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:
AA00014304:00337

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Full Text
11*
bVYear _
0>
w^ The Jewish *m y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 11 Number 10
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, May 19, 1989
Price: 35 Cents
Latest PLO Ploy;
Geneva Conventions
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) The
Palestinian Liberation Organi-
zation, in another ploy to adv-
ance the concept of Palestinian
statehood, says it wants to
sign the Geneva Conventions.
Nabil Ramlawi, the PLO rep-
resentative to the United
Nations in Geneva, informed
the International Red Cross
here that he would make the
request of the Swiss Foreign
Ministry.
The Geneva Conventions,
the international code of
humanitarian law, are admin-
istered by the Swiss federal
government. They have been
ratified by 166 nations.
The PLO request poses a
dilemma for the Swiss govern-
ment. Switzerland has not rec-
ognized the Palestinian state
proclaimed in Algiers last year
by the Palestinian National
Council, the so-called Palestin-
ian parliament-in-exile.
According to Swiss law, only
a state with international
boundaries can be recognized
as such.
But a request to sign the
Geneva Conventions may not
be unilaterally dismissed.
Switzerland is bound by the
regulations to notify all 166
signatories, which will have six
months to accept or reject the
request.
To qualify, the requesting
party must be recognized by a
substantial number of nations
and belong to a regional organ-
ization.
Though non-existent, the
Palestinian state has been at
least partially recognized by 90
governments and is a member
of the Arab League.
Permission to sign the
Geneva Conventions would be
a significant step forward for
the PLO in its campaign to
promote the idea of Palestin-
ian statehood by acquiring the
rights and trappings of a sov-
ereign state.
Danish Police Uncover
Arms Cache
... Pro-Palestinian Link
By ELI KOHEN
COPENHAGEN (JTA) -
The discovery here of an arms
cache Danish police said was
sufficient to start a small war
has resulted in the arrests of
10 people suspected of staging
robberies in support of a Syr-
ian-based Palestinian terrorist
organization.
The suspects are all Danish
nationals, one of them born in
Jordan. They were remanded
in custody for 21 days, during
which time the police hope to
gather enough evidence to sup-
port a charge sheet.
A number of suspects have
been under investigation for
some time. Six arrests were
made last month, when five
men and a woman were charg-
ed with a series of robberies in
and around Copenhagen be-
tween 1980 and 1983.
They were also accused of
kidnapping a bank director in
1980 and holding him for ran-
som.
The proceeds of those and
other robberies since 1983
amounted to about 70 million
Danish kroner, the equivalent
of $10 million.
According to the police, the
money was sent by Syrian dip-
lomatic mail to the Popular
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine, a hard-line faction
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization headed by
George Habash.
Diplomatic mail can be dis-
patched from a special desk at
Copenhagen airport, free of
customs inspection or control.
While Syria has no resident
ambassador in the Scandinav-
ian countries, the Syrian na-
tional airline flies regularly
between Copenhagen and Da-
mascus.
Discovery of the weapons
stock resulted from a road
accident. Police searching a
wrecked car found a quantity
of money and the address of an
apartment in a Copenhagen
suburb.
Searching the premises,
they found weapons, ammuni-
tion, forged passports and
drivers licenses, and a police
uniform.
Likud's Histadrut Candidate
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Likud, confident it can make a
strong showing in next fall's
Histadrut elections, nomi-
nated Yaacov Shamai to be its
candidate for secretary-gen-
eral of Israel's trade union
federation, which has been
dominated by Labor since its
inception nearly 70 years ago.
Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens, chairman of the Likud
Secretariat, claimed the public
understands that the Labor
Party "has strangled the econ-
omy with its policies. He said
he was sure Likud can win.
HOLOCAUST MEMORIAL JERUSALEM Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir stands outside
parliament and reads out the names of Holocaust victims, including his mother and his father,
as part of the state ceremonies marking the national Holocaust memorial day.
(RNS PHOTOIWide World)
Sharon Challenges Shamir Plan
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir faces an imminent show-
down within his own Herut
party over his proposals for
Palestinian elections in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Industry and Trade Minister
Ariel Sharon, the most out-
spoken opponent of the plan,
announced that he would con-
vene "within 10 days" the
Herut Central Committee,
which he chairs, to debate the
matter.
The elections are the corner-
stone of the peace plan Israel
has presented to the United
States. The idea is for Pales-
tinians in the territories to
elect representatives with
whom Israel would negotiate
an interim autonomy arrange-
ment.
But Sharon, calling the plan
"a major calamity," claims it
would lead to the creation of a
Palestinian state "and to the
partition of Jerusalem."
Political observers say that
if Shamir and his closest ally,
Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens, are unable to head off
the Central Committee ses-
sion, they will face a fierce
battle between Herut hard-
liners and the relatively mod-
erate elements in the party.
A key figure is housing Min-
ister David Levy, who is
deputy premier. While usually
moderate in Herut affairs, he
has spoken out against aspects
of Shamir's plan.
But political observers say
that even if Levy backs
Sharon, Shamir will still com-
mand a sizeable majority in the
Central Committee, whose
membership exceeds 2,000.
te?*^ NAHB0N
^** Oe I OLP TTDDAOICT
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KkaOP
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n \
JEWISH PROTEST. PARIS French Jews, waving Israeli
flags and banners, protest the first official visit of PLO leader
Yasir Arafat here. The banner of the Jewish community of the
Belleville district reads; "Mitterrand betrayal. Hostage of the
terrorist PLO." The protest took place in front of the Rue
Copernic Synagogue where four people were killed and a dozen
wounded in an October 1981 terrorist attack. While the organized
community was vigorously protesting Arafat's visit, a number of
Jewish intellectuals planned a meeting with the PLO leader.
(RNS PHOTOIWide World)


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, May 19, 1989
K Of P Double Celebration
Palm Beach ORT Delgates To Convention
Enjoying Atlantic Lodge No. 217, Knights of Pythias' recent dual anniversary celebration were, in
top photo, from the left, standing: Gilda and Ted Grossman, Al and Ethel Finger; seated: Edith
and Louis Levine, Harry and Mrs. Weinstein and Mr. and Mrs. Feintuek; in bottom photo, from
the left, standing: Harry Sokoloff, Leon and Shirley Teger and Jack Daner; seated: Ida Lener, Sy
Stutzel, Joe and Jeanne Schnall and Lillian Daner.
Knights of Pythias, Atlantic
Lodge No. 217 of Delray, re-
cently held a dual celebration
at the Crystal Lake Country
Club. The 200-plus member
chapter was commemorating
its fourth birthday and the
125th anniversary of the Uni-
versal Order Knights of
Pythias.
Proclamations declaring
Founders Day throughout Del-
ray Beach, Palm Beach
County, statewide and the
nation were received by Sir
Harry Wilson from Pres.
George Bush, Gov. Bob Mar-
tinez, the Palm Beach county
commissioners and the City of
Delray Beach.
The Lodge also honored
David Altbuch, the Brother-
hood's first leader and a resi-
dent of Kings Point condomin-
iums, with the first Atlantic
Pythian of the Year Award.
Atlantic Lodge meets the
first and third Tuesday eve-
nings of each month at Temple
Emeth, W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach. For informa-
tion: 499-1487, 499-8361 or
498-4505.
Pops Summer Concerts Set
lit : m&
Harry Wilson, left, chairman of the Altruistic Fund committee of Knights of Pythias Atlantic
Lodge No. 217 of Delray, reminisces with the youngsters of Boy Scout Troop SOI, Delray. Wilson
was a scoutmaster in New York for over 90 years. Atlantic Lodge No. 217 recently donated funds to
Troop SOI and four other groups: Law Enforcement Assistance Foundation (LEAF), the
Habitation Center for the Handicapped, Cystic Fibrosis Foundation and the Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
Youth Group
Retreat
The members of BOFTY -
the senior youth group of Tem-
ple Beth El of Boca Raton -
and the eighth graders of Club
Chai the junior youth group
will attend a retreat at
Marco Island May 19-21.
The activity will be a study.
New board members of
BOFTY will also be installed
and they, in turn, will intro-
duce the eighth graders to the
workings of BOFTY.
Tickets are now on sale for
the Florida Symphonic Pops of
Boca Raton's "Midsummer
Serenades" at the Boca Raton
Resort and Club.
Featured in the series' fifth
season are: "Star Spangled
Spectacular," with the
"Voices of the Pops" singers
on Monday, July 3; "On Broad-
way," Sunday, July 23; "Music
For Romance," Monday, Aug.
7; "Stars Unlimited," Monday,
Aug. 21; and "Kids From Wis-
consin," a troupe of 22 sin-
gers, dancers and musicians
(the Pops do not perform that
evening) on Saturday, Sept. 2.
For ticket information:
391-6777.
The Florida Pops has also
kicked off a special drive to
raise the $360,000 to receive a
state cultural arts grant of
$240,000. All donations
earmarked for the Endow-
ment Fund are placed into an
irrevocable trust account, and
interests earned from the
account will be used for gen-
eral operating expenses of the
orchestra and for fellowships.
For information: 393-7677.
Delegates from the South
Palm Beach County Region of
Women's American ORT will
attend the Southeast District
Convention May 21-22, at the
Miami Airport Hilton. They
will be joining delegates from
seven states: Alabama, Flor-
ida, Georgia, Mississippi,
North Carolina, South Carol-
ina and Tennessee.
Under the theme "Today's
Visions Tomorrow's Reali-
ties," delegates will attend
organizational workshops and
skill sessions, and hear presen-
tations by Shoshana Cardin,
chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry; and
Sandy Isenstein, chairman of
the National Executive Com-
mittee of Women's American
ORT.
South Palm Beach County
regional president Elayne
Fischer will be joined by
regional delegates, Natalie
Berman, Evelyn Bussin, Kay
Freedman, Helen Friedman,
Marilyn Friedman, Lillian
Goodman, Arlene Gelber,
Phyllis Halio, Joyce Portner,
Rita Sadowsky from the
Region. Area chapter repre-
sentatives will include: Connie
Oberstein, Bea Rosenblum,
Harriet Nathanson, Gussie
Rimai, Faye Weiner, Dorothy
Kirschner, Lillian May, Louise
Plotkin, Florence Wallant,
Joyce Gorbach, Ruth Schlach-
ter, Shirley Littman, Lee
Engel, Ceila Bernstein, Fay
Silverman, Celia Brod and
Marilyn Schneider.
KNIFING VICTIM. Israeli medics tend to the wounds of a young
Israeli, one of five attacked by a knife-wielding Arab one morning
last week in Jerusalem. At least three people died in the bloody
incident. (AP/Wide world Photo)
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Friday, May 19, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Bar/Bat Mitzvatjs
Mitzvah on Saturday, May 20.
A seventh grade student at
Ramblewood Middle School,
Michael also attends the Tem-
ple Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are the celebrant's
grandparents, Phyllis and
Harvey Schrage of Boca
Raton; and great-grand-
mothers, Betty Englender of
Boca Raton and Jennie
Schrage of Pompano Beach.
A kiddush in Michael's honor
will be hosted by his mother
following the Shabbat morning
service.
LEAH KAUFMAN
Leah Kaufman, daughter of
Patricia and Gary Kaufman,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bat Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing, June 3, at Congregation
B'nai Israel of Boca Raton.
She will lead the congregation
in prayer and study of the
Torah portion, Bemidbar.
Leah will be sharing this
special moment with her
Soviet counterpart Kira Kona-
valova of Leningrad, USSR.
A student at Boca Middle
School, Leah is on the swim-
ming team and a member of
Student Council. She plays the
flute in the school band, is a
member of Students Against
Drunk Driving (SADD), and is
a bowling league.
In addition to her parents,
Leah will be joined at the
celebration by her sister, Beth;
and grandparents, Col. Harold
and Bernice Hoenig of High-
land Beach, FL, and Dr.
Summer and Harriet Kaufman
of Sarasota, FL.
STEVEN LEVINE
Steven Howard Levine, son
of Carol and Leonard Levine,
will be called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
May 27.
Steven is a seventh grade
student at Boca Raton Acad-
emy and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are the celebrant's
brothers, Scott and Eric and
sister, Jill; and grandparents
Selma and Jules Gross of Del-
ray Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Levine will
host a kiddush in Steven's
honor following mincha ser-
vice.
JOHNNA NAMM
Johnna Namm, daughter of
Barbara Namm, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah
Saturday morning, May 27, at
Congregation B'nai Israel of
Boca Raton.
Johnna, who will lead the
congregation in prayer and
study of the weekly portion,
Bechukotai, will be sharing
this special moment with her
Soviet counterpart, Marilyn
Daykhovskaya of Kiev, USSR.
Johnna attends Loggers Run
Middle School of Boca Raton
and enjoys go-carting and sail-
ing in her leisure time.
Sharing this special day with
Johnna will be her brother,
Jared, and grandparents
Edward Lipitz of Boca Raton
and Lenore Namm of Forest
Hills, NY.
MICHAEL SCHRAGE
Michael Louis Schrage, son
of Cheryl Schrage, will be cal-
led to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
RACHEL TEICHER
Rachel Anne Teicher, daugh-
ter of Barbara and Lionel B.
Teicher, will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah
Saturday, May 27. As an on-
going Temple project, Rachel
will be "twinning" with
Yanina Zilberman of the
Soviet Union.
A seventh grade student at
Pine Crest School, Rachel also
attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Mr. and Mrs. Teicher will
host a kiddush following the
Shabbat morning service.
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Student archaeologists uncover large storage jars at Tel Dan.
Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion has been
excavating at this site in northern Israel since 1974.
Israel in Summer
A selection of new land and
land/air tours has been
announced by the Israel Gov-
ernment Tourist Office. Direct
departures are available from
five major U.S. cities, includ-
ing Miami.
Package tours can run six to
28 days with accommodations
as varied as a night at a kib-
butz to several weeks at a
five-star hotel.
Most of the basic tours have
been updated with new sight-
seeing, including the fifth cen-
tury Herodian Mansions in
Jerusalem, Neot Kedumim,
the Biblical Landscape
Reserve between Tel Aviv and
Jerusalem and the newly exca-
vated Roman city of Beit
Shean.
During spring/summer, tour
operators are offering a wide
selection of packages with itin-
eraries geared to specialized
interest groups. Active vaca-
tioners can find sea sports at
Eilat and the Red Sea area or
participate in actual archaeolo-
gical excavations, and those
who want to relax can enjoy a
"luxury spa" program.
Special packages are also
available for history and
archaeology buffs, for a bar or
bat mitzvah, to a kibbutz or
modern cosmopolitan city; the
tours can be fast-paced or lei-
surely and include a boat trip,
bus tour, chauffered limousine
or soaring above the land in a
hot-air balloon.
Information about these new
packages and a list of Israel's
tour operators can be obtained
from the Israel Government
Tourist Office in Miami:
673-6863.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, May 19, 1989
Viewpoint
Arafat's French Connection
When French President Francois Mitter-
rand made known his intention to meet with
Palestine Liberation Organization Chairman
Yasir Arafat, two goals were met: he helped to
further legitimize terrorist movement; and he
put the French Jewish community in a defen-
sive position.
Having consummated the deal struck to
meet with Arafat but not grant him the full
treatment normally accorded a head-of-state
Mitterrand apparently attempted to put the
best face on the meeting and garner for
himself a reputation as an international states-
man.
The result of the newest French connection
is that another Geneva-type statement dis-
avowing past PLO policy has been made .. .
maybe.
Refusing to reconfirm or reaffirm or rede-
fine what he meant by "null and void" in
relation to the Palestine National Covenant
which calls for the extinction of the Jewish
state, Arafat once again equivocated.
PLO lieutenants who contradict Arafat in
the echo of his words do little, as well, to
inspire confidence in their chairman's dubious
meaning.
We view with disfavor the kinds of invita-
tions that lead to Arafat playing the spotlight.
Currying favor with world leaders in the form
and fashion that Arafat has, to date, does not
accomplish the real goals that would further
Mideast peace.
PLO Redundancy
Yasir Arafat made the news last week for
his use of familiar rhetoric.
The Palestinian Liberation Organization
Chairman suggested, in French, that his PLO
covenant was "null and void" as it related to
Israel.
Seems the charter itself uses the same
language: Article 19 reads that the existence
of the State of Israel is null and void.
?U77\
By RABBI
MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) The
late folk-philosopher Eric Hof-
fer once called it "ordeal by
change."
He was describing the bat-
tering that America was un-
dergoing in the wake of the
Vietnam War. While he was
opposed to the war, he felt that
the self-flagellation America
was inflicting on itself was
beginning to erode widespread
belief in American democracy,
its liberties and its role in the
world.
In many ways, the State of
Israel and its people have been
undergoing an analogous "or-
deal by change." Israel has
been experiencing an extraor-
dinary battering externally as
a result of the intifada, the
Ordeal by Change
Palestinian uprising, and
internally in the wake of the
political and religious upheav-
als.
While the debate over the
wisdom of Israel's political pol-
icies toward peace negotia-
tions with the Palestinians and
the "Who Is a Jew" issue are
necessary and essential, it is
vital that we not lose sight of
the core reality of what Israel
represents in the context of
4,000 years of Jewish history.
Reviewing the desperate
conditions of Jewry prior to
the creation of Israel, Dr. Leo
Pinsker, the Jewish doctor of
Odessa, wrote in his classic,
"Auto-Emancipation," that
because of their statelessness
and lack of power over their
lives, "the world beheld the
Jewish people as the eerie fig-
ure of a corpse wandering
among the living."
This "ghost-phenomenon of
a wandering corpse" among
the nations inspired a "ghost
terror, Judeophobia."
With all its real problems,
Israel's existence as a sover-
eign state has ended that ghost
condition of the Jewish Dias-
pora. It is the one sure haven
whose gates are open to any
Jew anywhere who suffers or
who is threatened.
Israel's existence has ended
the role of Jews as victims of
history and has invested the
whole of Jewry with the power
of mastery over our fate and
destiny.
Yom Ha'atzmaut is an
important time to restore that
historic perspective.
Elaboration or Obfuscation?
This transcript of Yasir Arafat'x interview with Radio Monte Carlo in
A rabic. May S, is courtesy of the A merican Jewish Conor-
Q: You said in French that the Charter is caduque, that is
to say nullified "
Arafat: "That is your translation. Would it make sense
for me to teach you how translate?"
Q: "Let's say that it has expired (Arabic: Faata alaiha
alzaman) "
Arafat: "It has aged (Arabic: Taqaadamat)."
Q: "Fine, the translation is: 'It has aged'."
Arafat: "The word Taqaadamat appears in many verses
in the Koran with regard to other [earlier] verses. Does this
mean that these other verses were nullified? No."
Q: "If the Charter can be amended only by the PNC, are
you ready to convene a meeting on the issue? Is there a
possibility "
Arafat: "Can anyone claim that it is possible to change
something adopted by the PNC not by means of the PNC
members, whether it concerns political decisions, the
Declaration of Independence, or the Charter."
Stamp Memorial
L^ttBFS from our readers:
an effort that enabled thou-
sands of Jewish immigrants to
adapt to their new land while
continuing their traditional
religious education.
The stamp recognizing Dr.
Revel is the 35th issue in the
U.S. Postal Service's Great
American Series. Unlike a
commemorative stamp, which
is available for a short time
only to mark a special event or
anniversary, Great American
stamps are issued on a long-
term basis.
Jewish people across Amer-
ica should take special pride in
the unique honor bestowed on
Dr. Bernard Revel.
EDITOR:
An eminent Jewish scholar
and educator received the very
distinct honor of being immor-
talized on a United States
postage stamp. Dr. Bernard
Revel, president of Yeshiva
University for 25 years, is now
featured on a $1 stamp. The
stamp was issued in conjunc-
tion with the centennial of
Yeshiva University, the
nation's oldest and largest
institution of higher learning
under Jewish auspices.
A highly regarded Talmudic
scholar, Dr. Revel came to the
United States in 1906 and, in
1915, was named president of
Yeshiva. While there, he
implemented a curriculum that
combined Jewish studies with
a secular educational program,
MURRAY LIPINSKY
Miami
^pj The Jewish <^k ^
FloridiaN
FREDSHOCHE.T
Editor and Publisher
of South County
Area* .NAnrAef
I'uhli.hed Wrrklv Mid-Srptrmh*r through Mid Mv
Bi-Virekl> halanrr of inr (1.1 iinnl
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Mam Office Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami Fla 33132 Phone 373 4605
Advertising Director. Sucl Lester. Phone SU-IIS2
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 50 Annual 12 Year Minimum $7)
Friday, May 19. 1989
Volume 11
14IYAR5749
Number 10



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Friday, May 19, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Fed Grant To
FAU Physicist
Two physicists at Florida
Atlantic University have
received a $220,675 grant
from the U.S. Department of
Energy to conduct theoretical
research on the properties of
metallic alloys.
Dr. Sam Faulkner, a profes-
sor, and Dr. Luc Wille, an
interim assistant professor,
are the principal investigators
for the three-year project, to
be based at FAU's newly-
formed Alloy Research Center
within the Department of
Physics.
Faulkner and Wille are also
principal investigators for a
federally-funded project to
study high-temperature super-
conductors. The $364,000
grant from the Defense
Advanced Research Projects
Agency was awarded to FAU
last summer for computer chip
research in the area of advanc-
ed microelectronics and mate-
rials.
Gordon I. Silverman, a former
director of the Labor Zionist
Alliance in Detroit and Los
Angeles, has been named execu-
tive director ofNa'amat USA.
Silverman'8 earlier positions
include work with university
students at the University of
Miami and director of the
labor department for the Jew-
ish National Fund.
Incitement to Riot
At Soldier's Funeral

Resistance At Dachau
** W*4440*
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Police in Ashdod were out in
force to curb rioting by Jewish
youths, following the funeral
of Sgt. Avi Sasportas, presum-
ably kidnapped and murdered
oy Arabs.
The violence was triggered
jy the discovery of the 21-
year-old paratrooper's re-
mains. He was found in a
shallow grave near the Gaza
Strip, not far from where he
was last seen Feb. 16 trying to
hitch a ride home on weekend
leave.
The discovery was made in
the course of a search for
another soldier, Ilan Sa'adon,
who was last seen hitching a
ride to Ashkelon on May 3.
Eight Arab laborers were
reportedly attacked and beat-
en by roving bands of youths
shouting "death to Arabs."
Police used smoke grenades
to disperse other angry mobs.
Iran Calls For
More Murders
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department wel-
comed Yasir Arafat's condem-
nation of an Iranian official's
call to kill five Americans or
other Westerners for every
Palestinian killed by Israeli
soldiers.
The Palestine Liberation
Organization leader was
quoted in Tunis as saying that
he totally rejects statements
made by Ali Akbar Rafsanjani.
A PLO spokesperson also
was quoted as saying that the
organization had rejected
"this poisoned advice to the
Palestinian people to commit
international terrorism
against innocent people."
"We welcomed the state-
ments" by Arafat and his
spokespersons critical of Raf-
sanjani, State Department
deputy spokesman Richard
Boucher said. "They accord
with the PLO's renunciation of
terrorism and our understand-
ing that it would denounce
terrorism wherever it
occurred."
At the funeral, Rabbi Meir
Kahane of the extremist Kach
party was on hand to incite
and inflame passions.
Afterward, more than 50
youths hurled stones at pass-
ing Arab cars. An attempt to
blockade the main highway to
Gaza was promptly thwarted
by police.
Israel Defense Force Chief
of Staff Gen. Dan Shomron
said that in virtually all such
cases in the past, the assail-
ants were "ultimately caught
and punished. This time will be
no different, he promised.
BONN (JTA) West Ger-
many's extreme right-wing
Republican Party, seen by
many here as a neo-Nazi
group, is trying to block plans
to open an educational center
for youth at the site of the
Dachau concentration camp.
The party's leader, however,
denied allegations that the
Republicans are seeking to
remove the Holocaust memo-
rial already in place at the site.
Republican leader Franz
Schoenhuber spoke in Munich
with reporters after Gernoit
Jellin, the Republican chair-
man in the town of Dachau,
told a crowded meeting that
the town was tired of being
linked with the adjacent camp.
Jellin's statements were
enthusiastically applauded by
supporters and touched off
rumors that the party is about
to urge a closure of the memo-
rial site.
Jellin is a police officer who
has been presented as a typical
example of the broad support
the Republicans allegedly
enjoy among men and women
in uniform.
Schoenhuber vowed recently
to disclose the names of sev-
eral generals in active service
who support the party.
He said that the planned
youth center is irrelevant and
could only harm the cause of
fighting extremism and
oppression.
"We just think enough is
enough," he said. But he den-
ied that the Republicans would
call for the closure of the pre-
sent memorial.
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A menu of special services Is tailored to each resident,
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, May 19, 1989
Florida B'nai B'rith Convention
Ninety delegates and 50
guests, representing
B'nai B'rith lodges and units
from five councils South
Dade, South Florida, North
Broward, Palm Beach and
North/West Coast attended
the Florida State Association
of B'nai B'rith's recent con-
vention in Deerfield Beach, co-
chaired by past district presi-
dents Louis Hymson and Jay
Mark* witz.
Alsc present were District
President Henry Ray Wen-
grow and District Executive
Vice President Michael Ivers,
who addressed the convention.
Kenneth Jacobsen, associate
director international affairs
of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, was a
keynote speaker and Cantor
Elliot Rosenbaum of Temple
Beth Torah entertained.
The convention approved
procedures to raise additional
funds to make up for a short-
fall in B'nai B'rith's youth ser-
vice commitment and to help
build a Hillel House for the
University of South Florida in
Tampa.
Officers for the 1989-1990
year were installed, including
Nathan Guzovsky, president;
Donald Hahamovitch, presi-
Yeshiva
University
Reception
Mr. and Mrs. David Paul will
join with the Florida Friends
of Yeshiva University in host-
ing a cocktail reception Sun-
day, June ., 7:30 p.m., at their
home, for Dr. Matthew M.
Zuckerman, outgoing chair-
person of Yeshiva University
for the South Florida region.
Mr and Mrs. Gary Epstein,
both alumni of Yeshiva Uni-
versity, will serve as chair-
persons of the reception and
Mauricio Gluck will serve as
alumni chairman for the
region. Also on the committee
are Sideny L. Olson chairman
of the Florida Friends of
A'bert Einstein College of
M-dicine, and Harry A. Gam-
pei, chairman for Yeshiva Uni-
versity in Sou'h Florida.
Free Federal Consumer
Information Catalog.
Dip) 1)1. I'lll'hlll. ( (ill IT.nil I Mil III"!
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ASHKFION NFTANYA TFl AVIV
dent-elect; Carol Hymson, first
vice president; Judge Harvey
Ford, second vice president;
Dr. Philip Homans; and
Richard Bacall.
The convention's closing
breakfast guested Gol Almog,
vice minister of economic
affairs at the Israeli Embassy
in Washington.
Foreign Press Defends Use of
Palestinian Press Credentials
ORT's Biennial Convention
Under the theme "Today's
Visions Tomorrow's Reali-
ties," the southeast district of
Women's American ORT (Or-
ganization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will hold its
eighth biennial convention
Sunday and Monday, May 21-
22, at the Miami Airport Hil-
ton Hotel. Chairing the event
is Mary Allen Peyton with
Dale Flam and Delcy Harber
as co-chairs.
Guest speaker will be Sho-
shana Cardin, chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry. Cardin just completed
three years as the first woman
president of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
The convention will also fea-
ture organizational workshops
and skill sessions.
Technion Cure
Researchers at the Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology
have discovered a new way to
restore to health victims of
poisoning by toxic metals such
as mercury, lead and arsenic.
Scientists in Technion's
department of food engineer-
ing and biotechnology have
been able to clear blood of
toxic metals by using hemo-
dialysis outside the body in a
procedure which takes only
three to five hours.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Foreign Press Association
rejected the Israeli govern-
ment's criticism of reporters
accepting press cards issued
by the Palestinian Press
Office. The cards have been
issued to journalists covering
events in the administered ter-
ritories.
Right-wing Knesset mem-
bers sharply criticized foreign
correspondents who use the
cards, saying they should be
thrown out of the country.
Police Minister Haim Bar-Lev
said he would investigate poss-
ible illegalities connected with
the issuing of the cards.
The FPA responded to the
government saying that re-
porters had accepted the cards
for their own safety. Israeli
police posing as journalists and
using counterfeit press creden-
tials in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip had put them in
danger, the association said.
The Palestinian Press Office
reportedly has issued 100 ID
cards to foreign journalists.
In unrelated media news, the
American owner of the East
Jerusalem daily Al-Fajr is
threatening to close the news-
paper down.
Owner Paul Ajlouny said the
paper, which is sympathetic to
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, is having "finan
cial difficulties." Ajlouny has
given workers a week to come
up with a rehabilitation plan
before ordering the closing.

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s*+*^**m %
0*^^^^^
# Synagogue News
Friday, May 19, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
ANSHEI EMUNA
Sabbath morning service
Saturday, May 20, will begin
at 8:30 a.m., with Rabbi Dr.
Louis L. Sacks preaching the
sermon on the theme "From
the Mountain Tops." Kiddush
will follow.
At Sabbath morning service
Saturday, May 27, 8:30 a.m.,
Rabbi Sacks will speak on the
theme "If."
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.
A D'var Torah in Yiddish is
presented by Rabbi Sacks 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
Na'amat Awards To High Donors
Awards to contributors and
fundraisers were part of the
program at the Na'amat USA
Palm Beach Council donor
luncheon held recently at the
Boca Raton Hotel and Club.
The luncheon was attended
by more than 600 women, all
of whom had made financial
contributions to the organiza-
tion.
Awards for contributing
or raising over $1,000 were
presented to Sylvia Goldstein,
Eva Luberg, Sylvia Rothber-
ger, Helen Sturman and
Marge Tepperman, from Beer-
sheba Club in Delray Beach;
Elsie Dworsky from Zipporah,
Delray Beach; and Pearl
Epstein, Penina Club, Boca
Raton.
For contributing $500 or
more, awards were presented
to: Anne Cohen, Blossom
Cooper, Rebecca Hecker and
Rose Rosenberg, of Beersheba
Club; Naomi Frankel and
Blanche Gottlieb of Kinneret,
Delray Beach; Sandra Cohen,
Edith Cirkus, Estelle Crozier,
Harriet Herfield and Florence
M. Kaufman, of Shoshanna,
Delray Beach; Rose Kreiner,
Zipporah; Rae Hoff and Tess
Teller, Cypress Lakes, W.
Palm Beach; and Celia Levin-
son, Elsie Meyers and Ella
Nadrich, Ezret Chapter, Lake
Worth.
Delray SHHH To Be Honored
SHHH, Self Help for Hard
of Hearing, Delray chapter,
has been chosen to receive the
National Support Founders
Day Award at the fourth inter-
national SHHH Convention
Friday, June 30, at the Hyatt
Regency Bethesda, Maryland.
SHHH, Delray chapter has
begun a series of outreach
seminars for the hearing
impaired, with the first meet-
ing at the Heritage Park West
Retirement Community in
West Delray. Officers and
chapter members are available
to conduct similar seminars at
retirement, nursing and simi-
lar facilities, for hearing
impaired residents, who are
"not abte to attend monthly
SHHH meetings.
Monthly meetings are held
at the Kings Point Branch of
the American Bank, West
Atlantic Avenue, on the
second Friday of each month,
at 9:15 a.m.
For information: 499-3984 or
498-1564.
New Appointments At
The Jewish Agency
Moshe Nativ, General in the
Israeli Army and former rep-
resentative of the Jewish
Agency in the U.S., has been
appointed director-general of
the Jewish Agency, and Arnon
Mantver, former director of
the Israel Forum has been
named director-general of the
agency's department of immi-
gration and absorption.
Prior to moving to New
York for his position with the
Jewish Agency, Nativ spent 34
years with the Israel Defense
Forces and served as chairman
for the negotiating team for
the release of Israeli prisoners
from the Lebanon War.
Born in Romania in 1932,
Nativ made aliyah in 1946 and
attended the residential school
of the Youth Aliyah before
joining the IDF.
Arnon Mantver has been
involved with immigration and
absorption in both the Israeli
government and the Jewish
Agency for most of his career.
He has held positions in the
Ministry of Absorption as
director, Jerusalem region;
director, publications depart-
ment; and spokesman; and has
worked with immigrants
through former positions as
coordinator of a special project
for educating Ethiopian immi-
grants and coordinator for
new immigrant training
courses.
Area Deaths s==
STEINMAN
Wesley, a resident of Boca Raton, died
April 30, at the age of 75, after a long
illness. Steinman was a member of B'nai
B rith. Before moving to Boca Raton in
974, Steinman lived in Philadelphia,
where he won outstanding golfer awards.
A businessman, both in Philadelphia and
"oca, he was also a professional musician
m his early years and played with the
Boca Jazz Symphony Orchestra. He
Played clarinet, saxophone and flute and
recently donated those instruments to
Florida Atlantic University. Steinman
was the husband of Reba; the father of
the late Dr. Arthur Steinman, and
father-in-law of Jackie Scheiss, Harriet
Rosen and Neil C. Rosen; grandfather of
Cindy, Jody, Sherry, Julie and Michael;
and brother of Edward and Buddy Stein-
man, Sylvia Rubin, Sally Davidson, Ida
Plaut and Phylliss Geller. Funeral ser-
vices were held at Levitt- Weinstein
Memorial Chapel, Deerfield Beach, fol-
lowed by interment at Eternal Light
Cemetery.
ENSLEIN
Fred, of Delray Beach, died at the age of
70. Services were held May 3 at Levitt-
Weinstein.
Beach.
For information 499-9229.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday, May 19, 8 p.m.,
at Shabbat evening services,
the Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton will
install new officers and mem-
bers of the board.
Temple Beth El is located at
333 SW 4 Ave., Boca Raton.
For information: 391-8900.
Sisterhood, Men's
Club Events
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emeth of Delray Beach will
celebrate Rosh Hashanah at
the Eden Roc Hotel, Miami
Beach, Sept. 29-Oct. 2.
Synagogue services, with a
rabbi officiating, will be held
and three kosher meals will be
served. The package plan also
includes tips, taxes, transpor-
tation, and accommodations
for four days and three nights.
For reservations: 499-1769,
997-9677 or 498-3536.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Anshei Shalom is having a
luncheon and card party Mon-
day, June 12. Donation is $7.
For information: 495-1500.
Men's Club of Temple
Anshei Shalom will sponsor a
breakfast meeting Sunday,
May 21, 9:30 a.m., with guest
speaker Bob Gilbert. For infor-
mation: 495-0400 or 495-1300.
American Tourist Profiled
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Statistics recently published by
the Ministry of Tourism revealed that three-quarters of the
Americans who come to Israel as tourists are Jewish.
A profile of American tourists who come to Israel shows
that 51 percent come alone, 34 percent arrive as couples
and 15 percent come in families of three or more.
Two-thirds of them make their own travel arrangements
rather than join an inclusive tour.
Some of the findings include:
74 percent of the American tourists are Jewish.
36 percent come in inclusive package tours.
41 percent make their decisions six months or more
before their trip.
99 percent arrive on scheduled flights, only one percent
on charters.
42 percent give the desire to visit relatives or friends as
one of their reasons for traveling.
61 percent stay in hotels. Average expenditure is
$1,300, or $62 per day.
90 percent of respondents to a ministry survey say they
have had a good or very good time.
Singles' Brunch Day Care For Elderly
Temple Beth El SOLOS, a
singles group for ages 49 and
older, is sponsoring a Sunday
brunch May 21, 11 a.m., at the
Temple, 333 SW 4 Ave., Boca
Raton. There will be entertain-
ment and dancing.
Admission is $5 for members
and $6 for guests.
For information: contact
Sylvia, 395-2225.
Shared Care, an interfaith
day care program offering
activities for the elderly and
respite for their caregivers, is
held every Wednesday at Tem-
ple Beth El, 9:30 a.m. 2:30
p.m.
The program sponsored
jointly by Temple Beth El, St.
Joan of Arc Parish and First
Presbyterian Church, all of
Boca Raton.
Support Groups
The N.E. Focal Point Senior
Center, 227 NW 2 St. in Deer-
field Beach, offers several
ongoing support groups.
A weekly bereavement
group for persons 60 years of
age and older meets every
Friday, 1-2:30 p.m.
A Parkinson support group
is offered on the first and third
Thursday of each month, and a
single persons support group,
for those 60 years or older,
meets Wednesdays, at 1:45-3
p.m.
For information: 480-4443.
Leuitt-Weinstein wants to put
your name on this $100 check


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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, May 19, 1989
***+*+++++*******4
Showdown Demanded Over Election Law
*##***#**#
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir faces an imminent show-
down within his own Herut
party over his proposals for
Palestinian elections in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Industry and Trade Minister
Ariel Sharon, the most out-
spoken opponent of the plan,
announced that he would con-
vene "within 10 days" the
Herut Central Committee,
which he chairs, to debate the
matter.
The elections are the corner-
stone of the peace plan Israel
has presented to the United
States. The idea is for Pales-
tinians in the territories to
elect representatives with
whom Israel would negotiate
an interim autonomy arrange-
ment.
But Sharon, calling the plan
"a major calamity," claims it
would lead to the creation of a
Palestinian state "and to the
partition of Jerusalem."
Political observers say that
if Shamir and his closest ally,
Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens, are unable to head off
the Central Committee ses-
sion, they will face a fierce
battle between Herut hard-
liners and the relatively mod-
erate elements in the party.
A key figure is housing Min-
ister David Levy, who is
deputy premier. While usually
moderate in Herut affairs, he
has spoken out against aspects
of Shamir's plan.
But political observers say mand a sizeable majority in the
that even if Levy backs Central Committee, whose
Sharon, Shamir will still com- membership exceeds 2,000.
A free copy of the Code of Jewish Family Purity is now
being distributed by The Committee of Jewish Family
Purity under the organization's founder, Rabbi Michel
Neuman. The book is printed in eight languages, including,
English, Hebrew, Yiddish, Spanish, French, Russian,
Persian and Hungarian.
The book will be sent free of charge by writing to J.F.P.,
27 Maple Terrace, Monsey NY 10952.
Of all soft pack 100's
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