The Jewish Floridian of South County


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla


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


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
System ID:

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Full Text

w^ The Jewish ^^ y
of South County
Volume 11 Number 11
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, June 2, 1989
Price: 35 Cents
For Elections
Secretary of State James
Baker, having pointedly told
Israel that it must eventually
give up the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, urged Palestinians
to discuss with Israel the pro-
posal for elections put forth by
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
"We are pressing the Pales-
tinians in every way we know
how," Baker said, in an
appearance on NBC's "Meet
the Press" from Rome.
Baker said this is being done
through U.S. talks with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in Tunis. "We have sug-
gested to the PLO that they
permit the Palestinians in the
occupied territories to engage
Israel on this'question of elec-
tions," he said.
Baker said that the United
States has some differences
with Israel over some aspects
of the election proposals, in
which the Palestinians would
choose representatives to
negotiate with Israel on self-
"But, as a vehicle for moving
toward peace in the Middle
East, we think it was a very,
very good effort and we are
very pleased with it," he said.
Baker said this is why "it's
important that this election
proposal be followed up on.
That means one thing that will
be required, of course, is that
the PLO in Tunis give the
green light to Palestinians in
the territories to engage with
Israel so we can develop this
proposal and move into a
broader political dialogue."
Baker maintained that his
speech to the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee was
"very, very balanced."
Although Baker urged the
Palestinians and the Arab
countries to abandon anti-
Israel positions, most of the
public attention on the speech
was focused on his call for
Israel to abandon the idea of
annexing the territories and to
stop Jewish settlements there.
Shamir at first called the
speech "useless." But Baker
said that the Israeli prime min-
ister has since remarked that
the differences that Secretary
Baker cited have existed for
quite a while between Israel
and the United States, "and
yet the United States and
Israel enjoy very, very good
relations. And we do and we
will continue to," Baker
Baker reiterated the Bush
administration position that
Washington does not need a
special envoy for the Middle
East or "high visibility initia-
tives" in the region.
"We think that unless you
till the ground carefully, some-
times doing things preempts
more promising possibilities,"
he said.
Congregation Beth Els New Complex To Be Ready By August
Congregation B'nai Israel's
new sanctuary building and
social hall complex on Yamato
Road, Boca Raton, will be com-
plete by August, 1989 and
High Holy Day services will be
held in the new sanctuary.
Some 200 people attended
Sabbath services, at the site of
the new building, Friday, May
12 the fifth anniversary of
the congregation's founding.
Prior to services, a ground
breaking ceremony took place
for Phase II, the school and
administration wings. Phase II
buildings are expected to be
completed by January or Feb-
ruary, 1990.
At the present time, the con-
gregation uses other facilities
for its various services.
The sanctuary building was
designed to reflect the congre-
gation's spirit of community,
family involvement and inti-
mate experiences with the
Jewish faith, explains Rabbi
Richard Agler, Congregation
Beth El's spiritual advisor.
Twelve stained glass windows
will adorn the sanctuary; con-
gregants were given the
opportunity to vote on the
themes to be depicted on the
glass. The sanctuary's interior
design will include six bas
relief sculptures showing the
epochs of Jewish history: crea-
tion, Noah and the flood, the
establishment of the conve-
nant with God at Mount Sinai
and the awaited coming of the
Rendering of Cong. B'nai Israel's New Facility.
Messianic Era.
The social hall will also serve
as a banquet and catering facil-
Jerusalem stone is being
imported for the design of part
of the outdoor main entrance
to resemble the architecture in
the city of Jerusalem.
Israeli artist Amram Ebgi
designed the central outdoor
plaza which will depict the
months of the Jewish year and
cycle of holidays.
The school and administra-
tion wings will house the
rabbi's and cantor's studies in
addition to a board-conference
room, synagogue library,
Judaica shop and all other
administrative offices.
The School for Living
Judaism presently numbers
over 220 students. The new
facility will contain classrooms
to accomodate state-certified
early childhood programs, reg-
ular clasrooms, a teacher
resource center, a multi-
purpose youth center, a stu-
dent media center and outdoor
play areas.
Levitt Corporation, East is
serving as the general contrac-
tor with Zyscovich, Inc. of
Miami as architects and
designers for the entire pro-
ject. Martin Jacobson, who
specializes in Judaica interior
design, has been totally
involved with the design and
interior concepts from its
Cantors To Tour Russia and Hungary
At the invitation of the
Soviet Council of Religious
Affairs and sponsored by the
American Society for the Adv-
ancement of the Cantorial
Arts and the Gila and Haim
Wiener Foundation, a 12-
concert cantorial series will be
held in East European concert
halls and synagogues.
Participating are Cantors
Moshe Stern of Jerusalem,
David Bagley of Toronto; Arie
Braun of Tel Aviv and Pinchas
Rabinovicz, Los Angeles,
accompanied on the piano by
Cantor Daniel Gildar of Phila-
delphia. While this is the third
such concert, it will be the first
time that hazzanim from Israel
have participated in cantorial
missions to the Soviet Union.
This 1989 tour will begin in
Moscow with evening concerts
June 21 and 22, continue on to
Leningrad for concerts and a
Shabbat service, Odessa and
Kiev, and to Hungary for a
performance in association
with the Hungarian Tourist
Board on July 2 in Budapest's
famed Vigado Concert Hall.
The following night, the can-
tors will sing in the Dohany
Street Synagogue, the largest
in Europe, before proceeding
to Pec for a July 4th concert
and to Israel for a farewell
concert on July 6.
While in the Soviet Union,
Haim Wiener of Miami Beach
will raise with officials plans
for a training center for can-
tors in the Soviet Union, simi-
lar to one he recently founded
in Israel. Earlier this year,
Cantor Vladmir Pliss of Mos-
cow's Choral Synagogue spent
a month studying at the Israel
Institute for Cantorial Arts
established by the Wiener
Foundation. Pliss was the first
Jewish religious functionary
from the USSR allowed to
study in Israel with the
express consent of the Soviet
American Settler Injured
JERUSALEM (JTA) A 26-year-old recent immigrant from
the United States was seriously injured by a booby-trapped
Israeli flag near his home in the West Bank settlement of Har
The victim, Simcha Walker, was taken by ambulance to
Beilinson Hospital in Petach Tikva, where he underwent
emergency surgery.
He was wounded in the wrist and stomach, and he lost a
considerable amount of blood. Doctors worked three hours to try
to save his nearly severed hand.
Walker noticed the Israeli flag on a roadside. It was defaced
with swastika and fastened to a large stone.
When he tried to pry the flag loose to take it to the settlement
security officer, a pipe bomb filled with nails and metal
fragments exploded.
Walker has a daughter and a wife, who is expecting their
second child shortly.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 2, 1989
Major Scholar To Join FAU Staff
Knights of Pythias News
Dr. Arnold Mandell, a John
D. and Catherine T. MacAr-
thur Prize Fellow, has
accepted an appointment to
the faculty at Florida Atlantic
University beginning in Spring
1990. The MacArthur Prize,
referred to by Time magazine
as the "genius" award, is
given for outstanding contri-
butions in the sciences and
At FAU, Dr. Mandell will
teach a course in mathematical
neurobiology and will collabor-
ate with faculty and students
in psychology, physics, electri-
cal engineering and computer
science who are associated
with the university's program
in complex biological systems
and brain sciences.
Mandell has been credited
with ushering in the "new sci-
ence of chaos," a mathematical
theory that describes nonlin-
ear dynamic systems. He is
presently director of the Lab-
oratory of Biological Dynamics
and Theoretical Medicine at
the University of California,
San Diego, where in 1969 he
was founding chairman of the
Department of Psychiatry. He
has degrees from Stanford
University and Tulane Univer-
sity School of Medicine and has
authored more than 300
research articles and books in
fields that are closely allied to
the brain and behaviorial
FAU's Gerstein Opens
Conference On Dolphins
Edmund R. Gerstein, direc-
tor of development for Fort
Lauderdale-Broward at Flor-
ida Atlantic University (FAU),
presented the opening keynote
address at a national confer-
ence examining bottlenose dol-
phin populations along the
Georgia coast.
Gerstein, who joined FAU's
division of university relations
and development in 1986, is a
research biologist who has
studied the physiology, behav-
ior and evolution of sea mam-
mals. He offered an overview
of the bottlenose dolphin at the
two-way symposium spon-
sored by the Dolphin Project,
Georgia State University
(GSU) and the Smithsonian
Institution, held at GSU.
A former marine animal
trainer, Gerstein has contri-
buted to a Hubbs-Research
Institute census project to
determine Florida's dolphin
populations and has conducted
a series of controlled behavior-
ial studies on killer whales and
bottlenose dolphins.
Sharing Defense
SINCE the 1973 Yom
Kippur war, much of the activ-
ity on Capitol Hill on behalf of
Israel has been focused on
roviding adequate foreign aid
evels for the Jewish State.
With the massive arms buildup
in the Arab world, it was
essential that Israel have the
financial resources to purchase
U.S. weapons to maintain a
balance of power with its Arab
foes. Israel's inferiority in
numbers of troops, tanks,
artillery and aircraft had to be
offset not only by superior
organization and motivation,
but by maintaining its techno-
logical superiority. Keeping up
with the increasing sophistica-
tion and complexity of modern
weapons systems translates
into billions of dollars. With
the help and understanding of
its friends in the Congress and
with an appreciation by both
Democratic and Republican
Administrations of Israel's
strategic value to the United
States, aid figures have reach-
ed an annual level of three
billion dollars all in grants.
When compared to other de-
fense expenditures in various
regions of the world, this sum
is a relatively modest invest-
Gaining approval for the
economic and military assis-
tance must still be skillfully
lobbied through the various
authorizing and appropriating
committees of both Houses of
Congress. However, pro-Israel
lobbying efforts are increas-
ingly being directed at the
Armed Services Committees
and Defense Appropriations
Subcommittees. This is be-
cause with the growing U.S.-
Israel strategic relationship,
developing during the Reagan
Administration, there has
been a quantum leap in the
U.S. acquisition of Israeli mili-
tary equipment and the growth
of teaming arrangements
between American and Israeli
firms to bid on Defense
Department contracts. This
not only translates into profit-
able exports for Israeli compa-
nies; it also gives the Israeli
military a partner to share the
prohibitive costs associated
with the development of mod-
ern weapons systems vital for
Israel's own defense.
THE most ambitious of
these cooperative programs
thus far has been the agree-
ment to develop the Arrow
Anti-Tactical Ballistic Missile
System (ATBM). This is a de-
fensive missile with a com-
mand and control system that
will be able to intercept incom-
ing short and medium range
ballistic missiles. Last July,
Israel Aircraft Industries (IAI)
was awarded a $158 million
contract (out of an almost 300
billion dollar U.S. defense
budget) to develop, manufac-
ture and flight test the Arrow.
The U.S. contribution repre-
sents 80 percent of the initial
demonstration costs, with
Israel expected to make up the
remaining 20 percent. Wisely,
IAI concluded an agreement
with a formidable U.S. aero-
space company, Lockheed, as
its American partner for the
Arrow program. Both compa-
nies hope to come up with
technical solutions and mar-
keting strategies that will not
Continued on Page 7
Fifty-two members of Boca
Raton Lodge No. 2U, Knights
of Pythias, attended the
organization's first paid-up
membership dinner at Castle
Hall in the administration buil-
ding in Boca Raton.
Col. Leo Slevin, chancellor-
commander, presented all the
officers with framed certifi-
cates of appreciation and a
certificate was also given to Al
Goldberg, the lodge's deputy
of the Grand Council.
The annual awards night
sponsored by Knights of
Pythias A tlantic Lodge No. 217
of Delray Beach will be held
Tuesday, June 20, 7:30 p.m., at
Temple Emeth, West Atlantic
Avenue, Delray. Two major
awards and three minor ones
will be presented, and there
will be entertainment, dancing
and a collation.
At its last meeting, the mem-
bership unanimously approved
honoring Eli Goldman, outgo-
ing chancellor commander, at
its fifth annual affair in 1990.
Mel Nestel, of the nominat-
ing committee, announced the
slate of officers for the 1989-90
term. They are Ed Goldstein,
chancellor commander; Bud
Oatley, vice-chancellor;
Charles Goodman, prelate; Eli
Goldman, master of the work;
Sy Stutzel, secretary; Joe
Nobel, financial/secretary;
Leon Teger, treasurer; Sam
Meyer, master at arms; Keith
Kronish, inner guard; Mel Nes-
tel, three year trustee; Harry
Wilson, two year trustee; and
Norman Hersey, one year
Nominations from the floor
for outer guard were for
Arnold Kempler, Frank Ruby
and Jack Bieber. Final nomina-
tions and elections will be held
at the June 6 convention.
The annual awards night for
the George Gershwin
Lodge No. 196 of Surfside will
be held Monday evening, June
5, 8 p.m., at the Surfside Com-
munity Center.
At the lodge's recent con-
vention, the nominating com-
mittee offered a slate of offi-
cers for the 1989-90 term.
They are: Henry Dreyfuss,
chancellor commander; Ted
Selevan, vice chancellor; Nor-
man Chussitt, prelate; Marc
Rubin, master of the work; Sir
Bill Sheldon, secretary; Louis
Firester, financial/secretary;
Sir Charles Horowitz, trea-
surer; Lou Merbaum, master
at arms; Ely Berman, inner
guard; Phillip Miller, outer
guard; Harry Nadell, three
year trustee; Eli Lurie, two
year trustee; and Sol Salenger,
one year trustee. Final nomin-
ations and elections will be
held at the June 17 meeting.
Sponsor Contest
EL AL Israel Airlines and
the World Zionist Organiza-
tion are cosponsoring a contest
for fifth to eighth graders
from Sunday schools, public
schools and community cen-
ters nationwide. Grandprize is
a round-trip ticket to Israel.
In the "Knowledge of Israel
Contest," students will be
quizzed by their teachers on
the contents of a storybook
which tells the adventures of
nine Israeli school children vis-
iting America.
Harry Wilson, left, Altruistic Fund chairman of Knights of
Pythias Atlantic Lodge No. 217, of Delray, shakes hands with
Mark Bohne, executive director of the Law Enforcement Assis-
tance Foundation (LEAF) after presenting a generous donation
to him on behalf of Atlantic Lodge.
Irving Levy, left, newest Knight of the Pythians' Atlantic Lodge
No. 217, is welcomed by Eli Goldman, the chapter's chancellor

.JUNE 7-11 $112*"*"


Friday, June 2, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
IDF Thwarts Terrorist Infiltration
Region Board Installed At Honor Roll Luncheon
Israel Defense Force thwarted
a well-organized terrorist
attempt to infiltrate Upper
Galilee through the southern
Lebanon security zone.
Two terrorists were killed
and two were wounded in the
clash with IDF soldiers, which
occurred less than four miles
from the Israeli border,
between El-Khiam village and
Two others may have
escaped, IDF sources said.
There were no casualties
among IDF troops or the
South Lebanon Army unit that
assisted them.
Military sources described
the attempted infiltration as
one of the most sophisticated
and best equipped operations
of its kind.
It included a diversionary
Katyusha rocket attack on the
Galilee panhandle town of Met-
ulla, in which an eight-month-
old boy, Assaf Savitzky,
received slight injuries from
flying glass.
The terrorists were appar-
ently a mixed gang of Palestin-
ians and members of the
Lebanese Shiite extremist
group Hezbollah (Party of
IDF sources said interroga-
tion of the captured terrorists
and papers found on them
established that the objective
of the infiltration was to
invade Metulla and kill as
many Israeli civilians as possi-
Most terrorist infiltration
attempts in the North are for
the purpose of taking hostages
or sabotage, but this was for
sheer murder, the IDF sources
The infiltrators used banga-
lore torpedoes and wire-
cutters to penetrate the border
fences. They were equipped
with Kalashnikov assault
rifles, dozens of hand grenades
and LAW anti-tank missiles,
and plentiful supplies of food
and water, the IDF said.
The gunmen were dressed
commando-style and wore
flack jackets and headbands
with slogans typical of Hezbol-
lah, such as "God is great,"
"We are on our way to Jerusa-
lem" and "Down with Hus-
sein," the king of Jordan.
Two radical groups within
the Palestine Liberation
Organization but opposed to
Yasir Arafat's peace initiative
issued a joint statement in
Beirut claiming credit for the
aborted attack.
They are George Habash's
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine and the
Damascus-based faction of the
Palestine Liberation Front led
by Talaat Yacub.
Legal News
Boca Raton attorney Jeffrey
S. Steiner will present a
seminar on "Pre-nuptial and
Post-nuptial Agreements:
Second Marriage Considera-
tions" Thursday, June 8, 2
p.m., at The Grove Centre,
Powerline Road, Boca Raton.
For reservations: 487-1880.
Barry Silver, an attorney in
Boca Raton, is representing
the National Organization for
Women (NOW) in their suit
against Operation Rescue, its
Florida affiliates and 77 activ-
ists in the anti-abortion move-
NOW has asked a judge to
block the right-to-life activists
from demonstrating at family
planning clinics.
NOW's class action suit is
filed on behalf of its members
and family planning clinics
throughout Florida. The suit
accuses the protesters of
creating a public nuisance,
interfering with business,
intentionally inflicting emo-
tional distress and defamation
and trespassing.
In addition to seeking an
injunction, the suit seeks dam-
age and the dissolution of
Operation Rescue.
Send your n.mic .mil .ulilrrss lor th<
Litest edition ot tlir tn'r < onsutner
Intonii.iiion ( .it.lion Write kkI.iv
Department F
'ucblo, Colorado 81009
Some 400 women attended
the recent Honor Roll lunch-
eon of the South Palm Beach
County Region of Women's
American ORT (Organization
for Rehabilitation Through
Training), held at the Boca
Raton Marriott and chaired by
Natalie Berman and Joyce
The afternoon's program
featured the installation of
region officers with Norma
Heit, former region president
as installing officer. Installed
were: Marilyn Friedman, pres-
ident; Joyce Portner, chair-
man of the executive commit-
tee; Evelyn Bussin, Kay
Freedman, Phyllis Halio, Bar-
bara Knee and Rita Sadowsky
vice presidents; Harriet Bren
ner, treasurer; Jeanne Sei
berg, financial secretary
Arlene Gelber, corresponding
secretary; Natalie Berman,
recording secretary; and
Helene Friedman parliamen-
Sylvia Waldner, vice presi-
dent of the region's American
Affairs commmitee, presented
special awards to Renee Har-
vin, a student from South
Technical High School, of
Boynton Beach, and Kevin
Ohayon, a student at Hillel
Community Day School, for
their outstanding performance
in the computer departments
of their respective schools.
A presentation by the Ballet
Company of West Palm Beach
concluded the afternoon.
B'nai B'rith
Park Picnic
B'nai B'rith Justice Unit No.
5207 will hold its "Almost
Annual Picnic" Sunday, June
11,11 a.m.-4 p.m., at Pavilions
2 and 3 in Heritage Park,
Admission is $5 per person,
free for children under the age
of 14. There is an additional
park entrance fee of $1 for
each driver and 50 cents for
each passenger in a vehicle.
Reservations must be made
by June 7. Information: Elissa
R. Kurland, Esq., 727 NE 3
Ave., Suite 201, Ft. Lauder-
dale, FL 33304; (305) 467-
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Enjoying the South Palm Beach County Region of Women's
American ORT's recent Honor Roll luncheon are three of the
newly installed officers, from left, Harriet Brenner, Rita
Sadowsky and Evelyn Bussin.
Norma Heit, left, former president of the South Palm Beach
County region, installed incoming president Marilyn Friedman,
right, at the recent donor luncheon of Women's American ORT,
South Palm Beach County Region.
Memonol Day Weekend
Don't moon over Miami this summer Get away to Kutsher's
where the days ore cool and the nights are filled with stars.
You'll bosk in the warmth of the friendly atmosphere instead
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Complete Convention Facilities Major Credit Cards Honored

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 2, 1989
A Global View
The intifada or Arab uprising is in its 18th
month; the State of Israel fights its political
battle on Washington's Capitol steps and in its
foreign aid appropriations as often as it does
at its own Sunday Cabinet meetings; and
diplomatic maneuvering is necessary just to
stay even in the several international courts
where Palestinian interests press to have the
Jewish state delegitimized ...
Without peripheral vision, the focus these
last months has been singularly on Israel's
constant crisis vis-a-vis the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization's efforts to curry the
world's favor for its illegitimate terrorist
The secretary of state, to a target Jewish
audience whose raison d'etre is lobbying for
Israel's very survival, scolds that the sole
democratic nation-state in the Middle East
should "forswear" its vision of a Greater
Israel and recognize Palestinian political
With a particularistic eye, the world sees
only urgency and exigency.
Not to minimize the critical period facing
Israel, there needs also to be a global view.
In this week's Floridian, an interview with
General Amos Horev summons concerns with
Israel striving in areas of higher education and
high technology.
While hardly a simple 'guns or butter' issue,
an economy under the gun these past 41 years
must continually face the dilemma of slighting
its 'consumer' priorities for its life-saving
defense mechanisms.
In spite of the needs dictated by such a siege
system, Israel has, for instance, been able to
develop a cadre of scientists and technologists
whose professional expertise and reputations
rival the West's best.
Sure, there is the proverbial Catch-22 that
faces Israel's private universities forced to
operate on public school type tuitions and
decreasing government subsidy. And, that is
why the General Horevs of Israel are soliciting
Jews of America and Europe to make up the
shortfall for stellar schools like Technion.
But beyond the philanthropic solicitations is
a core goal; to make Israel its infrastructure
increasingly independent technologically
and economically so that it may be stronger
still to fight its particularistic political and
military problems.
"^^ The Jewish -^^ y
of South Countv
Editor ana Publisher
l'uhlihr Mi-Mrrkli bilanrr of nr (I.I iuuei)
Executive Ednor
Mem Office Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami Fla 33132 Phone 3734605
Advertising Director. Slid Lesser. Phone SMII52
Jewish Flondian does not ouarantee Kashrulh of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7)
Offer Russian Jews Can't Refuse
by rabbi barry konovitch
The recent events in the
Soviet Union constitute no-
thing less than a major revolu-
tion in governmental policy.
Not since the Bolsheviks have
we witnessed such an earth-
shaking transformation. Com-
munism mixed with pere-
stroika, (restructuring) seems
to be producing a glasnost that
is "democratizing Russia." A
by-product of this new chemis-
try is a new freedom for Rus-
sian Jews. The proverbial Iron
Curtain has been lifted; some
30,000 to 40,000 Russian Jews
are expected to emigrate this
year alone.
It is imperative that Jewish
philanthropic organizations
prepare financially to help our
brothers and sisters from Rus-
sia resettle in the free world.
But the destination for
Russian Jews in the free world
Government grants
emigration permits to
its Jewish citizens
with the proviso and
understanding that
they return to their
national homeland,
the State of Israel.
must be Israel, and it is to
Israel where all funds for Rus-
sian Jewish resettlement must
be sent.
The Soviet Government
grants emigration permits to
its Jewish citizens with the
proviso and understanding
that they return to their
national homeland, the State
of Israel. Sending Russian
Jews to Brighton Beach or to
Miami, Florida and not to
Israel merely gives the Rus-
sian government a convenient
Freedom in Our Hands
Friday, June 2, 1989
Volume 11
Number 11
<_ W 1 _*> ^_Ftvat >Mtn_. fi^m IMpI __!___."** ^_?3 A Wlaa1 m *_- ii u_ 1 i"l>_V*^^*r mm m v_ Ik
Rabbi Barry Konovitch
excuse to stop Jewish emigra-
tion at any time with the claim
that it was organized under a
false pretext.
Certainly Russian jews
have a right to emigrate to the
country of their choice, but for
political reasons they should
first embark at Ben Gurion
Airport. If Israeli life doesn't
agree with them; if they are
not satisfied with the housing,
the job training, employment
opportunities, education for
themselves and their children,
and life in a Jewish country,
then they are free to leave. But
at their own expense; not at
the expense of the Diaspora
Jewish community.
Russian Jews clamored to
leave the Soviet Union for
years because of religious per-
secution. They yearned to be
educated as Jews and to live in
a Jewish atmosphere.
I submit that driving a taxi
cab in Manhattan, disassoci-
ating with the Jewish com-
munity except the representa-
tive of the establishment who
issues the checks, never enter-
ing a synagogue, and even-
tually assimilating, is not what
we had in mind.
lation would have totally
assimilated and disappeared in
another generation. What is
the point of bringing them to
America to do the same? Only
in Israel will they be assured of
a Jewish existence. Only in
Israel will the Russian Jews
become Jewish. With the
exception of some American
day school and yeshiva pro-
grams, Russian Jewish chil-
dren in America are lost.
But neither should we
encourage Russian
Jews to leave Israel by
making them a philan-
thropic "offer they
can't refuse."
And if the Russan Jews fail
to understand this, if the
fabled goldeneh medina gol-
den land beckons so strong-
ly, if independent Israeli life is
too hard for people accus-
tomed to be "taken care of by
a Communist state, then they
are free to go. In good consci-
ence, we who have refused to
make aliyah may not dictate to
others to live in Israel.
But neither should we
encourage Russian Jews to
leave Israel by making them a
philanthropic "offer they can't
Our money for the resettle-
ment of Russian Jews should
be sent directly to the State of
Israel. And we hope and pray
that an infusion of Russian
Jews into Israel will enrich the
country with a major aliyah
movement, and will at the
same time preserve the great
heritage of the Russian Jewish
Barry J. Konovitch is rabbi of Cuban
Hebrew Congregation of Miami
Temple Beth Shmuel. He wrote this
article for The Floridian.
Letters .... from our readers:
To The Editor:
Anent the recent media con-
troversy pertaining to the
status of women Cantors, may
I comment as follows:
Those who assert, regard-
less of their vaunted profes-
sional positions, that a woman
Cantor ... or to use the more
traditional terms Cha'zan, Ba'l
Tefila, or Shli'ach Tzi'bur .
is sanctioned in the para-
meters of the Halakah, are
perpetrating a distortion of
the classical texts in the Hala-
kahic codes.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks
Congregation Anshei Emuna
Delray Beach

FAU Foundation
Elects Officers
Sydney Altman, a longtime
supporter of Florida Atlantic
University, has been elected
president of the FAU Founda-
tion for 1989-90.
Other officers elected to the
foundation, the fund-raising
arm of the university, are
Wilma Elmore, vice president;
Bernard Cohen, secretary; and
William C. French, treasurer.
Directors elected to first
terms on the board are
Richard Daubenmire and Tho-
mas Guiffrida. George T.
Elmore, William C. French,
Christine Lynn, Eugene Lynn,
Robert Levinson, Charles E.
Schmidt, Dorothy F. Schmidt,
Richard Simmons, John Tem-
ple and Thomas O'Donnell
were reelected to the board.
The FAU Foundation, with
total assets of more than $19
million, supports a variety of
university projects including
scholarships, fellowships,
research and other academic
programs for which no state
funding has been allocated.
Returning officers and foun-
dation members honored were
Helen O'Leary, Morgan Zook
and Herbert Coyne. Eleanor
Baldwin, Arthur Koski, Har-
riet Manske, Dr. Stanley and
Gail Hille and Roy E. Schoen
were inducted into the Presi-
dents Club. Membership in the
President's Club is open to
individuals and organizations
that have pledged a minimum
of $10,000 contributed over no
more than 10 years, or $15,000
in deferred gifts.
Pops Subscriptions
On Sale At FAU
Subscriptions for the Florida
Symphonic Pops of Boca
Raton's 1989-90 A and B ser-
ies are now on sale at Florida
Atlantic University.
Subscribers have a choice of
Wednesday or Thursday eve-
nings in the 10-concert series,
which opens Oct. 11-12 with
pianist Carmen Cavallaro as
guest artist. Singer Barbara
McNair and the "Voices of
Pops" will be heard Nov. 1 and
2, award-winning piano virtu-
oso Sasha Starcevich is fea-
tured Nov. 29-30, and the 100-
voice Boca Raton Community
Church Choir and singer/
actress Jan McArt are sched-
uled for Dec. 20-21.
Guest artists in 1990 include
soprano Shirley Azzolina and
jazz pianist Copeland Davis,
singer Joanie Sommers, song-
stress Carmel Quinn, Eartha
Kitt, the "Jazz All Stars" and,
as the season closer, accordi-
onist Myron Floren and tenor-
in-residence Carlos Manuel
All concerts begin at 8 p.m.
For information: 391-6777.
Series Of
Jewish Profiles
Rabbi Samuel Silver will
deliver a talk on an interesting
Jewish personality Thursday,
June 15, 10 a.m., at Temple
Sinai, which he serves at 1475
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
This will be the last presen-
tation this season of Rabbi
Silver's series of profiles,
which will resume in the fall on
the third Thursday morning of
each month.
Na'amat USA Palm Beach
Council held its officer's instal-
lation luncheon recently at
Mac Arthur Vineyard, at the
PGA Holiday Inn.
Sandra Cohen, founder and
first president of the Sho-
shonna Club in Delray Beach,
was reinstalled as president by
installing officer Shirley
Fayne of Kinneret Club, Def-
ray Beach, a past president of
Also installed for the 1989-
90 year were Pearl Epstein,
Penina Club in Boca Raton, as
executive vice president;
Frances Lehn, Zipporah Club
in Delray Beach, co-
membership vice president
with Harriett Herfield of the
Shoshonna Club; Jean Weitz,
Beersheba Club in Delray
Beach, treasurer; Elsie Mey-
ers, Ezrat Club in Lake Worth,
financial secretary; Florence
M. Kaufman, the Shoshonna
Club, program vice president;
Celia Levinson, Ezrat Club,
corresponding secretary; and
Friday, June 2, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Na'amat Region Installs Officers-------------------------------
Installed as officers in the Palm Beach Council ofNa'Amat USA are, from left, Sandra Cohen,
Pearl Epstein, Shirley Fayne, Fran Lehn, Florence M. Kaufman, Jean Weitz, Grace Freisler and
Celia Levinson. (Not in picture: Elsie Meyers and Harriett Herfield.)
Grace Freisler, Cypress Lakes
Club in West Palm Beach,
recording secretary.
Rae Hoff, immediate past
president of Palm Beach Coun-
cil, chaired the luncheon.

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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 2, 1989
TechnioiTs Technology in a Catch-22
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
ISRAEL'S only institute of
technology, Technion, faces a
25 percent decrease in govern-
ment support this year, result-
ing in a stepped-up worldwide
campaign to increase dona-
tions from support groups.
"The key to Israel's inde-
pendence is industrial activity
. .. skilled professionals, engi-
neers and scientists. Technion,
being the only institute of tech-
nology, carries a tremendous
responsibility," said General
Amos Horev, former president
of Technion from 1973 to 1982.
The institute and all of
Israel's universities faced gov-
ernment funding cutbacks and
yet are in a "Catch-22" situa-
tion when it comes to raising
Tuition fees, currently
$1,200 a year at Technion, are
decided by the government,
even though all of Israel's uni-
Arens Firm
on Borders
Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens. apparently stung by
U.S. Secretary of State James
Baker's blunt speech on May
22. urged the United States
not to foster illusions among
the Arabs about what they
could achieve in a political set-
Arens spoke at the end of a
Knesset debate, the main sub-
ject of which was Baker's
speech, delivered at the annual
policy conference of the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee in Washington.
In the speech, Baker warned
the Israelis to discard the
"unrealistic vision" of a
Greater Israel, eschew annex-
ation of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip and cease settle-
ment activity in those territor-
Arens vowed that Israel
would never withdraw to its
pre-June 1967 borders or ever
accept a Palestinian state.
He rebuked Baker for pub-
licly airing Israel's differences
with Washington on the deli-
cate matter of its final bor-
ders. He said a united Israel
would resist all pressure to
pull back to the 1967 boundar-
The Likud minister also ins-
isted that Jews have the right
to settle anywhere in Eretz
Israel, the term used by some
Israelis to designate a Greater
At the same time, Israel
must act with "political wis-
dom, by means of political initi-
atives" to defend its positions,
Arens warned his colleagues.
Send your name and address for the
latest edition of the free Consumer
Information Catalog. Write today:
Consumer Information Center
Department DF
Fur bio, Colorado 81009
versities are private and not
state-run. Students at Tech-
nion are adults who already
have served in the Israel
Defense Forces. Comparing
them to American soldiers who
study under the G.I. Bill,
Horev said, "They want their
G.I. bill paid. So the govern-
ment says, 'we'll give you
money but don't charge more
money.' We are locked in a
Catch-22 situation."
THE government reduced
its contribution from 75 per-
cent to 50 percent of the insti-
tute's roughly $95 million
Horev said during a visit to
Miami this week, that Tech-
nion is looking for American
support in excess of $30 mil-
lion this year. Last year, the
American Society for Tech-
nion contributed $26 million of
the $37 million raised by
worldwide support organiza-
Gen. Amos Horev
The Miami area contributed
$4 million last year, according
to area executive director
Howard Klein.
"Economic independence is
a prerequisite to a political
independence, and, regret-
fully, because of many events
that took place, for example,
wars, we depleted our wealth
that we have not reached the
point of sufficiency. We appre-
ciate the support we get from
the U.S., but it's a depend-
ence," Horev said, "and it's a
situation we Israelis feel we
should overcome."
The financial problems fac-
ing the school are tied in part
to an aging faculty. The school
is seeking to add new, younger
faculty yet has to compete
with industrial salaries.
FUNDS are also needed to
upgrade technical equipment
"in a period where the equip-
ment rate of obsolescence is
incredible" and purchase new
books and periodicals.
Increased contributions are
also needed to provide more
dormitories, establish chairs
for distinguished faculty mem-
bers, provide more student fel-
lowships and loans and
increase research capabilities.
Technion is a 62-year-old
institution with approximately
8,500 students and 1,000 fac-
ulty members.
Horev, who subsequently
became president of the Bank
Leumi Investment Company
until two years ago, was a
graduate of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology (MIT)
class of 1952. He was sent to
the U.S. to study by the Israeli
army but now the army is
sending students to Technion.
Horev entered the private hi-
tech industry in Israel two
years ago when he became
chairman of the board of a
holding company with three
subsidiaries in medical equip-
ment, medical dressings and
pharmaceutical chemicals.
Publix is a store greatest variety and best
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Friday, June 2, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
a ai.wo^.^^^oxfc<<<<< Synagogue News
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach a Sermon on the theme
"Time It's Supreme Preci-
ousness" at the Sabbath morn-
ing service June 3, 8:30 a.m.
Kiddush will follow.
At the Sabbath morning ser-
vice Saturday, June 10, 8:30
a.m., Rabbi Sack's sermon will
be on the theme, "Forward
Unto Sinai." Kiddush will fol-
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch), led by
Rabbi Sacks, begin at 7:30
a.m. preceeding daily minyon
services and at 6:30 p.m., in
conjunction with 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-
Anshei Emuna is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach. For information, 499-
Sisterhood Plans Hotel Holidays
Sisterhood of Temple Emeth
of Delray Beach will observe
Rosh Hashanah at the Eden
Roc Hotel, Miami Beach, Sept.
29-Oct. 2. The four-day, three-
night package includes Kosher
meals, services, transporta-
tion, tips and tax.
The Sisterhood will sponsor
a Thanksgiving weekend at
the Saxony Hotel, Miami
Beach, Nov. 22-26. The five-
day, four-night package
includes transportation,
kosher meals, tax and tips.
For information: 499-1769 or
Amsterdam Museum Prize
Jewish Historical Museum in
Amsterdam has been awarded
an "Oscar" and $5,000 as win-
ner of the 1989 European
Museum Prize.
The 57-year-old institution,
which was looted by the Nazis
during World War II, is the
first musuem in the Nether-
lands ever to receive the prize,
which was established by the
Strasbourg-based Council of
The museum was cited for
the unique manner in which it
presents Jewish culture as
part of Dutch culture.
The "Oscar" is a statuette
by the French artist Joan
Miro. It was presented to the
museum's director, Judith Bel-
infante, in Strasbourg.
She brought it home for an
unveiling at the museum in the
presence of the Dutch govern-
ment's director general for
cultural affairs.
The Jewish Historical
Museum was founded in 1932
by a group of local Jewish
intellectuals. It began with a
very modest collection housed
in cramped quarters.
The museum survived the
German occupation, but was
not reopened until 1955, in its
original premise, on the upper
floor of an old building.
Subsequently, the Amster-
dam municipality took it over.
In 1978, plans were made to
expand the museum and trans-
fer it to much larger quarters
in the former Ashkenazic syna-
gogue, which was left in ruins
by the war.
The restoration work took
nine years and cost nearly $5
million, which was contributed
by the government, the munic-
ipality and private donors.
PLO Hints at Accord on Plan
TEL AVIV (JTA) The leadership of the Palestine
Liberation Organization is prepared to support the new
Israeli peace initiative on certain conditions, according to
"reliable intelligence sources" quoted by the daily newspa-
per Ha'aretz.
One condition is a prior commitment by the United
States that the process will result in a permanent settle-
ment, based on the "land for peace" formula and political
rights for the Palestinians.
The PLO is also demanding international supervision of
the Palestinian elections proposed by Israel for the West
Bank and Gaza Strip and participation in them by the Arab
residents of East Jerusalem.
St. Louis Booklet Available
The Jewish Community
Information Council is distri-
buting a booklet, "SS St. Louis
1939-1989," edited by the
council's chairman, Rabbi
Rubin R. Dobin. Containing
stories and pictures of the inci-
dent and accounts of special
commemorative observances
to be held, the booklet will be
sent free upon request and a
long, stamped, self-addressed
envelope sent to Jewish Com-
munity Information Council,
SS St. Louis Album, POB
6194, Miami Beach, FL 33154.
On June 4, 1939, the U.S.
government turned away the
"St. Louis," which had sailed
from Hamburg, Germany car-
rying nearly 1,000 refugees
from Nazi Germany. With
nowhere else to go, the ship
returned to Germany and cer-
tain interment in death camps
for most of its passengers.
Sisterhoods' Plans
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood
will meet Tuesday, June 6, to
hear guest speaker Judge
Peter Evans of West Palm
Beach County discuss revolv-
ing door criminals and other
programs. A collation will be
served and Rose Feigenbaum
will celebrate her 101 birth-
Fathers Day will be cele-
brated by Anshei Emuna Sis-
terhood at the Shore Club in
Miami Beach for four days,
June 18-21. The package
includes three meals daily,
transportation and gratuities.
For reservations: 499-9229.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Anshei Shalom, Delray Beach,
is sponsoring a card party and
luncheon Monday, June 12,
noon. For information and res-
ervations at $7 per person:
The Sisterhood will hold its
last meeting of the season
June 19. Next year's plans
include theater parties at the
Royal Palm Dinner Theatre to
see "Cabaret" on Dec. 13 and
"Guys and Dolls" Feb. 21\ For
information: 495-1300.
Sharing: Defense
Continued from Page 2
only apply to the United States
and Israel but perhaps to
other countries whose needs
dictate an effective shield from
missile attacks. For Israel, the
need for such a system is par-
ticularly acute because of
Syria's acquisition of highly
accurate Soviet SS-21 missiles.
These can be armed with
chemical warheads which
Syria is reportedly stockpiling.
With these missiles, Syria,
which has long sought military
parity with Israel, is now capa-
ble of hitting vital targets
inside Israel such as mobiliza-
tion sites, airfields and
ominously, all of Israel's popu-
lation centers. During the
Iran-Iraq war more than 500
missiles were fired by both
sides and should a new
Arab-Israeli conflict erupt
there is little doubt these
weapons would be deployed
For the United States, the
Arrow program could provide
a close range layer against
missile attack as part of our
overall planning of a missile
defense system. But in a time
of federal budget cutbacks
with defense a particular tar-
get, it will take continued
effort and vigilance by Israel's
friends to ensure that the
Arrow program is funded to
completion. Success of the
Arrow could lead to even more
cooperative ventures in the
future bringing even
greater benefits and security
both to Israel and the United
Area Deaths
Frances, of Boca Raton, died at the age
of 81. Services in Rhode Island. Arrange-
ments by Levitt-Weinstein.
lennie, of Boca Raton, died at the age of
H9. Services were private. Arrangements
by Levitt-Weinstein.
ICllen. of Lake Worth, died at the age of
79. Services were held May 15 at Levitt-
Kva, of Boca Raton. Sen-ices were held
in N.J. Arrangements by Levitt-
Herbert, of Delray Beach, died at the age
of 71. Services were held May 17.
Arrangements by Levitt-Weinstein.
Bar Mitzvah
Gregory Rothberg, son of
Linda and Jeffrey Rothberg,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing, June 17, at Congregation
B'nai Israel of Boca Raton. He
will lead the congregation in
study and prayer of the Torah
portion, Beha alotecha.
Sharing Greg's bar mitzvah,
in absentia, will be Mikhail
Avergun of Kishinev, USSR.
Greg attends Loggers Run
Middle School where he is on
the baseball team and was cho-
sen as a "Student of the
Month" last year.
Others sharing in this special
day with Greg will be his sis-
ters, Deborah and Karen and
his grandparents, Sylvia Dra-
pel of Coral Springs and
Eunice and Harold Rothberg
of Boca Raton.
Boca Raton Student Awarded
CJF Scholarship
Barri Chase of Boca Raton is
one of ten American and Cana-
dian students selected to par-
ticipate in the Federation
Executive Recruitment and
Education Program (FEREP),
sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations.
Established in 1971 for the
purpose of attracting individu-
als who show promise of
becoming executives in Jewish
federations, FEREP offers
two year, full tuition scholar-
ships at selected graduate pro-
grams, internships at a local
federation, and ongoing career
guidance and placement ser-
vices following graduation.
For information: Jerry
Rosen, Council of Jewish Fed-
erations, 730 Broadway, New
York, NY 10003 or a local
Mack Bill Update
Legislation introduced by
Sen. Connie Mack (R-FL) cal-
ling on the Bush Administra-
tion to hold the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization to certain
guidelines has been unani-
mously passed by the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
This amendment to the State
Department Authorization bill
calls on the U.S. to hold the
PLO to concrete actions or
discontinue discussions with
the group. Such actions
include disbanding units
involved in terrorism, publicly
condemning all acts of terror-
ism by Arab groups, calling on
Arab states to recognize Israel
and end their economic boy-
cott of the state, and amending
the PLO's covenant provision
which calls for destruction of
International Shipyard Repairs
With President Ronald Reagan's action in December of 1988
eliminating the 50 percent duty on repairs done in Israel on
American ships, the Haifa shipyard became the only place in the
world where U.S. vessels could be repaired duty-free. Reagan's
proclamation is part of the U.S.-Israel Free Trade Area
The agreement affects all American commercial ships; pres-
ently the U.S. Sixth Fleet is being repaired in Israel shipyards.
When a loss occurs
away from home.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service
Dade County
Broward County
r>.12 2(KW
Kt-|r<-st-nt<>(1 '> Riverside Memorial ChaiK-l. Inc.
New York: (TIKliiMTWMi Queens Blvd. & 7Kth M.. Hills. NY.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, June 2, 1989
Ask him how
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Full Text
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