The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 11, no. 27 (Sept. 13, 1985)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Feb. 20, 1987 called no. 4 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Mar. 31, 1989 called no. 12 in masthead and no. 13 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44605643
lccn - sn 00229551
ocm44605643
System ID:
AA00014309:00002

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
1985 *
msm^mm-
m
-M.
-***-
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BtACH
COUNTV
ewish florid ian
M OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 11 -NUMBER 27
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1 *.1*8
PRICE 35 CENTS
FndS*ocht
'"i' VH
(JTA/WZN News Photo)
INew Shekel Notes, Coins Unveiled
finance Minister Modai and Bank of Israel Governor Dr.
andelbaum explaining the new shekel notes and coins at a
bess conference recently. The currency changeover means
Mt three zeros will be erased from the country's currency,
o that the new shekel (NSl) will be worth one thousand old
Ihekels (IS 1,000). The Bank of Israel put the new shekel into
VculatKm last week.
Herzog Kills Clemency
Move for 1,500 Prisoners
By GIL SEDAN
Jerusalem (jta> -
resident Chaim Herzog, in
|parent agreement with
Jstice Minister Moshe
Sim, has killed a proposal
Police Minister Haim
rlev to grant clemency to
tfte 1,500 inmates in
I's prisons.
ne proposal, which would have
brtened by three months the
Ponces of prisoners due to be
paed m the new Jewish year -
ne 400 would be released by
Hashanah was aimed at
J'ng Israel's overcrowded
sons.
JARLEV MADE his proposal
K a visit with Premier
on Peres to Ramla prison
pray. He also revealed plans
Inside
JJWhthli88u#,ThFioddlsn
"Jin* publishing wsakly until
Mdol April, 1086.
,,h Africa's Jaws... page 3
"Rosh Hashanah... paga 7
iS2!ionof,|wiiibo
|TseridaMo"day.Sept.16,
Pday,Spt.17ln
Pervance of Roth
Khanah.
President Herzog
to build a tent camp in the Negev
to rehabilitate security prisoners.
It would accommodate some 1,000
prisoners.
According to Barlev, the Justice
Ministry considered a proposed
bill to shorten prison sentences by
half instead of a third for good
behavior. However, any decision
on the proposal required
Presidential approval, after a
review of the recommendations by
the Justice Minister.
Herzog and Nissim appeared to
concur that there was no room for
an across-the-board Presidential
pardon. Such clemency, according
to a Presidential spokesman,
Continued on Page 4-A
A Message To
The Community
By ERWIN H. BLONDER
President
Jewish Federation
Of Palm Beach Countv
On behalf of the board of
directors and staff of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, please accept
my very best wishes for a hap-
py and healthy New Year for
you and your families.
The High Holy Days are a
time to reflect on our respon-
sibilities to one another and to
the heritage of hope and faith
that unite us. This past year
presented a particularly
significant occasion for the ex-
pression of Jewish unity when
Jews in Israel and throughout
the world joined together in a
great mission of redemption
and homecoming for
thousands of Ethiopian Jews.
We stood together as one peo-
ple to insure that these Jews
from another time and another
place would have a chance to
start new lives in Israel.
Now as we approach 5746
there are still many urgent
needs which will require sup-
port from all of us. We must
continue to support the Ethio-
pian Jews in Israel, helping
them become self-sufficient
and productive citizens. We
must continue to work with all
the people of Israel, especially
in our Project Renewal
Neighborhoods where we have
seen so much progress in the
past. We must honor our com-
mitments immediately because
these dollars are crucial now to
the survival of the State of
Israel, and we must also work
for the safety and freedom of
all Jews in lands of oppression.
Here at home there are
many challenges which we
must meet. Even in today's
modern society, anti-Semitism
still continues to plague us.
This condition will continue to
grow if we do not work
Erwin Blonder
together and stand together,
young and old alike, providing
the strength to combat it.
Even as we must respond to
the needs of crises, we must
continue our commitment to
those services which are our
responsibility in good times
and bad: Jewish education,
services for the aging, the
Jewish family, and other areas
of vital concern.
Strengthened in numbers, in
spirit and resolve, we shall en-
sure that the Jewish people at
home, in Israel and around the
world, will endure, flourish
and shine for all generations to
come.
Israeli Spokesman Says
Economic Prospects Improving
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Despite a record-breaking 27.5
percent jump in the cost of liv-
ing index in July, Israel's mon-
thly double-digit inflation is
"behind us," and economic
prospects for the rest of 1985
are "highly encouraging," Uri
Oren, an Israeli consul and
government economic
spokesman in New York, said
recently.
Oren explained that inflation
soared in July because govern-
ment subsidies on basic
foodstuffs and public transport
were cut or eliminated on July
1 and Israel's currency was
devalued by an additional 25
percent.
The immediate result of
these economic austerity
measures, he said, was "vastly
higher prices for consumers. '
This in turn will cause an ero-
sion of wages in real terms
during the next three months
of some 25 percent, over and
above a wage erosion of some
15 percent in the past year,
Oren noted.
This substantial reduction of
purchasing power, in addition
to the temporary freeze on
prices, is expected to lead to a
significant drop in the inflation
rate, Oren added.
Among the positive in-
dicators that have already
emerged as a result of the new
economic measures instituted
by the government, the Israeli
Continued on Page 13-A
E. Jerusalem Fatah Leader
Departs for Jordan With Wife
JERUSALEM (JTA) Khalil Abu-Ziad, described
by Israeli security authorities as a senior Fatah leader in
East Jerusalem and the West Bank, departed with his wife
for Amman last week under an unprecedented agreement
he reached last weekend with the authorities.
Abu-Ziad, an East Jerusalem resident, had served a
10-year prison term, and another three years under ad-
ministrative house arrest for his involvement in Fatah, the
largest faction of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
HE WAS SERVED with a deportation order signed by
Gen. Amnon Shakah, head of the Military Command. The
Continued on Page 10-A


Page 2-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Being Jewish In Ethiopia
By WENDY ELLIMAN
UJA Press Service
Tel Aviv on a Saturday mor-
ning in summer: observant
Jews making their way home
from synagogue, prayerbooks
in hand. But for most of Tel
Aviv, the Sabbath is a day for
the beach or sidewalk cafes,
for visiting relatives or
household chores. Cars honk
their way down hot, crowded
streets. Through open win-
dows of homes comes the
aroma of cooking and the blare
of radios.
Israel's secular Jews are
more astonishing to the in-
gathering Jews of Ethiopia
than any of the cechnological
wonders of the Jewish State.
In Ethiopia, a Jew who defiled
the Sabbath was no longer
welcome in his community.
In the villages around Lake
Tan'a back in Ethiopia, these
Jews began preparing for the
week's holiest day on
Thursdays, as their fathers
had for generations before
them. First came laundry,
bathing and ritual immersion,
because only after they had
bathed were women permitted
to cook the Sabbath food.
By midday on Friday, all
work had ceased. Homes were
tidied, stoves extinguished and
embers dampened because
the Torah (Exodus 35:3) re-
quires: "You shall kindle no
fire throughout your habita-
tions on the Sabbath day."
Weekday clothes were ex-
changed tor special Sabbath
garments worn without belts
or sashes because the Torah
teaches that tying a knot
transgresses the holy day.
When a man's shadow
lengthened to 12 paces under
the setting sun, Ethiopia's
Jews knew that the Sabbath
had begun. The village con-
verged on the beit makdaa
(synagogue). Removing their
shoes as they entered, the men
gathered on one side, the
women on the other, and the
kes (priest) and his aides
their heads covered
assembled in the kadusta
kadustan (inner sanctum).
Facing Jerusalem, the con-
gregation followed the kes as
he prayed in the ancient
Semitic tongue of Je'ez. The
traditional prayers of Ethio-
pian Jewry attest to the
Oneness of God. They recall
the Temple in Jerusalem was
destroyed, and implore
redemption, the return of the
exiled Jews to Zion and the
coming of the Messiah.
The service over, the kes
blessed the special Sabbath
bread the women had baked.
"Sanbat Salam" (A Peaceful
Sabbath) the Jews of Ethiopia
wished one another.
The Sabbath is meticulously
observed by Ethiopia's Jews
celebrated as the stern Mosaic
law of the Torah commands,
uninterpreted by the rabbinic
law recorded in the Talmud
which developed after these
Jews (possibly decendants of
the lost tribe of Dan) were
separated from other Jews by
circumstance.
Isolated from mainstream
Judaism while the Second
Temple still stood, Ethiopean
Jews knew neither the Talmud
nor the festivals of Chanukah
and Purim. The Hebrew
language was lost in time, and
mezuzot, tefillin and tzitzit
vanished from Ethiopian
practices.
But their sons are circumcis-
ed on the eighth day as the
Torah prescribes, and the laws
of family purity so literally
maintained that a wife leaves
the home of her husband
altogether during her
menstrual period.
Rosh Hashanah. is a time of
repentance. It is known as the
Festival of Trumpeting
(Berhan Matka), even though
Ethiopian Jews blew no
shofar. Yom Kipper (Ba'cda
Asterai) is a solemn fast day.
Sukkot (Ma'ala Masalat) is an
eight-day harvest festival, dur-
ing which Ethiopian Jews
dwell in thatched huts.
No leven is eaten during the
seven-day feast of pesach
(Pasika), when parents tell
their children the story of the
Exodus, and matzot (Kitta) are
baked on an open fire.
The Torah foresees: "For
out of Zion shall come forth the
law, and the word of God from
Jerusalem." Ethiopian Jews
are eager to adjust their an-
cient customs to life here, the
source of the law and the word
of God.
Guiding that adjustment is
the Jewish Agency's Absorp-
tion Department, funded
through the United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation Campaign.
TORAH BOOK. Ethiopian Jews have maintained the Ton*
as a handwritten book, not as a scroll. This Torah is hundred
of years old, these men's only possession from Ethiopia. The
man on the right is a Ken, a religions leader, which means be
conducts services and performs marriages, but his position I
comes by heredity, not ordination.
UJA Press Service Photo by Richard Lobe! j
The department is careful to
help the Ethiopian Jewish
community adapt to life in
Israel, while remembering tbel
roots and traditions of their |
long history.
II
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
and its Family of Agencies
Wishes the Jewish Community
A Happy and Healthy New Year
rsy?*''^
A PEACEFUL, HEALTHY
and HAPPY NEW YEAR...
from our family to yours.
BOARD of DIRECTORS & STAFF
of the
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
2415 OkMChobM Blvd., Wnt Palm Beach, FL 889-7700
s
Best New Year's Wishes
From The Board and Staff of
The Jewish Family & Children's Services
Of Palm Beach County
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard, #104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
"Serving The Palm Beaches from Jupiter
To Boynton Beach"
oron nan rourt
Benjamin 8. Hornatein Elementary School
DR. ARTHUR VIRSHUP
Prtsidtnt
Aa we stand on the threehhold of the New Year, we an reminded by
the liturgy of the Mahaor of the apodal strength we Jew* poaNM
when we are united as a community
Thaah yon for strengthening the Jewish Community Day School, ii
our tank of transmitting the Jewiah tradition to the mat feaertuoi
of oar people.
The Board of Directors, Honorary Board, Staff and the
members of The Jewish Community Day School family
wish you and your loved ones a sweet and fulfilling
New Year 5746
Rnpaport Junior High School
BARBARA STEINBERG
BxicutivtDinetor
.a, Jne Jo8ePn L- Morse Geriatric Center
4S47 Fred Gladstone Drive. West Palm Beach, Re. 33417 471-6111
New Year Greetings from the Board of Trustees, Staff and Residents.
Bennett Berman
President
E.DrewGackenheim
Executive Director


Friday, jfeptember 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3-A
South Africa's Jews
2S2LW,E" *5". Tto1" These Days
By DALE NORMAN studies show this is an aging
As emergency regulations Jewish community," explained
imposing severe curbs on black tne 62-year-old Goldberg.
__l.t '<> 1 ovnroccmn ortfa*- tkn A nnu_i'.. .. _
political expression enter the
seventh week in South Africa,
the Jewish community is shar-
ing the physical fears and
harsh economic woes facing
the white community.
Travel agents in Johan-
nesburg indicated that there
has been a sharp increase in
the purchase of one-way
tickets out of the country,
since the state of emergency
was declared July 20. In fact,
trips to Australia in the travel
business are known
euphemistically as "LSD
Trips" .. "Look See and
Decide" or "Look Schlep and
Deposit."
"The Jew has an important
role to play here. We are
definitely committed to South
Africa and encourage people
not to panic and simply leave,"
stated Rabbi Mendel Lipskar,
37. director of the Lubavitch
Foundation of South Africa.
Lipskar, who was born in Ger-
many and grew up in Canada,
has lived in South Africa for
the past 13 years. "There has
been a revival here in religion
and Yiddishkeit over the past
10 years," he said.
Executive director of the
South African Jewish Board of
Deputies, Aleck Goldberg,
related that emigration of the
Jewish community has had
enormous repercussions upon
family life. "Many families
have split, and demographic
According to the World
Jewish Congress, somewhere
between 20,000 and 30,000
Jews have left South Africa in
the past two decades. Present-
ly 120,000 Jews live in South
Africa comprising 2.6 percent
of the white population and .04
percent of the overall
population.
Dr. Israel Abramowitz,
former chairman of the South
African Jewish Board of
Deputies, told a Washington
Bnai B'rith public affairs
forum in July that the Jewish
arid halls have been sold,
although a few communities
still maintain a viable Jewish
existence.
Lipskar, however, spoke
hopefully about the Jewish
community in South Africa. "I
believe there is a future for us.
I believe the Jew is very much
part and parcel of that com-
munity which can enable this
country to develop a har-
monious state of economic and
political welfare for the entire
country."
Concerning the current state
of emergency, Lipskar noted,
Honestly This isn't affec-
ting anyone (whites) in Johan-
KEF"?S 1ise** -!TSQS
remained steady since 1970 u-jj-j'
because of an influx of Jews
from Israel and Zimbabwe.
It is estimated that there are
15,000 Israelis in South Africa
but Abramowitz indicated that
the Jewish population is ex-
pected to shrink to 64,000 by
the end of this century.
In addition, Jewish com-
munities in outlying areas
have continuously been
diminishing in number and size
over the years. In this regard,
statistics compiled by the
Board's Country Communities
Department, show 10,064
Jews in country areas in 1951,
only 3,080 in 1981.
Towns which once had small
but flourishing communities,
are now left with only a hand-
ful of Jews, if any at all. In
these instances communal pro-
perties such as synagogues
ly. He added that the suspen-
sion of normal police pro-
cedures is "quite frightening,"
but the practical affect is
"minimal.
As of last week, police
reported that 2,000 persons
had been arrested under the
emergency regulation, with
some 1,000 of those having
been released. Still, regular in-
cidents of violence are occurr-
ing, primarily in the Black
township surrounding Johan-
nesburg and in the eastern sec-
tion of Cape Providence
around Port Elizabeth.
Although authorities have
declined to release figures on
total numbers of people killed
since the state of emergency
was declared, scores have been
killed and wounded.
Both Goldberg and Lipskar,
however, were reluctant to ad-
dress the situation directly. "It
is important to promote the
Jewish element here rather
than political concerns," Lip-
skar said, adding, "Lubavitch
does not take a stand on
politics ... In this overheated
international atmosphere
whatever one says is open to
misinterpretation."
Goldberg explained that the
duty of the Board of Deputies
is to act as a guardian of the
civic and political rights of the
Jewish community against
anti-Semitism and discrimina-
tion." He reflected that it is up
to individuals to promote
disapproval of government
actions.
However, during June, the
Board of Deputies rejected
apartheid and condemned
racial discrimination. In a
resolution adopted after a
three-day debate at its biennial
National Assembly in Johan-
nesburg, the Board endorsed
the "removal of all provisions
in the laws of South Africa
which discriminate on grounds
of color and race." The resolu-
tion also "rejects apartheid"
and "calls upon all concerned
to do everything possible to en-
sure the establishment of a
climate of peace and calm in
which dialogue, negotiation
and process of reform can be
continued."
The Board is an affiliate of
the World Jewish Congress,
which requested earlier this
year that its affiliates in 70
countries join the worldwide
campaign against apartheid
and racism.
"We felt the situation here
was becoming such that we
needed a stronger statement
on apartheid," Goldberg said.
Presently, it is believed that
the Jewish community is the
only ethnic segment of the
white minority in South Africa
to publicly call for an end to
apartheid within the country.
Lipskar and Greenberg
agreed that any racial com-
parison made by Nobel Prize
winner Bishop Desmond Tutu
between apartheid and Nazism
is untenable. "I do not agree
that Nazism is the same as
apartheid The government
is trying to move away from
apartheid," stated Goldberg.
Lipskar commented, "Any
racial comparison of Nazi
atrocities and apartheid is a
misrepresentation of what
people imagine ... As a Jew I
find this to be in poor taste."
Goldberg indicated that the
Board of Deputies has tried to
establish a dialogue with the
black community and has pro-
vided some educational grants.
"We don't know who the
authentic black leaders are,"
he said, adding that more
radical elements within the
black community do not accept
advances made by the Board.
11 Jews Exit USSR
JERUSALEM (JTA) Only
11 Jews left the Soviet Union in
August, the smallest number of
Jews to leave that country in the
past 12 years, Leon Dulzin, chair-
man of the Jewish Agency Ex-
ecutive said last Wednesday.
4Tir
Norman i. Douglas H Kleiner I. Edward Adler Nettie Berk
Schimelman AaaiiUnt Executive Endowment Director ( om muni rat ion*
Kxci n(i\- Director Director Coordinator
Kail Bower
Palm Beach Can
paign Director
Paul Chryatal
Comptroller
Lynne Ehrlieh
Womea'a Division
Director
Konni Epatein
Communicationa and*
Leaderahip
Development
Director
Dennia Kaplan
Manager of Data
Proceaaiag
Jus Karako Sylvia Lewia
Boynton Beach Office Boynton Beach Office
Aaeistant Director Director
Aaa Lyaa Liptoa
Jewiah Edacatioa
Director
Mark Mendel
Budgeting and Plan-
ning Aaeoei
Jeanne Rachlea
Admiaiatrat ive
Aaaiataat
Lloyd Reaaick
Aaaiataat Newa
Coordinator
Elliott Roaenbaum
Administrative
Aaaiataat
ia Jewiah Edacatioa
Leater Silverman
Campaign Aaaociate
Perry Sehafler *** -N Sherman
Campaign Aaaociate Jj P
Coauaanity
Relations Council
Director
Faye Stoller
Women's Diviaion
Assistant Director
9*om trie StaM oi^ tfcc
Jtawtslt 9fec(cftaiion
o^ cPaftw ^eacfi Countq
SUPPORT STAFF: Front row, left to
right: Mary Dunaitis, Gloria Belgard,
Miriam Mirsky, Regina Sussman. Back
row, left to right: Sandra Proc. Sy Berger,
Claire Jaffe. Florence Hershman. Stella
(iabe, Eleanor Shiftman. (Not pictured: Ir-
ma Grimm, Patty Kartell, Shirlee
Marlowe.)


Page 4-A The Jewish Floridjan qf Pfrlm; Beach County/Friday, September 13,J985^
Young Political Activists Prepare For Fall
WASHINGTON One hun-
dred and twenty of the most
politically sophisticated pro-
Israel student activists in the
country met recently at the
University of Maryland to ex-
change strategies and discuss
Middle East issues with the
experts.
Their forum was the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee's two-day National
Political Leadership Training
Seminar.
Stuart Weichsel of Boca
Raton, and Elise Lipopff and
Carolyn Chabrow, both of
Miami, joined other activists
representing a wide range of
campuses across the nation.
Some of the schools have very
small Jewish populations,
others have histories of anti-
Israel activity.
"The politics, atmospheres,
and demographics of their
schools vary, but the students
are united in their support for
a strong U.S.-Israel relation-
ship," said Jonathan Kessler,
head of AIPAC's Political
Leadership Development
Program.
Leading discussions on ef-
fective campus activism were
Nathan Siegel, who organized
his Duke University
classmates into congressional
caucuses; Mark Rosen, who led
a response campaign to anti-
Israel propaganda at Yale; and
Michelle Katz, who directed a
lobbying campaign on the
U.S.-Israel Free Trade Agree-
ment from her University of
Alabama sorority.
Michael Rutland, a black
pro-Israel activist from In-
diana University, described his
experiences organizing blacks
and Jews to lobby for aid to
Israel.
"There is nothing as exciting
as hearing from another ac-
tivist how an impact was
made," said Gil Fried of Palo
Alto, CA. "To be an activist in
the 80's is to be a pioneer,
utilizing approaches that
work, rejecting those that
don't, trying new
approaches."
"The lessons of Yale apply to
Herzog
Continued from Page 1-A
could only take place through
Knesset legislation. The Presi-
dent, the spokesman asserted,
reviewed clemency applications
on an individual basis only.
The spokesman also expressed,
indirect criticism of Barlev for
making public his proposal as it is
the opinion of the President that
matters of clemency should be
dealt with discreetly. Herzog con-
sulted with Nissim prior to mak-
ing public his decision.
Berkeley; those of Michigan
apply to Florida State," he
continued.
AIPAC Executive Director
Thomas A. Dine, speaking on
the first day of the conference,
told the students, "You've pro-
ven you can do it, but you must
do more. I know your poten-
tial, but you must reach your
potential in every battle. We
need you."
Workshops, led by experts
such as Bill Morton, former
head of the NAACP's youth
division, and Win Meiselman,
president of the Committee for
Accuracy in Middle East
Reporting, were designed to
increase the students'
knowledge of nuts and bolts
organizing. The sessions focus-
ed on campaign politics, lobby-
ing, and coalition building.
Because the campaign to
discredit Israel is increasingly
active, this year's NPLTS also
emphasized techniques to com-
bat the anti-Israel effort, with
workshops on "The Anti-Israel
Lobby" and "Propaganda
Response Techniques."
"We teach and we learn at
the same time," said Jeffrey
Parness of the University of
Michigan, who assisted in Rep.
Paul Simon's upset victory
over Sen. Charles Percy. "I
teach what I've done, I learn
what everyone else has done,
and I'm learning from the
professionals."
"All the enthusiasm you ab-
sorb makes you want to do
more," he continued.
Seven Canadian college
students were among those at-
tending. "Each campus is an
incubator in which new ap-
proaches are tried," said
Marcel Weider of Toronto.
"As a result of attending
NPLTS two years ago, I
brought a new sophistication
to my campus. I've come back
to show what we did and see
how other students have work-
ed on their campuses."
Weider convinced four of his
compatriots to attend their
first NPLTS. "We rented an
Oldsmobile in Toronto for 225
Canadian dollars," said
Weider. "It only took us nine
hours to drive."
Ten Christian students also
attended the weekend con-
ference. "I always felt I was on
my own as a Christian friend
of Israel," said Kathy Rappolt,
a senior at the University of
the South (Sewanee). "Now I
see I'm part of a community,
that there are resources
available to me. I'm going back
to campus with new ideas of
how to motivate my non-
Jewish friends."
While several of the
the
FHED* SMOCHE"
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P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fia. 33101
Admitting Director Staci Leaser Phone See 1652
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation ot Palm Beach County Inc Officers President
Erwm M Blonder Vice Presidents Alec Engeistem Arnold L Lampert Murray M Goodman Alvm
Wiiensny. Secretary Lionel GteenDaum Treasurer. Barry S Berg Suomn material to Ronm Epste^
Director of Puonc Relations 501 South Fiagier Dr West Palm Beach Fl 33401
Jewish F'ondian does not guarantee Kashrutn of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area %4 Annual |2 Year Minimum $7 50i or t>y membership je.
it.on of Palm Beacn County 40'S Fiagier D' West Paim Beacn Fia 33*01 Phone 83? 2i?0
workshops were led by
students, AIPAC profes-
sionals also took their turn at
the podium many of whom
were actually exposed to pro-
Israel activism at previous
AIPAC Seminars. Steve
Silberfarb and Douglas
Freeman, who led discussions
on legislative issues, Rachel
Weinberg (lobbying), Brian
Abrahams and Seth Kaye
(campaign activism), and
Barry Spielman (the anti-
Israel lobby), all became in-
volved in pro-Israel activism
after attending previous Na-
tional Political Leadership
Training Seminars.
"Today's students have
assimilated the lessons of their
predecessors," said Kessler.
"They know how the system
works, and they know how to
work within the system."
B&P Women Plan Campaign
Shown discussing campaign planning for the coming year ue
Ellen Rampell, vice president of the Business and Profes-
sional Women's Networking Group; Leslie Adams and Ingrid
Rosen thai, co-chairs of the Business and Professional
Women's campaign; and Hon. Melanie Jacobson, Business
and Professional Women's campaign chair.
Christian Zionist Congress Supports Israel
Friday. September 13,;985
\ iume 11
27ELUL5745
Number 27
By TAMAR LEVY
BASEL (JTA) The first
Christian Zionist Congress, a
three-day event, ended with an
appeal to all Jews to consider
aliya and to all Christians to
give active help to Israel. The
Congress was organized by the
Christian Embassy in
Jerusalem.
The appeals were contained
in a final resolution adopted by
589 delegates from 27 coun-
tries, including the United
States,- Canada, Australia. Bri-
tain, France, West Germany.
Switzerland, Holland, Nigeria,
Ivory Coast. Zaire and
Taiwan.
The resolution also provided
for creation of a special fund to
invest $100 million dollars in
industrial projects in Israel.
Investments from the fund will
be made through a company to
be based in Basel.
The aim of the fund is to en-
courage Israeli exports and
housing projects for new im-
migrants, mainly from the
Soviet Union. The fund also is
designed to help combat
unemployment in Israel and
the resolution stipulates that
part of the funds must be in-
vested in Judaea and Samaria.
The delegates stressed they
"want to prove" that the
Israeli economy can be a wor-
thwhile investment. A leading
Dutch businessman-delegate
said the fund will be handled in
Israel by the Christian Em-
bassy and an Israeli firm and
that benefits will be
distributed to the investors
abroad.
Another resolution called for
a march on Sept. 15, Rosh
Hashanah Eve. in Nuremberg
in West Germany with some
10.000 participants who will
cam- Israeli flags as they
march.
The march will mark the
50th anniversary of the march
in Nuremberg by Germans
brandishing swastika
emblems.
Another resolution approved
the convening of 5,000 Chris-
tians who will come to Israel to
celebrate Sukkoth in Israel
and who will be greeted by
Jerusalem Mayor Teddv
Kollek.
Another resolution urged ac-
tive opposition to any treaty or
accord with the Soviet Union,
Ethiopia and Syria until those
countries permit Jews to
emigrate to Israel.
The conference also called
on Spain, the Soviet Union and
the Vatican to recognize Israel
and urged all nations to
recognize Judaea and Samaria
as part of Israel, according to
Biblical rights and interna-
tional law.
The delegates called on the
World Council of Churches,
the umbrella agency for Pro-
testant churches, which is bas-
ed in Geneva and is very anti-
Israel, to recognize the link
between the Jewish people and
"the Promised Land" and to
pray for the day when
Jerusalem will become the
center of mankind's attention
and the "Lord's Kingdom"
will become a reality.'
Jan Villen van der Hoeven,
the conference spokesman, ad-
dressing the conference, urged
all Christian Zionists not to be
content with helping Israel
financially and with moral sup-
port but also to be ready to suf-
fer with Israel "in this difficult
period" by settling in Israel.
At earlier sessions the
delegates agreed that a person
does not have to be Jewish to
be a Zionist. Johann Luckhoff,
director of the Congress, who
was a Protestant pastor in
South Africa and who has lived
in Israel since 1980, said the
movement had some 50 million
adherents worldwide.
He told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that many
Christian Zionists come to
Israel on short missions and
work as volunteers in hospitals
and as social workers. He said
the Christian Embassy con-
tributes financially to institu-
tions in Israel and to other
causes.
Van der Hoeven, who has a
son serving in the Israeli army,
declared, "We Christians must
do something for Israel, speak
up for it and take a stand in a
world becoming more and
more anti-Jewish. We cannot
be neutral about Israel."
He added that he hoped that
"after some years, the whole
Christian world will come to
love Israel. I firmly believe
that we have started here in
Basel, in this Congress, a new
move of encouragement to
Israel."
He added: "To the yordm
we say: why not come home? I
am appalled when I see all
these young Israelis who have
left their homeland" and seek
to settle elsewhere. I told
young Jewish officers at West
Point: 'Why defend the United
States when you must defend
the land of Israel?' '
The Rev. Isaac Rothenberg,
who grew up in Holland during
the German occupation, and
whose father died in a concen-
tration camp, spoke at a panel
on Israel and the Historical
Churches.
Rothenberg, who was the
first chairman of the Office on
Christian-Jewish Relations
established by the World
Council of Churches in 1974,
Continued on Page 8-A
Poll Shows Kach Party Would
Gain If Elections Were Held
TEL AVIV (JTA) Both
the Labor Party and the Likud
have lost popularity, while
small parties to their right and
left have gained and Rabbi
Meir Kahanes Kach Party
would gain seats in the
120-member Knesset if elec-
tions were held now.
In the last elections Kach
won only one seat, but accor-
ding to the new poll Kahane
and his followers would
become the third largest party
m the house after Labor and
Likud.
The public opinion poll
taken earlier last month by the
Modi'in Ezrachi Public
Research Institute for Maariv
gives Labor 51 seats, com-
pared to 53 in polls in May,
June and July (and 40 in the
last elections), and the Likuc
only 24 seats (as against 29^
in the previous polls and 41 in
the elections).
Kach would win 11 seats, as
against five in the previous
polls, while the Citizens Burnt-
Party, headed by ShulamJ
Aloni, would obtain seven
seats (up from 4-5 in "*
previous polls and four in u*
Knesset).
Mapan, which has six seats
in the Knesset, would decline
to two seats, and the ng>
wing Tehiya would gam siig"
ly from its present five *
to seven.


NJCRAC States Position On Law of Return
Israel's Law of Return,
adopted in 1950, established
that "every Jew has a right to
emigrate to Israel," thereby
giving tangible effect to the
Zionist dream of a Jewish
homeland and refuge. Defining
"who is a Jew," the law, as
amended in 1971, adhered to
traditional standards, stating:
"For the purpose of the Law, a
'Jew' means a person born to a
Jewish mother or converted to
Judaism and who is not a
member of another religion."
Currently at issue have been
several attempts to amend the
section of the Law of Return
defining "who is a Jew," most
recently, by incorporating
language explicitly recogniz-
ing only those conversions
made "according to the
Halacha." This amendment,
and similarly-directed amend-
ments, are opposed by the
Conservative and Reform
movements and others
because of the question they
raise concerning the validity of
conversions to Judaism con-
ducted and certified by Con-
servative and Reform rabbis.
Within the panoply of issues
confronting Jews both in the
Diaspora and in Israel, the
question "who is a Jew" is uni-
gue. It poses a question which
is fundamental to the message
of each group in Jewish life,
and upon which there is an ex-
traordinary divergence of
views.
A majority of national and
community member agencies
of those National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council member agencies
which have expressed
themselves on this issue op-
pose any change in the Law of
Return which might in any
way affect the religious rights
or status of Jews in Israel or
the Diaspora. Hence, the over-
Radio/TV/ film
1 B*
* MOSAIC Sunday, September 15, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, September 15, 7:30 a.m -
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, September 15, 6 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV-39) with host
Richard Peritz.
TE KEY YA GAD OLA (THE GREAT VOICE) Sun-
day, September 15, 5:30 p.m. WPBT Channel 2. The
30-minute drama is an original adaptation of three tradi-
tional stories focusing on the High Holidays and the themes
of repentance, forgiveness and change.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, September 19,
1:15 p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM Summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
ONE PEOPLE, MANY VOICES Wednesday,
September 18, 8 p.m. WXEL Channel 42 Narrated by
Theodore Bikel, this program features Jewish music and
literature in the U.S. and explores the music's interna-
tional cultural sources.
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community
Calendar
September 13
Free Sons of Israel board 10:30 a.m.
3015 board.
B'nai B'rith No.
September 15
Erev Rosh Hashanah Temple Beth El Men's Club 10
a.m. Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m.
September 16
First Day of Rosh Hashanah
September 17
Second Day of Rosh Hashanah
September 18
Jewish Federation "Midrasha" opening at 7 p.m.
Women's American ORT Golden Rivers 12 noon
Women's American ORT Willow Bend Meed 1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith No. 3015
September 19
National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee 12:30
P.m. Golden Lakes Temple Men's Club 9:30 a.m.
Hadassah Rishona board 10 a.m. National Council of
Jewish Women Evening 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Palm
Beach Council board 10 a.m. Hadassah Golda Meir -
noon Jewish Federation Leadership Development
Parlor Meeting 8 p.m.
For more information on the above meetings call the
J*u>i*h Federation office 832-2120.
whelming majority of member
agencies of NJCRAC, without
passing, or attempting to pass
any judgment on the religious
substance of the issues involv-
ed, oppose amendment of the
Law of Return.
This view reflects the posi-
tion previously taken by
several NJCRAC member
agencies which, together with
other organizations, have
asserted that the Knesset, as a
democratic, national political
body, should not be called upon
to legislate matters of
religious substance. They have
further stated that "Religious
differences are to be resolved
neither by majority nor by
coalition politics. The issue of
'who is a Jew' must ultimately
be resolved among the
religious groups themselves.
Any attempt to change the
Law of Return jeopardizes the
principle of Jewish unity and
weakens the sense of solidarity
that binds the Jewish people.
Dissenting from this posi-
tion, the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of
America believes that it is ap-
propriate for Israel, as a
sovereign Jewish state, to
legislate issues of personal
status in accordance with
Halacha.
Do I Like My Job?
A free job seminar will be held on the following Mondays:
Sept. 23, Oct. 14, Oct. 21 and Oct. 28 at the Jewish Family
and Children's Service of Palm Beach County Inc., 2250
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104. Topic How Happy
Are You With Your Job? When Should You Make A Career
Change?
For more information and reservations please contact
Carol Roth, MA, Vocational Guidance Specialist, at
684-1991.
THREE WORKSHOPS OFFERED
Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc. is pleased to announce three workshops of-
fered by our career/vocational guidance specialist, Carol
Roth, MA. Career Assessment will be held on Sept. 26 at
4:30 p.m., Off To College on Oct. 3 at 4:30 p.m. and Fun-
ding My Education on Oct. 10 at 4:30 p.m. Sessions will be
held at Jewish Family and Children's Service, located at
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104. Register bv con-
tacting Carol Roth at 684-1991.
Happy New Year
Alfred Golden, Pres.
William Saulson, V.P.
Julian Almeida, F.D.
Fred Snyder
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapela
Sam learned about
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Then a friend told him about The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded
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He learned he could have funeral services in New York at a very reasonable
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S5 000 00 shall be funded through a trust established in accordance with Chapter 639 Fla Stats


CJFNews
Workshop On Jewish Poor
NEW YORK, N.Y. The
Council of Jewish Federations
held a special invitational
workshop on "The Jewish
Poor and Near Poor" on Fri-
day, Sept. 6, in New York Ci-
ty, to coincide with CJF's Fall
Quarterly meeting.
The purpose of the workshop
was three-fold:
(1) to identify the long-range
implications of economic pro-
blems in the Jewish communi-
ty, particularly the problems
of the "near poor";
(2) to plan appropriate pro-
grams on this subject for the
CJF General Assembly, to be
held Nov. 13-17 in
Washington, D.C.; and
(3) to strengthen the net-
work of Federations and agen-
QjROWARD
IJAPER *
(Packaging
cies involved in the planning,
funding and delivery of ser-
vices to economically distress-
ed Jews.
The meeting was co-chaired
by James M. August of Detroit
and Richard L. Wexler of
Chicago, co-chairmen of the
CJF Task Force on
Unemployed, Poor and
Homeless Jews.
Representatives from 12 ma-
jor communities attended the
workshop and shared the ex-
periences they have had in
their communities. Par-
ticipants from Chicago,
Philadelphia, New York and
Pittsburgh made presenta-
tions focusing on the programs
or services they have offered
that have been the most and,
the least successful.
Issues discussed included the
problem of community
"denial" or resistance, the
responsibility of government
versus that of the Jewish com-
munity and the roles of
Federations, agencies and
synagogues in addressing the
situation of the Jewish poor
and "near poor."
The results of the workshop
will be shared with the Jewish
community at large through
programs, exhibits and resolu-
tions to be presented at the
General Assembly.
ORLANDO KOSHER FOODS
STAGECOACH RESORT INN
proudly announces the opening of
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49
Local Leaders Named To National
Women's Division Cabinet
FREE PELIVERY FLORIDA
PALM BEACH 632-0211
GIRO WARD
IJAPER A
Packaging
Mollie Fitterman, Marcia
Shapiro and Adele Simon have
been named to serve on the
Council of Jewish Federations
National Women's Division
Cabinet, it has been announced
by Deanne Stone of Fram-
ingham, Women's Division
Chairwoman. This Cabinet will
meet at the CJF spring and fall
meetings as well as the annual
General Assembly.
The CJF Women's Division
serves to link local Federation
Women's Divisions throughout
North America, developing
collective policy and direction.
It functions as a clearing house
and initiator of innovative con-
Not tine* David and Goliath has
something ao tiny mad* it so big.
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is (rue for
tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier'
TETLEY
For Big V*
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cepts in leadership training,
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Full-time Rabbinical supervision under the guidance ol Rabbi
Yacov Lipachutz. President National Kaanrutn
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All major credit cards accepted
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I
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7-A
Jewish Community Day School Students Speak Out
What
'A
ICLINT EHRLICH, GRADE
17: Kosh Hashanah is a time
I we repent for our sins and for
Ithe fights we've had with our
Iparent8. It's a time when we
get together with our family
land talk things over.
ELIZABETH MARCUS,
GRADE 4: Kosh Hashanah is
a day we pray to G-d for all
the good things He has given
us.
DANIEL CANE, GRADE 4:
Kosh Hashanah is special
because my family comes
together and we start our
new year.
RACHEL KLEIN, GRADE 5:
Kosh Hashanah means hav-
ing a sweet and happy year
and special praying.
MARK ROTHENBERG,
GRADE 5: Kosh Hashanah
means to me a happy head of
the year.
ZACHARY BERG, GRADE
7: Rosh Hashanah is very
special because you repent
for all your sins and you try
to get written in the Book of
Life.
SAMANTHA KATES,
GRADE 4: Rosh Hashanah is
nice because you start off by
going to temple. It's nice to
. Jwlhere and think about star-
ting a hew year.
ABRAHAM SCHWARZ-
BERG, GRADE 4: Rosh
Hashanah is a good holiday
because it's the beginning of
the Jewish New Year. I try to
release my sins and get writ-
ten in the Book of Life.
NATALIE SCHOCOFF,
GRADE 8: Rosh Hashanah is
very important because it's a
chance to start over and a
chance to meet new people.
MATTHEW KURIT,
GRADE 8: Rosh Hashanah is
the beginning of a new year,
when you start off good. It
means the blowing of the
shofar and apples and honey
for a sweet year.
Memorial Scholarship
Established At Day School
The Scott Agekfcf Mamortal
Scholarship Fund has been
established to benefit needy
students who wish to attend
the Jewish Community Day
School of Palm Beach County.
The fund was created by Dr.
Hyman and Mayor Carol
Roberts.
.J'Since Scott expressed con-
tinuing interest in this school
froiiftts inception in 1972, this
effort seems fitting" as a per-
manent endowment "hi loving
memorv of a" noble young
Jewish man," said Dr.
Roberts.
Tax-deductible contributions
to honor Scott Ageloffs
memory can be made to the
Scott Ajreloff Memorial
Scholarship Fund of the
Jewish Community Day
School, 5801 Parker Ave.,
West Palm Beach, FL 33405.
ALL TEENS WELCOME
Midrasha-Judaica High School
Opening Night of Classes
Wednesday, September 1& at
The Jewish Community Day School,
5801 Parker Avenne,
West Palm Beach.
For more Information call 655-7706.
Scott Ageloff, a 29 year old
West Palm Beach
businessman and owner of
Harry's Kidsworld, died as a
result of the Delta flight 191
plane crash that occurred on
Jug-2,1985, near Dallas, Tex.
He is survived by his mother,
Urol Ageloff, his father,
Jarry Ageloff, his sister,
Mona Liss, and his maternal
grandmother, Florence
lepers.
Hussein
Expected
(wX.T?D NATIONS -
Z\Z: ?'" HuMein of Jordan
I WnS"ted Nation8 Genial
Km&onSeDt- 27. only a few
SmJ>Dre Israeli Premier
OcT? d General Assembly on
%.,J V*?.? "cneduled to con-
C v Washington after his
SSLte'M*other us-
-"ministration officials.
Hot Sunsweef is a delicious
new way to enjoy the taste of America's
favorite prune juice. Rich and
Sunsweet is made from HHJ*
fruit juice.
Hot Sunsweet is
mazing alternative to that e
^Jfee. In the morning or evenr
fSwerhaditsogood.
^buVe never had
it so good!


rttf
eptember 18, 1985
'
i

JCC News
SINGLE PURSUITS ENJOY SEPTEMBER STARTS
The Single Pursuits (39-58) of the Jewish Community
Center will be meeting for brunch at Houlihan's in the
Palm Beach Mall Sunday, Sept. 15 at 11 a.m. A time to eat,
enjoy good company, kibbitz and relax. Hostess: Marriet
Bailey.
Friday, Sept. 20, meet for services at Temple Israel, 1901
No. Flagler Dr. at 8 p.m. Enjoy the services and meet with
friends at the Oneg Shabbat. Barbara Basch is the hostess
for the evening.
A TIME TO BE "HAPPY'
The Young Singles (22-38) of the Jewish Community
Center will be enjoying a "Happy Tour" Thursday, Sept.
19 at -6 p.m. at the Radisson Hotel, 2355 Sunrise Ave. in
Palm Beach. A large hot and cold buffet is available. Good
company and a pleasant atmosphere add to an exciting
evening. Host is Fred Zweig. Call Terrie at 689-7700 for
directions.
AN AFFAIR TO REMEMBER!
Dr. Jeffrey and Phyllis Penner, Chairpersons of the
Third Annual Dinner Dance of the Jewish Community
Center, cordially invite the community to attend this gala
affair.
It will be held Saturday, Sept. 28, 7:30 p.m. at the Hyatt
Hotel. The evening will start with hors d'oeuvres, (a cash
bar will be available) to be followed by a complete Kosher
dinner. There will be dancing to the tunes of a band to
satisfy all who really enjoy dancing or listening.
Donation $62.50 per person. For information and
reservations please call 689-7700.
SCUBA DIVING SAFETY
Registration for Scuba Certification Class is now being
accepted at the Jewish Community Center to start
Wednesday, Sept. 11 from 6:30-9:30 p.m. and to be held
through Oct. 10 on Wednesdays and Thursdays.
Class includes four classroom sessions at the Center, four
pool sessions at Camp Shalom and four open water check-
out dives. All equipment needed throughout the course ex-
cept mask, fins and snorkel, will be supplied. There are no
hidden extras. Instructor: Divemasters of Jupiter. Class
size limited to 10. Fee for the entire course is $150.
For further information and registration, please call Joel
at 689-7700.
-,
Manischewilz
QUALITY JEWISH rOODS SINCE 3649
nodKcd under the strict aupovWon of fioartof Rabbit
Rabbi Claim KarMnafcy -^ Ktbbi Cmmun OrtUnoer
Rabbi David l.3ftcr *> Rabbi Maurice L. SdMrU
CerttAcale on Request
: 6. HMiisciKwrrz conr*nr ora Fumscitcwm run. jcrscy city hjo;mu-02i
Christian
Zionist
Congress
Continued from Page 4-A
criticized the World Council
for being "confused" about
Israel. He supported the right
of Jews to live in Judaea and
Samaria.
"I must admit that my blood
pressure rises whenever I hear
of Jewish settlements" in the
West Bank "being referred to
as colonies. What an absurdity
to speak of a colonization of a
place like Hebron, one of the
most ancient centers of Jewish
life." He also called for a
united Jerusalem under
Jewish sovereignty.
The New
beach KOSHER MARKET
Opening Soon
6086 Okeechobee Blvd.
(in the same shopping center)
(Okeechobee & Haverhill)
Wishes All Our Old Friends A Customers An Exceptional
Happy, Healthy A Prosperous New Year
Looking forward to serving you again
with better than ever...
Meats Deli Appetizers Cooked Foods
Quality Variety Prices
LOOK FOR OUR GRAND OPENING DATES
IN THIS PAPER
/ravioli saute special V------------_------N
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
| Makes the Most of Chef Boy a r-dee Cheese Ravioli.
V4 cup chopped or whole small
faaraw
^ cup chopped carrots
12 tablespoons butter or margarine
** package (10 oz.) frozen whole
I green beans, coked and drained
I can (15 Oz) Chef Boy ar dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic sah
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
> parsley
W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.

TO CREATE ITS FRESHEST COFFEE EVER,
MAXWELL HOUSE HAD TO BEAT
ITS SINGLE MOST RUTHLESS COMPETITOR
Time is the enemy of all things fresh.
And, of course, ground coffee is no
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THE STORY SO FAR.
After a coffee bean is
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reaches its very peak of
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But, until now, freshly ground
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and aroma.
Tit bctwip. oaiNpiwr, awd fitiauNrT
MAXWELL HOUSE
BROKE THE TIME BARRIER.
Now Maxwell House has found an
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immediately after grinding.
it's called the Fresh Lock"
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minutes of grinding. So now.
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GRAND OPENING
It begins with a "whoosh!"
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Try the freshest ever Maxwet)
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^^el^
K
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*-END .a. a
itiJSHSS J
IT COULDNT BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE?


1-------rI
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page A
. v )
.,
t

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And you can count on El Al, the air-
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Page 10-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
First Jewish Wamon To Become Navy Chaplain
Program
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Student-rabbi Julie Schwartz,
the first Jewish woman to be
sworn into the United States
armed forces as a military
chaplain, has expressed the
view that "it's very exciting to
e women rabbis move into all
aspects of religious life."
Her comment was reported
he current issue of the
Chronicle," the publication of
the Hebrew Union College
Jewish Institute of Religion.
According to the HUC-JIR
publication, she is spending
the summer in Newport, R.I.
at the U.S. Navy Chaplaincy
school, accompanied by her
husband and fellow rabbinic
student, Steven Ballaban, also
a fourth year student at the
Reform seminary in Cincin-
nati. She will join the Navy
after she is ordained in the
summer of 1986. Her husband
also has been sworn in as a
member of the Navy's
Theological Program at
Newport.
That program is offered for
chaplaincy candidates of all
faiths, according to a newslet-
ter of the Contra! Conference
of American Rabbis (CCAR).
the association of American
Reform rabbis. The newsletter
said they will be the first
husband-and-wife rabbinic
team in the Armed Forces.
According to the "Chroni-
cle," the student-rabbi said her
plans after ordination "are to
continue in the Naval
Reserves, together with
holding a regular congrega-
tional position. My husband
will pursue further studies
while also a reserve chaplain."
Schwartz said, "This is an
exciting and invaluable oppor-
tunity that can provide a com-
pletely different perspective
on being a rabbi. People who
are serving in the armed
forces need support, and this is
our chance to help meet the
spiritual needs of Jewish men
and women in the Navy."
She said she was particularly
pleased that. she had been
sworn into the Navy by
Chaplain Edward Rosenthal.
also a Reform rabbinic
student.
Fatah Leader continued from p^ ,.A
Military Command said Abu-Ziad was a security risk
his deportation was essential for the safety 0f tk
population. "I
He appealed the deportation order to the High Court A
Justice, but even before the court reviewed the case Ah
Ziad reached an agreement with the authorities A*Uj- i
*~ *i_________* i-----u .._i__i__:i_- .. tu,nung
cuntry
to the agreement, he would voluntarily leave the
for three years, and would be allowed to return after thr
years on the condition that during this period he did n
associate himself in anti-Israeli activities.
Women's Division
Board Meets
BUYING RARE COINS
GOLD & SILVER
For Top Prices Call:
NORTH AMERICAN
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2550 0KEECH0BEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH. FL.
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On Aug. 28 the 1985-86
Women's Division board of
directors convened for their
first meeting, highlighted by a
panel discussion during which
recently-returned staff
members of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County related their observa-
tions and feelings regarding
their travels to Israel this
summer.
Mollie Fitterman, president
of Women's Division called the
meeting "an excellent pro-
gram; we got a very positive
feeling about Israel from all
the speakers."
Ruth Berman, chair of board
Erogramming for Women's
ivision, introduced the panel,
which included Norman
Schimelman, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation;
Doug Kleiner, campaign direc-
tor, Rabbi Alan Sherman,
Chaplain and Director of the
Community Relations Council;
and Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish
Education director.
"Elisabeth Homans, our
Federation's community
representative in Hod
Hasharon, the Project
Renewal town with which the'
Federation is "twinned,"
discussed future plans and the
past accomplishments of this
most important program.
The board members listened
as the economic, social,
religious and political aspects
of Israeli life were evaluated
by the panelists, all of whom
urged members of the local
Jewish community to visit
Israel to experience for
themselves the uplifting reali-
ty of the Jewish State. The
panel agreed that visiting
Israel, especially as a part of a
mission, is a learning ex-
perience which is also
spiritually rejuvenating.
"The entire panel felt that
Israel will undoubtedly sur-
vive, that it is strong and that
regardless of any economic or
political situation, Israel will
stand forever," commented
Mrs. Fitterman.
The next major Women's
Division event will be
Outreach Day on October 9.
May
the year
5746
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.

AMERICAN m
SAVINGS fc
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FIOHIOA ^B^
Shapard Broad
Chairman
Executive Committee
Monte N. Broad
Chairman and
Chief Executive Officer
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711


Organizations
CHAI HADASSAH
Ichai Hadassah will hold its opening meeting in the Poin-
, Room of the Challenger C.C. on Thursday, Sept. 26
112 noon.
Unn Aronson, President, will preside and will report on
t"Hadassah National Convention" held in New York Ci-
fin August,
efreshments will be served. All are welcome.
pickets for the matinee performance of "Evita" at the
Kyal Palm Dinner Theatre in Boca Raton on Nov. 6, must
Vpaid for on or before the regular meeting on Sept. 26.
Please make checks ($28 each) payable to Chai Hadassah
I mail to Ms. Beth Kinsey or pay for and pick them up at
. regular meeting on Sept. 26.
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGANIZATION
uhe B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is now recruiting
lunteers to serve as advisors for local high school age
]atii groups.
quirements for this rewarding assignment are really
Ite simple:
If you are at least 21 years old .
f you are committed to Judaism and to Jewish life
If you have a genuine liking for youth and enjoy working
rh them .
f you are willing to work under close supervision and
ticipate in ongoing training .
hen we would like to meet you. .
/you are interested in becoming involved in this fulfill-
r and vital part of our young people's lives, please call
_rome Kiewe or William J. Rubin at the Gold Coast Coun-
IBBYO Office for more information and to arrange for
I interview.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Haifa Lodge regular meeting will be held
Sunday, Sept. 22, 9:30 a.m., at the Royal Palm
pbhouse, 22nd Avenue and North Federal Highway.
The puest speaker will be Mr. Tim Syverson, Assistant
Inager Distribution, Installation and Maintenance,
lithern Bell, and his topic will be "Help is as Close as
ur Phone."
ollation of bagel, lox, cream cheese and coffee.
'nai B'rith Tel Aviv Lodge No. 3015 will hold its next
Jtingon Thursday, Sept. 19 at 7:30 p.m. aftheKirklane
iooI, Purdy Lane and Kirk Road. Mark Scheinbaum,
t of the Florida Business Daily Report on Radio WPBR,
speak on the Florida Economic Outlook.
PIONEER WOMEN/NA'AMAT
he Golda Meir Club of Pioneer Women Na'Amat will
a regular meeting on Sept. 18 at 1 p.m. at the
lerican Savings Bank West Gate-Okeechobee Blvd.
reshments will be served.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Jie Women's League for Israel, Sabra Chapter will
d its first meeting of the year, on Sept. 12, 1 p.m., at the
ftse Federal Bank, at 43-50 Okeechobee Blvd.
Jn Oct. 16. we will have a day at the Calder Race Track.
(mission will be $15, which includes lunch and all other
Identals. except transportation.
|n No\ I.; we will have a Luncheon and Card Party at
p"s Steak House on Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
HADASSAH
I Szold Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
I i.rship Meeting of the season on Thurs-
fl 'lease note change of day for this
the Auditorium of Lakeside Village,
>f Congress Avenue in Palm Springs.
r iew will be given by Angelica Carpenter,
jirary l)ir..,,or the Palm Springs Library. Bring your
wed lri(,nds and neighbors. Refreshments will be
jep this date open: Thursday, Oct. 17 Dessert and
Party m the Auditorium of Lakeside Village.
lease
join us for a trip Thanksgiving Weekend to the
ft Coast of Florida four-days, three-nights. For reser-
pns contact Emma Lederman. A irreat weekend has
i arranged.
Jwi West Palm Beach will hold a Paid-up Member-
iZ a at its 0ct- 16 meeting, 12 noon, at Anshei
E"j donation $3. Due to limited seating, admission is
T* reservation only. Contact Ida Goldstein (Strat-
^156) or Tillie Becker (Plymouth L-96). Program will
d* ? Bernstein, soprano. Regular meeting
r bat 1 p.m., and all are welcome.
jjjng Events: Oct. 3 Guided tour of Metrozoo, Coral
P Key B'scayne, Coconut Grove.
nVil9 ~i "Golda" 8 o'clock performance at Lake Worth
Jus*- ftjd.qy.' September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11-A
Armand Shutten
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Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.

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What's more. PANHANDLRS are safe
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Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center is a network of services for seniors
designed to encourage and foster growth, independence
and activity for persons in their later years. Varied services
through a Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded hy Gulfstream Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adults throughout the
community.
KOSHER MEAL
PROGRAM CHANGE
The Jewish Community
Center, Comprehensive Senior
Service Center is pleased to
announce that beginning Sept.
3, daily hot Kosher meals will
be served at the Center at
12:30 p.m. Following lunch,
participants will have a choice
of attending various pro-
grams. At least two different
activities will be offered each
day at 1:15 p.m. Busses will
not leave until 2 p.m. Reserva-
tions for lunch must be made
in advance. Call Carol or Lil at
689-7703 for information
and/or reservations.
Following are programs
scheduled through Sept. 20.
Thursday, Sept. 12 "Ex-
ploring the Meaning of the
High Holidays Part I" Ann
Lipton Special Program,
after lunch everyone invited.
Friday, Sept. 13 Pre-
Holiday Program Rabbi
Alan Sherman.
Monday, Sept. 16 Closed
for Rosh Hashannah.
Tuesday, Sept. 17 Closed
for Rosh Hashannah.
18 -
Bea
Eyes-
- Dr.
'Ex-
the
Wednesday, Sept
"Fitness Over Sixty"
Bunze. "Natural
Permanent Eyeliner"
Pangia.
Thursday, Sept. 19 -
ploring the Meaning of
High Holidayus. Part II" -
Ann Lipton Special Pro-
gram, after lunch everyone
invited.
Friday, Sept. 20 "Musical
Memories for the High
Holidays" Charles and Alice
Kurland. piano. 99th Birthday
Celebration of Jack Kant.
ADULT EDUCATION
CLASSES
The Palm Beach County
School Board Department of
Adult Community Education
provides instructors for a
variety of classes throughout
the year. The Fall sessions of-
ficially begin Oct. 21. Classes
are to be announced. The
following classes are continu-
ing from last year.
Wednesday, 1:15 p.m.
"Fitness Over Sixty," Bea
Bunze, Instructor. This class is
ongoing. After a few weeks of
vacation, Bea Bunze will be
back with us on Sept. 11. Pro-
per breathing and simple
movements can bring you
greater zest and energy into
your life. Join this class and
improve your everyday living.
No fee but contributions
accepted.
Friday, 2:30 p.m. -
"Writers Workshop", Ruth
Graha, Instructor. This class
begins on Oct. 25. A vital
group of creative people meet
weekly to express themselves
in poetry and prose, ^dvance
registration for this class is
required.
SENIOR PROGRAM
SPECIAL
TRIPS
Lido Spa Hotel Sunday.
Oct. 27 Wednesday, Oct. 30.
Double occupancy, including
gratuities: members, $140 per
person; non-members, $145
per person.
Single occupancy, including
gratuities: members, $155;
non-members, $160.
Make your reservations now
for a fun and health holiday!
Call Nina Stillerman,
689-7703.
WISH LIST
The Comprehensive Senior
Service Center needs the
following:
Record Player, Tape
Recorder, Movie Screen,
Camera, Adult Games.
Call 689-7703 and ask for
Didi if you can fulfill our wish.
1MMI
SPECIAL SENIOR
HOLIDAY PROGRAMS
Tuesday, Sept. 10,1:30 p.m.
Once again Cantor Elaine
Shapiro of Temple Beth-El will
present her pre-holiday
musical program at the Second
Tuesday Activity. Join us for a
most delightful afternoon.
Holiday refreshments will be
provided by the Second Tues-
day Council Sabina Gott-
schalk, Chairperson. Everyone
is invited.
Thursday, Sept. 12, 1:30
p.m. "Exploring the Mean-
ing of the High Holidays"
Ann Lipton, Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
Education Director, Lecturer.
This is the first part of a two
part series about the meanings
of the fall holidays. This Holi-
day Season will be even more
enriching after your participa-
tion in this special series.
Everyone is invited.
Friday, Sept. 13, 1:30 p.m.
Rabbi Alan Sherman will
conduct a most significant pre-
holiday program and will blow
the shofar. Join us for a
delicious Kosher lunch first.
Get into the Holiday spirit.
Please make your reservations
early.
Thursday, Sept. 19, 1:30
p.m. Part II of "Exploring
the Meaning of the High

Holidays" with Ann Lipton. i0 a.m. A grea
Friday, Sept. 27, 1:30 p.m. group that meets the
Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple Tuesday morning each m<
Judea will discuss the Holiday Special activities and trin
of Succot and will conduct a planned. Call Sabina
special service in the JCC schalk, Chairperson if
like to join this group
THr.8Idtahy8 I 2 Pm-
Health Iniir.
Assistance." Edie ReitJ
surance Coordinator
assists person with 1
surance forms and
questions every 3rd Thu
of the month. Plea*.
689-7703 to make
appointment.
Thursdays "Joy1
Movement," a JCC exten
class at the Challenger l
try Club in Poinciana
Worth, Ceila Golden, Ha
Dance Therapist. Exercises]
slim you down and impn
your posture, dancing to I
you relax and lose any awk
ness of movement and
sessions to enable you b
press your feelings on va
subjects. Call Celia at!
to register. A series of
lesson is $25. Make out i
to the Jewish Commu
Center. Attire: comfo
clothing, polo shirts,
slacks. Class is open to
and women.
All senior activities are <
ducted in compliance with 1
tie VI of the Civil Rights i
service in
Sukkah.
L'Shana Tova from the Staff
of the Senor Center:
Jean Rubin, Carol Fox, Lil
Zwelling, Nina Stillerman,
Diane Sandier, Claire Klein,
Helen Levine, Goldie Lindner,
Rose Lord and all the Drivers.
ADDITIONAL
ONGOING ACTIVITIES
Mondays, 2:30 p.m.
"Speakers Club" Meets
every week. No fee.
Tuesday, 2:30 p.m. -
"Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion' A stimulating
group for men and women who
love to discuss and listen to
various topics of the day.
Meets every Tuesday except
the Second Tuesday of each
month. No fee.
Second Tuesday Activity,
1:30 p.m. Meets the Second
Tuesday of each month. A
variety of stimulating pro-
grams are enjoyed by all.
Refreshments are provided by
the Second Tuesday Council.
Everyone is welcome.
Second Tuesday Council,
"Pfe1
vis

It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.

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A 10-MINUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
Ft. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89
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'*'" ^w wwiMnwr'vv''- mw*ui
A Message From
The Board of Rabbis
I As a community when we gather during the High Holiday
Uson, may we all find strength in the rich traditions of our
Istoric past; may we all find a personal religious experience in
he warmth of the services; and may we find our conscience
irompted to pursue in righteousness the pressing issues of our
Kmes.
[The Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis is pleased to extend
L the entire community the happiest and healthiest greetings
hr the New Year filled with love and peace and the awe of G-d.
Friday^eptem^lj^986miejewi8h Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13-A
'First Shot'
Accuracy
For Artillery
abbi Joel Chazin
kbbi Irving Cohen
bbi Edward L. Cohn
jibbi Emanuel Eisenberg
abbi Theodore Feldman
abbi Alfred L. Friedman
abbi Seymour Friedman
bbi Howard J. Hirsch
bbi Melvin Keiffer
_bbi Joel L. Levine
abbi Kal Levitan
bbi William Marder
Rabbi Richard D. Messing
Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin
Rabbi David G. Shapiro
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
Rabbi Joseph Speiser
Rabbi Isaac Vander Wald
Rabbi Steven R. Westman
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Defense Force's artillery
corps has developed two new
pieces of equipment which give
Israeli gunners "first shot ac-
curacy" and, according to ar-
tillery corps commander Brig.
Gen. Oded Tira, makes maps
"almost superfluous.'
The new measuring systems,
based on computer and laser
technology, were developed and
produced by the Tamam section of
the Israel Aircraft Industries and
are now being put into service in
the corps.
Experts say very few similar
systems have been developed
elsewhere. The gunner is told,
with great speed and accuracy,
exactly where he is in relation to
the target, almost making maps
obsolete, Tira told a press con-
ference, on the occasion of Ar-
tillery Corps Day.
>4liyah
"^CFNTFR
4200 Blscayna Blvd.
Miami, Fla. 33137
(305) 573-2556
Wishing You All The Best
For The New Year.
fa

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Economic Prospects Improving
Icle
Continued from Page 1
._ said, is a halt in the
dine in Israel's foreign cur-
icy reserves. During the
nth of July these reserves,
jich had been declining
ibstantially for the last year,
itually increased by $3
illion, he reported.
'During July, too, for the first
ne this year, not only did the
ivernment not print any new
iney, but in fact absorbed
im the public some $170
illion, he reported.
"Perhaps the most impor-
it single step to break the
k of inflation has been the
'Ternment's5 'action to
minate the automatic
ikage' between prices and
jes, under which every
wthly rise in the cost of liv-
was compensated by a
ly-matching increase in
iyments to employees," Oren
II
ffhe compensation for the
p percent inflation rate dur-
R July was a one-time pay-
pit of 12 percent, instead of
p automatic 22 percent wage
fte workers would otherwise
e received under the old
nula, Oren said.
other areas of Israel's
pnomy, Oren reported, "re-
Pt developments are highly
waging." He said Israeli
orts were in a rising trend,
pnmg ahead of last year's
Jw by 7.6 percent in the
P six months of 1985.
July's export figures were
[Percent higher than a year
Me said, with most of the
pease coming in high-
nnoiogy products as well as
jner goods such as pro-
I foods, jewelry, plastics
textiles. Trade with the
P*a Mates was "leading
f *aJ Oren disclosed. He
! faeli exports to the U.S.
f ofyi98-PerCent '" tHe firSt
Me exports were rising,
J. continued to decline,
tW 5 Percent during
f six months of 1985,
ra*l Bond Agenda
?J?RK ~ More
*W Jewish leaders from 60
T communities in the United
fd Canada will plan a pro-
faction to help Israel in its
overcome its present
crisis at the 1985 na-
(| ^admhip conference of
fetroit
Oren said. From January
through July, Israel's balance-
of-trade deficit was reduced
from $1,753 billion in 1984 to
$1,148 billion this year, an im-
provement of 35 percent. Last
year's trade deficit was 29 per-
cent less than 1983.
Miami w~..... --rvarf d*ltY (HW"
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Page 14-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEUUNT TO JEWISH LIFE. FAST AND PRESENT
Let Us Pray Well
By RABBI
EMANUEL EISENBERG
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
LAKE WORTH
Rosh Hashanah is here
again. Once again it is time to
reflect upon our lifestyle and
to pass personal judgment
upon our actions. We don't re-
quest our friends to judge us.
We do not want our neighbors
to assess our character. This is
a role we assume for ourself. It
is much easier to evaluate
others. It is so much more con-
venient to direct friends to
alter errors and rectify
wrongs. Self-judgment is
generally a painful experience,
for it necessitates the realiza-
tion that we possess in our per-
sonalities the negative traits
that we condemn in others.
A whole year has fleetingly
gone by, and numerous ex-
periences are blurred by the
passage of time. But one
human characteristic is
vibrant in our recollections. In
the past year we were more
concerned with our own in-
terest than the needs of
others, more with our suc-
cesses, our goals, our deals
rather than the plight of our
friends and neighbors. So on
Rosh Hashanah, when we all
stand in judgment before our
Heavenly Father, we attempt
to rectify this error.
Rosh Hashanah is a time for
contemplation, a moment to
rethink the merits of our past.
Mr decisions are to be
maae. "Who shall live, who
shall die'' Who will be healthy?
Wl will live, yet with an
agonizing sigh!"
Rosh Hashanah is indeed a
most unique and glorious
period of time. It creates and
possesses a mood so vastly dif-
ferent from all we know and all
we experience throughout the
yeai. Somehow, the searching
strand of holiday services
pieces the reserve and shat-
ters the indifference built up in
our hearts toward matters
cailed divine.
On this day and such occa-
sions we must direct our atten-
tion to the most realistic ques-
tion of this Holy Day Can
we change? Do we have a
chance? Can we who have lived
an entire year with an estrang-
ed heart and deaf ear to so
many Jewish laws, values, and
traditions expect God to listen
to our prayers? And best of all,
how indeed can we best utilize
this solemn moment?
The answer to "What chance
do we have?" "Will God listen
to our prayers?" can be
that all the opportunities in the
world are before us. All we
have to do is try. If God did
listen to the prayers of
Ishmael, he certainly will
listen to ours. We will be judg-
ed and saved only by our
sincerity of the day. We stand
alone, not lonely, but alone
before our Creator. It is our
moment of destiny. It is the
Day of Judgment, and it is for
the actions of the Rosh
Hashanah Day alone that we
shall be judged.
All over the world Jews will
gather together in synagogues
to share common prayers and
to express bonds of mutual
Jewish identity and friendship.
It is the synagogue that is the
physical catalyst to bond us
together.
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenber
This is what coming to shul
to pray is all about. This is
what synagogue life is all
about. And even more, this is
what Rosh Hashanah is all
about. Let us pray well.
L'Shana Tova, may all of you
be written and inscribed for a
year of love, joy, health, suc-
cess, good life, and peace to all
mankind. Amen.
Happy New Year
Zip Print
Gold Coast Printers
3030 South Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach
832-1787
"of Northern P.B. County"
A Conservative Congregation Serving the needs of all ages
We Cordially Invite You to Join us at Worship
for High Holy Day Services
Colonnades BeachHotel... Singer Island
For Tickets, Membership, Religious & Pre-School Info.
Call Temple Office: 694-2350
Child Care Available
Rabbi W. Marder
l^ppfigpi^igiliaiiaifaiiajialpfigirigiogifigipppppf^
Cantor E. Rackoff
Religious Directory
Conservative
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE Pa
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday o-a
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker a*
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd W
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. ifo,
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street W
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander Wall
Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Fridai
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed by On
Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholo
Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEAC
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 58694a
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday H
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 n.n
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd |
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser'.L_
services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday &3
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh So
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes I
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Mailing add
6996 Quince Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33467. Phone 965-6053. i.
day night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Richard j
Rocklin.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Ga
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earij
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath ser
Friday 6:30 p.m. (June 14-July 26), Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily]
nyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Won
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg Canto]
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.n
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Ola
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr.,
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PC) Box 104,650 Royal Palm Blv.
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.n
Saturday 8:45 ajn. Rabbi Seymour .Friedman. Phone 793-9122.]
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Pal
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman.f
tor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.. Sati
and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David I
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation 1
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833.1
ing Address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Services Fri
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West I
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. 1
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta. P.O.
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: 78
Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109. Rabbi Alfred L. T
man. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce,
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helens Parish Hall.
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing addn
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard l
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary ~-
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. I
17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 P*l
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantorial Soloist Elliot Rosenbaunj
Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor
Bloch. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox CJ
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. k*J
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address.
Okeechobee Blvd.. West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page ISA
Synagogue News
TEMPLE ISRAEL
A New Ye., o Dance in
September? Of course! Temple
Israel, 1901 North Flagler,
West Palm Beach, is
celebrating the Jewish New
\ Year with a champagne dance
on Sept. 21 beginning at 8:30
p.m. Delicious hors d'oeuvres
and champagne will be served.
Donation is $7.50 per person.
I The community is invited, but
I reservations are limited, so
| call the Temple office today.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Temple Israel will be the
Jscene of two events on Friday,
|Sept. 13, starting at 8 p.m.
September 1967 was the
date that Irene Guffey was
tired to be a gal Friday. Irene
tall be honored for her 18
(years of dedicated service to
he Temple.
Irene has a daughter who
Iresides in the Palm Beaches
land a son who lives in San An-
Itonio, Texas. She plans to stay
at home and relax along with
Iher husband, Clay. She is the
proud grandmother of three
grandaughters and one
grandson.
Through the years, Irene has
valued her close contact with
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, B'nai B'rith
and Hadassah. The word that
best describes Irene's pleasant
personality is "dedication."
She has felt that she was
bound up with the Temple and
will treasure her association
with the Temple as long as she
lives.
Everybody who knows Irene
wishes her a long and happy
retirement.
The second event that takes
place will be a double baby-
naming ceremony. Proud
parents Judy and Dr. Alan
Birnbaum will be called to the
Bimah during the naming of
their twin daughters, Shanna
and Elissa.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David of nor-
thern Palm Beach County
wishes to announce Gene
Manko as its new president.
Gene and his wife Linda,
Rabbi Schacter To
Conduct Holiday Services
Temple Beth El has an-
nounced that High Holy Day
Services will be conducted by
Rabbi Stanley J. Schachter
[and Cantor Elaine Shapiro.
Rabbi Stanley J. Schachter
serves as consultant to the
Jewish Theological Seminary
of America in New York.
From 1975 to June 1985 he
erved the Seminary as Vice-
Chancellor, supervising its
public relations and communi-
education programs, play-
ling a central role in the
|Seminary's educational and
over-all administrative ac-
tivities. He joined the
|Seminary staff in 1972 as
distant chancellor and as a
Rabbi Stanley Schachter
member of the faculty with the
title of lecturer in liturgy.
New Year's Greetings From
Merrill Lynch
Pierce
Pennar 8 Smith Inc.
401 South County Rd.
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
305-655-7720
Lionel P. Greenbaum,
Senior Vice President
1665 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
305-471-4200
Kevin Regan
Resident Manager
741 U.S. Highway" 1
North Palm Beach, Florida 33408
305-645-7511
Robert H. Dodd
Resident Manager
MEMBERS OF THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
daughter Amy, and son An-
drew, have been members of
Temple Beth David for the
past three years. He is a well
known and established physi-
cian in the community.
Gene Manko comes from a
strong religious background.
His parents, Horace and Vi-
vian Manko are the founders
of Temple Beth David in
Philadelphia, where his
brother Joe is presently serv-
ing as president.
Gene's goal for future
growth and more congrega-
tional participation and input
are just part of the leadership
task he pursues.
To aid Gene in his
endeavors, we would also like
to gratefully acknowledge the
addition of Alan Gordon as ex-
ecutive vice president; Linda
Manko as chairman of the
education committee; and Ann
Sloop as recording secretary.
SISTERHOOD OF
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Temple Beth David
Sisterhood will sponsor a
once-a-month Couples Bowling
League at Garden Lanes, Nor-
thlake Blvd., Palm Beach
Gardens, starting Sept. 21 at 7
p.m., Saturday evening for a
brief meeting. We will then
bowl every Saturday evening
once a month on the second
Candle Lighting Time
9 Sept. 13 7:09 p.m.
tiWS^ Sept. 20 7:01 p.m.
Saturday. Time: 8 p.m. Price:
$12.50 per couple.
You do not have to have a
form team to join us. We are
welcoming everyone in the
community to join us; you do
not have to be a member of the
Temple. If interested please
call either Elise or the Temple
office.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
The Sisterhood of Temple
B'nai Jacob is sponsoring a
kosher Thanksgiving holiday
at the Shelborne Hotel Miami
Beach, Thursday, Nov. 28 to
Sunday, Dec. 1. Entertain-
ment, Transportation,
gratuities all included. Call
Gladys Elkin or Temple office.
TEMPLE BETH EL
To celebrate the 10th an-
niversary of Fread Sanctuary,
Temple Beth El is inviting the
unaf filiated worshipper to join
their Temple family for High
Holy Day Services. Tickets are
available for $75 each, for this
Anniversary Year only. Tem-
ple Beth El has served the
needs of Palm Beach County
for 60 years.
Rabbi Stanley Schachter,
Vice-Chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America will conduct services.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro will
chant the liturgy.
Special single parent tickets
are available. Call Temple of-
fice for further information.
TEMPLE JUDEA
'Temple Judea Sabbath Ser-
vices on Sept. 13 will begin a
weekend of activities for the
Temple's Brotherhood. Harry
Boreth, past president, Na-
tional Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods, will speak at
Sabbath Services at 8 p.m.
Boreth will install Arnold
Chane as Brotherhood presi-
dent, Bill Grushow, first vice
president; Sam Shear, second
vice president; Lew Bennett,
recording secretary; Marty
Golden, corresponding
secretary; David Donten,
treasurer, and board members
Jack Ainbender, Alan Block,
Herb Portnoi, Herb Rice,
Jerry Trotman, and Lloyd
Winer. '
The second event during this
special weekend will be a
brunch at the Sunrise Bank,
Sunday, Sept. 15 at 10 a.m.
The featured speaker will be
Paul Frank, past president,
Brotherhood of Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation and Past
President, Southeast region,
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods. The Sunrise
Bank is located on Military
Trail, at Gun Club Road.
For more information about
Brotherhood, call Arnold
Chane, Marty Golden, or Bill
Grushow.
HEBREW NATIONAL
WISHES YOU ALL
III
YOU DESERVE
IN THE NEW YEAR.
You'll find all the goodness you deserve this year in wholesome
Hebrew National products. Like our delicious 100% pure
beef salami that contains absolutely no non-meat fillers, meat by-products
and artificial coloring or flavors. And, like all Hebrew National
delicatessen products, our salami is certified Kosher
under the supervision of the eminent Rav Shmuel T. Stern.
So this New Year, look for Hebrew National delicatessen
products to make sure you're getting all the goodness you deserve.
DELICATESSEN PRODUCTS
c 1965 Hebrew Nahonal Koslw Foods. Inc
-



Vt/p 16-A The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
LIGHTS 100'S: 10 mg. "tar". 0.8 mg. nicotine. KING: 17 mg. "tar". 1.3 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarena by FTC method.
You ve got what It takes.
Share the spirit
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On Rosh hashanah: A question About 3ews ano Juoaism
By MICHAEL RABINOWITZ
Despite their long and tragic
history, Jews managed to survive
to this day.
What is the secret of Jewish sur-
vival? Whence did Jews derive
their fortitude, their will, their
hope? The answer can be summed
up in one word belief. Jews sur-
vived liecause of their belief in
God, in man, in themselves, in a
future.
Judaism, the religion of the
Jewish people, speaks always of
the future. It is concerned with
the present only for the creation
w a more promising future.
Judaism is optimistic because
Jews are optimists. No matter
how pleasant any period of Jewish
history happened to have been, it
was never regarded by Jews as
their finest hour. And, by the
me token, Jews never regarded
the most distressing period of
their existence as their final fate.
IN OUR period of flux, change,
revolution, transition, it appears
as if everything is falling apart, as
if the past has little to offer to the
present or the future. At this mo-
ment Jews wonder if there is still
anything in Judaism which can be
meaningful and relevant to their
lives.
What is there in Judaism that a
Jew can believe in today? Judaism
is a vast and complex, institution.
It embodies within itself different
periods of thought, teachings and
attitudes. It consists of many cen-
turies of varied experiences and
doctrines.
For, as a way of life, Judaism
continuously made adjustments
and frequently assimilated within
its make-up, ideas and
philosophies which were current
in the different ages and stages of
Jewish and world history.
WITHIN THE body of Judaism
there are, therefore, precepts
which were meant only for a cer-
tain period. There are ancient
customs and practices which are
not even of Jewish origin and are
often mistaken for
commandments.
At the same time, it is impor-
tant to remember that there are
certain basic tenets in Judaism,
which are unchangeable and are
as vital today as they were in ages
gone by.
Jews believed and can believe
today in one universal God, one
principle, one creative force that
is responsible for all mankind.
Jews believed and can still
believe that the one universal God
is an ethical God who demands
that our relationships with one
another be based on truth and
justice, and that the sacredness
and dignity of all human beings be
respected.
Jews believed and still can
believe, that God insists upon
human freedom, that no man shall
have the right to dominate
another, that human liberty is a
person's inalienable right and that
democracy must be the ruling
principle of society.
JEWS BELIEVED and still
can believe that creed alone is not
sufficient. Creed must be express-
ed through deed. Whatever we
hold dear, whatever we love,
honor and respect, needs to be
shown by our actions. Jews believ-
ed and can still believe in being
charged with the mission of
teaching the meaning of God and
religion among the peoples of the
world, and that this mission be
discharged not by preaching, not
by theological stunts and not by
Continued on Page 18- B


Page 2-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Aspects of Rosh Hashanah
Teaching of Days of Awe
By RABBI CHAIM PEARL
London Chronicle Syndicate
Rabbi Eliezer said: "In the
month of Tishri, the world was
created" (Rosh Hashanah, 10b).
"On this day of Rosh Hashanah,
the world was created" (Festival
Prayer Book).
It is hard to believe that the rab-
bis meant these statements to be
taken as historically true. How
could they possibly think that they
knew the exact date of the
Creation?
Then the question remains,
what were they saying? What
were they really trying to em-
phasize? In brief, they were poin-
ting to an aspect of Rosh
Hashanah which is central in the
theology of the Holy Day, and that
is its universal ism.
THE TEACHING of the Daya
of Awe is many-sided, and we
have already seen something of its
persona] and national emphasis.
But it is important to get the
fuller picture by including the
universalistic elements of these
great days. For the human condi-
tion is the same the world over for
all men and women, for noblemen
and paupers, for Jews and
Gentiles.
God is the Creator of the
Universe and of everything and
everyone in it. While we believe
that Jews have a special role in
the unfolding of history, all
mankind is united under the
fatherhood of the One God who
created them all.
This universalistic teaching is
stressed in the Rosh Hashanah
liturgy more than in any other
text. As always, it is the prayer
book which is the safest guide to
Jewish religious doctrine.
Take, for example, the beautiful
paragraph (Adler, New Year
Prayer Book, p. 132): "Now
therefore, 0 Lord, our God, im-
pose Thine awe upon all Thy
Works and Thy dread over all that
Thou hast created, that all Thy
works may fear Thee and all Thy
creatures prostrate themselves
before Thee, that all may form one
Is Many-Sided
Rosh Hashanah on Sept. 16 and 17 raises the ques-
tion that in original rabbinic texts there is no
reference to Jew. Gentile. Arab or Christian. The
emphasis is on any human being.
band to do Thy will with a perfect
heart."
HERE WE have a pious prayer
for the unity of mankind under the
acknowledgement of the One God.
Or take the religious hope ex-
pressed in the beautiful words,
"Shine forth in the majesty of Thy
triumphant strength over all the
inhabitants of Thy world, that
every form may know that Thou
hast formed it, and every creature
know that Thou has created it,
and that all that hath breath in his
nostrils may say: the Lord God of
Israel is King and his dominion
ruleth over all."
The nations of the world are
also included in the concept of the
Day of Judgment: "Thereupon
sentence is pronounced upon
countries which of them is
destined to the sword and which
to peace ."
If further authoritative texts on
the place of universalism in
Judaism were needed, the second
paragraph of the famous Alenu
prayer, which was first included in
the liturgy of Rosh Hashanah, is a
striking example.
It is unfortunately true that to-
day this aspect of the High Holy
Day meaning is somewhat out of
fashion. Unfortunately, the word
"universalism" has become
something of a joke in certain
modern Jewish circles where
ethnocentrism has run wild.
The excuse is that we Jews have
suffered so much at the hands of
others that it is about time we con-
centrated all our efforts on our
own security and welfare. The
generation after the Holocaust
has been steeled with a determina-
tion deriving from the slogan
"Never Again," and so the con-
cept of universalism is being
squeezed out of the Jewish
political vocabulary.
IN ITS place we are witness to
a growing screaming nationalism,
which is defended on the grounds
of past and present suffering. Yet
the most extraordinary fact is
that these universalistic prayers
which we have referred to, and
many more, were composed in
periods of persecution.
Under Rome, in the darkest
years of the Crusades and the In-
quisition, during the medieval
nightmare of exile and physical
oppression, the Jews still wrote
and proclaimed their message of
universalism. There has never
been a people in the whole world
like this who, in spite of
everything which oppressing na-
tions could do against it, con-
tinued to look to the day when all
mankind would be united in a
single fellowship.
How could they do this? Because
universalism is at the center of the
messianic hope. It was precisely
for that reason that, in the
darkest days of oppression, the
Jews sang his song of faith in a
future in which there would be no
more war, or social evil or
injustice.
ONE COULD not be a Jew
without the messianic hope in a
mankind united under God. Who
knows, perhaps without really
recognizing it, many Jewish social
dreamers were living out that
Jewish hope in practice by trying
to bring forward the age of the
Messiah.
As already suggested, some
political fringe groups in Israel,
and their pathetic supporters in
the diaspora, have no room for
this part of the Rosh Hashanah
message, but it would be a gross
distortion of Judaism if one of the
festival's main themes and one of
the noblest teachings of Judaism
were to be ignored.
A final thought. The rabbis
teach: When God created Adam,
He took earth from all parts of the
world and molded the substance
to make the first man. He did this
so that no one should say, "Man
was created from my part of the
world."
They further teach: Why was
man created alone instead of in
multitudes, like all the other
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Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3-B
Personal Approach Stressed
At UJA Conclave
PRINCETON, N.J. (JTA)
_ The key to successful Jewish
fundraising in the future is a
personal marketing approach,
according to a United Jewish
Appeal-sponsored training in-
stitue here.
Other elements are the need
to understand changing
Jewish demographics and us-
ing effectively new electronic
technology, participants
agreed at the "Futuristic Fun-
draising Institute," a program
of the UJA Department of
Developmental Services and
New Gifts (DSNG). It was at-
tended by 275 community lay
leaders and professionals. Bud
Levin of St. Louis, a UJA vice
chairman and one of several
UJA leaders working directly
with DSNG, said, "We may be
using electronic devices and
methodology in our research,
marketing or telephone and
direct mail solicitations but the
important thing is making the
message of the 1986 campaign
and future campaigns per-
sonal" to the potential donor.
Barry Judelman, DSNG
director, said UJA fundraisers
face "a new generation" which
Edward A. Kimmel, Palm
Beach attorney, real estate
investor, and philanthropist,
has been elected to the Board
of Overseers of the Albert
Einstein College of Medicine
of Yeshiva University,
located in the Bronx.N. Y. Be
will serve for a three-year
term. Mr. Kimmel and his
wife, Lucille, are major sup-
porters of the medical school
and recipients of its 1982
Humanitarian Award.
has "not had direct contact
with the two major ex-
periences of our time the
Holocaust and the creation of
Israel and this changes our
customary approach."
Demographer Gary Tobin, a
Brandeis University professor
said Jews in the 1980s "do not
appear demographically" like
those of the 1950s and 1960s
but that "most of our institu-
tional and organizational
models are generations old, in-
cluding our fundraising
models/'
He said that to "reconnect
the disconnected," organiza-
tional and institutional bases
must be broadened. He called
innovative research in fun-
draising essential.
Using research from Jewish
population studies to market
campaigns effectively was the
topic of a plenary panel par-
ticipated in by Raphael Roths-
tein, UJA assistant vice presi-
dent for communica-
tions/public relations; Nick
Simmonds, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation public rela-
tions director; Norbert
Freuhauf, Council of Jewish
Federations campaign plann-
ing director; and Steve Gel-
fand, Atlanta Federation
assistant exective director.
Rothstein said one of the
roles of UJA is "guiding com-
munities in our special rela-
tionship with Israel and get-
ting the message" of "our
pride and achievement in
Israel" across in "a forceful,
effective way fighting the
propaganda war in a frequent-
ly hostile environment."
Simmonds, discussing con-
tributions from the Federation
viewpoint, said "people give to
people the same people. We
just broaden the base."
Freuhauf suggested that
Jewish communities establish
long-range planning commit-
tees to determine oppor-
tunities and barriers. Gelfand
reviewed a recent
demographic study of Atlanta
Jews. He emphasized the
varied and challenging
makeup of that community.
The Ethiopian Jewish ex-
perience in Israel was examin-
ed in relationship to creating
motivation for new giving in
1986. Rabbi Oscar Groner,
UJA rabbinic cabinet director,
presented an overview on fun-
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draising lessons learned from
Operation Moses.
Joel Berkowitz, UJA new
gifts chairman, said, "We look
to learn" from Operation
Moses and that "we hope to re-
tain the interest and contribu-
tions of first-time donors." In
the discussion groups meeting
after the panel presentation,
Berkowitz said institute par-
ticipants focussed on using
Operation Moses as a "spr-
ingboard for generating in-
terest among unaffiliated Jews
who were touched by the
odyssey of Ethiopian Jews."
Another institue is planned
for October 20-21 in San
Francisco.


*-*VOF V*-
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Page4-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
The Arab-Israel Conflict: Where's The Solution?
..
By LLOYD RESNICK
(After examining the
theological and historical
perspectives of the Arab posi-
tion in part I, we may now in-
vestigate the myth of inter-
Arab Unity and the failure of
contemporary attempts at
diplomatic solutions to this
most complex problem.)
THE MYTH
OF ARAB UNITY
In addition to the domestic
tensions within each Arab na-
tion discussed in part I,
various ongoing inter-Arab
conflicts greatly increase the
potential for violent instability
in the Middle-East again
with no direct connection to
the Arab-Israel conflict.
Arnold M. Soloway of the
Center for Near East Policy
Research claims that the at-
titues of Arab leaders towards
Israel are really determined by
a combination of expedient
"survival interest" and
"hegemonistic ambitions."
Many contemporary observers
believe that due to the con-
stantly shifting aliances. and
animosities dividing the Arab
world the underlying tensions
and conflicts in the Middle
East would persist even if
Israel did not exist.
Further shattering the myth
of Arab unity. Soloway
discusses the factionalism
within the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization (PLO) and
Apple's Free Agents
Wins Fiction Award
NEW York Max Apple
has been awarded the 1985
Harold U. Ribalow Award for
his collection of short stories,
Free Agents, published by
Harper and Row. The Award,
which is administered by
Hadassah Magazine, honors
the best work of fiction on a
Jewish theme in any given
year.
Among the works nominated
for the Ribalow Award were
The Return of Mr. Hollywood,
by Josh Greenfeld and The
Grace of Shortstops by Robert
Mayer, both published by
Doubleday; and Invisible Men-
ding by Frederick Busch,
published by David R. Godine.
The judges who made the
final selection were Francine
Prose, whose novel Hungry
Hearts won last year's
Ribalow Award; Sylvia
Rothchild, author of A Special
Legacy: An Oral History of
Soviet Jewish Emigres: and
Robert Kotlowitz, a vice-
president of WNET Channel
13 in New York City and the
author of Somewhere Else,
winner of the National Jewish
Book Award.
The work of Max Apple has
been hailed by critics across
the nation, and has been com-
pared to that of Chekov and
Sholom Aleichem. The New
York Times said of Max Apple:
"There's something saintly
about him; he's patient and
amused, rather than angry.
His wit is tender and soft-
iedged, insidious."
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the relationship between the
PLO and Arab nations. In light
of the current debate over the
makeup of a Palestinian
negotiating team, Soloway's
conclusions are important.
Firstly, he claims that "the
PLO is not and never has been
an autonomous, independent
Palestinian Arab organization,
but always a tool of Arab
leaders using it for their own
purposes." Current events
prove that support for the
PLO from Arab nations is con-
sistent only with national self-
interest. Hoping to consolidate
its power in the Bekka Valley
of Lebanon, Syria watched
passively as the PLO was run
out of Lebanon in 1982. Con-
versely, Jordan is currently
supporting PLO initiatives in
order to cultivate a peace-
making image in the West in
hopes, ironically, of procuring
arms from the United States.
Soloway's conclusion is that
the PLO "will continue to exist
as long as Arab leaders find it
useful for their inter-Arab
purposes."
It is also important to note
that Palestinian Arabs are
themselves divided by political
and ideological conflicts and
are far from fully supportive of
the PLO. Most importantly,
Soloway observes that, despite
recent attempts to temper
their rhetoric to achieve a
more moderate image in the
West, "the origins, doctrines
and operations of the PLO
always have been based on the
use of violence and terrorism."
We are told that the United
States is willing to sit down
with members of the Palestine
National Council (PNC) but
still refuses to recognize the
PLO. The fact remains,
however, that since 1964,
when the PLO was first form-
ed, the PNC has been the
PLO's supreme policy-making
body and adopted the PLO
charter, which calls for the
elimination of Israel through
"armed struggle." The PLO
"constitution" stipulates that
the PNC is "the supreme
authority of the Liberation
Organization." It appears as if
the distinction between the
PNC and the PLO, accepted by
the United States, is arbitrary.
WHY DIPLOMACY
SO FAR HAS FAILED
Citing the failure of
diplomatic attempts to resolve
the Arab-Israel conflict,
Soloway observes that the re-
cent peace proposals for the
Middle East (among them the
"Rogers Plan" of 1969; the
"Quaker Plan" of 1970; the
1975 Report of the Brookings
Institute Middle East Studies
Group; and President
Reagan's plan of 1982) have
made no attempt to deal with
the various inter-Arab con-
flicts. Instead, Soloway claims,
"they focus their almost ex-
clusive attention on the Arab-
Israel conflict as if it could be
resolved somehow in isolation
from the inter-Arab conflicts
that dominate the region."
Professor Elvie Kedourie
observes paradoxically that "if
the (Arab-Israel) conflict were
to be settled tomorrow, the
Middle East would still remain
the same treacherous quick-
sand for outside powers. It
may even be the case that the
very existence of the (Arab-
Israel) conflict prevents the
eruption of other, even moP6
dangerous, conflicts." *
Rejecting the often-broacfow
"Territory for Peace" conZ
as a "facile slogan, devoid
real meaning," oloway si0
SSmZ*! Precnditions
stability and peace do not ye
exist in the Middle East."
Since the premise that Isreal
has no right to statehood is so
strongly embedded in Arab-
Islamic doctrine, Soloway asks
rhetorically, "Why should the
ruling regime of an Arab state
now challenge the rhetoric of
Arab unity and recognize
Israel?. What possibly could
be gained from a move that
would excite immediate inter-
nal opposition from resurgent
Islamic fundamentalists and
militant hostility from Syria
Libya and other radical rejec-
tionist states?"
It seems clear that the Arab
states and people must develop
peaceful, stable relations
amongst themselves before
they can be expected to enter
into a durable peace with
Israel. Recent calls for an in-
ternational conference on the
Middle East also hold little
hope if, as in the past, inter-
Arab conflicts are ignored.
Soloway's ultimate conclu-
sions are double-edged.
Pessimistically, he writes that
"while these conditions
prevail, it is most unlikely that
any acceptable solution can be
devised, and Israel will have
only very limited options in
pursuit of peace beyond main-
taining defensible borders and
a clear deterrent credibility."
("The Role of Arab Political
Culture and History in the
Conflict With Israel" may be
obtained by writing the Center
for Near East Policy Research,
105 East 63rd St., Suite 5A,
New York, NY 10021.)
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Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5-B
Happy
5746
From The
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Rin Am.You Can't Beat The Experience:


Page 6-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Names in News
U.S. Sen. Bill Bradley (IV.
N.J.) will be presented with the
American ORT Federation Com-
munity Achievement Award at an
AOF testimonial dinner set for
Oct. 28 at the Meadowlands
Hilton in Secaucus, N.J., announc-
ed AOF President AIyui L. Gray.
Funds raised at the dinner will
establish the Sen. Bill Bradley
ORT Scholarship Fund, which will
provide assistance to ORT
students around the world.
Bill Bradley was elected to the
U.S. Senate from New Jersey in
1978 in his first bid for public of-
fice after earning distinction as a
scholar, athlete and author. He is
a strong advocate for increased
federal aid to education, and has
initiated legislation to fund
remedial skills programs for high
school students and to aid gifted
and talented students.
Delegates to the 71st Hadassah
National Convention have
unanimously reelected Rath
Popkin of New York to a second
term as Hadassah national
president.
Almost 3,000 delegates
representing 385,000 Hadassah
members in 1,700 chapters
throughout the United States and
Puerto Rico also reelected Rose
Goldman of Jersey City, N.J., na-
tional chairman of Hadassah
Magazine, as national secretary,
and Deborah Kaplan of Bayonne,
N.J. as treasurer.
In addition, participants in the
convention which also marked
Hadassah's 73rd anniversary
elected Naomi Gurin of Brooklyn,
N.Y., National Hebrew Studies
chairman, to the position of recor-
ding secretary.
Isramco, Inc., an American
company with oil and gas in-
terests in Israel, has announced
that the company and its partners
will spend between $5 million and
$6 million by March 31, 1986, in
the first stage of its newly-
expanded development program
for oil and gas in Israel's Negev
Desert.
In making the announcement,
Dr. Joseph Klmaleh, chairman,
also reported that the shooting of
five miles of seismic, the final
testing, had begun for the pro-
gram's first drilling site.
If the final portion of seismic
testing confirms a closure (a
geological structure which traps
hydrocarbon reserves), the Shaul
No. 1 will be drilled to an approx-
imate depth of 4,000 to 4,500 feet,
targeted for natural gas.
Nuclear physicist Edward
Teller has warned that the Soviet
Union is ahead of the United
States in defense strategy and
called on the Western
democracies, including Israel, to
unite in an effort to catch up.
Prof. Teller spoke at a seminar on
the Strategic Defense Initiative
(SDI), popularly known as "Star
Wars," held at Tel Aviv Urriver*
ty recently. mversi-
The seminar was jointly soon
sored by TAU and the gjg
for Advanced Strategic h
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research center based in
Jerusalem. It was the fir*
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Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7-B

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Page 8-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Cuomo, Wiesel Address Hadassah Confab
New York Governor Mario
M. Cuomo recently told almost
3,000 delegates to the 71st
Hadassah National Conven-
tion that in the continuing Mid-
dle East crisis "what is at
stake is not only Israel's sur-
vival but also our own."
Speaking at a special after-
noon session of the gathering,
Cuomo said that "Israers
enemies recognize better than
many Americans do that
attacks on Israel are also at-
tacks on the interests of the
United States."
"The terrorists who murder
Israel's children and athletes
and diplomats and those
Israel, Egypt Sign
Tourism Accord
TEL AVIV -" (JTA) -
Israel and Egypt initialled an
agreement to further tourist
traffic between the two coun-
tries. It was initialled recently
at Ben Gurion Airport by
Egyptian Tourist Minister Wa-
jih Mohamed Shindi, as he
returned home to Cairo from a
three-day visit to Israel, and
his host here, Israeli Tourist
Minister Avraham Sharir.
Sharir is to pay an official
return visit to Cairo before the
end of the year.
The agreement appoints
joint teams which are to ex-
amine existing procedures and
formulate recommendations to
improve traffic in both direc-
tions and work out a detailed
plan to be signed when the two
ministers meet at an interna-
tional trade fair in Berlin in
March 1986.
Shindi said before leaving
that there could be no retreat
from peace, and the only way
is to go forward. He said his
visit to Israel had been fruitful
and of benefit to both
countries.
"We are partners in peace.
There is no way back. We can
only go forward. Time is of the
essence, and the peace process
must go forward," Shindi said
in a short prepared statement.
Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Leibovit
& Family
who give these terrorists the
means to do so understand
that, ultimately, their goals
transcend the Mid-East,"
Cuomo said.
"It is critical that our
government affirm the basic
nature of the confrontation in
that region of the world," the
Governor said. "It is not Jew
against Arab it is those who
cherish democracy as a way of
life."
Governor Cuomo called for
the United States "to make it
clear that Israel will have the
economic stability and the
weapons with which to defend
herself' and "that so long as
Israel's enemies continue to
deny her right to exist and con-
tinue to prepare for war, Israel
will maintain an absolute
military superiority."
In accepting the 1985
Henrietta Szold Award for
distinguished humanitarian
service award, Elie Wiesel
whose works on the Holocaust
and other Jewish themes have
won him a worldwide audience
warned that "anti-Semitism
thrives and is spreading in
Western democracies as well
as in the communist world, and
is becoming incresingly
violent."
He also cited his own ex-
perience, following his
outspoken criticism of Presi-
dent Reagan's trip to a
cemetery in Bitberg, Germany
earlier this summer, as
evidence that people are
becoming more secure in their
hatred towards Jews.
Following the Bitburg inci-
dent, Wiesel said he received
numerous letters filled with
hate and threats, which the
author described as not
unusual. What is unusual, he
added, is that "for the first
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time their letters were signed
names and addresses."
"Anti-Semitism is on the
rise in our country as well,"
Wiesel said. He observed that
extremists of both the left and
the right have established a
rare common ground in their
opposition to Israel.
"Our own government,"
said Mr. Wiesel," has
threatened Israel with
economic reprisals for its posi-
tion .. Israel is the only na-
tion in the world which is
threatened militarily by her
enemies and politically by her
friends."
Gov. Mario Cuomo
L'Shan ah Tova Tikotevu
Dr. & Mrs. E. Newmark
Heidi & Stuart
A Healthy New Year
from
Ranch's Drug Store
3800 S. Dixie
West Palm Beach, FL 33405
833-6451
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
OF PALM BEACH
*s %

HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
AT
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
IN PALM BEACH
Rosh Hashanah Sept. 15,16,17
Yom Kippur Sept. 24 and 25
Services Conducted by:
Rabbi Joel Chazln
and
Cantor David Dardashti
Temple Emanu-El is a Conservative Synagogue
and invites the unaffiliated of
the Palm Beaches to join it In membership
and worship.
FOR INFORMATION REGARDING
TICKETS OR MEMBERSHIP
Please Phone: 832-0804,9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Write: 190 N. County Rd., Palm Beach, Fl. 33480
RICHARD A. LYNN, M.D., President


Jewish Publisher Denied Visa To Attend Moscow Book Fair
Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9-B
By KEVIN FREEMAN N(> explanation was given.
MEW YORK (JTA) The Saying he had "no idea why"
resident of the Association of !s visa was rejected, Levinson
iLfeh Book Publishers, Ber- immediately fired off a
Jewish
bard Levinson,
Henied a
has been
visa to attend the
ie'nnial Moscow International
jook Fair scheduled to open in
he Soviet Union this month.
telegram to Igor Kazansky,
book fair chairman, to request
that the visa be approved.
Levinson suggested that
perhaps the visa rejection
amounted to a bureaucratic
Issues of Our Times'
Coming To Palm Beaches
The
limes'
ored
1985-86 "Issues of our
seminar series, spon-
_ by Yeshiva University,
Jces pride in announcing that
this program will be expanded
the Broward and Palm
iBeach County areas.
Rabbi Warren Kasztl, the
newly appointed field director
Jfor the Max Stern Division of
ICommunal Services, explains,
"This is one of many services
lYeshiva University will be of-
fering the Broward and Palm
IBeach county areas. These
Irepresent one of the fastest
owing Jewish areas in the
Icountry, and we want to do
what we can to assist in its
[qualitative growth."
Amongst other services, the
[Southeast Region Develop-
ment Office of Yeshiva Univer-
sity, under the direction of Mr.
Ichaim H. Friend, will be
lassisting in the development of
Inew communities and
Isynagogues, and will be involv-
led in all aspects of the place-
ment of professional personnel
[in these promising areas.
I Placement will not be limited
to pulpit rabbis but will include
administrative and teaching
staff for Jewish Day Schools,
social workers in counseling
and community service, and
the like.
The "Issues of our Times"
seminar series begins its
fourth year, and.in the past,
has featured such noted
speakers as Alan Dershowitz,
renowned professor of law at
Harvard University, and Dr.
Fred Rosner, famous author
and expert in the field of
Jewish medical ethics. The
lectures will take place the
first Tuesday of each month,
(Nov. 5, Dec. 3, Jan. 7, Feb. 4,
and March 4), 7:30 p.m. at
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
Delray Beach.
Yeshiva University.
America's oldest and largest
university under Jewish
auspices, will celebrate its
Centenniel in 1986.
For
please
Kasztl
office.
more information,
call Rabbi Warren
at his Miami Beach
foul-up. "We have to assume
that at this point," he told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency in
a telephone interview from
Philadelphia.
The exhibit booth of the
Jewish book publishers at the
Moscow fair, featuring some
1,000 various titles on Jewish
themes, has been a central at-
traction for Soviet Jews who
come from all parts of the
Soviet Union. Soviet
authorities barred 49 books on
Jewish issues from the 1983
book fair, and in 1981, five
titles were barred from the ex-
hibit. This year's booth at the
book fair will cost the Jewish
publishers association some
$2,000.
Besides exhibiting many
books, the association
distributes during the fair a
64-page catalogue which in-
cludes a listing of 1,300 titles
from more than 80 publishers,
including commercial, univer-
sity and private presses. Rules
for the book fair assert that an
exhibitor cannot sell or give
away books. In addition to
listing various titles, the
catalogue includes a two-page
Russian translation of Abba
Eban's introduction to
"Heritage: Civilization and the
Jews," the eight-part Public
Broadcasting Service series.
The catalogue also includes a
time line of Jewish history; a
biographical sketch of
Maimonides, the Jewish
philosopher and educator
whose 850th birthday is being
marked this year; and four-
year Jewish calendar.
The catalogue also includes a
list of famous Jewish scien-
tists, a description of Yom Kip-
pur and Rosh Hashanah,
recipes for Jewish food,
Hebrew blessings and a
popular Hebrew song,
Baahana Haba'ah. The Jewish
Publishers Association last
year distributed, according to
reports from Moscow, some
10,000 catalogues with similar
information.
Best Wishes for a Happy & Healthy New Year
Ronni & Jay Epstein
Gregg & Jordan
Holiday Greeting
from
Nettie & Fred Berk
Best Wishes for a Healthy and
Happy New Year
Lloyd and Judi Resnick
ii i
%J& *?*ifi/iy jVeto- ^eafr
ROYCE HOTEL

For Banquets, Meetings and Special Occasions...
Remember the Royce
Seven multi-purpose meeting rooms on mezaanine, each accommodating up to 62 (persons.
Grand Ballroom will accomodate up to 700 persons or can be divided into as many as four
salons accommodating up to 175 persons each.
Whether your special occasion is a banquet, wedding reception, bar mitzvah, holiday party,
seminar or business meeting, you need look no further than the Royce.
' For full information concerning rooms, bar and catering service, and for reservations, call
Mr. Joseph Reeves 689-9970.
ROYCE HOTEL
1601 Belvedere Road, West Palm Beach, Florida 33406
Adjacent to Palm Beach International Airport


Page 10-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Holidays
198.5 86 1986787 1987/88
Rosh Hashana 9/16-17 Mon. & Tu. 10 If, Sat. & Sun. 924-25 Th.&Fri
Yom Kippur 9/25 Wed. 10713 Mon 1073 Sat.
Sukkot 9 30-10/1 Mod. & Tu. 10718-19 Sat. & Sun. 10*9 Th. a Fri.
Happy New Year
Alfred Golden, Pres.
William Saulson, V.P.
Julian Almeida, F.D.
Fred Snyder
Hank Grossman
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapela
%<
Palm Beach Eye Associates
R. G. SHUGARMAN, M.D.
E. NEWMARK, M.D.
Wish Our Friends & Patients
A Happy & Healthy New Year
140 J.F. Kennedy Cir.
Atlantis, FL 33462
Our
Temple
Bv
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
First in a series
of thoughtsand
ideas about our Temple.
Not everyone will agree but for me,
the Synagogue is the heart of the Jewish
people's body. It is my second home the
sacred place in which I join with other
Jews Born out of Israel's longing for God,
the Synaogue stands ready to meet me
with the warmth of celebration. It calls me
to rejoice, to commemorate, to connect
with other Jews and with my Jewish past.
Rabbi Chayim used to tell this parable:
"A man wandering lost in the forest finally
encountered another. He called out:
brother, show me the way out of this forest!
The man replied: I too, am lost. I can only
tell you this: The ways I have tried lead
nowhere; They have only led me astray.
Take my hand, and let us search for the
way together."
Our goal at Temple Israel is to join
together to be a community of caring,
concerned and committed Jews.
Schedule of High
Holy Day Services
Rosh Hasaasah
Erev Rosh Haahaaah
Sunday, September 15th
1st Service 6:15 p.m. a>aaav %> 2nd Serviop *>
Rosh rUahau|i Mor.i.a "Pm
Monday, September 16th, 1000am
Yoss Kippur
Kol Nidrc Ni*ht
Tuesday, September 24th
1st Service 6:15 p.m.
2nd Service 8:30 p.m
Yom Kippur Morning
Wed Sept. 25th. 10:00 a.m.
Yoa. Kipur Alters
Tot Service 1 30 pm
Afternoon Service 3:00 p I
(followed immediately by
Yiskor and Ne'iUah)
(concluding service)
Religious School
(K-Confirmation),
Jr. and Senior Youth Groups,
Sisterhood, Brotherhood,
Adult Education,
Young Adult's Group,
Widow/Widower's Group
Judaica Library, and much more.
Come Join Us in Bringing Judaism into Our Liues
High Holy Day Tickets Available.
$SW3
isrwL
A Usht to the
Jewimh Community
Since 1923
Child Care available for High Holy Day Services and starting
September 13, for all regular Friday Evening Services.
Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach
833-S421
I U
K
iir
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Cantor Robert Bloch
UAHC Affiliate Conqregatioi
Haopy


First Nazi Party Formed In Switzerland
Friday, September 13, 1985/the Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11-B
By TAMAR LEVY
ZURICH (JTA) The
founder of the fledgling Swiss
National Socialist Party said
here recently that his im-
mediate goal is to improve the
image of the Nazis with the
Lblic and that he also intends
o present a list for the com-
munal elections to be held here
tiext year.
J While the press in general
Lonsiders Ernst Meister a
screwball, the formation of the
Ifo-st National Socialist Party
the country has evoked
*,me concern among Jews.
Most Jews interviewed,
Ihowever, said that the open
lanti-Jewish attitudes of the
party are not likely to
Igenerate wide support.
Meister, 40, agrees that the
I name and the image of his par-
ity leaves a lot to be desired,
I but not so the ideas it pro-
I motes. The former member of
National Action, a fascist
I movement, and the vice presi-
dent of its Zurich section,
I Meister told a local weekly,
IZueriwoche, that "many in
other parties support my
I ideas. The only problem is that
I they are irritated by the name.
Our primary problem is one of
I image."
But Meister said he has no
intention of changing the
name of his party and will do
all he can to legitimize it with
the public. In recent inter-
views he said that Switzerland
is ripe for a new Nazi Party to
rise to its previous glamor.
Asked about the mass killing
of Jews by Hitler, Meister
said, "That is not so tragic.
Again, the problem is the lack
of a good image."
He is described as an elec-
trical engineer, and according
to press reports he lives alone
in an apartment on Zaehringer
Street. Meister reportedly has
angered the National Action,
from which he was expelled in
1983, because he is conducting
.US. Secretary of
i^nsportation Elizabeth
Wole received the Jewish Na-
tional Fund's prestigious
TW of Life" award at a
JUa dinner held on Thurs-
d-n Sept' 12>in the Georgian
Ballroom of the Sheraton
| ^ntre m New York City.
The "Tree of Life" award,
JNF's highest honor, ia given
o recognition of outstnding
Professional, community,
ud humanitarian leadership.
'he award symbolizes the
Renewal of Israel's land
'wough the work of JNF, the
gency responsible for
"ofrestationi and land
development in Israel.
a recruiting drive among its
members and supporters, who
are much less strident in their
public statements.
There is no indication of how
many members Meister's par-
ty has. Most reports note that
it is composed of a few
persons.
Nevertheless, the
spokesman for the Public
Ministry of the regional con-
federation, Roland Hauens-
tein, said that his office will
carefully monitor the party's
activities. But he added that
political activities in
Switzerland that remain
within the law and do not
threaten the internal or exter-
nal security of the state cannot
be curbed.
JDC Funds HIPPY
For Ethiopian Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ethiopian Jewish mothers and
their preschool children will
take part in an educational
program designed to ease their
absorption into Israeli society,
thanks to a $20,000 grant from
the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, it was announced here.
The program, developed by
researchers at the National
Council of Jewish Women
Research Institue for Innova-
tion in Education at The
Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, is an adaptation of
two Research Institute pro-
jects: HIPPY (Home Instruc-
tion Program for Preschool
Youngsters, HAETGAR in
Israel) and HATAF (Home Ac-
tivities for Toddlers and Their
Families).
Both programs train disad-
vantaged mothers to teach
their children at home to
develop their intellectual abili-
ty and prepare them for future
success in school. The HIPPY
program has been so suc-
cessful in Israel that it has
been exported to countries
around the world, including
four cities in the U.S.
AMBASSADORIAL APPOINTMENT Samuel Lewis (left),
former U.S. envoy to Israel, has been appointed Senior Dayan
Fellow at Tel Aviv University. Ambassador Lewis will spend
four months at the University during the 1985-86 academic
year lecturing on the political and military history of the
modern Middle East. Photo shows Lewis with Prof. Moshe
Many, TAU president, at ceremonies during which he was
awarded an honorary PhD degree by the University.
where shopping is o pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Frsah Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain (Challah)
Egg Bread
$109
loaf
(with Raisins
-
. $1-39)
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
For the Jewish Holidays, Plain
Cake
$199
each
(with Nuts...................$2.29)
.............
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Filled with an Abundance
of Chocolate Cl
dozen
^(Whon you buy one dox. for $1.92),
Available at AN Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Zucchini Muffins...........t1x$139
Cinnamon ^____
Raisin Rolls...................Pk,$149
Old Fashioned ^^
Banana Nut Loaf........... of 99*
Prices Effective
Sept. 12th thru 18th. 1985
Available at Publix Storaa with Fraah
Danish Bakeries Only.
For the Chocolate Lover
Brownies......................6 for $1
Many Danish Bakeries have a full lino of Jewish
Items avertable. Choose from a selection which
includes, Sponge Cake, Rainbow Bar Cake,
Almond Tarts, Coconut Macaroons, Teglach,
Bowttes and many other itema.
Hashanah


Page 12-B The Jewish Florktian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13,1985
Technion Track: Science Enrichment For High Schoolers
Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres has often em-
phasized that the solution to
Israel's economic difficulties
lies in the continued develop-
ment of science-based high-
tech industry-.
The most important factor in
this process is the creation of a
large pool of highly trained
science and engineering per-
sonnel. This, in turn, is depen-
dent on the ability of Israeli
schools to educate well
prepared and motivated
students.
The Technion-Israel In-
stitute of Technology's
Department of Education and
Technology, Israel's premiere
training ground for the na-
tion's science teachers, is ag-
gressively reaching out to
potential future scientists and
engineers through the "Tech-
nion Track," an innovative
Encouraged by this
response, the Department of
Education and Technology ex-
panded the program by
developing mobile
laboratories, a project funded
by the George and Beatrice
Sherman Foundation of
Boston.
The mobile labs bring the ex-
citing potential of a science
education out to students, in-
volving them in unusual
laboratory activities, utilizing
Technion Dean's List
instructors.
The Koret Foundation of
San Francisco recently made a
substantial gift to the T
nion with a portion to at J
for the Technion
program. r*
This past academic vew t
TecST\Tra(* p**5
panded to include the
schools in Raanana, H=
Netanya, Nazareth
Herzliya.
The project is a catalyst!
impact on the predicted
fall of more than 5,000
V^land e"gireers in Israel
1990. It will be of gj
value in assisting Israel
catch up with the expa
need for highly trained
tists and engineers in
years to come.
Israeli high school students enrolled in "Technion Track"
academic outreach.
program to enhance interest in
careers in science among high
school students.
rmrmn rm
top
A-AAboT ANSWERfONf
A Division of
'A RING-A DING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboard Live Operators
WE ANSWER f AST!
439-0700
213 No. Dixie Highway, Lake Worth. FL 33460
Lesser, Daniels
and Shalloway, P.A.

909 N. Dixie Hwy.
W.P.B..FL 33401

655-2D28
Shepard Lesser
Bruce J. Daniels
C Michael Shalloway
In this "Track," high school
classes are "adopted by the
Technion and receive an ex-
citing enrichment program in
physics, chemistry,
mathematics, and computer
science. The Technion Track
classes visit the Institute
periodically for a field day and
work in labs and workshops,
observe demonstrations, visit
research laboratories and meet
with Technion students. The
high school students work in
small groups, with outstanding
Technion students serving as
instructors.
Technion's Associate Pro-
fessor Shulamith Eckstein,
Head of the Department of
Education in Technology and
Science, has been instrumental
in implementing the new
approach.
The program began in
September. 1983 in the Ironi
Gimmel School in Haifa and
the Rogosin Comprehensive
School in Migdal HaEmek.
Enrollment in the science
track doubled with the in-
troduction of the program and
increased further the following
school year.
Wishing The Community A Happy New Year
Howard, Detra, Monica
and Jared Kay
ffft/i/iy jVet 'Mutt*,
Ali and Paul Summers
and Family


New Year's Greetings
Alan and Thaila Cohen
-' A Healthy and Happy
%. New Year
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OLDSMOBILE


Friday, September 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm
County Page 13-B
lerican Students In Israel Sign Petition Against Arms Sales
5HINGT0N Over
American Jewish
Us studying for a year
4i colleges and high
expressed their Con-
or Israel's defense by
, a petition calling on
I to refrain from selling
,Jordan.
oetition was later
to Sen. Kennedy,
than a week's time by students
at Tel Aviv and Hebrew
Universities who had par-
ticipated in Israel-based
Political Leadership Training
Seminars sponsored by the
American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC).
The activists found willing
signers not only in the large
university programs at Haifa,
Camp David peace process."
It is unusual for American
students to engage in political
action from Israel.
"Normally, the students
wait until they return to the
States to get involved in
political activism. This year,
they wouldn't wait," said
Jonathan Kessler, head of
action."
"This is what political action
is all about," said AIPAC Ex-
ecutive Director Thomas A.
Dine, "making sure your
elected representatives hear
your voice. '
Sen Kennedy ^^^--""P AIPAC's Political Leadership
to Secretary of Aviv and Jerusalem but Development Prcxrmm
orge Shultz.
petition drive was
by a dozen student
the undersigned
i students, oppose the
of America s most
Seated weapons to Jor-
to any other country
has not recognized
is right to exist and en-
| the Camp David peace
jss," the petition
I petition was circulated
fa entire country in less
also in Yeshivot and the "High
School in Israel," program at
Hod HaSharon.
Signers included residents of
all 50 states.
The petition organizers
designated AIPAC interns
Lauren Strauss of Brandeis
University and Julie Bergman
of the University of Penn-
sylvania to present the petition
to Sen. Kennedy (D., Mass.).
Senators Kennedy and Heinz
(R., Pa.) have introduced a
resolution in the Senate oppos-
ing arms sales to Jordan as
long as Jordan "opposes the
Development Program.
The students involved in the
petition drive were excited by
their experience.
"In circulating this petition,
we raised consciousness," said
one. "There are now over one
thousand students returning
to hundreds of American cam-
puses committed to blocking
this transfer of weapons."
"This is the high point of my
Israel experience, another
declared. "The AIPAC
seminars have shown us how
to translate what we've been
experiencing into political
Best Wishes For A Happy New Year
The Law Firm Of
Montgomery, Lytal, Reiter,
Denney and Searcy; P.A.
Wishing All Our Friends
A Happy New Year
Dawn and Lewis Kapner
Steven, Kimberly, Michael
and Allison
proved EKG Developed At TAU
tew electrocardiograph,
0 500 times more sen-
than the conventional
J has been invented by a
Iviv University physician
J computer engineer, giv-
bhyiscians a powerful
Ton to detect potential
attacks in seemingly
by patients.
1 new device, designed to
ose heart defects that
go undetected by or-
EKG's was developed
Prof. Yoram Lass, vice
lof Tel Aviv U.'s Sadder
Ity of Medicine, and Gi-
I David, a computer
leer from the Ligad Com-
|in Ramat Gan. The inven-
eport that the electrocar-
aph may be added to any
kntional EKG recorder at
ptively low cost.
patented in the U.S.
| undergoing extensive
evaluation, the high
lition electrocardiograph
|s to reduce excess elec-
noise from the outside
amplifying the heart's
for signals to a far greater
lee than the standard
I. The "brain" of the ap-
paratus consists of a small
board of printed rircuit and
electronic chips.
Nearly 500,000 Americans
die suddenly each year as a
result of rhythm disturbances
of the heart known as ven-
tricular tachycardia or ven-
tricular fibrillation. High-
frequency, low-amplitude
heart signals, which appear to
be associated with ventricular
tachycardia, do not show up in
many cases because the con-
ventional EKG is sensitive to
outside noises that mask the
weaker signals coming from
the heart. Thus, vital clinical
information is often missing,
and in some cases the presence
of heart disease may go
undetected.
Some 100 patients have been
tested on the new machine in
hospitals in Israel and the
United States in recent mon-
ths. These evaluations confirm
the ability of the new device to
scan the electrical events of
the heart's conduction system
and highlight signals that may
indicate an imminent heart at-
tack, according to Tel Aviv
University officials.
TT*u4fo
ua
iNDi'^l Rlf S l"r
3BeU Widu*
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Best Wishes
For A
Happy New Year
Florida's Finandal Leader
MEMBER FDIC


Page 14-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
WF Action
Search Operations in Lebanon
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Israel Defense Force
carried out search opera-
tions recently in three
Lebanese villages at the
edge of the security zone,
according to reports from
Tyre. The IDF troops, in
tanks and armored person-
nel carriers, rounded up
villagers in an area a few
miles from a suicide-car
bombing in a search for ter-
rorists. The bombing was
the seventh such attack on
Israeli troops or the Israeli-
backed South Lebanon Ar-
my since June.
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
told Israel Radio that the IDF ac-
tivities in south Lebanon were
designed to impress on members
of the Shiite Amal living in the
area that Israel would not allow
them to act against Israel in the
security zone.
HE SAID: "We wanted to
make it clear, by signalling to the
Amal forces, that we are not go-
ing to tolerate any extension of
the struggle over the security
zone into Israel. And this was the
purpose for the siege on the
village of Kabrikha, which is the
nearest village to the area from
where Katyushas were fired
against targets in Israel" the
previous weekend.
"If there will be a decision
which I hope will not happen we
have warned them that if they do
not keep the peace, nobody in
south Lebanon will enjoy peace."
Rabin said that the IDF had
enclosed the village of Kabrikha
and carried out searches there
because the Katyusha rockets
which fell in the Galilee panhandle
area recently had been fired
from near that village.
The IDF spokesman announced
that the army had operated in
Kabrikha village as well as in the
villages of Majdel Silk and Shakra
because they had been the areas
from which the Katyushas had
been fired.
MILITARY SOURCES said
that quantities of arms and ex-
plosives had been found in the
villages. They included Katyushas
and rocket launchers, as well as
roadside charges ready to be laid.
The house in which the ex-
Trial Against Nazi Adjourns After
New Accusations Are Raised
BONN (JTA) A former Nazi, who went on trial in
April, charged with deporting French Jews to Auschwitz,
was adjourned indefinitely after new accusations
were raised against him in court.
COUNT MODEST KORFF, a former Nazi SS captain,
was charged with the deportation of 185 French Jews to
the Auschwitz concentration camp between June, 1942,
and October, 1942, while he was stationed in Eastern
France at Chalons-Sur-Marne.
New allegations that Korff also aided in the deporta-
tion of 36 Jews in March, 1943 were submitted by French
Nazi-hunter Serge Klarsfeld, a Jewish lawyer and co-
plaintiff in the case, prompting the defense to adjourn the
trial on the grounds that it was unprepared for the latest
accusations. There has been no scheduled date for the
resumption of the trial.
THE FALLS COUNTRY CLUB
Announcing the formation of a
prestigious, private Country Club
in Palm Beach County
Hypoluxo and Jog Roads
Featuring superb golf course;
tennis complex; multi-million-dollar
clubhouse and spa facility.
For information and membership:
2875 S. Oetan Blvd., (Suite 200),
Palm Beach, Fl. 33480.
Call: (305) 586-7126
[Membership Limited
plosives were found was
destroyed, and several residents
were detained. They will
presumably be handed over to the
SLA.
Meanwhile, reports from Sidon
said that a large car-bomb had ex-
ploded near a South Lebanon Ar-
my (SLA) post near Jezzine in
south Lebanon, apparently killing
the terrorist driver and wounding
at least two SLA soldiers.
It was believed that some 300
kilograms of explosives had been
packed into the vehicle, and the
sound of the explosion was heard
in Sidon some 14 kilometers away.
According to reports from Beirut,
about 15 SLA men and Lebanese
civilians had been injured in the
blast.
A Beirut television broadcast
reported that the terrorist had
been a member of the "Assad
Brigade," said to be part of the
Lebanese branch of the Syrian
Baath Party.
HYATTPALM BEACHES
In Association WHh
Sfeve Grc+nteid Catering
Proudly Presents
/At fiiAn /}, KOSHER CATERING
HOTEL
Dinners
Dances
Anniversari
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Bar Mitzvahs
Bat Mitzvahs
Weddings
Open Chupah available
Luncheons
Under supervision of the Palm Beach Board <
Rabbis and Rabbi Marie Dratch
Call 833-1234
Ask for catering.
WE'RE OPEN
THE NEARLY NEW THRIFT SHOP
of the Morse Geriatric Center
Contemporary and Antique Furniture Paintings
Bric-a-Brac Designer Clothes Household Goods
Located at
242 South County Road
Palm Beach
(655-3230)
Store Hours:
10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Monday thru Friday
All purchases help support and benefit
the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
ot the Jewish Home lor the Aged ol Palm Beach County.
Preston and Nancy Mighdoll,
Emily, Diana, and Samantha invite you to
Join Our Temple Judea Famil]
High Holy Day Tickets A vailable
Sabbath Services
Fridays at 8:00 p.m.
St. Catherine's Cultural Center
Southern Blvd. and Flagler Drive
v <*
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5SU?!?1!8 SjJ1001 ,n th pa'rn Beaches Sisterhood Brotherhood
xyz Club Singles Groups Young Couples Club Good Timers Club
senior and Junior Youth Groups Comprehensive Adult Education
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Tutoring Confirmation Outreach
Rabbi Joel Levine Cantor Anne Newman Stephen Berger, President
Sheree Friediander, Educational Director
Religious School Registration in Progress
471-1526
UAHC Affiliate


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Students Create 'Dream Environment' At Hadassah High School
Pagel5-B
luSALEM /or the
L still in all of us, the
^school" usually evokes
Aries of a building with
llassrooms dominated by
\eTS at blackboards,
, children chafe asthey
It hard, uncomfortable
[find out how students
| change their school en-
-ent teachers and ad-
Utors in the Graphics
tment of the Hadassah
Seligsberg/Brandeis Com-
prehensive High School in-
vited 50 youngsters between
the ages of 15 to 18 to use their
imagination and create a
model of a school as they
would like it to be.
The result was an exciting
and highly ingenious design
complete with gardens, en-
trance lobbies, stairwells and
classrooms with quiet corners
where students could study
larbara & Sherwin
Isaacson
Frances & Joel Gordon
Michael and Lisa
Wish Their Family and Friends
A Happy New Year
Dr. Bernard Kimmel
wishes you Happy Holidays
Florida House of Representatives,
District 84
PO Pol. Adv
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leumi
h*SD
18 East 48th Street
- New York, NY 10017
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ration Toll Free (800) 221 4838J
alone or interact with teachers
and classmates.
"The students heard lec-
tures by an architect and a
sculptor before starting the
projects," Dina Epstein, the
School's Principal, explained.
"The idea was to look at their
surroundings in the school
compound and build models of
a new environment for
themselves."
The students' visions are
coming to life in the school
garden, which is actually being
transformed into a "Garden of
Eden," complete with
sculptures of Adam and Eve,
the apple tree, and the
serpent.
Shlomi, a graphic arts
students and a star of the
school's dance group, is
building the entrance to the
garden. He says, "It's eoine to
be a window looking into
Paradise, like Alice found in
Wonderland, but access into
Eden will not be easy. There
will be tantalizing steps made
of soft foam rubber down
which you must descend
before you can get in."
Students also saw the pro-
ject as an opportunity to ex-
press their feelings about
issues beyond the classroom.
One classroom design includes
walls covered with upside-
down war pictures as a state-
ment of the students' desire
for peace
The educational concept
behind the project is that
students given the opportunity
to exercise their curiosity and
creativity in one area will per-
form better in other studies.
according to Principal
Epstein.
"A student with low grades,
who might become a drop-out,
can flourish in one of the voca-
tional tracks such as
graphics," she says. "By doing
well, he can gain confidence
and become an achiever in his
academic subjects as well."
The High School has won
widespread recognition tor its
mixed vocational and enriched
education curriculum enabling
students to enter college for
baccalaureate degrees.
Happy New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Jerome Rubin
and Family
Best Wishes for a New Year filled with Health
Happiness and Peace.
American Associates,
Ben-Gurion University
Larry Ochstein, Palm Beach Area Chairman
James Baer, Southeast Area Chairman

Best Wishes for a
Healthy and Happy New Year
Marshall Isaacson

JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE
AND CONTENTMENT
We hope the coming months will be
tilled with many shining moments.
Including the warmth of new friendships
and the Toy of old ties with those you
love and surmounting them all,
the happiness of dreams come true.
FLORIDA
list YOUR JORDAN MARSH CHARGE CARD. AMERICAN EXPRESS. DtNEBS CLUB. WE WELCOME THEM ALU
SHOP DAILY. 10 AM TO 9 PM: SUNDAY. 12 NOON TO 5:30 PM

A'MUb4MMMt


Page 16-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985
Peres' Stance On Apartheid Pleases Zulu Chief
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
South African Zulu Chief Gat-
sha Buthelezi told a press con-
ference here recently, before
returning home from a week's
visit to Israel, that he felt
"very encouraged" by what he
said was Premier Shimon
Peres' complete rejection of
South Africa's apartheid
policies.
He said that Peres' stand,
expressed during their
meeting in Jerusalem, "con-
tradicts the image projected
for various reasons that Israel
does not feel as strongly as it
should about apartheid."
Buthelezi said he hoped
Israel would exert "optimum
leverage" through diplomatic
channels to pressure South
African President P.W. Botha
into making reforms. He said
that both Peres and Deputy
Premier and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir had been
"open to all suggestions,' but
he would not say whether he
had discussed specific
measures to that end. The Zulu
Chief added that he had not
been surprised by the depth of
Israeli opposition to apartheid,
"given the long history of suf-
fering of Jews." He said that
Israeli experts will soon visit
Kwa-Zulu, the homeland of the
Zulu tribe, to assess possible
avenues for Israeli assistance
to South African blacks, con-
currently to its diplomatic ties
with the white regime.
The Zulu leader has been an
outspoken critic of the armed
struggle by South African
blacks against the Pretoria
regime, and has espoused non-
violent, democratic means of
bringing about change. He has
repeatedly attacked the
outlawed and exiled African
National Congress and the
United Democratic Front for
playing an "unholy duet of
violence" against blacks in
South Africa. The United
Democratic Front is the prin-
cipal opposition group within
the country.
Sheila and Alec
Engelstein and Family
New Year's Greetings
A Healthy, Happy and Good Year
from
Staci, Tami and Gary Lest
reasa
A few very important_____
for having a personal physician.
Your husband or wife.
Your children. Your family.
The most important people
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Without a personal physician,
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Sometimes minor illnesses
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of a physician to avoid having
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medical background, you
and your family have a better
chance of avoiding future
health problems altogether.
Thats what maintaining good
health for you and your family
is all about.
Now you have the oppor-
tunity to get in touch with
the right doctor at absolutely
no charge.
It's the Physician Referral
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the quickest, most convenient
way to find a doctor.
Whether you're new to this
area, a long-time resident or
just visiting for a short time,
the Physician Referral Center
at JFK Hospital can find the
right doctor for your family.
By talking with one of our
counselors for a few minutes
on the phone, we can put you
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at JFKHospital Call43S3634.


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Florldian of Palm Beach County Page 17-B
w Dispute Arises In Unity Government
Lf GIL SEDAN
Ld HUGH ORGEL
|USALEM-(JTA)-A
Ispute in the national
tjvernment is threaten-
ffurther deteriorate the
Vship between Labor
nid Cabinet ministers.
kjument revolves around
teover and subsequent
L of a group of Kiryat
fcettlers and six Likud
t members from an
merit in the Arba
Vtplace in central
J clash between Labor
Ikud began over three
Jago as each accused the
[of misinterpreting the
\ of Jews buying and
fettling into apartments
(Arba quarter of Hebron,
lor leaders argued that
kravened the law of
[which prohibits the pur-
Vy Jews of real estate on
lest Bank unless it is first
ved by the Defense
ry. Likud leaders con-
J that Jews have a right
(tie anywhere in Eretz
[1. Labor led the day
when the group of Kiryat Arba
settlers were evicted from the
Hebron apartment and, follow-
ing that, when the MKs left
the apartment after they were
ordered to do so by the army.
The dispute continued to
simmer after the apartment
was emptied and sealed off by
the army but erupted into a
war of words when Sharon ac-
cused Premier Shimon Peres
and the Labor Party of conduc-
ting a "White Paper" policy -
similar to that of the British
Mandatory government when
it banned the purchase of land
by Jews from Arabs. Further-
more, Sharon accused the
Labor Party of lying about the
land purchase policy adopted
by the government of Premier
Menachem Begin.
Speaking to former
members of the Irgun Zvai
Leumi several days ago,
Sharon declared that Labor is
"refusing to ratify Jewish land
purchases because they say
this was the decision of the
Begin government in 1979.
This is a lie and hypocrisy.
They know full well that the
Begin government never in-
Haifa Cable Car Must Cease
Iperations on Sabbath, Holidays
I By HUGH ORGEL
|l AVIV (JTA) In-
lr Minister Yitzhak
z, of the religious Shas
, has ordered Haifa
Ir Party's Mayor Arye
]1 to halt the planned
ttion of the new Mount
nel cable car from Stella
to the seashore on
ays and holidays.
Gurel insisted that
ating the operation on the
1th and holiday would render
pterprise uneconomical and
would make it difficult to find in-
vestors for the project. Teretz
contended however, during a re-
cent visit to Haifa, that economic
considerations pale into in-
significance in the face of Sabbath
observance.
He said that "the effect of a
week-day only operation should
have been taken into considera-
tion when the plans were first
drawn up" for the Swiss-made,
ball-like gondolas to take tourists
and local residents on a breathtak-
ing ride up and down the
mountainside.
tj^tinv
F NOT NOW, WHEN?
tended to prevent Jews from
buying houses or land
anywhere. There is no basis
for this hypocritical pretense.
But according to Peres and
(Defense Minister Yitzhak)
Rabin, they are religiously im-
plementing Likud decisions."
Sharon also charged that
"anybody not present at
Cabinet sessions cannot im-
agine the outright hatred for
Jewish settlements on the part
of Labor ministers."
Health Minister Mordechai
Gur, in an angry response, de-
nounced Sharon as a liar and
suggested that if he did not
agree with Peres implemen-
ting decisions of the Begin
government then "he and his
like" should quit the govern-
ment. Peres, himself, said he
could not think of any other ex-
ample of a minister who had
denounced his own govern-
ment the way Sharon did.
The public charges by
Sharon had been preceded by
an attack on Deputy Premier
and Foreign Minsiter Yitzhak
Shamir at a recent closed-door
meeting of the 10-member In-
ner Cabinet. During its discus-
sion about the Hebron apart-
ment, Shamir told Peres:
"Nothing makes you more
angry than a Jewish settle-
ment. You are conducting a
White Paper policy." In an ef-
fort to calm tempers and
charges and countercharges
on both sides, Peres and
Shamir met at the Premier's
private residence. Peres told
Shamir in no uncertain terms,
that the Likud ministers could
not label the present govern-
ment "a White Paper govern-
ment," or accuse it of lying,
and at the same time continue,
to be members of the
government.
Peres stated that Likud and
Labor agreed to form a na-
tional unity government based
IAKE A DIRECT
OAN TO ISRAEL
IELP OVERCOME
S ECONOMIC CRISIS
irchase ISRAEL BONDS during
)UR SYNAGOGUE'S HIGH HOLIDAY APPEAL
ID THROUGHOUT THE YEAR.
?T)P'N.I'eoyN7 0H
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION FOR ISRAEL
JUBINL.BREGER
f^utive Director
2300 Palm Beach Lakes Bo^y-ar* Suite 216
West Palm Beach, Florida 3J4U9
Telephone: 686-8611
on mutual consent and
respect. If Likud has decided
that it is time to dismantle the
government, it should be done
on the same basis and not on
the basis of character
assassination and distortion of
policies, Peres said.
Shamir told Peres that he
was not interested in dismantl-
ing the coalition and that he,
too, believed that all possible
steps should be taken to stop
ministers from insulting each
other.
The meetine. contrary to
previous meetings between
Peres and Shamir, was
described as matter of fact and
strictly businesslike, with no
smiles wasted. Political com-
mentators said following the
meeting that its value was that
it prevented an immediate col-
lapse of the national unity
government.
,
Spartan
(SUattrra
,yfa/i/itf.ft<># 3W*
5500 S. Dlxto Hwy. 582-8089
West Palm Beach, Florida
A Happy New Year
YOUR EVERYDAY DISCOUNT STORE
ON PALM BEACH
HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS VITAMINS
DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTIONS COSMETICS
255 SUNRISE AVE.
PALM BEACH
833-3348
Prescriptions:
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OPEN
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KOI NIORE: Tim.. Spl 24
TOM KlffUR: Wad.. Spl. 25
at St. Rita's Parish Center
Paddock Drive at Big Blue Terrace, Wellington
NOSH MASHANA EVE: Sun.. Sept. IS
ROSH MASHANA Mon Sept. IS
TuM..Spt. 17
RaMx Sevan R Wessman, Cantonal SotoW EMM naeantieym. and our
maonMom Ok* H conduct warm, traditional, yet irawaUvs and
fepneonal shvk* CHILDREN'S SERVICES AND SUPERVISED INFANT
AMO CHILD CARE WILL BE PROVHEO
Ifot MsmMrstdp Information Ca* Al Yeeen. 7*9-2203
For NoMfcmbsr Ticket ^formation. Cal Nofbstt atone. TSS-12S7, or the
| Tempt. 0es: 7*1-2700.
, Drive oast th. temp*, alto. 900 Stg Blue TrSM. ond our
buSSIng prosyt
L'SHANAH TOVAH TIKATEYVUI
May you and yours b inscribed tor a good and happy New Year!
.


Page 18-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 13, 1985

Flagler
National
Bank
Wishes A
Healthy, Happy
& Prosperous New Year
Serving Palm Beach County From Jupiter to Boca Raton
659-BANK
The office of
Howard B. Kay, D.D.S.
Bernard E. Keough, D.M.D.
and
Roy C.Blake III, D.D.S.
Extend their Very Best Withes
for the New Year
Mark and Joan Mendel
Wish All Their Friends A Healthy A Happy New Year
$
Wishing Our Family and Friends The Very Best
Of Everything for the New Year
Carole, Joel, Brett
and Adam Koeppel
Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy New Year
Lorraine, Arthur, Tamara
and Seth Virshup
Wishing The Jewish Community
A Healthy and Happy New Year
Carole and Paul Klein
Rachel, Rebecca and Laura
Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy New Year
Ceil and Bob Levy
Jay, Sander and Mitchell
a question
ABOirt Jews
And Ju&aism
Coo tinned from Page YB |
intellectual feats, but by a living '
example in every sphere of daily
life.
Jews believed and still can
believe in a Messianic age, the
promise of a happier future,
through the perfectibility of man,
through the advancement of the
human mind.
More than once it appeared as if
Judaism had played out its role,.
its purpose and is relevance. Yet,
it came back in full force. It came
back in other forms but with the
same essence which is eternal and
essential to social progress, sane,
sound living.
JEWS MORE than any other
people are by make-up socially
minded The idea of the great
society was ever present in the
mind of the Jewish people. It was
the paramount goal of their ex-
istence, the very core of their mis-
sion. It was not a historical acci-
dent that Jewry gave rise to pro-
phets who clamored for a society
built on the foundation of justice,
love, brotherhood, peace and
equality. The voice of the prophet
was simply the voice, the cons-
cience of the people from whom
they stemmed. At the same time,
the voice of the people was always
the voice of Judaism.
Yes, there is reason to hope,
even in this depressing, discourag-
ing period, that the Jews will yet
return to the faith of their fathers.
When the saturation point of
negativism and estrangement will
have been reached, Jews will sure-
ly awaken to the realization that
without an ideal life becomes void
and empty. And, in pursuit of an
ideal they will find that there is no
greater, finer, more satisfying
ideal than that which Judaism
offers.
As we listen to the sound of the
Shofar on the New Year may
we hear its cali to return to the
source of our strength Judaism
that way of life which has
preserved us through the ages, en-
nobled our own lives and has con-
tributed to the enrichment of
western civilization as a whole.
... And a small
child shall lead them!
/mm* n-e
Reverend
Israel J. Barzak
and Family
are pleased to join the
Jewish Community of the
Palm Beaches and wish
our friends and neighbors
the blessings of
peace, health, joy and
happiness in
the New Year.
Certified Mohl
798-4464
Study 478-2922
Best Wishes For A Happy and Healthy New y-
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Davi<
Jonathan, Jill, and Jamie
Wishing All Our Friends
A Happy Healthy New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Pastor
Shona and Karli
Wishing You Health, Happiness and Peace
Throughout the New Year
Deborah, Howard, Nancy
and Joshua Sabarra
Best Wishes For A Very Happy, Healthy
and Prosperous New Year
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Kactu
Tami and Jason
Wishing Everyone A Joyous,
Healthy and Happy New Year
Ellen and Michael Ray
Peter, Brian and Eric
Wishing All Our Family and Friends
A Happy and Healthy New Year
Jeffrey and Phyllis Penner
Scott, Jason and Eric
We Wish All Our Friends
A Happy and Healthy New Year
Abe, Esther, David
and Rebecca Szmukler
Happy and Healthy New Year
Eugene and Linda Kalnitsky
Best Wishes For A Happy and Healthy New Year
Jane, Larry, Janine
and Harrison Katzen
Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy New Year
Marjie, Shelly, Derek
and Alexis Konigsberg


Friday, September 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19-B
Shamir Warns Against Coalition Breakup
t
BY DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Deputy Premier and Likud
leader Yitzhak Shamir has
warned the Labor Party not to
trigger the break-up of the na-
tional unity government while
Israel's economic
still uncertain.
tinued
a government
recovery is
124, Michael Jacobaon is
I enough to manage a full-
rice cemetery and funeral
el, but he's still young
loueh to convince Jewish
JU that tradition count*.
L new cemetery manager
Jd funeral director for
enorah Gardens and
ineral Chapel in West Palm
ch, Jacobson is one of the
longest licensed Jewish
reral directors in the state.
6 has worked with Menorah
r five years, and most
tently managed the firm's
Wise chapel. Leaving
toward County meant cut-
lg ties to congregations
youth groups that valued
Is work as a Kadima advisor
Ed bar mitzvah tutor. Now
is establishing rapport
1th Jewish youth in Palm
leach County, serving as
IsY and Kadima advisor for
|emple Beth David in Palm
each Gardens.
In a tough speech to Herut
Party members in Tel Aviv,
Shamir spoke of "persons and He added, though, that the
circles in the other camp who Likud would not recoil from
cannot restrain their hatred tne challenge of elections "We
from breaking forth They will tell the people whose fault
can hardly wait to bring down rt is that the country is once
the government and (thereby) again thrown into the
disrupt the economic recovery maelstrom of a premature
program." election campaign which would
Shamir pointed out that the K80 damapng to the national
unity government was set up mterests- '
primarily to rescue Israel from Shamir dismissed recent opi-
economic collapse. He said if nion polls which had predicted
elections were advanced now, a fall in Likud's strength.
We would have to start all <
over again e U8ed to *" sorts *
m, _. ''' polls," he said, "and we never
Deputy Premier con- fear them."
"amenr^10!'" The Likud leader'* hh
campwhr^itS'vieTst; Bfi "T AST? ft
so strongly oppSe Never ba9kdroP of a dl8Pute ,n ^e
R VSSSUSSSS!& tion of a

if we are not together."
settlers and six MKs from an
apartment in the Arab
marketplace in central
Hebron. Labor and Likud ac-
cused each other of misinter-
preting the legality of Jewish
buying and then settling into
apartments in the Arab
quarter of Hebron.
Area Deaths
088
Lies, of Royal Palm Beach. Lvitt-
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Bapel. West Palm Beach.
IECHTER
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lalm Beach Levitt-Weinstein
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KIDMAN
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KRAUNZ
Simone, 78. of Palm Beach. River-
side Guardian Funeral Home, West
Palm Beach.
WEINER
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Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinstein
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
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Wishes To All Of You A Happy New Year
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RELIGIOUS CLASS REGISTRATION is now open and
continues throughout the year for Beginners,
Intermediate, Bar/Bas Mitzvah.
All classes are personally taught by Rabbi Emanuel
Eisenberg in an informal round table atmosphere,
creating a close rapport between studeat and Rabbi.
Our children are the foundation on which we must
build the future, the watershed from which will flow
the totality of Jewish "oneness" and continuity.
The time to guide our young and soundly structure
their religious and moral base against invasive evil
influences Is during their early impressionable years
the formative age.
For information call 585-5020 5820004
Check why it makes sense
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Pre arranging the
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your spouse and/or
your children never
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is enough tu handle
The GUARANTEED
SECURITY PLAN"" allows you to make your choices
now It's a loving thing to do lor your family
0
0
Everything will be taken care o/
hi IsfillXleinitein
W* can pay now "with extended
payments, without interest
All ul the abort
It really makes sense
0
0
0
/. (or my spouse i won i have to make
decisions under stress or sorrow
Neither will my children
*
GUARANTEED
SECURITY PLAN
Everything is covered, no matter how
much costs go up the price is guaranteed
-at today's cost
Aservurni
duA1tOvUeuiAteut
MEMORIAL CHAI'H s
Col' For Free Brochure
688700
O* MAu COUPON
| CUARANTUD XCUKITY II A>
I MHOfcurinhaaWvd
| WMlMmltKh Fl Mao*
e-teaw\rtameefHfte'rHitiite n .<
cima viiuiw< inrrv r\ >-. -


Page 20-B The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday,
13, 1985
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