
Yohai men who defied
tyranny and carried forward
the torch of Israel's hopes.
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AND NO OBLIGATION
Call person to peraon, collect

Mrs. Horowitz
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
HOLIDAY INN LAKESIDE
100 DATURA STREET AT FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA
33401
ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITED
A-AAbaT ANSWERfONf
A Division of
' A RING A-DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST!
439-0700
213 No. Dixie Highway. Lake Worth, FL 33460
^ff""""......iiimiiiimmiiiiimmit
MON.-FRI.
8:30-5:30
SATURDAY
8:30-4:00
CHARLES L. OPPENHEIMER JR. CF.
NA.R.D. CERTIFIED FITTER
LISA DOWN, R.N.
ENTEROSTOMAL THERAPIST
ESTABUSED
1917
S^^i 417 CLEMATIS ST
One Phone Call Can Arranga For Any
Convalescent Equipment, Patient Aid, Health
Products or Prescriptions You May Need.
WE DELIVER
Prescriptions
Trusses & Hernia Supports
Traction
Bathroom Safety Equipment
Sickroom Equipment
Home Diagnostics
Tube Feeding & Formulas
Bandages & Dressings
Pain TherapyTens Units
Ostomy Supplies
Bedsore Management Supplies
Respiratory Therapy Equipment
Convelescent Aids
Hospital Beds & Wheelchairs
Mastectomy Products
Physical Therapy Equipment
Skin Care Products
Elastic Stockings
TOTAL CARE is Simple and Direct...
The Only Number You Ever Need To Ceil
832-0100 WE BILL MEDICARE DIRECT


Page 16 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, May 11,1984
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