The Jewish Floridian of South County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
F.K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
January 15, 1988
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44560186 ( OCLC )
sn 00229543 ( LCCN )

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Full Text

^ the Jewish m. ?
of South County
Volume 10 Number 2
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, January 15,1988
Violence Continues
Military Orders Deportation of Palestinians
Tires burn at a road block in the Arab village
ofA-Ram, north of Jerusalem, one of the many
scenes of violent demonstration during the
past fortnight.
The military authorities issued
deportation orders Sunday
against nine Palestinians they
said were long involved in "in-
citement and subversive ac-
tivities." Five are from the
West Bank and four are from
the Gaza Strip.
Israel announced at the
same time that it has released
186 suspects arrested during
the disturbances as a gesture
of good will. But some 1,600
others are still under deten-
tion, about hah* of them ar-
rested recently.
The announcement of the
deportations Sunday morning
ended a week of speculation
over whether, in face of strong
criticism from abroad, Israel
would in fact act to expel
Palestinians arrested during
the recent disturbances in the
administered territories. The
United States, in particular,
had cautioned Israel against
such measures.
The announcement brought
a swift protest from the Egyp-
tian ambassador in Tel Aviv,
Mohammad Bassiouny. He
said his government objected
to the deportations, and added
that in his own view, they
might further escalate the
A military spokesman said
most of the men ordered
deported have long prison
records of security offenses.
Some had been under ad-
ministrative detention or had
their movements restricted
but nevertheless continued
"hostile activities." All may
.appeal to a military review
board and, ultimately, to
Israel's Supreme Court.
It was not immediately clear
where the deportees would be
sent if and when the expulsion
orders are carried out. Both
Egypt and Jordan indicated
last month they would not ac-
cept Palestinians ousted by
The deportation orders were
announced as a weekend of
i relative calm in the territories
Continued on Page 11
Author Temel Retells Latvian Horror
J%mk Floridian Stqff Writer
does not speak of her ex-
periences in Latvia's Nazi
work camps at schools
anymore. She does not want to
frighten the children the way
she did the last time.
"Eyes of blue, five-foot-two
... five-foot-two had no
chance. You had to be bigger,"
says Temel, who "hand-picked
those who would have passed
the selections" from the au-
dience of young students
assembled to hear tier speak.
Haaaelore Teasel
"I shocked them, so I never
speak anymore. That's the
most horrible thing I look at
someone and think, 'You
wouldn't have lasted a day.' "
But Temel, a Czech who was
deported to the Riga ghetto,
and later to the Sophienwald
work camp, has found a way to
share her memories of World
War II; by joining with other
Jewish survivors of Latvia
who contributed to the book
"Muted Voices."
The book, edited and col-
lected by Gertrude Schneider,
a wartime friend of Temel's, is
a compilation of the ex-
periences of Jews who recall
the failed attempt at
resistance in the Riga ghetto,
the murders which occurred
along the beach at Libau, the
Stutthof concentration camp,
and more.
In all, there are twenty-one
vignettes of ghetto and work
camp life in Latvia. Temel,
whose chapter is entiteld "A
Sad Time To Be Young," savs
that "most of the things in the
book (are things) went
through even if I didn't
In her interview with The
Jewish Floridian, Temel
spoke of her experiences, some
of which had been included in
her chapter, many of which
had not
A long-time resident of
South Florida, currently living
in Davie, Termel explains that
the story of Latvian Jewry has
not been fully told, despite the,
attention paid to the Holocaust
in recent years.
"WHAT ALL of us feel
from Riga is we are being
overlooked. The big camps
were horrible, horrible but
our camps were horrible, too. I
was at Yad Vashem (the
Holocaust memorial museum
in Israel) and there was no
mention of Riga or of the
massacre in Riga and Libau,"
Temel asserts.
Unconscious in the Sophien-
wald hospital during a time
when many of the patients
there were taken to the forest
and shot. Temel recalls that in
order to survive, one had to be
more than just the fittest. One
had to be in the right place at
the right time while the killing
was on-going.
"They hanged one guy in my
building (in the Riga ghetto)
for possessing a little can of
anchovies," Temel recounts.
Everyone in the ghetto was in
the business of acquiring con-
traband foodstuffs and goods,
she adds, even though
discovery of the items meant
Continued on Page 6-
Community Questions Honor
British Chief Rabbi Gets Peerage
LONDON (JTA) Sir Immanuel Jakobovitz, chief rabbi of the British Com-
monwealth, has been elected to the House of Lords. But Britain's normally close-
knit Jewish community is of different minds over the singular honor bestowed
upon its official religious leader and mentor.
Jakobovitz, who will be 67 next month, was one of only three new barons on the
Queen's New Year Honors List announced Friday. He will sit in the
1,200-member upper bouse of Parliament, along with the archbishops of Canter-
bury and York, the leaders of the Church of Scotland, the Methodists and other
free churches. t
He is the first chief rabbi so honored. But this has raised charges in some
Jewish and non-Jewish Quarters that his accession was due to a political and
social outlook shared by Britain's Conservative Prime Minister Margaret That-
cher. It is Thatcher who compiles the yearly honors bat on behalf of Queen
Elisabeth H.
Differences of opinion have arisen within the Board of Deputies of British
Jews, the overall representative body of Anglo-Jewry. Its preadent. Dr. Lionel
Kaplowita, hailed the new Lord Jakobovits as a spokesman for the nation. In his
21 years as chief rabbi, Jakobovits has "changed the nee of British Jewry,"
Kaplowh* declared.
Ceatbrasd ea Page 7-

Page 2 The Jewish Floridua of South Oounty/Fridty, January 15,1988
.v. ;%;...-
religions, social and cultural
variations between people '
and, for all our flaws, we're a
stable republic where people
Soviets Are In A Listening Mode *vernment -** puraue
State Deputy Secretary Says
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
WITH A globe full of human
rights issues to deal with,
Robert W. Farrand, Deputy
Assistant Secretary for
Human Rights and
Humanitarian Affairs in the
U.S. State Department, is ask-
ed during an interview with
The Jewish Floridian, how
much time is devoted to the
plight of Soviet Jewry.
"The Soviet Union stands
either near, or at the top
depending on the given time
of our concerns when it comes
to dealing with nations that
have a persistent record of
human rights abuses," he says.
There are groups other than
world Jewry pressuring the
Soviet Union in areas' of
human rights and seeking
family reunification but,
"frankly," says Farrand,
"they have not displayed the
5j> same focused persistence.
"Given the wave of immigra-
tion from Europe and the
Soviet Union by Jewish peo-
ple, there are more Jewish
relatives in the west, which
creates a very large interest
h group to bring about
"I've had so many conversa-
tions and studied this issue so
long, that, (I'm convinced)
there is a desire of Jewish peo-
ple in the world to come
together. And the U.S. sup-
ports that."
In some cases, other groups
do not have to try as hard as
world Jewry to get the Soviets
to let their people go.
For example, says Farrand:
"There is a reluctance in
general on the Soviet part to
let people go, but it has not
been as great in the case of
Soviet Armenians."
ASKED to explain reasons
for the hardships faced by
Soviet Jewry, for example,
whether they are being held as
political pawns, Farrand
asserts that it is "difficult to
characterize in a distilled way
what the Soviet attitude is. We
seek to the degree we can to
analyze things by what they do
rather than by what they say.
"And it appears to us
(Soviet leader Mikhail) Gor-
bachev has said it himself
there are concerns about a
'brain drain' in the USSR. The
Soviet citizens of Jewish faith,
origin, of Jewish-sounding
name, they tend to be well
educated ... and they're not
anxious to see these people
In some cases, these Soviet
Jews are highly trained. In
other cases, they had worked
in areas where they have had
access to Soviet state secrets.
The State Department has
"obviously dissented" from
the Soviet view that its
citizens who worked in these
sensitive areas 15 to 20 years
before they requested to
emigrate from the Soviet
Union should not be refused
permission to leave.
Speaking just weeks after
the Gorbachev-Reagan summit
in Washington, which was
preceded by a rally of more
-than 200,000 supporters of
^freedom for Soviet- 'Jewry,
Farrand discusses some
results of the diplomatic ex-
change that are already
Soviet officials have ap-
parently agreed to grant a
woman suffering from a brain
tumor, Isolde Tufeld, permis-
sion to leave the Soviet Union
for three months in order to
receive treatment. Farrand
notes that Tufeld's husband
has been granted permission
to travel with his wife. This
Soviet action marks a depar-
ture from cases in recent years
in which Soviet citizens have
died because they were refus-
ed permission to leave the
country for treatment or in
which an ailing spouse was
allowed to leave while the
other was not, resulting in a
separation that lasted until
"THIS CASE," Farrand
says, referring to Tufeld, "was
specifically raised at the
Farrand's boss, Asst. Sec. of
State Richard Schifter, met
with Soviet officials during the
summit. Schifter gave the
Soviets a "representation
list," with "hundreds of
cases," Farrand says, but
declines to go into further
Farrand notes that the presi-
dent raised the human rights
issue directly with Gorbachev
and discussed "religious in-
tolerance" in the Soviet Union
and the Jewish emigration pro-
blem. There was a group head-
ed by Schifter which "ex-
plored" these issues in more
detail with the Soviets, Far-
rand says, and adds: "That's
not something I can get into.
They are confidential,
diplomatic exchanges."
Farrand, addressing the
results of these talks, says:
"We have agreed periodically
to meet with the Soviet
Ministry of Foreign Affairs in
Moscow and review these
cases with them in a more
systematic way than in the
past. In the past, as we go back
some time, the Soviets did not
necessarily want to hear about
these cases. They are now in a
listening mode.'
The Soviets apparently were
not in a "listening mode" in
the '70s when the Trade Act of
1974 was passed linking the
Jackson-Vanik Amendment to
the granting of most-favored
nation (MFN) tariff status to
communist bloc countries.
According to the Jackson-
Vanik Amendment, the United
States was to receive
assurances from these "non-
market" economies about
emigration before they could
receive the MFN status. Na-
tions that do not receive this
special status are charged high
import tariffs.
"Once this was put in place,
emigration from the Soviet
Union plummeted," Farrand
says. It appears that the
Soviets reacted to the Jackson-
Vanik amendment."
ALTHOUGH repeal of the
Jackson-Vanik amendment "is
a-long way off," Farrand says,
the measure is "not a very big
lever," because trade between
the two countries- fluctuates
around one percent.
Asked what the biggest
lever the United States has to
happiness as best they can.
"The Soviet Union is a
system which has virtually
none of those characteristics.
The Soviet Union is run by a
a steady turning up over the
years of the flame on these
issues," he observes.
STILL he says, the Soviet
Union is viewed as either the
second most powerful nation
or the other superpower.
sway the Soviet Union to im- gfag[e party. The Soviet Con-
prove its human rights record, gtftution is not practiced in life
Farrand answers: 'I think the __j therefore the Soviet
the part of the
improve relations
desire on
Soviets to
with the United States where
they can and we have made
this a condition of those im-
proved relations."
and therefore the Soviet
government does not interact
with its people in the same way
the American government
But the seriousness with
which the United States is ap-
In dealing with the Soviets, proaching these issues is
the U.S. basically has a four- registered and understood by
part agenda, Farrand says: fjg Soviets," Farrand asserts.
arms control and disarma- ment; human rights; bilateral registered for the past 20
issues such as construction of years," he adds. When asked if
embassies; and regional issues it j^ ne answers, "Yes, but
such as Nicaragua, Cuba and now ^ey are approaching it
with a seriousness and in a
more businesslike way."
"Human rights is one of
those four pillars and if we're
going to advance in the other
three areas then we've got to
advance in the areas of human
rights," Farrand says.
"We have been able to
secure from the Soviets a basic
agreement that these issues
are to be discussed and on the
table and are to be discussed in
detail. We are hopeful that
through these talks and
through other channels that
are constant and continuing
that we will have what I think
will become a continuing and
important impact which we
are hopeful will bring about an
improvement in this aspect"
But... "It is a very big pro-
blem. It is not one to be
underestimated," he cautions.
the essential difference bet-
ween a robust and open
democracy that has learned
over two centuries to accom-
modate many differing in-
terests, ethnic groups,
The pressure from the
United States is "at a high
pitch now and it will continue
at the same level," he says.
Soviet emigration was ex-
pected to reach 8,200 in 1987,
compared to less than 1,000 in
1986. "We certainly expect
that there will be a continuing
increase in emigration and we
are increasingly hopeful that
the Soviets will seek to resolve
these cases of persons who are
seriously ill inside the USSR,"
he says.
Despite Farrand's optimism
in the area of emigration,
leaders of world Soviet Jewry
movements are critical and say
many longtime refuseniks are
still not permitted to leave
Iron Curtain countries.
Farrand says his involve-
ment with Soviet Jewry
human rights issues goes back
to 1968 when he was an
American consul in Moscow.
That was before Jewish
emigration was a public issue,
Jewish Thrift
"You're dealing with a coun-
try that's exceptionally con-
cerned with its sovereignty,
that views this kind of question
(human rights) as an internal
question. And despite the
agreements and the accords
which it has signed in the
human rights sphere, persists
in raising these issues that we
are somehow meddling in the
internal affairs of the Soviet
But the United States "re-
jects totally," the notion of
in both those cases they made
certain commitments which
we are seeking to hold them to.
We have a perfect right
because we have signed on too
(and) have obligations under
those agreements. Clearly, we
hold that they have not (con-
formed to the basic human
rights commitments)" he says.
In summary, Farrand says:
"It's a long slog."
New Yorker To
Lead Cracow
CRACOW, Poland (JTA)
Gilbert Levine, a native of
New York who has conducted
symphony orchestras in the
United States and Europe, has
been appointed principal con-
ductor of the Cracow Philhar-
monic. Levine, a Jew whose
mother-in-law survived the
Auschwitz concentration
camp, is the first Western
musician designated to lead an
Eastern European orchestra.

Hours 8 A.M. 6 P.M.-7 Days A Weak
6758 N. Military Trail
(barwaan 45 St. and Blue Haron
3149 W. Hallandala Baach Bivd
(2 blocks Wast of 195
on Hallandala Baach Blvd.)

Friday, January 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
Matthew Kass Rernertlbered

The B'nai B'rith Women's
Chapter of Boca Raton will
celebrate its 8th birthday and
the 90th birthday of the B'nai
B'rith Women's organization
on Monday, Jan. 18 at Temple
Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray at 12:30 p.m.
The Chapter's original show
for this occasion is called "Our
Team Our Team" and will be
performed by a number of
member volunteers.
The nominating committee
will be selected for the 1988-89
slate during the business por-
tion of the meeting. Mrs. Pearl
Schenkler, program vice presi-
dent, will preside.
Lunch will be served. For
reservations or information
call Esther, 482-8860 or Sarah,
Integrity Coucil No. 516.
Celebrating our 90th anniver-
sary and a community-wide
membership orientation
DATE: Tuesday, Jan. 26.
TIME: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
PLACE: Temple Anshei
Shalom (Oriole Jewish
Center), 7709 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach, FL.
FEATURING: Proclama-
tion naming Jan. 26, 1988
B'aai B'rith Wmmi'i Day.
AGENDA: Original Show -
Boca Raton Players; Panel
Topics Children's Home,
Anti-Defamation League,
Women's Rights, Youth
Organization. Lunch.
CHAPTERS: Boca Raton,
Boynton Beach, Deerfield
Beach, Genesis, Naomi and
Call your president for
reservations for you and your
prosepctive member n later
than Jan. 14.
For further information call
Mildred Schwartz, 498-3265.
Aviva Chapter of
Hadaasah, Boca Raton will
hold its regular monthly
meeting on Wednesday, Jan.
27. The program will be
dedicated to all Life Members
of AVIVA and we urge
everyone to attend this very
special meeting.
The Kinneret Chapter,
Na'amat USA, of Palm Greens
in Delray will hold its Annual
Luncheon for Paid-up
Members on Wednesday, Jan.
20 at Bernard's Restaurant in
Boynton Beach. Following the
Luncheon there will be enter-
tainment. The cost is $13. For
further information call
Estelle Leibowitz, 499-8870.
at Temple Sinai, 2475 W.
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach at
noon. The eminent tenor
vocalist "Alex Redhill" will
perform, acompanied by the
concert pianist "Giselle." For
reservations call: Edith Fried-
man, 272-1780, Ann Stillman,
276-6585 or Lillian Tannen-
baum, 276-7743.
Ann Turnoff, cantorial
soloist of Temple Beth-El in
Boca Raton, will entertain
members of Kinneret Chapter,
Na'amat USA, at its next
meeting Monday, Jan. 25, at
the Palm Greens Clubhouse on
Via Delray, in Delray Beach.
will hold
its annual paid-up membership
luncheon on Tuesday, Jan. 26,
Oriole Chapter of Wosaea's
American OST will hold their
meeting on Thursday, Jan. 28,
12:30 p.m. at American Sav-
ings and Loan on West Atlan-
tic Ave., Delray Beach. All are
welcome. White Elephant Sale
will take place.
Mitzvah Chaster of
Woman's Leagne for Israel
will bold its next meeting on
Monday, Jan. 18 at 10 am. in
the administration building of
CVW. It will be our Paid Up
Membership Luncheon. Won t
you come to our meeting and
join us?
Our functions are: Sheik of
Ave. B, Thursday, Jan. 14;
Broadway Bound, Thursday,
Feb. 4; Big River, Thursday,
March 17. For information
eaU, 483-3645, 487-0286, or
A memorial service for Mat-
thew David Kass, son of Karen
and Mortimer H. Kass, will be
held on Sunday, Jan. 17 at
Temple Beth Am at 10:30 a.m.
Herbert Baumgard, rabbi
emeritus and founding rabbi of
Temple Beth Am will officiate.
Matthew's family and close
friends will also participate in
the service.
Matthew has been missing
since Aug. 10, when he left a
youth hostel in the Swiss Alps
to ski for the day and did not
return. After an investigation
of several months, which in-
volved Swiss officials, the U.S.
State Department, and Swiss,
Italian and English embassies,
it is thought that Matthew
might have fallen into a
crevasse, (a deep crack in a
Matthew, who had finished
his first year as a student at
the University of Miami Law
School, was traveling abroad
after completing summer
studies at the Institute on In-
ternational and Comparative
Law at Oxford University in
"He was a skier, we were all
skiers, and it was his dream to
ski in Europe," says his
mother, Karen Kass. "He
worked out s trip that allowed
Matthew Kass
him to ski for two days in Zer-
mont, Switzerland."
Matthew was then supposed
to join friends from law school
who had chosen to see Greece
while Matthew was skiing. But
Matthew, who was due to ar-
rive back in the United States
on Aug. 25, six days before his
23rd birthday, has not been
seen since.
Matthew received his BA in
philosophy from George
Washington University. While
in college, he worked as an in-
tern in Sen. Edward Ken-
nedy's office;
He was also a graduate of
the Temple Beth Am day

school, where he later,'coached
"I talk about him in the past
tense, but to me, it's not in the
past tense," says Karen Kass
of her son. "He wrote poetry
and loved sports and travel.
He was funny and fun to be
"It has been a very difficult
five months," says Karen
Kass. "We just felt we wanted
to do something to
acknowledge Matthew, that
he's not here, and hope for the
Remembering Matthew in
addition to his parents is his
sister, Ronni Ksss, a
sophomore at the University of
Michigan; his grandparents,
Leah and Harold Busch of
Tamarac and Ruth Kass of
Boca Raton; and cousins,
aunts and uncles.
Sign International
Scroll of Honor
President Augusto Pinochet
has joined other beads of state
including President Reagan in
gning an International Scroll
or Honor on the occasion of the
85th birthday of the Lubavit-
cher rebbe, Rabbi Menachem
Mendel Schneerson.
What do they have in common?

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Page 4 The Jewiah Floridian of South County/Friday, January 15,1986
; Cohen Scholarship Recipients V
Have Lunch With Their Benefactors

of South County
Nine Florida Atlantic
University students who have
received Berte and Bernie
Cohen scholarship awards for
the 1987-88 academic year
were entertained at luncheon
at the Boca Raton Hotel and
Club on Saturday, Dec. 12,
with the Cohens, major
benefactors of the University.
A total of 11 students have
been awarded Cohen scholar
shape for the academic year,
which began during the fall
1987 semester.
New recipients of the
scholarships are Joni Ard of
Okeechobee, Franklyn Ashby
of Pompano Beach, Elizabeth
Bloukos and Ronald Cian-
frogna, both of Boca Raton,
Fhirett Hackshaw of Coral
Springs, Ana Leyva of
Tamarac and Robert
Romanitch of Boca Rated.
Students whose scholarships
were renewed were Elizabeth
Readers Write
Kudos to those who made
themselves heard relative to
distortion of facts reporting
Arab and Israeli
Hie public relations in Israel
is lax and apparently not doing
their homework in not repor-
ting the incidents of Arab
hostility including the need of
Israelis being armed in their
own country against acts of
terrorism, resulting in harrow-
ing and disastrous incidents;
plus Israel's contributions to
mankind and their progress in
discovering medication,
hopefully, to halt the spread of
The development of the
Negev Desert in Israel, a
desolate and barren area, is
short of a miracle.
Israel's scientists have
developed an effective
engineering and irrigating
system to "fertigate" their
fields that control and feed the
required need for water.
Israel has shared their
technology and expertise with
the Navsjo Tribe in Arizona as
well as 54 countries, many
without diplomatic ties with
Kudos to Israel.
Illegally Demonstrate
BONN (JTA) Police us-
ed tear gas to break up an il-
legal demonstration by about
300 neo-Nazi youths in
Fladungen-Leubac. The town
is on the border between
Bavaria and Hesse, and police
from both states participated.
Several arrests were made
and a quantity of Nazi banners
and anti-Semitic written
material was confiscated.
The youths, members of a
group called Wiking Jugend,
carry on in the manner of the
Hitler Jugend of the Third
Reich. It is against the law in
West Germany to publicly sing
Nazi songs and demonstrate
with Nazi symbols.
DeBiase and Margaret
DeBiase, both of Coral Spr-
ings, Cirabel Lardizaba of
Boca Raton and Gertrude
Miller of Pompano Beach.
The Cohen scholarships are
awarded on the basis of finan-
cial need or merit. They are
renewable, provided that reci-
pients maintain academic
Those receiving the scholar-
ship based on financial need
must maintain a minimum
grade point average of 3.0,
while those receiving it on a
merit basis must have at least
a 3.5 GPA. A student must
maintain a full-time course
load of 12 or more semester
hours to be eligible for the
Pabliihcd Weekly Mid-September thro.** MM-May.
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Main Office Plant 120 N.E 8th St.. Miami Fla. 33132 Phone 373-4605
Advertialng Director. Stacl Letter. Phone M8-1U2
Jewith Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Adverllaexl
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum 17).
Friday, January 15,1988 25 TEVETH 5748
Volume 10 Number 2
Israel Bond Event
nninii #1 r>A VALUE; WEIO*
Congregation Anshei
Emuna, Jewiah War Veterans
Delray Post 226, Ladies Aux-
iliary and State of Israel Bonds
will honor Nora Kalish, Milton
Newman and Claire Newman
on Sunday, Jan. 24.
Co-chairmen of the event,
Harry Cope, Dorothy Gar-
diner, and Bea Schwartz and
their diligent committee have
been hard at work planning a
oeautiful breakfast, to be held
at 9:15 a.m. at Congregation
Anshei Emuna at 16189
Carter Road, Delray Beach.
Committee members include
Lucille Cohen, Anita Cope, Ir-
ving Fersko, Earle Friemere,
Dorothy Gardner, Melvin
Gardner, Jack Gerringer, Ber-
nard Herskowitz, Dr. Nathan
Jacobs. Also, Nora Kalish, Ar-
thur Kwitter, Ann Lakoff,
Helen Laaky, Abe Lippman,
Felix Ring, Helen Shulman,
Harry Silver and Charles
Stecker. Sponsors of the event
are Abe Lippman and Harry
Silver. The guest speaker will
be Harvey Grossman, noted
authority on Israel and the
Middle East.
For reservations, please call
499-2644 or 499-3974.
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Friday, January 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
'Street Guy* Goldberg Is Color Malt on Aiiy Field
FROM BOARD room to
locker room, the strategy's the
same. To Hank Goldberg,
advertising executive and
Hank Goldberg, celebrity
rrtscaster, presentation is
key. The message comes
through loud and clear: To
fans and clients alike, Hank
tells it like it is.
Brutally frank, witty, often
abrasive, Goldberg brings ex-
citement to the workplace. He
is champ of hard sell. Nearly
two decades on the South
Florida scene point to an all-
out media blitz. No time slot is
left unfilled. Long hours and
strict standards defy commer-
cial fluff and gimmickry which
commonly spell success. A feis-
ty spirit ignores what is trendy
and chic in pursuit of
something more genuine.
The mission begins daily at
the Beber Silverstein Adver-
tising Agency, then continues
with WTVJ-Channel 4 late
night sports segments, bi-
weekly broadcasts on WIOD's
Sportsline, and radio commen-
tary throughout the Dolphin
football season. Behind the
scenes or on the air, Goldberg
takes his jobs seriously. It all
adds up to more than a game.
The path to big ratings and
bigger profits is clearly his
passion. After all, explains
Goldberg, "everything I do, I
do with gusto." He wears the
label of workaholic proudly,
citing "lots of stamina."
THOUGH a bit rough
around the edges, Goldberg
makes it seem so easy. That
"That a football strike
surpasses coverage of
bombing in the Per-
sian Gulf is absurd."
earthy quality lets him get
away with frequently ir-
reverent remarks. Realizing
that he might "go farther than
the average person," Goldberg
still pledges "not to be afraid '
even when live programming
prevents the luxury of editing.
By now he has learned to
"laugh at errors." He claims
never to have been nervous
during a broadcast except first
time out when Howard Cosell
was in the press box with him.
Experience has taught him
that occasional controversy
comes with the territory. But,
where careless words and un-
bridled opinion have
sometimes wrought grave pro-
fessional consequences for
other public figures, this is not
true in Goldberg's case.
Ironically, his disregard for
popularity has made him more
A rumpled look and less than
polished delivery have
generated positive audience
reaction and led local sports
fans to wait for his picks
before placing their bets. They
forgive him when he occa-
sionally loses control with a
radio caller or berates Dolfans
in no uncertain terms for in-
cessant complaints. Office col-
leagues respect him even when
he trims excess expenditure
from advertising budgets.
Even the powers-to-be at the
networks and ad agency have
hired him back in separate in-
Hank Goldberg
cidents. Somehow he seems
like family. They simply feel
comfortable with this self-
proclaimed "street guy."
GROWING up in Newark.
New Jersey gave him an un-
sophisticated but far from
humble start. As the son of
Newark News sports colum-
nist, Hy Goldberg, he found
himself linked early on to the
world of sport. With dad on
deadline, Hank would tag
along to the Marciano or Sugar
Ray Robinson fight. He recalls
being pulled out of school to at-
tend baseball spring training
in St. Petersburg. There he
would sit on the lap of Joe
Nor will he forget the thrill
of sitting in the booth with ,
Yankee announcer Mel Allen
or watching his own father
cover the World Series. Today,
the roles are reversed, as dad,
a retired Bal Harbour resi-
dent, can listen to or watch the
son he trained so well.
Those early lessons were
refined when Goldberg
entered the job market. After
attending college, first at
Duke, with graduation from
New York University, he made
his debut on Madison Avenue.
The year 1962 was just the
beginning of what was to turn
into a medley of careers.
FROM advertising, the
focus shifted to sport when in
1976 he did public relations
work for Jimmy "The Greek"
Snyder, Las Vegas odd-
smaker. Unhappy with his
subordinate role, Goldberg
returned to advertising, this
time in the South Florida firm
where he works to this day.
His resume during the '70s fil-
ed with public relations work
in the Dolphin press box,
sports phone-in shows for
WGBS and WKAT, football
commentary for the Universi-
ty of Miami Hurricanes, and
eventually as "colorman" for
Dolphins radio. But, along the
way to the big time, he took on
the part of short-order cook,
fountain attendant, country
club food concessionaire, and
From one job to the next,
Goldberg never considered
changing his name. Unlike
Howard Cosell whose birth
certificate reportedly reads
"Cohen," Henry Edward
Goldberg has never relied on
image to promote career or
disguise his identity as a Jew.
Basic Hebrew school training
was received at Ohev Shalom
in Newark where he became
bar mitzvah 31 years ago. To-
day he considers himself a
Reform Jew who attends
synagogue only on high
holidays and a local seder each
Passover. Twice he made the
decision to work in the football
broadcast booth on Rosh
Hashanah but won't do "talk
shows which can get
True, he says, "Koufax
wouldn't pitch on Yom Kippur.
I know what tradition and
rules state. But, take a look at
Aquaduct's handle on Yom
Kippur, then talk to me about
PRESENTLY Goldberg's
commitment to things Jewish
is minimal, though on occasion
he has reduced fees for local
charities. "But," he explains,
"I'm not doing anything for
free unless it's a fund-raiser I
really believe in." Never-
theless he admires the re-
awakening of Cosell, who after
witnessing the Munich
Massacre first-hand, became a
committed Jew for the first
time in his life.
Meanwhile, career remains
Goldberg's focus. To high
school students, he recom-
mends work in the broadcast
field, especially with the ad-
vent of cable. "It's healthy to
like sports as long as kids
realize that other values come
into play. We must take sport
for what it is and treat it as
such. But, we live in a nation of
hero worship. That a football
strike surpasses coverage of
bombing in the Persian Gulf is
"When two college kids
flunked drug tests, what's so
sacred? Is this going to affect
KEEPING it all in perspec-
tive is no small task for either
students or media specialists.
Goldberg realizes that he
works in more than one "ego
business" where insecurity
and rejection reign. Thus he
has learned to say what he
thinks without fear of reprisal.
So, after the final game of the
regular football season,
Goldberg assessed the Dolphin
performance in disgust.
"When two college
kids flunked drug
tests, what's so
sacred? Is this going
to affect anything?"
"To play like that in front of
Kying customers if it had
en a theater, they would
have thrown eggs." During
the same weekend he criticized
those who had hired a female
announcer in Kansas City.
"They should have put her m
the stands and let her talk to
the cheerleaders and wives."
... -.-. -
ne asserts. ,
Outrageous or unconven-
tional, such ideas rarely go un-
noticed. It is passion for what
he says and does that has
brought Goldberg this far. No
one has ever accused him of
being shy or subdued.
He clearly likes to work hard
and play even harder when
time permits. Perennial
bachelor, Goldberg, now 46,
enjoys the late-night scene.
It's just his nature to do
everything to the fullest.
"When I go out," he ex-
plains, "I just stay out till 6
a.m." Or hell manage to fit in
a jaunt to the local race track
or nearest casino. Win, lose, or
draw, Goldberg's been known
to defy odds. The enthusiasm
of a kid has more times than
not paid off well.
And to those who observe,
that perhaps is what's most
refreshing of all.
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Page 6 The Jewish Fhmdian of South County/Friday; January 15, 1988
Author Retells Latvian Horror
Continued from Page 1
almost certain death.
When Temel's mother was
working "on a detail which
sent clothing and jewelry" out
of Latvia, another woman on
the detail purloined a skein of
wool, and was caught iy the
Temel's mother was uv at-
tractive woman, and her looks
had saved her in the past.
"But they lined up the
women and shot (the one who
stole the wool), and then they
shot every fourth woman.
When the guard went to the
end, he came back again. At
that point, my mother could
have been as beautiful as
Elizabeth Taylor it wouldn't
have saved her," says Temel.
LUCK, however, did. The
women standing on either side
of Temel's mother were killed;
she was not.
Often, Temel says, survival
depended upon the mercurial
good humor of the S.S. guards.
"One day, when I was not
even 15,1 was called on a work
detail," Temel recalls. "The
S.S. man was very young and
homesick," Temel reveals.
"He told me to make a fire,
and I didn't know how. He
said, 'You must be an only
child,' and gave me something
to eat, because we were always
starving. I had a great after
noon he made the fire, and
he said, 'You are going to sur-
vive, but the Russians are go-
ing to loll all of us."
Yet this same S.S. guard,
whom Temel says was pro-
bably no more than 22-years-
old, showed a very different
side to Temel a short time
The punishment for stealing
one of the potatoes which
Temel and the other prisoners
were ordered to gather was
death, but hunger made many
of the inmates take that
On the day that Temel
recalls, "on Jewish woman
plucked out one (potato) and
the guard the nice guy
shot her, and she died and fell
right at my feet and her brains
spilled on my shoe.
"1 fainted right away and it
was like dominoes; she fell, I
fell, Everyone thought he shot
me, too."
Temel reflects for a moment,
and then she adds: "We were
all alone. No one was watching
him. He didn't have to shoot
The fact that the S.S.
guards, capable of committing
atrocities without blinking an
eye, also had a human face, is
what "still puzzles me," says
Temel. Perhaps even more
puzzling was the ambivalent
attitude of the Nazis toward
the Jews.
"They thought we had
supernatural powers," Temel
contends. "An S.S. woman
said to my mother that her
mother had told her, 'Never
put a hand on a Jew,' because
of their powers.
THE S.S. woman had in-
sisted to Temel's mother that
she followed this advice
Collected and Edited by Gertrude Schneider
faithfully! "I always kick
Jews," the Nazi guard
"You feel all this contempt
for them, but they have power
over you," muses Temel.

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What would horrify another
young girl was merely amus-
ing to Temel. When she put on
a coat allotted to her at the
work camp, "suddenly, a rat
jumped out, and was running
all round. I thought it was fun-
ny; those were the funny
Even when the Russians
liberated the camps, the Jews
continued to suffer, according
to Temel.
"We thought the Russians
were great guys, liberators -
we didn't know they were go-
ing to rape girls who (were to
weak to) look up," she says.
"You want to know the
worst?" Temel asks. "The
worst thing was, after the
humiliation, the typhus, the
hunger, if you went through it
all, and came back, scraped
your life together the
(Czech) government said,
'Well, who needs you? Why did
you come back? I thought you
were dead.'"
After the war, a 16-year-old
Temel and her mother joined
an aunt and uncle, who had
managed to emigrate from
Czechoslovakia to Colombia in
1940. Temel lived there for 17
years, marrying husband,
Max, a German immigrant.
In 1963, the Temels moved
to Miami from Colombia. Their
three children were raised and
schooled here, two of them at
the Hebrew Academy.
Seven years later, Temel's
daughter Sofia, then 15, was
on a TWA plane lujacked by
terrorists and taken to Jordan.
Sofia was held for a week in
the desert, according to
"They asked who was
Jewish, and took the non-Jews
to a hotel in Amman. My
daughter could have said she
wasn't Jewish, she could have
said that she was Colombian.
"Hut she said, 'My mother
was in the concentration
camps. I'm Jewish,' Temel
SOFIA emerged physically
unscathed despite the fact that
the terrorists blew up her
TWA plane along with two
other lujacked planes.
Temel doubts that she would
have been able to hold onto her
sanity had her daughter not
returned safely.
Still, Temel says she is not
plagued by her memories, not
of the 1970 hijacking, nor of
the difficult years of her own
childhood. Her only lapse, she
says, is that as a young
mother, "when the children
were small, it burned me up
when they didn't eat."
To eat is to survive, but
more than that, to have hope is
to survive.
"When you get so hungry
you can't sleep, you can't do
anything because you are so
weak, then we were marching
to work, we were singing.
They (the S.S.) objected to our
singing German songs, so we
sang others," Temel recalls.
"On the death marches, we
were not singing anymore."
Instead, in Czech, the Jews
recited a chant: "We are
holding on, we are holding
Those who were too young
and those who were too old
died first in the brutal world of
the Nazi ghettos arid camps.
"My grandmother was killed
when she was one year older
than I am now," says Temel,
amazed. She, herself, had been
considered almost too young to
survive during the war.
"I always thought I'd sur-
vive, though. I'm an optimist
and a Pisces. I swim with the
Isn't th<
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Ft. Pi
Call on week
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Friday, January 16, 1988/The Jewish Faoridian of South County Page 7
Rabbi Becomes 'Lord'
Continued from Page 1-
But Dr. Geoffrey Alderman,
an Orthodox university don
and member of the Board of
Deputies, took another view.
Speaking for a small but vocal
group, who contend that the
Jewish community made an
unacceptable concession on
shehita (ritual slaughter),
following a recent government
report on animal welfare,
Alderman said by giving
Jakobovitz a peerage, the
prime minister delivered a
"slap in the face" to the
Jewish community.
It is generally believed
Jakobovitz owes his barony
less to his work for the Jewish
community than to his public
pronouncements and writings
on secular matters that
endeared him to Thatcher. He
appears to embody many of
the Victorian values on family
purity and the work ethic
cherished by the prime
His opinions on homosexuali-
ty, acquired immune deficien-
cy syndrome, urban poverty
and terrorism were in many
cases more to her liking than
those by leaders of the Church
of England.
While Jakobovitz's admirers
in and out of the Jewish com-
munity are many, his critics
fear that from now on, he will
be viewed by the world as the
Xkesman of British Jewry on
The chief rabbi has been con-
troversial in the past, mainly
because of his outspoken
criticism of some Israeli
policies, notably during the
Lebanon war, which alienated
many Jews. Now he may have
earned envy if not resentment,
among Roman Catholics,
whose bishops are currently
excluded from the House of
Born in 1921 in
Koenigsberg, East Prussia,
Jakobovitz came to England as
a refugee, shortly after the
outbreak of World War II. The
son of Rabbi Julius Jakobovitz,
he continued his studies here
at Jews College, London and
Etz Chaim.
He served as chief rabbi of
Ireland from 1949 to 1958 and
then spent nine years in New
York as rabbi of the Fifth
Avenue Synagogue. He
returned to Britain as chief
rabbi of the United Hebrew
Congregations of Great Bri-
tain and the Commonwealth in
1967. He is due to retire as
chief rabbi when he reaches
age 70, unless the United
Hebrew Congregations
changes its rules.
Surgeons Implant
Silicon Vertebra
tors at the Hadassah-Hebrew
University hospital at Ein
Kerem have replaced a middle-
aged woman's cancerous
vertebra with a hand-sculpted
silicon facsimile.
The surgeons said they
believed this was the first time
this procedure has been per-
formed anywhere in the world.
The partially paralyzed
woman had been bedridden
before the operation because
the vertebra, in the lower part
of her spine, was so damaged
by cancer that her backbone
was unable to hold her body
The Jeane Kirkpatrick Forum for Public
Leadership and Public Policy met recently at
Tel Aviv University. The third conference of
the Forum had as its theme "40 Years After
Independence Israel and the U.S." Par-
ticipating are Jeane Kirkpatrick, former U.S.
Ambassador to the United Nations, at
podium, historian Shabtai Teveth and Prof.
Yoram Dinstein, pro-rector of Tel Aviv
Ptkn Spring*
Long Branch, HJ
Pocono Mts., PA
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Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of South County/Friday, January 15, 1988
Reunion Planned
A committee to [dan for a
James Madison High School
(Brooklyn, N.Y.) combined
reunion of Alumni and Alum-
nae, including all graduating
classes from 1927 to date is
now in formation. This will
also include former Madiso-
nians who were students at the
high school, at any time from
the date the school was opened
in September, 1925 and who
are now residing in the South
Florida area. Present and
former members of .Madison's
Faculty, will be included in this
While there have been
previous local and individual
lass reunions, this one is in-
ended to bring together, for
he first time, the greatest
:lumber of Madisoniais.
Names and addrejses
needed. The location of the
reunion site will depend upon
the South Florida area from
which the greatest number of
responses are received and the
amount of traveling time
Chairing the reunion plann-
ing committee is Phyllis
Goldfarb, 498-9375. Public
Relations chairman, Jack M.
ijevine, can be reached at
498-1564. Call to offer infor-
mation and to join the organiz-
ing committee. This reunion
will be a reaffirmation of the
slogan, "Madison Forever."
The basic committee will in-
clude representatives from
Palm Beach, Broward and
Dade Counties. It will be ex-
panded in direct relation to the
amount of information receiv-
ed abut Madisonians in other

U.S. Senator Pelted In West Bank
JERUSALEM (JTA) U.S. Sen. John Chafee
(R..R.I.) was pelted with stones while visiting the Kalan-
diya refugee camp, north of Jerusalem. He was accom-
panied by the U.S. consul from East Jerusalem and United
Nations officials.
Israel Defense Force troops broke up the disturbances
with tear gas.
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The fun starts with all these great activities:
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The fun continues with these great dining experiences:
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and Levine are beginning
school reunion activities in
West Delray.
Joan (Eckstein) Slonim is
coordinating for the Miami
area and contiguous com-
munities. Call her at 866-1865.
8,155 Soviet Jem Emigrated In 1987
NEW YORK (JTA) More than 8,000 Jews
emigrated from the Soviet Union during 1987, a nine-fold
mcrease over the 914 Jews who were permitted to leave in
1986, and the largest amount since 1981, when 9,600
Soviet Jews emigrated.
But Soviet Jewry activist groups expressed disappoint-
ment over the figure, noting that in the year in which
guunost was introduced the number of Jewiah emigres
comprised only a small fraction of the 400,000 Soviet Jews
who wish to emigrate.
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Invitation to A
$100 Million Celebration
Featured Program
Presentation of $100 Million
(Specially Cast) Founders Medallions to:
Justice Arthur J. Goldberg
Revered Founding Chairman I.H.F.
Rabbi Leon Kronish
Beloved Honorary Board
Chairman I.H.F.
Special Guest Speaker
Honorable Abba Eban, M.K.
Chairman, Foreign Relations and Security
Committee of Knesset
Former Minister Foreign Affairs of Israel
Musical Interlude Direct from Israel
Mirel Reznic* Violin Virtuoso
Piano Accompaniment: Miriam Reznic
VCourUsy Oila and Haim Wiener Foundation for the
Advancement of'Cantorial Art)
To Celebrate its $100 Million Year,
The Israel Histadrut Foundation is proud
to extend a cordial invitation to
attend its Gala Banquet...
Sunday, February 21,1988
at the
at the
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel
4441 Collins Avenue
6:00 P.M.
Major address by the Honorable Abba Eban
Couvert: $35.00 Dietary Laws Observed
1680 Michigan Avenue, Suite 908
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
531-8702 (Dade) 462-5740 (Broward)
Mort Goldberg, Florida Director

Friday, January 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
- -
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-:. ,,.' ..'. ... -.
4 ^ I #
;A*. -v ] a '
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They provide some of the finest
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And naturally, you'd expect the
physicians who trained there to be
some of the finest as well.
They are. And there are more
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Our doctors make the difference.

Pae 10 The Jewish Florkhan of South County/Friday, January 15, 1988
"Lei My People Go." Rabbi
Dr. Louis L. Sacks will preach
the Sermon on the theme at
the Sabbath Morning Service
on Saturday, Jan. 16 commen-
cing at 8:30 a.m.
"Cease With Me." Rabbi
Dr. Louis L. Sacks will preach
the Sermon on the theme at
the Sabbath Morning Service
on Saturday, Jan. 23 commen-
cing at 8:30 a.m.
Kiddush will follow.
The Se'udat Shli-shet with
the Rabbi's D'var Torah in
Yiddish will be celebrated in
conjunction with the Sabbath
Twilight Minyon Services.
"Great Passages of the
Torah" led by Dr. Louis L.
Sacks ... Wednesday, 2 p.m.
"The Miahna" led by Mr.
Max Lenowitz Wednesday,
3:30 p.m.
"Synagogue Skills" led by
Mr. Abe Stiefeld ... Tuesday,
4 p.m.
Dairy Classes in the "Judaic
Coda of Religious Law"
(Schukhan Oruch) led by Rabbi
Sacks begin at 7:30 a.m.
proceeding the Daily Morning
Minyon Services and at 5 p.m.
in conjunction with the Daily
Twilight Minyon Services.
For further information call
The Officers and Members of
the Mea's Claw of Aaakei
Eim Congregation cordial -
ly invite you and yours to join
them in prayer on the Sabbath
(Saturday), Jan. 16, which is
being sponsored by the Men's
Services will start at 8:30
a.m. and a special Kiddush will
foUow. Please be prompt so
that you can participate in the
entire Service.
A Silver Kiddush Cup will be
presented to the Congregation
by the Men's Club.
Members of the Men's Club
are asked to make a special ef-
fort to attend with their wives
and friends. Please mark your
calendar "NOW."
Aaaaei Earaaa Institute
for Adalt Edacation proudly
announces the addition of the
following three course:
1. "Groat Paaaages of the
Torah" led by our Rabbi, Dr.
Louis L. Sacks, whose classical
Talmudic volume was recenly
republished by the Mosad
Hakav Kook of the State of
Sessions: Wednesdays 2
p.m. beginning on Jan. 23.
2. "Class in Mishaa" with
Mr. Max Lenowitz, our Ba'al
Koran, as the instructor.
Sessions: Wednesdays 3:30
p.m. beginning on Jan. 23.
3. "Syaagogae Skills" with
our Gabbai and Ba'al Koran,
Mr. Abe Stiefeld, as the
Sessions: Tuesdays 4 p.m.
beginning on Dec. 22.
Seminars in Shyalchan
Orach (Code of Jewish
Religious Law) conducted Dai-
ly by the Rabbi in conjunction
with Morning and Evening
D'var Torah in Yiddish
each Sabbath in conjunction
with the Twilight Services.
The institute is co-sponsored
by the Congregation,
Sisterhood, and Men's Club.
No fees, what-so-ever. The
community at large is cordially
invited to participate in this in-
tellectual and religious enrich-
ment program.
For further information call
the Synagogue Office
Peter Nero, world-renowned
pianist, will open the ninth
season of the Distinguished
Artists Series on Thursday
evening, Jan. 21 8:15 p.m. at
Temple Beth El of Boca
Raton, 333 SW 4th Ave. For
further information, call the
Concert Office at 391-8600.
Young Family Shabbat
evening services will be on
Fridays, Jan. 15, March 4,
March 6. 7 p.m., at Temple
Beth El Santuary.
These special services are
geared to families with young
children. The service is geared
to those in kindergarten
through grade three and their
families. These 30 to 45 minute
services will include lots of
music and participation by
those attending.
Temple Emeta of Delray
Beach is presenting the
Herschel and Judy Fox
Musical Show at its premises,
5780 W. Atlantic Ave., Delray
Beach, on Sunday, Jan. 24, at
8 p.m. They are fiery, flavorful
artists with a repertoire that
stretches from Yiddish, Israeli
and Cantorial musk to Broad-
way and contemporary music.
They are both Cantors who
hold positions in two separate,
famous Synagogues in the Los
Discount Available Thru Feb. 29,1988 Only
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Admission is $4 and $6.
More information is available
by calling 498-3636.
Temple Emeth, 6780 West
Atlantic, Delray Beach, as part
of its weekly Educational
series is presenting the follow-
ing on Monday, Jan. 26, 10:30
Rose Ellis Matzkin (Mrs.
Max N.) Honorary Vice Presi-
dent, was the 15th National
President of Hadaasah.
Subject: Are we Jewish
Americans of American Jews?
Temple Emeth, 5780 West
Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach
will conduct the following
classes during the week of Jan.
Taoaday, Jaa. 26 Begin-
ners Hebrew, 10-11 a.m.; Ad-
vanced Hebrew, 11 a.m.-noon;
Chanting of Haftorah, 11
a.m.-noon; Pentateuch,
1:80-2:30 p.m.
Wsdassday, Jaa. 27 In-
termediate Hebrew, 10-11
a.m.; Conversational Hebrew,
11 a.m.-noon.
If you are not affiliated with,
another' Temple please con-
sider joining temple Siaai of
Delray Beach. We are a
reform Temple. For further in-
formation call 276-6161.
Friday, Jan. 15, Shabbat ser-
vices will take place at Temple
Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach at 8:15 p.m. Rab-
bi Samuel Silver and Cantor
Shapiro will be in attendance.
Rabbi Sivler's sermon is entitl-
ed "Unfair Pharaoh."
Saturday, Jan. 16 Sabbath
services will begin at 10 a.m.
at Temple Sinai of Delray
Cantor Elaine Shapiro
Sresents her Jewish Music
eries every first Thursday of
the month at 10:30 a.m., Tem-
ple Sinai, 2475 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach.
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Tem-
ple Sinai, Delray Beach lec-
tures on "Great Jewish Per-
sonalities" every third Thurs-
day of the month.
Temple Sinai of Delray
Beach will present Cantor
Elaine Shapiro in concert on
Saturday, Jan. 16 at 8 p.m.
Concert will be titled "Songs
You Never Heard from the
Pulpit." She will be accom-
panied by Mrs. Elaine Shapiro
Silver. For information call
Friday, Jan. 22 Shabbat Ser-
vices will take place at Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach at 8:15
p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver and
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will be
in attendance. Rabbi Silver's
sermon v ill be "Evil and
Saturday services at Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach, begin at
During the weekend of Jan.
29, Temple Sinai of Delray
Beach will celebrate their 10th
Anniversary with special
events scheduled throughout
the entire weekend. The
highlight of the weekend will
take place on Saturday, Jan.
30 with a gala banquet. There
will be outstanding speakers
addressing the congregation
at many of the various events.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Siaai of Delray Beach, is
presenting the following
shows: Sunday, Jan. 24
"Outrageous"; Sunday, Feb.
21, "Razz-Ma-Jazz; Sunday,
March 20 "Curtain Time." All
seats are reserved, donation
$6.25 per show. Curtain time
is 8 p.m. For further informa-
tion call 276-6161.
Horal Iastitate will be
presenting Lectures at Temple
Sinai, 2476 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach on Tuesdays,
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Jan. 26, William Gralnick; Feb.
2, Philip Kaye and on March 22
Rabbi Samuel Silver. These
Lectures are free of charge
and will be on Tuesdays at
10:30 a.m.
per person and refreshments
will be served. For information
Friday, January 15, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Duplicate Bridge at Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach, every
Thursday at 7 p.m. Games are
sanctioned by the American
Contract Bridge League and
master points are awarded.
Open to the public, fee is $2.50
Under the auspices of
Kalanu, the young peoples
group of Temple Sinai of
Delray Beach and Sakal
Galleries, there will be an Art
Auction at 8 p.m. on Saturday,
Jan. 23. The public is invited to
attend. Donation is $2.50 per
person. Call 276-6161 for fur-
ther information.
Brandon Marton
Jennifer Lipman
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Brandon Marton, son of
Elyn and Murray Marton, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday morning, January
23. Brandon will conduct a
portion of the service and will
lead the congregation in Torah
study of the weekly Torah por-
tion of Bo (Exodus 10-13).
Sharing Brandon's Bar Mitz-
vah in the Soviet Union will be
Valerik Evdaev, who has been
denied the right to practice
Judaism by his government.
Brandon is a student at the
Boca Middle School. In his free
time he enjoys playing tennis.
In addition to his parents
and his sister, Amber, others
sharing this special occasion
will be grandparents Sylvia
and Louis Marton of Montreal,
Canada, and Ann and Harold
Weltman of Boca Raton,
On Saturday, January 16,
Aaron Justin Solomon, son of
Carol and Dr. Leon Solomon,
will be called to the Torah of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
as a Bar Mitzvah. Aaron is a
7th grade student at Boca
Raton Middle School and at-
tends the Temple Beth El
Religious School. As an ongo-
ing Temple project he will De
"Twinning with Leonid
Lisinker of the Soviet Union.
Family members sharing in
the Simcha are his brother,
Gabriel and grandparents;
Betty Solomon of Jerusalem,
Israel, Ruth and Donald Miller
of Champaign, Illinois and
great-grandfather, Rabbi
Abraham Solomon also of
Jerusalem, Israel. Dr. and
Mrs. Solomon will host a Kid-
dush in Aaron's honor follow-
ing Shabbat Morning Service.
On Saturday, January 16,
Andrew Mark Kallenberg, son
of Barbara and Peter
Kallenberg, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El
of Boca Raton as a Bar Mitz-
vah. Andrew is an 8th grade
student at Loggers Run Mid-
dle School and attends the
Temple Beth El Religious
School. Family members shar-
ing in the Simcha are his
Deportation of Palestinians
Continued from Page 1
was marred by the fatal
shooting of a young Arab
woman by a border police
patrol in Al-Ram, a northern
suburb of Jerusalem.
The patrol, attacked by rock-
throwing youths, gave chase
and one policeman fired his ri-
fle, wounding a woman, who
later died in a hospital. The
woman, in her 20s, was not im-
mediately identified.
Gen. Amram Mitzna, com-
mander of the army's central
sector, went to the scene of the
shooting. He announced a
short time later that the par-
trolman and his compsny com-
mander have been suspended,
pending an investigation of
what appears to have been the
use of fire arms contrary to
It remains to be seen
whether the latest incident, on
the heels of the deportation
orders, will have repercus-
sions. Rashad A-Shawa, the
former mayor of Gaza, warned
Sunday that Israel cannot
solve the Palestinian problem
by expulsions.
Abdel Wahab Darousha, an
Arab Laborite member of the
Knesset, called on the
authorities not to carry out the
deportation orders. He said
brothers, Paul and David and
Grandparents; Lucille and
'hilip Kallenberg of Port
Charlotte and great-
grandmother, Ella Ramer,
also of Port Charlotte. Mr. and
Mrs. Kallenberg will host a
Kiddush in Andrew's honor
following Havdalah Service.
Marcia Mittleman, newly
elected sisterhood president,
who is also celebrating her
70th birthday, is doing
something she always wanted
to do she will become a Bat-
Mitzvah on Friday night,
January 15, at the late Friday
evening services at Temple
Marcia is a former school
teacher in Providence, RI and
also was a Sunday and regular
Hebrew school teacher. She
has a Bachelor's Degree from
Simmons College and attended
Hebrew College in Brookline,
Marcia is a member of the
Temple Emeth Choir.
On Saturday, Jan. 23, Jen-
nifer Tara Lipman, daughter
of Gina and Dr. Richard Lip-
man, will be called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah.
Jennifer is an 8th grade stu-
dent at Potamac School and at-
tends the Temple Beth El
Religious School. Family
members sharing in the Sim-
cha are her grandparents, Mai
Mallinger and Billye Mall-
inger, both of Boca Raton. Dr.
and Mrs. Lipman will host a
Kiddush in Jennifer's honor
following Shabbat Morning
Na'amat USA
The Zipporak Chapter of
Na'aaaat USA will hold its
regular meeting Tuesday, Jan.
19 at noon at the American
Bank, Altantic Ave. in Delray
Beach. Guest speaker Robert
Berticsh, Executive of the
Legal Aid Society, will
describe some legal aid
available to many without
legal fees.
The Gold Coast Council
BBYO recently held its Fall
MIT-AIT Training Weekend,
Nov. 13-15, at Camp Shalom in
West Palm Beach. Coor-
dinated by the Council's
Membership vice presidents,
Danny Galpern, Pam Chase
and Jill Zwerner, the weekend
attracted 26 of BBYO's
newest and youngest members
from throughout North Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach
The theme of the Weekend,
designed to teach new
members of BBYO about the
history, structure and tradi-
tions of the organization, was
"BBYO; The Next Genera-
tion." During the two days the
MITs (Members-In-Training)
girls and AITs (Alephs-In-
Training) attended various
seasons and programs design-
ed to give them an in-depth,
comprehensive understanding
of what BBYO is and how it
The fun began on Friday
evening with a traditional
Shabbat dinner, Friday Night
Services, and "Icebreakers to
help the participants to meet
one another. A series of
workshops were then held on
the history of the organization
followed by planning groups
for the services which would
be held the following day.
Saturday included more lear-
ning sessions, religious ser-
vices, and athletics in the
afternoon. The evening was
capped off by Havdauah, a
song session and a "BBYO
Bowl" to see how much
everyone had actually learned.
But the highlight of the
Weekend was clearly the for-
mal Induction Ceremony,
whereby the participants
became full-fledged members
of BBYO. Following this a live-
ly Talent Show and Dance
were held until late in the
On Sunday it was breakfast,
cleanup and the final Friend-
ship Circle, the last opportuni-
ty for BBYO's newest
members to reflect upon the
things they had learned and
the close friends they had
made while together. Of
course, all who attended hope
- to see one another quite often
at many future BBYO
Weekends and other
The Gold Coast Council con-
sists of 20 chapters throughout
North Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Jewish
teens ages 14-18 who may be
interested in joining the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
should contact Jerry Kiewe or
Richard Kessler at 581-0218 or
they violate international con-
ventions on human rights and
will only increase tension in
the territories and tarnish
Israel's image in world
But another Labor MK
former chief of staff
Mordechai Gur, said he saw
the deportation orders as
necessary. Gur, a political
dove, argued that under the
circumstances, a wide variety
of measures is needed to
restore order in the territories
and the expulsion of agitators
is one.
A military spokesman,
meanwhile, gave details about
two of the Palestinians facing
deportation, Jibril Rajab and
Jamal Jabara.
Both were serving prison
sentences for security offenses
when they were released in
1985, along with more than
1,000 other Palestinian and
Lebanese prisoners, in ex-
change for three Israel
Defense Force soldiers held
captive by Ahmed Jabril's
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine-General
Jabara was described as a
senior member of Al Fatah,
the main terrorist branch of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. He allegedly
participated in organized
strikes and riots in the West
Bank town of Kalkilya.
Rajab also was described as
an A> Fatah1 wetitfet "ur -the
West Bank. He was serving a
life sentence imposed in 1970
for a variety of terrorist acts
when released in 1985. He was
subsequently rearrested for
new offenses. .______
The military authorities
described him as a close
associate of Feisal Husseini,
the principal PLO activist in
the Jerusalem area. Husseini
is presently in administrative
Israel has deported 19
Palestinians from the ad-
ministered territories during
the past two years.
-.i. >:.'
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Pay 12 Tb Jewish Florknan of South County/Friday, January 15,1888
Wolf Blitzer To Address Histadrut
Foundation Brunch At Fontainebleau

Noted author and
Washington Bureau Chief of
the Jerusalem Poet, Wolf
Blitzer, will be the featured
guest speaker at a Brunch for
the Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion on Wednesday, Jan. 20, at
noon at the Fontainebleau
Hilton Hotel.
Mr. Blitzer will address the
topic of "Between Jerusalem
and Washington A
Reporter's Notebook."
In a direct appearance from
Israel, the Chief Cantor of the
Israeli Army, Arie Braun, will
provide an exciting musical in-
terlude to the program.
State Representative,
Elaine Bloom, will act as
chairperson of this Pre-
Banquet Brunch in a year in
which the Foundation is
celebrating its $100 million
Other participants will be
Ambassador Rahamin Timor,
Consul General of Miami, Dr.
Sol Stein, Foundation presi-
dent and Rabbi Morton lialav-
sky, chairman, Board of Direc-
tors of the IHF.
For reservations please con-
tact Mort Goldberg, Regional
director of the Florida Israel
Histadrut Foundation, 1680
Michigan Ave., Miami Beach,
(Dade) 531-8702, (Broward)
462-5740. Couvert: $12.50.
Arizona's Mecham Offends ... Again
local coalition of mainstream
Christian denominations has
joined Arizona Jews in ex-
pressing dismay over Gov.
Evan Mecham's remarks to a
Jewish audience here Dec. 13
that "Jesus Christ is the God
of the Land."
A public protest is planned
by the Bishops' Executive
Round Table, the Greater
Phoenis Jewish News reported.
The Round Table includes
American Baptists,
Episcopalians, Lutherans,
Methodists, Presbyterians,
Roman Catholics, Society of
Friends, Unitarians, United
Church of Christ members said
Mecham, who is facing a
vigorous recall campaign, is a
Mormon. He astonished and
offended Jews when he spoke
at the December monthly
men's club breakfast at
Ahavat Torah Congregation.
According to Jewish News
editor Leni Reiss, Mecham's
strongly implied rejection of
religious pluralism in the
United States came when he
was asked by a congregant to
explain a story in the Arizona
Daily Star about his recent
speech at the National Center
for Constitutional Studies ban-
quet in Salt Lake City.
"I want you to recognize
tonight on this 200th an-
niversary (of the U.S. Con-
stitution) that this is a great
Christian nation that
recognizes Jesus Christ as the
God of the land," he was
quoted as saying.
Asked if he indeed said that,
Mecham replied, "From my
standpoint, Jesus Christ is the
m God of the land. I said it and
I probably will say it again. If
that is a problem for anyone,
then it is their problem."
Bruce Jones, regional
minister of Christian Chur-
ches' Disciples, told the Jewish
News that the Round Table
plans to write a letter pro-
testing Mecham's remarks,
circulate it and send it with as
many signatures as possible to
The Arizona Republic as a let-
ter to the editor.
The Rev. Gary Skinner of
the Presbyterian Church
U.S.A. will draft the letter.
"Our concern is to express
solidarity with the Jewish com-
munity as well as our convic-
tion that the United States is a
pluralistic country," Skinner
told the Jewish News.
Sen. John McCain of Arizona
said of his fellow Republican
'I think the gover-
nor's remarks were at best un-
fortunate, at worst offensive,
to most Americans, not just
those who happen to be of the
Jewish faith.
Joel Breshin, regional direc-
tor of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, main-
tained that the governor is not
anti-Semitic, "just
Mecham responded that he
is "not at all insensitive," has
"many good Jewish friends"
and is represented by a Jewish
lawyer in his fight against
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