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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( January 27, 1989 )

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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:
January 27, 1989

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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:
AA00014304:00329

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:
January 27, 1989

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:
AA00014304:00329

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
i2A
'Vco^
w-^ The Jewish ^^ ?
FlomdiaN
of South County
Volume 11 Number 2
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, January 27, 1989
Price: 35 Cents
Arafat Makes Move
To Diminish Terrorism
By GIL SEDAN
and HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yasir Arafat has instructed his
terrorist corps, Al Fatah, to
halt all military operations
against Israeli and Jewish tar-
gets abroad, Israel has
learned.
The Palestine Liberation
Organization leader's move
was confirmed by senior Israel
Defense Force officers, who
briefed the Cabinet.
The report is the first indica-
tion that the PLO is cutting
terrorist activities since Ara-
fat explicitly renounced all
forms of terrorism at the UN
General Assembly session in
Geneva Dec. 14.
The IDF chief of staff, Gen.
Dan Shomron, and other rank-
ing IDF officers said Arafat's
orders have been obeyed. But
at the same time, Arafat
instructed his followers in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip to
continue and intensify the
Palestinian uprising.
The PLO seems to be in a
quandry over continuing
attacks along Israel's borders,
because it does not want to
spoil its newly won dialogue
with the United States, based
in large measure on Arafat's
renunciation of terrorism.
Arafat has told the Ameri-
cans, on the other hand, that
the uprising is not terrorism
and that, in any event, he has
no control over it.
According to the IDF offi-
cers, the situation on the
northern border remains
unclear. They said they would
not be surprised if some Fatah
units joined more radical
Palestinian groups attempting
to infiltrate. The idea is to see
how the United States would
respond.
Meanwhile, Defense Minis-
ter Yitzhak Rabin is reported
to have resumed contacts with
non-PLO Palestinians from
the territories to explore the
possibility of a dialogue exclud-
ing the PLO.
According to Haaretz, the
meetings have taken place in
Rabin's Tel Aviv office. The
Palestinians have not been
identified to protect them from
reprisals.
One of the subjects discussed
is the possibility of local elec-
tions in the territories from
which a non-PLO Palestinian
leadership could emerge,
Haaretz military correspon-
ds, met recently with Arafat
supporters, and members of
both the Palestinian Commun-
ist Party and of Hamas,
according to AI Hamishmar.
Hamas, a Moslem fundamen-
talist group, has challenged
the PLO for leadership of
West Bank Palestinians.
The Israelis sought to clarify
one of the main issues, the
"right of return," which none
of the Palestinians seemed
willing to forego, the paper
reported.
No PLO Attacks Since November
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Palestine Liberation Organization
has not engaged in military activity or terrorist acts along
Israel's borders since November, the Israel Defense Force chief
of staff, Lt. Gen. Dan Shomron, told a Knesset panel.
Addressing the Foreign Affairs and Defense Committee,
Shomron said that while the PLO has issued no specific orders to
desist, its "moderation" is visible.
It was the second time in a week that Shomron and other
senior IDF officers spoke of an observable change in PLO
behavior.
A group of them briefing the Cabinet said PLO chief Yasir
Arafat had instructed his terrorist corps, Al Fatah, to halt
military operations against Jewish targets in Israel and abroad.
The officers said, however, that the situation on the northern
border remained unclear. _______

Specially equipped "Mitzvah Tanks," above, visited numer-
ous Dade and Broward communities following an 18-convoy
"Mitzvah Bowl Parade." With Israeli and Chassidic music
playing over their individual loudspeakers, the motor
homes started at Florida Lubavitch headquarters in Miami
Beach. Created 16 years ago by the Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson, the Mitzvah Mobile offers
an opportunity in a non-conventional form for Jewish
people to be introduced to such religious precepts as tefillin.
Sabbath candles, kashruth, mezuzot and the Sabbath.
dent Dan Sagir said.
The PLO has forbidden dis-
cussions about Israeli-spon-
sored elections. Yet other
Israeli officials are talking to
Palestinians known to be sup-
porters of Arafat.
Al Hamishmar reported
that Deputy Finance Minister
Yossi Beilin, a close associate
of Shimon Peres, met recently
with Palestinians described as
pro-PLO centrists.
They included Hanna Sen-
iora, editor of the East Jeru-
salem Arabic daily Al-Fajr.
In addition, members of the
civil administration in the ter-
ritories, including Shmuel
Goren, coordinator of activi-
Anti-Semitic Acts Stun W. Berlin
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Anti-Semitic
vandalism was rampant in
West Berlin, leaving the Jew-
ish community outraged and
Mayor Eberhardt Diepgen
vowing that no effort will be
spared to find and punish the
perpetrators.
In one incident, pig car-
casses were hung on the Put-
litzbrueke memorial to Jews
who were transported in trains
from Berlin to Auschwitz and
other death camps.
The same desecration was
found at the Ploetzensee
memorial, where hundreds of
anti-Nazis were killed, and at
the Tiergarten, where a plaque
stands in memory of the Jew-
ish-born Communist, Rosa
Luxemburg, who was mur-
dered on that spot in 1919.
In addition, the walls were
daubed with anti-Semitic slo-
gans such as "Juden Raus"
and "Judensau."
Local news wire services
received anonymous telephone
calls claiming responsibility
from an unknown group call-
ing itself the "April 20 Move-
ment." April 20 is Hitler's
birthday.
Heinz Gal in ski, head of the
Jewish community in West
Germany, urged West Berlin
residents and local authorities
to prevent the town from
becoming "a playground for
anti-Semites and Nazis."
Neo-Nazi organizations are
forbidden by the Allied author-
ities in West Berlin. They are
legal in West Germany but
closely watched.
Charges Filed Against AIPAC
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Seven critics of Israel, backed
by an Arab lobbying group,
have filed legal charges with
the Federal Election Commis-
sion against the American
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee, 27 pro-Israel political
action committees and 26 of
their officers.
In a 100-page brief, released
to reporters, the complainants
allege that AIPAC illegally
coordinates the PACs' contri-
butions to various political
campaigns. This is the first
time charges have been filed
with the FEC against AIPAC,
the registered pro-Israel lob-
bying group in the United
States.
The effort is being spear-
headed by the American-Arab
Anti-Defamation Committee.
The seven complainants
include George Ball, under-
secretary of state from 1961 to
1966, and former Rep. Paul
Findley (R-Ili.), who has attrib-
uted his 1982 defeat to pro-
Israel activists.
The basic charge against
AIPAC and the PACs is that
they engage in a "campaign of
collusion" by directing PACs
to contribute funds to particu-
lar congressional challengers
and incumbents.
As evidence of collusion, the
complainants cite similarities
in funding decisions by various
PACs, as well as a 1986 memo-
randum from AIPAC staffer
Elizabeth Schrayer that they
say suggests campaign contri-
butions by nine pro-Israel
PACs.
Responding to the allega-
tions, AIPAC spokeswoman
Toby Dershowitz said,
"AIPAC members proudly
participate in the American
political process and do so
within the law." She added
that AIPAC is "confident that
the FEC will expeditiously
concur."
Once the FEC receives a
complaint, it has five days to
advise the target of the
charges to respond, according
to Fred Eiland, a commission
spokesman. AIPAC and the 27
PACs would have 15 days to
do so.
The six FEC commissioners
then vote on whether federal
election laws have possibly
been violated. Four of the six
must vote affirmatively to
spur an investigation, Eiland
said.
If the investigation finds
"probable cause" that election
law has been violated, the FEC
can negotiate a civil penalty
and pursue the case in the U.S.
court system, he said.
AIPAC could not be charged
with violating election laws
unless the complainants
proved that the lobby estab-
lished, maintained, controlled,
financed or administered more
than one of the PACs, David
Ifshin, AIPAC's counsel, said
in a telephone interview.
He said that while there was
direct contact between AIPAC
and the PACs on "isolated
occasions, "that "does not
meet the burden of proof."
.'


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, January 27, 1989
Congregants To Tour Israel
Meeting For Hearing Impaired
SHHH, Self Help For Hard
Of Hearing People, Delray
chapter will hold an open
forum at its mini-breakfast
monthly membership meeting
Friday, Feb. 10, 9:15 a.m., at
the American Savings Bank,
W. Atlantic Avenue and Car-
ter Road, West Delray.
The meeting will be devoted
to questions from the audience
on hearing impairment prob-
lems, personal or general.
Answers will come from an
exchange of personal experi-
ences.
Severe hearing impaired
people are accommodated with
seating in a "Loop" section,
which blocks out disturbing
noises.
For information: 499-3984 or
498-1564.
Members of Temple Emeth
of Delray Beach will tour
Israel this spring, April 12 -
May 1, on a second annual
"Pilgrimage to the Holy
Land."
During the tour, officers of
the congregation will dedicate
a 2,000 tree woodland in the
United Synagogue Forest, to
partially replace the more than
one million trees destroyed
this year through acts of
arson.
D.pi Di i-iii'iiiu c ui..i...i(.niiMM Highlights of the trip will
Bazaar Plans
Temple Anshei Shalom will
sponsor a bazaar and flea mar-
ket Sunday and Monday, Feb.
5-6, on the temple premises.
Merchants and vendors are
invited and donations of mer-
chandise, new and used, are
sought. For pick-up, 499-1546
or 498-4344.
Free Federal Consumer
Information Catalog.
include stops at Girlstown in
Jerusalem, a rehabilitation
center for wounded or trauma-
tized war veterans, a military
base close to the northern bor-
der and the 30-year-old Kib-
butz Soreh, where they will
join the residents for dinner; a
tour of the Capitol, including
the Knesset; and a special
memorial service at Yad
Vashem.
Passover will be observed in
Jerusalem with a traditional
seder.
S
|
09
l
09
I
CO
I
09
I
5
Of all soft pack 100's
By U.S. Gov't. testing method.
MJ YWDUT0ACCOCO
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer. Heart Disease.
Emphysema. And May Complicate Pregnancy.
All BRAND STYLES ABOVE ARE 100mm.
Competitive tar and nicotine levers reflect the FTC method.
BOX Less than 0.5 mg. "tar." less than 0.05 mg. nicotine, SOFT PACK
FILTER, MENTHOL: 1 mg. "tar," 0.1 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette, FTC
Report JAN. '85. BOX 100's: Less than 0.5 mg. "tar;' less than 0.05 mg
nicotine. SOFT PACK 100's, FILTER: 2 mg. "tar," 0.2 mg. nicotine. SOFT
PACK 100's. MENTHOL 3 mg. "tar!' 0.3 mg. mcotine, av. per cigarene
by FTC method.
CO


PBC Pythians Donate To ARC
Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
The Eleventh District Asso-
ciation of Palm Beach County
will donate $1,000 to the Asso-
ciation of Retarded Citizens
(ARC) at a breakfast meeting
Sunday, Jan. 29, 8:30 a.m. at
Lindy s Restaurant in Delray
Beach.
The funds raised with a one-
day cruise the association had
sponsored.
Formed in 1986, the associa-
tion is a non-profit, fraternal
group of past chancellors and
officers of the five Knights of
Pythias chapters in Palm
Beach County: Atlantic Lodge
No. 217, Boca Raton No. 214,
Boynton-Delray No. 206, Lake
Worth No. 211, and Palm
Beach Lodge No. 203.
At the breakfast, several
donations to ARC will be made
by other Pythian fraternities
and the newly elected officers
Dave Altbuch, left, first chan-
cellor commander of Knights of
Pythias Atlantic Lodge No.
817, has been named Atlantic
Pythian of the Year. With him
at a recent meeting is chapter
Vice Chancellor Abe Masanoff.
Y0DR CAR IN ISRAEL
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For reservation and
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FOR CONSERVATIVE SAVERS
AUSTRALIAN BANKS ARE
PAYING 11.25% ON CDs,
GUARANTEED, AND YOUR |
CAPITAL WILL PROBABLY
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LTHE AUSTRALIAN DOLLAR]
ROSE 24% AND IS
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Call tor tree report.
HERITAGE FINANCIAL
8950 Villa La Jolla Dr.
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(800)373-24,0
of the association will be
installed by Past Grand Chan-
cellor Irving Waltzer of West
Palm Beach. The officers are
Irving Schulman, president;
Dave Altbuch, vice-president;
Morris Snetiker, treasurer and
Bill Sheldon, secretary.
Abe Masanoff,
president will be
with a gift.
two-term
presented
All Pythians are invited to
attend the breakfast meeting.
Reservations: $3. For informa-
tion: 498-4505 or 499-7021.
Brandeis Award Honors Hassenfelds
Rita Dee and Harold Has-
senfeld of Palm Beach, FL and
Nashville, TN, will be awarded
the Bertha and Jacob Goldfarb
Medal, "for their belief in the
spirit and promise of Brandeis
University," at the univer-
sity's 26th annual fundraising
brunch Sunday, Feb. 12, at
The Breakers, Palm Beach.
The presentation will be
made by Brandeis University
President Evelyn E. Handler.
Guest speaker will be Jeane J.
Kirkpatrick, former U.S.
ambassador to the UN.
The Hassenfelds have been
associated with Brandeis Univ-
ersity since the early 1960s.
They established the Henry
and Marion Hassenfeld House
in East Quadrangle, have
underwritten scholarship and
fellowship assistance, and
recently endowed the Harold
and Rita Dee Hassenfeld Univ-
ersity Conference Center with
a $1 million gift. They also
serve Brandeis as University
Fellows.
Chairman of the Palm Beach
committee is Maurice M.
Cohen, who, with his wife Mar-
ilyn, was awarded the Gold-
farb Medal last year.
Theater Trip
The Men's Club of Temple
Anshei Shalom, Delray Beach,
is sponsoring a theater trip to
see "Masquerade" at the Sher-
aton Bal Harbor Wednesday,
Feb. 15.
The package includes show
tickets, dinner, tax and grat-
uities, and round-trip bus fare.
For information: 498-1785 or
498-8487.
Miami Beach Keys
To Rands
Dr. and Mrs. William Rand
recently received the key to
the city of Miami Beach from
Mayor Alex Daoud in recogni-
tion of the couple's support for
the Talmudic University of
Florida in Miami Beach.
Dr. Rand is director of the
Rand Eye Institute in Pom-
pano Beach.
Available at All Publix Stores and
Fresh Danish Bakeries
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. Made with Fresh Frozen Blueberries
LEMON MERINGUE Blueberry
PIE................ L*l Muffins..............6
Available at All Publix Stores and
Fresh Danish Bakeries
Danish
Cherry Strip......... $209
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only. Baked Fresh Daily
Italian Bread........ 89*
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only. Mocha. Chocolate.
Cherry or Lemon
French Torte *
Slices.................each FREE
(When you buy one French torte slice for $1.29
(Limit One Deal Please)
* H89
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only, Chocolate Iced
Eclairs..................2 for $1
Publix
Prices effective Thurs.. January 26 thru Wed.,
February 1. 1989. Quantity Rights reserved. Only
in Dade. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin. St. Lucie.
Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, January 27, 1989
Human Rights Conference
Human Rights Promise
The dilemma is as much about ethical attri-
butes as it is about logistics and location.
The Soviet Union has been approved as the
site for a human rights conference in 1991.
The locale has heretofore been in Vienna.
While those who tally counts and measure
substantiative changes in the human rights
arena acknowledge that the USSR has taken
strides to improve its record in those areas,
there are others who suggest that too little has
been done too late to merit such a conference
in the Soviet Union.
The flip side of the argument, of course, is
that since so much has been accomplished
under the current regime of Mikhail Gorba-
chev and his dual policies of perestroika and
glasnost, that the government is entitled to
something of a reward.
Hence, awarding the conference to Moscow.
The middle ground taken by third parties is
that the planned conference may act as a
further catalyst for even more advances in the
field of human rights.
Surely, the Soviet Union's president would
be excruciatingly embarrassed on the inter-
national stage should his nation not play out
its appropriate part given the venue of the
1991 stage.
So, there is little to lose.
President Reagan, in a well-worded caveat,
warned that the United States, for one, would
not be held hostage to a calendar date in the
Soviet Union if that republic did not make
good on the promise of its present thrust.
We concur with that position. It holds open
the window of opportunity without precluding
its closure should subsequent events warrant
doing so.
0
Unethical Research
West German university officials seem to
have missed the point with their denials that
no Jewish victims' remains are being used in
research when the state television station
reported that tissues and bones of Holocaust
victims were still being utilized for medical
investigation.
With no official denial of the practice, it
would seem that the mindset which allowed
experimentation on Hitler's hapless victims
has not been expunged from the German
mentality.
That the bodies' identities are known
some apparently were prominent anti-Nazis
further compounds the insensitivity, even
after 45 years.
.\JTA<5>
Many Challenges for Change
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
For the Jewish community,
1988 was not the worst of
years, but, it was far from the
best of years.
Some good things happened,
among them the emigration of
some 19,000 Jews from the
Soviet Union and the passage
by Congress of the Genocide
Convention Implementation
Act.
But 1988 was haunted by the
"Who Is a Jew" controversy in
Israel, and the turmoil over
Middle East peace. While
Israel's new unity government
may have defused the "Who Is
a Jew" issue for the time
being, it would be naive to
pretend it has gone away.
1989 must see major efforts
by rabbis and lay leaders in
all Jewish religious groups
to find a procedure for conver-
sion to Judaism that could be
adopted by all. The future of
the Jewish people depends on
it.
The other burning issue a
trustworthy peace with the
Palestinians will continue to
dominate in the coming year.
In the wake of the tragic Pan
Am explosion, all Americans
as well as Jews are fiercely
against terrorism. But that
anger does not absolve Israel,
the Palestinians and the Arab
states from putting aside rhet-
oric and negativism and pursu-
ing actively realistic peace init-
iatives.
If 1989 is to be more peace-
ful than last year, it will
require nothing less than a set
change in attitude among
many people in many places.
B'nai Israel Hopes To Feed The Hungry
Congregation B'nai Israel of
Boca Raton, in partnership
with the California-based
"Mazon" (Hebrew for suste-
nance), is undertaking a long-
term program designed to
bring food to the hungry.
"There is more than enough
wealth and more than enough
food in this country to feed
every man, woman and child in
a proper fashion," explained
B'nai Israel's spiritual leader,
Rabbi Richard Agler. "We
consider widespread hunger,
particularly among children, to
be a critical unmet need and
something that we in the reli-
gious community must
address."
The synagogue will encour-
age its members to voluntarily
add a three percent surcharge
to the cost of family and religi-
ous celebrations, such as wed-
dings, bar/bat mitzvahs, con-
firmations etc. Fifty percent of
the collected funds will be
designated to local organiza-
The Jewish
RID]
of South County
^ The Jewish ^^ ^
FloridiaN
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
WrvrfSfMrtof
PaMuhed Weekly Mid-September thrmir> Mid-Ma).
Hi-Vtrrklt balance of rear (13 iuaet)
SUZANNE SMOCHET
Executive Editor
Main Office Plant: 120 N E 8th St.. Miami Fla 33132 Phone 373-4805
Advertlilni Director. Slacl Letter, Phone SU-IU1
Jewish Flondian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7)
Friday, January 27,1989
Volume 11
21 SHEVAT 5749
Number 2
tions and programs whose pri-
mary goal is the feeding of the
hungry, while the remainder
will be sent to Mazon, Inc. for
disbursement nationwide.
Congregation B'nai Israel
welcomes inquiries and will
accept applications for grants
from all qualified South Flor-
ida charities.
Since its founding in J985,
the national Mazon claims to
have been the source of
approximately $750,000 in aid
to America's hungry.
Rabbi Agler expressed opti-
mism about the program. "Our
first contribution came from a
social group within the congre-
gation who added three per-
cent to the cost of their New
Year's Eve party," Rabbi
Agler said. He also noted that
the first family to celebrate a
Bar Mitzvah since we started
the program has volunteerd to
participate.
Israel Bond Evening
At Temple Emeth
The annual Israel Bond
event for Temple Emeth of
Delray Beach will take place
Sunday, Feb. 5, 7 p.m. at the
Temple, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.
Guest speaker will be
author/radio and TV personal-
ity Gerta Weissman Klein, a
survivor of the Holocaust.
A reception will follow.
Louis Medwin is chairman of
Israel Bonds for Temple
Emeth; Adeline Kamen and
Rose Medwin are co-
chairpersons.
Boca Couple
Fund Scholarship
Theodore and Florence
Baumritter of Boca Raton and
New York City, created a
scholarship endowment fund
in memory of their late grand-
son, Bruce Fink, to be used by
undergraduates majoring in
computer science at Brandeis
University. The initial gift of
$100,000 will be used to estab-
lish the endowment and future
contributions will strengthen
it.
The Baumritters, both Fel-
lows of the University,
received a joint honorary deg-
ree in philanthropy from Bran-
deis in 1986, not only for their
support of the university, but
in recognition of such national
and international philanthro-
pic involvements as the Flor-
ence and Ted Baumritter Kid-
ney Dialysis and Research
Center at the Albert Einstein
College of Medicine; the
Baumritter Institute of
Nuclear Medicine at the Mount
Sinai Medical Center of Miami;
the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged; national
Conference of Christians and
Jews; American Jewish Con-
gress and the South Palm
Beach County Jewish Federa-
tion.
Theodore Baumritter was
previously awarded the univer-
sity's Distinguished Commun-
ity Service Award, while his
wife has been a life member of
the Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
since 1961.
Free I rdrr.il Connumrr
Information Catalog.
l>< I" l>r Cut-Mil ( oIoi.iIiHI(hw


Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Reagan-Bush
A Retrospective: Dealing With Anti-Semitism
By ARNOLD I. BURNS
During the heat of the presi-
dential campaign, the Bush
camp was subject to allega-
tions of anti-Semitism.
Several persons who infil-
trated the then-vice presi-
dent's Ethnic Advisory Com-
mittee were compelled, quite
appropriately, to resign
because of their ties to a Nazi
past; and Fred Malek, Bush's
man at the Republican
National Committee, voluntar-
ily stepped down when infor-
mation resurfaced that, while
chief of presidential personnel
in the Nixon White House he,
at the behest of the then presi-
dent, asked for a head count of
Jews then serving in the Labor
Department's Bureau of Labor
Statistics.
Some Democrats, including
then-presidential nominee
Michael Dukakis, tried to por-
tray these instances as proof
that Jews do not really have a
home with George Bush or in
the Republican party and that
it is time for Jews to return to
their traditional base, the
Democratic Party.
An objective appraisal, how-
ever, of the record of the Rea-
gan-Bush administration
shows that these views simply
do not square with the facts.
The record demonstrates
beyond doubt that the Reagan-
Bush administration stood fast
against anti-Semitism in what-
ever form or vestige.
I know. I was there. As a
part (and incidentally, a rather
senior Jewish member) of the
Reagan-Bush administration I
was personally involved in
many matters relevant here.
A description of a few will, I
believe, set the record
straight. It was the Reagan-
Bush administration which:"
ing Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim on the Immigration
and Naturalization Service's
Watch List, which effectively
such as the Ku Klux Klan, the
Aryan Nation, the White
Patriot Party, the Order and
others. Bush said, "We have
1
a

Then-Vice President and Mrs. Bush, meet with Mr. ana Mrs.
Teddy KoUek, in the Old City overlooking the Temple Mount, July
ltTOO.
taken seriously the threat
posed by neo-Nazi groups in
this country."
Signed into law the first
so-called "Hate-Crimes Bill"
which imposes severe federal
criminal penalties for damage
to religious property, such as
the vandalism at Congregation
Sharai Torah in Brooklyn.
Has been on the front lines
in the war against terrorism
perpetrated by the PLO.
Under the leadership of this
administration, the PLO infor-
mation office in Washington
was shut down, and that action
successfully defended in court.
Following the mandate of
Congress, ordered the closing
of the PLO mission to the
United Nations and again
went to court, this time unsuc-
cessfully, to uphold its order.
Arrested terrorist Fawiz
Younis in the Mediterranean
and brought him to stand trial
in the U.S., and worked with
the West German government
to capture and try TWA hijac-
ker Muhammed Ali Hamadi.
Now that the issue is out and
squarely on the table, Jews
and all voters must decide for
themselves.
The commitment of the
administration past and
upcoming as well as George
Bush to fight the scourge of
anti-Semitism has been and is
clear, strong and across the
board. It is a record of which
all right-thinking citizens can
be proud.
Arnold I. Burns, a member of a New
York City law firm, served as deputy
attorney general during the Reagan-
Bush administration.
barred him from entering the
country, following a Justice
Department investigation
which demonstrated that he
had deliberately concealed his
Nazi past, Bush pledged that
his administration will keep
Waldheim on that list.
Despite severe criticism
from certain quarters,
returned ex-Nazi henchman
Karl Linnas to the Soviet
Union for his past crimes
against humanity, including
the murders of Jews.
Supported and enhanced
the Office of Special Investiga-
tions, the Justice Department
arm which ferrets out former
Nazis and pursues their depor-
tation through appropriate
legal proceedings.
Waged a vigorous and tire-
less war against anti-Semitic
hate groups in this nation.
Federal prosecutions and con-
victions have resulted in the
Took the bold step of plac- decimation of organizations
Reunion Plans
The ninth annual Atlanta Former Philadelphians are
reunion in South Florida will planning a Philadelphia Ball
be held in Fort Lauderdale Sunday, March 12, at Crystal
vSunday, Feb. 5, at noon. For Lake Country Club. For infor-
reservations: 484-4073. mation: (407) 495-4667 or (305)
______ 973-2733.
Floridian Elected Student Head
Hilit Solomon, a freshman,
majoring in speech therapy at
the University of South Flor-
ida, has been elected southeast
chairman of the North Ameri-
can Jewish Students' Net-
work.
Solomon, a member of
Sigma Delta Tau, is involved in
fundraising for charities such
as abused children and multi-
ple sclerosis patients.
Network was founded in
1968 by Malcolm Hoenlein,
who is presently the executive
director of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Jewish
Organizations. The North
American affiliate of the
World Union of Jewish Stu-
dents (WUJS), Network has
represented the independent
student movement to the Jew-
ish and non-Jewish communi-
ties in North America for the
past 20 years.
On The Air
Dr. Henry Sobel, rabbi of the
largest congregation in Latin
America, will be heard on the
radio program, Interdenomin-
ational Sundays, Jan. 29 and
February 5 and 12, 10:06 a.m.
over station WDEF, 1420 on
the AM dial.
Dr. Sobel, whose synagogue
is Congregacao Israelite Paul-
>sta, Sao Paulo in Brazil, will
tell the program moderator,
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Temple
Sinai of Delray Beach, about
the activities of his religious
organization, which comprises
more than 2,500 families.
In the discussions, Rabbi
Sobel will describe the close
relationship in Brazil between
the Jewish communities and
the Roman Catholic bishops.
Brazil is the largest Catholic
nation in the world.
Rabbi Sobel will also talk
about the bond between the
Jewish organizations of Brazil
and the State of Israel, which
is visited every two years by
the rabbi and large synagogal
contingents.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, January 27, 1989
Pythians Have A Double Celebration
Mrs. Kramer Honored By Hebrew U.
Knights of Pythias Atlantic
Lodge No. 217 will hold a
double celebration Sunday,
Feb. 19, 6:30 p.m., at the
Crystal Lake Country Club,
Pompano Beach. The group is
celebrating its fourth anniver-
sary and combining it with
Founder's Day, the 125th
birthday of the Universal
Order Knights of Pythias.
The evening will feature din-
ner, music by Bunny Bower,
entertainment by singer/dan-
cer/comedienne Lynn Mitchell,
and the presentation of an
award to the Atlantic Pythian
of the Year.
David Altbuch, a resident of
Normandy "L" condo in Kings
Point, has been named the
first Atlantic Pythian of the
Year.
Altbuch, the first chancellor
commander of Atlantic No.
217, had previously had 28
years of Pythian experience in
Sisterhood News
The Sisterhood of Temple
Anshei Sholom of Delray
Beach will hold a luncheon and
fashion show Monday, Jan. 30.
Temple Anshei Sholom is
located at 7099 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach.
For information: 499-6071 or
499-4131.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emeth, Delray Beach will hold
a luncheon and card party
Wednesday, Feb. 8, noon. The
event is being chaired by Ger-
trude Silverman and co-
chaired by Florence Binder.
Temple Emeth is located at
5780 W. Atlantic Ave.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton spon-
sors a Judaica Shop, which has
gifts for all occasions, includ-
ing handmade Bible Books for
a new baby; a Torah, with a
specially ordered personal
Torah portion, for a Bar or Bat
Mitzvah student; a small Ketu-
bah on a gold stand for the
bride and groom; candlesticks
in brass and silver; books for
children and adults; candies,
and a large selection of mezu-
zahs.
Also available for order are
Seder plates and Elijah cups,
Passover candles and Hagga-
dahs.
Shop hours are: Sundays,
9:30 a.m.-l p.m.; weekdays,
9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; and after
services Friday evening. The
store is also open before and
after concerts and other spe-
cial events, and during inter-
mission.
For information: 391-8900 or
421-2613 after 5 p.m.
Sisterhood Meeting
Phyllis Lazarow, a make-up
consultant and fashion coor-
dinator, will present a pro-
gram at Temple Emeth Sister-
hood's monthly meeting
Thursday, Feb. 3, 1 p.m., at
the temple, 5780 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach.
Lazarow, who appears on
radio and television shows, has
her own program titled "Color
Me. Better Than Beautiful."
Arion Lodge No. 68, Bayonne,
NJ.
Altbuch is presently serving
his second term as Youth Wel-
fare chairman for Grand
Lodge and is credited for re-
instituting a poster and essay
contest for children through-
out Florida. In Atlantic Lodge,
he is master of the works, a
Grand Lodge representative,
membership committee chair-
man, parliamentarian, youth
welfare chairman and a mem-
ber of the budget committee.
The cost of the dinner-dance
is $25 per person. Reservation
deadline is Feb. 10. For infor-
mation: 499-7868, 498-4724 or
499-7021.
Attending a recent meeting of Knights of Pythias Atlantic Lodge
No. 217, Delray Beach, were, from left, Harry Sokoloff, Abe
Masanoff and Al Goldberg. The Lodge was paid a surprise visit
by Grand Chancellor Art Mestel.
Mrs. Elizabeth (Biddie)
Kramer will receive an honor-
ary doctorate from the
Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem at a National Convoca-
tion Dinner Sunday, Feb. 26,
at the Palm Hotel, West Palm
Beach.
Harvey M. Krueger, manag-
ing director of Shearson Leh-
man Hutton, Inc., chairman of
the international board of
governors of Hebrew Univer-
sity and vice chairman of the
board of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, is
chairing the dinner.
Michael Feinstein, winner of
the Drama Desk and Outer
Critics Circle awards, will be
guest artist.
Elizabeth Kramer was a pio-
neer in the establishment of
the Palm Beach chapter of the
Singles Dance
The Temple Beth El Solos
will hold a Champagne Can-
dlelight Dance Saturday, Feb.
4, 7 p.m., at the Temple, 333
SW 4 Avenue, Boca Raton.
Tickets are $4 for members
and $6 for guests. For reserva-
tions and information: (407)
395-2226 and (305) 974-1446.

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Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
ANSHEI EMUNA
Rabbi Dr. Herehel Schacter,
past president of the Council
of Presidents of Major Jewish
Organizations, will be the
Eleanor Goldblum scholar-in-
residence at Anshei Emuna
Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 28-
29.
Rabbi Schacter is a member
of Yeshiva University's faculty
and rabbi of the Mosholu Jew-
ish Center, N.Y.
At the Sabbath morning ser-
vice, Jan. 28, beginning at 8:30
a.m., Rabbi Schacter will
deliver the sermonic message
and share the pulpit with
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks.
At the Seudat Shli'sheet,
4:30 p.m., Rabbi Schacter will
be the guest speaker, and Sun-
day morning, 9:30 a.m., he will
deliver a major address at a
special bruncn.
Rabbi Sacks will preach a
sermon on the theme "Mishpa-
tim" at the Sabbath morning
service Saturday, Feb. 4, at
8:30 a.m. Kiddish will follow.
On Saturday, Feb. 11, 8:30
a.m., at the Sabbath morning
service, Rabbi Sacks will
preach a sermon on "Receiv-
ing Through Giving." Kiddush
will follow.
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch), led by
Rabbi Sacks, begin at 7:30
a.m. preceding the daily min-
yon services and at 5 p.m. in
conjunction with the daily
twighlight minyon services.
A D'Var Torah in Yiddish is
presented by Rabbi Sachs in
conjunction with the Seu'dat
Shli'sheet celebrated each Sab-
bath between the twilight ser-
vices.
Anshei Emuna is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach. For information:
499-9229.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton, in conjunction
with B'nai Torah Congrega-
tion, will present Rabbi Marvin
Tokayer as Scholar-in-Resi-
dence the weekend of Jan.
27-29. At services Friday, Jan.
27, 8 p.m., his topic will be
"Pepper, Silk and Ivory The
Jews of China, India and
Japan," and he will be the
guest rabbi.
On Saturday morning,
Jan. 28, 9:30 a.m. Rabbi
Tokayer will be the guest rabbi
at B'nai Torah Congregation,
1401 N.W. 4 Ave., Boca
Raton. His topic will be
"Adventures of a Rabbi in the
Far East." Following the ser-
vice, there will be a luncheon
at Temple Beth El in Rabbi
Tokayer's honor.
On Sunday, Jan. 29, 10 a.m.,
Rabbi Tokayer will speak at
the combined Brotherhood and
Sisterhood Breakfast at Tem-
ple Beth El. His topic will be
"The Fugu Plan Top Secret
Japanese Scheme to Save
Jews During the Holocaust."
Temple Beth El is located at
333 S.W. 4 Ave., Boca Raton.
For Information: (407) 391-
8900 or (305) 427-9840
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
On Friday evening, Jan. 27,
8 p.m., the Junior Youth
Group will participate in Sab-
bath services. The theme will
be "Ten Commandments."
The Youth Group will sponsor
the Oneg, bake the cakes and
serve as ushers.
Services are held at the Cen-
ter for Group Counseling,
22455 Boca Rio Road.
for information: 483-9982.
CONGREGATION
BETH AMI
On Friday, Jan. 27, follow-
ing the 8:15 services, Rabbi
Nathan Zelizer will conduct an
open forum. "Ask the Rabbi,"
answering questions from the
audience. An Oneg will follow
services.
Services Saturday morning,
Jan. 28, will start at 9:30 a.m.
Rabbi Zelizer will sermonize
on "Personal Involvement"
and will teach the weekly por-
tion, Yitro. A Kiddush will
follow.
On Friday evening, Feb. 3rd,
services start at 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Zelizer will speak on
"The No-Cure Philosophy."
An Oneg will follow services.
Services Saturday morning,
Feb. 4, are at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi
Zelizer will teach the Sedra
Mishpaiim, and will lecture on
"Self-Enslavement." Kiddush
follows services.
Congregation Beth Ami's
religious services are held at
the Mae Volen Senior Center,
1515 W. Palmetto Park Road,
Boca Raton. For information:
(305) 994-8693.
Cantorial Concert
Temple Emeth of Delray
Beach will hold its eighth
annual Cantorial Concert on
Sunday, Feb. 12, 7:30 p.m.
Featured cantors will be Zvi
Adler of Temple Emeth; Dov
Keren of Sutton Place Syna-
gogue, NYC; and Avshalom
Zfira of Marathon Jewish
Community Center, Douglas-
ton, NY. The piano accompan-
ist will be Cantor Daniel Gil-
dar.
Tickets range from $4-$18.
For information: 498-3536.
Area Deaths
HELLER
Genevieve E., a resident of Lake
Worth, Florida, died Jan. 10 at her
home. She was 69 years old. She was
the wife of the late Leon; and is
survived by her son and daughter-in-
law, Arnold and Sherron Heller;
daughters, Susan Briggs and Pamela
Heller; and grandchildren Lauren and
K&ren Briggs, and Kristen and Adam
Heller. Services were held at Levitt
Weinstein in W. Palm Beach.
BASCH
Cecile, a resident of Boca Raton, died
Jan. 13, at the age of 86. Mrs. Basch
was past vice president of the City of
Hope and an active member of Beth
Torah Congregation for 25 years. She
is survived by her daughter Arlene B.
(Nat) Sieaser and son, Hugo (Stepha-
nie) Basch; grandchildren Jeffrey F.
Siesser, Charles J. Siesser, Melissa
(Mark) Wucher, Kenneth (Shelly)
Basch and Elizabeth (Chris) Barbee;
and great-grandchildren Joshua Sean
Wucher and Dalit S. Basch. Services
were held at Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel, with interment in Lakeside
Memorial Park.
Bat Mitzvah
ELIZABETH CAMP
Elizabeth Vera Camp,
daughter of Melanie and Ste-
ven Camp, was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday, Jan. 21. As an
ongoing Temple project, Eliza-
beth was "twinned" with Svet-
lana Ioffee of the Soviet
Union.
Elizabeth is a seventh grade
student at Pinecrest School
and attends the Temple Beth
El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were her sister,
Ruth, and grandparents, Lilo
and Erwin Camp of Miami
Beach and Edith Trunkey of
Ventura, CA.
Mr. and Mrs. Camp hosted a
kiddush in Elizabeth's honor
following the Shabbat morning
service.
Temple Lectures
On Mondays
Temple Emeth's free Mon-
day morning lecture series are
held weekly, 10:30 a.m., in the
Rimai Auditorium.
The speaker Monday, Jan.
30, is Dr. Abraham J. Gittel-
son, who will discuss the
"American Jewish Community
from the Shtetel to Suburbia
and Beyond."
On Monday, Feb. 6, the pro-
gram will be geared to Jewish
Music Month, with Cantor Zvi
Adler and Cantor David J.
Leon presenting "Generations
Sing Jewish Music."
Temple Emeth is located at
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach. For information: 498-
3536.
Organizations
\t)}Miuu>Tmt>/r>rr
HADASSAH
The Menachem Begin chap-
ter will meet Wednesday, Feb.
15, noon, at Temple Emeth,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave. "A
Legacy of Laughter," a pro-
gram featuring chapter mem-
bers, is planned.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The Lakeside chapter is
planning a day cruise on the
Discovery I Thursday, Feb. 23,
10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. The cost per
person will be $45, including
bus and port tax. For informa-
tion: 276-4093 or 276-8814.
The North Pines chapter is
sponsoring a five day, four
night trip to Savannah, GA
and Charleston, SC on April
5-9. Breakfasts, dinners,
sightseeing, theater perform-
ances, transportation, tips and
taxes are included in the $29
per person, double occupancy,
cost. For information: 272-
2139 or 278-2892.
AMIT WOMEN
Beersheva chapter will hold
a "white elephant sale" Wed-
nesday, Feb. 8, 1 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank,
Kings Point, Delray Beach.
The Kfar Boca chapter will
meet Wednesday, Feb. 1,
12:30 p.m., in the Century
Village Administration Build-
ing, Boca Raton.
B'NAI B'RITH
Tel Aviv Unit 5354 will
meet Monday, Feb. 6, 1 p.m.,
at Temple Beth Shalom, 314
North "A" Street, Lake
Worth. Refreshments will be
served.
Jacob Unit 5395, of West
Delray, is planning a one-day
cruise to Freeport Monday,
March 6, on the Viking Prin-
cess. The rate of $71 per per-
son includes round-trip bus
transportation, port charges,
continental breakfast, lunch
and dinner, night-club style
entertainment, casino, and
time in Freeport. The ship
sails at 9:30 a.m. from the Port
of Palm Beach and returns at
midnight with immediate wait-
ing bus transportation. For
information: contact 498-3519
or 498-2975.
Jacob Unit, which consists of
men and women members, will
hold its next breakfast mem-
bership meeting Tuesday, Feb.
7, 9 a.m., at Temple Anshei
Shalom, West Atlantic Ave-
nue, West Delray. The newly
elected slate of officers will be
installed, with Sid Kaplow as
president and Phil Wishna as
president-elect. Journalist and
Jacob Unit officer Al Ostrick
will install the new slate and
will be the featured speaker.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Lakes Chapter No. 1513
will meet Wednesday, Feb. 8,
noon, in the multi-purpose
building on the premises of
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Monthly Meeting
The Women's Club of Con-
gregation Beth Ami of Boca
Raton will hold its monthly
meeting Sunday, Jan. 29,
10 a.m., at the Glens Club
House,
served.
Breakfast will be
For reservations, which are
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305-427-6500
407-689-8700
Levitt$Weinstein
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
... because the grief is enough
to handle later.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, January 27, 1989
THE REFRESHEST
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.
17 ntg. "uc". 1.3 mg. ntcoiioe v. per cigarette try FTC method.