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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( September 9, 1988 )

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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:
September 9, 1988

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:
AA00014304:00319

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
September 9, 1988

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:
AA00014304:00319

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
rH CO^
w^ The Jewish ^^ y
FlomdiaN
of South County
Volume 10 Number 19
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, September 9, 1988
Price: 35 Cents
1988 Rosh hashanah greetings 5749
No Appeal
OnPLO
UN Mission
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan administration
has decided not to appeal a
U.S. District Court ruling in
June barring the closing of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's observer mission to the
United Nations.
Initial reaction from Jewish
groups was mixed, with some
expressing dismay and others
greeting the decision with
equanimity.
In a statement the Justice
Department said, "On balance,
the interests of the United
States are best served by not
appealing." -, __
It said that it is the adminis-
tration's "normal policy to
appeal adverse district court
decisions of this kind." But it
went on to say that closing the
mission in any event would be
contrary to U.S. treaty obliga-
tions, especially "in light of
foreign policy considerations,
including the U.S. role as host
of the United Nations organi-
zation."
The announcement was
made as the 60-day period
during which the United
States was given an opportu-
nity to file an appeal expired.
Judge Edmund Palmieri of the
U.S. District Court in New
York ruled June 28 that
closing the mission would
violate the 1947 U.N. Head-
quarters Agreement.
That treaty prevents host
nations from closing the U.N.
Missions of member states.
Palmieri said the treaty leaves
no doubt that the United
States is obligated to refrain
from impairing the function"
of the PLO's U.N. mission.
The challenge was brought
after the PLO ignored Justice
Department orders to close
the office by March 21 under
the 1987 Anti-Terrorism Act.
That law, which helped lead to
the closure of the PLO's Wash-
ington information office, was
adopted by Congress late last
year and signed by President
Reagan Dec. 22.
"The administration will
continue to oppose efforts to
reopen the PLO information
office in Washington," the
Justice Department said
Monday.
While the State Department
agreed with Congress that the
Continued on Page 4
UN CHIEF MEETS ARAFAT UN Secretary General
Javier Perez de Cuellar shakes hands with PLO chairman
Yasir Arafat at the United Nations in Geneva. Their talks
were expected to focus on the situation in Israeli-
administered Arab territories. APIWide World Photo.
Arafat at UN:
Government-in-Exile Option
By TAMARLfcVY
GENEVA (JTA) Yasir
Arafat told United Nations
Secretary-General Javier
Perez de Cuellar that a
government in exile is one of
the ideas he plans to present
when the Palestine National
Council meets next month in
Algiers.
But the Palestine Liberation
Organization chairman
appeared to be more cautious
than some of his aides in
discussing details of the plan
for statehood.
The normally publicity-
hungry Arafat surprised the
Geneva press crops by
canceling a news conference
scheduled to take place after
his 90-minute meeting with the
secretary-general. Instead of
making a public appearance,
the PLO chairman was report-
edly whisked out a back door
of the European headquarters
of the United Nations nere.
Perez de Cuellar, for his
part, made it clear that the
meeting took place at Arafat's
request.
A statement issued by the
PLO reported that the discus-
sion focused on the secretary-
general's efforts to secure
compliance with various U.N.
declarations. Arafat expressed
concern over alleged Israeli
acts of aggression against
Palestinian refugee camps and
villages in southern Lebanon.
The PLO chairman was also
said to have expressed his
organization's desire to partic-
ipate in an international peace
conference on the Middle East.
Israel has opposed PLO partic-
ipation in such a conference,
though the government is split
on whether to back a confer-
ence that would include a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delega-
tion.
Arafat was vague in
discussing details of PLO
plans to declare an inde-
pendent state in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip and set
up a government in exile. He is
apparently wary of the reac-
tion of more militant factions
in the PLO, which see the idea
as an abandonment of
the PLO's armed struggle
against Israel.
The outlines of the proposal
were described in interviews
given by Bassam Abu-Sharif, a
close aid to Arafat. Sharif told
The New York Times and the
Associated Press that the
Palestine National Council
could pass a resolution, signed
by Arafat with the approval of
the various PLO factions, that
would declare a state and
recognize Israel on the basis of
the U.N. partition plan of
1947.
Israeli leaders are tensely
awaiting the Palestinian deci-
sion, which may shake the
political firmament on the
national and international
level.
continued on Pag* 4 rerez ae cuellar, tor his plans to declare an inde- level.
Y,V,\Y ..Y.Y.V.Y.V.V/.Y.'.V.VAVV VSff/St iVMVi
UJ
oc 5 _
m

s
is


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 9, 1988
Delray K of P Seeks New Members ORT To Cruise
The Knights of Pythias
Atlantic Lodge 217 will hold a
membership drive breakfast
Sunday, Oct. 9, at 9 a.m. at
Hector's Heck-Of-A-Burger,
at the Linton Promenade on
Linton Boulevard and Military
Trail, Delray Beach. Grand
Chancellor Art Mestel and
other officers are expected to
attend.
The four-year old, 200-
member Delray fraternity is
seeking to reach its goal of 225
members by June 30, 1989. A
second aim is to acquire 40
new members in the adminis-
tration of Chancellor
Commander Eli Goldman.
Since July 1, ten men have
become members; only 30
more Pythians are needed by
next summer to reach the goal.
Prospective members, either
by initiation, dual, reinstate-
ment or transfer, are required
to be sponsored by a current
Atlantic Lodge brother.
For information, call Dave
Altbuch at 499-1487; Hy Fein-
gold, 498-4724; Norman
Hersey, 498-3349; Abe
Masanoff, 498-4505; or Bill
Sheldon, 499-7021.
New Principal At B'nai Israel
Sandy Goldstein will be
installed as the principal of
Congregation B'nai Israel's
School for Living Judaism at
the Friday evening, Sept. 9
Sabbath Service.
The installation will be
performed by Dorothy
Herman, principal of Temple
Beth Am's religious school in
Miami. Herman is a Kohl
Fellow, having been selected
as one of the top 18 Jewish
educators in the country. She
was also selected to be part ot
the Union of American
Hebrew Congregation's
Curriculum Task Force.
In addition to being an
educator, Herman has written
and had published several
educational texts, among them
"Touring Israel, "An Exper-
imental Approach," "The Joy
of Shabbat," "From Genera-
tion to Generation," and soon
to be published, "Planning for
Success."
Rabbi Silver Appointed
JWV Advisor
Rabbi Samuel Silver, of
Temple Sinai in Delray Beach,
has been appointed a religious
director for the Department of
Florida's Jewish War
Veterans of U.S.A.
The appointment was made
by Jack Malin, State
Commander of the group, the
nation's oldest veterans
society.
A decade ago, Rabbi Silver
served four continuous terms
as the national chaplain of the
JWV. The rabbi is the chaplain
of the Delray Beach JWV
Post, No. 266.
Jewish Studies At Emanu-El
Sunday morning classes of
integrated Judaic and Hebrew
studies are being given at
Temple Emanu-El of Fort
Lauderdale's Academy of
Jewish Studies in preparation
for a Bar or Bat Mitzvah.
The academy also offers
continuing education through
Sunday morning adult
seminars.
A special introductory
membership is offered for
parents under the age of 35,
with school-age children.
Returns From Visit to S. A.
Rabbi Morris and Esther
Pickholz of Temple B'nai
Jacob of Palm Springs
recently returned from an
extended visit to Brazil,
Argentina and Chile, and the
Jewish communities there.
To celebrate their home-
coming, Florence Kieff of
Tiara, Singer Island, hosted a
gala luncheon for their mutual
friends.
Among Rabbi's highlights of
the trip were chanting Aychah
in Rio de Janeiro, ascending
the Andes at Barriloche,
visiting Iquazu Falls, and
chanting the Torah portion in
Santiago.
To Nowhere
The Lakeside Chapter of
Women's American ORT is
holding an evening cruise to
'nowhere' on Saturday, Oct. 1.
The round trip bus to the dock
will leave the Rainberry Bay
Clubhouse at 5 p.m.
On board, a buffet dinner
will be served and there will be
dancing, a musical revue and
two casinos.
The per person cost of $49
includes port tax.
For information and reser-
vations: 276-4093, 272-1789,
276-8814, or 276-3732.
Membership Meeting
The Oriole Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
meet Thursday, Sept. 22,
12:30 p.m. at American
Savings and Loan on West
Atlantic Avenue, Delray
Beach.
Golfing Weekend
The West Delray Oriole
Masonic Club is holding its
annual Golfers and Non-
Golfers weekend Friday
through Sunday, October 28-
30 at the newly renovated
Lehigh Resort, near Lake
Wales, on Florida's West
Coast. Non-members are
invited to attend.
The costs are $120 per
person for non-golfers; $143
per person for golders, for
double occupancy. Single
supplement is $45.
Lehigh Resort has two reno-
vated golf courses, new
greens, fairways, yard and
directional signs.
The per person prices
include taxes and gratuities
and, for golfers, green fees
and cart for three rounds, with
reserved tee-off times. The
prices also include breakfasts
and dinners, dancing Friday
and Saturday nights, a
welcome cocktail party, show
night and other parties, a
special card room and compli-
mentary tennis. All reserva-
tions are for pool-side rooms.
For reservations: 499-7432,
498-5672, 495-1325, 496-1498
or 496-3061.
Hadassah Cruise
The Aviva Chapter of
Hadassah in Boca Raton is
sponsoring a Sea Escape Day
cruise on Wednesday, Oct. 19.
Reservations will be taken
until October 3.
For information and reser-
vations: 395-9533.
YOUR CAR IN ISRAEL
JCC to Open
New Child Care Center
The Emblem of The State of Israel
The Palm Beach County
Jewish Community Center's
early childhood education
program will open a new loca-
tion in South Wind Plaza, a
neighborhood shopping center
at 45th Street and Military
Trail, West Palm Beach.
Up to 99 children will be
accommodated in the center,
according to Steve Kablanskv,
executive director of JCC s
Early Childhood Education
Center. In addition to the
South Wind location, JCC will
open new child care centers at
Camp Shalom, on Belvedere
Road west of the Florida Turn-
pike; at Temple Beth El on
Flagler Drive; and at a location
in Lake Worth.
The JCC's child care
program presently operates at
a single location, Westwood
Shopping Center on Okee-
chobee Boulevard, which will
be closed when the South
Wind space is complete and
certifiea for occupancy.
"The additional locations are
a response to the growing
need for quality child care in
Palm Beach County,"
Kablansky said, adding he
expects some 200 children will
be enrolled in the program
when all four locations are
open.
The 5,200 square feet of
South Wind will have eight
classrooms, a parenting
center, kitchen, offices and
staff lounge. In addition, a
7,000 square foot playground
will be developed at the rear of
the shopping center.
Children aged two to four-
and-a-half years will be cared
for at South Wind, Temple
Beth El and the Lake Worth
location. Construction is
planned at Camp Shalom to
provide infant care as well.
Jewish Community center, a
non-profit social, recreational
and cultural agency, is a bene-
ficiary of the Jewish Federa-
tion of the Palm Beaches, and
a member of the Jewish
Welfare Board.
Radio Program About Holydays
"A Touch of the High Holy-
days" is the theme of a radio
broadcast on Sunday, Sept. 11,
at 6:45 a.m. on Radio Station
WEAT, West Palm Beach, 850
on the AM dial and 104.6 on
FM.
High Holyday melodies will
be sung on the broadcast by
cantor, Dr. Raphael
Grossman, now of Westport,
Conn.
During the program the
meaning of the holydays will
be expounded by Dr. John
Mangrum, the rector of St.
David's in the Pines, an Epis-
copal Church in Wellington,
and Rabbi Samuel Silver of
Temple Sinai in Delray Beach.
Meeting For The Hearing Impaired
The Delray Chapter of
SHHH, Self Help For Hard of
Hearing People, holds mini-
breakfast membership meet-
ings on the second Friday of
each month, 9:15 a.m. at the
American Savings Bank, adja-
cent to the Kings Point
Shopping Center, West
Atlantic Avenue, West Delray.
Non-members, including rela-
tives and friends of hearing-
impaired people are invited
free of charge.
Sharing experiences and
idea exchanges incident to
hearing impairment problems
comprise an integral part of
each meeting. A "loop"
section for the extreme
hearing-impaired, with special
wiring connected to micro-
phones at the podium, enables
everything spoken to be heard,
with disturbing noises blocked
out.
A report of hearing-impaired
research progress, as
presented at the recent SHHH
Third International Conven-
tion, will be given at the
Friday, Sept. 9 meeting.
The new Florida law
pertaining to the requirement
for access to sound for hard of
hearing people, will be inter-
preted. The law goes into
effect on October 1.
SHHH, which was founded
eight years ago, has 224 chap-
ters nationally and a Florida
enrollment of 1,000 members.
For information: 499-3984 or
498-1564.
The official emblem of the
State, which was adopted in
1949, is the menorah, or cande-
labrum, the ancient symbol of
the Jewish people, in the form
seen in relief on the Arch of
Titus in Rome. The menorah is
surrounded by two olive
branches, linked at the bottom
of the inscription "Israel" in.
Hebrew. The olive branches
represent the ancient yearning
of the Jewish people for peace.
The olive branch itself has
been synonymous with peace
since the dove sent to find dry
land brought one back to
Noah's Ark (Genesis 8:11).
(Source: Information
Department, Embassy of
Israel, Washington, DC)
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Mu*e. you, fuM tlea*.


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
MBA Executive Suite Study
NEW YORK A ground-
breaking study of young
Jewish business executives has
found no evidence that wide-
spread discrimination against
Jews prevails today in the
executive suites of corporate
America. This contrasts
markedly with the situation of
only a generation ago, when
patterns of exclusion were
common.
Despite these findings,
however, both the chief
researcher and the sponsor of
the study caution that compla-
cence about corporate anti-
Semitism is unwarranted, both
because the research deals
only with a specific population
and because no one can predict
how long the gains found by
the study will persist.
The study, sponsored by the
American Jewish Committee,
has also found that most of the
Jewish executives surveyed do
not have strong ties to Jewish
life and culture.
The study, titled "Succeeding
in Corporate America: The
Experience of Jewish MBA's,"
was conducted by Samuel Z.
Klausner, a professor of soci-
ology at the University of
Pennsylvania. The survey
dealt with the career experi-
ences of 444 men and women
who had received the MBA
degree in either 1974 or 1979.
All the respondents were
graduates of either the Drexel
Colonel Quits
After Reprimand
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ar.
Israeli Defense Force colonel
implicated in the killing of an
Arab youth during a helicopter
search near Hebron has been
severely reprimanded by
Deputy Chief of Staff Ehud
Barak and has retired from the
IDF.
The brigade commander,
identified only as "Col. G.,"
was not accused of murder or
manslaughter but only of using
his weapon illegally and not
acting in a manner befitting a
senior officer.
In deciding that the colonel
be given a disciplinary hearing
instead of a court-martial,
Chief of Staff Dan Shomron
overruled IDF Judge Advo-
cate General Amnon
Strashnov.
The family of the dead Pales-
tinian youth is planning to
petition the Supreme Court for
a full court-martial.
The incident took place while
Col. G. led an extensive heli-
copter search and ground
chase after a demonstration in
the West Bank village of Bani
Nairn, near Hebron.
Col. G. and soldiers under
his command opened fire as
Hamed Zeidat fled the patrol.
The shots, which killed the
youth, were directed from the
ground and not from a heli-
copter, as first reported.
It was impossible to estab-
lish who killed Zeidat as
several soldiers fired shots.
The family removed the body
and buried it secretly before a
post-mortem examination
could be carried out.
University School of Business,
the Columbia University
Graduate School of Business,
or Harvard Business School.
Twenty-seven percent of them
were women, four percent
were blacks, and 19 percent
were Jewish. Together the 444
MBA's had, over the course of
their careers, worked in a total
of 666 firms.
Among the study's key find-
ings were that although Jews
and non-Jews earned similar
salaries at the start of their
careers, after five or ten years
Jews' earnings were higher
than those of non-Jews; Jews
tended to concentrate less in
the manufacturing and service
sectors of the economy and
more in the commercial sector,
which is growing more rapidly;
during their undergraduate
years Jews were more likely
than non-Jews to major in
liberal arts fields rather than
in technical or vocational
areas, and to attend those
colleges considered the most
competitive, and women and
blacks, on average, had lower
salaries and lower positions
than did white males.
The study gathered its infor-
mation through mailed ques-
tionnaires. Among the find-
ings reported were these:
There is no evidence of
widespread discrimination
against Jews in the executive
suite. This conclusion is based
on the failure to find these
conditions: a notable absence
of Jews in particular classes of
firms; Jews clustered in a
narrow range of positions
within firms; Jews occupying
positions of lower authority
and earning lower salaries
than Protestants and
Catholics; a refusal by Chris-
tian senior executives to act as
mentors for Jewish junior
executives; a belief on the part
of the respondents that reli-
gious discrimination is prac-
ticed in their companies."
Jews changed jobs more
frequently than did non-Jews,
and there was no evidence that
their job moves were the result
of discrimination. Moreover,
the firms that Jews joined
tended to experience a high
degree of growth.
Five to 10 years after
starting out as junior execu-
tives, 83 percent of the Jews in
the sample held administrative
positions, as compared to 69
percent of the Protestants and
53 percent of the Catholics.
Folk Art Calendar
An art calendar for the
Jewish year 5749, featuring
the work of a Jewish papercut
artist specializing in tradi-
tional themes, is available
from the National Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods
(NFTS).
NFTS is the women's
agency of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations,
central body of Reform
Judaism in North America.
The calendar is illustrated by
Tamar Fishman of Bethesda,
Maryland, an artist whose
original papercut, "American
Landscape," was presented by
President Ronald Reagan to
then-Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin in 1981.
The NFTS art calendar
covers the period September
1988 through August 1989.
Tamar Fishman's work is a
celebration of the Jewish folk
tradition of papercutting,
which flourished among Jews
in Central and Eastern Europe
in the 19th century and also
appeared in Jewish communi-
ties in North Africa and the
Middle East.
The most popular form of
papercut was the mizrach,
which depicted mystical
kabbalistic inscriptions
designed to ward off evil
spirits and which often
adorned the eastern wall of
synagogues. Other traditional
papercuts included the
ushpizin, lines of poetry
welcoming the patriarchs
which were strung with harvest
fruits over the entrance to the
sukkah during the autumn
Feast of the Tabernacles, and
ketubot (marriage contracts).
mr......
ij'S'Tn
Museum Gets
Temple Relic
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A small
ivory pomegranate verified to
be the first known relic from
the First Temple has gone on
display at the Israel Museum.
The thumb-sized pome-
granate a rimon clearly
bears the inscription
"Belonging to the Temple of
the Lord, Holy to the Priests."
The rimon, which was
acquired by the Israel Museum
in Jerusalem for $550,000, is
less than two inches tall and
one inch wide. Carved from a
believed to be the oldest
known inscription with the
Hebrew name of God.
The only other relic of the
First Temple is said to be
silver scrolls bearing the bene-
diction of Kohanim, the high
priests. The scrolls were
recently found in a burial cave
overlooking Jerusalem's
Hinnom Valley, outside the
Old City.
The rimon is believed to be
at least 100 years older.
The ivory pomegranate's
acquisition by the Israel


THE ONLY RELIC said to be recovered from King
Solomon's Temple is this ivory Pomegranate presently on
display in the Israel Museum. The musem paid $550,000
into a secret Swiss bank account for this thumb-sized
antiquity. API Wide World Photo
single piece of ivory, it has a
flat base through which is cut a
small hole.
The rimon may have topped
the scepter of a high priest,
according to instructions laid
down in Exodus and Kings I.
Rimonim were also used to
adorn the high priests' robes.
The rimon is the first arti-
fact to be attributed to the
First Temple built by King
Solomon. Scientists who
analyzed the small object have
dated it to around the 8th
century B.C.E.
Solomon's Temple was dest-
royed by the Babylonians in
586 B.C.E.
The 2,800-year-old object is
badly chipped on one side. The
validating inscription is
written in ancient Hebrew in
completely legible script. It is
Museum marks the end of an
international journey that
began nine years ago, when
the rimon was bought in Israel
by an unknown party and
smuggled out of the country.
The buyer in turn sold the
object to an anonymous party
in Switzerland, who bought it
for the museum.
An Israeli archaelogist
examined the rimon in Swit-
zerland and verified its authen-
ticity.
Israeli newspapers specu-
lated that the rimon might
have been purchased by an
Israeli for a few hundred
dollars from a local dealer and
smuggled to Europe, where it
was placed on display in
France. The object's value was
estimated when the exhibition
curator sought advice for
insurance purposes.
\
Papercut by Tamar Fishman, one of eight papercuts illustrating
the-new 749. art.calendar just-'puMished by the'National
federation of Temple Sisterhoods.


, I .
,
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 9, 1988
Viewpoint
The High Holydays Explained
From the book, ''Explaining
Judaism to Jews and Chris-
tians," by Rabbi Samuel M.
Silver.
_ Every autumn the Jewish
people observe what are
known as the High Holydays.
This is a period of ten days
beginning with Rosh
Hashanah, which means New
Year, and ending with Yom
Kippur, the Day of Atone-
ment.
The Jewish New Year has
nothing to do with the
calendar year. Jews
regard Jan. 1 as the beginning
of the regular year, as ever-
yone else does.
The term, new year, is used
by the Jews at this time to
mean the new effort which
they make to correct mistakes
they may have made in the
past. It is a new year of consci-
ence, not the calendar.
Actually, the time when we
get going all over again on
duties and tasks temporarily
suspended is the autumn.
That's when school starts after
the summer vacation; that's
when organizations start their
activities again. It's a more
logical break in the year than
Jan. 1.
At that important time,
when the summer is over and
the brisk breezes of fall begin
to arouse us, the Jewish people
take time out to try to stir
themselves to improve the
quality of their deeds.
They do this at worship
services in their synagogues.
They recite prayers thanking
God for giving men and
women the power to tell right
from wrong. They sit silently
and think about the errors
they may have committed.
They sing hymns in which the
idea of forgiving others is
emphasized. They listen to the
rabbi who reminds them that
believing in God means trying
to make use of the powers for
goodness and mercy which are
deposited in all of us, but
which we sometimes neglect.
They hearken to the Shofar,
which is a ram's horn, with a
rousing sound, designed to
awaken the conscience that
might be slumbering.
On the tenth day of this
period of penitence, or repen-
tance, there takes place the
observance of the Day of
Atonement.
As recommended in the
Book of Leviticus of the Bible
(Chap. 23), the Day of Atone-
ment is a day of fasting.
Fasting makes us uncomfort-
able, so it makes us think of
the discomfort we may have
brought to others by our
thoughtlessness or negligence.
As with all Jewish holydays,
the observance of Yom Kippur
begins in the evening. The
worship service then includes
the singing of the hymn, Kol
Nidre, which means All Vows,
a plea for forgiveness for deci-
sions made in haste and
without regard for the feelings
of others.
On Atonement Day the
worshipper thinks of his faults
and tries to atone for them;
that is, realize how wrong they
were and make up his mind not
to repeat them. He tries hard
also to feel forgiveness for
those who have wronged him.
The prayerbook, the songs, the
sermons, the large gathering
in the temple, all these lift him
up to a new level of under-
standing and tenderness and
give him a new sense of the
sacredness of life.
These days are high. That is,
they lift the worshipper up in
an effort to come closer to the
Source of good conduct. They
are holy, because nothing is
more sacred than improving
the relationship between
people.
When the High Holydays are
over, Jews wish one another a
happy new year of the spirit.
They say to one another Good
Yomtov, which means Happy
Holiday. Or, they say L 'shanah
Tovah, which is Hebrew for
Happy New Year.
Although the Jewish High
Holydays are the most
important religious occasion
for the Jewish people, there is
nothing about the holydays
which does not apply to all
people. That is why one rabbi
once told his congregation, the
way that we can really atone is
to strive to be at one with
everyone.
fn Israel: Church/State Separation
Kosher Products And Markets On Increase
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Labor party issued a statement
calling on rabbis and rabbinical court judges to "abstain from
political activity."
The statement, issued by the party's Platform Committee for
Religious Affairs, surprised many who had expected a statement p 1 || uWWW j /p
more conciliatory towards the religious community. V/U.11/V
By JOSEPH SCHLANG
It is very common for people
of all races to use the word
Kosher to signify "OK" as to a
project, person, food or idea.
Jewish people know it means
much more. It is an all-
inclusive word meaning proper
supervised correct, as to
dietary laws proper ingre-
dients properly prepared
and disbursed correctly.
Kosher also means clean and
OK for Jews to use, eat, buy
and utilize. Is Kosher going
out of favor? No way at all.
In June, 1988 at the Javitz
Center (N.Y.C.), a Kosher
Food Exhibition displayed
some 15,000 Kosher certified
products from some 1,000
distributors. Compare that to
a number of years ago, when
there were only about 3,000
such certified products marked
Kosher. This explosion in
Kosher products is most
noticeable in about five or six
areas:
1. Delicatessen kosher is
the major market for tongue,
corn beef, pastrami, frankfur-
ters and salami; white fish,
nova, gefilte fish, etc.
2. Kosher Meats
chickens, fresh and frozen in
all different preparations.
3. Hors d'oeuvres are a
major breakthrough for
Kosher products. In catered
parties of all kinds, caterers
require a large assortment of
interesting and tasty items to
help make a party different.
Over 50 varieties, and possibly
even 100, are on the market,
most of them parve, some
dairy.
4. Cakes and Candies a
very large number of Kosher
products are now available in
all markets. These are both
dairy-marked and parve.
5. Kosher Markets There
are at least seven enormous
Kosher markets in Florida,
found in Miami, Ft. Lauder-
dale, Boca Raton, Delray
Beach, West Palm Beach and
elsewhere. Is there signifi-
cance in this? Yes. These large
super Kosher markets carry all
Kosher products. Their prices
are generally lower than the
regular non-Kosher markets,
particularly in the delicatessen
products, the packaged Kosher
meats, delicacies, and their
special line non-competitive
of Kosher dinners-for-two.
In this field of dinners-for-
two, great ingenuity has
created a variety of as many as
12 different type dinners,
including brisket, chicken,
turkey, stuffed cabbage, sweet
and sour meatballs, veal roast,
veal loaf, fricassee, London
broil, and many others. These
I ^ I he Jewish -m y
FloridiaN
of South County
FRED SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
frrdStMcktl
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Publuhtd Weekly Mid-September throat* Mid-Ma;.
Bi-Weekly balance of year (43 iaaaea)
Main Olfica Plant 120 N E 6th St. Miami Fla 33132 Phone 373-4605
Advertl.lnf Dlrcctar, Stacl Leieer, Phane SM-IfSI
Jewish Floridian does not Quarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Year Minimum ST).
Friday, September 9, 1988
Volume 10
27 ELUL 5748
Number 19
Continued from Page 1
administration had the right to
close the Washington office, it
argued that Congress was
unaware of U.S. treaty obliga-
tions when it ordered the U.N.
mission closed as well. The
Justice Department argued
conversely, that Congress'
intent was unambiguous.
With the decision not to
appeal, the only other conceiv-
able route that could threaten
the mission would be for
Congress to pass a new law
saying that in ordering the
mission closed it intends to
ignore any international treaty
obligations.
products come on the shelves
fresh every day, except
Saturday, and can be frozen as
packed and reheated in the
container. During holidays
such as Passover, tens of thou-
sands of such dinners are sold.
These super Kosher markets
are a great advance in Kosher
marketing. I predict that they
will eventually appear in all
highly Jewish areas of New
York, Philadelphia, Chicago
and other large cities. I also
predict that regular super
markets will soon be dis-
playing Kosher products in
substantially larger show-
cases, occupying more floor
space.
It is very interesting that
these super Kosher markets
are attracting many non-Jews.
I asked several that I met why
they were buying there.
Surprised, they all answered:
why not? The food is excellent,
kosher or not, arid the prices
are right.
The large number of fully-
attended Hebrew schools all
over the country may also be
having a great affect on the
Kosher market and family
habits. Orthodox and Conser-
vative Jews generally follow
the dietary laws, which is what
Kosher is all about.
Is it possible that the
common use of the word
Kosher meaning OK is a
marketing plus for all the
Kosher products now
exploding in the market place?
Josek Scklang is a religious and
community leader. In the 1940s, he
reorganized the UOJCA. the organiza-
tion largely responsible for Kosher
supervision of products. As treasurer
of the Synagogue Council of America,
he created Kosher food on the airlines
some i0 years ago. He is the current
owner and pioneer of the Plaza Hott'
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're America's fovorite noshes. When you nosh
one. you'll know why Sunsweef' Prunes, Dlue Ribbon" Figs
and Sun-Moid* Raisins eoch hove o fresh, naturally
sweet taste you won f find anywhere else. Add them to
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you have the notion They're
certified kosher1
Sun Diamond Growers olCaiilorn. J Jjuij


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Summer Programs
For BBYO Leaders
A number of local youths,
members of AZAs or BBGs, of
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tions (BBYO), in the Gold
Coast Council, participated in
various BBYO International
Summer Programs this year.
Ami Goldberg of B'racha
BBG in Plantation, and Alan
Dobkin of Hagannah AZA in
Coral Springs attended the
Chapter Leadership Training
Conference, a two-week
program held at B'nai B'rith
Beber Camp in Mukwonago,
Wisconsin. The program is
geared towards teaching lead-
ership skills to current and
potential chapter Presidents.
Attending the BBYO's
Kallah, a four-week program
of intensive Judaic study, was
Michelle Finkelstein, a
member of Shoshanna BBG in
Coral Springs. Local youth at
the International Leadership
Training Conference included
Ricky Schwartz of Baramkim
AZA in Pembroke Pines and
Janet Weider, Chevre BBG,
North Miami Beach. Over 250
Jewish teens from all over the
world came together for this
three week leadership seminar
which, along with Kallah, is
held at B'nai B'rith Perlman
Camp in Starlight, Pennsyl-
vania.
Numerous BBYO youth
spent the summer in Israel
through the BBYO's six-week
Israel Summer Institute. This
year's participants included
Brett Berlin, Craig Bitman,
Bill Gerstein, Lew Minsky and
Orin Shakerdge, all members
of L'Chaim AZA in Boca
Raton; Steve Finkelstein and
Brett Jaffee of Barakim AZA
in Pembroke Pines; Rachel
Rosenthal of Ahavah BBG in
Pembroke Pines; and Max
Schacter of Exodus AZA in
Hollywood.
The BBYO is a world-wide
organization for Jewish teens,
ages 12-18. For information
about BBYO activities in
North Dade, Broward or Palm
Beach counties, call Jerry
Kiewe or Richard Kessler at
(305) 581-0218 or 792-6700.
Named New Marketing Director
Paul D. Herrington has been
named marketing director for
The Court at Palm-Aire, a full-
service lifecare community
developed by The Kaplan
Organization.
Paul D. Herrington
Herrington comes to the
Court at Palm-Aire after 15
years of planning and
directing marketing and sales
programs for retirement
communities and, earlier, as a
retirement counselor.
The Court at Palm-Aire, a
community for active adults,
age 62 and over, is located in
the World of Palm-Aire, with
its golf courses, tennis, famous
spa and oceanside beach club.
Community residents have
easy access to the shops at
Loehman's Plaza, just across
the street, a nearby regional
mall, an outlet mall, a wide
variety of restaurants,
Broadway-quality entertain-
ment, and the Pompano
Harness Track.
Residents at The Court are
offered a full social program,
dining room. 24-hour security,
emergency call-buttons, a
variety of apartment floor-
plans, and other amenities
such as maintenance and linen
service.
The Court also has a fully
licensed, 60-bed health care
center. Should health prob-
lems make it difficult for a
resident to live independently,
or if extra professional care
during post-hospital convales-
cence is needed, professional
care is available without
leaving The Court. A resi-
dent's stay at the health care
center is included in the
monthly fee.
For information, call 975-
8900 or visit the sales office at
2701 North Course Avenue,
just off Atlantic Boulevard in
Pompano Beach.
China-Israel
Meet
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Avraham Tamir, director
general of Israel's Foreign
Ministry, met here with
China's ambassador to the
United Nations, Li Lu Ye.
China does not have diplo-
matic relations with Israel and
meetings between officials of
the two countries are rare.
According to sources here,
the meeting lasted more than
90 minutes and focused on the
current situation in the Middle
East.
The Chinese ambassador
told Tamir that his country is
interested in bringing about a
settlement to the Middle East
conflict, and that China will
not stand in the way of any
comprehensive settlement in
the region.
Tamir later told the Confer-
ence of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organiza-
tions that despite the decision
by King Hussein of Jordan to
break ties with the West Bank,
a final solution of the Pales-
tinian issue cannot be found
without the participation of
Jordan.
Tamir contended that
Hussein acted out of "frustra-
tion that the high expectations
resulting from his talks in
London with then premier
Shimon Peres two years ago
had led only to a stalemate.'
Not since David and Goliath hat
something so tiny mad* it so big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it btg in
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
lea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because liny is tastier1
K Certified Kosher
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And once you arrive you'l enjoy aH the sights
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PLUS $1,000 CASH ^.^ajg^ ,
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POST' fRUIT & FiBRf" Ce-eai POST' Natural Bun Flakes
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words POST' Aduft Cereals printed m block letters on a
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2. NO PURCHASE REQUIRED TO ENTER SWEEPSTAKES
1 Entries must be tirst class mail one entry per envelope
Ejslmarked no later man December 15 19*8 and received by
pcemberM 1988 Enlei as often as you wish
4 Winner will be selected in a random drawing trom all
entries received prior to the deadline The drawing will be
conducted on January 6 1989 by Joseph Jacobs Oigan.u
hon inc an independent organisation whose decision is
Imai in the event the winner declines the prire or M lor any
reason ine pn/e cannot be awarded aller the miMi drawing a
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S Pine consisis ol round-trip airta'e lor two Irom New Yort
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Trip must be taken betore May I '989
I This sweepstakes is open to all residents ol the United
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(and men lamiliesi ol General Foods Corporation its adver
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 9, 1988
Healing in Hungary
Medical Miracles
Murder of Collaborators;
Revenge for Crackdown
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
BUDAPEST (JTA) Two
medical facilities here are
offering completely disparate
services to Jews, and while the
difference between the two
hospitals is vast, the inspira-
tion they provide ailing Jews is
unifying.
One is the Jewish Nursing
Home, built in 1914, the sole
remaining Jewish hospital of
four that once belonged to the
Jewish community here.
In another part of Budapest,
in an unadorned seven-story
building, children from all over
the world come to learn to
stand, to walk, and to function
at a level previously thought
impossible.
The 200-bed nursing home is
not a sufficient facility to serve
the aging Jewish population,
all of whom are Holocaust
survivors.
But there is hope. The
hospital has received funds
from the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
for construction of a new wing
to accommodate 50 new beds.
The Emanuel Foundation
for Hungarian Culture, which
has also indicated its desire to
support the hospital, spon-
sored avisit to the facility in
early July.
The hospital's director, Dr.
Andras Losonci, led the tour,
showing the hospital's
apparent needs to an
entourage that included
Simcha Dinitz, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization-
Jewish Agency Executive.
Home's Dire Needs
Losonci is both director of
the hospital and president of
MIOK (the National Associa-
tion of Hungarian Jews), the
official Jewish community
body. With two hats tipping
precariously from his head as
he runs from one obligation to
another, Losonci tries his best
wherever he goes to impress
on his listeners the nursing
home's dire need.
Losonci said the money will
cover construction expenses,
but that afterward the hospital
will still need all the basics,
from bandages and equipment
to beds, robes and medical
personnel. At present, said
Losonci, eight doctors care for
the 200 patients.
Ralph Goldman, JDC
honorary executive vice presi-
dent, laid the hospital's needs
beyond (wilding the wing will
!>" met by the FDC as they
arise.
li iwever Losonci appe
\ erj m orr "'I that I be aging
inhabitants will not hav< their
needs met in the short time
that many of them have
Meanwhile. BCTOSS town. th
Peto Institute fonnally
known as the Andras Peto
State Institute for the Motor
Disabled. Conductors College
was established after World
War 11 by a Jewish doctor who
believed in miracles.
Dr. Andras Peto felt sure
that children with motor
dysfunction couM overcome
disabilities.
Peto's form of therapy is
unique, yet simple.
Known as Conductive
Education, this therapy
employs only one teacher-
therapist, called a
"conductor," for each step of
the therapeutic process, in lieu
of a string of specialists.
The method works. Udi
Leon of Jerusalem said Israeli
doctors had told him that his
son, Yoel, who has cerebral
palsy, would always need a
wheelchair.
Yoel first came to Peto in
February 1987, unable to
move his legs. Now Yoel
stands for short periods of
time.
Talia Kushnir, nine, of Jeru-
By GIL SEDAN
JERUALEM (JTA) Again
Palestinians brutally
murdered a fellow Arab
suspected of having collabor-
ated with the Israeli author-
ities.
The liquidation of collabor-
ators is being viewed here as
revenge for the latest crack-
down on the 8-month-old
uprising. It is also being seen
as a response to Israel's
attempt to cripple the grass-
roots influence of the outlawed
"popular committees," set up
to try to supplant Israeli
authority in the territories.
The murders may also mean
a new phase in the uprising: a
return to the Arab vs. Arab
terrorism that characterized
the Arab revolts of 1986 to
1939.
The body of Samih Yusuf
a-Dababse, 22, was found
hand-cuffed to an electricity
pole in downtown Hebron. He
apparently had been beaten to
death.
Dababse was a resident of
the nearby town of Yatta.
Earlier, another Yatta resi-
dent, Saadi Hazazeh, 35, was
murdered by a group of people
with ax blows, after they broke
into his home early in the
morning.
Also, a gasoline bomb was
thrown at the house of the
local mayor and the town
council building. And a
Molotov cocktail was thrown
at the vehicle of an Arab iden-
tified as a collaborator in
another village in the hills
outside Hebron. He was not
hurt.
The attacks appear to signal
that a circle is closing. The
popular committees were
erected with the declared
purpose of replacing services
provided by the Israeli author-
ities. They were to be adminis-
tered through Palestinian
bodies, such as the local munic-
ipalities.
Now that the authorities
have outlawed the committees,
their organizers are appar-
ently seeking punishment of
the collaborators who
they say, enabled the crack-
down on the committees.
Happy
Rosh Hashanah
From our family to your family, may
the new year bring peace, joy
and love.


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Women Help Elect
Tel Aviv Chief Rabbi
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Rabbi
Yisrael Lau, for the past nine
years chief rabbi of Netanya,
was elected Tel Aviv's seventh
Ashkenazic chief rabbi by a
30-member electoral panel
that for the first time included
four women members.
Lau's election ended a hard-
fought campaign by the local
religious council to prevent the
four women from participating
in the vote.
The election of a new chief
rabbi was delayed for two
years, following the death of
Rabbi Yedidya Frankel,
because of the Labor Align-
ment's insistence on having
women members on the elec-
toral panel.
One of the appointees,
lawyer Haviva Aviguy, sued
the city with assistance from
NA'AMAT, the women's
Labor Zionist organization,
and won..The religious council
was compelled to give in to a
Supreme Court ruling in May
that barring women from the
panel which has no religious
functions was discrimina-
tory.
The electoral panel includes
10 City Council representa-
tives, 10 religious council
representatives and 10 repre-
sentatives of the city's syna-
gogues. Of these, 21 members
voted for Lau and five voted
for his only competitor, Or
Akiva Chief Rabbi Menahem
Haham. One ballot was
spoiled, two panel members
were abroad, and the
remaining vote could not
immediately be accounted for.
Several of the rabbis entered
the hall to cast their ballots
only after the women members
had voted and had left the
room.
Lau, regarded as a liberal in
philosophy, indicated after his
election that the largely
secular character of Tel Aviv
would not be changed, and
cafes and cinemas would
remain open on Friday nights.
"I am no Don Quixote, and I
won't attempt to tilt against
windmills," he said. "In the
long run I will attempt to
influence people using expla-
nation and education."
He added, "Tel aviv is no
ordinary city it needs some
Judaism."
Israel Aliyah Center
Wishes You
mill niei
Happy New Year
4200 Btocayn* Boulevard, Miami, Florida 3S137 (306) 573-2566
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A PREMIUM YEAR.
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With our Premium Gold gefilte fish go our
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joyous celebration.
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TAMPA
A dynamic progressive
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ance with this otter Any other use constitutes fraud invoices
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons pre
sented for redemption must be shown
upon request void it use is prohibited,
taxed or otherwise restricted by law
Cash value 120c Customer pays sales
tax LIMIT ONE COUPON PET? PUR-
CHASE SUNSWEET GROWERS INC .
K Certified Kosher


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 9, 1988
A SHOT AGAINST POLIO: An unidentified resident of Or Akiva, Israel receives a
vaccination against polio during a speedily implemented program in which more than 1,800
residents of Or Akiva, located near Tel Aviv, received the shots, after only two cases of the
disease were found there. AP/Wide World Photo
Sqnagogue lAfeu/s
No Quick Confirmation
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Senate will not likely vote
in the remaining months of the
Reagan administration to
confirm William Brown as
ambassador to Israel, know-
ledgeable sources said.
The current ambassador,
Thomas Pickering, has served
in that post since Aug. 1, 1985,
and is the most senior member
of the State Department's
Foreign Service.
Brown, the U.S. ambassador
to Thailand, was second in
command at the U.S. Embassy
in Tel Aviv under Pickering's
predecessor, Samuel Lewis.
He was nominated in May to
replace Pickering.
It is up to Sen. Claiborne
Pell (D-R.I.), chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations
Deaths
Committee, to schedule nomi-
nation hearings.
While a committee staffer
said that Brown's paperwork
for the nomination "is
complete," his nomination is
not on the agenda of the
committee's sole planned
hearing before the targeted
Oct. 4 recess. In addition, no
"lame duck" session of
Congress is planned for
November or December,
following Election Day.
The Washington Post
reported that one reason for
not confirming Brown, along
with other proposed ambassa-
dors, is that they might not be
serving for very long, with a
new president being sworn in
next January.
A pro-Israel source added
that Brown probably will not
be confirmed, because his
nomination is part of a chain of
job swaps, one of which the
committee opposes. Members
of the panel are said to be
against confirming Ronald
Spiers, currently underse-
cretary of state for manage-
ment, as ambassador to
Canada.
The administration's plan
calls for Pickering to get
Spier's job and Brown to take
Pickering's post in Israel.
ENGEL
Sylvan, of Coconut Creek, Florida, died
on Aug. 24, at the age of 85. Formerly of
New York City and Baltimore, MD,
Engel was a radar technician for
Westinghouse during the war and later
became an electrical engineer before he
moved to Florida 20 years ago. Active in
bridge circles, he was a director of
Duplicate Bridge. He is survived by his
wife, Hortense. Graveside services were
held at Forest Lawn South Cemetery,
with arrangements handled by Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel, Tamarac.
GREENWALD
Evan M., of Delray Beach, died recently
at the age of 87. Funeral services were
held August 9 at Beth Israel Rubin
Memorial Chapel. Entombment was at
Lakeside Memorial Park. Mr. Green-
wald, who was formerly from Cleveland,
Ohio, owned and operated Greenwald's
Ready to Wear, a women's clothing store
in Chicago for 50 years before coming to
Florida 22 years ago. In 1964-65 he was
Florida Art Commissioner and from 1970
to 1974, he was editor of the The Profile
in Miami. He served on the Selective
Service Board in Miami 1961-64. He was
a member of the Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine Medinah Temple in Chicago,
and Temple Sinai of Delray Beach and its
Brotherhood. He was the husband of the
late Hermione; the brother-in-law of
Marjorie Hilden; and the uncle of
Jacqueline Cerf and Robert Barnett, and
Donald Cerf.
ROSENBAUM
Bertha G., died August 13 in Lake
Worth, Florida. She was the lead
soprano in the choir of Temple Beth El in
Utica, NY for more than 18 years and
had been president of the local chapter of
Hadassah and of the Temple Sisterhood.
She had sung at numerous weddings and
other occasions in Utica; her native city
of Hartford, Conn.; Allentown, Penn.;
and Miami Beach. She is survived by her
husband, Nathan; son, Dr. Harvey;
daughter-in-law. Roz; and grandchildren,
Bruce, Daniel and Janice. Services were
held in Cleveland, Ohio.
Rent Your Child A
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Used $5.00
Up To 30% Discount
On Rent To Own
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Major Credit Card Required
Music Education Center
M23 Johnson St., Hollywood
(Next To I-M) Ph. NMI11
TEMPLE ANSHEI
SHALOM
Rosh Hashanah services are
scheduled for Sunday, Sept.
11, 6:30 p.m.; Monday, Sept.
12, 8 a.m. and 6:30 p.m., and
Tuesday, Sept. 13, 8 a.m. and
6:30 p.m. Kol Nidre service
will begin at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 20. Yom
Kippur services are on
Wednesday, Sept. 21,
8:30 a.m. with Yiskor at 11
a.m. A Yiskor service for
guests and unaffiliated
members will be held at 3 p.m.
Services will be conducted by
Rabbi Pincus Aloof, assisted
by Cantor Louis Hershman
and the choir.
Temple Anshei Shalom is
located at 7099 W. Atlantic
Ave., Delray Beach. For infor-
mation: 495-1300.
ANSHEI EMUNA
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the sermon on the
Torah portion of "Nizavim" at
the Sabbath morning service
Saturday, Sept. 10. Kiddush
will follow.
A seminar in the Talmudic
Tome "Perke O'Vas" (Ethics
of Fathers) is led by Rabbi
Sacks in the course of the
Sabbath twilight minyon
services. Daily classes on the
''Judaic Code of
Religious Law" (Schulchan
Oruch) is led by Rabbi Sacks at
7:30 a.m. preceding the daily
minyon services and at 6:30
p.m. in conjunction with the
daily twilight minyon services.
Rosh Hashanah services on
Sunday and Monday evenings,
Sept. 11 and 12, will begin at
6:30 p.m.; morning services on
Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 12
and 13 will begin at 8 a.m.
Rabbi Sacks will preach a
series of sermonic messages
on the theme of "Reverbera-
tions of the Shofar." Cantor
Alexander Weider will chant
the liturgy.
At the Saturday, Sept. 17
Sabbath morning service at
8:30 a.m., Rabbi Dr. Sachs will
preach the sermon on the
Torah portion of "Vayelech."
Kiddush will follow.
Service on Tuesday, Sept. 20,
will begin at 7 p.m.; the Yoni
Kippur morning service on
Wednesday, Sept. 21, will
begin at 8 a.m. The Yom
Kippur Memorial Service will
follow the Torah reading.
Rabbi Sacks will preach a
series of semonic messages on
the theme of "The Day of
Atonement The Day of
At-One-Ment." Cantor Wieder
will chant the liturgy.
Anshei Emuna is located at
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach. For information: 499-
9229.
TEMPLE EMETH
On Saturday morning, Sept.
10, services at Temple Emeth
will begin at 8:45 a.m.
Erev Rosh Hashanah
services begin at 6:30 p.m. on
Sunday, Sept. 11. Services for
the First Day of Rosh
Hashanah Monday, Sept. 12
begin at 8 a.m.; Tashlich is
at 6 p.m., Mincha following
Tashlich at 6:30 p.m. Services
on the Second Day of Rosh
Hashanah are at 8 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. (Mincha/Maariv).
On Wednesday, Sept. 14,
Fast of Gedaliah Services start
at 8:45 a.m.
Shabbat Shuvah services on
Saturday, Sept. 17, begin at
8:45 a.m.
On Tuesday, Sept. 20, Erev
Yom Kippur (Kol Nidre)
services start at 6:45 a.m. Yom
Kippur services on
Wednesday, Sept. 21, begin at
8 a.m., with Yizkor at 3 p.m.
Temple Emeth is located at
5780 West Atlantic Avenue,
Delray Beach.
CONGREGATION
BETH AMI
Rosh Hashanah services at
Congregation Beth Ami of
Palm Beach County, Boca
Raton, will be held on Sunday,
Sept. 11, at 8:15 p.m.;
Monday, Sept. 12, 9:30 a.m.
and 6 p.m.; and Tuesday, Sept.
13, 9 a.m.
Kol Nidre service will begin
at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 20.
Yom Kippur service is on
Wednesday, Sept. 21, at 9:30
The Kol Nidre Yom Kippur a.m.
SLA Thwarts Infiltrators
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two terrorists planning to infiltrate
Israel and attack civilian targets in Galilee were captured
alive by soldiers of the Israeli-backed South Lebanon
Army. The gunmen were believed to be members of the
bynan-backed Popular Struggle Front.
Warmest Wishes For
A Peaceful and Healthy
New Year
American Committee For The
Weizmann Institute of Science
Sylvia Lewis,
Director
407-689-0726


Friday, September 9, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 9
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
ALEX AND JEREMY
EHRENTHAL
The Ehrenthal Twins
*W
Alex Joshua and Jeremy
David Ehrenthal, sons of
Shirley Ehrenthal, will be
called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as B'nai
Mitzvah on Saturday, Sept. 10.
Alex and Jeremy are eighth
grade students at Loggers'
Run Community Middle School
and attend The Temple Beth
El Religious School.
JONATHAN WEINSTEIN
Jonathan Scott Weinstein,
son of Susan Sklar and
Richard Weinstein, was called
to the Torah of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Sept. 3.
Jonathan Weinstein
Jonathan, an eighth grade
student at North Broward
School, attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were siblings
Connie Sklar and Kenneth
Sklar, and grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Wertheimer
of Hollywood, Florida and Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Weinstein of
Floral Park, New York.
Jonathan's family hosted a
Kiddush in his honor following
the Shabbat morning services.
MEKAL MOSES
Mekal Moses, daughter of
Ezra and Esther Moses of
Coral Springs, was called to
the Torah of Temple Beth Am
of Margate on Saturday, Aug.
27, as a Bat Mitzvah.
ADAM VIENTE
Adam Viente, son of Ian and
Valerie Viente of Coral
Springs was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth Am of
Margate on Saturday, Sept. 3,
as a Bar Mitzvah. Adam
attends Ramblewood Middle
School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were his grand-
mothers, Vera Silverstone of
Tampa and Evelyn Viente of
Silver Spring, Maryland; and
his sister, Hayley Viente, age
9.
Family members sharing in
the simcha are Margot and
Kurt Spiegel, the boys' grand-
parents.
Mrs. Shirley Ehrenthal will
host a Kiddush in Alex and
Jeremy's honor following
Shabbat morning services.
DAVID & TAMAR LANG
David and Tamar Lang, son
and daughter of Rochelle
Harris, were called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El as
B'nai Mitzvah on Saturday,
Aug. 27.
David and Tamar are eighth
graders at Loggers Run
Middle School and attend the
Temple Beth El Religious
School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were the cele-
brants' grandparents, Edward
and Lillian Harris of
Hollywood. The children's
mother hosted a kiddush in
their honor following the
Shabbat morning service.
RYAN GUTZEIT
Ryan Jonathan Gutzeit, son
of Vicki Gutzeit and Ira
Gutzeit, was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, Aug. 20. Ryan,
who is an eighth grade student
at Loggers Run Middle School,
attends the Temple Beth El
Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were Ryan's grand-
father, Sidney S. Meisner of
Chicago, 111. and grandmother,
Lorraine D. Meisner of
Arlington Heights, 111.
Ryan's parents hosted a
Kiddush in his honor following
Shabbat morning services.
DANIEL CIMINELLI
Daniel Everett Ciminelli,
son of Linda Ciminelli of North
Lauderdale, was called to the
Torah of Temple Beth Am of
Margate on Saturday, Aug. 27,
as a Bar Mitzvah.
Daniel is a student at The
University School of Nova
University. His interests
include golf, computers and
meterology.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were Daniel's
grandparents, Muriel and Joe
Rosenbaum of Lauderdale
Lakes, and his sister, Jaime,
nine years old.
ERIC ROTH
Eric David Roth, son of
Diane and Edward Roth was
called to the Torah of Temple
Beth El of Boca Raton as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Sept. 3.
Eric, an eighth grade
student at Loggers Run
Middle School, attends Temple
Beth El Religious School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were Eric's
siblings, Jamie and Lauren;
grandparents, Jacob and
Thelma Flugman and Lillian
Roth. Mr. and Mrs. Roth
hosted a Kiddush in Eric's
honor following Shabbat
morning services.
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.
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 9,1988
Multi-Media Jerusalem
The history and significance
of Jerusalem have come alive
in the Old City's Jewish
Quarter in a permanent, new
multi-screen, audio-visual
presentation called "Jeru-
salem."
An exciting experience for
foreign tourists and Israeli
visitors alike, the show
surrounds viewers with
images, lights, color and sound
as it traces Jerusalem's origins
as a holy city, its role as an
anchor for Jews throughout
the ages and its reunification
in modern times.
The theater can accommo-
date up to 60 people per
showing. Screenings in
Hebrew and English, eight
.times daily.
W, Germany Rechannels
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West
Germany is studying the
possibility of channeling its
economic assistance to the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip
through independent Pales-
tinian institutions, a
spokesman for the Ministry of
Economic Cooperation here
said.
The ministry handles Bonn's
aid programs to developing
countries around the globe.
The spokesman said that a
ministry official has been sent
to Amman, the Jordanian
capital, to study the matter.
Up to now, West Germany
has channeled its assistance to
the territoriess held by
Israel since 1967 either
directly through Jordan or in
consent with Jordanian offi-
cials.
In the last 20 years, Bonn
assisted the territories with
$23.9 million worth of econ-
omic aid. Jordan annually
receives about $26.5 million
worth of financial and tech-
nical assistance from West
Germany.
A government spokesman in
Polish Defector
Seeks Asylum
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Sygmond Ereneusz, the Polish
dancer who defected at a folk
dance festival in Haifa, has
applied for political asylum in
Israel.
Ereneusz gave himself up to
well-known prisoners'-rights
activist Herut Lapid of
Kibbutz Ayelet Hashahar.
Appearing with Lapid at a
press conference in Tiberias,
Ereneusz denied that he
defected to be with an Israeli
woman and fellow folk dancer
he met in Canada last year.
He indicated, however, that
he and the Jerusalem woman
may indeed get married.
Ereneusz explained that he
had been brought up a strict
Catholic, but some years ago
his grandfather informed him
that his grandmother had been
Jewish. Since then he had
come to love Israel, and now
wished to remain here.
Ereneusz said he had run
afoul of the Polish authorities
when he took pajt in a student
demxmetratiori -at Krakow
University, where he studied.
Bonn stressed that West
Germany will continue to
support economic or educa-
tional projects in the terri-
tories, even in the aftermath of
Jordan's decision to abandon
its ties with the West Bank.
But he added that it
remained to be seen how
exactly the assistance will be
channeled.
Unlike a number of other
Western countries, West
Germany does not maintain a
separate consulate in Jeru-
salem.
Manuscript Documents
Ritual Murder Trail
A rare 15th century transcript of the trial of the Jews accused
of the ritual murder of a Christian infant in Trent. Italy, was
donated to Yeshiva University by New York philanthropists
Ludwig and Erica Jesselson.
Known as the '"Trent Manuscript," the document is the only
known record to exist in German of the Middle Ages trial of the
northern Italy Jewish community accused of the ritual murder of
Simon of Trent. Only two other shorter versions, written in
Latin, exist, according to Yeshiva University authorities.
Written in 1948 for Eberhardt the Bearded, First Duke of
Wurttemberg, Germany, the manuscript contains the testimony
of the entire Jewish community.
After the infant's body was discovered near the house of the
head of the Jewish community shortly before Easter of 1475, the
confessions of 17 of the Jews were extracted after 15 days of
torture, according to Yeshiva authorities.
Of the 17 Jews accused and tortured, one died in prison, six
were burned at the stake and two were strangled.
A papal emissary was run out of town when he arrived and
announced that the results of his inquiry were contradictory to
the local trial.
Proceedings reopened in 1476 under the court of Pope Sixtus
IV, which upheld the libel. By the end of the year, five more Jews
were executed; the property of the remaining Jews was
confiscated.
Additionally, the infant Simon was beatified, an authorization
not overturned until 1965, almost five centuries later.
Pipperidge Farm
\ t in > )ii
For\fears
\fouVeBeen
Waiting For
ASign.

Starting this fall, you'll see this kosher sign (Dairy
or Pareve) not only on all our delicious pjr ^
cookies and many of our frozen prod-
ucts, but also on our full line **&&* _
of Rye and Pumpernickel tftSgT*- M,,JVN
breads. Haven't you waited
long enough?
CI9M fepprndRc (jrm. In(


Friday, September 9,1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 11
Sanctions Against
Syria Stand
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan administration
will not remove current sanc-
tions against Syria as long as
terrorist groups, most notably
Abu Nidal's militant Pales-
tinian organization, are
allowed to operate from
Lebanon's Bekaa Valley, State
Department officials said.
Most recently, Abu Nidal
claimed responsibility for a
grenade attack in Haifa that
wounded 25 people.
The possibility of repealing
the sanctions was raised after
the department's 1987
terrorism report linked Syria
to just one major terrorism
incident in 1987, as compared
to three in 1986.
A department source said,
however, that "there are no
plans" to remove them,
although some "could be lifted
at some point."
State Department spokes-
woman Phyllis Oakley praised
the "reduction in direct Syrian
involvement in terrorism" in
1987. But Oakley said the
reduction would not lead to
Syria's removal from the
department's list of state spon-
sors of terrorism.
Syria has been on the list
since it was first drawn up in
1979. Listed countries cannot
receive U.S. foreign aid or
goods and technology that
would improve their military
or terrorist support capabil-
ities.
As long as there are
"terrorist groups training in
Syrian-controlled areas,"
Oakley said, "Syria remains on
the list."
Yosef Gal, spokesman for
the Israeli Embassy here,
refused to praise Syria for any
recent improvement in its
stance on terrorism.
"We have not seen anything
to indicate that Syria has
changed its policy on support
for terrorism," he said."
Sanctions against Syria
were imposed in 1986 after a
British court implicated Syria
in the attempted bombing of
an El Al Airlines plane in
London, which had more than
230 U.S. citizens aboard.
The sanctions include
barring Syria from partici-
pating in Export-Import Bank
loans or programs and from
receiving subsidized wheat
from the Department of Agri-
culture.
They also bar Syrian Arab
Airlines from selling airline
tickets in the United States.
The sanctions have a
"symbolic significance," the
source said. He said that the
United States is not a main
trading partner of Syria, so
that the volume of trade
"would not rise much" if they
were removed.
In a related development,
while Syria has not had an
ambassador to the United
States since 1986, a new U.S.
ambassador to Syria, Edward
Djerejian, was sworn in
replacing William Eagleton,
Jr.
TOVAH FELDSHUH: ON UNIQUENESS
One of the great
motivating forces in my life
is uniqueness. As an actress
uniqueness is important,
because acting is more than
just role-playing. It
requires being able to
expose a quality that is
uniquely you.
In other areas of my life,
I look for uniqueness. Even
in my decaffeinated coffee.
Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated
Coffee is unique, because
it's the only leading.
national brand that is
naturally decaffeinated with
pure mountain water and
nature's own sparkling
effervescence. So. not only
is Sanka* smooth-tasting.
(k) kosher
but it addresses my concerns
about caffeine and food that
is naturally processed.
All of us have the
potential to be unique. All
we need is to experience that
part of us that's different
and enjoyable. For me, it
can be a challenging role in
a new play, or something as
simple as relaxing with a cup
of Sanka* Uniqueness...
there are so ^mm
many ways to V40)
enjoy it! j5
FOODS
Sign-Language
Videotape
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
The first sign-language video-
cassette with a Jewish reli-
gious message had its
premiere at the Disneyland
Hotel earlier this month, in
front of approximately 600-
700 hearing-impaired individ-
uals and educators sensitized
to the needs of the deaf.
The video, entitled
"Someone Is Listening,"
features the story of a deaf
teenager played by a deaf
boy who meets a "signing
rabbi," while recovering from
a basketball accident. Through
the guidance and inspiration of
the rabbi, the boy becomes a
Bar Mitzvah.
Included in the 40-minute
video are thirty signs with
Jewish religious terminology.
Some of these signs are newly
developed, such as the sign for
tefillin, Torah, Bar-Mitzvah.
Israel and shuhhul.
So that non-signers can
understand the video as well.
and so that the hearing
impaired can understand the
new signs, there are people
talking normally and subtitles
on the screen. Also, there is a
ten-minute segment at the end
of the program with a teacher
demonstrating selected words.
The project was sponsored
by the Special Education
Committee of the United
Synagogue of America
Commission on Jewish Educa-
tion, who arranged the script
writing.
Enjoy
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Hie Best Choice
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Ideal for your New Year's
meals and entertaining...
and all year-round!
Darling...
Take 35* off!
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 9,1988
Some Tasty Ways To Sweeten The New Year
By NAOMI ARBIT
Each Jewish holiday has its
own characteristics and its
own traditional foods. In the
celebration in the home, there
are many foods which are
important because of what
they symbolize.
At Rosh Hashanah, the
traditional braided Shabbat
challah loaf is baked in a round
form and is dotted with
raisins. This challah, along
with slices of apple, are dipped
in honey, symbolizing the
hopes for a full, wholesome
and sweet New Year.
CHALLAH
(New, quicker method;
produces fail-proof loaf in 90
minutes)
4 1/2 cups bread flour
2 packages quick rise yeast
(Instant Blend Dry Yeast)
2 tablespoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
1 cup water
2 tablespoons oil
3 eggs, slightly beaten;
reserve 1 tablespoon for glaze
1/4 cup white raisins
Combine 2 cups flour, yeast,
sugar, and salt in large bowl of
an electric mixer; beat with
dough hook if available.
Heat water to a temperature
of 120 degrees; add to flour
mixture. Add eggs and beat at
high speed for three minutes.
Stir in 2 1/2 cups flour and the
raisins, mixing by hand until
the dough leaves the sides of
the bowl.
Place dough on a floured
surface and knead until
smooth and elastic; about five
minutes. Place in a greased
bowl; turning to grease the
top. Cover and let rise in a
warm place until double in
size; 30 minutes. (You can turn
your electric oven on to 150
degrees for one minute, turn it
off, place bowl of dough on
rack with door closed). Poke
two fingers in the center of the
dough. If holes remain, raising
is complete.
Shape dough into an elon-
gated baseball bat about 34
inches long. On a greased
baking sheet, circle rope
around itself (large end under
center), until a round dome-
shaped Challah is formed.
Cover and let raise in a warm
place 15 minutes.
Combine 1 tablespoon egg
with 1 tablespoon water; brush
over the surface of the
Challah. Sprinkle with sesame
seeds if desired. Bake in a 375
degree oven for 55-60 minutes
or until golden brown. Cool on
a rack.
TZIMMES
(Traditional side-dish; a
meatless variety)
2 pounds carrots
3 pounds sweet potatoes or
yams
12-16 ounces pitted prunes
1/2 cup sugar
1/2 cup firmly packed brown
sugar
1/2 teaspoon salt
1-2 tablespoons margarine
2 cups water
Slice carrots 1/2 inch thick.
Peel and slicG sweet potatoes
into 1 1/2 x 1/2 inch chunks.
Combine all ingredients in a
large casserole. Cover and
bake in a 425 degree oven for'
one hour.
Uncover; bake one hour
longer, stirring occasionally
until carrots and potatoes are
tender and water has evapor-
ated.
HONEY PECAN CAKE
(A modern adaptation of the
traditional Honey Lekach)
1 tablespoon vinegar and
enough milk to make 1 cup
1 cup vegetable oil
11/2 cups sugar
3 eggs
1 teaspoon vanilla
2 cups flour
3 teaspoons baking powder
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon cloves
1/2 cup chopped pecans
Honey glaze:
1/4 cup honey
1 tablespoon water
1 tablespoon lemon juice
In a large mixing bowl, stir
oil into the sugar; add eggs and
vanilla. Beat one minute at
medium speed with an electric
mixer.
In another bowl combine
flour, baking powder, baking
soda and spices. Add to
creamed mixture alternately
with the sour milk. Beat one
minute more. Stir in the
pecans.
Pour into a well greased
10-inch fluted tube pan. Bake
in a 350 degree oven for 40
minutes.
Let stand 10 minutes.
Remove from pan.
In a small saucepan, bring
honey, water and lemon juice
to a boil. Prick holes in hot
cake; drizzle with Honey
Syrup. Cool on a rack.
LOW-CHOLESTEROL
LOW-FAT HONEY CAKE
(Lipid Research Clinic,
University of Iowa)
2.tablespoons vegetable oil
1 cup honey
2 egg whites, lightly beaten
2 cups flour
2 teaspoons baking powder
Pinch of salt
1 cup bran
1 cup pineapple juice
1/2 cup chopped pecans
In a large mixing bowl, blend
together oil, honey, and egg
whites. In a separate bowl, stir
flour, baking powder, salt and
bran together. Add flour
mixture and pineapple juice all
at once to honey mixture.
Stir until dry ingredients are
just moistened. Fold in the
nuts. Spoon batter into an
oiled 9x5x3-inch loaf pan.
Bake in a 350 degree oven
for 50-60 minutes or until cake
pulls away from the sides of
the pan.
Naomi Arbit teaches cooking and is
the author of seven cookbooks.
Israel Gets
New Daily
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Nation, a new English-
language tabloid newspaper on
Israel's newsstands, was intro-
duced here at a news confer-
ence.
The new daily will be Israel's
second English-language
newspaper and will compete
with the veteran and well-
established Jerusalem Post.
According to the editor and
publisher of the new tabloid,
American-born Hesh Kestin,
The Nation will carry 24 pages
daily with a 48-page weekend
supplement. He also said it will
include color pictures and will
put heavy emphasis on foreign
and financial news.
The new venture is financed
by Kestin himself and 15 other
investors, mainly from abroad.
Although he denied that the
aim of the paper is to counter
the views of The Jerusalem
Post, Kestin said nevertheless
that the Post was known for its
"leftist tendencies" and its
support of the Labor Party.
May
the year
5749
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
AMERICAN
SAVINGS
OF FLORIDA
L
SERVING FLORIDA SINCE 5711


Friday, September 9,1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 13
Israel's Sweetest Industry: Honey
By D'VORA BEN SHAUL
(WZPS) When the spies
that were sent into Canaan
returned to base, they spoke of
a land flowing with milk and
honey. This sweet
throughout most of mankind's
history the only sweet avai-
lable aside from fruits has
always been treasured.
Modern Israeli beekeepers are
finding that despite alterna-
tive sugars and diet conscious
populations, honey still
remains highly popular with
local consumers and as an
export item.
Although a good part of the
2,000 tons of honey exported
from Israel each year is
produced by the large apiaries
of kibbutzim, there are also a
large number of private
apiaries, ranging from small
enterprises of a dozen hives or
so to those with hundreds of
hives. Israeli Arabs and resi-
dents of the administered
territories are among some of
the most successful of the
private beekeepers but it took
them a while to accept that, in
Israel, all hives have to be
licensed.
The licensing is required in
order to make sure that one
apiast does not graze his or her
(many good beekeepers are
women) bees on another's
"pasture" and to allow for
veterinary inspection of hives.
Bee diseases are taken seri-
ously and hives may not be
moved from one area to
another until certified as
healthy.
But honey itself is only one
bee product produced for local
consumption and for export.
One of the most expensive side
products of the hive is Royal
Jelly, a material secreted by
juvenile female bees and used
to feed the queen throughout
her life. This jelly is highly
prized as a food and as a
cosmetic additive.
Pollen from wild flowers is
also collected from the hives
and sold in health food stores
as a protein supplement for
vegetarians and, of course, the
wax from the honeycombs is in
high demand both for making
honeycomb bases and for supe-
rior candles. One of the most
interesting hive products is
prophylis, a black tarry wax
secreted by bees and used as a
calking material in the hive.
This material is used by
homeopaths and naturopaths
since it has a strong germicidal
and mild antibiotic action.
For many apiasts, however,
pollination is where the real
business is. There are a
number of crops, particularly
citrus, cucumber, melon,
alfalfa and clover, that must be
pollinated by bees. Every year
in spring and autumn, as
Israel's two growing seasons
approach, thousands of hives
are hired for pollination and
beekeepers all over the
country are besieged with calls
from kibbutzim, moshavim and
private planters.
Sometimes, if a hive is not
immediately available, a
farmer may have to delay
planting for a couple weeks in
order to be assured that his
crops will be properly pollin-
ated when they blossom.
variety of flavors and honey
lovers are selective about
which kind they want. Conse-
quently some expert apiasts
specialize. There is wildflower
honey from the hills of the
Galilee, and the earthy after-
taste and scent of a summer
filed; eucalyptus honey,
starkly pale and lightly tangy;
carob honey, dark and full
bodied; wild herbal honey from
the oregano plants in the Jeru-
salem hills that is prized by
herbalists; and, from the
coastal plain, orange blossom
honey, an all time favorite,
with the lingering scent of an
orange grove in bloom.
Most bees kept in Israel are
of the Italian strain and all
beekeepers invest regularly in
artificially inseminated queens
to ensure the purity of their
stock. The Italian strain is
valued because it is a good
honey producer yet mild
mannered and not inclined to
mount an attack. There is no
point in allowing a pure bred
queen to make a mating flight
because the local wild bees are
far stronger and faster than
the hive's own Italian males
and there is no chance of them
competing with the wild
drones and mating with the
queen.
The local wild bee is still
present in large numbers and
can be found in natural colo-
nies throughout the hills of
Judea and in the Galilee. Deep
in a cleft between the boulders
they produce and store their
amber treasures, and one is
reminded of the scriptures, "I
have given you honey from the
rock.
BOMWUXHOm
_ .u_. tin


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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, September 9,1988


Friday, September 9,1988/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 15
_Palestinians Up Ante:_
Deportations Challenged
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Speculation that the Palestine
Liberation Organization may
declare an independent state
and establish a government in
exile appears to have raised
the expectations of Palestin-
ians and emboldened them to
challenge Israel's military
administration of the terri-
tories.
Palestinian lawyers are
pursuing all legal means to
prevent the deportation of 25
Palestinian activists, appar-
ently following outside instruc-
tions.
The unprecedented legal
campaign is fueled by the
apparent success of the Pales-
tinians at winning political
points on the issue abroad. The
U.S. government's angry reac-
tion to the planned deporta-
tions is the latest victory in the
propaganda war.
Israel's political echelons
have rejected the American
protests against what would
be the largest deportation of
Palestinians since 1967. Israeli
leaders have reiterated their
conviction that the deporta-
tions are justified and in
accordance with all national
and international laws.
But Palestinian lawyers
have vowed to take authorities
to the mat over the deporta-
tions. Whereas in the past
potential deportees refrained
from appeals, or withdrew
them in the middle of the
process, now all 25 of them
have decided to exhaust all
legal means.
The reason for this change of
approach, according to Pale-
stinian sources, is an aware-
ness that never before has the
Palestinian uprising enjoyed
such widespread international
popularity.
According to this school of
thought, the declaration of an
independent Palestinian state
that would recognize Israel
would create an international
atmosphere that would make it
more difficult for the Israelis
to go ahead with the deporta-
tions.
For the moment, the appeals
process against the deporta-
UN Secretary General
Urges Pressure on Israel
Party Pushes Transfer
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Res.
Major General Rehavam
(Gandhi) Zeevi, a confirmed
right-wing hawk, launched his
new Moledet (Motherland)
political party at its inaugural
meeting, firmly nailing the
motto "transfer to his mast-
head as the main plank in the
party's political platform.
The meeting was attended
by several hundred people,
mainly older citizens, who
applauded wildly every time
Zeevi mentioned the world
"transfer."
Zeevi, presently director of
Tel Aviv's Land of Israel
Museum at Ramat Aviv,
insists he plans to remove the
Arabs from Israel only by
agreement with them, and not
by force.
He told the gathering that he
dares to say aloud that the
Arabs should be removed from
ISrael what many Israelis
feel in their hearts.
"He has brought the idea of
the transfer of the Arabs out
of the closet and presented it
to the public view, for their
consideration and accep-
tance," his supporters say.
Meir Kahane's Kach party
also openly promotes the idea
of the forced transfer of Arabs
from Israel to the Arab states.
The right-wing Tehiya party
also supports the idea, but is
less blatant in pressing for it
as an open policy.
According to a Modiin
Ezrachi public opinion poll
published in Maariv there has
been a marked political shift to
the right since the start of the
Palestinian uprising nine
months ago.
While 53 percent of the
1,278 people questioned said
they had not changed their
political position since the
unrest began, 32 percent said
they had become more
hawkish, while 14 percent said
they had shifted to the left and
were more dovish today than
previously.
Rabin Rules Out
Separate Talks
tions has been delayed,
because Arab lawyers refuse
to travel to the central prison
in Nablus, where some of the
potential deportees are being
detained, while the city is
under curfew.
But even if the military advi-
sory boards in Gaza and
Nablus reject the appeals of
the accused, as they have in
almost all previous deportation
cases, the potential deportees
still have the option of
appealing to the High Court of
Justice, Israel's supreme
court.
Israeli Cabinet ministers
exchanged accusations at their
weekly session over who
leaked news of the deporta-
tions in the first place. Likud
Minister Moshe Arens accused
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres' office for the leak, while
Peres blamed Arens.
Despite the threat of depor-
tations, the situation in the
territories has changed little.
A quarter of the residents of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
spent last weekend under
curfew.
GENEVA (JTA) The
secretary-general of the
United Nations has called on
non-governmental organiza-
tions to exert international
pressure on Israel to "promote
an effective negotiating
process and to help create the
conditions necessary for it to
succeed."
Javier Perez de Cuellar also
recommended that the inter-
national community make a
concerted effort to persuade
Israel to accept the applica-
bility of the Fourth Geneva
Convention of 1949 to the
administered territories.
The convention prohibits the
expulsion "for any reasons
whatsoever" of civilians from
an area under military occupa-
tion. Israel insists that the
convention does not apply to
the territories, since it has not
extended Israeli law to the
areas it administers.
Perez de Cuellar was
addressing the fifth interna-
tional meeting of Non-
Governmental Organizations
at UN European headquarters
here.
The secretary-general
referred to the NGOs as a
"network of organizations"
devoted to "the achievement
of the inalienable rights of the
Palestinian people in confor-
mity with UN resolutions." He
described the NGO role as
"pivotal."
While describing certain
measures taken to deal with
the emergency situation in the
territories, Perez de Cuellar
also strongly emphasized that
"measures to enhance the
safety and protection of the
Palestinian people in the occu-
pied territories, though
urgently needed, will neither
remove the causes of the
recent tragic events nor bring
peace to the region."
He emphasized the need for
a political settlement to the
problem, "which responds
both to the refusal of the
Palestinian population of the
territories to accept a future
under Israeli occupation and to
Israel's determination to
ensure its security and the
well-being of its people."
The secretary-general's,
statement followed by two
days his meeting with Yasir
Arafat, the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization chairman.
Arafat told the UN leader that
establishing a Palestinian
government in exile is one of
the ideas he plans to present
next month at a meeting of the
Palestine National Council in
Algiers.
MONTREAL (JTA) Cana-
dian Jewish leaders decided
not to attend a second meeting
with leaders of the Canadian
Arab community.
The decision not to attend
the meeting followed weeks of
heated debate in the Canadian
Canadian Jews Boycott Arab Meet
Jewish community, with accu- More than 300 prominent
sations hurled at members of
the delegation that their
meeting with the Arabs would
help legitimize the Palestine
Liberation Organization and
assist it in getting official
recognition from the Canadian
government.
Canadian Jews signed a peti-
tion protesting the upcoming
meeting. The wide protests
and the continued debate in
the community led the leaders
of the organized Jewish
community to announce that
they will not participate.
J Give a Little...
Help a Lot!
HELP US, PLEASE!
CLEAN YOUR CLOSETS TODAY. GIVE US YOUR DISCARDS
WE'RE TRYING DESPERATELY TO KEEP OUR DOORS OPEN,
AND OUR JEWISH HERITAGE ALIVE.
ONLY YOU
CAN HELP US!
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin ruled out separate peace
talks with the local Palestinian
leadership from the adminis-
tered territories.
In a briefing to the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee, Rabin said negoti-
ations on the future status of
the territories could only be
conducted with a joint Pales-
tinian-Jordanian delegation.
Talks with local Palestinian
leaders, the defense minister
said, could cbVer a variety of
subjects, but not the overall
issue of peace. He also indi-
cated that he would not rule
out future talks with Arab
residents now under adminis-
trative detention.
Rabin's remarks were seen
as an attempt to clarify state-
ments he has made since
Jordan's King Hussein
announced he was severing
ties to the West Bank.
Some of his statements have
been construed as encouraging
the development of a local
Palestinian leadership that
would serve as an alternative
to both the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and Jordan.
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