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:
AA00014309:00194

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 BtACH
COUNTY
Jewish flor idian
.^ jjP OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 12 NUMBER 26
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY. AUGUST 29,1966
PRICE 35 CENTS
n*
Soviet-Israeli Talks End
Described as 'Frank and Correct'
The West Point Jewish Chapel received a significant honor,
the United States Department of Defense's '4986 Award for
Design Excellence.' Shown is an exterior view of the
Chapel's towering sanctuary. The building provides a clear
religions presence. The Tablets, adorning the facade, are et-
ched with the symbols of the Twelve Tribes. With more than
three-million visitors to West Point annually, the Jewish
Chapel is becoming one of the most visited Jewish sites in the
nation.
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli-Soviet talks wound up
in one short 90-minute session
in Helsinki, the Finnish
capital, Monday, Aug 18.
Neither side would say that
the talks had broken down,
and political sources steered
away from any negative
description of the meeting.
Israeli delegation
spokesman Ehud Gol indicated
that the brief session was in-
evitable as the Soviet side had
an extremely narrow mandate
- to state the Soviet case,
listen to the Israelis and then
report back to Moscow.
Israeli spokesmen were at
pains to emphasize that the
talks had not broken down.
The very fact of the direct
meeting between official
Soviet and Israeli diplomats
was important, they stressed.
The Israeli delegation said
they had anticipated the talks
would not last longer than
"one or two days."
In telephone interviews from
Helsinki with the prestigious
New Evening news, an inter-
view television program
operated by educational televi-
sion, and the radio station of
the Israel Defense Force, and
later with Israel Radio, Gol
said that the meeting had been
"frank and correct... held in
a pleasant atmosphere." The
conversation was carried out
in English.
"At the request of the Finns,
we set aside two days for the
talks. But there was no agen-
da, and we did not know how
long the talks would last," he
sai
Gol said the Soviet delega-
tion outlined its three points
dealing with the proposed
dispatch of a Soviet delegation
to Jerusalem to discuss Rus-
sian property matters, and the
Israelis had read out their ver-
bal statement stressing the
right of Russian Jews to
emigrate to Israel to join their
families and the freeing of
Jewish Prisoners of Zion, and
Continued on Page 10-
Local Rabbis Respond to
Temple Mount Controversy
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Several local rabbis were asked their comments by the
Jewish Floridian concerning Israel's former Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren's efforts to allow Jews to pray and erect a
synagogue on the Temple Mount. (See related article on
page 11).
Raising the issue of building places of worship on the
Temple Mount is "just another example of Rabbi Goren's
continual grandstanding and of Israel's political orthodox
extremism," says Rabbi Steven Westman of Temple Beth
Torah. "It was very nice when Rabbi Goren blew the shofar
at the Western Wall immediately after the Six-Day War in
1967 and attracted international media attention, but this
action is inflammatory." He noted that playing by Rabbi
Goren's own rules, no person has the right to build the
Continued on Page 11
Citizens Group Endorses School Board Candidates
The Palm Beach County
Citizens for Quality Education
has endorsed the following
candidates in the 1986 non-
partisan county-wide Palm
Beach County School Board
elections, according to its
chairman, Clifford I. Hertz:
District 2 Hugh MacMillan
Jr., Esq.; District 4 Lou
Martinez; District 5 Susan
R. Pell; and District 6 Ar-
thur Anderson, PhD.
Established in 1985 by Rabbi
Alan Sherman and the
Reverends Pamela Cahoon
and Allen Hollis, the Palm
Beach County Citizens Coali-
tion for Quality Education was
organized to promote high
standards of public education
for the children of Palm Beach
County. To accomplish this
purpose the Coalition supports
the following principles which
Inside
President's Coffee to
Preview JWA... page 3
Community Leaders Attend
Jewish Agency Assembly
Photo Display... page 14
BAP Women to Hold First
Dinner Program... page 3
Women's Division to Host
Outreach Coffees...
page5
Susan R. Pell
Districts
are also embraced by the en-
dorsed candidates:
Opposing censorship.
Separation of church and
state; opposing organized
prayer during the school day.
Encouraging critical think-
ing among students.
Maintaining school in-
tegration and racial balance.
Securing adequate funding
for programs and facilities.
Supporting the teaching
profession in its ongoing ef-
forts to improve the educa-
tional experience.
Lon Martinez
Distriet4
"Incumbents Hugh Mac-
Millan and Susan Pell have
voted consistently with these
basic principles during their
terms of office. Each brings
sensitivity and experience to
the critical issues which face
the School Board, including
current extremist challenges,
says Hertz. Pell recently com-
pleted two terms as President
of the Florida Association of
School Boards. MacMillan is a
practising attorney with years
of experience in government.
Lou Martinez, who recently
returned from a mission to
Israel, currently serves as Ex-
Hngfc MacMillan, Jr., Esq.
District!
ecutive Director of Hispanic
Human Resources and has in-
tensive fiscal expertise. He
received a Congressional ap-
pointment to direct the 1980
Census for Palm Beach County
and supervised several thou-
sand workers.
Dr. Arthur Anderson, Pro-
fessor of Education at Florida
Atlantic University, utilizes
his "broad grasp of the issues
facing public education today
to emphasize the importance
of understanding the special
needs of racial and religious
Continued on Pafe 9-
Arthnr Anderson, PhD
Districts


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 19g6
Women
Celebrate Tradition!
Treasured old photos .. photos link-
ing four generations will be publish-
ed in an upcoming issue of the Jewish
Floridian. Women, get together photos
of four generations of jour family Hying
in Palm Beach County. The Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County wants to highlight
women and their families generation
to generation in conjunction with
their upcoming Jewish Women's
Assembly.
All photos will be treated with care
and will be returned after publication.
Send or bring your photos to the Jewish
Federation, 501 So. Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach, FL 33401 by Sept. 15.
For more information, call Louise
Ross, Assistant News Coordinator at
832-2120.
Exploring the Myth of the Jewish Mother
SECRETARY
Secretary to Budget and Allocations Director, Social
Service Agency. Good typing and steno skills. Excellent
benefits. Five days, 9-5. Call Federation of Palm Beach
832-2120
Soviet Jewish Refugees Say...
You Make The Difference!
KEEP UP-TO-DATE ON THE
PLIGHT OF SOVIET JEWRY
To receive, free of charge, a Soviet Jewry
Newsletter to be published by the Soviet Jewry
Task Force of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, call:
JACK KARAKO, Staff Associate
832-2120
"The Jewish Mother: The
Reality Behind the Myth" is a
new program being offered
through the Jewish Family
Life Education Program of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service and is available to any
group or organization without
charge.
The one to two hour pro-
gram features discussion and
other methods designed to
help people deal with the
moral issues confronting
Jewish mothers and
grandmothers.
"The Jewish mother
caricature first burst upon us
in the early 1960's, when
Jewish writers and comedians
discovered in their immigrant
mothers useful targets for
both their humor and their
anger. Since then, the Jewish
mother has come to be viewed
as the embodiment of a
parent's worst impulses. As a
result, all mothers have learn-
ed to be self-conscious and
cautious in their child rearing
practices.
"I believe the time has come
for us to take a new look at the
Jewish mother stereotype. G-d
knows we don't seem to have
improved much as parents
since we began renouncing the
Jewish mother's way. Our
adolescent suicide rate has
doubled in the last two
decades, teenage pregnancies
rise year after year, drug
abuse continues to plague
many families, and cults lure
the innocent and insecure.
Perhaps we can find some in-
sights we overlooked within
those very qualities we have
ridiculed and rejected for the
last 20 years." (From "Hooray
for Jewish Mothers," by Fran-
cine Kleegbura, in March 28,
1985 Newsweek.)
Technological and social
changes threaten to erode
family life. The strengths of
the Jewish family have
guaranteed the survival of the
Jewish religion and people in
the past. Yet, the Jewish fami-
ly is subject to the ills ex-
perienced by the general socie-
ty. Jewish Family and
Children's Service provides
services to strengthen Jewish
Family Life. The program
bureau provides Jewish Fami-
ly Life Education programs
with the family in mind.
The above excerpt from
"Hooray for Jewish Mothers"
urges one to examine tradi-
tional values of Jewish paren-
ting in making families suc-
cessful. This is what the pro-
grams are designed to do
through lectures, vignettes,
and discussion, a fresh look is
taken at certain aspects of the
family to discover positive
methods of coping with com-
mon problems. The discussion
generated by programs on
Self-Esteem, (irandparenting
Single Parenting, and Inter-
marriage broadens perspec-
tives and reaffirms values.
When group participants
share their experiences, the
Jewish family is enriched. Pro-
blems of singles, Jewish elder-
ly, etc. can be confronted
creatively as a community.
Traditional values can serve a
function in increasing family
cohesiveness. They can be
adapted to modern lifestyles.
Despite societal change, peo-
ple still have the needs for in-
tergenerational connection,
belonging, and spiritual mean-
ing. Jewish heritage is rich in
meaningful values in each
stage of life.
Let Jewish Family and
Children'8 Service's staff
design a program topic for
your group with the Jewish
family in mind. Programs can
address the following issues
and more: "Enrich Your Mar-
riage What Every Husband
Wishes His Wife Would Know
and Vice Versa," "The Most
Final Separation
Widowhood Grieving and
Recovery," "Mothers and
Daughters A Special Bond,"
"Grandparenting: Nurture the
Bond Between Generations,"
"Over Sixty and Still Sexy,"
"Goodbye Ma: About Dying,"
"Choosing A Career," "Feel
Like a Million Dollars Self-
Esteem (for Children or
Adults)," etc.
For information contact
Marilyn David Topperman,
MSW, LCSW, at 684-1991.
Job Tips
For assistance in learning skills to enhance your
employability strategies, please attend the Job Seminar
presented by Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., on Mondays, Sept. 1 and 8, at 10 a.m.,
or Wednesdays, Sept. 3 and 10, 5:30 p.m. The office is
located at 2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104, West
Palm Beach. For reservations, contact Carol Barack at
684-1991. There is a nominal donation for this program.
MIDRASHA NEEDS YOU .
YOU NEED MIDRASHA!!!!
* WHERE ELSE CAN YOU MEET AND SOCIALIZE WITH JEWISH TEEMS FROM ALL
OVER PALM BEACH COUNTY?
* WHERELSDOY0UHAWETHE0PfORTUNITyT0EARNASCHOLAlUHIfT0 60
TO ISRAEL WHILE IN HISH SCHOOL?
* WHERE ELSE CAN V0U CONTINUE TO LEARN AND BROW Ml YOUR JEWISH
KNOWLEDGE AND EXPERIENCE?
NEW AND EXCITING THIS YEAR
* OUR NEW SCHEDULE: 6:30 P.M. lo 9:00 P.M. (lor Ml studantt)
with a 30 minute social poriod between
periods 2 and 3.
* TWO SHABBAT RETREATS: SEPTEMBER 26. 1986
OPEN TO ALL JEWISH TEENS GRADES 1-12
JANUARY 30, 1987
OPEN ONLY TO MIDRASHA STUDENTS-
A SPECIAL REWARO
* NEW AND INNOVATIVE HEBREW PROGRAMS-
We have made Hebrew an elective program and we know that those of you who do
choose to continue will benefit greatly from these new programs.
* THE DRAMA PROGRAM will begin lb work on its Spring Production in the Fall
Term with an extra special new Drama Director.
* AN EXPANDE0 JOURNALISM PROGRAM will publish several
newspapers this year.
* SPECIAL PROGRAMS FOR STUDENTS AND PARENTS on issues lac-
ing Jewish teens with local psychologists, physicians, attorneys, counselors, etc.
m.drasha Judaic* high KkMl
mmtmm* a*c mm Mgl ft mmmmt mm **
tomtlPtlm
CMMff.


...:
1 y, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Executive Director To Address President's Coffee
Jeffrey L. Klein, Executive
Director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
will address the presidents of
Jewish women's organizations
on Sept. 16, 10 a.m., at the
Joseph L. Morse Geriatric
Center, 4847 Fred Gladstone
Drive, West Palm Beach. The
announcement was made by
Marcia Shapiro, Education
Vice President of Women's
Division of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County, in
conjunction with Ina Baron
and Esther Szmukler, Co-
Chairmen of the Women's
Division Jewish Women's
Assembly.
The annual Presidents Cof-
fee is held to honor the leaders
of all the Jewish women's
organizations in the communi-
ty and to preview the plans for
the upcoming Jewish Women's
Assembly, a community-wide
educational brunch to take
place on Wednesday, Oct. 22,9
a.m., at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches.
"Women's Division provides
an opportunity for the newly
elected and returning
presidents to become ac-
quainted with one another and
to learn about our various
educational, outreach and
leadership development pro-
grams," stated Mrs. Shapiro.
"Furthermore, we will inform
Jeffrey L. Klein
the presidents about our ex-
citing Jewish Women's
Assembly for this year to
enable them to bring back first
hand information to their
organizations.
Mr. Klein will speak about
"The Palm Beach Jewish Com-
munity: Where Is It Today?
Where Is It Going?" Mrs.
Shapiro noted that as Ex-
ecutive Director of the Jewish
Federation, Mr. Klein
possesses an overview of the
total Jewish community in the
Palm Beaches. "We are
delighted that Mr. Klein will
share his insight of the com-
munity with those who also are
involved with the well-being of
Case of Teacher Promoting Bias To Be Reviewed
By RON CSILLAG
MONCTON, New
Brunswick (JTA) In a
dramatic turnaround, New
Brunswick Attorney-General
David Clark announced he
would review his decision not
to prosecute school teacher
Malcolm Ross of Moncton for
allegedly promoting hatred
against Jews because a book
by Ross that was said to be
unavailable was found on local
library shelves.
Previously, Clark had
announced New Brunswick
would not institute charges
against Ross, based on the
results of a 13-month police
investigation.
Clark ruled that Ross could
not be charged with wilfully
Sromoting hatred against
ews under section 281.2(2) of
the Criminal Code because two
of his books did not fall under
the definition of hate
literature, while the third,
"Web of Deceit," probably did,
but was "unavailable to the
public," having been out of
print for five years.
ONLY A FEW days after
the announcement, several
journalists in New Brunswick
were able to get copies of
"Web of Deceit" from local
libraries, forcing red-faced
justice officials to reconsider
their decision.
The 106-page book, it seems,
was easily available from
libraries in Moncton, Frederic-
ton, Saint John and the
University of New Brunswick.
One journalist employed by
the Canadian Broadcasting
Corp. (CBC) said it was "easy"
to get the book, which was
located in regular library
stacks and not within
reference material, making it
available for general check-
out.
Dr. Mary Travis, regional
librarian at Saint John
Regional Library, said "Web
of Deceit's" popularity has in-
creased in the past few mon-
ths. In one library, she noted,
the book had been checked out
just five times in eight years
and not at all since 1982. Now,
however, "you can rest
assured" the book has become
popular. Travis added there
are no plans to pull the book
from the shelves.
CLARK WAS unavailable
for comment on the several
days his office was contacted.
A department offical had no
comment on the matter.
Dr. Julius Israeli, who filed
the original complaint against
Ross last summer, was ex-
uberant at the decision to
reconsider. "It's a gift from
heaven," he said. "I feel
great." Israeli had not heard
officially from the Justice
Department, but he said he's
aware the sudden turn around
doesn't necessarily mean Ross
will be charged. "It could take
several more weeks" of in-
vestigation, Israeli said, and
the same decision could be ar-
rived at again.
Clark told a New Brunswick
newspaper immediately after
his ruling that his first decision
not to prosecute was "the
most difficult" he has had to
make as Justice Minister and
Attorney-General. He said the
B&P Women To Hear Jewish Educator
Robin Weinberger, Program
Chairperson of the Business
and Professional Women's
Group of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, has an-
nounced that Gene Greenz-
weig, Executive Director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education in Miami, will be the
guest speaker at the first din-
ner program of the 1986-87
season. The meeting, which
Ms. Weinberger will T>e chair-
ing with Carol Shubs, will be
held on Tuesday evening,
Sept. 9, 6 p.m., at the Gover-
nors Club, Phillips Point, 777
South Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach.
Ms. Weinberger and Ms.
Shubs noted that "as contem-
porary Jewish women, it is im-
perative for us to understand
where we are and where we
are going. Gene Greenzweig
will discuss the role of 'Jews in
America' and where we fit in.
We encourage career women
to ioin us and larn more ahnut
their heritage from this ex-
perienced educator."
Prior to assuming his pre-
sent position with the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
Mr. Greenzweig served as
Director of Youth Programm-
ing for CAJE for three years.
In this position he expanded
the youth program to over
1,500 students in the formal
reenzweig
class structure and close to 500
more in informal programs af-
filiated with the Jewish youth
movements and for non-
affiliated teenagers of the
community;.
For a five year period before
coming to Miami, Mr. Greenz-
weig was Youth Director and
College Coordinator at the
Temple Israel Center in White
Plains, New York, where the
youth and college program he
developed was nationally
recognized.
He has also served as youth
director for other temples and
youth organizations in the
New York area. Mr. Greenz-
weig has a broad background
in Jewish camping, as well.
A native of New York, Mr.
Greenzweig was a student at
the Salenter Yeshiva in his
youth, attended the Teachers
Institute of Yeshiva Universi-
ty and the Herzliah Teachers
Academy. He is a graduate of
the City College of New York
and has studied on a Masters
level at the Wurzweiler School
of Social Work.
Mr. Greenzweig currently
serves as Vice President of the
National Council for Jewish
Education.
The Business and Profes-
sional Women's Group was
created in order to meet the
growing needs of the vast
number of highly capable and
creative Jewish career women
now living in the Palm
Beaches. An opportunity to
network with one another is
provided at the regular
meetings.
Cost for the dinner and pro-
gram is $23 per person ana in-
cludes parking. There is
limited seating and reserva-
tions must be made by Sept. 3.
For more information, contact
Faye Stoller, Assistant Direc-
tor of Women's Division, at
the Federation office,
832-2120..
long-term solution to problems
of this nature lies in public
awareness and education and
not in the criminal justice
system.
Although "Web of Deceit,"
written in 1978, is widely
available in New Brunswick, it
is not stored in the Metro
Toronto Library, Canada's
largest municipal library. But
the book is available to almost
anyone via an inter-library
loan from the National Library
of Canada, according to
spokesperson Ruth Lawless.
She said in an interview that
Canadian law requires every
publisher in the country,
regardless of repute, to for-
ward one or two copies of
every book published to the na-
tional library in Ottawa,
Canada's flagship collection of
books.
LAWLESS SAID "Web of
Deceit" is classified under
three headings: civilization,
modern 20th Century and
Canada/civilization. She said
Ross' book is stocked because
the library doesn't make
"value judgments" on books'
contents.
the Jewish population of the
Palm Beaches today and in the
future."
Mr. Klein was formerly
Director of Planning and
Budgeting for the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. He
also staffed the Pacesetter
Dinner for contributors in ex-
cess of $10,000. His
background is very unique in
the area of Jewish communal
service. He holds a law degree
from Case Western Reserve
University and in addition to
his practicing law, spent
several years in the business
world as president of an
automobile dealership and as
chief executive officer of a pro-
fessional recruitment bureau.
During his years prior to
joining the Miami Federation
staff, Mr. Klein was an active
lay leader in the Jewish com-
munity of Cleveland where he
served as a member of the
Speakers Bureau of the Jewish
Federation, and as Chairman
of the Federation's Domestic
Anti-Semitism Task Force. He
was also a Board Member of
the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion of Cleveland and held a
position on the Bureau's
Financial Committee.
When he moved to Florida to
start his business, he con-
tinued his volunteer involve-
ment with the Ft. Lauderdale
Federation's Community Rela-
tions Council and he also serv-
ed on the Board of Trustees of
Broward County's Jewish
Family Service.
His years as a Jewish profes-
sional included the managing
of the relationships between
the Miami Federation and its
32 local and 20 national agen-
cies. He also supervised
Miami's Project Renewal Pro-
gram, their Westview Country
Club Campaign and led the
Chazak Leadership Program,
which included an intensive
ten day mission to Israel.
For more information, con-
tact Lynne Ehrlich, Director
of Women's Division, at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
j*T\
1987 Campaign -
Major Events
'OEAC*
SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 13,1986
Major Gifts Dinner
Honored Guest
BENJAMIN NETANYAHU
Israel's Ambassador to the UN
$25,000 minimum commitment
THURSDAY, JANUARY 8,1987
President's Dinner
At The Breakers
$10,000 minimum commitment
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26,1987
Community Dinner
At The Breakers
$1,200 minimum commitment
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
832-2120


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 1986
A Free Market Boycott
Hard Words of Moderation
Major Japanese corpora-
tions continue to abide by the
Arab League boycott of Israeli
goods and services. Japanese
firms are not only reluctant to
trade directly with Israel, but
have also avoided involvement
with American companies
dealing with Israel which have
been black-listed by the Arab
League. Japan is more
vulnerable to oil pressure than
most West European nations
because of its primary
dependence on Persian Gulf
crude. But Jess Hordes, a
boycott expert with the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, says the Japanese are
more fearful of the boycott
than they need to be.
Hordes told NER that the
Japanese frequently go beyond
the boycott requirements in
their desire to keep Gulf con-
tracts. Japanese executives
see larger export markets in
the Arab world than they do in
Israel. Recently, Japan has
taken a more evenhanded ap-
proach to the Middle East, at
least diplomatically. This was
evidenced by Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's
September visit, and a similar
trip by Minister-Without-
Portfolio Moshe Arens several
months ago. But, a Japanese
minister has yet to visit Israel,
part of a pattern in which, for
example, Israeli ships may
regularly land at Japanese
ports, but Japanese ships
decline to call on Israel.
Even before the 1973 Arab
oil embargo, however, low
levels of trade prevailed bet-
ween the two U.S. allies. Cur-
rent levels stand at $200
million, and diamonds make up
most of Israel's exports to
Japan. It is not so much actual
loss of business as it is the
"potential benefit" to both
countries. "No one is asking
for a hand-out from Japan,"
argued Hordes, only for
natural and unencumbered
levels benefiting both
countries.
Members of Congress,
notably Dan Glickman (D-
Kan.) and Mel Levine (D-
Calif.), have raised the issue
separately in meetings with
Japanese officials. Glickman
met in Japan last January with
Kiichi Miyazawa, Chairman of
the Liberal Democratic Party,
and expressed concern about a
news release by the Mazda
Corporation. The statement
said that Madza had been
"hesitant" about stengthening
its ties with the Ford Motor
Company while it was on the
Arab League's blacklist, but
now could "cooperate on a
worldwide scale since Ford
had been removed from the
list.
Glickman was lobbied by
representatives of Mazda, who
assured him the press release
was inaccurate and "took
pains" to dispel any fears. But
telexes which American com-
panies have received from
Japanese firms cite the Arab
League boycotts as the reason
for curtailing trade. These
blacklisted American pro-
ducers avoid public disclosure
for fear of losing more
business.
Glickman finds it "difficult
to believe" that Japanese in-
dustry could act without
government acquiescence. As
a close U.S. ally, Glickman told
NER, Japan "should respect
the integrity of Israel,"
another close ally.
Japan is a major economic
force, said Hordes, and par-
ticipates in the boycott "more
than any other industrialized
country in the world."
Observers say legislation
could damage relations with
Japan, and that contacts like
those made by Glickman and
Levine with Administration
support are the best course.
They say the Shamir and
Arens visits show potential for
improving the trade relation
ship. But Japan still has far to
go in fulfilling the demands of
a "free market," partly
because of its overestimation
of the threat posed by the
boycott.
(Near East Report)
sHA
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Friday, August 29,1986 24 AB 5746
volume 12 Number 26
(First of Two Parts)
Mohammed Nasser sounds
like the kind of moderate many
Israelis and Americans envi-
sion when they call for direct
negotiations between Israel
and Palestinian Arabs. But the
bodyguards who flanked him
when he welcomed guests to
his spacious home earlier this
summer testified to the
dangers of "moderation." And
his own vision of a political set-
tlement highlighted the intrac-
tability of the conflict.
An electrical engineer,
Nasser lives with his family in
a village south of Hebron. He
said that he returned to the
West Bank from the Gulf oil
states in 1974, where he had
been an "extremist," active
"in the Palestinian move-
ment." But back in the Israeli-
administered territories "I
found a big gap between the
slogans and the realities. Un-
fortunately, Arab propaganda
and maybe Israeli propagan-
da gives a bad picture for
both sides." Nasser said that
the majority of Israelis and
Palestinian Arabs (on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip) do
want to coexist peacefully.
"I don't blame a Palestinian
living in Syria if he does not
think wisely. He has to think
as (Syrian President Hafez)
Assad thinks. A Palestinian in
Jordan has to think as King
Hussein does. So Palestinians
in the West Bank have to be
the main factor in any peace
process," Nasser told a group
of English-speaking visitors.
He insisted that unlike some
better-known West Bank and
Gaza "moderates" what he
says in English he also says in
Arabic to Palestinians.
"Without educating our own
people, without convincing
them, we can't proceed to any
solution."
Those "in Jordan and Iraq
can say, 'I will wait 100 years
to regain Jaffa,' Nasser said.
But for West Bankers and
Gazans, "it is in our interest to
end the occupation. .. even if
it is a so-called liberal military
occupation. And Israelis feel
that military occupation is cor-
rupting their society. .. So
things nave to start here" with
talks between the two sides.
Nasser said that expecting
the PLO to make peace with
Israel is futile. "Even the
Israeli left doesn't understand.
They are waiting for (PLO
Chairman Yasir) Arafat and he
can't come, he won't come";
Arafat cannot make peace
because it would mean his
political ouster or assassina-
tion. And, he charged, "the
Israeli right doesn't want any
Arabs to come'' to
negotiations.
Assassinations, like those of
the Mufti of Gaza and Nablus
Mayor Zafer al-Masri, in-
timidate the majority in the
West Bank and GaAza, Nasser
said. Al-Masri was killed
"because he proved that the
Palestinians have people who
can lead them without
Kalashnikovs (Soviet-made
rifles). Thousands of people at-
tended his funeral but a few
dozen pro-Arafat students
with banners and posters
"gave the world the impres-
sion it was a PLO rally."
Nasser, who held a publiciz-
ed meeting with Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and
several Knesset members this
spring, said Israel should per-
mit residents of the territories
to organize politically. After a
period of organization new
groups might defeat PLO can-
didates in local elections. Then
Israel would have someone to
negotiate with and Hussein
might find a Palestinian part-
ner to certify Jordanian talks
with Israel.
While saying that the
Palestinian Arabs should
recognize Israel and negotiate
with it, Nasser asserts that "I
am not going to give up my
rights for the Israelis.' But
even in his scenario the pur-
pose of talks would be
something few Israelis could
countenance arranging
Israel's total withdrawal from
the territories gained in 1967,
including east Jerusalem, with
Jewish settlements remaining
under Arab sovereignty.
Nasser expects that the West
Bank and Gaza would be
federated with Jordan if on-
ly because the Arab states
would not, in the final analysis
permit an independent Palesti-
nian entity to exist.
Some Israeli administrators
questioned Nasser's activities
They pointed out that although
he has talked openly of the
need for political organization,
he has not applied tor the re-
quired permission. In addition,
they doubted whether he was
speaking for anyone but
himself.
An American analyst, also
doubtful of Nasser's political
significance, said that the
older generation of pro-
Jordanian "notables" was los-
ing influence. Meanwhile, half
the Arab population of the ter-
ritories is under 16 and poten-
tially volatile. However
sincere, the middle-aged
Nasser may be speaking into a
vacuum.
(Next: Settler'8 View.)
(Near East Report)
Unconventional Wisdom
American interests and
Middle Eastern stability will
be served better if Washington
gives the region less, not
more, diplomatic attention. So
argues Richard Haass, a lec-
turer at Harvard University's
Kennedy School of Govern-
ment and former Defense and
State Department staffer.
In an article in the August
issue of Commentary, Haass
asserts that the idea of "ter-
ritory for peace" the
assumption that the Arab-
Israeli conflict could be solved
by Israel's return of most or all
the land gained in the 1967
Six-Day War in exchange for
peace from its Arab neighbors
"stands little chance of be-
ing realized." (Reaffirmed by
State Department Spokesman
Bernard Kalb on Aug. 1, the
territory-for-peace formula
has underpinned American in-
itiatives from the Rogers plan
of 1969 through the Reagan
plan of 1982.)
Despite the "continuing
allure" of the formula, the con-
ditions on which such a settle-
ment could be achieved do not
exist. Haass argues that
Israel, disillusioned by the
stunted peace with Egypt and
in a "brooding" mood follow-
ing the 1973 Yom Kippur and
1982 Lebanon wars, will not
repeat a major territorial con-
cession like the return of the
Sinai Desert to Egypt. In addi-
tion, he notes the political rise
of the "nationalist Right" and
"militant religious sentiment"
in the post-1973 era. This
means that for many Israelis
the argument now focuses not
on whether the Jordan Rift
should be the country's defense
border but whether it should
be the political one as well.
And developments in the
Arab world deeply undercut
the territory-for-peace model.
Haass writes that "the univer-
sal Arab rejection of Egypt,
and Sadat's subsequent
assassination, bode ill both for
long-term Egyptian-Israeli
ties and for the prospect that
any other Arab leader would
risk as much for peace." Jor-
dan's King Hussein, too weak
to stay out of the war in 1967,
has never become strong
enough to make peace. Syria's
implacable President Hafez
Assad is an even more unlikely
negotiating partner.
Also contributing greatly to
"the current stalemate have
been the politics of the PLO."
Its internal divisions, refusal
to recognize Israel and its con-
tinued embrace of terrorism
make it "an organization with
the power to undermine but
not to contribute to the pro-
spects for peace."
Meanwhile, the Soviets
criticize U.S. peacemaking ef-
forts and go on arming key
Arab states hostile to com-
promise. According to Haass,
Moscow's actions support "the
perception in the Arab world
that a military option still ex-
ists and that time works for
Continued on Page S
Women's Division
1987 Campaign Major Events
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20,1986
B&P Campaign Event
THURSDAY, JANUARY 15,1987
Lion of Judah
$5,000 minimum commitment
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24,1987
Pacesetters Luncheon
$1,200 minimum commitment
Jewish Federation of Palm Baach County
8322120




Radio/TV/ Film
_sft/
MOSAIC Sunday, Aug. 31 and Sunday, Sept. 7, 9
a.m. WPTV Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Aug. 31 and Sunday, Sept. 7,
7:30 a.m. WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S.
Golub The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Aug. 31 and Sunday, Sept. 7, 6
a.m. WPEC Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. WFLX TV-29) -
with host Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Sept. 4 and
Thursday, Sept. 11,1:15 p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A sum-
mary of news and commentary on contemporary issues.
THE GREAT VOICE Thursday, Sept. 11, 10 p.m. -
WPBT Channel 2 An original drama written and produc-
ed by WPBT focusing on the themes of the Jewish New
Year. This half-hour adaptation of three short stories
features various Miami locations.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
September 1
Labor Day Congregation Anshei Sholom board 9:45
a.m.
September 2
Jewish Community Center Keren Orr pre-school begins
Jewish Federation Educators Council and Jewish
Community Day School Noon National Council of
Jewish Women Flagler Evening board 8 p.m. Central
Conservative Synagogue board 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth
Torah Congregational meeting 8 p.m.
September 3
Lake Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
Jewish Community Center board 8 p.m.
September 4
National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee board -
10 a.m. Jewish Community Day School back to school
night 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav 1 p.m.
Na'amat USA-Theodore Herzl 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No.
2939 board -1 p.m.
September 5
Jewish Federation By-Laws Meeting 3 p.m.
September 7
Jewish Federation Jewish Education Fall In-Service
Teachers Conference Central Conservative Synagogue
Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Jewish War Veterans No. 501 -
9:30 a.m.
September 8
Jewish Community Day School board 7:45 p.m.
Women's American ORT Lakes of Poinciana -12:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Fall program begins
Women's American ORT Royal board 9:30 a.m.
Jewish War Veterans No. 705 8 p.m. Women's
American ORT Palm Beach board 9:45 a.m. Hadassah
- Tikvah board -10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Boynton
Beach noon Hadassah Aviva -10:30 a.m.
September 9
Jewish Federation Community Planning Meeting 4
S.m. American Jewish Congress board 12:30 p.m.
ewish Federation Women's Division Business and Pro-
fessional Program Meeting 6 p.m. Hadassah Lee
Vassil board Hadassah Henrietta Szold board -1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Temple
B'nai Jacob Sisterhood board 10:30 a.m. Na'amat
USA-Ezrat noon Women's American ORT West Palm
Beach -12:30 p.m. Na'amat USA-Theodore Herzl board
-10 a.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 -1 p.m. United Order of
True Sisters board 10 a.m. and regular meeting -1 p.m.
Central Conservative Synagogue Women's Auxiliary 7:30
p.m. Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood temple kitchen
shower 8 p.m. Na'amat USA Sharon paid-up member-
ship luncheon noon Jewish Federation Soviet Jewry
Task Force 8 a.m.
September 10
Jewish Federation Women's Division Executive Com-
mittee 10 a.m. and Outreach Training Meeting Noon
Hadassah Shalom board B'nai B'rith No. 3196 board -
7 p.m. Women's American ORT North Palm Beach
County Region executive committee Hadassah West
Boynton board 9:30 a.m.
September 11
Women's American ORT Haverhill board -1 p.m. Tem-
ple Beth David Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Jewish
Federation Leadership Development Parlor Meeting 8
p.m. Golden Lakes Temple board 9:30 a.m. Hadassah
- Aliya board 10 a.m. Women's League for Israel 1
p.m. Na'amat USA Council 9:30 a.m.
Margot Brozost
SoniaKoff
. Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Women's Division Coffees
Reaching Out to the Community
Sandy Rosen, Outreach Vice
President for Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Margot Brozost and Sonia
Koffto co-chair several upcom-
ing coffees. The coffees, to be
held on Sept. 17 and 25 in
various geographic locations,
will reach out to women in the
community who would like to
learn more about Women's
Division and Federation.
"Women's Division is an ac-
tive and integral part of
Federation due to the commit-
ment and involvement of many
dedicated women," stated
Mrs. Rosen. "In order to in-
clude more and more women in
our growing and dynamic
organization, Women's Divi-
sion continually reaches out to
women new to the Palm
Beaches and those already liv-
ing here who want to renew
their ties to the Jewish com-
munity. We will be hosting cof-
fees throughout the communi-
ty so women will have the op-
portunity to learn more about
us in an informal, social
atmosphere."
Coffees will be hosted by
Claire Kazinec in Wellington
on Sept. 17, and Fran Gordon
in Atlantis, Erie Abrams in
West Palm Beach, and Arlene
Simon in Palm Beach Gardens
on Sept. 25. All coffees will
begin at 10 a.m. "We are look-
ing forward to meeting women
from all areas of the communi-
ty and making them feel at
home in Women's Division,"
stated Mrs. Brozost and Mrs.
Koff.
Mrs: Brozost, who hosted a
coffee last year, has been ac-
tive in Women's Division for
several years. She is a member
of the Board of Women's Divi-
sion and served as Education
Vice President in 1985. She is
a past board member of Tem-
ple Beth David and was Vice
President of the Sisterhood.
Mrs. Brozost has been active
on the youth committee of the
Jewish Community Center and
was Invitation Chairman of
the Dinner Auction at Ben-
jamin School.
Mrs. Brozost has a Bachelor
of Science in Elementary
Education from Syracuse
University and currently
teaches pre-kindergarten at
North Palm Beach Private
School.
Having served as a hostess
for the Jewish Women's
Assembly for the last few
years, Mrs. Koff is now a
member of the Women's Divi-
sion Board. She also is on the
Board of the Palm Beach Sec-
tion of the National Council of
Jewish Women, where she is a
life member.
Mrs. Koff was also involved
in the Jewish community in
her former home. She was
President of a B'nai B'rith
chapter in Cincinnati and Vice
President and a Board
member of Hadassah there.
She is a life member of
Hadassah.
Mrs. Koff has a Bachelor of
Science in Education from
New York University.
Additional outreach coffees
will be held throughout the
year. For more information,
contact Lynne Ehrlich, Direc-
tor of Women's Division, at
the Federation office,
832-2120.
Unconventional Wisdom
Continued front Page 4
rather than against the radical
Arab cause."
But Haass disputes the con-
ventional wisdom that the
current stalemate is inherently
unstable and, without a U.S.
diplomatic initiative, will slip
toward war. If Egypt remains
on the sidelines, "only Syria
has the ability to engage Israel
militarily. If it does, "the reali-
ty is that Syria would lose bad-
ly. .. What is emerging in the
Middle East, then, is a state of
no peace-no war..."
U.S. interests in the Arab
world do not have to suffer in
such a situation, even with
Washington and Jerusalem
closely allied. Haass notes that
"in the Middle East and
beyond, the world teems with
examples of states able to
coduct a wide range of.. .
business dealings notwithstan-
ding deep political divides."
Pressing the territory-for-
peace model will produce only
frustration. That is because
"the maximum that Israel
could be expected to proj
in any (land-for-peace) pacl
would fall short of the
minimum any Arab state or
the PLO could be expected to
accept."
In fact, "visible U.S. efforts
aimed at a comprehensive Mid-
dle East settlement will help
perpetuate the escapist and
self-serving illusion in the
Arab world that the key to
regional settlement lies not in
Arab willingness to com-
promise but in American will-
ingness to pressure Israel."
Instead of focusine on the
ultimate status of the West
Bank, Haass says the United
States should promote "a mix-
ture of home rule and func-
tional ties between Palesti-
nians and both Jordan and
Israel... There is sense in con-
fronting only those issues for
which a consensus may be
fashioned, while postponing
those which are simply too dif-
ficult to address."
(Near East Report)
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Dads Browaid-Palm Beach
Alfred Golden. President
Leo Hack. Exec. V P
Wtfham F SauJsoo V P
Douglas Lazarus. V.P, F D
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 1986

Responsible for the planning of the successful Barbecue and
Splash Party are Co-chairmen of the event (left to right),
Carol Snubs, Michael Lam pert, Howard Berman and Eric
Crawford.
Enthusiastic young adults compete in a game of volleyball.
Fun in the Sun with Young Adult Division
Si; The Young Adult Division of the Jewish Federation of ||
jig Palm Beach County recently held a Barbecue and Splash >;;
iijij Party at the Airport Hilton. Over 150 couples and singles :$:
g: enjoyed the afternoon, participating in swimming, %
& volleyball, and an elaborate buffet.
*M*ttfc
(Left to right) Joanne Hujsa, Renee Tucker, Dan
Schimelman, Evan Jagoda, and Bruce Alexander socialize
while enjoying a buffet lunch.
Getting ready for a swim are (left to right) Ned Goldberg,
Joel Pennick and Larry Berlin.
Joining together for an afternoon of fan are (left to right)
Joan Schimelman, Marty and Karen List with their son,
fcvan, Craig Schimelman, and Sandy Heilbron.
The outdoor barbecue provides a welcome break during the day's activities.
?"an. W~,f"?chwart* Md ** Steven Schwartz take time out
for a buffet lunch with their daughter, Rebekah.


Helping People
'I Just Can't Stand it Another Minute ...'
Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
A Personal view from
the Jewish Family
and Children'8 Service
(All case names mentioned in
these articles are fictitious;
client information at Jewish
Family and Children's Service
is held in the strictest of
confidence.)
"I just can't stand it another
minute." That is a phrase
counselors frequently hear
during the first interview. It
may be that "it" refers to the
way a husband is behaving, or
how a child acts, or in-
terference from in-laws, or the
boss on the job.
When the counselor asks:
"How long has your husband,
or your child, or mother-in-
law, or boss been acting this
way?" the answer frequently
is: "Oh, all that has been going
on for years." So why has the
situation suddenly become
unbearable? In other words,
what particular straw broke
that particular camel's back?
Sometimes it turns out to be
an apparently quite unrelated
event that turns a long-term
problem into an immediate
crisis. For instance, Mrs.
Silver has been living in a state
of undeclared warfare, inter-
rupted only by an occasional
declared truce, for years. Her
fnRia, Mrs. Levy has a similar
problem. Every morning at 10
a.m., the two ladies discuss
their situation on the
telephone, cheering each other
up, commiserating with each
other, and generally agreeing
that men are a much overrated
sex. One fine day, Mrs. Levy
announces that her family is
moving to Sheboygan, where
Mr. Levy has been
transferred.
Now, Mrs. Silver might be
expected to be sad because she
lost her friend and confidant.
Somehow writing out all her
woes and sending them air-
mail to Sheboygan is not near-
ly as satisfying as discussing
them on the phone. But Mrs.
UNIFIL Parole
Soldiers from Norway's con-
tingent to the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) "detained a squad of
four Palestinian terrorists who
were on their way to carry out
an attack in the Galilee ...
The terrorists possessed a
large quantity of explosives"
(Kol Yisrael, July 28). After
disarming the terrorists,
members of a pro-Syrian fac-
tion, the UNIFIL troops "set
them free."
(Near East Report)
Silver goes further than that:
she comes to counseling an-
nouncing that she just can't
stand her husband one more
day, and she is moving out. In
her own mind, she did not con-
nect the sudden crisis in her
marriage with her friend's
move to another state, but the
counselor did.
Eventually, Mrs. Silver was
convinced that her telephone
coffee klatch with Mrs. Levy
had really allowed her to
postpone solving her real pro-
blem the relationship with
her husband. She set to work
on it with the counselor, who
was just as sympathetic as
Mrs. Levy, but a great deal
more constructive and helpful.
In recent months the Silver
family has been much happier,
and Mrs. Silver has found a
number of new friends with
whom she can discuss topics
besides the natural inferiority
of males.
Mr. Hyman has been holding
down the same job for 15
years. He didn't particularly
like his boss, but as he put it:
"After all, I just work for the
guy." Two months ago the
company decided to install
new accounting equipment.
Ever since then, Mr. flyman
has been getting into shouting
matches with the boss. He has
already been told that if he
doesn't watch it, he'll probably
be fired. After a few inter-
views in which the accounting
equipment was not even men-
tioned, the counselor asked
whether any changes had oc-
curred in the office recently.
Mr. Hyman said yes, they had
hired a new pretty secretary,
new curtains had been install-
ed in the waiting room, and
that an expensive, fancy com-
puter had been brought in ...
and placed right outside his of-
fice door. It soom became ap-
parent that Mr. Hyman con-
sidered the computer a rival.
Didn't his boss trust his
calculations? And besides, if
they could afford that
machine, they could afford a
long overdue raise for him.
Again, after several sessions
with the counselor, Mr.
Hyman realized that the com-
puter was not a threat to him
... it did completely different
work. He then got up enough
courage to ask for a raise. Now
he is back on the same track he
took in the pre-computer days
cool and courteous, but not
exactly friendly. This was all
that was required of him.
In a sudden crisis, it's impor-
tant to understand what has
precipitated the immediate
problem. Often it is the
$
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underlying causes that need
fixing. Mrs. Silver unhap-
piness with her marriage and
husband, and Mr. Hyman's in-
security about his job could be
worked out in counseling, and
it proved exceedingly helpful.
(The Jewish Family and
Children'8 Service of Palm
Beach Beach County, Inc., is a
non-profit agency designed to
meet the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located at
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.,
Suite 10U- Our telephone
number is 684-1991. The
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation and
the United Way of Palm Beach
County.)
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Gov. Bob Graham recently proclaimed Aug. 4 as "Raoul
Wallenberg Day" in Florida. Wallenberg, who would
have been 74 on this day, was arrested at the end of
World War II by the Russians and aent to prison in
Russia. Although Russian authorities reported that he
died, escaped prisoners have said he was still alive in
1974. Wallenberg, a Swedish diplomat, risked his life to
save thousands of Hungarian Jews from death. Dennis
IWillinrer, Chairman of the Palm Beach Raoul
Wallenberg Committee, displays the proclamation.
Member of the Miami Jewish
Community for over 24 years.
Born September 15,1946
Former businessman in the fur
industry
President Miami Beach Riviera
Inc.
Realtor Associate
Graduate of Marine Academy
I intend to solve the many
PROBLEMS that we are facing
today and give the STATE OF
FLORIDA the support it needs for
a BRIGHT and PRODUCTIVE
future.
RAPHAEL
HERMAN
FOR
STATETREASURER
INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
STATE FIRE MARSHAL
Vote September 2
STATEWIDE DEMOCRAT
We the people of Florida are sick and tired
today with the high insurance rates.
H ERM AN is the one who will fight insurance
companies and force insurance rates
to come down.
Pd. Pol Adv. Raphael Herman Campaign Acct.


Teen-ace immigrants from Ethiopia receive their first in-
troduction to Israeli life in an immigration-adsorption
center.
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 1986
Israeli Researchers Seek Ways to Close
Culture Gap for Ethiopian Immigrants
JERUSALEM Two
Hadassah-funded studies
underway here are seeking
ways to speed the absorption
into Israeli society of 8,000
Ethiopian Jews about 2,000
of them children who were
rescued from the Sudan last
year.
The research is being carried
out by Youth Aliyah, Israel's
renowned child rescue and
rehabilitation agency, and
Hadassah's Vocational
Guidance Institute. Both are
searching for ways to bridge
the vast cultural differences
that are frustrating efforts to
provide the immigrants with
work and social stalls essential
to their adjustment to their
new environment.
Dr. Chaim Rosen, an
American-born anthropologist
and former Peace Corps
volunteer in Ethiopia, and Dr.
Emanuel Chigier, a pediatri-
cian and Director of Youth
Aliyah's Medical and Psycho-
Social Services, are finding
that the most difficult pro-
blems arise less because of the
contrasts in technological ad-
vancement between the Israeli
and Ethiopian cultures
although they are enormous
but rather because of the dif-
ferences in the ways that in-
dividuals from both cultures
view themselves and the world
around them.
Dr. Rosen is working with
the Vocational Guidance In-
stitute, which tests learning
and vocational skills and ad-
vises on career choices, to
adapt existing psychometric
tests to the unique culture and
life experiences of the Ethio-
pian immigrants. Although
Ethiopians are known to be
highly intelligent and quicker-
than-average learners, ex-
isting tests are so skewed
culturally they cannot ade-
quately measure the im-
migrant's educational and
career potential.
Dr. Chigier, who is responsi-
ble for a range of Youth Aliyah
programs in medical care and
health education, is working
with adolescent Ethiopian
girls for whom the transition
to a new life in Israel is prov-
ing especially difficult.
In her native culture the
young Ethiopian girl "had no
adolescence in the Western
sense," Dr. Chigier says, "no
opportunity to make decisions
and no education towards
decision-making. To use
Kychological terminology, she
s no internal locus of
control."
Dr. Chigier explains that as
children, Ethiopian girls are
instructed by their elders and
do as they are told. Marriages
are arranged when girls reach
puberty, and their husbands
and their in-laws make all deci-
sions for them for the rest of
their lives.
In Israel's egalitarian socie-
ty, however, these young
women suddenly are over-
whelmed by the choices they
must make and the freedom
they have to make them, Dr.
Chigier says.
His research team is ex-
perimenting with the use of
stories illustrated with
thotographic slides to help
Ethiopian girls understand the
kinds of choices they must
make, the process involved in
making them and their conse-
quences. The stories range in
content from situations based
on Ethiopian folklore to con-
temporary sexual behavior.
A Youth Aliyah psychologist
disucsses each story in detail
with the girls and, over time,
helps them understand how
personal decisions are made
and how to live with and rec-
tify bad ones all within the
context of Israeli social values.
It is a process that can require
a substantial amount of time,
but has shown positive results.
"The stories are designed to
help the girls to cross the
bridge from Ethiopia to
Israel," Dr. Chigier says.
"We're after evolution, not
revolution."
Dr. Chigier and his staff also
are currently engaged in a pro-
ject to educate Ethiopian
youngsters in modern
medicine and personal health
and hygiene. With funds from
Hadassah, teams of doctors,
nurses, technicians and
teachers travel to Youth
Aliyah villages in a specially -
equipped van called a
"Healthmobile" to bring the
Ethiopian youngsters practical
demonstrations in dealing with
medical practitioners and facts
about curing illness and stay-
ing healthy.
Dr. Rosen, who also serves
as a consultant to human ser-
vices professionals working
with the immigrants, says that
the sources of misunderstan-
ding between Ethiopians and
Israelis are often as surprising
as the friction they can create
like the issue of names.
"Most Ethiopians have
several names," he notes, "a
religious name, the name
given to them by parents and
other names bestowed over
the years by family members
and others that are used to ex-
press various aspects of their
personalities."
When they arrived in Israel,
Dr. Rosen points out, the im-
migrants were given yet
another new name which
delighted them but were
told they had to use it alone for
identification. "They felt they
were being asked to give up
facets of themselves which
they valued."
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Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres and a Jewish immigrant
child from Ethiopia symbolize the harmony between older
and newer immigrants in Israel. Moat of the thousands of
Ethiopian immigrants are under 14 and arrived without
parents.
Names also play a role in
conflicting standards of social
etiquette, Dr. Rosen has
found, which is highly struc-
tured and formal in Ethiopia
and much less so in Israel.
Israelis, eager to get on a first-
name basis with the
newcomers, were surprised
and felt rejected, when Ethio-
pians were appalled by such a
social faux pas.
Most problems, however, are
more substantial and have
more serious consequences for
the Ethiopians' adaptation to
Israel. But Dr. Rosen suggests
that patience and a willingness
on both sides to work things
out can overcome most
obstacles.
"What the problems come
down to is that it is not our
tools that make us different,
but our understanding of who
and where we are.
"Of course, we also have a
lot going for us," Dr. Rosen
concludes. "After all, we're
both Jewish."
Israel-Cameroon
Ties To Be Resumed
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel and Cameroon will soon
resume diplomatic relations
and Premier Shimon Peres
will visit that country on the
occasion. According to
reports, Peres is to visit
Cameroon at the beginning of
September.
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'
Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Religious Intolerance High This Election Year
WASHINGTON 1986 has
already seen more instances of
religious intolerance than oc-
cur throughout most election
years, according to a report
released by People For The
American Way, a quarter-
million-member nonpartisan
constitutional liberties
organization.
Based on the experience in
this year's party primaries,
caucuses, and conventions,
People For's study warns,
"This year may see some of
the most intolerant and decep-
tive campaign tactics in recent
history.
People For's President An-
thony Podesta said, "This ear-
ly in the year, most instances
of religious intolerance and un-
fair campaign tactics have
been confined to intra-party
battles, such as the extremism
and conspiracy theories of the
LaRouche movement within
the Democratic Party and the
increasingly deceptive and in-
tolerant tactics of the
Religious Right operating
within the Republican Party."
"Considering the unfair tac-
tics used in this year's intra
party skirmishes, there is
great cause for concern about
what will happen when
Republicans and Democrats
square off in this fall's elec-
tions," Podesta warned.
In its review of the first half
of 1986, People For's report
found that instances of
political intolerance ranged
from "the anti-Semitism of the
LaRouche movement within
the Democratic Party, to an at-
tack on a Christian Scientist in
a Republican Congressional
Primary in Texas, to demands
that candidates in several
states answer questionnaires
about their religious views,
and even prayers for the death
of political opponents."
The report found that the
Religious Right continues to
practice "a new form of in-
tolerance which says there is
only one way for godly people
to vote, declares Biblical prin-
ciples require adherence to a
narrow set of political opi-
nions, and claims divine en-
dorsement for political
candidates."
Calling the death prayers
"the ultimate form of in-
tolerance," the report notes
that a Republican Congres-
sional nominee in Georgia has
said he prays for God to
remove Supreme Court
Justices who support legal
abortion "in any way He sees
In
HIAS Calls for Increase in Immigrant Admissions
NEW YORK, N.Y. In a
statement presented on July
30 before the House Subcom-
mittee on Immigration,
Refugees and International
Law, HIAS (the Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society) express-
ed support for the overall
thrust of the current legal im-
migration program. However,
the agency called for certain
changes that would strengthen
the family reunification orien-
tation of the present system
and provide increased oppor-
tunities for the admission of
professionals and skilled and
unskilled workers. Speaking
for the organized American
Jewish community, Karl D.
Zukerman, HIAS Executive
Vice President, urged an in-
crease of 80,000 in the overall
numbers of immigrant
admissions.
Mr. Zukerman opened his
remarks with an historic over-
view of Jewish immigration to
America, and stressed that
although, for over a century,
HIAS has been the interna-
tional migration agency of the
organized American Jewish
community, the efforts of the
agency have not been ex-
clusively on behalf of Jews.
HIAS has helped non-Jewish
Ethiopians, Poles, Cubans and
others to find refuge in this
land. "In recent years," he
said "we were proud to join
other migration agencies in of-
fering assistance and support
to the great wave of migration
frm Southeast Asia."
"Today's immigration
system was designed to bring
standards of fairness to the ad-
missions process," Mr. Zuker-
man stated. "It off era equal
access under equivalent
criteria for potential entrants
from every part of the world.
The United States is one of the
few countries of the world of-
fering admissions oppor-
tunities for people without
regard to race or religion and
without differentiating among
geographical origins.
The following is a summary
of Mr. Zukerman's statement
to the Subcommittee,
highlighting several of HIAS'
major concerns.
Family Reunification
Emphasizing strong support
for family reunification as the
cornerstone of U.S. immigra-
tion admissions policy, the
HIAS statement notes that the
health and well-being of the
family are nurtured by law and
policy in the U.S., that our
policymakers have long realiz-
ed that vital, well-functioning
families contribute to
economic growth, community
stability and spiritual and men-
tal health.
The HIAS statement further
explained that since 1965
(when U.S. immigration law
abandoned national origins
quotas and substituted a fami-
ly reunification policy) im-
migrant admissions from
Latin America and Asia have
increased dramatically. This
has broadened the areas of
origin of immigrants to this
country presenting further
evidence of family reunifica-
tion as both color blind and na-
tionality neutral.
The Preference System
Currently, the preference
system allocates the total
available number of 270,000
immigrant visas among
several categories of ap-
plicants. In the interest of fur-
thering the goals of family
reunification, HIAS endorses
the current system, voicing
the following concerns:
From time to time, at-
tempts have been made to
restrict or to eliminate the se-
cond and fifth preferences
the second preference admits
spouses and unmarried sons
and daughters of lawful per-
manent residents, the fifth ad-
mits siblings of adult U.S.
citizens. HIAS categorically
opposes restriction or abolition
of these categories.
First preference aliens
should not be counted among
the preference admissions,
rather, these unmarried adult
sons and daughters of U.S.
citizens should be admitted as
immediate relatives, without
numerical limitation.
20 percent of total im-
migrant visas, now allocated
to the first preference should
be divided among those
categories most seriously
backlogged the fifth and
labor-related preferences.
Immigrant Admissions
Numbers
In regard to immigrant ad-
mission numbers, HIAS sup-
ports the practice of admitting
immediate relatives outside of
any numerical limitation, and
subject to no overall cap.
HIAS also backs the recom-
mendation of the Select Com-
mission on Immigration and
Refugee Policy that the pre-
sent preference admissions
cap of 270,000 be raised to
350,000. Such an increase is
seen as furthering the aims of
U.S. immigration policy
without incurring severe
economic or social cost.
The agency further urges
that a moderate increase in ad-
mission numbers be allotted to
the third and sixth
preferences, which provide for
the admission of professionals
and! skilled and unskilled
workers who have special abili-
ty, or whose services are in
Vote for the gubernatorial ticket
that will make a difference:
JOAN LEVINE WOLLIN and SY SIMONS.
Joan Levine
WOLLIN
"Democrat for Governor"
104 North Taxaa Avenue
Tavires, Florida 32778
Telephone (904) 343-5233
"As a mother, former
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lawyer, I will provide the
leadership, common
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what la right tor you ...
the citizens ot Florida.
"As your Governor, I will streamline Florida's exec-
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administration of the Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services ... the Department of Environ-
mental Regulation ... the Department of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles and, above all... I pledge to
establish a Department of Elders."
Own. Pd. Pol. Adv.
short supply. Moreover, HIAS
recommends that some of the
additional available numbers
be allocated to the fifth
preference the category
that is most seriously
backlogged.
Additional
Recommendations
HIAS also recommends the
following changes to the Sub-
committee in order to further
the goals of family reunifica-
tion and streamline the admis-
sions system within the con-
text of U.S. national interest:
1) that beneficiaries of approv-
ed visa petitions in over-
subscribed categories for
whom visa numbers are not
currently available and who
are in life-threatening situa-
tions, immediately be paroled
into the U.S. on humanitarian
grounds with work authoriza-
tion. (Their status would be ad-
justed only when their im-
migration petition becomes
current.); 2) that minor
children of beneficiaries of im-
mediate relative parent peti-
tions be granted the same
status as their parents; and 3)
that a special panel be conven-
ed to address the increasing
backlog in certain preference
categories, especially the
backlogs from Mexico and the
Philippines.
fit." The report also notes that
television evangelist Pat
Robertson told the National
Right to Life meeting in
Denver that he is pleased "the
wonderful process of the mor-
tality tables" will change the
composition of the Supreme
Court.
In addition, the report found
that the Religious Right, which
"in the past has been unusual -
and commendably for-
right," has recently turned
to "outright deceit' as a
political tactic, distributing
fliers advising fundamentalists
to conceal their real views
while seeking positions of
power.
The report cited instances of
intolerant or deceptive cam-
paign tactics including:
In Florida, Bob Plimpton,
coordinator for television
evangelist Pat Robertson's
Freedom Council in the
Southern part of the state,
distributed fliers at Palm
Beach churches soliciting
"Christian candidates" for the
county school board.
School Board
minorities, as well as the
general needs of all the
children of Palm Beach Coun-
ty," Hertz said. He added that
Dr. Anderson was selected
because he brings the highest
credentials to the School
Board in the District 6 race.
"It is critical that everyone
makes a concerted effort to
vote on Sept. 2 since it is possi-
ble that the School Board elec-
tion can be decided in the
primary. The future of public
education in our county
depends upon each of us,'
stated Rabbi Sherman.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 1986
Arab Anti-Semitic Literature Protested
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Simon Wiesenthal Center has
lodged protests both in the
U.S. and abroad against the
recent reemergence and pro-
liferation of anti-Semitic
literature in the Arab world.
Rabbi Marvin Hier and Rab-
bi Abraham Cooper, the
Center's dean and associate
dean, respectively, met Vice
President George Bush Tues-
day, Aug. 14 to document this
trend for Bush upon his return
from the Middle East.
Hier said they showed Bush
a particularly disturbing
Bublication by the Syrian
'efense Minister Mustafa
Tlas, "The Matzah of Zion," a
revival of the traditional anti-
Semitic blood libel. The cover
of Tlas's book depicts two
Jewish caricatures with large
noses and beards, and one of
them holding a knife cutting
off the head of a non-Jew into a
bowl.
HIER SAID Bush called the
book "outrageous and repug-
nant" and after examining the
cover, hurled the book across
the room.
The Wiesenthal Center
discovered "The Matzah of
Zion" about seven weeks ago
and translated it into English.
They sent a copy of the book
and English excerpts to
Secretary of State George
Shultz and also delivered a
copy to Bush at the meeting.
Shultz, in a letter, told Hier
he would forward the book to
the U.S. Consulate in
Damascus with instructions to
investigate this trend.
Hier said the book shatters
the Syrian facade of an official
policy of anti-Zionism rather
than anti-Semitism. Hier
noted that Tlas is in the
mainstream, not the fringe of
the Syrian political hierarchy.
"Mustafa lias is the second or
third most important person in
Syria," Hier said. "He is at the
pinnacle of power and has a
regular dialogue with Western
officials," he said.
TLAS IS A self-proclaimed
poet who has published 34
books to date. To become
Syrian Minister of Defense,
Tlas reportedly bested Syrian
President Assad's brother
Rifat for the key political
position.
Tlas, in remarks published,
said U.S. officials have become
hostage to Israel, and force re-
mains the only Arab option to
resolve the Middle East
conflict.
Tlas also said Syria rejected
Bush's request to visit Syria to
discuss issues of terrorism on
his recent trip to the Middle
East. Syria replied that it had
nothing to do with terrorism
and thus nothing to talk about
with Bush on this topic.
The Wiesenthal Center also
sent a letter of protest to the
President of France's Sor-
bonne University calling on
the prestigious institution to
bar an upcoming doctoral
thesis by Tlas. The French
press reported that Tlas's
thesis is an analysis of Soviet
strategy, but this has not been
confirmed. The Center urged
the Sorbonne not to give
legitimacy to Tlas in light of
his "intellectual dishonesty"
as evidenced in "The Matzah
of Zion."
Sorbonne President Jacques
Soppelsa responded to the
Center's letter saying a doc-
torate would be granted or
denied solely on the basis of
the scientific merits of the
thesis in question.
Absorption Successful for
Ethiopian Immigrants
Anti-Semites
To Open Camp
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) -
Terry Long, the 40-year-old
self-styled leader of the Cana-
dian section of the Church of
the Aryan Nation, has an-
nounced that he will set up a
camp in the province of
Alberta.
Scheduled for completion
this fall on his family s land
120 miles northwest of
Calgary, the camp will have a
bunkhouse for 20 people. It
will train the campers in the
"church's" philosophy, said
Long, who calls himself
Canada's High Aryan Warrior
Priest.
CHURCH LEADERS in
Calgary say they will fight
Long's planned compound.
The local Jewish community
will not attempt to stop the
camp's establishment, said
Judith Goldsand, president of
the Jewish Federation of Ed-
monton, Alberta. But Alberta
Elect
Robert Steven
Schwartz
County Court Judge
Punch No. 142
Endorsed by:
Fraternal Order of Police
P.B County Police Benevolent Association
Justice for Surviving Victims
South County Political Cooperative
Schwartz s opponent was rated least qualified"
in a recent Bar Assoc. poll
District 4 Pd. Pol. Ad
must "show these people
they're unwelcome here," she
said in an interview.
David Millican, a spokesman
for the Alberta Solicitor-
General's office, said the
department will investigate
Long to determine whether he
is training people to become
racist military vigilantes.
There is discretionary power
under Canada's Criminal Code
to Issue Orders-in-Council pro-
hibiting the assembly of people
for the purpose of military
training or drills in the use of
arms.
Hunger Strike
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Cancer research specialist Dr.
Iosif Irlin, 52, a refusenik since
1981, has declared a hunger
strike to protest Soviet refusal
to grant him and his wife per-
mission to leave, according to
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. Irlin, a world-
renowned scientist, who work-
ed at the Oncological Center of
the USSR Academy of
Medicine, was fired from his
job when he applied for an exit
visa to Israel in April 1979, as
was his wife, Svetlana, also a
scientist.
Talks End
Continued from Page 1
outlining the Israeli view on
the Middle East in general.
"The Russians wrote down
every word. We then handed
them the written text of our
verbal statement," Gol said.
Future contacts will be
maintained through the
regular diplomatic channels,
with the Dutch and Finnish
Embassies representing the
two sides. The Netherlands
represents Israel in Moscow,
and the Finnish Embassy in
Tel Aviv has a Soviet interest
section which handles USSR
affairs in Israel.
The continued contacts are
expected to focus on a request
by the Soviets to send a
delegation to Israel to deal
with consular matters. Israel
has insisted that an Israeli
delegation be received in
Moscow at the same time. The
Helsinki delegates have not
yet responded to that demand.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Newly released statistics from
the Ministry of Absorption
here show that of 3,600 Ethio-
pian Jewish immigrants train-
ed to work, only 250 are
unemployed.
Some 58 percent of all adult
Ethiopian immigrants are
either working, studying or
training professionally for
jobs, according to the report
presented in a meeting with
Labor and Social Affairs
Ministry directors.
Absorption Ministry Direc-
tor General Meir Shamir told
the directors at the meeting
that all the Ethiopian youth
are within an educational
framework. About 4,700
children are studying in the
school system, 2,400 are in
Youth Aliya programs and
about 1,000 older students are
in the student authority pre-
academic programs or profes-
sional training courses.
Most of the employed im-
migrants do some type of out-
door work, others work in fac-
tories or attend courses and
Hebrew classes.
The Ministry heads met to
discuss reducing the numbers
of unemployed immigrants
and improving integration into
the work force for those im-
migrants who have not been
trained. The discussions focus-
ed on organizing a comprehen-
sive program of training prior
to transferring the respon-
sibility of the needy Ethiopian
population to local welfare
services.
Shamir advised the other
Ministry heads to avoid setting
up separate social service net-
works for new immigrants
because this could make them
permanently dependent on the
absorption system and might
hinder their integration into
the society.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
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issue are not to be con-
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Palm Beach County.
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Rabbi Westman
Local Rabbis Respond to
Temple Mount Controversy
Continued from Pa*e 1 Twnp,e ^fore ^
Messiah comes. "There are enough ten-
sions in the area without this adding to
it.
"I'm all for it," declared Rabbi
Howard J. Hirsch of Central Conser-
vative Congregation of the Palm
Beaches and Congregation B'nai Jacob.
He sees no reason why Jews shouldn't
gather for prayer on the "holiest site of
Jewish worship." But, at the same time,
he realizes that Moslem sensitivities
have to be taken into consideration.
"We had the same problem at the Tomb
of the Patriarchs in Hebron and a plan
was worked out where prayers can be
held on the site and not be in conflict
with Moslem worship." Although he has
long been convinced that Rabbi Goren is
correct in knowing where the altar is (so
Jews, according to Jewish law, would be
allowed to pray there), he demured on
the possibility of building the Third
Rabbi Hirsch Temple. "That is a different proposal
and, with the current inflammatory
climate (between Jews and Arabs), I
wouldn't be in favor of it."
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg of Temple
Beth Sholom in Lake Worth believes
that Jews have the Western Wall at
which to pray and "that is enough."
Building a synagogue on the Temple
Mount will "just cause trouble between
Jews and Arabs and, at this time, the
proposal is out of line not proper.
When there is peace, we should discuss Kabbl k,8enbrg
the issue." He also pointed out that Rab-
bi Goren is the former chief rabbi and
that the current chief rabbi has not voic-
ed an opinion. "I say leave it alone."
"I am distressed by the proposal,"
commented Rabbi Alan L. Cohen of
Temple Beth El. "It's not that I think
Jews should be precluded from praying
anywhere, but the volatile political ex-
plosiveness of the Mideast prevents us
from pushing for a public place of
prayer." He also feels that building the
Third Temple would divide Jews more
than unite them. "There are class struc-
tures between religious and secular
Jews in Israel. Who would administer
the Temple?" asks Rabbi Cohen. Fear-
ing that the Orthodox rabbinate in
Israel would be in charge, he believes
that as a Conservative rabbi, they could
exclude him from having a role. He sees
Israel as being the cohesive element for
the dispersed Jewish community and
that a Temple would not serve a
"positive purpose in Jewish life."
Although he feels, according to Jewish
law, a Temple should and could be built
on the Temple Mount, Rabbi Leon B.
Fink of Congregation Beth Kodesh of
Boynton Beach doesn't believe that it
should be built in the midst of so much
controversy. "A synagogue should be a
place of quiet and repose but where
there is a guarantee of controversy like
there would be, I think it is not the
recommended path."
Rabbi Howard Shapiro of Temple
Israel agrees that Rabbi Goren and his
associates may be correct in terms of
Jewish law, but he believes that "they
are ignoring centuries of history in
which the Al Aksa Mosque and the
Dome of the Rock have been erected on
that mount. They are feeding into the
hands of Moslem extremists and there is
no way that anybody can convince me
that the prayers offered on top of the
Temple Mount are heard any faster than
the prayers offered anywhere else in
this world."
The strife between the religious factions in Israel is of
primary concern to Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple Judea.
"Israel need* to settle her internal religious problems bet-
ween the ultra-orthodox and the non-orthodox before they
think of anything else to do." He offers the following
analogy which emphasizes his thoughts, "They need to put
their own house in order before they start building a House
of God."

Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Rabbi Cohen
Rabbi Fink
Rabbi Shapiro
y.
if
Rabbi Levine
Temple
Efforts
Renewed
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
group of rabbis led bv former
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi
Shlomo Goren launched earlier
this month a renewed cam-
paign to allow Jews to pray
and to erect a synagogue on
the Temple Mount.
Jewish prayer on the site
here of the two destroyed
Jewish Temples has been ban-
ned following a 1967 govern-
ment decision to continue the
status quo on the Mount, run
by the Supreme Moslem Coun-
cil. Also in effect is a ruling by
the Chief Rabbinical Council
not to allow prayer there for
fear that Jews will enter the
Holy of Holies, the chamber
which was entered only by the
high priests.
But Goren and a number of
other prominent rabbis called
for a gathering 10 days before
the fast of Tisha B'Av to
demonstrate that by Jewish
law, Jewish prayer on the
Temple Mount is not only per-
mitted, but desired.
The gathering was held at
the newly built Idra Raba
Yeshiva, overlooking the
Western Wall. The Yeshiva is
directed by Goren, who ex-
plained there was no need for
Jews to be concerned over
prayers on the Temple Mount.
Goren argued that most of
the dissenting rabbis have not
studied the matter thoroughly.
He said that following
thorough research, he had no
doubt that the Mount contains
a large plot on which the Tem-
ple was not erected, which
could be accessible to Jews.
The Temple was known to
r 7,680 square yards, and
size of the Mount was
twice that. Therefore, he
noted, the entire southern sec-
tion, presently the site of the
Al-Aksa Mosque, could be
open to Jews.
The meeting ended with a
halachic (Jewish legal) ruling
that Jews were permitted to
go on the Temple Mount. It
called on the government to
lift the ban, erect synagogues
there and halt what it called il-
legal building by the Moslem
authorities on the Mount. The
gathering established a new
body calling itself the Supreme
Rabbinical Council on the Tem-
ple Mount.
Among those attending the
meeting were the Chief
Sephardic Rabbi of Jerusalem,
the Chief Rabbi of Givatayim,
a member of the Chief Rab-
binical Court and the head of
the Kiryat Arba Yeshiva.
Textile
Exports Rise
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tex-
tile exports rose during the
first seven months of 1986
from $203 million last year to
$257 million this year, accor-
ding to Yochanan Levy, direc-
tor of the Ministry of Industry
and Trade's Textile and Light
Industries division.
Mr. and Mr*. Daniel Roy Tucker
Wedding
LAMPERT- TUCKER
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold L.
Lampert of North Palm
Beach, announce the marriage
of their daughter, Renee, to
Daniel Roy Tucker of Boca
Raton. Mr. Tucker is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Thaw of
Baldwin, New York and Jer-
rold Tucker of New York City.
The wedding took place on
December 28, 1985 in West
Palm Beach. Rabbi Howard J.
Hirsch of Central Conser-
vative Synagogue of the Palm
Beaches, Cantor Israel Bar-
zak, currently spiritual leader
of Treasure Coast Jewish
Center, and Rabbi Pinchos
Chazin of Philadelphia
officiated.
Maids of honor were Ilene
and Joyce Lampert, sisters of
the bride. Bridesmaids includ-
ed Cheryl Ann Stevens and
Ann Reigel, cousins of the
bride, Stephanie Tucker, sister
of the groom, and Laura Gross
and Gail Nagin.
Best men were Leonard and
Gary Tucker, brothers of the
groom. Ushers included
Michael and Tony Lampert,
brothers of the bride, Andrew
Thaw, brother of the groom
and David Lustberg and Scott
Niditch.
The couple, who now reside
in Boca Raton, went to the
Caribbean on their honeymoon
cruise.
JCC News
JCC TO OFFER SCHOLASTIC APTITUDE TEST
(SAT)
The Jewish Community Center has made special ar-
rangements for Irwin W. Katz Educational Consultants to
offer an SAT course in preparation for the exam to be
given on Nov. 1. This 20-hour course will be held at the
Center, 700 Spencer Dr., West Palm Beach from 7-9 p.m.
in 10 sessions starting Tuesday evening, Sept. 30 and each
Tuesday and Thursday thereafter until Thursday evening
Oct. 30.
Registration deadline is Monday, Sept. 15. For registra-
tion form or information about fees, call the Center.
SINGLES TO PLAN EVENTS
Singles will meet at the following dates and times to plan
for the new Fall season. Input and ideas are welcome. All
meetings are held at the Center.
Sept. 2, 7 p.m. Single Pursuits (40's-60's)
Sept. 3, 7 p.m. Young Singles (30's and 40's)
Sept. 4, 7 p.m. Prime Time Singles (60 plus)
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
501 N.E. 26th Avenue
Boynton Beach, FL 33435
A CONSERVATIVE
SYNAGOGUE
JOIN US FOR
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Conducted By:
RABBI LEON B. FINK
CANTOR ABRAHAM KOSTER
Rosh Hashanah
OCT 3-4-5
Yom Kippur
OCT. 12-13
Seats Available, Call
586-9428 732-2555 734-3858


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 1986
Volunteers For Israel Share Experiences
By BENJAMIN DINKES
June 16 was the commence-
ment of new experiences for
my wife, Sylvia, and I for
several reasons. First, we used
Tower Air instead of El Al; se-
cond, we worked in different
areas of the program; third,
we worked and lived like kib-
butzniks for 11 days.
Over the years, we worked
on different archeological digs
where the volunteers used
Tower Air. Why did we use
Tower Air instead of El Al?
June is a heavy travel month
to Israel. El Al did not have
room for all the volunteers
who applied. The main office
of "Volunteers" therefore,
had to use Tower Air. To our
surprise, the food and service
was comparable to El Al. The
trip is also non-stop to Israel.
Sylvia opted to serve in the
Wolfson Hospital in Cholon, I
went with the other volunteers
to Beer Sheva.
Her assignment in the
hospital sterilization room was
to prepare the necessary in-
struments and various ban-
dages for surgical operations.
My work in the Israel
Defense Force warehouse was
that of a stock clerk. Working
with the Israelis, I put away in-
coming equipment and
withdrew inventory to fill re-
quisitions from other bases..
The modern way of main-
taining the inventory
fascinated me at this
warehouse. Every piece of
equipment had a location file
that was maintained on index
cards. In addition a computer
maintained the perpetual in-
ventory for each item.
The group of 22 volunteers
(18 under the age of 25) came
from Texas, Oklahoma,
Chicago, New York, Connec-
ticut, Florida and Iceland. The
volunteer from Iceland in-
dicated that she is considering
making Aliyah as her love for
Israel is unabounding.
At the end of service, five
opted for a second period of
service. Information regarding
the Volunteers program can be
obtained at 6501 Sunrise
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
33013. The office is open Mon-
day, Tuesday, Thursday and
Friday from 1 to 4 p.m.
Sylvia and I had been invited
to spend as much time as we
wanted in Kibbutz Malkeya in
the Galilee. We took advan-
tage of this offer.
KIBBUTZ EXPERIENCE
There is only one bus a day
that goes to Kibbutz Malkeya
in the Galilee from Haifa. It
services all the Kibbutzim and
Arab villages along the route.
What would have been a
hum-drum ride turned out to
be a very exciting one. The
beauty of the land, the or-
chards, the farms, the fish
ponds, the forests all came into
view as the ride progressed up
the mountain. The bus driver
sensing our excitement
became our tour guide poin-
ting out different places of in-
terest. For example: in the
easterly direction, you can see
the Hulah Valley, then the
Golan Heights, and in the nor-
theast Mt. Herman, Lebanon
was on the other side of the
fence next to the road we were
traveling.
Jackie, our hostess met us at
the bus stop. As we walked the
kilometer to her home, we
wondered about our accom-
modations; will we be comfor-
table in our new environment;
what would we do; where do
we eat; what kind of people
live on the kibbutz; what is
their relationship with one
another; their cultural and
demographic backgrounds?
We could not believe our
eyes as we approached the
home of Bob and Jackie (Bob is
a psychologist and Jackie is a
bio-chemist). The homes in the
area were modern town houses
painted white with red
shingles on the roofs. The
landscaping of grass, flowers
and trees made the surroun-
dings similar to that in any ful-
ly landscaped neighborhood in
the United States.
The interiors were equally as
beautiful. The first floor had a
den, small kitchen, a dining
room-living room combination
and a patio. The upper floor
had two bedrooms and a se-
cond patio. Was this the way a
kibbutznik lives or were we
dreaming? The reality is that
some Kibbutzim are more ad-
vanced than others. We were
lucky to be guests at Kibbutz
Malkeya.
One-hundred-ninety-two
families and 350 children plus
volunteers live in Malkeya.
The original group came from
Iran in 1948. They took over
an abandoned British Army
Camp on top of the mountain.
As of 1986, members come
from 12 countries.
Their life style is enviable,
the family unit is a cohesive
one. Parents hugging and kiss-
ing their children, the children
responding in a similar
fashion. Families in American
have lost this touch of one for
all, all for one.
Children start early with
responsibilities. They have to
work a certain number of
hours a year, to fulfill then-
obligation to the kibbutz. Shel-
ly, the daughter of our hosts
(16 years old) worked in the
fields. Saturday is Kibbutz
visiting day no invites just
knock on the door and say
"Shabbot Shalom."
Education is important to
the Kibbutz, not only for the
children but for the adults as
well. Malkeya had their own
primary school staffed by
teachers who live there and a
centrally located high school
shared with other kibbutzim.
The high school teachers are
also Kibbutzniks. The adult's
education in college is financed
by the Kibbutz.
Members have many profes-
sional backgrounds. There are:
PhD's, college professors, a
conservative rabbi (he went to
the Seminary in NYC with
Rabbi Josiah Derby's son
Levi), psychologists,
agronomists, economists, civil,
mechanical and electrical
engineers, an orthonologist,
nurses, computer technicians,
a micro biologist, poets (with
published works), etc.
The Kibbutz produces cattle
for beef, chickens for meat (as
compared to egglayers) one
half million per year, 60 tons of
Keewees (this is being enlarg-
ed), 2,500 tons of different
varieties of apples, 285 tons of
plums, fish from the fish
ponds, pears, wheat, com, cot-
ton and educational games.
It's a tall order to achieve so
much production with a limited
membership. Volunteers are,
therefore, welcome. Current
volunteers come from Den-
Don't leave
the House
without him.
Experience counts. Especially in the State Legislature.
Ray Libertihas the experience to give District 82 the advantage.
Seniority built from four terms of service and an energetic,
get the job done approach. That's why Ray Liberti has been
picked as one of the few to lead the House next session.
Tough on crime... sponsor of new law to rid highways of drunk
drivers... environmental and educational legislation... funding
for Palm Beach County road building. Ray Liberti is a leader!
Ray Liberti has received the endorsement of the PALM BEACH POST.
RE ELECT RAY
LIBERTI
State Rmresenlative Dist 82 Democrat
...............................J*JL^fepgM&fltftgSLgg^
mark, Ireland, Sweden,
Scotland and Germany.
Sixteen female soldiers lived
on the Kibbutz as part of their
army training. Their period of
sevice ended while we were
there. As a final gesture, they
presented a show for the
members. The details, the
songs, dances and scenery
were all taken care of by the
soldiers.
After a short furlough, they
will establish a Nahal Settle-
ment on the West Bank. The
initial group will be composed
of 30 male and 20 female
soldiers. They are all aware of
the hardships starting a new
Kibbutz yet this is their
choice Kol Ha Kovot!
Another celebration was
when one of the member
families was leaving for one
year to go to Sweden. All the
guests shared in the party
preparations; they brought
cakes, fruits and candy to the
gathering.
Students who just graduated
from high school also
presented their own version of
a play before leaving on a
(Teul) trip to Greece financed
by the Kibbutz and in part
from earnings credited to each
student for his work
assignments.
Our hosts invited us to go
with them to the homes of the
students to offer congratula-
tions. It was a great feeling to
be part of that community.
Sylvia worked in the game
factory (Orda). She assembled
the components that make up
a game. Every game is educa-
tional designed for different
age groups and are sold
internationally.
I worked in a Keewee or-
chard. The growth of a
Keewee vine has to be controll-
ed otherwise the vines
strangle themselves. Ties are
stapled between the plant and
supporting wires to control the
direction of growth.
Picture yourself working in
the blazing sun temperature
around 95 degrees for five or
six hours per day. That was my
assignment. I loved the work
because my contribution
helped the Kibbutz.
Yes! The Kibbutz had a pool
and tennis courts. It was
refreshing after a day's work
to jump in for a swim.
The success of Malkeya is
based upon the cooperation of
its members as dedicated
workers and their participa-
tion in the democratic ad-
ministration of its internal
affairs.
Our heartfelt thanks to
Jackie and Bob for the oppor-
tunity to experience life on a
Kibbutz.
Graves of Zionist Leaders Desecrated
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The graves of several Zionist
founders of the State of Israel
at Mount Herzl National
Cemetery were desecrated.
Slogans denouncing ar-
chaeological excavations in the
Negev, at a stie where there
are alleged to be ancient
Jewish graves, were daubed on
the tombstones of Theodor
Herzl, Zalman Shazar, Levi
Eshkol, Golda Meir and Zeev
Jabotinsky.
The slogans were signed
"Keshet," a group suspected
by the police to consist of
ultra-Orthodox zealots. The
identity of the members are
not known. Keshet also claim-
ed responsibility for three
previous incidents of
desecration.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
J
ELECT
STEVE
SCHWACK
u
COMMISSIONER
PORT OF PALM BEACH
GROUP 5
Democrat Punch No. 70
n
LEO B. SCHWACK, TREASURER
PD. POL. AD.


- t'3

Organizations
AMIT WOMEN
Rishona Chapter, will have their first meeting on
Wednesday, Sept. 10, 12:30 p.m. at the American Savings
Bank, Westgate, Century Village. savings
A gala weekend at the Tarleton Hotel, Miami Beach is
planned for Oct. 31 to Nov. 2.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Menorah Chapter will meet on Sept. 9,1:30 p.m at the
American Savings Bank. On Sept. 10 the group will see
"Little Shop of Horrors" and on Oct. 15, "I Don't Have to
Show No Stinking Badges," both at Burt Revnolds
Theatre. J
Trips planned include Epcot on Sept. 29-Oct. 1 the
Smokies and Nashville on Oct. 14-22 and to the Lido Spa on
Oct. 26-29. v
A bus leaves every Saturday evening for games at the
Seminole Village. For information call Ruth Rubin.
HADASSAH
Shalom West Palm Beach Chapter holds its first
meeting of the season on Sept. 17,12:30 p.m., at Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom. New Boutique items will be on display.
Helen Nussbaum, President, will report on the National
Convention held in August.
Tikvah Chapter will hold a meeting on Sept. 15, 1 p.m.,
at Congregation Anshei Sholom. They will see "The Little
Shop of Horrors" at the Burt Reynolds Theatre on Sept.
17. For more information contact Jennie Schuman.
Yovel will hold their first Board Meeting of the 1986-87
season at the American Savings Bank on Thursday, Sept.
11, 9:30 p.m. Members are also welcome.
A membership meeting will be held at Congregation An-
shei Shalom on Thursday, Sept. 18, 1 p.m. (Boutique at
noon.) President Bernice Fink will report on the National
Hadassah Convention which was held at the Fontainebleau
Hilton Hotel in Miami Beach on Aug. 17.
Early reservations are urged for the show "I Write The
Songs" at the Musicana Dinner Theatre on Sunday, Sept.
21, 6 p.m. Price includes dinner and show. Transportation
is available.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Golden Century Poat 501 will hold its next monthly
breakfast meeting on Sept. 7, 9:30 a.m. at Golden Lakes
Temple, Golden Lakes Village, West Palm Beach.
The featured guest speaker will be Ms. Dorothy G.
Kunse, Executive Director of the Consumer Credit
Counseling Service. A question and answer forum will
follow her speech.
NA'AMAT USA
A regular meeting of Theodore Herd Club will be held
on Sept. 4,1 p.m., at the Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts,
1121 Lucerne Ave. "Paradise Beach" will be performed by
members.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Okeechobee Section will hold their first meeting of the
season on Thursday, Sept. 14,12:30 p.m., at the American
Savings Bank, Westgate.
A trip to Epcot is planned for Nov. 12-14. For informa-
tion call Ruth Straus.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Sabra Chapter will hold its next meeting on Thursday
Sept. 11, 1 p.m., at the Chase Bank at Jefferson Mall.
Guest speaker for the afternoon will be Lois Frankel,
Democratic State Representative.
On Wednesday Sept. 24, there will be a card party and
luncheon at I'Veys.
On Oct. 24-27, Simchat Torah will be celebrated at a
weekend at the Shore Club.

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OCT.3-OCT.14 p*p-*o
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:
Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Florkiian of Palm Beach County Page 13
ABA Upholds Agreement with Soviets
By JUDITH KOHN
NEW YORK (JTA) Ef-
forts to break off an agree-
ment between the American
Bar Association (ABA) and a
government-guided Soviet
lawyers group were defeated
Tuesday (Aug. 12) at an ABA
convention here. This followed
a vigorous debate in which the
Soviet organization was de-
nounced by supporters and op-
ponents of the agreement alike
for fostering anti-Semitism
and human rights abuses.
The cooperation agreement
between the ABA and the
Association of Soviet Lawyers
(ASL) had been strongly
criticized by ABA members
and Jewish organizations
because of the Soviet group's
reputation as a propaganda
tool of the Kremlin. The ASL
has been involved most
notably in the publication of
anti-Zionist and anti-Semitic
writings.
THE ASL recently publish-
ed, together with the Anti-
Zionist Committee of the
Soviet Public, The White
Book, which bitterly de-
nounces Soviet Jews who seek
to emigrate.
Delegates to the convention
defeated a resolution to
abrogate the accord in a voice
vote after the ABA's policy-
setting body, the House of
Delegates, had recommended
that the agreement be main-
tained. But the 433 member
House is still scheduled to vote
this week on two resolutions
providing that "appropriate
opportunities" be taken to
raise human rights issues in
discussions with the ASL.
The vote in the House of
delegates to maintain the ac-
cord came after its proponents
acknowledged that the ASL
had a poor record on human
rights.
"I don't think that any of us
are under any illusions about
the ASL," said Judge Frank
Kaufman, a member of the
steering committee on ABA-
Soviet relations, to the
433-member body. "If there's
anything in the world that is
close to or even maybe worse
than the Goebbels propaganda
ministry, it's the ASL."
But Kaufman maintained
that "if you're going to talk on
an organized basis with Soviet
lawyers, you're going to have
to talk with the ASL."
AT AN EARLIER forum,
ABA President William
Falsgraf said it would be "un-
thinkable" and "morally
reprehensible" for the
American lawyers organiza-
tion to "pass up the opportuni-
ty to bring attention to human
rights issues" in talks, made
possible by the agreement,
with "the top leadership of the
Soviet government."
The controversial agree-
ment, called a "Declaration of
Cooperation," was adopted by
the ABA Board of Governors
two months ago to replace a
much criticized accord con-
cluded in May, 1985. The new
version includes statements on
the commitment of both
lawyers organizations to the
rule of law. The agreement
provides exchanges of visits,
joint seminars, an exchange of
publications and other
cooperative activities.
Morris Abram, a lawyer and
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, de-
nounced the earlier agreement
in opening remarks to the
ABA convention as "an exer-
cise in unpardonable naivete
by ABA leaders." But he said
the modified version was "a
somewhat better-drafted
declaration of cooperation"
than the original because it
"sets the rule of law, human
rights and the improvement of
justice and legal services high
on the agenda."
"We should not scrap this
admittedly small advance
without putting it to the test,"
Abram told the ABA
delegates. He urged that the
agreement be used to raise
issues of human rights, in-
cluding Soviet Jewish emigra-
tion, with Moscow.
But Patience Juntwork, a
co-sponsor of the defeated
resolution to abrogate the ac-
cord, said she thought the
modified version was worse
than the original, because it
states that the ASL is "pledg-
ed to advance the rule of law in
the world."
"Actually, the Declaration of
Cooperation is even more ob-
jectionable than the original
agreement," Huntwork said.
"It gives the Soviets credit for
laudatory goals which in reali-
ty are not observed within
their legal system." Huntwork
referred specifically to the
"goals" section of the Declara-
tion, which attributes to the
Soviets, among other things,
the goals of promoting human
rights through law and of
assuring the highest standards
of ethical conduct by Soviet
lawyers.
Huntwork's view was
echoed by Morey Schapira,
president of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews, who
said the modified version is
"lacking substance and serves
only the interest" of the ASL.
But Huntwork said she was
satisfied that her efforts
helped to sensitize the ABA to
Soviet violations of human
rights.
Fradokova Released
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Nadezhda Fradokova, the only
woman Prisoner of Cons-
cience, was released from
prison last week and is now in
Leningrad, according to Lynn
Singer, Advisory Board
chairperson of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews.
Fradokova had served two
years in a Soviet labor camp
for parasitism. She was refus-
ed a visa on the pretext of her
father's "access to state
secrets." Fradokova, a
mathematical linguist, staged
a number of hunger strikes
beginning in March, 1983.
Owner of racist radio station is
offering to sell his license
Professor Yishaya Yarnitaky, head of the Stone Technology
Laboratory in Technion-Israel Institute of Technology's
Faculty of Mechanical Engineering, is designing a state-of-
the-art fully automated diamond polishing factory utilizing
computers and robots.
ewe
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flavor from rich, ripe tomatoes and enriched
wheat flour. 100% preservative-free and
95% fat-free.
So, if you want to give your family food
that's nutritious and delicious -and what
Jewish mother doesn't serve them
Chef Boyardee" Macaroni Shells.
Thank Goodness for Chef Boyardee.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 1986
/
Members of this community recently at-
tended the Jewish Agency Assembly held in
Jerusalem. While there, they visited the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's
Project Renewal community, Hod
HaSharon. Pictured above are (left to right)
Alice Zipkin, Morris Zipkin, Milton Gold,
Sis Gold, Dr. Elisabeth S. Shulman, Jeffrey
L. Klein, Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County Executive Director, Kuthe Eppler,
Elizabeth Homans, Project Renewal Coor-
dinator, Jeanne Levy and Alan Shulman.
Attending the Jewish Agency Board of
Governors meeting were Board Members
Heinz Eppler and H. Irwin Levy.
The soon-to-be-completed Michael C. Burrows Early
Childhood Enrichment Center in Giora will offer diverse
health and educational programs for newborns, infants and
their parents.
Federation Leaders Attend
Jewish Agency Assembly
The Jeanne and Irwin Levy Day Care Center in Giora, a
neighborhood of Hod HaSharon.
Pre-school children get ready for a special
program at the Jeanne and Irwin Levy Day
Care Center in Giora.
A teacher helps one of the pre-school youngsters as another
child waits her turn.
Aggressive Treatment Improves Outlook for Stroke Victims
JERUSALEM "Ag-
gressive" new techniques for
treating stroke in its acute
stage are resulting in about 50
percent of victims surviving
the initial attack and recover-
ing to function independently,
according to physicians at the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center.
New diagnostic technology
that enables doctors to
monitor the course of a stroke
more accurately and im-
mediate treatment of abnor-
malities in breathing, blood
chemistry, metabolism and
other body functions are
credited with greatly improv-
ing the chances of recovery
among those suffering a stroke
for the first time, Dr. Eldad
Melamed, senior physician, in
the Medical Center's
Neurology Department,
reports.
Dr. Melamed and his medical
team at Hadassah recently
reviewed the histories of more
than 200 stroke victims who
were hospitalized at the
Center over the past five
years.
"Once the stroke has occur-
red," Dr. Melamed says, "we
are achieving a lower in-
cidence of death due to the
supportive therapy we adopt
for treating the acute stage of
stroke in the first weeks, when
the patient is brought into the
hospital with not only his
brain, but his whole body in a
storm."
"If the patient
through the storm
passes
without
developing complications, then
the chances for recovery are
very good," Dr. Melamed
adds. "With patients who have
a second stroke, however, the
prospects are worse."
The CAT scanner is enabling
doctors to diagnose damage
caused by stroke with greater
clarity and accuracy, and to
learn much more about how
the brain responds to hemor-
rhaging and damage or
destruction of nerve cells.
Physicians have found that
when circulation is restored,
nerve cells sometimes revive
to resume normal function.
More often, they say, other
cells take over.
Dr. Melamed cites the case
of an 80-year-old woman who
suffered a massive hemor-
rhage of the left rear portion
of her brain and severe
neurological impairment
partial paralysis, incoherent
speech, confusion and other
classic stroke symptoms. After
"aggressive" treatment by
Medical Center physicians she
was released from the hospital
to lead an independent life.
Subsequent examinations
revealed that while the damag-
ed area of the brain had
atrophied, the patient showed
no adverse neurological symp-
toms, and was functioning
"completely normally without
limitations," Dr. Melamed
reports.
He adds that doctors are
seeking ways to reduce
neurological damage caused by
strokes in their initial stages,
much as heart attack victims
are treated while enroute to
the hospital. A sudden surge in
blood sugar level is a special
danger to stroke victims and
not only those with diabetes.
Stroke victims with high blood
sugar levels are three times
more likely to die, he says.
"Generally there is a great
deal of research still to be done
before we understand how the
most mysterious of organs
the brain can return to nor-
mal after the damage caused
by a stroke," Dr. Melamed
says.
He notes that the incidence
of stroke has declined
dramatically in the last decade
because people are eating less
animal fat, smoking less, exer-
cising and controlling
hypertension.
Elegance in Entertaining
Karen & Kaplan
EXCLUSIVE KOSHER CATERERS
At the PALM BEACH AIRPORT HILTON HOTEL
UNDER STRICT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
PROVIDES UNEQUALED CATERINQ for
TEMPLES COUNTRY CLUBS HOMES CRUISES
"Remember how the food used to taste
At Your Bar Mltzvah or Wedding."
WeMHamtamtM No.Brow.rd
683-3781 975-5363


Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Hadassah 's 72nd Annual Convention
Assistant Secretary of State Discusses Soviet Jewry
Ambassador Richard
Schifter, Assistant Secretary
of State for Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs, ad-
dressed the opening banquet
of the 72nd annual convention
of Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of
America, which met at the
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel in
Miami Beach.
"We see no significant signs
of improvement in the present
status of Jews in the Soviet
Union," Ambassador Schifter
said. "On the contrary, the
trend continues downward."
Looking at emigration
figures for the month of July,
1986, only 31 Russian Jews
were allowed to leave the
country equal to one percent
of the number allowed to
emigrate in 1979.
Close to 3,000 delegates
from throughout the United
States and Puerto Rico par-
ticipated in Hadassah's con-
vention in Florida, represen-
ting 385.000 members in 1,700
chapters nationwide. Several
members from the Palm
Beaches who sit on the Na-
tional Board were also in at-
tendance. They were Dorothy
Brill, Florida Atlantic Region
President; Dorothy Kaye and
Terry Rapaport.
Ambassador Schifter said,
"We need to be concerned that
the Soviets are now putting us
through a process of condition-
ing to get us to accept
gratefully and joyfully a few
minor high-profile human
rights gestures."
He said, "That is not what
we have in mind when we say
that we are looking for com-
pliance with international
agreements in the field of
human rights."
Closing his speech, Am-
bassador Schifter stated that
"It is incumbent upon every
citizen of the free world who
has contact with Soviet of-
ficialdom or prominent Soviet
citizens to drive home the
point that Soviet human rights
violations are unacceptable to
us."
In addition to Ambassador
Schifter's remarks, the pro-
gram also included an address
by Vera Rosenne, wife of Meir
Rosenne, the Israeli Am-
bassador to the United States,
and Ruth W. Popkin,
Hadassah's National
President.
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Students Organize for Israel
Student
across the
na-
WASHINGTON -
activists from
tion gathered recently at the
University of Maryland to
create strategies for pro-Israel
yia
pr<
political action this fall.
Discussions centered on Cam-
paign '86, lobbying Congress
for foreign aid appropriations
appropr
id edu
for Israel, and educating
classmates about Mideast
issues. "Your job is to make
America's campuses an asset
for Israel," Jonathan Kessler,
Political Leadership Coor-
dinator of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), told the students.
The 140 students had come
together for the sixth annual
National Political Leadership
Training Seminar (NPLTS).
AIPACrs Political Leadership
Program, which Kessler
heads, sponsored the two-day
seminar to give pro-Israel
students needed tools to fight
for the "hearts and minds' of
America's next generation of
leaders.
Summer interns in
Washington, D.C. joined the
student leaders from across
the country. "For the D.C. in-
terns, it was the culmination of
their internship on the Hill,
they learned the legislative
process; here, they learned
now to get involved," said
David Marchick, a junior at UC
San Diego interning in
Washington.
"Pro-Israel students must
have the tools to organize, to
fight back against anti-Israel
propaganda, said AIPAC Ex-
ecutive Director Thomas A.
Dine.
Workshops dealt with basics
such as "Getting Started"
(developing a pro-Israel
organization on campus);
"Organizing for Influence,"
and "Working with Campus
Media." Students also par-
ticipated in a panel discussion
on "The Campaign to
Discredit Israel," a workshop
on "Propaganda Response,'
and role-playing exercises led
by AIPAC student interns.
"Responding is not enough,"
said Dine. "You must reach
out, get involved in the
political process, make your
voices heard."
The students worked with
experts to design effective
campaign and lobbyini
strategies. They discuss*
ways to become involved in the
most important campaigns of
this election year. Daniel
Cohen, an AIPAC lobbyist,
shared his expertise on how to
present cases to congressmen.
Political professionals who
were formerly AIPAC student
activists shared strategies and
anecdotes about campus
politicking.
"Hearing about the hurdles
they faced, and how they over-
came them, makes me see it
can be done," said Deborah
Rosen of Philadelphia, a
Brandeis senior.
Said Rachel Weinberg,
AIPAC's campus coordinator,
"When Congressional can-
didates see pro-Israel
volunteers working in their
campaigns, when Con-
gressmen receive letters from
scores of students in their
districts urging a pro-Israel
vote, Israel's case receives a
favorable hearing. And that
makes a world of difference."
On Sept. 2 Vote
STEVEN J. VAN N
COUNTY COURT JUDGE-GROUP #2
_. 1 Harvard University, B.A
www W University of Miami, JO
Native So. Floridian
If Private Practice since 197S
^r^jPw Active in Community
Concert Pianiat, Member ot B'nal B'rith,
^M Jewish Federation of P.B. County,
J^ A Exec. Board of Actors Rep. Co.
i mk Pd. Pol Adv
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix
BAKERY
Publix Bakeries open at 800 A.M.
Summertime Party Special!
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
(Serves 25 People) Made with Three Quarts of Any Flavor, Publix Premium or Dairi-Fresh
ice Cream, Decorated with Whipped Cream (Toys or Drawings are Extra)
Quarter Sheet
Ice Cream Cake and
50 Puff Pastry Hors d'Oeuvres
(Hors d'Oeuvres are Baked or Frozen)
$1Q95
only %J
f Available at Puollx Stores withA
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Raisin
Pumpernickel
Available at Publix Store* with
Freah Danish Bakeries Only.
With the Purchaee of a 3-Tler or
Largar Wadding Cake During
The Month of August
Wedding take
Ornament
FREE!
(Valued Op To $15.00)
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Includes Four Varieties
3frct
box
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
A Wonderful Summertime Dessert
Lemon Meringue Pie
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake.............
each
S-J49
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Danish Pecan Ring.......each$199
When you expect more,
Publix is your store.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Just Right for Your Cook-out
Hamburger or
Hot Dog Rolls................52: 69*
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts................*en$149
Old Fashioned
Boston Cream Pie ........each$1"
Dutch Waffle Cakes...... 99*
Prices Effective in Dade. Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and
Indian River Counties ONLY. Thursday, August 28 thru Wednesday,
September 3, 1986. Quantity Rights Reserved.


Page 16 The Jewish Floridjan of Palm Beach County/Friday. August 29. 1986
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
BBYO Pennies Drive Enters Seventh Year
The Comprehensive Senior Center through a Federal Grant
Title III of the Older Americans Act provides transportation
to persons 60 years or older, who do not drive or cannot use
the public transportation system, serves Hot Kosher Meals in
a group setting, delivers Kosher meals to homebound persons
and offers daily educational and recreational programs. Call
689-7703 for further information.
The Senior Program of the
JCC has a new location at 700
Spencer Drive, west of Pantry
Pride. It has joined the rest of
the JCC in temporary larger
quarters until a permanent
facility will be completed.
The Comprehensive Senior
Center through a federal
Grant Title III of the Older
Americans Act provides
transportation to persons 60
years or older, who do not
drive or cannot use the public
transportation system, serve
Hot Kosher Meals in a group
setting, deliver Kosher Meals
to homebound persons and of-
fer daily educational
programs.
KOSHER MEALS
The Kosher lunch program
at the JCC is designed to keep
persons healthy physically and
mentally. Participants enjoy
nutritious foods that are a
result of carefully planned
menus by a registered dieti-
cian and participate in daily
varied programs that educate
and entertain. There is no fee,
but contributions are
requested.
Carol, Fox, Site and Nutri-
tion Coordinator says "Join us,
in our new larger dining room
at 700 Spencer Drive. Make
your reservation today and en-
joy a special experience."
Transportation is available
at several locations.
Pre lunch programs begin at
11:30. Persons attending lunch
must check in by 11:15 to allow
food to be prepared.
HOMEBOUND MEALS
Homebound persons 60
years or older who require a
Kosher Meal delivered to their
home. This program has aided
people on both a short and long
term bases. There are no set
fees for these programs but
contributions are requested.
Call 689-7703 in West Palm
Beach, in Delray Beach call
495-0806.
CLASSES
Adult Education classes will
not be meeting during the
summer months. Watch for
fall schedule.
TIMELY TOPICS/
j ROUNDTABLE
DISCUSSION
A stimulating group of men
and women meet each week to
discuss all phases of current
events. This summer many
members are enjoying a
delicious Kosher lunch and
more camaraderie at 1:15
before the regular discussion
group begins. To have lunch
first, make a reservation by
calling Veronica at 689-7703.
There is no fee, but contribu-
tions are requested. The
regular discussion group
begins at 2:15.
Children's Clothing Needed
The response to the request
by the Single Parent Family
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County for donations of
clothing has been overwhelm-
ing. "We are having a tremen-
dous response from senior
citizens in the community but,
with the beginning of school,
we are really in need now of
children's clothing," stated
Linda Elias, Chairman of the
Single Parent Family
Committee.
A "clothing bank" has been
established in cooperation with
Secondhand Rose of Park
Avenue, Inc., 939 Park
Avenue, Lake Park. The com-
munity is being asked to
donate clean and wearable
women's and children's
clothing which will be sold at
Secondhand Rose. The pro-
ceeds of these sales are being
put into an account for single
parents with reduced means to
enable them to purchase any
clothing in the store, not just
what is being donated by the
Jewish community.
Now the emphasis is on the
donation of primarily
children's clothing. "We would
like to be able to notify our
single parents that they can go
back to Secondhand Rose and
will find a great selection of
children's clothing," Ms. Elias
said. "I feel I can say this with
confidence because of the suc-
cess of our initial response.
When our community knows
what we need, I believe they
will continue to respond. It is
very gratifying to know that
we can count on a caring
community."
Donations of clothing can on-
ly be made by contacting Ms.
Elias at 627-7777, not Secon-
dhand Rose. All donations are
tax deductible.
The Gold Coast Council of
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization has selected the
new 1986-87 Chairpeople for
its Six Million Pennies Project,
now entering its seventh year.
Andrea Lebenson, Tracy Nor-
man and Scott Silverstein, all
of B'yachad BBYO in Palm
Beach Gardens are now at the
helm and intend to spur the
drive forward.
BBYO's Six Million Pennies
Project was created in 1979 by
the BBYO's youth leaders as a
way to commemorate the six
million Jews who perished in
the Holocaust. Those who in-
itiated the project found it dif-
ficult to fully comprehend the
magnitude of the figure "six
million" and thus embarked
upon a plan to collect six
million pennies in order to help
them to visualize its
immensity.
At present, after six years of
constant collection efforts, not
only by BBYO but by the local
B'nai B'rith and B'nai B'rith
Women's groups, the total
figure stands at 1.7 million.
But the members have not
been discouraged; on the con-
trary, they have become more
determined than ever to in-
crease their efforts. And, of
course, the sheer length of the
project has indeed taught them
well the enormity of the
tragedy which the Jews suf-
fered at the hands of Nazis.
Said one member, "It's hard
Chaverim Looking
for Big Friends
The Jewish Community
Center's Big Friend/Little
Friend (Chaverim) Program
needs the community's help.
There are children between
the ages of 5-15 who are in
need of an adult role model...
guide ... friend (18 years old
and over). A Big Friend con-
tributes approximately two
hours per week doing various
activities with their Little
Friend. There is no cost to the
Big Friend except the cost of
the activities.
This relationship is one of
caring and sharing, according
to Eileen Klein, coordinator of
the Big Friend/Little Friend
(Chaverim) Program. "You
are on your own. You will not
be a baby sitter, parent
substitute or social worker,
but a Big Friend."
Anyone interested in par-
ticipating in this program, con-
tact Ms. Klein at the JCC,
689-7700.
to believe that after all these
years of collecting hundreds of
jars full of coins, that we still
haven't even approached our
final goal. Sure, it's
frustrating, but it certainly
forces you to think about just
how many individual lives
were actually lost in that total
of six million."
When the project is finally
completed the resulting
$60,000 will be allocated by the
Gold Coast Council youth to
organizations which work to
preserve the memory of the
Holocaust and to strengthen
the Jewish community.
To become involved or to
receive more information
about the Pennies Project call
the BBYO offices.
A beautiful selection of personalized Jewish New Year
cards at fantastic discount prices.
R. $. V. P.
Elegant Invitations, Stationery
and Holiday Cards
ANN
689-1230
HENAE
683-9133
Let's Reminisce!
As we beein to look forward to the High Holidays, we also are
reminded of past observances. Share with readers of the Jewish
ftondxan a specific incident during a family celebration in
the armed services, at religious services, or back in the "old
country which is meaningful to you. Send a paragraph or two
of your reminiscences to the Jewish Fhridan, 501 South Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, West Palm Beach, 33401, Attention Louise
Temple Beth David
of Northern PJ3. County
A Conservative Congregation -
Serving the needs of all ages
We Cordially Invite You to Join us at Worship
for High Holy Day Services
Colonnades Beach Hotel... Singer Island
For Tickets, Membership, Religious & Pre-School Info.
Call Temple Office: 694-2360
Junior Congregation Services Child Care Available
Rabbi W. Marder -. .,..
Cantor E. Rackoff
___________ Affiliate of the United Synagogue of America


Friday, August 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
Waldheim Kept Nazi War Secrets
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Kurt Waldheim personally
kept under lock and key the
most sensitive secret
documents and papers of
Hitler's army in the Balkans
during the final year of World
War II.
So sensitive were these
documents a record of the
Nazi's secret communications
and orders that they were
all destroyed by the Germans
prior to their surrender.
This top secret records-diary
was given into the safe-
keeping of Oberleutnant (First
Lieutenant) Kurt Waldheim
according to a secret duties
schedule dated February 15,
1944 which was located among
captured war documents
stored in the U.S. National Ar-
chives. The document, found
by World Jewish Congress
researchers, has been
transmitted to the U.S. Justice
Department.
The document, labelled
"Geheim" ("secret"), was
issued from the headquarters
of the "High Command of Ar-
my Group E." It set forth
changes in the "work alloca-
tion of the High Command" of
this army group.
Among the changes in in-
dividual tasks specified in the
document were those of the
"03" intelligence officer at the
High Command. Waldheim
as he acknowledged to the
U.S. Justice Department in his
memo of AditI 6 was the
designated 03 officer.
(AS 03, he "was the deputy
of the chief intelligence officer
... responsible for all opera-
tional intelligence and the con-
trol of the intelligence staff."
- From the declassified study
"German Military In-
telligence" by the U.S. War
Department's Military In-
telligence Division, 1946.)
The document orders an ad-
dition to the work assignment
schedule which details the 03's
tasks. Responsibility for the
"VS-Brieftagebuch" (Records-
Diary) is assigned to the OS ac-
cording to this document,
which states that the ap-
propriate notation is to be in-
serted in the 03's work
schedule in the column prior to
where his responsibility for
assessment of the "enemy
situation" is specified.
"The VS (verschluss sachen)
Brieftagebuch" were the
army's most sensitive
documents kept "under lock
and key" (verschluss sachen
means literally, "locked up
things.")
According to the noted
historian Gerald Fleming,
(author of "Hitler and the
Final Solution"), "VS contain-
ed the record of secret orders
and communications and were
all destroyed by the Germans:
there is no knowledge of any
such record books surviving.
Beyond secret war plans,
orders such as those relating
to Jewish deportations and
reprisals were examples of the
kinds of confidential records
held in safe-keeping, Fleming
noted.
The WJC noted that the
work assignment order is in
fact confirmed by a previously-
released Nazi war document.
According to a December 1,
1943 organizational chart of
Army Group E, the hand-
written notation "VS Brief -
tagebuch" is located beneath
Waldheim's name in 03
column.
Fleming stressed that
responsibility for the VS
records-diary was delegated
by the High Command "to the
most trusted officer within in-
telligence. "These locked-up
secret record-diaries were so
sensitive that a special con-
troller Regierungsinspektor
(government inspector) used
to check on the way they were
locked away by unexpected
TEMPLE BETH EL RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
Registration
SUNDAY
9:00 A.M.
SEPTEMBER 7,1986
From Pre-Klndergarten to Eighth Grade
Professional Staff- United Synagogue Curriculum
For Membership and School Information Write or Call
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Besch, Florida 33407
Telephone 833-0339
visits," Fleming pointed out.
"For Kurt Waldheim to have
received this responsibility in
February, 1944, indicated the
High Command's complete
proven trust in him," Fleming
observed. The 1944 secret
work schedule also links
Waldheim with the "Abwehr"
(counter-intelligence), since
the order specifically assigns
Waldheim responsibility for
"personnel matters" of the
"Abwehr Troop."
In releasing the document
Thursday, the WJC again call-
ed on Attorney General Edwin
Meese "to enforce the law and
place Waldheim on the 'watch
list' of aliens excludable from
the United States." In April,
the Justice Department's Of-
fice of Special Investigations
concluded that under
American law, Waldheim
should be excluded as a "Nazi
persecutor."
Israeli Banks
Among Largest
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Three Israeli banking firms
are among the 500 largest in-
ternational companies listed in
the annual Forbes Foreign 500
rankings. Tel Aviv is also
listed among the cities head-
quartering some of the 500
largest firms. According to the
prestigious Forbes listing, ap-
pearing in its July 28 issue, the
three firms are Bank
Hapoalim, ranked 51 in 1985
(17 in 1984); Bank Leumi,
ranked 98 in 1985 (49 in 1984);
and IDB Bankholding Corp.,
ranked 235 in 1985 (112 in
1984). Tel Aviv is listed as
home to these three banks.
urotogicsl surgery I
prostetjc disorder* fmala
incontinence and bladder
disorders cancer of trie
bladder and prostate laser
surgery ultrasound and
percutaneous treatment
of Kidney stones male
infertility, impotence and
implant surgery
STEVEN J.
VARADY,
M.D.
Certified by tn
American Board of Urology
Op/ornate. Harvard
Medical School
Massachusetts General
Hospital Harvard Program
in Urology
John F. Kennedy MetMcX Centre
110 JFK. Circle Atlantis. Florida
964-1807
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
A Conservative Congregation Serving the needs of all ages.
We cordially Invite you to join us at worship for
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
For tickets and membership Information,
Call Temple office: 433-5957
or President Julius Levlne, 439-1541
FOR NEW MEMBERS NO BUILDING FUND REQUIRED
Rabbi Jacob S. Green Cantor Hyman Llfshln
2177 S. Congress Avenue
West Palm Beach, FL 33405
Prof. Chain. Lichtig, MD (right) and Dr. Arieh Bartal, MD,
DSc. (left) of Technion-Israel Institute of Technology's
Faculty of Medicine and the Northern Israel Oncology Center
in Haifa are investigating the use of monoclonal antibodies in
the diagnosis and treatment of Ksposi's sarcoma, a cancer of
the blood Teasels common to AIDS patients, at Teehnion's
newly established Hybridoma Lab.
Advertising Sales
Miami based publishing company has
opening for Palm Beach County
publication advertising sales person
with proven track record of success.
Send letter and resume to Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973 Miami, Fla.
33101.
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
Florida 33407
"A new heart a naw spirit"
TEMPLE BETH EL A FULL SERVICE CONGREGATION MEETING
THE NEEDS OF OUR YOUTH. SINGLES, YOUNG COUPLES,
FAMILIES AND RETIREES.
8HABBAT SERVICES Friday evening, 8:15 p.m.
Saturday morning, 9:30 a.m.
Dally Minyan Monday through Friday, 8:15 a.m.
Sunday, 9:00 s.m.
FOR MEMBERSHIP, RELIGIOUS AND PRESCHOOL INFORMATION,
INFORMATION ON HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES:
CALL TEMPLE OFFICE 833-0339
RABBI ALAN L COHEN
Atllliate of the United Synagogue of America
II
A-AAbot Answerfone offers:
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
|| BEEPER PAGING SERVICE
PRIVATE UNE SERVICE
MONITORING SERVICE
WAKE UP SERVICE MAIL SERVICE
and
"person to person service"
24 hours a day
A-AAbot Answerfone (305)586-7400
213 N. Dixie Highway Lake Worth, FL 33460



<

Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 29, 1986
High Holiday Ticket Donations
Benefit Single Parents

When Donna Kepnes heard
that the Single Parent Family
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County was once again asking
synagogues and temples for
donations of High Holiday
tickets for single parents, she
was thrilled. "How wonder-
ful!" she exclaimed. "Other-
wise, we wouldn't be able to
attend and we really enjoy go-
ing to services."
Local houses of worship are
responding affirmatively to
the request for ticket dona-
tions, according to Linda
Basch, Chairman of the High
Holiday Ticket Committee.
"We are beginning to hear
from temples and synagogues
as to what they can do this
year. They are also letting us
know if day care will be
available. Once we receive all
the replies, we will be able to
let single parent families know
that tickets will be available
for them."
To be eligible to receive the
tickets, single parents must
presently reside in Palm Beach
County and have children
under 18 years of age.
Ms. Kepnes, who has been a
single parent for five years,
had been affiliated with a tem-
ple previously. However,
because of other financial
responsibilities, she did not
pursue membership in a con-
gregation until recently. "We
go often to services and I am
working on trying to get the
children into a religious school
program," she said. Ms.
Kepnes has two daughters,
Michelle, 10, and Jill, 9.
Last year Ms. Kepnes, who
works as an aide at the Jewish
Community Center's Pre-
Schcol, heard about the High
Holiday ticket program
through the JCC. She received
tickets for herself and her
dauirhters, who sat with her at
services, to attend Temple
Judea.
To donate tickets, temples
and synagogues can contact
Eileen Klein, Chavarim Pro-
gram Coordinator, at the JCC,
689-7700.
Craig Mazer
Bryan Benilous
Bar Mitzvah
CRAIG MAZER
Craig Philip Mazer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mazer of
Palm Beach Gardens, will be
called to the Torah on Sept. 6
at Temple Beth David. Rabbi
William Marder and Cantor
Earl Rackoff will officiate.
Craig, an 8th grade student
at Howell Watkins Junior
High, is a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society and on
the Academic Games team. He
writes for the school
newspaper and plays the sax-
ophone in the band. Craig,
whose hobbies include bowl-
ing, creative writing, reading,
soccer and playing the guitar,
is a member of Temple Beth
David's Kadi ma.
To highlight the plight of
Soviet Jewry, Craig will twin
his Bar Mitzvah with Dan
Levin of Riga, USSR. The
twinning program is spon-
sored by the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
Pre-arrange now...
because the grief
is enough to handle.
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Family members sharing the
joy of the occasion are grand-
parents Sylvia and David
Baron, grandfather Harry
Mazer, brother Todd Mazer,
sister Melissa Mazer, and
great-grandmother Edna
Freud.
BRYAN BENILOUS
Bryan D. E. Benilous, son of
Victor and Sosana (Sue)
Benilous of West Palm Beach,
will become a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Sept. 6 at Temple
Beth El. Rabbi Alan Cohen
will officiate.
Bryan attends the Jewish
Community Day School and is
in the 8th grade. He is a
member of the French Club at
the Day School and Kadima at
Temple Beth El. Bryan plays
guitar and helps his family at
their restaurant.
Bryan will twin his Bar Mitz-
vah with Lev Vigdarov of
Moscow, USSR. Many friends
and family from Israel, Moroc-
co, Canada, Cleveland and
New York will be in
attendance.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro of Ten-
pie Iarael, Weet Pain Beach,
baa recently accepted a position
aa National Vice Chairman of
the National Rabbinic Cabinet
of the State of Iarael Bonda
Organisation. Aa a member of
the National Cabinet, Rabbi
Shapiro will be actively involved
in a variety of concerns in-
eluding; the local Bonda cam-
paign, outreach to colleagues,
peaking assignments and en-
couraging tourism to Iarael.
Rabbi Shapiro also serves aa
chairman of the Rabbinic Com-
mittee of the Pain Beach County
Iarael Bond Cabinet and is ac-
tively involved with nany
aspects of Jewish community
life in the Palm Beaches.
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:00 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m.
at Temple B'nai Jacob, 2177 Congress Ave., West Palm Beach.
Mailing address: 500 South Australian Ave., Suite 402, West
Palm Beach, FL 33401. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Howard
Bender.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily
services 8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Leon B. Fink. Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30 a.m.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday
9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services 6:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33406.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. President Murray
Milrod, 965-6053. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Alan L. Cohen. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services daily 8:30 a.m. Friday evening 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:80 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104,650 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 38406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor
Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
holidays 9 am., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Feuer.
Sabbath services, Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation
Beth Abrahan: 3398 SW Leighton Farms Road, Palm City
33490. Phone 287-8833. Rabbi Israel J. Barzak. Services Friday
evenings 8 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
JE,MTiEoBETH AM: 759 p*y Street, Jupiter. Phone
747-1109. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. Rabbi David Kraus. Sabbath Services
Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Pariah Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2118. Rabbi Richard D
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: 900 Big Blue Trace, West Palm
Beach^ FL 33414. Friday services 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Steven R.
Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum. Phone 793-2700.
JEXTHI ,8RAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 8884421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Peter
Taormma. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE! JUDEA: at St Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
bocial Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5164
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1526.


.) ri'-.
. .
-v'
Candle lighting Time
4>4^Aug29-7:25p.m.
Sept. 5- 7:16 p.m.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEISHOLOM
A committee will be seated
in the lobby of the synagogue
Tuesdays and Fridays 9:30
a.m. to 11 a.m. for those who
wish to purchase tickets for
the High Holy Day services.
The Sisterhood will hold its
Board Meeting on Monday,
Sept. 1, 9:45 a.m., and its first
regular meeting of the Fall
Season on Tuesday, Sept. 16,1
p.m., when Rabbi Isaac
Vander Walde will address the
subject "As I See It."
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
The Sisterhood will sponsor
a Champagne Brunch Theater
Party on Sunday, Sept. 7, to
see "The Little Shop of Hor-
rors," at the Burt Reynolds
Theater.
There will be a meeting on
Sept. 9, noon, at the temple.
The speaker will be Dr. Steven
Robins, an ophthalmologist. A
question and answer period
will follow.
A Deli Luncheon Card Party
will be held on Nov. 11, noon,
the regular meeting date, at
Congregation Beth Kodesh.
Planning is underway for a
Gala New Year's Trip to Ver-
sailles Hotel in Miami Beach
on Dec. 31 through Jan. 4 (5
days-4 nights). For further
details on all events, contact
Sally Reiser, Etta Kasten, or
Kosalyn Richstone.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel Levine and Can-
tor Anne Newman will conduct
a High Holy Day Workshop
following Sabbath Sevices on
Friday, Aug. 29, 8 p.m., at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center.
This workshop is part of the
congregation's summer
spirituality project. Par-
ticipants will learn more about
the ancient and modern
messages of the High Holy
Days as well as important
liturgical responses.
Temple Judea's High Holy
Day services this year will
reflect the suggestions made
by the national spirituality pro-
ject of Reform Judaism. More
time will be available for silent
Prayer and discussion of the
major themes of the "Days of
Awe." This year, an enhanced
Jamily Service will precede
the Adult Services on Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur
mornings. Childcare will be
available during the Adult Ser-
vices and during the Yom Kip-
Pur Memorial and Concluding
service. The Family Services
will feature a special story for
children and a sermon-
message for parents.
For ticket and membership
information, call the temple
office.
The temple will hold an Open
House on Friday evening,
Sept. 5 at the First Christian
Church, next to the temple's
building site, the corner of
Congress Ave. and Chill-
ingworth Drive, south of the
West Palm Beach Auditorium.
The Open House will begin
with a Shabbat Dinner at 6:30
p.m. Anyone interested in fin-
ding out more about Temple
Judea is welcome to the dinner
as a guest of the congregation.
Barbara Schwartz, member-
ship chairperson, will conduct
a special orientation.
Following dinner, Rabbi Joe!
Levine and Cantor Anne
Newman will conduct a special
ceremony by the building site.
During the orientation and
ceremony, Helaine Kahn,
Temple president, will deliver
greetings.
Family Services that even-
ing begin at 8 p.m. and will last
for one hour.
To conclude the evening, the
Sisterhood will sponsor a
festive oneg shabbat in honor
of Steve Berger, immediate
past president of Temple
Judea.
For reservations for the
Shabbat Dinner and informa-
tion about Temple Judea, call
the office or Barbara
Schwartz.
Project Hineni, an integral
part of the temple's spirituali-
ty program, is now in pro-
gress. The purpose of Project
Hineni is to hold in-depth
discussions on spirituality
within the membership of the
congregations. Hineni
meetings are conducted by
Rabbi Joel Levine with the
help of a temple officer or
Board Member.
The first Hineni meeting of
the season was hosted by Dr.
David and Barbara Kiner on
Aug. 24 for the Northend.
September Hineni meetings
include Tuesday, Sept. 2,
hosted by Sharon Davis for
Lake Worth area; Thursday,
Sept. 11, hosted by Judge Ed-
ward and Marcy Fine for
Wellington-Royal Palm Beach;
Monday, Sept. 15, hosted by
Jack and Bert Ainbender for
Century Village, and Monday,
Sept. 22, hosted by Harvey
and Aimee Levitt for the
Northend.
For information about Pro-
ject Hineni, call Rabbi Joel
Levine at the temple office.
_ .) rv-.v' >......
Friday, August 29,1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Editorial Cartoonist To Address
Temple Judea Luncheon
Page 19
Pat Crowley, Editorial Car-
toonist of the Palm Beach
Post, will be the guest speaker
at Temple Judears Lunch with
the Rabbi on Wednesday,
Sept. 3 at noon at Tony
Roma's on Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd.
Rabbi Joel Levine will chair
the luncheon, which is one of
Temple Judea's most popular
daytime events. Crowley will
be making his first speaking
appearance in the community
on his recent trip to Israel.
Crowley participated in a
special Media Mission to Israel
sponsored by the American
Zionist Foundation.
Crowley will speak on his
reactions to the Middle East
situation from his unique point
of view as an editorial
cartoonist.
Lunch with the Rabbi is
designed so that business and
professional people can learn
more about current events
which affect the Jewish peo-
ple. The program begins pro-
mptly at noon with the major
portion concluding at 1 p.m.
For those who can remain, the
speaker entertains questions
from 1-1:30 p.m.
For reservations, call the
temple office, from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Thurs-
day and from 9 a.m. to noon on
Friday.
Syria, Libya, Iran Camouflaging
Terrorist Operations
By HUGH ORGEL
AVIV (JTA) Syria, Libya
and Iran, the three Moslem
countries most closely involv-
ed with international ter-
rorism, have become more
careful about direct implica-
tion in terror activities against
American or Western targets,
according to Dr. Ariel Merari,
of Tel Aviv University's Jaffee
Center for Strategic Studies.
Merari, director of the
Center's Project on Terrorism,
was speaking at a press con-
ference presenting its Inter
'85, the second annual project
on terrorism covering the year
1985.
The three countries were
more careful to camouflage
any aid to international ter-
rorist operations, he said,
following the American air
strike against terrorist bases
near Tripoli, Libya, last year.
Moreover, he noted that the
raid had not been followed by
the anticipated outbreak of
anti-American revenge
activities.
BUT HE added that the
three nations doubtless con-
tinued to aid terrorism by
financial and training aid and
the provision of weapons and
sabotage equipment.
Merari cited an increase in
murderous and indiscriminate
terrorist activities carried out
by PLO groups in 1985 and
early this year, including
several "shop window" at-
tacks such as the onslaughts at
Rome and Vienna airports, the
Larnaca, Cyprus, massacre of
Israeli yachters, and the killing
of Israeli sailors in Barcelona
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and the Achille Lauro attack.
The incidence of PLO at-
tacks was more than twice
that of previous years, he
noted, and the attacks were
more indiscriminate.
The 130-page Inter '85,
published for the Jaffee Center
by The Jerusalem Post, opens
with a statistical survey
describing the primary
characteristics of terrorist in-
cidents that took place
throughout the world during
1985.
THE SECOND part of the
volume surveys the main
trends and foci of interest
reflected in the statistics. It
focuses on three subjects
Shiite/Fundamentalist ter-
rorism, Palestinian terrorism
and the attitude adopted by
Western states to the dilemma
posed by international
terrorism.
It closes with three appen-
dices 18 detailed statistical
tables, a chronology of signifi-
cant international terrorist in-
cidents in 1985 and a list of all
organizations involved in acts
of international terrorism in
1985.
Zionist Youth
Head Succumbs
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Avraham Katz, head of the World
Zionist Organization's Youth and
Hechaltutz Department, died
Wednesday, Aug. 13, in Nairobi,
Kenya, oi a neart attack. He was
55 years old. His body was flown
to Israel Sunday.
Katz was born in Nes Ziona. He
was active in the Young Maccal
and the Haganah. During the War
of Independence, he served in the
Palmach. A member of the Liberal
Party faction of Likud, he was a
Knesset member from 1969 to
1981. From 1970 to 1977, Katz
taught geography at Tel Aviv
University.
Area Deaths
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Chapel, West Palm Beach.
EPSTEIN
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KELLNKR
Louis, 74, of West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Palm Beach.
KOetP
Diana, of West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
LICHTEN
Harold, 59, of Delray Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach.
BEISSMAN
Bessie, 71, of Lake Worth. Levitt-Weinstein
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach
SANN
Shirley, 77, of Boynton Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home. Wast Palm Beach.
W0LLIN8
Laura, 70, of Greenacres City. Levitt-
WeinaUin Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
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Page 20 The Jewish Floridiw of Palm Beach Gyty/Friday, Augurt 29. 1986

Africa
By HUGH 0R6EL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
South Africans will be allowed
to continue investing in Israel
up to a maximum of 40 million
Rands (about $15 million) dur-
ing the coming year, govern-
ment sources said.
Agreement on the continua-
tion of South African invest-
ment was reached during two
days of economic talks held by
Israeli officials in Pretoria
recently.
The Israel Finance Ministry
said that the negotiations,
which took place under a vir-
tual news blackout by the
Israeli government, had dealt
with credit lines for South
African exports to Israel,
fishing rights for Israeli
vessels in South African
waters, and investments
in
Israel by South African
citizens.
Prof. Shlomo Avineri, a
former Director-General of the
Foreign Ministry, said on
Israel Television recently that
Israel should not have sent its
delegation to South Africa at a
time when the entire Western
world was considering curtail-
ing its relations with that
country.
"There is concern that the
South African government is
trying to use its commercial
agreement with Israel to
bypass a possible ban by some
Western countries," he said.
ejects ate
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