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:
AA00014309:00126

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
"Jewish flor idian
>^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Volume 15 Number 7
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1989
P(MM*cJm<
Price 40 Cents
Community Dinner Dance
Chairs Serve Second Year
ation/UJA Campaign. Over
the years, attendance at the
dinner dance has increased sig-
nificantly. It is one of the
highlight events of the cam-
paign year and serves as the
focal point of the annual fund-
raising drive. This year prom-
ises to be an especially festive
evening with the appearance
of two excellent music bands.
In an effort to reach out to
more people in the community,
this year's dinner dance com-
mittee includes over 90 people
who are dedicated to the Jew-
ish community and its fund-
raising efforts. This year's
committee includes:
Erie & Robert Abrams
Judy and Gil Messing
It will be a musical evening
at the Breakers on Sunday,
March 12, when the Palm
Beach County Jewish com-
munity comes together To
Dine, To Dance and To Cele-
brate at the Annual Commun-
ity Dinner Dance in support of
the 1989 Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County/UJA
Campaign ($1,200 minimum
individual gift.) The funds
raised will go to support spe-
cial educational and welfare
programs both here, in Israel
and around the world.
Featuring a special perform-
ance by the Jewish American
music group SAFAM and the
Ted Martin Orchestra, this
year's Community Dinner
Dance will again be chaired by
Mark and Stacey Levy and
Judy and Gil Messing. Both
couples, appointed this year by
Campaign Chair Irving Mazer,
chaired last year's successful
event.
The Community Dinner
Inside
WD Open Board
Meeting to feature
Rabbi Feldman.... Page 2
UJA'sRudel guest
speaker at Boynton
Beach
Happening...........Pace 2
Falls Country Club to
celebrate Federation
Day........................Pc3
Hunters Run
Pacesetters photo
spread...........Paceio*ii
UJA launches special
campaign to resettle
Soviet JeWS.........P*el2
Stacey and Mark Levy
Dance is traditionally an occa-
sion for people from through-
out the community to gather,
socialize and offer their collec-
tive support to the 1989 Feder-
Marjorie & Barry Berg
Shirlee & Erwin Blonder
Shirley & Leon Butan
Continued on Page 8
In his first domestic speech outside Washington, D.C. since his
inauguration. Vice President Dan Quayle spoke before members
of the Anti-Defamation League in Palm Beach, Friday, Feb. 10.
Quayle Charms
Palm Beach Audience
By LORI SCHULMAN
The primarily Jewish audi-
ence at the Breakers Hotel in
Palm Beach Friday, Feb. 10,
initially received Vice Presi-
dent Dan Quayle with polite,
re-served applause.
But Quayle quickly took con-
trol and charmed B'nai B'rith
Anti-Defamation League
members with unfamiliar wit,
telling self-effacing jokes and
quips about his "warm per-
sonal" relationship with the
news media.
As the crowd, which lined
the sides of the room and filled
the aisles, laughed and
applauded his skillful opening,
Quayle smiled and proceeded
with his prepared text.
"I am here to tell you that
the aim of the Bush Adminis-
tration is to strengthen the
pluralistic threads out of which
our society is woven to build
a 'kinder, gentler nation,'
where racism, anti-Semitism
and bigotry of every sort no
longer deface the American
landscape," he began.
In his first domestic speech
since his inauguration on Jan.
20, Vice President J. Danforth
Quayle broke no new ground
with the Jewish audience Fri-
day, but did renew its faith in
the U.S. government's rela-
Continued on Page 3
Strassers To Chair Hunters Run Gala-at-Sea
On March 8, Hunters Run
residents are invited to set sail
aboard the luxury Viking Prin-
cess for the Hunters Run Gala-
at-Sea, announcd the Chairs,
Tom and Agnes Strasser.
In support of the 1989 Jew-
ish Federation/UJA Cam-
paign, Gala participants will
partake in a festive evening of
dinner, dancing, sailing, gam-
bling and a variety of enter-
tainment possibilities that will
keep Hunters Run residents
busy during the ocean cruise.
"As Hunters Run's primary
campaign event of the year,
the Gala-at-Sea is something
we've been looking forward to
for a long time," reported the
Agnes and Tom Strasser
Strassers. "We are pleased to
have such an experienced and
dedicated committee. Togeth-
er we have begun to plan what
is sure to be a most memorable
evening."
Strasser is the retired owner
of a plastics manufacturing
company in New Jersey.
Active in the Jewish Federa-
tion for three years, he and his
wife served as Gala Co-Chairs
also in 1987. Last year, Stras-
ser served as a Hunters Run
General Campaign Co-Chair.
Originally from Budapest,
Hungary, the Strassers lived
in Israel, Canada and New
Jersey before coming to Palm
Beach County six years ago.
For more information, con-
tact Debbie Hammer, Direc-
tor, Boynton Beach Federa-
tion Office, 737-0746.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
Rabbi Feldman To Speak At
WD Open Board Meeting
Rabbi Leonid Feldman, of
Temple Emanu-El in Palm
Beach, will share his experi-
ences growing up in the Soviet
Union with the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County at an
Open Board Meeting, Wednes-
day, March 15,1989, 9:30 a.m.,
at the Palm Beach Airport
Hilton.
"This is a unique opportu-
nity to hear first-hand about
the varied experiences and
extraordinary life of Rabbi
Feldman," explained Ruth
Wilensky, Chair of the meet-
ing. "He's dynamic, well-
educated and will certainly
captivate our audience with his
stories."
In 1987, Feldman was
ordained at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary as the first
Soviet-born Conservative
rabbi. Currently, he holds a
Bachelor's degree in Rabbinics
from the University of
Judaism. He also has a Mas-
ter's degree in Education from
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem and a Master s in
Physics and Theater Art from
Kishinev State University in
the Soviet Union.
For the past six years, Feld-
man has lectured in the United
States and other countries on
Soviet Jewry, human rights
and Judaism. He also served as
Scholar for the Brandeis-
Bardin Institute in California,
and as Director of Programs
for Soviet Emigres for the
Jewish Federation in Los
Angeles and the Joint Distri-
bution Committee in Rome,
Italy.
For more information, con-
tact Faye Nelson, Director,
Rabbi Leonid Feldman
Women's Division, Jewish
Federation, 832-2120.
UJA's Barry Rudel To Appear At
Boynton Beach Happening
Barry Rudel, an Inter-
mediate Campaign Consultant
for United Jewish Appeal will
address the annual Boynton
Beach Happening, Thursday,
March 2, 12 p.m., at the
Hunters Run Clubhouse. This
year's event will include 21
communities in the Boynton
Beach area.
In making the announce-
ment, Jerry Gross, Chairman
of the Boynton Beach Council,
noted that each year more and
more people turn out for this
event to show their commit-
ment to the Jewish people
locally, in Israel and around
the world. At the Happening
they also get a chance to meet
their neighbors and socialize
with friends.
This year's luncheon will fea-
ture Mr. Rudel, who has spent
his professional career serving
the American Jewish commun-
ity. His discussion will focus on
the current economic situation
in Israel.
After graduating with
Barry Rudel
honors from Indiana Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, Barry
Rudel began his career as a
Campaign Representative for
UJA. During his four years in
that position his involvement
helped to increase campaign
totals in his territories by 30
percent. He also spent a year
as Fundraising Coordinator
for the National Jewish
Resource Center where he was
involved with its operating
budget.
Before moving to Florida in
1986, Rudel was Director of
Campaign and Community
Development of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Buffalo.
His responsibilities included
planning, supervising and
managing the annual cam-
paign as well as other aspects
of development within the
community.
As an Intermediate Cam-
paign Consultant, Rudel is cur-
rently responsible for UJA's
fundraising efforts in several
Florida communities including
Orlando, Palm Beach and
Naples. He also serves as
National Coordinator for
UJA's $5,000,000 Resident
Solicitor Program.
For more information,
contact Fran Witt, Boynton
Beach Assistant Director,
737-0746.
YAD Business
Executives
Breakfast
Mrs. Robert Eigen
Cordially invites you to a
"PETITE LUNCHEON"
in support of the
Women's Division Pacesetters' Campaign
Wednesday, February 22,1989
Eleven o'clock in the morning
1616 North Ocean Boulevard
Palm Beach
Guest Speaker
Tanya Zieman
Prominent Former Russian Refusenik
Minimum Commitment $1,200 to the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County/
United Jewish Appeal 1989 Campaign
Informal modeling by Cloud 10
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a.
Charles Lehman, Executive
Director of the Palm Beach
County Tourist Development
Council, was the featured guest
speaker at the first breakfast
meeting sponsored by the
Young Adult Division Busi-
ness Executives Forum. He dis-
cussed the need for long-term
planning in the tourism indus-
try and new projects that are
underway. The Business Ex-
ecutives' breakfast met at 7.%5
on Tuesday, Feb. 2, at Toojay's
in Palm Beach.
Affiliate Council Meets
An Affiliate Council Meeting was held Monday, February 6, at
the home of Helen and Lester Sodowick. Featured speaker was
Dr. Gerald Meister, Director of the Ramapo Institute, a research
center specializing in international relations, strategic studies
and political theology.
Irving Mazer, General Campaign Chairman, updated the group
on major gifts and Golden Jubilee Events. (L-r) Associate
Campaign Chair, Lester Sodowick, Helen Hoffman, Dr. Gerald
Meister, Helen Sodowick.
(L-r) David Ginsberg, Elaine Ginsberg, Eastpointe Co-Chair,
Helen Sodowick, Pearl Schottenfeld, Alvin Schottenfeld,
Eastpoint Co-Chair, Lee Mazer, Lester Sodowick. Not pictured:
Pearl Potash, Monroe Potash, Eastpointe Chair.
(L-r) Marvin Fredkove, Indian Springs Chair, Sybil Fredkove,
Lillian Goldberg, David Goldberg.
B 'nai B With Resolution
Targets Greece
WASHINGTON, DC The
Board of Governors of B'nai
B'rith, the world's largest
Jewish organization, has
adopted a resolution calling for
international pressure on
Greece including considera-
tion of a civil aviation boycott
- until Athens abandons its
appeasement policy toward
terrorism.
Meeting in the U.S. capital
this month, the B'nai Bfrith
leadership noted that "Greece
has a long history of accommo-
dation with extremist ele-
ments in the Arab world."
B'nai B'rith urged "all govern-
ments, but especially the coun-
tries of the European com-
munity, to exert pressure on
the Greek government" and
issued a call to international
agencies to consider refusing
to land at or take off from
Greek airports "until and
unless the Greek government
changes its policy on inter-
national terrorists."
Critical Statement Fails
WASHINGTON, D.C. At a meeting of the Board of
Governors of the National Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ), the following statement was unanimously agreed
upon:
"The NCSJ will continue its process of assessing our
position vis-a-vis U.S.-Soviet trade policy, looking toward a
new policy in the near future if emigration, and the climate
in which it functions, are sustained."
The NCSJ represents 47 national Jewish organizations
and 300 local Jewish federations and community councils.



Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Falls Country Club To Celebrate
Inaugural Jewish Federation Day
Quayle
A fun-filled day at the Falls
Country Club in Lake Worth,
using all the Club's magnifi-
cent facilities, has been
planned on behalf of the Jew-
ish Federation of Palm Beach
County/UJA Campaign. Falls
President Ron Gold and the
Board of Governors have
extended their full support to
Chair Richard Sussman and
his committee.
Following an early morning
continental breakfast, golfers
will go over the format of the
day's tournaments and events
with Harry Reichenstein, Golf
Chair of the day, and the Falls
Golf Professional, Jimmy
Wright.
The days events will include
a nine and 18-hole tournament
for men and women as well as
a "long-drive" and "closest-to-
the-pin" competition. Simul-
taneously, tennis players will
be engaged in a round-robin
and open-play match.
A delicious buffet luncheon
has been planned by Food and
Beverage Chair Richard Cash
and his committee. Raffle tick-
ets will be sold throughout the
day with prizes to the winners.
The afternoon will be filled
with continuing tournament
play.
At 3 p.m., tennis players as
well as golfers and card play-
ers will be treated to a tennis
exhibition match planned by
the Falls tennis pro, Patti Hei-
dorn, and three guest profes-
sionals. The games will be
played on a new stadium court
that was just completed in
time for the event.
Women's Division
To Examine Health Issue
Lifeline To Health, the title
of the next program meeting
of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will highlight a
topic that most women today
consider a serious and poten-
tial threat to their health and
well-being.
Breast cancer.
Did you know that most cur-
able breast cancers can be
detected as soon as three years
before they can be felt?
You no longer have to feel
you are in the dark.
To shed light on this wide-
spread disease, the Women's
Division has gathered a panel
of six leading specialists who
will discuss the methods they
use to diagnose and treat
breast cancer on Wednesday,
March 1, 7 p.m. 9:30 p.m., at
the Palm Hotel in West Palm
Beach. The panel will include:
Dr. Hilton Becker, a plastic
surgeon; Dr. Paul Libman, a
general surgeon; Mary Ann
Little, a psychotherapist; Dr.
Elisabeth McKeen, an oncolo-
gist; Dr. Sharon Ross, a gyne-
cologist; and Dr. Barry Simon,
a radiologist.
The couvert for the program
is $10 per person, which
includes dessert, networking
and the program. Please make
your reservations by Feb. 22.
For more information and re-
servations, call Faye Nelson,
Director, Women's Division,
Jewish Federation, 832-2120.
An extensive cocktail party
and open-bar will be held in the
late afternoon, at which time
prizes for the day's winners
will be awarded.
Members of the Falls Feder-
ation Day Committee include:
Co-Chair Phyllis Gelles and
Irving Anton, Robert Belsky,
Richard Cash, Wilfred Cohen,
Joel Ender, Ron Gold, Eileen
Gold, Sandra Goldberg, New-
ton Gottlieb, Richard Grant,
Harold Kaplan, Gerald Levy,
Irving Meyersfield, George
Nagin, Harry Rechenstein,
Moe Rosenblatt, Alex Showe,
Clifford Siegmeister, Jerry
Flotoroff, Ben Sussman, Mar-
vin Wildenberg.
For more information call
Lynne Stolzer, Campaign
Director, Jewish Federation,
832-2120.
Scholarship
Established In
Inouye's Honor
WASHINGTON, DC. Amer-
ican high school students with
superior achievement records
in the sciences will benefit
from a scholarship established
at the Weizmann Institute of
Science Israel's foremost
research center to honor
Senator Daniel K. Inouye of
Hawaii.
The Inouye scholarship will
enable one or more outstand-
ing American science students
to join an international group
of pre-college superachievers
at the Dr. Bessie F. Lawrence
Summer Science Institute on
the Weizmann campus in
Rehovot for a program of
seminars, laboratory work and
field trips under the leadership
of world-renowned scientists.
Super Sunday '89:
Volunteers Make The Difference
An enormous amount of
planning is required to make
Super Sunday an unqualified
success, but the key to that
success is the volunteer, noted
Super Sunday Co-Chairs, Mor-
ris and Alice Zipkin and Steve
Ellison.
This year, the Co-Chairs are
once again looking forward to
volunteers of all ages lending
their time and talent to mak-
ing the Super Sunday phon-a-
thon a great success. The day-
long effort, that has been bill-
ed "This Call's For You," will
be held on Sunday, April 2, at
the Palm Beach Airport Hil-
ton.
The Zipkins and Ellison are
hard at work signing up volun-
teers throughout the commun-
ity. They explained that word
of mouth is a great method of
recruitment because the ex-
citement and enthusiasm of
those who worked last year
makes others want to be a part
of the day. On Sunday, April
2nd, volunteers will call thou-
sands of people in an effort to
obtain pledges from new con-
tributors and from those peo-
ple who have not yet made
their commitment to the 1989
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign.
Recruitment brochures will
also be sent to all those who
volunteered last year to solicit
their help once again. In addi-
tion to volunteer telephone
callers, office workers, hosts
and hostesses and youth par-
ticipation are needed.
Volunteers are needed from
8:30 a.m. to 11 a.m., 10:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.,
and 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Each
shift includes an orientation
session, so volunteers are ask-
ed to please arrive promptly.
To add your name to the list,
please contact Garret Saper-
stein, Super Sunday Coordin-
ator, Jewish Federation, 832-
2120, or complete the form on
page 14 and mail it to the
Federation.
Hunters Run Gala-at-Sea
----- i
Gala at Sea committee members are pictured above. Standing
(l-r): Myron Bash, Arline Becker, Aaron Kaufman, Edith
Kaufman, Mickey Steiner, Sue Steiner, Marilyn Prigozen; seated
(l-r): Naomi Bash, Agnes Strasser, Tom Strasser, Larry Prigo-
zen. Not pictured are: Marilyn and Stu Adelkoff, Sam Becker,
Lassie and Herman Blum, Merylin and Edmond Edelson,
Shirley and Mickey Horowitz, Shirley and Sam Katz, Phyllis
and Norman Lipsett, Harriet and Stanley Martin, Nancy and
A.W. Schlesinger, Joan and Eugene Soble. (Story on P. 1)
Continued from Page 1
tionship with Israel, the Jew-
ish people and its stand
against anti-Semitism and rac-
ism.
In the course of his
remarks, Quayle, frequently
interrupted by applause,
showed knowledge of ADL his-
tory, offered platitudes on reli-
gious liberty, civil rights, the
cause of democracy and human
rights, and finally addressed
the role the U.S. has played
and will continue to play in the
Middle East, its position on the
Palestinian uprising and Ara-
fat.
"Another recent develop-
ment in the Middle East has
been Yasir Arafat's accep-
tance of American conditions
for initiating a dialogue that
is, recognition of Israel's right
to exist, renunciation of ter-
rorism, and acceptance of UN
Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338," Quayle began in
an outline of issues with which
the Bush administration is cur-
rently grappling.
"But there are many reasons
for looking long and hard
before drawing any firm con-
clusions about Mr. Arafat's
reversal. We need to see real
evidence of concrete actions by
the PLO actions for peace,
and against terrorism
before changing our funda-
mental attitude toward the
PLO," the vice president con-
tinued.
Originally scheduled to
speak before the ADL's
National Executive Commit-
tee's annual dinner Thursday
evening, Quayle unexpectedly
canceled his engagement due
to the president's address on
the new budget proposal, tele-
vised the same evening.
Quayle's Friday appearance
was especially arranged for
some 500 Jewish community
leaders from all sections of the
country in place of his sched-
uled appearance the night
before.
ADL's National Executive
Committee is a policy-making
body whose members come
from all over the nation to
participate in the meeting's
sessions on various issues of
Jewish concern. An estimated
750 Jewish leaders were in
attendance, at the conference.
Following the Vice Presi-
dent's speech Friday, Louise
Shure, director of ADL in
Palm Beach, said she felt very
positive about Quayle's
remarks: "The Vice Presi-
dent's words were extensively
supportive of the Jewish com-
munity's position in support of
Israel," she commented. "It's
reassuring to hear that the
U.S. government is closely
examining the actions of the
P.L.O. and Arafat and that it
finds an independent Palestin-
ian state unacceptable."
In addition to holding five
press conferences, adding
three more to two that were
originally scheduled, Quayle
made two other stops during
his one-day visit to South Flor-
ida: a tour of the Charles R.
Drew Elementary School in
Liberty City and an address to
the Cuban American Bar Asso-
ciation at Miami's Omni Hotel.
(See highlights of speech, p. 5)
Thursday, March 23, 1989
Kastpointe Dinner Dance
in support of the
19X9 .Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Count)/
1 nited Jewish \ppeal Campaign.
NNNNNXVNX V /
HOLD THE DATE
YOU ARE INVITED TO PARTICIPATE IN THE
1989 ANNUAL MIDDLE EAST CONFERENCE
NEW CHALLENGES FACING ISRAEL
SUNDAY, MARCH 19, 1989
9:00 A.M. 2:00 P.M.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Registration fee S20 00
includes program & Kosher luncheon
Sponsored by the
Israel Mideast Task Force
Community Relations Council
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
Rethinking Policy
Israel's formal request that the United
States end its talks with the PLO because of
ongoing Palestinian terrorist attacks should
be given consideration by the Bush Adminis-
tration.
At the same time, attention should be paid
to recent polls which show that a slight
majority of all Israelis are in favor of some
Israeli discussions with the PLO in its self-
proclaimed role as the sole representative of
all Palestinians.
The new attack, the first clearly assigned to
PLO "fighters" since the organization's
renunciation of terrorism and recognition of
Israel, also may cause world figures to moder-
ate their major shift towards Palestinian
points of view since then.
The President inherited the decision to open
dialogue with the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation through an extremely late decision of
his predecessor in the White House. In spite of
it, Ronald Reagan has earned the right to be
called Israel's staunchest ally since Harry S
Truman recognized the Jewish State in its
infancy.
Foreign Minister Moshe Arens clearly pin-
pointed the identification of four Palestinians
among the five guerrillas killed in an at-
tempted assault on Israel by extremely well-
armed men.
The fact that the dead Palestinians are
members of radical wings of the PLO is
irrelevant, since Chairman Arafat represents
that he speaks for the entire organization, and
indeed for all Palestinians.
Because Arafat has not condemned nor
disowned this overt terrorist action, Israel's
strong protests are well warranted. How Mr.
Bush and the State Department respond will
be the first evidence of this Administration's
ability to back up the pledges given American
Jewish leaders during last fall's Presidential
campaign.
sJTA
Encouraging and Constructive Relationships
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
President George Bush's
inaugural address was a mov-
ing appeal for a "kinder, gen-
tler America and world
society. All Americans, I am
sure, pray for his strength and
moral stamina to lead our
nation in realizing his compas-
sionate goals for overcoming
poverty, homelessness, drugs
and crime and for advancing
world peace.
American Jews, in particu-
lar, have added reasons for
believing his words will be
more than political rhetoric.
When Bush was U.S. ambassa-
dor to the United Nations, I
appealed to him on three sep-
arate occasions to intervene
with the Soviet Union in order
to free hardship cases of Rus-
sian Jews.
He responded at once with
obvious caring. He made
immediate inquiries to pre-
glasnost Moscow that resulted
in the early emigration of
these sorely-tried families.
Another instance was his lit-
tle-known but decisive role in
negotiating the historic depar-
ture of some 12,000 black Jews
of Ethiopia to Israel.
We hope that as president,
Bush will now try to rescue the
remaining 15,000 Ethiopian
Jews who desperately seek to
be reunited with their families.
As vice president, Bush
chaired a U.S. government
task force against internation-
al terrorism. He was totally
committed to combatting ter-
rorism, and, I believe, that
conviction will be an important
factor in his efforts to promote
peace in the Middle East.
Last week he said he
opposed a Palestinian state as
"a non-starter," and sup-
ported a "confederation
between Israel and Jordan."
President Bush has called
for "a new engagement" to
build a more just and humane
society. His record thus far
with the Jewish people, among
others, provides an encourag-
ing basis for a constructive
relationship with him during
the next four years.
Hussein's Palestinian Problem
By ROBIN SCHWARTZ
With an uprising stirring
Palestinian Arabs in the West
The Other War
The reports from Jerusalem had been the
stuff of lifestyle pieces and sometimes hard
news features when cultural differences led
to heated demonstrations: secular Jews vs.
religious Jews. The battle lines were usually
drawn around movie theaters; the arguments
centered on appropriate Sabbath observances
for some and freedom from restrictions for
others.
Jewish florid la n
of Pilm Beach County
USPS 069030 ISSN 8750-5061
Combining "Our Voice" and "Federation Reporter"
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
LORI SCHULMAN
Aisistant News Coordinator
Published Weekly October through Mid May Bi Weekly balance ot year (42 issues)
Second Class Postage Paid at West Palm Beach
Additional Mailing Offices
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Messing, Marvin S Rosen, Mortimer Weiss; Treasurer. Helen G Hoffman; Assistant Treasurer. Mark
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Friday, February 17,1989
Volume 15
12 ADAR I 5749
Number 7
But, now, the reports are
of violence. The earlier
rock-throwing at cars in
Mea Shearim and like ultra-
Orthodox neighborhoods
has escalated. Incendiary
bombs and hand grenades
have become the tools of
religious terrorism.
Whether or not those sus-
pected of the firebombings
are actually charged with
membership in terrorist
organizations is immaterial
and incidental to the
destructive force they rep-
resent within Israeli
society.
The forces from without
and they are many
should be sufficient for the
energies of all Israelis. That
the religious bloc, which
won 17 seats in the Knesset
elections, cannot control its
more fanatical colleagues is
demonstration enough that
all voters there should
beware of their potentially
destructive and disastrous
influence in what is now the
lone democratic state in the
Middle East.
Bank, and PLO leaders deny-
ing him a role in representing
Palestinian Arabs, King Hus-
sein's historic problem with
the Palestinian Arabs has wor-
sened in the past year.
Hussein recently took steps
to deter potential problems at
home by replacing Foreign
Minister Taher Masri, a Pales-
tinian Arab from Nablus, with
Marwan Kassem, a close Hus-
sein aide and former chief of
the royal court. Some sources
believe Hussein is trying to
surround himself with loyal
advisers to prepare for a pot-
ential Palestinian uprising at
home. According to one ana-
lyst, Hussein's reshuffling
shows he is continuing to dis-
engage himself from the West
Bank Palestinian Arabs.
Hussein, whose Saudi Ara-
bian Hashemite family was in-
stalled in the newly created
Emirate of Transjordan by the
British in 1922, has always had
a rocky relationship with the
Palestinian Arabs. The king
saw the destabilizing effects of
Palestinian Arab nationalism
as a teenager, when he wit-
nessed the assassination of his
grandfather and predecessor
King Abdullah murdered by
a Palestinian Arab outside the
Dome of the Rock in Jeru-
salem. Hussein today the
longest reigning ruler in the
Continued on Page 8
|NMr East Rep*"'


Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Suspect In Nationwide Scam
Arrested In New Mexico
By RUTH BAUM-BIGUS
Kansas City Jewish Chronicle
OVERLAND PARK, Kan.
(JTA) A 26-year-old Denver
man believed to be involved for
the last two years in a fraud
scheme that bilked Jewish
community leaders across the
country has been arrested in
New Mexico and is awaiting
extradition back to Kansas.
Daniel Mark Seiden, son of a
prominent Jewish family in
Denver, is being held on a
fugitive warrant in a county
jail for allegedly violating the
terms of his probation, grant-
ed after a 1987 fraud convic-
tion in that state in which he
defrauded a local synagogue
leader out of $1,000.
Seiden is believed to be the
same man who has worked a
swindle sometimes using
the aliases Danny Lefkowitz
and Bemie Katz hoodwink-
ing community leaders across
the country into giving him
anywhere from $400 to $1,000.
The man typically familiar-
izes himself with the names of
local Jewish leaders, contacts
them and portrays himself as
stranded with no money. The
man is then able to fast-talk
sympathetic leaders out of
money.
Seiden is "well-versed in the
workings of Jewish communi-
ties," said Donald Feldstein, a
spokesman for the Council of
Jewish Federations. The CJF
has periodically alerted federa-
tions of such scam operations,
going back to 1986.
Kansas authorities hope to
have Seiden returned to re-
voke his probation after New
Mexico completes its proceed-
ings.
Kansas authorities want Sei-
den in connection with a 1988
conviction, in which he posed
as a down-and-out young man
who talked the local leader out
of $1,000.
"The victim was contacted
(in July 1987) by telephone by
a guy named Bemie Katz and
the story was ... he was really
concerned about his son, Mark,
because his son was having
some problems and he hadn't
heard from him for days," said
Detective Bill Falk of the
Overland Park Police Depart-
ment.
"Less than an hour later, lo
and behold, the son contacts
the victim by telephone advis-
ing him he had dropped out of
Continued on Page 6
"If I Were
A Rich Man..."
What would Tevye really have done differently if he'd been a rich man?
Dressed his Golda in higher style? Offered larger dowries to marry off his
daughters? Bought another dairy cow?/
Tevye, with his exuberant, generous spirit would have practiced Tzedakah, as
a responsible Jew, and as a caring father desirous of passing along a time-
honored tradition.
Tevye would have taken his appreciation one step further. He would have left
a gift to his community in order to perpetuate his philanthropic interests.
Tevye and, In fact, anyone can plan ahead and leave a portion of an
estate big or small to the Jewish community which they wish to help and
strengthen.
Tevye, or you, can help the community by making provisions for the future.
There are several ways that one can do this. Call the Federation. If we can help
Tevye, we can help anyone.
Foundation of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
501 South Flagler Drive (Suite 305)
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
(407) 832-2120
Edward Baker
Endowment Director
Morris Rombro
Endowment Associate
THE ENDOWMENT FUND
of the Jewish Federalion of Palm Beach County
Letter of Intent
I want to do my share to aid future generations and to assure the continuity of community services through the
Endowment Fund of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, therefore,
D I have mada provision D I will make provision soon
to Include the Endowment Fund of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County through a
D Bequest In my will D Philanthropic Fund D Gift of real estate, securities or other property
Q Life Insurance policy D Trust Fund
This letter of Intent is not a legal obligation and may be changed at my discretion at any time.
(Please print clearly)
Name.
Address.
Date___
Phone
(Signature)
a I would like a representative of the Endowment Committee of the Federation to meet with me or my attorney.
The Endowment Fund of the Jewish Federelton of Palm Beach County
901 South Flagler Drive Suite 305 West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
Telephone: (407) 832-2120
The Federation appreciate! your participation and will send the ilgner a photocopy of thli letter ot Intent lor hi* or her personal file
Highlights of Vice President's
Speech in Palm Beach
Vice President Quayle's remarks Friday to members of
the Anti-Defamation League focused primarily on Israel,
the Palestinians, Yasir Arafat's new position in the Middle
East and the principles underlying the U.S.-Middle East
policy. Following are some highlights of his speech:
On Yasir Arafat:
"A recent development in the Middle East has been Yasir
Arafat's acceptance of American conditions for initiating a
dialogue. But there are many reasons for looking long and hard
before drawing any firm conclusions about Mr. Arafat's reversal.
We need more than press conference statements and semantics.
We need to see real evidence of concrete actions by the PLO before
changing our fundamental attitude toward them. As Secretary of
State Baker has noted, "The existence of the dialogue should not
lead anyone to misunderstand our overall policy or question our
enduring support for the State of Israel.'
On the Palestinian Uprising:
"The Palestinian uprising has resulted in nearly four hundred
Palestinians killed, and many more injured. And, of course,
Arab states have killed far more Palestinians than Israel has.
But Israel cannot be judged by the standards of its neighbors.
Israel judges itself on the basis of the standards which prevail in
the democratic West. And on the basis of these standards, the
status quo on the West Bank and Gaza Strip is clearly
unacceptable."
UN Condemnation of Israel:
"We will continue to oppose the one-sided condemnations of
Israel's actions that emerge aU-too-ofien from the UN. In its very
first week on the job, the Bush Administration made it clear that
we would veto a proposed Security Council Presidential state-
ment harshly critical of Israel. As a result, the statement was
withdrawn. We hope that the sponsors of this statement have
learned a lesson about the U.S. commitment to the truth and
justice in the Middle East."
Principles of U.S. Middle East policy:
"The first principle of U.S. Middle East policy remains strong
and unwavering support for Israels security. We are committed
to helping Israel protect itself against any combination of
aggressors. And we will always make clear to the world, through
moral and. material support, that we are a permanent and
unshakable ally of the State of Israel.
A second enduring principle underlying U.S. Middle East
policy is the search for an Arab-Israeli peace based on direct
negotiations between the parties. We believe that negotiations can
work. But the responsibility for making the compromises, for
finding the solutions, rests with the parties themselves. Anyone
who tries to shift the primary peace-making responsibility to the
U.S., who thinks that we can somehow be persuaded into
pressuring Israel to accept a pre-cooked 'solution,' is only
kidding himself.
"A third enduring principle of our Middle East policy is that
direct negotiations must be based on U.S. Security Council
Resolutions iUt and SS8, which include the exchange of territory
for peace. Realistically, we believe that Jordan must play a part
in any peace settlement. The Palestinians must participate in the
determination of their own future, as well. We continue to believe,
however, that an independent Palestinian state will not be a
source of stability or a contribution to a just and lasting peace."
All-Female Shul Choir
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) Six Toronto-area women, some of them
qualified cantors or prayer leaders and at least one a concert
artist, have formed a synagogue choir which they call Kol
Nashim The Voice of Women.
All of the women are members of the Women's Cantors
Network, a support group with 80 members in Canada and the
United States.
ill
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A-AAbot Answerfone (407)586-7400
213 N. Dbde Highway Lake Worth, FL 33460


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
Jason Klein
Jason Scott Klein, son of
Harvey and Marilyn Klein of
Wellington will be called to the
Torah, as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Feb. 18 at Temple
Beth Torah. Rabbi Steven
Westman will officiate.
Jason attends Wellington
Landings Middle School. He is
on the soccer team, plays bas-
ketball, is a member of School
Math Academic Games Team,
is involved in the talent search
program sponsored by Duke
University and is a member of
Temple's Youth Group. Jason
will be twinned with Andrey
Shaulov of Grozny, Soviet
Union, who was denied his
freedom to be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah.
Engagement
RAPCHIK-LEVIN
Michelle Hope Rapchik, the
daughter of Robert and Renee
Rapchik of West Palm Beach,
has become engaged to Motti
Levin, the son of Feigue and
Joe Levin of Rishon L'Tzion,
Israel.
Michelle is the former Direc-
tor of the Florida-Puerto Rico
Region of Young Judaea. She
also taught Hebrew school at
several synagogues and
Judaica High School in North
Broward. She made aliyah to
Kibbutz Hanaton, the only
Conservative kibbutz in Israel,
last year. Motti made aliyah
two years ago from South
Africa. The couple met on the
kibbutz.
A Lag B'Omer wedding on
May 23, 1989 is being planned
in Israel on the kibbutz. The
couple plans to stay on Kibbutz
Hanaton in the Lower Galilee.
Esther Molat Honored
WASHINGTON, DC -
The Board of Governors of
B'nai B'rith, the world's
largest Jewish organization,
has challenged the Catholic
Church to meet its deadline of
Feb. 22, for the transfer of the
Carmelite monastery now situ-
ated on the grounds of the
Auschwitz concentration
camp.
The B'nai B'rith leadership,
meeting in the U.S. capital this
month, reminded Catholic
leaders in Poland, Belgium and
France that they had under-
taken "a iormai commitment
to world Jewry" nearly two
years ago to shift the mona-
stery just a few kilometers.
But despite the fast approach-
ing deadline, B'nai B'rith
pointed out, "there have been
no steps to carry out the agree-
ment; indeed, the present
monastery site is being
enhanced ..."
B'nai B'rith called on "all
Catholic authorities concerned
to act quickly to carry out the
agreement and to make
sure the move is completed
expeditiously."
Suspect In Nationwide Scam
Continued from Page 5
K.U. (Kansas University) and
was having some money prob-
lems but he couldn't go to his
father.
"Then an hour after that,
the person posing as Mark
Katz shows up at the victim's
office ... and he goes into an
elaborate story about owing
some people $1,000 and he
couldn't get the money from
Father," Falk said.
While Katz was in the office,
his "father" called and told the
victim he was at the airport
waiting for a flight to Israel.
"The story becomes if the
victim will advance $1,000 to
the son, the father will have
his secretary handle the reim-
bursement that's the ploy
that came together here, '
Falk said.
And the victim did just that,
For her many years of support for the Jewish National Fund,
Esther Molat, a resident of Century Village, was awarded a
beautiful plaque. Mrs. Molat made a contribution of planting two
hundred trees and a forest in Israel. Making presentation, left to
right: Stanley Abrams, JNF National Director, Mrs. Molat and
Roslyn Unger, Administrator, JNF Greater Miami. Photo by
Herman J. Tauber.
B'nai B'rith Prods Church
writing out a check for $1,000
for Katz.
The detective said the victim
reported the incident to police
the next day and not much
could be done on the case until
Falk received an article from a
Philadelphia paper about a
similar incident.
The man in question was
being held in Denver, and after
some investigative work, Falk
said he was able to locate the
suspect who turned out to
be Seiden in Denver.
Authorities apparently sus-
pect Seiden's involvement in
similar scams in Atlanta,
Rockville, Md., Denver, Baton
Rouge, La., and Nashville.
At least 10 jurisdictions have
issued arrest warrants for Sei-
den. He apparently had been
able to elude arrest until police
apprehended him last month in
New Mexico.
Seiden entered a guilty pie.
to a felony theft charge here in
February 1988, received a one-
to two-year jail sentence and
was fined $2,000 plus court
costs.
The judge suspended the jail
sentence and placed Seiden on
three years' probation. How-
ever a short time later, author-
ities moved to revoke his pro-
bation on the basis of his fail.
ure to pay court costs.
According to Steve Tatem
assistant district attorney in
Johnson County, Kan., Seiden
appeared once on the proba-
tion revocation and it was
reset to Dec. 1 for considera-
tion.
The wide-ranging nature of
Seiden's alleged activities has
frustrated authorities because
each incident involves rela-
Continued on Page 14
WHY IS IT IMPORTANT
FOR YOU TO VISIT
ISRAEL NOW?
fcSr
/ think this trip will create a feeling of oneness within this
community as well as with Israel. The last time I was there was
13 years ago and I'm very excited to see what has transpired in
the years since. I'm especially anxious to meet with some of the
government officials and guest lecturers to feel out the real pulse
and beat of Israel. It's been many years that I've wanted to return
to Israel and this trip came at the perfect time with the perfect
price. I'm also looking forward to the extension trip I'm planning
to take to Egypt. The whole thing should be a great experience.
Why don't you join me*
Geraldine Zerden
Lake Worth
Israel Trip Participant
TODAY, DO SOMETHING NICE!
MAKETHEDAYABETTER
MV FOR SOMEONE!
It's within your power to help ease the pain of living for many of our
less fortunate neighbors by making available all the "things" you no
longer need or use. The clothes hanging unworn for years in the closets,
the old bed frames leaning against the wall in the garage, and even the
bicycle gathering dust in the shed, because your child has outgrown it.
Whatever it is that you have to give, please give.
WE NEED YOUR DONATIONS TODAY?
FURNITURE BRIC-A-BRAC PICTURES
LAMPS DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES
H0USEWARES CLOTHING LINENS
We'll even accept your old Cars and Boats.
THANK YOU FOR CARING!
Free Furniture Pick-Up
Free Appraisals Over $5,000
ALL PROCEEDS BENEFIT
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF THE PALM BEACHES
A service ot the
Jewish Community Center
of the Palm Beaches
c
-J3L

THRIFT SHOP
Your Thrift Shop
331 N.MILITARY TRAIL (SOUTH OF 0KEECH0BEE BLVD. ACROSS FROM LURIA6) / 471-1077


Friday, Febniary 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
1210 sq. ft. of Florida
living space for *54,990!
Oversized
Screened Terrace
ing Lake
Incredible Value!
Dressing Room
in Master Bath Suite
Large Walk-in Closet
FREE
GE SPACESAVER II
MICROWAVE OVEN
with the purchase of a "WILLOW"
residence at Spring Lakes
and this coupon.
(Quantities limited. Offer may be withdrawn
1 without notice.)
The Willow
2-Bedrooms/2-Baths with screened terrace. All with
lakeviews at no additional cost Includes breakfast
room, spacious master bedroom suite with large
customized walk-in closet and dressing room.
Ceramic tile bathrooms with cultured marble vani-
ties; pre-wired for ceiling fans and more.
Superb Recreation
Enjoy dancing, shows, cards, games, electronic
bingo, billiards, parties and more. Dive into two
heated swimming pools, simmer in saunas, sun on
your own pooldecks and play tennis on your
own court
FURNISHED MODEL OPEN DAILY 10 TO 5. The Wil-
low is priced from $54,990. Take Florida's Turnpike
to Exit 36, Lake Worth Rd. East, and go east 1 mile to
Poinciana Dr., then north. From 1-95, in Lake Worth,
take 6th Ave. west to Congress, then north to Lake
Worth Rd. and go west one block past Jog Road to
Spring Lakes. Phone: (407) 439-4722. Prices subject
to change without notice.
Broker participation invited.
Bonus Storage Space
AT POINCIANA
This not intended as a complete statement, for complete details, please refer to documents supplied by the developer.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
Community Dinner Dance Neo-Nazis in W. German Parliament
Abby & Robert Chait
Betsy & Stephen Cohen
Sheryl & Thomas Davidoff
Sheila & Alec Engelstein
Malka & J. Paul Fingold
Tricia & Richard Flah
Lois Frankel
Renie & Albert Goldstein
Elizabeth & Robert Green
Carol & Lionel Greenbaum
Lisa & Leonard Hanser
Sandra & Leonard Heine
Amy & Michael Jonas
Susan & Marc Katzenberg
Sonia & James Kay
Sherry & Leon Kleinman
Fruema & Elliot Klorfein
Lois & Alan Kniznick
Tita & Milton Kukoff
Patricia & Anthony Lampert
Angela & Michael Lampert
Patty & Paul Liebman
Sandy & Michael Lifshitz
Karen & Martin List
Marcy & Alan Marcus
Zelda & Allen Mason
Lee & Irving Mazer
Susy & Neil Merin
Tina & Emanuel Newmark
Jeffrey Paine
Rita & Abe Pearlman
Gerri & Michael Platner
Sandra & Marvin Rosen
Ellen & Dean Rosen bach
Ingrid & Gerald Rosenthal
Gail & David Schwartz
Carole & George Schwartz
Barbara & Richard Schwartz
Deborah & Steven Schwarzberg
Ellen & Steven Shapiro
Janet & Alex Showe
Leah & Phillip Siskin
Robin Weinberger
Joyce & Arthur Yeckes
Stacey Levy has been active
in the Jewish community for
many years. Both she and her
husband Mark co-chaired
Super Sunday in 1986. She has
served as a member of the
Leadership Development
Committee and is Secretary of
the Jewish Community Cen-
ter. As a member of the Board
of Directors of the Jewish
Community Day School, she is
a Co-Chair of this year's JCDS
Auction. She is also Vice Chair
of the Jewish Community
Campus Capital Campaign.
Mark Levy is currently
Assistant Treasurer of the
Jewish Federation and sits on
the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Community Day
School. As an Associate Cam-
paign Chair, Levy is responsi-
ble for all general community-
wide events. He has served on
the National United Jewish
Appeal Young Leadership
Cabinet and three years ago
received the "Young Leader-
ship Award," which is the
highest award given to young
leaders who demonstrate com-
mitment and dedication on
behalf of the community.
Judy Messing became
involved in the Federation's
Women's Division two years
ago and hosted the Lion of
Judah reception last year. Mrs.
Messing has been very involv-
ed with the Jewish Guild for
the Blind and is active in the
general community as an exec-
utive committee member of
the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation
of Palm Beach and as a former
member of its Board of Direc-
tors. She has chaired a number
of Cystic Fibrosis fund raising
events.
Gilbert S. Messing is Chair
of the Jewish Community
Campus Capital Campaign and
a member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center's Board of Dir-
ectors. Active in philanthropic
activities throughout the Palm
Beaches, he has served as
President of the American
Society for Technion and is on
the Board of Directors of St.
Mary's Hospital.
This year's black tie-optional
affair begins at 6:30 p.m. with
cocktails followed by dinner
and dancing at 7:15 p.m. Cou-
vert is $75 per person. RSVP
is requested by Monday, Feb.
27. For reservations or more
information, call Marcy
Meyers, Campaign Associate,
Jewish Federation, 832-2120.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) By virtue of
its having won seats in the
West Berlin legislature during
recent elections, the neo-Nazi
Republican Party will now also
be represented in the Bunde-
stag, West Germany's parlia-
ment.
That news added to the
widely felt shock and dismay
over the surprisingly strong
showing of the far right-wing
party, headed by a former SS
officer, 66-year-old Franz
Schoenhuber.
The Republicans won 7.5
percent of the popular vote in
the West Berlin elections, giv-
ing them 11 seats in the 128-
seat city parliament.
West Berlin is represented
in the Bundestag by delegates
chosen from its legislature,
apportioned according to party
strength.
That will give the Republi-
cans two seats in the national
parliament, although its con-
stituency in the Federal
Republic is minuscule.
The unexpected showing by
the Republicans could pose a
dilemma for the three Western
occupying powers Britain,
France and the United States
which still formally adminis-
ter West Berlin.
In the past, they have
banned extreme right-wing
parties, such as the National
Democratic Party which enjoy-
ed a brief ascendancy in the
late 1960s.
Apparently the Allied pow-
ers had considered the Repub-
licans to be of no consequence
in city politics.
Their surprise election to the
legislature triggered a fierce
reaction. Some 10,000 protes-
ters marched through the
streets of West Berlin carry-
ing banners reading "Nazis
Out" and "No More Fascism."
Many Jews were among the
marchers who included mode-
rates, leftists, trade unionists
and students.
Heinz Galinski, chairman of
West Germany's Jewish com-
munity, said he was "disap-
pointed and shocked" by the
West Berlin election results.
Hussein's Palestinian Problem
Continued from Page 4
Arab world became king in
1952 at the age of 16.
More than 50 percent of Jor-
dan's population are Palestin-
ian Arabs and most feel a
kinship toward the West Bank
Arabs. "The Palestinians [in
Jordan] are strongly touched
by what's going on [in the
territories]," said one analyst.
The Palestinian Arabs view
the uprising as "Kent State
every day." Israeli television,
broadcast into Jordan, shows
the uprising and could incite
the Palestinian Arabs there,
commented Adam Garfinkle,
coordinator of the Political
Studies Program at the For-
eign Policy Research Institute
in Philadelphia.
Cutbacks in oil revenue in
the Persian Gulf have brought
unemployed Jordanian wor-
kers back home and reduced
Amman's financial support
from abroad. "Regrettably not
all the Arab sisters have ful-
filled their commitments tow-
ard Jordan under the Baghdad
summit resolutions," Hussein
said. "And this is the main
part of the problem. Had it not
been for this, there would have
been no [economic] problem in
Jordan.,! [The United States
has allocated $3.5 million for
Jordan in fiscal year 1989
$10 million in foreign military
sales and $15 million in econo-
mic support funds.]
Hussein is worried that Jor-
dan's economic downturn will
add fuel to the restiveness of
Palestinian Arabs and has
tried to give them "a stake in
the staus quo," according to
Garfinkle.
But last summer, in
response to the PLO's refusal
to grant Hussein any role on
behalf of Palestinian Arabs,
the King severed most of his
country s ties with the West
Bank: cutting off salaries to
Jordanian civil servants; refus-
ing to issue new Jordanian
passports; and dissolving the
half-Palestinian Arab lower
house of the Jordanian parlia-
ment.
Hussein's disengagement
failed to prevent unrest at
home. In December, a riot
erupted at Jordan University
between pro-Jordanian and
pro-PLO supporters. The pro-
Jordanians yelling "Jordan
is for Jordanians were
reportedly forced to protest by
Amman. "That's rare in Jor-
dan," said Garfinkle, "clearly
things are tense." According
to one analyst, however, Hus-
sein may have been allowing
students to "let off steam."
Hussein maintains that his
disengagement from the West
Bank finally forced the PLO to
meet U.S. conditions for a
dialogue after having tried
unsuccessfully for years to get
Arafat to accept U.S. Resolu-
tions 242 and 338 and
renounce violence.
Hussein and Arafat have had
a stormy past. The PLO, which
Continued on Page 17
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with your eyes closed.
Just put your car onto Amtrak's Auto
Train. Then sit back and relax. If you want,
you can sightsee in our Dome Car. Meet
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free movie. The IB! Auto Train leaves
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Orlando. And drops you off the next morn-
ing near Washington, D.C. Two adults and
a car travel for 50% off now through Feb-
ruary 20. You can also save over 40% on
private sleeping accommodations. Included is
a delicious CJJ1 full-course buffet dinner
and a tasty BHI continental breakfast.
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their reservations early. \W2 I So call your travel agent or call Amtrak at 1-800-USA-RAIL
Amtrak's Auto Train. WLM It'll open your eyes to the comforts of taking the train instead.
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Fares subject to change Some restrictions may apply


Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Helmrich Is Temple Israel's Scholar-In-Residence
Dr. William B. Helmreich,
sociology department chair-
man at City College of New
York, will be Temple Israel's
Scholar-in-Residence Feb. 24-
26.
Dr. Helmreich, also profes-
sor of Judaic studies at CUNY,
is the author of five books.
One, "Wake Up, Wake Up, To
Do the Work of the Creator,"
recounted his year-long stay as
a 14-year-old boy in one of the
most Orthodox yeshivas in the
United States.
Shepard P. Lesser, Scholar-
in-Residence Committee
Chairman, said Dr. Helm-
reich's topics in four lectures
will include: "Things They Say
Behind Your Back," "Ortho-
dox and Reform Judaism
Can We Ever Meet?" and
"The Lives They Made in
America Holocaust Survi-
vors."
For patrons and grand
patrons of the weekend pro-
gram, there will be a dessert-
wine reception at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Metrick,
Singer Island, on Feb. 25. Dr.
Helmreich's topic that evening
will be: "Can the Alliance Be
Repaired-Jesse Jackson and
the Jews."
Dr. Helmreich, who taught
at Yale University before join-
Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
Stroll with me down Memory Lane. Come along and try
to remember the Bronx as it used to be. Let's go back in
time to familiar locales and the life we once knew in the
places we frequented as young people. Maybe you'll
recognize the area where I grew up.
Born and raised near Kingsbridge Road, my favorite
haunt was Poe Park. This small greenery on the Concourse
contained the historic home of Edgar Allan Poe. I cannot
recall how many times I visited there. As I walked through
those tiny rooms and thought of Poe writing "The Raven"
I was always overcome with romance and mystery.
Aside from the glamour of Poe's cottage, every Wednes-
day night all the Jewish kids I knew came to Poe Park for
the weekly dances. A big band played for three hours while
we all lindy-hopped and jitterbugged. There was a sign on a
large easel proclaiming the words "Con Edison." I blush to
confess that I thought "Con Edison" was the name of the
bandleader. You can imagine how sophisticated and
worldly I was!
Going Southward on the Grand Concourse was the
Loew's Paradise. I have difficulty describing the opulence
of this movie palace. The lobby was plushly carpeted in red
and the walls boasted carved statuary of all sizes and
shapes. The theater interior was beyond belief. It had two
balconies, an enormous orchestra pit, plus a pipe organ of
gargantuan size. Wonder of wonders, there was a midnite
blue ceiling with moving clouds and twinkling stars as
though the heavens were almost touchable. I recall seeing
"Gone With the Wind" there in 1936. My boyfriend at the
time paid $2.50 each for tickets. What class he had! It was a
Saturday night I have never forgotten.
Diagonally opposite the movie was Krums. Now, if
you've ever lived in the Bronx you know that Krums was
the epitomy of confectionary delight. What candy, what
butter krunch, what chocolate! The big bonus was that
everything they sold was strictly kosher. This was mighty
important to the Jewish population and we sure used this
information to the best advantage, gorging ourselves on
those approved goodies. Who can forget the belly-buster
banana splits and the luscious hot fudge sundaes after your
evening at the Paradise ... not I.
Moving down-aways, let's visit 170th Street. This shop-
ping area's claim to fame was that it featured the only
Horn and Hardart Automat in the Bronx. What a novelty
this cafeteria was to the Jewish kids who led a relatively
sheltered life. With a handful of nickels we opened little
doors behind which sat dishes of food. My forays into this
world of wonders were limited to desserts. Having come
from a kosher home, I did not recognize many of the foods
offered and I was afraid to tempt fate. The Automat was
my first experience in the world of contemporary American
cuisine.
Our next stop on Memory Lane must include Temple
Adath Israel on 169th street and the Concourse. From an
early age I attended religious school there, traveling all the
way down from Kingsbridge. At thirteen I was confirmed
in the sanctuary of this beautiful synagogue. My teacher
and mentor was Rabbi Henry A. Schorr. Eight years later,
this same Rabbi performed our marriage ceremony as the
organ played, the choir chanted, and I walked trembling
down the red carpeted aisle. What a long walk it was down
that aisle to the chuppah.
How many years have passed, how much has happened,
and what long roads we have all traveled. I have been told
that my beloved temple in the Bronx is now a Baptist
church how sad. The neighborhoods have surely
changed dramatically and we cannot go back in time. Yet
as I go down my road of memories, I know that I will
always remember the many wonderful places I used to
know. They may be different or even gone, but the
excitement and wonder of the things that used to be will
live on in my thoughts forever and ever.
P.S. I must tell you that the idea for this column was
given to me by a lovely Century Village lady named Anne
Weinrib. Thank you so much, Anne, for the inspiration.
Dr. William B. Helmreich
January
Emigration
Figures Dip
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
total of 2,725 Jews left the
Soviet Union in January, the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported.
This is 25 percent less than
December's total of 3,652.
However, if the January rate
is maintained or increased for
the rest of the year, more than
32,000 Jews will leave the
Soviet Union in 1989. Nearly
19,000 emigrated last year.
Meanwhile, the board of
governors of the National Con-
ference approved the appoint-
ment of Martin Wenick as the
organization's new executive
director.
Wenick, 50, is currently
deputy assistant secretary of
state for coordination in the
State Department's Bureau of
Intelligence and Research. A
career foreign service officer,
he is scheduled to take up his
new position in March.
Wenick served in Moscow,
Rome, Prague and Kabul,
before becoming director of
the State Department's Office
of Northern Europe and later
director of the Office of East-
ern European and Yugoslav
Affairs.
A Native of Caldwell, N.J.,
he graduated from Brown Uni-
versity and did graduate work
in Soviet and East European
affairs before joining the for-
eign service.
ing the CUNY faculty, is a
graduate of Yeshiva Univer-
sity. He received his Doctor of
Philosophy degree from Wash-
ington University in St. Louis.
Patron tickets are $50.00.
Grand patron tickets are
$100.00. Tickets for the Sun-
day brunch, February 26th at
Temple Israel, are $10.00. For
more information, call Temple
Israel.
Soviet Defector Safe In Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
officials are circumspect over
the defection to Israel of a
prominent member of the
Soviet Academy of Sciences
who arrived here last week.
Jacob Kogan, 48, a distin-
guished mathematician, liter-
ally bolted from an official
Soviet delegation attending an
international conference on
computers in Paris.
He reportedly left his hotel
early one morning last week to
jog. He made his way directly
to the Israeli Embassy, where
he asked for asylum.
The Foreign Ministry, ap-
parently embarrassed by the
defection at a time when Is-
raeli-Soviet relations seem
to be improving, stressed
that Kogan arrived in Israel
"through normal procedures."
"As with all Jews wishing to
come to Israel," he was first
issued a tourist visa and then,
since he had no money, was
referred to the Jewish Agency
in Paris, which provided him
with an air ticket, a Foreign
Ministry spokesman explained.
Kogan landed at Ben-Gurion
Aiport carrying a small bag
and still wearing his running
shoes.
He is presently housed at the
Milman immigrant absorption
center in Tel Aviv, but has not
yet been issued an immigrant's
visa.
Kogan left a wife and two
sons, ages 7 and 10, in Mos-
cow. He told reporters here he
had wanted to go to Israel for
a long time.
But he did not apply for an
exit permit, because he would
immediately have lost his job
and would have had to wait for
years as a refusenik because of
his alleged knowledge of state
secrets, he said.
Israeli officials apparently
want him to keep a low profile.
After telling reporters
recently that he was "very
happy" to be in Israel, he was
whisked away before he could
be asked any questions.
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10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
#***********#*#*##
Hunters Run Pacesetters Sponsi
On Behalf Of The Jewish Fed,
HHfULj
W 1
Agns and Tom Strasser
Harry and Vivienne Parness
Doris and Herb Golinsky
Marilyn and Stu Adelkoff
Over 250 Hunters Runn
Pacesetters Dinner Dat
Hunters Run Clubhouse
Frankel and chaired bv R
over $350,000 was raised i
card increase in the Hun
Pacesetters' Hosts, Ben

Bernard and Rhoda Weiner, Co-Chat

Joe and Ann Nathan, Arline and Sa%\
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Diana and Julius Winer Edward and Phyllis Schain
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Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
|r Successful Fundraising Event
lration Of Palm Beach County
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ridents attended the elegant
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Hosted by Linda and Ben
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h ich reflects a 25% card for
r.s Run campaign.
rij^l f
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Fred and Betty Brenner
Walter and Marilyn Letter
Linda and Ben Frankel
Eileen and Fred Gattegno
Ellen and Murray Rosenzweig
Janet and Robert Liebowitz
Miriam and Barney Menditch
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
Second-Line: Soviet Resettlement
By
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) The
United Jewish Appeal will
launch a special national fund-
raising campaign to help pay
for the high cost of resettling
the crush of Jewish emigrants
pouring out of the Soviet
Union.
The decision comes amid
mounting pressure from local
Jewish federations and reset-
tlement agencies hard hit by
the largest Soviet Jewish emi-
gration in nine years.
The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee, which
provides basic housing, social
and educational services for
Soviet emigrants in transmi-
gration centers in Italy, an-
nounced that it is facing a huge
deficit and will no longer be
able to accept Soviet Jewish
clients at its facilities after
March 31.
Board members of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations, re-
presenting some 200 Jewish
community federations, adopt-
ed a resolution calling on UJA
to "give serious attention" to
a special campaign.
UJA executive committee
members, meeting at the
Grand Hyatt Hotel here voted
to appoint a committee to
work out the details of the
campaign, sources said.
It is expected to be a "sepa-
rate-line' campaign similar to
that used to raise funds for
Operation Moses, the Ethio-
pian Jewry rescue effort.
The Soviet Union's liberal-
ized emigration policy, in ef-
fect, has created a financial
crisis for JDC and the North
American Jewish federations.
Nearly 19,000 Jews were al-
lowed out of the Soviet Union
in 1988, a nine-year high, and
30,000 to 40,000 are expected
to be allowed out in 1989.
More than 90 percent of
these emigrants are choosing
to live in the United States,
thereby overwhelming Jewish
resources at the transmigra-
tion centers in Vienna and
Italy, and in the major Jewish
communities of the United
States.
JDC expects it will need $53
million in 1989 to continue its
services to the Soviet emi-
grants alone, less $8 million
provided by the United States
Refugee Program. By compar-
ison, "care and maintenance"
for Soviet emigrants cost $13
million in 1988 and less than $1
million in 1987.
JDC is almost completely
funded by UJA. Last year it
received $52 million from
UJA, and this year it antici-
pates a $59 million allocation.
Its 1989 budget for worldwide
activities is expected to exceed
$70 million.
Most of the money raised
b> UJA goes to the Jewish
Agency for services in Israel.
Local Jewish federations allo-
cate a percentage of their total
local campaign to the UJA.
Already this year, JDC has
cut back services to emigrants
by 10 percent, and it will cut
services another 10 percent in
March. Another $7 million in
services has been trimmed
from JDC programs in many
of the 34 countries in which it
operates.
Sylvia Hassenfeld, president
of JDC, said in an interview at
JDC offices that the organiza-
tion has nearly reached its $10
million ceiling on bank loans.
By March 31, she said, JDC
centers in Rome and the
nearby Italian resort town of
Ladispoli will no longer be able
to accept additional Jewish
clients.
The situation is being com-
pounded by a change in U.S.
refugee policy, due to federal
budget pressures, toward the
Soviet emigrants seeking
entry to the United States as
political refugees.
In recent weeks, immigra-
tion officials have been reject-
ing 20 percent of those Soviet
Jews applying for the coveted
refugee status. Until last fall,
refugee status was granted
almost automatically for
Soviet Jewish emigrants.
The rejections have
increased the backlog of emi-
grants in Ladispoli, thereby
skyrocketing the costs to JDC
and the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society, which provides
additional resettlement ser-
vices.
Some 7,000 Soviet Jews, in
various stages of the emigra-
tion process, are now crowded
in and around Ladispoli. Ap-
proximately 700 have been
rejected for refugee status,
and most are appealing the
decision.
A JCommittee To Sponsor Tour
NEW YORK (JTA) Five
prominent Christian theologi-
ans with expertise in Middle
Eastern affairs will embark on
a speaking tour of 12 Ameri-
can cities next month on behalf
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee.
They will address church
audiences, campus and student
associations, ecumenical
groups and media representa-
tives, Ira Silverman, AJCom-
mittee executive vice presi-
dent announced.
Traveling under the auspices
of the A JCommittee's interrel-
igious affairs department, the
speakers will address a com-
mon concern that Israel is
being unfairly depicted as the
major impediment to a peace
settlement, Silverman said.
The speaking tour, which
will begin in Miami on Feb. 12
and end in Pittsburgh on
March 14, includes Boston,
Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis,
Los Angeles, San Francisco,
Seattle and Washington.
The speakers are Mary
Boys, associate professor of
theology and religious educa-
tion at Boston College; Dr.
William Harter, pastor, Fall-
ing Springs Presbyterian
Church, Chambersburg, Pa.;
the Rev. James Lyons, direc-
tor, the Ecumenical Institute
for Jewish-Christian Studies,
Southfield, Mich.; the Rev.
John Pawlikowski, professor
of social ethics, Catholic Theo-
logical Union, Chicago; and
Dr. Marvin Wilson, chairman,
department of biblical and
theological studies, Gordon
College, Wenham, Mass.
Rabbi A. James Rudin,
director of the AJCommittee's
interreligious affairs depart-
ment, stressed that the five
Christians will speak as indi-
viduals.
But, he said, they "are also
Christians for whom the mod-
em state of Israel with its
problems and imperfections
has an important meaning for
them, as Christians, beyond its
significance as the 'Holy
Land.' "
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Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Hungary Declares Plan To
Restore Relations With Israel
Abram Possible Choice As
U.N. Ambassador In Geneva
By HUGH ORGEL agreed to grant Hebrew the
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prime same status as other elective
Minister Miklos Nemeth of languages, such as Russian
Hungary said that his govern- and English, taught at high
ment intends to restore diplo- schools in Budapest,
matic relations with Israel Hebrew claiM|eg In
within the next five months.
His remarks, in an Austrian
television interview, were wel-
comed by Foreign Ministry of-
ficials here, who are waiting
for an announcement of the
date.
Nemeth said that Hungary
was "of course, in touch with
Moscow, but does not need
prior Soviet authorization for
domestic and foreign policy
decisions."
Sources here said once Hun-
gary re-establishes ties with
Israel, Poland can be expected
to follow and other Eastern
bloc nations then will gra-
High School
That was announced in New
York by Dr. Jerry Hochbaum,
executive vice president of the
Memorial Foundation for Jew-
ish Culture.
He said the first Hebrew
courses would be given at
selected high schools.
The instructors will be gra-
duates of the Hungarian Cen-
ter for Jewish Studies at the
University of Budapest, the
first center for Jewish studies
in Eastern Europe.
Hochbaum also announced
East Germany Tuesday. He is
Kurt Loeffler, minister of reli-
gious affairs of the German
Democratic Republic, who was
in Jerusalem on a private visit.
He was invited by the Yad
Vashem Holocaust Memorial
and was received by the Israeli
minister of religious affairs,
Zevulun Hammer.
Two officials accompanying
Loeffler were received at the
Foreign Ministry, even though
East Germany has no diplo-
matic relations with Israel.
Officials hinted that Israel
will not press East Germany to
renew diplomatic contacts
until the issue of reparations
has been settled.
The East Germans, unlike
West Germany, have long re-
fused to assume responsibility
for the atrocities 01 the Nazi
that permission was granted
u,^ ...... ...... *.... B.- ... sPmjnnPV nf ior me atrocities 01 tne iNazi
dually upgrade their level of %^ ^ om7one T' ? Ctober'the WorI2
of its kind in Eastern Europe fifw"hu Co"&es* jounced
- to train not only rabbis but that 'j1* Eaa* 9e,rmans had
teachers to serve the needs of ^eed PnnPle to pay a
the Jewish community in Hun-
gary.
Israel's outgoing civil
defense chief, Brig. Gen.
Aharon Vardi, attended a gala
concert in Budapest Monday
night for the benefit of the
victims of last month's earth-
quake in Soviet Armenia.
Vardi headed an Israeli res-
cue team sent to the stricken
area. He was invited by the
Hungarians in recognition of
his efforts.
Israel had a rare visitor from
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Bush is expected to
appoint Morris Abram, the for-
mer chairman of the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions, as the U.S. ambassador
to the United Nations in Gen-
eva.
But both the White House
and the State Department said
that no official announcement
has been made yet. The U.N.
post is a presidential appoint-
ment that requires confirma-
tion by the Senate.
Abram also could not be
reached for comment.
The U.N. headquarters in
Geneva houses such agencies
as the U.N. Commission on
Human Rights, the Interna-
tional Labor Organization and
the World Health Organiza-
tion.
The 70-year-old Abram, who
recently stepped down as
chairman of both the Confer-
ence of Presidents and the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, served as U.S. repre-
sentative to the U.N. Commis-
sion on Human Rights from
1965 to 1968.
A Georgia-born lawyer now
working in New York, Abram
was president of the American
Jewish Committee from 1963
to 1968 and president of Bran-
deis University from 1968 to
1970.
Abram also served as vice
chairman of the U.S. Commis-
sion on Civil Rights and as
chairman of a presidential
commission on biomdedical
ethics.
diplomatic representation with B.u!laP?t r. ^ orJy one
Israel.
The entire Soviet bloc,
except Romania, severed dip-
lomatic relations with Israel
during the 1967 Six-Day War.
But in recent years, a thaw
has set in. The Soviet Union
sent a consular delegation to
Israel in the spring of 1987.
Israel was allowed to send a
consular delegation to Moscow
last summer.
Israel and Poland opened
interest sections in Warsaw
and Tel Aviv respectively in
1987.
Hungary, meanwhile, has
symbolic sum as reparations.
No payments have been made
yet, however.
Yishayahu Anug, deputy
director general of the Foreign
Ministry, made clear that
Israel has not dropped its
demand for East German re-
parations to surviving Holo-
caust victims.
The reparations issue, and
the lack of diplomatic ties,
were the reasons given by
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusa-
lem for refusing to meet with
Loeffler.
-*rj^
Jewish Community Told To Fight
NEW YORK (JTA) A
New York state court has
upheld the right of the Jewish
community to fight missionary
activities as an exercise of free
speech.
Judge David Edwards of the
Supreme Court in Manhattan
dismissed a 3-year-old lawsuit
brought by Jews for Jesus
against the Jewish Community
Relations Council of New
York.
The group, which prosely-
tizes around New York, con-
tended it was a victim of dis-
crimination.
The suit, filed in 1985, cited
pamphlets distributed by
JCRC's Task Force on Mis-
sionaries and Cults to some
Long Island rabbis. The task
force is chaired by Julius Ber-
man.
The pamphlets urged the
rabbis to call on their Christian
colleagues of the clergy not to
permit Jews for Jesus to use
their facilities for Hebrew-
Christian "Passover services."
Edwards ruled that distribu-
tion of the pamphlets "consti-
tutes free speech and is not
actionable" and not illegal.
The JCRC was represented
by Dennis Rapps, general
counsel of the National Jewish
Commission on Law and Pub-
lic Affairs, known as COLPA;
Marc Stern, Lois Waldman
and Amy Adelson of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress; and
Aaron Stiefel, member of a
New York law firm.
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Archbishop Asked To Withdraw
From Missionary Work
LONDON (JTA) British
Jewry is greatly distressed by
recent missionary activity
directed at Jews and believes
the archbishop of Canterbury
should dissociate himself from
it.
The archbishop is patron of
the Church of England's offi-
cial Christian Ministry Among
the Jews.
"It would now seem both
appropriate and prudent for
the archbishop to reconsider
his position," said Eric Moon-
man, who is senior vice presi-
dent of the Board of Deputies
of British Jews.
He spoke at a news confer-
ence called by Operation
Judaism, an organization
formed to counter missionary
activities.
Leaflets printed by the offi-
cial Christian Ministry were
widely circulated to Jews dur-
ing the recent holiday season.
They were given, among
others, to children from a Jew-
ish school in Stamford Hill, in
north London.
Two other missionary
groups, Jews for Jesus and
Christian Witness for Israel,
spent thousands of dollars to
place full-page advertisements
in national and local newspa-
pers during the Christmas holi-
days.
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Transfer to Jerusalem and attend a meeting with Israeli
Government leaders at the Knesset. Proceed to Yad Vashem
and visit the Israel National Memorial to the Holocaust.
Attend a Yizkor service at the Hall of Rememberance. Then
to Mt. Herzel where Herzel's remains are buried. Adjacent to
Mt. Herzel is the Israeli Military Cemetery. On the way to it
we shall visit the late Golda Meir's and Zalman Shazar's
graves. Return to the hotel for a Shabbat dinner with a guest
cantor. Overnight at the Laromme Hotel in Jerusalem.
FOR MORE INFORMATION. PLEASE CONTACT STACEY GARBER.
JEWISH FEDERATION. 832-2120.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
Morse Women Sponsor Luncheon & Fashion Show
Israeli Children To Play In Florida
Tennis Exhibitions
Sylvia Berman, right, President of the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center's Women's Auxiliary, announced that the Center's Fourth
Annual Luncheon and Fashion Show is being chaired this year by
Elaine Glasgall, left, and Bernita Tamarkin. The Gardens
Shopping Mall is coordinating the fashions to be shoum following
the luncheon Friday March H, at The Breakers. For information
about the event, call Carole Farrington at 471-5111.
Tennis is not only a sport
that is played in Israel. It is a
sociological phenomenon that
has changed the quality of life
for over 90,000 youngsters.
A popular game played
around the world since before
the turn of the century, the
tennis ball and racket landed
in Israel only 11 years ago and
has since become a successful
project linking worldwide
Jewry with Israel.
At eight Israel Tennis Cen-
ters, which offer over 100 pub-
lic courts, it is not unusual to
see a Moslem playing with an
Orthodox Jew, or a newly set-
tled Ethiopian playing with a
SUPER SUNDAY
at the Palm Beach Airport Hilton
You are needed to make phone calls on Super Sunday, the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's annual
phonathon. Make the connection and embrace the Iiv3s of
Jews in the Palm Beaches, around the world and in Israel.
For more information please call 832-2120
Please rttani the attached card by March 17th
YES! I want to help reach out to our Jewish Community by staffing a phone on
Super Sunday. Please check one
*? Shift I 8:30-11:00
D Shift II 10:30- 1.00
*D Shift III 4:00- 6:30
D Shift IV 6:00- 8:30
Each shift includes an orientation session, please arrive promptly. Please indicate 1st am'
2nd choice of shift.
I'd prefer an administrative job________(Check time slot above)
(please print)
NAME:___________________________.____________________________________________
ADDRESS:_____________________________________________________________________
PHONE (N)
|B).
Confirmations will be forthcoming.
Child Care available.
'Limited transportation from Century Village
(Volunteers will be asked to make their 1989 campaign pledge prior to helping on "Super Sunday", if
they have not already done so.)
Roman Catholic. With tennis
rackets in hand and dressed in
sneakers, shorts or dresses,
budding tennis pros or ambi-
tious amateurs can play the
game free of charge.
Ian Froman, a South African
dentist who had once been a
non-playing member of his
nation's Davis Cup team, con-
ceived the idea of bringing
tennis to Israel to do some-
thing to help the youth of the
country. He felt the sport
would be good for integration,
health and behavior and would
hopefully get kids off the
street.
The Centers are built and
funded by Canadian, French,
English, South African and
American voluntary contribu-
tions. They are not at all sub-
sidized (except land grants) by
the Israeli government.
In order to help build a new
generation through sports in
Israel, the Israel Tennis Cen-
ters organize occasional exhi-
bition tours that not only raise
funds but illustrate the tennis
expertise of the young chil-
dren.
An Israeli youth tennis ex-
hibition will take place on a
variety of courts in South Flor-
ida from Saturday, Feb. 25 to
Tuesday, March 14. Five
matches will be played in Palm
Beach County on Monday,
Feb. 27, at Frenchmans Creek;
Wednesday, March 1 at Indian
Spring; Saturday, March 4 at
Hunters Run; Wednesday,
March 8 at Eastpointe and
Sunday, March 12 at Sloans
Curve.
For more information, call
the Israel Tennis Centers
Association Inc. Southeastern
Regional Office, (305) 971-
9990.
Israeli children from tennis centers throughout Israel will be
playing in South Florida tennis exhibitions during February
and March.
Suspect Arrested
tively small sums of money.
"With these types of crimes,
you just can't put (a con artist)
away for a long time," said
Detective Donald Mates of the
Montgomery County Police
Department in Rockville, Md.
That jurisdiction currently
holds an outstanding warrant
for Seiden's arrest for failure
to appear on a felony theft
charge.
Now, Seiden sits in an Albu-
querque jail. "We're holding
him for a hearing on the proba-
tion violation and then Kansas
will get first shot at him,"
Grant said.
"We're in the process of
getting a governor's warrant
to get him across the state line
and it will take about 90 days
from that point to get him
back," said Sgt. Robert Pinkel-
man of the Johnson County
(Kan.) Sheriffs Department.
(Ellen Bernstein of the Atlanta Jew-
ish Times contributed to this report.)
1 "W^, [IKI Glott Kosher
J Passover
Deauville
AT
THE
1989
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EACH *
TENNIS
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Niw Haattd
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diliom Widi Ocun
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For Inlormatitn & Ristrvalitns Call 531 "3446
or Economy Travel 531 "3447
or write Passover 89 Deauville P.O. Box 402868
________Miami Beach. Florida 33140 _____


Tony Winner Ron Silver
IsPres.OfBonds
Sabra Society
Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
$1009 000 Gift Will Support Training Of
Black Medical Workers in S. Africa
Ron Silver, 1988 Tony
Award winner for his role
in the hit Broadway play,
"Speed the Plow," is the new
1989 President of the Sabra
Society, an honor society of
the Israel Bond campaign's
New Leadership Division.
A noted actor in films, televi-
sion and the theatre, Silver
was the recipient of the Israel
Cultural Award "in recogni-
tion of his outstanding contri-
butions to the performing arts
and to numerous humanitarian
and philanthropic causes
which benefit Israel" at a
Sabra Society dinner-dance in
New York.
The Sabra Society consists
of outstanding young Jewish
leaders in the United States
and Canada who help to ensure
leadership continuity in the
Israel Bond Organization as
well as ongoing financial sup-
port for Israel's economic
development. Society mem-
bers purchase $1,000 or more
in Israel Bonds annually.
New Israel
Fund Grants
Over
$200,000
NEW YORK, New York -
The New Israel Fund (NIF), a
philanthropic partnership of
Israelis and North Americans,
announced awards of over
$200,000 to fourteen civil and
human rights organizations in
Israel.
The Fund's latest grants
reflect its continued commit-
ment to social causes in the
areas of civil rights and civil
liberties, pluralism and toler-
ance, improved Jewish-Arab
relations, the status of women,
inter-ethnic relations and com-
munity action. A $15,000
grant went to Sovlanut: Cen-
ter for Victims of Violence in
East Jerusalem to help sup-
port a hotline/drop-in center in
East Jerusalem for victims of
police and army brutality. The
Center seeks to raise public
consciousness about the grav-
ity of the problem and to effect
changes in army and police
policy; an $18,000 grant to the
Women's Crisis Center
Negev, which seeks to estab-
lish a women's shelter and
rape crisis center in the South
of Israel, helping to provide
legal assistance to victims of
violence.
"The violence of the past
year in Israel only underscores
the urgency to support pro-
grams at the community level
that will improve relations
between Israeli Arabs and
Jews," said David Arnow,
North American Chair of NIF.
"Diaspora Jewry must realize
that the internal problems of
Israel threaten the existence
of the state as much as those of
external forces."
Previous Presidents of the
Sabra Society have included
actor Jim Dale, comedian/
actor Robert Klein, actresses
Rita Moreno, Liv Ullmann and
Jane Alexander, actor Elliot
Gould, composer Marvin Ham-
lisch and humorist Gabe Kap-
lan.
In addition to his award-
winning appearance in David
Mamet's "Speed the Plow,"
Silver has thrilled Broadway
theatre-goers with his out-
standing performances in
"Hurly Burly" and "Social
Security," both directed by
Mike Nichols, who also direct-
ed him in the film, "Silkwood."
A graduate of the University
of Buffalo, Silver received his
master's degree from St.
John's University. He lives in
Hartsdale, N.Y. with his wife,
Lynne, and two children. His
son attends Hebrew school in
Westchester County.
Nobel Peace Prize laureate Bishop Desmond Tutu, center, the South African anti-apartheid
leader, listens as Herbert Kaiser, right, president of Medical Education for South African Blades
(MESAB) announces a $100,000 gift from the Marjorie Kovler Institute for Black-Jewish Relations
of the Religious Action Center of Reform Judaism. The donation will support MESAB's programs
training black medical workers to serve in South Africa. At the presentation were, from left, Rabbi
Balfour Brickner of Stephen Wise Free Synagogue, New York, which had awarded Tutu its George
Brussel Jr. Human Rights Award; Peter Kovler, founder of the institute named for his late
mother; Bishop Tutu; Rabbi Lynne Landsberg, acting director of the Kovler Institute and Kaiser.
A HEALTHY IDEA FROM
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Dissolve yeasi m warm 6e,0w
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rgarine
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Try this recipe for a luscious dessert. Its made with
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Fleischmanns Margarine is made from 100% com
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One bite and you'll agree: There's never been a
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
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 and Section 504 of the Vocational Rehabilita-
tion Act of 1973.
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 three locations are:
JCC in West Palm Beach, 700
Spencer Drive; JCC in Boyn-
ton Beach, 501 N.E. 26th Ave-
nue; and JCC in Delray Beach,
16189 Carter Road.
Meet new friends while
enjoying delicious, nutritious
food along with planned activi-
ties everyday. Volunteers are
always needed. No fee is
required but contributions are
requested. Reservations re-
quired. 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 Department of Senior Ser-
vices 627-5765.
HIGHLIGHTS OF
KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION IN
WEST PALM BEACH
FOR FEBRUARY
Friday, Feb. 17 Sabbath
Services with Cantor Nat
Stein
Monday, Feb. 20 Fred
Bauman, Bingo
Tuesday, Feb. 21 Lisa
Gilders Blood Pressure
Tests
Wednesday, Feb. 22 -
Louis Young Violin Virtu-
oso
Thursday, Feb. 23 She-
pard Lesser, Attorney
"Condo Living"
Friday, Feb. 24 Vassil
Singers Goldie Bernstein;
plus Sabbath Services
KOSHER HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Are you homebound? Is your
neighbor homebound? Are you
unable to cook for yourself?
Have you just come home from
the hospital and have no way
to maintain your daily nutri-
tional requirements? The Jew-
ish Community Center's
Kosher Home Delivered Meals
Service is just for you!!!
This is a most essential ongo-
ing or short term service for
the homebound. No fee, but
contributions requested. For
Boynton Beach, Lake Worth
or West Palm Beach call Carol
at 689-7700. In Delray Beach,
call Nancy at 495-0806.
JCC
TRANSPORTATION
SERVICE
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter is providing transportation
for persons who wish to visit
loved ones in nursing homes,
hospitals or have to go to Day
Care Centers. Tickets are
required for each one-way trip
and may be obtained from the
driver. Each one-way trip don-
ation is $1 and persons pur-
chasing blocks of ten will
receive two free. Reservations
are required. Call Libby at
689-7700 between 9:30 and
1:30. For medical and meal
site transportation, call the
division of senior services at
627-5765.
CLASSES AND
ACTIVITIES
Adult Education Courses
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter is proud to offer classes
provided by Palm Beach Com-
munity College and Palm
Beach County School Board
Adult Education. Fees are
required for these classes
along with registration. Call
Louise at 689-7700 for infor-
mation.
PALM BEACH COUNTY
ADULT EDUCATION,
SCHOOL BOARD
JCC Writers' Workshop
"Writing For Fun and Pleas-
ure" with Instructor Ruth
Graham. Would you like to
learn to paint a word picture?
Do you want to enrich your
writing for self discovery?
Learn to exercise your right
brain potential for hearing,
seeing and living more crea-
tively. Join our eight week
course that began Friday, Jan.
20th at 10 a.m. to 12. Fee: $3.
Call Louise for information
and registration at 689-7700.
"I Care About Me!!" -
Another dynamic series with
Dr. Louise Link of the Palm
Beach County Adult Educa-
tion, School Board. Registra-
tion is limited. Call Louise at
689-7700. Dates: March 7, 14,
21 & 28th at 10 a.m. at JCC on
Tuesday mornings. Fee: $2 for
the four sessions.
PALM BEACH
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
ADULT EDUCATION
"Do You Feel Misunder-
stood? Do you often feel
misunderstood and find your-
self "putting up with it,"
"shutting up about it," or
"giving up?" This course will
zero in on how people bury
their feelings and often say
"I've done so well. Why do I
feel so bad?" You will be
taught how to communicate
your feelings, learn to be bet-
ter listeners, and become com-
fortable with making your own
decisions. Pre-registration a
must! Instructor: Faye Schec-
ter of P.B.C.C. for six weeks
starting on Wednesdays Feb.
15, 22, Mar. 1, 8, 15 and 22 at
10 a.m. at the JCC. Fee: $2.
Limited registration. Call
Louise at 689-7700.
Wisdom of the Body, Part
11 Are you responsible for
your own health? Become
aware of the pace of "Preven-
tion" and the quality of life you
want. Instructor, Gert Fried-
man of P.B.C.C. Adult Educa-
tion for 4 weeks starting
Thursday, Feb. 2, 9, 16 & 23 at
1:30 p.m. at the J.C.C. Fee $3.
Call Louise 689-7700 for
further information.
OTHER CLASSES
AND ACTIVITIES
Joys of Yiddish Join the
many who enjoy a bit of yid-
dishkait and humor every
Monday morning at 10 a.m. at
the JCC. Presenters: Leo
Treem, David Sandier, Pauline
Cohen, Dori Dasher and
others. Co-Group Coordinators
are Pauline Cohen & David
Sandier.
Timely Topics: Ongoing
Mondays, following lunch at
JCC. Time: Lunch at 1:15 -
Program at 2. A stimulating
group discussing an exciting
variety of topics including cur-
rent events. Those interested
in lunch, please call for reser-
vations at 689-7700. Ask for
Rita, Senior Department.
The World of Drama
Learn all the facets of Stage
and TV drama including the
technique of broadcasting
commercials for all media.
Director: Carl Martin, actor,
newscaster, TV moderator.
Dates: Tuesdays at 1:30 to
3:30 beginning Feb. 7th for
eight sessions. Fee: $10. Call
Louise at 689-7700 for reser-
vations.
Intermediate Bridge with
Al Parsont Basic bidding
and play on Wednesdays, at
1:30 p.m. at the JCC. Fee: JCC
member $2.50 per session,
non-member $3 per session.
Call Louise at 689-7700.
Speakers Club Ongoing
Thursdays at 10 a.m. at JCC.
For persons who wish to prac-
tice the art of public speaking
a great group.
PRIME TIME
SINGLES EVENTS -
PRIME TIME SHOWTIME
Famous Rappaports in Hal-
land ale for lunch and show.
Yiddish and English "Vos is
Bashert is Bashert." Sun-
day, March 5th. Meet at Car-
teret Bank, Century Village,
W.P.B. at 12:30 p.m.
Join us for "Amadeus" on
April 16th at the Actors Rep-
ertory Theatre. Meet at Car-
teret Bank, Century Village,
W.P.B. at 1 p.m. Early Reser-
vations a Must!! Call Sally or
Evelyn for shows.
Sharpen Your Wits! The
JCC "Senior Smarts" group is
practicing for Thursday, Feb.
23rd final competition. Mem-
bers of the group who will
compete for a place on the P.B.
County team are: Lucy
Cooper, Miriam Dunst, Ruth
Kaplan, Shirley Weiss, Jerome
Coleman, Robert Fisher and
Irving Silverstein. Volunteer
staff working along with the
competitors are Carl Martin,
Moderator, Herman Birn-
baum, Co-Chair & Time-
keeper; Judges: Sophie & Joe
Russin; and Scorers Elaine
Ellis and Bea Cohen. The com-
petition will be held at the Mae
Volen Senior Center in Boca
Raton and is open to the pub-
lic. For more information call
Ellie at 689-7700.
Twilight Dining & Dancing
Enjoy an early evening
kosher dinner followed by
music and dancing before and
afterwards, coordinated by
our own JCC Disc Jockey, Izzie
Goldberg on Thursday, Feb.
16, at 4:30. No fee, contribu-
tion requested. Pre-regis-tra-
tion a mu*t! Tall Louise at
689-7700.
AT YOUR SERVICE
The Jewish Community Center
provides by appointment: Health
Insurance Assistance with Edie
Reiter; Legal Aid by Palm Beach
County Legal Aid Society; Home
YOUNG SINGLES (20s & 30s)
Saturday, Feb. 18, 7:30 p.m. Get together to dine at
Beefsteak Charlie's (1-95 to Boynton Ben. Blvd., west to
Congress, one block no. on east side of street). Join us for
good food and good company. Cost: Your own fare.
Monday, Feb. 20, 7 p.m. Meet to plan events for Spring.
Join us with your springy ideas and we'll all go out together
afterwards. The meeting will be held at the JCC.
Wednesday, Feb. 22, 5:30 p.m. Gather at Houlihan's (in
the Palm Beach Mall) to enjoy the Happy Hour. Join us to
eat, drink and be merry.
SINGLE PURSUITS (40-59)
Saturday, Feb. 18, 8:30 p.m. Meet at Rodney's Cafe
(U.S. 1, one block no. of Northlake Blvd.) for an evening of
entertainment and dancing. Cost: $1 for tip plus your own
fare.
Sunday, Feb. 19,10:15 a.m.-5:30 p.m. The Culture Club
is planning a Sunday at the Metro Zoo in Miami. We will
leave from the Center promptly at 10:15 a.m. and carpool
down. Cost: $6 per person.
Monday, Feb. 20, 8:30 p.m. Gather at The Flame (U.S. 1
in Oaktree Plaza, just off PGA Blvd.) to dance to the sounds
of Big Band music. All are welcome. Cost: $1 for tip plus
your own fare.
Tuesday, Feb. 21, 7:30 p.m. Get together at the JCC to
plan upcoming events. Bring your ideas and creativity and
become active! All are welcome.
SINGLE PARENTS
Monday, Feb. 20, 7:45 p.m. Get together at the JCC for
a stimulating discussion entitled "A New Way Of Picking
A Partner In The 20th Century." The discussion will be led
by Bonnie Altman. Cost: $2. Babysitting is available for an
additional $2 per child and reservations for babysitting are
necessary.
Friday, Feb. 24, 5:30-8 p.m. Join the JCC Family
Shabbat dinner at Camp Shalom, 7875 Belvedere Rd.,
W.P.B. Dinner will include roast chicken as well as all the
Shabbat trimmings, candle lighting, entertainment and fun
activities. Cost: Adults $7, children $4 (under age 3 free).
Please register in advance.
SINGLES, AGES 30s & 40s
Tuesday, Feb. 21, 7:30 p.m. Singles, ages 30s & 40s, are
invited to a Planning Meeting at the JCC. We are putting
together something for this specific group and your input
and ideas are important so please join us.
For more information, contact the JCC, 689-7700.
Financial Management with Herb
Kirsh. Call Louise for information
at 689-7700.
JCC CULTURAL CLUB NEWS
BY SONDRA WERBEL
CHAIRPERSON
END OF MONTH TOUR
MUSUEM OF
MODERN ART,
FT. LAUDERDALE
Decent tour of unusual exhibit
of young expressionist artists
from Israel plus a new exhibit by
Leon Kroll as well as permanent
collection. Transportation
included. Bus leaves Carteret
Bank at W.P.B. at Century Vil-
lage at noon on Thursday, Feb.
23rd. Bring your own snack. Fee:
$8 for members, $10 for non-
members. Your check to J.C.C. is
your reservation. Fee must be
paid by Feb. 20th. Call Louise at
689-7700 for further information.
VOLUNTEER NEWS
"Hi-Neighbor," the very spe-
cial JCC Mitzvah Corps is a group
of persons reaching out keeping
in touch with our homebound and
others in need. Join this dedicated
group of persons who enjoy doing
Mitzvahs. (all Kllie Newcorn at
689-7700.
LAST CHANCE SPA CLOSES
Volunteers Needed: Telephone
receptionists. Grandmas and
Grandpas wanted pre-school
classroom aides for 2 to 4 year
olds. Creativity Crafts assistant
for pre-school. Yiddish instructor.
Call Ellen at 689-7700.
NEIGHBOR HELPING
NEIGHBOR
A consortium program with
Jewish Family and Children's Ser-
vices. Persons interested in being
trained to work in a new Alz-
heimer's program a few hours a
week at $4 per hour. Call Barbara
at JFCS 684-1991.
CLASSES IN
BOYNTON BEACH
The JCC will be providing a
variety of classes and programs at
Congregation Beth Kodesh along
with the daily hot Kosher lunch
program.
"Planning Strategy for Qual-
ity Health Care" Making
informed decisions for affordable,
accessible, quality health care.
Instructor: Gert Friedman
of P.B.C.C, Adult Education.
Starts Monday February 6th at
9:30 a.m. Fee: $3. Call Julia at
582-7360 for reservations.
2nd TORI
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Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
AMIT WOMEN
Rishona Chapter, is having
a regular meeting on Wednes-
day, Feb. 22, at 12:30 p.m. at
the American Savings Bank,
Westgate, C.V. Also an ele-
phant sale will take place.
Everyone is invited.
Collation and entertainment
to follow.
Coming events:
Passover Wednesday,
April 19 to Friday, April 28-
Three meals served daily
including entertainment at the
Tarleton Hotel, Miami Beach.
Special rates for members.
Shevouth June 8-11 at the
Tarleton Hotel. A week-end
and cocktail party planned.
B'NAI B'RITH
Edna Hibel Unit #5432 will
feature guest speaker Thomas
A. Kelly at its February 20
meeting at the Hibel Museum
of Art located in the Poinciana
Plaza, Palm Beach at 7:30 p.m.
His subject will be based upon
his extensive travels recently
to the Soviet Union and meet-
ing Refuseniks. Everyone is
invited.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Masada Chapter will hold its
regular meeting Feb. 23, at
noon at Congregation Aitz
Chaim. A mini-lunch will be
served. Guest speaker will be
Helen Nussbaum. She will
review Steven Birmingham's
book "The Rest of Us."
Coming events:
Feb. 20, Royal Palm Dinner
Theatre, "Gigi."
March 14, Donor luncheon at
Poinciana Club.
April 13, "Gift of Love"
luncheon at Sportsman Lodge.
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
The group will meet on Fri-
day, Feb. 24, 12:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, near
the Okeechobee entrance to
Century Village. Ben Gould,
former managing editor of the
"Brooklyn Eagle" and consult-
ing editor of the UCO Repor-
ter, will give an informative
and provocative talk. Tickets
for "Amadeus" April 15 and
"Irma La Douce" May 20 at
Florida Repertory theater are
available. Only three cabins
remain for the seven-night
Caribbean Cruise on the Sea
Breeze.
FRIENDS OF AKIM
A Brazilian Ball, featuring
dinner, dance and entertain-
ment to benefit the mentally
handicapped children of Akim
in Israel will be held on Mon-
day, Feb. 20, 7 p.m. at the
Breakers, Palm Beach. The
guest of honor is His Excel-
lency Asdrubal Pinto de Ulis-
sea, Ambassador of Brazil to
Israel.
HADASSAH
Aliya Lake Worth Chapter
will hold its next meeting on
Thursday, Feb. 23, 1 p.m. at
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake
Worth.
Dorothy Mofson Kaye,
immediate Past President of
the Florida Atlantic Region
will be the speaker.
Henrietta Szold Chapter
meets Tuesday, Feb. 28, noon
at the Palm Restaurant, Mili-
tary Trail and Forest Hill for a
luncheon and card party.
Tamar Chapter is planning a
trip to Vizcaya in Miami and to
Coconut Grove, Monday, Feb.
20. Donation is $25. Bus will
leave from village hall parking
lot at 9 a.m. There will be an
Art Festival, and booths of
international foods and restau-
rants for lunch.
March 16-19 Regency Spa,
four days, three nights with
massages, three meals a day
and excellent entertainment.
Lee Vassil Chapter will
meet on Tuesday, Feb. 28 at
Temple Beth Sholom, at 12:30
p.m. Guest will be Betty Pen-
que, area manager of Weight
Watchers, who will lecture on
nutrition, exercise and weight
loss.
All are welcome, refresh-
ments will be served.
Tikvah meeting Feb. 20 at
Anshei Sholom. Guest speaker
Gary Tuckman of Channel 12.
Refreshments will be served.
Special events:
March 12 Tikvah Bat Mitz-
vah celebration, Sunday after-
noon at the Palm Hotel, kosher
dinner, dancing and entertain-
ment with Sam Lewis and his
Orchestra.
On Feb. 26 Yovel will spon-
sor the nightclub show
"Renzi" at the International
Club in Miami. One price
includes show, excellent din-
ner and transportation.
On March 5, Education Day
at John I. Leonard High
School. The theme is "Sur-
vival."
Friday, Feb. 17 Hadassah Florida-Atlantic Region,
Presidents Council Federation High Ridge
Country Club, Golf Tournament, 4 p.m. Temple
Emanu-El, Friday Forum Series, 8 p.m. Temple
Beth David, Scholar in residence weekend.
Saturday, Feb. 18 Palm Beach Country Club, Red,
White and Blue Ball Women's American ORT -
West Palm Beach, Luncheon/Show Federation,
Young Adult Division, Social Event, 8 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 19 Parents of North American Israelis, 1
p.m. Temple Torah of West Boynton, board, 9:30
a.m. Congregation Aitz Chaim, board, 9:30 a.m.
American Technion Society, Scholarship Weekend
Jewish Community Center "Daddy & Me"
Federation, Covered Bridge Breakfast at Lake
Worth Jewish Center Federation, CLAL Pro-
gram, 4-6 p.m.; 7:30-9:30 p.m. Foundation for
Future Generations" P.B. Reception, 4 p.m.
Israel Bonds, Eastpointe Breakfast Meeting.
Monday, Feb. 20 Jewish Community Day School,
Executive Committee, 7:45 p.m. Jewish Family &
Children's Service, board, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah
Henrietta Szold, board, noon and regular meeting,
1 p.m. Friends of Akim "Rio Carnival" Dinner/
Dance at the Breakers, 6 p.m. Federation,
CLAL Program, 8-10 a.m., noon-2 p.m.; 4-6 p.m.;
7:30-9:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 21 Federation, Board of Directors, 4:30
p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood, 1
&m. B'nai B'rith Women Shalom, noon
adassah Henrietta Szold, 1 p.m. Yiddish
Culture Group Century Village, 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El, Study Group, noon Hadassah-
Mt. Scopus Boynton Beach, board, 7:30 p.m.
Federation, Phon-A-Thon, 6 p.m.
Wednesday, Feb. 22 Federation, Women's Division,
"Pacesetter's Event" 11 a.m. Congregation
Aitz Chaim Sisterhood, board, 10 a.m. Temple
Beth Torah Sisterhood, board, 7:30 p.m. Federa-
tion, Young Adult Division, Board, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 23 Temple Torah West Boynton
Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Congregation Aitz Chaim
Sisterhood, Luncheon/Show, 9:30 a.m. Hadassah-
Bat Gurion, Youth Aliyah Luncheon, 9 a.m.
Temple Beth El, Widows and Widowers Support
Group, 12:30 p.m. National Council of Jewish
Women Flagler Evening, Social Na'Amat
USA Palm Beach Council, Life Membership
Luncheon, noon Women's American ORT
West Palm Beach, board, 9:30 a.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center, Executive Committee, 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masada, 1 p.m. National
UJA, Women's Division $13,000 Palm Beach
Event, 11 a.m. Federation, Soviet Jewry Task
Force, noon Federation, Phon-A-Thon, 7:30
p.m. Federation, Nominating Committee, 4:30
p.m. Federation, Leadership Development
Committee, 7:30 p.m.
For more information call the Federation office, SSt-ilSO.
MOSAIC Sunday, February 19, 11 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5, with host Barbara Gordon Green. Interview
with Avraham Harman, Chancellor, Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, February 19, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340 AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
PAGE ONE Sunday, February 19, 8 a.m. WPBR -
1340 AM A weekly review of news and issues pertinent
to the Jewish community.
THE RABBI LEON FINK SHOW Sunday, February
19, 2 p.m.-5 p.m. WPBR 1340 AM, with host Rabbi Leon
Fink. A Jewish talk show that features weekly guests and
call-in discussions.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Hussein Palestinians
Continued from Page 8
firides itself on being the "sole
egitimate representative" of
the Palestinian Arabs has
often claimed that Hussein
was bypassing the PLO and
undermining its role.
Nineteen-years ago, during
"Black September" of 1970,
Hussein expelled the PLO
from Jordan after fierce fight-
ing. More recently, in 1986,
Hussein closed the offices of
Arafat's Fatah faction and ex-
pelled one of his chief aides,
Abu Jihad. But in the last few
months Arafat and Hussein
have improved their relation-
ship, which Hussein now
describes as "strong and
solid."
If a separate Palestinian
Arab state were created in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip, it
would threaten Jordan more
than Israel, many analyst say,
because of Israel's military
strength. "For defensive rea-
sons alone the king has got
to be concerned with what
goes on in the West Bank."
Garfinkle added.
Reprinted from Near East Report
Not since the hole in the bagel
ha* something so tiny made it so big.
Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it btg in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier1
K Certified Kosher
iw .-fr TETLEY. TEA
"Tina; i* lastirr'


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
ADL Strives To Eliminate Private Club Discrimination
Palm Beach, FL. ... The
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has developed
model legislation for state and
local governments aimed at
eliminating discrimination in
private clubs throughout the
United States.
The League's model legisla-
tion is part of a new ADL
report entitled, "Private
Clubs: Legislative Responses
to Discriminatory Practices,"
which was made public at a
session of the agency's
National Executive Commit-
tee meeting February 9-12 at
the Breakers Hotel here. The
report which gives a brief
history of private club discrim-
ination reviews federal,
state and local laws surround-
ing the issue, giving the advan-
tages and problems of each
approach.
Donald R. Mintz, chairman
of ADL's Civil Rights Commit-
tee, described discrimination
by private clubs as "one of the
most pervasive and entrench-
ed forms of discrimination that
women, Jews, blacks and other
racial, ethnic and religious
minorities have encountered in
the U.S."
He pointed out that although
over 40 states have enacted
legislation prohibiting discrim-
ination, "more is needed since
there are still too many holes
in the laws which allow private
clubs to close their doors on
certain groups of people."
Mr. Mintz said that a private
club is "any self-defined group
which includes one segment of
the population and bars the
general public from its activi-
ties and/or facilities." He cited
the following as some ex-
amples: country clubs, athletic
clubs, social clubs, business
clubs, fraternal organizations,
religious organizations and
professional organizations.
Mr. Mintz went on to say,
however, that "many of these
so-called privately-owned
establishments, are to some
extent, public, and should
therefore not be exclusion-
ary." He defined "public" as
referring to a club which has a
membership of several hun-
dred, provides regular meal
service and accepts payments
from non-members for expens-
es incurred there or in further-
ance of trade or business
including entertaining clients
or business associates holding
business meetings.
The ADL model statute
states: "It shall be unlawful
for a club which is not dis-
tinctly private to deny to any
person entry, use of its facilit-
ies or membership, or to
unreasonably prevent the full
enjoyment of said club on the
basis of a person's sex, race,
creed, color, religion, ances-
try, national origin, actual or
perceived sexual orientation or
disabilities."
Other sections of the ADL
model include provisions which
would:
prevent government from
supporting discriminatory
clubs, even tacitly;
discourage public officials,
employees and agents from
belonging to discriminatory
clubs since none of their
expenses would be reimbursed
by the government;
make discriminatory clubs
ineligible to enter into any
commercial arrangement with
government;
require a private club to sign
and file a non-discrimination
statement with the state liquor
authority if it is seeking a
liquor license, or renewing its
liquor license;
provide an exemption for
organizations, whose primary
purpose is to serve members of
a particular religion, to limit
their membership or facilities
to individuals who share the
same religious faith. This
exemption covers religious,
charitable, education, or social
welfare organizations, solely
with respect to religious dis-
crimination and only to the
extent that such discrimina-
tion is necessary to promote
the religious beliefs of the
organization.
You' ve
Never Been
This Close To Israel
VISIT ISRAEL NOW TOUR"
THE PALM BEACH-ISRAEL CONNECTION
MARCH 29 APRIL 10,1989
An unbelievable SU99.00 per/person (based on double occupancy).
Effective February 17. 1989 the cosi will be $1599 00 per/person
An exceptional travel opportunity limited to the first 5(H) reservations, offering S-Star
hotel accommodations throughout the tour...plus these- outstanding features:
Round-trip West Palm Ikach-'lel Aviv
\Xest Palm beach ON EL AL
Daily breakfasts, gala banquets and
Shabbat dinners
Five full days sightseeing in deluxe
coaches
Private meeting with top Israeli leaders
Visit to a military base
Cruise on the Sea of Galilee
Optional tours available
All baggage transfers and entry fees
ABSOLUTELY NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
Your trip of a lifetime is available only through Jewish Federation of Palm lieach County.
Reservations will lx- taken on a first come/first served basis. Please call the Federation
(>lfice K >di\'
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j Please send me more intorma-
j tion on the Visit Israel Now; Palm
; Beach/Israel Connection Trip.
' Name
Address
Phone _
c_..................................
JKWISH FEDERATION Of PALM BEACH COtNTY
832-2120
sil South FlagJcr Drive. Suite #r>, \Um Palm Heath. Florida J.WH s)K8
Opposition To Sharansky
Selection For U.N. Post
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Strong
misgivings have surfaced over
the proposed appointment of
Soviet Jewry activist Natan
Sharansky to be Israel's
ambassador to the United
Nations.
Liberal and leftist circles
fear Sharansky's strong anti-
Soviet stance could compro-
mise Israel's policies at a time
when relations with Moscow
seem to be warming.
According to The Jerusalem
Post, U.S. State Department
officials have expressed simi-
lar concerns, which have been
conveyed to Jerusalem by the
Israeli Embassy in Washing-
ton. Sharansky is an outspo-
ken critic of Soviet President
Mikhail Gorbachev. He calls
glasnost (openness) policy
more cosmetic than indicative
of long-term, substantive
changes in the Soviet system.
Moreover, some argue, the
Soviets are likely to take
offense if a man they convicted
of spying for the United States
however trumped-up the
charges may have been
Obituaries
BRECHER, Joseph, of West Palm
Beach. Services in Chelsea. Mass.
Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
EHRENREICH, Irene, 76, of West
Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens &
Funeral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
Funeral in Buffalo, NY.
FARON, Jack, 67, of Boca Raton.
Gutterman-Warheit Sentinel Plan
Chapel, Boca Raton.
LUFT, Adolph, 81, of West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
MITTLEMAN, Joseph, 80, of Delray
Beach. Menorah Gardens & Funeral
Chapels, West Palm Beach.
SAVEL, Harold, 77, of Singer Island.
Menorah Gardens & Funeral Chap-
els, West Palm Beach.
SCHWARTZ, Lillian S., 72. of Lake
Worth. Riverside Guardian Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
TULKOFF. Hyman, 82, of Kings
Point, Delray Beach. Beth-Israel
Rubin Family Protection Plan
Chapel, Delray Beach.
WICKNIN, Dr. Nathan, of West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guar-
anteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
WAGNER, Cyril, of Palm Beach. Lev-
itt-Weinstein Guaranteed Security
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
heads the Israeli delegation in
the world organization.
But a spokesperson for the
Soviet Mission to the United
Nations in New York, quoted
by Ma'ariv, said Sharansky's
appointment would be of no
concern to the USSR.
"Whatever we think about
him, you are entitled to make
your own diplomatic appoint-
ments," the spokesperson was
quoted as saying.
Media reports said Shar-
ansky was approached infor-
mally for the U.N. job by
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir, Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens and Deputy Foreign
Minister Binyamin Netanyahu.
But Shamir later appeared
to distance himself from the
offer.
Picked By Netanyahu
A spokesman said the prime
minister was not asked offi-
cially to approve Sharansky's
appointment. It must also have
the consent of Shamir's coali-
tion partner, Vice Premier
Shimon Peres, who heads the
Labor Party and also serves as
finance minister.
It was in fact Netanyahu,
Israel's U.N. ambassador until
he quit last year to run for the
Knesset, who picked Shar-
ansky as his successor.
Arens reportedly agreed
readily to the choice. Shar-
ansky has strong backing in
the Likud and among right-
wing hard-liners in general.
But Sharansky has carefully
refrained from expressing a
preference for any political
Sarty during the three years
e has been in Israel.
He has strong support in the
Soviet Jewish emigree com-
munity here. Many believe
that his appointment to the
prestigious U.N. post would
encourage more Jews leaving
the Soviet Union to go to
Israel instead of the United
States.
Foreign service careerists,
unlike Netanyahu and Arens,
are less than enthusiastic at
the prospect of Sharansky
heading Israel's U.N. dele-
gation.
The Meyer B. Siskin Memorial Fund was established in
1987 to fund Human Resource Development programs
for community leadership. These programs have been
provided through the National Jewish Center for Learn-
ing and Leadership (CLAL). Contributions to the Fund
can be made through the Endowment Program of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. For further
.information, contact Edward Baker, Endowment Direc-
tor, the Jewish Federation, 832-2120.


4
Friday, February 17, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
BOYNTON BEACH JEWISH CENTER-BETH KODESH- 501
NE 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428. Rabbi
Joel Chazin. Cantor Abraham Roster. Daily, 8:30 a.m. Sabbath
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9 am to 1
p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor Daily
services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Friday night 5 p.m. and 8:15 p m
Saturday 9 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser
Daily services 8 a.m. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday
9 a.m. For times of evening services please call the Temple office.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: 4550 Jog Road Lake
Worth. Phone 967-3600. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. Cantor
Abraham Mehler. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi Randall J. Konigsburg. Cantor
Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 9:30
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 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. Services: Second Wednesday of every
month, 7:30 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 E. Beck.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Leonid Feldman. 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: 9851D Mili-
tary Trail, Box 360091, Boynton Beach 33436. 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. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CHABAD HOUSE LUBAVITCH: 4623 Forest Hill Blvd.,
West Palm Beach, 108-3, 33415. Phone 641-6167. Rabbi Shlomo
Ezagui. Sabbath Services, Saturday, 10 a.m.
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 btuart
Pittle. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: 100 Chillingworth Drive, West Palm Beach,
FL 33409. Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Phone
471-1526.
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH AM
An Art Auction will take
place on March 4, starting at 7
p.m. for previewing. The auc-
tion will start at 8 p.m. New
objets d'art from several local
stores will be available in all
price ranges as well as religi-
ous art. Hibel items can be
added to your collection that
night as well. All purchases
are tax-deductible and refresh-
ments will be served. Come
with friends for a fun evening.
For more information, call the
Temple office.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sisterhood will meet Mon-
day, Feb. 27, 8 p.m. Dr. Gene
Manko will speak on "Female
Sexuality: From Womb to
Tomb," and Rabbi Randall
Konigsburg will speak on
"Myths and Facts." Coffee
and cake will be served.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
A traditional Guitar Service,
arranged by Cantor Howard
Dardashti with selected origi-
nal compositions, will take
place Friday, Feb. 24, 8:15
p.m. in honor of Norman
Brachfeld, treasurer of Tem-
ple.
TEMPLE BETH ZION
Temple is pleased to
announce that Dr. Joel Roth,
Professor of Talmud and Rab-
binics, and a respected scholar
at the Jewish Theological
Seminary, will be speaking as
a guest lecturer at 7:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, Feb. 22. Dr. Roth,
chairman of the committee on
Jewish Law and Standards of
the Rabbinical Assembly and a
leading spokesman for the
Conservative movement of
Judaism, will address the man-
ner in which Conservative
Judaism views the develop-
ment of Jewish law.
Rabbi Roth, a graduate of
Wayne State University and
the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary, received his Ph.D. in Tal-
mud in 1973. He has written
extensively on Jewish Law.
All Temple members and
guests are urged to attend this
very important lecture. For
more information, call the
Temple.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
On Friday evening Feb. 17,
at 8 p.m. Temple Shabbat ser-
vice will be conducted by Rabbi
Howard Shapiro. His sermon
will be: "The Commandment
Is A Light." Jonathan Fein-
stein will chant the kiddush in
honor of his upcoming Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday morning.
Cantor Stuart Pittle will lead
the congregation in songs.
On Saturday morning Feb.
18, at 10:30 a.m. Jonathan
Feinstein, son of Mrs. Jackie
Feinstein will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah. Everyone is
invited.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Brotherhood will conduct
services on Friday evening,
Feb. 17 at 8 p.m. As part of the
evening, Rabbi Joel Levine
and Rev. Donn Brammer will
conduct a sermon-dialogue.
Rev. Brammer is the new min-
ister of the First Christian
Church, previously serving in
Louisville, Kentucky. The ser-
mon-dialogue will focus on
Brotherhood month.
Brotherhood holds monthly
Sunday breakfast meetings,
sponsors the Temple's annual
Purim Dance on March 25, and
provides youth scholarships.
Temple will sponsor Tot
Shabbat on Saturday morning,
Feb. 18 at 9:30 a.m. This
experiential program is open
to pre-school through kinder-
garten children and is compli-
mentary. Rabbi Joel Levine
and Barbara Bailey present a
segmented program including
crafts, songs, prayers, move-
ment, and a brief service. A
child-oriented kiddush follows.
Tot Shabbat is part of Temple
Judea's family education pro-
gram providing pre-schoolers
with Mommy and Me classes
and a monthly Jewish Holiday
Caravan.
Sisterhood invites you to a
seminar on financial planning
entitled "Don't Beat Around
the Bush, Don't Get Beat
While Bush is Around," on
Feb. 22, 10:30 a.m. The
speaker will be Lauren Bres-
sfer. All are welcome.
TEMPLE TORAH
Sisterhood invites members
and friends to a tailgate picnic
and polo matches at the Royal
Palm Polo Sports Club, 6300
Clint Moore Road, Boca Raton
on Sunday, Feb. 19. For reser-
vations call Sandy Schneier.
We just cut the cost of a funeral
service to under $40 a month
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 17, 1989
THE REFRESHEST
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.
17 mg. "taf. 1.3 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


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