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:
AA00014309:00103

Related Items

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


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Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
"Jewish floridian
^^ m OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Volume 14 Number 25
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, August 12, 1988
r-4
Price 40 Cents
Hussein
Precludes
Jordanian
Option
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli leaders expressed
uncertainty about the true
intentions of Jordan's King
Hussein toward Palestinians in
the West Bank.
Hussein appeared on televi-
sion to announce, in a land-
mark speech, that he was
cutting legal and administra-
tive ties with the West Bank in
order to clear the way for an
independent Palestinian state
under the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Jordan recently dropped its
five-year economic assistance
plan to the West Bank and
dissolved the lower house of
Parliament, half of whose
members are from the terri-
tory.
Rumors were spreading here
that Hussein is determined to
go ahead and adopt further,
more drastic measures against
the residents of the West
Bank.
According to those rumors,
the Jordanian government
would no longer issue pass-
ports to the residents of the
territories, would end
economic aid to a number of
public institutions and would
abolish some $70 million in
salaries paid annually to
20,000 civil servants in the
West Bank.
But despite the rumors,
there was no clear indication
whether Hussein intended to
take further measures to
implement his decision to cut
ties to the West Bank.
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir told Israel Television
that Hussein has been disen-
gaged from the West Bank for
quite some time. Therefore,
Continued on Page 11
Inside____
Education
Midrasha High School
offers new courses next
year..................Page 3
Analysis
Could Iran/Iraq Treaty
spawn war on Israel?
....................Page 4
Under Scrutiny
What is Gazans Relation-
ship to Israel?.....Page 4
Campaign '88
Bush Issues pro-Israel
paper.................Page 5
ISRAELI WORSHIPPERS Meron Gordon, the head of
the first Israeli diplomatic delegation to visit the Soviet
Union in 21 years, since the Six-Day War, and the Soviet
Union's chief rabbi, Adolph Shayevich, Left, chat with
foreign tourists before Sabbath services at Moscow's Choral
Synagogue. AP/Wide World Photo
Israeli Delegation In Moscow
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
five-member consular delega-
tion to Moscow spent its first
weekend in the Soviet capital
by attending services at
Moscow's main Choral Syna-
gogue.
The delegation is the first of
Israeli diplomats to visit the
Soviet Union since the Soviets
severed ties with Israel in the
wake of the Six-Day War.
Crowds at the synagogue
were smaller than had been
anticipated. Some 60 Jews
were reported to have
attended Friday evening's
services and about 150 local
Jews and tourists attended
Saturday morning.
The Israeli's arrival has been
covered in the Soviet media by
one-line references, if at all.
Some of the worshipers Friday
night were said to have heard
of the planned synagogue visit
on foreign shortwave radio
broadcasts.
In conversations with the
Israelis, many Soviet Jews,
including some refuseniks,
reportedly expressed disap-
pointment at changes in Israeli
policy designed to force those
emigrating on Israeli visas to
go directly to Israel. In recent
months, more than 90 percent
have gone instead to the
other
Uniteu States and
Western countries.
The Israeli delegation
arrived at Moscow's Shere-
metyevo Airport. They were
met by two diplomats from the
Dutch Embassy, but not by
Soviet officials.
The delegation begins its
official duties in Moscow when
its members will present them-
selves to Soviet officials of the
Foreign Ministry's Consular
Department.
YAD Holds Annual Meeting
For the first time since its
inception three years ago, the
young Adult Division of the
Jewish Federation closed the
year with a traditional annual
meeting. At the same time, it
began the 1988/89 year with
an educational program which
followed the installation of the
Jeffrey L. Klein, Executive
Director, Jewish Federation
coming year's board and offi-
cers.
On July 26 at 7 p.m., 93
people gathered at the Norton
Gallery of Art in West Palm
Beach for the Young Adult
Division's first annual
meeting. The evening began in
the gallery's courtyard with a
reception of cocktails and hor
d'oeuvres. The meeting's
proceedings were held in the
auditorium and opened with a
welcome by Carol Shubs Chair-
person of the Annual Meeting,
followed by a report of the
nominating committee by C.
Scott Rassler, Chair of the
Nominating Committee and
past president of YAD.
In his address to the audi-
ence, Executive Director
Jeffrey Klein said, "We have
witnessed a tremendous
growth in the young Adult
Division and its fundraising
campaign over the last three
years. YAD started with
people and under 300 names
on the mailing list," he
reported. "Today it has grown
to well over 75 active
committtee and board
members with a mailing list of
over 1,200. Over 400 people
have attended YAD events
Continued on Page 2
Michael A. Lampert, Presi-


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 12,1988
It's Bade To Business At YAD;
Business Executives Forum
Increases Participation
The Young Adult Division
Business Executives Forum
will be doing a few new things
this year, according to
Jacqueline Ipp, Chairperson of
the Business Networking
Committee.
On Thursday, August 25th,
from 6-8 p.m., the first BEF of
1988/89 will be held at the
Holiday Inn at the Palm Beach
Airport. The evening will focus
on introducing the Young
Adult Division, the Jewish
Federation and programs for
the coming year and will be
partially sponsored by Gray-
stone Nash, Inc.
"We've never had sponsors
before," Ms. Ipp said. She
explained that the BEF will
include more involvement
from the local business
community through corporate
sponsors and hosts. A sponsor
will contribute partial or full
expenses for an individual
forum while a host will provide
the location and catering.
"We want to get out more
into the local business
community and invite a variety
of speakers who will be inter-
esting to all business people,"
Ms. Ipp explained. "The
evenings have always been
very social, but we want to
create a stronger business
network."
Jacqueline Ipp has been
involved with YAD for several
years and is a member of the
board of directors. She is a
stockbroker and CPA with
Graystone Nash, Inc. and a
member of the Florida Insti-
tute of CPA's and the Amer-
ican Institute of CPA's. Mrs.
Ipp is also a member of the
National Women's Business
Network, Inc.
In its third year, the two-
hour forum usually features
cocktails and hors d'oeuvres, a
guest speaker, business card
exchange and an occasion to
interact with other profes-
sionals (ages 22-40) in the
community.
The business networking
committee consists of Donna
Zeide Kener, Morris Kener,
Howard Levy, Michael
Lifshitz, Charlotte Morpurgo,
Peter Morpurgo, Harris
Rosen, Jack Schram, Olivia
Tartakow, and Harvey White.
The Business Executives
Forum is held in an effort to
encourage further participa-
tion in the Jewish Federation
and the enhancement of our
Jewish community through the
development of new business
opportunities and an aware-
ness of Jewish and business
related topics.
Dressing For Success
B&P Women's Group Kicks Off
1988/89 Program Season
I

!
a
e
I
d

You're standing in your
closet; clothes, hangers, stock-
ings and belts are strewn
across the bed behind you. It's
8:30 a.m. and you have to be in
your office by 9:00. Why can't
you decide which earrings, belt
and shoes to wear with the silk
green dress you have on? Is
the dress you re wearing even
appropriate for the cocktail
reception you'll be attending
right after work? And your
makeup for the evening, will
you look like a washed out
working girl by the time you
arrive at 6 p.m.?
"Dressing For Success" will
be the subject of the first Busi-
ness & Professional Women's
Group program meeting of the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation, on
Wednesday, September 7, 6-9
p.m. at the Palm Beach
Airport Hilton, 150 Australian
Avenue, West Palm Beach.
The dinner program will
feature Lenore Ber, fashion
coordinator from Lord &
Taylor, who will demonstrate
the art of accessorizing and
coordinating a wardrobe for
the professional image. A
Chanel makeup artist will also
be present to demonstrate
cosmetic techniques to achieve
the professional woman's look.
"It's going to be an exciting
evening with a lot of revelance
to the women attending," said
co-chair Mimi Stein. "I think
they will learn a great deal
that will benefit them in both
their personal and professional
lives, she continued. "It will
be fun, entertaining and full of
useful ideas."
"This event will be an excel-
lent kick-off to a successful
year for Women's B&P," said
Lisa Siskin-Glusman, co-chair.
"I believe that Women's B&P
will reach new heights this
year, which will allow the
group to shine as a contri-
buting force to this Jewish
community."
Programming Chair, Betsy
Miller, appointed by Ingrid
Rosenthal, Vice President of
Women's Division B&P,
believes that "Dressing For
Success" is a topic every
woman is interested in, not
just B&P women. "As first
time co-chairs, Lisa and Mimi
have done an excellent job in
coordinating this program,"
Ms. Miller said. "I am really
proud of the work they've
done."
Ms. Miller has been active
with the Young Adult Division
and the B&P Women's Group
and is on the Young Leader-
ship Development Board. She
is an account executive with
Channel 5 and is president of
the Council on Child Abuse
and Neglect.
Ms. Siskin-Glusman is a
member of three Women's
Division committees: steering,
programming and marketing.
She is a P.R./Account Execu-
tive for Perfect Image
Printing in West Palm Beach
and is a member of the Public
Relations Society of America
and Advertising Club of Palm
Beach.
Ms. Stein has been active in
the Jewish Community for
About 98 people attended the Young Adult Division Annual
Carol Shubs, Chair, Annual Meeting, July 26, at the Norton Art Gallery.
Meeting
YAD
Continued from Page 1
throughout the year," he
continued. "That is significant
growth. I encourage you to
continue this important
work."
Nominated by C. Scott
installed by
Temple Beth Torah and Co-
Chairman of Missionary and
Cults Sub-Committee of the
Community Relations Council.
Rabbi Westman showed
"Twice Chosen," a short video
produced by the Missions
Department of the Assemblies
of God Church of Springfield,
Missouri, depicting the prose-
lytizing activities toward
Rassler and
Jeffrey Klein, the officers for Jewish people, specifically in
1988/89 are: Michael Lampert,
President; Martin List,
Campaign Vice President;
Amy Jonas, Membership Vice
President; Howard Kaslow,
Programming Vice President;
and Joel Levine, Administra-
tion Vice President. Board
members are: Patricia
Abramson, Steven Ellison,
South Florida. The film raised
many questions about the
Assembly's activities in this
area that were answered in a
discussion with Rabbi
Westman.
"Seeing 'Twice Chosen' was
an eye-opening revelation,"
said Carol Shubs following the
program. "It should make us
C. Scott Rassler, Chair of the
Nominating Committee.
r> r- ij n- u j ni i program, ii snouiu maxe us
Gary Fields, Richard Flah, L The Young Adult Division-
M.ndy Freeman, Debra Hays, relaize that ft we who
Jacqueline Ipp Donna Ze.de rve our Jewish y k
Kener, Morns Kener, Angela nd heritage<" y
Rabbi Steven Westman, spir-
itual leader of Temple Beth
Torah
Lampert, Anthony Lampert,
Michael Lifshitz, Karen List,
Amy Pearlman, Jack Schram,
David Shapiro, Carol Shubs,
Richard Stopek, Olivia
Tartakow, Eric Weiner,
Steven Winig.
In remarks made by YAD
President Michael Lampert,
now entering his second term,
he elicited everyone to help the
Young Adult Division continue
its remarkable growth. "Last
year we learned how to func-
tion as a division, we got
committees in place, created
by-laws and held some excel-
lent programs," he said. "This
year I think we can move even
further ahead with what we
learned from 1987/88."
The second half of the
evening began with an intro-
duction of Rabbi Steven
Westman, spiritual leader of
SAVE THE DATE
For a starry, moonlit cruise
aboard the Empress
with
Young Adult Division
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
Saturday, September 24, 9 p.m.
for more information, call Mark Mendel.
Young Adult Division. Jewish Federation office. 832-2120
_kUON
Shubs also said that the
annual meeting was a tremen-
dous success with a higher
turnout than the committee
expected. "The meeting and
educational program was the
close of the 1987-88 year, but
now we're in the process of
recruiting new members for
the educational and cultural
committee for the coming
year."
Synagogue
Restoration
GAZA (INB) Jewish
settlers from the Gaza region
have established a committee
to finance the refurbishing of
an ancient synagogue near the
Gaza Port.
The committee is chaired by
Reuven Rosenblatt, the
former head of the Gush Katif
Regional Council, which over-
sees Jewish settlement
activity in the Gaza area.
Meanwhile, Jewish residents
of Hebron have filed a
complaint with the local police
over the desecration by Arabs
of the Hebron Jewish
cemetery and the burial site of
Yishai.
Of PAV*
several years and was a volun-
teer at the Jewish Community
Day School and Cancer Care
last year. She was also co-chair
of Super Sunday 1987. Ms.
Stein is a partner with the
CPA firm of Simmons & Stein.
Cost for the kosher dinner
and program is $20 per
person. For additional infor-
mation, contact Faye Stoller
7men* Divi8ion- at the
o? Federation office, 832-
Keep us informed.
Has something exciting
happened in your life?
Did you or someone you
know recently receive an
award, a promotion, a
new position? Has a
member of your family
graduated with honors or
just got engaged?
Let us know.
We are interested in the
lives of the members of
oar community. Send
your typewritten infor-
mation to The Jewish
Floridian, 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 306, West
Palm Beach, FL, 33401.


Back To School:
Midrasha Now Registering For School
Friday, August 12,1988/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Students attending
Midrasha Judaica High School
this year will have a new selec-
tion of courses to choose from
when they register for fall
semester. Registration for
classes is now going on.
The new courses include
"From Parent to Child," a
look at Ethical Wills;
"Judaism and Islam," an
examination of the relation-
ship between the two in
today's world affairs; "Jewish
War & Peace," a discussion of
Israel's ability to maintain its
security while honoring the
ancient Jewish traditions
regarding war and peace;
"Jewish Humor," a look at
Jewish humor as a social docu-
mentation of our people's
history; "Women in Judaism,"
an exploration of Jewish
women's roles in the Jewish
community; and "Jewish
Music Theatre," a study of
selections from some of the
outstanding Jewish Musical
productions and Broadway
hits with Jewish themes.
"Panim El Panim," (lit. face
to face), is a special opportu-
nity open to only 15 11th and
12 graders. The class is built
around a national program
from The Washington Insti-
tute for Jewish Leadership
and Values, a non-profit educa-
tional foundation. It is a
chance for students to come
face to face with some of the
internal political issues which
affect the local Jewish
community and to consider
some of the state and national
political issues which have
impact upon the religious,
economic and legal status of
the Jews in the United States.
The highlight of this class is a
trip to Washington, D.C. with
other Florida teenagers.
Midrasha will continue its
relationship with Palm Beach
Community College and once
again offer two three-credit
college courses in "Drama"
and "Roots: World and Amer-
ican Jewish History." These
courses will be available to
juniors and seniors as well as
college students who want to
take off-campus courses in
Judaica.
Classes, credits and Judaica
is the educational face of
Midrasha. But fellowship and
fun are also encouraged as
essential parts of Jewish life at
the Judaica High School.
When classes end at 8:30 on
Wednesday night, a social
period begins during which
students can snack on refresh-
ments and spent 45 minutes
socializing, playing sports or
joining a club activity, like arts
and crafts or journalism.
One time per month, the
school holds a current issues
forum in which special subjects
are discussed with the
students. Last year topics
included a Catholic/Jewish
dialogue, alcoholism/drug
abuse and teenage sex.
"We're proud of the curric-
ulum we've assembled for the
students this year," said Dr.
Elliot Schwartz, Director of
Education at the Jewish
Federation. "There is a
variety of excellent and
diverse courses students can
choose from and almost the
entire staff is returning from
last year. That's something to
be proud of," he said.
Midrasha hat four pulpit
rabbis on staff and plans to
increase its enrollment this
year. Last year, 135 students
attended.
The school is sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County in cooperation
with the Jewish Community
Day School and local syna-
gogues.
It is open to students in
grades 9-12. The Machon
(entry) program for 8th
graders meets at the same
time, and like Midrasha, is
open to all students
throughout the county.
Classes meet every
Wednesday, starting
September 14, 6:30 p.m.-9:15
p.m., at the Jewish
Community Day School, 5801
Parker Avenue, in West Palm
Beach.
For more information,
contact Dr. Elliot Schwartz,
Director of Jewish Education
at the Jewish Federation
offices, 832-2120.
Ideas, Texts and Tools
Shared At Second Learning Fair
Not to be outdone by Rambo
and Rocky, the Education
Department of Jewish Federa-
tion and the Educator's
Council of Palm Beach County
will be offering a second
session of their highly
successful Learning Fair
which attracted over 80
teachers last summer. It is
expected that an even greater
provides a variety of study
experiences in one large room,
enabling teachers to enjoy
several workshops during the
day.
The workshops and their
teachers will be as follows:
Developing Hebrew Decoding
Skills, Magda Winter; Board
Games and Learning Stations,
EDUCATION '88
number will attend the Fair on
Sunday, August 28th from 9
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in the audi-
torium of the Jewish
Community Day School.
This is the first in a series of
Teacher Conferences designed
to bring together the teachers
of Jewish schools in the county
to learn new methodology,
examine the latest texts and
teaching tools and exchange
ideas in good fellowship. The
"Learning Fair" concept
Shosana Glatzer; Arts &
Crafts, liana Burgess; Art of
Story Telling, Rabbi Rami
Shapiro; Experimental
Teaching Techniques, Robin
Eisenberg; Jewish Cooking,
Marilyn Leroy, Helen
Schwartz.
The fee for registration and
brunch is $10. For more infor-
mation, please call Elliot
Schwartz, Education Depart-
ment of the Jewish Federa-
tion, 832-2120.
Education Experts
To Lead Learning Fair
The Education Department of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County announces that two outstanding
educators from the New York area will be participating in
the Teacher's Conference on August 28th, 9 a.m. to 12:30
p.m., at the Jewish Community Day School in West Palm
Beach.
Shoshana Glatzer is a Director of the Teacher's Center of
the Board of Jewish Education of Greater New York. She
is a leading Educator in Curriculum Development and in
Professional Growth for Teachers. She has a B.A. in Bible
and an M.A. in Jewish Education from the Jewish
Theological Seminary. She has led numerous teacher
training workshops in the Greater New York area, New
Jersey, Toronto, Montreal, Columbus, Ohio, and West
Palm Beach, Florida.
Magda Winter is an instructor in the Seminary College of
Jewish Studies and the Graduate School of the Jewish
Theological Seminary. She has published educational
works for students and teachers and developed classroom
techniques as well as trained and supervised teachers for
the Biblical Hebrew Language Program at the Melton
Research Center and Hebrew University.
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III LUDWIG OUTTMANN Iff
ISRAELI VICTIM Dan Cohen, a 20-year-old soldier who
was struck in the head by a 65-pound cement block thrown
from a rooftop while he patrolled the administered West
Bank city ofNablus last March, is confined to a wheelchair
at Tele Shomer Hospital in Tel Aviv. The injury left him
paralyzed from the chest down. AP/Wide World Photo
School Prayer Reality
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Reagan maintained
that although he has not been able to get Congress to adopt
a constitutional amendment allowing voluntary prayer in
the public schools, he believes school prayer will again
become a reality.
"I'm convinced that one day such a measure will be
passed," Reagan told some 8,000 cheering delegates at a
student congress on evangelism.
The president noted that the Constitutional Convention
opened its sessions with a prayer, as has the U.S. Congress
since its inception. "Isn't it time we let God back in the
classrooms?" he asked.
Reagan, who was consistently applauded by the young
evangelicals, attacked those who "misread the Constitu-
tion" by opposing "public symbols" of religion or
mentioning God in the schools. He did not elaborate on
what symbols he meant.
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i STUDENTS |
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i FOR MIDRASHA JUDAICA HIGH SCHOOL I
| For information, contact Dr. Elliot Schwartz, j
Director, Jewish Education,
I Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,
I 832-2120


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 12,1988
Analysis____________________
Could Peace
Spawn War?
Will Iran and Iraq now turn
their weapons toward Israel?
This is one of many questions
posed by Iran's acceptance of
U.N. Security Council Resolu-
tion 598 and the possible end
of the Iran-Iraq war.
PLO Chairman Yasir Arafat
welcomed the possibility of a
united Arab effort against
Israel. PLO Radio in
Damascus quoted him as
saying, "[We] hope that a new
stage will be initiated during
which Moslem blood will be
saved and efforts mobilized to
confront the rancorous Zion-
ists."
The Persian Gulf conflict has
consumed the energies of revo-
lutionary Iran and radical Iraq.
Preoccupied with its Persian
foe. Baghdad moderated its
vehement anti-Zionism. Iraq,
which has sent troops to fight
Israel in four wars, now
possesses a battle-tested,
million-man army equipped
with sophisticated weapons.
Israeli officials fear that
Baghdad could once again
threaten the Jewish state. A
senior Israeli security official
told the Israeli daily Ma 'ariv:
"We shall have to draw a red
line and eventually make it
clear to the Iraqis that from
our point of view, the entry of
a single Iraqi division into
Jordanian territory consti-
tutes an aggressive action
against us."
With a poorly equipped and
severely demoralized military,
Iran is now in no position to
attack Israel. However, the
termination of the war with
Iraq without a victory has been
a blow to Khomeini's funda-
mentalist vision and he could
seek to keep the revolution
alive by stepping up anti-Israel
operations in southern
Lebanon.
Israeli Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin downplayed the
possibility of war with Iran or
Iraq in the short term: "I
believe that after eight years
of war the most intensive
and protracted war the Middle
East has seen for decades, and
a war in which the number of
Iraqi casualties and wounded
far exceeds the price in human
lives paid by all the Arab
armies throughout their wars
against Israel I cannot
honestly imagine that Iraq
would be eager to engage in
another war.. .. Iran also falls
into this category."
State Department officials
privately acknowledge that
smaller Persian Gulf Arab
states, such as Kuwait and
Saudi Arabia, fear Iraq's
ascendancy as a major power
in the region, despite the fact
that these countries have
provided $50 billion to build up
the Iraqi army. These nations
worry that Baghdad may cast
a jealous eye toward oil
resources located in striking
distance.
But Iraq's need for cash to
pay debts and redevelop
battered areas could give
conservative Gulf states
leverage in dealing with the
fovernment of Iraqi President
addam Hussein. Meanwhile,
military expansion and moder-
nization programs begun by
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and
other Arab regimes as deter-
rents to Iran will continue.
Syria, which joined Libya in
supporting Iran's war effort,
may now be reaccepted fully
among Arab nations. An
Israeli military analyst even
suggested a tactical, anti-
Israel alliance between Iraq
and Syria. But Damascus
traditional enmity toward Iraq
might slow rapproachement.
With the Iran-Iraq conflict
resolved, the Arab-Israeli
peace process may re-emerge
as the primary focus of inter-
Arab rhetoric. Rabin said that
the end of the war could end
the pragmatic reconciliation of
Iraq and Jordan and limit the
political maneuverability of
Jordan's King Hussein.
"I for one said that the
continuation of the war
between Iran and Iraq would
not necessarily play into
Israel's hands," Rabin said.
"This war brought about an
accelerated arms race on the
part of some countries. .
[including] the Arabian penin-
sula countries led by Saudi
Arabia, motivated primarily by
the threat that one of the two
sides might win.
"I do not think the Arab
countries in the peninsula
wanted to see Iraq win. Like
us, they did not want any side
J.R
to win. '
Reprinted with permission from the
Near East Report.
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Friday, August 12,1988 29 AB 5748
Volume 14 Number 25
>
Gaza Under Scrutiny
"I estimate that part of the
population would agree to a
political solution," a high-
ranking military officer in the
Gaza Strip told NER recently.
"The problem in the Arab
world is that fanaticism always
leads."
In mid-July two groups, each
with factions, were competing
to direct that fanaticism, the
Israeli said. First, the PLO,
and within it more extreme
components such as the
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine (PFLP).
Those like the PFLP "want
to escalate the battle whatever
the cost to the residents them-
selves." But "certain forces in
the PLO understand they can't
go in that direction."
Second, Islamic fundamen-
talists, including illegal groups
which shelter themselves
under the Islamic Movement
legalized by the Israelis in
1979. "Their first stage is to
prepare the field ... for
Muslim religious rule," the
officer noted. "Only after they
spread the faith here ... will
they continue into the other
territories [the West Bank)
and into Israel."
But under the banner of
Islamic Jihad, fundamentalists
"want to liberate all the terri-
tory with the sword" and
assert that "Jews do not have
a right to exist in this area,"
the official explained.
He noted that a leaflet from
the clandestine uprising lead-
ership "talks about Jews as
Nazis" and called for them to
be put into "zoos." The officer
added that recently "the Nazi
flag appeared here in Gaza."
The more mainstream PLO
wants to break the ties
between the general popula
tion and Israel's military-
supervised civil administra-
tion, with its more than 8,000
employees. All but 90 workers
are Palestinian Arabs, with
Israelis in supervisory posi-
tions.
But the PLO has "no alter-
native to fill the role of the civil
administration," the officer
said. With its $66 million
annual budget, the authority
funds and staffs the schools,
health facilities and other local
services.
For example, despite its
promises, the PLO has not
paid any salaries to Palestinian
Arab policemen in the Gaza
Strip who heeded instructions
from leaders of the uprising to
resign. "It is clear that they do
not have the capability
to pay."
The PLO's oft-reported
wealth "stays in banks" or
pays for "the high standard of
living of PLO leaders. ... In
the Field there is almost no
money."
Although the PLO and the
other groups hoped to
continue almost daily distur-
bances and strikes, "the
majority of the population,
maybe 90 percent, is tired ..
exhausted. They've had
enough, and after more than
half a year, they realize they
haven't reached any achieve-
ment.
"When they ceased to see
the news media running
between their legs, they went
into a deep frustration. The
PLO leadership now gave
orders to try to bring video
cameras in to take their own
pictures."
Mid-summer calls by some
PLO components for the resi-
dents not to go to work in
Israel failed. "Fifty thousand
of Gaza's 90,000 work force
work inside Israel. Most of
them are from the refugee
camps," the officer said.
Gazan society is split between
the 340,000 refugees and
offspring and the 260,000 orig-
inal residents and their fami-
lies; most of the latter hold the
permanent jobs in the Strip.
So, despite threats and
attacks on cars and buses,
"most workers make every
effort to get to Israel... even
sleeping on the roads to [be
able to] get to their work
places."
The officer said that, partly
as a result of "talks with local
people at all levels," he
believes they understand that
they can achieve "self-
identity" whether a state or
something less only by
dealing with Israel. They know
that Arab countries already
would have crushed the
uprising. And they do not want
Israel in the first stage to
leave them to themselves and
Lebanese-style inter-Arab
"account settling."
Despite the economic costs
and social strains on Israel,
Israeli forces must stay in
Gaza and maintain order until
a political settlement is
reached, the officer said.
Otherwise, Israel would have
the problems of Gaza and of
Judea and Samaria "within
the 1948 borders of Israel,"
among its own sizeable Arab
minority. E.R.
Reprinted with permission from the
Near Eait Report.
i
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DIRECTOR
FIELD'cWsULtANT.........
P-B. County National Zionist Women's Organization
seeks energetic, self starter, strong Jewish back-
ground, excellent P.RL 4 public speaking skills Plus
solid experience wrth membership recruitment and
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684-1991
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Jewish Family and
Childrens Services.


Friday, August 12,1988/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Israel Newsbriefs
Tehiya Adds Delegates
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The right-wing Tehiya party
moved further to the right by assigning presumably safe
seats on its Knesset election list to three uncompromising
hard-liners.
Elyakim Haetzni, Benny Katzover and Avi Farhan were
given the fifth, sixth, and seventh spots respectively.
Tehiya, which holds five seats in the present Knesset,
expects to win at least two more seats in the Nov. 1
elections. Opinion polls predict an especially strong
showing among younger voters, both soldiers and civilians.
Sixth Fleet To Train In Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel will soon be a training ground
for U.S. Navy airmen and Marines attached to the Sixth
Fleet, according to the fleet's commander.
Rear Admiral Kendall Moranville spoke in Haifa after a
week of joint exercises at sea with the Israel navy. "One of
the things we need is airplanes flying over land and that the
Marines can practice their skills on land," he said.
"I have been given assurances that this will happen in the
near future," the admiral added.
Israeli defense establishment sources refused to
comment. A spokesman said it was not Israel Defense
Force policy to discuss joint maneuvers.
Firms May Face Collapse
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Several enterprises owned by the
Histadrut labor federation, including the daily newspaper
Davar, face possible collapse if measures are not taken
soon to reverse their financial problems, the federation's
comptroller general has warned.
Naftali Blumenthal issued the warnings in a report due to
be published Sunday, parts of which were obtained in
advance by the news media.
According to Blumenthal's report, major institutions in
impending danger include Davar, the Amal education
network, the Yakhin Git processing plant in Ashkelon and
the Phoenecias household goods factory in Haifa.
In addition, Blumenthal reported, the Hassneh Insurance
Company, Israel's largest, has accumulated losses of $52
million.
East Germans Invite Chess Buff
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's senior chess coach, Yisrael
Galfer, has been invited to lecture in East Germany.
He will participate in a 10-day seminar on the contribu-
tions of chess to the development of science and culture,
Maariv reported Sunday.
The seminar opens Aug. 24. Galfer will be the first Israeli
to attend. Until now, the Communist regime has refused to
invite Israeli chess masters to compete in tournaments.
From Tallahassee
. Over 100 Jewish Federa-
tion leaders from around the
state met one day recently in
Tallahassee with legislators on
behalf of the poor, indigent
and homeless, and partook in a
special ceremony commemor-
ating Israel's 40th Anniver-
sary later in the day, the
House and Senate passed a
strongly worded Resolution
recognizing the 40th Anniver-
sary of Israel, and recalling
the remarkable accomplish-
ments of the state of Israel...
the Florida Senate passed a
resolution sponsored by
Senator Weinstein calling for
the resignation of Austrian
President Waldheim .
passed by the Legislature: a
bill requiring all Florida public
schools to accommodate
students' absences from school
for religious observances. The
bill was drafted by the Anti-
Defamation League also
passed: Broward Community
College and Florida Atlantic
University will house Florida's
new Israel Institute. The Insti-
tute will initiate conferences,
symposiums, and economic
links to bring Floridians and
Israelis closer together.
(This report was taken from a report
compiled try the Florida Association of
Jewish Federations, Government
A (fairs Committee, in Hollywood,
Florida)
Campaign '88.
Bush Issues Pro-Israel Paper
Likely Republican presiden-
tial nominee George Bush has
adopted a campaign position
paper ca ling for
stronger U.S.- srael ties. In
some respects Bush's state-
ments go beyond pro-Israel
positions of the Reagan
Administration, several polit-
ical observers said. The paper
updates viewpoints similar to
those Bush outlined in a 1979
document when he challenged
Reagan for the 1980 GOP
nomination.
Bush's new paper, written
by a panel of Middle East
experts and political activists
appointed by the Vice Presi-
dent, endorses the pre-
positioning of U.S. combat
equipment, spare parts and
ammunition in Israel, to be
used by either country in the
event of war. It also calls for
U.N. repeal of the 1975
General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism
and says that failure of the
U.N. to comply would justify
reduction of U.S. support for
the world body by a Bush
administration.
Bush also opposes the crea-
tion of a new Palestinian Arab
state, calling it "inimical to the
security interests of Israel,
Jordan and the U.S."
The paper reiterates the
American pledge to walk out
of the U.N. if Israel is ejected.
"The United States believes
that promoting the security of
Israel and the pro-Western
Arab states offers the best
path to promoting peace and
stability in the Middle East,"
the paper begins.
Stressing Israel's status as a
"strategic ally to the United
States," the paper calls for the
continuation of security and
economic assistance to Israel.
It urges the expansion of mili-
tary cooperation between the
two nations including joint
exercises, intelligence sharing,
contingency planning and pre-
positioning.
Bush pledges to "continue to
maintain Israel's qualitative
advantage over any adversary
or coalition of adversaries. '
The Vice President recognizes
that "there are more and more
dangers as nations gain access
to more destructive long-range
weapons."
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Under Bush, the United.
States "will seek the assis-
tance of the United Nations
and other multilateral institu-
tions where it will fit into a
free nation's own diplomacy.
But we will never allow the
United Nations or any other
multilateral institution to
place Israel's or America's
security at risk."
The Bush campaign believes
"the most hopeful course of
ending the anguish of the
Palestinians is to re-energize
the peace process. We recog-
nize that there will never be a
lasting peace in the area until
an equitable solution to the
Palestinian problem is found
and that the Palestinians must
be involved in every step of the
process." But Bush opposes
FLO participation in the peace
process until it "recognizes
srael's right to exist, accepts
U.N. Security Council Resolu-
tion 242 and 338, renounces
terrorism and removes
language from its charter
demanding Israel's destruc-
tion. .. .
Stating that "formulas
which were useful points of
departure in the past may not
be suitable in the future, the
paper nevertheless adds,
"President Reagan's
September 1982 Middle East
peace proposal provides a
compelling basis for
addressing the peace process
as well as the Palestinian
problem."
Reprinted with permission from the
Near East Report
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 12,1988
T'Kuma:
A Successful Moshav
By GURI GROSSMAN
UJA Press Service
T'KUMA, ISRAEL -
Established in the desert
without water and electricity,
and surrounded by hostile
Bedouin tribes, the story of
T'Kuma is similar to that of
dozens of settlements now
flourishing in Israel's arid
Negev desert. Its name,
meaning progress and
renewal, has been aptly born
out by its experience.
T'Kuma was born in 1948
with the State of Israel and,
along with it, experienced
hardships in its early days.
Through the dedication,
idealism and hard work of the
early pioneers, T'Kuma is
today one of the most
successful moshavim.
Although the moshav is now
independent, it was helped at
the start by the Jewish Agency
Settlement Department
funded primarily by the UJA/
Federation Campaign.
"Some 80 families make
their home on the moshav,"
Eli Reuven, moshav secretary
said, "most of whom earn their
living through agriculture.
Yitzhak, transporting barrels
on a mule-drawn wagon. Other
supplies, as well as mail, were
flown in by plane. We worked
on fortifications, did patrols,
and manned observation posts.
We earned our living guarding
the first water pipeline in the
Negev.
"During the War of Inde-
pendence, we were stationed
on the front lines, opposite the
Egyptian army. During the
massive attack on Be'erot
Yitzhak, we were sent to aid in
its defense, and we lost a
comrade, our first, a 20-year-
old Holocaust survivor.
"After the War of Independ-
ence, we dreamed of estab-
lishing a religious workers'
moshav, the first in the Negev.
The place where we'd been
living, a tactical stronghold,
was unsuitable for building a
moshav, and we chose another
place on the Gaza-Beersheva
road. In 1951 several dozen
families and a number of
singles moved into the new
homes. New members joined,
and it seemed our dream was
being realized.
trs
*t
>~Z?6&m
\5
There isn't a single empty unit
and fully half of the units are
owned by second generation
moshavniks."
Moshe Pines, a member of
the founding group, remem-
bers the moshav's more diffi-
cult days. T'Kuma was
founded by religious Palyam
(Palmach Navy) veterans.
They were joined by a group of
Holocaust survivors who had
recently arrived in Eretz
Yisrael.
"Before we had time to
adjust to the enormous
changes in our lives," Pines
recalled, "we were ordered by
W3%*i&
"The hardships and prob-
lems began right away: scar-
city of water, years of Negev
drought, remoteness from
urban centers, and the
problem of problems the
fedayeen (terrorists) from
Gaza.
"Today, thank G-d, all this is
behind us. We worked ener-
getically and succeeded in
turning that unbearable situa-
tion around. We brought about Knpccot
a real reversal. I'm happy to
say that T'Kuma is now a
thriving, well-kept moshav
with an active community life
and every unit occupied."
First Israeli
Conservative
Rabbis
Ordained
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
first four Israelis to become
Conservative rabbis were
ordained last week at ceremo-
nies on Mount Scopus.
The occasion was the high-
light of a week of solemnities
and festivities surrounding the
meetings here of the principal
institutions of the worldwide
Conservative movement.
More than 1,000 people,
Israelis and guests from over-
seas, packed the Mount Scopus
amphitheater to hear Chan-
cellor Ismar Schorsch of the
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America in New York
pronounce the young Israelis
rabbis.
Ehud Bandel, Shlomo Fox,
David Levine and Shmuel
Shaish comprise the first
graduating class of the
Seminary of Judaic Studies at
Neve Schechter here.
Neve Schechter is an inde-
pendent institution of higher
learning affiliated with the
Masorti movement for Conser-
vative Judaism in Israel and
linked to JTS in New York. It
offers a four-year course
leading to ordination.
Levine is the son of Lee
Levine, dean and director of
the seminary and a professor
of archaeology at the Hebrew
University.
The Israeli government was
represented at the ordination
by Education Minister Yitzhak
Navon, a former president of
Israel.
Conservative Judaism is
determined to establish itself
in Israel and to win the same
rights enjoyed by the
Orthodox religious establish-
ment.
MeJtlvnp.
Lynne Ehrlich and ku
Stolzer of N. P^gj
were married on An,,!'
1988, at the PaltKR1";
Hilton. Rabbi j? ,**
officiated the weddirL'%
mony. Mrs. Stolzer hi '
employed by the jeZ
Federation of Paln gj
County far six years and 2
serves as the Asso*.
Campaign Director m
Stolzer has been withPrL
and Whitney for twentvZ
years and is the Manaxrl
New Business Develops
Pasternak
Joins List
Robert E. List, President of
the List Companies, is
pleased to announce the
appointment of Bruce M.
Pasternack as director of
operations of the List
Bat Mitzvah
Beth N. Sholder
daughter of Gail and
David Sholder of Wett
Palm Beach, mil be called
to the Torah on Saturday
September 3, 9 a.m. oi
Temple Beth Zion. Her
Haftorah will be Kay-Tak-
Vo. Beth will also partici-
pate in conducting Shabht
services on Friday
evening, September
2, 8 p.m.
Beth attends Wellington
Landings Middle School.
Her hobbies are cooking
and ceramics. Sharing in
this joyous occasion will be
her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Eigner of Delray
Beach and Mr. and Mrt.
M. Sholder of Ft. Lander-
dale.
Management Co. Mr. Paster-
nack comes to List Manage-
ment Co. after working for
Terranova Corporation and
Lincoln Property Company.
At Terranova Corporation,
Pasternack was the vice
president for Property
Management, where he
oversaw the management of
nearly 2,000,000 square feel
of commercial real estate in
four separate countiei.
Pasternack, SO years old, is a
graduate of The University of
Florida, College of Businttt
Administration, and is
currently working toward
the professional designation.
real property administrator,
given hy The Buildinj
Owners and Managers Insti-
tute International.
Adjourns
tne Jewish Agency and the Pines summed it up: "We've
Hapoel Hamizrahi Movement
to settle in the Negev in 1946.
For three years, a handful of
young men and women in their
20's lived in the Negev,
completely isolated,
surrounded by hostile Bedouin
tribes. We brought water and
supplies from Kibbutz Be'erot
absorbed urbanites and
kibbutzniks, young families
with children, and most of all,
people who grew up on the
moshav whom we're proud to
see following in their fathers'
footsteps."
Adapted from "B'bayit." a
Jewish Agency newspaper.
Y.........................................................^
SECRETARY Seasonal September through
February For Women's Division of Social
Service Agency. Excellent typing and word
processing skills. Shorthand helpful. Good
people person with ability to keep pace with
an "on the move" department. Call Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County 832-2120.
+0000*00000006406............rrtttttttttt*ttt$$,,,t,
POSITION AVAILABLE
Volunteer Coordinator
Part-time position for a creative indi-
vidual to organize and supervise a Jewish
Family & Children's Services vital
Program.
Contact Susan Wolf-Schwartz
coo:
684-1991
* j
JERUSALEM (JTA) In
the final hours of the 11th
Knesset meetings, Parliament
voted to hold municipal elec-
tions and Knesset elections on
different dates.
The measure, backed by the
Labor Party and most of the
smaller factions, sailed
through its second and third
readings to become law. Likud
adamantly opposed the
change, but outnumbered it
boycotted the vote.
Mayoral and town council
elections are now scheduled
for Feb. 28, instead of Nov. 1
when Israeli voters will elect a
new Knesset. Until now, local
and national elections have
been held concurrently.
The issue marked the last
major clash between Labor
and Likud in Parliament
before the 11th Knesset
adjourned at the end of July.
Meanwhile, the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee cast a vote to
require all yeshiva students to
do military service, an issue
that could have repercussions
in the next Knesset.
It is undecided whether the
fg2 meet again before
the Nov. 1 elections.
"Mr. Jerusalem"
Awards "Mr. Joint"
Ralph I Goldman, the honorary executive vice president
ojine American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee
GuaJdZT ?Trde<{ the title fAmit Yerushalayim -
ofI^liSJer^a^m ~ in a ceremony at the Ctiy Hail
awalXi^Mfyor of Jerusalem, Teddy Kollek. who
GoldnZt 6 htU>>.8aid it was done in recognition of
tion Zitl Uncexna ^ivities in the fields of educa-
in7s'ti^nki and commity welfare which have an
ZlZ(lmp aslil^yiXr\napxtal f Israel. Goldman, whose years
RaisedthiiDnuWn him the tiiU "Mr. Joint/was
5SJSA SS "*** for his initiative in JDC'*
iSSr^J* 19J5Jo make Jerusalem the permanent
murZlTtf f,th? JDC in '"* Goldman who holds
JDC u,Jrke f kon.orary executive vice president of
19RR Tk AeXecutxve e president from 1976 until
Commit tf Cme?tcan J*">ih Joint Distribution
52Si- r teen the overseas relief arm of the
American Jewish community for more than 70 years.


Israel Voluntarism
Doubles United States
Friday, August 12,1988/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Israel is no longer just a
recipient of funds abroad, but
has developed a rich culture of
voluntary organizations and
fund raising operations among
Israelis.
A new book, Voluntary
Work in Israel Theory and
Practice, published by Carta,
Jerusalem, maps the world of
voluntarism in Israel and
serves as a manual for those
voluntary organizations who
wish to maximize their efforts
for the benefit of the public.
The author/editor of the 650
page work is MK Dov Ben
Meir, Deputy Speaker of the
Knesset. In this monumental
work, Ben Meir reveals that
the volume of voluntary work
in Israel per capita, in terms of
time and money, is twice as
large as that of the United
States.
Hundreds of organizations
covering the entire spectrum
of philanthropy and mutual
help in Israel are operating
now in this young State.
The book of voluntary work
in Israel was researched and
published with the funding of
the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC).
Heinz Eppler, President of
JDC, who participated in a
symposium at the Knesset to
discuss voluntarism in- Israel,
explained that JDC has a
unique role in Israel as a cata-
lyst of social changes. "The
culture of self-help and volun-
tarism is a sign of a mature
society. JDC, in serving the
ever changing needs of Israel,
is especially pleased to
enhance this culture," said
Eppler.
The Jewish Floridian
of Palm Beach County
welcomes comments
from our readers in the
form of Letters to the
Editor. All letters should
be typed, signed and
include an address and
phone number. The Flor-
idian reserves the right
to edit all letters for
length and grammar.
Writers may request
anonymity.
Our Editorial deadline is
as follows: All copy for
calendar items, synagogue
listings and community or
organization news must
arrive at The Jewish Flor-
idian 2 weeks before the
date of publication. We try
to publish as many press
releases as possible and
welcome any personal
news, such as wedding and
engagement announce-
ments, births, anniver-
saries, bar and bat mitz-
vahs and obituaries.
Israeli Critics Join DNC
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) An
Arab-American who is a
supporter of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, and a
Los Angeles city councilman
who has compared Israel's
treatment of West Bank Arabs
to Hitler's treatment of Jews,
are among those added to the
expanded Democratic National
Committee at its post-
convention meeting in
Atlanta.
Ruth Ann Skaff of Houston,
who has been active in various
local and national Arab-
American organizations, was
among 10 supporters of the
Rev. Jesse Jackson added to
the committee as members at
large, as part of the unity
agreement between Jackson
and Massachusetts Gov.
Michael Dukakis, the Demo-
cratic presidential nominee.
Eight Dukakis supporters
were also named members at
large.
Councilman Robert Farrell,
while also a Jackson
supporter, automatically
became a member of the party
executive committee when he
became president of the
Conference of Democratic
Municipal Officials.
There are 50 members of the
executive committee and 387
seats on the Democratic
National Committee, some
shared by more than one
person. The DNC does not
make policy. Its basic function
is to coordinate the presiden-
tial campaign, raise funds and
increase political support for
the Democrats.
Hyman Bookbinder, an
adviser to the Dukakis
campaign on Jewish and
Middle East issues, said while
he is not pleased with some of
the new DNC members, what
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is more important is that
Dukakis and the overwhelming
majority of members of the
committee support Israel and
are not sympathetic to the
PLO.
Skaff, whose grandparents
emigrated from Lebanon, was
a spokeswoman for the Ad Hoc
Committee on Lebanon in
Houston in 1985, when she
accused Israel of "aggression
against civilians in south
Lebanon."
At a meeting of Arab-
Americans in Houston last
year, she said "Israel was
using U.S. aid to carry out a
campaign of terrorism against
civilian residents."
Farrell's comparison of
Israel to the Nazis was made in
an interview with the pro-PLO
East Jerusalem daily Al-Fajr
during a visit he took to the
West Bank in May 1986. He
toured the West Bank, Gaza
Strip, Jordan and Saudi
Arabia as part of a delegation
under the auspices of the Asso-
ciation of Arab-American
University Graduates.
Farrell said at the time that
the Palestinians "are living in
a state of terror." He said he
found "parallels between the
plights of Palestinians and
that experienced by blacks in
America." He said the situa-
tion he found reminded him of
his own experiences "living
down South on the other side
of the railroad tracks."
Farrell also was among a
group of well-known blacks
listed as supporters of a 1985
appearance by Black Muslim
leader Louis Farrakhan in Los
Angeles.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER
AGES 2 TO 41/2
694-2350
Our Early Childhood Program Is a unique blend of
Jewish & secular activities. We provide a stimu-
lating and safe environment to promote your
child's growth and development.
LIC. 0083-05-010
MORNING PROGRAMS OPTIONAL LUNCH PROGRAM
FOR INFORM A TION AND REQISTRA TION CALL 694-2360
4057 HOOD RD. PALM BEACH GARDENS, FL 33418
THE ONLY JEWISH PRE-SCHOOL IN THE NO. PALM BEACHES
Volunteers For Israel:
A Formal Invitation To Visit

In 1982, Volunteers for
Israel began its operations to
bring diaspora Jews to serve a
three week tour of duty in the
Israel Defense Forces. Volun-
teers do maintenance work on
equipment, work in store-
rooms or any other work that
is necessary. Since 1986, orga-
nizational activities have been
expanded to include service in
hospitals.
As of January, 1988, over
7600 men and women, ages
18-65, from the United States
have already served.
World-wide, the figure is
13,000. The importance of the
volunteers activities has been
recognized and extolled by
President Chaim Herzog,
Prime Ministers Shimon Peres
and Yitzchak Shamir, Defense
Secretary Yitzchak Rubin and
members of the Knesset and
Jewish Agency.
On October 10, a special
three-week trip is leaving from
New York to Israel. The group
participating will work on
bases, hospitals and kibbutzim
and will participate in the final
40th anniversary ceremonies
at Masada, a symbol of Jewish
heroism.
The ceremonies will include
the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra conducted by Zubin
Mehta, Gregory Peck as
Master of Ceremonies and
Yves Montand as Guest of
Honor.
The state and citizens of
Israel will honor the Volun-
teers for Israel and the
important work they're doing
by inviting them to sit in a
Unity of Israel Section
(Achdut), reserved for Israel
Defense Forces soldiers desig-
nated for their outstanding
service, and army veterans
wounded while defending the
Jewish State.
The total subsidized cost for
volunteers is $699, including
round trip airfares, departure
taxes, registration fees, admis-
sion to the gala concert at
Masada (admission fee to the
public is $150), room and
board, tours, shabbat home
hospitality and the work
program on bases, hospitals
and kibbutzim.
All completed applications
for the October 10th trip must
be in and approved by
September 7th
Call or write Volunteers for
Israel for application forms at
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Ft.
Lauderdale, FL 33133, (305)
792-6700.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 12,1988
fage 8 The Jewish floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August iz, isae
AJCommittee Urges Extra Aid To Refugees From The USSR
..______________ __ ____. ... ....... *** in. iL.i ii ...f*,;,1;,i,. r.i NEW YORK (JTA) -
Distressed that 3,000 Soviet
would-be emigres are stranded
in the USSR by cutbacks in the
U.S. government's financially
pressed refugee program, the
American Jewish Committee
has offered a three-point
program to "prevent a recur-
rence of this subordination of
humanitarian to budgetary
concerns in the future."
The program is contained in
an appeal made last week by
Theodore Ellenoff, AJCom-
mittee president, and Ira
Silverman, executive vice
president, to Secretary of
State George Shultz.
It calls on the Reagan admin-
istration, the State Depart-
ment and Congress to review
its process of budgeting U.S.
refugee and humanitarian
programs.
The U.S. Embassy in
Moscow announced that it had
run short of funds to continue
its refugee program, mainly
because of a surge of visa
requests from Armenians. The
suspension was to have lasted
until Oct. 1.
But after protests from
members of Congress and
Jewish organizations, the
State Department shook loose
an additional $500,000 from its
worldwide refugee budget to
enable the embassy to begin
processing 400 Soviets in
emergency situations and
provide "timely departure"
for an estimated 3,000 others
seeking U.S. visas.
On behalf of those 3,000 and
future applicants, AJCom-
mittee made these sugges-
tions:
"The State Department
should allocate any available
Thatcher
Appoints
Ousted Jew
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher
has appointed a favorite
Jewish politician of hers, Leon
Brittan, to be one of two
British members of the Euro-
pean Commission, the
governing body of the 12-
nation European Community
headquartered in Brussels.
In so doing, she may be
ending the political career of
Brittan, a former minister of
trade and industry in the
Thatcher Cabinet. European
commissioners may not sit as
members of Parliament.
But Thatcher is rehabili-
tating the 49-year-old Brittan,
who resigned ignominiously
three years ago at the height
of the so-called Westland heli-
copter scandal.
He quit, moreover, amid
anti-Semitic jibes from Conser-
vative Party backbenchers and
important sections of the
national press. Those
outbursts were believed
prompted by uneasiness over
the significant number of Jews
whom Thatcher has appointed
to high Cabinet office.
Brittan will replace Lord
Cockfield, 71, another former
Conservative minister, on the
commission. He apparently
has become too enthusiastic
about European integration
for Thatcher's liking.
resources to make up for the
underfunding of the refugee
program that caused this
suspension."
The administration should
support "supplemental appro-
priations" from Congress "to
carry this humanitarian
program through the current
fiscal year."
Congress should conduct
its refugee consultations so
that "sufficient numbers and
funds be allocated to refugee
programs in the next fiscal
year."
Organizations
HADASSAH
Shalom W. Palm Beach Hadassah has scheduled its
opening membership meeting for Wed., Sept. 28, 12:30
p.m., at Congregation Anshei Sholom.
Coming Events: Oct. 30-Nov. 2, Lido Spa; transporta-
tion, three meals daily, gratuities, massages, and other
extras.
Nov. 23-Nov. 27, five day Thanksgiving weekend at the
kosher Caribbean Hotel, Miami Beach.
Dec. 5-8, Regency Spa; complete Spa package.
For all information, contact Lillian Schack or Helen
Nussbaum.
II
A-AAbot Answerfone offers:
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
|| BEEPER PAGING SERVICE
PRIVATE LINE SERVICE
MONITORING SERVICE
WAKE UP SERVICE MAIL SERVICE
and
"person to person service"
24 hours a day
A-AAbot Answerfone (305)586- 7400
213 N. Dixie Highway Lake Worth, FL 33460
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries, Tasty and Nutritious
BRAN
MUFFINS ...6
With Your Purchase of a 3-Tier or Larger
Wedding Cake
for
$119
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. French Hamburger or
Sandwich Rolls.... *. $139
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only, Delicious
Key Lime Tarts .... ach 69*
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only, Plain, Lemon Flavored
Angel Food Cake "tm89
Lemon Iced ............................... 10-inch size $2.49
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. Flaky Layered. Apple Filled
Danish Strip......... U"
Wedding Cake
Ornament.......
...... each
>15M Value Expires August 31. 1988.
(Limit One Deal Please)
FREE
whete shoppng is o pteosute
Prices effective Thurs.. August 11 thru Wed..
August 17. 1988. quantity Rights reserved. Only
in Dade. Broward, Palm Beach. Martin. St. Lucie.
Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.


^
JCC News
Jewish Community Center of the Palm Beaches
700 Spencer Drive
West Palm Beach
689-7700
YOUNG SINGLES (20's and 30's)
Sunday, Auf. 14 12 noon meet at Shooters (Federal
Hwy. in Boynton Bch., 1 1/2 mi. so. of Hypoluxo Rd.) for
lunch. Plan on spending the rest of the afternoon lounging
around the pool among friends.
Wednesday, Aug. 17 7:00 p.m. Take a mid-week break
and dine at Two George's Harbour Hut on the water in
Boynton Beach. Join us for reasonably priced great food in
a relaxed setting.
Saturday, Aug. 20th 9:00 p.m. Get together at the
Center for a night of movies on our Big Screen TV. Bring
your sleeping bag or blanket we will supply popcorn,
soda, etc. as well as a Taco Bar. Join us for a movie or two
or plan to spend the whole night. In the morning we'll walk
over to Denny's for breakfast. Cost: $5.00.
Thursday, Aug. 26 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Meet at Houl-
ihan's (in the Palm Beach Mall) to relax and enjoy the
Happy Hour. Ask for our group at the door. Cost: $1.00 for
tip plus your own fare.
Sunday, August 28,1:00 p.m. End of the summer splash
bash party at a members home with reggae band,
swimming, BBQ. Cost: $5.00 per person.
SINGLE PURSUITS (40-59)
Saturday, Aug. 13, 8:00 p.m. Get together at Helen's
home for coffee and conversation with friends old and new.
Cost: $3.00.
Wednesday, Aug. 17th 5-7 p.m. Take a mid week break
at Banana Max (U.S. 1, just no. of Indiantown Rd.,
Jupiter). Join us for the Happy Hour, good company and
fun atmosphere.
Tuesday, Aug. 23 5-7 p.m. Get together to take a mid
week break at the Tiki Hut in the Ocean Club Resort (3100
No. Ocean Dr., Singer Island). Join us for drink specials
and hors d'oeuvres.
Thursdsy, Aug. 25 6:45 p.m. Meet in the lobby of
Cinema 'N Drafthouse (Congress Ave., just north of 10th
Ave. No., Lake Worth) to enjoy a film in this unique movie
house where drinks and snacks can be ordered. Join us
there.
COMMUNICATIONS WORKSHOP FOR ALL
SINGLES
Sunday, August 21st from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Singles of all
ages are invited to a Communications Workshop. Susan
Fleischer and Jenni Frumer of Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service will explain how to be more effective in
communicating at work and in your personal and social life.
Learn the tools that you can use to express yourself and to
be heard by others, as well as to help you be a better
listener. Bagels and beverages will be served. Cost: $5.00
in advance; $7.00 at the door. Reservations by check
payable to the Jewish Community Center must be received
by Aug. 17th. Mail check to JCC. Att.: Ann Colavecchio.
SINGLE PARENT FAMILIES
Sunday, August 21 1:00 p.m. Single Parents and their
children are invited to enjoy a fun Sunday roller skating at
Galaxy Skateway (Military Trail so. of Northlake Blvd., No.
Palm Beach). Boca JCC Single Parent families will be
joining us. Admission: $3.50; skate rental $1.00.
For further information, pleace contact the JCC, 689-
7700.

Radio/TV/ Film
Entertainment
MOSAIC- Sunday, August 14 and 21, 11 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5, with host Barbara Gordon. Reruns.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, August 14 and 21, 7:30 a.m. -
WPBR 1340 A.M. with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
THE RABBI LEON FINK SHOW Sunday, August 14
and 21, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. WPBR 1340 AM, with host Rabbi
Leon Fink. This two hour Jewish talk show features weekly
guests and call-in discussions on timely Jewish topics.
TRADITION TIME Sunday, August 14 and 21,11 p.m.
Monday-Wednesday, August 15-17 and August 22-24 -
WCVG 1080 AM This two-hour Jewish entertainment
show features Jewish music, comedy, and news.
'Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Friday, August 12,1988/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
sure test
Wednesday, August 31
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Comprehensive Senior Service Center, through a
Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans Act,
provides a variety of services to persons 60 years or
older, along with interesting and entertaining, educa-
tional and recreational programs. All senior activities
are conducted in compliance with Title VI of the Civil
Rights Act.
The Jewish Community Center, 700 Spencer Drive, in
West Palm Beach, is an active place for all seniors. Hot
kosher meals are served every day and programs and
activities will be scheduled throughout the year.
KOSHER MEALS
Kosher lunches are served
Monday through Friday at
11:15. The 3 locations are:
JCC in West Palm Beach -
700 Spencer Drive; JCC in
Boynton Beach 501 N.E.
26th Avenue; JCC in Delray
Beach 16189 Carter Road.
Enjoy delicious, nutritious
food along with planned activi-
ties everyday. Volunteers are
always needed. No fee is
required but contributions are
requested. Reservations
required. Call Carol in West
Palm Beach at 689-7700, Julia
in Boynton Beach at 582-7360,
or Nancy in Delray Beach at
495-0806. For transportation
call Dial-ARide at 689-6961.
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE
KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Monday, August 15 Bingo
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, August 16 Mrs.
McKinney "Hurricane
Information"
Thursday, August 18 Ms.
Ann Stelter, Services of
Crisis Line
Friday, August 19 Rabbi
Stephen Westman, Sabbath
Services
Monday, August 22 Bingo
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, August 23 Evelyn
Polishczuk, Musical Chairs
exercise
Thursday, August 25 Sophia
Langbort presents a Sing-
along.
Friday, August 26 Rabbi
Alan Cohen
Monday, August 29 Bingo
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, August 30 Ms.
Lisa Gilders, Blood Pres-
Helen Gold, Nutritionist
KOSHER HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Are you homebound? Is your
neighbor homebound? Are you
unable to cook for yourself?
The Jewish Community
Center's Kosher Home Deliv-
ered Meals Service is just for
you!!!! For Boynton
Beach, Lake Worth or West
Palm Beach call Carol 689-
7700. In Delray Beach, call
Nancy at 495-0806.
CLASSES AND
ACTTVITIES
Adult Education Clasps
Medicine in the Next
Century
Instructor: Gert Friedman,
Specialist of Disease Preven-
tion and Wellness Programs.
Date: Wednesday, August 10,
17, 24 and 31. Class I, 9:80 to
11:30. Class II, 1:30 to 8:30.
Fee: $2.00 for complete series.
Limited to 25 people each
class.
Timely Topics
A.A.R.P. 55 Alive Class
Speakers Club Date: Thurs-
days ongoing, Time: 10 a.m.
Twilight Dining and
Dancing
AT YOUR SERVICE
The J.C.C. provides: Health
Insurance Assistance with
Edie Reiter; Legal Aid by
Palm Beach County Legal Aid
Society; Home Financial
Management with Herb Kirsh.
lUJJJJJJJLXlllJJ^^
Temple Beth David
Of Northern P.B. County
is pleased to announce tickets are now
available for High Holiday Services
Please join us for Worship at the
ROYAL POINCIANA PLAYHOUSE
Palm Beach
Services conducted by Rabbi R. J. KOIigsbirf
Cantor E. Rackoff
Jr. Congregation Services Child Care Available
Call Temple office 94-2350
Opti Hoist Smiiv Must 211:50 4:50 pn
at the Temple: 4657 Hood Road Palm Beach Gardens

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MICHAEL LEFKOWITZ OF
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For Rates A Information call
THANKSGIVING
RATES AVAILABLE
1-551-0000 1-538-0450


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 12,1988
Syna
ill
ie News
BethZion
Welcomes
Weinberg
TEMPLE BETH AM
Much excitement is happe-
ning around the temple these
days. Not just constructing
and building, but developing
planning and coordinating the
activities for the coming year
are taking place. The facility is
expanding by more than 50%.
The temple is growing in order
to meet the fast expanding
needs of the Jewish
community in northern Palm
Beach County. Call the temple
office for information.
BETH DAVID
A festive celebration is being
planned in honor of a new
Torah Beth David received in
July. The Torah is the
Senerous gift of Judge and
Irs. Abraham D. Levy of
Singer Island, formerly of
Great Neck, N.Y., in memory
of their son, Roger Marc
Levine. The Levy's other son
and daughter-in-law, Jeffrey
and Sally Levine of Atlanta,
donated a sterling silver
breastplate and crown for the
Torah.
The Torah was given to
Judge Levy by Congregation
Hope of Israel in Great Neck,
N.Y. as a testimony to his
"unselfish service and dedica-
tion to our Congregation."
Judge Levy served as presi-
dent of the synagogue for 22
years.
A native of New York City,
Judge Levy was educated in
the city and attended
Columbia University and New
York Law School. He is a
former Justice of the Supreme
Court of the State oi New
York and at the time of his
retirement was a Public
Administrator of Bronx
County.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Regular 8:15 p.m., Friday
evening services will resume
on August 19. Rabbi Alan L.
Cohen will have a four part
series of a broad and in-depth
view of Israel today. He will
review and discuss the highly
controversial book, The Yellow
Wind, by David Grossman.
"Through An American
Rabbi's Eyes" will be the title
of his talk on August 26. Rabbi
Cohen recently spent a month
in Israel with his family.
A pre Oneg for prospective
members will precede the
service on August 26. Inter-
ested people are invited to
become acquainted with
Temple Beth El and learn
about membership. Beth El is
a conservative congregation
established in 1926.
TEMPLE TORAH
Selichot services will be held
on September 3 at 10 p.m. in
the Lions Club, 3615 Boynton
Beach Boulevard. Services will
be conducted by Dr. Morris
Silberman, Rabbi and Rev.
Alex Chapin, Cantor. Prior to
services a collation will be
served at 9 p.m. High Holiday
services will be held at Santa-
lucias High School Theater
Auditorium.
Candle Lighting Time
Aug. 12 7:41 pm
Aug. 19 7:35 pm
Aug. 26 7:28 pm
Obituaries
Rabbi Stefan J. Weinberg
TEMPLE BETH ZION, the
Conservative Synagogue for
the Western Communities,
serving Royal Palm Beach,
Wellington and Loxahatchee,
is pleased to announce that
Rabbi Stefan J. Weinberg has
been hired as the new perma-
nent rabbi for Temple Beth
Zion, starting August 15.
Rabbi Weinberg, 33,
received his Rabbinic Ordina-
tion from the Jewish Theolo-
gical Seminary and is a
graduate of the University of
Judaism, Los Angeles, Cali-
fornia, with a Bachelor of
Hebrew Literature. He is also
an honors graduate of the
University ofMichigan, with a
B.A. in history.
Rabbi Weinberg comes to
Temple Beth Zion from
Congregation Shearith Israel,
Dallas, Texas, where he served
for four years as Associate
Rabbi and Rabbinic Outreach
Director. Previous to that posi-
tion, he held a Rabbinic Intern-
ship at Temple Emanuel,
Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey.
"Bringing Rabbi Weinberg
and his family to Temple Beth
Zion will enhance the entire
community," stated Temple
Beth Zion's President, Nancy
Miner. "We are delighted to
have him join our Temple and
Community family."
Rabbi Weinberg, his wife
Wende, and their daughter,
Danielle, plan to move to the
Wellington/Royal Palm Beach
area in the near future.
V
DEBAISE
Catherine. 81, of West Palm Beach. River-
side Guardian Funeral Home. West Palm
Beach. Funeral in Bronx. N.Y.
FRANKEL
Mae, 81, of Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home, West Palm Beach
HANBELMAN
Frieda. 78, of West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
HANDELMAN
Frieda, 78, of West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home.
ORENSTIN
Lewis, 83, of Boca Raton. Menorah Gardens
and Funeral Chapels. West Palm Beach.
PIKOFF
Murray, 85, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens Funeral Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SAKQLSKY
Moe, 91, of Boca Raton. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home, West Palm Beach. Funeral
in New York Citv.
SCHONZEIT
Theodore, 80, of Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinstein. Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
STEIN
Michael, 77, of West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Guardian Chapel, West Palm
Beach. Services in Pinelawn, N.Y.
STONE
William D., of Juno Beach. Levitt WeinsUin
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
BETH DAVID IS OUR SYNAGOGUE.
The Three R's Weren't Enough...
Of course we wanted our children to have the finest
secular education, but toe wanted to teach our chil-
dren spiritual values as well We wanted our children
to learn kindness, concern for others and most of all
how to be a "Mench".
Register Now for September 1988
14-2350

Hebrew School
Grades K-7
Temple Beth David
4457 Hood Road
Palm Beach Gardens
ttlva eaagragmOaa
at the Nartmra Palm Baaebea
aa affiliate at the Urnitad Synagogue a/America.
? Pre-School
Ages 2-4i/2
Lie. # 0083-05-010
Randall 1. Konlgfburg
Rabbi
Earl J. Rackoff
Caatar
Linda Mask* and Marcy Marcas
Ca-Prtaiiamf
^>ATSH44olSr
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
BOYNTON BEACH JEWISH CENTER-BETH KODESH: 601
NE 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428. Cantor
Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath
services, Friday 8:16 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
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 6:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 6:80 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Boulevard,
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiaer.
Daily services 8 a.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:16 p.m. Saturday
9a.m. For times of evening services please call the Temple office.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free Metho-
dist Church, 6613 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33413. Phone
478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. Cantor Abraham Mehler.
Services Friday 8:16 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4667 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2360. Rabbi Randall J. Konigsburg. Cantor
Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 10
a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2816 No. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Alan L. Cohen. Cantor Norman
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 No. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday, 8:15 a.m.
Friday evening, 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 NW Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Phone 996-3886. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: 129 Sparrow Drive, Royal Palm Beach,
FL 33411. Phone 798-8888. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Stefan J. Weinberg.
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 through Friday 9 a.m.
Rabbi Morris Pickholz. Cantor Andrew Beck.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Cantor David Feuer. Sabbath services,
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily 8:15 a.m.
TEMPLE TORAH: Lions Club, 3615 West Boynton Beach
Boulevard, Boynton Beach 33437. Mailing address: 6085
Parkwalk Drive, Boynton Beach 33437. Phone 736-7687. Cantor
Alex Chapin. Sabbath Services Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday 9
a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER CONGREGATION
BETH ABRAHAM: 3998 SW Leighton Farms Road, Palm City
33490. Mailing address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart 33495. Phone
287-8833. Rabbi Benjamin Shull. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
and Saturday 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: 2518 N. Haverhill Road, West
Palm Beach 33417. Phone 686-5055. Sabbath services 8:45 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:15 p.m. Rabbi Oscar
Werner.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1390 SW Dorchester
Street, P.O. Box 857146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Phone
335-7620. Friday night services 8 p.m., Saturday morning 10:30
a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone
747-1109. Services Friday 7:45 p.m.
Student Rabbi Peter Schaktman.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
34982. Phone 461-7428. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Boulevard, Vero Beach 32960. Mailing
address: P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Jay
R. Davis. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: 900 Big Blue Trace, West Palm
Beach, FL 33414. Phone 793-2700. Friday services 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10 a.m. Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor
Elliot Rosenbaum.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. Cantor Stuart
Pittle. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: 100 S. Chillingworth Drive, West Palm
Beach, FL 33409. Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman.
Phone 4711526.


Hussein------------
Continued from Page 1
his move would not affect
oolitical developments in the
region, Shamir suggested.
Shamir said the Jordanian
move confirms his belief that
Hussein has no influence on
the local population of the
West Bank.
Options for Peace
The premier also pointed to
what he termed "internal
conflict" in Hussein's speech:
The king supported the right
of self-determination of the
Palestinians in the West Bank,
Friday, August 12,1988/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
while denying the same right
to Palestinians living in
Jordan.
Shamir implied that on
either side of the Jordan River,
the Palestinians make a weak
case for statehood. He reiter-
ated his view that the only
reasonable way to peace is
within the framework of the
Camp David accords.
But during the same
program, Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres said that the
message that came across
from Hussein is that until elec-
tions are held in Israel on Nov.
1, "there are no options what-
soever for negotiations."
Asked whether the king's
latest move amounts to the
end of the "Jordanian option,"
Peres replied: "If there is no
Israeli option, what can the
king do?,f
Anne Frank Letter Authentic
By HENRIETTA BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Questions raised about the
authenticity of a letter written
in English by Anne Frank to a
pen pal in the United States
seemed to have been laid to
rest when local experts
declared it genuine.
The letter is one of two
written in April 1940 by Anne,
then age 11 and her sister
Margot, 14, to Juanita and
Betty Ann Wagner of
Danville, Iowa. They are dated
April 27 and 29, a month
before the Nazi invasion of
Holland.
The correspondence will be
auctioned in New York on Oct.
25 by Swann Galleries, which
has vouched for its authen-
ticity.
Some doubts were raised
here because English was not
taught at the Montessori
school Anne Frank attended at
the time. But research showed
it was taught at the secondary
school where Margot was a
pupil.
The eventual price for the
correspondence has been esti-
mated from several thousand
to tens of thousands of dollars.

MOW IS LOWEST
By U.S.Goi/'t. testing method.

t K i MVNOUM TOBACCO CO
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
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Competitive tar level reflects the FTC method.
BOX: Less then 0.5 mg. "tarT toss than 0.05 mg. nicotine, SOFT PACK
FILTER, MENTHOL 1 mg. "tarT 0.1 mg. nicotine, ev. per cigarette. FTC
Report JAN.; BOX WOs: Less than 0.5 mg. "tarT toss then 0.05 mg,
nicotine, SOFT PACK KXTs, RLTER: 2 mg. "tarT 02 mg. nicotine. SOFT
PACK Ws, MENTHOL: 3 mg. "tar," 02 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette
byFTCmethod.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 12,1988
'Israel's Situation Must Not Become Norm'
Rabin Warns Unrising Could Become Fact of Life
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin warned that the Pales-
tinian uprising, now in its
eighth month, is in danger of
becoming an accepted fact of
life here.
From Israel's viewpoint, the
situation is bearable, but it
must not come to be regarded
as the norm, Rabin said. Israeli
security forces are not
confronting a segment of a
society, but an entire society,
the defense minister said.
The tragedy of the confron-
tation is compounded by the
fact that so many of the
victims are young children,
killed or severely wounded by
the Israel Defense Force.
The latest of them is Suheir
Fuad Assane, a 13-year-old
Missions in
Tel Aviv and
Jerusalem
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Senate voted to allow the
State Department to build the
new diplomatic facilities it
wants in Tel Aviv, as long as it
constructs comparable
compounds in Jerusalem.
The measure, sponsored by
Sen. Jesse Helms (R-N.C.) and
adopted by voice vote as an
amendment to the State
Department's 1989 appropria-
tions bill, is intended to force a
future U.S. president to decide
whether to recognize Tel Aviv
or Jerusalem as Israel's
capital.
Israel has declared Jeru-
salem its capital. But the vast
majority of nations with whom
it has diplomatic relations,
including the United States,
maintain their embassies in
Tel Aviv.
Under the Senate bill, the
U.S. structures would have to
be designed in a way that
"equally preserves the ability
of the United States to locate
its ambassador or its consul
general at either site, consis-
tent with U.S. policy."
The amendment also
requires both structures to
open at the same time and
prevents the State Depart-
ment from announcing which
site will serve as the embassy
until construction on at least
one of the facilities is close to
completion.
NI Increase
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Thirty board members of the
New Israel Fund met two
weeks ago and announced a 40
percent rise in their budget for
next year, to an all-tinr ;gh
of $5.1 million.
NIF, which was founded in
1979 in the United States as a
partnership of Israelis and
North American Jews dedi-
cated to social justice and the
democratic process in Israel,
announced that for the first
time, over $80,000 was raised
in Israel itself.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising on this
page is not to be construed
as an endorsement by the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Palestinian girl from the Shati
refugee camp in Gaza. She was
shot to death when IDF
soldiers opened fire to disperse
rioters at the camp, frequently
the scene of violent demon-
strations.
The problem is that the IDF
soldiers, trained for combat
and not riot control, are sent
to cope with disturbances in
the narrow lanes and winding
alleys of overcrowded refugee
camps or in the casbahs of
Nablus and other Arab towns.
Small groups of soldiers are
suddenly face to face with
mobs of angry Palestinian
youths, equipped with sling-
shots and stones, which can be
fatal.
Standing orders are not to
shoot, except in life-
threatening situations. It is up
to the ranking officer at the
scene to decide when a situa-
tion is dangerous enough to
use firearms.
The IDF does not claim that
every fatal shooting was justi-
fied. Soldiers have been
punished when found to have
used excessive force or to have
fired their weapons needlessly.
Rabin says the defense
establishment is striving to
reduce the level of violence.
The message Israel is trying to
send the Palestinians is that
they cannot avoid collective
punishment, as long as they do
not collectively restore law
and order.
Meanwhile, Israeli politi-
cians are trying to be upbeat
about the situation in an elec-
tion year. They seem to think
that by repeating over and
over that the uprising is on the
wane, it will eventually disap-
pear.
But it has not done so, and it
is the underground Palestinian
command that holds the initia-
tive. It decides when and
where to demonstrate, when
to throw stones or gasoline
bombs, when to go on strike,
when not to report to jobs in
Israel.
And the uprising has spread.
For half a year, the police
managed to maintain relative
quiet in Jerusalem. In recent
weeks, East Juersualm has
erupted in violence. Hundreds
of police reinforcements have
been sent there and patrol the
streets day and night. Fewer
Jews dare to visit East Jeru-
salem, and the city is more
divided than it has been since
the reunification in 1967.
U.N. Extends UNIFIL Mandate
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The Security Council unani-
mously adopted a resolution
extending the mandate of
UNIFIL, the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon, for
another six-month period.
UNIFIL was established by
the Security Council in 1989 to
maintain peace in souther
Lebanon.
Secretary-General Javier
Perez de Cuellar, in a report to
the members of the Security
Council last week, said that
UNIFIL continues to play an
"important role" in control-
ling the level of violence in the
area.
PETER M.
FOR PALM BEACH COUNTY COURT JUDGE
Everything a judge should be. Concerned about the
future of Palm Beach County. Concerned about crime;
the court system; the people.
Peter M. Evans wants the courts to be accessible to
the public and less cumbersome. He wants the
victims voice to be heard. He wants to work with you
to build a better court system.
Peter M. Evans will:
Ensure and protect the rights of victims.
Closely review plea bargains to ensure that dangerous criminals
are not set free.
Work to streamline crowded court case loads and expedite legal
procedures to bring about speedy and meaningful justice.
Make small claims court truly the people's court.
Work with you to build a better court system.
D Family Man
Married for 12 years, has one son, age
five. Hopes to be a third generation judge.
? Proven Intellectual Ability
Juris Doctor, Georgetown University Law
Center, Washington, D.C
Bachelors Degree, summa cum laude,
Honors College Program, Ohio University
Co-authored Florida Dissolution of Marriage
Teaching Assistant at Ohio University and
Instructor at Palm Beach Junior College.
? Proven Professional Ability
Partner, Evans, Sharff & Kamber. P.A. For
twelve years specializing in litigation with
extensive trial experience in family law,
personal injury, construction, commercial,
and criminal litigation in both the circuit
and county courts.
? Proven Leadership Ability
Active in many professional organizations
and their specialized committees.
President, Lake Worth Area Bar Associa-
tion, 1986
Palm Beach County Bar Association
Florida Bar Association
American Bar Association
Association of Trial Lawyers of America
Academy of Florida Trial Lawyers
? Proven Community Concern
Member, Norman J. Kapner Legal Unit of
B'nai Brith
Member Temple Beth Torah
Legal Advisor, Martin Luther King Day
Coordinating Committee of West Palm Beach
Member, Wellington Elementary PTA
Vote Sept. 6
PeiO Political AdvefliMme.il


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