The Jewish Floridian of South County

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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

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:
AA00014304:00260

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The Jewish
1 1 he Jewish m, ^
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume tt Number 31
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, October 3,1986
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Norton Gallery
Exhibition To Feature Works of Three Contemporary Wall Artists
Three artists have been com-
missioned to execute, original
works on the walls of the cour-
tyard of the Norton Gallery of
Art.
Mike Glier, Arturo Rodriguez
and David Wojnarowicz, noted for
creating socially-charged images
of contemporary life in urban and
suburban environments, will each
create their own wall size pain-
ting. The artists' works will be on
exhibition Oct. 11 through Nov.
30.
Dr. Bruce Weber, the Norton's
Curator of Collections and
organizer of the exhibit, said,
"The Walls exhibition is a rare op-
portunity to view the work of
three of America's most in-
novative wall artists."
Mike Glier was bom in Ken-
tucky and holds a Master of Arts
degree from Hunter College. He
began executing his large-scale
wall drawings in the mid-1970s.
His art, reminiscent of the
political murals of the 1930s,
focuses on topics of current in-
terest, and he incorporates ex-
isting architecture as a third
dimension.
Mae Volen Senior Center
Sculpture Competition
Professional artists are invited
to participate in a competition for
a sculpture to be placed in the cen-
tral lobby of the Mae Volen Senior
Center, Boca Raton, Florida. The
theme is "Intergenerational Rela-
tionships." All submissions will be
judged by a committee of five.
Deadline is Oct. 15, for submis-
sions, and January 15, 1987 for
completed work. To enter, please
submit the following information
to:
Mae Volen Senior Center
1515 West Palmetto Park Road
Post Office Box 2468
Boca Raton, Florida 33427-2468
1) A proposal for original work
in written form, drawings or ma-
quette (not to be returned).
2) A resume with five slides of
existing work, clearly labeled.
3) A self-addressed, stamped
envelope for return of slides.
The prize is $15,000. The com-
mission will not cover shipping,
but will cover all costs of sculpture
installation.
The Committee for Arts in Palm
Beach County (CAP), Boca Raton
Group is coordinating the com-
petition in cooperation with the
Mae Volen Senior Center.
For more information, contact
Mrs. Shirley Fields (CAP) at
487-1321, or Freda Majzlin
(MVSC) at 482-9005.
Shamir Touches Bases With
Diplomats at UNations
Glier's works have been includ-
ed in recent exhibitions at the
Whitney Museum of American
Art, La Jolla Museum of Contem-
porary Art, and galleries in
Canada, Europe and Australia.
Arturo Rodriguez was born in
Cuba and arrived in the United
States at the age of 17 after spen-
ding two years in Spain. He lives
in Miami, where he recently ex-
ecuted a wall work on S.W.
Eighth Street. His paintings,
which depict the conflicts and ab-
surdities of modern life, were
featured in an exhibition held
earlier this year at Miami-Dade
Community College. He has ex
hibited at numerous area galleries
and in New York and Spain.
New York artist David Wo-
jnarowicz, like Glier. emerged
from the East Village art scene in
the ealry 1980s. Many of his first
works were large drawings on the
walls of vacant, covered piers
along the Hudson River. He has
executed numerous wall works for
museums, art expositions and
galleries >n America and Europe.
Also a poet and author of the
book "Sounds in the Distance,'
Wojnarowicz currently writes i
monthly column for the East
Village Eye and is co-directing a
feature length film In both his art
.ind his writings. W ynarowicz
oncerns himself with detailing
the terror of evervday city life.
The Norton Gallery of Art is
open Tuesday through Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.. Sunday
from 1 to 5 p.m The gallery is
closed Mondays. Admission is free
with voluntary donation
suggested.
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
arrived here Tuesday (Sept. 23)
for a hectic round of talks with 30
Foreign Ministers and Secretary
of State George Shultz in addition
to an address before the UN
General Assembly Tuesday of this
week.
Shamir said the agenda for his
week-long visit includes meetings
with representatives of four
Soviet-bloc countries, among
them the Polish Foreign Minister,
to discuss renewed diplomatic ties
between Poland and Israel.
Poland and Israel are set to
establish interest sections and ex-
change representatives in mid-
T
CD
I
Sincere good wishes
for a healthy and happy New Year
from your friends at
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
Art Atlas Shirley Crayder Sylvia Cutler Scott Cuttler
Marion Dack Al Danheiser Philip Dash Ruth Friede
Mark Ginsberg Gary Glass Rick Golden Norman Gold-
man Oscar Goldstein Stephen Gu tterma n Reuven Horo-
witz Michael Jacobson Judd Kallen Johnathan Kaplan
Ruby Kaplan Joel Kirschenbaum Seymour Kirschen-
baum Joan Kosky Lee Melamed Manny Mishkin Bruce
Moshman Isaac Nahmias Jack Polinsky Joe Roth
Jacob Salz Sy Schiffman Marty Siegel Claire Sieger
Julius Stein Robert Swerdlick Hershey Weinstein Joel A.
Weinstein Robert A. Weinstein Jeffrey Weisberg Mark
Weissman Louis Wilson Betty Wynroth Alan Yaffe Al
Yellen Richard ZadanofT
North Miami Beach Sunrise Margate Decrfidd Beach Wew Palm Beach
October, Shamir said.
IN A MEETING scheduled
with the Egyptian Foreign
Minister, Shamir said he expects
to futher discuss the subjects
decided on at the summit meeting
in Alexandria between Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres and Egyp-
tian President Hosni Mubarak,
and the Taba question.
The Israeli Foreign Minister,
who will resume the Premiership
this month under the rotation
agreement of Israel's unity
government, said he would confer
with some African and Asian
countries which do not have
diplomatic relations with Israel.
Preliminary drawing hy M*Jce Glier for the exhibition Walk:
Glier. Rodriguez, Wojnarowicz' on view at the Norton Galtery of
Art from Oct. 11 through Nov. SO.
ear Friends and
Neighbors,
All of us at AMI North
Ridge General Hospital
wish each of you a
joyous New Year.
May this year be filled
with good health and
much happiness.
iqp3ji nmu row!)
IX s.Sh
Don Steigman
Executive Director
"cW)r>(W\
Located on Dixie Highway between
Commercial Blvd. fit Cypress Creek Rd.
Ft. Lauderdale
Broward 776-6000 Boca Raton/Delray Beach 368-9142
1-800-523-2561


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
holy days Challenge Us to face Reality of Our Lives
By RABBI CHAIM PEARL
It is often said that, while all
other festivals have a strong na-
tional and historical significance,
the High Holy Days are personal,
since they challenge the individual
to face up to the realities of his
own life. There is much truth in
that assertion. Nevertheless, let
us look at a further national im-
plication in the choice of the Torah
reading for Rosh Hashanah. First,
another legend.
THE RABBIS tell the following
story. When Abraham started out
on his journey to sacrifice his son
in accordance with God's com-
mand, Satan disguised himself as
an old man and met Abraham on
the road.
"Where are you going?" he ask-
ed the Patriarch
"I am going to pray," answered
Abraham.
"Then why on earth are you car-
rying the wood and the knife?"
"Well," answered Abraham,
"we might want to camp out for a
day or two, and then we will need
to cook and to bake."
"Old man," Satan said, "I was
present when God told you to
slaughter your son, and I think
you've gone out of your mind.
Here you are at the age of one
hundred. At last you have the son
you have been waiting and pray-
ing for, and now you are going to
kill him."
"Yes I am," said Abraham
quietly. "For that is what God
commanded me to do."
"And what if tomorrow God will
ask you to kill yourself, because
you killed your son?" persisted
Satan. "What will you do then?"
"I would still carry out His com-
mand," said Abraham.
SEEING THAT he was getting
nowhere with the father, Satan
then tried with Isaac. He changed
himself into a youngster and he
stood before Isaac.
"Where are you going?" he
asked.
"To study Torah," Isaac
answered.
"Before your death or after it?"
Satan taunted.
"Can anyone study Torah after
his death?" the boy asked.
"Alas. You poor kid. I can't bear
to think of your mother. How
many fasts she kept and how
many prayers she offered before
you were born. And now this fool
of an old man, your father, is go-
ing to slaughter you."
"Just the same," answered
Isaac, 'I won't rebel against the
will of God or against the decision
of my father."
When Satan saw that his efforts
had failed with both of them, he
tried a new tactic and changed
himself into a big river in order to
prevent them from proceeding on
their journey.
ABRAHAM immediately walk-
ed into the water and, when it
reached his knees, he instructed
Isaac and his servants to follow
him. Abraham went on ahead; but
the water got deeper and deeper,
and when it reached his neck,
Abraham looked up to heaven and
prayed:
"Oh, God, You revealed
Yourself to me and said, 'I am the
One God, and you are the uniquely
faithful, and through you shall My
name be acknowledged
throughout the world.'
"When you commanded me to
sacrifice Isaac, I did not argue and
I am now on my way to carry out
Your command. But the waters of
this river are ready to take my
life. If I or my son Isaac is to
drown, then who will be left to
carry out Your commands? By
whom will You be acknowledged
as the only One God?"
Immediately after Abraham's
prayer, God rebuked the river,
which then disappeared, leaving
Abraham and his company to con-
tinue their journey on dry ground.
When they finally arrived at the
place of the sacrifice, Abraham
got everything ready. They built
the altar, and Abraham bound
Isaac on to it. Abraham's tears
flowed as he took the knife to
slaughter his son.
BUT EVEN at the last minute,
Satan was determined to do
everything he could to prevent
Abraham from proving his faith in
God. He pushed Abraham's hand
and made the Patriarch drop the
knife. Abraham stooped, picked
up the knife and made to perform
the act of sacrifice.
But it was not God's plan that
Isaac should be sacrificed. It was
now evident and it would
always be clear to all men and for
all time that Abraham had pass-
ed the test of faith in God.
So God immediately dispatched
the angel Michael, who prevented
Abraham from killing his son.
After that, Abraham found a ram
caught by its horns in a thicket
and he offered it as a sacrifice in-
stead of Isaac.
The shofar blown on Rosh
Hashanah is usually the horn of a
ram, making the symbolic connec-
tion between the festival and the
binding of Isaac, and we ask God
to "remember" the Akeda for our
good. We call this zechut avot
the merit of our forbears and it
is a concept which has an
honorable place in Jewish
theology.
BUT IT IS relevant that the
idea of zechut avot is not like a
stockpile of "merit" earned
through the pious deeds of our
ancestors which we can draw on
whenever necessary, like one
draws out the interest while the
capital sum remains in the bank
forever.
A rabbinic view warns that
zechut avot is not forever. Rather,
the notion of zechut avot has to
serve as a historical challenge to
the descendants of the Patriarchs.
It is not God so much who
should "remember" the virtues of
the Patriarchs, but rather we
ourselves who should remember
them. For, by remembering the
past and all its sacrifices, subse-
Continued on Page 10
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Page 4 Th^eyshj^loridiM^ofSfflith County/Friday, October 3, 1986
High Holy Days:
Drama and Urgency
The High Holy Day services are suffused
with a sense of drama and urgency. It is this
drama and this urgency that will engulf us in
our prayer on Roan Hashanah this weekend.
According to Jewish tradition, each Jew in-
dividually and all of humanity collectively
are judged by the Almighty on Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur. The basis for
judgment rests upon our deeds of the past
year.
The Ten Days of Penitence, beginning
with Rosh Hashanah and culminating with
Yom Kippur, are the last opportunity afford-
ed us to truly repent our transgressions. The
prayers of the High Holy Days are of para-
mount importance to all Jews. It is an impor-
tance emphasized in the dramatic pleading
on Rosh Hashanah of the Cantor's Hinenx,
as he kneels upon the altar and begs God's
mercy in behalf of the entire congregation.
On Rosh Hashanah, the dramatic call of
the shofar stirs every Jewish soul with both
hope and fear. And when Jews wonder,
"How many will pass away? .. Who will
live, who die?", the passion of the moment
underscores the Jewish life principle the
need to survive in order to accomplish in a
new year one's own, as well as God's work.
Standing Before Almighty
Both on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur,
in contast with other Jewish holidays, the
emphasis is upon the extended synagogue
service with special prayers, as opposed to
home observances at other times during the
year. In the synagogue, each Jew stands
before the Almighty to plead for his or her
life, and for the lives of their loved ones.
Yom Kippur, which this year falls on Oct.
13, with its Fast and other physical priva-
tions, is the emotional and spiritual climax of
the High Holy Day season. Its classical
prayers begins with the haunting melody
of Kol Nidre (Sunday eve, Oct. 12) and the
tearful nostalgia of the Yizkor memorial
prayer for the dead the next day. The obser-
vance concludes with the dramatic Neilah
service, symbolizing the closing of the
heavenly gates before the final shofar blast
and judgment.
Rotation Should Cause
No Anxiety
The rotation of Yitzhak Shamir back into
the Prime Minister's Office this month
should be no real cause for concern in the
hearts of those who have followed the two-
year tenure of Shimon Peres as Prime
Minister, which ends this month.
In many ways, Mrs. Peres' is an enviable
record. Not the least of the accomplishments
under his governance was coming to suc-
cessful grips with Israel's staggering triple-
digit inflation. More than that, a greater
sense of urgency to achieve peace has set
upon the land as opposed to the sense of
urgency involved in worrying about the
possibility of war that pervaded Israel prior
to the establishment of Unity Government
rule two years ago.
This is not to say that, as Prime Minister
in a Likud coalition, Shamir wanted war and
that the arrival of Peres and the Labor Par-
ty on the scene put all fears about war to
rest. That would be simplistic; furthermore,
it would erase what can not be erased: the
FloridiaN
MmacmS
FREDSHOCHET frarfttocsst SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May
BlWeekly balance ol year (43 laauM)
Third Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton, Florida
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
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29 ELUL 5746
Number 31
threat of war is an ongoing thing in Israeli
life. It existed as much during outgoing
Prime Minister Peres' tenure just as well.
But there is no doubt that what separates
Peres from Shamir is more than political
ideology. What separates the two leaders is
more a matter of style than substance. And
of accent.
What Peres has achieved is to pour balm
on troubled waters at the same time that he
scored many solid achievements. There is lit-
tle reason to doubt that Shamir has not
changed dramatically during the past two
years, and so he is not likely to have or even
want much of a supply of balm of his own.
In this sense, the style will change. The ac-
cent. But what is hardly likely to change
with it will be content. Peres may have been
more flexible, and Shamir will surely be
morei intractable, especially in the matter of
the West Bank and Gaza. But neither man
would sell out Israel's historic and securitv
interests there.
When Peres, in the name of his more sen-
sitive diplomacy, appeared more likely to
give something away to Palestinian
demands, to Egypt's Mubarak or to Jordan's
China Cautious
King Hussein, Likud accused him of sur-
render and treason.
Similarly, we may expect that as Shamir
clangs shut some of the doors of communica-
tion between Israel and the Arabs that
Peres has opened, or he seems less capable
of mariipulation by the Reagan Administra-
tion and thus arouses the ire of Washington,
Peres' Labor faction will, in its own cooler
way, pressure Shamir to understand that
Israeli government policy must be a continu-
ing thing.
It can not be one thing under one ad-
ministration and, inevitable in the
democratic process of change, become
something else. -Should Shamir want to
carry his admittedly irritating style to the
hm.it of his power, then there will stand
Peres as an ultimate threat to dumping the
unity Government coalition and moving for
new national elections.
A poll this week reveals that, given a
Likud-Labor election today, Labor would
trounce Likud by something like 2-1. Peres
knows what he has achieved in bringing
back a great sense of stability to Israel on
every level. So does Shamir, who must sure-
ly now feel impelled to achieve no less.
Israelis To Sign Special Agreement
Friday, October 3, 1986
Volume 8
Israeli delegation headed by a
senior government official will go
to China shortly to sign an agree-
ment for cooperation in
agriculture and energy between
Israel and the People's Republic
of China, Israel Television
reported.
It would be the first official ac-
cord between the two countries,
although agreements already ex-
ist between Israeli and Chinese
companies. Israel Radio reported
that Avraham Tamir, director
general of the Prune Minister's
Office, is presently in Paris for
talks with unidentified Chinese
officials.
CHINESE SCHOLARS and
scientists are interested in
developing technical and scientific
cooperation with Israel, according
to Prof Josef Singer, president of
the Haifa Technion, who returned
from an 11-day visit to China last
week at the invitation of the
Chinese authorities.
Singer, who is president of the
International Council of
Aeronautical Science (ICAS), said
that Chinese academicians and
engineers will attend the next
ICAS convention to be held in
Israel in August, 1988.
But according to Singer, while
China wants to develop ties with
Israel in various technical fields,
the Beijing government is not
prepared to establish formal
diplomatic relations with Israel at
this time.
Beijing is moving cautiously
even with respect to non-official
contacts.


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Soviet Bureaucracy
Stymies Woman from Helping Brother
not at peace with myself' because
he feels that he is "the cause of
sorrows being visited upon her
(Flerova) and her family." Shir-
man had telephoned his sister in
Moscow and asked that the family
not be separated for his sake.
Prager, a cardio-pulmonary
specialist at Columbia-
Presbyterian Medical Center in
New York, became familiar with
the Flerova-Shirman case while in
Moscow in March and April.
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A Soviet Jewish woman,
whose brother is gravely ill
in Tel Aviv, has been caught
up in a bureaucratic cat-and-
mouse game in which she
faces a tragic dilemma of
having to choose between
her brother and her
husband.
Inessa Flerova, 37, of Moscow,
is the only person who might be
capable of donating bone marrow
to her brother, Michael Shirman,
31. who is stricken with myeloid
Punishment
Proposed
MONTREAL (JTA) Israel
has proposed that terrorist acts
against airports and aircraft be
treated as an international crime
and that the perpetrators,
wherever they are, be punished
according to international law.
The proposal was contained in
an eight-page document
presented by the Israeli delega-
tion at the opening of the 26th
Assembly of the International
Civil Aviation Organization
(ICAO) here. "The most impor-
tant precondition for the suc-
cessful combat against terrorism
is the determination of states to
flight against terrorism and those
who support it," the document
said.
It urged cooperation among
states in the area of intelligence
and the creation of "well-trained
anti-terrorist units which should
be capable to act whenever and
wherever they are needed. The
terrorists must never be allowed
to feel safe anywhere in the
world." the Israeli document said.
leukemia, a bone marrow
malginancy that is fatal in young
adults. His sole chance for sur-
vival of the disease rests in the
successful transplant of bone mar-
row from a close relative.
FLEROVA. after staging a
hunger strike in August that at-
tracted international publicity and
prompted the intervention of
American Congressmen, was
granted a visa to immigrate to
Israel with her two daughters.
But, in a nightmare of Kafkaesque
proportion, Soviet authorities
refused to allow her husband. Vic-
tor Flerov, to accompany his
family.
Flerov s visa is being held back
on grounds that his father has
allegedly withheld the necessary
written statement absolving his
38-year-old son of financial obliga-
tions. Flerov has not seen his
father since he was very young,
according to family accounts.
Word came from Tel Aviv that
Flerov has begun a hunger strike
to protest the Soviet authorities'
refusal to allow him to join his
family in going to Israel.
Initially, Flerova did not re-
quest permission to emigrate, on-
ly a temporary visa that would
allow her to go to Israel for
testing for compatibility and,
possible bone marrow transplant.
HER APPLICATION for that
permission was beset by a series
of obstacles, according to Shirman
himself, in letters he has written
to an American doctor, Kenneth
Prager, and to Prager's New
Jersey Congressman, Robert Tor-
ricelli, both of whom have in-
tervened through written peti-
tions to Soviet officials, to
American government officials in
the highest echelons, and to the
doctors who attended to the vic-
tims of the Chernobyl nuclear
disaster.
Wishing Everybody A Happy and Healthy New Year
Jaime, Frimi, Brian
and Alicia Alalu
Our warmest greetings to all our Friends
May the New Year bring peace
throughout the world
Officers and Staff of the
American Friends of
The Hebrew University
Shirman says his sister's re-
quest to OVIR, the Soviet emigra-
tion office, for a temporary visa to
go to Israel unaccompanied was
rejected on two separate occa-
sions; that her personal request to
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev
went unanswered; that the
authorities pressed her for her en-
tire family to apply for visas; and
that the family was pressed to ap-
ply to emigrate, ostensibly a
longer process and a complicated
one, taking up precious time that
was so necessary for Shirman's
life.
Shirman says that he Flerovs
application for a visa has rendered
the family "enemies of the peo-
ple" and ha* affected their lives
terribly. Flerova's request for
''character reference' from work
(she is an economist) was rejected
and has caused her to be "brutally
persecuted" at her job by "senior
functionaries waging a
shameful campaign of humiliation
and slander against her, Shir-
man said.
SHIRMAN, in letters to Prager
and Torricelli, wrote that "I am
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni" pasta? Your
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EGGPLANT CASSEROLE
Va package (8 oz.) RONZONI* Rigati,
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yh cup all-purpose flour
' teaspoon salt
Ve teaspoon pepper
'/? cup black pitted olives, sliced
1 '/2 lbs. (large) eggplant, trimmed, peeled,
sliced '/ inch thick
V4 cup vegetable oil
1 jar (32 oz.) spaghetti sauce
}cup finely chopped onion
12 ounces mozzarella cheese, shredded
3 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
Cook pasta according to package directions for 12 minutes: drain and reserve. Combine flour, salt
and pepper and dredge eggplant slices. Saute eggplant in 2 tbsps of oil until lightly browned on both
sides, add oil as needed. Drain eggplant on paper towels. Add onions and saute until tender. Using a
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1996 General Foods Corporation
L


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Soutfi County Synagogue lAWs
SISTERHOOD
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom of Century Village
West will have their next regular
meeting on Monday, Oct. 27 at 10
a.m. in the Administration
building. An interesting program
is planned. Boutique and
refreshments as usual. The mon-
thly card/luncheon parties will
start on Monday, Nov. 3. Please
call Sylvia 482-7207, Ann
483-4964 or Miriam 482-8898 for
information and reservations. The
Canasta Marathon will start Nov.
13. Call Vivian 487-7230 or Rose
482-6816.
Thanksgiving at the Crown
Hotel, Nov. 23-27 reservations are
filling up, so please call now.
Sylvia 483-0669 or Sylvia
482-7207. Our best wishes to all
for a Healthy and Happy New
Year.
TEMPLE SINAI
At Sabbat Shuvah services, on
Friday, Oct. 10, at 8:15 p.m., Rab-
bi Samuel Silver will give his ser-
mon entitled "One Good Turn."
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will be in
attendance.
Information regarding Member-
ship and tickets for the High
Holidays are available at the Tem-
ple office 278-6161. For Com-
munity Yiskor services for Yom
Kippur, Monday, Oct. 13, at 2
p.m., tickets must be picked up at
Temple office prior to the
Holidays.
Theodore Bikel, star per-
former/social activist will be
presented at Temple Sinai in the
second annual guest lecture series
on Sunday evening Feb. 1,1987 at
8 p.m. His program will be
"Jewish Music; A Borrowed Gar-
ment Made Our Own." Ticket
donations are $7.50 $10 and
$25 patron, which includes post
champagne reception with Bikel.
Call Temple office 276-6161 for
reservation and information.
Yom Kippur services will begin
Sunday, Oct. 12, at 8 p.m. Cantor
Elaine Shapiro will be in atten-
dance, Rabbi Samuel Silver will
give his sermon entitled,
"Discoveries."
Yom Kippur services will con-
tinue Monday, Oct. 13, at 10 a.m.
Rabbi Silver and Cantor Shapiro
in attendance.
Community Yiskor service will
take place at 2 p.m., tickets must
be picked up at the Temple office
prior to holidays. Afternoon and
concluding services will take place
at 4 p.m.
Theodore Bikel, star per-
former/social activist will be
presented at Temple Sinai in the
second annual guest lecture series
on Sunday evening, Feb. 1, 1987
at 8 p.m. His program will be
"Jewish Music; A Borrowed Gar-
ment Made Our Own." Ticket
donations are $7.50 $10, and
$25 patron, which includes post
champagne reception with Bikel
Call Temple Office 276-6161 for
reservations and information.
Information regarding Member-
ship is available at the Temple of-
fice 276-6161.
The
Sisterhood
Delray Beach
Sisterhood of Temple
Sinai will hold a New Year's Eve
party at the Temple on Dec. 31, 8
p.m.
A full hot dinner will be served.
Live music and entertainment.
Bring your friends. $25 PP. For
reservations call Fran Marks,
499-9883.
ANSHEI EMUNA
"The Tabernacle Of Peace"
"The Tabernacle of Peace" will
be the Sermonic Theme of the
Series of Sermons to be preached
by Rabbi Louis L. Sacks during
the concluding days of the
Festival of Sukkos.
The Hoshana Rabba Service on
Friday, Oct. 23 will commence at
7:30 a.m.
The Shmini Atzeret Yiskor Ser-
vice on Saturday, Oct. 25 will
start at 8:45 a.m.
The Simchat Torah Service on
Sunday, Oct. 26 will begin at 8:45
a.m.
All the Evening Services com-
mence at 6:30 p.m.
Daily Classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law" (Shulchan
Orach) led by Rabbi Sacks begin
at 7:30 a.m. preceding the Dally
Morning Minyon Services and at
6:30 p.m. in conjunction with the
Daily Twilight Minyon Services.
The Sabbath Talmud class in
"Pirke Ovot" (Ethics of the
Fathers) commence st Sunset.
Mr. Harry Cope, Mrs. Lucille
Cohen, Dr. Nathan Jacobs and
Mrs. Nora Kalish are the
chairmen of the Membership Com-
mittee. For further information
kindly call 499-9229.
CORRECTION
In the September 26 issue we ran two articles "How to Explain
The High Holidays" and "On Sukkot." Both of these articles were
authored by Rabbi Samuel M. Silver of Temple Sinai. We
apologize for the omission.
"The Sabbath Of Sabbaths"
"The Sabbath of Sabbaths" will
be the Sermonic Theme of the
series of Sermons to be preached
by Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks dur-
ing the Yom Kippur Day of
Atonement Services.
The Kol Nidre Service will com-
mence on Sunday, Oct. 12 at 7
p.m. with the Morning Services on
Monday, Oct. 13 beginning at 8
a.m.
At the Sabbath Morning Service
on Saturday, Oct. 11, commencing
at 8;45 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Louis L.
Sacks will preach the Shabbat-
Shuva Sermon on the theme "Tur-
ning Time."
Mrs. Nora Kalish and Dr.
Nathan Jacobs are the chairmen
of the Holy Days seating commit-
tee. For further information,
kindly call 499-9229.
Candlelighting Time
Oct. 3 6:46 p.m.
Oct. 10 6:38 p.m.
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE
AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be
filled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the Joy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all,
the happiness of dreams come true.
prdan
Jrnarsn
FLORIDA
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[GIOUS DIRECTOR'
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Florida 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566, Rabbi Theodore Feldman, Hassan Donald
Roberts. Sabbath Services: Friday st 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 Friday
evening 6:45 p.m. Shabbat morning 9:00 a.m. Mincha-Maariv 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., Delray
Beach, Florida 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Daily
Torah Seminar preceding services st 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 27^8804. Rabbi Nathan Zeliser, 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 am. 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 Weissenberg. Cantor Jacob Resnick. President Edward
Sharzer. 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-
vative. Phone 495-0466 and 495-1300. Rabbi Morris Silberman.
Cantor Louis Hershman. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m.,
Saturday at 8:30 a.m. Daily services 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Florida 33482. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Gregory S. Marx, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at
8 p.m. Family Shabbat Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of each
month, Saturday morning services 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 340015, Boca Raton, FL 83484. Con-
servative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:16 p.m., Sunday 8:30 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crsin. Phone: 483-6667. Joseph
M. Pollack, Cantor.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Florida 33445. Conser-
vative. Phone: 498-3536. Rabbi Elliot J. Winograd. Zvi Adler,
Cantor. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 8:46 a.m.
Daily Minyans at 8:45 am. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
2475 West Atlantic Ave. (Between Congress Ave. and Barwick
Road), Delray Beach, Florida 33446. Reform. Sabbath Eve. ser-
vices, Fridsy at 8:15 p.m. Sst., 10 am. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
phone 276-6161. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.


Breaking Records
Boca Pops Ticket Sales
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Jewish Holidays Explained
^
The Boca Raton Symphonic
Pops, now in its 36th year, has
managed through the efforts of
Maestro Mark Azzolina to build up
a reputation which most assuredly
precedes it.
Due to the Pops exciting and
varied programs, subscribers
rushed to renew their seats last
spring and at this point the Tues-
day "A" series is already sold out.
However, a select number of
tickets are still available for the
"B" series, but selling fast accor-
ding to a Pops spokesman. This
series consists of seven Thursday
and two Wednesday evening per-
formances. A limited number of
FAU Has New
Development Director
David W. Lowe has been named
director of development in the
Division of University Relations
and Development at Florida
Atlantic University.
Lowe comes to FAU from
Pacific University in Forest
Grove, Oregon, where he was
director of planned giving. At
Pacific University since 1969, he
has served as director of alumni
relations, director of community
relations, and earlier directed the
annual fund campaign.
Lowe earned his bachelor's
degree in political science at
Pacific University in 1963.
He and his wife, Sandy, will be
moving to Boca Raton in early
November, from Highland Beach,
where they are residing
temporarily.
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'Nai Brith Women In-
tegrity Council will hold their
regular meeting on Friday, Oct.
10 at Patch Reef Park, NW 51 St.,
and Yamato Road, Boca Raton at
9:30 a.m.
BOCA MAARIV
CHAPTER OF HADASSAH
Boca Maariv Chapter of
Hadaaaah of Century Village
West will have their next regular
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 15 in
the Administration building at 1
p.m. Our guest speaker will be
Rabbi Donald Crane. Come early
to enjoy the boutique and
refreshments.
On Thursday, Nov. 6, at noon,
we will have the Welcome Back
Luncheon and Fashion show at
the Boca Point* Country Club.
Donation $18. Proceeds to go to
Hadasaah Medical Organization.
The following are on committee:
Charlotte 483-2475, Sue
482-6947, Fran 483-2852, Estelle
482-8809, Rose 487-0633, Frances
483-3247 and Sylvia 487-1410.
Please call for reservations now.
PLO Presence
Protested
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) The
Canadian Jewish Congress has
protested to Prime Minister Brian
Mulroney against the presence of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization at the executive
meeting of the International Civil
Aviation Organization (ICAO)
which opened in Montreal Tues-
day (Sept. 28).
CJC President Dorothy Reit-
man said in a telegram to
Mulroney Monday that "their
(PLO) presence is unacceptable at
aH tunes, more particularly now in
the wake of recent terrorist acts
in Pakistan, Turkey and France."
She urged the Prime Minister to
bar the PLO from Canada
"because their presence ben en-
dangers the Jews of Canada."
single tickets for each concert is
also available.
All series concerts are
presented by the Boca Raton
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at the lovely 2400 Seat
Florida Atlantic University
Auditorium at 8 p.m.
The always forward looking
Pops instroduces an innovation
this season, the "Voices of the
Pops," a chorale of about 20 pro-
fessional singers. They add a new
dimension to the Pops. Although
they will be offering dynamic ver-
sions of the world's most loved
popular music, the talent of these
vocalists gives Maestro Azzolina
the opportunity to present some
popular classical opera excerpts to
his music loving audience.
Pops opening night concert on
Nov. 4 will feature the return
engagement of the charming
baritone John Raitt. In addition to
the guest performer, the Pops
"Voices" will offer not only a
medley of "Fiddler on the Roof,"
but the Quartet from Verdi's
opera "Rigoletto," all backed by
the full 75 member Symphonic
Pops Orchestra. This concert will
be repeated on Nov. 6 for the "B"
series.
Liberace protege, Marco Valen-
ti, tenor, has been signed as guest
artist for Nov. 18 and 20 followed
by noted soprano Anna Maria
Alberghetti on Dec. 2 and 4.
What has become a traditional
highlight of every season, the
"Holiday Concert" with the world
famous Bibletown Choir and full
Pops orchestra will be presented
on Dec. 16 and 17.
Starting out the new year of
1987 the return of popular
soprano, Shirley Azzolina will top
the bill on Jan. 6 and 7, and then
on Feb. 3 and 5 the Piano Scholar-
ship Award Winner Richard Rhee
will delight Pops audiences with
his piano virtuosity.
Audiences can look forward to
the dulcet tones of the ever
popular Jack Jones on Feb. 17 and
19 and to romantic tenor Carlos
Manuel Santana on March 10 and
12, and end the season bringing
back memories with song stylist
Billy Eckstine on March 31 and
April 2.
Information and order blanks
for the above series are available
by contacting the Pops office at
100 NE 1st Avenue in Boca Raton
or by calling 391-6777.
The meaning of the Jewish
holydays, Rosh Hashanah, Yom
Kippur and Sukkot are explained
on the radio program, In-
terdenominational, heard every
Sunday at 10:06 a.m. on Radio
WDBF, Delray Beach, 1420 on
the AM dial.
Providing the answers to the
questions about the observances
will be Rabbi Samuel Silver, of
Temple Sinai, Delray Beach, and
Cantor Irving Ross, who has sung
at synagogue services throughout
the country.
A resident of Boca Raton, Can-
tor Ross is also an author.
Asking the questions will be
Rev. Edward French, pastor of
New Life Ministries, of Lake
Worth.
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M
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Waldheim Called
For Enemies To 'Kill the Jews'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Virulently anti-Semitic
tirades, culminating in a call
to "kill the Jews," appear in
a newly-discovered package
of Nazi propaganda leaflets,
a package initialed by Kurt
Waldheim when he served
as a senior German in-
telligence officer during
World Warl II. the World
Jewish Congress reports.
The leaflets, located by
WJCongress researchers at the
U.S. National Archives, bear such
titles as "The Jews prepareo This
War" and "Onward to Berlin.
Jews Shriek. They have been
turned over to the U.S. Justice
Department.
DOCUMENTS show the
leaflets were prepared for
distribution by a German army
propaganda company and sent to
Waldheim at the High Command
Headquarters of his intelligence
section. At headquarters,
Waldheim received the leaflets
along with a title index and a
cover report dated November 28,
1944, both of which he initialed in
the "03" box of the stamp of his
intelligence section the
"IC/AO."
Waldheim acknowledged his
"03" intelligence status in his
memorandum to the United
States Justice Department of
April 6, 1986. The 03 "was the
deputy of the chief intelligence of-
ficer responsible for all opera-
tional intelligence and the control
of the intelligence staff," accor-
ding to the declassified study,
"German Military Intelligence,"
by the Military Intelligence Divi-
sion of the U.S. War Department,
1946.
Sixty-five titles were listed on
the master index of the propagan-
da leaflets that Waldheim initialed
and dated. The cover report which
he also initialed states that 80.000
copies of the leaflets had been
printed and that "repeat printings
are planned."
ACCORDING TO the cover
report, thousands o- copies of the
leaflets were to be dropped behind
enemy lines to Russian soldiers, in
an attempt to get them to defect
to the German side. The leaflets
include such outpourings of anti-
Semitic venom as the following:
"Cursed be the Jews who sit
over the necks of our relatives in
the rear and such their blood";
"Only the German people did
right when it freed itself from the
accursed Jews"; "All of us must
seriously consider going over to
the German people, to fight with it
against Jewish Bolshevism"; and
"The Jews prepared this war.
Jews got it onto our backs. Jews
do not want it to end."
One of the leaflets concludes:
"Who, wherever you move into
the Balkans, showed the greatest
enthusiasm? The Jews. Enough of
the Jewish war. kill the Jews,
come over."
Another captured Nazi war
document a secret organiza-
tional chart of the German High
Command in the Balkans shows
that "Waldheim's intelligence sec-
tion ("IC/AO") had major pro-
paganda responsibilities. The
document shows that the pro-
paganda company that printed the
anti-Semitic leaflets reported
directly to the IC/AO."
That same propaganda com-
pany was responsible for
publishing a front-page photo of
Waldheim with his commanding
General, Alexander Loehr, which
appeared in the German army
newspaper in the Balkans. Loehr
was hanged as a war criminal in
1947
Japanese
Study Hebrew
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
tiny Japanese community of
Jerusalem grew by seven this
summer when a group from Japan
came to study Hebrew at the
Rothberg School of Overseas
Students at the Hebrew Universi-
ty of Jerusalem. It is believed that
this was the first time a group
from Japan came to the university
for the specific purpose of study-
ing Hebrew.
The oldest student was 80 years
old, and the youngest was 27.
They all said it was difficult to
learn Hebrew, but that they en-
joyed themselves. One woman had
already studied some Hebrew in
Japan, so it was not as difficult for
her.
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

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At VNations
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Resolve Ignored Israel's Security
By MARGIE OLSTER
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The U.S. Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, Vernon Walters, said
last Wednesday that he abs-
tained from voting on a
Security Council resolution
calling for Israel's
withdrawal from the south
Lebanon security zone
because the resolution made
no provisions for security
arrangements acceptable to
all parties.
The resolution approved Tues-
day evening (Sept. 23) by a 14-0
vote with one (U.S.) abstention,
called for "an end in south
Lebanon to any military presence
not accepted by the Lebanese
authorities" and deployment of
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL) southward
to the Israel-Lebanon border.
IT WAS promptly denounced
by Israeli Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir as "the height of ab-
surdity," and he made clear that
Israel is not about to comply. The
vote followed a Security Council
debate on the situation in south
Lebanon convened recently at the
request of France.
Walters, explaining his absten-
tion, said the resolution focused
exclusively on the redeployment
of UNIFIL while ignoring the
critical factor which was the
absence of agreement among the
parties concerned on security ar-
rangements that would respect all
interests.
He said that measures must be
agreed on by the parties concern-
ed, otherwise the level of suspi-
cion and mistrust would be
increased.
Walters added that he regretted
he could not vote on a resolution
raised by an ally as close as
France. Observers here, noting
that the U.S. in the past has
almost invariably voted against
and thereby vetoed Security
Council resolutions unacceptable
to Israel, suggested that the
American abstention in this in-
stance was a case of not wanting
to offend the French.
THE RESOLUTION givesiw
Secretary General Javier Perez de
Cuellar 21 days in which to "make
necessary arrangements for a
deployment of the (UNIFIL) force
to the southern border of
Lebanon. It solemnly calls on all
the parties concerned to
cooperate in the achievement of
that objective."
Although the two-paragraph
resolution did not mention Israel
by name, it contained a clear
reference to Israel's control of a
security zone some six miles deep
north of Israel's border with
Lebanon. The zone was establish-
ed by Israel when it withdrew its
Claims Confab
Reminder
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Conference on Jewish Material
Claims Against Germany has
issued a reminder to Jewish vic-
tims of Nazi persecution who
worked as forced laborers in fac-
tories of Dynamit-Nobel or
Verwertchemie that the deadline
for the registration of claims is
December 31, 1986.
Claims are to be filed with Com-
pensation Treuhand,
Gruneburgweg 119, 6000
Frankfurt, West Germany. They
should contain factual information
concerning the time, place, and
circumstances surrounding forced
labor for Dynamit-Nobel or
Verwertchemie.
forces from Lebanon in June,
1985.
The resolution was approved
after France asked the UN to
compel the evacuation of Israel
and the Israel-backed South
Lebanon Army (SLA) from the
zone and allow the deployment of
UNIFIL to the international
border.
The French contingent of
UNIFIL is the largest of the
multinational force, consisting of
1,391 troops out of a total of
5,827. It has suffered serious
casualties in recent weeks under
attack by Shiite Moslem ex-
tremists. Walters remarked in
that connection that "One thing is
quite clear. It is not Israel that is
killing and wounding the soldiers"
of UNIFIL.
A REPORT to the Security
Council held Israel responsible for
UNIFIL's vulnerability because it
refuses to allow UNIFIL to be
deployed along its border with
Lebanon.
In the Security Council debate
that followed, Israel's Am-
bassador to the UN, Binyamin
Netanyahu, strongly defended the
south Lebanon security zone and
declared that if it did not exist
"south Lebanon and northern
Israel would again face an in-
tolerable situation. A terrible
violence would again be
unleashed."
Shamir, who arrived here Tues-
day (Sept. 23) to attend the 41st
session of the General Assembly,
left no doubt that Israel will not
abandon the security zone. He
said the Security Council resolu-
tion is "the height of absurdity,"
because Israel and UNIFIL are in
effect "on the same side," both
fighting extremists in south
Lebanon such as the Iran-inspired
Hezbullah.
AT A BRIEFING for Israeli
journalists here, Shamir's press
spokesman, Avi Pazner, said
Shamir made the same point at
meetings with the Foreign
Ministers of Finland and Ireland,
two countries that provide troops
for UNIFIL. Pazner said Shamir
told Finnish Foreign Minister
Paavo Vayrynen that "We won't
pay the price for UNIFIL to stay
Three Yeshiva University leaders participate in a special
ceremony marking the issuance of a U.S. postage stamp honoring
Dr. Bernard Revel, first president of the institution that later
became Yeshiva University. The leaders, all of whom were
presented with special Commemorative First Day Covers from
the U.S. Postal Service, are (from left) Stanley E. Stern, vice
chairman of the University's Board of Trustees; Ludwig
Jesselson, Board treasurer; and Hermann Merkin, Board vice
chairman. The $1 stamp honoring Dr. Revel, who was born in
Kovno, Lithuania (now part of the Soviet Union), is the ninth
stamp issued in the 'Great American Series' in 1986 and the S5th
stamp in the series overall.
in Lebanon, and we will not allow
any redeployment of UNIFIL to
the south. We have to protect our
security interests, but Israel has
an interest in UNIFIL remaining
in its present positions."
Shamir also said he was angered
by the attacks on UNIFIL. He
stressed that Israel had not in-
vited it into Lebanon but woud not
want to see it leave. Shamir said
much the same thing to the Irish
Foreign Minister, Peter Barry.
Pazner said.

......
----*m
--------


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Delicious Crunchy Crust
Chicago Hard Rolls ...6 for 75*
Chocolate Cake Filled
with Cherries, Topped with
Whipped Cream (7-inch)
Black Forest Cake.......each $4"
Filled with Apples and Cinnamon
Apple Streudel Slices.. 3 ,<* $1
Made with Crunch Walnuts and Plump Raisins,
Three Seed
Walnut Raisin Bread..
SM
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Regular or Unsalted
Bran Muffins.................!*<
$-|19
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake..................^$169
Great for Dunking, Mini
Powdered
Sugar Donuts................,Sr$109
Prices Effective
Oct. 2 thru 8.1986.
Ct*4Aj***l:r-\N' Quantity
1
5f?
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Publix wishes your family a Happy Rosh Hashonah To help celebrate the
Jewish New Year, the Danish Bakery will have the following items available
for your eating enjoyment: Round Challah Breads, Honey Cakes, Sponge
Cakes, Miniature Danish, Macaroons and Rogards.
Publix
______________________/


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 3, 1986
high holy C)ays
Challenge Us
to face Reality
Continued from Page 3
quent generations are more likely
to be influenced by its teaching.
By and large, the descendants
have been faithful to the tradi-
tions of the past. The important
thing is that they have lived with
loyalty. But all too frequently they
were prepared even to die for
their loyalty.
The rabbis offered the observa-
tion that the experiences of the
Patriarchs are repeated in the
record of their descendants. View-
ed with this point in mind, the
Akeda is not only a story in the
lives of Abraham and Isaac; it has
been a constant theme in the
record of the Jews throughout
their history. "Take now thy son,
thine only son ..." has been an
oft-repeated text. Perhaps no
other people has made similar
sacrifices for Torah, for cons-
cience, for human honor.
The Akeda story is also part of
the modern record. In a book call-
ed "Bizchutam," written in 1971,
Yitzchak Nimtsovitz describes the
scene in an Israeli synagogue in
Bat Yam where a Mr. and Mrs.
Kramer donated a Torah scroll in
memory of their son.
WHAT WAS SO special about
the Torah scroll donated by that
family? The author tells us. Dur-
ing the Nazi occupation of Poland,
Kramer built a bunker near their
home somewhere in the outskirts
of Vilna. At that time, Jews were
being shot on sight. Altogether 46
Jews hid in that bunker, including
Mr. and Mrs. Kramer and their
baby son, David.
As the Nazis continued their
search, they came close to the
bunker when the baby began to
cry. Everyone was afraid that the
infant would give them away, and
all eyes turned to Kramer, the
father of the child. He hesitated
for a long, anguished moment; the
he suffocated his own son.
All 46 managed to escape, some
to fight with the partisans; some
of them ultimately reaching
Israel, where they and their
children now live. That was why
the scroll was donated. All the
survivors were present; and the
story was written down.
We can ask, "How could he do
it? Was he mad, that father who
killed his own son?" And, even
while we acknowledge the reason,
can we imagine the enormity of
that sacrifice?
NOW WE CAN perhaps see the
connection between the Akeda
and Yom Hazikaron. Throughout
the generations, satanic opposi-
tion to Jews might have broken
Jewish faith. In the Midrash of the
rabbis, the sages tell their story
with precisely that point in mind.
In modern times, Satan disguis-
ed himself as a Nazi: there is no
difference. But in spite of
everything Satan could do, Jewish
faith remained firm. It is really a
touch of genius which moved
those responsible for arranging
the order of the service for Rosh
Hashanah to bring the story of the
Akeda into our synagogues on
Yom Hazikaron. For Yom
Hazikaron is not only a day when
we ask God to remember. It is also
a day when the Jew remembers.
And remembrance of the past
should strengthen loyalty to the
present and the future.
Israel and Jordan
Collaborate on PLO
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel and Jordan are col-
laborating unofficially in a
policy to eliminate PLO in-
fluence in the West Bank
which has already drastical-
ly reduced terrorist activity
in the territory, Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin
disclosed in an interview
&ublished in Maariv
Monday.
He said the appointment of
local Arab leaders to serve as
mayors of three of the West
Bank's largest towns was part of
that policy and in fact was under-
taken at Jordan's initiative. It was
announced Sunday that Abdel Ma-
jid E-Zir, Halil Musaa Haul and
Hassan A-Tawil have been named
the mayors of Hebron, Ramallah
and El Bireh respectively, replac-
ing the Israel Defense Force of-
ficers who previously governed
the towns.
RABIN SAID the three ap-
pointees were tacitly approved by
Jordan and agreed to by Israel
after it was ascertained that they
were acceptable to the local
population and had no connections
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
This step is part of the ongoing
war against terrorism and
strengthening of moderate
elements, Rabin said. He reported
that King Hussein of Jordan has
encouraged moderate elements in
the territory and poured money
into circles favorable to his
Hashemite regime.
Rabin said that Israel was
prepared for an upsurge of ter-
rorism in 1984 when Hussein per-
mitted the opening of PLO offices
in Amman. But Jordan changed
its policy sharply after Hussein
broke with PLO chief Yasir
Arafat last February.
The PLO offices were closed
and PLO activists were detained
or expelled from Jordan, Rabin
said. The new attitude and policies
of both Jordan and Israel has
resulted in a significant reduction
of terrorist attacks.
SINCE FEBRUARY, terrorist
activity in the West Bank fell by
50 percent and there has been a 70
percent drop in the number of
casualties attributable to terrorist
acts, Rabin said, compared to the
same period last year.
Meanwhile, Gen. Ephraim
Sneh, head of the civil administra-
tion in the West Bank, stressed in
a radio interview Sunday night
that the appointment of Arab
mayors should not be construed as
a beginning of the unilateral im-
plementation of autonomy by
Israel.
"By no means, no. There is no
connection to any kind of
(autonomy) plan," Sneh said. "On
the other hand," he added, "this is
a continuation of the policy we
have followed for a long time: that
control of the local officers should
be returned to the local
residents."
Sneh ponted out that autonomy
was an overall regional concept,
not a local municipal one. "There
is a basic and substantive dif-
ference between the two things,"
he said.
)
Shimon Peres (left) and Yitzhak Shamir at
Mimouna celebrations earlier this year. The
two are due to rotate their leadership roles
this month.
Outgoing yeap Was Qovewiefc
By Coming ShamiR Rotation
By SIMON GRIVER
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
spent the past year caught bet-
ween the proverbial devil and the
deep blue sea. Some observers
believe he tried on several occa-
sions to rock Israel's political boat
in the hope of sinking his Likud
political partners in the National
Unity government but seemed to
pull back for fear that he might in-
advertently drown. As it happens,
there often seemed a greater
likelihood that Vice Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir would be
thrown overboard by colleagues
from within his own Herat Party.
Israeli politics were dominated
during 5746 by the rotation agree-
ment. This unique political accord,
signed in September, 1984, stated
that Peres would serve as Prime
Minister for 25 months upon
which he would be succeeded by
Shamir for the following 25 mon-
ths. It was an innovative agree-
ment, unheard of in the annals of
parliamentary democracy
anywhere in the world, between
two parliamentary blocs (Labor
and Likud) who are bitterly divid-
ed over many issues, but especial-
ly that of Israel's-future borders.
THE AGREEMENT came
about because neither bloc could
form a government after the in-
conclusive elections of July, 1984.
Labor was in a marginally-
stronger position, and Peres
opted to take first strike as Prime
Minister. The rotation agreement
was not constitutionally binding.
Whoever, however, chose to annul
the agreement would have to ex-
plain the act to the electorate.
This has been at the heart of
Peres' dilemma. He has enjoyed
his stint as Prime Minister but
rotation has threatened him
despite his successes in stabilizing
the economy, withdrawing the
IDF from Lebanon and
strengthening the country's inter-
national profile and foreign rela-
tions. Furthermore, he has over-
come his own demonic image
within certain sectors of Israel's
oriental population. With this in-
creased stature in mind, many of
Peres' supporters have urged him
to call early elections, despite the
credibility risk involved in break-
ing the rotation agreement.
Few people, at the start of 5746,
saw any likelihood of rotation be-
ing implemented. The Likud was
cynical, seeing Peres as an
unreliable megalomaniac. "It
would be extremely naive to
believe that the Labor Alignment
will keep the arrangement," said
Likud MK Eliahu Ben Elissar last
October.
"The rotation agreement is in-
tolerable," declared MK Rafi
Edri, chairman of the Labor
Alignment Caucus in a speech last
October. "The Likud's hard line
on the possibility of peace talks is
paralyzing the government's
foreign policy." Yet the rotation
agreement survived. There were
three distinct crises, though none
of them ever looked likely to pro-
vide Peres with a strong enough
reason for appealing to the
electorate.
"THE FIRST crisis came in
November when Peres fired In-
dustry and Commerce Minister
Ariel Sharon after he had been in-
sulted by him. He retreated from
the brink, however, by accepting a
lukewarm apology. The second
crisis came in March when then
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai
also strongly criticized Peres. A
conciliatory Likud, determined
not to scuttle the rotation agree-
ment, allowed Modai to change
positions with Justice Minister
Moahe Nissim.
By the third crisis, over whether
there should be an inquiry into the
conduct of the head of the Shin
Bet (General Security Service),
nobody believed that the rotation
agreement would be violated,
especially as Peres and Shamir ap-
peared to see eye-to-eye on the
issue.
This fatalistic attitude towards
rotation greatly angers many
Labor people, for they fear that
with the economy on the road to
recovery, the Likud will now take
the credit for Peres'
achievements.
Assuming that rotation is im-
plemented, Peres will have more
power as Deputy Prime Minister
and Foreign Minister than did
Shamir. Just as Shamir did not
want to rock the rotation boat
while Peres was in power lest he
lose his opportunity to become
Prime Minister, so he will have to
accede to Peres' maneuverings
after rotation, if he wants to re-
main in power. The results of the
1988 elections could depend on
whether Shamir or Peres proves
to be the shrewder politician.
BUT WHILE Peres leads a
Labor Party that seems relatively
united, Shamir faces a continuing
challenge to his leadership from
Housing Minister David Levy and
Industry Minister Ariel Sharon.
Indeed, during the Herut conven-
tion in February, there were at-
tempts to depose Shamir despite
the fact that the rotation agree-
ment is personal and is only valid
if Shamir remains at the helm of
his party.
The Herut convention which
was marked by rowdiness and
even fist fights, also saw the reap-
pearance of the name Begin, in
the form of Dr. Binyamin Zeev
Begin, a geologist, tyro politician
and son of the former Prime
Minister. Begin and Deputy
Foreign Minister Ronnie Milo
(Begin's nephew) put their full
support behind Shamir charging
that Sharon had not served in
Herut during its long years in op-
position. Eli Landau the Mayor of
Herzliya and a Sharon supporter,
says in an attempt to slight Begin
junior and Milo, "There should be
no princes in a democratic party."
If Shamir is successful as Prime
Minister he could quell attempts
to oust him. Otherwise, it is not
only Peres and the Labor Party
who are out to exploit any
weaknesses.
A FURTHER threat to the Na-
tional Unity government could
come from overseas. Labor has
always hoped to launch a peace in-
itiative, preferably trading land
for peace with Jordan. Such a deal
would be anathema to the Likud,
which adheres to the concept of an
Israel including Judea, Samaria
and Gaza even though the ter-
ritories contain 1.3 million Arabs.
King Hussein still seems reluctant
to embark on a Sadat-style peace
initiative
Should the rotation agreement
remain intact, it would undermine
the belief that Israel is a country
hopelessly polarized between left
and right. And with the pollsters
predicting that elections would
once again produce a stalemate
between Labor and Likud, rota-
tion could even create a precedent
for a further compromise in 1988.
Opinion polls, however, also show
that the majority of Israelis on
both left and right do not want
new elections before 1988.


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Behind Rotation
Cabinet Will Remain Intact
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The rotation
of power this month affects only Premier
Shimon Peres and Foreign Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir, who are scheduled to ex-
change jobs. The rest of the Labor-Likud
Cabinet will remain intact with each
Minister retaining his present portfolio,
unless some Ministers balk.
The rotation is part of the Labor-Likud
unity coalition agreement reached in
1984. It will be carried out according to
law which requires the entire Cabinet to
resign along with the Prime Minister. The
basic formalities will be observed.
PERES WILL submit his resignation.
President Chaim Herzog will go through
the statutory consultations with all coali-
tion parties. The latter will ritually recom-
mend that Shamir become Prime Minister
and Herzog will ask him formally to take
office.
Shamir will appoint a government iden-
tical to the existing one, apart from his
exchange with Peres. Some changes are
possible. Health Minister Mordechai Gur
and Gad Yaacobi Minister of Economics
and Planning, both Laborites, have in-
timated they would not serve under
Shamir.
Should they leave the Cabinet, Shamir,
in consultation with Peres, would propose
successors.
On the Likud side, some Ministers want
Yitzhak Modai to be reappointed Finance
Minister, a portfolio he was forced to give
up earlier this year in an altercation with
Peres. Labor objects to this. Modai is
presently Minister of Justice, having ex-
changed portfolios with Moshe Nissim.
Chirac Says
France Behind Int'l. Peace Talks
Bv MARGIE OLSTER
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Prime Minister Jac-
ques Chirac of France told
the General Assembly last
week that France approves
of the concept of an interna-
tional peace conference on
the Middle East and is ready
to play a role in such a
forum.
In his address to the Assembly
he also said France welcomed as
"favorable" signs that dialogue is
becoming an increasingly popular
method of resolving the Mideast
conflict.
Chirac said peace in the Middle
East requires "mutual recogni-
tion of the parties concerned" and
the recognition of both Israel's
right to exist and the right of
Palestinians to self-
determination.
DEALING WITH the problems
facing the UN Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL), he said the
continued attacks against it will
leave no alternative other than to
"retrench" to insure its own safe-
ty. He stated that France does not
intend to withdraw its troops
from UNIFIL but that it might
have to reduce its size. French
troops have been under heavy fire
from Shiite extremists.
CHIRAC CONTINUED. "The
United Nations force is no longer
just being caught in the sporadic
clashes between the enemies it is
supposed to keep apart; it has
become the target of methodically
prepared attacks which soon will
leave it no alternative other than
to retrench in order to insure its
own safety."
Speaking to reporters at a press
conference later in the day, Chirac
reiterated that France has no in-
tention of withdrawing its con-
tingent from UNIFIL, the single
Chirac refrained from placing
responsibility on Israel for these
attacks although France, in a
special Security Council debate
earlier last week on UNIFIL, con-
tended that UNIFIL was made
vulnerable because Israel refuses
to allow it to deploy southward to
the international border the
security tone in south Lebanon.
Recalling France's historically
intimate ties to Lebanon, Chirac
said, "Side by aide with other na-
tional contingents of UNIFIL,
French soldiers have too often
paid for a peace mission with their
lives. But of late, the situation has
become intolerable.
largest contingent with about one
quarter of UNIFIL's total 5,827
soldiers. Chirac said UNIFIL pro-
vides "an element of security for
Israel" and Israel nas manifested
its approval for UNIFIL.
The attacks on Nepalese
soldiers Wednesday (Sept. 24)
who had replaced French soldiers
in the most volatile UNIFIL posi-
tions demonstrated that the at-
tacks on the French contingent
were not aimed specifically at the
French, Chirac said.
HE ALSO contended that there
is no link between the wave of
bombings in Paris recently and
the attacks on French UNIFIL
soldiers.
Chirac devoted a large part of
his General Assembly address to
the problem of terrorism, which
has hit home in a series of bomb-
ing attacks in Paris last month.
He called for international
cooperation "in strengthening air
and maritime security" and in us-
ing all other international chan-
nels to eradicate terrorism.
Chirac also suggested striking
at the cause of terrorism and cited
"the complicity of states that are
willing to close their eyes to ter-
rorist organizations'
activities.. ."
Marvin Orleans, Developer
of Palm-Aire, Passes
Marvin Orleans, the FPA Corp.
chairman and chief executive of-
ficer who developed the Pompano
Beach resort community of Palm-
Aire, died Monday in
Philadelphia. He was 67.
The son of a noted Philadelphia
area developer, Mr. Orleans came
to South Florida in the mid 1960s
after 20 years of building apart-
ments and houses in the north.
In 1965, Mr. Orleans and his
Orleans Construction Co., gained
control of the Pompano-based
Florida Palm-Aire Corp. The pro-
perty consisted of one 18-hole golf
course, a 50 room lodge for week-
end players, a Hulsboro Beach
Club and 400 acres of land.
Today, the World of Palm-Aire
has 3,000 homes, five golf courses,
37 tennis courts and a spa, on
2,400 acres.
Survivors include his wife,
Selma; one son, Jeffrey P.; one
daugher, Patricia Siegel; and six
grandchildren. Memorial services
will be held at 10 a.m. on Friday,
Oct. 3 at Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac.
HERMAN
Raymond, September 22. Huaband of the
late Helen (Tibenloii) of Mray Beach;
father of Borland (Buddy) Berman. Stanley
Bennan and Jay Berman; brother of Molly
Gatov and Birdie Bofird. AUo survived by
ei(fht grandchildren and four great
grandchildren Servioss and interment held
in Woodbridge, NJ.
Think of the
Future Today
Pre-Arrangements.
Another Smart
In vestment and more
Pre-Arrangcments at Beth Israel Rubin
A TamllyProtection Plan Chapel
WETH ISRAEL
IWBIfli
_ c^v FsmilyhbtectioiiPlnCftapW
fre-fleed Conference Center
6578 W. Allanbc/^ Mn BeaA rL S3446 JOMiM700
I I
Dr. Joyce Warshawsky (right), pediatrician at the University of
Minnesota Hospital and Clinic in Minneapolis, and Edna Pin-
chover, a kindergarten teacher in the Pediatrics Department of
the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center at Ein Karem,
display art work by young Israeli patients created as part of an
exchange program with youngsters in Minneapolis. The
pediatrics departments of the two hospitals have been 'twinned'
as part of a joint celebration of the ?5th anniversary of both the
Minneapolis institution and Hadassah, the Women's Zionist
Organization of America. Dr. Warshawsky is Hadassah's Upper
Midwest Region travel chairman.
Egypt's New Envoy to Israel
Presents Credentials to Herzog
By GIL SEDAN
.JERUSALEM (JTA) Mohammed Bassiouny,
Egypt's new Ambassador to Israel, presented his creden-
tials to President Chaim Herzog Tuesday (Sept. 24). The
ceremonies at the Presidential residence marked the
restoration of top-level Egyptian diplomatic representation
in Israel for the first time since Cairo recalled its former
Ambassador, Saad Mortada, during Israel's invasion of
Lebanon in 1982.
BASSIOUNY REMAINED in Tel Aviv at that time
and for the next four years as Charge d'Affaires. His ap-
pointment as Ambassador was announced at the summit
meeting between Premier Shimon Peres and President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt in Alexandria last month.
The new envoy arrived at the Presidential residence in
a car provided by Herzog. As he alighted, the Egyptian flag
was raised and the Egyptian national anthem was played.
Bassiouny reviewed a military police guard of honor. He
was accompanied by members of the Egyptian Embassy
staff in Tel Aviv.
THEY WERE GREETED By Herzog, Deputy
Foreign Minister Ronni Milo and David Kimche, director
general of the Foreign Ministry. Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir was in New York. Bassiouny Drought a message
from President Mubarak.
In his brief remarks, he expressed hope that the im-
provement in relations between Egypt and Israel would
continue and that a just peace settlement would be found in
the Middle East.
56Q6W>tfanth:r^Ddriytteadi.rL5W33OMtM0O0/732S0W
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_
\____tn
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Israel's Envoy Defends Security Zone
In Lebanon from Attack At UNations
By MARGIE OLSTER
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Binyamin
Netanyahu, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, has strongly defended
the south Lebanon security
zone at a meeting of the
Security Council. He said if
it did not exist, "south
Lebanon and northern
Israel would again face an
intolerable situation. A ter-
rible violence would once
again be unleashed."
The Security Council convened
at the request of France to debate
the future of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) of which the French
contingent is the largest 1,391
men of a total of 5,827. Four
French UNIFIL soldiers have
been killed in recent attacks and
33 wounded.
Academy Of
Dramatic Art
The TV and Film class for
adults at the Florida Academy of
Dramatic Arts will once again be
taught by Lorraine D. Click. The
three hour class will meet from 7
to 10 p.m. on Tuesdays for ten
weeks beginning Tuesday, Oct. 7.
All classes will meet at Saint An-
drews School in Boca Raton.
NETANYAHU, in his speech,
rejected vigorously the contention
that UNIFIL was made
vulnerable because Israel refuses
to allow it to deploy southwards to
the international border mean-
ing in essence, abandonment of
the security zone.
The allegation was contained in
a report to the Security Council on
UNIFIL's problems, issued here.
Netanyahu said the report was
misguided in blaming Israel for
those problems. He maintained in
his speech that the attacks on
UNIFIL originate "overwhelm-
ingly" from "the Shiite terror
organization known as Hezbullah
... (the) so-called 'Party of
God.' "
He charged that Hezbullah is
equipped, financed, inspired and
motivated by the Iranian regime
of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini,
and by Syria. "All of us remember
its barbaric attacks against the
multinational peacekeepers, as
the spearhead of the Syrian effort
to expel this force from Lebanon.
Iran, of course was an en-
thusiastic partner to this perfidy,"
the Israeli envoy declared.
HE SAID, "Hezbullah focuses
on UNIFIL as part of Khomeini's
policy to expel all Western forces
from Lebanon to facilitate its
becoming an Islamic republic." He
quoted from religious edicts of
Shiite extremists which called for
the "killing of Frenchmen at
every opportunity."
If the French decide to
withdraw their troops, the
UNIFIL force would fall apart,
Netanyahu said. He said France
was seriously considering this op-
tion. The French contingent has in
fact been redeployed to a safer
area in south Lebanon and its
positions taken over by Nepalese
troops.
Netanyahu told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency after the
debate that UNIFIL cannot
realistically deploy to the Israel-
Lebanon border because Israel is
the only power that can prevent
attacks by Shiite extremists and
Palestinian terrorists on Israel's
population.

Nevertheless, he said, Israel
does not want to see UNIFIL
evacuate the area or change posi-
tions. He said the U.S.
understands Israel's policy in
south Lebanon and also wants the
status quo to remain.
ACCORDING TO Netanyahu,
the underlying issue in the Securi-
ty Council debate lies in the in-
herent contradiction of having a
peacekeeping force in a region
where there is no peace to keep.
"UNIFIL is caught in the con-
tradiction," and Israel is not leav-
ing south Lebanon in the im-
mediate future, he told the JTA.
In his Security Council speech,
Netanyahu declared that Israel
"will continue to do what is
necessary to protect the lives and
safety of our citizens. That is our
goal, our only goal, vis-a-vis
Lebanon. And we shall continue
to work with any party in
Lebanon genuinely interested in
securing peace in this area."
He added: "UNIFIL has tried to
assist in this objective. It has suf-
fered painful casualties in the pro-
cess. Although we did not request
UNIFIL's establishment,
everyone in Israel shares the grief
of the bereaved families and their
governments. We cannot and
must not, however, expect
UNIFIL to defend Israel. This
was never and cannot be
UNIFIL's purpose."
Price Plunge Yields Strange Results
BONN (JTA) The plunge in
oil prices has resulted, paradox-
ically, in a drastic reduction in
trade between West Germany and
the 21 Arab countries of the Mid-
dle East, and a sharp toning down
of anti-Israel statements
emanating from Bonn. German
exports to the Arab countries
were down by 8.9 billion Marks or
24.9 percent during the first six
months of this year and imports
from Arab countries declined by 5
billion marks or 48.9 percent.
Military Report
South Lebanon Tense But Quiet
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) -
Military sources report that
south Lebanon remains
tense but relatively quiet.
The sources said there was
no large-scale movement by
the Israel Defense Force in
the border security zone.
Reports in the overseas
media earlier said Israel was
massing: troops and equip-
ment there.
The sources said that whatever
movement there was, was of a tac-
tical nature and involved small
quantities of equipment. Never-
theless, Israel is bolstering the
South Lebanon Army (SLA)
which operates in the security
zone. Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin has vowed that Israel would
protect the SLA and thwart any
attacks on it in the security zone.
"WE WILL increase our back-
ing of the SLA whenever terrorist
activities increase and we will
reduce our activities when the ac-
tivities of the terrorist groups are
reduced," Rabin told a convention
of disabled war veterans in Kib-
butz Geva. "I believe that the
essence of our policy at present is
to create conditions that will give
support to the SLA," he said.
"If its (SLA) positions are at-
tacked again, we shall do the ut-
most to bring about the total and
painful failure of those who attack
them or to anyone who tries to
carry out any attack on the securi-
ty zone or targets in Israel," the
Defense Minister added.
The SLA is a largely Christian
Lebanese force commanded by
Gen. Antoine Lehad which Israel
has supported since the
withdrawal of IDF troops from
south Lebanon a year ago. It has
been the target of attack at dif-
ferent times by the Shiite Moslem
mainstream militia, Amal, by
Shiite extremist groups and
Palestinian terrorists.
FROM OUR FAMILY TO YOURS
May you receive
the blessings of happiness,
the best of health and peace
throughout the New Yean
Senator Paula Hawkins
Paid for by the Committee to Re-Elect Paula Hawkins. Republican.


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