The Jewish Floridian of South County

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

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

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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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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00352

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Full Text
Happy Chanukah!
w^ The Jewish 'm y
FloridiaN
of South County
Volume 11 Number 25
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach, and Highland Beach, Florida Friday, December 15, 1989
Price: 35 Cents
Intifada Second Anniversary
Sees Uprisings Continue
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Some of the worst violence in
the Palestinian uprising is tak-
ing place where the intifada
first began two years ago: in
the Gaza Strip.
A 17-year-old Palestinian,
Nasser al-Kejek of Gaza,
became the 626th mortality of
the intifada, just four days
short of its second anniver-
sary.
According to officials at the
Ma'amadani Hospital in Gaza,
the youth was fatally wounded
by a plastic bullet in his chest,
fired by Israeli security forces
dispersing stone-throwers.
The Israel Defense Force
said it was investigating the
killing.
At the same time, a 10-year-
old Arab boy was rushed to
Ahli Hospital in Gaza, with a
gunshot wound in his head.
Arab sources said 15 demon-
strators were wounded in riot-
ing throughout the territory.
Bezelem, the Israeli Infor-
mation Center for Human
Rights in the Occupied Terri-
tories, reported Tuesday that
about 132 Arab children under
age 17 have been shot and
killed since the uprising began.
They include 37 children under
the age of 13.
In addition, 43 Israelis have
died as a result of intifada-
related violence.
Tension rose in the Gaza
Strip after the IDF destroyed
a Palestinian gang operating
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) In an
ongoing program started in
1986, the National Yiddish
Book Center has provided
100,000 Yiddish volumes to 67
major universities and
research libraries around the
world.
The Book Peddler, the book
center's quarterly publication,
reported that a gift from a
Scarsdale couple had made it
possible for Yale University's
Sterling Memorial Library to
acquire 10,000 out-of-print
Yiddish volumes.
When shipments are com-
pleted in about two years, the
Yale Library will have "the
largest single retrospective
Yiddish library" provided
through the center, according
to Aaron Lansky, founder and
executive director of the book
center in Amherst, Mass.
Lansky told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that "40 to 50
years ago, when the books
were still in print, there were
in the iNauius area ui tiie weal
Bank, killing its top leaders
and arresting several others.
The gang, known as the Black
Panthers, was believed
responsible for assassinating
fellow Arabs suspected of col-
laborating with the Israeli
authorities.
The pervasive unrest in the
Gaza Strip is also attributable
to the struggle for control of
the local population between
the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the Islamic
fundamentalist Hamas move-
ment.
In one of the most gruesome
of the recent incidents, a 52-
year-old woman in the Gaza
Strip town of Deir el-Balah
was hacked to death with
knives and axes.
She was attacked by eight
masked men. It is not clear
whether she was assaulted for
collaborating with the Israelis
or for her alleged promiscuity.
Meanwhile, concerned Jew-
ish settlers in the Gaza Strip
held an emergency meeting
to plan a protest against the
government's agreement to
allow some 6,000 Palestinians
to enter the territory from
Egypt.
The move is in compliance
with the terms of the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty of 1979.
The first refugee families
were expected to cross from
the Egyptian half of Rafah into
the Israeli half of the town,
which is bisected by the border
between the Gaza Strip and
Sinai.
Rep. Dante Fascell (D-Fla), right, greets Israel Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir during his recent
visit to the United States. Congressman Fascell, chairman of the House Foreign Affairs
Committee, hosted a breakfast for the Israeli leader. Rep. Larry Smith (D-Fla) is shown in
background.
USSR, Poland Set For Israel Exports
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Soviet Union and Poland are
shaping up as serious markets
for Israeli exports.
Agriculture Minister Avra-
ham Katz-Oz returned from
Moscow this week, after sign-
ing a series of agreements
with Soviet officials, including
a deal for Israeli agricultural
products to be shipped this
winter.
Vice Premier Shimon Peres,
who returned from a visit to
Poland, told the Cabinet that
the Poles want to improve
trade with Israel in the fields
of telecommunications, avia-
tion, medical technology and
tourism.
They are willing to sign a
host of economic and trade
agreements, said Peres, who
serves as finance minister. He
predicted bilateral trade with
Poland would quickly rise to
$50 million, double its current
level.
Katz-Oz was the first Israeli
Cabinet minister to visit the
Soviet Union since the Krem-
lin broke diplomatic relations
with Israel during the 1967
Six-Day War.
He told reporters that
Agrexco, the agricultural mar-
keting board, will send an ini-
tial shipment of 90,000 tons of
Israeli fruit and vegetables,
valued at $30 million, to the
Soviet Union.
Produce will be carried in
Soviet ships and cargo aircraft
that will call in Israel. Moscow
will pay in U.S. dollars, to be
transferred to Israel by inter-
mediaries.
FAU Receives Yiddish Library
few libraries anywhere inter-
ested in collecting Yiddish
books."
But all that has changed,
Lansky said. By acquiring
10,000 books in a single trans-
action, Yale University "is
announcing to the world that
Yiddish literature and Yiddish
sources have a crucial role in
modern Jewish scholarship."
The books for Yale are being
chosen from almost a million
volumes rescued by the book
center since 1980, when
Lansky who recently won a
grant from the McArthur
Foundation embarked on
what was initially a one-person
effort to save discarded and
forgotten Yiddish books.
Lansky said the gift from the
Scarsdale couple was large
enough to pay not only for the
books, but also for their being
catalogued. Each shipment to
libraries is "pre-packaged as a
comprehensive collection of
Yiddish literature," he said.
Lansky reported that the
center staff was still entering
titles in its data base and send-
ing lists to the Yale Library,
where Yale's Judaica biblio-
grapher, Linda Berman, is
making the choices for the
Yale Library.
He said the Yale acquisition
means that "henceforth, if you
are going to pursue modern
Jewish scholarship, you nave
to deal with the language
Continued on Page 2

East Germans Asked
To Return Property
THIRD CLASS
BULK RATE
U\S. POSTAGE
PAIO
OCA RATON. FLORIDA
PERMIT NO. 1093
BONN (JTA) East Ger-
many's newly founded Green
Party has urged the authorit-
ies to return property confis-
cated from the Jews by the
Nazis before and during World
War II.
The left-wing, environmen-
talist Greens emphasized that
the Jews' property had never
been returned to its owners
despite the anti-fascist rhet-
oric spouted by the old Com-
munist leadership.
The demand comes amid the
most revolutionary changes in
the German Democratic
Republic, whose entire Com-
munist leadership resigned
this week.
Even before this, the
changes in East Germany in
the last month, culminating in
the crumbling of the Berlin
Wall, convinced the country's
tiny Jewish community it was
time to assert itself.
The community, or
Gemeinde, demanded that the
authorities tell the truth about
anti-Semitic incidents that
have taken place in the coun-
try. The Jewish community
also has asked that textbooks
used in schools tell the story of
the Stalinist persecution of the
Jews in the early years of East
German history.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 15, 1989
Highly Literate Community Needs Book Month
By GENE GREENZWEIG
Throughout thousands of
years of world history, the
Jewish people have been
known as "Am HaSefer, the
People of the Book." The book
has been the Torah and its
commentators, its amplifica-
tion through the Talmud and
the vast Jewish religious liter-
ature written throughout the
centuries.
It has also found expression
through the vast production of
Jewish literacy genius in every
conceivable area philosophy,
literature, medicine, to name a
few. It has been written in
many languages Hebrew,
Aramaic, Ladino, Yiddish and
the language of the country of
Jewish residence.
But the greatest accomplish-
ment of all has been the fact
that our people has raised a
literate population, able to
read and study it. Throughout
the centuries, in no matter
what difficulty Jewish commu-
nities found themselves,
schools were created, young
people were taught to read and
write, to pray from the Siddur,
to study Chumash and Rashi
and learn the Talmud.
Many were able to read and
discuss the great literature of
western civilization. In socie-
ties where even the nobility
could hot read and write,
young Jewish children could.
This Jewish knowledge was
one of the key factors in allow-
ing the Jewish people to sur-
vive and thrive under the most
adverse conditions. It helped
to create and sustain a unique
lifestyle that allowed for the
continuity of our people and its
heritage, tradition and value
FAU
Continued from Page 1
which the Jews of Europe
used."
Research libraries which
have acquired Yiddish books
include the Library of Con-
gress; the National Library of
Canada; the British Museum
Library in London; the Royal
Library in Sweden; and the
Jewish National and Univer-
sity Library in Jerusalem.
The Book Peddler also
reported establishment of four
new university library collec-
tions: George Washington Uni-
versity in the nation's capital;
Florida Atlantic University in
Boca Raton; Melbourne Uni-
versity Library, described as
the national library of Austra-
lia; and the State University at
Stony Brook, N.Y.
The four are among the total
of 67 university and research
libraries receiving Yiddish
hooks from the center. Lansky
told JTA that the center also
plans to help develop a com-
prehensive collection for the
library of the University of
California in Los Angeles.
A Basic Collection of 500
volumes is being sent to Bryn
Mawr college in Pennsylvania,
and the library of Cornell Uni-
versity, in Ithaca, N.Y.
Lansky also reported that
plans are pending for acquisi-
tions by Indiana University in
Bloomington, University of
Central Florida in Orlando and
Maryland University in Col-
lege Park.
system from one generation to
the next.
It seems, therefore, to be
appropriate that each year a
month is set aside by the
American Jewish community
known as "Jewish Book
Month." And yet there is a
paradox that we should need a
Jewish Book Month, for the
reading of Jewish books should
be part of normal everyday
life.
Here in America we face an
unusual situation the Jewish
community as a whole is one of
the most literate ethnic, religi-
ous groups in this country and
yet, has so little literacy and
knowledge of "the Jewish
book."
So many of our people have
read and studied the great
philosophers, the great writers
and creative thinkers of west-
ern civilization and know so
little about their own heritage
The paradox is that today, more Jewish books,
including the classical sources, have been
published in English editions. And yet with all of
this, so few of us avail ourselves of the
opportunity to read and study them.
and literature.
This has resulted from the
American Jewish experience,
especially the large East Euro-
pean immigration of the late
19th and early 20th centuries.
The immigrants felt that their
children's rise out of the
ghetto could best be accom-
plished by education not
Jewish education, but through
the public schools. "The Peo-
ple of the Book" became the
people of the secular book,
discarding their "excess" Jew-
ish baggage in their drive to
"make it" in America.
The paradox is that today,
more Jewish books, including
the classical sources, have
been published in English edi-
tions. There are linear transla-
tions of the Tanach (the Bible)
and the Talmud with commen-
tary. Many of the great Jewish
thinkers are now available in
translation.
Even new commentaries,
such as Rabbi Adin Steinsaltz'
new translation of the Talmud,
will be published by a major
American publishing house
shortly.
And yet with all of this, so
few of us avail ourselves of the
opportunity to read and study
them.
One of the key elements that
the American Jewish commun-
ity will need for its continued
survival is Jewishly literate
generations. Every effort
must be made to expose every
generation of our people to the
Jewish book.
Our history has taught us
that we survive and prosper
when we know who we are and
where we come from, for this
gives us the direction to our
future. Jewish knowledge
leads to Jewish commitment,
which leads to Jewish living
and ensures a Jewish future.
Gene Greemweig is executive direr-
tor of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Publixisastore
dedicated to superlatives.
Our goal is to provide you
with the utmost convenience.
greatest variety and best
value around. Because we
know you want the very best
that's available. Whether
it be fresh out of the oven
or fresh from the field. Get
it all together with Publix.
Where shopping is a pleasure.
BmJ/H The Upper
Crust.


Viewpoint
Bill of Rights Bicentennial
There may be no Bicentennial observance
more important to American Jewry than
the current observance of the 200th anni-
versary of the Bill of Rights.
Thomas Jefferson was both correct and
prophetic in his insistence that the Consti-
tution required its initial 10 amendments in
order to be a truly permanent document.
Freedom of religion, of speech and of the
press are merely the best known of the Bill
of Rights' safeguards.
Even as we observe this Bicentennial,
some of these precious rights seem endan-
gered by efforts to provide quick and easy
solutions to some of the major problerqs
confronting our nation.
As Jews and as Americans, we cannot be
satisfied simply to fight for the continued
separation of church and state.
Other rights, including those of privacy
and freedom from unwarranted search and
seizure, must be fought for just as dili-
gently.
Summit Omits Pressure
Malta has come and gone, and the unique
summit appears to have had little impact on
the Middle East.
Perhaps it is just as well that neither the
United States nor the Soviet Union pre-
ssured for immediate solution of the Arab-
Israeli dispute which is almost a century
old.
While the Bush Administration has
demonstrated its general support of Israel,
it has shown that it expects the Jewish
state to be more forthcoming than either
the Palestinians or the surrounding Arab
countries.
And the Soviet Union, while clearly
permitting greater freedom for Jews
within the USSR and in its emigration
policy, still provides sophisticated arms for
Syria and other enemies of Israel.
Israel's correct position that face-to-face
negotiations, with no pre-conditions, are
the only sure path to peace does not need
coercion from either super power.
Friday, December 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 3
E.C. Lends Israel $25 Million
BRUSSELS (JTA) The
European Investment Bank
will extend a 12-year, $25 mil-
lion loan to the Industrial
Development Bank of Israel,
for investment in industrial
enterprises.
The Luxembourg-based inv-
estment bank is the financial
instrument of the European
Community.
Loan is the first to be made
available under the third E.C.-
Israel financial protocol, which
covers the period 1989 to 1991.
It is linked to the preferential
economic and financial cooper-
ation agreement between
Israel and the 12-nation E.C.
The Industrial Development
Bank of Israel is an important
source of medium- to long-
term financing for industrial
development.
It has received about $68
million since 1978 as the sole
borrower under the first and
second E.G.-Israel financial
protocols. Loans have been
invested in 52 industrial pro-
jects that have helped create
1,525 jobs in Israel.
^ I he Jewish my
FloridiaN
FRCD K SMOCHET
Editor and Puollanai
of South Countv
I Frad Shochal
JOAN TEOLAS
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Exacutlva Editor
Advancing Otraclof
Main Off lea a Plant: 120 N.E. Sth St., Miami. PL 33101 Phona: 1-3734005
Far Advartiataf iafaraaUaa call caliact Jaaa Tafiaa MH7I IHI.
Jawian Floridian doaa not guaranlaa Kaanruth ol Marcnandtaa AdvarthMd.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Araa (4 Annual (2-Yaar Minimum $7 SO), or by mambarahlp Jawlah
vTfl*,
Chanukah And The
Building Of The Temple
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) The
eight-day festival of Chanu-
kah, which begins Dec. 22,
commemorates the rededica-
tion of the Holy Temple, the
Bet Hamikdosh, in Jerusalem
in the year 165 BCE, following
its pagan defilement by the
Syrians. With the destruction
of the resplendent Herodian
temple by the Romans in 70
C.E., the focus of Chanukah
observance in the Diaspora
inevitably shifted to the "mira-
cle of the cruse of oil," and the
Festival of Lights.
Since the time of King Solo-
mon's temple, which was con-
structed about 1000 BCE, the
Bet Hamikdosh was the dra-
matic national and religious
focus of Israelite unity. The
Roman destruction in the first
century rendered the temple
more symbolic than real in
Jewish consciousness.
But with the reconquest of
Jerusalem and the Temple
Mount by Israel in the 1967
war, a preoccupation has
developed among mainly tradi-
tional Jews to "rebuild the
Temple speedily in our.days."
There are fundamental dif-
ferences of Halachic views
among Orthodox Jews as to
whether contemporary Jews
have a right to rebuild the
Temple before the Messiah
arrives. Nevertheless, groups
of Israeli traditional Jews are
preparing seriously for the
construction of "an intermedi-
ate temple" before the Messia-
nic era.
There are now Talmudic
schools in Jerusalem studying
elaborate details of the Temple
service, the genealogy of pri-
ests who may conduct animal
sacrifices, and reconstructing
the ritual implements that will
be required should Temple
sacrifices be restored.
Clearly, a reconstituted tem-
ple would trigger off major
internal conflicts between tra-
ditionalist and modernists in
the Jewish community.
Instead of restoring the
ancient glory of national unity,
it could become a cause for
further polarization.
Unquestionably, it would
have massive consequences in
the Moslem and Christian
worlds. The Moslems speak of
launching a jihad, a holy war,
should their Al Aksa Mosque
become threatened by a Jew-
ish temple. Fundamentalist
Christians are thrilled by the
idea of the reborn temple,
since that would fulfill their
theological precondition for
the Second Coming.
While I have heard or seen
no response in the Vatican or
in the Catholic religious world
as yet, I would imagine a
rebuilt temple in Jerusalem
would not cause them rejoic-
ing. A renewed Jewish temple,
raised in glory and with pan-
ache, would be the death blow
of that ancient Christian belief
of the "wandering Jews" pun-
ished by God.
A truly brilliant daily and
weekly Jewish temple service,
with or without sacrifices,
would place Jerusalem front
and center in the religious uni-
verse, rivaling Rome, Constan-
tinople, and Mecca as the cyno-
sure of spiritual presence.
In the meantime, we con-
tinue to light the eight glowing
Chanukah candles, and that
will keep us joyful and faithful
for a long time until the Mes-
siah comes.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is inter-
national relations consultant to the
American Jewish Committee and is
immediate past chairman of the Inter
national Jewish Committee for Inter-
religious Consultations.
Ze'Ev Traum's Heart Beats On
Friday, December 15,1989
Volume 11
17 KISLEV 5750
Number 25
By YOSSI SARID
JERUSALEM (JTA) How
is it possible not to write about
Ze'ev Traum's heart, transpl-
anted into the chest of Hanna
Hader may he live a long
life.
I am a great believer in tears
what else is left for us to
believe in? and I am choked
to tears when I read the words
of the widow, Brenda, which
took nine of the 10 measures of
noblemindedness, kindness
and compassion.
At confused and troubled
times such as these, thoughts
are no longer evidence of one's
existence "I think" no lon-
ger means anything, but "I am
in pain" still means something,
since insensitivity is wides-
pread, and there is more and
more bestiality, and pain is
what begets tears and, one
must hope, perhaps tears will
save us and man causes pain
to his fellow man.
Only life cannot be accused
of exaggerating for the sake of
lyricaJbeauty, even when it
presents us with events from
another world, which are
greater than life itself. Only
reality cannot be accused of
being melodramatic, even
when it creates a completely
unrealistic plot.
Melodrama reaches heights
of sublime kitsch when the
story links up with another
story: the famous story about
the heart of Ze'ev Traum
who was killed two days after
his jeep was ambushed in the
Gaza Strip in November and
the less famous story about
another heart, which was not
removed and not transplanted,
which I am relating here in full
for the first time.
Exactly a year ago, Ehud
Olmert asked to see me
urgently, and we decided to
meet at the Knesset cafeteria.
"Yossi, you must do some-
thing, and fast," he said. "This
is a matter of life and death.
"I have a friend," he
explained, "a relatively young
man, 40-plus, a man of means,
a building contractor who is
now hospitalized in critical
condition at Hadassah hospital
and waiting for a heart trans-
plant.
"If a donor is not found for
him within 48 hours, my friend
will die, and I need your help,"
Ehud said.
I still did not know how I
could help, and I was very
anxious to hear. He continued:
"We, the patient's family and
I, call on you, please, go to the
hospitals in the West Bank and
Gaza and search for a heart
there. We know that in their
hospitals there are now people
Continued on Page 5


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 15, 1989
Chanukah, You Light Up Our Lives
By RABBI BERNARD S. RASKAS
ST. PAUL (JTA) One
name for Chanukah is "chag
urim," the Festival of Lights.
The Maccabees, after defeat-
ing the Syrian Greeks, came to
rededicate the Temple. When
they kindled the Eternal
Light, they found only enough
pure oil for one day. Neverthe-
less, they lit the lamp and a
miracle occurred: the light
burned for eight days, until a
fresh supply of oil arrived.
The Eternal Light is part of
the central structure of every
synagogue. It is called the
Eternal Light because it sym-
bolizes the presence of God,
which is eternally with us. And
it reflects the brightness of
Jewish tradition, reminding us
that Judaism is a continuing
process, a flame that can never
be extinguished.
The Biblical passage describ-
ing the lighting of the Menorah
in the sanctuary contains an
interesting lesson. After all
the instructions are given, we
are told, "And Aaron did so:
he lighted the lamps ... as the
Lord had commanded." (Num-
bers 8:3)
Rashi, the greatest Jewish
commentator on the Bible,
adds, "Aaron deserves praise
for doing exactly as God had
commanded him." Why should
Aaron be praised for doing
exactly what he should have
done?
The answer is that on the
day of the dedication of the
sanctuary, Aaron, of course,
would want to kindle the Men-
orah. However, as time went
on and it became a routine
task, he still continued with
the same dedication as on the
first day. For this, he deserved
praise.
It is natural to begin an
activity with enthusiasm.
Usually, this enthusiasm cools.
But someone who is dedicated
understands that real satisfac-
tion is found not in beginning
an activity but rather in work-
ing at it regularly until results
are achieved. This requires
devotion, commitment and
concentration. People who do
these things deserve our
praise.
When the first Americans
were permitted to visit Cuba
after years of embargo, one of
the members of the official
delegation was a Jew. One
night he had a yahrzeit. He
asked for a synagogue and was
told there was one left in Old
Havana. To his dismay, it was
in a state of neglect and disre-
pair, with the minyan made up
of elderly Jews.
As the service began, the
bulb in the Eternal Light went
out. Of course, one can pray
without an Eternal Light, but
the members of the congrega-
tion were very upset. It was
evening and all the stores were
closed.
The visitor, a typical enter-
prising American, told them to
wait a minute. He went out to
the street, looked up and
down, and noticed a movie
house which displayed a large,
well-lit sign. The American
went up to the manager and
offered him money for one of
the colored bulbs in the sign.
The manager shrugged and
pointed out that if he was
crazy enough to climb up and
get it, he could have it. The
man did, but he burned his
fingers before he could finally
unscrew the light bulb. He
returned to the synagogue and
inserted the bulb. The Eternal
Light glowed warmly and the
congregation finished its pray-
ers.
If we want the Eternal Light
of Judaism to glow in our lives,
then we must take its message
into the marketplace of ideas.
The Biblical instruction to
create an Eternal Light can
find meaning in our time in the
words of the classic rabbinic
exposition on this command-
ment: "Anyone who performs
a mitzvah has kindled a candle
before God and by doing so one
revives one's own soul." (Exo-
dus Rabbah 36:3)
What this beautiful and sen-
sitive passage tells us is that
the Eternal Light is not to be
taken literally but symboli-
cally, as an inspiration to do
what is right, proper and good.
When we do these things, our
acts are as sacred as if we had
lit a candle in the Sanctuary
and presence of God.
On Chanukah, the lights of
the Menorah are kindled by
the shamash, the lead or ser-
vice light. Every Menorah has
such a special light, whose sole
purpose is to provide the spark
for others.
The importance of the spark
can be seen in the following
story:
A young man who had
become an apprentice to a
blacksmith learned during the
course of his training how to
hold the tongs, how to lift the
hammer, how to smite the
anvil, and how to blow the fire
with the bellows. Having fin-
ished his apprenticeship, he
was chosen to be employed at
the royal smithery.
But the young man's delight
at his appointment soon
turned to despair when he dis-
covered that he had failed to
learn how to kindle a spark. All
of his skill and knowledge in
handling the tools were of no
avail because he had not
learned the most elementary
principle to light the fire.
Unless we are fired with the
conviction of what we do, then
what we do will be essentially
meaningless. Unless we find
that we are warmed by enthu-
siasm any project in which we
H^pyHariykkah
*!i^ii>4
From the Delta
family to your family,
here's wishing you a
joyous holiday. And if
you're gathering together
during the Festival
of Lights, remember
that Delta and The Delta
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250 cities worldwide.
^DEUA
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engage will eventually cool off.
The spark that kindles a
world, a people or a person
illuminates the causes in which
we are involved and fires us
with the energy to carry
through. The Maccabees of old
proved that men who possess a
spark of the divine will leave
their brand on history.
As a writer once noted:
For centuries the Menorah
burned constantly.
In its light a nation walked,
By its inspiration a people
lived.
Rabbi Bernard S. Raslcas is rabbi
emeritus of Temple of Aaron in St.
Paul, and the author of the trilogy,
"Heart of Wisdom."
ADL Honors German President
NEW YORK The Anti-Defamation League awarded
its Joseph Prize for Human Rights to West German
President Richard Von Weizsaecker whom it called the
"conscience of his country" a leader who has looked
"truth straight in the eye."
Morris Sipser Leaves Bonds
NEW YORK (JTA) Robert Evans has been appointed
national campaign director of State of Israel Bonds. He
succeeds Morris Sipser, who for several years was man-
ager of the Israel Bonds office in Miami.
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Friday, December 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 5
Heart Beats
Continued from Page 3
who have no chance to live,
they are lost, they are dead,
only their heart is still func-
tioning."
Now I understood, and I was
astonished.
It is impossible, I told
myself. These mortally
wounded people were
wounded in the intifada. We
killed them, and now we shall
inherit their hearts? An insane
idea, I thought, completely
insane.
But at the same time, it is a
humane idea, and no humane
idea is so insane that it should
not be tried. And besides, who
am I to judge, and who am I to
determine one's longevity?
I asked my friend Dedi Zuc-
ker to join me. Together we
went on that same evening to
the hospital. It was a winter
night, rain was pouring down,
and I will never forget it.
We reached the doctors'
room thoroughly soaked, and
our shortness of breath added
to our extreme embarrass-
ment. What will we say to
them, what will we talk about?
How, exactly, will we begin
and explain why we came, and
what exactly we want, and
how in the end will the awful
words leave our lips: Give us
this heart.
The whole time I was there,
Hadassah
Sylvia Danzig, President of
Menachim Begin Chapter of
Hadassah, Delray Beach,
announces that Claire Braun,
President of the Florida Atlan-
tic Region, will make the pre-
sentation of the Hadassah
Leadership Award to Rita
Rayman on December 20.
The award will be given at
the. luncheon at Temple
Emeth, 5780 West Atlantic
Avenue, Delray Beach. There
will also be a fashion show
presented by "Wear It Well."
NCJW 'Bargainata*
South Point Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women, is holding its sixth
annual "Bargainata" shop.
The Bargainata opened with a
pre-holiday sale on December
4th, and will continue through
January 20. It is located in the
Marketplace of Delray,
between Atlantic Avenue and
Military Trail, next to Delray
Lighting Company. The shop
will be open daily, Monday
through Saturday, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
ORT
The Del Pointe Chapter of
Womans American ORT will
hold a paid up lunch on Decem-
ber 19, at Temple Sinai in
Delray Beach. For information
call 495-1679.
Women's League
For Israel
Nathanya South Chapter of
Women's League for Israel
will hold its regular monthly
meeting on Tuesday, Decem-
ber 19th, at 9:30 a.m., at Patch
Reef Park Community Center,
2000 Yamato Road, Boca
Raton. (Just West of Military
Trail, telephone 997-0791.) For
information call 495-2230.
I had to imagine the patient
hovering between life and
death in Hadassah Hospital, a
man who wishes to live and
can be given life, in order that
I might be able to stand in the
middle of the doctors' room, in
the middle of the intifada, in
the middle of the rage and the
anger and to demand insis-
tently: Give us this heart.
But they did not give us the
heart, and the patient died
young. The Arab doctors told
us that had it depended solely
on them, the heart would have
been given, because they do
not need to be reminded of the
Hippocratic oath in order to
know their professional and
humanitarian obligation.
This weighty thing depends
not on them, but on the fami-
lies, and they are unfortunate
refugee families from the
camps of Nablus, and in their
situation, they cannot be per-
suaded.
Even if they are persuaded,
it is impossible, and we will not
be given what we are seeking,
because those killed in the inti-
fada are martyrs, martyrs of
the entire Palestinian nation,
and the heart already belongs
to it, and who is authorized to
hand it over in the name of the
nation?
I wanted to answer them
that they are missing an
opportunity for a great moral
victory for their national upris-
ing, perhaps the greatet vic-
tory in their history, but I
guessed that they themselves
understood the magnitude of
the missed opportunity, and I
also did not want to mix Hip-
pocrates' words with a hypo-
crite's words.
We came out of there
silenced and perplexed, and I
thought 'this is what happens
when the heart stops beating
in an individual's chest and
starts beating in the chest of
an entire people. Then we call
it the Jewish heart, or the
Arab heart, and then every-
thing goes wrong, spoils and
shudders.'
We do not have a Jewish
heart, and they do not have an
Arab heart, but a personal,
human heart, and if following
our embroiled nationalism we
harden our heart, we will make
it as hard as Pharaoh's heart.
I tell this story in memory of
reserve soldier Ze'ev Traum; I
feel the need to tell it precisely
now. I tell it in honor of his
wife, Brenda Traum, and with
much love for his little chil-
dren. They are the sacrifice,
only they. Those who gave the
heart, saved one soul and filled
an entire world with hope.
Yo8si Sarid is a Knesset member
from the Citizens Rights Movement.
This article is a translation from the
original, which appeared in the
Hebrew daily Ha'aretz.
Mario Cuomo
Cuomo To
Speak At FAU
Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Cohen
visited the Florida Atlantic
University campus recently to
review plans for the lecture of
New York Governor Mario
Cuomo on Sunday, Jan. 21,
1990, at 8 p.m. in the Univer-
sity Center Auditorium.
The event is the fifth in the
Berte and Bernie Cohen Arts
and Lecture Series for the
benefit of the Cohen scholar-
ship fund.
For information call (407)
368-5004.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 15, 1989
Editor Reports On Trip To Latvia
Jewish Identity Still Strong In Riga
By MARC S. KLEIN
Northern California Jewish Bulletin
RIGA (JTA) Jewish com-
munities are undergoing a
rebirth in major cities through-
out the Soviet Union, but no
where is it more obvious than
in Riga: You can see it in the
children's eyes and hear it in
their voices.
The capital of Latvia boasts
the only all-day Jewish school
in the Soviet Union. The Riga
Jewish Day School, which has
been open since September,
already has 400 students and a
waiting list of 200, many of
whom come part time in the
evenings to take Hebrew or
Yiddish classes.
Judging by the enthusiasm
of the students who met with
American Jewish editors late
in October, the Riga school
already has earned an A plus
grade.
Said one beaming third-
grader, speaking through a
translator, "They teach better
in this school." Said another,
"I like being with other Jewish
kids." An older student, whose
parents moved from Moscow
so he could attend the school,
said, "I'm not afraid to be
Jewish here."
The studies, they admit,
aren't easy. Besides the usual
subjects ^aught in public
schools, these students study
five languages: Yiddish,
Hebrew, Latvian, English or
German, and their native lan-
guage, Russian. The first- to
lOth-graders attend school
from 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
To demonstrate their Jewish
studies, members of the third-
grade class sang a number of
songs for the Jewish editors,
including the classic Hebrew
melodies "Hayveinu Shalom
Aleichem" and "Hava
Nagila," and Yiddish trea-
sures including "Oy Mein Kep-
pele" and "Shah Shtil."
Hone Bregman, the princi-
pal who was appointed with
the approval of government
officials, said the school is
emphasizing Jewish songs and
customs. "Many of the chil-
dren didn't even know when
New Years (Rosh Hashanah)
was when they came here," he
said.
The school, which is located
in a building that was used as a
Jewish day school prior to
1940, also has its detractors,
who charge that Bregman is a
puppet of the Community
Party.
These Jewish activists com-
plain that far more time is
spent on secular studies than
Dr. Marcus Kogel, 86
Dr. Marcus D. Kogel, found-
ing dean of Yeshiva Univer-
sity's Albert Einstein College
of Medicine, died recently
after a long illness at the home
of his daughter, Dr. Isobel
Pollack of Croton-on-Hudson,
N.Y. He was 86 years old.
Dr. Kogel, whose first wife,
the former Fanny Irene Tomp-
son, died in 1976, is survived
by his wife, Dora, two daugh-
ters, Dr. Isobel Pollack of
Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y. and
Dr. Joan Roskin, of Roslyn
Estates, N.Y., eight grandchil-
dren and three great grand-
children.
Riga was a great Jewish
cultural center before the
war. We have strong
Jewish roots here. The
school is but one of the
many achievements of the
Riga society.
Jewish ones. They also deride
the heavy emphasis on Yiddish
rather than Hebrew, especially
since they believe most of the
students will probably emi-
grate to Israel over the next
five years.
"It's not a Jewish school, it's
a school for Jewish children,"
one activist said.
Bregman responded that
Jewish education could be
enhanced if the eight-room
schoolhouse received needed
materials, including text books
from Israel and the Diaspora.
He handed out a wish list of
equipment that easily
exceeded $1 million and asked
that American Jews help fund
it.
The school currently
receives some help from the
Jewish Cultural Society,
LOEK, which formed in Riga
about a year ago. Most major
cities throughout the USSR
have such societies, but Riga's
was the first to win govern-
ment approval.
The school is but one of the
many achievements of the
Riga society.
Despite the lack of full diplo-
matic relations between Israel
and the Soviet Union, the Lat-
vian group is promoting cul-
tural and social contacts with
the Jewish state. For instance,
an Israel cinema week has
been scheduled in Riga in Jan-
uary, and negotiations are
underway for joint projects in
agriculture and film produc-
tion.
Why is Jewish life in Latvia
so advanced compared to the
rest of the Soviet Union?
"Riga was a great Jewish
cultural center before the
war," said Bregman, the
school principal. "We have
strong Jewish roots here."
During its years as an inde-
pendent country, 12 Jewish
day schools and three Yiddish
daily newspapers existed in
Latvia. In 1935, Riga Jews
made up 47 percent of the total
of Latvian Jewry.
The Russians, who took over
Latvia in 1940, tried to erase
those Jewish roots; so, too, did
the Nazis.
In the Rumbuli forests out-
side the city, more than 27,000
Jews were executed in Decem-
ber 1941, including the Jewish
historian Simon Dubnow.
Although the Communists
never allowed the slaughter to
be memorialized by the Jews,
the cultural society finally has
won permission to erect a cor-
nerstone on the road adjacent
to the forests.
Today there are 24,000 Jews
left in Riga; there were 40,000
before the war.
Since Latvia was an inde-
pendent country far longer
than most other Soviet repub-
lics, the people there still
remember the days when reli-
gious worship was permitted,
and they cling to their past
Latvian customs and language
rather than accept the changes
the Russians have attempted
to impose.
As a result, the national
front movement In Latvia has
won heavy support in its bid to
become independent of the
Soviet Union. The front is
expected to win many seats in
the republic's chamber of
deputies during elections next
year.
While Jews are involved in
the national front, others still
question its real aims. The
older members of the commun-
ity have not forgotten that
Latvian fascists helped the
Nazis with their extermination
effort.
For these Jews, the school in
Riga is seen as an easy target
for future anti-Semitic action.
Yet they know the school must
go on if the community is to be
reborn.
Ilya Kolomeyts, chairman of
the school's board of trustees,
said through an interpreter.
"The very fact of this school's
existence has set off a chain
reaction throughout the coun-
try. We are witnessing an
incredible process of reassimi-
lation, of Jews who had all but
forgotten they were Jewish
suddenly recognizing their
true identity and bringing
their children here."
And, as he pointed out, the
children want their Jewishness
back. You can see it in their
eyes and hear it in their voices.
Former Nazi Denaturalized
WASHINGTON (JTA) A former Ohio businessman,
who is accused by the U.S. government of having served
during World War II in the Death's Head Battalion of the
Nazi Waffen SS, was stripped of his U.S. citizenship, after
failing to respond to charges filed in federal court. U.S.
District Court Judge John Pratt ordered Jakob Frank
Denzinger, 65, of Akron, Ohio, to be denaturalized.
German Policemen Sentenced
BONN (JTA) Four West German policemen have been
given short prison sentences and fined for inciting racial
hatred and praising the Nazis. The four men in their early
20s were sentenced last month in a court in Eutin, in the
state of Schleswig-Holstein, to prison terms of two months
and two weeks each.
NCJW Trains Ethiopians
NEW YORK Training for teachers in Israel to
understand religious beliefs and practices of Ethiopian
Jews will be undertaken in a new project of the National
Council of Jewish Women (NCJW) Research Institute for
Innovation in Education at The Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. The Religious Division of the Ministry of
Education and Culture will allocate funds for the project to
be conducted by Dr. Shalva Weil, senior researcher at the
Institute.
See 199* Europ
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Friday, December 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South County Page 7
Synagogue News
Temple Kol Ami
On Friday evening, Decem-
ber 22, services will begin at
8:15 under the leadership of
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr and
Cantor Seymour Schwartz-
man. At this time, Lauren
Baker, daughter of Debbie and
Neil Baker, and Alison Ballan,
daughter of Naomi and Gerald
Ballan, will be called to the
Torah in honor of their B'Not
Mitzvah.
On Saturday morning,
December 23, services will
begin at 10:30 under the lead-
ership of Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr and Cantor Seymour
Schwartzman. At this time,
Jeremy Seiden, son of Betty
and Paul Seiden, and Glenn
Goldstein, son of Miriam and
Lionel Goldstein, will be called
to the Torah in honor of their
B'Nai Mitzvah.
Temple Anshei Shalom
The Sisterhood of Temple
Anshei Shalom of Delray
Beach will hold its regular
monthly meeting Dec. 18, at
9:30 a.m. Election of Officers
for the coming year will be
held.
Men's Club of Temple
Anshei Shalom will sponsor a
breakfast/meeting on Sunday,
Dec. 17th, at 9:30 a.m. Guest
speakers will be Don and Bel
Maslov, of the Israeli army.
For information call 495-0466.
Temple Emeth
At the Oneg Shabbat Ser-
vice, on Friday evening,
December 15, at 8:00 p.m.,
Rabbi Lester Hering will pre-
ach the following Sermon:
"What Is Conservative
Judaism."
At the Saturday Morning
Service, December 16, at 8:30
a.m., Rabbi Lester Hering will
preach the Sermon: "Jacob
and Esau Revisited." Kiddush
following service.
Anshei Emuna
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the Sermon on the
theme, "The Hammer And
The Anvil" at the Sabbath
Morning Service on Saturday
December 23, at 8:30 a.m. Kid-
dush will follow.
Daily classes in the "Judaic
Code of Religious Law"
(Schulchan Oruch) led by Rabbi
Sacks begin at 7:30 a.m. pre-
ceeding the Daily Minyon Ser-
vices and at 5 p.m. in conjunc-
tion with the Daily Twilight
Minyon Services.
A D'var Torah in Yiddish is
presented by Rabbi Sacks in
conjunction with the Seu'dat
Shli 'sheet celebrated each Sab-
bath between the Twilight Ser-
vices.
Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks will
preach the Sermon on the
theme "Right Makes Might"
at the Sabbath Morning Ser-
vice on Saturday, December
30, at 8:30 a.m. Kiddush will
follow.
Temple Beth El
Friday evening, December
15, the Religious School of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
will sponsor a Young Family
Service at 7 p.m. in the
Chapel. All families with chil-
dren are welcome to attend.
The SOLOS (49 plus) of
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
is sponsoring a Chanukah
Square Dance and Latke Party
on Sunday, December 17, at 7
p.m.
Congregation Beth Ami
Friday evening, Dec. 15th at
8:15 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Erica Brodsky who will speak
on "The Contribution of The
ORT Organization to the Jew-
ish People. Rabbi Nathan Zel-
izer will conduct the service,
assisted by Cantor Mark Levi.
An Oneg follows services.
Saturday morning Dec. 16th
at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Nathan
ZOA To Honor Bobicks, Jan. 30
Marianne and Ed Bobick will
be honored by the Zionist
Organization of America.
Southeast Region, at a gala
luncheon, Tuesday, noon, Jan-
uary 30, at the Park Place
Suites Hotel, Boca Raton.
The Bobicks have recently
returned from Israel after
leading their 10th Mission for
the South Palm Beach County
Jewish Federation. Members
of the Boca Raton District of
the ZOA, the Bobicks will
receive the Abba Hillel Silver
Award.
Past National ZOA Presi-
dent, Ivan J. Novick of Boca
Raton and Pittsburgh, will be
the featured speaker. The
award will be presented by the
Irving Seid Delray/Boynton
Beach and Boca Raton Dis-
tricts of the ZOA.
Marianne is co-chairing the
"One Home" Capitol Funds
Campaign; in which a major
portion of $17,000,000 tow-
ards completion of the Richard
and Carole Seimans Jewish
Campus in W. Boca Raton has
been raised. After chairing the
Community Relations Council,
Marianne, was elected Federa-
tion President and served for 3
consecutive terms. She was
president, and Ed was a Board
member, of the South Palm
Beach County Community Day
School (presently the Donna
Klein Jewish Academy). Mari-
anne also chaired the Federa-
tion Russian Resettlement
Committee and the Public
Relations commitee. She is a
member of the Caldwell Thea-
tre Executive Board, JESNA,
and A viva Hadassah.
In 1981, the Bobicks
received the State of Israel
Lion of Judah award from
Israel Bonds and both still
serve on the executive board.
Ed Bobick has served as the
South Palm Beach County
Jewish Federation Represen-
tative for the Council of Jew-
ish Federations Government
Affairs Committee in Tallahas-
see. He also was the chairman
of the Federation Speakers
Bureau.
The Bobicks are members of
both Temple Beth El, Boca
Raton, where Ed was Member-
ship V.P. and member of the
Board of Trustees; and Con-
gregation Anshei Emunah,
Delray Beach, where Ed is
chairman of the Board of Trus-
tees.
Marianne and Ed Bobick
Zelizer will teach the weekly
portion Vayishlah and will pre-
ach on "Jacob's Ladder. A
kiddush follows services.
Friday evening, Dec. 22nd,
at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer will speak on "Dreams
and Fantasies" A Hanukkah
Message. He will be assisted
by Cantor Mark Levi. An Oneg
follows services.
Saturday morning Dec. 23rd
at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer will teach the weekly
portion Vayeshev and will pre-
ach on The Two Dreams of
Joseph. A kiddush follows ser-
vices.
Friday evening Dec. 29th at
8:15 p.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
will speak on "The Art of
Living Together." He will be
assisted by Cantor Mark Levi.
An Oneg follows services.
Saturday morning Dec. 30th
at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer will teach the weekly
portion Miketz, and will preach
on "Remaining Loyal To The
Past." A Kiddush follows ser-
vices.
Candlelighting
4 4 4 4 11*
Dec. 15
Dec. 22
Dec. 29
Jan. 5
5:14 p.m.
5:16 p.m.
5:21p.m.
5:26 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABBOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
. "And Rachel died, and was buried in the way to Ephrath
the same is Bethlehem. And Jacob set up a pillar upon her grave"
(Gen. 35.19-M
VAYISHLAH
VAYISHLAH Approaching the boundary of the land of Seir
where his brother Esau dwelt. Jacob prudently sent messengers
ahead to inform Esau of his coming and of his wealth. The
messengers returned with the news that Esau was advancing
toward Jacob with 400 men. Terrified, Jacob divided his camp
into two sections, so as not to lose all in the event of an attack. He
sent gifts to Esau and prayed God to save him from his brother.
Jacob crossed the stream of Jabbok with his camp. There, as he
stood alone, an angel approached and wrestled with him. At the
end of the struggle, the angel declared: "They name shall be
called no more Jacob, but Israel; for thou hast striven with God
and with men, and hast prevailed" Genesis 32.19). Thus encour-
aged, Jacob met Esau, whom he treated with the utmost
deference. Embracing, the two brothers kissed, wept, and were
reconciled. Jacob journeyed on to Shechem. There the rape of
Jacob's only daughter, Dinah, by the prince of that city, led to the
vengeful destruction of Shechem by two of Dinah's brothers.
Proceeding to Beth-el, Jacob kept the vow he had made to return
thithere. On the way, Rachel gave birth to Jacob's last and
youngest son, Benjamin. But Rachel died in childbirth, and Jacob
buried her on the way to Ephrath, which is Beth-lehem.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and
based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by
P. Woilman-Tsamir, published by Shengold. The volume is available
at 75 Maiden Lane, New York, NY. 10038.)
RICHER.
The naturally good taste of Sunsweet'prune
juice tastes even richer with pulp. Made from
sun-ripened prunes. 100% natural Sunsweet
with pulp also has more dietary fiber And
with 15c off, the rich get richer.
MUNUMCTURER COUPON
EXPIRATION DATE 12 31-90
Save 150
on any size bottle of Sunsweet
Retailer Thts coupon is reaee^aPie tor 15c(pius Be hananngj
when maiieo" to Sunsweet Prune Juice Dept *5902 Ei Paso
TX 79)66. proviaed it has Deen used tor a purchase in accotJ-
once with this otter Any other use constitutes traua invoices
proving purchase ot sufficient stock to cover coupons pr&
sented tor redemption must pe showr
I
I
I
I
K Certified Kosher
.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South County/Friday, December 15, 1989
Vegetarians Meet In Israel
The 29th World Vegetarian Congress will be held April
17-24 in Ramat Gan, Miami Beach's twin sister in Israel.
This event is under the auspices of the International
Vegetarian Union. Featured are speakers on topics of
health, nutrition, vegetarian cookery, world food problems,
the vegetarian answer to air pollution, vegetarian children,
and more.
Theatrical Exchange Set
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel and the Soviet Union are
setting the stage for a major exchange of theatrical talent.
Israel's famous acting troupe, Habimah, which had its
origins in Moscow more than 70 years ago, returns there
next month for what promises to be a long run.
Lawrence To Address Federation
Chanukah Recipies
FESTIVE SALMON LOAF
2 cans (about 1 pound each) red
salmon or tuna, drained and
flaked
1 package (10 ounces) frozen
chopped spinach, defrosted
and well drained
2-1/2 cups (10 ounces) shred-
ded Jarlsberg cheese
1 cup fresh bread crumbs
2 eggs, lightly beaten
1/2 cup minced onion
1/2 cup minced parsley
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1/4 cup butter or margarine
1 package (1.8 ounces) lemon-
dill sauce mix
1 cup cold water
1/2 cup milk
1 package (16 ounces) frozen
mixed vegetables (such as
broccoli, baby carrots and red
pepper), cooked and drained
or 2 cups steamed fresh vege-
tables
Lemon wedges, optional
In large bowl, blend salmon,
spinach, 1-1/2 cups Jarlsberg,
bread crumbs, eggs, 1/3 cup
each onion and parsley and
lemon juice. Spread evenly
into buttered 8-inch spring
form pan. Bake at 350 F. for
30 minutes. Top with remain-
ing 1 cup Jarlsberg cheese and
bake 15 minutes longer.
Meanwhile, in saucepan,
cook remaining onion and
parsley in butter until tender,
stirring frequently. Blend in
sauce mix. Remove from heat
and gradually blend in water
and milk. Cook, stirring const-
antly, until mixture comes to
boil. Reduce heat and simmer
1 minute, stirring.
To serve, remove loaf from
pan. Place on serving platter
or low pedestal. Arrange vege-
tables on top of loaf and serve
with sauce. Garnish with
lemon wedges, if desired.
Serves 8.
SAVORY NOODLE BAKE
1-1/2 cups sliced mushrooms
2 tablespoons butter or mar-
garine
4 cups sliced broccoli
1/2 cup sliced green onions
(scallions)
1 small clove garlic, crushed
2 tablespoons all-purpose flour
2 cups milk
2 cups (8 ounces) shredded
Jarlsberg or Nokkelost
cheese
4 cups hot cooked macaroni
1 teaspoon dry mustard
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/8 teaspoon pepper
In large skillet, brown
mushrooms in butter. Add
broccoli, green onions and gar-
lic and cook, stirring Fre-
quently, until broccoli is just
tender. Stir in flour until
blended. Gradually blend in
milk and cook, stirring, until
thickened and smooth.
Remove from heat and stir in
1-1/4 cups cheese until mixture
is smooth. Toss in remaining
ingredients. Spoon into 2-
quart buttered baking dish.
Bake at 350 F. for 20 minutes.
Top with remaining 3/4 cup
cheese. Bake 10 minutes lon-
ger, until cheese is melted and
casserole is bubbling. Serves 6
to 8.'
David Lawrence, chairman
and publisher of The Miami
Herald, will be the special
guest speaker at a Business
Breakfast hosted by the Com-
merce and Professions Divi-
sion of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation on Thursday,
December 14 at 8 a.m. at the
Federation.
Lawrence will address the
topic ''Newspapers:
Where We're Coming From."
Friendship's New Whipped
Lowfat Cottage Cheese
In keeping up with today's movement
towards enjoyable eating alternatives to
high fat foods, Friendship takes the
lead, introducing their new 99% fat free
spreadable cottage cheese.
Friendship's all new cottage cheese
has over 75% fewer calories than cream
cheese or butter but spreads on so rich
_ and creamy, your customers will find it
an exciting new addition to their daily diet.
The new whipped lowfat cottage cheese is prepared
under supervision of the O and is now available for
distribution to the Florida Market. The new 1 lb. container
of Friendship Whipped Lowfat Cottage Cheese is designed
in bold colors which will really stand out on your dairy shelf
attracting customers to a product name they know and
trust.
RENT-A-CAR
III .ttiKXIMU
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(lift K tic
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foi monthly font.il> in< ludi
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IN NY: 212-9294090
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When you stay at the Orlando Marriott International Drive you
definitely get more than you bargained lor You II have the Ix'st of
Orlando right at your doorstep The hotel is just minutes from Walt
Disney World' Magie Kingdom Park. Ilpcot' Center, the new Disney
MOM Studios, Typhoon Lagoon. Sea World"*. Iloardwalk and
Maselxill. and Wet n" Wild"
Alter .i busy day ol sightseeing, enjoy a luxurious guest room, our
three outdoor swimming pooh and lour lighted tennis courts Relax
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Call today for reservations: toll free 800-421-8001, or
(407) 351-2420.
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ORLANDO
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INTlRNAnONAl DRIVt
HOOI lnti-rnjtion.il Drive Orlando, Florida J2819 (407) 151-2420
REH0V0T, Israel Israeli
industrialist Eliyahu Hurvitz,
57, has been elected chairman
of the executive council of the
Weizmann Institute of Science.
He succeeds Moshe Porath, who
served for seven years.
The new Weizmann council
chairman is also Chairman of
the Board of TAG Pharmaceu-
ticals Inc., a joint venture of
Teva and W.R. Grace & Co. He
is a past -president of the Israel
Manufacturers Association.


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