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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( Febraury 12, 1988 )

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
Febraury 12, 1988

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00304

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
Febraury 12, 1988

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00304

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
w^ Hie Jewish *^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 10 Number 4
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, February 12,1988
Violence Spills Into Jerusalem
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
More Arabs were killed in the
West Bank as riots flared
throughout the territory,
where about 170,000 Palesti-
nians are living under tight
curfew. Latest casualties
brought the number of deaths
in nine weeks of disturbances
to more than 50.
Violence spilled over into
Jerusalem, including Jewish
neighborhoods, and for the se-
cond time in less than a month,
police were forced to clamp a
curfew within the environs of
the capital.
Unrest has continued almost
unabated for nearly two mon-
ths. Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, briefing the Cabinet,
left the distinct impression
that no end is in sight, accor-
ding to government sources.
Even as the ministers
debated the situation,
residents of Beit-Umar village
on the Jerusalem-Hebron road
were clashing with Israel
Defense Force units sent there
to dismantle roadblocks and
break up a riot.
The residents, exhorted over
the public address system at
the local mosque to take to the
streets, confronted Israeli
soldiers with rocks and bottles.
Rubber bullets, tear gas and
finally live ammunition were
fired.
The IDF reported three
residents killed and several
wounded. A curfew was impos-
ed on the village. Curfews also
were in effect in Nablus,
Tulkarm and a number of
refugee camps.
Earner, hundreds of Palesti-
Continued on Page 11-
Diplomatic Attempts
Break Ground Rules
Israeli Dov Kalmanovitck, of Beit-El, was
brought to Jerusalem's Hadassah Hospital
suffering from serious multiple burns after
his car was firebombed outside the Arab
village ofAl-Bireh in the continuing unrest in
the administered territories.
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Richard Murphy, U.S. assis-
tant secretary of state for
Near Eastern and South Asian
affairs, was scheduled to con-
fer with leaders on the latest
U.S. peace initiative for the
Middle East.
He was to visit Israel, Saudi
Arabia and Syria, despite
State Department sanctions
against high-ranking U.S. of-
ficials engaging in contacts
with the Syrian government.
The State Department im-
posed the sanctions in
November 1986, when the
United States withdrew its
ambassador to Syria due to
Syria's complicity in interna-
tional terrorist incidents. For
the same reason, the United
States and Libya no longer ex-
change ambassadors.
Murphy is not the first U.S.
official to bypass the sanc-
tions. A State Department
source explained that the sane-
Continued on Page 6
Candidates Postulate
On Jewish Agenda
By
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK OTA) Presidential candidates from both major parties all
support a continued strong U.S.-Israel alliance, but differ on how to advance the
Arab-Israel peace process as well as on church-state issues, according to their
responses to a questionnaire distributed by the American Jewish Committee.
Their short essay answers to 14 questions on their positions on issues tradi-
^"S ^?ad? Portnt to *** Jewish community are compiled in the
booklet "Presidential Elections '88: The Candidates on the Iasues.'r
The questionnaire was sent in September to all announced candidates for the
presidential nominations of Democratic and Republican parties and was
answered by all of them except for former Sen. Gary Hart (iXColo.) who was
not then a candidate.
Two broad trends emerged from the candidates' responses:
tt*^^?011 towr agreement on the "special relationship" between the
United States and Israel, candidates are most in accord when supporting the
right of Soviet Jews to emigrate. They differ, however, on the extent to which
arms pacts and economic agreements between the United States and Soviet
Union should be linked to Soviet human rights policies.
Opinion divides essentially along party lines on church-state, civil rights and
economic issues.
Democrats support enactment of the Civil Rights Restoration Act, which
would prohibit discrimination in federally funded programs, and the Equal
Rights Amendment for women. The Democrats also oppose constitutional
Continued on Page 13-
-L
U.S. Plan for
Territories
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The United States wants the
Israel Defense Force to withdraw from the main population
centers of the West Bank and Gaza Strip this spring, to be
followed by Palestinian elections early in summer, inform-
ed sources said here.
The sources confirmed in outline proposals that have
been leaked from the highest American political echelons.
They are expected to be presented to Israeli officials by
Richard Murphy, assistant secretary of state for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs.
Under the plan, the IDF would withdraw from major
cities in the West Bank and Gasa Strip by the beginning of
summer, at the latest Soon after, Israel, Jordan and Egypt
would jointly monitor local Palestinian elections in the
territories.
Once the local elections have taken place, Secretary of
State George ShuHx would visit the region personally to set
the stage for a new round of shuttle diplomacy.
After the general elections in the United States and
Israel next November, Washington envisions convening an
international forum in December to hunch negotiations
between Israel and Jordan, with Palestinian participation,
to decide the permanent status of the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
OCA RATON. FLORIDA
PERMIT NO. 1093


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, February 12, 198$
Synagogue JMgws
ANSHEI EMUNA
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the Sermon on the
theme "Giving and Receiving"
at the Sabbath Morning Ser-
vice on Saturday, Feb. 20, at
8:30 a.m.
Kiddush will follow.
The Se'udat Shli'shet with
the Rabbi's D'var Torah in
Yiddish will be celebrated in
conjunction with the Sabbath
Twilight Minyon Services.
"Great Passages of the
Torah" led by Rabbi Dr. Louis
L. Sacks ... Wednesday 2:30
p.m.
"The Mishna led by Mr. Max
Lenowitz" ... Wednesday
3:30 p.m.
"Synagogue Skills" led by
Mr. Abe Stiefeld ... Tuesday
4 p.m.
Daily Classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch) led by Rabbi
Sacks begin at 7:30 a.m.
proceeding the Daily Minyon
Services and at 5:30 p.m. in
conjunction with the Daily
Twilight Minyon Services.
Have a problem
with your
subscription?
We want to solve
it to your com-
plete satisfaction,
and we want to
do it fast. Please
write to:
Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973.
Miami. Fla. 33101
You can help us
by attaching your
address label
here, or copy
your name and
address as it
appears on your
label. Send this
along with your
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o o I > z
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from this paper and write in your
new address below. (Please allow
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Your New Address Ooes Here
Name
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South County
Publication
For Fast
Service ...
.. it is better to write us conce'n
ing your problem and include the
address label. Also, address
changes are handled more
efficiently by mail However,
should you need to reach us
quickly the following number
is available:
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Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla 33101
For further information call
499-9229.
Anshei Emuna Institute for
Adult Jewish Education pro-
udly presents the following
courses...
1. "Great Passages of the
Torah" led by our Rabbi Dr.
Louis L. Sacks, whose classical
Talmudic volume was recently
republished by the Mosad
Harav Kook of the state of
Israel.
Sessions: Wednesdays ...
2:30 p.m.
2. "Class in Mishna" with
Mr. Max Lenowitz, our Ba'al
Korah as the instructor.
Sessions: Wednesdays ...
3:30 p.m.
3. "Synagogue Skills" with
our Gabbai and Ba'al Korah,
M. Abe Stiefeld, as the
instructor.
Sessions: Tuesdays ... 4
p.m.
4. Seminars in Schulchan
Ornch (Code of Jewish
Religious Law) conducted Dai-
ly by the Rabbi in conjunction
with Morning and Evening
Services.
5. D'var Torah in Yiddish
each Sabbath in conjunction
with the Twilight Services.
The institute is co-sponsored
by the Congregation,
Sisterhood, and Men's Club.
No fees, what-so-ever. The
community at large is cordially
invited to participate in this in-
tellectual and religious enrich-
ment outreach program.
For further information call
the Synagogue Office
499-9229.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI EMUNA
SISTERHOOD
The Sisterhood of the Con-
gregation Anshei Emuna is
having a mini-lunch and book
review at the shule at 16189
Carter Road, Delray Beach, at
noon on Tuesday, Feb. 16. The
book, "The Healer" by author
Henry Dernier, will be review-
ed by Sylvia Ripps. Price per
ticket is $3.50. Please call
Ruth Schwartz at 499-2753, or
Ann Lakoff at 499-5584; or the
shule office at 499-9229 for
your reservations.
On Sunday, Feb. 21, Con-
gregation Anshei Emuna is
celebrating its 13th anniver-
sary, its bar mitzvah year! You
are cordially invited to
celebrate with us by attending
dinner-dance at the shule. The
time is 6 p.m. and the cost is
$22.50 per person. We will be
honoring two very outstanding
people Anita Cope and
Earle Frimere two devoted
and dedicated congregants
who put all their energies into
shule work! Call Nora Kalish
at 499-9229 or 499-2644 for
your reservations.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Sabbath Evening Services
on Friday, Feb. 12, will be a
Family Service. There will be a
Shabbat dinner preceding Ser-
vices for fifth graders and
their families. The fifth grade
students will participate in the
Service.
The Solos (49 and up
Singles Group) of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton, is having a
VALENTINE'S DAY
DANCE on Sunday, Feb. 14, 7
p.m.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth, Del ray
Beach, is celebrating Jewish
Music Month with special ac-
tivities at its services on Fri-
day evening, Feb. 12, at 8 p.m.
and Saturday morning, Feb.
13 at 8:45 a.m. Tribute will be
paid to composers of great
stature who, for many years,
have inspired Cantors and
Congregations, by demonstra-
tions of their compositions and
cantorial mastery. Included
will be Rabbi Israel Goldfarb
and Cantors Gershon Sirota,
Joseph Rosenblatt, Adolph
Katchko, Jacob Rappaport and
David Novakow8ki. Cantor Zvi
Adler is Chairman of the
program.
Temple Emeth, Delray
Beach will install its new Of-
ficers and Directors for 1988
on Sunday evening, Feb. 21 at
7 p.m. in the Mann Sanctuary.
Merit awards will be presented
to deserving recipients for
past service.
Dancing and collation will
follow the ceremonies.
Members should obtain their
tickets at the Temple Office.
Temple Emeth, Delray
Beach, as part of its Lecture
Series will present Carol
Hirsch on Monday Feb. 22, at
10:30 a.m. She received her
Doctor of Human Letters from
the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America in
Jewish History. Her topic will
be the 'Reestablishment of
Jewish Communal Life in
Spain, France, England,
Holland and America
1492-1798. All are welcome.
Temple Emeth, 5780 West
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach
will conduct the following
classes during the week of
Feb. 22-26.
Tuesday, Feb. 23 10-11
a.m. Beginners Hebrew; 11
a.m.-noon Advanced Hebrew;
11 a.m.-noon Chanting of Haf-
torah; 1:30-2:30 p.m.
Pentateuch.
Wednesday, Feb. 24 10-11
a.m. Intermediate Hebrew; 11
a.m.-noon Conversational
Hebrew.
Sisterhood
The "Annual Torah Fund
Luncneon" will be held on
Tuesday, Feb. 16, at Temple
Emeth at noon. Two capable
women chairing this event is
Ida Lowenbraun and Golde
Zammito.
All the proceeds from this
luncheon is presented to the
Seminary through the
Women's League of Conser-
vative Judaism.
Tickets may be procured by
calling the chairperson Rose
Klein at 499-7327.
TEMPLE SINAI
If you are not affiliated with
any other Temple, please con-
sider joining Temple Sinai,
2475 W. Atlantic Ave. Delray
Beach. For information call
Helyn Berger, membership
chairman at 2764161.
Friday, Feb. 12 Shabbat ser-
vices will be held at Temple
Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave.
Delray Beach, at 8:15 p.m
Rabbi Samuel Silver and Can
tor Elaine Shapiro will be in at
tendance. Rabbi Silver's ser
mon will be "Empathy."
Saturday services at Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach will begin
at 10 a.m.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
presents her Jewish Music
series every first Thursday of
the month, at Temple Sinai,
Delray Beach, 10 a.m. Open to
the public free of charge.
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Tem-
ple Sinai, Delray Beach lec-
tures every third Thursday of
the month on "Great Jewish
Personalities." Open to the
public, free of charge. Time 10
a.m.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach will pre-
sent on Sunday, Feb. 21 the
musical, "Razz-Ma-Jazz" at 8
p.m. and on Sunday, March 20,
^'Curtain Time." All seats are
reserved, donation $6.25 per
person per show. For further
information call 276-6161.
Herzl Institute will present
at Temple Sinai of Delray
Beach a lecture by Rabbi
Vynyarz called, "A Rabbi in
Social Action" at 10:30 am.
and on March 22 Rabbi Samuel
Silver will talk about "Bar
Mitzvah Celebration." These
are open to the public and are
free of charge.
Duplicate Bridge Open to
the public at Temple Sina:
Delray Beach every Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. Games are sanc-
tioned by the American Con-
tract Bridge League and
master points are awarded.
Fee is $2.50 per person and
refreshments will be served.
For information call 498-0946.
Elaine Shapiro will be in atten-
dance. Rabbi Silver's sermon
will be "Free Will Offerings."
Service at Temple Sinai of
Delray Beach will continue
Saturday morning at 10 a.m.
Feb. 20.
A priest, a rector and a rabbi
will participate in an interfaith
trialogue at Temple Sinai,
2475 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach, Friday, Feb. 26, 8:15
p.m.
In observance of National
Brotherhood Month, Father
Leo Armbrust, Dr. John
Mangrum and Rabbi Samuel
M. Silver will discuss the state
of the ecumenical movement.
The event will take place
during the course of the tem-
ple's Sabbath eve service.
Father Armbrust is director
of communications for the
Palm Beach diocese. Dr.
Mangrum is the rector of St.
David's in the Pines Episcopal
Church, Wellington. Rabbi
Silver is with Temple Sinai.
A reception in honor of the
two visiting clergymen will
take place after the service.
The general public is invited.
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
Catholic/Jewish
Dialog**
Father Timothy Lynch of St.
Judes Roman Catholic Church
will join with Rabbi Richard
Agier of Congregation B'nai
land of Boca Raton for a
Jewish-Catholic pulpit
dialogue at Congregation
B'nai Israel on Friday evening,
Feb. 19, beginning at 8 p.m.
There have been many issues
perennially under discussion,
including Vatican recognition
of the State of Israel, the re-
cent changes in Catholic
teachings concerning Judaism
and the overall progress in
Vatican/Jewish relations since
the Second Ecumenical Coun-
cil of 1966. Rabbi Agier and
Father Lynch will conduct a
pulpit dialogue on these sub-
jects with an opportunity for
questions following their
discussion.
All who come in the spirit of
peace are welcome. Congrega-
tion B'nai Israel holds services
at: 22455 Boca Rio Road.
Friday, Feb. 19 Shabbat ser-
vices will be held at Temple
Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach at 8:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Samuel Silver and Cantor
B'NAI B'RITH
Delray Lodge Ha 2965
B'nai B'rith is proud to pre-
sent Rabbi Samuel Silver who
will deliver a talk on the status
of the interfaith movement as
it relates to Brotherhood
month celebrated during
February at the regular
meeting being held on Mon-
day, Feb. 22 at 9:30 a.m. at the
American Savings Bank, 6646
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach.
NOTICE
If your Zip code has changed please notify the
Jewish Floridian so you can continue receiving
your paper.


Friday, February 12,198S/The Jewish Floridiah of South Cdunty Page 3
Curfews Restore Calm
Sidney Karniol
Jason Pecker
Michael Silverman
Arianne Udell
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
night of rioting in the Gaza
Strip left two Palestinian
youths wounded from Israel
Defense Force rifle fire one of
them in the city of Gaza and
the other in Kahn Yunis.
Eighteen Palestinians were
treated at local hospitals for
beatings at the hands of IDF
troops. A curfew was imposed
on the Shati refugee camp,
which Premier Yitzhak Shamir
visited during a lull in the
violence.
East Jerusalem was relative-
ly calm after a day of fierce
rioting. Police used tear gas to
disperse dozens of rock-
throwing youths near the
Herod's Gate entrance to the
Old City.
Two Jewish youths were in-
jured by rocks while walking in
the Old City. Police detained
18 Arab suspects.
Meanwhile, the commercial
strike continued in East
Jerusalem.
The curfew imposed on the
Shuafat refugee camp in
Jerusalem after rioting there
remained in force. But
residents were allowed to
leave their homes for two
hours to shop for food.
Shuafat is the second site
within the Jerusalem
municipality ever to be placed
under curfew.
Much of the West Bank was
under tight curfew, including
Nablus, Tulkarm, kalkilya,
Anabta and Beit Umar, where
three Palestinian rioters were
killed. Refugee camps in the
Nablus and Ramallah areas
also remained under curfew.
Violent outbursts were
reported from several
localities in the territory, but
by and large the West Bank
was quiet, though tension ran
high. A general strike was call-
ed to mark the 60th day since
the current wave of distur-
bances began in early
December.
Many Arab workers did not
report to their jobs in Israel.
Public transportation was ir-
regular throughout the ter-
ritory. Arab municipal govern-
ments, one of the few symbols
of self-rule, seemed about to
fall apart.
Members of the town coun-
cils of Ramallah and El-Bireh
announced their resignations.
Earlier, three members of the
Nablus city council resigned.
Observers say it is a matter of
time before Arab mayors and
other council members suc-
cumb to Palestinian nationalist
pressure to quit.
Most West Bank mayors
were appointed to office by the
Israeli authorities. There has
not been an election in the ter-
ritories since 1976.
Meanwhile Premier Shamir
took sharp issue with Gen. Dan
Shomron, the IDF chief of
staff, who told the Cabinet
that reprisals by Jewish set-
tlers in the West Bank were
escalating the violence.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah Civil Liberties No Seamless Web
SIDNEY KARNIOL
On Saturday, Feb. 6, Sidney
Karniol, son of Lynne and Bill
Karniol, was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah.
Sidney is a seventh grade
student at Pinecrest School
and attends the Temple Beth
El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were his sister
Kimberly; and grandparents,
Frank Karniol and Hilda Kar-
niol, both of Sun City Center
and Ruth Bartfeld of Pompano
Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Karniol will
host a kiddush in Sidney's
honor following Shabbat morn-
ing services.
JASON PECKER
Jason Pecker, son of Lana
and Martin Pecker, will be call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah at Shabbat services on
Saturday morning, Feb. 20.
He will lead the congregation
in study of the weekly Torah
portion Terumah (Exodus
25:1-27:19).
Jason attends Loggers' Run
Middle School where lie enjoys
the sports of soccer, basketball
and skate boarding. He also
plays the saxaphone in the
School Band.
Among those joining Jason
and his parents on this happy
occasion will be his brother,
Bradley, and his grand-
parents, Florence and Sol
Rubin and Sarah and Joseph
Pecker, all of Boca Raton.
MICHAEL SILVERMAN
On Saturday morning, Feb.
13, Michael Silverman, son of
Ginger Silverman and Stuart
Silverman, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah at
Shabbat services at Congrega-
tion B'nai Israel of Boca
Raton. Michael will assist in
the conduct of the service and
lead the congregation in a
dialogue of his Torah portion,
Mishpatim (Exodus
21:1-24:18).
Michael attends A.D.
Henderson University School
and is interested in computer
science and architecture. He
has made many drawings of
his own inventions and
futuristic cars. His favorite
sports are ice skating and
skiing.
Sharing in Michael's Bar
Mitzvah (in absentia) will be
Mikhail Fridman, of Moscow in
the USSR, who is prevented
from practicing his religion by
the restrictive policies of the
Soviet government.
Among the special guests at
Michael's Bar Mitzvah will be
grandparents Sonia Howard of
Margate, Molly Silverman of
Boynton Beach, and Larry and
Sophie Rael of Bayside, N.Y.
ARIANNE UDELL
On Saturday, Feb. 6,
Arianne Udell, daughter of
Andrea and Ira Udell, was call-
ed to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bat
Mitzvah.
Arianne is a seventh grade
student at Boca Raton Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were her sisters,
Toni, Greta and Nikki and
grandmother, Helen Udell of
Cherry Hill, N.J.
Mr. and Mrs. Udell hosted a
kiddush in Arianne's honor
following Havdalah services.
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
My high school principal, of
blessed memory, turned down
a request from a few of us
students to reinstate the tradi-
tional junior class picnic
because, he said, "bold boys
and thoughtless girls might
wander off together."
That was long before the re-
cent Hazel wood, Mo., High
School case derision by the
Supreme Court upholding the
right of Hazelwood High prin-
cipal Robert Reynolds r'to cen-
sor school newspapers, plays
and other school-sponsored
activities."
It appears, kids, that the
celebration of the 200th an-
niversary of our glorious Con-
stitution is over.
I can't imagine that my
morally ramrod-straight high
school principal would ever
have lowered the boom on
what we wrote about the burn-
ing issues of our days. My prin-
cipal worshipped Thomas Jef-
ferson and other great
Americans, who regarded the
Bill of Rights as a sacred
American treasure showering
the blessings of freedom on us
all.
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l 212-594-0836 800-221-2791 d
He taught us that our civil
liberties are a seamless web,
which, if it starts to unravel,
jeopardizes the core of our
cherished national values.
Writing for the majority in
the Supreme Court Hazelwood
case, Justice Byron White
referred to the "shared values
of a fine society." Yet he didn't
seem to realize that the actual
quality of those values was on
trial.
Nor did he appear to value
the importance of giving
young editors the opportunity
and the right to confront new,
burning issues that try their
souls such as divorce and
teenage pregnancies, issues
about which they expressed
opinions.
That decision forgot former
Justice Hugo Black s vigorous
pronouncement: "Without
deviation, without exception,
without any ifs, buts, or
whereases, freedom of speech
means that you shall not do
something to people either for
the views they have, or the
views they express or the
words they speak or write."
Forgotten also was Justice
Louis Brandeis's admonition
that "fear of injury cannot
alone justify expression of free
speech ... It is the function of
speech to free men from the
bondage of irrational fears."
Robert E. Segal it a former
newspaper editor and director of the
Jewish community councils of Cincin-
nati and Boston.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, February 12, 1988
Orthodox Defections No Fault of Reform
By BEN GALLOB
Orthodox Jewish leaders
wrongfully blame Reform
Jewry for defections from the
Orthodox movement, a leading
Reform scholar contends,
leading to "shaken" unity in
organizations that strive for
cooperation among the three
major branches of Judaism.
Rabbi Solomon Freehof a
past president of the Central
Conference of American Rab-
bis (CCAR), the association of
Reform rabbis, offered his
analysis and a plea for peace in
an article in a recent Journal
of Reform Judaism.
Freehof, considered the
leading Reform authority on
Jewish law, suggested that it
was probable''that basic to the
quarreling of today is a
misconception of the true
nature of the various groups in
Reform Jewish life."
He contended it was not
theology, but rather sociology
that led descendants of Or-
thodox immigrants to change
their Jewish practice.
Freehof s sense of Orthodox
discomfort with Reform is
shared by Dr. Norman Lamm,
president of Yeshiva Universi-
ty, an Orthodox Jewish institu-
tion at whose Chanukah dinner
Lamm offered his remarks.
Lamm called the "polariza-
tion" of the Jewish religious
community "one of the most
pressing and distressing pro-
blems, adding that "where
brothers cannot speak in
skalom to each other, only
disaster can follow."
He declared he had no pa-
tience for such "catch words"
as "unity" or even "pluralism"
when they're "empty of the
overarching ideals of Judaism
or which require of all sides to
sacrifice their integrity on the
altar of good fellowship."
But, he added, he had "even
less patience with a call to
arms on behalf of principle
with no concern for communal
peace, no respect for those of
differing opinion (and) no sen-
sitivity to Judaism's stress on
the wholeness of our people.
Without wholeness, there can
be no holiness."
Freehof cited the histories of
two European Jewish families
who continued their Orthodox-
centered lives after coming to
the United States, but whose
children and grandchildren
ceased gradually to follow such
observances.
He asserted that descen-
dants of the original settlers
moved to different parts of the
county over the years, "some
to small, others to pioneer,
districts. It was this
geographical fact that was
crucial?'
He said it was axiomatic that
Orthodoxy "needs a special en-
vironment" in which
"inherited Orthodoxy is
natural and easy." In such an
environment, "the restaurants
are all kosher. Employers
always give freedom for Sab-
bath rest."
On the other hand, Freehof
declared, for Jews who moved
to places "where kosher food
was not always available,
where Sabbath rest in employ-
ment was almost impossible to
find," Orthodoxy "simply fad-
ed away."
In this development, he con-
tended, "there was no
debating the question; there
were no polemics, no
rebellion." It was not liberal
Judaism which caused this
change in Jewish life, he con-
tended, but rather a reaction
to the environment.
Freehof rejected charges
that Reform Judaism is
abolishing Jewish tradition.
"The Jewish people have
themselves abolished it," he
argued. "Whenever Jews and
non-Jews live side by side ir a
free American environment,
the old Jewish enactments
naturally drop away, having
ceased to be easily or naturally
observable."
He stressed that Orthodoxy
"can indeed, as it does,
flourish in America, but only in
a Jewish environment."
Emphasizing that Reform
Judaism "is not the enemy of
the Jewish past," he declared
that "wherever Jews live in
close Jewish neighborhoods
and have the natural Jewish
(Orthodox) life, Reform does
not consider them to be
anachronistic; it respects
them."
Accordingly, the Reform
scholar declared, "it is for
Jewish Orthodoxy to learn to
see that Reform is not a
negative movement but a
positive restorer of the
essence of Judaism for those
who have simply, because of
environment, allowed it to
fade away" (in their lives).
In summary, he declared,
"Reform cannot and should
not penetrate where Or-
thodoxy is naturally suc-
cessful. And Orthodoxy can no
longer penetrate where it has
already lost the battle."
He urged that both
movements "learn to unders-
tand the natural environment
of the constructive work that
each of us carries on. Let us
stop quarreling and learn to
respect each other."
White House May Consider
New Arms Sale To Jordan
w-j The Jewish m. T
FloridiaN
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan administration is
considering a possible
$14-million sale of Sidewinder
missiles to Jordan, a well-
placed Capitol Hill source said.
A Pentagon spokesman
declined to comment on the
prospect, except to confirm
that Congress has not been
notified officially of such plans.
The missiles, which the
source termed the "most-
advanced" air-to-air missiles
to date that the United States
has made available for foreign
governments to buy, would be
deployed from eight Tornado
fighter bombers that Jordan is
in the process of buying from
Great Britain.
of South County
tfFredSkedW
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
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Friday, February 12,1988
Volume 10
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Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Floriduui of South County Page 5
Author Jerzy Kosinski Finally Comes To Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Jerzy
Kosinski, the well-known,
Polish-born, Jewish author
who has lived in the United
States since 1957, explained
here Thursday why he has
never visited Israel until now.
"You don't come to Israel
the way you go to any other
country, for a trip," said the
55-year-old writer. "You go
with the very specific notion
that you are going there to en-
counter, not the country, real-
ly, but part of yourself which
the country may wake up in
you."
Kosinski, who lost his entire
family in the Holocaust, came
here to address a congress on
the traditions of Polish-Jewish
culture.
"I kept thinking one had to
select the moment for coming
to Israel when technically and
spiritually one should be free
to remain if one would choose
so," he said.
In any event, he observed,
he had not realy waited so long
to visit the Jewish state. "In
terms of our history, it is a
very short time actually 30
years."
Kosinski said that on the
plane bound for Israel, "I kept
thinking that I am only 55.
How sad it is that I cannot call
my parents, or my uncles or
other members of my family
who may be in Warsaw or in
Lodz or in Krakow and say,
'Hey, guess where I am. I'm
following in the footsteps of
(Yehuda) Halevy. I'm in
Israel.' "
The expertise from the country's
finest medical centers has been in
Ft Lauderdale all along.
Right here at North Ridge Medical
Center.
Because our board certified
physicians bring with them the training
and experience from some of the most
prestigious centers of medical knowl-
edge in the country.
You know the names. Harvard.
Yale. Johns Hopkins. Sloan-Kettering.
Montefiore. The Mayo Clinic. Duke.
Jackson Memorial Georgetown. New
York Hospital. And many, many more.
They provide some of the finest
medical training facilities in the natioa
And naturally, you'd expect the
physicians who trained there to be
some of the finest as well.
They are. And there are more
than 300 of them right here.
So you'd certainly expect to
receive some of the best medical care
in South Florida at North Ridge
Medical Center.
And you will.
tf
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Our doctors make the difference.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, February 12, 1988
An army medic inspects an Israeli soldier
who was hit in his face by a stone and broke his
nose during a violent riot at the Palestinian
Diplomatic Attempts
Continued front Page 1
tions "issue flares up from
time to time, particularly this
summer when (U.S. Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions Vernon) Walters visited
Syria" during his trip to the
region.
Another source at the
department noted that Mur-
phy broke the ban in 1987 as
well. The source explained
that "it's not a rule or regula-
tion that can't be broken,' in-
voking department spokesman
Charles Redman's statement
that the United States must
contact "some of the other key
players" in the region.
Redman, during his news
briefing, noted the extensive
contacts between U.S. officials
and Egypt, Israel and Jordan.
The United States has of-
fered few details of its peace
initiative. Redman reiterated
one aspect of the U.S. peace
initiative: "early face-to-face
negotiations" between Israel
and Arab representatives.
Other aspects of the plan, in-
cluding a call for autonomy
measures to be instituted
quickly for Palestinians in
Israel's administered ter-
ritories, have received no of-
ficial comment by U.S.
officials.
N.Y. Jews Rally
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Hundreds of American Jews
joined together in a rally
Thursday to demonstrate sup-
port for Israel and the way it
has been handling the distur-
bances in the administered
territories.
More than 850 people at-
tended the rally across the
street from the Israeli Con-
sulate here, at 800 Second
Ave. Members of more than a
dosen Jewish organisations
participated in the rally, which
was coordinated by the Zionist
Organization of America.
It was one of the strongest
expressions of American
Jewish support for Israel since
the unrest in the West Bank
and Gasa Strip began more
thaii eight weeks ago.
Saudi Arabia's foreign
minister, Prince Saud al-
Faisal, was schedulec' to meet
U.S. officials here. That
meeting was to be part of a
series of talks with the five
members of the UN Security
Council on the Iran-Iraq war.
refugee camp ofAida on the outskirts of the ci-
ty of Bethlehem. AP/Wide World Photo
Auschwitz
Liberation
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
"We commemorate in order to
learn from it," said Willem
Polak, the former Socialist
mayor of Amsterdam who was
principal speaker at the com-
memoration here of the Soviet
liberation of Auschwitz.
Not ainca David and Goliath has
aomathlng ao tiny mada It ao big.
*
It s Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
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TETLEY
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nature intended. No artificial colors, artificial flavors or
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Both Grape-Nuts* cereal and Grape-Nuts* Flakes
get their wonderfully nutty flavor from natures own
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Grape-Nuts Flakes is light and crispy.
Nature also helps make POST* Natural Bran Flakes
great tasting and high in fiber. And POST* Natural
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naturally sweetened, not sugar-coated Plus POST
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All four cereals are fortified with at least eight
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POST* is the natural choice.
^^7 Wher keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.
SSRl
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Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jcwiah Floridian of South Comity Page 7
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc. Reports Increased Net Income For 1987
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc., a
publicly-held bank holding
company which owns and
operates banks in Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach
counties in South Florida, to-
day reported increases in con-
solidated net income, deposits,
assets, net loans and
stockholder's equity for the
year ended Dec. 31, 1987.
For the year ended Dec. 31,
1987, consolidated net income
increased to $2,159,863 ($.76
per share) from $1,903,904
($.70 per share) for the year
ended Dec. 31, 1986.
Consolidated assets increas-
ed from $286,183,959 at Dec.
31, 1986 to $309,774,455 at
Dec. 31, 1987. Deposits in-
creased from $241,173,011 to
$253,536,310 and net loans in-
creased from $104,411,512 to
$125,782,324 for the same
periods. Stockholder's equity
increased from $26,165,924 at
Dec. 31, 1986 to $32,288,335
at Dec. 31, 1987 and book
value per common share in-
creased from $10.08 to $10.84
for the same periods.
Consolidated net income for
the year ended Dec. 31, 1987
included a profit on security
transactions net of income
taxes of $230,558 as compared
to a profit on security transac-
tions net of income taxes of
$717,280 for the year ended
Dec. 31, 1986. Consolidated
net income for the year ended
Dec. 31, 1987 also included
gains of $1,002,735 net of in-
come taxes from the sale and
lease-back of properties.
All per share figures for
1986 have been retroactively
adjusted to reflect the six per-
cent stock dividend distributed
in the fourth quarter of 1987
and a change in common stock
equivalents outstanding in
1986.
Broward Bancorp, a Florida
bank holding company was ac-
quired by the Company in the The Company is now posi-
fourth quarter of 1987 through tioned to provide our Gold Ac-
count service, our trust
department services and our
lending resources to both
residential and business
customers throughout the
Florida Gold Coast/' Courshon
said.
Jefferson Bancorp, Inc.
operates lour banks with 10 of-
fices in Miami Beach, Key Bis-
cavne, North Dade, Sunny
Isles, West Boca Raton,
Hollywood, Fort Lauderdale
and Lauderdale Lakes.
Israeli Diplomacy
Sends Envoy to Paris
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The new flurry of diplomatic
activity in the Middle East in-
itiated by the United States
has raised tensions and
acrimony within Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir's Likud bloc.
The premier has come under
sharp attack from some Herut
hard-liners for allegedly
deviating from the party's
longstanding position on
autonomy for the administered
territories. He also is accused
of putting out diplomatic
feelers without consulting his
colleagues.
The latest such charges
arose from Shamir's dispatch
of his close confidant, Cabinet
Secretary Elyakim Rubins-
tein, on a secret mission to
Paris.
Rubinstein's visit reportedly
coincided with the presence in
the French capital of Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak of Egypt
and King Hussein of Jordan,
both key players in the
diplomatic initiative launched
by Washington.
In Paris, Hussein was asked
by an Israeli correspondent if
he had received a message
from Shamir or one of his
aides. The king responded:
"No message."
In Israel, Housing Minister
David Levy spoke out strongly
against secret missions, which
he clearly implied were ar-
ranged behind his back and
those of other Likud ministers.
The speculation is that Rubins-
tein was conveying messages
from Shamir to one or both of
the Arab leaders in Paris.
The evolving American pro-
posals are understood to call
for changes and acceleration of
the autonomy plan first for-
mulated in the Camp David ac-
cords of 1978; The Americans
have referred to "interim ar-
rangements," intended to
come to grips with the current
unrest in the administered ter-
ritories, while preparations
are made to negotiate a final
settlement.
an exchange of stock. Broward
Bank, formerly a subsidiary of
Broward Bancorp with offices
in Hollywood, Fort Lauderdale
and Lauderdale Lakes,
became a subsidiary of the
Company upon the acquisition
and immediately changed its
name to Jefferson Bank. The
Company's financial data for
the year ended Dec. 31, 1987
includes the assets and
liabilities of Jefferson Bank
(formerly Broward Bank) for
1987.
In addition, the Company's
Jefferson National Bank sub-
sidiary was granted a charter
for Palm Beach County and
opened a branch in the fast-
growing West Boca Raton
area in the second quarter of
1987.
Arthur H. Courshon, chair-
man of the board of Jefferson
Bancorp, Inc., said the net in-
come for the year ended Dec.
31, 1987 "represents the third
most successful year in our
history. Results are most
satisfactory particularly since
they reflect the costs of star- Carol Pollard, sister of Jonathan Pollard who is serving a prison
ting up our Palm Beach bank sentence in the U.S. for spying for Israel, is seen here outside the
and of merging Broward Ban- Ministry of Justice xn Jerusalem following a meeting with Prime
corp into the Company. Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
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Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of South County/Friday, February 12, 1988
Academic Conference Held
By American Friends
Of Hebrew University
The Greater Boca Raton-
Delray Beach Chapter of the
American Friends of the
Hebrew University, in
cooperation with Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton, will present
"An Evening With Dr. Ber-
nard Cherrick," vice president
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, at Temple Beth El,
Feb. 28 at 7:80 p.m.
Dr. Cherrick is a member of
the University's Permanent
Policy Committee, and is a
renowned speaker of wide
ranging intellect, appearing
before audiences as an Am-
bassador from the University
in Europe, Latin America,
Canada and the United States.
His stimulating, amusing
rhetoric is thoroughly
refreshing. Born in Dublin
Ireland, he was educated in
England at the University of
Manchester, earning his BA;
MA in Semitic Languages and
Philosophy-Summa Cum
Laude; Research Fellowship in
Philosophy; Lecturer at the
London School of Economics
and Political Science; Doctor
of Divinity, Liverpool
Talmudic Institute. He was
Chief Rabbi to the New
Synagogue in London;
Chaplain to the British Army;
served in France as Chaplain
to the British Expeditionary
Forces (World War II); Cited
by British Army for extraor-
dinary achievements in the
morale of the servicemen
under battle duress during the
evacuation of Dunkirk. Settl-
ing in Palestine in 1947, he
took his first position with the
Hebrew University as World
Director of Organisation.
The program is open to the
public and there will be no
solicitation of funds.
Long-time rejusenik Josef Begun visits fa% 4ktkr ****** *&?* **"
J^Llem'srV^Wau'sho^aAerhis ^^g^n^ren^^ have bem adopted
arrival in Israel Begun came with his wife ** KMmtx Ma a9an ***<*-
Taba Panel Tries
For Compromise
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
WORLD
GENEVA (JTA) The in-
ternational arbitration panel
on Tabs met here to receive
the final written arguments by
Israel and Egypt in their
dispute over ownership of the
tiny strip of beach on the Red
Sea near the Israeli city of
Hat
The tribunal will visit the
Taba area on Feb. 17 and has
scheduled oral arguments to
begin here March 14.
Efforts are continuing,
meanwhile, to persuade both
countries to reach a com-
promise agreement before the
dispute goes to binding
arbitration.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, has learned that
Pierre Bellet, the French ar-
bitrator, acting as conciliator,
met in Paris with Robert
Sabel, legal adviser to the
Israeli Foreign Ministry, and
Natal El-Arabi, Egypt's am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions in Geneva, who
represents his country in the
arbitration proceedings.
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Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Army
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV, Jan. 21 (JTA) -
Senior officers of the Israel
Defense Force are concerned
about the long-term effects on
soldiers of violent confronts
tions with Palestinian
demonstrators in the Gaza
Strip, Haaretz reported.
They are especially anxious
over how the soldiers will react
to their new orders, which
restrict the use of lethal force
but require them to pursue
stone-throwers and severly
beat them. Many of the Arabs
who hurl missiles at troops are
teen-aged or younger.
Teams of military
psychologists have been sent
into the field to investigate
how the soldiers are respon-
ding. It is feared that some of
them will take advantage of
the orders to pummel
demonstrators and, to release
their tensions, apply force
where it is necessary.
The IDF has been massively
reinforced in the Gaza Strip in
recent days and many of the
soldiers sent there are from
branches of the military that
do not perform the tasks of
infantrymen.
Several Air Force personnel
were seen in the Gaza Strip
Wednesday on patrol duties
with IDF infantrymen,
Haaretz reported.
Gen. Yitzhak Mordechai,
commander of the southern
region, which includes the
Gaza Strip, said Wednesday
that there is no central body
coordinating the disturbances
there, although "residents of
the Gaza Strip receive instruc-
tions and orders from broad-
casts by Radio Monte Carlo
and radio Baghdad."
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Page 10 The Jewish FToridum of South County/Friday, February 12,1988
L'Chaim (To Life) '88
eluding lunch/dinner and
transportation, call the
L'Chaim box office at
920-1687. Out of area call
collect.
Federal Highway at Harding
St.) at 6 and 8 p.m. Saturdays,
and at 2 and 4 p.m. Sundays.
Miami Beach performances
are at the Saxony Hotel's roof-
Only in South Florida!
Where else would you expect
to find a Yiddish-English
musical production, with a bit
of Spanish and Hebrew thrown
in?
L'Chaim (To Life) 88, starr-
ing Jackie Jacob, is an exciting
but sentimental musical tale of
a close-knit Jewish family flee-
ing its home in Rumania dur-
ing the prewar years. They
emigrate to Argentina, the
land of the tango, then con-
tinue on to Israel, the land of
milk and honey. Their journey
ends happily in the United
States, with the entire cast
joyfully singing and "Dancing
on Broadway.'
Drawing equally from humor
and melodrama, the semi-
autobiographical L'Chaim 88
draws from all phases of the
Jewish experience: an
awestruck emigrant family ar-
riving in a strange new land,
the young child studying
Hebrew with the rabbi, the
tear-jerking shtick of the zeide
(grandfather) living alone in
Miami Beach, waiting for a
phone call from his children.
"You'll laugh, you'll cry, you'll
kvell, you'll like i.!" said Don
Nelsen of the New York Daily
News.
True to character, Jackie
Jacob is a veteran of 18 years
in the Yiddish theatre, in
Buenos Aires, Tel Aviv, New
York, and Miami Beach. To
see Jackie with his head of rich
black curls is worth the admis-
sion alone! The versatile
Jackie Jacob is so adept at in-
teracting with his audiences
that he improvises and adapts
each performance, to suit the
individual audience.
Jackie is joined by special
fuest star Cantor Leibele
chwartz, who has performed
for B'nai B'rith, Hadassah,
UJA, Workmen's Circle, and
other organizations on five
continents in at least as many
languages. Ana Maria
DeLuchi, Joy Boleda, and
Daniel Dalton are featured as
the slickly costumed
L'Chaim Dancers. L 'Chaim 88
is expertly produced by
Mariela Gonz and directed by
Eber Lobato.
Even if you don't know a
word of Yiddish, the plot is
easy to follow, because
L'Chaim 88's dialogue is in
English. A rich medley of
traditional Yiddish songs in-
cluding "Bei Mir Bist du
Schoen," and "Der Naiem
Sher" serves as a counterpoint
to Broadway memories such as
"My Way. From the bright
lights to their shiny tights, the
L Chaim Dancers bring a bit of
Broadway glitz and elegance
to South Florida. It's no
wonder the Forward called it
"Borscht South American
style on Broadway."
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Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Violence Spills Into Jerusalem
Continued from Page 1-
nians from the Shuafat
refugee camp in Jerusalem,
between the Jewish
neighborhoods of French Hill
and Pisgat-Zeev, blocked the
roads and prepared to attack
cars. According to police, they
marched toward Pisgat-Zeev.
Police reinforcements rush-
ed to the scene and used tear
gas to force the demonstrators
back into the camp, which was
then sealed by a curfew.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem, who visited the
camp, expressed regret, but
conceded that there was no
alternative under the
circumstances.
Until recently, policy had
been to refrain from imposing
curfews anywhere in
Jerusalem. Kollek has often
pointed with pride to the city
as an example that Jews and
Arabs can coexist peacefully,
although there have been
serious incidents of violence,
mainly in the Arab sectors of
East Jerusalem.
But a precedent was set
when a 24-nour curfew was im-
posed on the Arab
neighborhood of A-Tur, on the
Mount of Olives, after
residents rioted and blocked
the road to the Jerusalem In-
tercontinental Hotel.
Anti-Semitism on
the Dutch Stage
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Education Minister Willem
Deetman wants to know why
the Amsterdam Theatrical
Academy insisted on produc-
ing a reputedly anti-Semitic
play by Rainer Werner
Fassbinder in face of angry
protests by Dutch Jews and
many non-Jews last month. He
has ordered an investigation.
Paul Sonke, director of the
academy, wants to know why
the play, "Garbage, the City
and Death," aroused such
fierce emotions among Jews,
none of whom had seen it. He
has asked for a "scientific
study" of the forces at work.
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Kollek at the time was
angered by the police action,
taken apparently without prior
consultation. The curfew was
lifted at A-Tur at his
insistence.
Anyone who has observed
this seemingly endless round
of Arab violence in the ter-
ritories from its outset cannot
help noticing certain changes.
When the violence first broke
out Dec. 9 with a series of riots
in the Gaza Strip, it was
spontaneous.
One of the immediate causes
was the death of a Palestinian
truck driver in a collision with
an Israeli military vehicle.
Rumors spread swiftly that
the accident was deliberate.
Riots broke out from place to
place with no apparent
organization or pattern behind
them.
But this has changed.
Events in the territories are
now guided by leaflets
clandestinely spread during
the night in Arab towns and
refugee camps. It is not clear
where they originate, but the
population by and large obeys
their instruction.
The centers of unrest shift
from town to town and camp
to camp. Sometimes the
violence bursts out
simultaneously at different
locations and there clearly
seems to be a guiding hand.
Whereas in the past, the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion engaged in incitement
from its bases in Jordan,
Lebanon or Tunisia, now the
guidance is internal. The PLO
and other terrorists groups
give their blessings, but Israeli
officials who usually blame
every act of violence or its
many splinter terrorist groups
now admit the terrorist are not
running the show.
The terrorists do play an ef-
fective part in the present
situation.
Jerusalem,"
a
"Voice of
Palestinian
radio station broadcast from
Syria by the Popular Front for
the Liberation of Palestine-
General Command, headed by
Ahmed Jabril, instructs the
Palestinians in the territories
where and how to act.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridiap of South County/Friday, February 12,1968
Shamir, Peres Express Support For New U.S. Peace Initiative
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leaders of Israel's two major
political parties expressed en-
thusiasm for a new American
peace proposal that would
speedily come to grips with the
unrest in the administered
territories.
Details of the plan were
disclosed by Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres of the Labor
Party, who said he was pleased
by the "tight scheduling and
burning belief" in the initiative
demonstrated by the
American policymakers.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir,
leader of the Likud bloc, ex-
pressed more cautious support
for the American plan, which
envisages some form of
autonomy referred to as
"interim arrangements" for
the territories "within a few
weeks."
According to Shamir, the
plan is the best way to
"protect" Israel's presence in
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
and to ensure the future of
Jewish settlements there.
But all indications are that
Shamir will have a tough time
selling the plan to militant set-
tlers, already at a high pitch of
anger over events in the ter-
ritories and the latest terrorist
act a firebombing that
severely burned a settler from
Beit-El, Don Kalmanovich.
Shamir's task will not be
made easier by the fiercely
negative reaction the plan
already has received from two
Likud hardliners, Commerce
and Industry Minister Ariel
Sharon and Housing Minister
David Levy, both potential
rivals of Shamir for leadership
of the bloc's Herat wing.
Nor have key Arab players
shown much support for the
U.S. effort. Several elements
already have been flatly re-
jected by Jordan and the
Palestine Liberation
Organization.
The American initiative, as
described by Peres, seems to
be an amalgam of past pro-
posals, but with a new
timetable. The plan envisages
a shortened interim period
four years of autonomy instead
of five set by the 1978 Camp
David formula and an
earlier start to negotiations to
determine the final status of
the territories.
Camp David provided that
the negotiations begin no later
than the third year after the
autonomy program is in place.
The Americans are now speak-
ing of "two to three months."
There are signs the
American plan was cobbled
together to accommodate the
differing points of view within
Israel and the Arab camp.
Coming as it does after a
long period of dormancy in
Washington with respect to
the Arab-Israeli conflict, it ap-
pears to reflect a sudden alarm
in the United States over the
continued deterioration of the
situation in the administered
territories.
According to Peres, the in-
terim autonomy arrangements
in the territories would be put
in place "within a few weeks,"
to be followed by convening of
an "international conference
or opening within two or three
months." Negotiations would
follow to work out a perma-
nent arrangement for the ad-
ministered territories.
Peres has long been ad
vocating an international con-
ference as a lead-in for direct
negotiations between Israel
and a Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation, with the possible
participation of other Arab
countries.
This has been fiercely oppos-
ed by Shamir, who insists on
the Camp David formula of
negotiations for Palestinian
autonomy between Israel and
Egypt, with Jordan entering
the talks at some later stage.
In Paris, Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak reiterated his
opposition to a peace con-
ference limited to Israel,
Egypt and Jordan. "It is very
important that Syria would
participate in such a con-
ference," he said.
Peres said in an army radio
interview Monday that he is
"not doctrinaire" about an in-
ternational conference. "I
want to see progress toward
peace," he said. The foreign
minister said he welcomes the
Americans diplomatic agenda,
even if it involves a compress-
ed timetable.
Peres said the United States
would "enunciate its own posi-
tion," both on the interim ar-
rangements and a permanent
settlement. He predicted the
position on a permanent settle-
ment would be along the lines
of "the Reagan plan plus or
minus."
The Reagan plan, the first
and so far only diplomatic in-
itiative by President Reagan
on the Arab-Israeli conflict,
was announced on Sept. 1,
1982. It calls for the West
Bank and Gaza Strip to be run
by the Palestinians but linked
with Jordan. It is predicated
on Israel's withdrawal from
the territories, but rules out
the establishment of a Palesti-
nian state there.
The Reagan initiative was
rejected by Israel at the time
and was rarely referred to
again by the administration.
The latest version got an im-
mediate cold shoulder from
Jordan. This was particularly
embarrassing to Washington,
Secular Jews
Hail Bus Service
JERUSALEM (INB) -
Secularist militants are press-
ing for the institution of Sab-
bath bus service in Jerusalem.
The potentially explosive bus
service campaign is being
spearheaded by Avraham
"Fritri" Fried, one of the
leaders of the new Liberal
Center party. Fried is ex-
pected to be a candidate in this
year's Jerusalem City Council
election.
Fried's proposal is to begin
with a single bus line running
from the Hadassah Hospital on
Mount Scopus to the Hadassah
Hospital on the other side of
the capitol, in the Ein Kerem
neighborhood. The ostensible
purpose of the service would
be to provide transportation to
those who want to visit their
relatives in the hospital. But
Fried wants the buses to stop
in every Jerusalem
because veteran Middle East
troubleshooter Philip Habib
had been called out of retire-
ment to go to Amman to sell
the plan.
He met with King Hussein
and Jordanian Prime Minister
Zaid Al-Rifai, apparently with
little success. Hussein prompt-
by took off for a tour of
Western European capitals to
continue lobbying for an inter-
national peace conference,
which he says is the only forum
for Arab-Israeli negotiations.
In Washington, White
House spokesman Marlin Fitz-
water said Habib also met in
Paris with Egyptian Foreign
Minister Esmat Abdel Meguid
and aides to Mubarak.
Shamir did some lobby-
ing of his own for the new
peace initiative. At an emo-
tional meeting with settlement
leaders from the West Bank,
he extolled the autonomy pro-
visions of the American plan.
He said Israel was engaged in
a historic struggle to retain its
presence and control in the ad-
ministered territories and that
the autonomy scheme was the
way to achieve this.
But Schevach Stern, a
spokesman for the settlement
leaders, said he and his col-
leagues were less than con-
vinced. He said they were not
pleased by Shamir's vaguely
supportive reply when the set-
tlers urged the immediate
establishment of new
settlements.
The premier "said the tim-
ing was wrong," Stern told
reporters as the settlers left
the Prime Minister's Office.
They had gone there to discuss
improving security for the
settlers.
Sharon, who many believe
hopes to replace Shamir as
leader of Likud's Herat wing
and as prime minister, toured
Jewish settlements in the Gaza
Strip on Monday. He stressed
the dangers of deviating from
the original autonomy pro-
posals formulated by Israel
after the Camp David accords.
The Israel Defense Force
and other security forces must
be able to continue their opera-
tions untrammelled
throughout the territories dur-
ing the interim autonomy
period and beyond, Sharon
said.
"There must be no Jorda-
nian police, no Jordanian
soldiers, no Jordanian officials.
The Reagan plan is not the
same as our autonomy plan,"
Sharon declared.
neighborhood sc that all
residents will be able to take
advantage of the service,
whether or not they have
relatives in one of the
hospitals.
Rafi Devara, spokesman for
Mayor Teddy Kollek's
municipal administration, has
endorsed the proposal. The
Association for Civil Rights
goes further, calling for the in-
stitution of regular Sabbath
buslines.
But leaders of Jerusalem's
religious community say that
Sabbath bus service would be
an unacceptable breach of the
status TMoarrangement bet-
ween the religious and secular
residents of the capitol. "If
this is a Jewish State and
Jerusalem is a Jewish city,
then there must be some
respect for the Jewish Sab-
bath," says Agudat Yisrael
MK Rabbi Avraham Shapiro.
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Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
Candidates Postulate On Jewish Agenda
Continued from Page 1
amendments that would allow prayer in public school, and call for increased
economic and political pressure to be brought against South Africa to end
apartheid.
Republicans, on the other hand, either support voluntary prayer in public
schools or a moment of silence and oppose further economic sanctions against
South Africa. They also support changing tax laws to stimulate energy
exploration.
Dole is alone among Republicans in supporting the Civil Rights Restoration
act, the ERA, strenthened federal fair housing legislation and an oil import fee.
All of the candidates agree that supporting the "special relationship" between
the United States and Israel is in the best interest of both countries, although
Jackson notes that "the events of the past seven years have put unnecessary
strains on the relationship, endangering our mutual goals of peace and security.
Babbitt, du Pont and Gore call for expanded trade between the United States
and Israel. Du Pont, Gephardt and Kemp support increased military cooperation,
and du Pont advocates allowing the U.S. military to buy Israeli-produced
weapons. Kemp repeats his call for a bilateral defense treaty.
In supporting an international peace conference, Jackson says he agrees with
the initiative outlined by Shimon Peres, Israel's foreign minister. Kemp,
however, says a peace conference is not the answer.
Babbitt, Bush, Gephardt, Kemp and Simon all support an expanded Camp
David peace process, and Babbitt, Bush, Gephardt and Robertson say the United
States should act as an "honest broker" in the region.
Bush, du Pont and Gephardt say they would not recognize or negotiate with
any group that refuses to accept United Nations Security Council Resolutions
242 and 388, recognizing Israel s right to exist within secure borders. Dole and
Dukakis say that arms sales in the Middle East should not compromise Israel's
Court Orders
Convert's Registration
security.
All of the candidates offer support for the free emigration of Soviet Jewry,
although only Babbitt, Dole, Dukakis, du Pont and Haig say specifically that they
wouldunk arms negotiations with Soviet human rights progress.
Kemp says he would support legislation to link trade and economic cooperation
to advances in human rights. Dole, Dukakis, Gephardt, Gore and Simon say the
United States should "pressure," "stress" or "emphasize" human rights con-
cerns when negotiating with the Soviet Union.
None of the Democratic candidates express support either for prayer in public
schools or for tuition tax credits to families with children enrolled in parochial
schools.
On the Republican side, Bush, Dole and Robertson speak up for voluntary
prayer, while Kemp and Haig support a moment of silence. Only Haig supprts
tuition tax credits.
Robertson says that while he strongly defends the rights of those who would
choose not to participate in voluntary prayer, he does not "favor dismantling our
entire tradition of public affirmation in God held by the majority in order to ac-
commodate the views of the minority, who remain free to disagree."
All of the Republicans except Haig, and only Gore among the Democrats sup-
port a proposed constitutional amendment to balance the federal budget
Babbitt, Dukakis, Gephardt, Gore, Jackson and Simon all oppose a constitu-
tional amenment to ban abortion. Bush, Dole and Kemp support such an
amendment.
Du Pont says he would rather turn the issue back to the state legislatures,
"where it belongs." Haig says he opposes abortion and federal funding of abor-
tion except when the mothers life is endangered, but that he opposes attempts
to "legislate morality."
The American Jewish Committee
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Supreme Court gave the
Interior Ministry seven days to
register non-Orthodox convert
Shoshana Miller as Jewish or
show cause why it failed to
comply with a court order to
do so issued a year ago.
The high court acted a day
after the ministry agreed
reluctantly to register three
other non-Orthodox converts
within 14 days rather than
answer their appeal, which had
gained the support of Attorney
General Yosef Harish.
Non-Orthodox circles here
hailed both developments as
significant progress in their ef-
forts to prevent the Orthodox
religious establishment from
amending the Law of Return,
allowing Israeli citizenship to
all Jews who seek it. The
amendment would recognize
only haiachic (Jewish legal)
in other words, Orthodox
conversions.
But the two chief rabbis,
Mordechai Eliahu and
Avraham Shapira, joined other
rabbinic authorities in denoun-
cing the Supreme Court's deci-
sions as unwarranted in-
terference in halacha.
Miller's case established a
precedent for the registration
of non-Orthodox converts as
Jews. Miller, an American im-
migrant who was converted to
Judaism by a Reform rabbi in
the United States, won a
lengthy court battle in 1986 for
status as a Jew.
The Interior Ministry was
forced to issue her an iden-
tification card, but it stamped
the word "convert" next to
the designation of Jewishness.
This raised a storm of protest.
even among some Orthodox
scholars who found the
qualification repugnant and a
stigma prohibited by Jewish
law.
The Supreme Court ordered
a new ID card for Miller. In the
interim, however, she return-
ed to the United States to take
care of her sick father.
Mr. Richard Davimos, presi-
dent of Davimos Management
Services of Boca Raton, has
been appointed Chairman of
American Jewish Committee's
Florida Area Advisory Coun-
cil. The appointment carries
with it a seat on AJC's Na-
tional Board of Governors.
Davimos is a long time ac-
tivist on behalf of Committee.
In his thirty-five years of in-
volvement, he has been Presi-
dent of the Metro New Jersey
Chapter and Chairman of the
National Executive Suite and
Social Club Discrimination
Committee. In the latter
capacity he oversaw landmark
research on the relationship of
social club discrimination to
placement in the Executive
Suite. The findings were
gresented to the Proxmire
enate Banking Committee
which resulted m a series of
moves on the Federal level
against such discrimination.
Mr. Davimos is currently
President of AJC's Boca
Raton Unit.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee is this country's pioneer
human relations organization.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, February 12, 1988
Organizations
~\
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
The Boca Ratoa C Master of
B'Mi Brita Wmmi an-
nounces a spectacular "Auc-
tion" on Monday, Feb. 15, at
noon at Temple Sinai, W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
Gift Certificates from
restaurants and many other
services including exceptional
"objects d'art" are being of-
fered. In addition to the auc-
tion a lavish lunch-bar serving
sandwiches, pastries and
beverages is available, "the
coffee is free."
The receipts of this "Auc-
tion" will provide needed ser-
vices to the community and the
childrens home for emotionally
disturbed youngsters.
To help us continue these
projects we cordially invite the
public to participate.
There is no charge for admis-
sion. For information call
Pearl 482-0905.
HADASSAH
On Thursday, Feb. 26, at 6
p.m., A viva Chapter of
Hadauaa Boca Ratoa will
sponsor an evening at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theater.
The show is the perennial
favorite, Funny GirLThe cost
Acquitted
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
former inmate of a prison
camp in Nazi-occupied Holland
was acquitted of war crimes
charges by a tribunal in The
Hague.
The court found that while
Marinus de Riike, 68, may
have been brutal when he was
a kapo in charge of other
prisoners at the Erica camp
near Ommen in 1942 and 1943,
it was not proven that he caus-
ed anyone s death or that he
collaborated with the Nazis.
The tribunal noted that
Erica was a Dutch, not a Ger-
man camp and that Riike, in-
carcerated for black
markeetering, was brainwash-
ed and forced to become a
kapo.
is $33 per person for dinner
and the show. Call Hattie
483-1164 for reservations.
Shalom Delray Hadaseah
Second Annual Bigger Gifts
Brunch, Sunday, Feb. 14,
11:30 a.m., Sheraton Hotel,
2000 N.W. 19th Street, Boca
Raton. Outstanding Speaker,
Morton Bahr, from
Washington, DC. Kol Golan
Duo, Israeli entertainers, will
sing and dance for your enjoy-
ment. Proceeds of this brunch
are earmarked for the addition
of the Children's Pavilion at
the Hadassah Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center. The suc-
cess of this function depends
on your participation.
Donation $60. per person.
For reservations, please call:
Helen, 498-7118; Cladys,
498-9345; Jean, 498-1337.
Begin Chapter, will meet
Wednesday at noon on Feb. 17
at Temple Emeth, 5780 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
Guest speaker will be Dr.
David Krantz of B'nai B'rith.
His topic will be "The Jewish
American Scene."
Associates are invited.
NA'AMAT USA
Sarah Filner, who has
delighted audiences
throughout South Florida with
her 'Hiving biographies" will
portray "Abigail, A Woman of
the Revolution" at the next
meeting of the Kianeret
Chapter, Na'Aaat USA,
Monday, Feb. 22 at the Palm
Greens Clubhouse in Delray
Beach.
Dressed in authentic garb of
the person she portrays, Sarah
Filner gives dramatic realism
to her characterizations. She
has previously appeared at our
meetings as "The Lady"
(Statue of Liberty) and
Eleanor Roosevelt.
A Mini-Luncheon at noon
will precede the meeting.
ORT
The Delpoiat Chapter of
Woacn'i Aaaericaa Ort will
meet Tuesday Feb. 16 at Tem-
ple Sinai. 2746 W. Atlantic
&WE$100
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Saturday, Feb. 27, Jai Alai,
Miami Fronton 5 p.m. bus, din-
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vations call Shirley 498-4667,
or Gloria 496-4057.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Mitrvah Chapter of
Women'* League for Israel
will hold its next meeting Mon-
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administration building of
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V*
Friday, February 12, 1988/The Jewish Ftoridian of South County Page 16
Waldheim Report Excises Moral Guilt
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) An in-
ternational commission of
historians has found "nopro-
of* that Kurt Waldheim com-
mitted war crimes, according
to the 200-page report it sub-
mitted to Chancellor Franz
Vranitzky here.
But the Austrian president
was far from an innocent
bystander when he served as a
lieutenant in the German army
occupying the Balkans in
World War II, according to
several members of the panel
who commented on the text of
the report before it was made
public.
The historians' report
originally was scheduled to be
released earlier, but some
news reports said the Austrian
Foreign Ministry suppressed
the report at the last minute,
and received an advance
summary.
The report was later releas-
ed, but only after the
historians reportedly complied
with a demand from the
Foreign Ministry to excise
references to the Austrian
president's "moral guilt."
According to the news
reports, Waldheim himself
was briefed about the contents
of both the original and the
revised reports prior to the
final version's release.
The commission was set up
by the Austrian government
last year to examine
Waldheim's wartime record in
light of charges that he was
implicated in the deportation
of Greek Jews and others and
in atrocities committed
against Yugoslav civilians and
resistance fighters.
The head of the panel, Swiss
military historian Rudolf Kurz,
announced that the commis-
sion found no proof that
Waldheim personally took part
in war crimes, but charged
that the Austrian president
concealed and "even lied"
about his wartime activities.
The leaders of Austria's
Socialist-Conservative coali-
tion government each had dif-
ferent reactions to the report.
Vranitsky, leader of the
Socialist Party, said he was
deeply concerned by the
findings.
UN Human
Rights Group
ByTAMAKLEVY
GENEVA (JTA) -
Israel's alleged violation of the
rights of Palestinians in the
territories it occupied in 1967
was the first item on the agen-
da of the United Nations
Human Rights Commission,
which began its annual six-
week session here.
The first speaker was the
representative of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, Nabil
Ranuawi who accused Israel
of trying to exterminate the
Palestinians in its handling of
disturbances in the West Bank
and Gaza Strip.
The list of speakers includes
all of the Arab states. The
Israeli delegate will respond,
after which the 43-nation com-
mission will vote on a
resolution.
He said that while the panel
found no personal guilt, its
report contained some very
critical passages about the
Austrian president's military
service.
Foreign Minister Alois
Mock, who is vice chancellor
and chairman of the conser-
vative Peoples Party, stressed
the fact that Waldheim was ab-
solved of personal guilt. He
said that while there were
some remarks critical of the
president, the commission's
mandate had been solely to
determine guilt or innocence
of war crimes.
A West German member of
the commission, Manfred
Messerschmidt, told the West
German newspaper Die Welt
that Waldheim *Tmew his unit
committed war crimes." He
said that on that basis, the
commission concluded
unanimously that Waldheim
could be considered "an
accomplice."
A summary of the final
paragraphs of the report
reflects a degree of ambiguity
on the part of its authors or
possibly pressure by tne
Foreign Ministry to soften or
generalize the language.
It states at one point that "a
certain guilt may arise" from
"sheer knowledge about the
violation of human rights" if
"the person in question, be it
because of a lack of strength or
courage, violates his human
duty to stand up to injustice."
Later on, however, the
report seems almost to absolve
Waldheim, saying he had "on-
ly modest means at his
disposal for resistance against
injustice."
"For a young member of the
staff, the practical possibilities
of acting against the orders
are very limited and with all
probability would have had
hardly an effect. His means
would have had to be
restricted to protests or to a
practical denial of his coopera-
tion,' the report says.
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'
Page 16 The Jewiah Floridian of South County/Friday, February 12, 1988
.
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