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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014309:00045

Related Items

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


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Full Text
. ;_.-C3
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BIACH
COUNTY
Jewish flor idian
^^^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 12 NUMBER 29
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,1986
PRICE 35 CENTS
Ffd Shochl
A New Years Message To The Community
French Government
Moving Toward
Agreement With Terrorists
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Msgr.
Hillarion Capucci, the former
Greek Catholic Bishop of
Jerusalem who was sentenced
to 12 years' imprisonment in
Israel for smuggling arms into
the country, has been allowed
to meet Georges Ibrahim Ad-
bullah, the terrorist leader
suspected of having staged the
murder of American military
attache Lt. Col Charles Ray
and Israeli diplomat Yaakov
Barsimantov in 1982.
It is generally believed that
the French authorities allowed
the visit to try to stop the re-
cent wave of terrorist attacks
which killed nine people and
wounded more than 160 last
month alone.
Capucci, who was sentenced
in 1974, met with Abdullah in
Paris' top security prison La
Sante where the terrorist is
being held incommunicado.
Even his lawyers have not
been allowed to see him since
his recent transfer to Paris.
Cappuci, who lives in Rome
Inside
Aitz Chalm Torah Proces-
sional ... page 14
Ramambaring tha High
Holidays.. .page 16
Chaplain Aides Conduct
High Holiday Services...
page 21
Message from the Board
of Rabbis... page 23
and travels with a Vatican
diplomatic passport, has
played an active role in various
secret negotiations and is
known for his close personal
relations with Syrian Presi-
dent Hafez Assad and Iran's
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini.
The French radio quoted
Arab sources as saying that
Capucci came to Paris at the
invitation of the French
authorities. He also met on
several occasions with the
Minister for Security and
Police Robert Pandraud.
Premier Jacques Chirac has
twice pledged that he will "not
geld to terrorist blackmail."
e also said there will be no
negotiations with the ter-
rorists and that "those guilty
(of the terrorist attacks) and
those who manipulate them
will be crushed wherever they
maybe."
Capucci's meeting with Ab-
dullah is generally seen,
however, as an attempt to
reach an agremeent with the
terrorist gang which has killed
nine people and wounded more
than 160 since September 4,
when it launched its latest
series of bomb attacks in
Paris.
The French press revealed
that the former Socialist Ad-
ministration of Premier
Laurent Fabius had also tried
to strike a deal with the ter-
rorists. The government of
Jacques Chirac was prepared,
according to these reports, to
go ahead with the plans and
release Abdullah.
By ERWIN H. BLONDER
President
Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
It is my privilege, on behalf
of the Board of Directors and
staff of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, to ex-
tend warmest wishes to our
fellow Jews for the year 5747.
May the blessings of peace,
good health and happiness be
yours throughout the coming
New Year.
As we listen to the sound of
the Shofar, we are reminded
that we are a people whose
heritage demands that we look
to our past for its traditions
to the present for its emphasis
on quality of life for all, and to
the future for its guarantee of
our continued survival and
that of our children.
We must hear the cry of
thousands of Soviet Jews who
have been refused exit visas
and hundreds of thousands
more who are suffering new
persecutions.
We must face the challenge
of Israel not only in building
and rebuilding a land, but a
people. Our charge is to see
Erwin H. Blonder
that progress is being made in
Hod Hasharon, our Project
Renewal neighborhood, on the
slopes of the Galilee, in the
Negev, in development towns,
and rural settlements, and to
take part in shaping the
future.
We must not only help to
free the oppressed, to respond
to human needs overseas, and
to strengthen the Jewish
homeland, but to meet the
challenges of our own Jewish
community. We must further
extend and deepen our ac-
tivities for an even more com-
mitted and dynamic Jewish life
by providing services in Jewish
education, for the aging, the
Jewish family, and other areas
of vital concern.
We look forward in 5747 to
working together with the
Jewish community to develop
a Jewish campus which will
house the Jewish Federation,
the Jewish Community
Center, the Jewish Family and
Children's Service, and
possibly in the future, the
Jewish Community Day
School, to service the entire
community. This will also be a
year that will see the expan-
sion of the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center to include an
additional 160 beds to continue
bringing quality care to our
elderly.
Let us rededicate ourselves
to making 5747 a happy New
Year to those who depend
upon our concern. May we
grow from strength to
strength.
L'shana Tova.
Peres and Shevardnadze Meet to
Discuss Israel, USSR Relations
By MARGIE OLSTER
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Premier Shimon
Peres said after a meeting
with Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze here
Monday afternoon (Sept. 22)
that they had discussed "steps
to arrive at full normalization"
of relations between Israel and
the Soviet Union. He called
their talk "an opening of the
issues."
Peres said at a briefing for
Israeli correspondents that he
and the Foreign Minister had
discussed three subjects: rela-
tions between their countries,
Soviet Jewry and the chances
of an international conference
for Middle East peace. He said
both had promised to "think
about" what the other said and
agreed to continue negotia-
tions but nothing definite was
arranged.
PERES SAID he told
Shevardnadze that "Jewish
history will be richer if we find
a solution to the problem of
Soviet Jewry," and Com-
munist history would not be
the poorer for it.
Their meeting, in the South
Lounge at UN headquarters,
lasted an hour and 20 minutes.
It had not been expected to
Continued on Page 13
Long-Time Refusenik, Dr. Vladimir
Brodsky, Arrives in Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Dr. Vladimir
Brodsky, a Jewish activist unexpectedly
released from a Soviet prison after serv-
ing one year of a three-year sentence for
alleged "hooliganism," arrived in Israel
Sunday (Sept. 21) night with his wife,
Nina Zisserman Brodsky, and their baby
daughter, Rachel.
Brodsky, 42, a former Moscow car-
diologist, was sentenced in August,
1985 to three years at a Soviet labor
camp. He had been seeking an exit visa
for Israel since 1980.
His wife, a journalist, told reporters in
fluent Hebrew that her husband's early
release was due to the intervention of
many organizations. She mentioned the
U.S. Peace Corps and West Germany's
opposition Green Party, among them.
Brodsky said his family's joy on being
in Israel was tempered by concern for
fellow-Jewish activists who remain in
prison. He referred to Yosef Begun, ser-
ving a 12-year sentence, who he said
recently lost 20 pound and cannot walk;
and Ronald Zelichenok, serving a three-
year sentence, who is forced to work as
usual though he has had a cerebral
hemorrhage.
Nina Brodsky said, "I hope that the
Israeli authorities will never forget our
prisoners and our refuseniks and will
never stop their efforts for their
release." She said she thought meetings
such as that between Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres and Soviet Foreign
Minister Eduard Shevardnadze at the
United Nations in New York Monday
(Sept. 22), could be "very, very useful/'

V


Page 2 Hie Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3,1986
Hiding ,---------Generation to Generation :
Anti-Semitism
Charges of anti-Semitism
often should not be taken
seriously because defenders of
Israel use such allegations to
intimidate honest critics of the
Jewish state. So argues Allan
Brownfeld in a two-part series
which ran in The Washington
Jewish Week on Aug. 28 and
Sept. 4. The material appeared
initially in the magazine
American Politics. According
to Jewish Week editor Renee
Matalon, the paper ran the
series as "Viewpoint" because
it seemed interesting and pro-
vocative, not out of agreement
with the premise.
The premise deserves
scrutiny. Brownfeld, an
associate editor of the Lincoln
Review, a black conservative
quarterly, claims that by label-
ing critics of Israel as anti-
Semites, Israel's supporters
trivialize a major political-
philosophical concept while
stifling foreign policy debate.
Brownfeld objects to what
he says has been the redefini-
tion of anti-Semitism from
"those who irrationally dislik-
ed Jews and Judaism" to
"anything that opposes the
policies and interests of
Israel." He seems oblivious to
the fact that for some,
criticism of Israeli policies
serves as both camouflage and
opening wedge for attacks on
the idea of a Jewish state in
general. Such attacks,
ultimately, aim at the Jews as
a people with a right to their
own state. And the step from
Our Link With Tradition
Eighth Annual Jewish
Women's Assembly
''/it/',//,,,,//,,, O K /
The Jewish Women's Assembly committee of the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County meets to finalize
plans for the upcoming Eighth Annual Jewish Women's Assembly.
Co-chairing the committee are Esther Ssmnkler (left) and Ina Baron
(third from left). Mollie Fitterman (fourth from left), President of
WD, participates in the meeting.
Additional committee members work to bring several generations of
women together to hear noted Jewish genealogist, Arthur Kurzweil,
at the Jewish Women's Assembly on Wednesday, Oct. 22, 9 a.m., at
the Hyatt Palm Beaches.
,k>^U>
_^y^(f ?*< *.
attacking Jewish peoplehood
to attacking Jewish people is
easily made.
Brownfeld begins by review-
ing the clash between Norman
Podhoretz, editor of Commen-
tary, and writer Gore Vidal.
But rather than deal with the
substance of Vidal's slurs,
Brownfeld focuses on
Podhoretz. He labels the editor
"a major practitioner" of the
tactic of silencing critics of
Israel by making in-
discriminate charges of anti-
Semitism.
He also labors to present col-
umnist Joseph Sobran a con-
servative on most matters, a
retailer of anti-Israel and anti-
Jewish innuendo on others -
as a victim. As with Vidal,
Brownfeld avoids quoting
Continued on Page 14
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
and its Family of Agencies
Wishes the Jewish Community

A Happy and Healthy New Year
R9W nfl?

A Peaceful, Heslthy and Happy Now Year...
from our family to yours.
Board of Directors & Staff of the JCC
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER OF THE PALM BEACHES, INC.
700 Spencer Dr., West Palm Beach, FL. OH 7700
Best New Year's Wishes
From The Board and Staff of
The Jewish Family & Children's Services
Of Palm Beach County
m
Marital Counseling
Family Therapy
Geriatric Counseling
Consultations
Vocational Counseling
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard, #104
West Palm Beach, Florida 33409
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 6747
Benjamin 8. Hometeia Elementary School
DR. ARTHUR VIR8HUP
President
Rapaport Junior Hifh School
BARBARA STEINBERG
Executive Director
447 Fr^ !5 fSKft L Mor8e QriWc Center
4447 Fred Gladstone Drive West Palm Beach, Fla. 33417 4716111
New Year Greetings from the Board of Trusties, Staff and Residents.
Bennett M. Barman
President
E. Draw Gachenheimer
Execwtive Directot


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
u
Soviet Jewish Woman Caught in Cat and Mouse Game
in a
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM two daughters. But,
NEW YORK (JTA) A nightmare of Kafkaesoue pro-
Soviet Jewish woman, whose Portions. Soviet authorities
brother is gravely ill in Tel re"*8**1 to allow her husband,
Aviv, has been caught up in a Y}**?* JpeTOV> to accompany
bureaucratic cat-and-mouse ms family.
game in which she faces a
tragic dilemma of having to
choose between her brother
and her husband.
Inessa Flerova, 37, of
Moscow, is the only person
who might be capable of
donating bone marrow to her
brother, Michael Shirman, 31,
who is striken with myleoid
leukemia, a bone marrow
malginancy that is fatal in
young adults. His sole chance
for survival of the disease
rests in the successful
transplant of bone marrow
from a close relative.
Flevora, after staging a
hunger strike in August that
attracted international publici-
ty and prompted the interven-
tion of American Con-
gressmen, was granted a visa
to immigrate to Israel with her
PLO: Attacks to
Unite Dissident
Elements?
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A
spokesman for the Palestine
Liberation Organization in-
dicated here that recent acts
such as the Pan Am airliner hi-
jack in Karachi and the attack
on the Neve Shalom
Synagogue in Istanbul were
part of a strategy aimed at
uniting the PLO's various
dissident elements.
Abdallah Franji, who
represents the PLO in Bonn,
told the West German News
Agency that these assaults
targeting the U.S. and Israel
gave the PLO new room for
maneuvering.
His remarks gave credence
to intelligence reports from
London and elsewhere that the
PLO is making a major effort
to unite rival splinter group
under the leadership of the
mainstream El Fatah faction.
To achieve this it must prove
its "toughness."
Franji said in an interview
that the next step toward uni-
ty would be taken at an upcom-
ing meeting of the Palestinian
National Council, the so-called
Palestinian parliament-in-
exile. After that, a reconcilia-
tion with Syria would be at-
tempted. A third and final
step, he said, would be to gain
wide recognition for the PLO
as a participant in an interna-
tional conference to settle the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
Stamp To
Honor Dr. Revel
NEW YORK (JTA) A
$1 postage stamp honoring Dr.
Bernard Revel, the first presi-
dent of the institution that
later became Yeshiva Univer-
sity, was issued by the U.S.
Postal Service in a special
ceremony Sept. 23 at the
University's Midtown Center
in Manhattan, it was announc-
ed by Dr. Norman Lamm,
president of the university.
Flerov's visa is being held
back on grounds that his
father has alledgedly withheld
the necessary written state-
ment absolving his 38-year-old
son of financial obligations.
Flerov has not seen his father
since he was very young, ac-
cording to family accounts.
Word came from Tel Aviv
that Flerov has begun a
hunger strike to protest the
Soviet authorities' refusal to
allow him to join his family in
going to Israel.
Initially, Flerova did not re-
quest permission to emigrate,
only a temporary visa that
would allow her to go to Israel
for testing for compatibility
and, possible bone marrow
transplant.
Her application for that per-
mission was beset by a series
of obstacles, according to Shir-
man himself, in letters he has
written to an American doc-
tor, Kenneth Prager, and to
Prager's New Jersey Con-
gressman, Robert Torricelli,
both of whom have intervened
through written petitions to
Soviet officials, to American
government officials in the
highest echelons, and to the
doctors who attended to the
victims of the Chernobyl
nuclear disaster.
Shirman says his sister's re-
quest to OVIR, the Soviet
emigration office, for a tem-
porary visa to go to Israel
unaccompanied was rejected
on two separate occasions;
that her personal request to
Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev went unanswered; that
the authorities pressed her for
her entire family to apply for
visas; and that the family was
pressed to apply to emigrate,
ostensibly a longer process and
a complicated one, taking up
precious time that was so
necessary for Shirman's life.
Shirman says that he
Flerovs' application for a visa
has rendered the family
"enemies of the people" and
has affected their lives ter-
ribly. Flerova's request for
"character reference" from
work (she is an economist) was
rejected and has caused her to
be "brutally persecuted" at
her job by "senior func-
tionaries... waging a
shameful campaign of humilia-
tion and slander against her,"
Shirman said. Shirman, in let-
ters to Prager and Torrecelli,
wrote that "I am not at peace
with myself because he feels
that he is "the cause of sor-
rows being visited upon her
(Flevora) and her family."
Shirman had telephoned his
sister in Moscow and asked
that the family not be
separated for his sake.
Prager, a cardio-pulmonary
specialist at Columbia-
Presbyterian Medical Center
in New York, became familiar
with the Flerova-Shirman case
while in Moscow in March and
April.
Prager stressed the
desperate nature of Shirman's
case. At this point, time is ab-
solutely of the essence, he said.
With each passing day, Shir-
man's chances of survival
grow slimmer and slimmer.
What was diagnosed in
February as a 70 percent
chance of survival if the
transplant was done then has
dwindled to about 30 percent,
according to medical
evaluations.
Commemoration of Ben Gurion Centennial In U.S.
By MARGIE OLSTER
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Israeli Ambassador to the UN
Binyamin Netanyahu,
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek and New York City
Mayor Edward Koch shared
their personal memories of
Israel's first Premier, David
Ben-Gurion, in a ceremony
here recently to kick off
America's commemoration of
the Ben-Gurion centennial.
To celebrate the 100th birth-
day anniversary of the man
credited with leading the Jews
to statehood, the David Ben-
Gurion Centennial Committee
of the U.S. has planned
seminars, multi-media presen-
tations, educational exhibits
and a May 20 culminating bash
in Washington, D.C.
PRESIDENT REAGAN
has agreed to serve as
honorary chairman of the
Centennial Committee and
numerous Congressmen also
have signed on.
The celebration will begin in
New York on Oct. 16 at the
Jewish Museum with a presen-
tation on the American media
and Ben-Gurion. Allon Ben-
Gurion, Ben-Gurion's grand-
son, will attend the ceremony,
and an interview of Ben-
Gurion by the late journalist
Edward R. Murrow will be
presented. Koch said a street
in mid-Manhattan will be
renamed for Ben-Gurion to
commemorate the centennial.
The ceremony, the first
public announcement of the
centennial in America,
featured reminiscences about
Ben-Gurion.
Kollek was with Shimon
Peres, Yitzhak Navon and
Moshe Dayan, one of Ben-
Gurion's proteges and closest
companions. He said Ben-
Gurion's task was the most dif-
ficult faced by any statesman
of the 20th century, creating a
state with a tiny population
against great odds.
THE ZIONIST idea in the
days of Ben-Gurion did not
have the virtually universal ap-
proval of world Jewry as it
does today, Kollek said. He
recognized the clash between
traditional Judaism, and a
modern state and searched for
the compromises, Kollek said.
But Kollek focused mainly
on Ben-Gurion the intellectual.
He recalled a trip to America
about 40 years ago when he
and Ben-Gurion visited Albert
Einstein at Princeton
University.
Einstein and Ben-Gurion
talked only philosophy for
hours. Kollek said. The two
discussed the possibility of
replacing the human brain
with computers, and Ben-
Gurion said nothing could
replace human initiative. Both
acknowledged the idea of a
supreme body, a unity that
governed the universe.
Ben-Gurion's interest in
philosophy and particularly in
Buddhism took him some
years later to a Burmese Bud-
dhist monastery where he
isolated himself for almost
eight weeks, Kollek said. He
brought with him only his
secretary and bodyguard.
"The world has changed since
then," he said.
ONE OF the great disap-
pointments of Ben-Gurion s
ife, Kollek said, was the
failure of Israeli youth to
follow his example of settling
the Negev.
4LERT
Planning For Tax Reform
There is a distinct advantage in making extra charitable gifts
before the end of 1986. Giving this year will maximize your tax
savings. Utilize this unique "Window of Opportunity" today.
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SHOW YOUR "APPRECIATION"
Share It
A Gift of Appreciated Securities
To Your Philanthropic Fund or
Establishing a New One
Has These Advantages ..
TAX PLANNING:
Pay no capital gain tax on the appreciated value of
securities transferred to the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, to the credit of your Philanthropic Fund
Take a tax deduction for the full fair market value of your
gift (as long as you've owned the securities more than
six months)
Maximize your deductions in 1986 while you are in or
close to the 50% tax bracket
PHILANTHROPIC PLANNING:
Prebank future philanthropic dollars while generating
the maximum tax deduction in 1986
Support varied charitable interests through the medium
of the Fund
Build, over time, a fund to endow your family's annual
campaign and other community giving
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Director, Endowment Program of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, Inc.. 130
Flagler Drive, Suite 305. West Palm Beach. FL 33401



Pa*fe4___The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Holocaust Exhibit to Tour U.S.
NORFOLK, VA. (JTA) -
An exhibition of Auschwitz
documents and artifacts that is
having its initial showing here
as part of a nationwide tour
has been made possible by an
historic agreement between
the United Jewish Appeal and
the Polish People's Republic, it
was announced by UJA Board
chairman Alex Grass.
The tour, Grass told the par-
ticipants at the opening of the
exhibition recently, was ar-
ranged "so that the horrible
blot of the Holocaust on
history will be remembered for
our children and grand-
children." The agreement bet-
ween Poland and the UJA, he
said, provides that items from
the Auschwitz State Museum
be made available for two
years for the U.S. tour. The
exhibition was previously on
display at the United Nations
last winter where it was seen
by an estimated 70,000 people.
The idea of securing
Holocaust photographs
documents and artifacts for
display in the U.S. developed
during a visit Grass made to
the Auschwitz State Museum.
He said, "It was the most pro-
fouind and moving experience
I have ever had. There at
Auschwitz, I was determined
that first-hand knowledge of
what occurred should be
brought to the American
Jewish community and to
Americans in general. In par-
ticular, I wanted to enlighten
and educate those too young to
remember."
Grass noted that 90 percent
of American Jews have never
visited Yad Vashem in
Jerusalem or other Holocaust
memorials and that an even
higher percentage of non-Jews
had never seen the shocking
evidence of the Holocaust,
which cost the lives of six
million Jews.
Auschwitz, the largest Nazi
death camp, is a symbol of
Nazi barbarism in which 2,000
people were gassed each day,
their bodies being burned in
four crematoria which
operated, without stop 24
hours per day.
The exhibition, "Auschwitz:
A Crime Against Humanity,"
opened Sept. 8 at the United
Jewish Federation of
Tidewater and will be on
display until Oct. 8. The UJA
announced that the exhibition
will be on display at the Jewish
Community Center in Har-
I
1
Bath Kodesh Central Conservative Anshei Sholom *
Beth Abraham Altz Chalm Beth Am Bath El *
Recognizing That Vital Jewish
Institutions Build Strong
Jewish Communities,
The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County
urges you to
Join the Synagogue
of Your Choice '
Beth Toran Israel Judea Bath Israel
QoMsn Lakaa Temple Lake Worth Jewish Cantar *
-
Women's Division
1987 Campaign Major Events
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20,1986
B&P Campaign Event
THURSDAY, JANUARY 15,1987
Lion of Judah
$5,000 minimum commitment
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23,1987
Pacesetters Luncheon
$1,200 minimum commitment
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
632-2120
the
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Friday, October 3.1986
Volume 12
29 ELUL 5746
Number 29
risburg, Pa. from Oct. 27 to
Nov. 14.
Other confirmed dates and
cities are, the UJA said, Los
Angeles, January; Seattle,
March; Pittsburgh,
September; Boston, October;
Miami, November, all in 1987;
and Atlanta, January 1988.
The people attending the
opening exhibition here includ-
ed a few of the individuals who
took part in the agreement by
which the UJA borrowed the
material from the Auschwitz
State Museum. Many visitors
were deeply moved, not only
by the photographs, quota-
tions from Hitler, Himmler
and others on the plan to kill
all the Jews in Europe, but
also by the personal effects of
the victims, such as the tat-
tered suitcases, shoes and
clothing.
The theme of remembrance
of the Holocaust, dissemina-
tion of knowledge that it ex-
isted, and prevention of any at-
tempts to deny the reality that
the Holocaust had happened,
was sounded by most
speakers.
Zdzislaw Ludwiczak, the
Polish Charge d'Affaires, said,
"The horrors of Auschwitz
must never be forgotten.
Never again should such a
policy of genocide be allowed
to be pursued." He said that
remembering the victims of
the Holocaust is a basic tenet
of Polish foreign policy. He
cited Polish suffering at the
hands of the Nazis and said the
exhibition was "of great moral
significance."
Teresa Swiebocka, curator
and author of the exhibition
who came from Poland for the
opening, spoke of the
widespread destruction during
World War II and said, "The
most tragic fate was of the
European Jews." The Nazi
plan she said, was to eliminate
all Jews, Poles and other
Slavs.
Tsuriel Raphael, Second
Secretary of the Israel Em-
bassy, and Sanford Lefcoe, the
Tidewater Jewish Federation
president, said the significance
of the exhibition was shown
again in the murder of inno-
cent Jews on Sept. 6 in a
synagogue in Istanbul,
Turkey.
Raphael said, "Auschwitz is
a symbol of anti-Semitism,
which engulfs people of all na-
tions and faiths." He said
Israel will help keep the
memory of Auschwitz alive
and continue to seek out but-
chers who killed innocent
Jews.
Richard Arenstein, Special
Assistant to Governor Gerald
Baliles of Virginia, reiterated
the Governor's support for
Israel.
Esther Goldman, an
Auschwitz survivor who lives
here, lit six candles, each
representing one million inno-
cent Jewish victims. "Each of
you, indirectly shared a glimp-
se of my reality," she said. "It
is my hope that the exhibition
will help illuminate what hap-
pened, so that it will never
happen again. Even though
others died in Auschwitz, it
was the headquarters of the
'final solution,' Hitler's plan to
kill the Jews. We resist today
by leading good Jewish lives
and by raising Jewish children
and by telling the truth about
Auschwitz."
o
Radio/TV/ Film
MOSAIC Sunday, Oct. 5, 9 a.m. WPTV Channel 5
- with host Barbara Gordon "Jewish Television
Magazine" featuring a celebration of the High Holidays
holiday cooking, and a segment on Israel.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Oct. 5, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Oct. 5,6 a.m. WPEC Channel 12
(8:30 a.m. WFLX TV-29) with host Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Oct. 9, 115
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
October 3
Ere? Roch Hashanah
October 4
Rosh Hashanah
Octobers
Rosh Hashanah
October 6
Fait of Gedalya Jewish Community Day School board
7:45 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom board 9:45 a.m.
Women's American ORT Lakes of Poinciana 12:30
p.m. Women's American ORT Royal board 9:30 a.m
and regular meeting 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Tikvah -
board 1 p.m. Hadassah Aviva board 10:30 and
regular meeting noon Women's American ORT Mid
Palm board 1 p.m.
October 7
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village -10 a.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Ohav board 9:30 a.m. Jewish Federa-
tion Educators Council Meeting at the Jewish Communi-
ty Day School noon Central Conservative Synagogue
board 7:30 p.m. Temple Beth Torah board 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Shalom board 9:30 a.m.
October 8
UJA Women's Division Regional Training Swing (all day)
Lake Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Shalom board B'nai B'rith No. 3196 board -
7 p.m. Women's American ORT North Palm Beach
County Region executive committee B'nai B'rith No.
3046 8 p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Creathaven -1 p.m.
Hadassah West Boynton board 9:30 a.m. Jewish
Federation Demographic Study Meeting 7:30 p.m.
October 9
Women's American ORT Haverhill board 1 p.m.
American Jewish Congress 12:30 p.m. Temple Beth
David Sisterhood board 8 p.m. Hadassah Aliya board
-10 a.m. Women's League for Israel -1 p.m. Na'amat
USA council 9:30 a.m. Jewish Federation Mid-East
Task Force Meeting 12:30 p.m.
JCC 4th Annual Dinner-
Dance A Success
Utt'tW E38? ft! "i"! ** the Challaa prior to die-
lZZtSZ ,,S* C~it7 Center's 4th Annual Dtajer
(Uft in J^t.BrdV **l. Sept. 20 at the Hyatt Hotel
^l*y^Jime^>Wlrwim Blesader, Jewtt
FmmflfS rtES1 BmA Co""* Drfd Schwartx, Jew*
-*wity Day School. The gala was enjoyed by almost W>
smmmmmi
smmmms


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
In the Jewish month of Tishri,
approximately 8800 years ago, an
event took place that had a profound
affect on the conscience of humanity.
It established the principle that
Man alone is responsible for preserving
the gift of freedom granted to him by
God at the Creation.
The experience of the patriarch
Abraham, the father of the Jewish
people, launched a new era of human
understanding. For Abraham's will-
ingness to sacrifice his most cherished
possession, his son Isaac, on behalf of
his faith and ideals, gave man a new
direction and purpose for life.
The Biblical story of Abraham's
triumph, therefore, is not merely an
account of the test of the strength of
one man's convictions and prepared-
ness to act on behalf of what he
believed. It is a test all humanity must
be ready to face. For freedom to live,
develop and worship as one chooses is a
gift not easily acquired, and once
obtained, of ten requires sacrifice to
maintain.
If humanity is unprepared to meet
its obligations to preserve freedom, it
may ultimately lose it.
Rosh Hashana, the solemn Jewish
New Year, reaffirms the principle
established nearly 4000 years ago, that
Man's destiny to be free lies in his
own hands.
As the Shof ar is sounded on Rosh
Hashana, it summons humanity to
unite in the cause of freedom and jus-
tice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas
of all who suffer from oppression and
slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope
and peace for humanity.
It evokes the day in which Man met
his soul.
It's what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St. (Douglas Road)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E. 19th Ave.
DADE COUNTY PHONE: 531-1151
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
TAMARAC: 6701 W. Commercial Blvd.
BROWARD COUNTY PHONE: 523-5801
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714 Okeechobee Blvd.
PALM BEACH COUNTY PHONE: 683-8676
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RIVERSIDE
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In the land"
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imLe "Tki wS t* their future* Mitcmi teaches courses, whh* ac-
SsehU Futf iue? M*JT ** ^ MTkgppet whs May cordmg to Prof. ZeJesnik *
loathes the course say* that ** ** *. nnfMhwafc barracudas how to bite," Kl
what the students learn about find **&** Heef their good to note that along with
is family conflicts, the in- eye on the bottom toe and hard noses and eyes firmly ffx-
dividual's emotional life and th**r **** to ^ grindstone, ed to the bottom line, someone
the tensions between career Actually, in some cities in j* f180 c0**** with helping
goals and personal aspirations, the United States, top [utuJe graduates develop
Dr. Abraham Zaleznik who management has realized in ******"* with enough
i. ; i-# !u empathy to make a close, m-
is in charge of the new course,
recently explained to reporters
that "in management educa-
tion over the last two decades,
students hare been taught to
be utilitarian* and cWa%rs.
We have been abstracting
^ofmamgem
I't exist,
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669-BANK
Dr. Zahmrik, who apparent-
ly sperialixes in the study of
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absorbed." His course, he
aye, 'fe/Mif to counter
those trends/'
. "The usual way this i put. is
that the family is supposed to
provide, a supfport structure
for the manager," he adds,
"hut that's wrong way. ie
took at h\"
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Most
same^roSSa^T'^V
Economics mat* tt
necessary for both spouses- to
work these dm, and the pro-
blems tend to be, more serious
if the combined income barely
covers essentials. Individuals
with higher incomes can also
suffer from family problems,
but in a different way.
Ned and Joan Gold with
two chidlren under the age of
six a huge mortgage on a
two-bedroom tract boose, and
a joint income after taxes of
less than $20,000, may have
even more problems balancing
the demands of their jobs with
the need for family time and
marital intimacy. Sid and


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Rattinger to Chair
Israel-Mideast Task Force
Dr. Helen Hoffman, Chair-
man of the Community Rela-
tions Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, has re-appointed Dr.
Mark Rattinger to chair the
Israel-Mideast Task Force of
the CRC for the third con-
secutive year.
In commenting about the ap-
pointment, Dr. Hoffman said,
Mark has worked very hard
to bring together leaders of
our local Jewish community to
learn about the Mideast crises
and how to work effectively on
behalf of Israel. Through his
efforts, prominent local, na-
tional and Israeli government
representatives have brought
first-hand information to our
community so that we could
better understand the issues in
Dr. Mark Rattinger
the Mideast. I am pleased that
he will be heading this vital
task force once again this year
when the problem of terrorism
will be addressed."
"Focus on Terrorism" will
be the subject of the Tenth An-
nual Mideast Conference to be
held on Sunday morning, Nov.
9, 9 a.m., at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches.
Dr. Rattinger assumed the
Chairmanship of the Israel-
Mideast Task Force in 1984
after serving as Co-chairman
with Milton Gold the previous
year. He is a graduate of the
Federation's Leadership
Development Program and is a
member of the Federation
Board of Directors and the
Young Adult Division Board.
Dr. Rattinger has been elected
to the National Board of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), having
helped found the local chapter
ana presently serving as its
head. He also is a member of
B'nai B'rith.
JCC News
For reservations and more information about the follow-
ing programs, contact Ann Colavecchio, Singles Coor-
dinator, at the Jewish Community Center, 689-7700.
JCC AD JOURNAL/DESK CALENDAR
If you have not received your Fall Ad Journal/Desk
Calendar in the mail, do not fret yet! The JCC has a limited
number available on a first come-first served basis. Just
stop at the Center, 700 Spencer Dr. to pick one up.
SINGLE PURSUITS (40's-60)
Meet at the Center on Tuesday, Oct. 7, 7 p.m., to plan an
exciting calendar of events for November. New ideas are
always welcome.
PRIME TIME SINGLES (CO PLUS)
Meet at the Center on Thursday, Oct. 9, 7 p.m., to plan
activities for November. A guest speaker will follow.
Peres Proposes International
Alliance to Combat Terrorism
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
AcreageHomesLotApartmentaIncome Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office: 665-7886
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By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres of
Israel has proposed an "inter-
national alliance" against in-
ternational terrorism at a
meeting in Ottawa recently
with Canadian Prime Minister
Brian Mulroney. The Canadian
leader said his country would
be strongly disposed to join
such an alliance.
"An international alliance is
needed to fight terrorism,"
Peres had said at the start of a
two-day visit to Canada. "Such
an organization would allow
any interested nation to share
intelligence and train units to
confront terrorists." Peres ad-
ded, however, that "the
organization would focus on in-
ternational terrorism and
would not be designed to help
governments fight local
skirmishes."
Peres drew a standing ova-
tion from 2,500 members of
Montreal's Jewish community
who packed the Shaare
Hashomayim Synagogue to
hear him describe the upturn
in Israel's political and
economic situation and ex-
press confidence in his coun-
try's future.
The most thunderous ap-
plause greeted his declaration
that "We shall never give up
our efforts for the ingathering
of our brothers from the
Soviet Union. I have no doubt
the day will come. Soviet Jews
belong to us."
Peres stressed that "The
Russians are not our enemies
but until they restore
diplomatic relations, let Soviet
Jews teach their children
Hebrew, our history and our
historic links with the land of
Israel and let those who wish
to emigrate do so, there will be
no peace between Israel and
the USSR."
He spoke highly of the role
of the Israel Defense Force,
observing that the im-
provements of relations bet-
ween Israel and various coun-
tries of Europe and Africa "is
mainly due to our strength."
"Without our military
strength, not only Israel is in
danger but Jewish life
everywhere is in danger,"
Peres said. He spoke also of
Israel's war on inflation which
he said had eroded 25 percent
of every worker's salary. He
expressed hope that the pre-
sent inflation rate of 16 per-
cent will fall to zero by the end
of the year. Noting the im-
provement to date, he said
that "people who ran after the
Dollar before, run today after
the Shekel."
He remarked jocularly that
the difference between "the
Holy Land and the oily lands is
that when ofl prices plunge,
the Holy Land becomes
stable." Peres said that the in-
cidence of terrorism in the
West Bank has been halved
and maintained that this was
proof that the Palestinians in
the territory are not support-
ng terrorism which, he said,
"will be fought, as before, with
the utmost resolution."
With respect to peace pro-
spects in the Middle East,
Peres told his audience: "We
shall negotiate out of strength.
We don t want to dominate the
Arab people. For us a moral
judgement is an historic
judgement."
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Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
The Plight of Soviet Refuseniks
By ANDREW MUCIIIN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
new national chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal boarded
a plane in Moscow Sept. 4 and
returned to the United States.
His hosts were unable to book
a similar ticket.
Martin Stein, of Milwaukee
had spent the week visiting 36
Soviet Jews denied permission
to emigrate. Through his Yid-
dish, a companion s Hebrew
and the English spoken by
many of the refuseniks, Stein
heard stories and witnessed
events he thought rich in hope
and courage.
"You talk to these people,
and they laugh and they joke
and they talk about someday
going to Israel," Stein said,
expressing admiration for
their "faith that they're going
to make it and the dedication
and the community spirit."
In a recent interview with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy, Stein recalled some of his
encounters, both tragic and in-
spiring. Many of the
refuseniks, but especially
Vladimir and Maria Slepak,
prove Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev erred when he said
no Soviet Jews had refusenik
status for more than five
years, according to Stein.
He said Maria told him:
"We've been in refusal now for
17 years ... We're now 60
years old. I don't know if
we've got 17 more years to
wait."
Tanya Edelshtein also is
waiting. Her husband Yuli is
serving a three-year prison
sentence for illegal possession
of drugs, which they claim
were planted on him.
Yuli, 45, is ill with kidney
complications from an opera-
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Office hours
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Phone: 471-5111, Ext. 185
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
tion on his urethra following
an acident at his labor camp.
Last year, he broke a femur in
another accident and requires
physiotherapy on the healed
leg, now two centimeters
shorter than the other.
Tanya also is worried that
the log-splitting and carrying
of rough timber assigned to
Yuli when he's well will
damage his hands so that he'll
never again be able to perform
surgery.
In another household, Stein
met a young girl whose father
also is imprisoned. Arriving
home from the first day of
school, where she had sat
silently through the traditional
Peace Day anti-American,
anti-Zionist lessons, she ripped
her red bandana from her
neck, "threw it on the ground
and stepped on it," Stein said.
At her guests' request, she
made a drawing of her choice.
It was of Israel, with "Next
Year in Jerusalem" and her
families' names written in
Hebrew.
A man told Stein that he
began to practice Jewish ritual
late in life. His son, who wears
sidelocks and a prayer shawl
beneath his clothing, was
ritually circumcised 10 years
ago at age eight. The pro-
cedure took place in the only
Jewish apartment in a com-
plex, Stein related, so the boy
was told he must not scream.
The boy cried, but silently.
When his father asked how
he stifled his screams, the boy
replied, "When the pain got so
it was unbearable, I looked up
to the heavens, and I said
'Sh'mah Yisroel,' and the pain
went away."
Stein met the father at a
glatt kosher Sabbath dinner
hosted by another refusenik.
"We had soup and we had
meat and we sang songs ...
(The host) was a Lubavitcher
guy. You would have thought
that you were in Crown
Heights (NY)," said Stein.
"There were pictures of the
rebbe around, and there was a
Torah in the other room, and
they davened every day three
times a day in that house."
The refuseniks advised him
that the West could help them
by applying economic
pressures and embarrassing
the Soviet leadership. The
refuseniks were not en-
thusiastic about the recent
meeting between Soviet and
Israeli delegations, consider-
ing it "a real estate deal."
Their message to American
Jews was "Not to forget them,
and that we're their only hope.
We're the people that can
make the difference for
them," Stein reported.
UJA is participating in a na-
tional Jewish effort coor-
dinated by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry. A
petition urging President
Reagan "to continue to insist
that human rights remains a
key issue of East-West rela-
tions" will be circulated in the
hopes of gaining one million
signatures.
And people are being asked
to come to Washington to
demonstrate on behalf of
human rights issues including
Jewish emigration during the
Gorbachev-Reagan summit
there in November.
Stein was UJA national
chairman for Operation Moses,
which raised $63 million from
November 1984-March 1985
for Ethiopian Jews airlifted to
Israel. He said the plight of the
Soviet Jews merits the same
degree of attention.
"Although it's different,
because people aren't starv-
ing, it is, I belive, as essential,
because of the numbers," he
said.
About 2.5 million Jews live
in the Soviet Union and
400,000 are thought to want to
emigrate. Jewish emigration
was 896 in 1984, 1,140 last
year and is 505 in 1986
through August.
Happy New Year
Sonia and Ben Kof f
& Family
Wishing Everybody A Happy New Year
Floryn, Harold, Barry
and Julie Needle
Ronni and Jay Epstein
and
Gregg and Jordan
Happy New Year
Wishing All Our Friends
A Happy New Year
Dawn and Lewis Kapner
Steven, Kimberly, Michael
and Allison

Dr. Bernard Kimmel
wishes you Happy Holidays
Florida House of Representatives,
District 84
Pd. Pol. Adv.
A Healthy & Happy New Year
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1810 S. Dixie
West Palm Beach
832-5583
<


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3,1986
"^ 0
YAD Board Meets
The first meeting; of the 1987 Board of the
Young Adult Division of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County was held
recently. Future YAD events in the plann-
ing stage include the upcoming New Year's
Eve Gala on Saturday evening, Oct. 11, 9
S.m., at Lncky's Nightclub at the PGA
heraton, Palm Beach Gardens. The board
is comprised of (standing, left to right)
Scott Raasler, Chairman; Karen List; Jane
Sink; Carol Shnhs; Lir Slsvin; Howard
Kaalow; Amy Jonas; Steve Winig; Eric
Crawford; Howard Berman. Vice Chair-
man; Howard Dardashti; William Einziger;
and Michael Lamport. Seated (left to right)
are Dr. Mark Rattinger; Marty List, Vice
Chairman; Tony Lampert, Vice Chairman;
Mike Axelrod; Gary Fields; Steve Ellison,
Vice Chairman; and Claire Kasinec. Not
pictured are Bruce Alexander, Ellen Bovar-
nick, Kari Ellison, Angela Gallicchio, San-
di Heilbron, Jeffery Hoffman, Steve Klor-
fein, Joel Levine, Peter Murray, Robert
Rubin, and Renee Tucker.
Rabin: Chances Seen Nil for
An International Conference
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin said last month that the
chances are nil for an interna-
tional conference on Middle
East peace because such a
forum would entail Soviet
participation.
Rabin spoke to reporters on
his return from the U.S. where
he met with top Administra-
tion figures and Jewish
leaders. He said he strongly
The Dapper Wrapper
Wishes All Their Customers and Friends
A Healthy A Prosperous New Year
SEAMA BARAT & SHARON FRIEDMAN
With Best Wishes For the New Year
The Schimmels
Judy, David, Susan & Bobby
To All Our Friends:
Best Wishes For A Happy, Healthy
& Peaceful New Year
Barbara Wunsh
Beth, Wendy & Mitchell
Readers Write
Jack Kant Thanks JCC
Best Wishes For A Happy A Healthy New Year!
Dan & Shirley Forstein
Holiday Greetings To All Our Friends
Marty, Karen & Evan List

EDITOR,
The Jewish FUmdian:
1 thank all the people (181
, ,,* v------ persons attended) who came to
the JCC in my honor, Comrnis-
My 100th birthday celebra- sjoner pat Pepper Schwab for
tion on Sept. 19 at the Jewish tne special proclamation and
Community Center was gji those others who paid
outstanding. My greatest special tributes to me.
thanks goes to Je^ Ruron. Everyone gave Minnie, my
Carol Fox, all the JCC otan y^e and me much pleasure,
and volunteers. May all the staff of the JCC be
You have no idea how much blessed for a job done to
pleasure and joy I derived perfection.
from it. 1 saw the hard work Sincerely
everyone put into the affair. j^CK KANT
opposed Soviet involvement in
Middle East peacemaking
"and I don't see the U.S. ex-
cited by the idea."
The idea for an international
conference gained momentum
when Premier Shimon Peres
agreed with Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak at their
summit meeting in Alexandria
to establish a joint committee
to prepare for such a con-
ference. Peres stressed it
could only be a preliminary to
direct negotiations between
Israel and the Arabs.
Asked to comment, Rabin
said, "I don't think Israel has
any special interest in bringing
back the Soviet Union to fill
any significant role in the
political set-up in the Middle
East."
He said there was no chance
of an international conference
in any event because the
Soviets would not agree to the
conditions set by Israel -
restoration of diplomatic rela-
tions and free emigration for
Soviet Jews.
Rabin maintained that the
Soviets would have sabotaged
the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty had they been involved
in the process that led up to it.
It is worth recalling that if it
had not been for the strategy
worked out by (Secretary of
State Henry) Kissinger in
1974, with the cooperation of
Israel and Egypt, and if (Presi-
dent Jimmy) Carter, against
his own will, had not continued
that policy, we would not have
achieved peace between Israel
and Egypt," Rabin said. The
Kissinger strategy was to ex-
clude Moscow from negotia-
tions after the Yom KipDur
War. "^
Rabin conceded that Peres"
agreement with Mubarak in
principle on an international
conference achieved one pur-
pose: "It's now impossible to
complain that because of
(Israel's) behavior, there is no
peace process."
May the New Year
Bring You Blessings of Good Health
Esther Goodman
Sara Becker
Max Farkash
MEN S A WOMEN'S
CLOTHING SHOE
STORE
TH
FASHION
Happy New Year
WESTWARD SHOPPING CENTER
2517 OKEECHOBEE BOULEVARD
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 334094080
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OYNTON BEACH MALL
801 NORTH CONGRESS AVENUE
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PHONE 738-9877 738-9955
Happy New Year
judyf. krbei
Sheila Kahn
(?L^ ZUantttyiowtu (3dttme
I'll Hm 1H14 *rst I'mm Hi m Fumim xw>* Tutmoxr. 10s8u *> ,1
HAPPY NEW YEAR!!
From:
i$^H Howie'a
jr** Instant
el !'S J&, Printing
^^IT^^YU? Ik* F wwtr Print tha*
UZ Cmmnn uo< MMMf
(306) 888 8899
0411 SIUPMO. I1HSHXNT lOMMWIM
Temple Beth Sholom
CONSERVATIVE
315 North "A" Street Lake Worth
RELIGIOUS CLASS REGISTRATION is now
open and continues throughout the year for
Beginners, Intermediate, Bar/Baa Mltzvah.
All clasaes are personally taught by Rabbi
tmanuel Eisenberg in an Informal round table
atmosphere, creating a close rapport between
student and Rabbi.
Our children are the foundation on which
*Wi 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
nvaslve evil Influences is during their early
impressionable years the formative age.
For Information call 585-5020 582-0004.



I I
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Senior Dining Room Dedicated
William Dugan
Investment Banking/Investment Advice
The JCC Comprehensive Senior Service Center Dining
Room wu recently dedicated by (right to left) Rabbi
an artlxiaf i
Jerome Melman, JCC Executive Director. Carol Fox,
The Chicago Corporation
208 South La Salle Street
Chicago, III 60604
1-800-621-0686
Alan Sherman afflxinf a Meznzah with an assist by
Nutrition Services and Volunteer Coordinator, watches
with Abe Goldberg, 101 years old.
f

Rabbi Alan Sherman and Zelda Pincourt, JCC Presi-
dent, prepare for Kiddush st CSSC Dining Room dedica-
tion. A sumptuous lunch and entertainment followed.
To All Our Friends:
A Healthy, Happy and
Prosperous New Year
SAFETY SEALED
FOR YOUR PROTECTION
ACME SMOKED FISH
OF FLORIDA INC.
6704 N.W. 20th AVE.
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL. 33309
BROWARD 974-8100 DADE 947-812
PALM BEACH 737-4481
aim**
Iban
71255
FROM OUR FAMILY TO YOURS
i
May you receive
the blessings of happiness,
the best of health and peace
throughout the New Year.
-
Senator Paula Hawkins
Paid for by the Committee to Re-Elect Paula Hawkins. Republican.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Treats for the New Year
SALMON MOUSSE
Kraft provided the following
recipes and both use
Philadelphia Brand Cream
Cheese.
1 envelope unflavored
gelatin
y cup cold water
1 8-oz. pkg. cream cheese,
softened
1 cup mayonnaise
1 8-oz. can tomato sauce
115%-oz. can salmon, drain-
ed, flaked
Vx cup finely chopped celery
% cup finely chopped green
pepper
1 tbsp. finely chopped onion
cucumber slices.
Soften gelatin in water; stir
over low neat until dissolved.
Combine cream cheese,
mayonnaise and tomato sauce,
mixing until well blended.
Gradually add gelatin, mixing
until blended. Fold in salmon,
celery, green pepper and
onion. Pour into lightly oiled
5-cup mold; chill until firm.
Unmold onto serving plate;
surround with cucumber.
Serves 4 to 6.
Food Processor: Soften
gelatin in water; stir over low
heat until dissolved. Place
cream cheese, mayonnaise and
tomato sauce in food processor
work bowl; process with steel
blade until smooth. Gradually
add gelatin to cream cheese
mixture; process until blended.
Add salmon and vegetables to
work bowl; process until blend-
ed. Continue as directed.
CARROT RAISIN BARS
1 cup margarine
1 cup packed brown sugar
3eggs
1 tsp. vanilla
lVt cups flour
Vi tsp. cinnamon
V tsp. baking soda
Vi tsp. ground nutmeg
2 cups shredded carrot
Vi cup raisins
Vi cup chopped nuts
Beat margarine and sugar
until light and fluffy. Blend in
eggs, and vanilla. Add combin-
ed dry ingredients; mix well.
Stir in carrot, raisins and nuts.
Spread into greased
15xl0xl-inch jelly roll pan.
Bake at 375 degrees, 25
minutes or until golden brown.
Cool.
Cream Cheese Frosting:
1 3-oz. pkg. cream cheese,
softened
A cup margarine
1 tsp. vanilla
3 cups sifted powdered sugar
Combine cream cheese,
margarine and vanilla, mixing
until well-blended. Gradually
add sugar, mixing well after
each addition. Makes approx-
imately five dozen.
BROCCOLI ELEGANTE
Birds Eye provided this easy
side dish for a dairy holiday
meal.
1 pkg. (16 oz.) frozen broc-
coli, green beans, pearl onions
and red peppers
2 tbsp. flour
2/3 cup mayonnaise
2/3 cup milk
2/3 cup shredded cheddar
cheese
Vi cup soft bread crumbs
1 tbsp. butter or margarine
Prepare vegetables as
directed on package; drain.
Mix flour into mayonnaise;
then gradually blend in milk.
Stir in 1/3 cup of the cheese.
Saute bread crumbs lightly in
butter in small skillet. Com-
bine vegetables and mayon-
naise mixture in 1-quart
casserole. Top with bread
crumbs and remaining cheese.
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:
659-6713
OPEN
8:30-6:00
MON.-SAT.
Bake at 350 degrees for 15
minutes until bubbly and light-
ly browned. Makes about 3lk
cups or 5 servings.
YOM TOV FISH MOUSSE
Here's a holiday fish recipe
from Manischewitz.
3 12-oz. jars gefilte fish
1 cup chopped walnuts
1 cup sweet cream
1V4 cups matzoh meal
y* cup melted butter
A cup lemon juice
y tsp. onion powder
I tsp. salt
Dash pepper
6 eggs, separated
II oz. can tomato
mushroom sauce
Drain fish and mash in a
and
large bowl. Mix in nuts, cream.
matron meal, butter, lemon
juice, onion powder, salt and
pepper. Beat egg yoks and fold
in. Beat egg whites until stiff
but not dry. Fold into fish mix-
ture. Place in well-greased loaf
pan or 9-inch tube pan and
spread evenly. Cover pan with
aluminum foil. Bake in
moderate oven (350 degrees F)
until set and firm to the touch
about V/i hours. Loosen
sides with knife, allow to set
for a few minutes and turn out
on serving platter. Serve with
heated tomato and mushroom
sauce. Serves 6 to 8.
HEARTY LENTIL STEW
This recipe, provided by Del
Monte, makes a great holiday
meal.
6 small chicken thighs, skin-
ned, boned and diced
2 tbsp. oil
1 medium onion, sliced
1 clove garlic, minced
2 cups finely cut green
cabbage
IV* cups sliced carrots
1 cup sliced celery
% cup chopped green pepper
1 cup lentils, washed
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684-8400
Shmrsqn
LEHMAN
BROTHERS
An American Express company
To All My Friends
May you be inscribed in the Book of Life
in the coming year with Health and Shalom
Leon A. Kleinman
Vice President
Financial Consultant
Shearson Lehman Brothers
777 South Flagler Drive
Suite 800
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
650-7529



1 can (14% oz.) stewed
tomatoes
1 can (15 oz.) tomato sauce
Vh cups water
1 tbsp. honey
Vt tsp. salt
lU tsp. pepper
Cook meat in oil until lightly
browned. Remove meat from
pan and set aside; drain reser-
ving 2 tbsps. fat in pan. Add
onion, garlic, cabbage, carrots,
celery and green pepper.
Saute 5 minutes; remove from
heat and stir in lentils, stewed
tomatoes, tomato sauce,
water, honey, salt and pepper.
Place meat on top. Bring to
boil; reduce heat. Cover and
simmer 45 minutes or until
lentils are tender. Serves 6 to
8.
HONEY CEREAL COFFEE
CAKE
Honey cake is traditional
part of a Rosh Hashanah meal.
Post Raisin Bran provided this
recipe.
% cup all-purpose flour
2% tsp. baking powder
xk tsp. salt
Vz cup milk
Ht cup honey
1 eggi well beaten
3 tbsps. vegetable shorten-
ing, melted
1 cup raisin bran
Topping:
V* cup firmly packed brown
sugar
V4 tsp. cinnamon
V* to *h tsp. nutmeg
1 tbsp. margarine, melted
% cup raisin bran, slightly
crushed
Mix flour with baking
powder and salt. Combine
milk, honey and egg. Add to
flour mixture with shortening;
mix only enough to dampen
flour. Fold in 1 cup cereal.
Pour into greased 8-inch
square pan.
Mix together brown sugar,
spices, margarine and 1 cup
cereal. Sprinkle over batter.
Bake at 375 degrees for 20 to
25 minutes, or until cake tester
inserted in center comes out
clean. Serve warm. Makes 9
servings.
To prepare in advance, pour
batter into pan, cover with
plastic wrap or aluminum foil,
and store in refrigerator. Then
uncover; sprinkle batter with
topping, and let stand at room
temperature about 15 minutes;
increase baking time to 30
minutes.
Happy New Year
fflarjorie
Berg
Interiors
(305)
664-6621
2809 embassy drive, west palm beach, florida 33401
reeidential & commercial design
A Healthy and Happy New Year from
Merrill Lynch
Pierce
Fenner 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
305-845-7511
David R. Plerson
Resident Manager
MEMBERS OF THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
Peres and Shevardnadze
Continued from Page 1
run longer than a half hour.
Present with Peres was his
chief adviser, Nimrod Novick.
Shevardnadze had only a
translator with him. He spoke
in Russian and Peres in
English.
Peres said he found the
Soviet diplomat to be "open, a
thinking man, not dogmatic"
and also humorous. Their
discussion, he said, "symboliz-
ed the search for steps toward
normalization (of relations)
between Israel and the Soviet
Union." However, he stressed,
all the problems between the
two countries cannot be
resolved in the course of 80
minutes. "But we did begin a
dialogue," he said.
Peres characterized the talk
as informal and said the fact it
was held meant an opening up
of relations. Israel has had no
diplomatic ties with the USSR
since Moscow broke relations
during the 1967 Six-Day War.
Peres met briefly with
Shevardnadze at a diplomatic
reception at the UN last year.
In 1984, Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir met
at the UN with then Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko.
The Peres-Shevardnadze
meeting was not on the agenda
of Peres' current visit to the
U.S. and caused him to
postpone his return to Israel
by one day. According to some
Demonstration
TEL AVIV (JTA) Some
80 members of the Israel Com-
mittee for Solidarity with the
People of Chile, supported by
the Israel branch of Amnesty
International, demonstrated
outside the Chilean Embassy
here recently against the
policies of President Augusto
Pinochet of Chile. The
demonstrators described bis
policies as fascist. Many of the
demonstrators, who still have
relatives in Chile, wore masks
to avoid possible reprisals
against their families.
sources here, it was arranged
by the Israeli Ambassador to
the U.S., Meir Rosenne.
Peres spoke briefly to
reporters as he left the
meeting. He told them it was a
discussion of what steps had to
be taken to normalize Israel-
Soviet relations.
Shevardnadze, who left the
meeting separately, was
quoted as saying his talk with
Peres was "very serious" and
included such matters as
bilateral relations, questions
related to the Middle East and
some of the problems involved
in an international conference
on the Middle East.
"May the New Year be filled with joy.
May happiness be with you
and all those you love."
Fay B. Smith
and Samuel W. Smith
Love, Luck and Happiness In The New year.
Adele and Fred Simon
David and Cynthia
A-AAbot Answerfone offers:
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
BEEPER PAGING SERVICE
PRIVATE LINE SERVICE
MONITORING SERVICE
WAKE UP SERVICE MAIL SERVICE
and
"person to person service"
24 hours a day
A-AAbot Answerfone (305)586-7400
213 N. Dixie Highway Lake Worth, FL 33460
Anlvitation To The Entire Jewish
Community to Attend
"KEVERAVOT"
Graveside Memorial Services
Sunday, the 12th of Oct., 1986
11:00 AM
ROYAL PALM MEMORIAL GARDENS
(Dedicated Garden of David)
5601 Greenwood Ave., West Palm Beach
(Just North of St. Mary's Hospital)
11:00 AM
HILLCREST CEMETERY
6411 Parker Ave..
West Palm Beach
This Annual Memorial Service during the High Holy Days is in memory
of departed loved ones and is held in accordance with Jewish tradition.
Rabbis representing the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis will con-
duct the services.
Sponsored by the JEWISH COMMUNITY CEMETERY ASSOCIA-
TION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, the only Jewish public owned (not
private) burial gardens in Palm Beach County.
A charitable cemetery association serving the burial needs of Jewish
families since 1923.
< v


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3,1986
0 ir Dream Became a Reality
"Ima ne. An Orthodox
synago e in West Palm
Beach, nagine a handful of
retiree working and planning
for 1' years to build a
synagc le that can seat 200
people >mfortably with an of-
fice, 1 bbi's study, library,
meetii rooms, sanctuary, dai-
ly chaj 1 and kitchen facilities.
Imagii a a 14 year-old dream
becoming a reality," stated
Congregation Aitz Chaim
President Harry Turbiner.
On Sunday, Sept. 21, Con-
gregation Aitz Chaim had a
gaia Torah processional
replete with political
dignitaries, religious leaders
and dedicated members and
friends. Throngs of well-
wishers watched and joined in
as Mr. Turbiner, the Vice
President, Nat Yudin, the Sex-
tant, Sam Ben-Zvi and other
officers carried their sacred
Torah scrolls aloft under a
canopy supported by founders
and friends of the synagogue,
lively Jewish music accom-
panied them as they marched
and danced in a processional
from the Century Village
Barbara & Sherwin
Isaacson
New Year's Greetings
Alan and Thaila Cohen
*
L'Shana Tova Tikotevu
Leonard and Louise Ross
Jill and Dan
Best Wishes for A Happy New Year
Marilyn & Arnold Lamport
and Children
r
Wishing All Our Family and Friends
A Happy and Healthy New Year
Carole and Joel Koeppel
Brett and Adam
>ti
DAVID G. HIRSOWITZ, D.D.S.
PRACTICE LIMITED TO ORTHODONTICS
Happy New Year
1309 SOUTH FLAGLER DRIVE
WEST PALM BEACH. FLORIDA 33401
(305)659-7660
Clubhouse to the new Sanc-
tuary at 2518 Haverhill, across
the street from the Eastern
Gate of Century Village.
As the program began, over
600 people crowded into the
synagogue. Cantor David Dar-
dashti intoned the melodic
chants traditionally reserved
for synagogue dedications.
President Turbiner spoke
about the history of the
synagogue and the symbolism
of an Orthodox synagogue in
the modern world. Rabbi Ber-
nard Jacobson delivered the
keynote address. Finally, all
attendees joined in
refreshments provided by the
congregation.
Hiding
Anti-
Semitism
Continued from Page 2
Sobran so as not to let his own
words impeach him. Instead,
he again turns his attention to
Sobran's Jewish critics and the
columnist's disingenuous
defense.
Brownfeld cites former
Representatives Paul Mc-
Closkey (R., Calif.) and Paul
Findley (R., 111.) as politicians
driven from office by the Israel
lobby for the sin of honest
criticism of the Jewish state.
Yet again he omits serious
discussion of the positions of
his designated victims Mc-
Closkey's obdurate view of
Israel as villain in the Arab-
Israeli conflict, Findley's self-
appointed role as PLO chief
Yasir Arafat's mouthpiece in
Congress.
Like many other critics of
Israel who adopt an above-the-
fray pose, Brownfeld argues
that it can be criticized like any
other country, like any other
American ally. Jews and
others who do not agree are
"hypersensitive." But this is
pretense; the history of the
Jews is not like that of any
other people and Israel's
status is not like that of any
other state.
Most of Israel's neighbors
still insist they are in a state of
war with it. More countries
have official relations with the
PLO, an organization sworn to
destroy "the Zionist entity,"
than they do with Israel. The
UN still holds that Jewish na-
tional liberation Zionism
equals racism. The effort to
deligitimize and dismantle
Israel makes the position of
the Jewish state unlike that of
any other country.
Early Christian anti-
Semitism swore that Jews
were theologically inferior,
spiritually doomed. Pseudo-
scientific Nazi anti-Semitism
asserted that Jews were racial-
ly inferior, to be exterminated.
Contemporary anti-Zionism
claims that Jews are politically
inferior, their state to be li-
quidated. In each case the
result is the same death for
Jews.
Near East Report
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
$
Best Wishes For A
Healthy and Happy New Year
Marshall & Robin Isaacson
Happiness and Good health for the Coming Year
The Krischers
Barry, Eva, Mark & Adam
Happy New Yedar
Dr. & Mrs. Bruce Moskowitz
and Family
Best Wishes for A Healthy, Happy
And Good New Yedar
Zelda Pincourt & Allen Mason
Health, Happiness & Prosperity To All
Fran, Marty Golden
Penny, Mitch & Megan Beers
Best Wishes For A Happy & Healthy New Year To All!
Ron, Linda, Marcie
& Steven Katz
Here's To A Happy, Healthy New Year!!!
Paulette, Ronnie, Dana
& Candice Koch
Best Wishes For A Happy and Healthy New Year
Phil, Sandie, Rachel
& Marc Levitt
Peace, Health A Happiness In The Coming Year
The Kurits
TERRY, BERNIE, ERIC, MATTHEW
&BRADLEY
Happy & Healthy New Year To All Our Friends
Toby & Sheila Lewis
Heather & Tara
Barbara & Nate Tanen
and Family
Best Wishes For A Happy New Year
Happy and Healthy New Year
Eugene and Linda Kalnitsky


Friday, October % 1986/1** Je^'froridiah ofPSOnWcVCounty *>age 15
Prisoner in the Palace

"I don't think it's safe for
American businessmen to con-
tinue to conduct business in
Saudi Arabia at this time,"
said Sam Bamieh, an
American detained in Saudi
Arabia for 133 days.
Bamieh, 47, is chairman of
the Industrial Development
Group of California and no
stranger to dealing with the
Saudis. For the past 12 years
his business has taken him to
the kingdom many times and
he has established close and
profitable ties with the royal
court.
Last year, Bamieh set up a
partnership with a distant
relative, Mohammed Imran
Bamieh, who then served as
hed of King Fahd's private of-
fice. Sam Bamieh alleges that
because his partner failed to
OLER SKIN CARE
HAPPY NEW YEAR
NON-SURGICAL FACE LIFT
COLLAGEN FACIALS
ACNE ELECTROLYSIS
1897 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
683-3112
Worm Wishes For A New Year Filled With Health,
Happiness and Peace
Paul and Carole Klein,
Rachael, Rebecca and Laura
L'Shona Tova
from
Deborah, Howard, Nancy
and Joshua Sabarra
Peace and Prosperity To All
Diane, Richard, Sylvia
and Michael Kaufman
L'ShanaTova
from
Sheryl and Tommy Davidof f
Jonathan, Jill and Jamie
Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy New Year
Ceil and Bob Levy
Jay, Sander and Mitchell
J3*

OKEECHOBEE
hW&>
to
<.*
e*K
<**.
ear
TEXACO
4111 Okeechobee Blvd.
Phone 686-4886
American & Foreign Car Repair
7 a.m. -11 p.m.
Mon.-Sat.
8 a.m.-8 p.m. Sun.
'%
live up to his side of the deal,
he sued Imran in a California
court.
The summons was served to
Imran in March while Sam
Bamieh happened to be in
Riyadh. According to his
deposition, that is when his
problems began.
Imran told Bamieh that
unless he dropped his suit,
King Fahd would not permit
him to leave the country. The
Saudi added that Bamieh was
suspected of aiding the CIA
and Israel and that his wife
would be brought from the
United States to "put some
sense" into his head. Imran
asked Bamieh to sign a letter,
which would drop the suit.
After further pressure,
Bamieh agreed.
But Bamieh was still not
free. He was told not to leave
the country until he met with
King Fahd. For the next 45
days he traveled the country,
at the royal court's insistence,
to meet with the King. No
meeting took place.
On May 12 his detention
entered a new stage when he
Palestinian
Extremism
A poll of Palestinian Arabs
on the West Bank and Gaza
Strip showed that most sup-
port terrorism as a means of
gaining an independent state.
The study, conducted by the
pro-PLO east Jerusalem
newspaper AI -Fair, the
American newspaper News-
day, and the Australian Broad-
casting Corp., found 60.5 per-
cent of 1,000 respondents who
said they would support plan-
ting bombs on planes belong-
ing to Israel's El Al airline.
More than 81 percent called
the bombing of the U.S.
Marine barracks in Beirut "a
justified act."
According to the survey,
49.7 percent said they wanted
an independent state on the
West Bank and Gaza, at least
as an interim step, and 43.2
percent favored continued
struggle for a Palestinian Arab
state including all of Israel. A
high level of support for the
PLO and Chairman Yasir
Arafat was found, a very low
level for Jordan and King
Hussein.
The interviews were con-
ducted by students from An-
Najah University in Nablus, a
center of anti-Israeli activity.
Ancient Winery
Owner: DAVID
was placed under "protective
custody" and shuffled between
three royal palaces. He called
his palace prisons "the golden
cages."
He was questioned repeated-
ly by Imran and other court of-
ficials. He was threatened with
beating or death unless he call-
ed his U.S. attorneys and in-
structed them to guarantee
that they had withdrawn his
suit. In one telephone conver-
sation with Mohammed Al-
Suliaman, head of the King's
private office, he was told, "If
I did not come to an understan-
ding with Imran, His Majesty
would not be responsible for
whatever happens to me."
On July 10, Bamieh was told
to telex his lawyers, and in-
struct them to dismiss the
case. Five days later, after the
dismissal was confirmed, he
was given a check for $400,000
and sent home.
The American businessman
has reinstated his original suit
and is also suing Imran and Al-
Suliaman for over $8 million in
actual and punitive damages.
"But," he adds, "no amount of
money can compensate for the
Saudi mental torture."
Bamieh said he will persist in
his battle: "I want to get the
word out to my fellow
businessmen: It is unsafe to
conduct business in Saudi
Arabia."
His case is not unique. In a
travel advisory issued in 1984,
the State Department warns
that in legal disputes with non-
Saudis "Saudi law permits
barring the exit of the foreign
party until the dispute is com-
pletely resolved." It adds that
"an amicable out-of-court set-
tlement is always the best and
least expensive way to resolve
a dispute." A State Depart-
ment source commented: "If
you want to sue someone in
Saudi Arabia, get an adviser
and make sure you don't have
to return to the country."
Upon returning to the U.S.,
Bamieh found that he had lost
his clients in the Arab Middle
East.
Near East Report
Found
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Hebrew University ar-
chaeologists digging south of
the Carmel range have un-
covered the remains of a
winery some 1,500 years old.
It is located at Ramat
Hanadiv, near the modern
winery operated in Zichron
Yaacov. No samples were
found. Other discoveries in the
region date from the Roman-
Byzantine periods. They in-
clude a massive Roman struc-
ture which may have been a
fortress overlooking the an-
cient city of Caesarea on the
coast.
Best Wishes For A Sweet New year
Richard, Ann, Tami
and Jason Kachel
Happy New Year
personalized gifts
for all occasions
2550 okeechobee blvd.
west palm beach, fl. 33409
(305) 684-0660
lynn weinberg
brant d. kaufman
Happy New Year
PEST CONTROL SERVICE TERMITE CONTROL
BEANE
EXTERMINATING
COMPANY, INC.
ocally Owned and Opttatea
502 EAST OCEAN AVENUE
BOYNTON BEACH. FLORIDA 33435
732-6700
Holiday Greeting
from
Nettie & Fred Berk
A Healthy, Happy and Good Year
from
Staci, Tami and Gary Lesser

tv
<2////w OCai/s Jfair
Wishes You A Happy New Year
683-0222
2550 Okeechobee blvd
Spencer Squore (W.P.0.)


Page 16 The Jewiah Ftoridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3, 1986
High Holiday Memories Span Three Continents
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
The Hebrew language, used
in prayerbooks throughout the
world, serves as a unifying
, force in Judaism. The reality
of this was underscored
recently in interviews with
local residents who emigrated
here from other countries.
When asked about their ex-
periences at High Holiday time
and how they differed as to
their country of origin, it
became clear that there were
more similarities than
differences.
In synagogues in South
Africa, Argentina and Turkey,
perhaps the only way a Jew
would know that he was in a
foreign country would be hear-
ing the other language in-
terspersed with Hebrew
either accented English,
Spanish, or Ladino (Turkish is
not used in Istanbul's
synagogues but Ladino, a
language common to Sephar-
dic Jews). There is, perhaps, a
greater difference between
Asheknazic and Sephardic
Jews than among Jews of
other countries.
Jack Karako, Staff
Associate at the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, moved to this country
13 years ago but still
remembers the High Holidays
in Istanbul, Turkey. They
centered around the family
and his grandmother who lived
close to Neve Shalom
Synagogue, the same house of
worship recently attacked by
terrorists. The first night of
the holiday was spent with his
grandmother. "My grand-
mother kept her window open
so we all could hear the Shoiar.
It meant that the men were
coming home and the food
could be set on the table,"
noted Mr. Karako.
Since Rosh Hashanah occur-
L 'Shanah Tovah For A Year Of Peace and Happiness
Sandra & Marvin Rosen
Joseph and Bradley
*a
A Healthy and Happy New Year
Michael, M argot, Marshall
and Meredith Brozost
L'Shanah Tova Tikotevu
Dr. & Mrs. E. Newmark
Heidi & Stuart
L'Shana Tova Tikotevu
Keith, Marcy, Todd,
Rhona & Dick Shugarman
Wishing The Community A Happy New Year
Howard, Detra, Monica
and Jared Kay
Jack Karako
red at the start of the winter
season, it was a time when
winter vegetables showed up
on dinner tables. Therefore,
the Karakos' meal consisted of
baked leek, spinach
(sometimes spinach stuffed
with rice), cold baked pinto
beans and peas, and the
greatest treat of all, chicken.
"Chicken was only served at
special meals like this because
it was rare in Turkey and only
those who had money would be
able to afford it," remembered
Mr. Karako.
"My grandmother seldom
attended synagogue but was
very religious. She would sit
by the window and listen to the
prayers."
On the second night, his
grandparents would come to
dinner at his house. "We lived
in the Osmanbey section of
Istanbul. Not everyone in our
family could attend services at
the synagogue there because it
was expensive. But we would
go into the courtyard, which
was full of people, at 5 p.m., to
hear the Shofar."
Mr. Karako, whose religious
school attendance enabled him
to go to synagogue, found the
services enjoyable. "The ser-
vices were Sephardic and,
therefore, long," he said.
"They would start at 8:30 a.m.
and conclude after sundown.
On Yom Kippur we would be
lucky if we got out at 9 p.m."
He remembers that when peo-
ple were called to the Torah
for an aliyah, they would first
be required to announce their
pledge to the temple. This
?ractice took place on both
om Kippur and Rosh
Hashanah.
A different way of announc-
ing pledges was related by
Jenm Frumer, case worker/in-
take specialist at the Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
who moved to this country
from South Africa in 1982.
"At my temple in Cape Town,
they would actually auction off
aliyahs to the highest bidder.
In other synagogues, however,
they used the 'American' style,
where cards were placed on
seats."
When Ms. Frumer
emigrated, the Jewish popula-
tion of Cape Town was about
40,000 to 45,000. Since then
the community has dwindled
considerably due to the
political situation. "People
who have the opportunity to
leave, leave."
Most of the Jews came from
European countries and
therefore most synagogues are
Ashkenazic. Since they
brought with them a very Or-
thodox, traditional belief, the
synagogues reflect this. Most
of the service is in Hebrew
Jenni Frumer
Cantor David Feuer
h only the sermon generally of the High Holidays, Ms.
ivered in English. Frumer said, "From what I
with
delivered in English
Asked about her memories
Continued on Page 17
A Healthy & Happy New Year
CY'sMENS STORE
Serving the Palm Beaches since 1924
309 Clematis Street
Weet Palm Beach, FL
655-6077
Happy New Year
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Leibovit
& Family
Happy New Year
Dr. & Mrs. Jerome Rubin
and Family
The office of
Howard B. Kay, D.D.S.
Bernard E. Keough, D.M.D.
and
Roy C. Blake III, DJXS., M.SD.
Extend Their Very Best Wishes
For A Healthy New Year
D.K.S. Designs
Wishes L'Shana Tovah To The Entire Jewish Community
THE SCHWARZBERG FAMILY


Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
-- -i
V'
f<
K
ebby Dean, School Secretary, sits with the kindergarten
class daring Sustained Silent Reading.
All's Quiet At JCDS
Every day from 2:25 to 2:45
[p.m. the entire Jewish Com-
Imunity Day School of Palm
I Beach County reads. In a new
I program instituted this year,
SSR, Sustained Silent
I Reading, every student and
I every faculty member spend
120 minutes reading for the en-
I joyment of it. They may choose
Ibooks, magazines, comics,
anything of interest to provide
20 pleasurable minutes of
reading. Barbara Steinberg,
Executive Director, noted,
"There has been tremendous
enthusiasm for this exciting
new program. We believe that
reading for pleasure is so im-
portant that it deserves a
special place in our daily
schedule. There is a wonderful
feeling of solidarity and
camaraderie prevalent at
school when we all take time
out to read together."
The secretaries, director
assistant director, and other
non-teaching staff join the
students and teachers in the
classrooms to dramatize the
importance of reading and to
provide adult reading models
for students.
Palm Beach
KOSHER MARKET
Under Rabbinical Supervision
Best Wishes For A
Healthy and Happy New Year
Full selection of the Finest Kosher Foods
Quality Variety Prices
5085 Okeechobee Blvd.
(in the same shopping center)
(Okeechobee & Haverhill)
686-2066
NEW...
from Nestle* Toll House* Morsels
In a continuing effort to provide only the finest in quality
products, we at Nestle Foods Corporation, in cooperation
with Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag, announce an improvement in
the shelf life and appearance of Nestle Toll House Semi-Sweet
Chocolate Morsels, Little Bits semi-sweet chocolate pieces,
and Mint Chocolate Morsels by the addition ofl% milkfat.
This addition will in no way change the great taste of our
morsels or the recipes made with them the taste of Nestle
Toll House Chocolate is America sfavorite. Although these
morsels will no longer bepareve, they will remain a strictly
Kosher product.
We trust that our valued consumers will continue to enjoy
these fine Nestle morsels products. For ease of identifi-
cation, the products will bear the & D insignia on the
packaging. Thank you for your continued loyalty to our fine
quality products. ^ ^ Corporat|on
Rabbi Dr. J.H. Ralbag

High Holidays Memories
Continued from Page 16
recall growing up, my mother,
grandmother and aunts were
in the kitchen preparing din-
ner and the men went to tem-
?>le. Holiday times were a huge
amily affair with many
friends. It was not uncommon
for women to be home in the
evenings, but during the day
they attended services."
Ms. Frumer came from a
traditionally observant
background. As most of the
children in South Africa, she
attended a Jewish day school.
"Therefore, I had a knowledge
of the traditions, of what was
going on at services."
Although memories of the
High Holidays seem to center
around family and traditional
observances, everyone has
their own perspective of what
meant the most to them. It's
only natural, then, for a cantor
to have musical memories. "As
a child," relates Cantor David
Feuer of Temple Emanu-el,
"the best feeling was when I
went with my father, who con-
ducted choirs, to synagogue. I
had begun to sing in the choir
when I was four years old and
that was the time when I
began my feelings of Judaism
and religious music. From that
time to this day, I live in
Jewish music. I was 13 the
first time I conducted a choir
for the High Holidays.
Cantor Feuer grew up in
Buenos Aires, Argentina and
immigrated to the Palm
Beaches this year. Thirty
years ago, when he was grow-
ing up, there were 650,000
Jews there. "It was the best
moment for Jewish life. Now
so many have emigrated and
there are only a little over a
quarter of a million Jews left."
The community is diverse with
many Ashkenazim and Sephar-
dim and Orthodox Conser-
vative and Reform
synagogues. Services at the
latter two are conducted in
Hebrew and Spanish.
When Jack Karako, Jenni
Frumer, and Cantor David
Feuer pray this year at High
Holiday services, they wil con-
tinue to feel right at home in a
tradition that spans 5747 years
and is universal for all Jews.
But they, as every Jew does,
will retain their special in-
dividual memories that the
High Holidays evoke.
&Caf*ftp jVeuLyetzt
Ali and Paul Summers
and Family
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni*1 is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completely natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
it's absolutely Kosher and Rarve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni? No pasta shapes up better.

Kosher
Parve
EGGPLANT CASSEROLE
Vfr package (8 oz.) RONZONI* Rigati,
Rigatoni or Mostaccioli
'/2 cup all-purpose flour
V* teaspoon salt
'* teaspoon pepper
Vi cup black pitted olives, sliced
1 Vfe lbs. (large) eggplant, trimmed, peeled,
sliced V* inch thick
y* cup vegetable oil
1 jar (32 oz.) spaghetti sauce
y cup finely chopped onion
12 ounces mozzarella cheese, shredded
3 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
Cook pasta according to package directions for 12 minutes; drain and reserve. Combine flour, salt
and pepper and dredge eggplant slices. Saute eggplant in 2 tbsps. of oil until lightly browned on both
sides, add oil as needed. Drain eggplant on paper towels. Add onions and saute until tender. Using a
13x9-inch baking dish, add Vi cup spaghetti sauce, V* of the pasta, then Vi of the eggplant. Top with
onions and olives. Pour half the remaining sauce over the layers, then sprinkle with % of the
mozzarella and Vh tbsps. Parmesan cheese. Layer remaining pasta, eggplant, sauce and cheeses
Cover with foil and bake at 350 for 30 minutes, then uncover and bake for 10 minutes. Let stand 10
minutes. Cut and serve. Makes 8 servings.
<*
Ronzoni Sono Bnoni.
"1986 Qanaral Foods Corporator


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Happy New Year
'FEA TURIMQ COLOR MITE PROCESS"
iELO CUSTOM CLEANERS
1EEBLVD.
IKACH.FLOMDA334O0
100

-
*
tat
ct
ever bunt in
Frankfurt where Jew* have
lived far 800 years. The stroc-
ture hat Jewish motifs. The
entrance is dominated by a
huge decalogue. There are
large slashes across the twin
tablets which Korn said sym-
bolise the past rupture bet-
ween Jews and Germany.
The school and kindergarten
wfli enroll non-Jewish children
up to a quarter of capacity. '
Community officials said the w
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A'"PA
833-1234
purooee is to svoid isabpen
i
P~Arh+rya*dHmhkyN*wYmr
id, Bruce and Julie
T"~
[ A H*ppy and Healthy Newyw
Michael, Peter, Brian ?* undetan-
bT V T vnE? nt "W "<* wart Mjhre
. ; ? & jsart|
f 'r>.>- W i arid tike center at t whole
wouM be open to the general
pubttc
ABOUT |7 million. wa
spent on security devices
which include bullet-proof win-
dows and a closed circuit
tehjrkiott monitoring system.
The community, however, re-
jeeted t proposal to wrwoW
the bml&t with a high waB.
*|partar *>***
* residential Wfst
a there it a
j4 Healthy and Happy
New Yeo? -
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Home of the "Big Shot"
4x6 Glossy Print
in ONE HOUR!



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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.


AMKUCAM llliH CONGttatg6
The local chapter wffl mat* Oct. 9. 12:30ml. at the J
Ajmrir Siny Baak, Ska anealrer wfll b B
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CaafterActmtiaa*
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After C-ehairtA
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./oat Pita Beach meet* on Oct. 20 at Anahej
Sholom at 1 p.m., Oct. 29. There will be an Israel Bond
Continued on Page 21
fc*"* ,
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JT9
llSE YOUR jJltDAN MAMN CHARGE CARD. AMmCjfea?KSS. DWtW pj Wl'
SHOf DAILY. 10 AM TO 9 fM: SUNDAY. 42 NOON TO 5:30 PM




^ Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3, 1986
\
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Comprehensive Senior Center through a Federal Grant
Title III of the Older Americans Act provides transportation
to persons 60 years or older, who do not drive or cannot use
the public transportation system, serves Hot Kosher Meals in
a group setting, delivers Kosher meals to homebound persons
and offers daily educational and recreational programs. Call
689-7703 for further information.
KOSHER MEALS
The Kosher lunch program
at the JCC is designed to keep
persons healthy physically and
mentally. There is no fee, but
contributions are requested.
Transportation to the
Center is available at several
locations. Call Carol or Lillian
for reservations at 689-7703.
Kosher Home Delivered
Meals Homebound persons
60 years or older who require a
Kosher Meal delivered to their
home are eligible. Call Carol
689-7703 in West Palm Beach
and in Delray Beach call Nancy
at 495-0806 for more
information.
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for per-
sons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public
transportation. There is no fee
for this service but par-
ticipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
Make reservations in advance.
For information and/or reser-
vations, call 689-7703 and ask
for Helen or Lillian in the
Transportation Department,
between 9 a.m. and 4:40 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
CLASSES AND
ACTIVITIES
Palm Beach County School
Board Adult Education
Classes: The Fall Session of
the Palm Beach County Adult
Education will begin on Oct.
20.
There are no set fees for
classes. Participants are asked
to make a contribution. Call
Veronica 689-7703 for
information.
Weight Control And Nutri-
tion: "The Gangs Weigh"
Monday, 2:15 p.m. Arthur
Gang, Instructor.
A simplified well planned
program for those interested
in weight reduction and weight
control which is beneficial to
all. This class begins on Oct.
20.
Exercise And Health
Education: Wednesday, 10
a.m. Shirley Sheriff,
Instructor.
Light exercise to aid in
achieving more energy and
concentration along with in-
terestng discussions and
various health topics. This
class begins on Oct. 22.
"Ways To Wellness":
Thursday, 1:15 p.m. Joyce
Hogan, Instructor.
Learn personal manage-
ment, relationship, outlook
and physical stamina skills to
cope with everyday stress of
life and improve your health
and sense of well being. This
class begins on Oct. 23.
Writers Workshop: Friday,
10 a.m. Ruth Graham,
Instructor.
A vital group of creative peo-
ple meet weekly to express
themselves in poetry and pro-
se. This class begins on Oct.
24.
OTHER JCC
ACTIVITIES
Intermediate Bridge
Series: Wednesday, 1:30 p.m.
Alfred Parsont, Instructor.
The class runs for five
weeks. There is a $12 fee for
JCC members and $15 for non-
members. New series begins
on Oct. 15 at 1:30 p.m.
The above class requires ad-
vance registration.
Second Tuesday Council:
Second Tuesday of Each
Month, 2 p.m. Sabina Gott-
schalk, Chairperson. A plann-
ing group.
SPECIAL SERVICE
Health Insurance
Assistance Edie Reiter
assists persons with filling our
insurance forms and answers
questions. Third Thursday of
each month. Call for an ap-
pointment 689-7703.
HOME FINANCIAL
MANAGEMENT
How to reconcile your
checkbook, questions about bill
payments and any other ques-
tions about simple personal
home problems. Herb Kirsch,
consultant. The first and third
Wednesday of every month at
1:30 p.m. Call Veronica at
689-7703 for an appointment.
SENIOR AcnvmEs
Timely Topics/Round
Table Discussion: A
stimulating group of men and
womer meet each week to
discuss all phases of current
events. If you wish to have
lunch first, make a reservation
by calling Veronica at
689-7703. The regular discus-
sion group begins at 2:15.
Speakers Club: The regular
weekly meeting of this group
will take place on Thursday at
10 a.m. Persons wishing to
stay for an extended Kosher
luncheon get together, make
reservations with Veronica
689-7703.
COMING EVENTS
Lunch and Card Party
On Thursday, Oct. 16, at noon,
the JCC seniors will gather at
Iva's Eatery (Next to the
Kosher Market) for an after-
noon of food, games, fun and
door prizes. Fee is $7 per per-
son. Reservations are
necessary, call Carol for infor-
mation at 689-7703.
VOLUNTEER
NEWS AND VIEWS
Volunteers of all ages are
welcome to join the program
and bring their expertise and
enthusiasm.
NEEDED:
Leaders for various dancing
groups (circle, square, folk or
ballroom).
Musical group leaders for
choirs, song fests, etc.
Educational program
leaders.
Book Reviewers.
Pre-school aides, read
stories to our children, work
with them in various activities.
Clerical workers for mail-
ings and other office needs.
Home delivered meals
drivers.
All persons who wish to
volunteer their time and
talents call Carol Fox,
Volunteer Coordinator, at
689-7703 for an appointment
and interview.
IMMEDIATE NEED: We
must have volunteer guards to
patrol our pre-school grounds
during the day. We will pro-
vide the uniform and badge.
Please call Carol Fox at
689-7703.
HaopV
i




Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 21
Members of the Chaplain Aide* meet to
plan for the upcoming High Holiday ser-
vices at
homes.
area nursing and convalescent
Chaplain Aids Bring 'Yiddishkeit'
to Nursing Homes at Holidays
Throughout the year the
Chaplain Aides of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County conduct Shabbat ser-
vices at many nursing homes
and convalescent centers in
the Palm Beaches. However,
with the High Holiday season
about to be ushered in Friday
evening, Oct. 3, Chaplain
Aides will once again be bring-
ing 'Yiddishkeit' to the Jewish
residents of health care
facilities by holding High Holi-
day services.
According to Jeanne
Glasser, Chairman of the
Chaplain Aides, conducting
services for those who cannot
attend synagogue is the
"greatest mitzvah of all. These
nursing home residents are
isolated from Judaism and
they look forward to our com-
ing." They particularly an-
ticipate the blowing of the
Shofar as this is the most sym-
bolic representation of what
they remember of past
holidays spent with their
families."
Sylvia and Sidney Berger
have been conducting services
at nursing homes for the last
five years. This year they will
hold High Holiday services at
Medicana Nursing Home in
Lake Worth, the Morse
Geriatric Center and for the
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
The Bergers, who are very
involved in many community
activities, believe that this
endeavor is the most impor-
tant they have done in their
lives. "It is hard to put it in
words," said Mrs. Berger,
"but to see the response of the
people, to see how important it
is to them ..
"The people love it. We are
very welcome because the
Glasser
Continued from Page 19
teacher.
Sylvia Berger, who taught
young children for manv
years, has now devoted herself
to working with the elderly. In
addition, she is a member of
the Community Relations
Council and of the Soviet
Jewry Task Force since its in-
ception. She is active with the
Poinciana Chapter of ORT and
01am Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women. She was the honoree
at the BBW's "Gift of Love"
luncheon.
volunteers are like family and
they look forward to our com-
ing. Without the Chaplain
Aides, they wouldn't have any
holiday observance. This is one
of the most beautiful things
said
done in our community,'
Mrs. Berger.
Nathan and Ida
Allweiss, also veteran
Continued on Page 22-
Mae
Organizations
Continued from Page 19
Luncheon at the Royce Hotel. For information call Jennie
Schuman.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Lakes of Poinciana Chapter will hold its next meeting
on Oct. 6, at 12:30 p.m., in the Lakes Clubhouse on 10th
Ave.
Refreshments will be served and a program will follow.
Royal Chapter Board meeting will be held on Monday,
Oct. 6,9:30 a.m., at the Village Hall, in Royal Palm Beach.
Members are welcome. Bring your lunch.
Following the board meeting will be the Regular meeting
at 12:30 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Ann Lipton, Director of Education
for the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
For further information call President Edith Graham.
A meeting of West Palm Chapter will be held on Oct. 14,
12:30 p.m., at Congregation Anshei Sholom. Ben Gould,
former editor of the Century Village UCO Reporter, will be
the guest speaker.
Reserve Nov. 26 to 28 for a Thanksgiving trip to Cape
Canaveral, Sea Escape cruise and visit to Sea World.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Sabra Chanter will hold its next meeting on Oct. 9, 1
p.m., at the Jefferson Mall.
On Oct. 24-27, we will have a weekend at the Shore Club,
celebrating Simchas Torah.

where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Froth Danish Bakeries Only.
For the Diet Conscious,
Lightly Sprinkled with
Sesame Seeds or Rye Flour
Three Seed
Bread
M ______
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Choose Your Favorites From
Our Delicious Assortment
Donuts
tor
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
A Flaky Pie Crust Made with
All Vegetable Shortening,
Fresh Northern Spy Apples
and No Preservative!.
Apple or Dutch (8-inch Size)
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Delicious Crunchy Crust
Chicago Hard Rolls... 6
for
75*
Chocolate Cake Filled
with Cherries, Topped with
Whipped Cream (7-inch)
Black Forest Cake........Kh$4w
for
*1
Filled with Apples and Cinnamon
Apple Streudel Slices.. 3
Made with Crunch Walnuts and Plump Raisins,
Three Seed
Walnut Raisin Bread .... mt*V
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Regular or Unsalted
Bran Muffins.................V*. $119
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake..................^$169
Great for Dunking, Mini
Powdered
Sugar Donuts................ bag"*!09
Prices Effective
Oct. 2 thru 8.1986.

Quantity
Rights Reserved.
K
\
'SSI
ft.
W.
v-
I i
y -
^Z+t'FS*
.in:
?.*.

v: '(<
\ r.

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rx?fVl
Publix wishes your family a Happy Rosh Hashonah To help celebrate the
Jewish New Year, the Danish Bakery will have the following items available
for your eating enjoyment: Round ChaMah Breads, Honey Cakes, Sponge
Cakes, Miniature Danish, Macaroons and Rogards.
Publix


mmsmsmm

Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3, 1386
The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH UFE. RAST AND PRESENT
High Holidays
Seeking to Live Worthy Lives
By RABBI
WILLIAM MARDER
Temple Beth David
The central image which
Jewish tradition invokes for
the High Holiday season is
that of the Heavenly Book of
Life, in which we pray to be in-
scribed and sealed for the com-
ing year. This image presents
itself in the greetings which
we use for the holidays, in the
customs and practices
associated with this season of
the Jewish year, and in many
of the most stirring passages
of the liturgy, for instance the
Unetaneh Tokef prayer. The
fervent hope to be included in
the Sefer Hachayyim the
Book of Life is sounded
Rabbi William Marder
again and again throughout
the holidays.
Chaplain Aides
Continued from Page 21
members of the Chaplain
Aides (he served as Chairman
for two years), not only con-
duct services here but had the
opportunity this summer to
help over 165 elderly people in
Copake, New York who at-
tended a New York Jewish
Federation sponsored summer
camp program. The
"campers were thrilled to
have the Allweiss' conduct ser-
vices for them.
The Allweiss' will be bring-
ing the High Holiday services
to residents of Manor Care and
Boulevard. Other Chaplain
Aides who will be officiating
are Estelle and Harry Berger,
Use Mollen, Jeanne Glasser,
Phil and Rita Sher, Lilly Dia-
mond, Bea Lebsen and Ida
Blauner, Atlantis and Darcy
Hall; Florence Poel, Joe and
Evelyn Donner, Four Seasons;
Al Stillman, Haverhill; Maria
and Ed Spivey, Lakeside; Joe
and Evelyn Donner, Lake
Worth; Nathan Stein and Carl
Spark, Manor Care and
Boulevard; Cantor Paul
Stuart, McLen; and Maishe
Stein, Morse Geriatric.
Additional Chaplain Aides
are Philip and Rita Sher,
Noreen McKeen; Willie Mar-
cus, Palm Beach County
Home; Philip Sher, Palm
Beach Mental Health; Lou and
Cynthia Mashioff and Cantor
Paul Stuart, Ridge Terrace
and Eason's; Al Stillman
Royal Manor; Sam and Blan
che Jungreis, Sutton Place
Frank and Ethel Shapiro
West Palm Beach Village
Milton and Ruth Kurland, Lor-
raine W aid man, Jupiter and
Waterford; and Joe and
Evelyn Donner, Florence Poel,
Praxis II.
The Chaplain Aides, under
the direction of Rabbi Alan
Sherman, also make personal
visits to unaffiliated Jewish pa-
tients in hospitals and nursing
homes. For more information
contact Rabbi Sherman at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
OCTOBER
DISCOUNT SPECIAL"
(This Month Only)
'T
CHAPEL MAUSOLEUM
CRYPTS FOR TWO
$2,368.25
(REG. $3,200)
Including
Opening/Closing,
Inscription, Documentary Stamps
fMenotah m
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
627-2277
9321 Memorial Park Road
7'A Miles West of 1-95 via Northlake Blvd. Exit
Cemeteries Funeral Chapels Mausoleum Pre-Need Planning
This emphasis, though, on
being inscribed being judged,
being sealed, may seem to imp-
ly a certain passivity on the
part of the individual, and lead
to a kind of fatalism. What
control do we have, after all,
over Divine reponse? How can
we determine life and death,
sickness or health? What part
have we to play in this drama?
The Unetaneh Tokef prayer
refers to the prominence of
another of the Heavenly
Books, the Sefer Hazichronot
the Book of Remembrances
with the following words:
"You, 0 God, open the Book of
Remembrances and it speaks
for itself, for everyone has
signed it with his deeds." This
is the Book, then, over which
we humans can have control;
we hold it in our hands during
the year, as we record our lives
in it by means of the deeds we
do, the values we hold, the
relationships we cherish.
We can define the quality of
the lives we lead, even if we
cannot determine their length, j
We can grasp what is in our
control and shape it into a
meaningful life, even as we
acknowledge that there is a
Power Beyond us which
ultimately determines our
fate. Judaism insists that we
recognize our active and deter-
minative role, while at the
same time acknowledging
God's Providence.
Far from inculcating passivi-
ty or fatalism, the High Holi-
day themes serve to inspire us
anew with an enthusiasm for
actively defining what our
lives will be, for actively seek-
ing to live lives worthy of be-
ing recorded in the Heavenly
Book.
My prayer for this New Year
of 5747 is that we may all
realize the best within us, as
we seek a life of meaning and
worth.
"Shanah tovah" a good
and blessed year.
Israel's Lavi
Considered by
Switzerland
GENEVA (JTA) -
Israel's second generation jet
fighter plane, the Lavi, is one
of six highly sophisticated
combat aircraft under con-
sideration for purchase by the
Swiss Air Force. The Defense
Ministry announced recently
that preliminary studies have
been completed and the final
decision will be based on tests
of the competing aircraft.
The Lavi, designed and built
by Israel Aircraft Industries
and powered by American
Pratt and Whitney engines, is
due for its first test flights in
Israel. It is competing against
three U.S.-made planes, the
F-16, Hornet and Tiger-shark
F-20; the Mirage 2000 built in
France; and the Swedish-built
Gripen JAS-39.
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
BOYNTON BEACH JEWISH CENTER BETH KODESH:
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33436. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Leon B. Fink. Cantor Abraham Koeter. Monday 8:30 a.m.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Satur-
day 9 a.m.
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:00 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m.
at Temple B'nai Jacob, 2177 Congress Ave., West Palm Beach.
Mailing address: 500 South Australian Ave., Suite 402, West
Palm Beach, FL 33401. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Howard
Bender.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily
services 8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services 6:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33406.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. Cantor Abraham
Mehler. President Murray Milrod, 965-6053. Services Friday 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Alan L. Cohen. Cantor Norman
Brody. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardaahti. Services daily 8:30 a.m. Friday evening 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, BeUe Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 650 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 798-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor
Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Feuer.
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Coagregatioa
Beta Abraham: 3998 SW Leighton Farms Road, Palm City
38490. Mailing address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Phone
287-8833. Rabbi Israel J. Barzak. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
and Saturday 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: 2518 Haverhill Rd., West
Palm Beach 33417. Phone 686-5055. Sabbath services 8:46 a.m.
and sundown. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
TEMPLE BETH AM: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone
747-1109. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. Rabbi David Kraus. Sabbath Services
Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St Helen's Pariah Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960. Mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 82961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: 900 Big Blue Trace, West Palm
Beach, FL 33414. Friday services 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Steven R.
Westman. Cantor Elliot Roeenbaum. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
38407. Phone 838-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Peter
Taormina. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5154
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1526.


Syn
iii
e News
Candle lighting Time
Jb&b^ Oct. 3 6:46 p.m.
BOYNTON BEACH
JEWISH CENTER-BETH
KODESH
There will be a Sisterhood
meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 14 at
noon. The speaker will be Bar-
bara F r ied 1 an de r a
caseworker with the Jewish
Family and Children's Service.
Her topic will be "Long
Distance Grandparenting."
Collation will be served.
A Deli Luncheon Card Party
an Nov. 11, noon, which is the
regular meeting date for
Sisterhood, will be held. See
Building Captain for tickets.
"A Night on the Town," is
olanned for Sunday evening,
Nov. 9, at the Newport Hotel,
Miami Beach. A full dinner will
x served including a show,
'International Cavalcade of
Stars." Transportation by bus
included. An early reservation
is suggested and Oct. 15 is the
closing date for reservations.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH
CENTER
On Wednesday, Oct. 8
Sisterhood will hold their first
meeting of the season at 6613
Dillman Road, West Palm
Beach. Guest speaker will be
Neil Newstein, Executive
Director of Jewish Family and
Children's Service in Palm
Beach County. His subject will
be "Who Are We and Where
Are We Going?"
Collation will be at 12:30
p.m. followed by the meeting.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
On Friday, Oct. 3, the tem-
61e will begin the High
lolidays in celebrating Rosh
Hashanah. The first service
will begin at 6:30 p.m. and the
second service at 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro's ser-
mon will be "To Care Is A
Blessing in Itself." Cantor
Peter Taormina will lead the
congregation in songs.
On Saturday morning, Oct.
4, service will start at 10 a.m.
and be conducted by Rabbi
Howard Shapiro. His sermon
will be "Why Don't You Really
Come Home?"
During the service child care
is provided. For information
call the temple office.
TEMPLE JUDEA
For families with children
Rabbi Joel Levine and Cantor
Anne Newman will conduct
two family services set for 9
a.m. on Rosh Hashanah morn-
ing, Oct. 4, and on Yom Kippur
morning, Oct. 13.
Tickets are available for Kol
Nidre and Yom Kippur ser-
vices, Oct. 12 and 13 at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center.
Pre-arrange now...
because the grief
is enough to handle.
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Friday, October 8, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 28
During Kol Nidre services
Rabbi Levine will speak on
"How a Covenant Maker Can
Become a Covenant Keeper."
Family services will begin at 9
a.m. Rabbi Levine will deliver
a sermonette for the parents
and a special story for the
children. Child care will be
available during Adult Ser-
vices which begin at 10:30 a.m.
His topic will be "Deathtrap:
The Jewish Religious Struggle
in Israel Today.
Yom Kippur afternoon will
include a meditation and
teaching hour at 1 p.m., an
hour of liturgical instrumental
music at 2 p.m. and a panel on
"Sin, Guilt and Return" at 3
p.m.
For ticket information, call
the temple office during the
day. Memberships include
High Holy Day tickets.
Increase in
Israel Bond
Sales
State of Israel Bond sales in
1986 totaling $332,957,000,
representing a $51-million in-
crease over the same eight-
month period last year and
$110-million over the similar
period in 1984, were announc-
ed recently at the opening of
the Israel Bond organization's
Annual National Leadership
Conference at the Hyatt-
Regency Hotel in Baltimore,
MD.
Mr. Hermelin, International
Campaign Chairman, at-
tributed the increases of the
past two years to a number of
factors, including "confidence
in Israel's economic recovery,
the National Unity Govern-
ment's control of inflation and
the sacrifices of the people of
Israel who willingly accepted
an austerity program."
Israel Bond subscriptions
thus far this year, has brought
to nearly $8-bfllion the loan
funds mobilised for Israel's
economy by the Bond cam-
paign since its inception in
1951. At the same time, more
than $4.5-billion has been
repaid by the Government of
Israel to holders of matured
bonds.
Area
Deaths
Plan
BOBOCX
Sydney, a, of Wast Pahs Baach. Leritt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security
Chap*!. Waet Paba Beach
JACKSON
Harry, Si, of Wat Patan Beech.
Cardan and Paaaral Chapel. Wart Palm
LSTMSON
Robin, 7S, of Cenfcary VOap, Wort Pan*
Blwrstdc Quo Ham FBnaral Homo.
Wart Pahs Baach.
San, tt, of Wort Palm Baach. Leritt-
Waiaatain Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapal. West Palm Baach.
KANZBB
Ethel, M, of S961 Strawnowar War, Lake
Worth. Mreraide Guardian FunaralHoma.
Wart Palm Baach.
Adorph, 88, of Wart Palm Baach. Leritt-
WainaUin Guaraataad Sacurity Plan
Chapal, Wart Palm Baach.
SCHBBEt
Laa, 91. of Norwich 1-210, Cantury VfflaM,
Waat Palm Baach. Sarricaa in Naw York Ci-
ty. Bliarrtda Oaramn Ftmaral Horoa, Wart
Palm Baach.
STKnUNT
Kenneth, 60, of Wart Palm Baach. RJrer-
rtda Guardian Funaral Home, Wart Palm
Baach.

A Message From
The Board of Rabbis
As a community when we gather during the High Holiday
season, may we all find strength in the rich tradition of our
historic past; may we all find a personal religious experience in
the warmth of the services; and may we find our conscience pro-
mpted to pursue in righteousness the pressing issues of our
times.
The Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis is pleased to extend
to the entire community the happiest and healthiest greetings
for the New Year filled with love and peace and the awe of G-d.
Rabbi Israel Barzak
Rabbi Joel Chazin
Rabbi Alan Cohen
Rabbi Irving Cohen
Rabbi Edward L. Cohen
Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg
Rabbi Leon B. Fink
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
Rabbi Melvin Kieffer
Rabbi Joel L. Levine
Rabbi Kal Levitan
Rabbi Ross London
Rabbi William Marder
Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin
Rabbi David G. Shapiro
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
Rabbi Abraham Shaw
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver
Rabbi Joseph Speiser
Rabbi Isaac Vander Wald
Rabbi Steven R. Westman
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
JOB SEEKING STRATEGIES
If you need job development assistance, please attend
the "Job Seminar" every Monday at 10 a.m., located at:
Jewish Family and Children's Service
2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd., Suite 104
West Palm Beach, FL 88401
For pre-registration contact Carol Barack at 684-1991.
A NEW CONCEPT IN
FUNERAL SERVICE
Until Now Yon Have Had Two Choices:
Immediate cremation for about $896.00 or a
fall traditional funeral for about $2,500.00 PLUS!
BETH OLAM GARDENS
TOWN & COUNTRY FUNERAL HOME
A Division of Palm Beech Memorial Park
NOW OFFERS YOU A THIRD CHOICE
A Simplified Funeral Service
Involving Dignity and Reverence at a
FRACTION OF THE COST
If you would like more information about the
price and no-interest terms that you can afford
mail the coupon today or call
585-6444 arnoldcassell 421-1022
PalmBeech Broward
> Memorial Park
BETH OLAM
PALM BEACH
8691 Seacrest Blvd., Lantana. Florida 33462
ARNOLD CASSELL PRE-NEED COUNSELOR
I would like to know more about LOW COST
CEMETERY-FUNERAL HOME before need
arrangements concerning:
D Mausoleum ? Ground Burial D Funeral Sarvicee ? Cremation
Name.
.Phone.
Address.
City____
.State.
Zip.


J: -.
Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3,1986

Israel Permits First Arab-Owned Bank in Territories Since 1967
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Bank of Israel gave its for-
mal permission for the opening
of an Arab-owned bank in
Nablus, the first Arab bank in
the administered territories
since the 1967 Six-Day War.
Brig. Gen. Ephraim Sneh,
head of the civil administration
in the West Bank, presented
the official permit to Jawdat
Sha'sha, chairman of the
Board of Governors of the
Cairo-Amman Bank, to
establish a branch in Nablus.
Shmuel Goren, coordinator of
government affairs in the ter-
ritories, said if the Nablus
branch proves successful
Israel would consider branches
in other West Bank towns.
The Cairo-Amman Bank,
controlled by Jordanian and
Palestinian shareholders, had
five branches in the West
Bank before 1967. All ceased
operations after the Six-Day
War.
The reopening followed two
years of negotiations between
the Israeli authorities and Jor-
danian entrepreneurs. There
were no direct negotiations
with the Jordanian authorities.
Goren said the agreement was
made possible in large
measure by American media-
tion and expressed thanks to
the U.S. for its role.
Under the agreed terms,
Jordan will supervise the bank
and apply the same regulations
that govern banks in Jordan.
Israel, however, will supervise
the monetary and security
operations to make sure that
According to Goren, "there has the right to shut it down if J^ L^ n^S Jnds such
no funds passing through the is very little prospect that there is any breach of the ggj 7K
bank are diverted to hostile hostile elements wul use the agreement He said the bank as mm "~ iSffthe SSS "
i___i. u- *___j !,? icMQi will mpot "real economic position, so mucn me ueiter.
elements.
bank." He stressed that Israel will meet "real economic position,
USHER IN THE
NEW YEAR WITH NEW
HIGHER YIELDING I.V.R.I.
ISRAEL BONDS.

PURCHASE
ISRAEL BONDS
DURING
YOUR SYNAGOGUE'S
HIGH HOLY DAY APPEAL
AND THROUGHOUT THE YEAR
AN ISRAEL BOND AS AN INVESTMENT.
#| 1/ D I ___ |ndiviual Variable Rate |ssuebond
A MINIMUM OF 6% PLUS HALF
THE DIFFERENCE TO PRIME
RATE.
A MINIMUM SUBSCRIPTION OF
$10,000.
AN ISRAEL BOND FOR YOUR I.R.A.
I.V.R.I. BOND AVAILABLE IN
$2,000 DENOMINATION.
IF YOU OPEN A 1986 I.R.A.,
YOU WILL SAVE TAXES ON
YOUR CONTRIBUTION.

YOUR INVESTMENT WILL
SUPPORT ISRAEL'S
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT.
also: v.R.I. BONDS $25,000 initial investment Presently Paying 7%% For Individuals and Pension Plans.
2300 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.. Suite 216
West Palm Beach, PI. 33409
Telephone: 686-8611
RUBIN L. BP.EGER
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
5747 /1886
STANLEY BRENNER ROBERT S. LEVY
CO-CHAIRMEN
DR. LAWRENCE QORFINE
DR. EMANUEL NEWMARK
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS ^SSS:SSSSSL
MVf IVMtNT COWOAMOi K SMfl
ASSOCIATE CHAIRMEN
Moot 9faAm*fo*
PLEASE REMEMBER TO \rOTE
FOR LOIS ON
NO/EMBER 4th.


Full Text
Friday, October 3, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13

1 can (14V* oz.) stewed
tomatoes
1 can (15 oz.) tomato sauce
1% cups water
1 tbsp. honey
Vt tsp. salt
V tsp. pepper
Cook meat in oil until lightly
browned. Remove meat from
pan and set aside; drain reser-
ving 2 tbsps. fat in pan. Add
onion, garlic, cabbage, carrots,
celery and green pepper.
Saute 5 minutes; remove from
heat and stir in lentils, stewed
tomatoes, tomato sauce,
water, honey, salt and pepper.
Place meat on top. Bring to
boil; reduce heat. Cover and
simmer 45 minutes or until
lentils are tender. Serves 6 to
8.
HONEY CEREAL COFFEE
CAKE
Honey cake is traditional
part of a Rosh Hashanah meal.
Post Raisin Bran provided this
recipe.
% cup all-purpose flour
2V2 tsp. baking powder
V tsp. salt
Vi cup milk
V4 cup honey
1 egg. well beaten
3 tbsps. vegetable shorten-
ing, melted
1 cup raisin bran
Topping:
Ht cup firmly packed brown
sugar
V tsp. cinnamon
Vi to % tsp. nutmeg
1 tbsp. margarine, melted
Vi cup raisin bran, slightly
crushed
Mix flour with baking
powder and salt. Combine
milk, honey and egg. Add to
flour mixture with shortening;
mix only enough to dampen
flour. Fold in 1 cup cereal.
Pour into greased 8-inch
square pan.
Mix together brown sugar,
spices, margarine and 1 cup
cereal. Sprinkle over batter.
Bake at 375 degrees for 20 to
25 minutes, or until cake tester
inserted in center comes out
clean. Serve warm. Makes 9
servings.
To prepare in advance, pour
batter into pan, cover with
plastic wrap or aluminum foil,
and store in refrigerator. Then
uncover; sprinkle batter with
topping, and let stand at room
temperature about 15 minutes;
increase baking time to 30
minutes.
Happy New Year
fflarjorie
Berg
Interiors
(305)
664-6621
2809 embassy drive, west palm beach, llorida 33401
residential & commercial design
A Healthy and Happy New Year from
Merrill Lynch
Pierce
Fanner S 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
305-845-7511
David R. Plerson
Resident Manager
MEMBERS OF THE NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
Peres and Shevardnadze
Continued from Page 1
run longer than a half hour.
Present with Peres was his
chief adviser, Nimrod Novick.
Shevardnadze had only a
translator with him. He spoke
in Russian and Peres in
English.
Peres said he found the
Soviet diplomat to be "open, a
thinking man, not dogmatic"
and also humorous. Their
discussion, he said, "symboliz-
ed the search for steps toward
normalization (of relations)
between Israel and the Soviet
Union." However, he stressed,
all the problems between the
two countries cannot be
resolved in the course of 80
minutes. "But we did begin a
dialogue," he said.
Peres characterized the talk
as informal and said the fact it
was held meant an opening up
of relations. Israel has had no
diplomatic ties with the USSR
since Moscow broke relations
during the 1967 Sue-Day War.
Peres met briefly with
Shevardnadze at a diplomatic
reception at the UN last year.
In 1984, Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir met
at the UN with then Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko.
The Peres-Shevardnadze
meeting was not on the agenda
of Peres' current visit to the
U.S. and caused him to
postpone his return to Israel
sources here, it was arranged
by the Israeli Ambassador to
the U.S., Meir Rosenne.
Peres spoke briefly to
reporters as he left the
meeting. He told them it was a
discussion of what steps had to
be taken to normalize Israel-
Soviet relations.
Shevardnadze, who left the
meeting separately, was
?aoted as saying his talk with
eres was "very serious" and
included such matters as
bilateral relations, questions
related to the Middle East and
some of the problems involved
in an international conference
on the Middle East.
"May the New Year be filled with joy.
May happiness be with you
and all those you love."
Fay B. Smith
and Samuel W. Smith
Love, Luck and Happiness In The New year.
Adele and Fred Simon
David and Cynthia
c._
by one day. According to some
Demonstration
TEL AVIV (JTA) Some
80 members of the Israel Com-
mittee for Solidarity with the
People of Chile, supported by
the Israel branch of Amnesty
International, demonstrated
outside the Chilean Embassy
here recently against the
policies of President Augusto
Pinochet of Chile. The
demonstrators described his
policies as fascist. Many of the
demonstrators, who still have
relatives in Chile, wore masks
to avoid possible reprisals
against their families.
A~AAbot Answerfone offers:
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
|| BEEPER PAGING SERVICE
PRIVATE LINE SERVICE
MONITORING SERVICE
WAKE UP SERVICE MAIL SERVICE
and
"person to person service"
24 hours a day
A-AAbot Answerfone (305)586-7400
213 N. Dixie Highway Lake Worth, FL 33460
An Ivitation To The Entire Jewish
Community to Attend
"KEVERAVOT"
Graveside Memorial Services
Sunday, the 12th of Oct., 1986
11:00 AM
ROYAL PALM MEMORIAL GARDENS
(Dedicated Garden of David)
5601 Greenwood Ave., West Palm Beach
(Just North of St. Mary's Hospital)
11:00 AM
HILLCREST CEMETERY
6411 Parker Ave.,
West Palm Beach
This Annual Memorial Service during the High Holy Days is in memory
of departed loved ones and is held in accordance with Jewish tradition.
Rabbis representing the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis will con-
duct the services.
Sponsored by the JEWISH COMMUNITY CEMETERY ASSOCIA-
TION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, the only Jewish pubUc owned (not
private) burial gardens in Palm Beach County.
A charitable cemetery association serving the burial needs of Jewish
families since 1923.

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FILES


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, October 3, 1986
Treats for the New Year
SALMON MOUSSE
Kraft provided the following
recipes and both use
Philadelphia Brand Cream
Cheese.
1 envelope unflavored
gelatin
Mi cup cold water
1 8-oz. pkg. cream cheese,
softened
1 cup mayonnaise
1 8-oz. can tomato sauce
115%-oz. can salmon, drain-
ed, flaked
Vi cup finely chopped celery
y* cup finely chopped green
pepper
1 tbsp. finely chopped onion
cucumber slices.
Soften gelatin in water; stir
over low heat until dissolved.
Combine cream cheese,
mayonnaise and tomato sauce,
mixing until well blended.
Gradually add gelatin, mixing
until blended. Fold in salmon,
celery, green pepper and
onion. Pour into lightly oiled
5-cup mold; chill until firm.
Unmold onto serving plate;
surround with cucumber.
Serves 4 to 6.
Food Processor: Soften
gelatin in water; stir over low
heat until dissolved. Place
cream cheese, mayonnaise and
tomato sauce in food processor
work bowl; process with steel
blade until smooth. Gradually
add gelatin to cream cheese
mixture; process until blended.
Add salmon and vegetables to
work bowl; process until blend-
ed. Continue as directed.
CARROT RAISIN BARS
1 cup margarine
1 cup packed brown sugar
3eggs
1 tsp. vanilla
lMt cups flour
Vt tsp. cinnamon
V* tsp. baking soda
y* tsp. ground nutmeg
2 cups shredded carrot
Vt cup raisins
Vi cup chopped nuts
Beat margarine and sugar
until light and fluffy. Blend in
eggs, and vanilla. Add combin-
ed dry ingredients; mix well.
Stir in carrot, raisins and nuts.
Spread into greased
15xl0xl-inch jelly roll pan.
Bake at 375 degrees, 25
minutes or until golden brown.
Cool.
Cream Cheese Frosting:
1 3-oz. pkg. cream cheese,
softened
V* cup margarine
1 tsp. vanilla
3 cups sifted powdered sugar
Combine cream cheese,
margarine and vanilla, mixing
until well-blended. Gradually
add sugar, mixing well after
each addition. Makes approx-
imately five dozen.
BROCCOLI ELEGANTE
Birds Eye provided this easy
side dish for a dairy holiday
meal.
1 pkg. (16 oz.) frozen broc-
coli, green beans, pearl onions
and red peppers
2 tbsp. flour
2/3 cup mayonnaise
2/3 cup milk
2/3 cup shredded cheddar
cheese
% cup soft bread crumbs
1 tbsp. butter or margarine
Prepare vegetables as
directed on package; drain.
Mix flour into mayonnaise;
then gradually blend in milk.
Stir in 1/3 cup of the cheese.
Saute bread crumbs lightly in
butter in small skillet. Com-
bine vegetables and mayon-
naise mixture in 1-quart
casserole. Top with bread
crumbs and remaining cheese.
A Happy New Year
H
YOUR EVERYDAY DISCOUNT STORE
ON PALM BEACH
HEALTH & BEAUTY AIDS VITAMINS
DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTIONS COSMETICS
255 SUNRISE AVE.
PALM BEACH
833-3348
Prescriptions:
659-6713
OPEN
8:30-6:00
MON.-SAT.
Bake at 350 degrees for 15
minutes until bubbly and light-
ly browned. Makes about 3Vi
cups or 5 servings.
YOM TOY FISH MOUSSE
Here's a holiday fish recipe
from Manischewitz.
3 12-oz. jars gefilte fish
1 cup chopped walnuts
1 cup sweet cream
i'/ cups matzoh meal
% cup melted butter
y* cup lemon juice
y% tsp. onion powder
I tsp. salt
Dash pepper
6 eggs, separated
II oz. can tomato
mushroom sauce
Drain fish and mash
large bowl. Mix in nuts, cream.
and
in a
matron meal, butter, lemon
juice, onion powder, salt and
pepper. Beat egg yoks and fold
in. Beat egg whites until stiff
but not dry. Fold into fish mix-
ture. Place in well-greased loaf
pan or 9-inch tube pan and
spread evenly. Cover pan with
aluminum foil. Bake in
moderate oven (350 degrees F)
until set and firm to the touch
about Vk hours. Loosen
sides with knife, allow to set
for a few minutes and turn out
on serving platter. Serve with
heated tomato and mushroom
sauce. Serves 6 to 8.
HEARTY LENTIL STEW
This recipe, provided by Del
Monte, makes a great holiday
meal.
6 small chicken thighs, skin-
ned, boned and diced
2 tbsp. oil
1 medium onion, sliced
1 clove garlic, minced
2 cups finely cut green
cabbage
lVi cups sliced carrots
1 cup sliced celery
y* cup chopped green pepper
1 cup lentils, washed
;
ROOFlNOiSHEET METAL
UC. 1*4738
AIR CONWTIONIMQ
ucCAOomot

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CENTRAL HEATING ft AIR CONDITIONING
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W. Palm Beach
684-8400
LEHMAN
BROTHERS
An American Express company
To All My Friends
May you be inscribed in the Book of Life
in the coming year with Health and Shalom
Leon A. Kleinman
Vice President
Financial Consultant
Shearson Lehman Brothers
777 South Flagler Drive
Suite 800
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
650-7529