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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( June 17, 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:
June 17, 1988

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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:
AA00014304:00313

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:
June 17, 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:
AA00014304:00313

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
&&&,
w^ The Jewish ^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 10 Number 13
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, June 17, 1988
Price: 35 Cents
Saudi Sale to Fly
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Saudi Arabia will receive $825
million in arms as requested by
the Reagan administration,
since Congress did not vote to
block it by deadline.
Rep. Larry Smith (D-Fla.),
who had drafted a resolution
to block the sale, decided
against introducing it after not
finding enough support in the
Senate, his press secretary,
Karen Donovan, said.
Another Capitol Hill aide
said that many members of
Congress supported the sale to
help bolster the armed forces
of a friendly ally in the Persian
Gulf.
The sale includes support
equipment for AWACS
surveillance planes already
possessed by the Saudis, as
well as 200 Bradley Fighting
Vehicles and TOW-II anti-tank
missiles.
Members of Congress had
written Secretary of State
George Shultz urging him to
reconsider the sale. The House
letter was signed by 187
members, while the Senate
version had 58 signatures.
But Capitol Hill sources said
the motive of many lawmakers
in opposing the sale was to
bring attention to Saudi
Arabia's initial attempt to
conceal its purchase of
medium-range missiles from
China.
Those missiles, which have a
range of 1,600 miles, have the
capability to reach Israel.
Saudi Arabia has assured the
Reagan administration that
the missiles will not be fitted
with nuclear warheads.
A solidarity rally for Soviet Jews, held in a garden in downtown Jerusalem, was timed to coincide
with the MOSCOW summit. JTA/World Zionist News Photo Service

Politically Inspired
Incidents on Increase
A sharp increase in the
national number of anti-
Semitic incidents that have a
"politically related anti-Israel
component" is viewed as a
new and disturbing element,
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has reported.
Twenty percent or 88 of 443
episodes of vandalism, threats
and harassment reported so
far this year are showing a
new anti-Semitic pattern that
is being directed against syna-
gogues, Jewish institutions,
other property and individual
Jews. There has been an
increase in graffiti with
slogans such as "Death to
Jews and Israel" and "Long
Live the PLO."
ADL national director
Abraham H. Foxman said the
incidents, although common in
European countries, represent
the "first time since the
founding of the State of Israel
40 years ago that there has
been a significant outbreak of
Middle East related anti-
Semitic incidents in this
country."
During all of 1987, Foxman
said, there were only three
incidents of an anti-Israel
nature out of a total of 1,018
reported in the ADL's annual
audit. In 1986, only eight of
the 906 anti-Jewish episodes
were politically oriented.
California had the highest
number of anti-Israel incidents
with 25 cases reported,
followed by Illinois, -nine and
Florida -eight.
In an ADL special report
released this month, the inci-
dents were broken down by
state and included assaults by
graffiti, pipe bombs, mail and
phone threats, hate mail to
media and individual homes
and spray-paint vandalism.
In Florida, the report lists
the following incidents:
March 25, 1988: Palm
Beach, two synagogues spray
painted with "Stop Genocide
in Gaza," and "Jude: Stop
Funding Death in the Gaza
Strip."
April 16-18: Boca Raton,
two synagogues spray-painted
with "Abu Jihad" and
"Victory Uprising."
March-May, 1988: Palm
Beach, series of harassing calls
to ADL office and Jewish
newspapers as well as distribu-
tion of pro-Palestinian litera-
ture on several occasions.
April 25, 1988: Miami,
synagogue graffiti "You
took the PLO's land," "Today
You Kill 14 Year Old Kids."
The anti-Israel episodes
were reported in 17 states and
the District of Columbia and
Puerto Rico.
The ADL report also notes
that, by comparison, few anti-
Semitic incidents were
recorded by ADL in connec-
tion with other recent foreign
and domestic controversies
affecting Jews in the U.S. Six
or fewer anti-Jewish incidents
were reported during other
heavily publicized events such
as Israel's 1982 invasion into
Lebanon, 1984 Jackson/
Farrakhan controversy, Presi-
dent Reagan's 1985 visit to the
Bitburg cemetery in West
Germany and the 1986 revela-
tions concerning Austrian
President Kurt Waldheim.
The pro-Palestinian, anti-
Israeli graffiti "is not linked to
any specific group at this
moment," according to ADL
southern area director Arthur
Teitelbaum. "We never talk
about investigations," he
added.
- ELLEN ANN STEIN
Gorbachev's Remarks Elicit Response
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres had markedly different
reactions to Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev's state-
ment in Moscow that the
Soviet Union would consider
restoring diplomatic relations
with Israel at the start of an
international conference for
Middle East peace.
Gorbachev spoke in response
to questions at the first news
conference ever held by a
Soviet leader in Moscow.
Peres, who will head the Labor
Party list in the Knesset elec-
tions next November, found
Gorbachev's remarks encour-
aging.
He said he would "welcome"
a new and more balanced
Soviet position on the Middle
East conflict and would be
pleased if Gorbachev's words
Continued on Page 10
Call for Surrogate Ban
LOW
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbis participating in a New
York state bioethics task force
said that they support the
panel's endorsement of a ban
on surrogate motherhood
contracts.
In recommending legislation
that would prohibit payments
to surrogates and bar surro-
gacy brokers from operating in
the state, the New York State
Task Force on Life and the
Law has taken "a proper
stand," Rabbi A. James Rudin,
interreligious affairs director
of the American Jewish
Committee, said in a state-
ment.
A second rabbi on the 26-
member panel. Rabbi J. David
Bleich of Yeshiva University,
said that he essentially agreed
with the recommendations.
The panel did not call for a
total ban on surrogacy
arrangements, and "would
still permit surrogacy arrange-
ments when they are undis-
puted and when they do not
involve payment of a fee to a
surrogate, explained Rudin.
But the panel said the prac-
tice of paying women to serve
as surrogate mothers "has the
potential to undermine the
dignity of women, children and
human reproduction."
In case of disputes, the task
force recommended that
custody always be awarded to
the mother, unless there is
"clear and convincing
evidence" that awarding
custody to the father would be
in the child's best interest.
Ethiopian
Pressure Urged
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
United States was urged to
use the "good atmosphere" in
U.S.-Soviet relations following
the Moscow summit to prod
the Soviets into pressuring
Ethiopia to allow the
remaining 8,000 to 20,000
Jews there to emigrate to
Israel.
An estimated 16,000 Ethio-
pian Jews now live in Israel,
said William Recant, director
of the American Association
for Ethiopian Jews. But 1,500
of the children have parents
who are still in Ethiopia.
There are 60 to 70 Ethiopian
Jews still in the Sudan, Recant
said. About 7,000 Jews were
rescued from refugee camps
there during the U.S.-Israeli
secret airlifts in 1984 and
1985.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 17, 1988
0
Labor Confident
With Youthful List
Ya'akov Askayo, 28, of Jerusalem, suffered serious burns when a petrol bomb smashed through the
front windshield of his car as he was passing through Jericho on his way home from a performing
arts festival on the shores of Lake Kinneret. Askayo, seen here being treated by a nurse at
Jerusalem's Hadassah Hospital, Ein Karem, suffered burns over 60 percent of his body. JTA/
World Zionist News Photo Service
No Early Elections Expected
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Likud appears to have given
up its efforts to advance the
Knesset elections from
November to August.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
said on Voice of Israel Radio
that he does not intend to
initiate a move in Parliament
for early elections. Apparently
the party lacks support for the
move within its own ranks.
Cabinet members Ariel
Sharon, David Levy and
Yitzhak Modai were said to be
opposed.
There was little enthusiasm
for an early date in the
Knesset. Labor would not
Academic
Attacked
JERUSALEM Exclusion
of a Hebrew University of
Jerusalem library director
from an international confer-
ence in Paris because of polit-
ical pressures has led to a
storm of condemnation from
many members of the organi-
zation sponsoring the confer-
ence as well as to the resigna-
tion in protest of the group's
permanent secretary.
Cecile Panzer, director of
the library at the Harry S.
Truman Research Institute for
the Advancement of Peace at
the Hebrew University, had
been invited to deliver a paper
last month at the 10th Interna-
tional Conference of Middle
East Librarians, sponsored by
MELCOM International (the
Middle East Libraries
Committee), of which she is a
member. Her name and the
topic of her paper were printed
on the program distributed
prior to the conference, which
was held at the Institut du
Monde Arabe (the Arab World
Institute) in Paris.
When the partially French
g government-funded institute
S objected at the last minute to
^Panzer's participation, the
head of the sponsoring organi-
agree to elections in August,
when many of its voters will be
vacationing abroad. The reli-
gious parties and the far-right
wing Tehiya Party, which
usually support Likud initia-
tives equivocated on this issue.
Labor, by contrast, showed
its strength in the 59-45 yote
in the Knesset to hold munic-
ipal elections separately from
the national elections. Until
now they had been held
concurrently, which Likud
believed was to its advantage.
The next Knesset elections
are to be held Nov. 1, when the
term of the present Knesset
expires. But that is not a fore-
gone conclusion. Foreign
Freedom
in France
zations. Dr. Derek Hop wood of
the Middle East Center at St.
Antony's College, Oxford,
England, informed Panzer
that she would no longer be
able to attend the conference.
Hopwood at the time told
Dr. Edy Kaufman, executive
director of the Truman Insti-
tute, that he had chosen the
"lesser of the two evils" in
disinviting Panzer, since the
other choice would have been
to cancel the conference. In
answer to Kaufman's objec-
tion, Hopwood also said that
"there is no such thing as
academic freedom."
So angered over the affair
was the permanent secretary
of the organization, Wolfgang
Behn, of West Germany, that
he resigned his post ir. protest.
In letters of apology sent to
the Israeli ambassador in Paris
and to Panzer, Behn wrote
that "the great majority of the
members of the Middle East
Libraries Committee and the
delegates to the conference
condemn the discriminatory
and racist behavior of the
Institut du Monde Arabe." He
added that not only had he
refused to cancel Panzer's
invitation to the conference,
but had also asked Hopwood to
refrain from doing so.
Minister Shimon Peres, leader
of the Labor Party, said that
he would consider advancing
the election date to late
September or early October,
right after Yo m
"These elections are very
decisive and we need time to
explain our views. I will only
support early elections if we
have sufficient time to hold a
proper information
campaign," Peres said.
Most Israeli politicians
expect the next Knesset elec-
tions to be a referendum on
the divergent Labor and Likud
policies with respect to the
peace process and the future of
the administered territories.
Special
Israel Bond
Efforts in June
Hundreds of Rabbis and major
synagogues throughout the
United States and Canada joined
in "Operation IVRI/Unity," a
special Israel Bond campaign to
mobilize an outstanding Indi-
vidual Variable Rate Issue (IVRI)
response and to speed cash
payments for all current bond
subscriptions to Israel.
The announcement was made by
Sy Syms of New York, National
Chairman of the Israel Bond
campaign.
As part of the June effort,
Rabbis or congregational leaders
in cooperating synagogues will
host meetings for $1,000-and-over
Bond buyers to explain the attrac-
tive features of the popular IVRI
Bond and to encourage purchases
and payments.
At the same time, Mr. Syms
explained, all local Bond
campaigns throughout the United
States and Canada will be
devoting themselves in June to
turning all unpaid Bond commit-
ments into cash "so that Israel
can receive vital proceeds for the
nation's continued economic
development."
The IVRI Bond currently yields
an attractive 6 3/4 percent
interest. The computation is based
on an annual rate of 5 percent plus
half the difference to the average
prime rate. The minimum
subscription is $5,000. The
minimum for IRA accounts only is
$2,000.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
slate of Knesset candidates the
Labor Party will present to
Israeli voters in November will
have many new names, fresh
younger faces and a decided
tilt toward the dovish left
although such an appraisal is
strongly denied by party
secretary-general Uri Baram.
Labor completed the process
of selecting the 61 men and
women who will seek to repre-
sent it in Parliament. But
Labor doesn't expect to win 61
seats. No political party in
Israel has ever gained an abso-
lute majority in the 120-
member Knesset.
If Labor does as well as it did
in 1984, it can expect to elect
44 of its people. Now the
inevitable jostling and
jockeying for "safe" positions
on the list has begun and is
expected to be hard-fought.
The crucial ranking of the
candidates on the list is set for
June 16. The first seven slots
are reserved for the party
leaders and for Minister-
Without-Portfolio Ezer
Weizman's former Yahad
faction. There will be many
disappointments.
But the mood in the party
was buoyant after the 1,269-
member Central Committee
voted to select the largest
single bloc of candidates on the
list.
Of the 29 chosen, 16 have
not previously served in the
Knesset. Those selected,
however, appeared to ensure
that Labor's slate will include
a substantial number of
younger politicians while
preserving the status of such
respected veterans as Abba
Eban.
"This is a festive day for
me," said Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres, who as party
chairman will head the list. He
and Labor's No. 2 man,
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, pronounced themselves
well pleased with the mix and
confident that, in Rabin's
words, "With this list we can
win the election."
IDF Generals
Debate' Intifada'
By DAVID LANDAU
and GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is
the Palestinian uprising in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip
winding down or merely
gathering steam for new
explosions as it nears the end
of its sixth month?
Israel's political leaders and
military thinkers have varying
views on the subject. Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin
believes the Palestinians
realize the "infitada" has
failed to bring anything but
misery and that the time is
ripe for negotiation.
But a group of Israel
Defense Force reserve
generals, who have formed an
organization called the Council
for Peace and Security, thinks
there is still a tinderbox situa-
tion which calls for a drastic
re-thinking of Israeli policy.
Voice of Israel Radio quoted
a government official, who was
not identified, as saying "the
chief cause of the continuation
of the uprising in the terri-
tories" was the acts of
brutality by IDF soldiers and
the degradation of Palestin-
ians.
Knesset member Yossi Sarid
of the dovish Citizens Rights
Movement said in the Knesset
that 5,130 Palestinians have
been wounded during the
uprising, apart from the 190
killed. Sarid said he was
quoting "an official docu-
ment." According to those
figures, one of every 300 Arab
residents of the territories was
wounded and one in 80 was
detained.
Rabin told Sarid he would
have to study the figures
before he reacted. But the
defense minister said, after a
meeting of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee, that the time has
come to enter into talks with
"all sectors in the adminis-
tered territories and exchange
views with them."
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres said that the uprising's
only achievement was in the
news media. Its organizers
succeeded in putting the Pales-
tinian issue on the agenda
because the media presented
events in the territories out of
proportion to their impor-
tance, Peres contended.
The Palestinian residents
failed in their most important
aim to create a new political
situation, Peres said.
But reservist Maj. Gen.
Shlomo Gazit, a former chief of
military intelligence, said the
Palestinian uprising meant
that coexistence, such as it
was between Israelis and
Palestinians, has come to an
end. It has to be replaced by a
new policy to resolve the
problem.
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on the business you've worked so hard for, contact
me. It's time we both made a move.
Box: LBB % Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973,
Miami, FL 33101


Friday, June 17, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Jewish Museum Expands
Jewish National Fund fire fighters battle to stop the spread of a fierce blaze that started in the
Elah Valley near Jerusalem. All the settlements in the region were evacuated. It appears that
arsonists were to blame. Yitzhak Markovitch, deputy director-general of the Ministry of the
Interior, claims that Palestinian nationalists were responsible as documents found at terrorist
headquarters in Lebanon list reports filed by terrorist cells in Israel about their arson
operations. JTA/World Zionist News Photo Service
Kirkpatrick Blasts Virus
Of Romantic Leftism
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Museum, the largest in-
stitution of its kind in the
western hemisphere, is getting
larger.
But a planned expansion of
the landmark mansion now
housing the museum will be
modest compared to an earlier
plan to erect a 19-story con-
dominium tower on the same
space.
The museum's current plan,
designed by architect Kevin
Roche, will approximately dou-
ble its gallery space, create
new space for educational pro-
grams and provide essential
improvements in circulation
and public amenities, accor-
ding to museum director Joan
Rosenbaum.
The museum currently oc-
cupies two linked buildings on
Fifth Avenue at 92nd Street:
the landmark 1908 Warburg
Mansion and the three-story
List Building, a 1962 addition.
The six-story Warburg Man-
sion will be preserved and ex-
tended to replace the List
Building and its small cour-
tyard entrance-way which is
also used for outdoor sculpture
exhibitions.
As part of the expansion the
museum entrance will be mov-
ed to East 92nd Street the
original formal entryway to
the mansion.
The resulting expanded
seven-story museum will look
like an impressive French
Gothic chateau, its unified ap-
pearance achieved by the con-
tinuity of materials and design
features which distinguish
C.P.H. Gilbert's 1908
structure.
The museum began in 1904
and its collection was housed
for 40 years in the library of
the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, under
whose auspices the museum
operates. It opened to the
public in its present location,
in the mansion donated to the
Seminary by Mrs. Frieda
Schiff Warburg, in 1947.
The estimated total cost of
the expansion, involving both
the extension and interior
reconstruction, is approx-
imately $15 million. It is an-
ticipated that actual construc-
tion will begin in early 1991
and take approximately 18
months to complete.
NEW YORK In a major
address here, former UN
Ambassador Jeane Kirkpa-
trick has warned against "the
virus of romantic leftism,"
which she said assumes that
government authority is
always wrong and self-styled
"liberation" movements are
always right.
"This idea is dangerous to
America's and Israel's
health," Kirkpatrick said in
delivering the second annual
Yehuda Hellman Memorial
Lecture, named for the
founding executive vice-
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.
In her remarks, the former
permanent representative of
the United States to the
United Nations spoke of the
response of Western nations
to the Palestinian Arab riots in
Gaza and the West Bank. She
declared:
"The problem is less the
uprising than the moral ambi-
guities which surround Israel's
right to defend itself against
the Arabs' tactics. The ques-
tion has arisen in the West:
does Israel have the right to
defend itself? And if so, what
means is it permitted to use?
"This depressing ambiguity
about what should be a very
clear issue," Kirkpatrick said,
"reflects a general uncertainty
in the West and in the United
States over whether it is ever
legitimate to use the armed
instrumentalities of the state
to put down an uprising of
unarmed or half-armed revolu-
tionaries.
"Such questions are asked
even in the case of assaults
against free speech and
academic freedom. Somehow,
civil disobedience has acquired
a kind of moral cachet, which
inhibits democratic states
from responding with the
necessary vigor to defend free
institutions.
"The result is a political
atmosphere in which govern-
ments are always wrong and
self-styled revolutionary move-
ments are always right. This
notion is danj
America's anc
health."
erous to
Israel's -
Kirkpatrick told some 200
Presidents Conference
leaders:
"There are of course times
when civil disobedience is justi-
fied that is, when the right
of the people to equal treat-
ment is denied. That is why the
American civil rights move-
ment won such wide support.
There was a clear recognition
that American blacks were
being treated in a manner that
the Constitution itself forbade.
"From that has developed
the idea of the moral superi-
ority of insurgent groups chal-
lenging government authority.
There ia a tendency to give the
benefit of the doubt to all of
those challenging public order.
"This virus of romantic
leftism has invaded the liberal
body politic. The result is an
increasing inclination to
support those who are chal-
lenging state authority no
matter how right the state
may be, no matter how
wrongly-based the challenge."
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 17, 1988
^ ,
Historical Concert At Masada
Musical Masterpiece at
Masada, a concert to culminate
Israel's 40th anniversary cele-
brations, will take place at the
base of Masada in Israel on
October 13.
Zubin Mehta will conduct the
400-piece Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra in Mahler's Second
Symphony, before an audience
of 4,000 from countries around
the world.
The mountain will be illumin-
ated by 400 projectors, timed
to the strains of the symphony
as a giant blue and white Star
of David is projected onto the
cliff itself. During the final
movement of the symphony,
12 groups of 40 Israeli school
children representing the 12
tribes of Israel will descend
the mountainside bearing
torches, followed by a fire-
works display.
Dramatic readings of signifi-
cant moments in Jewish
history will also be included in
the program.
Israeli Prime Minister,
Yitzhak Shamir and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres will be
joined by other state digni-
taries, Jewish leaders and
international celebrities.
Lecture agent and impre-
sario Harry Walker and
actress Liv Ullman will serve
as co-chairpersons of a
committee of celebrities in the
arts, who will be encouraging
Americans to attend the
historic concert and show their
i /1 ""
Al Masterpiece at m
>C' U 1988 **"'
V-^'"
Conductor Zubin Mehta, right, presents New York City Council
President Andrew Stein, center, with a stone cut from the
mountain of Masada in Israel. In turn, Mehta accepts a
commemorative baton from Stein at the ceremony announcing an
historic concert at the base of Masada on October IS. Gabriel
Gotland, left, co-producer of "Musical Masterpiece at Masada,"
holds the proclamation issued by Stein saluting the concert. The
concert, the culminating event honoring Israel's U0 anniversary,
will feature the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by
Mehta, with a special guest appearance by Yves Montand. The
stone, baton and other memorabilia will be presented to the
Jewish Museum in New York.
solidarity with the people of
Israel.
Proceeds of the concert
benefit Keren-or, an organiza-
tion devoted to building educa-
tional facilities, sports
complexes and cultural centers
in Israel, and the Jewish
National Fund for the planting
of trees in Israel.
For ticket information: 1-
800-542-8733.
HITLER HANGOUT Young Thais congregate in the latest night spot, "Nazi Bar."
Oblivious to strong objections raised by some foreigners, the promoters claim the bar was named
"Nazi Bar" because it had a "powerful, catchy name and emotive appeal," strictly for business
reasons. AP/Wide World Photo.
1 The Jewish my
FloridiaN
of South County
FREDSHOCMET
Editor and Publisher
I AW.VAornW
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
I'uhlinhrd Weekly Mid-September through Mid-Mat.
Bi-Weekly balanre of tear 11.1 iuuea)
Mam Oltice Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami Fia 33132 Phone 373-460S
Advertising Director, Slacl Leaaer. Pk*nc JU 1152
Jewish Fiondian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7)
Friday, June 17, 1988
Volume 10
2 TAMUZ 5748
Number 13
France Signs
Saudi Arms
PARIS (JTA) France and
Saudi Arabia signed a $550
million arms sale contract in
Jidda that will provide the
Saudis with sophisticated
weapons systems they have
been unable to purchase in the
United States.
The deal, announced here by
the government-controlled
company responsible for arms
exports, is the first of several
being negotiated by the two
countries.
Waldheim "Verdict"
Panned
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jewish groups and legal
experts reacted negatively to
the airing of a Home Box
Office television special on
Kurt Waldheim's wartime
deeds, and to the "not-guilty''
verdict delivered at the end of
the show by an international
panel of five judges.
The unanimous verdict was
delivered by satellite from
London, where the "trial" -
"Waldheim: A Commission of
Inquiry" was held.
"We conclude unani-
mously," the judges said,
"that the evidence which has
been put before us is not
enough to make it probable
that Lieutenant Waldheim
committed any of the war
crimes alleged against him in
this inquiry."
In effect, the judges ruled
that there was insufficient
evidence to warrant Wald-
heim's standing trial for
complicity in Nazi wartime
atrocities.
Seymour Reich, interna-
tional president of
B'nai B'rith, called the
program "a bizarre HBO
presentation, purporting to
examine the allegations of war
crimes against Kurt Wald-
heim."
Reich said viewers "were
not told of the evidence, if any,
that eluded the researchers.
We were not told of the
witnesses who would not, or
could not, face the cameras.
Most promiment among the
latter were Neal Sher of the
U.S. Department of Justice
and Kurt Waldheim himself."
News _-
Roundup
Neo-Nazi Movement
Grows in W. Germany
BONN (JTA) Munich police arrested a young
neo-Nazi activist for circulating anti-Semitic and Nazi-
propaganda and trying to mobilize supporters for an illegal
demonstration. Michael Kuehnen's latest arrest comes at a
time when the neo-Nazi movement in West Germany is
growing rapidly. The Interior Ministry released its annual
report on political extremism, which said that the number
of hard-core neo-Nazis in West Germany rose last year to
25,300 persons, up 3,000 or 14 percent from the previous
year's figure.
New Immigrant Discovers
A New Galaxy
Dr. Sara Beck of Tel Aviv University's School of Physics
and Astronomy has sighted what she and other University
scientists believe is a previously unknown galaxy very close
to our own. The galaxy may prove to be relatively young,
and thus help astronomers understand how stars are
formed.
A native of Washington, D.C., Dr. Beck, 33, studied
physics at Princeton and the University of California and
taught at Cornell and Northeastern University in Boston
before coming to Israel in July 1987. Her husband,
Benjamin Svetitsky, is a theoretical physicist at the
Weizmann Institute of Science.
Jewish Book Awards
NEW YORK (JTA) Ten authors and one illustrator
were presented with 1988 National Jewish Book Awards
by the JWB Jewish Book Council at a ceremony at the 92nd
Street Y.
Among the winners, are:
Children's literature: Sonia Levitin, "The Return";
"Mntemp'iary Jewish life: Paul Cowan and Rachel Cowan,
Mixed Blessings: Marriage Between Jews and Chris-
tians ; Fiction: Philip Roth, "The Counterlife"; and Holo-
caust: Susan Zucotti, "The Italians and the Holocaust:
Persecution, Rescue, Survival."
Just 'Say No To Hate*
UuLSA' ?Wa- (JTA) Black and Jewish leaders in
Oklahoma have gotten together to "Say No to Hate,"
which happens to be the theme of a statewide campaign
launched here.
Thousands of bumper stickers bearing the slogan will be
distributed throughout the state, in order to draw attention
to hate rhetoric and a number of racist incidents that have
taken place in the state over the past several months.
Jews number about 3,000 in both Tulsa and Oklahoma
City.
Candidate's Office Bombed In France
U>Pth?lnJ3TAl ~A Pwerf"I bomb did severe damage
the ipS1"118" head"arters of a prominent member of
running cDornmUnity' Jean-Pierre Pierre-Bloch who is
the offLr Parllament- The walls of the building housing
M5 I; Jews'"' "^ anti"SemitiC Sbgan8' SUCh "


Friday, June 17, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Program Uniting Youth,
Retirees Concludes 2nd Year
"Generation to Generation",
a program established to
bridge the communications
and activity between young
people and retirees, concluded
its second year at Northpark
with an awards recognition
program on May 24.
The program was high-
lighted by an announcement
that a deserving senior in the
Class of 1989 will be awarded a
scholarship for a future college
education, based on participa-
tion and service in the
program as well as the
student's academic standing
and need. The scholarship will
be given by Levitt Retirement
Communities, the wholly-
owned subsidiary of Levitt
Corporation, development
entity for the Northpark
community and its expansion,
now under construction
adjoining the existing build-
ings.
Certificates were presented
to all students who partici-
pated in the "Generation to
Generation" program during
1987-88, when activities were
expanded to include regular
monthly meetings September
through May between high
school students and Northpark
residents.
Recently, the combined
group held a "Memory
Exchange" with the theme of
"Contrasting Decades." Resi-
dents recalled experiences of
the 1920's, 1930's, and 1940's
to bring history to life for the
teenage students.
In March, students and resi-
dents divided themselves into
teams for a Game Day activity,
"Pictionary," providing resi-
dent artists with a chance to
display their talent and both
young and older participants
to challenge skills in guessing
the subject first.
Other activities during the
year included preparation of a
memory scrapbook of "Gener-
ation" activity, a Hallowe'en
Eumpkin carving session, a
oliday season choral presen-
tation, and demonstrations of
speaking and debating tech-
niques by student orators.
As an offshoot of the
"Generation" program, Nort-
hpark residents recently
became involved with
Hollywood Hills High School
by contributing their services
to a remedial reading program
to assist students.
The daughter of Harvey
Rafofsky, president of Levitt
Retirement Communities and
a senior vice president of
Levitt Corporation, was
instrumental in inaugurating
the program during 1986-87.
Now concluding her freshman
year in college, Shari Rafofsky
t Mhlil 4
won a Miami Herald Silver
Knight award for her effort.
This year, her brother Joshua
has been president of the
group, spearheading the
expansion of activity and
program development,
involving both Hollywood Hills
and other area high school
students.
Northpark was opened as an
alternative lifestyle for retir-
ees who want to maintain inde-
pendent living with both
services and a range of special
activity and recreation in a
professionally-directed and
maintained rental apartment
community. A second phase,
under construction will extend
services to assist the older
retiree.
Participating teenagers in the "Generation to Generation" program at Northpark display
the certificates and awards they received for their activities during the year working with
residents of the retirement community.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
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Publix
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Prices effective Thurs., June 16 thru Wed..
June 22, 1968. Quantity Rights reserved. Only in
Dade. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin. St. Luck*.
Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 17, 1988
KVtlCHl
TM
Nazi Victims
Denied Bonus
~ P^-
1986 David S. Boxerman and Mark Saunders. Ait rights reserved.
"What's the excuse this time, Jonah-get
swallowed by a whale on your way home from
work?"
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Those perse-
cuted by the Nazis and their
surviving relatives are not
entitled to an extra month s
pension payment each year
similar to the bonuses received
by most German wage-earners
and salaried employees, the
federal court in Karlsruhe
decided.
The court, the Bundesger-
ichtshof, acted on the appeal of
the widow of a Nazi persecutee
who has been receiving a state
pension since 1986. She asked
that a 13th monthly payment
be transferred to her account
each year, inasmuch as
German workers are normally
paid 13 months' salary a year.
The court's ruling cannot be
appealed.
Meanwhile, the economic
institute Treuarbeit has
refused to comment on its
investigation into the embez-
zlement of reparations funds
intended for Nazi victims by
the late Werner Nachmann,
who headed the West German
Jewish community until his
death in January.
The institute would not
confirm reports that more
money was misappropriated
by Nachmann than the 33
million marks (now about $20
million) he was originally
accused of transferring from
the reparatfons account to his
own use. According to the
Treuarbeit, its probe so far has
been inconclusive.
The cha
mann were made last month
by Heinz Galinski, who
succeeded him as president of
the Central Council of Jews.
The former secretary of the
Central Council, Alexander
Ginsburg, has admitted, mean-
while, that Nachmann trans-
ferred 30,000 marks ($17,000)
from the reparations fund to
the account of Ginsburg's wife.
He said they planned to pay it
back.
Soviet Emigration 'Substantial'
NEW YORK (JTA) A total of 1,146 Jews left the Soviet
Union in May, the National Conference on Soviet Jewry
reported.
Of that total, only 87 proceeded to Israel.
May's figures are the highest monthly total since April 1981,
when 1,155 Jews left. At that time, 153 went to Israel.
The number of Jews who left the Soviet Union so far this year
totals 4,672, of which 613 went to Israel.
Not only are Jews leaving in substantial numbers. The Soviets
are permitting even larger numbers of Armenians to leave. Total
Armenian emigration figures for the year are 5,305, of whom
1,501 left in May, according to the Geneva-based Intergovern-
mental Committee for Migration.
Zurich Documents
Damn Waldheim
Not since the birth of Israel has
something so tiny made it so big.
*?,
It's Tetley s liny little lea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true lor tea leaves So for rich, refreshing flavor, take lime out
for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier1
mm
48 Tea
Bags (
K Certified Kosher
n ..i for TETLEY. TEA
"Tin is tantirr"
BY TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) Photo-
graphs of documents showing
that Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim had to be aware of
the deportation of Jews to
Nazi concentration camps as
early as 1942 were published
in the Zurich newspaper Sonn-
tages-Zeitung.
The documents, which come
from the Yugoslavian war
archives, also link Waldheim
directly with orders to execute
Yugoslavian partisan fighters
in Banja Luca village in 1942.
In the same edition of the
newspaper, Manfred
Messerschmitt charges that
these documents were
suppressed when an interna-
tional committee of historians
named by the Austrian
government published the
results of its year long investi-
gation of Waldheim's wartime
activities.
Messerschmitt was a West
German member of the panel,
which was headed by Swiss
military historian Hans-
Rudolph Kurz.
The report was submitted to
the Austrian government.
Only extracts were released to
the public.
Messerschmitt, in an inter-
view in the Swiss newspaper,
deplored the fact that the
Vienna government has failed
so far to publish the full report.
"We were promised by the
government that all our proto-
cols will be made public. We
worked hard for our findings,
and now it is just put away in a
drawer. It is a scandal," he
said.
Messerschmitt said the
commission intends to publish
the full report on its own if the
Austrian government fails to
do so.
The report does not exon-
erate Waldheim's conduct. But
it found no evidence that he
was directly involved in depor-
tations, executions and atro-
cities committed by the Wehr-
macht unit he served in as an
intelligence officer.
The report found, however,
that Waldheim must have had
knowledge of these occur-
rences. It criticized him for
taking no steps to stop them or
even protest.
Smolar Journalism Award
The American Jewish Joint Distribution Commitee's
1988 Boris Smolar Student Journalism Award was
presented to Wendy Abraham, author of an article about
the unique Jewish community in Kaifeng, China which
appeared in Hadassah Magazine. Abraham currently is
director of The Council on International Educational
Exchange at Beijing University. Boris Smolar was a
long-time editor of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency


Jewish Students On Campus
| Fighting Palestinian Propaganda
Friday, June 17, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
College Hillel counselors have
expressed varying degrees of
concern over diminished
support of Israel by students
as a result of pro-Palestinian
activity on their campuses
during the spring semester.
Most said the anti-Israel
activity stemming from the
Palestinian uprising in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip
that began in December was
confined to small demonstra-
tions, op-ed pieces in college
newspapers and pro-
Palestinian information tables.
But some Hillel directors
worried that Jewish students
seemed slow to defend Israel,
and expressed fear that these
future leaders of tomorrow
may be turning away from the
pro-Israel position.
There were a couple of
strongly anti-Israel incidents
that occurred on the campuses
this spring, with two of the
more violent ones taking place
at the University of Arizona at
Tucson and at the University
I of Kansas at Lawrence.
At Arizona, a shot was fired
I into the window of the Hillel
lounge just after the last
student had left early on the
morning of April 26, following
the conclusion of one of the
ABC-TV "Nightline" mara-
|thon broadcasts from Israel.
Brenda Morrision, director
I of student activities for Hillel
Iat the university, said some-
body "shot out our-window
land shot out our door." She
said police are still investi-
gating the incident, including a
garbled message left on the
Hillel telephone answering
machine.
She added that her campus
has a large Arab population,
with five Palestinian student
groups.
At the University of Kansas
at Lawrence, David Katzman,
a history professor, said he
found "Go to Hell Dirty Jew"
written on the name-card of
his office door a few weeks
ago, even though he didn't
teach during the spring. He
said that four days of mail
were stolen the following
week, while no one else in the
history department had
anything touched.
Not The First Time
However, Katzman said that
he was the victim of anti-
Semitism before the Pales-
tinian uprising, when he had
received death threats while
serving as the president of the
local Jewish Community
Center.
In combatting the usual
Palestinian forms of protest,
some of the Hillel counselors
complained that they had
limited resources.
Rabbi Carol Glass, Hillel
director at American Univer-
sity in Washington, said
Jewish groups there have not
been effective in countering
pro-Palestinian "slick posters"
placed on walls of campus
buildings and advertisements
bought in the campus news-
paper.
She said that her campus has
an unusually large number of
Arab students 400 out of
11,000 students, 40 to 50 of
whom are Palestinians who
had been able to gain funding
from Arab sources.
Heidi Goldsmith, Israel
programs director at the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation, said
many Hillel directors
complained that they lack
"concise materials" and
"simple, clear history" on the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
"We don't have enough," she
said.
An example she gave of
needed material is a pro-Israel
rebuttal of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization's covenant,
which calls for the overthrow
of Israel.
Two other Hillel directors,
on the other hand, said they do
have effective materials to
counter pro-Palestinian
groups in the information war.
Helise Lieberman, program
director at Columbia Univer-
sity's Hillel, said while
students are struggling with
"how to be supportive of
Israel" without "condoning or
condemning" current policies
toward Palestinians, they have
been exposed to many pro-
Israel speakers and effective
information from the Israeli
Consulate in New York and
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith.
Joseph Kohane, acting Hillel
director at the University of
Michigan at Ann* Arbor, said
his campus has been relatively
quiet. He said that the student
newspaper at one point carried
a lot of anti-Israel opinion
pieces, but that Jewish
students organized a "concen-
trated letter writing
campaign" to counter it.
'Hard Time To Be Jewish'
Glass said that it is a "hard
time to be Jewish on a campus.
The Arab community is seen
by most of the world as the
underdog, as the victimized,"
and "a lot of finger pointing
goes in the way of Israel."
Overall, Glass said organized
Jewry does not see Jewish
students at college as a major
constituency. She argued they
were more vulnerable than
other Jews who do not have to
encounter Arabs on a day-to-
day basis, as do Jewish
students.
She complained that Jewish
groups provide "nothing in the
way of resources and material
to really help us" analyze
recent events. Glass called for
more professional literature to
be developed on the uprising,
and specifically said "not
enough is presented from a
moderate to a sort of Peace
Now perspective."
College campuses must be
seen "as a critical Jewish
community," Glass said,
"because this is where future
public opinion is being
formed."
Goldsmith said Palestinian
demonstrations and informa-
tion tables have become bolder
since the violence began Dec.
9, benefiting from the percep-
tion that "Israel no longer has
the David image."
In; Edition, she said, student
newspapers regularly print op-
ed pieces on the Arab-Israeli
conflict, including some by
professors critical of Israel's
handling of the situation. She
added that she has heard of
few violent incidents on
college campuses.
'Battle Of Words And Ideas'
Jeffrey Ross, director of the
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith's campus
affairs and higher education
department, said the incidents
were "less than we expected,"
calling it a "battle of words
and ideas."
He said that demonstrations
of 20 people, which often
occur, do not "affect too many
people," and that many
campus Arab groups are in
disarray both organizationally
and ideologically.
Ross said his "greatest
concern is what's going on in
the classrooms" and not
demonstrations, campus liter-
ature and op-ed pieces and
advertisements in student
newspapers.
He expressed concern that
these students who are
tomorrow's leaders may be
developing a "permissive
consensus which will allow
future administrations to try
to put pressure on Israel to
make unilateral concessions."
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 17, 1988
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Synagogue cAfens
Friday, June 17, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
B'NAI TORAH
CONGREGATION
B'nai Tor ah Congregation
will hold Shabbat services on
Friday, June 17, at 8:15 p.m.
Shabbat morning services on
June 18 will begin at 9:30 a.m.
when Michael Harris will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
Shabbat evening services on
Friday, June 24, will begin at
8:15 p.m. Shabbat services on
June 25 begin at 9:30 a.m.
B'nai Torah has a summer
mixed Bowling League
currently in session on Thurs-
days. For information 392-
8566.
The Synagogue is hosting a
Membership Coffee on
Thursday, July 7, 7:30-
9:30 p.m. For information and
reservations, 392-8566.
B'nai Torah Congregation is
located at 1401 NW 4 Ave.,
Boca Raton.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton will hold Friday evening
services on June 24, at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Singer will speak.
Temple Beth El is located at
333 SW 4 Ave., Boca Raton.
Shared Care The Inter-
faith Day Care Program
offering activities for the
elderly and respite for their
caregivers has closed for the
summer. Sponsoredjointjy by
St. Joan of Arc, The First
Presbyterian Church and
Temple Beth El, all of Boca
Raton, Share Care will reopen
in September.
TEMPLE EMETH
Dr. Philip Book, the new
rabbi of Temple Emeth, will
begin serving the Delray
Beach Congregation on July 1.
He will officiate for the first
time at the Sabbath Services
on Friday, July 1, at 8 p.m. and
on Saturday, July 2, at 8:45
p.m.
Temple Emeth is located at
tnp]
W
5780 West Atlantic Ave.
Temple Emeth will conduct
Community High Holy Days
Services in September for non-
affiliated Jewish residents.
The services will be held in the
Charles Rimai Auditorium of
the new Cultural Building.
Rabbi Robert Abramson,
education director of the
United Synagogue of America,
and Cantor Herbert Nadler, of
Delray Beach, will officiate.
The Temple invites the public
to participate in these
Services. For information:
498-3536.
ANSHEI EMUNA
On Saturday, June 25, 8:30
a.m., at Sabbath Morning
Services, Rabbi Dr. Louis L.
Sacks will preach the Sermon
on the theme "Mountains to
Climb." Kiddush will follow.
A seminar in the Talmudic
Tome "Perke O'Vas" (Ethics
of Fathers) is led by Rabbi
Sacks in the course of the
Sabbath Twilight Minyon
Services.
Daily Classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law."
(Schulchan Oruch) led by Rabbi
Sacks begin at 7:30 a.m.
preceeding the Daily Minyon
Services and at 6:30 p.m. in
conjunction with the Daily
Twilight Minyon Services.
Anshei Emuna Orthodox
Congregation is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach.
CONGREGATION
BETH AMI
Shabbat services at Congre-
gation Beth Ami of Palm
Beach County will be held
Friday evenings at 8:15 a.m.
and Saturday mornings at 9;30
a.m.
Rabin Could Ease
Territorial Rule
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin will consider easing
restrictions on the Palestinian
population in the administered
territories, according to two
Knesset members who met
with him in his office here.
Amnon Rubinstein and
Yitzhak Artzi, members of the
new Center movement, said
Rabin's concessions would be
contingent on the continuation
of the present relative calm in
the territories.
According to one report, the
concessions could include a
reform of the administrative
detention appeals process.
Meanwhile, tne nead ot the
civil administration in the
West Bank, Col. Rami Yadin,
handed over a check for 35,000
shekels ($22,000) to a resident
of Beita village, near Nablus,
as compensation for the
destruction of his home by the
Israel Defense Force in April.
The IDF demolished 14
homes in Beita as a punitive
measure against villagers who
took part in a confrontation
with teen-age Jewish hikers
from the nearby settlement of
Eilon Moreh.
The man who received the
check was found to have had
no part in the incident, and the
payment was an admission of
the IDF's errors.
Breakfast Meeting
The Men's Club of Temple
Anshei Shalom, Delray Beach,
is sponsoring a breakfast
meeting on Sunday, June 19,
9:30 a.m., at the synagogue,
7099 W. Atlantic Ave.
The guest speaker will be Ed
Bobick of South County Feder-
ation.
Information: 495-0466.
Singles Dance
The Temple Beth El Solos
will hold a Candlelight Dance
on Sunday, June 19, at 7 p.m.,
at Temple Beth El, 333 SW
4th Ave., Boca Raton.
There will be live music and
refreshments.
Tickets are $3 for members
and $5 for non-members, and
are required. For information:
395-2226 or 428-9665.
Theatre Party
A theatre party to see
"Zorba" at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theater on Tuesday,
June 21, 6 p.m., has been
planned by the B'nai B'rith
Women of Boca Raton.
The cost is $32. For reserva-
tions: 482-8860 or 482-3390.
Soviets At Israeli Forum
TEL AVIV (JTA) The first official delegation from
the Soviet Academy of Sciences ever to visit Israel will
attend the Landau Memorial Conference on the Frontiers
of Physics, to be held at Tel Aviv University. The
conference is named in honor of the late Lev Landau, a
Nobel Prize-winning physicist from the Soviet Union.
Deaths
GOLDSTEIN
Abraham, of Delray Beach, died on June 2,
at the age of 73. He was a member of B'nai
B'rith and Knights of Pythias, a former
member of Adath Yeshurun of North Miami
Beach, and an active member of the choral
group at Barry University. Mr. Goldstein i
survived by his wife. Pauline; sons, Martin,
Jay and Howard; sisters, Esther Cinman
and Florence Friedman; and six grandchil
dren. Services were held at Levitt-
Weinstein, with interment at Lakeside
Memorial Park.
Bat Mitzvah
MEREDITH GERBER
Meredith Eve Gerber,
daughter of Carol and Bernard
Edelman, was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday, June 11.
Meredith is a seventh grade
student at Boca Raton
Academy and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Mr. and Mrs. Edelman
hosted a kiddush in Meredith's
honor following the Shabbat
morning service.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were Meredith's
brother, Jordan, and grand-
parents, Al and Helen
Padrusch of Hollywood.
ERIKA RENEE LEWIN
Erika Renee Lewin,
daughter of Barbara and
Gerald Lewin, was called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, June 4.
As an ongoing Temple project
she was "Twinned" with Luba
Schwartzbord of Vilno,
Lithuania, who is her second
cousin.
Erika is a seventh grade
student at Boca Raton
Community School and
attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewin hosted
Kiddush in Erika's honor
following the Havdalah
Service.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were Erika's sister,
Jennifer and grandparents:
Henry and Anna Lewin of
Lauderdale Lakes and Ruth
Kieran of Southfield, Mich-
igan.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 17, 1988
Nathan Birnbaum/George Burns
When George Burns Was 18
By HERBERT G. LUFT
HOLLYWOOD In his new
ticture, "18 Again!," George
urns, 92, portrays an 81-
year-old man who during an
accident is thrown into the
body of his eighteen-year-old
grandson, thus fulfilling his
wishes to be young again for a
while.
It's a little confusing to the
audience, especially since we
view on screen the counten-
ance of youthful Charlie
Schlatter who only sporadi-
cally speaks with the voice of
George Burns. No one in the
movie, except Red Buttons as
the old man's life-long pal,
knows of the change of person-
alities; few of those in the
audience can fathom the
switch of character.
"18 Again!" is basically
carried by the whimsical
charm of George Burns, who
makes us laugh and cry when-
ever he appears in the flesh,
which is not clearly often
enough for his admirers from
eight to 90.
The veteran comedian relays
his own recollections of being
18. "I couldn't get a job," he
recalls. "I was a small-time
vaudevillian, worked with a
seal and a dog and did a
skating act. I had to change
my name every week, because
I couldn't get a job twice with ]
the same name." Yet, when
Burns celebrated his 80th year'
in show business in 1983, he
achieved a record of acclaim
unmatched by any living
performer.
The ninth of twelve children, I
George was born Nathan Birn-
baum on New York's Lower
East Side. He quit school in [
the fourth grade.
At 14, he was a danceI
teacher and vaudeville enter-
tainer, and he made his movie
Don*
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debut in 1929 opposite his wife
and partner, Gracie Allen.
They substituted for ailing
Fred Allen in a one-reel situa-
tion comedy. Subsequently,
Burns and Allen starred in
fourteen shorts and were
featured in a dozen full-length
films, with the last of them,
"Honolulu," made in 1939.
They went on network radio
in 1932 and stayed on the air
till 1950. Five years later, they
turned to television. When
Gracie retired, George
continued alone, and he also
produced several TV shows.
He became a recording artist
and nightclub entertainer in
Las Vegas and Reno.
It was in 1970 that George
Burns' career received a boost
after the death of Jack Benny,
who was set to star on the
screen in Neil Simon's "The
Sunshine Boys." Burns took
over as a tribute to his old
friend, and at the age of 74
became an instant movie star.
Today, he has more than half
a dozen leading roles to his
credit. At his 85th birthday, he
was given a party in
Hollywood commemorating
the building of the George
Burns Medical center at the
Ben-Gurion University in
Israel.
Move to Deport
War Criminal Intensifies
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) A
consortium of Jewish organi-
zations joined with Brooklyn
District Attorney Elizabeth
Holtzman in urging Attorney
General Edwin Meese to
immediately designate a
country of deportation for
accused war criminal Boles-
lavs Maikovskis.
Maikovskis, who served
during World War II as a
police chief in Latvia, was
found in 1984 to be deportable
for persecutions under the
Gorbachev's
Remarks
Continued from Page 1
signaled an era of cooperation,
instead of confrontation,
between the superpowers in
this region.
Shamir, who was formally
elected by the Herut Party
Central Committee to head its
election list as candidate for
prime minister, reacted
cautiously. He said he wanted
to scrutinize the text of Gorba-
chev's remarks and to discuss
these developments with U.S.
Secretary of State George
Shultz.
Political observers here
interpreted Gorbachev's
remarks as a measure of
encouragement to Shultz to
continue pressing his peace
plan. The different reactions
of the two Israeli leaders
reflected their opposing hopes
and expectations from the
Moscow summit conference
between Gorbachev and Presi-
dent Reagan.
Labor hoped for a narrowing
of the differences between the
superpowers over an interna-
tional conference. Likud,
which adamantly opposes the
conference scenario, hoped for
an opposite outcome.
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Nazis and for lying to gain
entry into the United States.
But though he has exhausted
all avenues of appeal in the
American justice system,
Maikovskis still resides at his
home in Mineola, N.Y.
Holtzman and representa-
tives of the Jewish groups held
a news conference on the case
on the steps of the federal
courthouse in lower
Manhattan. They distributed a
letter they had sent to Meese
registering "dismay over the
Justice Department's failure
for the past two years to desig-
nate a country of deportation"
for Maikovskis.
Holtzman called Meese's
failure to act "the equivalent
of giving sanctions to Nazi war
criminals in the United
States."
The Justice Department was
charged with finding a country
of deportat i
Supreme Court refused, in
June 1986, to review
Maikovskis' appeal of a
September 1985 deportation
ruling. Switzerland, the
country of Maikovskis'
choosing, rejected his request
for asylum in 1984.
Maikovskis entered the
United States in 1951 under
the Displaced Persons Act of
1948, stating on his application
form that between 1941 to
1944 he was a bookkeeper for
the Latvian Railway Depart-
ment. He did not mention his
stint as chief of police in the
Latvian town of Rezekne.
The U.S. Court of Appeals
found that in December 1941,
Maikovskis "ordered his
Latvian police to join with
German soldiers in arresting
all of the Audrini (Latvia)
villagers, totaling 200 to 300
men, women and children."
Ten days later, says the
letter, under Maikovskis'
orders, "his policemen
assisted the Germans in
burning the village to the
ground" and subsequently
shooting dead all the Audrini
villagers.
Elliot Welles, director of the
B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation
League's Task Force on Nazi
War Criminals, said at the
news conference that
Maikovskis was sentenced to
death in absentia in Riga,
Latvia, in 1965.
The Soviet Union, of which
Latvia is now part, has
requested Maikovskis' extradi-
tion, but no extradition treaty
exists between the United
States and the Soviet Union.
"It's very sad that the U.S.
judicial system is protecting
such a man," Welles said.
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European Congress
Warns
Friday, June 17, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
By YOSSI LEMPKOWITZ
BRUSSELS (JTA) The
European Jewish Congress
wound up its annual confer-
ence here with an appeal to
Pope John Paul II to avoid
contact with President Kurt
Waldheim of Austria during
his visit to Vienna later this
month.
While the resolution expre-
ssed deep concern that such a
meeting would take place
the second between the pontiff
and Waldheim it pointedly
avoided any reference to
possible consequences for
Jewish^Catholic relations.
The pope's June 1987 audi-
ence with Waldheim drew
strong worldwide criticism for
what seemed to be a sanc-
tioning of Waldheim's wartime
activities.
The resolution adopted here
was a follow-up to a letter that
Pope
Congress president Theo Klein
sent to the Vatican secretary
of state, Cardinal Agostino
Casaroli.
Klein wrote that the papal
trip to Austria was not only a
pastoral visit but could be
construed as having a political
character because of the
"impact of the pope on the
moral level."
"John Paul II could have
waited for such a visit to
Austria for the Austrians to do
their housecleaning at home,"
Klein wrote, an allusion to a
groups to force Waldheim to
resign.
The Congress' position on
Waldheim was reinforced
when the World Jewish
Congress, with whom the
European Congress is affili-
ated, released a 65-page
dossier on Waldheim.
FLAG RAISED A Palestinian youth attaches the outlawed
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demonstration in memory of a 20-year-old man who was shot and
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Michal Schwartz, a member of the tiny, extreme Left-wing Derech Hanitzotz group, flashes a
victory sign on her way to Jerusalem District Court. Schwartz, together with Ronni Ben-Efrat,
was arraigned on four counts of security offenses: contact with a foreign agent, membership in an
illegal organization, serving an illegal organization, and membership in a terrorist organiza-
tion. JTA/World Zionist News Photo Service
Budapest: Site of
Holocaust Memorial
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Groundbreaking will take
place in Budapest July 3 for
the country's first public
memorial to the 600,000
Hungarian Jews who perished
in the Holocaust.
The Hungarian Holocaust
Victims and Heroes Memorial
is being sponsored by the
Emanuel Foundation for
Hungarian Culture, founded
here in 1986 to perpetuate the
memory of the Hungarian
Jewish Holocaust victims as
well as to revitalize Jewish life
among the approxiamtely
80,000 Jews still living in
Hungary.
The Emanuel Foundation
was named in honor of
Emanuel Schwartz, father of
actor Tony Curtis, who
pledged his help in restoring
Jewish sites in Hungary.
Curtis will lead a delegation
of Americans, many of them of
Hungarian descent, on a 10-
day visit beginning in late
June. Among the sites they
will visit will be Mati Sralka,
the town where Schwartz was
born in the late 1880s. Curtis
was born Bernard Schwartz,
June 3, 1925, in New YOrk.
Curtis will tape a documen-
tary of the tour, which will
include visits to towns of
former Jewish life.
Andor Weiss, executive vice
president of the foundation,
said the site that was chosen is
a mass grave of about 5,000
Jews from the Budapest
ghetto, which was liquidated
Jan. 18, 1945.
J
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 17, 1988
THE REFRESHEST