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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( December 19, 1986 )

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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
Creation Date:
December 19, 1986

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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.

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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:
AA00014304:00270

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:
December 19, 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:
AA00014304:00270

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text


The Jewish
^ 1 he Jewish ^ y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 8 Number 42
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, December 19,1986
rrtd SAocftar
Anti-Semitism High In Argentina
GOING HOME BEFORE CURFEW A Palestinian woman
walks past three Israeli soldiers standing on a street corner in
Ramallah shortly after a curfew was imposed by Israeli military
AP/Wide World Photo
authorities in the wake of rock-throwing incidents on the West
Bank.
Inquiry in Progress
Jewish Settler May Have Killed Palestinian Boy
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Jewish settler in the West Bank
may have been responsible for the death of a 12-year-old
Palestinian boy during a rock-throwing melee at the Balata
refugee camp near Nablus last Monday.
That possibility emerged after a week-long investigation
by the Israel Defense Force, and the police indicated that
security forces could not possibly have fired the fatal shots
but were unable to determine who did.
Military sources said last week that bullets extracted
from the youth's body after he was found dead on arrival at
a hospital did not match those fired from any weapons
issued to the IDF. Pathologists said later that no bullets
had been found in the body.
The IDF noted further that the boy appears to have been
killed before the IDF clashed with a stone-throwing mob at
the camp, opening fire after tear gas failed to disperse
them. Another group of soldiers who fired at rock-throwers
from their moving bus was absolved because that incident
occurred far from the Nablus area.
Officials now tend to believe a civilian was responsible for
Continued on Page 8-
Meese Says
U.S., Israel Shared Interest in Arms to Iran
NEW YORK (JTA) -
U.S. Attorney General Ed-
win Meese, addressing more
than 700 lawyers here
stressed that Israel and the
United States share the
same interests and long
term objectives which led to
their collaboration in the
sale of arms to Iran.
"Israel has taken a long view in
looking at this and has taken with
us a strategic approach of which
Iran is a very important piece,"
Meese said at the Proskauer,
Aware Dinner of the UJA-
Federation Lawyers Division
which seeks to raise $7 million for
the 1987 campaign.
"WE SHARE with Israel the
same objective and interests as
far as that region of the world is
concerned," Meese said. He said
the Reagan Administration's ob-
jective was "to influence Iran to
rejoin the family of responsible
nations, rather than plunge into
an abyss and a continuation of the
conduct we have seen in the
past."
Meese added, "because we
share the same interests, this Ad-
ministration is committed ir-
revocably to the safety and securi-
ty of Israel. Whatever steps we
take in that region will always
have in mind the impact of those
steps upon that nation."
The Attorney General maintain-
ed that had the arms sales been
completed they would have
amounted to only "one-ten*' of
one percent of the arms that are
currently being supplied to Iran
by other countries" and that Ira-
nian contacts had offered to work
for the release of American
hostages held in Lebanon.
MEESE STRONGLY defended
President Reagan's handling of
the crisis precipitated by the arms
sales and the disclosure that pro-
ceeds from it were diverted to the
Contra rebels in Nicaragua. "This
was not an issue that could be
allowed to fester, be concealed,
appear to the American public
that it was covered up. The
President has taken quick,
Continued on Page 14
Use Noted
To Attack
Democracy
NEW YORK Anti-
Semitism continues at a
disturbingly high level in
Argentina where it is often
used as a political weapon to
attack democratic institu-
tions and the government of
President Raul Alfonsin, ac-
cording to "Latin American
Report," published by the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
Also cited among developments
in the region were a steady in-
crease in anti-Semitic incidents in
Chile, where the government had
in the past effectively limited such
activity, and the Peruvian Jewish
community's concern over Presi-
dent Alan Garcia's meeting with
Palestine Liberation Organization
chief Yassir Arafat at the Non-
Aligned Nations Conference in
Zimbabwe last September.
"Latin American Report" is
prepared by Rabbi Morton M.
Rosenthal, director of ADL's
Latin American Affairs Depart-
ment, and Martin M. Schwartz,
assistant director. It provides in-
formation on isssues and events in
Latin America and the Caribbean
affecting Jewish communities in
the region and the State of Israel.
EXAMPLES OF anti-Semitic
manifestations in Argentine id1
eluded the following:
The reappearance of the so-
called "Andinia Plan," a claim by
Argentina anti-Semites that
Continued on Page 6
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
BOCA RATON, FL
PERMIT NO. 1093


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday. December 19, 1986
Despite Police
Stabbing Still Leaves Jerusalem
As Safest City in the World
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The stabbing attack on
66-year-old David Lipschitz
in Jerusalem's Old City last
Friday night was carried
out despite a heavy police
presence and other civilians
nearby. Police Minister
Haim Barlev disclosed in an
Israel Radio interview
Monday.
He insisted, however, that
Jerusalem "is the safest dty in the
world far safer than New York.
Paris, London and many other big
cities despite the problems we
have."
LIPSCHITZ. an Orthodox Jew
was assaulted near the Damascus
Gate on his way from prayers at
the Western Wall to his home in
the Mea Shearim quarter outside
the OW City walls. He was treated
at Hadassah Hospital and is
reported to be recovering.
More than a dozen prominent
Palestinians, including Palestine
Liberation Organisation sym-
phatixers. issued a statement 9m-
day deploring the attack. They re-
jected "attempts by the Israeli
media to link (it) to the Palestinian
nationalist struggle." The
signatories indued faculty
members of Bir Zeit University
the West Bank and Hanna
Seniora, editor of the pro-PLO
East Jerusalem daily Al Fajr
"This act directly contravenes
the civilized context of our
legitimate Palestinian struggle"
and is "in complete contradictioc
to humanist principles and
Fugitive
Pleads Guilty
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV Jewish underground member Ira
RJppaport pleaded guilty in
Jerusalem district court last
Wednesday Dec lOi to ruiang
"serious bodily harm" and
membership :r. a terrorist
orgaruxatior. s. connection with
the June. 1960 car bombing that
severely injured former Nabhis
Mavor Bassam Shakaa.
He was released on 10.000
Shekel (about $6,500) bail pending
sentencing in 10 days. Rappaport.
the only suspected member of a
Jewish terrorist underground in
the West Bank to escape arrest
two years ago. was taken into
custody at Ben-Gunon Airport
after returning to Israel voluntari-
ly from the United States.
The "bodily harm" charge was
the result of plea bargaining bet-
wees the prosecution and Rap-
sport's lawyer. Yaacov
oth. More serious charges
against him were dropped. Rap-
paport. wbo was sent to the U.S.
as s Gush Emunim emissary, fail-
ed to return to Israel when other
members of the Jewish
underground were brought to
trial.
He claims he was not trying to
evade josbce but stayed m the
US to be with his mother wbo
9 with cancer Her disease ts
No Gues Reported
JE EM (JTA) -
w have no dues as tr the ar-
sonists wbo last week destroyed s
bcsored arsfact on public display
nearly 20 years the
bis>- --.tur. carnage which
r. e famous Anglo-Jewish
ir: tkm^Armm Sr
V
religious laws in which we
believe." the statement said.
Barlev said he hoped 'the police
presence will act as a deterrent,
that the criminals will be caught
and that no extremists neither
theirs nor ours will disturb the
peace."
HE SAID that Lipschitz's at-
tackers may have been hiding
behind a parked truck, stabbed
him and fled, all in a matter of
seconds. "Two other Jews were
following him (Lipschitz) about 10
meters behind, and another Jew
was walking ahead of Ml
Barlev said.
"None of them noticed
anything. Not far away there was
a police vehicle with the 'Kojaks'
on duty." He was apparently
referring, not without sarcasm, to
the popular American television
detective.
Barlev said the pohce are in-
vestigating the incident and
security patrols have been beefed
up.
AP/Wide World Photo
Israel Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. Moshe Levy
tender \ntk sun glasses) talks to soldiers dur-
ing his visit to Ramallah as unrest continues
to smoulder all over the West Bank.
where shopping is a pleasure
Holiday Pies
8-inch
Apple....................... $1.79
Cherry...................... $2.89
Blueberry ................ $2.69
Peach....................... $2.09
Pumpkin.................. $1.79
Mince....................... $1.99
Egg Custard ............ $1.99
Coconut Custard..... $1.99
Pecan....................... $2.99
Dutch Apple............ $1.99
Sweet Potato........... $1.99
Lemon Meringue ..... $1.89
10-inch
$3.59
$4.99
$4.79
$4.29
$3.49
$4.39
$3.79
$3.79
$5.29
$3.49
Stores with Fresh
Only.
Quantity
Rights Rsssrvsd.
Just Right for Your Special Meal
Dinner Rolls.............12 tor 79*
Wagon wheel
Dinner Rolls.............12 for $1
Parkerhouse or
Cloverleaf Rolls.......12 tor M29
Just Bake and Serve
Gourmet
Hors d' Oeuvres...........S?*"
1. Expanded Sunday Hour* f
(Dec. 21st) 8 A.M. tog P.M.
2. All Stores Will Be Open
Until 7 P.M. Christmas Eve
Wednesday)
3. All Stores Will Be Closed
Christmas Day (Thursday) $
^b* ** 9*V* "(SMtV* MONO** <*$**&
Publix
H i Boiy Land
I fOBf! *:


Friday, December 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
LIVE THE EXCITEMENT
South Florida's Newest Golf & Country Club.
Aberdeen Golf & Gxmtry Club is a community created and designed with the ambiance that combines old world charm with the
convenience of Florida living. Aberdeen, a master planned and meticulously maintained residential community, blends exquisite patio,
garden. villa and single family homes into 1,400 acres of parks, lakes and recreational opportunities. Amidst these gems, the premier jewel
is our championship golf course designed by the renowned architect, Desmond Muirhead.
Life at Aberdeen provides total satisfaction no matter what your lifestyle or home preference may be. Enjtiyment can be yours at the
separate Swim & Racquet Club, playing a round of golf with friends or a sumptuous and leisurely dinner at the magnificient
Aberdeen Country Club. Our luxury two or three bedroom patio homes continue the valued tradition that has made our three hundred
current homeowners choose to call Aberdeen home.
Vaulted ceiling living areas, lavish master suites, brick trim, tile roofs and private two car garages all reflect the attention to detail
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and fully furnished models are now open. Visit today.
/teERDEEN
M GOLP&fCOUlYTKVCIUB 1
8250 Jog Road
Boynton Beach, Fl 33437
Phone (315) 734-8511 .Toll Free l-SOO-231-9697.

I I
Garden, Villa, Patio and Single Family Homes from the $70's to $180,000.
Sale Hour. 10 A.M. i. S P.M. Dairy.
Drvriopcd by UDC Unrwnai Dnrloaam
L.P.. liMcJimlhr New Yort Stock
Price* and ftpwrficaliom wfcjrct 10
without not He 2 nln rrua Bo>aauai


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 19, 1986
JNF's Kinneret
Project in Spotlight
There are few things more important to
the security of Israel than to strengthen its
borders by the presence of Israelis living
nearby. Vacant border areas become the
target politically, no less than militarily, of
predators.
That Israel is surrounded by predatory
Arab enemies is beyond auestion. To take
care of this major problem m a small country
whose Jewish population largely divides
itself among Israel s major cities and leaves
the "outlands" to more hardy pioneers, the
Jewish National Fund Keren Kayemeth
Leisrael has dedicated itself over the past 85
years to stewardship of the country's na-
tional lands through afforestation and
reclamation.
At the same time, the JNF has sought to
strengthen the security of Israel's borders
through the establishment of pioneering kib-
butzim, moshavim, rural townships and
other small family style villages nearby.
It is a little known fact that 92 percent of
Israel's land is publicly owned, and this
presents a monumental task for the Jewish
National Fund in its stewardship.
Distinguished Speakers
It is toward this end that the JNF will hold
a tribute banquet on Sunday noon at the
Konover Hotel, Miami Beach, as an occasion
of dedication for the Jewish National Fund-
Keren Kayemeth Leisrael Kinneret develop-
ment project on the shores and surrounding
areas of the Galil.
Distinguished speakers will include Dr.
Joseph P. Sternstein, president of the JNF
of America, and Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, ex-
ecutive vice president.
This new project is in keeping with the
fundamental challenges facing Israel and
the Jewish National Fund from the very
beginning: the development of crucial land
purchases and reclaimed land; enlargement
of the nation's tourism infrastructure; ex-
pansion of available pastures; and landscap-
ing of municipal forests.
These, together with the JNF's traditional
projects, which also include site preparation
for housing and industry, as well as con-
struction of water reservoirs, show how the
Jewish National Fund is the touchstone of
Israel's modernization, helping to change
the order of things as they were when
Jewish pioneers first came to settle pre-
State Israel in modern times even work-
ing in areas where topographical conditions
are hard indeed.
At the banquet Sunday, these and other
elements of tne JNF works and their ad-
ministration will momentarily come alive in
a tribute to this newest JNF Kinneret
project.
Syria's Nerve Gas
There can be little doubt that Syria is
Israel's major Arab confrontation state to-
day this despite the terrible beating Syria
sustained at Israel's hands in Lebanon.
Especially worrisome, therefore, are the re-
cent reports that Syria possesses missiles
capable of lobbing nerve gas warheads at all
Israeli center of population.
But military circles in Israel express no
FloridiaN
FRED SMOCMET
EdrtofandPiKx.sh,,
OFm*
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Ecutlv EdltOf
mm* wm, m mm** > mutm.
Bi-WMkly balance ol yMr (43 toauM)
Third Claaa Poataga Paid al Boca Raton. Flortd*
Main Office Plant 120 N.E h St Miami. Fla 33 '32 Phone 373-4905
Arfvertiatag Director. Steo I am, Phase MKIeSZ
Jewnh Floridian does not guarantee Kashmiri of Merchindlee Advertised
SUBSCRIPTfON RATES Local Area (3.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7|
surprise. They have always considered the
possibility that one or more of the Arab
states might use chemical warfare, "the
poor man s atom bomb," on some future
occasion.
At the same that Israel Television recently
aired these reports, it also aired a British
documentary on the activities of the Iraqi
State Establishment for Pesticide Produc-
tion (SEPP), a chemical warfare manufac-
turing complex at Samara, north of
Baghdad.
It is now a sad fact that SEPP contains
chemical production equipment obtained
secretly and usually illegally from a variety
of private European sources, generally
without the knowledge of the governments
concerned.
Is there any purpose in pointing out that
the use of gas warfare was banned by the
Washington Treaty of 1922 and the Geneva
Protocol of 1925 since ratified by 106 na-
tions? The use of gas has been reported
many times since most recently, by Iraq
against Iran in their current war.
And, the final word: the Iraqis are said to
have first used chemical weapons obtained
from the Soviet Union. Enough said.
Our Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
What can Jews do to wage
peace? I read Elie Wiesel's and
Rabbi Bruce Cohen's responses to
this momentous query with in-
terest, concern and confessedly,
some disappointment. I expected
more from these notables.
Mr. Wiesel's pessimism doesn't
go well with his great mastery of
language. One negates the power
of the other. I hold no brief for
starry-eyed optimism, in the face
of the looming threat, that
overhangs this planet and every
living entity that inhabits it -
nuclear obliteration. The dread
menace is very real and
mankind's need to end it, before it
ends us, is our first priority. But,
unless we approach this prime
task, with hope and courage for
successful negotiations, to
eliminate nuclear weapons and
outlaw war, as a means of settling
superpower and other nation's dif-
ferences we vitiate our chances,
Iran's Jews
in advance. Now, there's a
sentence, heavy with words, Mr.
Wiesel! If enough people read and
heed them, maybe we'll get
somewhere.
We, as Jews, traditionally the
people of The Book, are par-
ticularly equipped, to spread the
word of "Peace on Earth, Good-
will to Men." We should set about
his historic task, with dedicated
sincerity. Better yet, we should do
this, by example. We Jews in
Israel and the United States, and
any other country, we happened
to be, in the Diaspora, should stop
dealing in arms, the weapons of
murder, mass bloodletting, war.
This is not a decent way for Jews
to make a living. Peaceful, useful
products are more our line
items that improve, enhance
human life. Let's get out of the
killing business; especially in
Israel. All life is sacred.
As for Rabbi Bruce Cohen's
"Interest for Peace" movement,
it's just fine, though limited in
scope."The Peace Corps" a
similar setup, is also excellent, as
far as it goes.
If we could persuade the two
superpowers to beat their swords
conventional weapons, as well
as nuclear stockpiles into
plowshares distribute their
huge stocks of grain surplus and
expects, plus tools to third-
world needy countries; without
promoting corrupt, greedy
regimes, in the process; who
pocket personal superprofits from
such gifts, we'd really make a con-
tribution to peace and human
welfare on a world-wide, instead
of minuscule, scale.
If we can persuade our leaders
to pursue this path, make peace,
instead of promoting sky-high
pile-ups of the implements of total
annihilation, we Jews would do
very well. Write to them. Try!
MAX GORDON
Delray Beach
Fleeing to New Lives in San Francisco
-.-.Friday, December lfc-ttW
Volume 8
17KISLSV6747
Number 42
By NADINE JOSEPH
Jews fleeing religious persecu-
tion in Iran have resettled in the
San Francisco area in the last few
months and more are expected to
join them soon. Because of the
new influx, Jewish Family and
Children's Services in San Fran-
cisco recently hired a Farsi-
speaking caseworker, Karen
Pliskin, to help resettle the
Iranians.
Within the last several months,
15 Iranian Jews have resettled
here, and 35 more are expected to
arrive soon. This marks the
largest exodus to the Bay Area
from Iran since the wave of Jews
leaving after the popular Islamic
revolution overthrew Shah
Mohammed Riza Pahlavi in early
1979, according to Gayle Zahler,
supervisor of emigre services at
the JFCS.
AT THAT time, about 800 Ira-
nian Jews about 200 families -
settled in the Bay Area. Iranian
Jews in the area now total about
1,500. The Jews who will be arriv-
ing in the next several months will
be coming from processing points
in Vienna and Rome, explains
Zahler. About 60 to 70 Iranian
Jews headed for North America
arrive every week in Vienna, she
says.
Most of the recent refugees
have been unable to take money
from Iran, asserts Pliskin, noting
that their situation belies the
popular misconception in the
Jewish community that Iranian
Jews have fled with all their
wealth.
Pliskin works with relatives to
find refugees a home and a job.
Financial aid from the agency can
range from very little if the
family can afford to support newly
arrived members to $1,000 a
month for a family of three, she
expUuns. -,_
MAY OF the refugees speak
English, although some newly ar-
rived Iranian Jews do not, Pliskin
says, adding that few have
transferrable skills even though
they have founded and successful-
ly developed their own businesses
in Iran.
"These are the people who real-
ly tried to stay on in Iran," says
Pliskin about the new wave of
refugees, "Maybe they felt there
was hope that the economy would
become better. But the conditions
have become worse for all
minorities."
She adds: "One of the major
problems is that the Iranian Jews
feel that there hasn't been much
outreach by the American Jews -
not much of an attempt to get to
know them and their culture -
not as much as with the Russian
Jews."
About 500 Jews are believed to
be jailed in Iran, many because
they are accused of being Zionists.
The lone Jewish representative in
Parliament, Manoucher Kahni
Nikruz, was arrested last month
on what has been characterized by
the Western press as trumped up
charges of sexual abuse.
THE ARREST is believed to be
in reacton to the American
media s publicizing Israel's role in
organizing secret deliveries of
m"Can arms to Iran M Part of
a lte House plan to secure the
freedom of American hostages be-
ing held by pro-Iranian terrorists
in Lebanon.
Although Irsaeli officials report
that some 40,000 to 50,000 Jews
remain in Iran, refugees place the
remnant at 15,000 to 20,000
5S / them elder'y Pople
afraid of uprooting themselves -
despite daily harassment and
threats. According to emigres, no
terror campaign now is under way
against Jews in Iran. What is tak
rtg place, however, is the con-
tinuation of a slow and systematic
policy of discrimination against all
religious minorities, says Pliskin.
The policy has anti-Semitic and
anti-Zionist overtones, she
reports. Jewish children attending
mixed schools are forced to chant
"Death to Israel" and other anti-
Zionist slogans before they can
enter school each day. Some,
Pliskin says, have been pressed to
convert. Jews also find it increas-
ingly difficult to get necessary
licenses for commercial activities,
Pliskin adds.
JEWISH FAMILIES, she
says, have become anxious about
spiriting their children out of Iran
because of what refugees describe
as attempts to indoctrinate them
in school. A four-year-old statute
makes it illegal for children under
the age of 12 to leave Iran.
Iranian Jews coming to the Bay
Area report that many of the Jews
want to escape being drafted into
the army for the war against Iraq.
Those who leave do so with a
heavy heart, explains Pliskin,
noting that Jews have been living
in Iran since 700 BCE.
Prejudice against the Jews
began before the State of Israel
was born, with the Jam Abbasi
laws which considered Jews and
other non-Moslems to be polluted.
Those laws were repealed during
the reign of the Shah's father,
who supported religious
minorities. When Israel became a
State, the Shah maintained
diplomatic contact with Israel;
many Iranians left for Israel, but
others came back to Iran from
their self-imposed exile.
THE EXODUS of Iranian Jews
began in the tumultuous weeks
before Ayatollah Ruhollah Kho-
meini returned from exile to lead
the revolution against the Shah.
At the time, El Al airplanes were
permitted to fly into Tehran and
return to braei with thousands of
Jews, many of them wealthy
businessmen.


Friday, December 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Chairman of Nobel Peace Prize Committee
Egil Aarvik (right) is shown with Peace Prize-
winner Elie Wiesel, his wife, Marion, and
AP/Wide World Photo
son, Eli8ha, with the Gold Medal and Diploma
of the Peace Prize during the awarding
ceremony in Oslo, Norway.
Yarmulke Flap
'Israeli Clip' Fixes the Problem
A flap over the yarmulkes worn by players
on the Hebrew Academy Basketball Team
has finally been resolved.
Referees ruled in a Nov. 25 game that the
bobby pins players use to affix their yar-
mulkes to their hair constituted a safety
hazard. Since then, they have worn them
sewn to sweatbands.
BUT FROM now on, players will sew two
flexible, contoured fasteners underneath the
yarmulkes instead of using the old standby
bobby pins or sweat bands that placed the
yarmulke in a strange position.
According to Mark Baranek, coach of the
Hebrew Academy team, "this is the best solu-
tion. Before (with, the yarmulke fixed in posi-
tion by a sweatband), it was just ridiculous.
The yarmulke is meant to be worn here," he
explained, meaning the crown of the head.
The compromise was reached last weekend
between the Miami Beach school and the
Florida High School Activities Association.
The contoured fasteners underneath the yar-
mulke, often called "Israeli clips," will now
permit the Academy's team to wear their yar-
mulkes in the traditional way without
violating the safety standards of the Florida
High School Activities Association.
SAID FRED ROZELLE, executive
secretary of the Florida Association: "I'm
satisfied that we have settled it by com-
promise. If it (the yarmulke) can be affixed
without loose pins that won't fall on the floor,
that's what we want."
Say,
Navon says
Censorship of Theatre Must End
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Education Minister Yitzhak
Navon has taken an
equivocal position on the
issue of censorship. He
believes it should be abolish-
ed in connection with
theatrical productions, but
film censorship is justified.
The matter arose over a Youth
Theater production of "The Ex-
plosion on Ahlan Street," a play
dealing with Jewish-Arab rela-
tions that presents a mixed mar-
riage in a favorable light. The
Youth Theater, whose produc-
Largest Enrollment
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's largest summer ulpan,
held at the Rothberg School for
Overseas Students of the Hebrew
University had an enrollment this
year of over 800 students from all
over the world.
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tions are for young audiences, is
under the aegis of the Education
Ministry.
NAVON originally opposed the
play on grounds that it could en-
courage marriage between Jews
and Arabs. After a meeting with
the Playwrights Association, he
changed his mind. Asked by Israel
Radio Monday why he backtrack-
ed, Navon explained that his
Ministry examined the issue of
theatrical censorship and decided
it was not worth the effort.
"It's much ado about nothing,"
said Navon, a former President of
Israel. "We found that in the
democratic world, stage censor-
ship has been abandoned. We
don't necessarily have to follow
other countries, but what is im-
portant is the fact that during the
past seven or eight years, 419
plays were presented to the stage
censorship board before produc-
tion and in only six cases were
changes demanded, of a few
words or lines.
"There was public debate about
those few lines and instances and
it was just those deletions which
drew attention to the plays con-
cerned, giving them publicity they
would not otherwise have had, by
quotations in the media."
NAVON NOTED that plays
banned from the stage are
published in book form or in
newspapers, so the broad public
gets to see what was denied the
more limited theatrical audience.
In any event, he said, "the public
is adult enough to make up its own
mind about these plays.' If any
segment of the public is offended,
they have recourse to the courts,
he said.
But the Education Minister
favors continued censorship of
films. He cited extensive studies
abroad which claimed to show a
direct connection between depic-
tions of crime and violence on
screen and what happens in the
streets.
Wiesel, in Nobel Speech,
Urges Help for Palestinians
OSLO (JTA) Elie
Wiesel, the author, lecturer
and humanitarian, who has
devoted most of his life's
work to bearing witness to
the Holocaust, received the
1986 Nobel Prize here last
Wednesday (Dec. 10) and, in
his acceptance speech, urg-
ed help for the Palestinian
people, for whom terrorism
was no answer.
He also linked the internal exile
of Soviet dissident Andrei
Sakharov, the denial of Polish
Solidarity leader Lech Walesa's
right to dissent, and the imprison-
ment of black South African civil
rights leader Nelson Mandela as
"disgrace" of identical
magnitude.
"Human rights are being
violated on every continent. More
people are oppressed than free,"
the 58-year-old Wiesel, a survivor
of Auschwitz, told the assembled
dignitaries from all parts of the
world. "And then, too, there are
the Palestinians to whose plight I
am sensitive, but whose methods I
deplore," Wiesel said.
"VIOLENCE AND terrorism
are not the answer. Something
must be done about their suffering
and soon," he said. "I trust Israel,
for I have faith in the Jewish peo-
ple. Let Israel be given a chance,
let hatred and danger be removed
from her horizons, and there will
be peace in and around the Holy
Land."
Wiesel added, "It would be un-
natural for me not to make Jewish
priorities my own: Israel, Soviet
Jewry, Jews in the Arab lands.
But there are others as important
. Apartheid is, in my view, as
abhorrent as anti-Semitism .
Wherever men or women are
persecuted because of their race,
religion or political views, that
place must at that moment
become the center of the
universe."
Wiesel, born in Rumania and
now a U.S. citizen, heads the
United States Holocaust
Memorial Council. He is credited
with being the first to use the
term "Holocaust" to describe the
Nazi extermination of six million
Jews. He said he plans to use the
$250,000 Nobel Prize money to
establish a Human Rights Foun-
dation, the first act of which
would be to organize a conference
on combatting hatred.
EGIL AARVIK, chairman of
the Norwegian Nobel Committee,
said in presenting the Peace Prize
to Wiesel that it was given "In
recognition of this particular
human spirit's victory over the
powers of death and degradation
and as a support to the rebellion of
good against evil in the world."
Wiesel said at a press con-
ference before the award
ceremonies that he was optimistic
about his forthcoming meeting
with Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev to discuss easing restric-
tions on the emigration of Jews
and non-Jews from the USSR.
4 Arsonists
Sentenced
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Rumanian court has sentenced
four persons to long prison terms
for burning down a synagogue in
the Moldavian town of Bohush on
Oct. 30, the Chief Rabbi of
Rumania, Moses Rosen, told
leaders of the World Jewish Con-
gress. The synagogue was burned
to the ground after its janitor was
stabbed.
Rosen said here last Thursday
that the court in the town of
Bacau found the four guilty and
sentenced them as follows:
Gheorghe Podoleanu, seven years
imprisonment; Florin Sandra and
Vasile Popa Moganu, each five
years in prison; and Mihai Vatav,
four years in a reform school.
The four, ranging in age from
17 to 28, were arrested on Nov. 9
and charged with arson and stabb-
ing. They claimed they had come
to rob the synagogue and asserted
that the fire broke out accidental-
ly from two candles they had left
burning.
"The apprehension of the
crimimals and their sentencing
demonstrates once again that
religious denominations in
Rumania are protected by law and
that no one can attack the Jews
and go unpunished," Rosen said.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 19,1986
*
Alfonsin Offers To Host WJCong.
Gathering in Buenos Aires
An IDF roadblock at the entrance to Bir Zeit
University following the shooting of two
Palestinian students in a clash with IDF
troops. Bir Zeit has been a center of na-
(JTA/WZN News Photo)
tionalist Arab student activism and the site of
numerous demonstrations and clashes with
Israeli troops on the West Bank.
Without Leaks
Israelis Would Be Free Too Shamir
By GIL SEDAN Iran, said that "if there had
JERUSALEM (JTA) not been any leaks" Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Shamir, soldiers held prisoner in
defending Israel's role in Lebanon would have been
the U.S. arms shipments to released as part of the deal.
MK Sand Suffers Heart Attack,
Resting in Hadassah Hospital
JERUSALEM (JTA) MK Yossi Sarid suffered a
heart attack in the Knesset Wednesday night (Dec. 10) and
was taken to Hadassah Hospital where he is reported to be
resting comfortably.
SARID, 45, A Knesset member for the Citizens Rights
Movement (CRM) and an outspoken champion of civl rights
and reconciliation between Israelis and Palestinians, was
stricken outside the plenary chamber where he had just
presented a motion to abolish censorship of plays and
films.
The Knesset physician administered first aid until the
arrival within minutes of an ambulance with special cardiac
treatment equipment. Sarid did not lose consciousness but
was in considerable pain.
Ministers End Tomato Dispute,
Won't Import Them Now
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
interministerial dispute over
tomatoes appears to be resolved.
The Agriculture Ministry has
decided not to import them for the
time being.
Acting Minister of Agriculture
Ezer Weizman seems to have
emerged the victor, though he
walked off the job in disgust
recently when the Finance
Ministry announced over his ob-
jections that 100 tons of tomatoes
would be air-freighted from
Spain.
The reason was the seasonal
shortage which has sent the price
of tomatoes soaring from 2-3
Shekels a kilo to 8-9 Shekels.
Weizman, standing in for
Agriculture Minister Arieh
Nehamkn, who is abroad, vetoed
the import on grounds that prices
will drop sharply when the Jordan
Valley crop reaches the market.
But Finance Minister Moshe
Nissim overrode Weizman after
counsulting with Nehamkin by
telephone. Nehamkin ordered his
aides to go ahead with the import.
The Ministry has since discovered
that Israeli families are buyng
tomatoes at the equivalent of
$2.50 a pound, despite urgings
from consumer organizations to
boycott them until the price comes
down.
The Ministry also discovered
that European tomatoes available
here are of a small variety which
is unpopular with Israeli con-
sumers. Jordan Valley growers
meanwhile promised that their
crop will reach the market very
soon.
Shamir, addressing a meeting of
the Likud Knesset faction, said
that because the arms deal "ex-
ploded" into worldwide attention,
the soldiers were not freed. He
gave no details but he may have
been referring to two Israel
Defense Force soldiers captured
last February in the south
Lebanon security zone. They are
believed to be in the hands of Hez-
bullah, the pro-Iran Shiite ex-
tremist group.
SHAMIR JUSTIFIED Israels
assistance to the U.S. in its at-
tempts to trade arms for
hostages. "We could have lived on
Olympus, detached, neutral and
indifferent. But we must live in
the area, buy friends, work with
friends and cooperate with them
when it serves the interests of
Israel," he said.
Israel's conscience is entirely
clear in this matter, Shamir said,
noting that had the soldiers been
released "everyone would have
praised" the exchange. As it is, he
said, he was not worried about
Israel's regard in the U.S. He said
he has met with several influential
"people who came from the U.S."
in recent days and all of them
"told us Israel is not being attack-
ed and not being accused in this
affair." Many in the U.S. ap-
preciate Israel's role, Shamir said.
At a meeting with two visiting
U.S. Senators, Carl Levin of
Michigan and Jeff Bingaman of
New Mexico, both Democrats,
Shamir gave them a verbal
message for King Hussein of Jor-
dan asking him to enter im-
mediately into peace negotiations
with Israel without preconditions.
He told the American
lawmakers that the recent unrest
in the West Bank should not af-
fect the desire for peace.
BUENOS AIRES-(JTA)
- President Raul Alfonsin
of Argentina has offered to
host an international
gathering of the World
Jewish Congress in Buenos
Aires. He extended the in-
vitation to WJC President
Edgar Bronfman in the
course of a four-hour
meeting with a WJC delega-
tion at the Presidential
Palace here.
Bronfman is winding up a tour
of Latin American countries
which included meetings with
President Jose Samey of Brazil
and President Julio Maria
Sanguinetti of Uruguay.
ALFONSIN TOLD him, "With
the restoration of democracy in
our country, we would be most
honored to host the leadership of
Jewish communities around the
world in Argentina." Argentine
Foreign Minister Dante Caputo
participated in the discussions
with the WJC group, leaders of
the Latin American Jewish Con-
gress and the DAIA, the central
representative body of Argentine
Jewry.
An official spokesman said "a
broad range of political issues"
were discussed. The WJC said
Anti-Semitism High in Argentina,
Use Noted To Attack Democracy
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
Alfonsin reported on his recent
visit to the Soviet Union and con-
firmed that Bronfman and other
WJC representatives were recent
ly in contact with Soviet officials
in the U.S. and Latin America
with respect to the situation of
Soviet Jews.
Before coming herer the WJC
group was told by President
Sanguinetti in Montevideo that he
would continue to support the
cause of Soviet Jewry. He stress-
ed Uruguay's deep commitment
to human rights and the struggle
against racism and anti-Semitism.
THE ARGENTINE Minister of
Interior, Antonio Troccoli, had a
two-hour meeting with WJC of-
ficials focussing on neo-Nazi and
anti-Semitic activities in the coun-
try. "Remnants of the extreme
anti-Semitic right remain in the
country, but this government is
committed to eradicating those
vestiges of hate," Troccoli said.
In each of the countries visited,
the WJC delegation submitted to
the Foreign Ministries the
documents of the United Nations
War Crimea Commission relating
to the Nazi past of Austrian Presi-
dent Kurt Waldheim. Officials of
each government made it clear
that there are no plans to invite
Waldheim to visit any country in
Latin America, the WJC
reported.
Continued from Page 1
Israel is plotting to turn the
Patagonian region in the south of
Argentina into a Jewish state.
An article in the right-wing
Peronist newspaper Alerta Na-
tional titled, "This Is How They
Dominate Us," which listed alleg-
ed "Zionist funtionaries" of the
Central Bank of Argentina, in-
cluding the names, titles and ages
of the "guilty." The newspaper
also threatened to continue
publishing lists of "Jewish
elements that have bought their
way into the current Alfonsin
regime."
A Buenos Aires demonstra-
tion "Against the Jewish Dic-
tatorship," organized by a neo-
Nazi group.
A doll with the Gestapo "SS"
inscription hanging by a noose in
an army barrack.
The arrest for "an ad-
ministrative offense" of the chief
legal adviser (who is Jewish) for
the Argentine Border Patrol after
he denounced the carving of two
swastikas in the walls of the
Patrol's headquarters.
THE REPORT notes as "a
welcome counterpoint to Arab-
inspired anti-Semitism," an Arab-
Jewish statement of solidarity in
the La Rioja province which calls
for "rejection of all types of
discrimination and hatred which
divides us."
In other PLO related activities
in the region, Methodist Universi-
ty of Piracicaba, Brazil, and the
PLO, declaring themselves
"dedicated to the democratic,
anti-imperialist, anti-Zionist
struggle," signed an agreement
last August for "cooperation and
cultural exchanges."
In Chile, the pro-Nazi publica-
tions of the notorious anti-Semite
and former diplomat, Miguel Ser-
rano, and others were brought to
the attention of the Minister of
Justice by the Jewish community
which called them important
elements in the anti-Semitic cam-
paign developing there.
THE ADL REPORT also focus
ed on moves toward better
Catholic-Jewish relations in the
region. The Latin American
Bishops Conference, in an historic
move to combat anti-Semitism,
has drawn up guidelines for the
use of Catholic educators in
teaching about Jews and Judaism.
The guidelines are the product of
a Catholic-Jewish meeting spon-
sored by the Bishops Conference,
ADL and the Latin American
Jewish Congress which was held
in Bogota, Colombia, last
September.
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Invitation from Japan
WaldheinTs Isolation May End Soon Denies invite Was Offered
Friday, December 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
In Tokyo, Foreign Ministry
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) The
diplomatic isolation that has
dogged President Kurt
Waldheim as a result of the
exposure of his Nazi past
during last summer's elec-
tion campaign may have
ended. The daily Neue
Kronenzeitung reported last
Thursday that he will visit
Japan in the near future at
the invitation of Emperor
Hirohito.
Waldheim, who won the elec-
tion last July 8 despite evidence
that he abetted atrocities while
serving as a Wehrmacht in-
telligence officer in the Balkans
during World War II, had so far
Pope Says
Anti-Semitism
In Any
Form Is 'Sinful'
SYDNEY (JTA) Pope
John Paul II was addressing
leaders of Australia's Jewish com-
munity. But his words were a
message to the Christian world:
"No valid theological justification
can ever be found for acts of
discrimination or persecution
against Jews. In fact, such acts
must be held to be sinful."
The Pontiff, on his visit here
last month, met, at his request,
with a delegation of nine Jewish
leaders, led by Leslie Caplan,
president of the Executive Coun-
cil of Australian Jewry.
HIS CONDEMNATION of
anti-Semitism followed a state-
ment in which the pope recognized
that this "is still the century of the
ShoaJi" (Holocaust) and emphasiz-
ed the words of the Nostra Aetate
encyclical of 1966 in which the
Catholic Church deplored "the
hatred, persecution and displays
of anti-Semitism directed against
the Jews at any time by anyone."
The meeting took place in the
Presbytery of St. Mary's
Cathedral on the morning of the
Pope's only full day in Sydney.
His speech did not refer to the
State of Israel, although Jewish
delegations had formally re-
quested the Vatican to consider
diplomatic recognition of Israel.
"Where Catholics are concern-
ed," the Pope said, "it will con-
tinue to be an explicit and very im-
portant part of my mission to
repeat and emphasize that our at-
titude to the Jewish religion
should be one of the greatest
respect, since the Catholic faith is
rooted in the eternal truths con-
tained in the Hebrew scriptures,
and in the irrevocable covenant
made with Abraham.
"WE, TOO, gratefully hold
ft truths of our Jewish
nentage and look upon you as
mothers and sisters in the Lord,"
we Pope said.
He added that "to be frank and
Sincere" both faiths must
Cognize "that there are still od-
ious differences between us in
religious belief and practice," but
nothing, however, prevents us
rom true and fraternal coopera-
otii in many worthy enterprises
puch as biblical studies and
numerous works of justice and
Parity. .
received none of the invitations to
visit abroad that normally go to a
chief of state. Invitations extend-
ed to his predecessor, which he
might have honored, were
withdrawn.
HIS ISOLATION was broken
briefly during the Helsinki follow-
up Conference on Security and
Cooperation in Europe which was
held in Vienna. The Foreign
Ministers of the Soviet Union,
West Germany, Italy,
Czechoslovakia, Switzerland and
Cyprus paid him courtesy calls.
But other dignitaries, notably
US. Secretary of State George
Shultz, made their visits to Vienna
contingent on not meeting
Waldheim either in official capaci-
ty or by chance.
Nevertheless, the President has
drawn sympathy in some
quarters. Last Wednesday even-
ing (Dec. 10), the Arab embassies
in Vienna gave a dinner in honor
of Waldheim at which the Saudi
Arabian Ambassador com-
miserated with him.
"THE ARAB world has observ-
ed the evil campaign against the
Presidential candidate with
disgust. It had not been directed
against him as a person, but to
discredit the credibility of the
United Nations," the Saudi envoy
said. Waldheim served two terms
as UN Secretary General.
Another dinner in honor of
Waldheim was organized several
weeks ago by the Spanish Am-
bassador and Ambassadors from
Latin American countries. The
Mexican envoy, Cuevas Cancino,
said on that occasion that he re-
jects "the slanderous campaign
against Austria and her head of
state with horror."
TOKYO (JTA) The Foreign Ministry has denied
reports from Austria that President Kurt Waldheim was
invited to visit Japan by Emperor Hirohito. Waldheim's of-
fice in Vienna said last Friday that the president, who re-
mains diplomatically isolated since his Nazi past was
revealed, had been invited to make an official visit to Japan
in June.
BUT A FOREIGN MINISTRY official here said there
apparently had been a misunderstanding when an Austrian
diplomat in Tokyo met Foreign Minister Tadashi Kuranari,
and said Waldheim would like to visit Japan someday.
"We never extended an invitation," the official said.
"We said Waldheim was welcome to visit Japan, as we do
with any country that has diplomatic relations (with Japan).
If the head of state wants to come to Japan, he's very
welcome ... but we didn't invite him."
E. European Scholars in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
sign of a possible thaw in Israel's
relations with the East European
bloc was indicated by the par-
ticipation for the firt time in Israel
of 16 East European Bible
scholars in the 12th Congress of
the International Organization for
the Study of the Old Testament
held at the Hebrew University.
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v


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 19, 1986
Anti-Terrorism Policy
Must Be Consistent Or We're in Trouble
NEW YORK Unless the
United States follows a
coherent anti-terrorism
policy, this nation's long-
term strategic security in-
terests will be threatened
abroad, and lives may be
lost at home, according to
three authorities on
counter-terrorism.
Appearing at a news conference
sponsored by the Leon and
Marilyn Klinghoffer Memorial
Foundation of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith and the State University of
New York Institute for Studies in
International Terrorism, they said
that recent disclosures concerning
U.S. dealings with Iran could deal
a setback to worldwide counter-
terrorism policy.
THE AUTHORITIES were Dr.
Yonah Alexander, director of the
Institute and a senior research
member of the Center for
Strategic and International
Studies in Washington; Joel
Lisker, chief counsel of the U.S.
Senate Subcommittee on Security
and Terrorism; and Bernard
Stewart, director of the counter-
terrorism program of the Science
Applications International Cor-
poration in McLean, Va. Kenneth
Jacobson, assistant director of the
Harold Hauenfeld of Palm
Beach and Chairman and
Chief Executive Officer of
Eagle Pencil Company in
Shelbyville, Tenn., has been
named Chairman of The
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America's Palm Beach
Centennial Campaign, an-
nounced Peter I. Feinbcrg,
Chairman of the Seminary's
National Development Com-
mittee. The Seminary's Palm
Beach Campaign will
culminate in a gala Centen-
nial Luncheon at 12:30 p.m.
on Sunday, February 1,1987,
at The Breakers. The Centen-
nial Luncheon is being held
in honor of Arnold
Newberger of Palm Beach
and President of Royal Knit-
ting Mills in Chicago, 111.
League's International Affairs
Division, presided.
The panel members asserted
that:
The United States is
vulnerable to terrorist attacks
within this country.
The prospects for successfully
countering terrorism in 1987 are
"bleak" because of the well-
financed and international ter-
rorism network.
This nation must consider the
possibility that terrorists in the
future may use biological,
chemical and nuclear weapons.
The Soviet Union is training
terrorists to undermine the West.
Terrorism has become more
"brutal," as witness the recent
killing of Indian bus passengers
and the bombing of a synagogue
in Istanbul.
DR. ALEXANDER praised as
"sound" the evolving American
anti-terrorism policy of taking
diplomatic, economic and military
action if necessary against
countries that support terrorism.
But, questioning the "implemen-
tation and interpretation" of that
policy, Alexander asserted the
United States must not "sacrifice
its long-term strategic interests
for the short-term benefits involv-
ing the lives of one, two or five
hostages even though these are
so important to us."
Otherwise, he added, the "price
we pay for terrorism in the future
may be much greater."
If there is no adequate response
to terrorism, he went on, "the
United States could be driven out
of the Middle East. Unless we
have a coherent policy, both
unilaterally and multilaterally
with our allies, we will be seen as
caving in to terrorism. The United
States must not be perceived as a
paper tiger."
REFERRING to the Iran con-
troversy, he cited what he called
"psychological and political costs
for the United States in dealing
with terrorism, as well as loss of
confidence in the ability of this
government to help protect its
people."
Alexander also told the news
conference that on the basis of
preliminary statistics throughout
September of this year, 1986
could be "the bloodiest year yet."
But beyond the statistics, he add-
ed, "what is probably more impor-
tant is the political cost of
terrorism."
Stewart asserted that terrorism
is a "low risk, highly successful"
method of damaging America's
strategic position in the world.
Terrorists, he said, forced the
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FORMER AND PROSPECTIVE STAFF ARE ALSO INVITED.
United States to withdraw its
military presence from Lebanon
and are trying to eliminate U.S.
bases from the Philippines.
NOT ONLY are American
strategic interests threatened,
Stewart said, but American
business dealings abroad are in
jeopardy. "We could lose our
power in the world from a few ter-
rorists going around blowing up
things," he said.
Inquiry Wonders If Jewish
Settler Killed Arab Boy
Continued from Page 1
the youngster's death. A civilian was seen on Israel televi-
sion to have fired into the air at the Balata camp as soldiers
patrolled nearby.
Israeli newspapers reported Friday that the civilian in a
West Bank resident who served as an armed escort for a
group of settlers returning home. Their bus was stoned but
continued. The escort remained behind to help clear the
road. He claimed that he was in radio contact with the IDF
and received permission to open fire with his weapon.
The local IDF commander denied this. He told the press
he had ordered the man to get out of the area and leave
patrolling and peacekeeping to the security forces.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
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Friday, December 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Peres Vows West Bank Policy
Will Remain The Same
Jeane Kirkpatrick, former U.S. ambassador University, Dec. 7. The Forum, funded by an
to the United Nations, and Israel's president association set up in the US., will hold con-
Chaim Herzog at the inaugural ceremony of ferences and seminars and sponsor research
the Jeane Kirkpatrick Forum for Public on a wide range of 'subjects oj public interest in
Leadership and Public Policy at Tel Aviv Israel. He's Incensed
Hit By Parking Ticket on Yom Kippur
By ANDREW MUCH IN
NEW YORK (JTA) A
Lower Manhattan man is in-
censed about the parking
ticket he said he received
while praying during Yom
Kippur, even after an ad-
ministrative judge reduced
the fine from $40 to $15 and
waived the penalty for late
payment.
'What is the $15 for, for being
Jewish?" exclaimed James Sparks
during an interview. "It seems to
me totally ludicrous that the city
would make a profit from Jews
praying in a synagogue." He said
he has not paid the fine.
Dozens of cars were ticketed in
lower Manhattan Monday, Oct.
12, for occupying zones that pro-
hibit parking from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
According to Sparks and Rabbi
Samuel Gedalowitz, about 30 of
the cars, including Sparks',
belonged to Yom Kippur worship-
pers at the Orthodox Civic Center
Synagogue who had parked
before Yom Kippur eve sun-
down on Sunday, Oct. 11.
SPARKS AND the rabbi claim-
ed that the ticketing was unfair.
They noted that on the High
Holidays the city suspends the
rule allowing only alternate-side-
of-the-street parking. They were
angry that the more lenient Sun-
day rules which they said the
worshippers were complying with
are invoked during Christmas
but not on the Jewish holy days as
well.
"On our holiest holiday they
should give us the same
courtesy," the rabbi told JTA in
October. Of course, explained
Sparks, religious beliefs precluded
the congregants from moving
their cars during the holiday.
Sparks and about a half dozen
other motorists, but no fellow con-
gregants, appealed their tickets
v'a a group packet assembled by
the Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York (JCRC), ac-
cording to David Pollock, assis-
tant executive director. The Park-
ing Violations Bureau had promis-
ed the JCRC in October that
'PVB judges will give these cases
special consideration."
ALL THE FINES were reduc-
ed to $15, he noted, a decision that
Sparks felt was "morally
bankrupt" and a betrayal of what
he considered to be a promise of
revocation of the tickets. Said
Pollock, "The judge made it dear
that the current law, even if he
didn't agree, had to be enforced,
and he reduced the fines to a
token amount."
Since the ticketing, Pollock has
negotiated on behalf of JCRC with
DOT in an effort to change the
parking rules
Holidays.
on the High
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres said
Sunday that Israel's policy
in the West Bank would re-
main the same as it was dur-
ing the two years he was
Prime Minister.
Speaking to a visiting delega-
tion of the Parliament of Europe
on a study tour of Israel, Peres
said the aim was to guarantee the
security of all West Bank
residents and improve their quali-
ty of life.
It would be done by changing
previous West Bank settlement
policies and appointing Arab
mayors to replace Israeli military
officers governing Arab towns, he
said. This has already been done
in several towns.
PERES SAID Israel has no ob-
jections to European investments
in the West Bank whether they
are channeled through Israel or
through Jordan. He noted that
Jordan is interested in peace
negotiations with Israel in the
framework of an international
forum and that Israel will soon
have to deal with this, with or
without American help.
According to Peres, the most
constructive role Europe can play
in the Middle East would be to en-
courage the parties to the dispute
to enter into direct negotiations,
and by economic assistance.
Peres assured the visitors that
Israel supplied arms to Iran only
at the request of the U.S. in an at-
tempt to obtain the release of
American hostages held by pro-
Iranian groups in Lebanon. He
described the Iranian regime of
the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini
as an enemy of Israel and also of
moderate Arab states.
Germany Seeking
Saudi Arms Deal
BONN (JTA) West Ger-
many is actively soliciting
Saudi Arabia to buy arms here
and is likely to sell the Saudis
eight modern submarines in
the near future. According to
government spokesman
Friedhelm Ost, a West Ger-
man shipyard has already of-
fered the underseas craft to
the Saudis.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleischmann's Margarine
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ON-
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o
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K 5
-
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ffischmanns
-KX>%comoil
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i
It's easy to eat healthful, low cholesterol food
when delicious Fleischmann's Margarine is
part of the meal. FWschmannfc is made from
100% com OH, has 0% cholesterol and is tow in
saturated fat. So, if you want to enjoy good
eating and good health, one things for certain:
There's never been a better time for the great
taste of Fleischmann's.
1
Fleischmann'Segives every meal a holiday flavor.
B
MANDELBRODT
r\
v, Mspoon grated lemon peel
2M cups all purpose Hour
4 teaspoons taking powder
Yi teaspoon sail
v, cup PLANTERS. Slivered
Almonds toasted and chopped
WcupfUISCHMANfiS.
Margarine softened
t cup sugar
v. cup EGG BEATERS.
Cholesterolrree 99N Real Egg
Product
1 teaspoon almond eirtrad
fctto* eett togMhr KEISCHMANN S Margarine sugar EGG MATERS Chows
mmI >M fs% Hui Egg Product almond etract and lemon peel until MX Wended Sin
takng powder salt and PLANTERS Stvered Almonds unw Mended
deegh halt With floured hands shape each pwce oi dough into an I 3
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Matt JW tor eenutes or unM geJMIeaa*- ^.eem.eteiotoiiJ-Mhtlicet
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When you buy any package ot
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 19, 1986
New Link to CIA Revealed
In Resale of Arms to Iran
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) A
defense attorney cited new
findings of a link between
an Iranian" informant and
the director of the Central
Intelligence Agency,
William Casey, who Monday
suffered two seizures in the
latest development in the
case of four Israelis and
other international arms
dealers charged with con-
spiracy to resell $2.5 billion
of American arms to Iran.
Ronald Kuby, attorney for
defendant Nicos Minardos, filed a
motion in Federal District Court
here last Thursday (Dec. 11) to
show that Cyrus Hashemi, the
government informant in the case
who posed as an Iranian arms pur-
chaser, "was involved in
legitimate, government authoriz-
ed shipments of arms to Iran."
The defendants in the case have
said they received approval for
the resale of the weapons, some of
which were located in Israeli
stockpiles, from U.S. Administra-
tion officials, namely Vice Presi-
dent George Bush, former Na-
tional Security Adviser John
Poindexter, and Marine Corps
Commandant Gen. P.X. Kelley.
THE U.S. government pro-
secutor in the case, Lorna
Schofield, has contended that the
defendants' activities were not
sanctioned by the U.S. govern-
ment. Schofield has also said
Hashemi was an informant used in
a "sting" operation orchestrated
by the U.S. Customs Department.
Kuby's motion referred to a
report in Thursday's Washington
Post which detailed Hashemi's
connections with a close associate
of Casey's, Canadian businessman
Roy Furmark.
According to the motion, "On
Dec. 10,1986, one William Casey,
director of the Central In-
telligence Agency, appeared
before the House Foreign Affairs
Committee, and testified that
some of the U.S. authorized arms
sales were routed through a group
of Canadian businessmen, with
the help of one Roy M. Furmark,
described as a former client of
William M. Casey and friend for
many years .
"Furmark, who apparently was
operating with the full knowledge
and approval of the government
of the United States, was
reportedly involved in an arms
deal in 1985 whereby American
arms would be shipped to Iran."
FURMARK'S PARTNERS in
the operation were Hashemi and
Adnan Khashoggi, the reputed
Saudi billionaire who has emerged
as one of several key middlemen
in the official U.S.-Iranian con-
tacts, arms sales and hostage
releases in 1985, the Post
reported.
One of the defendants in the
New York case, Sam Evans, was
Khashoggi's attorney for many
years and reportedly brought
Khashoggi and Hashemi together
in a joint venture to sell arms to
Iran and execute cooperative pro-
jects. Evans represented
Khashoggi in this joint venture.
Casey acknowledged that Fur-
mark arranged an introduction
between Hashemi and Khashoggi.
"This revelation marks the first
time any government official has
acknowledged" Hashemi's in-
volvement in "legitimate, govern-
ment authorized shipments of
arms to Iran," Kuby said in his
motion. Kuby requested a court
order that the prosecution pro-
duce all documents, notes, records
and tapes of anything related to
contacts between Furmark,
Casey, Hashemi and Khashoggi.
Meanwhile, the prosecution re-
quested and received last Thurs-
day an additional week's suspen-
sion of pretrial proceedings in the
case because it is reviewing the
newest developments.
Live attttet
Mature singles and adults gather at The Granit
every summer for the time of their lie!
There's every sport, special entertainment,
wonderful dining and friendly cocktail hours.
There are also hours of relaxing by our
newly remodeled heated pool. Or in
the shade of our big willows. Best
of all. there are always friends to
share it with. And it all happens
in the most beautiful scenic
setting. Ifs the perfect
place to live it up!
The 1966 season sold early,
so reserve soon to avoid being disappointed.
SPECIAL PACKAGE PLANS AVAILABLE
Discounts for longer stays
Weekly rates for 2 and 3 meal plans available
18-hole Championship Golf Tennis Outdoor and Indoor Swimming Pool
Women's and Men's Health Clubs with Steam and Saunas Indoor
Miniature Goff Basketball Night Clubs Cocktail Lounges 4 Bands
Bocci Volleyba! Shuffleboard Hiking Jacuzzi
I HOTEL AND COUNTRY CLUB
Kerhonkaon. New York 12446
Contact Mrs. Iran* Uatenaan (305) 735-6456
or Toll Fr* (800) 431-7681
U.S. Sen. Daniel K. Inouye (D., Hawaii) is
shown (second from Left) receiving a
demonstration of the new user-friendly robot
control system developed at the Jerusalem Col-
lege of Technology during the Senator's recent
visit there. President Zvi Weinberger explain-
ed that the JCT system allows relatively un-
trained people to control the functions of the
robot by drawing simple pictures on a per-
sonal computer screen to show the robot what
it is supposed to do.
4 Anti-Israel
Candidates
Defeated
By DAVID MARKUS
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) -
At least four outspoken anti-Israel
candidates were defeated in the
national and state elections held
Nov. 15, according to the final
results just published. One of
them is Pastor Elias Boaventura,
former head of the Methodist
University in Piracicaba, Sao
Paulo State.
Boaventura signed an agree-
ment earlier this year with
Palestine Liberation Organization
representative Farid Silwan to in-
troduce courses at the university
on the PLO's struggle against
Israel. The courses were a failure,
attracting only a dozen students.
So was Boaventura's bid for a seat
in the Sao Paulo Legislative
Assembly. He garnered few votes.
Airton Soares, Edson Khair and
Wilson Leite Passos were
defeated in their reelection races
for the Chamber of Deputies in
Brasilia. Soares was secretary
general of the pro-PLO
Parliamentary League. He claim-
ed that half the Deputies and
Senators in the Brazilian Parlia-
ment are members of the League.
Only two of the 19 Jewish can-
didates from Rio de Janeiro won
election. Reuben Medina of the
Liberal Front was reelected to the
Chamber of Deputies, and Carlos
Mine was elected on a leftist ticket
to the Rio State Legislative
Assembly.
U.S.-Israel
Shared
Interest
Continued front Pag* 1
positive firm steps to deal with
this problem," he said.
At a press conference following
his speech, Meese referred to
Israel's own investigation into the
affair. "Israel is as determined as
we are to get the facts out and to
acknowledge exactly what their
role is," he said.
More than $4 million was pledg-
ed at the Award Dinner, a record
for that event according to
Stephen Axinn, chairman of the
Lawyers Division. Mendes Her
shman received the Proskauer
Award, named in honor of the late
Judge Joseph Proskauer who
helped open the doors for Jews in
the legal profession in New York.
Religious Directory
ANSHEI EMUNA ORTHODOX CONGREGATION
Orthodox, Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks, 16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach, Florida 33446. Phone 499-9229. Daily Torah Seminars
preceding Services at 7:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sabbath Eve Services
at 5 p.m. Sabbath and Festival Services 8:30 a.m.
BETH AMI CONGREGATION
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.
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 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 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 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 488-9982. 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 33432. 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 33434. Con-
servative. Located in Century Village, Boca. Daily Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 5:15 p.m., Sunday 8:30 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Rabbi Donald David Crain. Phone: 483-5557. 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 8:45 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 33445. Reform. Sabbath Eve. ser-
vices, Friday at 8:15 p.m. Sat, 10 a.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver,
phone 276-6161. Cantor Elaine Shapiro.


Friday, December 19, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11

Sweeping Measures
Recommended To Track Down Nazi Criminals Living in Canada
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
The Deschenes Commission,
in its report to be submitted
to the government before
the end of the year, is ex-
pected to recommend a
series of sweeping measures
to track down and deal with
Nazi war criminals living in
Canada, including amend-
ment of the Criminal Code
to allow them to be tried in
Canadian courts, official
sources disclosed here over
the weekend.
The one-man Commission, head-
ed by Quebec Superior Court
Justice Jules Deschenes, was
established in February, 1985 to
determine how many Nazi war
criminals live in Canada, how they
got here and what can be done to
bring them to justice.
ACCORDING TO the sources,
the Commission will recommend
judicial action against about a
dozen identified war crimes
suspects and further investigation
by the government of about 50
other possible suspects.
It will call for extradition
treaties with Israel and the Soviet
Union to allow for deportation in
certain cases and will also suggest
that Canada adopt the approach
of the United States which in 1979
set up the Office of Special In-
vestigations (OSI) as an agency of
Bronfman
Dead
At Age 74
MONTREAL (JTA) Gerald
Bronfman, a prominent
businessman, community leader
and patron of the fine arts, died
Sunday after suffering a heart at-
tack. He was 74 years old.
Born in Yorkton, Saskat-
chewan, he was the son of Harry
and Ann Bronfman and a nephew
of Samuel Bronfman, founder of
the Seagram's empire. After
graduating from McGill Universi-
ty, Gerald Bronfman worked at
Seagram's Distillers Corporation
of Montreal.
At the outbreak of World War
II, he joined the Royal Canadian
Air Force, serving as a squadron
leader. He spent several years in
Washington, D.C. coordinating
arms supplies for the Air Force.
At the time of his death, Bronf-
man was honorary president of
the YM-YWHA, a Board member
of the Allied Jewish Community
Services, a member of the Board
of the Canadian Friends of Haifa
University, a governor of the
Montreal Children's and Jewish
General Hospital and the Jewish
Hospital of Hope, and president of
the Mount Sinai Hospital
Corporation.
Bronfman was a strong sup-
porter of education projects and
welfare organizations in Canada
and Israel.
ALLIN
Charlei K., 96, of Weat Palm Beach.
<>utt*rmn Wrht Sentinel Plan Chapel.
Boca Raton.
BAKER
[* Hal M., 80, of Lake Ann Drive, Weat
Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinatein Memorial
Chapel. Weat Palm Beach.
HEIMAN
Joanna, 89, of Century Village, Weat Palm
Beach Riverside Guardian Funeral Home.
*lm Beach.
HOROWITZ
A'Taham, 83. of Century Village, Weat
Palm Beach Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, Weat Palm Beach.
LESSER
***!. 86. of West Palm Beach. Interment
"in Rome, Ga.
...........,......**
the Justice Department to in-
vestigate suspected Nazi war
criminals, the sources said.
Spokespersons for Canada's
large Eastern European com-
munities have already reacted
strongly against this expected
proposal, warning that it would be
a "political nightmare" for any
government. The Jewish com-
munity, on the other hand, has
urged the creation of such a body.
Deschenes, who will submit his
report to the Cabinet, could not
confirm whether portions will be
made public. He said, however,
"The public has a right to know
what this Commission of Inquiry
has been concerned with. I think
the public is entitled to know how
many suspected war criminals
there were, if any, and if so, what
is the position of each one of
them."
HE SAID the cost of the Com-
mission's 22-month inquiry was
about $3 million (Canadian). The
government, however, is not
obliged to accept all or any of its
recommendations which could be
politically sensitive.
The Commission has been
criticized from its inception by the
Ukrainian, Lithuanian, Estonian
and other Eastern European com-
munities. Their pressure may
have been instrumental in preven-
ting Deschenes from sending legal
aides to the Soviet Union and
Eastern Bloc countries to gather
evidence against suspected war
criminals.
Strong objections were raised
on grounds that evidence from
Communist sources would be
tainted, even though the Commis-
sion insisted it would be scrutiniz-
ed
Soutfc County Synagogue cAfewg
ANSHEI EMUNA
"Vayishlach"
The Weekly Torah Portion
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the Sermon on the theme
"Vayishlach ... the Weekly
Torah Biblical Portion" at the
Sabbath Morning Service on
Saturday, Dec. 20, commencing at
8:30 a.m.
Kiddush will follow the Service.
The Se'udat Shl'ishi with the
Rabbi's D'var Torah will be
celebrated in conjunction with the
Sabbath Twilight Services, com-
mencing at Sunset.
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law" (Shulchan
Orach) led by Rabbi Sacks begin
at 7:30 a.m. preceding the Daily
Morning Minyon Services and at 5
p.m. in conjunction with the Daily
Twilight Minyon Services.
Rabbi Yonason Sacks will be the
"Scholar-in-Residence on Satur-
day and Sunday, Jan. 31 and Feb.
1.
Harry Cope, Mrs. Lucille
Cohen, Dr. Nathan Jacobs and
Mrs. Nora Kalish are the
chairmen of the Membership
Committee.
For further information call
499-9229.
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
ARZA Focus of Sabbath
Service at Congregation
B'nai Israel on Dec. 19
The Association of Reform
Zionists of America (ARZA) is the
organization that is fighting for
religious rights for non-Orthodox
Jews and religious pluralism in
Israel. As we have been made
aware through the news media, a
number of disgraceful events have
been recently perpetrated by
religious fanatics in Israel. Their
ultimate aim is to deny the
legitimacy of Reform and Conser-
vative expressions of Judaism
both outside and inside the State
of Israel. A more serious threat to
the harmony of the Jewish people
can scarcely be imagined. The
President of the State of Israel,
Chaim Herzog, has called this the
most dangerous problem facing
his people today. On Friday night,
Dec. 19, Rabbi Richard Agler will
be speaking on this subject and
the congregation will be sponsor-
ing an ARZA membership drive
whose goal it will be to enroll a
100 percent of the members of the
congregation in ARZA.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Activities
Dec. 19, 11 a.m.-noon The
Nursery School students will par-
ticipate in a pre-Chanukah
celebration with their parents in
the Sanctuary of Temple Beth El.
In preparation for the Holidays,
they will sing Chanukah songs,
play with dreidels, receive
Chanukah gelt and light the holi-
day lights.
Dec. 20, 8 p.m. BOFTY
(Senior Youth Group) will be at-
tending a Chanukah Dance at
Temple Solel in Hollywood. Car-
pools are available. Leave Temple
at 6:45 p.m. Fee is $5. Call Lauren
for information, 487-0595.
Dec. 21, 5:30 p.m. SOLOS
(over-49 Singles Group)
Chanukah Square Dance and
Latke Party at Temple Beth El
social hall. Celebration of Feast of
Lights. Everyone brings a $2 gift
and we will exchange presents.
Reservations a must! Members
$4; Non-Members $5. Call Sylvia,
395-2226 or Ruth, 482-4340.
Dec. 23-28 SEFTY
(Southeast Federation of Temple
Youth) Winter Regional Conven-
tion in Atlanta.
Feb. 1-Mar. 15 Sunday at
Three Concert Series Young
Artists. All Concerts are held on
Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m. at
Temple Beth El. Series Tickets
Think of the
Future Today
Pre-Arrangements.
Another Smart
Investment and more
Pre-Arrangements at Beth Israel Rubin
A Family Protection Plan Chapel
WETH ISRAEL
- 4 FamilyPtoleclioriPlatiCliapcl
Pre-Ptecd Conference Center
6578 W. Atlantic Ave. Ddray Beach, FL 33446 305-496-5700
Chapel
5^tt^tfcA*M.^W. If-33445*
A n<

$
Candle Lighting Time
Dec. 19 5:16 p.m.
are $25 per person (4 tickets).
Seats are first come, first serve.
Call Concert Office, 391-8600 for
more information.
Jan. 7-Mar. 25 Distinguished
Artists Series All concerts are
on Wednesday evening at 8:15
p.m. at Temple Beth El. Series
Tickets are $100, $75, $60, $30,
per person (4 tickets). All seats
are reserved. Call Concert Office,
391-8600 for more information.
Dec. 22-Jan. 2 Religious
School will be closed for their
winter break.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces its 1987 Distinguished
Artists Series. Now in its eighth
season, the series will present:
Jan. 7 Ani and Ida Kavafian,
duo violinist.
Jan. 21 Bella Davidovich,
pianist.
Feb. 18 The Soviet Emigre
Orchestra with Lazar Gosman,
Music Director.
Mar. 25 Lynn Harrell, Cellist.
All concerts are on Wednesday
evenings at 8:15 p.m. at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton, 333 S.W.
4th Avenue.
Series tickets are still available
at $100, $75, $60, and $30 per per-
son (four concerts). All seats are
reserved. Call Concert Office,
391-8600 for further information.
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces its 1987 "Sunday At
Three" Young Artists Series.
Now in its seventh season, the
series will present:
Feb. 1 Mischa Lefkowitz,
Violinist.
Feb. 15 Carlo Grante,
Pianist.
Mar. 8 Sharon Isbin, Classical
Guitarist.
Mar. 15 Rimma Sushanskaya
and Leonid Sushansky, Violinists.
All concerts are held on Sunday
afternoon at 3 p.m. at Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton, 333 S.W.
4th Avenue.
Series tickets are still available
at $25 per person (four concerts).
Seats are first come, first serve.
Call Concert Office, 391-8600
for further information.
WINTER SEASON
PRE-NEED SPECIAL
TWO GRAVES
$300
Including Perpetual Care
Offer Limited To Dec. 1, 1986
Thru January 31,1987 Only
Act now and save on these
unbeatable pre-need prices!
fMenoihh 5
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
627-2277
9321 Memorial Park Road
7>/i Miles West of 1-95 via Northlake Blvd. Exit
Cemeterlea Funeral Chap* I a Mauaolrum Prc-Necd Planning



** Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 19, 1986

IV
<\
For holidays
well worth remembering.
iw~ FH.rtivP in Dade. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin, St. Lucie and Indian River Counties ONLY. Thursday, Dec. 18 thru Wednesday, Dec. 24. 1986. tJ
Prices Effective in Dade, Broward, Palm Beach,
Self Basting (Broth Basted) Broad Breasted, USD.A.
Inspected, Quick Frozen, 10-15 lb. 15 oz., Grade A
Publix Brand
Turkey
.79*
(Under 10-lbs...................................................... 89c)
(16-lbs. and Up ...............................................lb 89c)
IFrozenFood
26oz (49
pkg I
2froz si 39
pkg. 1
Publix
Apple Pie.............
Publix. Custard
Pumpkin Pie........
Pictsweet, Mixed Vegetables. Green Peas.
Peas and Carrots or
Cut Corn..............2 ^ 79*
Kraft, Whipped Topping
LaCreme.............
8oi ATM
bowl U7
Quantity Rights Reserved.
Larry's. Assorted Varieties
Stuffed Potatoes.... ,*,' 59*
California, Ruby Red
Seedless
Mild Smoked Flavor, Whole or
Shank Portion, 7-9-lb. Avg.
Fully Cooked
Ham
(Butt Portion, 6-8-lb. Avg. lb. $1.49)
U.S.D.A. Choice, Beef Round
Bottom
Round Roast
$|99
lb.
Chabtis Blanc, Pink ChaWis, Hearty Burgundy.
Rhine, Red Rose or Vin Rose
Pillsbury, Crescent
Dinner Rolls...........
Assorted Varieties
Pillsbury s Best
Cookies..................
Pillsbury, All Ready
Pie Crust.................
I Can't Believe It's Not Butter
Margarine
Quarters.................
Kaukauna. Cheddar or Port Wine
Cheese'n Nut Logs
can
20oi
pkg.
\5oz
pkg
lib
F*g
lOoz
pkg
119
>1
l79
109
2
Ocean Spray, Cran-Raspberry or
Cranapple Drinks..
Ocean Spray. Whole or Jellied
Cranberry Sauce...
Libby's
Pumpkin.................
Comstock, Apple
Pie Filling...............
Bruce's
Cut Yams................
6*oi
bottle
I6oi
can
l&oz
can
2\ can
29oz
can
199
69*
59*
119
83*
1 1 Expanded Sunday Hours I
% (Dec 21st) 8 AM to 9PM *
12 All Stores Will Be Open
* Until 7PM Christmas Eve f
(Wednesday) |
f 3 All Stores Will Be Closed I
2 Christmas Day (Thursday)
n m m m\*P
Gallo Wines............m*
Breakfast Club
Brown n* Serve
Rolls........................
Food World, Sliced
White Bread..........3
Kleenex, 50ct. Box ^
Dinner Napkins...... pm 89*
Reynolds Wrap, 18" Width. Heavv Duty
Aluminum Foil......** !"
Where holiday shopping is a pleasure-