<%BANNER%>

The Jewish Floridian of South County ( September 26, 1986 )

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 26, 1986

Subjects

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

Notes

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00259

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 26, 1986

Subjects

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

Notes

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00259

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
The Jewish
ir^ I he Jewish y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 8 Number 30 Serving Boca Raton, Delray beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, September 26,1986 i **
\ Price 35 Cents
Refusenik Who Would Not Set Up Daniloff Now Seriously 111
in Moscow Hospital
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Alexander Goldfarb, son of
long-time refusenik David
Goldfarb, has issued a plea
for the life of his father, a
diabetic who lies seriously ill
in a Moscow hospital and is
in danger because of lack of
proper medical facilities and
care offered for his condi-
tion in the Soviet Union.
David Goldfarb's situation is
further complicated by the fact
that, according to Alexander, he is
a good friend of Nicholas Daniloff,
the American correspondent for
U.S. News and World Report
whose arrest for espionage has
touched off an international furor.
David Goldfarb refused two
years ago to help the KGB
ensnare the Moscow-based
reporter in a contrived espionage
act very much like that staged
Aug. 30 that landed Daniloff in
prison and charged with spying
for the United States. As a result,
David Goldfarb lost his permission
Israeli Deputy Minister of Finance
Visits With Mayors of
Boca Raton and Delray Beach
Adiel Amorai, Israeli Deputy
Minister of Finance, visited South
County this month on a briefing
mission for Israel Bonds. At a
private dinner hosted by Mitzi and
Craig Donoff, Amorai was thrilled
to announce that Israel's inflation
rate in July had dropped to zero
percent, a miracle brought about
by his department and the belt-
tightening of all the citizens.
Amorai also addressed a
breakfast meeting for all the rab-
bis and congregational presidents.
Bringing regards and thanks from
the Knesset, he reassured
everyone that the investment is
secure as well as competitive in to-
day's market.
The primary purposse of
Amorai's visit was to meet with
Mayor William Konrad of Boca
Raton and Mayor Doak Campbell
of Delray Beach. During the
discussion with Campbell, Amorai
learned of the recent sister city
program between Delray and
Nahariya, Israel. The community
plans to send a delegation to
Israel in the spring.
An Explanation of The Jewish
High Holy Days For Non-Jews
Every autumn the Jewish peo-
ple observe their High Holy Days.
They are a ten day period begin-
ning with Rosh Hashanah, which
means New Year and climaxing
with Yom Kippur, the Day of
Atonement, a fast day.
The Jewish New Year has
nothing to do with the secular
calendar. Like others, Jews
regard January 1 as the beginning
of the regular year.
Rosh Hashanah is the beginning
of the spiritual New Year, when
Poll Shows
U.S. Majority Friendlier to Israel Now
NEW YORK For the
first time since 1984, when
the Roper Organization
began polling attitudes
toward Israel and American
Jews for the American
Jewish Committee, a ma-
jority of the American
public as against
pluralities in the past
sympathizes more with
Israel than with the Arab
states, the Committee
announces.
That was a key finding of the
June, 1986 poll, which determined
that 53 percent of the American
public sympathizes with Israel. In
1985 and 1984 the figures were,
Than to Arab Lands
respectively, 42 percent and 44
percent. Sympathy for the Arab
side stands at 8 percent in 1986,
down from 10 percent in 1985.
OTHER SALIENT findings:
The percentage of Americans
who feel that Jews have too much
power in the United States is a
very low 8 percent, a figure that
has not changed since 1984. As
against this, 28 percent of the
American public sees "Arab in-
terests" as having too much
power.
All of the following groups
were cited ahead of Jews as hav-
ing too much power in the United
States: business corporations, 44
Chess Masters
Canadians Will Snub Dubai Tourney
to emigrate to Israel, which was
scheduled for a few days from
then.
DAVID GOLDFARB, accor-
ding to Alexander, Daniloff and
his wife Ruth, and friends of the
Daniloffs, is willing to testify to
the 1984 attempt There is a feel-
ing on their part that as a result,
David Goldfarb's condition may be
neglected to a point where his life
will be endangered. His son has
asked for help in publicizing his
Continued on Page &
Shevardnadze,
Peres View
Warming Ties
Jews make a new effort to review
the past and determine how to
upgrade their "spiritual score."
It's a new year of conscience, not
the calendar.
In the synagogue the Jews
Continued on Page 9
percent; labor unions, 44 percent;
news media, 40 percent; Arab in-
terests, 28 percent; Orientals, 12
percent; Blacks, 11 percent; and
the Catholic Church, 10 percent.
Nearly twice as many
respondents disagree (46 percent)
with the statement, "Most
American Jews are more loyal to
Israel than to the United States,"
than agree (24 percent) with it.
These figures are little changed
from 1985.
A majority of Americans (52
percent) continue to view Israel as
a reliable airy of the United
Continued on Page 14
By MARK DODICK
Canadian Jewish News
TORONTO Two Jewish
members of the Canadian
chess team scheduled to
play at the international
Chess Olympiad in Dubai
Nov. 13-Dec. 3 will not at-
tend because Israel has been
excluded from competition,
and for security concerns.
Roman Pelts, 49, of Toronto,
ranked as a chessmaster by FIDE
(the world governing chess body,
the Federation Internationale des
Echecs), and eight-time Canadian
champion Abe Yanofsky of Win-
nipeg, chosen as team captain, say
they will not participate in the
tournament.
THE CHESS Federation of
Canada had earlier protested
Israel's exclusion, but has found
two replacements and will still
compete, says Stephen Ba... its
executive director. Ray Stone of
Toronto will replace Pelts, and
Continued on Page 15
By MARGIE OLSTER
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Premier Shimon
Peres said after a meeting
with Soviet Foreign
Minister Eduard Shevard-
nadze here Monday after-
noon that they had discuss-
ed "steps to arrive at full
normalization" of relations
between Israel and the
Soviet Union. He called
their talk "an opening of the
issues."
Peres said at a briefing for
Israeli correspondents that he and
the Foreign Minister had discuss-
ed three subjects: relations bet-
ween their countries, Soviet
Jewry and the chances of an inter-
national conference for Middle
East peace. He said both had pro-
mised to "think about" what the
other said and agreed to continue
negotiations but nothing definite
was arranged.
Continued on Page IS
UNations
Reagan Blasts
Soviets On
Human Rights
By MARGIE OLSTER
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) President Reagan
blasted international ter-
rorism in a speech at the
opening session of the 41st
General Assembly Monday
and pledged that the United
States "will do all in our
power to help other law-
abiding nations threatened
by terrorist attack."
Reagan, who was the first
world leader to address this year's
General Assembly, sharply
criticized the Soviet Union for not
fulfilling its commitments to
human rights "made more than 10
Continued on Page 10-
Minister Shevardnadze
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
BOCA RATON, FL
PERMIT NO. 1003


WUWl
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Mayer Susskind isecond from left), who at 95
is one of the oldest living alumni of Yeskiixi
University, receives the University's Centen-
nial Medallion during a special event on the
Lower East Side of Manhattan on Sept. 15. ex-
actly 100 years to the day after the institution
opened its doors for the first time. Shown with
Susskind are (from left) Dr. Israel Miller,
senior vice president of the University, Dr.
Norman Lamm, president; and Rabbi
Herschel Schacter. director of rabbinic ser-
vices. Susskind entered the high school of the
Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary
on the Lower East Side in 1906. That institu-
tion merged with Yeshiva Eitz Chaim,
another small school on the Lower East Side,
and Yeshiin University grew out of that
merger.
'Valued Friend'
Reagan Praises Peres' Leadership
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON iJTA. -
President Reagan said farewell
here last week to Shimon Peres as
Israel's Prime Minister by prais-
ing him as a "valued fnend and
statesman for peace "
No one has done more than
Prime Minister Peres" in the ef-
Old Winer) Found
JERUSALEM (JTA> -
Hebrew University archaeologists
digging south of the Carmei range
have uncovered the remains of a
winery some 1.300 years old. It is
located at Ramat Hanadiv. near
the modern winery operated in
Zkhron Yaacov. No samples were
fort to bring about peace Reag-ir.
said in a statement
House Rose Garden if-.e-
leaders had met for ar. hour
eluding a 30-minute atee
between themselves H.- .-.<; -
his statesmanship and his tsaaoty
are greatly appreciated ha
Reagan said of Peres
LEFT UNSAID was that Pervs
came to Washington just before
he has to turn over the Premier-
ship to Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir in October in accordance
with the terms of the national uni-
ty agreement between Labor and
Likud. He will then become
Foreign Minister
But a senior AdministratJon of-
ficial, briefing reporters on the
White House talks, stressed that
Peres had "succeeded" in staying
within the guidelines of the
FOR TOUR
holiday:..
Empire
Kosher
Tlirkey
I
?
*

rocn in*
selection
proti.
tea *J
-
1 (MO) EMP1RE-4
mat-Tin it
FLORIDA
North Miami
AM American Food Dist... (305) 52S-3206
Miami Beach
Menoelson. Inc...........(305) 672-5300
i
"-iOonai unity dur-
-. years as Premier He
$.: >. expects "no change
srael's foreign
pobcy wr.er. F'eres and Shamir ex-
change jobs next month. The of-
f -.a. said that the balk af the
discussion at the White House was
on the peace process.
In his Rose Garden remarks.
Reagan stressed that the U.S. and
Israel are committed "to search
for a negotiated peace between
Israel and all of its Arab
neighbors." Reagan said that both
Peres and he "have agreed that a
steady determined effort is need-
ed by all if the remaining obstacles
to direct negotiations are to be
surmounted."
PERES SAID that peacemak
ing is a process which requires
constant patience and cultiva-
tion." He said the next step
should be "direct negotiations bet-
ween the parties concerned." He
stressed that an international
forum, which is demanded by Jor-
dan, should only be an "opening
occasion" that would bring about
direct negotiations, "not
substitute for it."
Reagan said that also discussed
was the "need to maintain a
strong and secure Israel." But he
stressed this does not only mean
military strength, but also "a
vigorous and growing Israeli
economy."
Reagan said Peres and his na-
tional unity colleagues "have
achieved remarkable success in
sTahhnng the economy." He said
they are now trying to achieve
growth "with our full support."
REAGAN ALSO stressed the
U.S. commitment to the cause of
Soviet Jewry. "The United States
government remains deeply con-
cerned about the plight of Soviet
Jewry "The United States
government remains deeply con-
cerned about the plight of Soviet
Jewry." he said. This subject will
continue to be in an important
part of our dialogue with the
Soviet Union "
Secretary of State George
Shuhx. who met with Peres
earner in the day. and Reagan in
talking about their meetings with
the Israeli leader, said the discus
awns "reflected the dose dialogue
that Israel and the United States
enjoy as friends and partners
Development Director
Menorah Manor, a new 120-bad skilled and Intermediate nursing care
facility located In St. Petersburg, Florida Is seeking an experienced
professional to assume responsibility for the Development activities.
This responsibility Includes planning and implementing the capital
campaign and planned giving programs.
This person will report directly to the Executive Director, work with
the Foundation Board members, and be an active part of the
community. Prior progressive experience Is required.
Contact STEVE ROSE, at Miami Jewish Home and Hospital lor the
Aged, (305) 751-8626 in Miami.
Give your home a fresh clean look
for the New Year!
SNOOTTS...
the 'Classiest Maid & Party Service in America'
WEST PALM BEACH
478-7188
BOCA RATON
391-3888
We would like to wish our clientele a
L'Shanah Tova
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hazzan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30
a.m. Family Shabbat Service 2nd Friday of each month.
BOCA RATON SYNAGOGUE
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2262. Boca Raton. Fla. 33427-2262.
Phone: 394-5732. President: Dr. Israel Bruk. Services Fridav
evening 6:45 p.m. Shabbat morning 9:00 a.m. Mincha-Maanv 7:30
p.m. For additional information call above number or 393-6730.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road 1 block south of Linton Blvd., Delrav
Beach. Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Daily
Torah Seminar preceding services at 7:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sab-
bath and Festival Services 8:45 a.m. Sabbath Torah class 5 p.m
Phone 499-9229.
CONGREGATION BETH AMI
2134 N.W. 19th Way, Boca Raton. Florida 33431. Conservative.
Phone (305) 994-8693 or 276-8804. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer; Cantor
Mark Levi; President, Joseph Boumans. Services held at the
Jewish Federation. 336 N.W. Spanish River Blvd.. Boca Raton;
Friday evening at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL
Services at Center for Group Counseling. 22445 Boca Rio Road.
Boca Raton, Florida 33433. Reform. Rabbi Richard Agler. Cantor
Norman Swerling. Sabbath Services Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday
at 10:15 a.m. Mailing address: 8177 W. Glades Road. Suite 214,
Boca Raton. FL 33434. Phone 483-9982. Baby sitting available
during services.
CONGREGATIONI TORAH OHR
Located in Century Village of Boca Raton. Orthodox. Rabbi
David ".eissenberg. Cantor Jacob Resnick. President Edward
Charter. For information on services and educational classes and
programs, call 482-0206 or 482-7156.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM
7099 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Florida 33446. Conser
vafjve. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Rabbi Morris Silberman.
Cantor Louis Hershman. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m..
Saturday at 8:30 am. Daily services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
S3 S"Wi^th Avenu- Boca Raton. Florida 38432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Assistant Rabbi
l.regory S Marx. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at
P ?u lmil}L Sh*bbat Servk* 8 P m 2nd Friday of each
month. Saturday morning services 10:80 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address. P 0. Box 340015. Boca Raton. FL 88484. Con
servauve Located in Century Village. Boca. Daily Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5:15 p.m.. Sunday 8:30 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone. 483-5657. Joseph
M. Pollack, t antor.
TEMPLE EMETH
SS Eg?*-.4?*** ****' Elliot J Winner*. Zvi Adler.
SSL S*bhath S?7: **<% *t 8 p.m.. SatuTday at 8:45 Ml
Daily Minyans at 8:45 am and 5 p.m
TEMPLE SINAI
li-AWl2 &* (B*twe*n ConT*- Aea. and Barwick
S^avS? *&. nond* ** ** S* Eve. ser-
phone 276blbl Cantor Elaine Shapiro


Refusenik Seriously HI
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
He Wouldn't Set Up Newsman Daniloff
Continued from Page 1
father's plight and, in so doing,
coming to the aid of Daniloff.
Alex Goldfarb, assistant pro-
fessor of microbiology here at
Columbia-Presbyterian Medical
Center, first met Nick Daniloff, as
he is known, in 1981 briefly, just
before Daniloff was to leave for
his second stint as Moscow cor-
respondent for the magazine.
Alex asked Daniloff to look up
his father, a retired molecular
geneticist of eminent interna-
tional renown and formerly direc-
tor of the Laboratory of Molecular
Genetics of Bacteria and
Bacteriophages of the USSR
Academy of Sciences.
THE TWO men "were very in-
terested in each other," Alex
Goldfarb told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, emphasizing
that "they are very opposite
types. Daniloff is a noble, his
grandfather was a Czarist
general. My father is a Jew who
was a Soviet war hero." And yet,
he said, "They really were close
friends."
"My father owed a lot to Nick,"
said Alex Goldfarb, stressing that
Daniloff was constantly concern-
ed about and solicitous of the
health of the older man, whose
current hospitalization is due to
severe complications of his
diabetes.
Alex's knowledge of the events
surrounding the KGB's attempt to
have his father betray his friend
came by chance. It was right after
the KGB had left his father's
apartment that Alex called his
father from New York.
He learned what happened in
cryptic language, including
"Warn Nick not to come close to
me." Alex called the State
Department, who alerted the U.S.
Embassy in Moscow. The Em-
bassy notified Daniloff. Two mon-
ths later, Daniloff came to the
U.S. on vacation and told Alex the
whole story.
DAVID GOLDFARB was a
refusenik since 1979 when,
retired, he applied for permission
to emigrate with his wife, Cecilia,
daughter, Olga both of them
physicians and Olga's family, to
join Alex in Israel, where he was a
doctoral student at the Weizmann
Institute of Science in Rehovot.
The Institute had even offered
David Goldfarb a position, accor-
ding to Alex. Alex emigrated in
1975, after many years as a Soviet
Jewry activist whose fluent
English made him a natural
spokesperson and liaison to the
world movement for Soviet Jews.
Alex did postdoctoral work in
Munich and was offered a position
at Columbia-Presbyterian in 1981.
Throughout all his studies and
work, he has been constantly
vigilant for Soviet Jews, and
described by the leaders of the
Soviet Jewry movement in glow-
ing terms of admiration and
respect. Throughout all these
years, he has pursued his father's
case vigorously.
As Alex Goldfarb relates the
events involving his father, David
Goldfarb and his family had
received permission to emigrate
and were to leave April 20, 1984,
10 days after receiving their visas.
Daniloff came to Goldfarb's apart-
ment to say goodbye, at which
time Goldfarb gave the reporter
the gift of a book on the history of
Czarist Russia. Daniloff placed it
in his briefcase and left, watched
by the KGB.
THE NEXT day, Goldfarb was
summoned to the KGB office and
questioned intensively for hours
about Daniloff. They requested his
cooperation in inviting Daniloff
back to his apartment with his
briefcase, Daniloff has told the
press. David Goldfarb refused,
fearing that his friend could be
framed with "incriminating
evidence" placed into his
briefcase.
The KGB, search warrant ready
at hand, nevertheless went to
Goldfarb's apartment and over-
turned everything, confiscating
his research materials, including
dead bacterial cultures of no
value, which they declared, along
with written scientific material,
"state secrets."
David Goldfarb, and his col-
leagues and students, were called
every other day, says Alex, and
Goldfarb was charged with
disseminating "anti-Soviet
literature." But David Goldfarb
had very many friends in scientific
societies throughout the world
who would not let the issue rest.
DAVID GOLDFARB, says
Glenn Richter, national coor-
dinator of the Student Struggle
for Soviet Jewry, was the first
refusenik of professorial rank who
had been given an exit visa within
the previous six years, and it ap-
peared, he said, that the visa
resulted from pressure from,
among others the U.S. National
Gabon Tells Israel It Won't
Renew Diplomatic Ties
PARIS (JTA) Gabon President Omar Bongo said
that his country will not follow Ivory Coast and Cameroon
in renewing its diplomatic ties with Israel. Bongo, who was
once close to Israel, said he will restore relations with
Israel "only within the process which will be defined by the
OAU (Organization for African Unity)."
MOST AFRICAN STATES, including Gabon, severed
their relations with Israel at the time of the 1973 Yom Kip-
pur War in response to an Egyptian-sponsored resolution
approved by the OAU.
Zaire, Ivory Coast and Cameroon have since restord
these ties. Unconfirmed reports mentioned Nigeria, Togo,
the Central African Republic and Gabon as countries about
to follow suit.
El Al, in Heavy Debt,
May Be Sold To Investors
TEL AVIV (JTA) El Al, Israel's national airline,
may be sold to private investors, Israel Radio reported
Monday. According to the report, the sale is under con-
sideration by the Ministers of Finance, Transport and
Economic Affairs, who are discussing it with Los Angeles
businessman William Beltsberg. The government-owned
air carrier has an accumulated debt estimated at $340
million.
Academy of Sciences.
In December, 1984, the Com-
mittee of Concerned Scientists
asked that a moratorium be stag-
ed in the sending of any biological
and bacterial strains to the USSR
until the Goldfarbs be permitted
to emigrate, a moratorium that
still stands, according to Alex
Goldfarb. European colleagues of
David Goldfarb were urged to
take the same step.
The investigations appeared to
drop, although there was no ac-
tion to dismiss the charge of
disseminating anti-Soviet
literature. Neither Goldfarb junior
nor senior felt it advisable to say
more publicly about the incident.
Those who pressed for David
Goldfarb's case knew only that his
exit visa had been rescinded.
David Goldfarb and his family just
joined the ranks of perhaps hun-
dreds of thousands who sought to
emigrate.
THEN, last April, Goldfarb was
rushed to intensive care at a
Moscow hospital. A visiting col-
league of Alex Goldfarb, Dr. Ken-
neth Prager, sought in vain to
visit David Goldfarb to ensure
that he was receiving adequate
medical care.
Prager told the JTA he is fear-
ful for David Goldfarb's life, and
since then he and a surgeon at
George Washington University,
Dr. Glen Geelhoed, have re-
quested permission from the
Soviet government to attend to
the 68-year-old scientist's medical
and surgical supervision. They
have also urged, along with the
family and countless other con-
cerned parties, that David
Goldfarb be transferred to the
West for adequate medical care.
They have received no response
from the Soviet authorities. In the
interim, David Goldfarb has been
sent home and been readmitted,
and transferred to three more
hospitals, in each case necessary
care severely absent, Alex says.
According to published accounts
by Ruth Daniloff, Nick Daniloff
was going to visit David Goldfarb
in the hospital on the day he was
arrested; the reporter had been
visiting his friend weekly, said
Ruth Daniloff, visits she described
as "sacred." Ruth Daniloff went
to David Goldfarb's hospital bed-
side instead of her husband, and
there, she told the press, received
David Goldfarb's promise to
testify on behalf of her husband
and tell about the 1984 incident
between them and the KGB.
SINCE THEN, she has not
been allowed to visit him. Only the
immediate family is now permit-
ted into the hospital, and both
Alex and Ruth Daniloff have been
apprised of David Goldfarb's
worsening condition by his wife
Cecilia. According to Alex, his
father's leg is in danger of am-
putation. David Goldfarb lost his
other leg during World War II.
Nick Daniloff has spoken highly
of David Goldfarb to the press
since his release from Lefortovo
Prison and his stay at the U.S.
Embassy in Moscow. He main-
tains that Goldfarb "might have
been getting medical treatment in
the West if he had turned me in
and agreed to go along" with the
KGB.
Alex Goldfarb requests that
everyone who reads about his
father send a cable to Soviet Am-
bassador Yuri Dubinin at the
Soviet Embassy in Washington,
telling that this case is being
monitored by the public. Alex
Goldfarb said that in the past,
"Gentiles risked their lives to save
Jews. Here we have one case
where a Jew risked his life to pro-
tect a gentile."
On
Sukkot
The holiday of Sukkot, which
begins five days after Yom Kip-
pur, reminds me of two stories.
An anti-Semite resented the
building of a sukkah by a Jewish
neighbor and hauled him before
the court for putting up a struc-
ture without a building permit.
The judge was Jewish and held the
sukkah-builder guilty, and said to
him: "Get rid of that thing in a
week!"
On the island of Leyte, where I
was chaplain in World War II,
some of my GI's erected a lovely
sukkah. The next morning we
found it occupied by a Filipino
family of five; it was more elegant
than the hovel those poor people
lived in.
Coming so soon after the High
Holydays, Sukkot is often
neglected. But it should be more
widely (and perhaps wildly)
observed because it is a most
meaningful occasion. Its theme is
Gratitude, and in the Talmud it is
stated that even after the arrival
of the Messiah, the thanksgiving
offerings will still be required,
because gratitude is an in-
eradicable impulse of sensitive
hearts. Sukkot is also the holiday
which moved the Pilgrims to in-
stitute our American Thanksgiv-
ing Day. Thanksgiving comes on
Thursday because the Pilgrims
wanted it to be a special day, one
that would not overlap with the
Sabbaths of Christians (Sunday),
of Jews (Saturday), or of Moslems
(Friday).
Sukkot is the longest of Jewish
festivals. The ninth day if Simchat
Torah, the rejoicing over the
moral law. At the service the Five
Books of Moses are completed and
immediately the cycle of readings
is resumed at Genesis. That
reminds us that the process of
learning should never cease. So
... happy Sukkot to one and all!
t 1M6 Kralt. inc
Breyers" yogurt wishes you a sweet new year with two fruitful new
flavors. Strawberry Banana and Mixed Berry. Each is as creamy, smooth,
and delicious as our other flavors, and each has more fruit than Dannon.
5o go ahead. Use the coupon and have a sweet new year with
these two new fruitful flavors from Breyers" The full-of-fruit yogurt
20 Manufacturer's Coupon Mo Expiration Date
Save 204 when you buy any
flavor of 8 oz. BREYERS yogurt
20*
Retailer Kraft.Inc (DairyGroup)willreiru'..' you 'm thf t.i< < ,M>nplus84 if submitted in
upon Redemption Pblicy previously provided to retailerand incorporated t>.
'Joid where taxed, restricted or prohibited Cast
1/1004 for redemption, mail to
n (Dairy Group). PO Box
/501
One coupon per item purchased.
Redeem promptly.
711
V7320'
7022 34


|


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Moscow Softens Up
On Ties to Israel
To hear him tell it, Prime Minister Shimon
Peres and the Soviet Union's Foreign
Minister Eduard Shevardnadze discussed
"steps to arrive at full normalization" bet-
ween the two countries when they met at
the United Nations on Monday.
This is astonishing in light of the Soviet
Union's performance in Geneva recently
when it walked out on a session with the
Israelis there in less than 90 minutes.
What has happened in the meantime to
cause Shevardnadze to become so amenable
to Israel's chief of state that he was intetea
tete with him for an hour and 20 minutes in-
stead of the half-hour originally scheduled?
There are many answers, but the one that
strikes us most cogently is the fact that
many of the Arab nations are now pressing
Moscow to reestablish formal diplomatic
relations with Israel so that Moscow can
then join an international body the Arabs so
dearly desire for the establishment of peace
in the Middle East.
'67 Folly Still Hurts
The fact also is that the Soviets have long
recognized the folly of their decision in 1967
to sever diplomatic relations with the
Israelis and have been frustrated ever since
by their being sidelined in the Middle
Eastern arena. For peace is not what the
Soviets have in mind for that arena under
any circunmstances. Neither do the Arabs.
For this reason, Shevardnadze may well
be in the vanguard of a Soviet move to
reestablish diplomatic relations. It would
suit the Arabs, and it would give the Soviets
a way of saving face as they sneak into the
back door of Middle Eastern power politics.
The reasoning here is hardly lost on Prime
Minister Peres, who would just as soon
forego the international body that both the
Arabs and the Soviets, each for their own
reasons, so dearly desire. Israel does not
need Moscow to have a say in its destiny. It
is not hard to know what the Muscovite
message would be.
Nor is the reasoning lost on the Likud
Party's Yitzhak Shamir, who is due to
return to the premier's office on Oct. 12 in
accordance with the Unity Government's
rotational plan decided upon two years ago.
Indeed, it may well be that Shamir will be an
even tougher nut to crack on this issue than
Peres is, who in any case needs no coaching
from the balcony as to the Soviets' and
Arabs' worst intentions.
Care Must Temper Hope
Mr. Peres' description of his meeting with
Shevardnadze at the United Nations may be
a cause for hope. Israel needs friends, not
political enemies, and if the Soviet Union
should return to its embassy in Israel that
would be devoutly desired, given the Soviet
Union's declarations of its intentions
beforehand.
But the cause for hope needs to be
tempered with care. One must not jump to
rash conclusions about Soviet diplomatic ties
that they would thereafter decide Moscow
on a course of action designed, say, to curb
its military support of Israel's most
recalcitrant Arab enemy Syria.
In the abstract, who needs the Soviet
FloridiaN
FREDSHOCHET
Editor ana Publisher
"IWlkl.
fndSkodnt
SUZANNE SH(XHE'
Enetutive Edilor
Published Weekly Mid September through M.d May
Bi Weekly balance ot year (43 issues)
Third Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Florida
POSTMASTER: Send address rhangee to The Jewi-h
Floridian. P O Box 012973. Miami. Fla 33101
Mam Office Plant 120NE 6th St Miami Fla 33132 Phone 3734805
Aevrrti.in* Directs* Bled lmrr. Ptwar &HH IK:'
Jewish Fiondian do* Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES S3 50 Annual |2 Vea- Minimum 17)
Friday, September jo. 1986
Volume 8
Union back in Tel Aviv as it supplies the
Arabs with the wherewithal for further con-
frontation with Israel and as it presses, in in-
ternational conference, for Israel's return to
its 1949 borders?
The David Goldfarb Story
The David Goldfarb story is a heart-
crusher. Goldfarb is lying seriously ill in a
Moscow hospital, and it may well be that the
Soviets are not supplying the long-time
dissident with proper medical attention for
reasons that his son, Alexander Goldfarb, an
American, details in a front page story of
ours this week.
David Goldfarb was approached by the
Soviets two years ago to set up U.S. News
and World Report correspondent Nicholas
Daniloff. When Goldfarb refused, he lost his
permission to emigrate to Israel, which had
already been granted to him.
Goldfarb's refusal was based on his close
friendship with Daniloff, among other
reasons of personal conviction.
All of this is important now because of
what happened to Daniloff in Moscow on
Aug. 30, when he wound up in a Soviet
prison on charges of spying. Seriously ill
with diabetes, Goldfarb is nevertheless anx-
ious to testify to what the Soviets did.
This would set an authoritative seal upon
the U.S. position that Daniloff had finally
been framed successfully and in retaliation
for what happened just one week after the
FBI arrested the Soviet physicist, Gennady
Zakharov, in New York on charges of
espionage.
The David Goldfarb story is a heart-
crusher because it shows just now brutal the
oppressive Soviet regime can be. It is indif-
ferent to the suffering of a Jew who merely
sought to leave the country. And that it is
punishing that Jew, once labeled a Soviet
war hero, because he refused to be a part of
the filthy business of entrapping an
American friend on trumped up charges.
Alexander Goldfarb, also a friend of
Daniloff, has a wrenching story to tell. One
can hardly expect that the Soviets will be
embarrassed by it let alone give it
credence. But to those who still expect de-
cent intentions from the Moscow clique from
time to time, it offers a resounding Nyet.
More Than Terrorism
Syrian Buildup Worries Planners
22 ELUL 5746
Number 30
Despite
the pain and suffering in-
flicted on Israel by Syrian-
backed terrorism, it is
Syria's "systematic and
menacing buildup" of its
armed forces that makes it
Israel's most dangerous
enemy, says an American
Jewish Congress report.
Syria's reported acquisition of a
nuclear reactor from the Soviet
Union, as well as the capability for
manufacturing chemical weapons,
are additional causes for concern,
the report declares.
CALLING Syria's role in the
Middle East "exceedingly
negative," the analysis notes that
the extremist Arab state has not
only recovered from its 1982
defeat by Israel in Lebanon but
has greatly surpassed its pre-war
strength. "Syria has gained a
large measure of self-confidence
and may already feel prepared to
initiate a military challenge to
Israel," it says.
The analysis, entitled "Syrian
Update: A Periodic Survey of
Syrian-Israeli Relations," is the
first in a series focusing on
developments between Syria and
Israel. It was prepared by Phil
Baum, associate executive direc-
tor, and Raphael Danziger. policy
analyst, of AJCongress.
The report says that since 1982,
Syria has engaged in a "two track
policy" of anti-Israel activity. One
has been a "relentless effort" to
prepare for an eventual military
showdown. The second is a cam-
paign of terrorist violence design-
ed to inflict "the maximum pain
possible short of actual warfare on
the Israelis."
"In the long run, by far the
gravest threat to Israel's security
emanating from Syria is the quiet,
yet extremely purposeful,
systematic and menacing buildup
of its armed forces." the report
observes.
WHILE ACKNOWLEDGING
that Israel continues to maintain
qualitative military superiority
over Syria, the analysis asserts
that a rapid buildup of the Syrian
army has elevated it to "rough
quantitative parity" with the
Israeli Defense Forces.
The report presents statistical
data from the International In-
stitute for Strategic Studies show-
ing "significant" Syrian advan-
tages. Syria's standing army of
400,000 is more than twice the
size of Israel's regular forces.
While trained reserves provide
Israel with additional strength, it
requires between 48 and 72 hours
to mobilize the reserve forces
"a potentially fatal disadvantage
in the event of a surprise attack,"
the report explains.
It notes that the imminent
delivery to Syria by its close ally,
the Soviet Union, of top-of-the-
line MIG-29 jet fighters has fur-
ther increased Syria's "self-
confidence" and the possibility
that Syria may now feel ready to
initiate a new military operation
against Israel.
THE REPORT also emphasizes
that Syria's reported acquisition
from the Soviets of a nuclear reac
tor and the technical training and
equipment to manufacture
chemical weapons, developments
that have received almost no
notice in the mass media, are im-
portant causes for concern.
Syria's long-range preparations
for war have included the inten-
sive cultivation of a close military
alliance with Moscow which has
supplied virtually the entire
arsenal for Syria's military
machine, the study points out.
In spite of Syria's bellicose
mood, the report goes on. two key
factors have restrained it from an
immediate military confrontation
with Israel: lack of Arab and
Soviet support for such an adven-
ture and the belief that United
Mates support for Israel is "total
unconditional and extremely
effective."
NONETHELESS, the possibili-
ty of such a war in the not-too-
distant future because of
deliberate provocation by Syria
a prospect advanced by the
authoritative British journal
Jane's Defense Weekly or as
the result of a minor incident
escalating into an "uncontrollable
chain reaction" cannot be dis-
counted, according to the
AJCongress study.
It notes that in the meantime,
the Syrians have sponsored and
boasted of countless acts of
violence against Israeli troops in
Lebanon and conspired in ter-
rorist attacks against Israeli
targets, such as the attack on El
Al airport check-in counters in
Rome and Vienna and the unsuc-
cessful attempt in London to ex-
plode an El Al airliner in midair.
Because of carelessness,
however, these incidents left "a
trail of direct evidence" to Syria
that has tarnished its image and
created serious international
political problems for Syrian
President Assad, the analysis ex-
plains. It adds that Syria has pro-
mised not to engage in interna-
tional terrorism in the future
"not because of any moral com-
punctions but because of reasons
of state: Its political price tag had
become too high."
BUT THE report, noting that
Assad has refused to close down
the Damascus offices of terrorist
chief Abu Nidal, contends that
Syria would almost certainly
strike at "a tempting Israeli
target abroad" if it could do so
without "leaving any Syrian
fingerprints."
It also calls attention to an
"ominous" pact concluded last
month in Libya by Assad and
Libya's dictator Muammar
Khadafy with two notorious
Palestinian terrorist leaders.
The study concludes that Israel,
which has no reason to desire a
costly war with Syria, faces a
"daunting dilemma" because,
while it does not expect an immi-
nent Syrian attack or want to pro
voke one, it cannot let down its
guard.


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Soutli County Synagogue JVews
ANSHEI EMUNA
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
deliver the Sermonic Message on
the weekly Torah Sidrahs entitled
"Nitzavim Vayeileck" at the Sab-
bath Morning Service on Satur-
day, Sept. 27 at 8:45 a.m.
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law" led by
Rabbi Sacks begin at 7:45 a.m.
preceding the Daily Minyon Ser-
vice and at 6:30 p.m. preceding
the daily Evening Minyon
Services.
A course in the "Ethics of the
Fathers" with Rabbi Sacks is
presented every Saturday in con-
junction with the Sabbath
Twilight Services.
The special "Slicoth" Pentiten-
tial Service will commence on
Saturday Night, Oct. 27 at 10 p.m.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will of-
ficiate and preach the Sermonic
Message on the theme "Arise and
Sing in the Darkness of the
Night."
Cantor Alex Wieder will chant
the traditional liturgy. A social
hour of fellowship will precede the
Service beginning at 9 p.m.
The community at large is cor-
dially invited to participate.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
Changes Name
At a Congregation meeting held
^Ba/t JM.%\)ok
Robert Cole
ROBERT COLE
Robert Andrew Cole, son of
Susan and Dr. Sidney C. Cole, will
be called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday.
Robert is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Pine Crest School and at-
tends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in the
simcha are his sister, Allison, and
grandparents Mary Mindel and
Dr. Harold Cohen, both of Boca
Raton.
Dr. and Mrs. Cole will host a
Idddush in Robert's honor follow-
ing the Shabbat morning services.
on Sunday, Aug. 24, Congrega-
tion Beth Kodesh upon the
unanimous recommendation of its
Board of Trustees voted to change
the name of the Synagogue from
Congregation Beth Kodesh, to
Boynton Beach Jewish Center-
Beth Kodesh, Inc. The newly
elected spiritual leader Rabbi
Leon B. Fink, stated: "It was the
feeling of the Congregation that
in appreciation of the devotion
and trust of the Boynton Beach
Jewish community in allowing this
synagogue to be the only
synagogue representing Boynton
Beach. With that devotion and
trust should be reciprocated. This
new name states the synagogue is
affiliated with the Conservative
movement and it nevertheless in-
tends to serve all the spiritual
needs of the various segments of
the Jewish community. Hopefully,
this can become a pattern for
other communities to follow."
President Leo Grossbard stated:
"This is part of the dynamic
growth of both Boynton Beach
and our synagogue and I firmly
believe all is well for both."
Rabbi Leon B. Fink in continu-
ing the series of Friday night ser-
mons on relevant issues of the
day, will speak on Sept. 26. The
sermon topic will be, "The Palm
Beach Jewish Community Center
Controversy." The missing in-
gredient The Rabbinate The
question? "Why has the Rab-
binate been so silent on this im-
portant issue?"
TEMPLE SINAI
At Sabbath Service on Friday
at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver
will give his sermon entitled,
"Where Faith Begins."
Five couples will celebrate their
Wedding Anniversary.
Selichot will be observed at
Temple Sinai on Saturday even-
ing, at 9 p.m. There will be a
refreshment period, followed by a
program led by Rabbi Silver, Can-
tor Shapiro, and Elaine Silver.
Sisterhood Weekend
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sinai, Del ray Beach, will hold a
weekend at the Newport Hotel in
Miami Beach, from Nov. 1 to Nov.
3. The total cost is $99 per person.
This will include two full
breakfasts, two dinners, two
shows, free parking, taxes and
gratuities, a wine and cheese par-
ty and a barbeque. Included is the
show, THE FRENCH
COLLECTION.
Services
At the Rosh Hashanah Eve ser-
vice, Friday, Oct. 3 at 8 p.m., Rab-
bi Samuel Silver will give his ser-
mon entitled, "Doubly Holy."
Cantor Elaine Shapiro and Choir
will be singing the ritual music.
Rosh Hashanah Services Satur-
day, Oct. 4 at 10 a.m., Rabbi
Samuel Silver's sermon will be,
"Promises. Promises."
Rash Hashanah services Sun-
day, Oct. 5 at 10 a.m., Rabbi
Samuel Silver's sermon is entitled
T.A.L.K.
No Tickets Required At Sinai
Rosh Hashanah Service
No tickets are required at the
service for the second day of Rosh
Hashanah, Sunday, Oct. 5,10 a.m.
at Temple Sinai, 2475 Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach.
On Yom Kippur the temple of-
fers a Yizkor service for the
general public with no tickets re-
quired and at no cost.
The services are led by Rabbi
Samuel Silver and Cantor Elaine
Shapiro.
Looking for a fresh
new idea for your
next party???
Just Call:
HAVE DELI... WILL TRAVEL"
586-1991
SPECIALTY CATERING All the trimmings
AT ITS BEST and
Complete Party Needs
n
Not sine* David and Goliath has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier!
K Certified Kosher
TETLEY. TEA ti** .. <.
*g|^
^VATiVES NO SUGAR
GET
RICHER.
The naturally good taste of Sunsweet'prune
juice tastes even richer with pulp. Made from
sun-ripened prunes, 100% natural Sunsweet
with pulp also has more dietary fiber. And
with 15c off, the rich get richer.
Save15C
on any size bottle of Sunsweet.
Retailer This coupon rs redeemable tor 15c lplus 8c
handling/ when moiled to Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Dept *5902. H Paso. Tx 7VX>6 provided it hat
been used tor o purchase in accordance with this
otter Any other us* constitutes fraud Invoices prov-
ing purchase ot sufficient stock to cover coupons
S presented tor redemp-
tion must be shown upon
request Void it use is pro
rooted, toned or otherwise
restricted by law Cash
value 1120c Customer
pays sates tan
LIMIT ONI COUPON Ptt>
PURCHASE SUNSWIET
GROWERS INC
7QMSD flDlM3T
htonukxiumt Ctxjfjon fapaw J)t fl/ i^0nmonaGntmno/Cajfna Wft |
K Certified Kosher


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
White House Says
No Waldheim Invite in Offing
NEW YORK In a letter
to 34 U.S. Congressmen,
the White House has stated
that President Reagan does
not plan to invite Kurt
Waldheim to the United
States.
"On the President's behalf... I
would like to advise you that there
are no plans to extend an official
invitation to President Waldheim
to visit the United States," the
Aug. 7 letter from White House
Assistant William Ball to Con-
gressman Bill Green (R., N.Y.)
declares.
The White House statement
was in response to a letter from a
bipartisan group of 34 Con-
gressmen concerning the "serious
implications for United States-
Austrian relations" of
Waldheim's election as President
of Austria.
IN APRIL, a secret file at the
United Nations was released
showing that in 1948 the United
Nations War Crimes Commission
said Kurt Waldheim should stand
trial for "murder" and "putting
hostages to death" for his actions
as an intelligence officer in the
armed forces of Nazi Germany
stationed in the Balkans.
Prior to the recent revelations
about him, Waldheim, whom
documents now show to have been
a member of Hitler's Brownshirt
Stormtroopers, had claimed an
anti-Nazi past and in official
biographies had stated he was stu-
dying law in Vienna during the
war years when he actually was
an intelligence officer at the High
Command of the German Army in
the Balkans.
In their letter, the Congressmen
state that "the allegations concer-
ning Dr. Waldheim's wartime ac-
tivities are very grave and raise
questions about the correct
United States response to the
election." They urged that the
President direct the Attorney
General to complete the investiga-
tion of Waldheim and direct the
State Department to extend no in-
vitation to Waldheim on the basis
of the findings of the Justice
Department's Office of Special
Pinochet
Rule Brings
Demonstration
TEL AVTV (JTA) Some 80
members of the Israel Committee
for Solidarity with the People of
Chile, supported by the Israel
branch of Amnesty International,
demonstrated outside the Chilean
Embassy here recently against
the policies of President Augusto
Pinochet of Chile. The
demonstrators described his
policies as fascist. Many of the
demonstrators, who still have
relatives in Chile, wore masks to
avoid possible reprisals against
their families.
Prisoner Hits
Judge With
Law Book
TEL AVIV (JTA) A "man-
bites-dog'* story unfolded in Tel
Aviv district court recently when
a defendant threw the book at the
judge literally. Judge Victoria
Ostrovski-Cohen had just sentenc-
ed Avner Moyal, 26, of Givatayim,
to six years' imprisonment for
drug dealing. Moyal picked up a
heavy law book and hurled it at
the judge, striking her in the
forehead.
Investigations.
In April, the Office of Special
Investigations concluded that,
under American law, Waldheim
should be barred from the United
States as a "Nazi persecutor" and
recommended that he be placed on
the "watch list" of aliens ex-
cludable from the United States.
Attorney General Edwin Meese
has said he would act on the OSI
recommendations shortly.
MEANWHILE, the govern-
ment of Canada has also stated
that no invitation is forthcoming
for Waldheim to visit there. The
position of the Canadian govern-
ment is set forth in a letter from
Joe Clark, Secretary of State for
External Affairs, to David Matas
of B'nai B'rith Canada, who has
urged a governmental investiga-
tion on barring Waldheim.
Secretary Clark, in his letter of
Aug. 6, states: "With respect to
your suggestion that the govern-
ment undertake an investigation
of Mr. Waldheim to determine
whether or not he should be bar-
red entry to Canada, I can confirm
that there are at present no plans
to invite him to Canada, nor has
he expressed a desire to visit this
country."
Clark noted that when
Waldheim became Austria's first
ambassador to Canada, the files
then in the possession of the Cana-
dian government did not contain
references to the current allega-
tions against Waldheim which
have come to light. Accordingly,
he writes, "we are continuing our
examination of the relevant files
covering the period in question."
As part of this investigation the
Canadian government is under-
taking. Clark states that the
Canadian Mission to the UN has
been instructed to obtain all rele-
vant documentation held by the
United Nations.
The World Jewish Congress, in
a statement in New York, said it
welcomed the White House letter.
"Kurt Waldheim's deception and
cover-up shocked the entire
world. The dictates of moral cons-
cience made it clear that the
United States a haven to so
many refugees from Nazi persecu-
tion can not offer this man a
welcome here."
RONAMI HOMTEL
TRAVEL THE BEST VALUE IN ISRAEL! 'SRAEL
. APARTMENTS. VILLAS or COTTAGES lor low at $21' per Short or long term rentals.
HIKING & ADVENTURE TOURS In the Judeen Desert; Negev &
Sinai Safari, Camel and Jeep Tours
TOWER HOMTEL UNBEATABLE PACKAGE FOR $769.00
Includes R/T trip Flight to Israel plus
FREE accommodations lor 7 nights In 2-room apartment
FREE car Irom Hertz tor 7 days (not Incl. mileage, CDW, PAI ft gas)
P.PJObl Occup
2126890851
RONAMI TRAVEUHOMTEL ISRAEL
1170 Broadway, New York, New York 10001
212-686-9343
1-8O0-367-4668
Attention: Organizations
& Synagogues
Please forward all news releases and per-
sonal items to the
Jewish Floridian of South County
Main Office
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
LENDER'S AND PHILLY,
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
SINCE 1927
For nearty 60 years sitting
down to a breakfast of Lender's
Bagels and PHILADELPHIA
BRAND Cream Cheese has
been a delicious tradition.
Recognized as the first
name in bagels since 1927.
the Lender family tradition of
quality stiH exists today in the
baking of their bagels-guar-
anteeing that every variety
has a taste and texture
second to none. In just
minutes. Lender's
Bagels toast up crispy
on the outside and soft
cEimnto KOSHER
and chewy on the inside,
ready to be spread with either
plain PHILLY or one of the
tempting fruit or vegetable fla-
vors. And because PHILLY
has half the calories of butter
or margarine, you can enjoy
this satisfying combination
everyday.
And, of course, both are
certified Kosher.
So if you want
to enjoy a tradition
tomorrow, pick up
the Lenders and
Soft PHILLY today
KRAFT]
I9B6Kf*i Inc
_


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
LIGHTS 100*s: 10 mg. "tar". 0.8 mg. nicotine, KING: 17 mg. iar". 1.3 mg. nicotine, av. per cgarene by FTC method.
You've got what it takes.
%


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Congressman William Lehman (center) confers in his
Washington office with Dan Halperin (left), Economic Minister
at the Israeli Embassy for the past seven years, and his newly-
appointed replacement, Pinchas Dror. Rep. Lehman, a member
of the House Appropriations Committee, is a key player in
safeguarding U.S. aid to Israel during this year's difficult budget
process.
Shamir Says He Plans
To Increase Settlements
JERUSALEM (JTA) Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir said he plans to increase
the number of Jewish settlements in the administered ter-
ritories after he takes office as Prime Minister next month.
HE TOLD Voice of Israel Radio Saturday that they pAU profe880r Wins
would be established in accordance with the unity coalition
government's guidelines which allows for up to 27 new set-
tlements "within the framework of our economic
limitations."
Only two new settlements were established during the
past two years. But according to settlement activists, about
17,000 Israelis moved into the territories in that period, in-
creasing the size of the 150 existing settlements. They said
68,000 Jews now live in the territories with an Arab
population of 1.3 million.
Mission
Possible
"Due to the drastic drop in
tourism to Israel," stated Rabbi
Gregory Marx, "the Knesset ap-
proached the Israel Bond
Organization requesting that it
serve as a liaison to encourage
people to once again travel to the
Middle East. In my capacity on
the South County Israel Bond Ex-
ecutive Board, I'm proud to an-
nounce the inauguration of this
column entitled, 'Mission
Possible.'"
As local trips become available,
dates, contacts, and brief informa-
tion will appear in this column.
"Every diaspora Jew should make
the opportunity to visit Israel,"
added Marx. Hopefully, a trip will
coincide with your schedule!'
1986: Oct. 19-Nov. 2 or Oct.
26-Nov. 9 Contact your travel
agent or 1-800-ELALSUN or the
Israel Bond office
1987: June 14-28, Temple Beth
El Family Mission call Temple
Beth El, Emily, 391-8900; April
29-May 21, Temple Emeth, 50th
Anniversary and Adult B'nai
Mitzvot Mission call Cantor
David Leon or Irv Krisberg,
498-3536.
McKnight Award
Dr. Deborah Siegmann, assis-
tant professor of chemistry in
Florida Atlantic University's Col-
lege of Science, is the recipient of
a fellowship awarded through the
McKnight Junior Faculty
Development program for
1986-87.
tanan
A Happy New Year from all of
us at Nanischewitz Wine Co.
As we enter the year 5747, we hope and pray for peo-
ple all over the world, a year of Shotom, peace and
tranquility, and extend our best wishes to you and your
families for a healthy and happy Mew Year.
Manischewitz Wines are made under the careful su-
pervision of Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and Rabbi
Solomon b\ Shapiro, which assures you of the highest
standards of Kashruth.
Kashruth Certificate available on request
MATfSCrfWrZ Wl* 00. MEW Y0W, PlY 11232
ELECT STEVE PAJCIC
GOVERNOR
u
Anne, Michael, and I, Wish You and Yours
A Very Happy New Year."
STEVE PAJCIC is a dedicated friend to
Israel and to the Jewish community. During his
11 years in the Legislature, he earned the respect
and the support of your elected representatives
Senator Peter Weinatein, Rep. Ray Liberti,
Rep. Steve Press, and Rep. Eleanor
Weinstoek.
These men and women are now working to
make STEVE PAJCIC Florida's next Governor.
Here are just some of the critically important
bills that STEVE PAJCIC cosponsored and
supported:
1983 Senate Bill 656 Authorizing the 11
billion dollar Florida Pension Fund to invest in
State of Israel bonds.
1979 House Memorial 516 Requiring the
U.S. Congress to urge the German Federal
Republic to abolish or extend the statute of
limitations relating to Nazi war crimes.
1975 House Concurrent Resolution 1962 -
Recognizing and saluting the great nation of
Israel upon the 27th anniversary of its
independence.
All we can ever ask from those we elect is
that they be the very best they can be. STEVE
PAJCIC is deserving of that trust. He has the
intelligence, the energy and the moral courage to
make Florida a truly great state for all of our
people.
Please join your friends in voting for STEVE
PAJCIC on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30.
Pd. Pol. Adv. Dem.
Li
k



Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
$51 Million Increase
In Israel Bond Sales
WEDDINGS
$332.9 Million Total Repreeenta
16 Percent Growth over
January-Aug-nat, 1985
State of Israel Bond sales in
1986 totaling $882,957,000,
representing a $51 million in-
crease over the same eight-month
period last year and $110 million
over the similar period in 1984,
were announced last week at the
opening of the Israel Bond
organization's Annual National
Leadership Conference at the
Hyatt-Regency Hotel in
Baltimore, Md., attended by
South County's Elissa and
Michael Greenberg.
The annoucement was made by
David B. Hermelin of Detroit, the
organization's International Cam-
paign Chairman, and was baaed
on the 1986 annual campaign
report which was delivered at the
opening session by Brig. Gen.
(Res.) Yehuday Halevy, President
and Chief Executive Officer of
Israel Bonds, to the 300 Jewish
leaders from 48 communities in
the United States and Canada
who attended the four day con-
ference from Sept 11-14.
Minister Shimon Peres, in a cable
to the Leadership Conference,
told the participants that their
gathering in Baltimore comes "at
a time when we have succeeded in
stabilizing our economy, thanks
primarily to the sacrifices of the
people of Israel.
"We have achieved important
progress in our continuing efforts
for peace during our recent
negotiations with Egypt, in my
meetings in Morocco with King
Hassan and in the restoration of
diplomatic relations with a
number of African nations."
Israel Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, in his
message to the delegates,
asserted that Israel's "objective
of achieving economic in-
dependence depends in part on
the continued and growing sup-
port of the Jewish people and all
friends of Israel. The Bond
Organization is an important in-
strument of support for our ef-
forts in strengthening the
economy of Israel."
LEVYSOLOMON
Carolyn Frances Levy, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Levy of Boca Raton, Florida and
Gary Brian Solomon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
M. Solomon of Coral Gables, Florida, were mar-
ried August 2 at Emerald Hills Country Club. Rab-
bi Herbert Baumgard officiated at the ceremony.
Maid of Honor was the bride's sister Joanne
Levy. Other attendants were the bride's sister-in-
law Mrs. Hilary Levy, the groom's sisters Mrs.
Paula Rieger, Dr. Karol Brigham and Mrs. Lori
Greenfeder. Junior attendants were the groom's
nieces Gina and Meredith Rieger.
Best Man was Arthur Greenfeder, with
Lawrence Levy, Randy Rieger and Dr. Jack
Brigham serving as ushers.
The bride's gown was first worn by her mother,
at her wedding 28 years ago in London, England.
The dress was an "A" line scalloped and tiered
ivory satin with inserts of very pale pink silk
organza; the bodice and hem had floral lace appli-
ques, encrusted with pearls and sequins.
The new Mrs. Solomon is an assistant buyer with
Jordan Marsh of Florida.
The groom is a Florida State General Contractor
with Miller and Solomon Construction. He is a
member of the Board of Chazak Lodge, B'nai
B'rith.
Among honored guests were Mr. and Mrs. M.
Serlin, the bride's grandparents, who just
celebrated their 52nd wedding anniversary. Out-
of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Howard
t"ir
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Brian Solomon
Glen, London, England; Ms. Jill Swarz, Va.; Ms.
Suzy Hyman, N.Y.; Mr. and Mrs. Ken Lovins,
Michigan; Ms. Debbie Kennedy, Ind.; Ms. Nadine
Fingert, 111.; Mrs. Rita LeVine, Nevada; Mr. Joe
LeVine, Nevada; Mr. and Mrs. T.P. Solomon, S.C.;
Drs. Jack and Karol Brigham, Tallahassee; Tracy
and David Brigham, Tallahassee; Dr. and Mrs.
Leonard Indianer, Ma. Erin Indianer; Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Geraon, Jacksonville, Florida; and Mrs.
Sherry Armstrong, Mo.
Following a honeymoon in California and
Nevada the couple plan to reside in Miami.
Hermelin attributed the in-
creases of the past two years to a
number of factors, including "con-
fidence in Israel's economic
recovery, the National Unity
Government's control of inflation
and the sacrifices of the people of
Israel who willingly accepted an
austerity program."
On the eve of his meeting in
Alexandria with President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt, Israel Prime
Jewish High
Holy Days
Continued from Page 1
recite prayers thanking God for
the power He gives us to improve
the moral quality of our lives. Ser-
mons and hymns sound the note of
remorse and repentance.
At daytime services the Shofar,
or ram's horn is sounded as a call
to conscience.
On the tenth day, Yom Kippur,
the devotions are given over to
more prayers, songs and sermons
focussing on the need to seek
forgiveness from those we have
hurt and to grant it to those who
have offended us.
As with all holidays, the obser-
vances begin in the evening. The
Yom Kippur liturgy commences
with the singing of the haunting
melody called Kol Nidre (All
Vows), a plea to the Almighty for
pardon of rash vows.
In 1986 Roah Haahanah begins
on the evening of Friday, Oct. 3.
Services are held the following
two mornings. Yom Kippur begins
the evening of Sunday, Oct. 12,
and continues throughout most of
the following day. In 1987 The Ho-
ly Days are from Sept 24 to Oct.
u.
When the observances are over,
Jews wish each other "Good Yom-
tov," which means Happy Holi-
day, or L'ahanah Tovah, Hebrew
for "a good year."
Although the holy days are the
most important Jewish obser-
vances, there is nothing about
them which doesn't apply to all
People. That it why a Christian
clergyman once suggested that
Christians join in their obser-
vance. Among the Biblical
references to the hotydays are
Leviticus 28 and Acts 27.9.
Fleisch mann's Margarine
Wants YouTo Enjoy Healthy Savings
OnThis Beautiful Buffet Dish.


a* a. **"--
'JL-f
v-
"**-
'***'
*-,
***OT


*&
*r
^--KJOJcomoi
Margarine
FMaduMaav Maigarine baa helped ym enjoy hssltfcfiil. dethrone dirthea.
NimwcabripyoaJoyablifaloBrthkavwplatdbuffldWhy
Kent. Ii% $38.00 aalne ** yonr* far oaly $tt.8S plus $3.00 for shipping
and the UPC coda from any package of Meiodhmaan. Margarine.
Ha perfect for earring many of taa racipea yoa aaka with rlafactHnannn,
the great-tasting margarine theft made from 100% corn oil. hae 0% choles-
terol and ia tow in sateratad fat No wonder wt aay, "There newer ban*, a
hcar lima for the great taste of FleiechmannV
NOODLE WML
aakas 12 semeis
I (12-eaacd aatkajt hraeJ *n (I cap)
II cap njISCaaMSTS aerpnat. bn*M
1 cop Etc IUTERS CfcOtsttrat-fraf
nMte* l|f Paewt
1 lenja aataaM aeakj. carol aal caaaata
H ma laMn saaaeu mian
1 > ca flMTEK Shea* ttaaaai
M cay t iicfcef area, tag*
] taetaieaaM tana pact
Vi taataaaa raaral aMaai
Cm* .oodles 5 nwitat acceranf la aackan
*a la laroi heat, tau bat ceaitd
It Blttl FLEISCHMUUM S HT|*riM Stir HI
Ett IE*IES Ckalttttral Ertt l\ Mil fit
erafact. atalts. "mm IMTIIS SlicaO
mm Meaeaa Seeea aria puse. I2ili2 mch
ketoaj *ak. carat a* M laat a 1ST F. tar M
tnanas. aaaort tea. hake II BaaHM aara ar
MM MMff HNNI MlvV Wan an
Fleischmann's gives every meal a holiday flavor.
r Silver Buffet Dish
from Fleischmann's* Margarine
A tM 00 vlu. loc only Ha as plui (100 lot thipping and Iho UPC
cod. Iron p.rknoj ol Fl.lichm.nn ki.rft.rin* lot Hch dlth
otdnod N Y SUM to.ld.nH odd .ppl .bl* U Allow a-a ookj lor
it.hv.tv M.k. chock of MMy Ofd.f payohl* lo Mnho.1 Cm
Cip.ny .d Mil lo
Michael C r iaa Company
SOO Fifth Avenue
New Yori. NV 10836
NAME-------------------------------------------------------------------------
~i r.
STF*ET_
CITV____
.STATE.
BP-
#ORDERED
rexwacaauoueT tar
il
SAVE15C
When you buy any package ol
Rajtschmanns Margarine
63
m
&>Tirw
J 2900
L^T,_____________i ___
on
_J
las.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
On Patrol
Reagan Blasts Soviets
On Human Rights
3 Soldiers Wounded by Shell
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Three Israeli soldiers were
wounded Saturday, none
seriously, when a shell ex-
ploded near their patrol in
the northern sector of the
south Lebanon security
zone. The men were
evacuated by helicopter to a
hospital in Israel.
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
and Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe
Levy issued separate warnings
over the weekend that attempts to
disturb the peace along the Israel-
Lebanon border would be met by
strong measures.
ISRAEL RADIO reported last
Friday that Rabin has instructed
the Israel Defense Force to send
more equipment to the South
Lebanon Army (SLA) in the
security zone north of the Israel-
Lebanon border. The equipment is
intended to bolster the SLA in the
face of attacks from Shiite forces
in and north of the zone in recent
days.
Israel Radio reported that the
Defense Ministry was also con-
sidering sending more Israeli
troops to the security zone if
the attacks continue and SLA
morale sinks further. The 2,000
strong mainly Christian SLA has
lost 75 men in the 15 months since
Israel withdrew most of its forces
from Lebanon.
Israeli security sources confirm
that several hundred IDF men
still operate in the security zone,
mainly in liaison and training
capacities with the SLA.
MEANWHILE, Israel's latest
quarrel with the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) appeared to abate after
UN Secretary General Javier
Rabin Says There's No Chance
Of International Confab
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin said that
the chances are nil for an interna-
tional conference on Middle East
peace because such a forum would
entail Soviet Participation.
Rabin spoke to reporters on his
return from the U.S. where he
met with top Administration
figures and Jewish leaders. He
said he strongly opposed Soviet
involvement in Middle East
peacemaking "and I don't see the
U.S. excited by the idea."
THE IDEA for an international
conference gained momentum
when Premier Shimon Peres
agreed with Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak at their summit
meeting in Alexandria to establish
a joint committee to prepare for
such a conference" Peres stressed
\t could only be a preliminary to
direct negotiations between Israel
and the Arabs.
Asked to comment, Rabin said,
"I don't think Israel has any
special interest in bringing back
the Soviet Union to fill any signifi-
cant role in the political set-up in
the Middle East."
He said there was no chance of
an international confence in any
event because the Soviets would
not agree to the conditions set by
Israel restoration of diplomatic
relations and free emigration for
Soviet Jews.
Rabin maintained that the
Soviets would have sabotaged the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty had
they been involved in the process
that led up to it.
"IT IS WORTH recalling that
if it had not been for the strategy
worked out by (Secretary of State
Henry) Kissinger in 1974, with the
cooperation of Israel and Egypt,
and if (President Jimmy) Carter,
against his own will, had not con-
tinued that policy, we would not
have achieved peace between
Israel and Egypt," Rabin said.
The Kissinger strategy was to ex
elude Moscow from negotiations
after the Yom Klppur War.
Rabin conceded that Peres'
agreement with Mubarak m prin
ciple on an international con-
ference achieved one purpose:
"It's now impossible to complain
that because of (Israel's) behavior,
there is no peace process."
Rabin said he discussed con-
tinued U.S. aid to Israel in his
talks with Administration officials
in Washington. But by mutual
agreement they did not take up
the controversial Lavi project, the
U.S. financed second generation
Israeli fighter plane
Perez de Cuellar apparently back-
ed away from charges he made in
an official report to the Security
Council last week blaming Israel's
presence in the security zone for
attacks on a French UNIFIL unit.
A spokesman for Premier
Shimon Peres, currently visiting
the U.S., said the Secretary
General clarified his position at a
luncheon with Peres in New York
Saturday.
Later, de Cuellar said in an
Israel Radio interview that what
he meant was that Israel ought to
permit UNIFIL to deploy its
forces down to the international
border in accordance with its
mandate.
"It is very far from my mind to
blame Israel for the situation. I
would like to make it very clear
that (the attacks on UNIFIL
troops) are the work of senseless
terrorists and extremists. Israel
has nothing to do with the pro-
blem we are facing right now," he
said.
RABIN TOLD reporters after
the Sunday Cabinet meeting that
Israel would not object if UNIFIL
decided to leave south Lebanon
altogether. But Israel would not
allow the international force to
move south of the area it has
patrolled for the past eight years,
he said.
Continued from Page I
years ago in Helsinki." He said
that "among those unfulfilled
commitments" were "the
persecution of scientists, religious
leaders, peace activists, political
dissenters and other prisoners of
conscience."
IN THE COURSE of his
30-minute address, the President
listed world "trouble spots," nam-
ing Afghanistan, Central America
and Angola. He made no
reference to the Middle East.
"In addition to regional
disputes," he said, "the grave
threat of terrorism also jeopar-
dizes the hope for peace. No
cause, no grievance can justify it.
Terrorism is heinous and in-
tolerable. It is the crime of
cowards, cowards who prey on the
innocent, the defenseless, the
helpless," Reagan said.
"With its allies and other na-
tions, the United States has taken
steps to counter terrorism directly
particularly state-sponsored
terrorism," Reagan said.
He noted the U.S. air strike
against Libya last April
"demonstrated that it will defend
its interests and act against ter-
rorist aggression. Let me assure
all of you today, especially let me
assure any potential sponsors of
terrorism, that the American peo-
ple are of one mind on this issue."
REAGAN ADDED, "Like
other civilized people of the world,
we have reached our limits and at-
tacks against our citizens or our
interests will not go unanswered.
"We will do all in our power to
help other law-abiding nations
threatened by terrorist attack. To
that end, the U.S. believes that
the understanding reached by the
seven industrial democracies at
the Tokyo summit last May made
a good start toward international
accord in the war against ter-
rorism." Reagan urged that the
General Assembly consider the
Tokyo resolutions.
Herzog Will
Reject Pressure
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog said he
would reject any pressure to grant
blanket amnesty to convicted
members of a Jewish terrorist
underground still in prison.
He told an audience during a
visit to the Etzion bloc of set-
tlements in the West Bank that he
would continue his policy of con-
sidering each request for amnesty
individually, on its merit.
Herzog's remarks were pro-
mpted by the picketing of Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's
residence by Gush Emunim
members who demanded that the
Jews convicted of terrorist acts be
given at least the same treatment
as Avraham Shalom.
It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
Southern Bell Long Distance is a great
way to stay in touch with friends and
family at reasonable rates.
A 10-MINUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO
Ft. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89
Miami $2.49
Ft. Pierce $1.89
Call on weekend* or after 11 p.m and save even more.
RateeUsled above are in effect 5-11 pm Sunday-Friday;
Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bed
AmilSOuTh Company
ALREADY IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE?
Dial Station (1 ? ) charges apply Theea charges do not apply lo perton-to-peraon. coin, hotel guest, calling card. collect cat* catts charged to another number, or to time and
charge call* Rates subvert to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect applicable federal, state and local taxes Applies to mtra-LATA long distance ceNs only



Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
11,000 Hospital Nurses Launch
Walkout for Pay Raise Tkejf *T 'Satisfied'
By HUGH ORGEL
PEL AVIV (JTA) -
rael's 11,000 hospital
rses walked off their jobs
rly Monday afternoon. It
is their third walkout
jice last Friday when the
^rses staged a six-hour
iirning strike in support of
Inlands for higher wages
\d better working condi-
Dns. On Sunday and Mon-
y they refused duty in
srating rooms, except for
lergency cases.
(The afternoon shift was
jdered by the nurses' workers
|mmittee not to report to their
ards and the midnight-to-
nrning shift received the same
Istructions. The walkout
Isrupted negotiations which
Igan Monday morning. Dan
fichaeli, director general of the
ealth Ministry, staged a walkout
his own. He said the Ministry
hulii not negotiate with the
arses while their patients were
ithout proper care.
Israel, Spain
Move Closer
To Trade
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel and Spain are moving
Lloser to trade relations since the
(wo countries established
liplomatic ties early this year.
Die Spanish Minister of Trade,
m\s Valesco, will visit Israel early
lext year, and an Israeli trade
plegation will go to Spain next
nonth.
The visits were arranged bet-
Iween the Spanish Minister and
[the Israeli Minister of Commerce
land Industry, Ariel Sharon, dur-
ling a conference of the member
states of the General Agreement
on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) in
Punta Del Este, Uruguay.
Representatives from more than
190 countries attended.
The Israeli delegation will go to
Spain as part of a trade committee
to discuss strengthening economic
and commercial ties. At Sharon's
suggestion, a special official was
appointed by the Spanish Trade
Ministry to advance commerce
between Israel and Spain. Israel
has appointed an official for the
same task.
Hotel
EXECUTIVE
HOUSEKEEPER
Join the management staff of the
luxurious 415-unlt Jerusalem
Hilton and take your first step In
long term career wfth the pree-
tlgloua Hilton International
Company. This position will
report directly to the hotel's
General Manager and will Involve
supervising a staff of 50-60
People.
To qualify, you must b* thorough-
ly experienced in managing a
housekeeping staff In a similarly
sized facility. You'll also need
outstanding organizational,
sdmlnlstratfve and communica-
tion skills, along with fluency
in Hebrew.
In addition to a competitive
salary and benefits package
(Including on-slte accommoda-
tions), we offer outstanding
growth potential In our network
of 02 hotels In more than 40
countrtee around the world. Send
your reeume, In complete confi-
dence, to: Ms. Deborah Agro,
Hilton International Company,
Dept. JFQ, 006 Third Avenue, 16th
Floor, New York, NY 10166.
HILTON
INTERNATIONAL
COMPANY
Equal Opportunity Employ rM/f
MICHAELI TOLD Israeli
Television later that he could not
understand the nurses' action in-
asmuch as the Health Ministry
had agreed to ease working condi-
tions by hiring 1,500 more nurses
and also agreed to a 33 percent
wage increase over what the
nurses were earning at the begin-
ning of the year. He stressed that
this was 21 percent more than
workers in other sectors receive.
Last spring the hopsital nurses
struck for 17 days, crippling na-
tional health services. The
weekend's job actions seemed to
be a reprise of the earlier strike.
Hospital services were not too
severely affected Friday because
elective surgery is not scheduled
for Fridays. But on Sunday, pa-
tients who had been waiting for
surgery some for many months
had to be sent home, and they
were in an angry mood.
NURSES ALSO walked out of
the maternity wards, except those
caring for premature infants and
others needing special treatment.
Emergency rooms and intensive
care units were staffed by doc-
tors. Health Minister Mordechai
Gur said that while the nurses
have a case, it was unethical for
them to abandon their patients.
Jewish Leaders in Talks With Shultz
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A group of Jewish leaders
emerged from a 45-minute
meeting with Secretary of
State George Shultz last
Wednesday to express their
"satisfaction" that the
Reagan Administration will
continue stressing the issue
of Soviet Jewry in its
negotiations with the Soviet
Union.
Morris Abram, chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry who led the delegation, said
the group expressed "apprecia-
tion" to the Administration and
"particularly President Reagan,"
for making the issue of human
rights, Jewish emigration and
Jewish rights within the USSR an
important item of negotiations
during last year's Geneva summit
between Reagan and Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev.
SHULTZ ASSURED the group
that the issue will continue to be
discussed with the Soviet Union at
"all levels," including the ex-
pected Reagan-Gorbachev summit
in Washington.
The meeting was scheduled two
days before Shultz is to meet with
Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze at which the sum-
mit is expected to be discussed.
Earlier, Abram announced the
launching of the "Campaign to
Summit II," a nationwide effort
to demonstrate the American
public's support for pressing the
human rights issues at the
summit.
Abram said Shultz was given a
15-page memorandum outlining
the situation of Soviet Jewry since
Gorbachev came to power. He
noted that Gorbachev is a "new
face, but he is advancing an old
policy, a policy of repression,
persecution and step-down in
emigration."
ABRAM SAID that the case of
Nicholas Daniloff, the American
journalist charged with being a
spy is "a perfect illustration" that
the Soviet Union operates by dif-
ferent values than does the West.
In the past, Abram has fre-
quently stressed that if the Soviet
Union cannot live up to its obliga-
tions to the agreements it signed
on human rights, how could it be
trusted on arms control. He used
the same argument last Wednes-
day citing the Daniloff case.
"If they fabricate and put out
disinformation in respect to
Daniloff, it's not very hopeful they
will keep their word on matters
that affect their national security
more vitally than that," he said.
PLO Aiming
For Unity
BONN (JTA) A spokesman
for the Palestine Liberation
Organization indicated here that
recent acts such as the Pan Am
airliner hijack in Karachi and the
attack on the Neve Shalom
Synagogue in Istanbul were part
of a strategy aimed at uniting the
PLO's various dissident elements.
Abdallah Franji, who represents
the PLO in Bonn, told the West
German News Agency that these
assaults targeting the U.S. and
Israel gave the PLO new room for
maneuvering.
SENATOR
ED DUNN
ATTORNEY^^
*

i
GENERAL
DEMOCRATS
VOTE SEPT. 30
Former Governor Reubin Askew
And State Attorney Janet Reno
| Say Ed Dunn Is The Best
Qualified Candidate

"Ed Dunn would be one of the finest Attorney
Generals that Florida has ever had... he has
the background, expertise and demonstrated
commitment in so many vital areas to which a
Cabinet member has to address himself."
... REUBIN ASKEW
"As a former prosecutor and as a state
senator, Ed Dunn understands the unique
problems we face in South Florida, problems
dealing with drug abuse, with organized
crime, with consumer fraud."
... JANET RENO
SENATOR ED DUNN
has been endorsed by:
Metro Mayor Steve Clark
County Commissioner
Sherman Winn
I Former Supreme Court Chief
Justice Arthur England
House Speaker Pro Tern
Elaine Gordon
I Community Activist
Athalie Range
I House Majority Whip
Ron Silver
I Rep. Willie Logan
I Rep. Elaine Bloom
I Senate Majority Floor
Leader Larry Plummer
Senator John
H f* *. X F. I, El Dunn Caal|i '*** Hill OKMfl. TtHHW
1
I
-*r Wt sw F r* r c i*m* lampa*^* rtmm. uwan, uai
**********************************************************
^


\
1
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Our Policy: Deter War
Rabin Told Reagan in Talks
Benjamin Botwinick
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Chaplaincy Conducting Holiday
Services At 30 Area Institutions
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Community
Chaplaincy Service is conducting
High Holy Day services in more
than 30 institutions in the Miami
area this holiday season.
According to Benjamin Bot-
winick, chairman of the Chaplain-
cy Advisory Committee, "The
Community Chaplaincy Service
serves the spiritual needs of some
15,000 persons each year who are
unaffiliated with a synagogue and
who are confined to hospitals, nur-
sing homes, Hospice, correctional
institutions, or homes for the
retarded."
The Service, sponsored by the
Federation in association with the
Rabbinical Association of Greater
Amit
Women
Kfar Boca Chapter of Amit
Women will meet on Wednesday
at 12:30 p.m. in the Century
Village Administration Buildng in
Boca Raton.
Rishona Chapter will meet on
Wednesday, Oct. 8 at 1 p.m. in the
American Savings and Loan
Association. West Gate. Century
Village, West Palm Beach.
Beersheva Chapter will meet on
Wednesday, Oct. 8, at the
American Savings Bank, Kings
Point, Delray Beach at 12:30 p.m.
Charlotte Metz, a well-known
educator will be guest speaker.
Refreshments will be served.
Public is invited.
First Jane Thompson
Award Winner
Named
Joseph S. Glucksman has been
selected as the first recipient of
the Jane Thompson Scholarship
and Internship Program in Public
Administration. The award in-
cludes a grant of $200 and a one-
year internship in the Palm Beach
County Administrator's office.
Glucksman received his
master's degree in public ad-
ministration from Florida Atlan-
tic University in 1986. He will be
leaving his position as contract
manager for the Palm Beach
County Private Industry Council
to participate in the internship
program. He also serves on the
Board of Directors of the
Treasure Coast Chapter of the
American Society of Public
Administrators.
Miami, seeks to "create an at-
mosphere of tzedakah of car-
ing," according to Botwinick, "on
a communitywide basis. Through
the program, chaplains offer
pastoral care, counseling, friendly
visits, and religious material to
those in need."
The Service also serves as a
referral agency for other Federa-
tion services as well as social
welfare agencies of the state and
county, stated Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, director.
Assisting Rabbi Schiff in the
Chaplaincy Service are Rabbis
Maxwell Berger, Joseph A. Gor-
finkel, Warren Kasztl, Allan Mar-
vis, Marvin Rose and Simon
Solomon.
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin told the Con-
ference of Presidents of Ma-
jor American Jewish
Organizations last week
that his talks with President
Reagan and Administration
officials in Washington
focused on strengthening
peace in the Middle East
and fortifying the
American-Israeli strategic
alliance.
"Our policy is to deter war ..
We have to be prepared for war to
avoid it," Rabin said in discussing
the need for increased military
cooperation.
During his talks in Washingotn,
Rabin said he proposed granting
Israel equal treatment to NATO
countries in matters of strategic
cooperation. "I believe the time
has come ... to recognize Israel
as a major non-NATO ally," Rabin
said.
THIS EQUAL treatment will
be a more effective deterrent to
terrorism from the radical Arab
states, he said.
One arrangement which Rabin
said he suggested in Wahington
would be the reciprocal leasing of
military hardware at no cost.
The American Navy has re-
quested to lease 25 Kfir planes
from Israel. The Israelis agreed to
lease the fighter planes at no
charge, Rabin said. He asked the
Americans for a similar arrange-
ment to lease American combat
f ROM OUR FAMILY
TO YOURS
ALL THE BEST
in 5747
.
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH TOODS SIMCE 5649
Produced under (he strict supervision of Board of Rabbis
Rabbi Chaim ftarlinsky ~, Rabbi Emanuel Getlinger
Rabbi David L Silver S> Rabbi Maurice I Schwartz
Certificate on Request
ME B MAfllSCHEWITZ COMPANY Oflt MAHISCNEWITZ PLAZA JERSEY CITY HJ 07302
helicopters.
"I found readiness on the part
of members of the defense
establishment and Congress,"
Rabin said. No agreement has
been formalized yet, he said.
The summit meeting two weeks
ago between Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres and Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak and the
Jordanian moves to oust the PLO
from that country have given new
impetus to the peace process in
the Middle East, Rabin said in tur-
ning his attention to the Mideast.
"TERROR HAS become the
main obstacle towards peace bet-
ween Israel and an Arab country
and no doubt a threat to the
Palestinians who would like to see
a political solution, not a continua-
tion of terror," Rabin said.
Syria, Rabin said, presents the
two major threats to peace: the
possibility of military conflict and
the sponsorship of radical ter-
rorists in Lebanon nd throughout
the world.
"Syria is the main instigator, in-
itiator and organizer of terror
against Israel," Rabin said. Syria
conducts its terror daily in
Lebanon and indirectly, by sup-
porting Abu Nidal, Abu Musa,
George Habash and other
extremists.
"Syria was responsible, directly
and indirectly, in the last year for
four attacks on Israeli targets in
Europe," Rabin said.
ABU NIDAL terrorists, who
organized the attack on El Al
counters in Rome and Vienna in
Syria, came via Belgrade with
Syrian backing, Rabin said. A
"Syrian military body" attempted
to plant a bomb on the El Al plane
in London several months ago, he
said. And Abu Musa's group,
which operates openly in Syria,
was responsible for the attempt to
bomb an El Al plane in Madrid.
i
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're Americo's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one, you'll know why. Sunsweef Prunes. Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sun-Moid* Raisins each hove a fresh, naturally
sweet taste you won't find anywhere else. Add them to
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you have the notion. They're
certified kosher!
O Sun Dro-rvond Grower* ol Cotforno 1980


'eres Stresses
His Hope Soviets Will Restore Diplomatic Ties
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
rime Minister Shimon
|eres postponed his depar-
e from New York until
onday because of his
eeting with Soviet
oreign Minister Eduard
hevardnadze here. The
iraeli leader, who was in
Washington and Canada
ist week, returned to New
ork Thursday (Sept. 18)
>r a series of meetings with
ewish community leaders,
eligious leaders and city
nd state government
fficials.
He stressed at these various
eetings that he hoped the Soviet
nion would restore diplomatic
lations with Israel as a condition
(>r Soviet participation in any in-
jrnational conference on Middle
ast peace.
PERES LUNCHED with
Ijnited Nations Secretary General
avier Perez de Cuellar Saturday
Sept. 20). They discussed a report
o the UN Security Council last
veek that blamed "Israel's
'efusal to withdraw completely
rom the territory occupied during
ts invasion of Lebanon in 1982"
or the recent attacks on units of
he United Nations Interim Force
n Lebanon (UNIFIL) in which
our French and one Irish soldiers
vere killed.
The reference was to the south
ebanon security zone where
sraeii troops continue to patrol
ilong with the Israel-backed
louth Lebanon Army (SLA). Ac-
lording to Peres' press
spokesman Uri Savir, de Cuellar
issured Peres that he does not
ilame Israel for events in south
ebanon. The attacks on the
JNIFIL contingents were believ-
id carried out by Shiite Moslem
xtremists.
De Cuellar later repeated in an
nterview with Israel Radio that
W does not hold Israel to blame
or the attacks on UNIFIL troops.
In the course of their conversa-
tions, Peres told the Secretary
Jeneral that Israel had not asked
for UNIFIL, which has been
strolling in south Lebanon for
the past eight years, and would
not object if the UN decided to
withdraw its peacekeeping force
from that country. At the same
time he said he thought UNIFIL
contributed toward restoring
stability in Lebanon.
PERES ALSO met with former
President Nixon here last Satur-
day to discuss the Middle East
peace process. On Friday, he had
a meeting here with John Cardinal
O'Connor, the Archbishop of New
York, at the latter's residence.
O'Connor accepted a formal in-
vitation to visit Israel which the
Israel government issued last
month. He said he was "thrilled"
by the prospect but could not set a
date.
O'Connor, who visited Lebanon
in June, said after his return that
he favored the creation of a
Palestinian homeland. Peres, who
stood beside O'Connor during an
impromptu news conference Fri-
day, said the Archbishop would
"be more than welcome to our
country as a guest of our govern-
ment." He added this would give
the prelate a chance to see the
other side of the Middle East
picture.
The Israeli Premier, who will
switch jobs next month with
'oreijrn Minister Yitzhak Shamir
under the Labor-Likud rotation of
power agreement, spent the bulk
of his busy weekend here meeting
with Jewish community leaders
American Jewish youth
Cardinal O'Connor
groups. His most important con-
cerns, he told them, were freedom
for Soviet Jewry, cooperation bet-
ween nations against interna-
tional terrorism and the Middle
East peace process.
HE SPOKE of his recent visit
to Washington and his talks with
President Reagan, Secretary of
State George Shultz and other top
Administration figures as well as
with leaders of the Senate and the
House.
With respect to Middle East
peace, Peres said he believed the
Soviet Union would want to play a
role in the process to gain in-
fluence in the region equal to that
of the U.S. He said three Arab
countries Egypt, Jordan and
Morocco favor direct negotia-
tions with Israel under an interna-
tional umbrella.
Some Arab states are pressing
the Soviet Union to renew
diplomatic ties with Israel so that
an international conference can
materialize. Peres said he would
prefer direct negotiations with the
Arabs, without preconditions or
an international framework,
stressing that no international
forum could replace direct talks.
He said that at his meetings in
Washington he had proposed an
international alliance to fight ter-
rorism by sharing intelligence and
strategic planning.
HE MADE the same proposal
to Prime Minister Brian Mulroney
of Canada last week and was told
by Mulroney that Canada would
be disposed to join such an
alliance. Peres also urged striking
at the roots of international ter-
rorism by hitting their military
bases and financial sources.
Peres adressed a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
here Friday. The leaders of the 60
Jewish religious and secular
organizations pledged that they
would personally visit Jerusalem
this year to demonstrate their uni-
ty and support for Israel. They
also promised to encourage the
members of the organizations
they head to do the same during
the upcoming High Holidays.
t&ottAem fyeaA, ^beefonpt
c&wfact
9toci 588-4652
<<
family, mdfAimuA
>>
^ where shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
BAKERY
Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Creamy, Delicious
Pumpkin Pie
$179
each
\ r
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Glazed Donuts
$149
dozen
4 <.
4 s
Available at PubUx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Made with Bran
Kaiser Rolls
6-79*
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries
Plain, Powdered Sugar or
Cinnamon, Family Pack
Cake Donuts
12-Ct
box
j s
\ r
Available et Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Danish
Almond Ring
$199
each

> s.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bekeries Only.
For the Diet Conscious,
Wholewheat
Dinner Rolls
12.M
Quantity
Rights Reserved
Prices Effective
September 25 thru
October 1.1986.

ScW< -. pfjp.4 .-.^

Publix


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Poll Shows
U.S. Majority Friendlier to Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
States. In contrast, pluralities see
Egypt (43 percent) and Jordan (47
percent) as not reliable, while a
majority (72 percent) sees Syria as
such.
AN INCREASE in the percen-
tage of Americans who see Israel
as not a reliable ally of the United
States 32 percent in 1986 as
against 25 percent in 1985 is
almost certainly related to the
Jonathan Pollard spy affair.
(Pollard, in fact, pleaded guilty to
spy charges on June 4, 1986, at
the very time that the Roper poll
was being conducted.)
However, the increase is not
associated with more generalized
negative feelings about Israel or
American Jews. As stated in the
Roper report: "... the increase in
the percentage who view Israel as
an unreliable ally is offset by the
record high number who say they
sympathize more with Israel than
with the Arab nations. The indict-
ment of Jonathan Pollard, while it
may have slightly altered views on
the reliability of Israel aa an ally,
does not appear to have affected
the belief that Jews do not have
too much power in this country or
that they are more loyal to the
U.S. than to the State of Israel."
While the 1986 Roper poll dear
ly indicates that favorable at-
titudes toward Israel and
American Jews are widespread
among all sectors of American
society, some noteworthy
subgroup differences do emerge:
People who are better-
educated are more likely to be
favorable than those who are less
well-educated.
People in higher-income
brackets are more likely to be
favorable than those in lower-
income brackets.
For the first time,
Republicans are more likely to be
favorable than are Democrats or
independents.
Protestants and Catholics dif-
fer little in their views.
* Whites are more likely to be
favorable than are blacks.
IN CONDUCTING the poll, the
Roper Organization interviewed
1,994 respondents in their homes
between May 31 and June 7, 1986.
Joint Projects
Sought
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel is sending a delegation of
businessmen to Canada to discuss
joint research and development
projects with Canadian in-
dustrialists and government
leaders.
The delegation will represent
both the Israel government and
the Manufacturers Association. It
will be headed by Yigal Ehrlich,
chief scientific adviser to the
Ministry of Commerce and
Industry.
Ariel Sharon, Minister of Com-
merce and Industry, proposed the
mission several months ago to
promote cooperation in research
and development with Canada
along the lines of the agreements
^( signed between Israel and the
French and Dutch governments.
Ehrlich said the delegation will
confer with senior officals at the
Canadian Ministry of Trade and
Industry and the Research Cuncil
on Cooperation on projects that
can be carried out jointly at Cana-
j .. dian and Israeli plants. He said he
hoped the visit would result in a
memorandum of understanding
between the two countries.
Those interviewed constituted a
representative national sample of
men and women, 18 years of age
and older.
Commenting on the poll fin-
dings, David M. Gordis, executive
vice president of the American
Jewish Committee, stated:
"These results are an additional
indication of the vitality and depth
of American pluralism and of the
miracle of America for the Jewish
people. Americans clearly
resonate to the democratic
character, humanistic values, and
courage in resisting hostile forces
of America's small sister
democracy, Israel. And rather
than producing resentment and
conflict, the Jewish contribution
to American cultural, educational,
and economic life continues to be
welcomed and appreciated."
Obituaries
KOLTUN
Dor*. 90, of Ddray Beach, puaed away
September 16. Wife of the late David
Koltun; mother of Leonard Koltun, Defray
Beach, grandmother of Alan, Rhoda and
Larry; great-grandmother of Danielle and
Jennifer. Graveside aervicea and interment
were held at Mt. Nebo Cemetery, Miami
KRAMER
Betty, 80, of Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens
and Funeral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
KAPLAN
Murray. 67, of Wellington. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach
KAB8H
Rhoda E., 64. of Wast Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels,
Wast Palm Beach
KELLER
Herman, 70, of 186 Lake Gloria Drive, West
Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
LA8KT
Miriam, 74. of Golden Lakes, West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach
MALTZ
Harry, 87, of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels. West Palm Beach
8CHALLER
Scott, 28, of Lake Worth. Levitt-Weinstein
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
SCHNUR
Morris. 90. of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
STARER
Alice, 67, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
WALD
Meyer. 82, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
BOND
Charles. 90. of West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
Think of the
Future Today
Pre-Arrangements.
Another Smart
Investment and more
Pre-Arrangements at Beth Israel Rubin
A Family Protection Plan Chapel
CBETH ISRAEL
mrBiN
cA Family Prblecliori Plati Chapel
Pre-Need Conference Cen ter
6578 W. Atlantic Aw. Defray Beach, It 33446 30S4984700
Chapel
5806 W. Atlantic Ave. Defray Beach. IT 33445 305-499^000/732 3000
TEMPLE BETH EL of boca raton
RABBI MERLE E. 8INGER, DJtL.
ASSISTANT RABBI GREGORY S. MARX
CANTOR MARTIN ROSEN
^
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
ROSH HASHANAH EVENING
ROSH HASHANAH MORNING
YOM KIPPUR EVENING
YOM KIPPUR DAY
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12
MONDAY, OCTOBER 13
Non-Member Tickets Available
ALL SERVICES WILL BE HELD AT.
FLORIDA ATLANTIC UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
500 N.W. 20th STREET, BOCA RATON
FOR MORE INFORMATION: CALL TEMPLE OFFICE, 391-8900
Don't MissTheTrip
That Took 75 \fears
lb Plan.
HADASSAH'S DIAMOND JUBILEE
MISSION TO ISRAEL
PURIM, MARCH 1987
Since 1912, Hadassah has played an unpar-
alleled role in Palestine and Israel. In 1987. we are
sponsoring a Diamond Jubilee Mission to Israel to
celebrate 75 years of humanitarian service and
achievement.
For nine glorious days, you will experience a
series of inspiring programs and engrossing tours
certain to make you even prouder of your Jewish
heritage than you ever thought possible.
You'll be among the first to view the specially
commissioned exhibit depicting Hadassah's 75
years, to be presented by the Museum of the
Diaspora;
Thrill to the Israel Philharmonic as they per-
form at a special concert in Jerusalem honoring
Hadassah;
Enjoy the humor and humanity of Mayor
Teddy Kollek as he hosts an exclusive gala and
show honoring Hadassah;
Gain insights into the future of Israel at a
political forum in which a number of Israel's most
prominent political thinkers will participate;
Be touched by the rededication of Mt. Scopus
Hospital in commemoration of the 20th anniversary
of the reunification of Jerusalem;
Feel the pride as you watch over 1,000 children
take part in a stirring Youth Aliyah tribute to
Hadassah at Hadassah Neurim Youth Village;
And join the climactic anniversary celebration
at your Hadassah Hebrew University Medical
Center.
These and many other events guarantee one
magnificent experience after another. Space is lim-
ited and hundreds have already made plans to join
us. So don't wail loo long before booking. We invite
members, family and friends to share in this joyous
occasion in March 1987. Don't miss the trip that
took 75 years to plan. For complete details, call
(212) 949-9538 in New York State or (800) 223-1780
outside New York State.
y&foaabs
FOR RESERVATIONS, CALL:
(212) 949-9538 in N.Y. State
(800) 223-1780 outside N.Y. State
mmond
L


Chess Masters
Canadians Will Snub Dubai Tourney
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
Continued from Page 1
Denis Allan of Hamilton will
replace Yanofsky. Bail said.
The refusal of Pelts and Yanof-
sky to play in the Olympiad will
not affect their position with the
Chess Federation of Canada. Ball
added, and both players said they
would enter other competitions.
Pelts, who came to Canada from
Odessa in 1978 and now operates
a chess school in Toronto, wrote a
letter to Ball explaining that he
will not participate because the
Israeli team has been refused per-
mission to play.
HE SAID it was the right of all
nations to participate in the chess
Olympiad and that the situation
was unacceptable and contradicts
games regulations. "People have
to know the truth. They have to
know why I will not go," Pelts
said in an interview.
He said that he had never taken
such political action before, and
added that he did not feel his
chess career in the Soviet Union
Warmer
Relations
With Soviets?
Continued from Page 1
PERES SAID he told Shevard-
nadze that "Jewish history will be
richer if we find a solution to the
problem of Soviet Jewry." and
Communist history would not be
the poorer for it.
Their meeting, in the South
Lounge at UN headquarters,
lasted an hour and 20 minutes. It
had not been expected to run
longer than a half hour. Present
with Peres was his chief adviser,
Nimrod Novick. Shevardnadze
had only a translator with him. He
spoke in Russian and Peres in
English.
Peres said he found the Soviet
diplomat to be "open, a thinking
man, not dogmatic" and also
humorous. Their discussion, he
said, "symbolized the search for
steps toward normalization (of
relations) between Israel and the
Soviet Union." However, he
stressed, all the problems between
the two countries cannot be
resolved in the course of 80
minutes. "But we did begin a
dialogue," he said.
Peres characterized the talk as
informal and said the fact it was
held meant an opening up of rela-
tions. Israel has had no diplomatic
ties with the USSR since Moscow
broke relations during the 1967
Six-Day War.
PERES met briefly with
Shevardnadze at a diplomatic
reception at the UN last year. In
1984. Israeli Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir met at the UN with
then Soviet Foreign Minister An-
drei Gromyko.
The Peres-Shevardnadze
meeting was not on the agenda of
Peres' current visit to the U.S.
and caused him to postpone his
return to Israel by one day. Accor-
ding to some sources here, it was
arranged by the Israeli Am-
bassador to the U.S., Meir
Rosenne.
Peres spoke briefly to reporters
a* he left the meeting. He told
wem it was a discussion of what
steps had to be taken to normalize
Israel-Soviet relations.
Shevardnadie, who left the
meeting separately, was quoted as
^ying his talk with Peres was
very serious" and included such
matters as bilateral relations,
questions related to the Middle
kast and some of the problems in-
volved in an international con-
ference on the Middle East.
w.is adversely affected by his be-
ing a Jew.
Yanofsky, speaking by phone
from Winnipeg, cited the case of
Leon Klinghoffer. the American
Jew who was killed by terrorists
on the Achille Lauro cruise ship,
to explain his concerns about
security in Dubai. As a Jew, even
his Canadian citizenship might not
protect him from being a target of
terrorists, Yanofsky said.
"And since Israel is being pro-
hibited from play, it just wouldn't
be right for me to play," he said,
adding that he was disappointed
the Canadian team was
participating.
BALL COMMENTED that he
thought it "inappropriate" that
political issues are interfering in a
non-political activity, but the
federation had already decided
that boycotting the Olympiad
would probably not help.
However, Federation President
Peter Stockhausen earlier said
that Canada's representative to
FIDE, J.G. Prentice, would make
a last-minute attempt to persuade
Dubai to allow Israel's entry. Thus
far. only the Scandinavian and
Dutch chess federations have said
they will not participate if Israel is
excluded.
FIDE regulations allow a coun-
try to exclude another with which
it is at war. said Yanofsky, a
lawyer, former Mayor of the Win-
nipeg suburb of West Kildonan
and retiring Councilman. But
under these circumstances, that is
simply a technicality, said Yanof-
sky, who received the grand-
master title for his performance
for Canada in 1964 at the Olym-
piad in Tel Aviv.
The American team (many of
whose members are not now com-
peting because of the embargo
placed on Israel) plans to in-
troduce an amendment to the
regulations to prevent this from
happening again, he said.
THE CHESS Olympiad is held
every two years with every other
competition in Greece. When
Israel hosted the games in 1972,
much of the Eastern bloc stayed
away.
Ball said the Canadian chess
federation receives no govern-
mental assistance of any kind and
raises all funds privately through
donations, memberships, and sell-
ing chess related materials. He ad-
ded that because tournaments are
so expensive to host. FIDE often
has only one nation bidding for the
position.
Deputy Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir greets his wife,
Shulamit. on her arrival from Bulgaria after a week-long insit to
Sofia as a guest of the Jewish community.
Only one candidate in the Democratic race for Governor
is giving South Florida more than promises
Jim Smith's Running-Mate Is
Dade County's Marshall Harris,
Florida House Majority Whip Rod Siher, Jkn Smith, Repnsattatrir
EUme Bloom, Marina// Harm, Ralph Renick sod Dr. Leonard Haber
all put of the winning team of Smnn-Hama.
The Jewish Vocational Service and American Jewish
Committee Dade Chapter are where Marshall Hams'
public service career began.
As a. Dade County Legislator. Marshall Hams
was the award-winning House .Appropriations Committee
Chairman for four exatmg years.
Our Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board and
Dade L rated Way have also benefited from his
ncred&le leaderskp.
Known as the State's Toughest crane fighter, Jim
Smith wanted his Lieutenant Governor to be the State's
toughest budget manager. Who better than the most
respected budget chairman m the history of the Florida
Legislature Marshall Hams.
South Florida needs a voice
in the Governor'* Office.
SMITH
Harris'/
GOVERNOR/LT. GOVERNOR
DEMOCRATIC
RUNOFF
SEPTEMBER
30th
Pa foi Actv


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Have Deli.. .Will Travel
A new, fun way to entertain is
sweeping Palm Beach County
with the establishment of the uni-
que catering concepts of "Have
Deli Will Travel."
Imagine your guests surprise
when they arrive and find an en-
tire 'traveling deli' set up in your
home or office. Mouths will im-
mediately begin to water from the
mingling aromas of the Hebrew
National hot corned beef,
pastrami, brisket, salami,
frankfurtes, (or any of your other
deli favorites) along with the
delicious barrel-style Kosher dill
pickles.
Now you can actually sit back
and enjoy your own party for a
change, because not only does
"Have Deli. Will Travel" bring
you all of these delectable goodies
(along with all of the appropriate
trimmings), but one of their 'Deli
Chef crews will stay right there
during your party, slicing up all of
those deli delights right before
your eyes for the freshest, most
taste-tempting sandwiches you've
ever enjoyed.
working in the Catskill resorts for
a number of years and later runn-
ing his own very successful
restaurant in New York. His ex-
pertise was also used in
establishing a simlar catering
enterprise in Huntington, L.I.
before moving to South Florida in
1974. Since then he has performed
executive chef duties for the PGA
Holiday Inn, Colonnades, and
Jupiter Hilton Hotel restaurants.
He feels that South Florida is now
ready for this unique style of
catering service and is anxious to
provide Palm Beach County (also,
North Broward) residents with
the same very successful parties
he has done in the past.
You may call "Have Deli ...
Will Travel" at 686-1991 anytime
(7 days/24 hours) to arrange for
your FREE consultation with one
of their experienced party-
planners. And if you mention "The
Jewish Floridian' when booking
your party you may add up to five
additional guests (worth up to
$50) at no additional charge.
Prime Minister Shimon Peres in conversation
with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak dur-
ing summit talks at the Ras-a-Tin Palace in
Alexandria. The two chiefs of state met Sept.
11. Egyptian Prime Minister Ali Lutfi can be
seen xn the background.
Besides the UNLIMITED sand-
wiches (on your choice of fresh-
baked hot rye bread or Kaiser
rolls), potato salad, and dill
pickles, "Have Deli ... Will
Travel" will be happy to complete
any of your other party details by
supplying a variety of hot or cold
hors d'oeuvres, soft drinks, or cof-
fee. They'll even stock your bar
and bring along a bartender if
you'd like. All this and fabulous
desserts, too like real New
York style cheese cake will be
provided upon request.
At meals end, having also sup-
plied all the necessary plates,
napkins, and utensils, they will
gather them all back up again,
pack up their 'traveling deli' and
leave you with satisfied guests, a
memorable new experience, and
NO MESS! Add to this the most
reasonable prices around (Beginn-
ing at $396 for UNLIMITED deli
for up to 26 people!), and you've
got an unbeatable combination for
your next party.
Who makes the
moistest, tastiest
chicken ever?
Now, you may be asking
yourself where has this
fascinating new approach to
catering come from. The answer
lies in the hearts and minds of
"Have Deli ... Will Travel's two
'Deli-Mavens,' Joe and Georgio.
Joe's association with
delicatessen began over 26 years
ago at the original Tabatchnick's
in Newark, N.J. There he
developed his appreciation of
quality deli products and, as a
result, will only serve the finest
Hebrew National meats and other
high quality items to his catering
clientele.
Georgio has been in the
restaurant business since 1958,
Sandra Fisher
Awarded Tonner
Scholarship
Sandra J. Fisher, a political
science major at Florida Atlantic
University has received the
Sidney Tonner Scholarship in'
Social Science for the 1986-87
academic year. A junior at FAU,
she earned her associate of arts
Xfrom Broward Community
Fisher was named the winner of
the Tonner Scholarship for
1986-86 academic year also.
#i^at^

-****'*'
Hellmann's* and you.
Now you can bake up an exciting,
new chicken dish that promises
a delicious surprise in every bite.
Chicken baked with Hellmann's.
Soooo moist, soooo tender, so
remarkably delicious. Hellmann's
keeps it specially juicy.
Marvelously tender.
And Hellmann's is Kosher Parve.
So, bring out the Hellmann's
and bring out the best in all kinds
of food.
Moist and Crispy Chicken
1 cup fine dry bread
crumbs or matzo meal
2 tsp dried parsley flakes
1 tsp dry mustard
'/2 tsp paprika
>/2 tsp onion salt
2'/? to 3 lb broiler-fryer
chicken parts
'/z cup HELLMANN'S*
Real Mayonnaise
Place first 5 ingredients in large plastic food bag;
shake to blend Brush chicken on all sides with
Hellmann's Real Mayonnaise. Place 1 piece of
chicken at a time in bag; shake to coat well Place
chicken on rack in broiler pan, so that pieces do not
touch Bake in 425F oven 40 to 45 minutes or until
golden brown and tender. Makes 4 to 6 servings.
C 1985 Bwt Foods CPC International Inc