The Jewish Floridian of South County

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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

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:
AA00014304:00322

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Full Text
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FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 10 Number 22
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, October 21, 1988
Price: 35 Cents
PLO: Declare
Palestinian State
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Leaders of the various Palestine
Liberation Organization factions have agreed unanimously to
declare an independent Palestinian state in the West Bank and
Gaza'Strip, according to reports here.
The decision was adopted during a three-day meeting of the
PLO leadership in Tunis. It was reported by Salah Khalaf, a
senior PLO official popularly known as Abu Iyad.
The unified command of the Palestinian uprising in the
administered territories issued a statement urging the Palestine
National Council to declare an independent state. "Communique
No. 27" suggested that such a state be put under international
auspices for the present.
According to Khalaf. the PNC will convene to act on the
matter before the Israeli elections on Nov. 1.
The PNC is sometimes referred to as the Palestinian parlia-
ment in exile. Israelis consider it to i>e an adjunct of the PLO.
Moves to declare an independent Palestinian state have
gathered momentum since King Hussein of Jordan announced
July 31 that he was severing all ties to the West Bank.
Close aides to Yasir Arafat have endorsed the idea, but the
PLO chairman himself has appeared unwilling to make such a
move without achieving a consensus among the terrorist
organization's rival factions.
PNC meetings aimed at reaching such a consensus have been
repeatedly postponed since August.
5
The United States
Holocaust Memorial
Museum
HOLOCAUST MUSEUM CEREMONY. More than 1,200 invited guests, including U00
Holocaust survivors, attended the dedication of the cornerstone of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Musuem in Washington D.C. As President Ronald Reagan, left, and Harvey
Meyerhoff, chairman of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council, unveiled the cornerstone.
Reagan noted that the Holocaust must be comprehensible: "We must make sure." said the
president, "that from now until the end of days all humankind knows what this evil looks
like and how it came to be. and only then can we be sure that it will never come again."
Shultz Lauded Holocaust Museum
For Soviet Fight Demeatxdbl Washington
Bv SUSAN BIRNRAIIM "because our eltorts UD to that V
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK, (JTA) -
Secretary of State George
Shultz cautioned here that the
recent loosening of Soviet emi-
gration restrictions on Jews
"can change," and urged Jew-
ish leaders to "never let up in
our efforts to help people
leave."
Shultz was being honored by
the Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society for his work on behalf
of human rights, and Jewish
emigration in particular.
The secretary addressed
about 270 people at a dinner at
the Grand Hyatt Hotel, at
which he received the HIAS
1988 Liberty Award for his
"determined pursuit of free-
dom of emigration for Soviet
Jews."
Shultz said he accepted the
award with a greater feeling of
appreciation than when he was
honored in 1984 by the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
"I didn't feel good about
receiving that award," he said.
"because our efforts up to that
time had not been very suc-
cessful. But I feel a lot better
r.ow. We have seen results in
human terms.
"Still, we must never let up
in our efforts to help people
leave if they wish, or to live the
kind of life they want to lead
where they are.
"We have to keep working
on it. It can change. So we
must stay with it, and keep
working," he said.
The award was presented by
Ben Zion Leuchter, president
of HIAS, the international
immigrant aid society of the
Jewish people, founded in
1881.
Leuchter praised Shultz's
perseverance on behalf of
Soviet Jews and all persons
seeking human rights.
Speaking of Jewish "historic
memory," Leuchter specu-
lated "how different world his-
tory would have been, how
different Jewish history would
have been, if this good and
great man had been secretary
of state from 1937 to 1945."
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Reagan dedicated
the cornerstone of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Museum
with a denunciation of anti-
Semitism and a vow that "the
Jewish people will never stand
alone against tyranny."
Former President Jimmy
Carter, in a message to the
ceremony, said the museum is
a promise that "never again
will the world stand silent,
never again will the world look
the other way or fail to act in
time to prevent this terrible
crime of genocide."
He reminded the audience
that he had created the Presi-
dent's Commission on the Hol-
ocaust in 1979, which even-
tually led to the decision to
create the museum.
He said he was "looking for-
ward" to joining Reagan and
his successor at the ceremony
when the museum opens in
late 1990. The museum is on
land donated by the federal
government, but the $170 mil-
lion needed for construction
and exhibits is being raised
privately.
Harvey Meyerhoff of Balti-
more, chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council,
said funds are coming in, rang-
ing from the pennies of school
children to large donations of
$1 million or more from 19
individuals, families and foun-
dations.
In denouncing anti-
Semitism, Reagan attacked
those in the United States who
are engaged in the "disgusting
task of minimizing or even
denying the truth of the Holo-
caust. This act of intellectual
genocide must not go unchal-
lenged."
Reagan is chairman of the
honorary campaign committee
for the museum.
Three other members of the
honorary committee were on
the dias: Warren Burger, for-
mer chief justice of the U.S.
Supreme Court; Jeane Kirkpa-
trick, former U.S. ambassador
to the United Nations; and Dr.
Billy Graham, the evangelist.
LU
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 21, 1988
Local Hadassah Member
Wins National Award
Bess Appel, a member of
Menachem Begin Chapter of
Hadassah, has been named a
winner of the 1988 Hadassah
National Leadership Award.
Appel, who served on the
organizing committee for the
Delray Beach chapter, has
been its vice president of edu-
cation and chairman of its
study group for the past nine
years.
Prior to moving to Florida,
Appell was president of the
Fall River, Mass. chapter of
Hadassah, was education
chairman for Western New
England and chaired the
spring conference.
In the Florida Atlantic
Region, Appel holds the Zion-
ist affairs portfolio. For sev-
eral years, she has chaired
Hadassah Education Day, held
at Florida Atlantic University,
and this year she also partici-
pated in a panel discussion.
She also chaired the Zionist
affairs plenary session at last
year's spring regional confer-
ence and will do so again in
May, 1989.
Locally, Appel's activities
include teaching Bible classes
for the Brandeis Women's
Group in Delray Beach and
serving as a volunteer labora-
tory worker at the Delray
Community Clinic and a volun-
teer science teacher at the
Jewish Community School in
Boca Raton.
Active in the League of
Women Voters in Fall River,
she chaired its Foreign Affairs
and UN committees and was a
member of the League's
national committee for
the UN. She was also active in
her synagogue's sisterhood
and taught arts and crafts to
the elderly at the Jewish Home
for the Aged.
District K of P
Plans One-Day Cruise
The Fraternal Knights of
Pythias Brotherhood, 11th dis-
trict, is sponsoring an all-day
cruise on the Sea Escape
Thursday, Nov. 10. The ship
will leave from Port Everg-
lades at 9:30 a.m.
Round trip bus transporta-
tion, port tax, three meals,
gambling casino, shows and
dancing are included in the
price. This fund raiser will help
benefit handicapped children,
explains Sir Abe Masanoff,
district president.
For reservations: 499-7021
or 498-4505.
Dukakis Pluralism
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Gov. Michael Dukakis told a
group of leading Jewish sup-
porters that a lesson of the
Holocaust is that anti-
Semitism and all forms of
bigotry must be fought and
Israel's survival assured.
"That terrible event taught
us that we must never consider
human rights anywhere simply
an 'internal problem,' that we
must always speak and act
forcefully against every form
of bigotry, and that we must
never take Israel's survival for
granted," the Democratic
presidential nominee said.
Dukakis made his comments
as he met in Boston with the
newly formed National Jewish
Leadership Council for
Dukakis/Bentsen, which
endorsed his candidacy
because it believes he "will
work for the strengthening of
a pluralist America."
The council, which has seven
co-chairpersons and a 34-
member executive committee,
also stressed that Dukakis
"has an unblemished record of
support for Israel's security
and for ever-stronger coopera-
tion between Israel and the
United States."
Dukakis said he believes that
"Israel's fate is our fate. That
when Israel is threatened, all
those who cherish freedom are
threatened."
He repeated his pledge "to
work together with the leaders
of Israel, and with Arab lead-
ers who are willing to respect
Israel's right to exist within
secure borders and reject ter-
rorism, to protect democracy
and further the cause of peace
in the Middle East."
The Democratic candidate
also told the Jewish leaders he
is committed to "the best
America," which "celebrates
the importance of religious
faith and respects the separa-
tion of church and state. The
best America rejects racism,
bigotry and anti-Semitism."
During the hour-long meet-
ing, Dukakis was asked about
the potential influence of the
Rev. Jesse Jackson on his
administration if he is elected.
He assured the Jewish leaders
that he had not made any deal
with Jackson.
PEKING OPERA TO ISRAEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The centuries-old Peking Opera will
perform in Israel next May.
The famous Chinese company signed a contract in
Belgium with Bidur La'am, the Israeli impresarios who are
promoting the one-week tour.
Details will be worked out when its representatives visit
Peking in December.
The 30-member Chinese troupe appeared at the Edin-
burgh Festival this year and had performed in the United
States in 1987.
Hadassah
The Aviva Chapter of
Hadassah will meet Wednes-
day, Oct. 26, 12:30 p.m., at
Patch Reef Park Clubhouse,
Yamato Road, Boca Raton.
The Aviva chapter of Hadas-
sah is sponsoring a luncheon/
card party on Monday, Nov.
14, at noon, at the Boca Teeca
Social Hall, 5800 N.W. 2nd
Avenue, Boca Raton. A dairy
lunch is $10 per person. Reser-
vations must be made by Nov.
7. For information: 391-7995
or 994-3930.
B'nai B'rith Women
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca
Raton chapter will host an
evening program featuring
"Forbidden Broadway '88" at
the Holiday Inn in Delray
Beach on Saturday, Oct. 29, at
5:30 p.m.
The price of $28 includes
dinner, show and gratuity.
The B'nai B'rith Women of
Boca Raton will hold a lunch
and card party on Tuesday,
Oct. 25, 11:30 a.m., at Mr.
Chen's Hunan Palace. Tickets
are $8. Reservations: 426-3026
or 482-1960.
ORT Events
Women's American ORT,
Lakeside Chapter, will hold a
meeting and holiday party at
Patch Reef Park on Monday,
Nov. 28, 12:30 p.m.
The Lakeside Chapter will
have a card party and lunch-
eon Monday, Dec. 19, at noon,
at Temple Sinai. Admission is
$7.50 per person. For in-
formation: 276-3313, 076-1524
or 243-0391.
The Oriole Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
meet Thursday, Oct. 27, 12:30
p.m. at American Savings and
Loan on West Atlantic Ave-
nue, Delray Beach.
Kristallnacht
Commemoration
Congressman Dante Fas-
cell has joined in sponsoring
a resolution in the U.S.
House of Representatives
designating the week of
NOv. 4-10 as the "Week of
Remembrance of Kristall-
nacht. Nov. 9-10 marks the
50th anniversary of Kris-
tallnacht the Night of
Broken Glass when
nearly a hundred Jews were
hunted down and killed,
their businesses and syna-
gogues were destroyed, and
artifacts were burned.
Arrests and shipments to
Nazi concentration camps
followed. This night marked
the beginning of the atrocit-
ies that were to follow dur-
ing the Nazi regime.
The resolution calls the
Nazi regime "one of the
darkest periods in civilized
history."
Fascell stated: "The anni-
versary of Kristallnacht
must not pass without a
solemn commemoration for
the terror that was allowed
to reign unpunished by a
complacent world."
Polio Outbreak
No Cause for Alarm
NEW YORK (JTA) Amer-
icans planning to visit Israel
need not worry about the
recent outbreak of polio there,
according to an expert at the
federal Centers for Disease
Control in Atlanta.
"Polio is not a reason to go
to Israel or to change your
travel schedule while there, so
long as the standard of you
immunization is updated," said
Dr. Walter Orenstein, director
of the Division of Immuniza-
tion at the Atlanta health
agency.
His statement was made
public this week by the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions, through its National
Committee on Tourism to
Israel.
Earlier this month, a health
advisor at the CDC urged tour-
ist to get inoculated before
departing for Israel. "We
strongly advise a travelor get-
ting the vaccine at this time,"
Jim Mize told the Jewish
Exponent of Philadelphia.
The Conference of Presi-
dents stressed in a statement
issued that the nationwide vac-
cination program launched by
the Israeli Health Ministry this
month was a preventive meas-
ure, not an emergency.
Most countries in the world
inoculate their entire popula-
tions against the disease, the
World Health Organization
has reported.
Tourists coming to Israel
need not have prior vaccina-
tion, the Israeli Health Minis-
try said. But it advised those
who have never received the
polio vaccine to consult their
physicians.
Tourists in Israel have been
able to receive vaccination free
of charge under a program
begun Oct. 12, the Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist announced.
For more information, per-
sons planning visits to Israel
may call the hot line main-
tained by the National Com-
mittee on Tourism to Israel, at
(800) TRAVL-40.
Dine Raps
GOP Distortion
An advertisement placed by
the New York State
Republican Party in several
Jewish weekly newspapers
comparing the GOP and Demo-
cratic party platforms on the
Middle East "misleads" voters
and distorts the position of the
pro-Israel lobby, charged Tho-
mas Dine, executive director
of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
Dine, who in a letter called
on the weeklies to reject such
ads in the future, also asserted
that the piece did Vice Presi-
dent George Bush's campaign
"a disservice" by twisting
"deserved praise" for the
Republican platform.
He noted that the ad "quotes
me in a way that distorts the
intended meaning of my state-
ment" praising the Republican
platform's Middle East sec-
tion.
The ad compares the Repub-
lican and Democratic plat-
forms on eight points regard-
ing U.S. Middle East policy
and Soviet Jewry. It ends with
a quote from Dine that the
Republican platform is "the
best ever by either party."
In his letter Dine stressed
that he was not "recommend-
ing the Republican presiden-
tial candidate as stronger on
Israel than the Democratic
candidate. The truth is that I
have not made any such state-
ment of preference and do not
intend to do so, because both
candidates have taken very
strong positions in support of
the U.S.-Israel relationship
and Israel's role as the corner-
stone to U.S. policy in the
Middle East."
He noted that the GOP plat-
form "is indeed excellent" on
the Middle East, but added
that "a comparison of the two
candidates solely on the basis
of platforms is highly mislead-
ing." For a full evaluation of
the candidates, voters must
look beyond party platforms
and ads to the candidates'
actions in office, speeches,
position papers and advisors,
Dine said. He added that both
Bush and Dukakis have strong
positions in favor of U.S.-
Israel relations, with Dukakis'
record being "the opposite" of
that implied in the New York
ads.
Rejrrinted vrith permixsion from IM
Near East Report.
Rabbinical Assembly Prexy
HADDON HEIGHTS, N.J. (JTA) Rabbi Albert Lewis
of Temple Beth Sholom in Haddon Heights, N.J., was
elected president of the Rabbinical Assembly, the associa-
tion of 1,200 Conservative rabbis.
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Two Day SE Area
Na'amat Conferenece
Friday, October 21, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Sports Stars To Meet Again At Madison High Reunion
Esther Zackler, a past
national president of Na'amat
USA who moved to Israel sev-
eral years ago, will be a princi-
pal speaker at the annual
southeast area conference of
Na'amat USA to be held Mon-
day, Oct. 31 and Tuesday, Nov.
1 at the Deauville Hotel, Miami
Beach.
A former president of the
Association of Americans and
Canadians in Israel, Zackler
will speak at the 6 p.m. dinner
on Monday.
On Monday morning, an
11:30 a.m. brunch will be
chaired by Gert Aaron of Hal-
landale, regional coordinator.
Brunch participants will
include Shulamith Salzman of
Margate and Sandra Cohen of
Delray Beach, president of
Palm Beach Council.
A slide show, "Light Up
Their Lives," will follow the
brunch. At 1:30 p.m., a group
dynamic session will be co-
chaired by Mildred Weiss of
Deerfield Beach and Fort
Lauderdale resident BeBee
Pullman, both members of the
national Na'amat board.
From 3-4 p.m., conference
participants will break up into
several groups with presenta-
tions by Aaron, Pullman, Rae
Hoff of Palm Beach, Rita Sher-
man of Boca Raton and Felice
Schwartz of Miami Beach.
Monday night's dinner will
feature Zackler, with an Israeli
perspective, and Gerald
Schwartz, who will outline an
American point of view during
Students Can
Study Abroad
Qualified high school stu-
dents are offered an opportu-
nity to spend an academic year
or summer holiday in Scandin-
avia, Germany, France, Swit-
zerland, Britain, Holland,
Spain, Russia (a student travel
group), Italy, New Zealand,
Australia, or Canada (French
or English speaking) as part of
the ASSE International Stu-
dent Exchange Program.
Students, 15-18 years old,
can qualify on the basis of
academic performance, char-
acter references, and a gen-
uine desire to experience life
abroad with a volunteer host
family.
According to an ASSE
spokesperson, host families
are "carefully screened to pro-
vide a caring environment in
which students can learn the
language and culture" of that
country.
Summer exchange students
live with a family abroad who
speaks English. Year students
need not have learned a for-
eign language as they receive
language and cultural instruc-
tion as part of the ASSE pro-
gram. They attend regular
high school classes in the host
country.
The non-profit program is
affiliated with the National
Swedish and Finnish Depart-
ments of Education and is a
participant in the President's
International Youth Exchange
Initiative.
For information, contact
Patrick Soderqvist, 8888 N.W.
1st St., Coral Springs, FL;
(305) 752-7970.
a discussion on Israel's four
decades of independence.
Schwartz is associate national
chairman of Friends
of Na'amat USA and national
vice president of the American
Zionist Federation.
Tuesday's activities will
begin with breakfast at 8:30
a.m., at which Zackler and
Na'amat National Vice Presi-
dent Harriet Green, who is
also president of the South
Florida Council of Na'amat
USA and chairman of the
board of the American Zionist
Federation of South Florida,
will discuss "The Empower-
ment of Women/Status of
Women."
Miami Beach Mayor Alex
Daoud, a frequent visitor to
Israel and legal counsel
to Na'amat USA in Florida,
will be the featured speaker at
Tuesday's noon-time luncheon.
His talk will follow a special
presentation at 10:45 a.m.,
titled "The Women Who Made
It Happen," written by Lillian
Elkin, a national board mem-
ber, and narrated by Salzman.
James Madison High School
of Brooklyn will hold a reunion
luncheon-dance for students
and faculty, all years 1925 to
the present, on Sunday, Feb.
5, noon, at the Crystal Lake
Country Club in Pompano
Beach.
Couvert is $22.50 per person
and spouses, other relatives
and friends are invited to
attend.
Guests of honor will be
Jammy Moskowitz, who
coached basketball for 43
years and is the oldest living
former Madison High faculty
member; and alumnus Stanley
H. Kaplan, an internationally
known educator. Kaplan lives
in New York City and Palm
Beach; Moskowitz is now a
resident of North Miami
Beach.
Among those attending the
reunion will be former Brook-
lyn Dodgers baseball pitcher
Jimmy Pattison, now of Palm
Bay, Florida. In June of 1927,
Free Federal Consumer
Information Catalog.
11. pi 1)1 I'urhlii ( iiliii.uli) BHKN
Hearing Tests
Free hearing screenings will
be given by HEARx, Ltd. at
the Florida Senior Health
Expo, to be held Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 21-22, at the
West Palm Beach Auditorium.
Screenings will be given
throughout both days in the
HEARx Mobile Van, which
will be staffed by an audiolog-
ist. The van is climate-
controlled and has wheelchair
access.
HEARx will also have an
information booth at the
Health Expo, which is spon-
sored by the U.S. Senior Ath-
letic Games.
Admission to the expo is $1
for adults, free for children.
Germany to Note
Kristallnacht
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) T East and
West Germany will each offi-
cially mark the 50th anniver-
sary of Kristallnacht next
month.
A representative of the
Communist East German gov-
ernment will march in a silent
parade in West Berlin on the
occasion, Heinz Galinski,
chairman of the West German
Jewish community, announced
here.
He said that West German
officials will attend an East
German commemoration.
Kristallnacht, or "the night
of broken glass" was the first
organized pogrom against Ger-
man Jews on Nov. 9-10, 1938.
Nazi mobs burned and destroy-
ed Jewish businesses, homes
and synagogues all over Ger-
many.
The main observance in
West Germany will be held in
Frankfurt, where Chancellor
Helmut Kohl is scheduled to
address a large audience of
Jews and non-Jews about the
lessons to be learned from Ger-
many's past.
His scheduled appearance
has been criticized by some
Jews. They are angry at him
for inviting President Reagan
in 1985 to lay wreaths at a
military cemetery in Bitburg,
where Nazi war criminals are
among those buried.
Greece to Allow
Palestinian Extradition
By JEAN COHEN
ATHENS (JTA) The
Court of Appeals here has
decided to extradite Moham-
mad Rashid, a Palestinian
wanted in the United States in
connection with two fatal air-
plane bombings.
The court announced its
decision after a week of delib-
erations that followed Rashid's
third hearing.
According to the U.S. Jus-
tice Department, Rashid was
involved in the 1986 bombing
of a TWA airliner over Greece
in which three people were
killed, and the bombing of a
Pan Am plane over Honolulu
in 1982 which killed a child.
He was arrested here last
May 30 for entering Greece
illegally and for possessing a
forged passport.
While serving a seven-month
sentence, Rashid's extradition
was requested by Washington.
His first two extradition
hearings ended inconclusively
for lack of evidence. He
claimed mistaken identity, say-
ing his name is Mohammad
Hamdan and that he was
framed by the CIA and its
Israeli equivalent, the Mossad.
at the Polo Grounds, Pattison
was the winning pitcher when
Madison defeated James Mon-
roe High School to win the
NYC high school champion-
ship. Pitching for Monroe High
was Ike Goldstein, who went
on to the Detroit Tigers. Gold-
stein, a long time resident of
West Delray Beach, and Pati-
son will be reunited at the Feb.
5th luncheon for the first time
in 62 years.
The reunion program will
also include tributes to Madi-
son alumni with achievements
in business, law. music, per-
forming arts, literature,
poetry and the sciences.
For reservations and infor-
mation, contact Chairperson
Phyllis Goldfarb,. 6070 La
Palma Lane, Delray Beach,
Florida 33484, (407) 498-9375;
Co-chair Jack M. Levine, 5
Bonaire Blvd., No. 608, Delray
Beach. Florida 33446; or Anita
Kessel, 3237 Harrison St.. Hol-
lywood, Florida 33031, (305)
961-4881.
Workshop For Women
Financial planner Bernice
Newmark will lead ZONTA's
fifth annual Status of Women
Workshop on Saturday, Oct.
29, 8:30 a.m., at Bernard's
Restaurant, 1730 North Fed-
eral, Boynton Beach.
ZONTA International is a
service organization of execu-
tive women in business and the
professions.
Recipient of a Distinguished
Service Award from the Insti-
tute of Certified Financial
Planners, Newmark is also an
editor, consultant and fund-
raiser. She serves on the PBC
Board of the Private Industry
Council and Alzheimer's Dis-
ease and Related Disorders.
The workshops will cover
"basic training" for business
and professional women,
including how to manage
money and time; how to set
Sriorities; how to delegate;
ow to handle interruptions,
visitors and phone calls; and
Bernice Newmark
how to communicate.
The $45 fee includes the
workshop, lunch and materi-
als. For reservations: 533-
0880.
Na'amat USA
Irvin Mordes, a hypno-
therapist, will discuss the
problems of weight control,
smoking and stress at a meet-
ing of Kinneret
Chapter, Na'amat USA
Monday, Oct. 24,1 p.m., at the
Palm Greens Clubhouse in
Delray Beach.
Mordes, a graduate of the
University of Baltimore, has
attended five schools of
hypnosis. He has appeared on
television and radio talk
shows, including the Tom
Snyder show.
A mini-luncheon will be
served at noon.
The Zipporah Chapter will
meet on Tuesday, Oct. 25, at
noon, at the American Savings
Bank. Dr. Andre Fladell will
speak on political issues.
The Kinneret Chapter will
have a matinee party at the
Florida Repertory Theatre in
West Palm Beach on Satur-
day, Nov. 5, at 2 p.m.
"Talley's Folly," a comedy
about a Jewish suitor and his
courtship of an erudite,
bookish St. Louis lady, was
the recipient of both the Pul-
itzer Prize and the New York
Drama Critic's Circle Award.
Tickets for the show are
$15. Dinner at The Gathering
in West Palm Beach will be
handled on an individual
basis.
For information: 499-7408,
499-5655 or 498-1481.
AIPAC Speaker
Albert G. Effrat, regional
director of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), will speak at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton on
Sunday, Oct. 23, at 2 p.m.
Effrat will discuss AIPAC's
lobbying efforts in Washington
to shape U.S. policy on Israel.
The lecture is sponsored by
Temple Beth El's Israel
Havurah.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 21, 1988
Viewpoint
Upgraded Status
On the heels of the warming relations
between Hungary and Israel, it is indeed
welcome news that diplomatic channels with
Poland and the Jewish State are widening, as
well.
When Israel Foreign Minister Shimon Peres
paid his official visit to the United Nations, he
met privately with his Polish counterpart,
Tadeusz Olechowski. The results of that con-
ference may be seen in the upgraded status of
each country's mission in Warsaw and Tel
Aviv.
Instead of being sheltered under the
umbrella of a Dutch aegis, the countries will
take the mutually coordinated steps that
reflect a matured relationship.
It is a long way in miles and tortured history
since Auschwitz, Birkenau and Majdanek. A
more recent strain is linked directly to the Six
Day War, when as did most of Eastern
EuropePoland cuts its diplomatic ties to
Israel in 1967.
Now, as the world grows increasingly
smaller and economic, political and cultural
networks interlock more tightly, the import of
this move multiplies.
Abba Eban, only recently cut from the
Labor slate, has been tapped as his nation's
emissary to several of the Soviet bloc's coun-
tries in an effort to advance the diplomatic
thaw.
That appointment is appropriate and the
strategy is significant.
First Monday
In October, etc.
The first Monday in October saw the open-
ing session of the Supreme Court. What the
court's calendar will see bodes well for the
nation's conservatives.
Since the appointment and approval of
Justice Anthony Kennedy, there is a definitive
swing to the right predicted on issues on this
country's social agenda.
When cases to be determined come before
the court in the areas of civil rights quotas,
Sabbath observances and church/state
abridgement, Jews would be wise to measure
the movement to the right.
While Ronald Reagan is a lame-duck presi-
dent, his influence will be felt long past Jan. 20
when a new administration will be inaugurat-
ed.
It would be wise, therefore, to look to this
election year's candidates and realize that
their potential reach goes beyond the grasp of
the White House. This year's elected presi-
dent will be the ghost hovering over future
Supreme Court decisions.
^ I he Jewish -m y
FloridiaN
Christianity's Historic Obligation
By RABBI
MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) For
those who have doubts about
the "practical" value of posi-
tive Jewish-Christian rela-
tions, it would be instructive to
study the critical role played
by philo-Semitism in the crea-
tion of the State of Israel.
In his comprehensive book,
"History of Israel," Professor
Howard Sachar observed that
when Dr. Chaim Weizmann
was desperately seeking to win
the support of Great Britain as
"the protectorate over a Jew-
ish homeland," he found his
greatest response among Brit-
ish Protestant evangelicals.
There was. Sachar writes.
"a mystical veneration with
which many devout Anglo-
Saxon (or Welsh or Scottish)
Protestants regarded the Old
Testament traditions, the Chil-
dren of Israel, and particularly
the Holy Land itself."
These believing Christians
included such central personal-
ities as Prime Minister Lloyd
George; Foreign Secretary
Lord Balfour (who wrote the
final version of the famed
Declaration); Jan Christian
Smuts, a Cabinet member of
South Africa; and Lord Pal-
merston.
Lloyd George wrote that in
his first meeting with Weiz-
mann in December 1914, his
toric sites in Palestine were
mentioned that were "more
familiar to me than those of
the Western front."
These men, states Sachar,
"felt deeply Christianity's his-
toric obligation to the Jews,"
and that among other rea-
sons resulted in the Balfour
Declaration and the mandate
for a Jewish National Home in
Palestine.
In analogous ways, that
Bible-based philo-Semitism
exists widely among millions
of American Christians who
support Israel, with all her
present difficulties. The Jew-
ish-Christian dialogue is the
surest force that nurtures
these positive feelings toward
Jews and Israel.
Hunt Family; Philosophy and Genealogy
FRED SHOCHET
Fdilor and Publisher
of South County
FrrlShlirhrt
l'uhli>hrd Wrrklt Mid-Srplrmb*r lrou*ti Mid-Mai.
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SUZANNE SHOCHET
Eneculive Editor
Main Office Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami Fla 33132 Phone 3734605
Advertising Director. Stacl Leiser, Phone IU 1(52
Jewish Flondian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION HATES Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7)
Friday, October 21,1988
Volume 10
10CHESHVAN5749
Number 22
By KOBKKT E. SEGAL
The fabulous Hunt family,
wealthiest in Texas, is hack in
the news again this time in
the courts.
Earlier news about them is
remembered from the 1950s,
when Haroldson Lafayette
Hunt, the family patriarch who
struck oil so deep that his daily
income was estimated at vari-
ous times to run from $200,000
to $1 million a day, was a
point-man for Joe McCarthy.
One device the senior Hunt
employed was publishing and
giving wide distribution to
"Facts Forum." Despite its
claim for accuracy, that hate
sheet became a conduit for
such notorious anti-Semites as
Joe Kamp, Merwin Hart and
Allen Zoll. (In those days, the
U.S. attorney general listed
Zoll's outfit, American Patri-
ots Inc. as a fascist organiza-
tion.)
Of the three Hunt brothers
- Nelson. William and Lamar
- now in difficulty with the
law. Nfclson appears as the
patriarch's scion most devoted
to his daddy's political philoso-
phy.
The contribution he made to
the John Birch Society was
said to be the largest ever
received by that outfit which
depicted President Eisen-
hower as "a dedicated, consci-
ous agent of the Communist
conspiracy''
Nelson's buddies these days
include the Rev. Pal Robert-
son, an early candidate for
president, and the Rev. Jerry
Falwell, who once called for
the Christianization of Amer-
ica, then hit his tongue and
told the I 200 rabbis compris-
ing his audience he was sorry
he said it.
Twenty-five years ago. Nel
son was in on the discovery of
a huge oil field in Libya, but
that bonanza subsequently fell
into the hands of Moammar
Gadhafi via confiscation.
When the value of oil dipped
Nelson and William Hunt
redirected their talent for
amassing wealth. They envi-
sioned great opportunities in
acquiring silver. The history of
their romance with that pre-
vious metal provides the back-
drop for their tribulations in
court.
As they traveled the silver-
brick road, they fashioned a
plan to market bonds hacked
by $3.5 billion in silver bullion.
Ihis scheme intrigued Sheik
Mohammad al-Amoudi and
Prince Faisal, who joined
hands with the Texas moguls.
Ihis stratagem soured when
Wall .street frowned on it and
the silver market began to sag.
Among the big loser* m the
Wlver debacle was Minpeco. a
Peruvian minerals marketing
company. That business enter-
prise was awarded damages"f
$134 million in late August
when a federal jury in New
York concluded that Nelson.
Lamar and Herbert Hunt had
conspired to corner the silver
market eight years ago.
Still able to engage top law-
yers, the Hunts have indicated
they plan to appeal that costly
verdict.
As stage hands change
scenes on this drama, it seems
only fair to single out one
offspring among the 13 chil-
dren fathered by H.L. Hunt,
who gambled his way into a
story-book fortune.
The reference here is to Car-
oline Hunt Schoellkopf. whose
business enterprises
entrusted to the hands of capa-
ble, honest managers help to
account for her designation as
the world's wealthiest woman.
She is generous with /"'"
-Wo activities, has Berved astj
l"'ird member of Planned PtiJ
enthood and as a director ''
the Kennedy Center in Waal*
ington.
While engaged in the*!
activities, she has kept hersei
at a distance from the *f ;"".
silver adventures ol nei
brothers.


ADL Links Juvenile Crimes To Bigotry
Friday, October 21, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Delegates to the National
Youth (.'rime Prevention Con-
ference heard representatives
from the Florida Regional
Office of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith (ADL)
stress that combatting bigotry
is a necessary component in
the fight against juvenile
B'nai B'rith
Urges
Reconsideration
WASHINGTON, DC -
K'nai B'rith has called upon
the Democratic National Com-
mittee to reconsider the DNC
membership of Willie Barrow
and Robert Farrell, whose
anti-Semitic sentiments have
recently been reported in the
media.
In a letter to DNC chairman
Paul Kirk, Thomas Neumann,
executive vice president
of B'nai B'rith, expressed his
appreciation of the DNC's reit-
eration of the Democratic
Party's "strong support for
Israel and unwavering intoler-
ance of bigotry and anti-
Semitism." But Neumann con-
tinued, "these words are not
enough. In this case, they must
be backed by action."
Neumann pointed out that
according to media reports
Barrow called Louis Farrak-
han "one of the greatest, most
outstanding leaders of our
day," and Farrell refused to
sign a Los Angeles City Coun-
cil resolution condemning Far-
rakhan's anti-Semitism.
"Accordingly," wrote Neu-
mann, "B'nai B'rith adds its
voice to the growing calls from
prominent Americans in-
cluding U.S. Representatives
from both parties asking the
DNC to look into Barrow's
allegiance to a preacher of
hatred as well as Farrell's
crass insensitivity to anti-
Semitism, and if warranted,
take the appropriate action."
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crime.
Valerie Berman, associate
director in ADL's Miami
office, told the delegates meet-
ing recently in Miami that
"early intervention in school-
based intergroup conflict can
head off serious confrontations
between religious, racial and
ethnic groups."
At workshops, ADL
described specific strategies to
be used in schools and conflict
management techniques.
Delegates also heard an
overview of extremist and
youth gang activities in Flor-
ida, as ADL's assistant South-
ern counsel .loan Peppard
noted that HO percent of those
convicted of crimes of bias are
under 20 years old.
In the last few years. ADL
has been closely tracking skin-
head youth gangs whose ideol-
ogy reflects hard-core anti-
Semitic and racism. Last May,
in cooperation with law
enforcement agencies in Dade.
Broward and Palm Beach
counties, ADL initiated the
formation of a tri-county youth
gang task force.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 21, 1988
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Temple Brunch Aids Kibbutz
JASON GREENE
Jason Greene, son of Susan
and Gary Greene, will be called
to the Torah of Congregation
B'nai Israel of Boca Raton as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday
morning, Oct. 29. Jasaon will
lead the congregation in
prayer and study of the Torah
portion, Vayera (Genesis 18-
22).
Sharing Jason's Bar Mitzvah
in absentia will be Leonid Khu-
sidman of Vinnitsa, U.S.S.R.
Jason attends Loggers Run
Middle School, where he plays
the trombone in the school
band.
Along with his parents,
Jason will be joined on this
special day by his grand-
parents, Julia and Arthur
Lowenkron of Boca Raton and
Sally and Meyer Kramer of
Tamarac.
LESLIE ANN HURWITZ
Leslie Ann Hurwitz, daugh-
ter of Jan and Dr. Daniel Hur-
witz, was called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bat Mitzvah on Saturday,
Oct. 15. As an ongoing Temple
project, she was "twinned"
with Vakhir Shamilovitch of
the Soviet Union.
Leslie is an eighth grade
student at Boca Raton Middle
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were her brother,
Howard; and grand-parents,
Harold and Erika Bishins of
Boca Raton and Kate Hurwitz
of New Bedford, Mass.
Dr. and Mrs. Hurwitz hosted
a Kiddush in Leslie's honor
following the Shabbat morning
service.
Nobel Peace Laureate Elie
Wiesel, a survivor of the Aus-
chwitz death camp, will deliver
the principal address at the
State of Israel Bonds Interna-
tional Holocaust Remembr-
ance Award Dinner Sunday
ALISON SUE KAUFMAN
Alison Sue Kaufman, daugh-
ter of Karen and Lee Kauf-
man, will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday, Oct. 22. As an
ongoing Temple project, she
will be "twinning" with Eva
Israelov of the Soviet Union.
An eighth grade student at
Boca Raton Middle School, Ali-
son attends the Temple Beth
El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are her sisters,
Jillian and Lindsay; grandpar-
ents, Adele Halper of Spring-
field, N.J. and Lester and
Mary Kaufman of Boca Raton;
and great-grandparents, Irene
Kaufman Goldberg of South
Orange, N.J. and Helen Hal-
per of San Carlos, Cal.
Mr. and Mrs. Kaufman will
host a Kiddush in Alison's
honor following the Shabbat
morning service.
CARRIE SUSAN SCHULTZ
Carrie Susan Schultz,
daughter of Ellen Schultz, will
be called to the Torah of Tem-
le Beth El of Boca Raton as a
at Mitzvah on Saturday, Oct.
22. As an ongoing Temple pro-
ject she will be "twinning"
with Irene Knokh of the Soviet
Union.
Carrie is an eighth grade
student at Loggers Run Mid-
dle School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are her grand-'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Gruber of Hopatcong, N.J. and
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Schultz of
Paxon, Mass. Carrie's mother
will host a Kiddush in the
celebrant's honor following
the afternoon service.
Temple Emeth of Delray
Beach will hold its annual Han-
aton Brunch Sunday, Oct. 30,
11:30 a.m., at the Temple,
5780 West Atlantic Ave.
Hanaton, the first Conserva-
tive kibbutz in Israel, was set-
tled by young pioneers and
families in their 20s and 30s.
The settlers are attempting to
become self-sufficient by the
establishment of crafts and
industries, especially weaving
and sheep raising, in addition
to nurturing and educating
their children.
The Hanaton Brunch
attempts to arouse increased
interest and support for the
kibbutz, including the pur-
chase of educational supplies,
playground equipment and
audiovisual material for the
children.
Rabbi Benjamin Z. Kreit-
man, executive director of the
United Synagogue of America
which represents over 1,000
Conservative congregations in
the U.S., will participate in the
program.
Musical Series At Temple Sinai
Tickets are available for a
four program series of musical
events at Temple Sinai in Del-
ray Beach.
Sponsored for the fourth
consecutive year by the Tem-
ple's Brotherhood, the Sunday
night series includes "Capti-
vating Rhythm," on Nov. 20;
"Shajar and Co.," a musical
Thanksgiving
Services
The annual Thanksgiving
Eve service, sponsored by the
Clergy Association of Delray
Beach, will be held at Temple
Sinai on Wednesday, Nov. 23,
7:30 p.m.
The service will be led by a
group of the city's ministers
and will include music by a
number of choirs.
group from Argentina on Jan.
22; "Gold Coast Opera," Feb.
26; and "Standing Ovation,"
an all-new musical revue on
March 26.
All performances begin at 8
p.m. and all seats are reserved.
Tickets for the entire series
are $25. For information: 276-
6161.
Beth Ami To
Welcome
New Members
Congregation Beth Ami will
hold a wine and cheese party
to honor new members on Sun-
day, Oct. 30, 7 p.m., at the Mae
Volen Senior Center, 1515
West Palmetto Park Road,
Boca Raton.
Temple Sinai Adopts
Refusenik Family
Temple Sinai of Delray
Beach has officially adopted its
second Soviet refusenik fam-
ily, now that the first family is
in Israel.
The new family is Vladimir
and Luba Meshkov, and their
children Michael and Miriam.
Community support is urged in
order to help them gain their
freedom.
Local residents are asked to
write to the Meshov family,
even if they do not receive a
reply. Anyone getting a letter
in response is asked to contact
Temple Sinai to share what-
ever news is available.
Vladimir and Luba Mesh-
kov's address is: ul. Raya-
sansky 83, Korp. 1 Apt. 76,
Moscow, USSR.
Senator Presses For
Rights For Soviet Jewry
U.S. Senator Bob Graham
met recently in Washington
with Soviet Ambassador Yuri
Dubinin and, two days later,
with refusenik Galina Zeli-
chonok.
At his meeting with Dubinin,
Senator Graham pressed for
human rights for Soviet Jews
and for exit visas for refuse-
niks.
"I will continue to take our
case to the highest Soviet
authorities," pledged Graham.
"We want systemic changes
for human rights in the Soviet
Union."
Graham greeted Zelichonok,
who is on her first trip outside
the Soviet Union, traveling on
Wiesel to Address Bonds Dinner
evening, Dec. 4, in New York,
in commemoration of the 50th
anniversary of Kristallnacht.
Wiesel will join in presenting
the Remembrance Award,
which bears his name, to
Samuel Pisar, an Auschwitz
survivor who has since risen to
become an international law-
yer, counselor to govern-
ments, industrialists and the
International Olympics Com-
mittee. The Polish-bom Pisar,
who will accept the award "in
a temporary visa for medical
treatment.
This past April, Galina and
Alik Zelichonok hosted Gra-
ham and his wife, Adele at a
Passover seder in Leningrad
and in September, Graham tel-
ephoned New Year's greetings
to the Zelichonoks, who want
to emigrate to Israel.
In Washington, Galina Zeli-
chonok met with Graham; U.S.
Rep. Dante Fascell of Miami;
Howard Cantor, a leader of
the South Florida Conference
for Soviet Jewry; Micah Naf-
talin, director of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews; and
Pamela Cohen, president of
the Union of Councils.
the name of the six million who
perished," was liberated by an
American tank column at the
age of 16. He was the sole
Holocaust survivor in his fam-
ily-
Rabbi's
Lectures
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Tem-
ple Sinai, Delray Beach, will
discuss "Great Jewish Person-
alities" on the third Thursday
of each month at 10 a.m.
Duplicate
Bridge
Duplicate Bridge is offered
every Thursday, 7:30 p.m., at
Temple Sinai, 2475 West
Atlantic Avenue, Delray
Beach. Games are sanctioned
by the American Contract
Bridge League and master
points are awarded.
The fee is only $2.50 per
person and refreshments are
served.
For information: 498-0946.
Temple
Showtime
Temple Anshei Shalom will
present Showtime Sunday,
Nov. 13, 8 p.m. Featured will
be the Mora-Arriga Family in
a musical trip around the
world.
Papa Mora-Arriga and his
nine children play more than
60 instruments, sing in 10 dif-
ferent languages, and dance.
They have previously per-
formed at Carnegie Hall,
Madison Square Garden and
the Waldorf Astoria, as well as
on television and in theaters,
hotels and night clubs in sev-
eral countries.
Also on the program is come-
dian Lou Mason.
For information: 495-1300.


Friday, October 21, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
AIPAC Denies Partisan Role
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The American Israel Public
Affairs Committee has been
vigorously asserting that it
does not participate in parti-
san political activities as part
of its lobbying on behalf of
Israel.
AIPAC is seeking to counter
a report on CBS-TV's "60 Min-
utes," due to be aired in com-
ing weeks which charges that
it directs pro-Israel political
action committees in their con-
tributions to candidates run-
ning for the U.S. Senate and
House of Representatives.
Despite the fact that "PAC"
forms part of AIPAC's name,
the organization is not a politi-
cal action committee. PAC's
donate money to political can-
didates. AIPAC is a non-
partisan, registered foreign
lobby for Israel in Washington.
The "60 Minutes" report, by
Mike Wallace, is expected to
focus on the Senate race in
Rhode Island, where Richard
Licht, the Democratic lieu-
tenant governor, is running
against the incumbent, Sen.
John Chafee, a Republican.
Money from pro-Israel PACs
has gone almost exclusively to
Licht.
Wallace apparently has an
internal memo from AIPAC
that he says proves the organi-
zation has been urging finan-
cial support for Licht. The
memo, which has been made
public by the Washington Jew-
ish Week and The Washington
Post, also reportedly urges
reporters to ask the Rev. Jesse
Jackson if he has had extra-
marital affairs.
In addition, Wallace also
reportedly has been drawing
attention to attacks on Chafee
led by Morris Amitay, a for-
mer executive director of
AIPAC and a member of its
executive committee.
Amitay, a pro-Israel lobbyist
and treasurer of the Washing-
ton Political Action Commit-
tee, has criticized Chafee's
record on Israel and arms sales
to Arab countries, both in
interviews and in a column he
writes for Jewish weekly
newspapers.
Asked in a telephone inter-
view whether AIPAC has
urged him to make such
attacks, Amitay responded:
"Do you think I have to get
guidance from anyone?"
Noting that he has been
involved in pro-Israel causes
on Capitol Hill for 20 years,
Amitay said, "I know the peo-
ple intimately," as well as
their voting records.
Rabbi Israel Miller, an
AIPAC vice president inter-
viewed by Wallace, said in a
telephone interview that he
told the CBS journalist AIPAC
does "not coordinate PACs,
we do not rate candidates, we
do not endorse candidates."
What AIPAC does is to pro-
vide information on incum-
bents' voting records on issues
of concern to the Jewish com-
munity, Miller said.
"We are not anti-Chafee,"
Miller maintained. He said
AIPAC has merely put Cha-
fee's votes on the record. He
noted that while the the sen-
ator from Rhode Island has
voted for arms sales, he also
has voted aid to Israel.
When Wallace asked Miller
about the $170,000 in pro-
Israel PAC funds that have
gone to Licht, Miller said he
replied that "Licht has many
friends in the Jewish commun-
ity."
"We deal with a very politi-
cally aware and sophisticated
audience," Miller said he told
Wallace. "Our people make up
their own minds." He said the
Jewish community is not mon-
olithic. Everyone does not
think alike, nor do they vote
alike.
Miller conceded that AIPAC
was concerned about the
upcoming "60 Minutes pro-
gram, as would be any individ-
ual or organization targeted by
the hard-hitting investigative
program.
Toby Dershowitz, AIPAC
director of media relations,
said "60 Minutes" has no evi-
dence that AIPAC coordinated
or directs pro-Israel PACs.
Instead, she charged that all it
has is previously published
allegations.
The memo that "60
Minutes" obtained was dated
Nov. 3, 1987, and was written
by Brenda Pearson, a junior
member of AIPAC's political
department, to Barbara
Amouyal, who was media rela-
tions director at the time. Both
Amouyal and Pearson have
since left AIPAC.
The memo urges that repor-
ters for Jewish papers gen-
erate stories to get the Jewish
community interested in
Licht's race and to raise ques-
tions about Jackson's fidelity.
According to AIPAC offi-
cials, Amouyal asked Pearson
for a memo in order to suggest
news stories to journalists she
accompanied on an American
Jewish Press Association trip
to Israel.
The memo listed Licht and
the Republican and Demo-
cratic candidates for president
who were running at the time.
It is suggested that they be
asked about their positions on
the Middle East.
The part on Jackson report-
edly says AIPAC has enough
information to "spill the beans
on Jackson's extramarital
affairs and finances of his
PUSH operations." But it also
cautions journalist not to soli-
cit this information.
Amouyal reportedly did not
use the memo on the trip. Now
a reporter for Defense News,
she was on assignment in
Texas and could not be
reached for comment.
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's
executive director, issued a
statement saying that "no one
in a position of responsibility
approved the memorandum in
question." Other AIPAC offi-
cials said no top leader of
AIPAC knew of its existence
until it become public.
This was confirmed by Rabbi
David Saperstein, Washington
representative of the Union of
America Hebrew Congrega-
tions, who was in the AIPAC
office when its leading officials
learned of the memo and
began searching for it.
He said that "unless they
were putting on a charade for
my benefit, they had no idea
the memo existed. He said
they spent a hectic two hours
searching for it during a time
when the office was very busy.
In his statement, Dine
declared that "AIPAC has not,
does not and will not engage in
attacks on the personal lives of
political candidates or anyone
else."
He added that Jackson's
"personal life is not and never
has been the subject of discus-
sion or action at any decision-
making level of our organiza-
tion."
Shamir and Peres In TV Debate
By CATHRINE GERSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres, the two candidates for
prime minister, will meet face
to face in a television debate
on Oct. 23, nine days before
the Knesset election.
Nissim Mishal, Israel Televi-
sion's Washington correspon-
dent, has been named modera-
tor, but he must be confirmed
by the chairman of the Israel
Broadcast Authority, Uri Por-
ath, and by Justice Eliezer
Goldberg, chairman of the
Central Election Committee.
The debate will last 30 min-
utes. A drawing will decide
which candidate answers the
first and last questions. It is
still undecided whether the
candidates will get the ques-
tions in advance.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 21, 1988
TEL AVIV. (JTAj Tin-
Health Ministry announced
that the entire population of
Israel will he reinoculated
against polio.
The ministry said that it was
acting on the recommenda-
tions of three international
polio experts, who proposed
that both the Salk and Sabin
vaccines be administered for
maximum protection.
No Epidemic; But Reinoculation
It said sufficient vaccine is
available.
The experts were invited
here by the Health Ministry to
assess the anti-polio measures
taken since an outbreak was
detected in several regions of
the country last month.
They are Professor Joseph
Melnick of Houston, Professor
Walter Orlstein of the Center
for Disease Control in Atlanta,
and Professor M. Key of the
World Health Organization, a
I'.X. agency.
The Salk vaccine, containing
lead virus, is administered by
injection. The Sabin. which
consists of live but weakened
virus, is taken orally.
The experts believe that a
combination of both will induce
natural immunitv and that it
should bo provided on i
national basis.
In that respect, they differed
with the Health Ministry,
which had confined its vaecina-
lion campaign to the Hadera
and Lod-Kamla regions where
the polio virus was discovered
in sewage.
The ministry announced that
the campaign had been
extended to the Rehovot anil
Acre area*, where contamin-
ated sewage was also found.
Melnick has been observing
polio in Israel for more than W
year*. He brought the first
hatch of Salk vaccine here in a
Miitease in the late l!-">0s.
The recent polio outbreak
never reached epidemic pro-
portions, with no more than
10 confirmed cases.
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Shamir And Perez To Debate
By CATHRINE GEKSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres, the two candidates for
prime minister, will meet face
to face in a television debate
on Od 28, nine days before
the Knesset election.
Nissim Mishal, Israel Televi-
sion's Washington correspon-
dent, has been named modera-
tor, but he must be confirmed
by the chairman of the Israel
Broadcast Authority, Uri Por-
ath, and by Justice Eliezer
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 21, 1988
*!- Swipes At
Anti-Semitic Tolerance
These companion columns are
a special feature reprinted
with permission from The
Washington Jewinh Week.
Dukakis:
On the Vulgarization
Of The Political Process
By GORDON B. ZACKS
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Anti-Semitism and anti-
Zionism are serious issues for
the American Jewish commun-
ity. We expect national leaders
to stand up against these
forms of anti-Jewish bigotry,
just as we expect them to
stand up to prejudice directed
at any other group in our
society.
Several weeks ago, the
Washington Jewish Week
alleged that there were anti-
Semities in the Bush cam-
paign, namely certain mem-
bers of the vice president's
ethnic outreach committee.
The response was swift.
Within days, all of the mem-
bers of the ethnic committee
who might have been involved
in anti-Semitic activities were
fired, or had resigned.
George Bush was quoted
then as saying that he would
not be associated with people
"who have a record of bigotry
of any kind racial bigotry,
religious bigotry, whatever it
is."
George Bush will not toler-
ate prejudice, and he acted
quickly to cut it out of his
campaign.
In the last two weeks, sev-
eral members of Congress,
both Republicans and Demo-
crats, have called for the resig-
nation of three new members
of the Democratic National
Committee who have ties to
Louis Farrakhan and support
a Palestinian state.
Those new committee mem-
bers Robert Farrell, Willie
Barrow and Ruth Ann Skaff
are supporters of Jesse Jack-
son, and were added to the
DNC in July as part of
Dukakis' continuing effort to
placate Jackson and his move-
ment.
Robert Farrell, a Los
Angeles city councilman who
is close to Jesse Jackson,
refused to support 1985 City
Council resolution condemning
Louis Farrakhan for promot-
ing racism and anti-Semitism.
According to the Baltimore
Sun of Sept. 15, Farrell told a
Sun reporter that at the time
of the 1985 City Council reso-
lution, he was not aware of the
statements made by Farrak-
han which had upset the Jew-
ish leaders.
Another paper, the Jewish
Post and Opinion, reported on
a trip Farrell made to Israel in
1986 and paraphrased him as
saying, "Israel is treating
West Bank Arabs the same
way that the Nazis treated
European Jews."
Willie Barrow, executive
director of Jackson's Opera-
tion PUSH, is a strong suppor-
ter of Louis Farrakhan.
At a Farrakhan rally in
1985, Farrakhan had just
achieved national prominence
by calling Hitler "a great
man," and deriding Judaism as
a "gutter religion."
Said Barrow, "I am here
because, number one, I love
my brother, Minister Louis
Farrakhan The devil don't
like it, Chicago don't like it,
the world don t like it, but we
love it."
National
Jewish
Coalition
Vice President George Bush addressing the National Jewish
Coalition.
The last of the three new
DNC members is Ruth Ann
Skaff, a vocal supporter of "an
independent Palestinian state
who recognizes the PLO" and
the Texas coordiantor for the
Arab-American Institute.
In an interview with the Bal-
timore Sun published on Sept.
15, she said, "I'm extremely
alarmed about the human
rights abuses that occur sys-
tematically in the occupied ter-
ritories."
Michael Dukakis has been
silent about these members of
the Democratic National Com-
mittee, and has not answered
the Jewish community's con-
cern about the prominent
place these people hold in his
party.
But there is another, even
more disturbing silence com-
ing from the Dukakis camp,
and that concerns Chicago.
A few months ago, Chicago
saw a burst of black anti-
Semitism which shook Jewish
communities all around the
country.
Steve Cokely, then assistant
to the acting mayor of Chi-
cago, claimed that the AIDS
epidemic was caused by Jewish
doctors injecting the disease
into blacks.
The head of Chicago's Com-
mission on Human Rights,
Rev. Herbert Martin, said
there was a "ring of truth"
about Cokely's statements.
Louis Farrakhan's response,
that the Jewish community
was upset by Cokely's remarks
only "because the truth
hurts," added to the wave of
tension between blacks and
Jews in Chicago.
Only after two weeks of pub-
lic pressure did the acting
mayor of Chicago fire Steve
Cokely.
Several commentators noted
at the time that although local
black and Jewish leaders met
to condemn racism and anti-
Semitism, Jesse Jackson,
whose home is in Chicago, did
not participate in those meet-
ings.
It is not Jackson's silence
about what happened in Chi-
cago which bothers me the
most, but Dukakis'. The Chi-
cago officials who made or
countenanced those outra-
geous anti-Semitic statements
are the Democratic Party lead-
ership of the city.
These are the same men
Michael Dukakis is counting on
to deliver the votes of Chi-
cago's black majority to the
Democratic ticket. They are
his campaign base in Chicago.
Those promoting anti-
Semitism in Chicago and sup-
porting Farrakhan and the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in the DNC are people in
leadership roles in the Demo-
cratic Party structure.
Anti-Semitism and anti-
Zionism have found a safe
haven in the Democratic
Party, and Michael Dukakis
has remained silent.
It seems to me that there is a
double standard at work here,
and one that the Jewish com-
munity should not tolerate.
Gordon Zacks it chairman of the
Jewish Campaign Committee for Bush
and a co-chairman of the National
Jewish Coalition.
By HYMAN BOOKBINDER
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
It's not too late, but it soon
will be, to hope for real dis-
csussion of real issues in the
campaign. Michael Dukakis
has tried to do that, with
thoughtful speeches and posi-
tions papers on foreign policy,
defense policy, the environ-
ment, the economy, the family,
civil rights, housing, education
and a lot more.
Some of it is coming
through, finally, in the evening
news and in the newspapers.
But the Bush campaign con-
tnues to rely primarily on
further exploitation of non-
issues or phony issues the
pledge of allegiance, "soft on
crime," ACLU membership
rather than intelligent,
thoughtful consideration of
real issues.
Jewish voters share the con-
cerns of all thoughtful voters
about this vulgarization of the
political process.
cantly closer to Dukakis than
to Bush.
So why discuss these issues?
They know, moreover, that
on the highest priority issue
for American Jews the
security of Israel there is no
ground for concern, so they
have to invent one.
Anyone listening to or read-
ing the Dukakis speech
to B'nai B'rith knows that his
policies and commitments are
unassailable.
They know that his actions
over the years have been con-
sistent with his words, includ-
ing recognition of Jerusalem
as the capital of Israel, which
Bush refuses to endorse.
And because they know
often George Bush's friendly
words have been contradicted
by his unfriendly actions, why
engage in a substantive debate
about Middle East policy?
So they invent an issue.
Scare the hell out of Jewish
Kitty and Gov. Michael Dukakis at the B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional Convention held in Baltimore. (AP/Wide World Photo.)
But they should not be
and evidence is accumulating
that they are not deceived
by the particularly phony
issues raised by Bush's Jewish
campaign.
An examination of that cam-
paign's appeal in debates I
have participated in, their dir-
ect mail, in their advertising
copy tells me they just don't
dare engage in discussions
about Supreme Court appoint-
ments, critical church-state
issues like school prayers and
tuition tax credits, education,
housing, medical care, and
family welfare issues.
They know that the over-
whelming consensus in the
Jewish community on domes-
tic policy as reflected, for
example, in the carefully and
democratically-determined
"program plan" of the
National Jewish Community
Relations Council is signifi-
voters on the Israel issue.
Before the Democratic conven-
tion, tell them that Jesse Jack-
son will determine Middle
East policy.
When the convention, under
Dukakis' firm leadership,
trounces the Jesse Jackson
forces, tell them Jackson really
won the battle!
In his speech to B'nai B'rith,
Dukakis publicly advised Yasir
Arafat that a Dukakis adminis-
tration will never recognize
any government-in-exile or
Palestinian state by the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization.
After the Wolf Blitzer inter-
view with Dukakis reached
millions of Jews, the Republi-
can Jewish campaign could
think of nothing better than to
invent stories about who would
be appointed by President
Dukais to carrv out Middle
Continued on Page 11


Friday, October 21, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Political Process
Continued from Page 10
East policy.
Denials of such rumors are
simply ignored.
During this last stage,
Bush's Jewish campaign is
stunned by revelations of
Nazis and anti-Semites and
Holocaust revisionists in the
GOP and in the Bush cam-
paign.
People are asking; how could
this be?
Then, when these scoundrels
resign, there is shock over
George Bush's failure to con-
demn what his chosen deputy
chairman of the GOP, Freder-
ick Malek, had done for
Richard Nixon in identifying
and replacing Jewish civil
servants, or in the despicable
actions of his "ethnic" sup-
porters. ("Not an ounce of
bigotry," he says of Malek.)
So, in desperation, Bush sup-
porters try to retaliate. "How
about your scoundrels?" they
ask, in reviving an old, discre-
dited story.
They seek to equate those
fascist, anti-Semitic Holocaust
revisionists in their midst with
three individuals added to the
Democtratic National Commit-
tee after the convention.
These three less than one
percent of the 400-member
DNC have views on the
Ethiopian
Unity Drive
JERUSALEM (JTA) In a
measure of unity, 15 leaders of
the Ethiopian community met
with the former Israeli ambas-
sador to Ethiopia, representa-
tives from the World Union of
Jewish Students and other top
Jewish activists to generate a
petition for reunification of
separated Ethiopian families.
A committee for the cause
plans to motivate Israeli and
Diaspora Jewry into becoming
more vocal in the family reun-
ification campaign.
About 1,500 children are
separated from their parents;
many husbands left behind
wives; and brothers and sisters
have been split. Most of the
10,000 Ethiopian Jews still in
Ethiopia are women, children
and the elderly and infirm.
Some 11,000 signatures to
the petition have been col-
lected so far by the American
Association for Ethiopian
Jews.
According to the petition,
"Ethiopia, as a co-signatory of
the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights of the United
Nations, is obliged to abide by
its clause permitting and
assisting the unification of
families separated by migra-
tion a principle accepted and
respected by all civilized gov-
ernments and members of the
international community of
nations.
"We implore the govern-
ment of Ethiopia to heed the
biblical supplication: Let my
people go."
Mailman
Refused
Neo-Nazi
Deliveries
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA)- A mail car-
rier who faces dismissal for
refusing to deliver neo-Nazi
propaganda material is fight-
ing his case in a labor court in
the West German town of
Reutlingen.
Martin Hank of Tuebingen
has the backing of many of his
colleagues. They unfurled a
banner reading "No Nazi prop-
aganda with the postal ser-
vices" when his hearing
opened.
Hank had been ordered to
deliver propaganda material of
the neo-Nazi National Demo-
cratic Party to recipients in
Tuebingen.
He had anticipated this, and
several months earlier he had
asked his superior for special
leave to avoid doing it.
The leave was denied. When
Hank refused to deliver the
NDP material, he was disci-
plined and threatened with the
loss of his job.
The postal authorities say
they cannot tolerate a situa-
tion in which individual postal
workers decide what mail they
will deliver.
The NDP operates legally.'
Its recent election campaign in
^^ the state of Baden-
IVi^U tV^-^**^-l Wuertemburg called for the
LH3TVL -TOrgCt. ouster of foreign workers from
West Germany.
Legal experts are divided
over Hanks' chances of win-
ning his case. He has asked the
labor court to order an end to
the disciplinary proceedings
that could cost him his job.
Palestinian question that are
similar to the minority plank
rejected by the convention.
(The New York Times, in
formal "correction," withdrew
an earlier story that had mis-
takenly referred to one of the
three as a PLO supporter.)
All three have now made
explicit statements condemn-
ing anti-Semitism and recog-
nizing Israel's legitimacy. This
should end a pathetic attempt
to cover up the Malek-Brentar-
et al. explosion. But what
next?
AS I said above, evidence is
accumulating that Jewish vot-
ers are not being fooled by
these tactics.
Item: An announcement has
been made of the formation of
a National Jewish Leadership
Council for Dukakis.
Dozens of men and women
who have held the highest posi-
tions in every aspect of Ameri-
can Jewish life, whose collec-
tive experience and judgment
about what's best for Jewish
interest deserves respectful
atention, are saying, "We
proudly endorse Michael
Dukakis."
Hyman Bookbinder, former Wash-
ington representative of the American
Jewish Committee, is presently serving
as a special advisor to the Dukakis
campaign on the Middle East, human
rights and the underprivileged.
Synagogue lNqw&
Send yotir rwaw .nul mUamm fot the
latest edition of the tree Consumer
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Department DF
Pueblo, Colorado 81009
An she i Emuna
On Saturday, Oct. 22, 8:30
a.m., at the Sabbath morning
service, Rabbi Dr. Louis L.
Sacks will preach the sermon
on the theme "As The Stars In
The Heaven." Kiddush will fol-
low.
On Saturday, Oct. 29, 8:30
a.m., at the Sabbath morning
service, Rabbi Sacks will
preach on the theme "Angelic
Advice." Kiddush will follow.
In the course of the Sabbath
twilight minyon services, a
seminar in the Talmudic Tome
"Perke O'Vas" (Ethics of
Fathers) is led by Rabbi Sacks.
Daily Classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch), led by
Rabbi Sacks, begin at 7:30
a.m. preceeding the daily min-
yon services and at 6:30 p.m.
in conjunction with the daily
twilight minyon services.
Anshei Emuna is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Temple Beth EL
of Boca Raton
On Friday, Oct. 21, Shabbat
Services will begin at 8 p.m.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El will sponsor a dinner
which will be held at 5:45 p.m.
For reservations: Frances
Levine.
Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton is located at 333 S.W.
4th Avenue, Boca Raton. For
information: (407) 391-8900 or
(305) 427-9840.
Beach. For information: 499-
9229.
Temple Emeth
Sabbath Services on Friday
evening, Oct. 21, will begin at
8 p.m. The subject of Rabbi
Philip Book's sermon will be
"Abraham The Father of
Judaism." At the services on
Saturday morning, Oct. 22,
Rabbi Book will speak on "The
History of the Early Patri-
archs."
Temple Emeth is located at
5780 W. Atlantic Avenue, Del-
ray Beach. For information:
498-3536.
Congregation Beth Ami
On Friday, Oct. 21,
8:15 p.m., the service will be
dedicated to new members of
the congregation, which is the
newest in the area. An Oneg
Shabbat will follow services.
Services on Saturday, Oct.
22, start at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi
Nathan Zelizer will teach the
weekly portion Lech L'cha.
Kiddush follows services.
Services on Friday, Oct. 28,
start at 8:15 p.m. and will be
followed by an open forum
conducted by Rabbi Zelizer.
An Oneg Shabbat follows.
On Saturday, Oct. 29, ser-
vices begin at 9:15 a.m. Rabbi
Zelizer will teach the weekly
portion of Vayera. Kiddush fol-
lows services.
Congregation Beth Ami
holds religious services at the
Mae Volen Senior Citizen's
Center, 1515 W. Palmetto
Park Road, Boca Raton. For
information: 276-8804.
Area Deaths ^
BARAT
Julia, a resident of Lantana, was the
mother of Gary and Sheldon, and grand-
mother of Shawn, Carlye, Erin and Cara.
Graveside services were held at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery, with arrangements handled
by Menorah Gardens Memorial Chapel.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 21, 1988
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