The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 11, no. 27 (Sept. 13, 1985)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Feb. 20, 1987 called no. 4 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Mar. 31, 1989 called no. 12 in masthead and no. 13 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44605643
lccn - sn 00229551
ocm44605643
System ID:
AA00014309:00060

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


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V

THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BtACH
COUNTY
"Jewish floridian
^^ M OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 13-NUMBER 3
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, JANUARY 18,1987
PRICE 35 CENTS
Fnd
Demographic Study To Begin Jan. 22
Participants Urged To 'Stay On The Phone'
Jewish residents of Palm Beach County are
being urged to "stay on the phone" if they
receive a call asking them to participate in a
Demographic Study being undertaken by the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, accor-
ding to Stanley Brenner, Chairman of the
Demograhic Study Committee.
"Beginning Jan. 22 through April i, approx-
imately 1,000 people will be called. The results
of the study will enable Federation, its
beneficiary agencies, synagogues, and other
organizations to provide for delivery of services
and programs and to help plan for future
needs," Mr. Brenner said.
Dr. Ira Sheskin, consultant to the study, ex-
plained that Jewish households will be reached
through random digit dialing. "Telephone
numbers will be selected at random. We will be
interviewing any Jewish person who answers.
The calls will be completely anonymous."
He went on to say that for random digit dial-
ing to provide valid, unbiased results, it is
necessary, for over 75 percent of the Jewish
households reached, to answer the question-
naire. "This is why it is so urgent that the com-
munity be aware that we will be conducting this
study. If they know about it, they will be more
inclined to participate in this vital effort," Dr.
Sheskin said.
The study will survey the Jewish community
from Boynton Beach to Jupiter to determine its
needs, practices, and attitudes. The question-
naire will ask for household size and structure,
marital status, education, occupation, Jewish
identification and affiliation, and more.
Other community agencies, in addition to
Jewish organizations, have shown an interest in
receiving the results of the Federation's
Demographic Study. Dr. Michael Robbins,
Director of Community Services, Planning and
Evaluations for the United Way of Palm Beach
County, noted that it was "in all our best in-
terests to share the information. The Jewish
community reflects the general kinds of needs
assessment for the old and the young."
Dr. Robbins said that the United Way will be
redoing their needs assessment this year and
Continued on Page 18
O'Connor's Visit
Vatican Reaffirms Position
On Ties With Israel
Dorothy Adler
Shirlee Blonder
Alice Zipkin
Women's Division Pacesetters'
Co-Chairpersons Appointed
Carol Greenbaum, Cam-
paign Vice President of the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, has announced
the appointment of Dorothy
Adler, Shirlee Blonder and
Alice Zipkin as Co-
Chairpersons of the Paceset-
ters' Event. The Petite Lun-
cheon will be held on Wednes-
day, Feb. 18, 11 a.m. at the
home of Mrs. Arnold
Newberger, Palm Beach. Mrs.
Newberger and Mrs. Harvey
Werner are hostesses of the
Inside
Martin Luther King, Jr.
Remembered ... page 4
O'Connor's Visit To Israel
"Comedy Of Errors"...
page 5
Four Community Leaders
Citsd For Advsncing
Brotherhood... psgs 8
Sexologist Addresses
Mldrasha Issues Forum
...pege11
$1,200 minimum commitment
luncheon given on behalf of the
Women's Division 1987 Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
In commenting about the im-
portance of the Pacesetters to
the overall Women's Division
Campaign, Mrs. Greenbaum
said, "Women who contribute
a minimum of $1,200 comprise
a vital segment of our efforts
to help Jews in need, whether
locally, in Israel, or worldwide.
I am pleased that this year
three such capable and
dedicated women as Dorothy,
Shirlee, and Alice will be
spearheading this important
event."
The Co-Chairmen noted that
they were looking forward to a
very successful Pacesetters'
event. "The opportunity to
participate in this $1,200 level
of commitment has generated
a lot of excitement in the com-
munity since it was introduced
a few years ago. We are confi-
dent that this year it will con-
tinue to be one of the best at-
tended events of the Women's
Division Campaign," stated
Mrs. Adler on behalf of her Co-
Chairpersons.
A seasonal resident since
1969, Dorothy Adler has been
a full-time resident of this area
for the last three years. She is
a member of the Women's
Division Board and Campaign
Cabinet and has served on the
Continued on Page 7-
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) The
Vatican is taking pains to allay
any notion that the visit to
Israel by John Cardinal O'Con-
nor, the Archbishop of New
York, indicates a modification
of the "prerequisites" it has
set for establishing diplomatic
relations with the Jewish
State.
O'Connor, who arrived here
last week from Israel, said he
encountered not the "slightest
evidence of displeasure" by
the Holy See over his trip and
the fact that he met with two
Israeli leaders, President
Chaim Herzog and Vice
Premier and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres, at their homes
in Jerusalem.
VATICAN spokesman Joa-
quin Navarro Vails issued a
statement to the press noting
that Pope Paul VI met with
Golda Meir in 1964, and Pope
John Paul II met with Peres in
1985.
"The State of Israel or its
sovereignty is not at issue," he
added.
"As is known, the issue
regards the status of the city
of Jerusalem, the problem of
the occupied territories and
the Palestinian issue. I think
the acts of courtesy of Car-
dinal O'Connor do not involve
these problems which must be
solved in appropriate
circumstances."
Journalists were reminded
that the contents of Pope John
Paul IPs Apostolic Letter on
Jerusalem of April 20, 1984,
are still valid.
THE LETTER stated: "I
Continued on Page 18
-I
Interior Minister Peretz Resigns
TEL AVIV (JTA) Interior Minister Yitzhak Peretz resigned Dec. 31
rather than confirm the Jewish identity of a person converted by a Reform rabbi.
In his letter of resignation to Premier Yitzhak Shamir, which he read to the
media before reading it to the Knesset, Peretz, who heads the Orthodox Shas
Party, denounced Reform conversions as a "travesty" that threatened "the sur-
vival of the Jewish people."
According to the law, a Minister's resignation takes effect 48 hours after it is
submitted. Some coalition members, mainly Likud MKs, tried to persuade Peretz
to withdraw his resignation, but he insisted his decision was final.
Nevertheless, Shas, with a four-man Knesset faction, is expected to remain
in the unity coalition government, though without Cabinet representation.
Peretz resigned to avoid having to comply with a Supreme Court order to
issue a Jewish identity card to Shoshana Miller, a recent immigrant from the
U.S. who was converted to Judaism by an American Reform rabbi three years
before she came to Israel.
When, on arrival here, she was denied the automatic citizenship to which
every Jew is entitled, she took her case to the high court. Peretz, trying to avoid
a hearing, agreed to register her as a Jew with the word "converted" stamped on
her card. But the court rejected that subterfuge and it was criticized by many Or-
thodox rabbis on grounds that Jewish law forbids stigmatizing converts.
Peretz proposed other variations, including a law that would make it
Continued on Page 12-


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 16, 1987
Looking Back
25 Years of Local
Jewish Federation History
1973
Stephen R. Gordon assumes Federation Presidency.
Barbara Weinstein is Women's Division Chairman.
Federation gives grant to aid in formation of a com-
munity Jewish day school. The Jewish Community Day
School opens in September with 38 children, grades K-5, at
Temple Beth El.
Jewish Family and Children's Service receives ap-
proval from Federation to become an independent agency.
It begins counseling clients on a full-time basis.
Community responds to Yom Kipur War by raising con-
tributions to total $535,000 for the year.
Bette Gilbert (left) and Barbara Weinstein participate in
a call made to a Soviet refusenik during the "We Kept
the Promise" Luncheon.
3
I

"0
I
7>
oo
DON'T FORGET
EDUCATIONAL/CULTURAL COMMITTEE
OF THE YOUNG ADULT DIVISION OF THE
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
PALM BEACH COUNTY
A FORUM ON THE UNIQUE CHALLENGES
FACED BY JEWS IN A CHRISTIAN SOCIETY
with
Rabbi Alan Sherman
Director of the Community Relations Council
of the Federation
TUESDAY, JAN. 27,7 p.m.
Hyatt Hotel
For reservations, contact Debbie Hammer, Young
Adult Division Director, at the Federation
office, 832-2120.
The Gordon Years 1973-74
By LOUISE ROSS
(Stephen R. Gordon, Presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County from
197S-7J,, passed away in 1985.
Following is an interview with
I. Edward "Bim" Adler who
served as Federation's Ex-
ecutive Director during the
Gordon years.)
October 1973. The Yom Kip-
pur War. Once again, as it did
during the Six Day War, this
community responded to the
new emergency with an im-
mediate outpouring of finan-
cial and emotional support for
the beleaguered State of
Israel.
Beginning on the eve of the
outbreak of the war, Steve
Gordon, President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, worked around
the clock for 18 solid days with
his Campaign Chairman, Dr.
Marvin Rosenberg, and the
Federation's Executive Direc-
tor, I. Edward "Bim" Adler. A
rally on behalf of the Israel
emergency, with over 5,000
people in attendance, was held
on Oct. 11 at the West Palm
Beach Auditorium.
Mr. Adler vividly remembers
how Mr. Gordon's caring and
dedication for his fellow Jews
contributed to the success of
this community's effort on
behalf of Israel. "It was an
amazing thing. Steve didn't
stop for close to three weeks.
Stephen R. Gordon in 1974
We had a telex in the office
and people kept coming in at
all hours to get the latest news
and to turn in funds," Mr.
Adler said. "Steve was very
proud of the fact that he
solicited this community's first
six-figure gift during this time.
The Campaign that year total-
ed $1,500,000 as compared to
$535,000 raised the previous
year."
Mr. Gordon's untiring ef-
forts during this crucial period
of history was an indication of
his dedication and drive to
assure success in everything
he accomplished during his ad-
ministration, according to Mr.
Adler.
In addition to Mr. Gordon's
overriding concern for the
Jewish community, he also had
an ecumenical outlook. "Steve
took an enormous amount of
pride in the fact that Federa-
tion worked with the county's
welfare department to bring in
needy children of all religions
and races to Camp Shalom. He
also believed in working close-
ly with the United Way to sup-
port the general community,"
noted Mr. Adler.
The influx of Jewish
residents into the Palm
Beaches during these years
provided a challenge to
Federation to provide many
services and programs to meet
their needs. An unanticipated
community relations problem
arose as a result. "The Com-
munity Relations Council
established a program to
counter the anti-Semitism that
was being exhibited in the
general community as a reac-
tion to this migration of
population from the North to
the South," remembered Mr
Adler.
"We arranged a meeting
with the management of
restaurants' and department
stores when complaints of
alleged rudeness and
unwelcome remarks were
received. The Council also held
meetings with the new
residents to help them under-
Continued on Page 20
Federation
Shabbat
Each year synagogues across the county devote
a Shabbat to informing their congregants about
the programs and services of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County and its
beneficiary agencies the Jewish Community
Center, the Jewish Community Day School, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service and the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center...
ATTEND THE SYNAGOGUE OF YOUR CHOICE
Boy nton Beach Jewish
Center Congregation
Beth Kodesh
501 NE 26 Ave.,
Boynton Beach
Rabbi Leon B. Fink
Central Conservative
Synagogue
Jewish Community
Day School
5801 Parker Ave., WPB
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
SATURDAY, JAN. 17
Congregation Aitz Chaim
2518 Haverhill Road., WPB
Lake Worth Jewish
Center
Free Methodist Church
6513 Dillman Road, WPB
Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin
FRIDAY, JAN. 16
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach
Rabbi Joseph Speiser
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. "A" Street, LW
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Temple Beth Torah
900 Big Blue Trace, WPB
Rabbi Steven Westman
Temple Emanu-El
190 North County Road, PB
Rabbi Joel Chazin
Temple Judea
St. Catharines Orthodox
Church Social Hall
4000 Washington Rd., WPB
Rabbi Joel Levine
FRIDAY, JAN. 23
Temple Beth Am
759 Parkway St., Jupiter
FRIDAY, JAN. 30
Temple Beth David
4657 Hood Road, PBG
Rabbi William Marder
Temple Beth Zion
129 Sparrow Dr., WPB
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
Temple Israel
1901 No. Flagler, WPB
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
FRIDAY, FEB. 6
Congregation Anshei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, WPB
Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde
SATURDAY, FEB. 7
Temple Beth El
2815 No. Flagler Dr.. WPB
Rabbi Alan L. Cohen
ZStiSZ3&SF*R,bW A,,n Sh"m'n- *" *-". *


7
v

; '.


Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Friday, January lfr 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Shirley and Leon Butan
Butans To Co-Chair
Indian Spring Dinner Dance
Joe E. Berk and Marvin
Fredkove, General Co-
Chairmen of the Indian Spring
1987 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign,
have announced the appoint-
ment of Shirley and Leon
Butan as Co-Chairmen of the
upcoming Fourth Annual In-
dian Spring Dinner Dance.
The $300 minimum commit-
ment event, given on behalf of
the Federation-UJA Cam-
paign, will be held on Sunday,
Feb. 15, 6:30 p.m., at the In-
dian Spring Country Club.
Mr. Berk indicated that he
was gratified that the Butans
have become involved locally
even though they live here on-
ly part of the year. Mr.
Fredkove continued, saying,
"We are very pleased that
Shirley and Leon are now ac-
tive in our Jewish community.
Through their efforts, we are
confident that this year's din-
ner dance will be very
successful."
The Butans expressed their
desire to make this year's
event most memorable. 'With
the continuing commitment on
the part of the residents of In-
dian Spring to the local and in-
ternational Jewish community,
we are anticipating an ex-
cellent turn-out for the dinner
dance as well as increased sup-
port for the needs of the
Jewish people."
The Butans are also active in
Continued on Page 8-
Jewish Leader Dies
Morris Kraft, prominent
Jewish leader and philan-
thropist, passed away Jan. 9 at
Good Samaritan Hospital,
West Palm Beach. He was 90.
Born in Baltimore,
Maryland, Mr. Kraft was a
resident of Washington, D.C.
until au years ago when he
became a resident of Palm
Beach.
In Palm Beach, Mr. Kraft
was a past member of the
Board of the Jewish Communi-
ty Center. He also was a past
member of the Board of Direc-
tors of the First American
Bank and had served as House
Chairman and Board Member
of the Palm Beach County
Club.
In Washington, D.C, he was
the founder and past President
of the Southwest Market
Center. He was a former
member of the Board of Direc-
tors of Lincoln National Bank,
and served as House Chairman
of the Woodmont Country
Club. Mr. Kraft was a life time
member and past Board
Member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of the Greater
Washington, D.C. area.
Mr. Kraft is survived by his
wife, Rose, his daughter, Zelda
Pincourt Mason, his sons, Jay
and Harvey Kraft, and his
idchildren, Ronald and
Pincourt and Justin
Memorial services were
held on Sunday, Jan. 11, at
Temple Israel. Levitt Weins-
tein Memorial Chapels was in
charge of the arrangements.
Golf Event To Wind Up
Fountains' Campaign
This year's Golf Tourna-
ment/Luncheon on Sunday,
Jan. 25, promises to serve as
the successful culmination of
the 1987 Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal drive at The Fountains
of the Palm Beaches, accor-
ding to the most recent report
from William 'Bill'
Schlossberg, Chairman of the
event. Mr. Schlossberg noted
that reservations to date in-
dicate that the number of
golfers and luncheon par-
ticipants will reach capacity.
Dr. Jerome W. Lorber,
Chairman of the 1987 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal at
The Fountains, credits Bill
Schlossberg's "experience, en-
William Schlossberg
ability in assuring the success
of this year's event. Bill, while
stressing the sociability
generated by the golf tourna-
Kaufman And Cohen To Head
Royal Palm Beach Campaign
Jeanne Levy, General Cam-
paign Chairman of the 1987
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Henry Kaufman and Sam
Cohen to Co-Chair the Cam-
paign at Royal Palm Beach. In
making the announcement,
Mrs. Levy paid tribute to
Milton Gold who chaired the
RPB Campaign for many
years.
"We are indebted to Milt for
creating a very effective Cam-
paign organization in this
Western community which has
been responsible for an out-
pouring of financial support
for Jews in need locally, in
Israel, and around the world.
Now, Henry and Sam, commit-
ted members of the commit-
tee, have graciously accepted
the co-chairmenship of the
Campaign and we are confi-
dent that they will continue
Milt's fine work," stated Mrs.
Levy.
Mr. Kaufman and Mr. Cohen
noted that this year's dinner,
given on behalf of the 1987
Federation/UJA Campaign,
would be held on Wednesday
evening, Feb. 11, at the Indian
Trail Country Club, West
Palm Beach. "We are working
hard to involve more and more
people in this year's Campaign
and look forward to a very suc-
cessful event," stated Mr.
Kaufman.
Henry Kaufman moved to
Royal Palm Beach six years
ago from Philadelphia, Penn-
sylvania where he was in the
Kosher catering business. A
member of the Royal Palm
Beach Campaign Committee
for the last four years, he also
was active in the Philadelphia
Jewish Federation where he
was responsible for providing
a buffet for over 1,800 people
during Super Sunday for many
years. Mr. Kaufman is a
member of several local Jewish
and general community
organizations.
Sam Cohen, from Pitts-
burgh, Pennsylvania^ ha.
made Royal Palm Beach his
home for the last five years. A
member of the RPB Campaign
Committee last year, he was
also active in the Pittsburgh
Jewish Federation. He has
been and is presently involved
in managing the election cam-
paigns of local candidates. Mr.
Cohen is a past President of
the Chamber of Commerce and
the Industrial Development
Corporation in Pittsburgh.
For more information, con-
tact Jack Karako, Staff
Associate, at the Federation
office, 832-2120.
Israel-Egypt
Tourism
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Tourism between Israel and
Egypt is increasing. The
Ministry of Tourism said that
20,500 Israelis visited Egypt
up to last October, a 10 per-
cent increase compared to the
same period last year. The
number of Egyptians visiting
Israel was 4,700, a rise of nine
percent.
\
HOLD THE DATE
Thursday, >**ZV
February 26,1987
The Breakers, Palm Beach
Community Dinner Dance

On behalf of the
1987 Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF THE PALM BEACHES
IS GROWING FAST
WE NEED TO KNOW HOW FAST!!
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Is Conducting a "Demographic Study"
In Ord*r To
1.
3.
Determine the characteristics of the Jewish population
Identify crucial needs in our community
Plan programs and services to meet these needs, and
4. Identify community resources.
If you receive a call (January 22nd April 1st I. PLEASE STAY ON THE PHONE!
Your answers will help us BUILD a strong, viable Jewish community ....
.....Now and for many years to come.
We are COUNTING ON YOU to be COUNTED!!!!!!
fEDcV
^0fACV\C
Telephone numbers will be selected randomly by computer, therefore, all calls will be anonymous.
iThe interviewer will not know, and will not ask for. your name or address. I
There will be NO SOLICITATION of funds.
Demographic Study ( unit tee Chair: Stanley B. Brenner
501 South Flagler Drive. Suite 305. West Palm Beach. FL 33401. Phone: (3051 832-2120
thu&sm and organizational Coaiiaaed on Page 1*


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 16, 1987
THEY'RE PRO-VANUNU ISRAELIS: Two
of three girls who shouted pro-Mordechai
Vanunu slogans outside a Jerusalem district
court are watched by an armed Israeli border
A Reminiscence
policeman (left). The two girls have their faces
covered, they said, to illustrate the way the
former nuclear technician has been silenced by
Israeli authorities. AP/Wide World Photo.

.
Martin Luther King, Jr. On Soviet Jews
By ALBERT D. CHERNIN
Executive Vice Chairman,
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
As we observe the birthday
of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.,
I recall arranging for Dr. King
to address a national telephone
hook-up of Soviet Jewry rallies
we were organizing in com-
munities throughout the
United States in December,
1966. I was doing so in my
capacity as the coordinator of
the American Jewish Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry,
which was then being staffed
by NJCRAC. Despite his very
heavy schedule, Dr. King en-
thusiastically accepted our in-
vitation which gave him an op-
portunity to speak out publicly
for the first time on the issue
of Soviet Jewry. Although his
schedule kept him from com-
ing to the major rally held at
historic Cooper Union in New
York where Abraham Lincoln
spoke 100 years earlier about a
nation half slave, half free, Dr.
King spoke from Atlanta to
the issue of Soviet Jewry in the
spirit of Lincoln, and in the
spirit of the struggle of the
civil rights movement, which
he led so nobly.
Sadly, his description of the
plight of Soviet Jewry in 1966
is still relevant to the condi-
tions of Soviet Jewry in 1987.
As he said then:
"While Jews in Russia may
not be physically murdered as
they were in Nazi Germany,
they are facing every day a
kind of spiritual and cultural
genocide. Individual Jews may
in the main be physically and
economically secure in Russia,
but the absence of opportunity
to associate as Jews in the en-
joyment of Jewish culture and
religious experience becomes a
severe limitation upon an in-
dividual. The deprivations are
a part of a person's emotional
and intellectual life. They
determine whether he is fulfill-
ed as a human being. Negroes
can well understand and sym-
pathize with this problem.
When you are written out of
history as a people, when you
are given no choice but to ac-
cept the majority culture, you
are denied an aspect of your
own identity. Ultimately you
suffer a corrosion of your self-
understanding and your self-
respect."
Twenty years later the con-
Continued on Page 6-
Soviet Hype On The
Emigration Issue
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
McGill University law pro-
fessor Irwin Cotler, an
internationally-known hurr
activist, believes
the
were confronted by a human
rights offensive of unsurpass-
ed magnitude," Cotler said
"I MENTIONED to the two
leaders that while their
declarations on human rights
riirhts activist, believes tne roiM,o", K"
Soviet Union is presently con- d the release of prominent
drtingThuman rights offen- dl88ldents to welcome
sive magisterially organized by
in-
of
Mikhail Gorbachev" but signi-
fying little or no change in
human rights policies,
eluding the emigration
Soviet Jews.
In an exclusive interview,
Cotler described his confronta-
tion with two ranking Soviet
officials at the recent Vienna
review conference on the
Helsinki Accords. He also pro-
vided a six-point litmus test to
determine whether recent
Soviet statements and acts are
a smokescreen or an earnest
move to improve human rights
for Soviet citizens.
IN COTLER'S opinion
there is a public relations of-
fensive characterized by the
release of high profile
refuseniks and dissidents such
as Andrei Sakharov and his
wife, Yelena Bonner, from in-
ternal exile in the closed city of
Gorky.
Other facets of the offensive
which Cotler called "un-
precedented in Soviet history"
are the numerous articles in
the Soviet press denouncing
the conviction of innocent peo-
ple; the enactment of new
emigration statutes the first
codification of emigration
regulations; and Gorbachev's
new, seemingly open style of
diplomacy.
It also consists of a will-
ingness to discuss the cases of
dissidents and acknowledge-
ment of past mistakes, Cotler
said.
"I came to the conclusion
after five-and-a-half hours of
talks with Yuri Kashlev, Am-
bassador and head of the
Soviet delegation (at the Vien-
na conference), and Vladimir
Morozov, senior spokesman of
the Foreign Ministry, that we
elcomed,
the overall situation con-
tradicted their declarations. In
a word, that there remains
under the rule of Gorbachev a
persistent and pervasive
assault on human rights in the
USSR.
" 'Our declarations,' they
replied, 'are not propaganda
'or export' and there has been
i real change in Soviet policy,
a 'new orientation.' They
hastened to add that all these
changes will take some time to
be implemented. Both insisted
that what was needed now was
'a spirit of mutual trust and
goodwill.'"
Cotler said that when he
brought up the specific case of
Ida Nudel, "a case on which I
worked for the last eight years
and told them I could see no
reason for her imprisonment
and now for her banishment
instead of allowing her to re-
join her sister, liana Fridman,
Continued on Page 17
Readers
Write
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
We all know that Arabs kill
Jews, often indiscriminately.
Likewise we all know or
should know that Jews kill
Arabs, often indiscriminately.
The sequence of terrorism
breeding counter-terrorism
breeding new terrorism is an
unrelieved scenario of horror.
But when Yitzhak Rabin
claims, as reported in your
December 19th issue, that the
death by shooting of several
Continued on Page 15-
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THE WOMEN'S AUXILIARY
of the
MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
Cordially invites you to attend an
OPEN HOUSE
Thursday, January 22,1987
1:00 P.M.
The Lowe Auditorium of the Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach
*?E22 w2men'8 Aux,,,ar*Found"
Brief Open Board Meeting Tour of Center
Outdoor Reception*
Sylvia Barman
Auxiliary President
Cella Grots
Membership Chairman
For further information and reservation, call-
471-5111, Ext. 195


V

Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
For Archbishop, Funny Thing Happened On Way To Israel
By DAVID HOROWITZ
The controversy surroun-
ding Cardinal O'Connor's
misadventures on his visit to
Israel is reminiscent, in
reverse, of the Broadway
play, "A Funny Thing Hap-
pened on the Way to the
Forum."
Here was a Cardinal setting out
from his Diocese in New York -
which happens to include the
largest concentration of Jews in
the world on a mission of good
will to atone for the much
resented pronouncement on his
last visit to the Mideast that the
Palestinians had a moral right to a
homeland. Suddenly, he became
involved in a new controversy
even before his plane had taken
off from JFK Airport
HE ANNOUNCED that
although he was visiting Israel at
the invitation of the then-Prime
Minister Shimon Peres, an invita-
tion intended no doubt in part to
allow him to recoup some of his
own authority and that of the
Catholic Church lost when
preaching abut the moral rights of
terrorists to statehood, when he
suddenly confessed that he could
not visit Peres in his official
bureau in Jerusalem nor Presi-
dent Herzog in his. Why? The
lame excuse the Cardinal offered
in asking for forgiveness from his
hosts and from Jews in general
was his unfamiliarity with Vatican
protocol.
CARDINAL O'CONNOR: unfamiliar with protocol
A Mea Culpa of such
transparent falsehood would not
even have bought absolution in
the days of Martin Luther. It is
more likely that Cardinal O'Con-
nor was reminded sharply by the
forces who run Vatican policy
towards Israel of what they made
Pope John Paul II say on his visit
to Morocco last year
"The Moslems are convinced
that Jerusalem should have a
special status as a central point,
the capital, of the three
monotheistic religions. This is also
the view of the Holy See. The pro-
blem of Jerusalem should be
reviewed."
HIS REFERENCE to "special
status" points to the fact that the
Vatican continues to hold that the
now long-outmoded and defunct
UN Resolution 303 (TV) on the In-
ternationalization of Jerusalem
remains in force. Grounded on
November 29, 1947, the Partition
Resolution was rejected by all the
Arabs who then launched the 1948
war. The Resolution "decided"
that "the City of Jerusalem shall
be established as a corpus
separatum under a special inter-
national regime and administered
by the UN ..." The Arabs were
defeated in the 1943 war, and we
would have thought the Resolu-
tion a dead issue.
Nothing in the relations bet-
ween the Popes and the Jews in
rt centuries has ever happened
accident It is therefore not
farfetched to see in the latest
Comedy of Errors staged by the
Vatican the opening of a new cam-
paign to wrest control of
Jerusalem from the hands of
Israel. Many feel that it would
have been far better if the Israel
Government revoked the invita-
tion to Cardinal O'Connor than to
allow itself to be treated ss the
beggar at the Temple Gate.
John Cardinal O'Connor may
have been an innocent victim of
the manipulations of Rome, but
there is no reason why Israel
should suffer for it Is Vatican II
to be followed now by a Jerusalem
H campaign in which the Vatican
will lead the forces of darkness at
the United Nations in a new at-
tempt to raise the Carcass of the
corpus separatum from the open
grave? All that is needed is for the
Vatican Observer at the UN to ask
for the item to be inscribed on the
agenda of the next General
Assembly.
WE HOPE NOT. The leaders of
Israel and of the Jewish communi-
ty in the United States will be on
the alert and not be hilled into a
false sense of security by the
crumbs of a visit which should not
have been allowed to proceed
after its inauspicious and insulting
start The Gruess mxek nidU
Unter den Linden attitude by Gen
tilea is no longer acceptable to in-
dividual Jews, and "I cannot come
to your office" should not be ac-
ceptable to the Israel Government
Andrei Sakharov
A Hero to Jewry Both in the Soviet Union and the Western World
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
Andrei Sakharov, the
Soviet Human Rights cham-
Sion, is a hero to world
ewry and to the Soviet
Jewish emigration move-
ment. He has not only
spoken out for the right to
emigrate to Israel but has
stoutly defended the Jewish
State and Zionism at a time
when both are reviled by his
own country.
This emerges from a record of
his support for Jewish causes
published last week following his
release from internal exile, by the
Institute of Jewish Affairs, the
research arm of the World Jewish
Congress.
WRITING in the Institute's
journal, Soviet Jewish Affairs,
William Korey, director of B'nai
B'rith International Policy
Research, recalls that as early as
1968, the then 47-year-old
physicist raised the Jewish issue
on both internal and external
levels.
He sharply attacked the
backsliding into anti-Semitism in
the appointments policy of the
Soviet Communist Party and said
Soviet support for the Arabs had
given Moscow a direct respon-
sibility for the outbreak of the Six-
Day War. Sakharov had described
Russia's Arab allies as in no way
socialist and said Israel had
undertaken a preventive war.
In tiie Leningrad and Riga trial
of Jewish activists, Sakharov
assumed a prominent, if not cen-
tral, role in the struggle for fun-
damental freedoms, adds Korey.
On December 24, 1970, a Len-
ingrad court handed down harsh
verdicts, including two death
sentences for an attempted plane
hijacking.
FOUR DAYS later, Sakharov
appealed to President Podgorny
to prevent the execution of Mark
Dymshits and Eduard Kuznetsov.
He pointed to extenuating cir-
cumstances, noting that the group
did not endanger anybody's life.
Sakharov's protest was taken
seriously. When the appeal of the
Leningrad Eleven was heard
before the Soviet Supreme Court
in Moscow, he was admitted into
the courtroom and was able to in-
form Western reporters of the
tiie idea of Jewish Statehood and
one can only admire the per-
sistence of an ancient and
persecuted people who, in very
difficult circumstances, have
resurrected a long-vanished
State.
In 1972, Sakharov again in-
tervened physically on a Jewish
Sakharov has stoutly defended
emigration to Israel and Zionism
Soviet academician Andrei Sakharov is sur-
rounded by microphones and reporters on his
return to Moscow, where he has since made the
AP/Wide Worid Photo
same kind of startlingly strong criticism of
Soviet Union policy that sent him into exile in
Gorky in the first place.
revocation of the death penalties
and the reduction of other
sentences. Sakharov's presence in
the courtroom encouraged the
Jews to believe they were not
alone in the USSR struggle for
emigration.
It was there, too, that he met
Yelena Bonner, a relative of the
Kuznetsov's, who later became his
wife and was to share his exile to
the closed city of Gorky. Sakharov
himself was born into a Russian
Orthodox family. Yelena Bonner
had a Jewish mother an Armenian
father.
On March 19, 1971, Sakharov
turned to the question of anti-
Jewish discrimination in employ-
ment and higher education made
possible by the internal passport
system prevailing in the USSR
which records citizens nationality.
Together with two other leading
academics he appealed to the
Soviet leadership to abolish
registration of nationality in
passports and questionnaires.
IN 1971, too, he questioned the
Soviet official view of Zionism and
the Jewish desire to go to Israel.
As a member of the Soviet Com-
mittee on Human Rights, he
associated himself with a letter
defending Zionism against the
Soviet press description of it as
reactionary and practically
fascist.
The Committee's letter stated
that Zionism was no more than
issue when, after the massacre of
Israeli Olympic athletes in
Munich, he joined a small group of
Jewish activists demonstrating in
front of the Lebanese Embassy in
Moscow. The protest against the
massacre has quickly ended by the
police who arrested the
demonstrators, including
Sakharov.
In 1973, he intervened over the
much more politically sensitive
issue of American trade credits
for the Soviet Union by suppor-
ting the Jackson-Vanik amend-
ment in Congress linking U.S.
economic concessions to a relaxa-
tion on Soviet emigration.
KOREY COMMENTS:
"Sakharov's intervention re-
quired extraordinary courage. It
was the first time that any Soviet
citizen had publicly appealed over
the head of his own government to
a foreign government to act in
direct opposition to the vital in-
terests of the Kremlin.
"He was called in by the Deputy
Procurator General of the USSR
and threatened with punishment.
Instead of capitulating, he ad-
dressed an open letter to the U.S.
Congress urging it to support the
Jackson-Vanik amendment, and
warned that its abandonment
being urged by the Nixon Ad-
ministration would mean a
betrayal of the thousands of Jews
Coatinued oa Page lfr


Radio/TV/ Film
Entertainment
Z9v
MOSAIC Sunday, Jan. 18, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel
5 with host Barbara Gordon Green. The Jewish Chapel
at West Point. ^
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Jan. 18, 7:30 a.m -
WPBR-1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
,-S^M ~ %% Jan- 18- 6 am- WPEC Channel
12 (8:30 a.m. WFLX-TV-29) with host Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Jan. 22, 1:15
p.m. WLDC-1340-AM A summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
January 16
United Jewish Appeal National Shabbat
January 17
Women's American ORT Royal show
January 18
Jewish Federation Century Village Rally 9:30 a.m.
Jewish Federation Poinciana Luncheon -1 p.m. Tem-
ple Beth El Safam Concert 7 p.m. Hadassah Tikvah -
brunch 11 a.m. Jewish Federation Third Annual
Statewide Conference of Educational Educators at
Hyatt, West Palm Beach B'nai B'rith No. 31% 9:30
a.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm show
January 19
Jewish Federation Executive Committee 4 p.m.
Hadassah Tikvah 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Lee Vassil -
HMO anniversary luncheon American Israeli Lighthouse
-1 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Olam "Gift of Love lun-
cheon Jewish Community Center no school holiday pro-
gram through Jan. 20 Jewish War Veterans No. 705 -
board 7:30 p.m. Brandeis University Women Palm
Beach West -12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT West
Bend Meed -1 p.m.
January 20
Jewish Federation Leadership Development Commit-
tee 8 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Henrietta Szold -1
p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood 1 p.m.
Temple Israel board 7:30 p.m. American Jewish Con-
gress board 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT -
Lakes of Poinciana 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Shalom noon Jewish Federation Community Dinner
Co-Chairmen Cocktail Hour at Northbridge 5:30-7 p.m.
January 21
Jewish Federation Women's Division Board noon
B'nai B'rith Women Olam board 10 a.m. Temple
Emanu-El Adult Education lecture 9:30 a.m.
Hadassah Shalom board -12:30 p.m. National Council
of Jewish Women Palm Beach National Support Lun-
cheon noon Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven -1 p.m.
Jewish Federation Midrasha Committee 7 p.m.
January 22
Jewish Federation CRC Israel Task Force Women's
American ORT Haverhill 1 p.m. Temple Emanu-El -
Adult Education Hebrew 10 a.m. Women's American
ORT West Palm Beach board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah -
Aliya 1 p.m. Women's League for Israel theatre and
luncheon noon Na'Amat USA Council President's
Club 9:30 a.m. National United Jewish Appeal Worker
Training Temple Judea Sisterhood and Men's Club
Jewish Family and Children's Service board 6 p.m.
For more information contact the Jewish Federation,
8S2-2120. .
PASSOVER1987
UNIVERSAL KOSHER TOURS INC.
PRESENTS
A TRADITIONAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOLIDAY
AT THE "NEW"
DIPLOMAT, FLORIDA
FROM
APRIL 13TH
THRU
APRIL 21ST
.
Complete Clart Kosher Holiday ProRum
From $1029* to $1299* pw person double occupant
Plus 18% tor tax and gratuities
For Additional Information Contact:
Universal Kosher Tours Inc.
5 Penn PUia
New York, New York 10001
212-594-0836 800-221-2791
Classical Music Series To
Benefit Morse Geriatric Center
The Men's Associates of the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center will be sponsoring a
series of three classical music
concerts.The proceeds from
the concerts will support the
Associates and the work the
organization does on behalf of
the Center and its residents.
The concerts are scheduled as
listed:
Thursday evening, Feb. 5 at
Eastpointe Country Club.
Monday evening, Feb. 16 at
Fountains of Lake Worth.
Sunday evening, March 22 at
Lands of the President.
"For the past two years,
Norman Bauer, lead violinist,
and his quartet, have proform-
ed before capacity audiences
at the Lands of the President.
We are pleased that this year
Mr. Bauer and his group have
agreed to present three con-
erts throughout the communi-
Norman Bauer
ty," stated Bernard Plisskin,
President of the Men's
Associates.
Violinist Norman Bauer
studied in Cleveland, Ohio and
was playing professionally at
16 years of age. He was a
member of the Indianapolis
Philharmonic before moving to
Florida and has played with
theJ Z?m %ach Symphony
and Opera. The quartet con-
sists of Mr. Bauer and
associates Julian Stein
pianist; William Boyd'
violinist; and Carl Fassauer
cellist. '
Chairing the Eastpointe
Country Club Concert Com-
mittee is Sam Gordon, a Vice-
President of the Men's
Associates. Chairing the Foun-
tains Committee is Albert
Schnitt, a member of the
Men's Associates Board of
Directors.
Concert tickets are $17.50
each and are tax deductible.
For further information, con-
tact Office of Development
471-5111, Ext. 195.
Martin Luther King, Jr.
Continued from Pare 4
ditions of Soviet Jewry still re-
main oppressive. Emigration
has been virtually ended
reaching the lowest numbers
since the doors were slightly
opened in early 1967. While
Natan Sharansky and promi-
nent refuseniks such as Eli-
jahu Essas have been permit-
ted to leave, thousands more
continue to be denied emigra-
tion visas year after year. The
names of more than 11,000
long-term refuseniks were
given to the Soviet govern-
ment by the United States
shortly after Reykjavik; still
they wait for permission to
emigrate, many for more than
10 years in "quiet despera-
tion." They do so in a climate
of open and vicious hostility
toward Israel, Zionism and
Judaism, expressed in barely
disguised anti-Semitism in the
Soviet media. Seeking to learn
Hebrew, Jewish history,
Jewish culture, and to practice
the Jewish religion, they are
subjected to various forms of
intimidation ranging from
surveillance and KGB inter-
rogation to trials and prison.
As some Prisoners of Cons-
cience have been released,
other Soviet Jewish activists
have taken their place. These
harsh realities of life for Soviet
Jewry cannot be camouflaged
by a more skilled, Western-
oriented public relations style.
Nevertheless, in the 20 years
since Dr. King spoke to the
Soviet Jewry rallies, there have
been significant developments
in the struggle for Soviet
Jews. Only aTew weeks after
Dr. King spoke Soviet Prime
Minister Kosygin declared in a
Paris press conference that
those who chose to do so could
join their families abroad. But
even with this assertion of
family reunion from Kosygin,
which was aimed at Western
audiences as are the declara-
tions of Gorbachev, no one
dreamed at that time that over
270,000 Soviet Jews would
soon live in freedom, most in
Israel. In contrast to 20 years
ago, the issue of Soviet Jewry
was a critical and, significant-
ly, a formal agenda item in the
bilateral negotiations that took
place this past October in
Reykjavik. That Soviet Jewry
was part of the official agenda
represented a reversal of
Soviet insistence, dating back
decades, that the issue of
Soviet Jewry was an internal
matter. It represented an af-
firmation of Dr. King's asser-
tions to those community
rallies in 1966 when he said,
"The denial of human rights
anywhere is a threat to the af-
firmation of human rights
everywhere."
That the Soviet Union ac-
cepted this issue on the agen-
da, and the Soviets feel com-
pelled to make gestures that
attempt to project the ap-
pearance of Soviet respon-
siveness to the issue of human
rights, underscores Dr. King's
awareness that voices of cons-
cience can overcome the voices
of oppression when asserted
loudly, vigorously, and
ceaselessly. We need to be
aware of that charge upon us
as we join with millions of
other Americans in
celebrating the birthday of Dr.
Martin Luther King, Jr.
The State of Israel Bonds
will hold a reception honor-
ing Palm Beach resident Cy
Saltzman on Sunday, Feb. 1,
at the Southgate Con-
dominium. For his dedication
to his community and to the
State of Israel, Mr. Saltzman
will be the recipient of the
Prestigious Scroll of Honor.
1987 Campaign -
Major Events
<**2f**
JANUARY
Jan. 18 Poinciana Luncheon
Jan. 18 Century Village Rally
Jan. 25 The Fountains Golf Tournament
Jaa. 29 Hunters Run Pacesetters Event
FEBRUARY
Feb. 15 Indian Spring Dance
Feb. 18 Women's Division Pacesetters'
Luncheon
* ~ W& ^^ Golf Tournament
*eb. 26 Community Dinner
MARCH
Mar. 1 Hunters Run Dinner Dance
Mar. 5 Eastpointe Dinner
Max. 8 Wellington Event
Mar. 11 Women's Division $365 Event
Mar. 22 Super Sunday
Mar. 23-27 Super Week
APRIL
Apr. 1 Women's Division K'Tubat
Luncheon
Apr. 2f Young Adult Division
INFORMATION: For more details on
Federation events, please call 882-2120.
v


i
V
Aliya, Soviet Jewry Dominate
Opening Session Of Zionist Confab
Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Couniy Page. 7
By MARGIE OLSTER
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)
The urgent need for North
American aliya and the pro-
benefit of the State, but for
their own personal growth.
"Aliya is most precious when
it is a response to the ideal of
Zion rather than to brutal
blems of Soviet Jewish ernigra- nZJ? "TJ? i
tion and drnn-nnt* lntJSZ\ necessity we need you and
tion and drop-outs (neshlra)
dominated the opening session
of the First Zionist Assembly
here last Sunday.
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization
and Jewish Agency Ex-
ecutives, and Israeli Deputy
Prime Minister David Levy ad-
dressed about 1,000 delegates
of American Zionist organiza-
tions, youth movements and
aliya support groups attending
the convention organized by
the American Zionist
Federation.
The highlight of the opening
session was alive satelite
broadcast by Israeli President
Chaim Herzog from the
Presidential residence in
Jerusalem.
Herzog, who answered ques-
tions from the delegates over
the phone, quipped: "The fact
that your opening plenary ses-
sion is devoted entirely to aliya
is no less than a landmark in
American Zionist history. I
would even dare to suggest
that the Shehecheyanu bless-
ing would be appropriate."
Herzog reminded the assembly
that not long ago, the subject
of aliya was taboo at Jewish
gatherings in the "affluent
diaspora."
He called on Zionists to come
to Israel, not only for the
we know how much you can
mean to democracy in Israel.
But your olim will not only
give, they will surely also
receive."
Levy echoed Herzog's call in
a passionate speech delivered
in Hebrew with a simultaneous
English translation. "The
essence of Zionism is the
return to Zion. A free people in
its own country, master of its
destiny." Levy suggested that
Zionists have divided into two
camps, one in Israel and one in
the diaspora and this division
can only cause problems.
Dulzin forcefully addressed
the problems of Soviet Jewish
emigration and neshira, or
Soviet Jews who choose to set-
tle in the U.S. instead of
Israel.
"The issue of Soviet Jewry
must be raised constantly by
the Zionist movement, by the
State of Israel and by Jewish
communities everywhere." He
noted that the Soviet govern-
ment's oppressive emigration
policies are not the only cause
for the plight of Soviet Jews.
Those Soviet Jews who do
receive exit visas but choose to
settle in America are hurting
the struggle for freedom im-
measurably, he said. "Neshira
should be condemned in the
strongest terms as should all
Women's Division
Pacesetters
Continued from Page 1
Pacesetters' Committee for
three years. In her former
home of Cleveland, Ohio, she
was active in Women's Divi-
sion, serving as Special Gifts
Chairman. Additionally, Mrs.
Adler served on the Boards of
Federation, National Council
of Jewish Women, and Mt.
Sinai Hospital.
Shirlee Blonder, a most ac-
tive member of the Jewish
community, is a member of the
Board of Women's Division
the Leadership Development
program of the Federation's
Women's Division.
Members of the Pacesetters'
Committee are Thelma Alk,
the organizations that assist
them. Soviet Jews are not
refugees. Neshira undermines
the effort to open the gates of
the Soviet Union and provides
the Soviet Union with an ex-
cuse not to open them."
Dulzin also pointed out that
assimiliation of Jews in the
diaspora and decreasing birth
rates are the biggest threats to
Jewish existence. "One of the
most serious problems of our
time is the safeguarding of our
peole's national existence,"
Dulzin told the assembly.
Regarding the plight of Jews
in Syria and Ethopia, Dulzin
declaed: "Securing their
release is the historic mission
of our generation."
Herzog, responding to one of
several questions from the
youth movement delegates
over the phone, also discussed
the problems of Soviet Jewry.
"The pressure Israel can br-
ing from an international point
of view is very limited. We are
not a major power or an impor-
tant power. We can do our
best with feeling. When it
comes to pressure, this must
be the duty of the diaspora
Jewry and in particular of
American Jewry. It is the
Western world in the final
analysis that can bring about a
change."
Levy said the two major pro-
blems facing the Zionist move-
ment are yerida, the massive
immigration of Israelis to the
West, and assimilation. It is
paradoxical that Jews survived
centuries of oppression but
that in this era of wealth and
equality, Jews are assimilating
and disappearing, Levy said.
Herzog was also questioned
on the tensions between Or-
thodox extremists and non-
Orthodox in Israel. This is the
most serious problem Israel
faces today, he said.
"I would say that the source
Reviewing final plans for the upcoming Century Village Rally
to be held on Sunday, Jan. 18, 10 a.m., at the Clubhouse, are
Co-Chainnen of the Century Village Campaign, (left to right)
Hank Grossman, Nat Cohen and Sam Wadler.
dues. Do you agree with this
statement and what kind of
dues do you want from
American Zionists?" Shube
asked Herzog.
Herzog replied, "The dues I
want from the American
Zionists are the American
Jews. That's really what is the
most important thing of all."
He stressed that Israel is short
of manpower, especially in the
high technology fields, and
needs a critical mass of people
to retain its independence.
"I would say that while pay-
ing dues is very important in
the American Zionist Federa-
tion and everywhere else ...
the most important task world
Jewry and American Jewry
has is to come as far as they
can to Israel ... and in par-
ticular to encourage the youth
to come to Israel."
Reform University Hosts Dedication
.JERUSALEM (JTA) A
week of dedications at Hebrew
Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion recently
marked the formal opening of
the Skirball Center for Biblical
and Archeological Research,
the Skirball Museum and the
Mildred and Bennett Trupin
Family Torah Center.
More than 300 leaders of
Reform Judaism worldwide as
well as Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir attended the
ceremonies. "Your movement
is now an integral part of
Zion," Shamir said.
loint Naajaf / /^7>. lit
Leah Berk, Dorothy Blonder, 0f many of these problems lies
Margot Brozost, Muriel Can-
tor, Sylvia Farber, Charlotte
Finn, Beulah Friedman, Bea
Kern, Carole Koeppel, Lillian
Kravitz, Marilyn Lampert,
Elsie Leviton, and
Levy.
Additional committee
members are Cynnie List, Lee
Pearl Rever, Marjorie
Roberts. Sandra Rosen,
Deborah K. Schwarzberg, Bar-
bara Tanen, Mickey Teltser,
Ruth Rubinstein Weber, Anne
Weiss, and Helen Yulman.
For more information, con-
tact Faye Stoller, Women's
Division Assistant Director, at
the Federation office,
832-2120.
and its Campaign Cabinet. She emDrs ff "g '*
has chaired several WD Cam- %S"> {Jessing, Esther
Molat, Zelda Pincourt Mason,
Chairman of the Federation's
Soviet Jewry Task Force of
the Community Relations
Council from 1981 to 1984. In
addition to her continuing
membership on this task force,
she is a member of the Local
Concerns Task Force and the
Methodist-Jewish Dialogue
Committee. Mrs. Blonder is a
Board Member of the
American Jewish Committee
and the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
Alice Zipkin. a member of
Women's Division Board and
Campaign Cabinet, served as
Co-Cnair of the Pacesetters'
Luncheon last year. A Life
Member of both Hadassah and
American Mizrachi Women,
Mrs. Zipkin is past Chairman
of the Women's Division of
Israel Bonds, having received
the Woman of Valor award
fronrthe Bonds organization.
She has chaired the annual
support luncheon of the Na-
tional .Council, of Jewish
Women, and has co-chaired
in the United States, in the
American Jewish community
... But I have to emphasize
here again that many of the
peripheral problems that we
Stacey have, racist problems, extreme
fanatical forms of Orthodox
that really do not recognize the
State of Israel, these are pro-
blems that have come from the
United States and are inciden-
tally to this day funded from
the United States."
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One of Herzog's questioners,
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of Telem The Movement for
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conception of aliya. "The
American Zionist Federation
is promoting the slogan that a
real Zionist is one who pays
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 16, 1987
Four Community Leaders To
Receive Brotherhood Awards
Four outstanding communi-
ty leaders have been
designated by the Brotherhood
Committee of the Palm
Beaches and Environs to
receive Woman of the Year or
Man of the Year Brotherhood
awards. The recipients are to
be: The Reverend Pamela A.
Cahoon, Executive Director of
CROS (Christians Reaching
Out to Society) Ministries,
Palm Beach County United
Methodist Church; Dr. Helen
Hoffman, Chair, Community
Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County; Thomas A. Kel-
ly, Editor, The Palm Beach
Post; The Reverend Frank A.
Satchel, Pastor, Payne Chapel,
African Methodist Episcopal
Church.
The Brotherhood awards
give public recognition to com-
munity leaders for
achievements which help to ad-
vance objectives of humanity
as stated in annual Proclama-
tion of Brotherhood issued by
the Governor's Office and by
the Palm Beach County Board
of Commissioners. This year's
honorees are known for their
work in striving for social
justice, equal rights for all peo-
ple and elimination of pre-
judice and discrimination
toward any race, religious or
ethnic group. The bronze pla-
que awards will be presented
at the Sixth Annual Luncheon-
Convocation to be held at the
Royce Hotel, during
Brotherhood week, on Monday
Feb. 16.
Other features at the con-
vocation will be presentation
of United States Savings
Bonds to student winners of a
Brotherhood Poster Art Com-
gstation held in our Palm
each County Schools. The
poster award winners will be
selected by Edna Hibel, inter-
nationally renowned artist
who, personally, also will make
the prize presentations. The
bond awards are being
donated by several local banks
including Community Savings,
as well as others to De
announced.
The sponsoring Brotherhood
Committee is a coalition of
leading civic, religious and ser-
vice community organizations.
Their objective is to heighten
public awareness of the ac-
complishments of individuals,
and thus to inspire others, to
work to strengthen goodwill
among all members of the
community.
Murry Weinman, Executive
Chairman of the Brotherhood
Committee stated, "Recent in-
cidents of racial violence in
other parts of the country
highlight the desirability at
this time for continuing public
education and awareness for
respect of our American tradi-
tion of decency toward all peo-
ple. We are fortunate to have
in Palm Beach County a large
group of committed in-
dividuals and civic groups
which work for a society which
seeks to uplift and advance the
principle that we are all
members of one family, the
human family."
Israel Urged To Consider
Alternatives To The Lavi
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
U.S. Deputy Secretary of
Defense Dov Zackheim wound
up his visit to Israel last week
with a strong pitch for alter-
natives to the Lavi, Israel's se-
cond generation jet fighter
plane which the Pentagon
believes is too costly to
produce.
Zackheim, who arrived with
a number of proposed alter-
natives to the Lavi, held a
press conference at the U.S.
Embassy in Tel Aviv following
a meeting earlier with Premier
Yitzhak Shamir. He also met
during his visit with Vice
Premier and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres and Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
THE AMERICAN official
stressed that the alternatives
to which Israel's defense
establishment promised to
give serious consideration
were all aircraft "that have
been flown," whereas the
Lavi, except for the initial test
flight of a prototype recently,
remains an unknown quantity.
Details of the alternative air-
craft offered by Zackheim
were not released. Unofficial
reports said the most realistic
option would be based on the
F-16, manufactured by
General Dynamics. It would in-
volve increased purchases of
that plane by Israel and its
modification by the introduc-
tion of avionic and electronics
systems developed by Israel
for the Lavi.
Zackheim challenged Israel's
cost projections for the Lavi,
contending that the plane
would probably cost even more
than the $55 million annually,
currently anticipated accor-
ding to Israeli calculations.
HE GAVE assurances that
the U.S. alternative proposals
"would provide work for
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Israeli industry, including high
technology work." U.S. aid to
Israel originally earmarked for
the Lavi would then be
available for "other projects"
he said, but did not elaborate.
Zackheim stressed that
Israel could not realistically
expect an increase in
American military aid above
the present $1.8 billion a year
"in the current budget
environment."
The Lavi prototype had its
first test flight on Dec. 31,
which it reportedly passed
with flying colors. Peres said
after a meeting with Zackheim
that he still supports the Lavi
project.
UNDOF Troops
Equipped With
Anti-Chemical
Warfare Gear
TEL AVIV -(JTA)-The
1,400 troops of the United Na-
tions Disengagement
Observers Force (UNDOF) on
the Golan Heights have been
equipped with gas masks and
other anti-chemical warfare
gear and are being trained in
their use, UNDOF Com-
mander Maj. Gen. Gustav
Welin disclosed.
Welin, who is Swedish, in-
sisted however that the
precaution does not mean that
UNDOF anticipates the use of
chemical weapons in a future
conflict between Israel and
Syria on the Heights.
He made his remarks during
a Chanukah-New Year recep-
tion given by the Israel
Defense Force liaison unit
with UNDOF at the Ganei
Hamat Hotel in Tiberias.
Welin and his deputy, Brig.
Gen. Douglas Joel, said there
were no signs of suspicious ac-
tivity or massing or redeploy-
ment of troops by either side
on the Golan Heights. In fact,
the level of forces at the mo-
ment is below the strength
permitted by the 1974
disengagement agreement
signed by Israel and Syria in
Geneva after the Yom Kippur
War, Joel said. H
Ferrying Fighters
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Palestine Liberation
Organization is using civilian
aircraft with Red Crescent
markings to ferry PLO
fighters from a base in Sanaa,
North Yemen, to Beirut by
way of Jedda in Saudi Arabia,
the Arab affairs correspondent
of Voice of Israel Radio
reported last week.
Linda and Ben Frankel
cordially Invite you to bo tholr guest
for Dinner and Dancing
to calobrata tha
Hunters Run
Pacesetters Are All Aglltter
"25th Anniversary" of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Thursday, January 29,1987
at Hunters Run Clubhouse
Cocktails 6:30 p.m. Dinner 7:30 p.m.
,
$1,750 minimum
Commitment to 1987
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal
R.S.V.P. Sylvia Lewis,
Director of the Boynton
Beach Branch Office
7370746
Butans
Continued from Page 3
their South Orange, New
Jersey community. They have
participated in the UJA Cam-
paign through the Metro-West
Jewish Federation. Mr. and
Mrs. Butan have been to Israel
where they have seen the
needs of the people first-hand.
Mrs. Butan is also involved
with the Daughters of Israel
and is on the Board of the
Women's League.
Couvert for the Dinner
Dance is $50 per person.
Seating is limited. For reser-
vations, contact Sylvia Lewis,
Boynton Beach Director, at
the Boynton Beach branch of-
fice, 737-0746.
Egyptian Jew Who Hid In Cellar
22 Years Dies At Age 82
TEL AVIV (JTA) Cesar Yaacov Douek, an Egyp-
tian Jew who hid in a cellar for 22 years, died in Cairo Sun-
day at the age of 82, Israel Radio reported.
DOUEK WENT INTO hiding in 1957 when then Egyp-
tian President Gamal Abdel Nasser ordered Jews expelled
from Egypt in the aftermath of the Sinai campaign. He con-
cealed himself in the cellar of his sister's house. She had
married an Egyptian attorney and converted to the
Moslem faith.
Douek emerged from hiding when the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty was signed in 1979. But he rarely left the
house after that because of advanced age.
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IrMN
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M
Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Over 40 women, mostly first time participants, recently at-
tended the January meeting of the Business and Professional
Women's Networking Group of the Women's Division of the
5*2" Feder*tion of Palm Beach County. The event, held at
t 5K Hotel **ve th women a chance to network with
other highly capable and creative career women.
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fJie.R^mp^M 2ffttolWl TO Business ing Forum Co-Chairpersons, and Barbara
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Reva Steinberg and Betsy Miller, Network-
Tarnopolsky Family Told
They Can Leave USSR
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ten-year refusenik and former
Prisoner of Conscience Yuri
Tarnopolsky has been told that
he many leave the Soviet
Union with his wife, Olga, and
daughter, Irina. Tarnopolsky
was called to the OVIR
emigration offices in Kharkov
on Dec. 31 and told they would
be allowed to emigrate.
The information came from
Nancy Rosenfeld of the
Chicago Action for Soviet
Jewry, which has been press-
ing for Tarnopolsky's release
for almost four years. Chicago
Action is a member organiza-
tion of the Union of Councils
for Soviet Jews, also involved
in the case.
In addition, the plight of
dissident chemist and poet
Tarnopolsky has been the sub-
ject of an international cam-
paign of scientists and govern-
ment leaders, esepcially in
France, where former Prime
Minister Pierre Maurois per-
sonally travelled to the Soviet
Union in recent months to
speak with Soviet authorities
specifically about Tarnopolsky.
TARNOPOLSKY, 50, spent
three years in prison and a
labor camp for "fabrications
which defame the Soviet state
and social system." His arrest
was part of a policy of increas-
ed harrassment of emigration
activists in Kharkov, which
began with the 1981 sentenc-
ing of refusenik Alexander
Paritsky to a three-year term
in a labor camp.
Tarnopolsky, Paritsky and
other Kharkov activists had
set up an unofficial "Jewish
University' in Kharkov for
children of refuseniks who
were not permitted higher
education because of their
parents' applications to
emigrate. Paritsky is an
acoustics physicist.
After Tarnopolsky and
Paritsky were arrested, the
university was closed by
Soviet authorities and there
ensued a series of appartment
searches, police detentions and
interrogations, and threats of
criminal prosecution of re-
maining Kharkov activists.
THE TARNOPOLSKYS
first applied to emigrate in
1976 and were refused in 1979
on the basis of "insufficient
kinship" abroad. As a result,
Yuri Tarnopolsky lost his job
as a full professor at the
Polytechnical Institute in
Krasnoyarsk, Siberia. He was
subsequently prevented from
working in his field, organic
chemistry, about which he
authored over 60 scientific
papers.
Despite everything, he con-
tineud to speak out publicly
against the state of refusal of
all Jews who sought to
emigrate, and wrote an ac-
count of refusenik life.
"Description of a Disease."
describing refuseniks as "an
oppressed Jewish minority .
created in the USSR," denied
protection by "the Soviet con-
stitution and Soviet law" and
whose "fate is in the hands of
the secret police."
Tarnopolsky also writes
poetry, "about everything,"
said former refusenik Tanya
Bogomolny, a Russian-English
translator who described Tar-
nopolsky's poetry as "among
the best I've ever read from
any writer."
BOGOMOLNY, who spoke
out on behalf of Tarnopolsky
as soon as she arrived in San
Francisco in October, had ex-
pressed interest in translating
us works into English to help
his campaign.
Tarnopolsky's poetry has
been translated into French.
While Tarnopolsky was in the
labor camp, a group of promi-
nent French poets issued an
appeal on his behalf.
Moves to pressure the
Soviets to free Tarnopolsky
began in France in October by
Maurois, who, as Mayor of
Lille, had "twinned" his city
with Kharkov. Maurois travell-
ed to Moscow in Octoebr with
aides and spoke to Politburo
members about Tarnopolsky.
Maurois who advised by the
Kremlin not to travel to
Kharkov to see Tarnopolsky
and Paritsky, which was his
original plan. Instead, he sent
his aides.
On Dec. 4, Rosenfeld in
Chicago got a call from Paris
from a committee of concerned
scientists and was told that the
Soviet Embassy in Paris had
just contacted Maurois, saying
that a decision on Tarnopolsky
would be made in two months.
ON DEC. 24, Tarnopolsky
was summoned to OVIR by its
chief, where he was told that
they had not made a decision
and asked him to reapply for
an exit visa. He refused and
told them to work with his ex-
isting application. That night,
he was visited by what he
described as a member of the
militia, who had also visited his
neighbors and asked questions
about him.
Exactly one week later, Tar-
nopolsky was called back to
OVIR and told that his entire
family had permission to
emigrate.
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STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
Wedding Announcement
Tami Sucher, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sucher
of Palm Beach Gardens, was
married on Sunday, Nov. 11,
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Rosina Karako of Spring
Valley, New York, and the late
Mr. Shalom Karako.
The ceremony and reception
were held at the PGA
Sheraton Resort, Palm Beach
Gardens. Rabbi Joel Levine
and Cantor Anne Newman of
Temple Judea officiated.
Mrs. Karako, who attended
Palm Beach Junior College, is
a computer programmer. Mr.
Karako, a Staff Associate with
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, received his
Masters Degree from
American University in 1983.
After the reception, the
newlyweds honeymooned in
Barbados. They reside in West
Palm Beach.
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Night tours evening activities
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Night dub A Moonlight cruise
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Bar B-Q party at the Hot
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I'll II llli I 111 T
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 16, 1987

Israel Concerned Over SLA Casualties
The Palm Beach Chapter of Women's American ORT will
hold its annual Mother to Another Luncheon on Monday, Jan.
26, at the Breakers Hotel at 12 noon. Dr. Helen Boehm is be-
ing honored as Mother of the Year at the lunheon. "Tribute is
being given her for her generous heart and outstanding per-
sonality," stated Sylvia Colby (right) and Lillian Feinberg,
Chairpersons. Recently, Dr. Boehm was presented the
honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters for the enrich-
ment of people's lives and culture by Rutgers University.
ORT will send the funds raised at this luncheon to ORT
schools nationally and internationally. The money goes to
supply equipment, maintain classes and provide teachers to
make a better world for the students.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli officials are worried
over the mounting casualties
suffered by the Israel-backed
South Lebanon Army (SLA) in
recent days. Four SLA
soldiers were killed in a road-
side bomb ambush in the south
Lebanon security zone, and a
fifth died of his wounds last
week.
Six SLA soldiers were killed
and two were wounded the
week before last when their
positions at Barashit village
were overrun by forces of the
pro-Iranian Shiite extremist
group Hezbullah. More than
100 SLA soldiers have been
killed and 100 wounded in the
security zone since May, 1985.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir pro-
mised that Israel would assist
the SLA in its present dif-
ficulties. He said on a televi-
sion interview that the SLA
commanders were competent
officers who understand their
mission is not to abandon the
local population to terrorists.
According to Shamir, the ex-
South Korean
Firms
Boycott Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) A
number of major South
Korean companies refuse to
sell their products to Israel,
apparently because of
pressure from the Arab states,
according to Boycott Report,
published by the American
Jewish Congress.
The report named the
following Korean companies:
Kumbo and Hancock, which
manufactures tires; Kia Han-
da, Suzuki-Korea, Hyongsung
and Yamaha, which manufac-
ture motorcycles; and Hyundai
and Daewood, manufacturers
of automobiles. Hyundai cur-
rently sells 150,000 cars a year
in the U.S. and Canada, the
report said.
In connection with those
companies' refusal to do
business with Israel, the
Report cited a recent article by
the Korean Ambassador to the
U.S., Kyung-Won-Kim, in the
Washington Post in which he
said his country believes in and
supports free trade.
Who Is A Jew
Amendment Vote
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The religious parties agreed
last week to postpone a
Knesset vote on the controver-
sial Who is a Jew amendment
to the Law of Return after a
headcount indicated they lack-
ed the vote to pass it.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir,
who said he supports the
measure in principle, sug-
gested that its sponsors wait a
Few weeks. The Labor Party
served notice it would vote en
bloc against the amendment
which would invalidate conver-
sions by non-Orthodox rabbis.
When a bill is defeated in the
Knesset, six months must pass
before it can be reintroduced.
The Who is a Jew amendment
has been consistently defeated
over the years.
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
Century Lodge No. 2939 meets 7:30 p.m. second Tues-
day of each month, Congregation Anshei Sholom. Promi-
nent speakers, all welcome, refreshments.
Lt. Col Netanyahu Lodge of Palm Beach No. 3041 will
have Dr. John O'Sullivan at its meeting on Jan. 20 at 8 p.m.
at the Palm Beach Ocean Hotel, 2830 Ocean Blvd. in Palm
Beach.
Dr. John O'Sullivan is professor of history in the College
of Humanities at Florida Atlantic University having joined
the faculty in 1971. A specialist in American diplomatic
history and political and social history, he has taught
classes, conducted workshops and symposia on such topics
as New Interpretations in American History, American
Diplomacy, War and Peace, Slavery and Afro-American
History, Oral and Visual History, as well as lectured on The
Nuclear Age and Solutions to the Arms Race.
An open discussion will follow Dr. O'Sullivan's
presentation.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Masada Chapter regular meeting will be held on Tues-
day, Jan. 27 at Congregation Aitz-Chaim. Guest speaker,
Susan Fleischer will speak on the Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
The annual Gift of Love Luncheon for the Benefit of the
Childrens Home in Israel will be held on Friday, Mar. 20 at
the Royce Hotel.
HADASSAH
Aliya Lake Worth Chapter invites the public to attend a
Hadassah Study Group to be held on Thursday, Jan. 15 at
1:30 p.m. at 5725 Fernley Drive East, Town Home No. 45.
This is the fourth in a series. Refreshments will be served.
The Chapter will hold its next meeting on Thursday, Jan.
22 at 1 p.m. at Temple Beth Sholom, 315 North A Street,
Lake Worth.
Speaker: Pastor William N. Ilnisky of Calvary Temple
Assembly of God in West Palm Beach. In addition to his ex-
perience pastoring here, he has pastored churches in
Montego Bay, Jamaica, and in Indiana. Prior to this, he
served for 18 years in missionary service which included six
years in Beirut, Lebanon. Three years ago, Pastor Ilnisky
sponsored an ecumenical service for the purpose of
apologizing to the Jewish people for the many years they
had suffered bigotry and harassment. Since then, he has
annually sponsored an ecumenical service to celebrate
brotherhood and also the State of Israel.
Chai Chapter regular meeting on Thursday, Jan. 22, in
the Poinciana Room of the Challenger CC, Lake Worth.
The program will be "Soundsfaniiliar," featuring Tom
Duane, pianist, director and his vocal group of ten, singing
Broadway hits, etc.
Cypress Lakes-Leisureville Chapter Bus Trip, Feb.
27-Mar. 1. St. Augustine/Cypress Gardens, three days and
two nights. Dinner, theatre, parties, gourmet dining, Neil
Simon play. Book early.
istence of the SLA is in no
danger.
Foreign news reports said
the Israel Air Force staged a
second helicopter attack on
Hezbullah strongholds in south
Lebanon, following a
helicopter attack. A military
spokesman denied the second
attack.
Meanwhile, Minister-
Without-Portfolio Moshe
Arens accused Christian
forces in Lebanon of col-
laborating with the Palestine
Liberation Organization to
permit PLO fighters to re-
infiltrate Lebanon. He told
reporters that the Christian
Phalangists, once an ally of
Israel, would suffer most if
they continued to support
terrorists.
A spokesman for the Chris-
tian militia denied Arens'
charge. But similar charges
were leveled by other Israeli
officials in recent days.
Recently, the Israel Navy
halted two Cypriot car ferries
on the high seas on the suspi-
cion they were carrying armed
PLO terrorists to Lebanon.
The ferries ply between Lar-
naca and the Christian-
controlled Lebanese port of
Junieh, north of Beirut.
U.S. Scientist
Wolf Prize
Winner
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
American plant pathologist,
Dr. Theodor Diener, will be
this years recipient of the Wolf
Foundation's $100,000 prize
for agriculture, the Education
Ministry has announced.
Diener will be cited "for his
discovery and pioneering fun-
damental research on viroids,
the smallest subvirai
pathogens, and his applied
work on viroid detection in
crops." Diener was born in
Zurich in 1921 and educated in
Switzerland. He has been a
pathologist at the Plant Pro-
tection Institute of the U.S.
Agricultural Research Service
in Beltsville, Md., since 1959.
Cypress Lakes Leisureville Chapter General
Membership meeting to be held Wednesday, Jan. 28,12:30
p.m. at the American Savings and Loan, West Dr.,
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Program will feature
Estelle Plaskow, racounteur and humorist. Husbands,
guests welcome. A mini-luncheon will be served.
Lee Vassil Chapter will hold its Education Day Meeting
on Tuesday, Jan. 27 at Temple Beth Sholom 315 No. "A"
Street, Lake Worth, 10 a.m. Members will present a
dramatization and song. A panel of Orthodox, Reform,
Conservative and Reconstructionist rabbis, with audience
participation. Bring a bagged dairy lunch. Refreshments
will be served. For information call Mickey Ross.
HEBREW SPEAKING CLUB
The Club meets every Thursday morning at 11 a.m. in the
Chapel of Congregation Anshei Sholom. Anyone interested
in participating, contact Rifka Reeber, Greenbrier 304B,
Century Village.
NA'AMAT USA
Golda Meir Club will hold a regular meeting Jan. 21, 1
p.m. at American Savings Bank, Westgate and
Okeechobee. Program: Ruth Turk will discuss "The Second
Flowering of Women"
Coming Events:
February Trip to St. Augustine includes Polynesian
Luau Dinner Show, Luncheon Cruise, unusual trip with
lots of extras.
March Luncheon and Card Pary.
Palm beach Council will hold its Third Annual Life
Membership Luncheon Thursday, Jan. 29,11:30 a.m. at the
Sheraton of Boca Raton.
Mrs. Gerald Schwartz (Felice), Vice President of the
South Florida Council of Na'Amat USA will be guest
speaker.
A graduate of the University of Miami and Executive
Vice president of the Gerald Schwartz Agency, a Miami
Beach public relations firm, Mrs. Schwartz is a Life
Member of Na'Amat USA, Hadassah and The Hebrew
Academy.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
On Jan. 20 the Tikveh Players will perform a skit entitled
"A Musical Pageant of Jewish Holidays" by Lee Abrams,
arranged in song and dance by Dori Dacher. Over 20 people
are in the cast and the principals are: Director, Dory
Dacher; Musical Director, Bea Newman; Choreographer,
Anne Benson; Dance Assistant, Sooky Stillman; Costume
Designer, Dori Dacher. Narrators will be Edith Plotnick
and Ann Bregman.
Rabbi Dave Shapiro will speak about the United Jewish
Appeal.
,. Sam Wadler will do two sketches in Yiddish entitled
God, Man and Devil," and "The Cantor is a Drunkard."
The Jan. 27 program presents vocalist Gladys Volat, ac-
companied on the piano by Ida Alter. Fanny Uahkow and
Dora Roaenbaum will play four hands on the piano.
Florence Isaacson will read for the audience in Yiddish.
-u.





-. ? '.
Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
SL^o"*** 'md Parent8 0earn abUt) re8Pn8ib,e 8e* ^ a recent' Midrasha
At Midrasha Issues Forum
'Sex Is Never A Test Of Love5
Dr. Sol Gordon uses humorous remarks and dramatic
gestures to convey his concept of responsibility in
relationships.
By LOUISE ROSS
Sexologist Dr. Sol Gordon
told an audience of nearly 150
teen-agers and parents last
week not to confuse sex and
love. "You can be sexually at-
tracted to someone and not
even be able to have a conver-
sation with him," he said.
"One of the worst reasons for
marrying is sex."
This nationally renowned
psychologist and lecturer was
in the Palm Beaches to address
the third Midrasha Issues
Forum which highlights
special concerns relating to
Jewish teens and their
families. Midrasha Judaica
High School is sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Constantly walking back and
forth, using his bands to
dramatize his point, Dr. Gor-
don captured the teen-agers'
attention. He emphasized his
remarks about responsible sex
by using humor.
Love caring about another
person headed up his list of
the ten most important things
in a relationship. After noting
that having a sense of humor
was number two, he said,
Mail Carrier
Wins
Discrimination Suit
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Bronx, N.Y., Orthodox Jew
has been reinstated on his job
as mail carrier and has been
awarded back pay and benefits
by the Equal Opportunity
Commission (EOC), the Jewish
Week reports.
The postal service had fired
17-year employee Marshall
Garvin after suspending him
three times for disciplinary
reasons, including insubor-
dination, unauthorized use of a
vehicle and improper accep-
tance of postal funds.
Garvin convinced the EOC
that he was discriminated
against on the job due to his
Orthodox lifestyle.
The EOC examiner wrote
there is reasonable cause to
believe that (Garvin) was
discriminated against because
of his privileged situation due
to religious accommoda-
tion .. :7
"And I advise parents not to
have adolescent children
unless they have a sense of
humor." Number nine was sex
and number ten was sharing
household tasks. "Of course,
this is my list of priorities. My
wife thinks sharing of
be
households tasks should
number two," he quipped.
In Dr. Gordon's opinion, no
one under the age of 18 should
have sex. "You are too young,
vulnerable, and could be ex-
ploited easily," he told them.
Citing statistics he stressed
that there were over 1,000,000
teen-age pregnancies in the
United States last year. Over
half of these teens have their
babies. "And almost all of the
boys abandoned the girl," he
said.
In addition to several million
cases of venereal disease,
16,000 girls became sterile
because of untreated or un-
diagnosed veneral disease.
"Apart from the moral and
religious reasons, these things
are why teen-agers shouldn't
have sex."
Dr. Gordon cautioned the
girls to watch out for boys
"lines." "Boys say, 'If you
really love me, you 11 have sex
with me.' Asked for an answer
from the audience, he receiv-
ed, "If you really love me, you
wouldn t put this pressure on
me." He advised them also to
use humorous responses to dif-
fuse the issue. "Sex is never
the test of love," he reminded
them.
The same family?
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Comity /Friday, January 16, 1987
.*
Three-Way Summit9 Between Israel,
Egypt And Jordan Seen As Possible
The President Country Club and State of
Israel Bonds will be holding their Third
Gala Dinner Dance on Sunday, March 29 at
the Hyatt Palm Beaches. General Chairman
Ben Roiaman and Dinner Chairman Ber-
nard Plisakin have announced the selection
of their co-chairmen for this event honor-
ing Reva and Buddy Goodman. They plan to
surpass last year's most successful even-
ing. Standing, left to right: Jerry
Grossman, Shepard Boneparth, Ben
Roisman, Bernard Plisskin, Bernard
Weinstein, and Dr. Sidney Edelstein. Not
shown: Zollie Barati, Norman Bauer, and
Milton Gold.
Interior Minister Resigns
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
"three-way summit" meeting
between Israel, Egypt and Jor-
dan was described as "possi-
ble" by a top aide to Premier
Citzhak Shamir following
Shamir's meeting last Thurs-
day with U.S. Assistant
Secretary of State Richard
Murphy who arrived from Jor-
dan, Israel Radio reported.
The radio report quoted a
remark by Yosef Ben-Aharon,
Director General of the Prime
Minister's Office, in a televi-
sion interview taped for broad-
cast last evening.
Acording to the report, Ben-
Aharon said "It is possible to
expect a three-way summit
between Premier Shamir, the
President of Egypt (Hosni
Mubarak) and King Hussein"
(of Jordan). He said the
meeting would be held "in
Aqaba (Jordan) or El Arish" in
Egypt.
Ben-Aharon was also quoted
as saying that Shamir would
meet shortly with Palestinian
leaders in the West Bank to
urge them to form a delegation
for peace talks with Israel and
Jordan.
Murphy, who is Assistant
Secretary for Near Eastern
and South Asian and the State
Department's leading expert
on the Middle East, is on his
first visit to the region since
last September. His mission
has been described as ex-
ploratory to see how the stall-
ed peace process could be ad-
vanced. But American
diplomats have cautioned
against expectations of a
breakthrough at this time.
Yerida Rising
TEL AVIV (JTA) Nine
percent of Israelis were con-
sidering emigration in 1986, a
70 percent increase in less
than three years, according to
a review in Haaretz of a series
of polls taken by the Pori
organizaion.
In 1983, 5.3 percent of those
questioned by the pollsters
said they were contemplating
emigration. In 1984, the
number grew to 6.1 percent
and was 7.7 percent in August,
1985. In December, 1986, 9
percent said they would
"probably" or "certainly"
emigrate, the report said.
Continued from Page 1
mandatory to
include the "previous status"
of the holder on identity cards.
That too was rejected.
Peretz, an Orthodox rabbi,
decided to resign apparently
after consultation with the
Torah sages of his party. Shas
is regarded as the Sephardic
equivalent of the Ashkenazic
Agudat Israel party which is
also governed by a council of
sages.
His letter of resignation, for-
mally presented to the
Cabinet, was widely broadcast
by the time it was read to the
Knesset. Peretz read it in rep-
ly^ to Shulamit Aloni of the
Citizens Rights Movement
(CRM) who asked him when he
would abide by the Supreme
Court ruling to register Miller
as a Jew.
In the letter he refused to
refer to the complainant by her
Hebrew name, Shoshana, only
as Susan. He said his cons-
cience did not allow him to
register her as a Jew, as
ordered by the Supreme
Court, because "Reform con-
versions are a travesty of
Jewish law. They can only lead
to intermarriage." He made it
clear he was referring to inter-
marriage between Jews con-
verted by Reform or Conser-
vative rabbis and those con-
verted by Orthodox rabbis.
"In my entire period as
Minister of the Interior, I
never once registered a
Reform convert as a Jew.
Reform conversion is false. It
is not conversion at all and it
poses a threat to the survival
of the Jewish people, a threat
of intermarriage and assimila-
tion," Peretz's letter said.
He expressed regret that the
high court, in its ruling, was
not aware of that danger. He
also regretted that Likud had
failed to live up to its premises
on this issue, an apparent
reference to the consistent
failure of the religious parties
to push through the Knesset
the controversial "Who is a
Jew" amendment to the Law
of Return. The amendment
would recognize as Jews only
those converts converted by
Orthodox rabbis.
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
H > it
Southern Bell Long Distance is a great
way to stay in touch with friends and
family at reasonable rates.
A10-MINUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
Ft. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89
Miami $2.49
Ft. Pierce $1.89
Call on weekends or after 11 p.m. and save even more.
Rates listed above are in effect 5-11 p.m., Sunday-Friday.
*h
Southern Bell Long Distance

Southern Bell
SOUTH Company
ALREADY IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE?
Dial Station (11 ? ) charges apply These charges do not apply to person-to-person, coin, hotel guest, calling card, collect calls, calls charged to another number or in time rvi
rharge calls Rales subiect to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do no 'rttoci applicable federal, state and local taxes Applies to intra-LATA long distance calls only
a*.



It Was Chanukah
Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
It Was Shabbat
By Murray J. Kern
A twenty foot table white table cloth sparkling
wine glasses traditional Sabbath wine.
At one end a Chanukah menorah nine vari-
colored candles a heaping platter oflatkes.
At the other end two tail white tapering candles
gefiltefish -fresh baked chaUah.
Fifteen elderly residents of Ridge Terrace Health
Center await the exit of Chanukah the entrance of
Shabbat, a service brought to them each week by
Chaplain Aides Lou and Cynthia Mashiojf Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County Chaplain Aide
Program.
.fji fi^^Af
MS
HHHi
../
Court Rejects Previous Incarnation
As Excuse For Present AWOL
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
Druze soldier, Mohammed
Zayed Salem, was sentenced
to three years' imprisonment
for desertion by a military
court which refused to accept
reincarnation as an explana-
tion for his eight years'
absence from the Israel
Defense Force.
Salem, who lives in Shafr-
Am village in Galilee, is a
believer in the transmigration
of souls, a tenet of the Druze
religion. He told the court that
he had been a Syrian soldier in
a previous incarnation and was
crushed by an Israeli tank. In
his present existence he has a
deadly fear of tanks and skip-
ped from the IDF for that
reason.
The Druze are the only
minority in Israel allowed to
serve in the IDF. They are con-
sidered brave fighters, partly
because their faith teaches
that upon death, the soul takes
residence in the body of a
newborn infant. Even though
death is a family tragedy, it is
considered only a way station
in a series of existences.
^fiiPrfZ
At NYU
Hebrew-Judaic Department Opens
NEW YORK (JTA) -
With $4.5 million in initial sup-
port, New York University has
created a Department of
Hebrew and Judaic Studies,
announced Dr. John
Brademas, university Presi-
dent. It will be named for Jack
Skirball, a philanthropist
I whose foundation has donated
$3 million to it.
Prof. Robert Chazan, Direc-
tor of the Center for Jewish
Studies at the university's
Graduate Center, is the new
department's chair.
I He will hold the Scheuer
Professorship in Hebrew and
Judaic Civilization and
Culture. The Scheuer Founda-
tion has donated $1.2 million
to the department.
The department combines
scholars from the university's
Near Eastern Languages and
Literatures as well as Hebrew
Culture and Education
departments.
Hockey Game
Site of Protest
BINGHAMTON, N.Y. (JTA)
Usually when people protest
about hockey games, the issue is
fighting by goons. But on Dec. 10,
more than 30 people representing
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation of
Broome County protested the
plight of Jews in the Soviet Union
They carried signs urging
freedom for Soviet Jews outside
the exhibition game between the
Hartford Whalers and Soviet
Spartaks.
.. .at one of the most acclaimed tennis and golf
communities in Florida's Palm Beach County.
Indian Spring is a place where your neighbors are your friends. A
place where you'll sense a special satisfaction and a feeling of belonging
in this very exeiting and active country club eommunity.
Indian Spring has one of the most active tennis programs anywhere
with over 25 Har-Thi* courts on which our pros host a full schedule of
tournaments and clinics. Both of our IK-hole golf courses are challenging
yet enjoyable. And, friends enjoy ptxilsidc gatherings at our new
Greenhouse ilafc, meeting at the clubhouse for cocktails and dinner
and entertaining in their single-family residence, patio home,
villa, townhome or garden apartment. And. a variety of these
pmperties is available for resale or rental.
Gotxl friends and great times go together especially
well at Indian Spring, an exciting Florida life- ^
style with a casual sophistication. Broker
[Ktrticifxitum imited.
INDIAN SPRING
\kmr Country Ciub Community
Indian Spring Resale and Rental Properties
Brokerage 11 JO* Bannock Avenue.
Boynton Beach. Florida 53437.
Phone (J05) 734--7S10
\

V
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 16, 1987
Legal Experts Adopt Declaration On
The Right Of Emigration And Return
NEW YORK (JTA) A
conference of legal experts at
the International Institute of
Human Rights in Strasbourg,
France, has adopted a highly
significant declaration on the
international right to leave
and return, it was reported by
Sidney Liskofsky, Director of
the Jacob Blaustein Institute
for the Advancement of
Human Rights of the
American Jewish Committee.
Co-sponsored by the Blaus-
tein Institute and assisted by a
grant from the Ford Founda-
tion, the conference called for
all nations to adopt legislative
or other measures ensuring
full enjoyment of the right to
leave one's country, tem-
porarily or permanently, and
to return; prohibit penalties or
reprisals against those seeking
to exercise that right; invoke
restrictions based on "national
security" only in situations
where the exercise of the right
poses a clear, imminent and
serious danger to the state.
Also, to impose no taxes or
fees, other than nominal ones
related to travel documents;
tolerate no lengthy or burden-
some procedures in issuing
documents or notification of
decisions; allow appeals of
decisions to higher ad-
ministrative or judicial bodies;
permit communication with in-
ternational organizations or
other bodies or persons with
regard to the right.
The conference has forward-
ed its Strasbourg Declaration
to the 35 participating states
in the Helsinki Accords review
conference taking place in
Vienna, the Human Rights
Commissions of the Council of
Europe and the Organization
of American States, and other
inter-governmental as well as
non-governmental
organizations.
The conference was chaired
by Alexander Kiss, Secretary-
General of the Strasbourg In-
stitute. The Blaustein In-
stitute was represented by
Liskofsky. The participants in-
cluded experts from Europe,
the U.S., Latin America and
Africa as well as observers
from the UN Secretariat and
Council of Europe.
The declaration was design-
ed to serve as a model for the
expert member of the UN Sub-
commission on Discrimination
and Minorities, Mbonga-
Chipoya of Zambia, in carryng
out his mandate from that
body to prepare for the Com-
mission on Human Rights a
preliminary draft declaration
on the subject. The Subcom-
mission had recommended
nearly a quarter-century ago
that the UN adopt such a
declaration.
In elaborating their declara-
tion, Liskofsky said, the ex-
perts drew upon several model
drafts, in particular the
historic Uppsala Declaration
-on the same subject adopted 14
years before at a conference
co-sponsored by the
Strasbourg and Blaustein In-
stitutes, at the University of
Uppsala, Sweden. He added:
"The issuance of the
Strasbourg Declaration came
on the heels of the Soviet
government's publication of a
recently promulgated decree
which took effect Jan. 1 adding
11 new provisions to others
now made public contained in a
1970 statute of the Council of
Ministers. Presented as an
easing of the emigration and
travel process, the new regula-
tions fall short in fundamental
ways of the standards in the
Strasbourg Declaration.
"They do not recognize
emigration as every person's
inherent right" as affirmed
in the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights and in the legal-
ly binding International Cove-
nant on Civil and Political
Rights. They also refuse per-
mission to leave to applicants
without relatives in other
countries."
Moreover, Liskofsky noted,
they narrow the family connec-
tion basis for emigration to ap-
plicants seeking to be reunited
only with their closest kin
spouses, parents, and children
and siblings.
Also incompatible with the
Strasbourg Declaration,
Liskofsky stated, are the
broad and unqualified grounds
for denial of emigration,
among them, "knowledge of
state secrets," "reasons which
affect state security," the
"basic rights and legal in-
terests of the USSR," and
"preservation of the public
order," as well as the failure to
provide legal means of appeal
to higher administrative or
judicial bodies.
Some analysts, he said, find
reason for optimism in the fact
that the Soviet government
for the first time officailly
recorded its emigration rules,
which specified among other
seeming liberalizations, that
applicants refused permission
to emigrate or travel would be
told the reasons. However, the
overwhelming tendency of the
rules point to a continuing,
mainly "closed door" policy.
The Strasbourg Institute,
located at the site of the Coun-
cil of Europe, was founded in
1969 by Rene Cassin, renown-
ed French statesman and
Nobel Laureate and co-author
with Eleanor Roosevelt of the
Universal Declaration of
Human Rights.
The Blaustein Institute,
established in 1971 to
perpetuate the memory of
Jacob Blaustein, encourages
projects in human rights,
inter-religious understanding
and international affairs, areas
with which he was closely iden-
tified. Its Chairman is Richard
Maass, Honorary President of
the American Jewish
Committee.
Soviet Jewish Emigration
'Remains At Stagnant Low5
NEW YORK (JTA) On-
ly 914 Soviet Jews were per-
mitted to leave in 1986, a 20
percent drop from the 1,140
Jews who were permitted to
leave in 1985, according to
figures released by the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet
Jewry. The 1986 figure was 98
percent below the high-water
mark of 1979 when Jewish
emigration was 51,320.
Emigration requests last
year by long-term refuseniks
and released Prisoners of Con-
science were repeatedly
denied, the NCSJ report
stated.
In November, the Soviet
Union further impeded the
emigration process by issuing
a new decree codifying
emigration, purportedly a
liberalizing document, but ac-
tually one which tightened
restrictions, the report added.
It maintained that despite
Soviet gestures in high visibili-
ty cases, such as those of
Anatoly Sharansky and David
Goldfarb, "Jewish emigration
remains at a stagnant low."
While the release of Sharan-
sky in February, and Goldfarb
in October, generated "great
rejoicing" in the Jewish com-
munity, there is "justified ap-
prehension concerning the
situation of thousands of other
Jews," according to the NCSJ,
including 11,000 known
Evan Installed
ALBANY (JTA) Malka
Evan has been installed as presi-
dent of the newly formed United
Jewish Federation of Nor-
theastern New Y >rk, the union of
the former federations of Albany
and Schenectady, N.Y.
refuseniks and 14 Prisoners of
Conscience.
WINTER
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K KOSHER
GENERAL
FOOOS
C 1986 Gn. loom Cofpo-woi
IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE:


Vanunu Stages
Hunger Strike
Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
iMordechai Vanunu, accusing
I his jailers of cruel treatment,
[has gone on a hunger strike,
I his brother, Asher Vanunu,
[told reporters after visiting
I him at Ramie prison last week.
Vanunu, a former technician
I at the Dimona nuclear facility,
is on trial for allegedly selling
I Israeli nuclear secrets to a
iBritish newspaper. His
[brother said he told him and
lother family members on their
first visit that he was being
[punished for communicating
|with reporters when he was
driven to Jerusalem District
Jourt to be remanded in
custody for the duration of his
trail.
On the occasion, Vanunu
displayed the palm of his hand
in which was a printed
nessage that he had been kid-
napped by Israeli agents in
ome last September 30.
"They bring me food like a
dog, isolate me for 23 hours a
day in a closed room, trying to
break me. I don't need their
food and I am therefore going
on a hunger strike," Asher
said his brother told him. He
also quoted his brother as say-
ing he received no money from
the British newspaper which
published his story alleging
that Israel has been manufac-
turing nuclear weapons for 20
years.
The prisoner maintained
that he gave the information
because his conscience was
disturbed by "all that is going
on in the atomic plant." Accor-
ding to Vanunu's brother,
"Moti (Mordechai) is not a spy
but a naive person who tried to
improve the country. He
believes our leaders are not
sufficiently trustworthy, and
he therefore tried to do
something which would arouse
Israelis from their sleep."
The Jewish Community of the Palm
Beaches celebrated "$8 Billion Day," a
milestone representing the achievement of
$8 billion in sales of State of Israel Bonds
worldwide since the inception of the cam-
paign in 1951. In appreciation of Elizabeth
Fagin's (center) efforts in hastening "$S
Billion Day" through her efforts during
Israel Bonds' "Cash Month" in December,
she was awarded the Israel "Elef Shekalim
Award" by the Bond Organization. Shown
with her are members of the Campaign
Cabinet (left to right): Jerome Tishman,
Stanley Brenner, Evelyn Blum, Mrs. Fagin,
Robert Levy, Steven Schwarzberg, and
Rubin Breger.
Readers Write
res
ind
Continued from Page 4
oung Arabs is due to the evil
lachlnations of the Arabs
lemselves we have reached
ie height or the depth of
nicism. The shooting
use to the verbal abuse,
:-throwing and barricades
exceeded the nature of the
revocation. Even the British
ildiery in Northern Ireland
e abandoned such tactics
inst the Catholic baiting
rock-throwing. In effect,
ibin's statement blames the
ictim for his own murder.
lis is typical of arrogant
luthorities who wish to relieve
.hemselves of responsibility
or irresponsible acts. Such a
lituation existed several mon-
ths ago when two avowed
rab terrorists were captured
live in Gaza and beaten to
leath by their captors. When
story came out, the
Iprits who were responsible
ere pardoned by the Israeli
resident even before they
ere tried!
However, two current in-
stances come to mind. Blacks
in South Africa are rebelling
against the vile treatment and
conditions under which they
kre forced to live. Therefore,
the beatings, killings, im-
prisonments, etc. to which
they are subjected is the result
pf their rebellious actions. If
they accepted their treatment,
there would be no such action
by the government. Or, turn to
Me where the Pinochet
overnment practices torture,
Shooting, sudden disap-
pearance and recently setting
pre two dissidents. The
government's position is sim-
ple: they brought it on
themselves. The victim is to
blame.
Israelis have not yet
; But
The
lone as far as Pinochet
wio knows? Will there be a
Jewish Auschwitz for Arabs in
farad's future? I would like to
ommend a book I have been
JO Families 'Adopted'
KANSAS (JTA) Local in-
uvtduali an recently have "adopt'ri" SO
Jviet Jewish families, i-coor-ia*
Judy Hellman, associate ex
ative director of the Jewish
immunity Relations Bureau.
reading: David K. Shipler's
Arab and Jew: Wounded
Sprits in a Promised Land. It
affords an unprejudiced view
of what is really occurring in
the unhappy un-Holy Land.
But what kind of people have
we Jews become to accept such
behavior as proper? It may be
because, in Israel, Jews wield
the power. Lord Acton's max-
im would seem applicable: All
power corrupts and absolute
power corrupts absolutely. If
power ever shifts to the Arabs,
the Israelis, having sown the
wind will reap the whirlwind.
DANIEL FEINBERG
It's A New Year -
Start A New Career!
Start off on the right track by attending the Job Seminar.
Topics include: marketing yourself, the hidden job market, and
learning employability skills.
The seminar will be held from 10:00 a.in.-12 noon, at Jewish
Family and Children's Service, 2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
Suite 104, West Palm Beach, on Jan. 19.
For pre-registration, contact Carol Barack, MA, Director of
Vocational Service, at 684-1991.
KKOSHER
When you're looking for cereals that provide
your family with great taste and good nutrition,
POST* is the natural choice. POST* Grape-
Nuts* cereal, Grape-Nuts* Flakes, Natural
Bran Flakes and Natural Raisin Bran give you
all the goodness nature intended. No artificial
colors, artificial flavors or preservatives are
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All four cereals are fortified with at least
eight essential vitamins and they're absolutely
Kosher.
So look for POST* the natural choice.
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Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.
GENERAL
FOODS


14 TU- T ,it 1 ruui
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 16, 1987
Vi
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Comprehensive Senior Center through a Federal Grant
Title III of the Older Americans Act provides transportation
to persons 60 years or older, who do not drive or cannot use
the public transportation system, serves Hot Kosher Meals in
a group setting, delivers Kosher meals to homebound persons
and offers daily educational and recreational programs. Call
689-7703 for further information.
KOSHER MEALS
The Kosher lunch program
at the JCC, is designed to keep
persons healthy physically and
mentally. Participants enioy
delicious nutritious foods that
are a result of carefully plann-
ed menus by registered dieti-
cian. Daily varied programs
educate and entertain older
adults. There is no fee, but
contributions are requested.
Reservations must be made,
call Carol or Lillian at
689-7703.
Monday, Jan. 19 "Games"
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, Jan. 20 Exercise
with Rose
Wednesday, Jan. 21 To be
announced
There are no set fees for these
programs but persons are ask-
ed to make weekly contribu-
tions. Call Carol 689-7703 in
West Palm Beach for more
information.
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in a designated area for per-
sons 60 years of age or over
who do not use pubic transpor-
tation. People are taken to
treatment centers, doctor's of-
fices, hospitals and nursing
homes to visit spouses, social
service agencies or nutrition
centers. The handicapped are
serviced in a special lift vehi-
cle. There is no fee for this ser-
vice but participants are en-
couraged to contribute then-
fair snare. This service is in
Thursday, Jan. 22 "Blood IP*** demand so make reser-
Pressure" Lifetron
Friday, Jan. 23 Shabbot
Services, with Sidney Berger
Kosher Home Delivered
Meals Homebound persons
vations in advance. For more
information and/or reserva-
tions, call 689-7703 and ask for
Helen or Lillian in the
Transportation Department,
between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.,
60 years or older who require a Monday through Friday.
Kosher Meal delivered to their
home are eligible. This pro-
gram has aided people on both
short and long term basis.
Sakharov: A
Hero to Jews
Continued front Pag* 5
and non-Jews who want to
emigrate."
In October 1973, Sakharov
again rallied to the side of embat-
tled Israel with an interview to a
Lebanese correspondent in which
he said that the issue at stake was
Israel's right to life and its very
existence, while the Arabs were
motivated by prestige and na-
tionalistic prejudices.
To end the conflict, he urged
direct negotiations and Arab
recognition of Israel's right to ex-
istence within borders ensuring
its military security, its fun-
damental economic interests and
prospective emigration there.
IN NOVEMBER. 1975, when a
majority of the United Nations
General Assembly defined
Zionism as a form of racism and
racial discrimination, he
courageously denounced its deci-
sion as an abomination.
From time to time in the
mid-1970's Anatoly Sharansky
had acted as Sakharov's secretary
and translator. Following the ar-
rest of the young computer
specialist on espionage charges,
Sakharov spoke out for him and
vouched for his innocence.
As Sharansky's trial unfolded in
mid-July, 1978, Sakharov joined a
crowd of 150 protesters outside
the courtroom and, as the defen-
dant was finally rushed away to
prison without being given a last
meeting with his mother,
Sakharov shouted at the police.
"You are not people. You are
fascists."
Eighteen months later,
Sakharov and Yelena Bonner
themselves were banished to
Gorky. Korey concludes: "Among
the reasons for the KGB's deter-
mination to silence him, no doubt
CLASSES AND
ACTIVITIES
School Board Pain Beach
County Adult and Communi-
ty Education Classes: Winter
session will begin Jan. 26 and
will continue for eight weeks.
The School Board provides in-
structors at the JCC. There are
no fees for these classes, ex-
cept if supplies are needed.
Participants are asked to make
a contribution.
Weight Control, Instructor
Arthur Gang: Mondays at
1:46 p.m.
Stress Management, In-
structor Joyce Hogan:
Tuesdays, at 1:15 p.m.
Exercise and Health
Education, Instructor
Shirley Sheriff: Wednesdays,
at 10 a.m.
Speak Out, Instructor
Shirley Sheriff: Wednesdays,
at 1:15 p.m.
Writers Workshop, In-
structor, Ruth Graham:
Fridays, at 10 a.m.
Palm Beach Junior College
of Continuing Education
North Campus: Provides in-
structors at the JCC. There are
no fees for these classes, ex-
cept if supplies are needed.
Participants are asked to make
a contribution.
Great Decisions, Instructor
Professor Milton Kurland:
This class will begin on Jan. 29
and continue for eight weeks.
Intermediate Bridge
Series:
Wednesdays 1:30 p.m.,
Alfred Parsont, Instructor.
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion Group: The
regular discussion group
begins at 2 p.m. If one wishes
to have lunch first, make a
reservation by calling
Veronica at 689-7703.
Speakers Club: Persons
wishing to stay for an extend-
Fun with Yiddish, with
David Sandier: Mondays at 10
a.m.
SPECIAL PROGRAM
JCC Wisdom of the Body
Series, Consultant, Gert
Freidman: First session
Wednesday, Jan. 21 at 1:30
p.m. "Breathing and
Respiratory Problems.
AT YOUR SERVICE
Health Insurance
Assistance: The third Thurs-
day of each month.
Home Financial Manage-
ment: The first and third
Wednesday of every month at
1:30 p.m.
Senior Employment: An op-
portunity for senior to obtain
employment. A representative
from the National Council of
Senior Citizens is available by
appointment.
Julia and Eli L. Rousso, of Palm Beach and Hewlett, N.Y.,
will receive the Albert Einstein College of Medicine's
Humanitarian Award at the medical school's 32nd annual
Palm Beach dinner, Saturday, Jan. 24 at the Breakers. The
Roussos are leaders in Israel Bonds, UJA/Federation, the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and many other com-
munal organizations. Mr. Rousso also serves as honorary
Eresident of the American Friends of Misgab Ladach
[ospital in Jerusalem.
Arab Governments React To Tax Reform
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Arab governments are con-
cerned over the effects of the
Tax Reform Act of 1986 on in-
vestments by foreign govern-
ments in U.S. enterprises, ac-
cording to Boycott Report, a
bulletin on developments and
trends affecting the Arab
boycott of Israel and Arab in-
fluence in the U.S., published
here by the American Jewish
Congress.
The oil-rich Persian Gulf
state of Kuwait is a case in
point. It may lose its tax-
exempt status on so-called
passive investments in the
United States. Kuwait, a
heavy investor, was exempt
under Section 892 of the old
Internal Revenue Code from
federal taxes on stocks, bonds
or other domestic securities it
owned and interest from
deposits in American banks.
THE OLD code declared as
taxable) income derived from
commerical activities including
that earned by a "controlled
entity" of a foreign govern-
ment. Commercial activities
were defined as those "or-
dinarily conducted with a view
toward the current or further
production of income," the
Boycott Report said.
Section 892, as amended in
the new tax law, makes tax-
able income derived from the
conduct of any commercial ac-
tivity "whether within or out-
side the United States." If the
foreign government owns at
least 50 percent of the stock of
the enterprise engaged in such
commercial activity, the ex-
emption on its "passive in-
vestments" in the U.S. could
be jeopardized. The Kuwaitis
could thereby lose their ex-
empt status on the passive in-
vestments of the Kuwait
Petroleum Co., in Santa Fe,
International, an American oil
exploration company it pur-
chased several years ago for
$2.5 billion, the Boycott
Report said.
3 Lebanese Jews Reported Executed
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli officials expressed
outrage recently over the
reported "execution" of three
Lebanese Jews held hostage
by an extremist Shiite group.
The hostages were identified
as Yehuda Youssef Benesti,
33, Henry Menn, and Elie
Srour, 68. Benesti, kidnapped
from his home on May 11,
1985, was the brother of
Ibrahim Benesti, kidnapped
the same month, who was
found shot to death February
15, 1986.
Srour, an electrical
engineer, was kidnapped on
March 28, 1985. There was no
information available on Menn
whose name is not on the list of
nine Jews kidnapped in Beirut
in 1985-86, four of whom, in-
cluding Benesti's brother,
were killed a year or more ago.
The Shiite group which
claimed responsibility for the
latest hostage murders iden-
tified itself as "The Organiza-
tion of the Oppressed on
Earth."
It is believed to be linked to
Hezbullah (Army of God), a
pro-Iranian Shiite terrorist
gang.
It announced the killings in a
note delivered to the Beirut
newspaper An Nahar and said
they were in retaliation for an
Israeli shelling of a Shiite
village in south Lebanon.
No bodies have been found
by Beirut police. The gang set
conditions for return of the
bodies which include "release
of all stragglers in Zionist
prisons" and "complete
withdrawal" by Israel "from
the border enclave in southern
Lebanon."
Israeli officials have refused
to respond. The earlier known
Jewish victims of Shiite kid-
nappers are Ibrahim Benesti,
Haim Cohen, killed December
25, 1985, Isaac Tarab, killed
January 1, 1986 and Dr. Elie
Hallak, killed on February 1,
1986.
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Soviet Hype
On The Emigration Issue
Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
Continued from Pajre 4
in Israel, Morozov and Kaahlev
said that there were 'state
reasons' which prevented her
departure.
"I OBJECTED," Cotler
said, "quoting Gorbachev
himself, who declared that no
one can invoke state reasons
after a lapse of more than 10
years, or in Nudel's case, 15
years have elapsed since she
first asked for a visa."
Cotler said he told the Soviet
officials, "As long as you keep
her a prisoner, nobody is going
to believe your statements on
human rights." He said they
reminded him of his conversa-
tion with Soviet Justice
Minister Alexander Sucharev
in Geneva in November, 1985,
about imprisoned Soviet
Jewish dissident Anatoly
Sharansky and six weeks
later Sharansky was released,
indicating also a change in
Nudel's fortunes.
"I said to the leaders of the
Soviet delegation in Vienna
that Ida Nudel was a symbol
for the fate of Soviet Jewry as
a whole and that I was talking
about tens of thousands of
refuseniks, some in detention
for their justified and legal
rights to emigration," Cotler
said.

The Palm Beach Section of
the National Council of
Jewish Women will hold its
Annual National Support
Luncheon on Wednesday,
Jan. 21, at the Breakers
Hotel, Palm Beach, at 11:30
.m. The proceeds for the
luncheon this year is ear-
marked for the NCJW
Research Institute for In-
novation in Education at the
Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. The guest
speaker will be Hannah
Levin, Director of the Israel
Affairs Department of the
NCJW. Ms. Levin will also
speak, Wednesday evening,
Jan. 21, to the members of
the Flagler Evening Section
of NCJW. This is the newest
section of NCJW, made up of
business and professional
women of all ages and young
mothers. The luncheon is
open to all members and
friends of NCJW.
"They told me that the very
day we met, Nov. 7, the Soviet
government was making
public in Moscow a new law
regulating emigration."
COTLER said he concluded
their conversation by telling
them that the real test of their
statements will be verification
of the following measures:
Will there be a significant
increase on Jewish emigra-
tion? "Personally, I am con-
cerned that the new law will
serve to restrict rather than to
permit emigration."
Will there be a resolution
of long-standing cases of fami-
ly reunification? "There has
been no movement, so far, on
11,000 refusenik cases."
Will there be a release of
Helsinki monitors and
Prisoners of Conscience? "In
fact, more Jewish Prisoners of
Conscience have been arrested
under Gorbachev than under
his predecessors."
Will contacts between
Soviet citizens and foreigners,
tourists, coreligionists and
scientists be facilitated?
Will there be an abatement
of religious and cultural
oppression?
Will there be an end, once
and for all, to the state-
sponsored anti-Semitism?
COTLER SAID he met with
Sharansky recently in New
York, and he characterized the
Soviet Union as "a curtain of
words." Cotler said: "Without
the above verification
measures the Soviet Union re-
mains a curtain of words."
He added: "The question re-
mains: is what is now going on
in the USSR a mere 'curtain of
words' or will it open a window
of light for the humiliated and
persecuted people in the
Soviet Union? '
JCC News
For reservations and more information about the follow-
ing programs, contact the Jewish Community Center,
689-7700.
ALL SINGLES
On Tuesday, Jan. 20 at 7:30 p.m., Jewish Community
Center of the Palm Beaches, 700 Spencer Dr., West Palm
Beach, listen and enjoy Deri Ronis, Doctoral Candidate in
International Studies and teacher of Metaphysics conduct a
workshop entitled "Mediation and Meditation." This
workshop will explore the skills and techniques for solving
interpersonal conflicts with others through role-playing ex-
periential exercises and will include relaxation meditation
utilizing creative visualization. Call the JCC, 689-7700, to
reserve space. JCC members free, non-members $2.
YOUNG SINGLES (20's and 30's)
On Saturday, Jan. 17 at 10 p.m. attend a house party
hosted by Ned Goldberg. Guests will include the Reguesh
Dancers and Musicians right after their performance this
evening. Open bar and munchies will be provided. Fee: JCC
members $4, non-members $6.
Get together for a weekend of camping at Quiet Waters
Park in Deerfield from Friday evening, Jan. 23 to Sunday,
Jan. 25. Tents, mats, grill, cooler, tables and cinoes are
provided just bring food and drink supplies and blankets
or sleeping bag. Cost: $10 per person for two nights.
SINGLE PURSUITS (40-60)
Meet Jan. 21 at 5 p.m. at Houlihan's in the Pain Beach
Mall for Happy Hour followed by a reasonably priced din-
ner at this establishment. Ask for the group at the door.
Donation: $1 plus own fare.

Available at Publlx Stores with
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Tender, Flaky
Apple
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2 m
Available at Publlx Stores with
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Rights Reserved.
Prices Effective
Jan. 15 thru 21.1987



Page i ine Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, January 16, 1987
Demographic Study To Begin
Continued from Page 1
they were anxious to cooperate with the Federa-
tion because "we don't want to reinvent the
wheel."
According to Dr. Robbins, United Way gives
allocations to the Jewish Family and Children's
Service and the Jewish Community Center to
combat aging and loneliness, to help with their
transportation needs, health needs, for youth
and children services, counseling, employment
services for older persons, and more. "They are
two of our 53 agencies," he said.
Louis Bechtel, Assistant Director of the
Department of Community Services for Palm
Beach County, is also interested in receiving this
information that will help "identify the concen-
tration of needy people in order to provide social
services for them. The Jewish Federation
Demographic Study is another important plann-
ing factor for us," he said.
The county provides services to all citizens in
need who meet their eligibility requirements.
Mr. Bechtel noted that the county's Division of
Social Services impacts greatly on Jewish senior
citizens. "We service a great percent of Jewish
seniors in our three senior centers operated
throughout the county. We serve congregant
meals, provide recreation, and home delivery of
meals. The county readjusts its service delivery
area to reach more people as a result of census
studies and other information like the Federa-
tion's Demographic Study."
The Federation's Budgeting and Planning
Director, Susan Schwartz, has been working
closely with Dr. Robbins and Mr. Bechtel to in-
sure each agency's needs assessment will sup-
plement, not duplicate, each other. "Now, we
need the cooperation of the Jewish community
to make this effort a success. If you receive a
phone call, please take the time to be interview-
ed. If we catch you at an inconvenient time, a
call back can be arranged. Your opinions are
very important to us," she said.
For more information, contact Ms. Schwartz,
at the Federation office, 832-2120.
Catholic Bishop, Jewish Leader Agree
On Success Of Ecumenical Relations
CHARLESTON, S.C. -
(JTA) "Harmony among
Catholics and Jews is the real-
ly great project and theme of
the 21st century," a prominent
Catholic bishop and a Jewish
leader agreed here.
Participating in a discussion
of Jewish-Catholic relations at
an ecumenical symposium held
at Synagogue Emanu-El last
month. Rabbi Marc Tanen-
baum, American Jewish Com-
mittee's Director of Interna-
tional Relations, joined Bishop
Ernst Unterkoefler, head of
Charleston's Diocese, in a
review of fundamental
theological differences as well
as central similarities between
their two faiths.
The two religious leaders
voiced confidence that Jews
and Catholics could present a
common front against racism,
persecution, and social in-
justice. They also advocated
that Catholics and Jews study
each others' beliefs and get to
know each other socially to a
much greater degree.
In a warm approach to the
Jews in the audience.
Unterkoefler said: "Catholics
are spiritually Semites. We
really should say we are Jews
or Hebrews." Stating that
Catholics draw some of their
theology from the Old Testa-
ment, he added. "I feel the
rhythm of Jewish-Catholic
relations being renewed in
your hearts."
Unterkoefler, who has been
prominent in ecumenical rela-
tions during the past two
decades, said that "one of the
Vatican Council's great ac-
complishments was that while
it was once common for
Catholics to consider the
Jewish people responsible for
Jesus' death, it is sinful to
teach that today."
Tanenbaum noted: "We
have reached a moment today
when not a single Catholic
school has a single hostile or
negative reference to Jews."
Tanenbaum, who
represented the American
Jewish Committee in Rome 20
years ago at the time of
Vatican Council II, the historic
ecumenical council, said that a
new era of understanding had
begun at that time, and the old
Catholic-Jewish hatreds had
been replaced by "a revolution
in mutual esteem."
"The Gospel of hatred of
Jews is no more," the AJC
spokesman said, "and today
we are united in our recogni-
tion of obligations to the poor
and hungry, a respect for
human life, and visions, with
different perspectives, of a
Messianic kingdom."
In a question-and-answer
period, Tanenbaum was asked
to comment on the lack of for-
mal diplomatic relations with
the Vatican and Israel. "Israel
does not depend on relations
with the Vatican in order to
exist," he said, "but it would
like such ties for moral, sym-
bolic and political reasons."
O'Connor's Visit To Israel
Continued from Page 1
am convinced the failure to
find an adequate solution to
the question of Jerusalem and
the .. postponement of the
f)roblem, only compromise the
onged-for peaceful and just
settlement of the crisis of the
whole Middle East."
The letter called for the ap-
plication of "special status" to
not only the monuments of
the sacred places, but the
whole historical Jerusalem and
the existence of religious com-
munities, their situation and
future" which "cannot but af-
fect everyone and interest
everyone.
A month before that letter
was issued, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency was given
a background briefing by a
ranking official of the Roman
Curia. The official said that
one of the primary concerns of
the Holy See was that each
religious community receive
guarantees for complete
freedom to develop and grow
physically and economically,
including rights of ownership,
investments and the possibility
of urban expansion.
The official said the Vatican
sought a 'three-fold agreement
between Jewish, Christian and
Islamic authorities" in
Jerusalem because Israel's
Fountains Campaign
ment, has consistently em-
phasized the main purpose is
to help Jews in need, whether
in Israel, other lands or
locally."
Mr. Schlossberg, formerly of
West Orange, New Jersey, has
assisted in planning the annual
Federation/UJA Golf Tourna-
ment since taking up residency
at The Fountains. This will be
his third consecutive year as
Continued from Page 3
Chairman.
The entry fee for the tourna-
ment/luncheon is a minimum
Campaign donation of $250
per person. Scores of prizes
for various winners of the
tournament will be presented
at the luncheon and a number
of door prizes will be drawn.
For reservations and further
information call Bill
Schlossberg at 967-5989.
guarantees alone were not suf-
ficient. They had to be of an in-
ternational character, he said.
THE VATICAN'S second
demand, creation of "a
homeland for the Palestinian
people," is contained in all of
its documents relating to the
Middle East. The Vatican
perceives this to be inex-
tricably tied to "the necessity
of simultaneously guarantee-
ing the security of all peoples
in the region."
The Pope told the interna-
tional diplomatic corps ac-
credited to the Vatican on
January 14, 1984 that these
principles imply a comprehen-
sive peace treaty for the area.
They are the only conditions
under which the Vatican would
establish diplomatic relations
with Israel, formalizing what
already exists on an "unof-
ficial" level.
The Vatican maintains an
Apostolic Delegate in
Jerusalem to represent its in-
terests and there is an almost
daily flow of contacts on the
cultural, religious and even
political levels which the
Vatican authorities freely ad-
mit and encourage.
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
BOYNTON BEACH JEWISH CENTER BETH KODESH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Leon B. Fink. Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30 a.m.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Satur-
day 9 a.m.
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE: Services held
Friday 8:00 p.m. and Saturday 9:30 a.m. at the Jewish Communi-
ty Day School, 5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach 33405.
Mailing address: 500 Australian Avenue, Suite 402, West Palm
Beach FL 33401. Phone 655-6503. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Can-
tor Howard Bender.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily
services 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mincha 5:30 p.m. followed by
Sholosh Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33413.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. Cantor Abraham
Mehler. President Murray Milrod, 965-6053. Services Friday 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Alan L. Cohen. Cantor Norman i
Brody. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashtd. Services Monday and Thursday, 8:15 a.m.
Friday Evening, 8:15 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: 129 Sparrow Dr., Royal Palm Beach, FL
33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 9:00 a.m. Rabbi
Seymour Friedman. Phone 798-8888.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Cnazin. Cantor David Feuer.
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation
Beth Abraham: 3998 SW Leighton Farms Road, Palm City
33490. Mailing address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Phone
287-8833. Rabbi Israel J. Barzak. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
and Saturday 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: 2518 Haverhill Rd., West
Palm Beach 33417. Phone 686-5055. Sabbath services 8:45 a.m.
and sundown. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
TEMPLE BETH AM: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone
747-1109. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960. Mailing address-
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: 900 Big Blue Trace, West Palm
Beach, FL 33414. Friday services 8:15 p.m. Saturday morning 10
a.m. Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum. Phone
793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Peter
Taormina. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5849
Okeechobee Blvd., No. 201, West Palm Beach, FL 33417. Phone
471-1526.



'
.: .
Friday, January 16, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH EL
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
will be the guest Rabbi on Fri-
day and Saturday, Jan. 23 and
24.
Rabbi Rosenberg will speak
on "The Challenge of the 2nd
Century: A Conservative Lai-
ty" and on Saturday, he will
address "Retrospect and
Prospect."
Rabbi Rosenberg is the vice
chancellor for development at
the Jewish 'theological
Seminary of America. A
graduate of Johns Hopkins
University and Baltimore
Hebrew College, Rosenberg
has served at three
synagogues, including Beth
David in Miami. At the New
York seminary, he teaches
homiletics (preaching),
pastoral psychiatry and pro-
fessional skills.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Shabbat Service on Friday,
Jan. 16 will be conducted by
Rabbi Howard Shapiro.
Shirley and Sid Ayers will
celebrate their Adult B'nai
Mitzvah. The guest speaker
will be Dan. A. Oren, author of
"Joining the Club," history of
Jews and Yale.
Services will begin at 8 p.m.
During the evening child care
will be provided. Everyone is
invited.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Susan Wolf-Schwartz will be
the guest speaker at United
Jewish Appeal-Jewish Federa-
tion Sabbath, to be observed
Friday, Jan. 16 at 8 p.m. at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center,
corner of Southern Blvd.
and Flakier Drive. Rabbi Joel
Area
Deaths
COHEN
Abraham, 73, of Lake Worth. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Batch,
DESMOND
Henry. 78, of Golden Lakes, West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
GUCK
Frances, 81, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach. ^^
KALLINS
Esther, 90, of Boynton Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
LEVINE
Sam. 89, of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
MIESES
Marine, 77, of Century Village, West Palm
Beach Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels, West Palm Beach.
MULLER
Sri. 77, of Lake Worth Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
NOBLE
Lester, 66, of Boynton Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SILVER
0*7 J^ 76, of Century Village, West Palm
"**. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home.
WALLACE
Ted. 75, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
weinstem Guaranteed Security Plan
chpel, West Palm Beach.
WEINER
Sophia. 75, of Century Village, West Palm
"j-aorr Levitt Weinstein Memorial Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
WILAND
Murray, 88, of Kingspoint, Delray Beach.
iyerside Guardian Funeral Home, West
Palm Beach.
ZIFFER
u*Ph. 98, of Boynton Beach. Levitt-
rk.U.ln G*-i>teed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Levine and Cantor Anne
Newman will officiate.
A member of Temple Judea,
Susan Wolf-Schwartz is the
winner of the National Young
Leadership Award and was
recognized at the recent Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations Con-
vention in Chicago. She will
speak to the congregation
about her personal ex-
periences with Jewish Federa-
tion work. She is vice-
president for Leadership
Development for the Women's
Division of the Jewish
Federation.
In the community she is on
the staff of the Volunteer
Center as coordinator of pro-
grams and services and has
recently been appointed to the
commission of the Status of
Woman of Palm Beach
County.
For more information, call
fhe temple office.
Candle lighting Time
JW^ Jan. 16 5:34 p.m.
Moscow Refusenik Stages Hunger Strike
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) A
10-year Moscow refusenik
began a hunger strike of in-
definite duration to try to per-
suade the appropriate
authorities to grant an exit
visa to his son. Alexander
Ioffe, 48, is a mathemati-
cian, according to Lynn
Singer, executive director of
the Long Island Committee for
Soviet Jewry.
Ioffe's son Dimitry, 23, who
is married and the parent of a
baby girl, has been refused
permission to emigrate to
Israel because of "absence of
reasons for family reunifica-
tion." His family is still in the
Soviet Union. They are also
refuseniks.
Ioffe himself wants to
emigrate to Israel but he is
staging his hunger strike not
on his own behalf but that of
his son's because the Soviet
authorities are using his
presence in the country as a
reason for denying Dimitry a
visa.
"Yes, it is my dream to go to
Israel, but, even more, it is the
most important thing that my
son be able to live his life as a
Jew in his homeland with his
family," Singer said Ioffe
wrote in a letter on the eve of
his hunger strike.
Dimitry and his wife, Tanya,
and their one-year-old baby, li-
ana, applied for an exit visa in
1985. In 1976, Dimitry, his
father, his mother, Rosa, his
sister, Anna, applied as a
group to emigrate to Israel.
They were turned down on the
groonds that Alexander Ioffe
had access to "state secrets"
at his job at the Moscow In-
stitute of Automobile and
Road Building. That has been
the basis for refusing exit visas
since then.
Alexander, who had been an
associate professor of applied
mathematics from 1972
through 1976, was demoted to
the position of a researcher as
soon as he applied for a visa. In
his letter, Alexander said he
was being harassed on his job
by the institute's administra-
tion and a formal procedure
has been started "that may
eventually result in my
dismissal."
Ex-Nazi Stripped Of U.S. Citizenship
NEW YORK (JTA) A
former Waff en SS concentra-
tion camp guard who fled to
West Germany last August
after admitting to the Justice
Department that he had killed
a Jewish inmate in cold blood,
was stripped of his U.S.
citizenship by a Federal
District Court Judge in
Newark, N.J.
Stefan Leili, 77, resident of
Clifton, N.J., was denaturaliz-
ed on the orders of Federal
Judge Harold Ackerman when
he failed to appear in court for
a hearing on his case. Acker-
man also instructed the Justice
Department to adivise Went
German authorities that Leili
is no longer a U.S. citizen.
The Justice Department ob-
tained a sworn deposition from
Leili last August in which he
confessed that he shot and kill-
ed a 17-year-old Jewish inmate
at the Mauthausen concentra-
tion camp in Austria. The
youth, identified as Leon Ax-
el roud, was running away
from two other SS guards
when Leili shot him in the
back, even though he knew
there was no way for the in-
mate to escape from the camp.
He also admitted punitive
acts against Jews and slave
laborers at the Styr concentra-
tion camp in Austria to which
he was transferred from
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Mauthausen.
Leili was captured by Allied
Forces in March, 1945. He con-
cealed the fact that he had
joined the notorious Waffen
SS "Death Head" Division in
July 1943, claiming he was a
private in an infantry division
and later a prisoner of war. On
the basis of his sworn af-
fidavits he was issued a U.S
visa and entered the country
on February 14, 1956. He was
granted U.S. citizenship on
November 15, 1962.
THE JEWISH FEDERATION
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urges you to
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v .v xtic ocwian r lunuian 01 raim Peacn Uounty/Kriday, January 16, 1987
The Gordon Years 1973-74
Continued from Page 2
stand their new, more leisurely
life-style," stated Mr. Adler.
Upon the observance of the
first anniversary of the Jewish
Family and Children's Service
in 1973, the Federation Board
approved its extension from a
two-day a week to a three-day
a week service. One year later,
it was established on a full-
time basis as an independent
beneficiary agency of Federa-
tion. Jerome Tishman, a
former Federation President,
was elected its first President.
During Mr. Gordon's ad-
ministration, the first com-
munitywide celebration of
Israel's independence was held
at Camp Shalom. Four thou-
sand people attended Israel's
25th anniversary party and
heard an address by Con-
gressman Paul Rogers.
It was also during Mr. Gor-
don's Presidency that the
Jewish Community Day School
became a reality. Federation
allotted a $25,000 grant to
establish the school, and in
September, 1973 it opened
with 38 children in grades K-5
at Temple Beth El.
Another milestone occurred
during the Federation's an-
nual meeting when 30 people
who underwrote $1,000 each
to enable the beginning of con-
struction at Camp Shalom
were honored. The mortgage
was burned symbolically,
marking the final payment of
the original $30,000 bank loan.
Mr. Adler spoke very highly
of Mr. Gordon s ac-
complishments and character.
"Steve was very dedicated to
his responsibilities as Presi-
dent despite the heavy
demands from his own firm.
He was always available for
Federation business. Steve
had a keen insight and always
felt that Jews had a respon-
sibility to each other and to
their community."
aVCfe give our patients
confidence, security., all
the benefits of our experience.
That's why we do more open
heart surgery than anyone else."
Few surgical procedures are
more critical to life itself than open
heart surgery. And, clearly, there are
few procedures where the experience
of the physician is more critical, more
essential.
So if you must have open heart
surgery, it should be of great comfort
to know that, led by Dr. James Jude,
the surgeons at The North Ridge
Heart Institute perform more open
heart procedures than any other hos-
pital in South Florida
In fact, over 4,000 people have
come to us for open heart surgery in
the last 10 years. For the experience
of our physicians. And the excellence
of our care.
Because along with our physi-
cians, Cardiovascular Clinical Nurse
Specialists give individual attention
and support to you and your family
throughout your hospital stay.
And after surgery, a comprehen-
sive rehabilitation program helps you
return to your normal life as quickly
as possible.
But we'd rather help you avoid
open heart surgery entirely. So we
offer one of the most advanced diag-
nostic testing and alternative treat-
ments available. Backed by the exper-
tise of Dr. Ali Ghahramani, who has
performed more than 10,000 cardiac
catheterizations and over 600 balloon
angioplasties.
If you'd like to learn more about
our cardiac services, talk with your doc-
tor or call us. In Broward, at 776-6000,
extension 1408. Or 1-800-523-2561,
toll-free. And if you don't have a
physician, we'll help you find one.
At AMI North Ridge Medical
Center, we believe you should accept
nothing less than expert cardiac care.
Because your health can only be as
sound as your heart.
The North Ridge Heart Institute/^MI North Ridge Medical Center

On Dixie Hwy. between Commercial Blvd. and
Cypress Creek Rd./776-60CO, Ft. Lauderdale
i 196/ American Meikcdl Inleriidlmnal
Our doctors make the difference.


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