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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014309:00203

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
thjewish floridian
>^ m OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
Volume 15 Number 23
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1989
a*
Price 40 Cents
New Steering Committee
Guides JCCampus Campaign
The Capital Fundraising
Campaign, in support of
the JCCampus, will broaden
its horizons beginning next
month as the new Steering
Committee sets out to bring
news of the campaign to the
entire community.
Members of the Steering
Committee will meet with Jew-
ish families over the next five
months to inform them about
activities and generate finan-
cial support for the building of
the new JCCampus at the cor-
ner of Military Trail and Com-
munity Drive.
"It's inspiring to see how
Members of the JCCampus Steering Committee: Seated (l-r),
Debbie Hammer, Director, Jewish Federation, Boynton Beach
office, Angela Lampert, Steve Shapiro, President, Jewish Com-
munity Center, Larry Abramson; Standing, Richard Zaretsky,
Doug Kleiner, Jewish Federation Associate Executive Director,
Patti Abramson, Dr. Jeffrey Penner, Zelda Mason, Steve Kap-
lansky, JCC Executive Director, Linda Zwickel. Not pictured:
Andy Brock, Joel Cohen, Harvey Goldberg, Stacey Levy, Neil
Merin, Bruce Moskowitz, Michael Zeide.
Senate Adopts Compromise
Language On PLO Contacts Bill
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON, (JTA) -
The Senate adopted legislation
last week to bar U.S. govern-
ment contacts with members
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization who have been
involved in terrorist acts.
The 97-1 vote to adopt the
Inside
How To Watch Over Far
Away Folks............Page 2
How To Select
A Temple................Page 3
The Annual Teacher's
Learning Fair........Page 3
A Student's Essay:
Why I Stand Up
For Israel...............Pages
Synopsis: State
Government
NeWS......................Page9
measure came after the Senate
rejected a more stringent ver-
sion proposed by Sen. Jesse
Helms (R-N.C.) and modified
slightly by Sen. Charles Gras-
sley (R-Iowa).
The Helms amendment to
the State Department Appro-
priations Bill, which the Bush
administration and at least
two Jewish groups strongly
opposed, was rejected by a
vote of 75-23.
Helms cast the lone vote
against the substitute amend-
ment, which was introduced by
Senate Majority leader George
Mitchell (D-Maine), Minority
Leader Robert Dole (R-Kan.)
and four other senators.
The original Helms measure
would have barred the United
States from talking with any
PLO official, unless the presi-
dent certified that the individ-
ual "did not directly partici-
pate in, conspire in or was an
accessory to the planning or
execution of terrorist activity
which resulted in the death,
injury or kidnapping of an
American citizen."
The Mitchell-Dole substitute
Continued on Page 7
organized and excited the new
Steering Committee is about
raising money for the JCCam-
pus," agreed Patti and Larry
Abramson, Chairs of the
Steering Committee. "We
want to reach people who live
and work in Palm Beach
County all year round. There
are a lot of families here who
will be using the Campus when
it's built," they explained. "If
we reach them now, during the
building stages, they can help
us get it built."
Building the Jewish Com-
munity Campus of the Palm
Beaches depends solely on fun-
draising at this point. Since
the Campus campaign began
three years ago, in excess of
$7.5 million has been pledged.
Approximately $14 million is
the final goal.
The Steering Committee,
formed in May, is divided into
four sub-committees: medical
and health providers, Chaired
by Dr. Jeffrey Penner and
Co-chaired by Drs. Bruce Mos-
kowitz, Michael Zeide and Joel
Cohen; legal, Chaired by
Richard Zaretsky, Co-Chaired
by Lois Frankel; real estate
and developers, Chaired by
Andy Brock, Co-Chaired by
Neil Merin and financial,
Chaired by Marshall Brass, Co-
Continued on Page 9
JEWS OCCUPY CONVENT RABBI EXPLAINS -
Rabbi Avraham Weiss of New York explains to local
residents the reason why he and students occupy the grounds
of a Roman Catholic convent. The American Jewish group
protested in front of the convent for five hours demanding
the convent be removed from the former Nazi warehouse on
the edge of the Auschwitz concentration camp. (AP/Wide
World Photo)
Jewish Theater Joins
Forces With JCC
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter of the Greater Palm
Beaches proudly announces
that its professional theatre-in-
residence, the National Jewish
Theatre, will launch its pre-
season performance on August
23, 1989. "Crossing Delancy",
Susan Sandler's charming
comedy, will run August 23,
24, 26 and 27 at 8:00 p.m. with
two matinees on August 23
and 27 at 2:00 p.m.
The four show season begins
with Neil Simon's comedy clas-
sic "BRIGHTON BEACH
MEMOIRS" which runs Octo-
ber 25, 26, 28 and 29. The rest
of the season includes the
highly acclaimed drama of the
Holocaust "A SHAYNA MAI-
DEL" by Barbara Lebow
which runs December 6, 7, 9
and 10; Ted Tally's hit comedy
of impending parenthood
"LITTLE FOOTSTEPS"
which runs February 14, 15, 17
and 18; and the final produc-
tion, an outrageous black
comedy, "ASTERISK! or
HOW TO MURDER A JEW
ISH MOiHEiv u> jerome
Weidman which runs April 4,
5, 7, & 8. All performances will
be held in the auditorium of
Temple Judea, 100 Chillin-
gworth Drive, West Palm
Beach.
The theatre will be operating
under an Equity Guest Artist
Agreement, which allows the
NJT to supplement their non-
union casts with an occasional
Equity performer. Ticket
prices for "CROSSING
DELANCY" are $15.00 for
General Admission, $13.00 for
JCC Members, and $12.00 for
groups of twenty of more. Sub-
scriptions will also be available
for the NJT's 1989-90 season.
Tickets can be purchased
directly from the JCC, 3151
No. Military Trail, West Palm
Beach, by mail (please include
self-addressed stamped enve-
lope) or you may charge tickets
on your Visa or Mastercard.
For group sales information
please call Stephen Kantrowitz
at 478-2269.
For additional information
call the JCC at 689-7700.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 28, 1989
Do Not Forsake Me
How To Watch Over Far-Away Folks
By RABBI WAYNE D. DOSICK
We are the "sandwich gen-
eration."
Those of us who are in our
mid-30s to early 50s we who
have been described as the
"baby boomers" or the "Yup-
pies are "sandwiched" in
between our children, who are
increasingly older before they
are on their own; and our
parents, who live longer and
fuller lives than parents in
days gone by.
Young people go to college
and, often, three to five years
of graduate school. They take
longer to establish themselves
in careers. Marriage, which
only half a generation ago took
place in the early 20s, is now
delayed until the late 20s, mid-
30s, early 40s, or not at all.
Children are being born to
much older parents, if at all.
Because of economic condi-
tions and the high costs of
living, adult children often
move back with parents. Par-
ents who used to know that
their children would be "on
their own" by their early to
mid-20s, now often support
up in one or more places, go to
college somewhere else, gra-
duate school in another place,
take our jobs in different cities
and finally settle to rear our
own children in a place that
may be far away from where
we started. We may live in
California, but our parents are
"back east" in New York,
Florida or Chicago. We may
live in Philadelphia, but our
parents have retired to Ari-
zona.
So what happens when a
parent or an elderly aunt or
a beloved grandparent
needs our support and care,
but we live a continent away,
even unable to be sure that
correct care is being given.
A newly-formed organiza-
tion can give us the peace of
mind that we need.
The Elder Support Network
was recently formed by the
Association of Jewish Family
and Childrens Agencies. Based
in Kendall Park, New Jersey,
and administered by a dynamic
project manager, Ann Mech-
lowicz, the Elder Support Net-
work is the only Jewish nation-
The "sandwich generation" spends more
time than any previous generation being
parents to our children, and have the
additional task of being parents to our
parents.
financially and/or emotionally
- their children for longer
periods of time.
Conversely, our parents,
whose expected life span used
to be the late 60s or early 80s
at best, are now living to 90
and beyond. Improvements in
medical care, financial condi-
tions, and living conditions
have made life spans much
longer. Yet, longer-living par-
ents often mean additional
care and support. Failing
health, economic circum-
stances and emotional loneli-
ness often require adult chil-
dren to come to the aid of
parents in need.
The "sandwich generation"
spends more time than any
previous generation being par-
ents to our children, and have
the additional task of being
parents to our parents.
We love our parents, we care
about them and their welfare,
we want to care for them when
need arises. Yet, it is often a
difficult, emotion-laden task
that is complicated by our par-
ents' pride and independence,
which we do not want to
violate. And it is a task that
sometimes seems impossible,
when the parent in need of
| help and the child with desire
to help live many miles apart.
j We are no longer a geogra-
a. phically close-knit community.
i A generation or two ago, par-
si ents and children lived in the
| same neighborhood or city,
gand when care was needed,
^ proximity made it possible. We
| all know of multi-generational
8 households, where three or
-four generations lived under
Sthe same roof, each person
s contributing or taking what
was needed.
c But in the open society that
America has become, we grow
wide information and referral
service for the elderly.
Inthe words of its brochure,
EldeY Support Network 'can
be there when you can't. "If
you live in a city distant from
your loved one, you call the
network at 1-800-634-7654.
The staff member will listen,
find out your concerns, and
locate the Jewish Family Ser-
vice agency nearest your loved
one. Someone from the local
agency will get back in touch
with you within two working
days.
The Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County began it's own "Elder
Connection" in September
1987 and has worked closely
with over 250 older adults and
their families since then.
"This is a very comprehen-
sive program," explained
Susan Fleischer, Department
of Geriatric Services and Elder
Connection Coordinator.
"Many families have told us
that they don't know what
they would have done without
us."
After the JF&CS receives a
call from a concerned family
member living far away, one of
five care coordinators on staff
will begin working out a com-
prehensive care plan with the
family and offer information
and assistance about the local
services available.
Plans differ from place to
place, but some of the things
the Connection can arrange
are: home-delivered meals,
home aides, electronic emer-
gency monitoring, local trans-
portation and medical, physi-
cal, psychological and financial
services. A sliding fee scale is a
basic part of every Jewish
Family Service's philosophy,
so that services are accessible
to everyone and surely cost
less than flying back and forth
to work out the details and
provide the services yourself.
"Our primary goal is to ena-
ble these older adults to
remain living independently
for as long as possible," Ms.
Fleischer said. "Our job is to
help assist the family by coor-
dinating all the help necessary
to achieve this goal."
The Yom Kippur prayer
pleads with God, "Do not for-
sake me in the time of my old
age." We, who are God's part-
ners, have the sacred obliga-
tion to serve our beloved
elderly in their time of need.
Now, the Elder Support Net-
work provides us with the pro-
fessional expertise and the
rachmmos, the compassion, to
help us do the job. The Kehi-
lah, the community, reaches
out in love to help us give the
respect, honor and care that
our parents and beloved elders
deserve.
If you need the services of
the Elder Support Network,
call. The staff is ready to
assist. Our entire Jewish com-
munity, throughout the United
States and Canada, is enriched
by the presence of the Elder
Support Network. And we are
grateful that this new-found
and much needed organization
helps us serve and love in the
most effective way possible.
For more information on the
Elder Connection, call Susan
Fleischer, Jewish Family &
Children's Service, 684-1991.
Reprinted with permission from San
Diego Jewish Times.
Passage To Freedom Campaign
Nears50%OfGoal
NEW YORK, N.Y., The
United Jewish Appeal's Pas-
sage to Freedom Special Cam-
paign for Soviet Jewry has
raised $31.4 million to date,
representing 42 percent of the
annual goal of $75 million. The
announcement was made by
Marvin Lender of New Haven,
National Chairman of this spe-
cial campaign.
"The campaign is only four
months old," said Lender "and
we are doing well. I am excited
by the progress we have made
and look to do even better in
the months ahead. More than
120 American Jewish commu-
nities across the country have
been holding special meetings
and events to raise funds for
their brothers and sisters who
are leaving the Soviet Union in
search of freedom and dignity.
Funds are used to provide
housing, maintenance, medical
care, job retraining, education
cuiu a wide range ol humani-
tarian services. Current esti-
mates are that 40,000 to
50,000 Jews will leave the
Soviet Union in 1989 although
the gates could be closed at
any time. In the five months
since January 1, 1989, 17,797
Jews left the Soviet Union."
As an example of an out-
standing Passage to Freedom
fundraising event. Lender
cited a dinner for major donors
at the home of Mona Acker-
man in New York City
recently, which was hosted by
UJA Honorary National Chair-
man Max Fisher of Detroit.
The guest of honor was former
Secretary of State George
Shultz, who discussed Ameri-
can-Soviet relations and urged
the American Jewish commun-
ity "to get its fellow Jews out
now while the doors are
open."
With 60 guests present,
pledges came to $2.74 million.
An additional $1.33 million
was secured from individuals
who were solicited for the
meeting but were unable to
attend. Total pledges were
$4.07 million with several don-
ors doubling their previous
Passage to Freedom gifts.
These contributions are in
addition to those for the regu-
lar UJA/Federation Campaign
which provides humanitarian
assistance to the people of
Israel and in 33 countries
around the world.
Support for the Passage to
Freedom Campaign comes
from a wide range of organiza-
tions and denominations.
The National Convention of
the Rabbinical Council of
America, an organization of
Orthodox rabbis, has just
voted overwhelmingly to sup-
port this Special Soviet Jewry
Campaign and pledged the
complete support of its mem-
bers.
New ORT School
Dedicated In Karmiel
(Tel Aviv) Students at the
ORT Braude International
Institute of Technology in Kar-
miel, Israel, relaxed on the
lawn of their school's Galilee
campus prior to the official
dedication ceremonies
attended by some 600 ORT
supporters from throughout
the world. American ORT Fed-
eration President David B.
Hermelin today noted, "This
dramatic demonstration of
commitment to ORT insures
that ORT schools will continue
in their mission of preparing
people throughout the Jewish
world for the jobs of today and
the careers of tomorrow."
The ORT Braude Interna-
tional Institute of Technology,
which opened its doors in Sep-
tember 1988, is a two-year
junior college offering training
in electronics, biotechnology,
robotics, computer-aided
design and manufacturing,
industrial management and
international marketing, and
is a key element in Israel's
Region 2000 hi-tech develop-
ment area. Students are
drawn from Israel and from
Jewish communities outside of
Israel including the U.S.,
France, England, India and
Latin America.
American ORT Federation
delegates also participated in
the dedication of a special
AOF garden at the school,
created to honor contributors
from throughout the U.S. AOF
ORT Braude Committee co-
chairmen David B. Hermelin
and Alvin L. Gray, Honorary
AOF President presided over
the dedication.
AOF participants from
southeast Florida included
Esther Barrish of West Palm
Beach, Rochelle and David
Greenberg of Plantation,
Trudy and Ralph Jaffe of Boca
Raton, Maruka and Bernard
Mirochnick of Hollywood and
AOF field director Murray
Schneier of Boynton Beach
and his wife Sandy.
The American ORT Federa-
tion supports the global net-
work of ORT schools which
provide vocational/technical
training to some 200,000 stu-
dents in 35 countries, 96,000 m
Israel alone, in fields such as
computer-aided design and
manufacture, robotics and
fiber optics. -
J


Friday, July 28, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
How To
Select A Temple
Annual Learning Fair
By Richard G. Shugarman, M.D.
Chair, Synagogue
Federation Relations Committee
Most people are not
extremely methodical about
selecting a temple, but there
are several things you can
examine that may help you
make the right shiddoch.
In the first place, temples
offer a variety of basic, essen-
tial services: religious school,
daily minyan, bar and bat mitz-
vah lessons for children or
adults, a brotherhood, youth
groups, sisterhood, adult edu-
cation, etc. Make certain that
the services you require are
available then investigate their
quality.
Location may also be a signi-
ficant consideration, especially
if you do not drive or don't
drive at night, or if your chil-
dren will have to walk or ride a
bicycle to religious school.
While congregations today
are generally open and flexible
in many, areas, it is still helpful
to decide whether you feel
most comfortable in an Ortho-
dox, Conservative or Reform
synagogue. Within these
movements, each congrega-
tion retains its own flavor and
personality and there are often
more areas of overlap than of
separation.
In general, Reform congre-
gations are commonly involved
in social action and community
conscience projects as well as
interfaith relations; Orthodox
synagogues are concerned
with upholding Torah and Jew-
ish law and sustaining and
perpetuating Jewish tradition;
and Conservative congrega-
tions usually combine aspects
of Orthodoxy and Reform.
Thorough investigation of a
synagogue's philosophy on
issues such as divorce, adop-
tion, intermarriage, holiday
ritual, prayer and the role of
women in lifecycle celebra-
tions will help you decide
which synagogue would be
most supportive of your own
personal or family require-
ments. For example, if you or
someone close to you is
involved in an interfaith marri-
age, how will the issue be dealt
with in the congregation you
plan to join? It's an important
question.
To help delineate the philo-
sophies of the various congre-
gations, the national syna-
gogue movements sponsor
platforms and set policies.
Reform takes its direction
from the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations; Con-
servative synagogues are gen-
erally affiliated with the
United Synagogue and the
Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations encompasses
most orthodox shuls.
Plan to visit the synagogue
you are considering on as
many occasions as possible: for
Shabbat, a weekday service,
on the High Holy days, during
religious school hours or for a
membership meeting, before
making up your mind. The
warmth of the congregation,
the dignity of the service, the
wisdom oi the rabbi, the voice
of the cantor, the presence or
absence of organ and/or choir
music, the presence or absence
of a mechitza, etc. will help you
form an educated opinion and
possibly stir some latent mem-
ories and emotions buried
within you.
Finally, all congregations
will make special financial
arrangements for those who
need them. It is more import-
ant, however, that the syna-
gogue's services and philoso-
phies meet your own than
whether you can strike a good
bargain.
Most important, JOIN! and
ENJOY!
JCC Speakers Bureau
Beginning this Fall, the Jew-
ish Community Center of the
Greater Palm Beaches will
offer the services of its Speak-
ers Bureau to area groups and
organizations, announced Ste-
ven Shapiro?president.
Volunteer representatives of
iIn' center arc available lo
speak at meetings and provide
information regarding the
JCC, past, present and an
exciting future which includes
the new facility's construction
on Military Trail & Community
Drive. For information: 689-
7700.
Northern Nites
A new ORT chapter, Northern Nites, celebrated its first
social'fundraiser last month at the Polo Grille Restaurant
in Palm Beach Gardens. Pictured above (Ur) are Jan Burke,
president, Beth Spitz, fundraising chair, Rhonda Gottlieb,
programming chair and Noreen Sachs, bulletin chair.
The third annual Learning
Fair, sponsored by the Educa-
tion Department of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County and the Educator's
Council, will provide a morn-
ing of study and fellowship to
Jewish educators and school
committee members on Sun-
day, August 27 at the Jewish
Community Day School in
West Palm Beach.
From 9 a.m. to 12 noon,
educators will have the oppor-
tunity to meet with seven
highly qualified session leaders
to discuss a variety of topics,
including: Hebrew Decoding
Skills with Shula Ben David;
Problem Solving in High
School with Dr. Larry Mack;
Early Childhood Rhythms with
Barbara Palatnik; Arts &
Crafts Year-Round with liana
Burgess; Cook & like It with
Marilyn Leroy; Multi-Level
Teaching with Dr. Leon Weiss-
berg; Music, Rhythm, Hebrew
with Barbara Palatnik and
Songs to Share with Arlene
Solomon.
Throughout the morning,
participants will also have the
opportunity to buy learning
materials, books and supplies
for their classrooms.
Registration is $10. The
Jewish Community Day School
is located at 5801 Parker Ave-
nue in West Palm Beach. For
reservations and information,
please call Peg at the Jewish
Federation, 832-2120.
Jerusalem From Inside
A Garrison
HKROSOU/HA
Patmuarftyf.
By DAVID LANDAU
Remnants of a Roman flight
of stairs uncovered recently in
the moat outside David's
Tower in Jerusalem indicate
that King Herod's Palace was
probably at that site. Until
then, little evidence had been
found to substantiate Jose-
phus' contemporary account.
That stairway will soon be
incorporated into the capital's
new museum of the history of
Jerusalem at the David's
Tower-Citadel complex, adja-
cent to the Old City's Jaffa
Gate.
Opened in April, the
museum spans 3,000 years of
Jerusalem's history, dating
back from the earliest refer-
ence to the Canaanite
"ursalim" on the 14th century
BCE Tel el-Amarna tablet.
Each period of the city's
story is housed in a separate
room the medieval halls of
the Ottoman Garrison at the
Citadel. And through the well-
written concise texts and ea-
sily visible time charts, the
visitor gets a clear feeling of
the chronological sequence of
Jerusalem's builders and inva-
ders, expulsions and returns.
In fact, clarity is the cat-
chword for the museum's mul-
timedia exhibits planned by a
team headed by James Gard-
ner, designer of the Diaspora
Museum at Tel Aviv Univer-
sity.
There are dioramas and
videos, a hologram, life-sized
models and tiny replicas but
almost no authentic material.
Jerusalem's Israel and Roths-
child museums are bursting
with archeological artifacts,
whereas this museum aims to
show life as it was during each
stage of the city's develop-
ment.
ihe clothes and weapons oi
the tiny figures in the diorama
of Sennacherib's abortive
siege of Jerusalem in the
seventh century BCE were
painstakingly based on Assyr-
ian reliefs of the period, while
the diorama of the grand Hero-
dian stairway leading to the
Second Temple closely follows
Professor Binyamin Mazar's
excavations made after the
1967 war.
There is something for every
visitor to this museum from
schoolchildren who delight in
the vivid dioramas, to tourists
unfamiliar with the city's his-
tory. Even history buffs can
learn from the details of the
models and maps.
Some of the exhibits employ
clever visual tricks to illustrate
the city's complicated history.
A model of a Moslem seminary
is transformed into a crusader
convent and back again as two
demure nuns slide onstage
replacing a groups of students
of Islam, while the crescent
moon over the building
changes into a cross.
The central feature in the
early Islamic room, situated in
the Ottoman mosque whose
minaret graces the Old City's
skyline, is a model of the gol-
den-domed Dome of the Rock
as it was when it was built in
the seventh century.
Moslem visitors are sur-
prised to see that the walls
were originally covered in gold
and green mosaics. Today's
blue tiles were only affixed in
the sixteenth century.
The full two-hour tour of the
museum, accompanied if one
wants by a dramatic taped
guide, takes in the exhibition
halls, a climb to the top of
Herod's Phasael Tower for a
spectacular view over the Old
City, and a walk along the
Citadel's crenelated walls.
The visitor can also wander
through the archeological
remains within the beautifully
landscaped Citadel grounds to
see remnants of Jerusalem's
Hasmonean Walls, a cache of
stone cannon balls and
remains of Herodian and
Byzantine buildings.
The museum was financed
by a $10.5 million dollar grant
from Vivien Duffield-Clore of
the Clore Foundation, who
brought together experts from
Britain and Israel to tell the
story of Jerusalem.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 28, 1989
Moves Forward
A never-ending series of unexpected events
has lessened, but not killed, hopes for the
Israeli proposal for holding elections in the
administered territories.
The tragic murder of 15 Jews on a Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem bus punctuated the right wing of
Likud's victory over Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir. Shamir bowed to pressure from Ariel
Sharon and his allies in his party's caucus, and
sent Labor packing to leave the coalition
government.
But a combination of the Bush Administra-
tion and American Jewish organizations
delayed, at least, the derailment suggested by
Finance Minister and Deputy Premier Shimon
Peres.
Then Sharon called for the killing of PLO
chairman Arafat, and Labor's more dovish
factor renewed its call for withdrawal from
the government.
Secretary of State James Baker turned
down Israel's call for ending, or at least
scaling down, official American dialogue with
the PLO.
Shamir pressed Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens to seek Palestinians who would discuss
the possible voting in the West Bank (Judea
and Samaria) and Gaza.
But Arens found that the PLOs threats to
kill any Arabs caught talking with the Israelis
about the elections short-circuited his mission.
All of this leaves the Shamir initiative still
breathing, but in urgent need of new momen-
tum.
If President Bush truly wants to move
towards peace, and to forestall Arab and
Soviet pressure for an international confer-
ence, he must move boldly to persuade willing
Palestinian partners in pre-election discus-
sions. And Arafat must implement this step.
Only this step will keep the initiative alive.
Of course, Sharon's assassination call
doesn't help, and Shamir must silence or tone
him down as "payment" for his own conses-
sions within Likud.
As Syria continues on a war footing and Iraq
regains strength following the end of its
fighting with Iran, Israel must maintain its
guard at the same time it seeks peace.
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Beach County
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kTTA
U.S. Talks With Terrorist
Mindboggling. The U.S.
Ambassador to Tunisia holds
secret meetings with the man
responsible for the assassina-
tion of the U.S. Ambassador to
Sudan to discuss making peace
with Israelis who Abu Iyad
(a.k.a., Salah Khalaf) has made
a career of terrorizing. What is
the Administration thinking
about?
Abu Iyad, Arafat's number
two, is the terrorist par excel-
lence. He masterminded the
Munich masacre, then boasted
of deceiving the West about
Black September's true ori-
gins the PLO. Ironically, the
story broke about Ambassador
Pelletreau's meetings with
Abu Iyad the same day it was
reported the terrorist was
indicted in Italy for allegedly
supplying arms to the Red
Brigades. The United States
once accused the Italians of
coddling terrorists; now the
positions appear to be
reversed.
Beyond the symbolism of
meeting with one of the
world's foremost terrorists
and setting back our counter-
terrorism policy light-years,
the episode raised grave
doubts about the Administra-
tion's credibility and the direc-
tion of its Middle East policy.
Top Administration officials
now say Ambassador Pelle-
treau was always free to talk
with any members of the PLO,
including Yasir Arafat! They
argue that none of the Admin-
istration's previous state-
ments explicitly ruled out such
discussions. The perception,
however, on Capitol Hill,
within the Jewish community,
and the American public is
much different.
Press frustration was evi-
dent at the June 30 State
Department briefing when one
reporter asked how Secretary
of State James Baker could tell
the National Press Club on
June 8 that the U.S. was not
having secret meetings with
the PLO. Spokesperson Mar-
garet Tutwiler said if anyone
asked: "Is Ambassador Pelle-
treau meeting with other indi-
viduals?" she would have said
yes. The reporter responded:
"We ask all the time if there
are any meetings coming up
with the PLO."
Tutwiler claimed the meet-
ings were "private" not
secret. She was then asked if
the State Department would
provide a list of who the meet-
ings were with, but she said
she could not. The incredulous
reporter could not understand
Tutwiler's logic whereby she
asserted that the meetings
were not secret, but could not
reveal with whom the Ambas-
sador had met.
The logic escapes us as well
and raises questions as to with
whom else the Administration
is carrying on discussions. The
impression outside Foggy Bot-
tom was that the U.S. PLO
dialogue was to be maintained
at a low level until the PLO
took actions to justify upgrad-
ing the relationship. We have
seen no evidence of such
behavior. In fact, the "official"
interlocutor for the PLO in
Tunis, Yasir Abd Rabbo is a
deputy in the DFLP which
continues to boast of its terror-
ist infiltration attempts from
Lebanon. Meanwhile, the
PLO's UN representative read
a statement by Arafat June 19
that "categorically rejects"
Israel's peace plan, calling it a
"fake political project."
Secret Diplomacy
A particularly disturbing
aspect of the Administration's
action is that they were car-
ried out secretly, without con-
sultation with members of
Congress. Who knows what
Continued on Page 7
Abu Iyad's Grisly Record
Friday, July 28,1989
Volume 15
25TAMUZ5749
Number 23
Salah Khalaf, better known
by his nom de guerre Abu
Iyad played a role in the
killings of numerous Ameri-
cans during his many years as
a mastermind of international
terrorism. His PLO has been
implicated in murder plots
against at least one American
president and two secretaries
of state.
Abu Iyad has been one of
Yasir Arafat's right-hand men
since helping form the Pales-
tine Student's Union at Cairo
University in 1951. In 1964,
the joined Arafat in founding
the Movement for the Libera-
tion of Palestine, which later
became the PLO.
In the early 1970s, Abu Iyad
ran the Fatah branch dis-
guised by the name Black Sep-
tember. He helped coordinate
activities with those of the
Irish Republican Army, PFLP,
Baader-Meinhof Gang, and the
Japanese Red Army. One of
his collaborators was Basil al-
Kubaissi, a trusted lieutenant
of George Habash who helped
plan the 1972 Lod massacre in
which Japanese Red Army ter-
rorists murdered 16 Puerto
Rican pilgrims and wounded
26 others.
Alan Hart, a PLO defender
and author of a sympathetic
biography of Arafat, said Abu
Iyad had "executive responsi-
bility for organizing the mas-
sacre of 11 Israeli athletes at
the 1972 Munich Olympics.
One of the victims was David
Berg of Cleveland.
On October 25, 1972, Black
September former Secretary
of State William Rogers and
Defense Secretary Melvin
Laird. On March 1, 1973,
Black September terrorists
murdered U.S. Ambassador to
the Sudan Cleo Noel and
Deputy Counselor George
Moore. Abu Iyad "personally
ordered the execution of the
American diplomats," said for-
mer PLO director of intelli-
gence and deputy chief of staff
Abu Zaim (Newsweek, Aug. 12,
1986). In August 1973, Black
September machine-gunned to
death a 16-year-old American
girl at a TWA terminal in
Athens.
In March 1988V Fatah
boasted of its attempt to mur-
der Secretary-df State George
Shultz by planning "a fM**mb
near his Jerusalem hotel {Chi-
cago Tribune, May 5. I988'-
Abu Iyad*wAs indicted last
week in Italy fbr helping sup-
ply arms to the Red Brigades,
the murders of former Prime
Minister Aldq Moro and scores
of other Italians.
Reprinted vrtk permission from Near
EtutRor~r* ********


Friday, July 28, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
BAR MITZVAH
SCOTT SKIER
Scott Skier, son of Laurel
and David Skier, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, September 2, at
Temple Beth in West Palm
Beach.
Scott is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Jewish Community
Day School in West Palm
Beach. He is an avid sports fan
and enjoys playing baseball,
tennis and basketball. Scott
recently returned from a
month at Camp Ramah in New
England.
Family members sharing in
the simcha will be his sister
and brother-in-law, Elise and
Gary Singer and niece, Sara
Singer from Indialantic and
grandmother, Debra Van
Hosen, from Scran ton, Pa.
American Jew
Dies From
Bus Injuries
JERUSALEM Ruth Lev-
ine, 39, an active member of
Na'amat USA and a Philadel-
phia attorney, Tuesday
became the first American to
die from injuries sustained in
the Palestinian attack on a Tel
Aviv-Jerusalem passenger bus
which previously had claimed
the lives of 14 Israeli and
Canadian Jews.
Levine was in Israel to take
the examination for entry into
the Israel Bar, according to
Na'amat USA national vice
president Harriet Green of
Miami Beach and Coral
Gables.
The death toll of 15 is by far
the largest of any attack on
Jews since the Intifada, or
Arab uprising began in Decem-
ber, 1987.
CONCERT
AT
BRYANT
PARK
Thursday, August 24th
at 7:00 p.m. CON-
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PARK Summer fun
outdoors. The evening
features the WDFB Big
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back of the bandstand
where the chairs end
and the grass begins.
Bring your own chair or
blanket. No admission
fee. For information
call Fran 684-5935 or
Stella 689-3214.
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Desert Balloons
A group of balloons take off from the Negev desert (Southern Israel) at the start of the three
day International Hot Air Balloon Fiesta. Competitors from all over the world took part.
(AP/World Wide Photo)
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 28, 1989
Music In The Hills of Galilee 7/tf ff/LLS OF GALILEE ARE ALIVE WITH THE SOUND OF MUSIC Project Renewal, a United Jewish
n'Tirr^^TT Appeal program that has twinned U.S. Jewish communities with over 60 neighborhoods in Israel, has dramatically immproved the quality of life for more than 800,000 Israelis. In Beit Shean, a development town in the Galilee founded in the 1950s, the Jewish Federation of Los Angeles helped restore the ancient Roman Theater, which will host annual international artistic festivals. Project Renewal planners expect that the Roman Theater, along with other archaeological restorations, will promote tourism to Beit Shean and help upgrade the town's economy and image. (UJA Press Service Photo/Ron Eire)
L~ _H *-
IfuSrT fT?? J T* L
i n
H ^^^ ~^M^t^^^^^

Hadassah Issues
"Action Alert" On
Repo Rights Strategy
Changing Attitudes On Sex,
Relationships Documented
In Hadassah Study
NEW YORK A sweeping
new look at changing attitudes
toward sex and human rela-
tionships, which includes a uni-
que mix of personal anecdotes
and scholarly essays, was
released during the 75th
National Convention, July 16-
19, in Atlanta.
Although Jewish in its per-
spective, the new book, "Jew-
ish Marital Status," touches on
a range of issues that cut
across social and cultural lines
in contemporary America. The
book was compiled by Hadas-
sah's National Jewish Educa-
tion Department, and is help-
ing published by Jason Aron-
son Inc. of New Jersey.
Running almost 400 hard-
bound pages, "Jewish Marital
Status" is divided into eight
sections dealing with the com-
plex personal issues arising
from being "single," "not
quite married," "married,"
"married again," "single
again," "remarried," "inter-
married," "gay/lesbian" and
"childless."
The book includes contribu-
tions from some of the nation's
leading clerics, scholars and
writers on Jewish social issues,
as well as the perceptions of
individuals for whom issues
such as choosing to remain
childless and homosexuality
are a matter of intense, and
sometimes painful, personal
experience rather than schol-
arly speculation.
Contributors range from
well-known figures in Jewish
life such as Robert Gordis, Blu
Greenberg, Susan Wiedman
Schneider, Rabbi Haskel Look-
stein and Francine Klagsbrun
to lesser known but no less
compelling observers such as
Helen Rubinstein, a New Yor-
ker who writes on "Spinsters
of the '80's," Liz Galst, a
writer who recalls revealing
her homosexuality to her
grandmother, and the late
Paul Cowan and his wife
Rachel, who were of different
faiths when they married.
A sampling of titles from the
essays included in the book
reveals the scope of the topics
covered: "Jewish, Single and
Male," "The Liberal Jew and
Sex," Happy Marriages,"
"Mom, We're Just Dating,"
"Jewish and Gay" and "And
Baby Makes Two: Single
Mothers by Choice."
One of the contributors of
the book, Dr. Ellen M.
Umansky, an associate profes-
sor at Emory University and a
widely published writer on
women in Judaism, conducted
a special discussion session on
the topic, "The Liberal Jew
and Sex" during Hadassah's
75th National Convention in
Atlanta.
She was joined by Dr. David
Feldman, a rabbi and author of
"Marital Relations, Birth Con-
trol and Abortion in Jewish
Law," who discussed "The
Jewish Sexual Ethic" in a con-
current session.
Dr. Carol Diament, Director
of the National Jewish Educa-
tion Department at Hadassah,
who edited the book under the
direction of Ruth G. Cole,
Hadassah's National Jewish
Education Chairman, said the
book will be the basis for a
study guide that will be used in
educational programs for
Hadassah's 385,000 members
in 1,500 chapters nationwide.
In her introduction to "Jew-
ish Marital Status," Dr. Dia-
ment, the first woman to earn
a doctorate in Jewish Studies
at Yeshiva University, notes
that the idea for the book was
born at the 1987 World Con-
ference on Jewish Demo-
graphy in Jerusalem.
Dr. Diament recalls that
experts at the conference
painted a grim picture of the
future of the Jewish family,
which, like all families, is
besieged by the rapid social
changes of the 1980s as well as
by problems uniquely its own,
and called on community
organizations and institutions
to play a more active role in
addressing such social issues.
Hadassah responded first
with a study guide which
explored the everyday realities
of family life and the ways it
has been perceived in litera-
ture from the Bible to Philip
Roth's novel, "Portnoy's Com-
plaint." The guide is a "best
seller" among Hadassah chap-
ters and Jewish educational
institutions across the nation.
"Jewish Marital Status" is
the latest step in Hadassah's
expanding Jewish education
program to provide its mem-
bers with the information and
the tools to deal with questions
arising from sex, marriage and
relationships in the 1990's,
Mrs. Cole said.
"These are questions that
everyone must face in our
society today," she added.
"Our world and the way we
perceive ourselves in it are
changing. 'Jewish Marital
Status' is about the changes
that affect us all, and how we
cope with them. Its message,
basically, is that we are all in
this together, and, together,
we can find ways to preserve
the values, and strengthen the
relationships, that we cher-
ish."
/INTERESTED IN THESE CLASSES?^
- Knitting Instructions for Beginners
- Chess Anyone?
- Elementary Sculpturing
- Lip Reading
For information on any of these
_______classes call Louise________
For Information Call
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ATLANTA, Hadassah,
the Women's Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, called on its
1,500 chapters and groups
across the country to imple-
ment a nationwide, grassroots
strategy aimed at preserving
women's reproductive rights.
In an "Action Alert" issued
to delegates at the organiza-
tion's 75th National Conven-
tion here, Hadassah directed
its chapters and groups to take
six specific steps to combat
increasing attempts to curb
women's freedom of reproduc-
tive choice in the wake of the
controversial Supreme Court
decision on the question.
Hadassah, one of the largest
and most influential women's
groups in the United States,
also affirmed its policy state-
ment, first adopted in 1981,
calling freedom of choice "a
matter of privacy of the indi-
vidual, to be determined by
each woman in accordance
with her religious, moral and
ethical values."
The six-point strategy dis-
closed by Hadassah today calls
on chapters to "educate the
Jewish and non-Jewish com-
munities to understand the
traditional Jewish reverence
for the sanctity of life" and
"traditional Jewish guidelines
regarding pregnancy and abor-
tion," and "at the same time
reiterate our support for the
freedom of reproductive
choice."
The document also urges
Hadassah chapters to join
other "freedom of choice advo-
cacy groups" such as "local
Jewish Community Relations
Councils, National Organiza-
tion for Women (NOW),
Planned Parenthood, and
National Abortion Rights
Action League (NARAL)."
In addition, the "alert" calls
on Hadassah members to
become knowledgeable about
state laws on abortion and the
positions on reproductive
choice of candidates for state
legislatures. It also recom-
mends that members inform
candidates of "our individual
and organizational position"
on reproductive rights and
oppose state referenda "aimed
at restricting rights of women
during pregnancy."
Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, is the nation's largest inde-
pendent Jewish women's
group and the largest Zionist
organization in the world. Its
385,000 members include
women of all ages, back-
grounds, political beliefs and
streams of Judaism.
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PLO Contacts
Continued from Page 1
prohibits talks with any PLO
representative "if the presi-
dent knows and advises the
Congress that the representa-
tive directly participated in the
planning or execution of a par-
ticular terrorist activity which
resulted in the death or kid-
napping of an American citi-
zen. '
The Helms amendment
required the president to cer-
tify that each PLO official the
United States contacted was
not involved in terrorist activ-
ity. The substitute only pre-
vents contacts with PLO offi-
cials the president knows to
have a prior record of terror-
ism.
Substitute Bill A Tig Leaf
Helms called the substitute
language a "fig leaf' in which
there is "no requirement that
the president ever advise Con-
gress."
But two Jewish groups that
opposed the Helms amend-
ment, the American Jewish
Congress and the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, said they support the
Friday, July 28, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
substitute.
Other American Jewish
groups, who had supported the
Helms amendment from the
start, had no quarrel with the
revised version that was
adopted.
In New York, the Anti-
Defamation League praised
the Senate move, saying that
the Senate action "sends a
signal to all parties involved in
the Middle East peace process
that the U.S. considers these
terrorists to have no role in the
civilized world of international
diplomacy."
But three of the Senate's
eight Jewish members felt that
the stronger language was so
preferable that they voted in
favor of the Helms amend-
ment, even though its chances
of passing were slim. Sens.
Joseph Lieberman (D-Conn.),
Arlen Specter (R-Pa.) and
Frank Lautenberg (D-N.J.)
also supported the substitute
after the Helms bill was
defeated.
Mitchell said that while
President Bush opposes the
compromise, he considers it
"far less offensive" than the
Helms proposal and will not
veto it.
Before the Senate debate,
Bush sent a letter to Mitchell
warning that the amendment
"would interfere significantly,
if not destroy, the ability of the
United States to promote a
viable peace process in the
Middle East.
Big Losers' Would Be
Israel, U.S.
Bush said the administration
has "wholeheartedly
endorsed" the Israeli govern-
ment's "serious proposal for
elections and negotiations"
with the Palestinians "and has
sought to bring about a posi-
tive Palestinian and Arab
response.
"Indeed, the government of
Israel asked for our assistance
in eliciting a positive Arab
response," Bush added.
He said the effort is now "at
a sensitive, but promising, dip-
lomatic juncture. This is no
time to take away from the
executive a key tool of our
diplomacy.
"Should this amendment
become law, U.S. influence
would be diminished and the
prospects for peace signifi-
cantly and possibly decisively
undermined. The big losers
would be Israel and our-
selves," Bush said.
But Grassley of Iowa said
supporters of the Helms
amendment were mainly inter-
ested in stopping terrorism
and were not trying to inter-
fere in Middle East diplomacy.
The votes came three weeks
after reports surfaced that the
U.S. ambassador to Tunisia,
Robert Pelletreau, had met
with Salah Khalaf, a top PLO
official also known as Abu
Iyad.
Pelletreau is the only official
authorized to conduct talks
with PLO officials.
Khalef founded the extrem-
ist Black September terrorist
organization held responsible
for the massacre of 11 Israeli
athletes at the Munich Olym-
pic Games in 1972.
He was also implicated in the
1973 killing of the U.S. ambas-
sador to Sudan, Cleo Noel Jr.
And he was indicted in Italy
last month on charges that he
helped supply PLO arms to the
Red Brigades.
JCC Pre-School Open House
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter of the Greater Palm
Beaches announces an Open
House at its new north campus
pre-school for children 9
months 4 1/2 yrs. of age, on
Tuesday, August 1st from
10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
There will be pony rides,
clowns, story-telling and more
from 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
and refreshments all day.
Find out about our excellent
program by visiting us at 920
Town Hall Ave., Jupiter or call
Bonnie at 689-7700 for addi-
tional information.
Terrorist
Continued from Page 4
kind of promises were made
during these discussions? Offi-
cials deny any agreements
were made, but the problem
with carrying out such secret
talks is that they make it
increasingly hard to believe
what we are told. Abu Iyad
said Dennis Ross, the director
of policy planning will soon
meet with him. Now it's diffi-
cult not to be skeptical of State
Department denials.
It must be even more diffi-
cult for Israel to trust the
United States. This confid-
ence-eroding measure occurs
just when the President was
hoping to reassure the Israelis
of America's support for the
Shamir plan. The disclosure
could not have come at a worse
time on the eve of the Likud
Party's central committee
meeting. Evidence of Ameri-
can double-dealing only
strenghtens the hand of hard-
liners who maintain that elec-
tions are merely a smoke-
screen for indirect negotia-
tions with the PLO.
Israel's official response was
reserved: "Israel has pre-
sented a peace initiative cal-
ling for a dialogue between
Israel and elected representa-
tives of the Palestinians. The
dialogue in Tunis discourages
Palestinians from supporting
this initiative which is
designed to promote a peaceful
solution to the conflict." Pri-
vately, officials express consid-
erable mistrust over the
Administration's intentions
and actions.
The peace process is
retarded by allowing Arafat to
maintain his veto over who will
participate in negotiations and
what can be discussed.
Upgrading the dialogue with
the Tunis PLO undermines the
stature of Palestinians in the
territories who would like to
have a voice in their own fate.
The Administration would
be justified in meeting Abu
Iyad one more time: to hand-
cuff him and bring him back to
the United States to stand trial
for his involvement in terror-
ism against Americans.
ReprinUd with permission from the
Near East Report.
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When you buy any package c
Fleischmanns Margarine
fl3TM22


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 28, 1989
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Comprehensive Senior Service Center, through a
Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans Act,
provides a variety of services to persons 60 years or
older, along with interesting and entertaining, educa-
tional and recreational programs. All senior activities
are conducted in compliance with Title VI of the Civil
Rights Act and Section 504 of the Vocational Rehabilita-
tion Act of 1973.
The JCC's Senior Center, 5029 Okeechobee Boule-
vard, West Palm Beach is an active place for all Seniors.
Hot kosher meals are served every day and programs
and activities will be scheduled throughout the year.
KOSHER MEALS
Kosher lunches are served
Monday through Friday at
11:15. The three locations are:
JCC in West Palm Beach -
5029 Okeechobee Boulevard;
JCC in Boynton Beach
501 N.E. 26th Avenue;
and JCC in Delray Beach
16189 Carter Road.
Meet new friends while
enjoying delicious, nutritious
food along with planned activi-
ties everyday. Volunteers are
always needed. No fee is re-
quired but contributions are
requested. Reservations re-
quired. Call Carol in West
Palm Beach at 689-7700, Julia
in Boynton Beach at 582-7360,
or Nancy in Delray Beach at
495-0806. For transportation
call Department of Senior Ser-
vices 627-5765.
HIGHLIGHTS OF KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION IN
WEST PALM BEACH
FOR JULY & AUGUST
Friday, July 28 Pre-
Sabbath Services
Monday, July 31 Bingo
with Fred Bauman.
Tuesday, August 1 Blood
Sugar tests with Lisa Gilders
Wednesday, August 2
Judith Coates of Food Addicts
Anonymous
Thursday, August 3
Susan Press discussing Vic-
tims' Services
Friday, August 4 Pre-
Sabbath Services with Mr. &
Mrs. Sidney Berger
Monday, August 7 Bingo
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, August 8 Chair
Exercises with Evelyn Polishs-
cyk
Wednesday, August 9
Louis Young Violin Virtuoso
Thursday, August 10 Dr.
Joseph Castellano "Pain
Goes Away"
Friday, August 11 Pre-
Sabbath Services
KOSHER HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Are you homebound? Is your
neighbor homebound? Are you
unable to cook for yourself?
Have you just come home from
the hospital and have no way
to maintain your daily nutri-
tional requirements? The
Jewish Community Center's
Kosher Home Delivered Meals
Service is just for you!!!
This is a most essential on-
going or short term service for
the homebound. No fee, but
contributions requested. For
Boynton Beach, Lake Worth
or West Palm Beach call Carol
at 689-7700. In Delray Beach,
call Nancy at 495-0806.
JCC
TRANSPORTATION
SERVICE
The Jewish Community
Center is providing transpor-
tation for persons who wish to
visit loved ones in nursing
homes, hospitals or have to go
to Day Care Centers. Tickets
are required for each one-way
trip and may be obtained from
the driver. Each one-way trip
donation is $1 and persons
purchasing blocks often will re-
ceive two free. Reservations
are required. Call Libby at
689-7700 between 9 a.m. and
1 p.m. For medical and meal
site transportation, call divi-
sion of senior services at 355-
4734.
Why I Stand Up For Israel
By RYAN KARBEN
Israel. The very sound of the
word conjures up images of a
land beautiful beyond the wild-
est dreams of any man. A land
flowing with milk and honey,
where you can walk in foot-
steps of your ancestors. The
reason I love this land is not
for her physical beauty or her
archaeological opportunities. I
love his land because it is the
fulfillment of a solemn promise
between God and my father
Abraham thousands of years
ago.
The modern State of Israel
was born out of the ashes of
the Holocaust. Followingjtbe
vicious slaughtering of one-
third of world Jewry, this pro-
phetic vision of return to our
homeland was made reality.
The sweat and blood of thou-
sands of chalutzim resulted in
this modern day miracle. This
land we call Eretz Yisrael, this
bastion of beauty, is the guar-
antee that there will never
again be a homeless Jew.
Israel is the homeland of the
Jewish people, the birthplace
of our heritage. Israel is the
one thing that unites all Jews.
It is our homeland to fight for,
to pray for, to live in, to study
in. As a young Jew, I have a
stake in this distant land. I
have a moral and spiritual obli-
gation to this land half way
around the globe.
"If I forget thee oh Jerusa-
lem may my right hand
wither." That statement by
our ancestors, that affirmation
of commitment, is as alive in
my heart today as it was in
theirs so many years ago. Sup-
port for Israel is an integral
and immutable part of being
Jewish. For me, Jerusalem is
more than some eastern city to
which I face in prayer, it is my
homeland. It is up to me, as an
American Jew, to assert my
Godgiven right to this land. As
an American Jew I have the
unique opportunity to support
my homeland through political
activism. It is my obligation to
walk the halls of the Capitol, as
I did last March, convincing
senators and congressmen of
the importance of the Jewish
State to America. It is my
obligation to march in solidar-
ity with my Israeli brothers
and sisters in the annual
Israeli Day Parade. It is my
obligation to put that dollar in
the tzedakah box for the hun-
gry in Petach Kitvah, to help
the JNF plant that tree in
Haifa, to participate in that
UJC Walk-athon. Why? What
is the point of it all? Why do I
stand up for Israel?
I stand up for Israel because
Israel is my homeland. A gift
from the Almighty. For thou-
sands of years my people wan-
dered in exile yearning to
return to Eretz Yisrael, this
bountiful land and stretching
from the Euphrates River to
the Gulf of Aquaba. This Zion-
ist vision is what sustained our
nation through their years in
the Diaspora. At the close of
the nineteenth century Theo-
dore Herzl spoke those immor-
tal words, "If you will it is not
a dream." As an heir and
beneficiary of that dream, I am
obligated to preserve it and
support it for the next genera-
tion and for generations to
come. The hard labor and
bloodshed of my people in
struggle for this land must not
be for naught. These dedicated
pioneers of the Zionist vision
offered their lives not only for
the fulfillment of the dream so
they could see it, but so I could
see and bear the fruits of their
labor. My obligation is no dif-
ferent.
These past sixteen months
since the uprising in Judea,
Samaria, and Gaza began have
been hard times for my home-
land and for my people. I
constantly see the unwar-
ranted maligning my country
has received in the media. Now
more than ever before, I must
stand together with my Israeli
brothers and sisters. There are
those who would like the
sweat, blood, tears, and pray-
ers of my ancestors to be for
nothing. They would threaten
the survival of my homeland in
the interest of an impossible
Continued on Page 12
YOUNG SINGLES (20s & 30s)
Saturday, August 6, 12:40 5:00 p.m. Deep Sea
Fishing. A day of salt air, sea breezes and fishing. Wear
casual clothes, rubber soled shoes, a hat and bring sun
screen. Refreshments available on board but you may bring
your own cooler. Rod, reel, and bait provided. We'll meet at
the Blue Heron Fleet under the bridge on Singer Island.
Cost: $17.00.
Thursday, August 8, 5:30 p.m. Happy Hour at the
391st Bomb Squadron. Come enjoy the hors d'oeuvres,
have a drink, join your friends and relax at this unique spot
near the Airport (1-95 to Southern Blvd. go west, bldg. is
on right). Cost: $1.00 for tip plus your own fare.
21 45
Sunday, July 30, 7:30 p.m. Join us at Club 10 at the
Airport Hilton Hotel (Southern Blvd. west of 1-95) to dance
and party. There will be a live D.J., dance music, hot & cold
hors d'oeuvres and more. Cost: $5.00 per person.
30s & 40s
Tuesday, August 8, 5:45 p.m. Dine Japanese style at
Samurai Steakhouse. Enjoy Master Chefs prepare your
dinner at your table. Early Birds start at $6.95. Meet us at
1837 No. Military Tr. (corner of Military & Okeechobee) for
a culinary adventure.
SINGLE PURSUITS (40-59)
Wednesday, August 2, 5:30 p.m. Happy Hour at Mac
Arthur's Vineyard in the PGA Holiday Inn. Join us for the
buffet, drinks, and good company. COST: $1.00 plus your
own fare.
Saturday, August 5, 8:00 p.m. Dinner & Dancing at
"Someplace" restaurant (U.S. 1 & Juno Beach). Join us for
good food and good dance music. Dinner at 8:00 p.m.
Please reserve by Friday, Aug. 4th. Dinner prices range
from $10 up. Cost: Your own fare plus tip.
Sunday, August 6, 7 p.m. Folk Music at Tu-Tu's. Join
us at this showcase for up and coming Folk Stars for a
casual, fun-filled, toe stomping evening. Meet us outside at
25 So. Jay St., Lake Worth, around the corner from the
Lake Worth Playhouse. Cost: $3.00 admission plus your
own fare. \\.
Monday, August 7, 7:30 p.m. Discussion Group at
David's home. Come and be part of our talks in a warm,
friendly atmosphere. Cost: JCC members $1.00; non
members $2.00.
Wednesday, August 9, 5:00 p.m. Happy Hour at
Studebaker's (Congress Ave. & Forest Hill Blvd.). Join us
at this favorite spot for be-bop & buffet. Cost: $1.00 for tip
plus your own fare.
SINGLE PARENTS
Monday, August 7, 7:30 p.m. Simple Massage to
relieve tension. Learn simple techniques to relieve neck
and back pain at the JCC Pre-school on Military Tr. & 45th
St. (Southwind Shopping Center). Wear comfortable
clothes to practice on each other. Cost: $2.00 plus $1.00 for
babysitting.
MA/E NEED DONATIONS TODAYA
FURNITURE BRIC-A-BRAC PICTURES
LAMPS DECORATIVE ACCESSORIES
HOUSEWARES CLOTHING LINENS
We'll even accept your old Cars and Boats
WERE THE ONLY THRIFT SHOP OF THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER OF THE PALM BEACHES
THANK YOU FOR CARING!
Mon thru Fri 9am-4pm \^ s/A
Sunday 11am-4pm >*. '
Free Furniture Pick-up
Free Appraisals over (5,000
the Jewish Commun
ity Center ol I
Palm Beiches
for AtMUonU mkxmwon
471-1077
9
THRIFT
1331 N Military T{ (S ol OkeechobM Btvd ) WPS FL 33409 SHOP
Applications Open For Fellowship
The American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee (JDC)
is currently accepting applica-
tions for the 1990 Ralph I.
Goldman Fellowship in Inter-
national Jewish Communal
Service. The deadline for sub-
mission is October 15, 1989.
The Fellowship is awarded
to a candidate with a demon-
strated talent in the practice
or study of Jewish communal
service, and who shows a
strong interest in international
Jewish affairs. The applicant
selected will participate in a
one year work-study program
in a JDC office beginning Sep-
tember 1990.
Those interested in applying
should send a letter advocating
their candidacy to the: Ralph I.
Goldman Fellowship, 711
Third Avenue, New
York, N.Y. 10017. The letter
should include education and
work history, reasons for
interest in the Fellowship,
plans for the future and refer-
ences. The winner will be
announced in January, 1990.


Organizations
The Cypress Lakes Hadas-
sah Leisureville Chapter
will have the following events
for the months of August and
September:
August 16 Cruise on the
Viking Princess; July 24 -
Luncheon/Card Party at Foun-
tainview; September 12 First
Friday, July 28, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
HADASSAH
general membership meeting
of the season, and November
25, Week of cruising Italian
style on the "Costa Riviera."
Shalom Chapter is taking
reservations for the following
events:
Thanksgiving holiday at the
Caribbean Hotel (kosher),
Miami Beach, five days,
November 23-27.
Matinee performance of
"Cabaret," at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre, November 29.
Luncheon and transportation
are included in the price.
JCCampus Steering Committee
chaired by Harvey Goldberg.
Within each group, the chair-
people will organize and solicit
their contemporaries through
individual meetings, parlor
meetings, family gatherings
and social functions.
The Abramsons have lived in
Palm Beach County for
five years. Patti has been Vice
President of the JCC for two
years and a member of the
Board for three. She is an
active volunteer for the Jewish
Federation, including a mem-
ber of leadership development
and Vice President of Pro-
gramming for the Young
Adult Division.
Larry Abramson, an attor-
n y, holds several positions in
the Jewish community includ-
ing Secretary of the Jewish
Family & Children's Service;
Continued from Page 1
member of the JF&CS board
for three years; member of the
board of the Jewish Commun-
ity Day School and Temple
Israel and Co-Chair of the
Local Concerns Task Force for
the Community Relations
Council.
For more information about
the JCCampus Campaign, con-
tact Doug Kleiner, Associate
Executive Director, Jewish
Federation, 832-2120.
State Government News
State Funds Federation Projects
Over $2 million in new
projects were funded thanks to
the participation by Federa-
tion lay leaders and profession-
als and the support from Leg-
islators.
The state also authorized in
the budget implementing bill
authority for the Departments
of HRS and Natural Resources
to enter into an 80 year lease
with the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for state land
valued at over $15 million.
valued at over $15 million.
Work on Federation projects
began over a year ago with the
development of lenghty pro-
posals, detailed budgets, and
discussions with government
officials. Endless meetings
with Legislators and lobbying
ensued. Months of budget
mark-ups and negotiations fol-
lowed. The House-Senate Con-
ference Committees then
worked out the many differ-
Rabbi Feldman
Addressed Legislature
In-Session
In an emotionally charged
address to the Florida House
of Representative, Rabbi Leo-
nid Feldman recalled his life as
a Soviet Refusenik.
"At the age of 21 I was a
physics teacher, and I did not
know the word synagogue; I
did not know the word Hanuk-
kah; I did not know that Jews
were supposed to celebrate
Passover. I never met a Rabbi,
never heard about a Rabbi, and
here I am in a free country, a
Rabbi, teaching American
Jews about Hanukkah, Pas-
sover, and freedom,", empha-
sized Feldman during the Leg-
islature session.
Feldman, now a Rabbi at
Temple Emanu-El in West
Palm Beach, is the first Soviet
born refusenik Rabbi in Amer-
ica.
Following Feldman's heart-
wrenching saga, the awed
Legislature passed House Res-
olution 1776, a Resolution sup-
porting the Human Rights and
the Right of Emigration for
Soviet Jews.
The evening before the May
17th fly-in, Rabbi Feldman
joined a lively gathering of
Jewish Lawmakers for dinner,
leading a discussion on "Why
are Jewish Legislators differ-
ent from all other legislators."
ences between the two budg-
ets. Finally, the Governor had
the last say with his line-item
veto power. Once projects are
approved, contract negotia-
tions begin with the appropri-
ate government agency.
This year's projects are: FL-
Israel Institute, $150,000; con-
gregate cafeteria facility for
special dietary meals,
$330,000; meal program
$150,000; senior citizen cen-
ter, $500,000; community care
for disables adults, $211,839;
geriatric mental health sup-
port team, $326,766; Mosaic-
Jewish Life In Florida,
$100,000; Pathways Alzheim-
ers project, $150,000; Handi-
capped Childrens Center,
$250,000; Holocaust Documen-
tation and Education Center,
$112,000.
Hate
Crimes Bill
Florida became one of a
handful of states with a tough
hate crimes bill on the books.
People guilty of hate crimes
will now face stiffer penalties.
The state will also collect data
and report on hate crimes in a
systematic manner.
YOUR CAR IN ISRAEL
Growing FL-Israel
Connection Discussed
At Fly-In
A special panel of experts
was assembled at,"this years
fly-in to explore {he emerging
linkages between Florida and
Israel.
Representatives from the
departments of Education,
Agriculture,' and Commerce,
along with the directors of the
FL-Israel Institute, and
Ambassador Rahamin Timor
all spoke about their proposed
projects. A demonstration
farm in the planning stages
similar to the project in Texas.
The fly-in also featured
speakers on Group Home Zon-
ing, Child Care, Welfare
Reform, and elderly issues.
Florida Attorney General Bob
Butterworth addressed the
group on the issue of Hate
Crimes.
RESERVAT. A PRPYMNT.:
1-800-533-8778
IN NY'. 212-8!
Sunday, July 30 & August 6, 1989
MOSAIC 11 a.m. WPTV Channel 5, with host
Barbara Gordon Green. July 30: Howard Stone. August 6:
Project Renewal. Repeats.
L'CHAYIM 7:30 p.m. WPBR 1340 AM with host
Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish Listener's Digest, a
radio magazine.
PAGE ONE 8 a.m. WPBR 1340 AM A weekly review
of news and issues pertinent to the Jewish community.
SHALOM 9 a.m. WFLX Channel 29, with host
Richard Peritz. Interviews with local and national figures
focusing on Jewish issues.
THE RABBI LEON FINK SHOW 2-5 p.m. WPBR
1340 AM, with host Rabbi Leon Fink. A Jewish talk show
that features weekly guests and call-in discussions.
'Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
/DANCE & PARTY
AT CLUB 10
\
Sunday, August 27th 7:30 p.m. DANCE & PARTY AT
CLUB 10 Jewish Singles to age 45 are invited. Live
D.J., hot & cold hors d'oeuvres and more! Cost: $5.00 per
person. JCC members who bring a non member get in
free also, watch for $1.00 off coupon.
LOCATION: Club 10 at the Airport Hilton Hotel -
Southern Blvd., off I-95. For information call Terrie at
689-7700.
SUN, AUG. 27
7:30 PM
For Information
689-7700

3151 N. Military Trail, West Palm Beach, FL 33409
OF THE GREATER
PALM BEACHES
Hundreds Of
Medals
Commemorate
Life And Liberty.
But How Many
The Pursuit
Of Happiness?
Presenting The Happy Children Medal. Designed for Israel by
renowned American artist Chaim Gross.
Available in 14K Gold (22mm. 7g. 3,000 minted) $155
Sterling Silver (37mm, 26g, 3,000 minted) $55.
Tombac Bronze (70mm, 140g, 4,000 minted) $18.
Gold Medal mounted in 14K Gold Pendant (smooth) $299.
Pure Silver Medal (26mm) mounted in Sterling Silver Pendant $89.
(Each Gold and Silver Medal is specially hand-enamel-painted.)
To order now, contact: Intergold Israel Coins & Medals, 23326
Hawthorne Blvd., Skypark 10, Suite 150, Torrance, CA 90505.
Tel: 1-800-962-0333. Or J.J. Van Grover, 7 East 35th St., New York,
NY 10016. Tel: 1-800-562-6467.
All proceeds are earmarked for nature conservation in Israel.
To find out more about collecting Israel's low-mintage coins and
medals and to qualify for new issues, write: Israel Government Coins
& Medals Corp., P.O.B 2270, Jerusalem, 91022 Israel.
~l
BINGUniONINTI AIRPORT (HAT
- HI n/l-IYA HAItA JERUSAlfM
ASHKFION NFTANYA 1(1 AVIV
. SUIC ,
.Zip.
26
Israel Government
Coins And Medals Corp.
J


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 28, 1989
SENIOR ADULT ACTIVITIES
A SUMMER
AFTERNOON OF CARDS
On the 2nd and 4th Wednesday in
August, the Second Tuesday
Council will sponsor carJ playing
programs, chaired by Sabina
Gottschalk and Sophie Langbort.
Door Prizes, refreshments and fun.
Bring your own cards.
$1.00 per event.
BINGO! BINGO! BINGO!
By popular demand we'll have
Bingo one afternoon a month on
Wednesdays at 1:30 p.m. Hold
August 16 for your chance to win
lovely prizes. $1.00 will cover your
cards and refreshments. Come one,
come all. The Second Tuesday
Council is your host.
WATER WALK
A great summer activity. Enjoy exercising
in the pool every Sunday afternoon at the
JCC Family Park at Camp Shalom at 1:30
p.m. Instructor John Spannuth, the founder
of Water Walking, is the Aquatic
Consultant for the JCC and the Executive
Director of the U.S. Water Fitness Ass'n. 30
minutes of water walking is equal to 2
hours of walking out of water. No fee.
Everyone invited. See you at the beautiful
JCC Olympic Pool at Camp Shalom. Call
Ellie at 689-6332 for information.


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Friday, July 28, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
BOYNTON BEACH JEWISH CENTER-BETH KODESH: 501
NE 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428. Rabbi
David Shapiro. Cantor Abraham Koster. Daily, 8:30 a.m. Sabbath
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily
services 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Friday night 5 p.m. and 8:15 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:15 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Boulevard,
West Palm Beach 83411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser.
Daily services 8 a.m. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 9
a.m. For times of evening services please call the Temple office.
BETH TIKVAH, LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: 4550 Jog
Road, Lake Worth. Phone 967-3600. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin.
Cantor Abraham Mehler. Services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
holidays, 8:45 a.m. Daily minyan 8:15 a.m., Sundays through
Fridays.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi Randall J. Konigsburg. Cantor
Earl J. Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 9:30
a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Alan L. Cohen. Cantor Norman
Brody. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 No. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday, 8:15 a.m.
Friday evening, 8:15 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 NW Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Phone 996-3886. Services: Second Wednesday of every
month, 7:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: 129 Sparrow Drive, Royal Palm Beach,
FL 33411. Phone 798-8888. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Stefan J. Weinberg.
TEMPLE BNAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congreas Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and holidays 9 a.m., Monday through Friday 9 a.m.
Rabbi Morris Pickholz. Cantor Andrew E. Beck.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Leonid Feldman. Cantor David
Feuer. Sabbath services, Friday 7 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE TORAH: Lions Club, 3615 West Boynton Beach
Boulevard, Boynton Beach 33437. Mailing address: 9851D Mili-
tary Trail, Box 360091, Boynton Beach 33436. Phone 736-7687.
Cantor Alex Chapin. Rabbi Theodore Feldman, part-time. Sab-
bath Services Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER CONGREGATION
BETH ABRAHAM: 3998 SW Leighton Farms Road, Palm City
33490. Mailing address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart 33495. Phone
287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CHABAD HOUSE LUBAVITCH: 4623 Forest Hill Blvd.,
West Palm Beach, 108-3, 33415. Phone 641-6167. Rabbi Shlomo
Ezagui. Sabbath Services, Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: 2518 N. Haverhill Road, West
Palm Beach 33417. Phone 686-5055. Sabbath services 8:45 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Oscar
Werner.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1390 SW Dorchester
Street, P.O. Box 857146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Phone
335-7620. Friday night services 8 p.m., Saturday morning 10:30
a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone
747-1109. Services Friday 8:00 p.m. Rabbi Rachel Hertzman.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
34982. Phone 461-7428. Sabbath Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall 20th
Avenue and Victory Boulevard, Vero Beach 32960. Mailing
address: P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Jay
R. Davis. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: 900 Big Blue Trace, West Palm
Beach, FL 33414. Phone 793-2700. Friday services 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10 a.m. Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor
Elliot Rosenbaum.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro. Cantor fetuart
Pittle. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: 100 Chillingworth Drive West Palm Beach
FL 33409. Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore. Phone
471-1526.
Synagogue News
Temple Beth Torah
The Temple Beth Torah Sis-
terhood is preparing its annual
fund raiser, a rummage sale,
to be held Sunday, August 13,
and Monday, August 14, from
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Temple.
In addition to household
items, toys, clothing, collecta-
bles and so much more, there
will also be home baked cakes
and goodies on sale.
Obituaries
BARBASH, Corinne, of West Palm
Beach, died Saturday. Menorah
Chapels, West Palm Beach.
BARROW, Shirley, 82, of West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Fun-
eral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
BRAHM, Dorothy, 70, of West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Fun-
eral Chapels. West Palm Beach.
BRICKER, Julius, 76, of Lake Worth.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels. West Palm Beach.
DAVIS, Dr. Abraham, 89, of West
Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens and
Funeral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
FARBMAN, Meyer D., 85, of West
Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KALVER, Irving, 85, of West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Fun-
eral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
OSTROWSKY, JOSEPH A., 70, of
Delray Beach. Beth-Israel-Rubin,
Memorial Chapel, Delray Beach.
PASTERNAK, Ben, 85, of Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Memorial Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
POLLACK, Charles R., of West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
ROSENTHAL, Louis, 85, of West
Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens and
Funeral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
SIEGEL, Irving, 80, West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach. Services
in Union, N.J.
SILVER, Rose, 76, of Royal Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Fun-
eral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
STERNBERG, Clare, 75, of Lake
Worth. Levitt-Weinstein Memorial
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Join The Synagogue
Of Your Choice
...because vital Jewish institutions
build strong Jewish Communities.
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
in
Can-
(Num. 35.14)
"Three cities beyond the Jordan, and three cities .
aan; they shall be cities of refuge"
MASE
MASE The portion begins with a detailed account of the
various way stations on the Israelites' route to the Promised
Land, from the time they left Egypt until they reached the plains
of Moab, by the Jordan at Jericho. Instructions concerning the
apportionment of the land followed. "And ye shall inherit the land
by lot according to your families to the more ye shall give the
more inheritance, and to the fewer thou shalt give the less
inheritance; wheresoever the lot falleth to any man, that shall be
his" (Numbers 33.54). It was necessary that all the Canaanites be
expelled. "But if ye will not drive out the inhabitants of the land
from before you, then shall those that ye let remain of them be as
thorns your eyes, and as pricks in your sides, and they shall harass
you in the land wherein ye dwell" (Numbers 33.55).
The portion gives specific instructions concerning the boundary
lines and lists the names of the persons who should divide the
land. The Israelites are commanded to set aside 48 cities and
surrounding lands for the Levites, who have not been given
territory as the other tribes were. Reference is made to the cities
of refuge where the accidental murderer might flee for safety.
The portion, and book of Numbers, ends with an injunctioin
prohibiting the transfer of inherited land from one tribe to
another through inter-tribal marriage.
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Because the grief is enough to handle kter.
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MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Sewing Dade, Bmoardgnd ftfm Beach Counties.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 28, 1989
Israel
Continued from Page 8
peace. I stand more committed
today than ever before to
standing up for Israel. As the
Rabbi Hillel said, "If I am not
for myself, who will be for
me?"
Israel to me is more than
simply a romantic notion of a
homeland, more than the
enthusiastic desire to walk
through history. It is the reali-
zation of a promise to my
forefathers that their descend-
ants would inhabit this land.
That promise has been kept.
Israel belongs to the Jewish
people. It is the birthplace of
our nation. We are one people
with one heart. We must stand
united in the struggle for our
survival. No one ever said that
supporting Israel would be an
easy task, but the difficulty did
not matter to Herzl, Weiz-
mann, and Ben-Gurion. We are
the next link in the chain of
Jewish survival. We must be
strong like our ancestors. I
hope that I have the strength
and courage to stand up for my
homeland and for my people.
The work is not for me to do. If
I do my job, never again will
we be without a home. Our
brothers and sisters will not
have toiled in vain. As long as
we keep alive the flame of
Zionism in our hearts and
deeds, the dream will never be
lost, and always be real. That
dream that inspired a nation.
Od lo avda tikvateynu. Hatik-
vah sh'not alpayim. Lih'yot
am chof8hi b'artzeynu. Eretz
Zion V'Yeru8halayim. As long
as a Jewish heart beats. And
as long as Jewish eyes look
eastward. Then our two thou-
sand year hope to be a free
nation in Zion is not lost. I
hope and pray that as our
fathers and mothers were
given the strength to proclaim
our state over forty years ago,
so too will we have the
strength to sustain her. May
our sweat, tears, and work
lead the way to our final
redemption. L'sha-
nah Ha'Baah B'Yerushalayim.
"NEXT YEAR IN JERUSA-
LEM."
The author, Ryan Karben, is o high
school freshman from Spring ValUy,
N. Y. This essay was judged the winner
of a national essay competition spon-
sored by the Zionist Organization of
America. Karben wo* awarded a full
scholarship to ZOA 's Masada Summer
Program in Israel.
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