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:
AA00014309:00185

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Lr. VOICE OF
[HE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BtACH
tOUNTV
"Jewish floridian
"^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 11-NUMBER 29
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,1965
PRICE 35 CENTS
I FndSKocHti
JCC, Federation Join In Center Capital Campaign
Jhe Jewish Community
Inter of the Palm Beaches
W the Jewish Federation of
L Beach County have join-
[forces in an effort to raise
I for a new and expanded
fejKty for the Jewish Com-
trity Center.
|*In a show of community
ity and support, this ef-
will encompass all facets
the Jewish community
working together to build a
Center that the Palm Beach
Jewish community can be pro-
ud of" stated Zelda Pincourt,
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center and Erwin H.
Blonder, president of the
Jewish Federation, in a joint
statement recently released.
"Through an intensive com-
prehensive study which was
jointly sponsored by the
met Refuseniks
Their Fate Is Hanging
In The Balance
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
With the Reagan-
brbachev meeting ap-
foaching against the
round of a virtual halt
Jewish emigration from
le Soviet Union, the
evailing feeling among
-time refuseniks is that
leir fate is hanging in the
nee more than ever
ore.
[Accordingly, some who have
ently be en in Moscow conveyed
participants at last week's
eting of the World Conference
I Soviet .Jewry a profound sense
|nrgenc\. heightened at once by
r-despair and a faint glimmer
Ihope.
rThe feeling of my friends in
k Soviet Union is that if nothing
done soon, the Jewish national
<*f
.jT*
to
Wgar Bronfman
Inside
federation offices will be
loosed Monday, Sept. 30
lnd Tuesday, Oct. 1 in
[observance of Sukkot.
|H.elp Morse Geriatric.
P"gn petition... page 9
ISukkot recipes... page 9
Jidrasha registration...
Page 9
UfAC examines Arab
military threat to Israel..
Page 16
movement may be crushed in the
near future," Anatoly Khazanov,
who was permitted to emigrate
two months ago after a five-year
wait, told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in an interview.
MEANWHILE, Edgar Bronf-
man, president of the World
Jewish Congress, arrived in
Moscow, a participant at the
World Conference meeting told
the JTA. Bronfman, who was in-
vited by the Soviet government
early this year, had planned a visit
last spring, but called it off
because of the death of Konstan-
tin Chernenko.
According to British historian
Martin Gilbert, who recently
visited the Soviet Union and at-
tended the World Conference
meeting, Bronfman went to
Moscow for a two-day visit. No
confirmation was obtainable from
the World Jewish Congress.
Bronfman's visit would come at
a time when the movement for
Soviet Jewry is urgently appeal-
ing to the Reagan Administration
to press the question of Jewish
emigration from Russia at Presi-
dent Reagan's upcoming meeting
with Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev. Delegates to the World
Conference meeting conferred
with Reagan last week.
KHAZANOV was one of the
signatories of a letter to Bronf-
man last spring outlining the con-
cerna of refuseniks. In
Washington for the World Con-
ference meeting, he said in his in-
terview with the JTA that he had
no idea "in what capacity" Bronf-
man went to Moscow.
At the same time, many of those
still waiting to emigrate have
taken the step of formulating
terms for an exit visa agreement
that they would like to see the Ad-
ministration present to the Soviet
Union. The suggested terms were
submitted to Gilbert, a professor
at Oxford who has been active in
the campaign for Soviet Jewish
emigration, when he visited the
Soviet Union last month.
"There the feeling is that the
Administration here must now be
programming into its negotiations
with Gorbachev and beyond ... a
comprehensive exit visa agree-
ment for Soviet Jewry, whereby
everybody in refusal will come out
according to some agreed upon
timetable, whereby everybody
Continued on Page 7
Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Federation, it
was concluded that there was a
significant need for an expand-
ed Jewish Community Center
facility to help provide for the
social, recreational, cultural,
creative and educational needs
of what is one of the fastest
growing Jewish communities
in the country. In order for us
to build and maintain such a
facility, we must settle for no
less than total community in-
volvement and we are en-
couraged by the responses to
this project which show
unanimous support. There are
presently long waiting lists for
every JCC program offered
and hundreds of requests for
programs that are not offered.
A new facility will help meet
these needs."
At the recent board of direc-
tors meeting of the Jewish
Community Center it was pro-
posed that the new facility be
constructed on a 28 acre site
located on Military Trail and
12th Street, about one mile
north of Okeechobee
Boulevard. The board of direc-
tors decided to offer for sale
the original 16 acre site on
Haverhill Road. The new
parcel of land is a gift from the
Robert D. Rapaport family of
Palm Beach.
The Jewish Community
Center and the Jewish Federa-
tion are presently engaged in
recruiting leadership from all
areas to nelp in the campaign
effort. As part of the total
community wide effort, the
services of Jay Epstein, direc-
tor of development and public
relations of the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center, have
been secured to help direct the
Center's capital fund drive.
For information as to how you
can become involved in the
Jewish Community Center
campaign please contact the
JCC capital fund campaign of-
fice, 832-2120.
Erwin Blonder
Zelda Pincourt
Ethiopian Olim Entering
Second Stage of Absorption
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Some 700 Ethiopian Jewish
families have now begun to enter the second stage of their ab-
sorption process in Israel and will by Febraury be in permanent
housing accommodations outside the absorption centers, accor-
ding to a senior Israeli official involved in Ethiopian absorption.
The official described this development as one of substantial
significance inasmuch as "most of the families are still in absorp-
tion centers" since having arrived in Israel after fleeing their
homes in Ethiopia in past years. More than 2,000 families remain
in at least 30 absorption centers used exclusively for newly-
arrived Ethiopian Jews.
"Perhaps the best proof that Ethiopians are being well absorb-
ed in Israel is that they already know where they want to go and
where they want to live," said Chaim Aron, head of the immigra-
tion and absorption department of the Jewish Agency and the
wzo.
Aron spoke with reporters during a breakfast briefing recently
on recent developments in the Ethiopian Jewry absorption pro-
cess, sponsored by the United Jewish Appeal and the Israel
Aliya Center of North America. Aron was in the U.S. having at-
tended the recently concluded two-day meeting in Washington
of the International Council of the World Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
The second stage of the absorption process includes moving to
permanent housing which is expected to be located in areas
around the central cities such as Jerusalem, Tel Aviv and Haifa.
The first stage includes training in skills, languages, medical
care and the establishment of household possessions. There are
also some 2,000 Ethiopian teenagers living in Youth Aliyah
villages located across Israel.
Rabbis Rally Against Kahane
WASHINGTON (JTA) Representatives of Jewish
organizations converged outside the National Press Club
building recently in demonstrations against Rabbi Meir Kahane,
who was preparing to address journalists at a press luncheon in-
side the meeting.
Carrying placards that read, "Kahane Does Not Speak for
Me" and "Zionism: Yes, Kahane: No," some 25 demonstrators
from the Washington Board of Rabbis, which represents mostly
Reform, Conservative and Reconstructionist rabbis in the
metropolitan area, appeared at the protest with a prepared
statement calling Kahane's ideas "antithetical to the essence of
Judaism."
"As religious leaders of the Jewish community, we reject
Rabbi Kahane as a spokesman for our community and affirm
that his message is the very antithesis of Zionism and Judaism,"
said the statement, read by Rabbis Stuart Weinblatt and Gary
Fink. It added that "as Jews, we reject the rhetoric of racism,
whether it comes from the extremist Kahane, Prime Minister
Botha (of South Africa) or the (Muslim leader) Rev. Louis
Continued on Page 6
4*


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1985
Klaus Barbie Trial
Postponed to Early Next Year
Bomb Blast Investigated
Alleged Nazi War Criminals Targeted
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The trial
of Klaus Barbie, supposed to
have opened last spring and
then rescheduled for
November, has been postpon-
ed to early next year. The pro-
secution says a new investiga-
tion is required because some
documents recently found in
the State archives differ from
documents supplied by Nazi-
hunter Serge Klarsfeld.
Barbie's lawyer, Jacques
Verges, who has promised a
fierce fight on behalf of his
client, said there were
discrepancies between the list
of names of Jewish deportees
in the Klarsfeld documents
and those in the archives. The
key list is that of Jews
deported on August 11, 1944
aboard the last "death train"
to leave Lyon.
Barbie, whose activities as
Gestapo chief in Lyon during
World War II earned him the
sobriquet "Butcher of Lyon,"
faces charges on three counts
of "crimes against humanity."
These include deportation of
650 Jews on August 11, 1944;
the arrest and deportation of
86 members of the Lyon Com-
mittee of French Jews on
February 9, 1943; and the
April 6, 1944 arrest and depor-
tation of two Jewish teachers
and 52 children who were hid-
den by their parents in a
Jewish orphanage in Izieu.
In the latter case, Barbie is
charged with "kidnapping
minors followed by death," il-
legal detention and complicity
in murder.
The investigating
magistrate, Christian Riss, has
dismissed charges which fall
under the statute of limita-
tions. Thus, war crimes cannot
be prosecuted 20 years after
the events. Crimes against
humanity are not covered by
the statute of limitations.
The newly discovered
documents will have to be sub-
mitted to all parties to the
case, including hundreds of
groups and associations which
have filed civil actions against
Barbie.
The former SS officer, now
72, has been in custody since
early 1983. He escaped from
Europe shortly after the war
when he was sentenced to
death in absentia by a French
court. He found haven in
Bolivia where he prospered
under the alias, Klaus Altman.
He was expelled in 1983,
^ after Bolivia's ruling rightw-
Klaus Barbie
ing military junta was over-
thrown, and handed over to
French authorities. He has
since been incarcerated in the
same Lyon prison where his
victims were confined, inter-
rogated and tortured by the
Gestapo while they awaited
deportation, usually to
Auschwitz.
His victims were not only
Jews but members of the
French resistance. Barbie is
held responsible for the
murder of Jean Moulin, a
resistance leader. His pending
trial is expected to have
political repercussions.
It probably will coincide with
France's parliamentary elec-
tions to be held next spring or
early summer.
Barbie is being held in isola-
tion. His jailers say he spends
his time reading. He and his
lawyers have protested
vigorously against a govern-
ment plan to install him in a
bullet-proof glass box during
the trial.
His Gestapo cohort, Adolf
Eichmann, was similarly pro-
tected during his trial in
Jerusalem in 1961. Barbie's
lawyer has told Justice
Minister Robert Badinter,
"We will never agree to a cir-
cus atmosphere."
Israel Ambassador Says
Siliconize Northern Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) The
future of northern Israel lies in
advanced technological
development, according to
Binvamin Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions. The area has few natural
resources and Israel, like
Japan, must fully develop its
human resources, he declared
in an address to the American
Friends of Haifa University
here recently at the Friars
Club.
Haifa University, Israel's
newest institution of higher
education and the only liberal
arts college in northern Israel,
is particularly important to
this end, he said.
Netanyahu used the term
"siliconization" to describe his
vision of northern Israel as a
counterpart of California's
"silicon valley" where
microchips and other advanced
electronic components are
developed and manufactured.
He noted that the region is
presently underpopulated by
Jews and is the home of 70 per-
cent of Israel's Arab citizens.
But, according to
Netanyahu, it is a secure
region. "I guarantee that
there is no threat to northern
Israel," he said.
Netanyahu, who is marking
his first anniversary as Israel's
envoy to the world organiza-
tion, said that although the UN
has become a forum for
"everyday slander and
vituperation" against Israel, it
is important that the Jewish
State remain in the world
body. For one thing UN
membership lends a country
international legitimacy. For
another, the UN offers Israel
links with African, some Arab
and other countries with which
it has no formal diplomatic
relations, the Ambassador
said.
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Federal and local police
authorities are continuing
their investigation of a bomb
blast outside the front door of
the Long Island home of
Elmars Sprogis, a 70-year-old
former Latvian policeman
once accused by the govern-
ment of Nazi war crimes.
While Sprogis and his wife
escaped injury, a passerby,
23-year-old Robert Seifreid,
was seriously injured. Seifreid
had gone to the front door of
the home to alert the couple
that it was on fire. He ap-
parently set off the blast when
he kicked a small object as he
was leading the couple out the
door of the home.
Following the explosion, the
Long Island newspaper News-
day received a phone call in
which a male voice said,
"Listen carefully. Jewish
Defense League. Nazi war
criminal. Bomb. Never again."
The message sounded, accor-
ding to Newsday reports, as if
it had been taped.
The blast outside Sprogis'
home was similar to that which
occurred last month outside
the Paterson, New Jersey
home of Tscherim Soobzokov,
a 61-year-old former member
of the Nazi SS. Soobzokov,
who was seriously injured by a
bomb blast when he emereed
from his home August 15" in
response to a call from a
neighbor who had found Soob-
zokov's car on fire, died of his
wounds. No one has claimed
responsibility for the attack in
Paterson.
Soobzokov lost his right leg
and suffered extensive injuries
of the lower body from the
bomb attack. The Justice
Department had sought unsuc-
cessfully to deport Soobzokov
for concealing his wartime ac-
tivities when he applied fat
try into the UnitedSJSff
department dropped
charges in 1980 after
zokov provided evidence t
he had disclosed his Waffen*
membership and warth
record when applying for
try to the U.S. tm
Sprogis, a retired con
tion worker living in fir
wood, came to the U.S in losffl
fSl,Sa.unaturalizedcit'n.|
iy2, the government ft.
charges against him seeking
have him deported for hisw
time activities as a police chi*
in Nazi-occupied Latvia
World War II
In 1984, a Federal Dis
Court Judge dismissed ,
charges, ruling that J
Sprogis had been present dur-1
ing Nazi persecution of Jew, I
and other civilians, there hall
been no evidence that he raj]
taken part. The govemmej
appealed the court decision,!
but an Appeals Court last Ju
upheld Judge Francit
Amman's ruling.
According to police reportJ
Seifreid, who was not ac|
quainted with Sprogis. was!
shopping in a store when hel
spotted the fire at Spmfl
front door shortly before 4:38
a.m. He ran across the street,
pounded on the door to slot
the Sprogis family who had
been asleep. Seifreid told
Newsday recently from hi
hospital bed that he had been I
inside the couple's home tat]
several minutes trying to per-
suade them to leave.
Seifreid said the bomb blew I
Up, hurling him 25 feet to the!
street curb, when he kicked it
as he was leading the couple]
out the door. The heel and[
bone of the Seifreid's right]
foot was shattered by the]
bomb. Reports said he was ex-]
pected to undergo surgery to]
remove his right foot.
Schultz Lauds Israel's Economic Measur<
7
f
?
$
Herzog Grants Clemency
To Underground Member
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Chaim Herzog has
granted clemency to Uri Maier, a member of the Jewish terrorist
underground in the West Bank, who was serving a 30-month
sentence. He was immediately released from jail.
Maier underwent spinal surgery recently and his medical
condition was the primary factor in the decision to grant him ".' ,YAF'CS!*>g nis aamira-
clemency. Justice Minister Moshe Nissim, on whose recommen- tl(?n the stePs they have
Hatinn Horiitir actor) marlo it i-loir that tkio ill _*__a taken in Israel's gnctont,,
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State George
Shultz and Israeli Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai
answered questions from
reporters following the two of-
ficials' hour-long meeting at
the State Department recent-
ly, and Shultz appeared an-
noyed toward the end of the
press conference that there
had been no questions on
economics.
The Secretary, who had
headed the Office of Manage-
ment and Budget and was
Secretary of Labor in the Nix-
on Administration, noted that
"it used to be that I thought
economics was important." He
added, "It's a new day."
After all, as Shultz pointed
out, he had just announced
that Israel is to receive im-
mediately half of the $750
million in supplementary
economic aid for the 1985
fiscal year. He also praised
Premier Shimon Peres, Modai
and their Cabinet colleagues
by expressing his "admira-
dation Herzog acted, made it clear that this case will not set a
precedent nor does it indicate any change in policy toward the
Jewish underground.
Maier is the first of the more than 20 members of the
underground serving sentences for crimes of violence against
Arabs in the West Bank to receive clemency. He was convicted
for his role in the June, 1980 car-bomb attacks on three Arab
mayors.
taken in Israefs austerity
program.
"It is quite apparent that
they have taken strong and
necessary measures which I
believe as they are fully im-
plemented, will do a great deal
to return the economy of Israel
to the kind of stability and set
the groundwork for prosperity
that is perfectly capable" of
taking place in Israel, Shultz
said.
He said the supplementary
appropriation is "designed to
be helpful at a time when the
government of Israel is taking
decisive and difficult measures
to help tide over in that period
so that the measures will have
a chance to operate in the
fullest way."
He said the U.S. will work
with Israel for long-term
economic gains "for I'm sure
that's when the real pay-off
comes in the growth and
economic prosperity."
Modai, thanking Shultz,
President Reagan and Con-
gress, said Israel's measures
are designed to put his country
back on "our own feet." Later,
speaking to reporters from the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
and The Washington Jewish
Week at the Israel Embassy,
Modai said there was still "a
lot to be done" in order to
stabilize the Israeli economy
and begin a period of growth.
Modai conceded that the
U.S. was correct earlier this
year in not being pleased by
the Israel government's
economic proposals "because
we did not have a comprehen-
sive plan." But, he added,
Now they are very pleased
with the plan and its im-
plementation up to this stage."
Secretary Shultz
As outlined by Modai, the
plan calls for cutting the rate
of inflation and eventually
eliminating it, maintaining
Israel's foreign currency
reserves at an acceptable lew
and stabilizing the Shekel.
Modai stressed that the pro-1
gram is being implement*
with the consensus of
Histadrut and business
organizations. He also main
tained it has the support of t
Continued on Page '


Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
fe Was Jewish Liaison
Cracow Bar Mitzvah Raises
Mixed Emotions For Rabbi
Breger Now Chief of Deregulation
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
I WASHINGTON (JTA)-
(arshall Breger, President
eagan's special assistant for
aison with the Jewish com-
munity since December 15,
(983, has been named by
Lagan to be chairman of the
[dministrative Conference of
be U.S., a job in which he will
I responsible for Administra-
ion deregulation efforts.
jThe White House has in-
licated that a successor will
lot be named to Breger
ause there are plans to
leorganize the Office of
liaison, headed by Linda
Chavez, from one centered on
elations with various groups
i issues.
Interviewed at this office in
he Old Executive Office
)uilding, Breger said he was
fexcited" about his new job
yhich will give him the same
ank as a Cabinet deputy
cretary. He will be one of the
kighest ranking Jews in the
Administration.
The Administrative Con-
ference is the government ad-
visory body on administrative
aw the rules, hearings and
Irograms of the federal agen-
ties. The chairman also sits on
everal Cabinet councils and is
|iead of an informal group call-
I the Council of Independent
egulatory Agencies.
The 39-year-old Breger, an
Miodox Jew and former law
brofessor, will continue as
liaison until he is confirmed by
he Senate following a hearing
[>y the Senate Judiciary Com-
nittee. The post he now holds
(las always been controversial
vithin the Jewish community
Jince on one hand, all Ad-
ministrations have expected
^heir liaisons to promote their
olicies in the Jewish com-
nunity while the Jewish com-
nunity looked on the liaison to
h>eak for its views within the
yministrations.
Breger said the most
atisfaction he had in his job
fcas to see the "flowering" of
the strategic cooperation
reement between the U.S.
knd Israel and the establish-
ment of the free trade agree-
ment between the two
Countries.
Breger noted that he first
brought the idea of the free
Me agreement to Reagan
Marshall Breger
from criticizing Reagan at a
White House ceremony in
which the President presented
Wiesel with the Congressional
Medal of Freedom.
Breger was reluctant to
discuss that period except to
note that he had just returned
from spending Passover in
Israel and walked into a
"maelstrom." He noted it was
a case of the messenger being
blamed for the message.
David Brody, Washington
representative of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, told the JTA that
Breger was "good and effec-
tive at his job. A spokesman
for the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC)
said Breger had done an "ex-
cellent job." Calling Breger
"intelligent and dedicated,"
the AIPAC spokesman said he
had "earned the respect of all
those with whom he worked."
He added, "He represented
the views of American Jews to
the Administration and those
of the Administration to
Jews."
Jewish representatives in
Washington have indicated
that even if a successor to
Breger is not appointed, they
still will be able to have con-
tacts at the White House.
Brody noted that Breger will
now be free of the White
House hierarchical structure
and will now be free to call
people there with his views
who, in his present job, he
might not have been able to
call as freely.
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Reconstructionist rabbi who
accompanied Eric Strom and
his family to Poland for the
first Bar Mitzvah celebration
in Cracow in some 35 years
recently described the visit
with mixed emotions.
"I think the experience had
lots of pain as well as joy," said
Rabbi Emily Korzenick, in a
telephone interview from her
home in Scarsdale, N.Y. While
visiting the remnants of the
once thriving Jewish communi-
ty of Cracow she said "we
were also seeing memorials to
that which was."
At the same time, Korzenick
appeared to brush aside the
significance of the dispute
which erupted among Or-
thodox rabbis here over the
prospects of having Korzenick
participate in services in an
Orthodox synagogue in
Cracow. "I had not come there
to make waves," she asserted.
Korzenick accompanied Eric
Strom on his journey to
Cracow for his Bar Mitzvah,
an idea that developed after a
visit here last April by a group
of Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies trustees and
leaders on a UJA-Federation
Campaign of New York trip.
While on that trip, an elderly
woman of the Cracow Jewish
community asked the Federa-
tion leaders to "Send us a Bar
Mitzvah. Send us life." Ar-
rangements were made, and
on Sept. 2, 13-year-old Eric,
his 9-year-old sister, Holly, his
parents, Barry and Margery
Strom, three of his four grand-
parents, Korzenick, and
Auschwitz survivor Edward
Blonder, departed for Poland.
There was some controversy
over the selection of the Remu
Synagogue in Cracow. The
Rabbinical Council of America
issued a statement saying "it
would be a betrayal of Jewish
history" if the Jews of Cracow
allowed a Reform or Conser-
vative rabbi to officiate in the
synagogue, the oldest in
Cracow.
The site was changed before
the Saturday, Sept. 7 Bar
Mitzvah, either under Or-
thodox pressure or to accom-
modate larger crowds some
150 persons attended the ser-
vices to the 130-year-old
Temple Synagogue. Korzenick
took her place on Saturday
morning with the other women
sitting in a separate section of
the balcony.
She emphasized that they
Continued on Page 11
Israel Will Not Be The Scapegoat
UN General Assembly Convenes For 40th Anniversary
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) There is an air of ex-
Eectancy and anticipation
ere as a result of the
opening of the 40th anniver-
sary session of the UN General
Assembly.
Even experienced
diplomats, who do not easily
express optimism when it
comes to the UN, acknowledge
that the anniversary session is
going to be unlike previous
General Assemblies, and that
Israel, barring a last-minute
surprise, will not be the focus
of repeated attacks and con-
demnations as was the case in
the last few years.
Binyamin Netanyahu,
Israel's Ambassador to the
UN, believes that this year's
ind his National Security Ad- Assembly will focus primarily
nsor after it was suggested on South Africa and its apar-
flunng a tour of Israel by con-
servatives which he led when
pe was a Senior Fellow at the
leritage Foundation, six mon-
] .b?fore ne joined the
Administration.
. B"t; he said, his "biggest
M>nll" came when he heard
from the Sudan that the rescue
P'Ethopian Jews had begun.
B.reger said his most difficult
*nod was last spring during
Fhe controversy over the Presi-
dent's visit to the German
military cemetery at Bitburg.
theid policy. But, he says, he
has no illusion that the anti-
Israeli campaign and the
rhetoric against the Jewish
State will disappear. He says
that he does not rule out a
repeated attempt by the ex-
tremist Arabs and Iran to
deprive Israel of its credentials
to the 40th anniversary
session.
Netanyahu notes, however,
that the failure of the Arabs to
deprive Israel of its credentials
ne ''deep feelings"
Jewish community on
Msue.
of the
this
has increased with every pass
e said it was hard getting the ing Assembly The attempt to
dministration to understand expel Israel from the General
Assembly, by denying it its
credentials, has become m
Netanyahu's view, a yardstick
by which to assess Israel s
position at the UN, since more
and more countries vote
against the Arab scheme.
Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar, aware of the
danger that the 40th session
Breger came under heavy
pticism from the Jewish com-
imunity when it was learned he
l tried to prevent Elie
IS'fsel. chairman of the U.S.
|Holocaust Memorial Council,
anniversary could easily
resemble previous anti-Israeli
sessions at the world organiza-
tion, vowed recently, during a
meeting with Netanyahu, to
fight and strongly resist any
attempts to turn this
Assembly into an unruly anti-
Israeli arena. "This could
gravely harm the UN," the
Secretary reportedly said.
The first speaker, who open-
ed the "General Debate" of
the Assembly last week, was
President Reagan. King Hus-
sein of Jordan will address the
Assembly on September 27,
and Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir on October 2.
But some 90 other heads of
states and governments will
also address the Assembly dur-
ing a special Commemorative
Session, to mark the UN's
40th birthday, from October
14-24. This will be one of the
largest international gather-
ings of heads of states ever
held, with hundreds of behind-
the-scene contacts and ses-
sions of quiet diplomacy.
Israel's Premier Shimon
Peres is tentatively scheduled
to address the Com-
memorative Session on Oc-
tober 16. In addition to his
scheduled meeting with
Reagan, Peres hopes to meet
with a least 15 other heads of
government.
High on his list are the
leaders of India, Poland and
Hungary, countries which
have no diplomatic ties with
Israel. He also hopes to meet
with Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak who is schedul-
ed to attend the Assembly
around the same time as
Peres.
With all the guarded op-
timism of some diplomats that
the UN will not be "obsessed"
with Israel this year, the provi-
sional agenda of the 40th
General Assembly does not in-
dicate that trend.
Of 144 items, some 12 items
pertain to the Middle East,
most of which are or could be
related to Israel, including a
nuclear free zone, cooperation
between the UN and the Arab
League and financing UN
peace-keeping forces.
Most of the items concerning
Israel on the agendas of
previous Assemblies are found
here as well. Anti-Israel
resolutions are, therefore, ex-
pected to be adopted by the
General Assembly on items
such as the "Question of
Palestine" and "The Situation
in the Mideast" with a call
for total Israeli withdrawal
from the territories and the
establishment of a Palestinian
state.
"Israeli Nuclear Arma-
ment" and the "Israeli Ag-
gression Against the Iraqi
Nuclear Installations" in 1981
are also on the agenda, for the
fifth time since the attack took
place.
One of the agenda items
shows clearly the intentions of
the Arabs to assail Israel "at
any cost," as one observer
noted. Despite the fact that
Israel publicly announced that
its plan to construct a canal
between the Mediterranean
and the Dead Sea has been
cancelled, the Assembly has
nevertheless scheduled a
discussion on: "Israel's deci-
sion to link the Mediterranean
to the Dead Sea" (Item 81).
Apart from marking the
40th anniversary of the UN,
this General Assembly also
marks the 10th anniversary of
the infamous Assembly resolu-
tion equating Zionism with
racism. Will this Assembly
dredge up this resolution and
seek to inject it into its
discussions?
Diplomats here say that they
are encouraged by the results
of the End of the Decade
Women's Conference in
Nairobi this summer where the
Arabs' attempt to inject this
resolution into the con-
ference's final document on
strategies to the year 2000
was defeated. "We hope this
trend will continue here,"
Netanyahu says, but is quick to
add that he will not be surpris-
ed if the Arabs will try to find
new grounds to defame Israel
and slur the Jewish people.
On the eve of the 40th ses-
sion of the General Assembly,
Netanyahu assesses Israel's
situation in the world
organization as being
"relatively better than it has
been for many years." He
points out, for instance, that
while in 1980, the Security
Council met at least 40 times
Tinst Israel, at the request
Arab countries, in 1984
there were only six Security
Council meetings concerning
Israel, and in 1985 only two
meetings.
There are three major fac-
tors contributing to Israel's
improved position the Am-
bassador believes: The decline
of the Arab oU power; the divi-
sion of the PLO at the UN and
in the Mideast; and the strong
position taken by the United
States at the UN and outside it
and its strong support of
Israel.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1985
It Is Happening Here
By M.J. ROSENBERG
Anyone who thinks that "it
can't happen here" should
take a look at the campaign
that is being waged to defeat
Congressman Mel Levine (D-
Calif.), a second term
representative from the Los
Angeles area. Levine is being
challenged by Rob Scribner, a
right-wing extremist who was
defeated by Levine in the 1984
campaign.
Scribner announced his can-
didacy against Levine in an
amazing letter to 250
ministers in California.
Scribner, who is himself a
pastor, wrote that he has little
choice but to run against
Levine. He wrote: "A year
ago, G-d did a rather unique
thing He called on me to run
for Congress in California's
27th district."
The Almightly's alleged
decision to become involved in
California's 27th district Con-
gressional race is no surprise
to Scribner. For him, the cam-
paign against Levine is a
religious crusade. He told his
fellow ministers that defeating
Levine would "literally take
territory for our lord Jesus
Christ.,r
It has not escaped Scribner's
attention that Mel Levine is
Jewish. On Aug. 8, he told the
Los Angeles Times that "ol>
viously, our Representative
(Levine) would be intolerant of
the beliefs I might have
because they're different than
his." But he claims that he
does not oppose Levine
because of the Congressman's
religious views but for his
political ones.
This does not square with
what Scribner wrote in his let-
ter to the pastors. In the letter
he said that Levine is
"diametrically opposed to
nearly everything the Lord's
Church stands for in this na-
tion." In his campaign
literature, Scribner says that
Levine rejects the "traditional
American belief in G-d."
As for Scribner's political
program, it is the standard far-
right agenda: opposition to
foreign aid and abortion, sup-
port for school prayer and the
death penalty. But Scribner
goes further than some others
who share his views. For him,
there is no room for disagree-
ment over these issues. To op-
pose the radical right's agenda
is, quite simply, to oppose G-d.
Accordingly it makes sense
that Scribner does not accept
the Constitutional principle of
church-state separation. As he
puts it, "nothing in our Con-
stitution says that there should
be a separation of church and
state."
The startling thing is that
despite these views Rob
Scribner received 42 percent
of the vote against Levine in
the 1984 election when he was
the Republican candidate;
88,896 voters in sophisticated
southern California supported
Scribner although Levine won
with 116,933 votes. It's a little
frightening, especially when
one considers that Mel Levine
is far from the only member of
Congress being targeted by
the radical right.
But there is good news too.
Rob Scribner's views are being
Continued on Page 7
Behind The New Terrorism
Regional AJC Assails
Education Commissioner
Norma Orovitz, president of
American Jewish Congress,
Southeast Region recently
issued the following state-
ment: "American Jewish Con-
gress takes issue with Com-
missioner of Education Ralph
Turlington's statement to
district superintendents and
Chapter I coordinators with
regard to Chapter I funds. The
Supreme Court has ruled this
past June in Aguilar v. Felton
that such funds can no longer
be spent for remedial instruc-
tion on parochial school
premises.
"Turlington appears to be giv-
ing school districts a blanket
one year extension on im-
plementation of the ruling. He
neither discourages com-
placency nor encourages
urgency. Further, represen-
ting the only government
authority that regularly
monitors these programs, he
has said his staff will take no
exception to violations that
continue to exist. The commis-
sioner even goes on to declare
that should an outside agency
find the school system in non-
compliance through an
adverse audit, he will support
the school district in their op-
position to a speedy implemen-
tation of the High Court's
decision.
"Commissioner Turlington's
actions are in sharp contrast to
those of the Dade County
Public Schools, which are at-
tempting to correct any of
their existing violations within
one month. Dade is deserving
of high praise for its rapid ef-
forts to bring itself into com-
pliance with the Supreme
Court's ruling.
"If Dade, the state's largest
and most complex system is at-
tempting to rectify the pro-
blem in one month, why
shouldn't the Commissioner
ask other districts to try and
do the same, or at least explain
why they cannot?"
the
Jewish floridian
ol Palm Beach Count,
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Comtuning Our Vo.ce end Federation Reporter
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Friday, September 27,1985
Volume 11
12TISHRI5746
Number 29
By ERIC ROZENMAN
TEL AVIV Small-scale
attacks on individual Israelis
in the West Bank, Gaza Strip
and even behind the pre-1967
armistice lines signal a change
in the nature of PLO terrorism
not a change in the policies
of the organization itself.
According to sources within
Israel's military command for
the administered territories,
the destruction of the PLO's
infrastructure in Lebanon and
increased security along
Israel's northern border (part-
ly due to the security zone in
southernmost Lebanon) forced
the terrorists to shift attention
"to the eastern front" Jor-
dan and the West Bank. In ad-
dition, the fact that a
Jordanian-Israeli peace pro-
cess is under discussion
creates a deadly competition
among PLO factions for
headlines and "veto power"
over the peace process itself.
"After the Feb. 11 agree-
ment (between Yasir Arafat
and King Hussein) Jordanian
authorities allowed the PLO to
open offices in Amman," an
Israel Defense Forces (IDF)
officer told Near East Report.
However, to avoid a repeat of
the PLO's 1970 "Black
September" civil war against
Hussein, Jordan "did not allow
an armed infrastructure." But
with their presence in Amman,
only a few dozen miles across
the Jordan River's open
bridges from the West Bank,
PLO leaders enjoy easier ac-
cess to the local Palestinian
Arab population than they had
from headquarters in Beirut or
Tunis.
Instead of attempting to in-
filtrate groups of terrorists or
to launch rocket barrages
across the border at kibbutzim
and towns, the PLO command
in Jordan tries to impart
"general direction and inspira-
tion" to some West Bank and
Gaza residents, the IDF officer
explained. Fully half the cases
of terrorism and civil distur-
bance are now caused by local
inhabitants. Between April
1984 and April 1985, 397 in-
cidents took place, resulting in
eight Israelis killed and 10
wounded. Since then another
seven have been murdered by
terrorists most recently
reservist Avraham Sorek, 37,
stabbed while on patrol in
Hebron.
"No doubt the release of the
prisoners (Israel exchanged
more than 1,100 convicted ter-
rorists and suspects for three
Israeli prisoners-of-war earlier
this year) had some deleterious
effects on our deterrent
posture. It also probably per-
suaded some of the local in-
habitants there was a more
permissive atmosphere," the
officer said.
But the population of the ter-
ritories as a whole probably
has not been radicalized, he ad-
ded. "The majority of our in-
formation shows that most of
the population is dormant
even despairing" regarding
the possibility of achieving
Palestinian nationalist aims
through terrorism. Hence the
pressure on the PLO to grab
publicity by attacks on "point
targets."
Palestinian Arabs apparent-
ly still consider Arafat their
most important symbolic
leader, the source said. "But
at'the same time they unders-
tand that he no longer
possesses a military option as
they believed before Lebanon.
There is a sobering up. His in-
ability to dictate to the
residents because of the splits
in the PLO and the fact that he
does not possess the force he
did before allows many of
the (local) leaders to take a
slightly more independent
stand vis-a-vis the PLO."
In addition, he said, "a slight
pro-Jordanian gain" is seen in
statements and newspapers on
the West Bank and Gaza.
"Hussein has to watch his
legitimacy in the Arab world"
and not appear to be outflank-
ing the PLO, but "the question
is who really is going to lead
negotiations" with Israel. "I
think Hussein is moving
cautiously to the position
where he will call the shots."
The security situation would
be worse if the general Palesti-
nian Arab population was
more supportive of terrorism,
the IDF suspects, because of
the number of weapons believ-
ed to be concealed in the area.
As a rule they have not been
smuggled in by the PLO but
stolen from Jews or purchased
from Israeli gangsters. The
gap "indicates this (new ter-
rorism) is not a widespread
grassroots phenomenon." In
fact, while the small-scale at-
tacks and number of murders
have increased, the episodes of
large-scale civil disturbance
have declined.
Since the withdrawal from
Lebanon, Israel has bolstered
security personnel in the West
Bank and Gaza. "We've
ly improved our intellicL.
gathering and preempt^
tmties," the IDF I'
noted. Although searchS
STZS aM?,fnt8 am4
1.3 million Palestinian An
of the territories "is lfo IL
ingforaneedleinahaysua
the quick apprehension^1
most cases and the prevent
of others before they (
highlight the security f0
effectiveness.
An example was the
arrest of four "stud.
leaders" at An Najah Univm
ty in Nablus. Eachofthef
headed a major PLO faction!
the school under the cover
legitimate student groups I
competition with each other
campus, they all "act(
against Israel outside
university."
Israeli forces continue
allow the local inhabitants I
right of appeal and access I
the Israeli Supreme Co
Under the Fourth and Fi
Geneva Conventions Israel i
ercises sovereignty over ta
West Bank and Gaza,
eluding responsibility fa
maintaining law and on
under a welter of Jordarui
Israeli civil and Israeli militi
laws. Administrative deU
tion and expulsion of some fa,
rorists and terrorist suspedjl
are based on 1945 Britiafcl
emergency regulations whickl
continued in effect in the ter-l
ritories under the JordaniJ
occupation from 1948 to 196TJ
Near East Report
Japan Eager To Improve Relations,
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Deputy Prime Minister and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir flew home recently
from his official visit to Japan
"satisfied and optimistic," ac-
cording to Foreign Ministry of-
ficials in Jerusalem.
Shamir met with Premier
Yasuhiro Nakasone and
Foreign Minister Shintaro Abe
and heard from both of them
that Tokyo is eager to have
closer relations with Israel.
The group of Israeli business
executives who accompanied
Shamir on his visit stayed on
for detailed trade talks with
Japanese officials and
representatives of leading
companies.
The Israeli troup met with
some of the top names in
Japanese industry at the
prestigious Kei Damien Com-
mercial Centre. Among those
present were representatives]
from Toyota, Mitsubishi and]
other major firms which _
traditionally shunned direct!
contact with Israel for fear of|
losing Arab markets.
In all his numerous meetings!
during five days in Israel, I
Shamir stressed Israel's con-l
sistent argument that close
ties with Israel, both commer-l
cial and political, need notl
weaken Japan's ties with the]
Arab states.
Nakasone said Japan was in-j
tensifying its political interest!
and involvement in the Middle
East. "We are interested inal
dialogue with both sides," he I
was quoted as saying by Israel
sources. Nakasone noted that]
Japan's markets were open
and free and Israeli com-!
panies were welcome to com- [
pete for them.
Shamir invited Abe to visit ]
Israel, and the Japanese;
minister accepted
principle."


Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
One Minute Of Your Time, Your Signature
And The Price Of A Postage Stamp May
Determine The Quality Of Life For Many Of
The Aged And Impaired In Our
Jewish Community.
The Joseph L Morse Geriatric Center
of the Jewish Home for the Aged of
Palm Beach County has submitted an
application for a Certificate of Need to
the Florida Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services (HRS) to
establish 160 additional long term care
beds and other related construction.
The merits of the Center's application
and impressive arguments presented
for the establishment of additional
beds, alone, will not ensure approval
by HRS. What is required is the MAS-
SIVE support and endorsement by the
Jewish community.
The Morse Geriatric Center and the
hundreds of elderly on our waiting list
for admission, desperately need your
help now.
PETITION

I, the undersigned, request the Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services approve the Certificate of Need Application
to expand the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center. This Center
provides a needed service to the community, both for nursing home
care and for other programs for the elderly. As a Jewish nursing
home, it provides the religious and cultural environment that is not
available in other nursing homes in Palm Beach County, as
evidenced by the large waiting list of persons seeking admission to
the Center. With the continued growth In the elderly population who
will use the services of the Center, the proposed expansion is
imperative and I request its approval based on the special needs of
Palm Beach County's substantial Jewish community.
Signature
Address
PETITION
I, the undersigned, request the department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services approve the Certificate of Need Application
to expand the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center. This Center
provides a needed service to the community, both for nursing home
care and for other programs for the elderly. As a Jewish nursing
home, it provides the religious and cultural environment that is not
available in other nursing homes in Palm Beach County, as
evidenced by the large waiting list of persons seeking admission to
the Center. With the continued growth In the elderly population who
will use the services of the Center, the proposed expansion is
imperative and I request its approval based on the special neeas or
Palm Beach County's substantial Jewish community.
Signature
Address
Below is a petition to HRS for your
review, signature and submission.
There are four copies so that your
relatives and friends may have the
opportunity to join you in this
important effort.
A minimum of 10,000 signed petitions
are required before October 15,1985 to
be presented to the officials of HRS at
a public hearing soon to be scheduled.
Our individual and collective responsi-
bility to our most precious resources,
our aged, begins with you, now.
On behalf of the Center's trustees,
staff, volunteers, residents and most
importantly those elderly who need the
Morse Geriatric Center to live out their
remaining years Jewishly, with a sense
of dignity and a quality of life they
deserve, we thank you.
PETITION
I, the undersigned, request the Department of Heelth and
Rehabilitative Services approve the Certificate of Need Application
to expend the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center. This Center
provides s needed service to the community, both for nursing home
care and for other programs for the elderly. As a Jewish nursing
home, it provides the religious and cultural environment that is not
available in other nursing homee in Palm Beach County, as
evidenced by the large waiting list of persons seeking admission to
the Center. With the continued growth in the elderly population who
will use the services of the Center, the proposed expansion is
imperative and I request its approval based on the special needs of
Palm Beach County's substantial Jewish community.
Signature
Address
PETITION
I, the undersigned, request the Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services approve the Certificate of Need Application
to expand the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center. This Center
provides a needed service to the community, both for nursing home
care and for other programs for the elderly. As a Jewish nursing
home, it provides the religious and cultural environment that is not
available in other nursing homes in Palm Beach County, as
evidenced by the large waiting list of persons seeking admission to
the Center. With the continued growth in the elderly population who
will use the services of the Center, the proposed expansion is
imperative end I request its approval based on the special needs of
Palm Beach County's substantial Jewish community.
Signature
Address
di. ,! ho notition and include your address. Cut along the dotted lines, place the
p^^an^nvCeand"^! direct o. OMj. of Mp ~ 4847 Fred Gladstone Dr., West Palm Beach, Fl. 33417.
We hoDe your envelope will include FOUR different signed petitions! Your help in securing
10,000 required signatures is greatly appreciated. _____________________


Page 6 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1985
Outreach Day To Encourage Friendship, Increase Awareness
On Wednesday, Oct. 9, at
eight different locations
throughout Palm Beach Coun-
ty, the Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will
simultaneously be extending
warm greetings to Jewish
women from all walks of life.
Lasting friendships will be
forged and information about
Women's Division activities
will be imparted.
This date will mark the first-
ever Outreach Day, an event
designed to "have women
meet their neighbors and meet
us from Federation in an
amiable, social atmosphere,"
according to Adele Simon,
Women's Division vice-
president for outreach.
Approximately 1,000 invita-
tions have been mailed inviting
non-involved Jewish women to
a coffee in their
"neighborhood," where a
hostess will serve
refreshments and where two
facilitators, active leaders in
Women's Division, will pre-
sent information and answer
questions about Federation ac-
tivities. Mrs. Simon further ex-
plained the role of the
facilitators by saying, "They
will serve as matchmakers bet-
ween the Federation and the
women attending."
Jeanne Glasser, who along
with Esther Szmukler is co-
chair of the inaugural event,
emphasized that Outreach Day
is not a fund-raising event.
"We simply want to emphasize
that Women's Division is open
to Jewish women from all
walks of life and in all corners
of Palm Beach County," she
said.
"We hope to raise friends,
not money," reiterated Esther
Szmukler. "While making
friends with one another, we'd
also like to create a friendship
between the women attending
the coffees and the Federa-
tion. We'd like to share the ex-
citement and rewards that
we've gotten from working in
the Women's Division," she
added.
Hosting the coffees on
Outreach Day will be Ina
Baron in the Palm Beach
Gardens/PGA National area;
Margot Brozost in Jupiter;
Florence Geller in the Button-
wood/Greenacres City area;
Esther Gruber at the Foun-
tains; Florence Kieff on
Singler Island; Judy Schimmel
in Wellington; Doris Singer in
North Palm Beach; Peggy
Vegosen in Palm Beach.
Emphasizing the "open
door" philosophy of Outreach
Day, Mrs. Simon noted that
the women attending the cof-
fees will be among the first to
hear about plans for this year's
Jewish Women's Assembly, to
be held on Nov. 24. That event,
a community-wide program, is
unique in that it is the single
largest educational project
held in Palm Beach County for
Jewish women. "Our hope is
that the women attending the
coffees on Oct. 9 will come to
the Jewish Women's
Assembly," said Mrs. Simon.
The women involved in
Outreach Day will have a third
opportunity to learn more
about the Jewish community
and Federation's role in it at
the Women's Division open
board meeting on March 5.
"Through this three-
pronged program of educa-
tion, we'd like to get more
women involved in the process
of sharing knowledge and
ideas," added Mrs. Simon.
The ultimate goal of
Outreach Day, as described by
co-chairs Glasser and
Szmukler, is "to inspire all our
new friends to work together
to build a strong Jewish com-
munity in Palm Beach
County."
For more information about
Outreach Day and other
Women's Division activities,
please contact Lynne Ehrlich,
director of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, at
832-2120.
Jeanne Glasser
Esther Szmukler
Adele Simon
B&P Women
Discuss Dual
Career
Relationship
Panelists who discussed the dual career relationship included
(left to right) Gerald and Ingrid Rosenthal, Bob and Mam
Perrin, Debra and Cort Neimark, and Ina and Henry Baron.
EUie Halperin (left) and
Debra Fields (right) were co-
chairs for the Business and
Professional Women's
Group's first meeting of the
season, held September 4.
JFCS Schedules Jewish Family Life Education Programs
Roxanne Axelrod. program chair for the Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Group, addresses the meeting as panelists
look on.
Jewish Family ana
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County have a variety
of Jewish Family Life Educa-
tion programs which are
scheduled to begin in the fall.
Preregistration is required for
all programs. If you are in-
terested in any of the groups
listed below, please contact
our offices at 684-1991.
Single Parent Support
Group
In this group recently
divorced, single parents will
learn how to cope with anger,
guilt, loneliness, rejection and
single parenting. We will also
discuss issues such as dealing
with one's former spouse,
dating and sexuality. There
will be six sessions, beginning
Wednesday, November 13, at
7:30 p.m. Sanuy Grunther,
MSW, LCSW, will be leading
the group.
Children of Divorce
Children of divorce hurt
when parents divorce. They
often feel guilty, angry, re-
jected or lonely. Through
games and discussions, this
group will help children
understand this stressful time
and learn how to deal with it.
There will be seven sessions,
beginning Wednesday,
November 6, at 7:30 p.m. Bar-
bara Friedlander, MSW. will
be leading the group.
You and Your Aged Parent
Children experience role
changes in relation to their ag-
ing parents. Learn how to cope
with this, as well as make ap-
propriate decisions regarding
your responsibilities. This
workshop will sensitize par-
ticipants to the aging process
and available resources. There
will be three sessions starting
in October, Wednesdays at
3:30 p.m. Ned Goldberg,
ACSW, LCSW, will be leading
the group.
Caregivers Group
This is an ongoing therapy
group for those who actively
care for a frail, chronically
family member. Caregivers
must make choices and deal
with guilt, anger or frustration
in the choices they make. This
group is led by Eugene Top-
perman, MSW, LCSW, on
Tuesdays at 2 p.m.
Surviving the Loss of a
Spouse
This group is for recent
widows and widowers who
have to rebuild their lives after
their spouse has died. Our
group facilitates grieving, and
discusses emotional and social
adjustments necessary to
recovery. There will be five
sessions, beginning Wednes-
day, November 6, at 10 a.m.
Marilyn David. MSW. LCSW,
will be leading the group.
Direction for Your Future
Career
This workshop is aimed
toward assisting high school
students focus on career deci-
sion making, college selection,
and financial assistance. There
will be three sessions on
Thursday, September 26; Oc-
tober 3; and October 10, at
4:30 p.m. Carol Roth, MA,
Career and Vocational
Guidance Counselor, will be
leading the group.
Rabbis Rally Against Kahane
Continued from Page 1
Farrakhan."
The rabbis were supported in their protest by the Jewish
Community Council of Greater Washington, which distributed
its own statement denouncing Kahane.
The statement by the rabbis, which culminated in a blowing
of the shofar as a symbol of the new Jewish year and of "eternal
Jewish values of equality and justice," was somewhat over
shadowed by the handful of demonstrators from lesbian, anti-
nuclear and other groups, who were shouting anti-Kahane
slogans nearby, as some 30 members of pro-Palestinian groups
prepared to begin their own demonstration which followed that
of the rabbis.
BUYING RARE COINS
GOLD & SILVER
For Top Prices Call:
S NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS.
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH FL
684-1771
MOU$: 9:30 o.n,.-6K p.m.
Membe- ANA & Oamt*r of Tommtrrf


Radio/TV/ Film f
~ m
H MOSAIC Sunday, September 29, 9 a.m. WPTV
Lgnnel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, September 29, 7:30 a.m.
/PBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Uish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
IsHALOM Sunday, September 29, 6 a.m. WPEC
knnel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV-39) with host
Ichard Peritz.
flSARELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, October 3,
[l5 p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM. Summary of news and com-
entary on contemporary issues.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
ommunity
Calendar
-eptember 27
free Sons of Israel noon Jewish Federation Soviet
Jewry Task Force Planning Meeting 8 a.m.
September 28
lewish Community Center dinner/dance at The Hyatt 8
l.m.
eptember 29
ferev Sukkot
eptember 30
first Day of Sukkot
ct. 1
cond Day of Sukkot Temple Beth David board 8 p.m.
ctober 2
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach board -
|0a.m. Women's American ORT Golden Rivers board -
p.m. Jewish Federation Women's Division Jewish
Vomen's Assembly Committee Meeting 10 a.m. B'nai
frith Women Masada theatre 11:30 a.m. American
lewish Congress board -12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
101am -12 noon Temple Beth Sholom Men's Club board
|9 a.m. Lake Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood board -
|0 a.m. Jewish Federation Soviet Jewry Task Force -
1:30 p.m.
October 3
Pational Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee board -
) a.m. Golden Lakes Temple board 10 a.m. Jewish
federation Women's Division Business and Profes-
ional Worker Training 7 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 -1
l.m. Temple B'nai Zion Sisterhood board B'nai B'rith
him Beach Council 7:30 p.m. National Council of
Jewish Women Evening board 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
f'omen Ohav -12 noon Hadassah Golda Meir board -
i a.m. Pioneer Women Na'Amat Council board 10
Un. Jewish Federation Women's Division By-Laws
amittee 10 a.m.
for more information on the above meetings call federation office 83-tlt0.
It Is Happening Here
ontinued from Page 4
iiated by other members
he clergy in California.
[Gordon Dalbey, a former
N Church of Christ
for, joined 12 other
isters in a letter to 200
Jors. He said of Scribner's
|tne radical right's assault
fine. "These guys come
I and give Christianity a
name. ... He wraps
! in the flag and stands
I the cross.
ilist William Greider is
nl at this trend. He
i that there is a "new set
pJe words in American
ra new ways to call an
rent immoral or disloyal
ut actually saying so."
ays that the "key code
is Christian" which is
as a "cover" for ex-
rjl politics. Others -
p and conservative
{?} that the "Christian
ls effort to defeat those
their agenda
not only prevent Jews
Friday, September 27, 19857The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Refuseniks Look Toward
Reagan-Gorbachev Talks
Continued from Page 1
who is retused on security
grounds will come out according
to some internationally recogniz-
ed timetable," Gilbert told the
JTA.
DURING HIS two-week visit in
Moscow and Leningrad, Gilbert
held at least 20 separate meetings
with over 50 refuseniks, including
Galina Zelichenok, wife of
prisoner of conscience Roald
Zelichenok, and Ina Begun, whose
husband Iosef is also imprisoned.
Among the specific terms strong-
ly urged by the refuseniks, Gilbert
said, was the immediate granting
of exit visas to those in refusal for
10 years or more, with those
waiting five to 10 years being
allowed to leave by the end of
1987.
After that, emigration would be
managed according to a controlled
rate of exit visas for new ap-
plicants, up to an agreed-upon an-
nual limit. One group of
refuseniks suggested that the
West should propse 50,000 as an
annual maximum.
A timetable, possibly based on
the length of time already served
in prison, was suggested for the
POC's as was the immediate gran-
ting of exit visas to former POC's
who are still waiting to emigrate.
THE REFUSENIKS' proposal
also suggested that a maximum
time period be set for the granting
of visas to someone who has held a
position regarded as security-
related. Gilbert presented the pro-
posed terms to the World Con-
ference meeting.
Only 29 Soviet Jews the
lowest number in years were
permitted to emigrate to Israel
last month. In June there were
four arrests of Jewish activists
the most in a single month since
the harassment of Jewish leaders
in the Soviet Union was stepped
up last year.
Reflecting on reasons why the
Soviets under Gorbachev have
disappointed so many who had
reluctantly hoped for an improve-
ment in the situation of Soviet
Jewry, Khazanov, a social an-
thropologist who will begin lectur-
ing at the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem this fall, had no pat
answers.
"I am not a professional politi-
cian. I became a refusenik against
my will and I prefer not to be in-
volved in all kinds of political
discussions," Khazanov said.
"The one thing I know for certain
is that if no drastic urgent
measures are undertaken on
behalf of Soviet Jewry if the
Soviets in one way or another will
not be persuaded that they should
change their attitude toward the
Soviet Jews, the refuseniks
then very sad things might be hap-
pening, not only to certain per-
sons, but to the movement in
general."
SAYING HE had little grounds
fo- optimism, Khazanov was hard-
ly wide-eyed over some recent
gestures by Moscow toward Israel
and Soviet Jewry. These gestures
have included a meeting between
the Soviet and Israeli Am-
bassadors in Paris last summer
that was subsequently leaked to
the Israeli press, and the invita-
tion to Bronfman earlier this year.
The unreliability of single
gestures as an indicator of where
Soviet policy is going was
highlighted by Gilbert's visit to
the Soviet Union last month. The
official biographer of Winston
Churchill, Gilbert, who has also
written on the plight of Soviet
Jews, was invited there for a con-
ference by the Soviet Academy of
Sciences the same institution
that revoked Khazanov's member-
ship shortly after he applied to
emigrate to Israel.
y-~yg-^0~jg-iWMjfggg~~~~Mg*g^~|ggfMMM||M|MMMMBMMMgMC
, .
from serving in Congress. It
would also keep many
mainstream Protestants and
Roman Catholics out of public
office.
fa is worth noting that Mel
Levine, Scribner's target, is an
effective member of Congress.
While only a freshman, he suc-
ceeded in putting through the
law which would ban U.S. deal-
ings with the PLO until that
organization recognizes Israel
and renounces terrorism. He is
a strong advocate of aid to the
Jewish state. At home, he is
known for the quality of his
constituent service and for his
battle to preserve the Califor-
nia coastline. In short, he
doesn't deserve to be por-
trayed as an enemy of G-d or
the American way. However,
there is little chance that any
of this will deter an opponent
who believes that serving G-d
mean* defeating Congressman
Levine.
Near East Report
Sam learned about
The GUARDIAN PLAN, program and
changed his mind about
buying cemetery property in Florida.
' Like your family. Sam's family also had strong traditions. One of those was
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have retired to Florida, he was led to believe that his family tradition was no
longer practical, even though he would prefer to have funeral services back
home. Sam was worried about the emotional burden on his family. And frankly,
he was worried about the cost.
Then a friend told him about The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded
prearranged funeral program.* Here are the facts Sam got.
He learned he could have funeral services in New York at a very reasonable -
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could select RIVERSIDE or one of the other guardian family of lewish funeral
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IEFFER who honor The GUARDIAN PLAN program in Florida and in New York.
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insurance funded prearranged funeral program
The most respected name in funeral preplanning.
i
An INSURANCE FUNDED prearranged funeral service provided by Guardian Plans. Inc (Florida) in
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St ms and Canada In the State of Florida the initial face amount of the benefit payable under such a life
' insurance or annuity contract shall not exceed SVOOO 00 and all prearranged funerals in excess of
S5 000 00 shrill be funded through a trust established in accordance with Chapter 6 W ^ la St.its


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1985
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Jewish Coatmnaity Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Ceater b a network of services for seniors
designed to encourage and foster growth, independence
aad activity for persons in their later yean. Varied senkei
through a Federal Graat Title III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded hy Gulfstream Area Agency oa Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adahs throughout the
commaahy.
KOSHER MEAL PROGRAM
The Jewish Community
Center, Comprehensive Senior
Service Center provides daily
hot Kosher meals served at the
Center at 12:30 p.m. Follow-
ing lunch, participants will
have a choice of attending
various programs. Most days
two different activities are of-
fered at 1:15 p.m. Busses to
take persons home will leave
by 2 p.m. Reservation for
lunch and transportation must
be made in advance. Call Carol
or Lil at 689-7703 for informa-
tion and/or reservations.
Following are programs
scheduled through Oct. 4.
Thursday, Sept 26, 1:15
&m. Nutrition Education
elen Gold, Nutritionist.
Friday, Sept. 27, 1:15 p.m.
The Holiday of Succot -
Rabbi Joel Levine of Temple
Judea Special Program,
after lunch everyone invited.
Monday, Sept. 30 CLOS-
ED FOR SUCCOT
Tuesday, Oct. 1 CLOSED
FOR SUCCOT
Wednesday, Oct. 2, 1:15
p.m. Fitness Over 60 Bea
Bunze, instructor PJ8. Board
of Education Adult Com-
munity Education.
Thursday, Oct. 3, 1:15 p.m.
Games Fred Bauman
Friday, Oct. 4, 1:15 p.m. -
Special Kiddush Charles
Kurland. Program to be
announced.
WE GET LETTERS
Sept. 5, 1985
Jewish Community
Center
Att: Jean Rubin
Thank you so much for your
help in getting to see my doc-
tors. I greatly appreciate your
assistance. I sincerely hope
others realize what a wonder-
ful contribution your organiza-
tion makes to the well-being of
this community.
Sincerely,
Sara Davidman
WISH LIST
The Comprehensive Senior
Service Center needs the
following:
Record Player
Tape Recorder
Movie Screen
Camera
Adult Games
Call 689-7703 and ask for
Didi if you can fulfill our wish.
VOLUNTEER NEWS
From the volunteer office:
To all our volunteers:
May you be blessed with
good health and happiness dur-
ing the coming year. May your
good deeds bring happiness to
you, as to those you help.
Calling all adults interested
in coaching sport activities for
children. Hours needed: Late

Afternoon and Sunday Morn-
ings. For more information
call Nina Stillerman
689-7703.
SPECIAL THANKS
On Tuesday, Sept. 10, Can-
tor Elaine Shapiro from Tem-
ple Beth-El gave her beautiful
rendition of traditional songs
of the High Holidays. She ex-
plained to our seniors that on
Rush Hashana, Jews believe
that they will be judged by God
who will decide whether they
will have a good or sad year.
Dipped apples and honey were
served and everyone attending
got into the spirit of welcom-
ing the New Year.
On Thursday, Sept. 12, Ann
Lipton, Education Director of
The Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach, gave a most in-
teresting and informative lec-
ture on The Meaning of the
High Holidays." She explained
to our seniors that we must
look inside ourselves and
forgive each other. "Rosh
Hashanah is a time for self-
reflection and renewal and a
time to assert our faith."
ADULT EDUCATION
CLASSES
The Palm Beach County
School Board Department of
Adult Community Education
provides instructors for a
variety of classes throughout
the year. The Fall sessions of-
ficially begin Oct. 21. Classes
are to be announced. The
following classes are continu-
ing from last year.
Wednesday, 1:15 p.m.
"Fitness Over Sixty," Bea
Bunze, Instructor.
Proper breathing and simple
movements can bring you
greater zest and energy into
your life. Join this class and
improve your everyday living.
No fee but contributions ac-
cepted. This class in ongoing.
Friday, 2:30 p.m. Writers
Workshop, Ruth Graham, In-
structor. This class begins on
Oct. 25. A vital group of
creative people meet weekly to
express themselves in poetry
and prose. Advance registra-
tion for this class is required.
SENIOR PROGRAM
SPECIAL
TRIPS Lido Spa Hotel -
Sunday, Oct. 27-Wednesday,
Oct. 30.
Double occupancy, including
gratuities Members $140
per person, Non-Members
$145 per person.
Single occupancy, including
gratuities Members $155,
Non-Members $160.
Make your reservation now
for a fun and healthy holiday!
Call Nina Stillerman,
689-7703.
Deposits must be made im-
mediately. Reservations are
limited. Balance due by end of
September.
ADDITIONAL ONGOING
ACTIVITIES
Mondays, 2:30 p.m.
Speakers Club Meets every
week. No fee.
Tuesdays, 2:30 p.m. -
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion A stimulating
group for men and women who
love to discuss and listen to
various topics of the day.
Meets every Tuesday except
the Second Tuesday of each
month. No fee.
Second Tuesday Activity
1:30 p.m. Meets the Second
Tuesday of each month. A
variety of stimulating pro-
grams are enjoyed by all.
Refreshments are provided by
the Second Tuesday Council.
Everyone is welcome.
Second Tuesday Council
10 a.m. A great planning
group that meets the First
Tuesday morning each month.
Special activities and trips are
planned. Call Sabina Gott-
schalk, chairperson at
683-0852 if you'd like to join
this group.
Thursdays, 2 p.m. Health
Insurance Assistance. Edie
Reiter, Insurance Coor-
dinator. Edie assists person
with health insurance forms
and answers questions every
third Thursday of the month.
Please call 689-7703 to make
an appointment.
Thursdays "Joy
PALM
BEACH
The New
KOSHER MARKET
Under Rabbinical Supervision
GRAND OPENING
OCT. 15
5085 Okeechobee Blvd.
(in the same shopping center)
(Okeechobee & Haverhill)
Looking forward to serving you again
with better than ever...
Meats Deli Appetizers Cooked Foods
Quality Variety Prices
:
LOOK FOR OUR GRAND OPENING ADS
IN THIS PAPER
Through Movement," a JCC
extension class at the
Challenger Country Club in
Poinciana, Lake Worth, Ceila
Golden, licensed Dance
Therapist. On Oct. 1 at 10 a.m.
"Joy Through Movement" will
begin its seventh year. Exer-
cises to slim you down and im-
prove your posture, dancing to
help you relax and lose any
awkwardness of
and rapp sessions tc
you to express your fee
various subjects. Call (
964-1455 to register.
of 10 lessons is $25 V
checks to the Jewish"
munity Center. Attire
table clothing, pfe
shorts or slacks. Claj
to men and women.
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
On Wednesday, Oct. 2, 12:30 p.m., Olam Chapter i
meet at the Challenger Club House in Poinciana. Tl
gram will be a film "Operation Moses." Collation
served. Members and friends are welcome.
Masada Chapter announces the following programs
Oct. 2: "Aint Misbehavin" at Burt Reynolds Th
Wednesday Matinee and Lunch.
Nov. 7: Thursday Luncheon and Card Party at
Sherbrooke Country Club.
Dec. 18: Wednesday, "Man of La Mancha" Bu
Reynolds Theatre Luncheon and Matinee.
New Year's Week-end being planned More details at
later date.
HADASSAH
Henrietta Szold Chapter will hold their
Membership Meeting Tuesday, Oct. 15, 1 p.m. at
Auditorium of Lakeside Village, Lillian Road west of Cofrl
srress Ave. in Palm Springs. Speaker for the afternoon wil
be Dr. Robert K. Alsofrom, eminent clinical psychologist!
The topic will be "How to look better and live longer"]
followed by a question and answer period. Bring yon!
husbands, friends and neighbors. Refreshments will be]
served.
The Chapter is sponsoring a desert and card party ool
Thursday, Oct. 17 in the auditorium of Lakeside Village at I
12:30 p.m. For reservations call Frieda Kalin or Sarah]
Edelson.
Yovel Chaper will hold its first study group meeting <
the new season on Thursday, Oct. 3 at 10 a.m.
On Thursday, Oct. 10, board members will meet at the
American Savings Bank Community Room at 9:30 am.
PIONEER WOMEN
Theodore Herzl Club will hold their regular meeting I
Oct. 3,1 p.m. at the Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts, 1121
Lucerne Ave. The entertainment will be a skit from |
"Arsenic and Old Lace." Refreshments will be served.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Wednesday. Oct. 2 at 12:30 p.m. at Anshei Sholomj
Synagogue, the West Palm Chapter, will have its regular
meeting. Ned Goldberg, of the Jewish Family and
Children's Service will speak on "Contemporary Jewish
Problems."
Rummage Sale, Friday, Nov. 15 at the Osowski Family
Market parking lot.
Nov. 27 to 29, Thanksgiving Holiday at Clearwater. Two
dinner theatres, luncheon cruise, dinner at the famous j
Chelot Suzanne.
Dec. 15-18 Weekend at the Lido Spa, Belle Isle, Miami
Beach.
HYATT0PALM BEACHES
In Association with
Stow Grss nid Catering
Proudly Prssnt
,'n* "it/sn ./jivriAtw f ri/u
KOSHER CATERING
HOTEL
Bar Mltzvahs
Bat Mltzvahs
Weddings
Open Chupah available
Luncheons
Under ,up*rvik>n of the Palm Beach Board of
R-bbi. and Rabbi Mark Dratch
Call 833-1234
Ask for catering
Dinners
Dances
Anniversaries
House Parties


v
Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
kkkot
A Time To Partake Of The Bountiful Harvest
Since Sukkot, also called the Feast of the Ingathering, is
celebration of the earth's bountiful harvest, nurtured by
CjJ'b benevolence and the toil of human hands, it is a
festival intimately associated with food, which the Biblical
laws say should be eaten inside the sukkah, the temporary
Wiling which reminds us of the 40-year desert wander-
ngs of the ancient Hebrews who were seeking the Promis-
id Land.
To help our friends further enjoy the festive significance
Lf this holiday, upon which the Puritans patterned
Thanksgiving, we offer the following Sukkot recipes.
Whether you're providing sustenance to your family
.while decorating the snkkah or entertaining guests during
this week-long festival, sweets should be in ample supply.
Symbolically, sweet foods, such as the traditional apples
Ud honey, represent our hopes for a sweet, peaceful year
.ahead. Here are some baked confections which will please
Ithe palates of everyone.
ZUCCHINI BREAD
I3 eggs (use 3 eggs whites, 1 yolk)
|l cup oil
|2 cups sugar
|l teaspoon vanilla
12 cups grated zucchini
11 teaspoon baking soda
lite teaspoons baking powder
3 teaspoons cinnamon
Ite cup nuts
|3 cups flour
In a mixing bowl, beat together the eggs, oil, sugar, and
ivanilla for 1 minute. Add the zucchini and mix it with the
lother ingredients. Combine the baking soda, baking
(powder, cinnamon, nuts, and flour. Mix well and then blend
linto the zucchini mixture. Pour into two greased 9"x3"x3"
Iloaf pans. Bake at 325 degrees F. until firm and golden
brown, about 1 hour. Let cool before removing from pans.
I Makes two loaves.
CINNAMON-MOLASSES CAKE
1 cup molasses
lte cups water
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 cup corn oil
1 cup sugar
2 eggs whites, slightly beaten
12'/4 cups flour = '
1 teaspoon baking powder
1 teaspoon ground ginger
2 tablespoons cinnamon
In a large saucepan, combine the molasses, water, and
baking soda and brinjr to a boil; boil for 1 minute. Let cool.
In a bowl, mix together the corn oil, sugar, and egg
whites; add to the molasses mixture. In a large mixing
bowl, sift together the flour, baking powder, ginger, and
cinnamon. To the dry ingredients, add the molasses mix-
ture. With an electric mixer, on low speed, beat for 2
minutes. Pour into a greased 8"x8"x2" pan. Bake at 375
degrees F. until firm, about 40 minutes. Makes 12 squares.
CRANBERRY NUT BREAD
2 cups flour
1 cup sugar
lte teaspoons baking powder
te teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon salt
'/cup margarine
V cup orange juice
1 tablespoon orange rind
1 egg, beaten
"6 cup nuts (walnuts, pecans, filberts, or almonds), chopped
2 cups fresh cranberries, chopped
Sift together the flour, sugar, baking powder, baking
soda, and salt. Cut in the margarine until particles the size
of small peas form. Add the remaining ingredients, blen-
ding well but not overmixing. Pour into a greased and
floured 9"x5" loaf pan, spreading the batter higher in the
corners and along the sides, since it has a tendency to
become very high in the middle. (This recipe can also be
doubled and baked in an angel-food pan.)
Bake in a preheated oven at 350 degrees for 1 hour, or
until a straw or cake tester poked into the bread comes out
clean. Cool in the pan on a wire rack for 10 minutes, then
tum the bread out onto the rack and continue cooling. As
with most breads of this sort, it tastes better the second
day.
Along these same sweet lines comes a novel idea which
"ay look too good to eat, a gingerbread sukkah.
GINGERBREAD SUKKAH
j/3 cup vegetable shortening
cup light brown sugar
' cups molasses
f3 cup water
J cups flour
1 teaspoons baking soda
1 teaspoon salt
J teaspoon cinnamon
_^ teaspoon powdered ginger......
Blend the shortening, sugar, molasses, and water
together thoroughly. Add the remaining ingredients, mix-
ing well. Turn out onto a lightly floured surface and knead
for a few minutes. The dough can be used immediately, but
it is easier to handle if it is wrapped tightly in plastic and
refrigerated overnight. Allow it to sit at room temperature
for 20 minutes before using.
Roll the dough out on a lightly floured surface until 3/8"
thick. Cut it into one 7" square, two 7"x9" rectangles, and
one 7"x4" rectangle. The square is the back, the two large
rectangles sides, and the smaller rectangle is half the front,
allowing for a 3"-wide doorway. The sukkah will be 7"
high, 7" wide, and 9" deep.
Cut two arched windows into one of the sides, one arched
and one round window into the other side, and an arched
window into the front panel.
Place the pieces on lightly greased cookie sheets. Allow
space between the shapes, since the dough does spread.
Bake in a preheated oven at 350 degrees about 15 minutes.
Cool on the cookie sheets on a wirerack. When completely
cooled, assemble the sukkah, using your favorite frosting.
Lay pretzels across the top, attaching them to the side
panels with a little frosting. Ornament with candy spear-
mint leaves and anything else you can think of.
Because Sukkot celebrates the "plenty" of the harvest,
both stuffed and round foods are traditionally served as
main courses. Here are two relevant and delicious
suggestions.
SUKKOT STUFFED PEPPERS
8 large green peppers, halved and seeded
2 pounds lean ground round steak
Vi teaspoon ground cumin
1 cup cooked rice
V4 cup chili sauce
Salt and pepper to taste
2 (16-ounce) cans tomato sauce
In a large saucepan, parboil the peppers for 5 minutes in
water to cover. Drain. In a large bqwl,. mix. together #ie
meat, cumin, rice, chili sauce, salt, and pepper. Fill the pep-
pers with the mixture and place them in a large baking
dish. Pour over tomato sauce. Cover with foil and bake for
45 minutes in a 400 degrees F. oven. Serves 8.
Variation: A meatless version is also delicious. Fill the
peppers with garbanzo beans and/or corn, pour over
tomato sauce, and bake as directed above. When peppers
are done, uncover the dish and top each pepper with a slice
of mozzarella cheese. Place under the broiler until cheese
melts, about 1 minute.
STUFFED PUMPKIN
1 large (16" diameter) well-formed pumpkin (make sure
that with its handle it is not too tall for your oven; it should
hold between 4 and 5 quarts when the seeds and fibers have
been scooped out)
6 tablespoons olive oil
4 medium-size zucchini
Bunch of broccoli
1 cup minced onions
1 large green pepper, diced
Vi pound mushrooms, halved
3 stalks celery, diced
1% pounds cottage cheese
lVfe cups uncooked rice
4 eggs, beaten
V2 cup parmesan cheese
V4 teaspoon garlic powder
1 teaspoon fresh basil
V4 teaspoon ground ginger
Vz teaspoon salt ;..
Prepare the pumpkin by washing and drying the outside
cuttTng the top as though you were making a
iacko' lantern, and scooping out the fibers and seeds fThe
seeds can be salted and roasted for an extreatreat.) L ghtJy
Sbthroutside of the pumpkin with salad oil; this wi keep
X skin from drying out and produce a nice glazed effect
Cut all -ege^esinte ^ite^ze ch^s.^pt
X^^SffS'^^ oil and lightly saute
Srvegeteblesg just enough to tenderize them slightly.
tokS according to the package instructions.
In the pumpkin, combine the prepared rice and the par-
tially cXd vegetables with all the remaining np^ente
pE on a large baking sheet and bake in a preheated 350
Se oven until the inner flesh of the pumpkin >* tender.
To test open the pumpkin lid and pierce gently with a fork,
JeiJg Si mt to break the outer skin ox your
Serole" will leak. Depending on the size of your
nkufit wUl take 1-2 hours. When serving, make-sura
elude pSes of the cooked pumpkm; which is
flavored squash, along with *hVvgetable-cheese
"Kramer vs. Kramer,"
"Gandhi," "Tootsie," and
"Absence of Malice" are
among the blockbuster film
hits credited to Frank Price,
chairman of the MCA Motion
Picture Group, daring hia
34-year career in the enter-
tainment industry. On Tues-
day, October 15, the Jewish
National Fund, joined by 800
luminaries from the_ enter-
tainment world, will pay
tribute to him at a dinner at
the Sheraton Premiere Hotel
in Universal City,
Hollywood. Mr. Price will
receive JNF's esteemed Tree
of Life Award, which is
given in recognition of
outstanding professional and
humanitarian leadership.
Arizona Congressman Morris
K. Udall will receive the
Jewish National Fund's Tree
of Life Award at a gala din-
ner to be held on Sunday, Oc-
tober 13 at 6 p.m. in the
Camelback Inn in Scottsdale,
Arizona. Congressman Udall
has repeatedly been cited in
U.S. Newt and World Report
polls as one of the "most ef-
fective committee chairmen"
by Democratic and
Republican colleagues.
LIVE-IN HOUSEKEEPER
For one elderly woman in
good health. Recent and
local referencee. Must
drive. 5Vt days. Call 34
p.m. Miami: 861-0085
... And a small
child shall lead them!
Imiak. IH
Reverend
Israel J. Barzak
and Family
The Traditional Mohel
for the Modern Family
is pleased to announce
the opening of his
practice serving
the Palm Beaches and
neighboring
communities.
Study
798-4464 478-2922


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1985
The Rabbinical Corner
DEVOTED TO DISCUSSION OF THEMES AND ISSUES RELEVANT TO JEWISH LIFE. FAST AND PRESENT
A Time For Joy
By RABBI
SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN
Temple Beth Zion
The festival of Succoth,
which lasts eight days, is
called Z'man Simchateinu,
the Season of our Joy, in the
liturgy, being the only
festival so designated.
_ The reason for this is as
follows: There are three
verses in the Torah enjoin-
ing the Israelites to rejoice
during the festival of Suc-
coth. There is only one verse
giving this injunction to re-
joice in connection with the
festival of Shavuoth, and no
reference to joy whatsoever
when the Bible refers to
Passover.
Judaism recognizes the
natural instinct of joy and
makes no attempt to
repress it, but rather to en-
courage natural self-
expression, but there are
certain sects which affirm
that the true worship of G-d
can be achieved only
through deprivation and
rigid asceticism.
The Nazarite was com-
manded by the Scriptures to
bring a sin-offering when
the term of his Nazariteship
had lapsed, and the reason
given for this by Rabbi
Eleazer Hakafar was that
abstention from wine, which
the Nazarite vow involved,
was sinful. To draw away
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
from a natural instinct of
gladness with the fear that
gladness might lead to vice
is an admission of inability
to exercise that restraint
which requires strength of
character.
The Talmud declares:
"The Divine Presence does
not abide in an atmosphere
of gloom." The Hasidim
hold with Rabbi Eleazer
Hakafar that a man whose
life is replete with fastings
and self-inflictions does not
deserve the name oiZaddik;
and with the Jerusalem
Talmud, that he who en-
Teachers Accept Cut
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
new school year began on
schedule last week afer an 11th
hour agreement between the
teachers union and Education
Minister Yitzhak Navon averted a
threatened strike.
But as one-and-a-quarter million
children returned to their
classrooms, controversy erupted
between Navon and Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai who com-
plained that the agreement failed
to comply with the government's
goal of a balanced education
budget, it does not seem to me
that the agreement assures a
stable school year," Modai said.
The teachers agreed Aug. 30 to
take a 1.5 percent cut in salary.
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joyeth not what his eyes
have seen will have to
answer for it on High.
Once a Jew in great
tribulation came to the
Besht (Bal Shem Tov, the
founder of Hasidim) and in-
quired, "How many days
have I to fast to make atone-
ment for a grievous sin?"
The Besht replied, "Not
through fasting is the ire of
G-d averted, but through joy
of which the Psalms are h-
arbingers. Recite the
Psalms with inward rejoic-
ing, and you will be quit of
your sin."
The Besht held that it was
his aim and essence on earth
to show his brethren by liv-
ing demonstration how one
may serve G-d with merri-
ment and rejoicing. For he
who is full of joy is full of
love for men and all fellow
creatures.
It was the genius of the
teaching of our Torah which
gave the inspiring message
that joy as a human instinct
is not proscribed,, but it
must not be allowed to run
wild so that it degenerates
into abandonment. The Bi-
ble enjoins us, V'somachto
lifnei hashem elochicho.
"And thou shalt rejoice
before the Lord thy G-d."
The presence of G-d must
be perceived in the midst of
rejoicing over the material
things of life. Succoth
became a vital commentary
on the art of enjoyment. The
Jew was taught through the
festival that real joy is a
blending of the material and
the spiritual.
Thus let us joyfully with
mirth and song greet this
happy festival as we partake
of food in the succah, carry
the Lulav and Ethrog about
the sanctuary and raise our
cups of wine, thankful for
G-d's many gifts bestowed
upon us.
amlufy and unjtotnal wrtrr, ;..,/,
diwdm /ml, imoniinrmr and hladdn
diiordm i>nr o/ in. Madder and pnuai,
rr mnrr, mrlaltolK and allrmutand
o/ */r mat,
dn/am mm and impktni won*,
STEVEN j. VARADY, M.D
Diplomats American Board or Urology
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Manachuviiv General HcnrMal
Harvard Program m i.mi,,,,
oflSce noun o, oppcnlmtnl
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atlanlit H.
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1840 Foreet HOI Blvd
Weat Palm Beach
964-1607
Religious Directory
Conservative
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THF Pi
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturdi<
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 PuW*
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd f
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi HowardJ
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Sb
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac %
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. andfcjfl
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., fo
by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Minchafol
Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTONI
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586.1
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Roster. Monday L
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 nj
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd wJ
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiaer. D
services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday I
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by SholoshSu
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Luke's t
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Mailing addn
6996 Quince Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33467. Phone 965-6053.1.
day night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Rkhardj
Rocklin.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach (
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Ear!.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm L
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath ser
Friday 6:30 p.m. (June 14-July 26), Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily i
nyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake W<
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg.
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15;
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle L
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 9963886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr.,
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 650 Royal Palm Bh
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 pj
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-!
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., WestPah|
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman,
tor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Situ
and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David I
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation 1
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833.1
ing Address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Services F
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. I
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 FloresU. P.O.
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services8pa,]
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: 791
Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109. Rabbi Alfred L. FneH
man. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FLj
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish Hall, 20tkl
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard I
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. W
17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 P*
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantorial Soloist Elliot Rosenbaum
Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Be**
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Kooer.
Bloch. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox ChureM
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. *
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address. i>
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-w**


lagogueNews
Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
AJWS Sponsors
Airlift To Mozambique
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
L Oct. 9, Sisterhood Beth
Lsh is having a card party
[mini luncheon at 12 noon
Congregation Beth Kodesh,
NE 26th Ave., Boynton
lch.
n Nov. 20, at 9:15 a.m.,
gerhood Beth Kodesh will
|e a breakfast and fashion
Tw at the brand new Bur-
l's at the new Boynton
[ch Mall. For details, please
the following chairladies:
gda Katz, Marilyn Grunin
[Sally Reiser.
i-EMPLE BETH DAVID
temple Beth David
terhood is looking for craft
| gift vendors for their holi-
- boutique bazaar. Must be
L merchandise. Craft must
[hand made. Everthing is
Icome. It will be held at
nple Beth David, 4657
ad Road, Palm Beach
dens, Sunday, Nov. 10
111 a.m. to 3 p.m. Vendors
fcr start setting up at 10 a.m.
ndors must make reserva-
hs by calling the temple
Ice.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El Sisterhood
West Palm Beach are
lecorating Senter Hall for
[cial activities. The
kerhood has also instituted
|ew Chairs Project," "New
ble Project" and "New
or Project."
)r. Joan Rosov, president;
trsha Schachter and Fay
kter are the steering com-
|ttee for these projects.
Further information call the
nple office.
The gift shop is open 9 to 5,
Dnday through Thursday; 9
12, Friday; Sunday, 10
1.-12 noon.
TEMPLE JUDEA
I Rabbi Joel Levine and Can-
fr Anne Newman will conduct
Shabbat dinner service
^ginning at 6:30 p.m. on Fri-
iy, Sept. 27 at St.
MJierine's Cultural Center.
his Service recreates the
ditional spirit of the Shab-
kt dinner with study, song,
hd celebration. Participants
re requested to bring a picnic
Inner, candlesticks, candles,
Jddish cup, wine, and challah.
uring the dinner-service.
abbi Levine will conduct a
fscussion on his Yom Kippur
ermon themes. Cantor
(ewman will conduct tradi-
onal Shabbat songs.
[Temple Judea will hold a
cial Sukkot Service on its
nd on Sunday, Sept. 29 at 6
|m. The Temple land is
Seated on South Chill-
pgworth Drive, south of the
pest Palm Beach Auditorium,
Ntween Palm Beach Lakes
f'vd. and Okeechobee Blvd.
Jhe Temple Sukkah will be
"It by the outreach commit-
. chaired by May Goodstein.
fusan Wilders has made ar-
angements for the entire pro-
|ram which will enable
pwies involving conversions
F mterfaith marriages to par-
F'Pate in a hands on ex-
igence of decorating the
Services will begin in the
Candle lighting Time
5L Fri. Mar. 29
*^% Sept. 27 6:53 p.m.
Oct. 4 6:46 p.m.
social hall of the First Chris-
tian Church, next to the land.
During a portion of the Ser-
vice, children who will be con-
secrated into religious educa-
tion at Temple Judea's
religious school, will lead the
congregation in a processional
to the Sukkah.
A special oneg will follow the
service. For more information,
call the temple office.
Bar MitZVall Continued from Page &
had not prepared themselves
to confront the Orthodox rab-
bi, Nachum Elbaum, a New
York businessman and travel
agent, who along with an
unidentified cantor arrived in
Poland shortly before the Fri-
day evening services began.
Elbaum conducted Friday
night services, and the Satur-
day morning services. There is
no rabbi in Cracow.
Blonder, who served as a
translator on the visit, read
the Torah portion Saturday.
At the closing of the service,
Eric signalled for Korzenick to
come to the Bima as he was
preparing to recite his Haf-
torah portion, from Isaiah.
Korzenick had helped to train
Eric in his Haftorah portion.
Korzenick came down to the
Bima, she recalled, and had a
prayer shawl she was going to
place over her shoulders snat-
ched away by Elbaum. Eric's
grandfather, meanwhile, hand-
ed her another tallit. When she
began her commentary,
Elbaum said several times,
"But ladies cannot speak in
synagogue." Korzenick said
the elders in the synagogue did
not take up the chant.
In her English commentary,
Korzenick quoted Isaiah to the
effect that "violence shall no
Shultz
Continued from Page 2
public in spite of the cuts in
subsidies, the reduction of
government employees, higher
taxes on luxury items and the
travel tax which, he said,
reduced by half the number of
Israelis who went abroad this
summer as compared to the
summer of 1984.
Modai said Israel has just
about reached its goal for the
current fiscal year which
began April 1 of bringing the
rate of unemployment to 7.4
percent or 92,000 jobless. He
said the aim is to reduce
unemployment in the next
fiscal year.
The Finance Minister said he
did not believe higher
unemployment would con-
tribute to social unrest in
Israel. But he conceded it
might increase the number of
Israelis leaving the country.
He said this happened in 1980,
the last time unemployment
rose, but "after the situation
improved, many of them came
back."
more be heard in the land, and
the sun shall no more go down.
Neither shall thy moon
withdraw itself, for the Lord
will be thy everlasting light,
and the days of mourning shall
be ended.'
But moreover, Korzenick,
spiritual leader of the
Fellowship of Jewish Learning
in Stamford, Conn., the
synagogue with which the
Strom family is affiliated,
asserted that the Bar Mitzvah
was an expression of Jewish
"oneness and concern."
She said "one thing I did see
was little tiny germs of
possibility for the future" of
Jewry in Cracow. She noted
that some 20 young Polish
Jews had attended the Bar
Mitzvah, and that some of the
elderly persons in the com-
munity have tried to increase
the study of Jewish and Yid-
dish culture.
She also said that during her
brief visit, which included a
show at the Yiddish Theater in
Warsaw, she felt that the
Polish government appeared
to be encouraging efforts by
the small Jewish community.
Some 15,000 Jews are
estimated to live in Poland.
Cracow's Jewish population
prior to the Holocaust was
some 60,000. It is now several
hundred.
Korzenick explained that
Polish Jewry is not in a
desperate state. They have
chosen to stay, she said,
though many have family
elsewhere, including in Israel.
As for Eric, Korzenick said,
"He understood he was there
as a symbol of joy."
NEW YORK (JTA) A
mercy airlift, sponsored by
the American Jewish World
Service (AJWS), left last week
with $750,000 worth of grave-
ly needed medical supplies to
drought and starvation-
ravaged Mozambique, accor-
ding to an AJWS announce-
ment here at a press
conference.
"In 1984 we estimated that
four million people of a popula-
tion of more than 12 million
were at risk of famine," ex-
plained AJWS president,
Larry Simon. "More than
100,000 people have died of
starvation in Mozqmbique in
the past year," he said of the
ailing country, reported by the
United Nations to be one of the
six African nations most
devastated by drought.
"Millions will die and it is
our fault," asserted Elie
Wiesel, chairman of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council
and a member of the AJWS
board. He pointed out that
"there is enough food and
medicine in this country to
help the sick and poor" in dis-
tant nations and "if they die,
we are guilty."
This mission, inspired by Dr.
Paul Epstein, a physician who
was the Chief of Medicine at
Central Hospital in Beira,
Mozambique in 1980, will be
the first major medical relief
effort of the AJWS.
Last January, when Epstein
returned to Mozambique after
a five-year absense, he noted
that "There were hospitals
and rural clinics that had no
medicines whatsoever. I spoke
with doctors who could do
nothing at all to help the peo-
ple they were treating ..
many of whom were dying."
In response to the emergen-
cy conditions in Mozambique,
the AJWS designed a twofold
project. Simon explained that
the chartered aircraft, donated
by the London-based Live-Aid
Foundation, was part of the
short-term plan that would
distribute the antibiotics, anti-
malarial and anti-parasitic
drugs, supplied primarily by
pharmaceutical firms, to as
many of the victims as
possible.
Simon emphasized that the
AJWS had worked in conjunc-
tion with the Ministry of
Health and UNICEF to assure
the speedy delivery most
likely within a matter of days
of the medicines, utilizing
various forms of transporta-
tion such as light aircraft,
truck convoy and boats.
The AJWS is also coor-
dinating a long-term develop-
ment project to meet Mozam-
bique's basic needs, including
the production of low cost
latrines to prevent con-
taminated water and plans for
two intravenous production
units will provide IVs for the
entire country within two
years. Simon also mentioned
the goal of creating an element
of self-sufficiency by working
on agricultural development
and incorporating women into
that development. He express-
ed the hope of preventing a
"recurring famine situation"
by building longer-term com-
munity projects.
Calvary Temple To Hold Special Celebration
A celebration sponsored
by the Calvary Temple
honoring the close rela-
tionship between the
TJ.S.A and Israel will be
held at the Hyatt Hotel in
West Palm Beach, 630
Clearwater Park Road, on
Wednesday, Oct. 2.
The festivities of the
evening will begin at 7:30.
Participating in this
evening will be represen-
tatives of the Israeli
government and our own
public officials, Bridges for
Peace and other Christian
organizations, along with
local churches. Lively
entertainment will be
presented by singing
groups, instrumentalists,
folk dancers and by
representatives of the
Palm Beach Ballet.
After the celebration
refreshments in keeping
with the Jewish traditions
will be served.
It will be an evening to
remember and the Jewish
community is urged to join
with the Calvary Temple
in this expression of love
to Israel!
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridim of Pahn Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1986
You've got what it takes.


Helping People
By NED GOLDBERG, ACSW, LCSW
4 personal view from the acting executive director of
the Jewish Family and Children s Service
(All case names mentioned in these articles are fictitious-
t information at Jewish Family and Children's Service is
in the strictest of confidence.)
I'm coming home from the the convalescence that accom-
pitai, help me please, says panies illness, is not only pain-
caller to our office. I m ful, frustrating, and ex-
hausting, but it is also very ex-
pensive for everybody involv-
ed. Since the federal govern-
ment, state and local govern-
ment, insurance companies
and private charities seldom
foot the total bill for any pa-
Friday, September 27, 1986mie Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
ne discharged and I'm too
ak to help myself at home,"
i caller adds.
his type of call comes to the
rish Family and Children's
vice of Palm Beach County
try day. The caller is usually
er and has suffered heart
klems, a minor stroke, a
liken limb from a fall, or any
of a number of other
nents that strike older peo-
[ The caller wants help that
quick, simple, professional,
I all too often, at little or no
ct cost to the consumer.
good news is that there
kinds of help in the com-
nity for people who are
charged from the hospital
are too weak to care for
kmselves. The bad news is
fat consumers can't
essarily get help on their
terms. Our iob at Jewish
nily and Children's Service
i guide callers through the
netimes complex maze of
nmunity services, some of
lich are free, some of which
offered at substantially
|hiced fees, and all too often,
ne of which are offered at
I cost to the consumer.
typical example of how a
jS professional caseworker
ins options to a caller
lid include the following
uplifted scenario. The
Irker explains that there is
Ian excellent chance that one
|two weeks of convalescence
physical therapy could be
py covered in a local nursing
ne, or (2) if the patient
cts not to use the nursing
ne Medicare benefit, there
kuld probably be physical
prapy, and brief visits by a
nstered nurse for a few
eks at home. This would
be covered by Medicare
provided by a Medicare-
proved home health agency.
iowever, it is important to
ow that Medicare nursing
ne, or home care benefits,
| not apply to all illnesses or
uries, just specific ones. It is
important to know that
pn if Medicare covers your
i for home health care bas-
I on your condition, you can
W count on a few hours of
pstance per week with an
who could bathe you or
pk for you at home.
too often the JFCS
eworker must help the
Iller make the difficult
oices. Should the caller use
Medicare nursing home
nefit for a few weeks even if
detests nursing homes?
fuld the caller return home
fn though Medicare will not
pie, free of charge, all the
PP that he needs? If the caller
Frns home, can he be per-
JMed to purchase additional
p for himself, at $5-10 per
ptf Will the caller allow the
eworker to call the person's
Fives, to see if they can
m the caller
Nsible'
in
ley
any way
pus case is a simplified ex-
PPK of what occurs when
PP'talization ends. There are
f* options too numerous to
/on. or too complicated to
P^n in this brief article.
lje most important thing to
,emher i8 that illness, and
tient, patients are forced to
reach into their pockets and
make important choices about
their care. Sometimes the least
favorable option is the only one
that is fully covered.
Sometimes the best possible
care is available but it means a
small, moderate or substantial
cost to the patient. When look-
ing for or weighing the options
for convalescent and retire-
ment care, the staff of Jewish
Family and Children's Service
are available to listen and
advise.
(The Jewish Family and
Children's Service of Palm
Beach County, Inc., is a non-
profit agency designed to meet
the social, emotional and
counseling needs of the Jewish
community of Palm Beach
County. Our office is located at
2250 Palm Beach Lakes
Boulevard, Suite 10U. Our
telephone number is 684-1991.
The Jewish Family and
Children'8 Service is a
beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.)
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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whefe shopping is q pleasure 7doys q week
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Available at Publix Store* with
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and Frosting, with a Hint of Rum
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Prices Effective
Sept. 26 thru Oct. 2.1985

Quantity
Rights Reserved


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1985
American Dollars Bolster Israel's Foreign Currency Reserves
By GERALD S. NAGEL
JERUSALEM When
American Jews contribute to
UJA/Federation campaigns,
they directly meet
humanitarian needs in Israel
but also indirectly help all the
people of Israel as well.
One example of this is in
helping Israel build its foreign
currency reserves, a critical
basis of the country's economic
survival, but often glossed
over by Americans more
familiar with other economic
concepts such as inflation,
unemployment and balance of
trade. American Jews help
Israel solve its reserve pro-
blem simply by paying their
pledges.
These reserves are moneys
from overseas, especially
dollars, that Israel needs to
purchase raw materials and
crude oil from abroad, which
comprise 92.5 percent of
Israel's overseas buying.
These imports make industrial
and agricultural production
and therefore exports possi-
ble, helping Israel improve its
balance of trade position.
While campaign dollars are
converted and spent as
Shekels by the Jewish Agency
and Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, the actual U.S. curren-
cy remains for a time in the
Israeli economy.
Uri Oren, an Israeli Consul
who becomes an assistant to
the Deputy Prime Minister
this month, said the presence
of these dollars has helped
stem a dangerous decline in
reserve levels. Last spring,
reserves dropped to barely $2
billion, long considered the
minimum to keep the economy
sound. Two years ago,
reserves were $3.5 billion.
However, an influx of dollars
has helped register the first in-
crease in reserve levels in
years, $3 million reported for
"UJA dollars are parts of
this flow on an ongoing basis"
Oren said. "The actual dollars
of the $250 million or so receiv-
ed from you are used to pur-
chase raw materials and crude
making it possible for Israel to
produce for export."
"I am highly encouraged the
Israeli economy will continue
to improve," Oren said. He at-
tributes this to Israel's actions
including "disconnecting" the
linkage between price rises
and salary increases; and to
help from Americans, through
U.S. aid, trade, tourism and
campaign giving.
If you're looking for a doctor
do you know what kind or J ~
you're looking for?
Medical
Adet
Admsv MO P*
,Af*d.M0
11 c**"*"!^
Most people have a hard enough
time just trying to locate a doctor,
not to mention looking for a
particular kind of doctor.
If )ou or one of your family
members came down with an
illness that required the attention
of a specialist, would you know
who to call or where to begin?
Just trying to son through the
names of the medical specialties can
be difficult and confusing.
For example, when would
you call a Gastroenterologist7
A Nephrologist? A Podiatrist?
Would your medical concern be
handled more effectively by a
Gynecologist or Urologist?
What's the difference between
an Ophthalmologist and an
Optometrist?
There is an easier way.
Just pick up the phone and call
the Physician Referral Service
at JFK Hospital.
We know everything there is
to know about finding a doctor.
Any doctor.
And we'll find that doctor
at absolutely no charge to you.
Without a doubt, it's the quickest,
most convenient, most reliable way
to find a doctor or specialist.
Whether you're new to this area,
just visiting, or have lived here a
long time, the Physician Referral
Service at JFK Hospital will not only
put you in touch with the right
doctor, but one that will be conve-
nient for both you and your family.
All you neea to do is spend a few And we'll even set up the appoint -
minutes on the phone with one ment for you. It's that easy,
of our counselors. We'll find you You're a phone call away from
a persona] physician or specialist. the best of health for you and your
family for many years to come.
Direc
. Samuel Nash. MD
232 R,chard Nelson. MD
1S Scott Neis L
305 jUstin Nichols MD
Q-R
Anesthesioiogy
V 'Iki-k"!!*.
643 '
r Radiology
437 Edward Rydell. MD
251 j"
174 James Saks, MD
368 Ronald Sanders, MD PA
402 Thoracic Surgery
510 Carmelo Saslow, MD
835 William Scanlon, MD
Douglas Schmidt. MD
gg7 David Scwartz. MD PA
503 Joel Silverman, MD
y~i Cardiovascular Diseases
Irr Mark Soloman. MD
Susan Staufman, MD
J'u Mathew Sweeney. MD
152
4 William Taylor, MD
1 RoyTemply.MDPA
82o Louis Thomas, MD
Peter Toole.MD
660 Robert Tyner. MD PA
505 }
134 ^i^en Von Thorn, MD
w
Michael Welden. MD
Samuel White. MD PA
Lisa Whiting. MD
Cardiovascular Diseases
Albert'--
Call the Physician Referral Service JFK Hospital
at JFK Hospital. The Future of Health Care i* H*
It could be the healthiest favor 4800 South Congress Avenue
you do for yourself Atlantis, Florida 33462
And your family.
500 John Nieto, MD
Paul Nobel. MD
700 Diagnostic Radiology
EricNorris,MD
-, James Norris.MD PA
' Mark North, MD
300 Donald Northman, MD
450 Kenneth Novack, MD
TOO Albert Novinsky. MD
"I
Matthew O'Bnen. MD PA
105 PaulOgden. MD
Janice Okulski. MD
300 JustieOliva.MDPA
115 Adela Older. MD
235 p
340 GerakJo Padilla. MD PA
670 John Packer. MD
735 Stephen Parida. MD
i Robert Parks, MD
*llergy Immunology
J-M. Patterson, M0 PA
Mario Perez. MD
Wthesioiogy
ri Piper, MD
. ^ ^Physicim Referral Service
At JFK Hospital Call 433-3634.

. .


Friday, September 27, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page IS
idents, Faculty Meet For Midrasha Registration
Shoshana Chazin, Ivy Harris and Paul Tochner consult each
other on course offerings.
r their children on
urriculum, many parents
the registration
in
Schafler. who teaches
le studies and a course in
(medical ethics, helps
lent fill out registration
Gilbert Messing has been
named president of the Palm
Beach County Region of the
American Society for
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology, Israel's sole
technological university.
"The American Society for
Technion's recorbreaking
campaign this year reflects
increasing awareness of the
Technion's critical role in
providing the brainpower
and research fundamental to
Israel's economic viability,"
said Messing.
Israel Enjoys Tourist Boom
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel has enjoyed a boom in
tourism over the past 12 months and leaders of the industry are
confident they can repeat the success and do even better in the
year ahead.
They told a press conference here recently that a record
865,000 tourists visited Israel in the period January-July, a 19
percent increase over the same period last year. In the last 12
months, 1.5 million tourists came, representing $1.5 billion in
revenues.
Rafi Farber, director general of the Ministry of Tourism, said
Israel could increase its tourist business without investing in a
larger infrastructure. He pointed out that there are now some
30,000 hotel rooms in the country which can accommodate more
than two million tourists a year. This means Israel can absorb an
additional 600,000 visitors without building more hotels.
Hebrew teachers Ayala Rosen and Rachel Stein enjoy a laugh
while waiting for students to arrive.
lT
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC'S & 123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
Students peruse class
schedules and sign up for
courses of interest.
ABC's &123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
C^--^*J afe tasty
r^ V\\V S* Pasta alphabet
Wi***'^ letters and
vyN* numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Lynn Lipton, Jewish education director, engages
it'ed dialogue with tenth grader Mark Kirsch.
in
'"<*SffiS*Srr?
LEHMAN
BROTHERS
An American Express company
\A
Paul Klein, chairman of the Midrasha committee,
waes the upcoming school year with Mark Mendel,
per of Jewish values and tzedakah.
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.-.


Page 16 The Jewish FTondkn of Palm Be^cfa Countj/Frid^y, September 27, 1985
Israel's Small Size Makes Attack
Possibilities Super-Dangerous
By W. SETH CARUS
Because of Israel's small
size, even strategically im-
portant targets are within
close proximity to enemy
ground forces. This lack of
strategic depth transforms
long-range artillery and
short-range surface-to-
surface missiles, weapons
normally considered tac-
tical, into strategic weapons
able to reach many of
Israel's air bases. Equally
important, such weapons
can also attack surface-to-
air missile batteries, radars,
command posts, and other
facilities that protect the
airfield, thus endangering
the air defenses that protect
the air bases from air
attack.
Surface-to- surface missiles are
a threat of increasing concern to
Israel. Although Arab countries
have had such weapons since at
least 1907. it is only recently that
they have acquired surface-to-
surface missiles with the range,
accuracy, and lethality to destroy
hardened targets deep inside
Israel. The procurement of
weapons of this type, such as the
SS-21s supplied by the Soviet
Union to Syria in 1983, has pro-
vided Arab military forces with
new capabilities that pose a
serious threat to Israeli security.
DURING THE past twenty
years, the Soviet Union has sup-
plied Arab countries .with more
than 200 surface-to-surface
missile launchers that could be us-
ed against Israeli air bases, in-
cluding FROG-7, SCUD-B, and
SS-21 systems. These weapons
have sufficient range to reach
strategically important targets in-
The following is Chapter 3 of
"The Military Balance: The
Threat to Israel's Air Bate,"
by W. Seth Cams, and is No.
It in a series ofAIPAC Papers
on U-S.-Israel Relations. The
papers are copyright 1985 by
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee.
side Israel. Until recently,
however, they posed only a
marginal threat to Israel's air
bases, despite the large inven-
tories. Older weapons, like the
FROG and SCUD-B missiles, had
limited accuracy and reliability, in
contrast to the significantly
greater capabilities of SS-21s
Developed to replace the
FROG-7, the SS-21 is one of a
family of new surface-to-surface
missiles that have entered service
with the Soviet armed forces dur-
ing the past few years. The larger
SS-23. which replaces the
SCUD-B, has not yet been sup-
plied to any Arab country, but un-
doubtedly wui be provided by the
end of the decade. Western of-
ficials believe that both the SS-21
and the SS-23 are capable of inflic-
ting serious damage to airfields.
Syria now has as many as 24
SS-21 missiles, and additional
numbers are reported to have
gone to Iraq. The 120 kilometer
range of the SS-21 allows it to be
used against targets too distant
for the FROG-7. When fired from
Syria, the SS-21 can reach only
one of Israel's large air bases,
Ramat David, though several
smaller airfields also could be at-
tacked. If deployed in Jordan,
however, every Israeli air base
could be brought within range.
Coupled with this longer range is
improved accuracy. The SS-21 is
reported by many sources to have
a CEP of about 800 meters at
maximum range.
The Artillery Threat to Israeli Air Bases
65Km
Syria
Amman
Jordan
Ma|Or Air
Bases
Minor Air
A Bases
IN ADDITION, SS-21 missiles
are armed with warheads of
modem design believed to be
highly effective against airfields.
Besides a cluster bomb warhead,
it has been claimed that there is a
special warhead designed to
destroy runways. Even without
such a warhead, spelling of the
runway by SS-21 bomblets would
make runways too rough for jet
aircraft to use. According to a
U.S. Department of Defense
official:
"The SS-21(s) ... are inxpen-
sive weapons that can be used to
destroy multimillion-dollar air
defense weapons, or more expen-
sive airfields loaded with fighters,
shops, spares and munitions using
conventional warheads. They
could be employed to pin down
NATO and U.S. air bases."
While it is unlikely that SS-21s
could totally incapacitate Israel's
well-protected air bases, they
could easily destroy anti-aircraft
defenses to ease the path of at-
tacking aircraft, damage runways
to prevent defending aircraft
from taking off to intercept at-
tackers, and destroy unprotected
facilities. If reports of an anti-
runway warhead for the SS-21 are
correct, then it is possible that the
missile could suppress runways
altogether.
THUS, it appears that SS-21
missiles launched from sites in
Syria could inflict considerable
damage to runways at Ramat
David and other smaller airfields
and could destroy air defense
systems needed to protect the air
bases from air attack. These at-
tacks would be especially
dangerous if launched during the
first few minutes of a surprise of-
fensive. Syrian and Iraqi SS-21s
launched from Jordan could hit air
bases throughout Israel. Although
Arab inventories of the SS-21
missile are still relatively small,
Syria's existing stocks are pro-
bably sufficient to inflict serious
damage to several Israeli air
bases.
In addition to modern SS-21,
Arab armies continue to operate a
large number of older weapons
that would have some value in a
future conflict. Several Arab
countries operate the FROG-7, in-
cluding Egypt, Iraq, Kuwait,
Libya, and Syria. During the 1978
Arab-Israeli War, the Syrians
fired FROG-78 against Ramat
David and other Israeli air bases.
These FROGs were able to tem-
porarily prevent Israeli aircraft
from landing at one of the attack-
ed air strips. In addition, the
Egyptians reportedly fired
FROGs against Israeli air bases in
the Sinai. Little or no damage was
inflicted, and most of the
warheads landed at a distance
from the airfields.
Although FROG-78 can tem-
porarily prevent aircrafts from
taking off or landing, they pro-
bably cannot inflict substantial
damage to air base facilities.
First, the FROG-7 is extremely in-
accurate (CEP of 500 to 700
meters), making it unlikely that a
FROG-7 could accurately hit pro-
tected facilities at an Israeli air
base. Second, its 70 kilometer
range is so short that only two
Israeli airfieleds can be hit by
missiles fired from Syria. Finally,
its high explosive warhead was
not designed for use against pro-
tected targets, and probably can-
not inflict serious damage to
hardened facilities. Nevertheless
as was shown in the 1973 fighting]
the FROG can temporarily close
air bases, and Arab countries have
substantial inventories that would
allow large quantities to be fired.
A Possible Missile Threat from Jordan
^-------
Lebanon
Syria
Amman
-Tel Av
Mb
Jordan
''Hatzc
mmj_
Egypt
Kior'ieie'i.
0 SO 75
0 25
S'aiote Mhos
50
75
Elat
4
4
MapV
Bases
Bases
Surfare-to-surface missile
are a growing concern.
THE SCUD-B missile is now in
the inventories of Egypt, Iraq,
Libya and Syria. During Xhe 1973
Arab-Israeli War, Egypt fired* at
least three SCUD-B missiles at
Israeli targets, but failed to hit
anything. This weapon is extreme-
ly inaccurate, has a slow rate of
fire, and, like the FROG-7, is
dependent on a high explosive
warhead not designed for attacks
against hardened targets. Never-
theless, like the FROG-7, SCUD-B
missiles can temporarily prevent
use of an airfield.
Recently, reports of uncertain
reliability have claimed that I
Soviet Union has provided I
with a number of SS-
Scaleboard surface-to-s
missiles. This weapon has ai
of about 900 kilometers, so I
missiles fired from
located in Baghdad could stiM
targets located in Israel. "
theiess, the danger posed
SS-12s is limited because of to!
accuracy, comparable to that!
the SCUD-B. Accordingly,
the Scaleboard could be usedi
terror weapon against |
Arab Tube Artillery, IM4
Country Normal RAP
Caliber of Range Range Carres'
Type (mm) Origin (km) (km) UserCoHsti
M-II0A2 203 USA 21.3 29.1 Jordan. Saudi Arabia
S-23 180 USSR 30.4 43.8 Egypt. Syria
M-I09A2 155 USA 18.1 24.0 Jordan, Ku*i Saudi Arabia, Egypt*
GHN-45 155 Austria 30.0 39.0 Iraq. Jordan'
G-5 155 South Africa 37.5 Iraq?*
GCT 155 France 23.5 30.5 Iraq. Saudi Arabia
FH-70 155 West Germany 24.0 30.0 Saudi Arabia
Palmana 155 Italy 24.0 30.0 Libya
Ml 976 152 USSR 24.0 37.0 Syria
2S3 152 USSR 18.5 24.0 Iraq. Libya. Syria
D-20 152 USSR 17.4 37.0 Egypt
M-46 130 USSR 27.2 ? Egypt-1"*!-Libya. Syria
2SI 122 USSR 15.3 21.9 Iraq, Libya. Syria
D-30 122 USSR 15.4 21.0 Egypt. M'
On order Libya. Syna
Swce F***. Jumr, Anmm, and Amllrn. /UJM


Friday, September 27, 198S7The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
-,8 it is unlikely that it would
a significant danger to
i air bases.
el's only defenae against
iface-to-surface missiles is to
0y the launchers before the
iles are fired. This means that
ding can be done to defend
Kjnst surface-to-surface
iles launched in the opening
Butes of a war. If Arab forces
j the ones to initiate hostilities,
L can expect to be able to in-
[t sufficient damage to Israeli
[bases to retard their operation
ing at least the first hours of a
r even if Israel knows that the
ack is about to take place.
^THOUGH ISRAEL may be
tto locate and destroy laun-
Vrs once a war is underway, this
[ability would do little to reduce
[damage inflicted by missiles
Inched in the opening minutes
fa conflict. If the missile attacks
sufficiently effective, they
[lid do enough damage to reduce
number of aircraft sorties that
I be generated until repairs are
npleted.
.during the number of aircraft
at Israel can put into the air also
kes it less likely that strike mis-
bns could be sent against
.face-to-surface missile burn-
ers. In any case, the number of
Lnchers in the Arab arsenal is so
Jeat that Israel simply cannot
Iticiapte being able to destroy all
j them. Accordingly, it appears
at Israel can do little to prevent
missiles from hitting and
naging air bases and vital air
ifense installations.
In summary, it is evident that
tab armies have devoted
(bstantial efforts since the 1973
to increase the strength of
eir surface-to-surface missile
^ces. They now have more than
surface-to-surface missile
unchers, and hundreds of
tssiles. Although most of the ex-
pg missiles are older model
stems, the new SS-21s are some
the most capable tactical
face-to-surface missiles in the
Drld. The existing inventories
sufficient to make it possible
|r Arab forces to attack targets
ep inside Israel, and to tem-
prarily suppress even well
otected air bases.
[UNTIL THE 1967 Arab-Israeli
far, most Israeli air bases were
thin range of Arab artillery.
pe ability of Arab ground forces
take advantage of Israel's
erability to artillery fire was
jinal in 1967 when compared
|the capabilities that exist today.
>ly one Israeli air base, Ramat
avid, was subjected to artillery
Itack, and even there only
pimal damage was inflicted. Im
ovements in military doctrine
1 planning, command and con-
ol, and deployed equipment are
pch that in a future conflict vir-
tlly all Arab armies would be
[lie to direct artillery fire on a
priority target like an air
tte. Equally important, artillery
|eapons can attack the vulnerable
base defense systems, in-
pding radar and antiaircraft
psile battery sites, that protect
pe air fields.
[The Arab artillery threat has in-
enormously in recent
s. in part because the effec-
VL^T of art'llery available to
Tie Eastern countries has un-
substantially during the
* 20 years. In 1967, the best
F*> artillery piece was the
pet 130mm M-46 field gun with
Irange of 27.5 kilometers, and it
En? la*,,eJonIy to the Egyp-
"lne Jordanians were depen-
nt on tj,e American Ml "Long
J with a 22 kilometer range.
m ranges "^ now con-
erably greater. All Arab armies
* have artillery with a range of
'east 30 kilometers, and many
"ess weapons with ranges ap-
cnmg 40 kilometers.
JHE JORDANIANS have the
Ntnan-built GHN-45, which has
| kilometer range when firing
et.assisted(RAP) rounds, and
Syrians and Egyptians
rit), o Soviet 18n S-23
[ *) kilometer range that can
The Missile Threat from Syria
Syria
Amman
Kilometers
0 26 50
Siatule Miles
Ma|or Air
Bases
Minor Air
Bases
be increased to 44 kilometers
when firing rocket assisted projec-
tiles. According to a recent
report, Iraq may have purchased
100 G-5 155mm guns from South
Africa. This weapon has a range
of 37.5 kilometers without use of
rocket-assisted ammunition.
The effectiveness of the ar-
tillery can be enhanced by the use
of new types of munitions. Guns
and howitzers now can fire im-
proved conventional munitions
(shells filled with bomblets) and
artillery-delivered mines are now
a reality. Thus, not only has the
lethality of artillery increased, but
it also has been improved by the
availability of new munitions that
could be of use in air base denial.
For example, anti-tank and anti-
personnel mines delivered by ar-
tillery could prevent aircraft from
using an airfield, and at the same
time inhibit efforts to repair run-
ways. While no Arab country cur-
rently has artillery-delivered
mines, it seems certain that they
will have such weapons by the ear-
ly 1990s.
Besides the tube artillery, Arab
countries have begun to acquire
rocket artillery in significant
numbers. Artillery rockets with a
range of 20 kilometers are now
widely available, and systems with
ranges of up to 40 kilometers are
becoming increasingly common.
For example, Egypt has the
Sakr-30 with a 30 kilometer
range; Iraq and Syria reportedly
have the Soviet 220mm BM-27
multiple rocket launcher with a 35
to 40 kilometer range; and Saudi
Arabia has expressed a strong in-
terest in the American-built
MLRS with its 40 kilometer
range.
Significantly, several Arab
countries have acquired an ar-
tillery weapon with a range of
nearly 70 kilometers: the
Brazilian-made Astros 2 long-
range bombardment rocket.
When fired from positions in Jor-
dan, the Astros 2 could hit most
Israeli air bases. Iraq has taken
delivery of a number of Astros 2
systems, and Libya reportedly
also ordered it. Saudi Arabia is
the latest Arab country to acquire
the Astros 2, and apparently in-
tends to co-produce it. When
equipped with the SS-60 rocket,
the Astros 2 has a range of about
68 kilometers.
The increasing capability of ar-
tillery weaponry has profound
strategic implications in an en-
vironment where a lack of depth
Arab Rocket Artillery, 1984
Type
Caliber
(mm)
Country
of
Origin
Range
(km)
User Countries
Surface-to-Surface Missiles
FROG-7 SS-21 SS-23 SCUD-B SS 12
Country of Origin USSR USSR USSR USSR USSR
Warhead Weight (kg) 550 7 7 1000 *>
Warhead Type high cluster; cluster; high high
explosive; .inn chemical explosive; explosive
chemical runaway? chemical chemical
Maximum Range
(km) 70 120 500 280 900
Time lo Fire
(minutes) 20-30 7 7 60 120-180
Accuracy: CEP (meters) 500-700 50-300 7 1000 900
User Countries Egypt. Iraq?. None Egypt. Iraq?
Iraq. Syria Iraq,
Kuwait, Libya.
Libya. Syria
Syria
Astros 2/SS-60 300 Brazil 68.0 Iraq. Libya. Saudi Arabia*
MLRS 227 USA 40.0 a
BM-27 220 USSR 35.04 Iraq?, Syria?
BM-21 122 USSR 20.4 Egypt. Iraq. Libya. Syria
RM-70 122 Czechoslovakia 20.5 Libya
Sakr-30 122 Egypt 30.0 Egypt
Firos 25 122 Italy 25.0
On order
S.KIHC FOM. Jim,- > Armour and \tnll, i. I'iKI si
Cair bases so close to the front
. Under existing conditions,
any Israeli air base within 30
kilometers of Arab-held territory
can be subjected to intensive ar-
tillery bombardment from guns
and rockets. Air bases located up
to 40 kilometers from Arab
ground forces could be subjected
to artillery fire sufficiently in-
tense to prevent aircraft from tak-
ing off or landing. Even air bases
located up to 70 kilometers from
Arab artillery positions are now
vulnerable to attack from conven-
tional artillery rockets.
Because only one Israeli base is
within 40 kilometers of Syria, and
only two are within 70 kilometers,
Syrian artillery has only limited
opportunities to attack Israeli air-
fields, Syrian SS-21 missiles pose
a more significant threat, but one
that is still limited by geographic
considerations. Only four Israeli
military airfields are within range
of the SS-21, and this includes on-
ly one major air base. While the
Syrians also have the longer-
ranged SCUD missile, the effec-
tiveness of that weapon must be
considered doubtful. Thus, ar-
tillery and missile fire would pre-
sent a serious but not crippling
threat to Israeli air bases in the
event of an Arab-Israeli war that
involved only Syria, or if the
fighting was restricted to Syrian
territory only.
soil, SS-21 surface-to-surface
missile launchers from Iraq and
Syria and Astros 2 rocket laun-
chers from Iraq, Libya, or Saudi
Arabia would provide an Arab
coalition with the range, accuracy,
and lethality to strike every one of
Israel's air bases. At the.very
least, these weapons could pre-
vent aircraft from using the run-
ways, effectively neutralizing the
air bases. Thus, during the crucial
opening minutes of an attack,
Arab forces could keep a signifi-
cant portion of Israel's air force
from ever leaving the ground.
ISRAELI AIR BASES will
become increasingly vulnerable to
Arab ground weaponry as the
1990s approach. The inventories
of existing sophisticated long-
ranged weapons, like the Astros 2
and the SS-21, will continue to
grow, and it is likely that other ad-
vanced weapons will be acquired.
It is possible that by the end of the
decade the Soviets could supply
SS-23 missiles to Syria and Iraq.
Sophisticated weapons also could
be obtained from Western sup-
pliers. NATO countries in par-
ticular have shown considerable
interest in developing new
missiles and rockets specifically
designed to carry anti-runway
munitions. For example, the U.S.
has examined modified surface at-
tack versions of the Lance and
Patriot missiles that would be
Arab Surface-to-Surface Missile Launchers, 1984
Egypt
Iraq
Kuwait
Libya
Syria
FROG-7 SCUD-B SS-21 SS-12 TOTAL
12 12 24
24 12 7 36 +
4 4
48 70 118
18 18 12 48
3TAL 106 112 12+ ? 230 +
BOHCa lOTftri Mar IVH4-MS. The Middle EH) Million Hiilum < IVH4
tarn: M>. Wnmm mi '"" *" *~* *"* > 2M: *""'"" *''""" ""**
THE THREAT would increase
if the Soviet Union decided to sup-
ply Syria with the SS-23 surface-
to-surface missile in moderate
quantities. SS-23s launched from
Syria would have sufficient range
to hit any of Israel's air bases, and
would be able to inflict sufficient
damage to runways to temporari-
ly incapacitate even the best pro-
tected facilities.
If Jordan becomes involved in a
conflict, however, the threat pos-
ed by artillery and missiles
becomes significantly greater,
since all of Israel's air bases are
within 75 kilometers of Jordan.
Although only one Israeli air base
is within range of Jordan's ex-
isting artillery, Israel's antiair-
craft defenses and radar sites
would still be vulnerable. By at-
tacking air defense sites, the Jor-
danians would ease the way for
strike aircraft.
Expeditionary forces deployed
in Jordan and equipped with
surface-to-surface missiles and
long-range artillery would pose a
particularly serious threat. When
moved to positions on Jordanian
armed with antrrunway muni-
tions. It is possible that some of
those weapons might be made
available to Arab forces by the
early 1990s.
In the final analysis, however,
the magnitude of the threat will
be determined less by the
weapons themselves than by the
question of whether or not they
are deployed against Israel from
Jordanian soil. When based in
Syria, most of these weapons lack
the range needed to attack more
than a few Israeli air bases. In
contrast, the same weapons fired
from Jordan can hit strategic
targets throughout Israel.
Even when Arab forces acquire
effective long-range missiles, like
the SS-23, Jordan will still offer
important geographic advantages
to an attacking Arab force. There
will always be far more of the
weapons with shorter ranges, and
the closer an Arab force can come
to its intended targets, the more
damage that can- be done. It is this
vulnerability to attacks launched
from Jordan territory that largely
explains the sensitivity of Israeli
military planners to efforts by the
Jordanians to enhance their offen-
sive capabilities.


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday,
27, 1985
JCC News
FAMILY SUKKOT DINNER
Families of all sizes are invited to bring a Kosher style
dinner Thursday, Sept. 26 at 5:30 p.m. to the Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd. to dine and decorate the Center's Suk-
kah. Beverage and dessert will be served.
All will help create and hang the decorations. Please br-
ing fruit and vegetables which will also be used in the
Sukkah.
Hear about the meaning of the symbols of this Holiday.
Call Harreen at 689-7700 for reservations.
BE PREPARED!
High School Juniors and Seniors will have the opportuni-
ty to take a 20-hour course at the Jewish Community
Center in preparation for the Nov. 2, SAT exam.
The Center has made special arrangements for the Irwin
W. Katz Educational Consultants to offer their 20-hour
course to help prepare each student to take this exam.
Such topics as insight into the structure and rationale of
the exam, vocabulary building, techniques for improving
reading speed and comprehension, review of basic math
skills and grammar and much more will be covered.
Classes will start Tuesday, Oct. 1 from 7-9 p.m. and will
be held Thursday Oct. 3, Tuesday Oct. 8, Thursday Oct. 10,
Tuesday Oct. 15, Thursday Oct. 17, Tuesday Oct 22, Thurs-
day Oct. 24, Tuesday Oct 29 and Thursday Oct. 31. Fee for
JCC members is $120 and for non members $175. A $25
deposit to hold the space must be mailed to the Center,
2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach 33409, im-
mediately. Balance to be paid by Oct. 1.
For additional information, please call Joel at 689-7700.
PARENT-CHILD GAME NIGHT
Children in grades 1-6 are invited to bring their parents
for two fun filled evenings, Wednesdays Oct. 2 and Oct. 9
at 6:30 p.m. to Camp Shalom (Belvedere Rd. one mile west
of the turnpike) for an evening of fun games designed for
children and parents to enjoy together.
The pool will be available to enjoy at the end of the even-
ing. Locker facilities are available.
There is no charge but reservations are a must. Please
call Joel at 689-7700.
LEARN SCUBA DIVING NOW!
The Jewish Community Center will be conducting a
scuba certification class starting Oct. 2, from 6:30-9:30
p.m. to be held through Oct. 24 on Wednesdays and
Thursdays.
Registration for this class is now being accepted at the
JCC, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. Class in-
cludes four classroom sessions at the center, four pool ses-
sions at Camp Shalom and four open water check-out dives.
All equipment needed throughout this course except mask,
fins and snorkel will be supplied. There are no hidden ex-
tras. Instructor: Divemasters of Jupiter. Class size limited
to 10. Fee for the entire course is $150.
For further information and registration, please call Joel
at 689-7700.
COUPLES CRUISE INTO THE SUNSET
The newly formed Young Couples Club (age up to 39) of
the Jewish Community Center has planned an evening
aboard the Island Queen Riverboat Sunday, Oct. 13.
Cast off time is 7 p.m. Return time 9 p.m. Cost per couple
This two hour cruise provides a narration about the
history of Palm Beach plus the music of a live band while
sailing down the Intracoastal.
Reserve now. Mail checks to the Jewish Community
Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, 33409.
Hosts for the evening are Mr. and Mrs. Alan LeRoy, Mr.
and Mrs. Ron Levinson, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Ostrow and Dr
and Mrs. Paul Klein.
For additional information please call Terrie at 689-7700.
JAIMY H. BENSIMON MD, FRCP(C)
CARDIOLOGY, INTERNAL MEDICINE AND GERIATRICS
(AFFILIATED WITH ST. MARY'S AND HUMANA HOSPITALS)
MEDICAL DIRECTOR
Morse Geriatric Center
New Office hows
Monday thru Friday 9-5
By appointment only
4847 Fred Gladstone Dr.
West Palm Beach, FL 33417
Phone: 471-5111, Ext. 182
MEDICARE ASSIGNMENT ACCEPTED
Temple Folk Tale Inspires 'Evil Eye' B By SANDRA COY
Wayland-Weston Town Crier
Seated at the computer
where she logged in 50 cen-
turies of Jewish superstitions
and bits of folk wisdom col-
lected over four years for her
book "How to Avoid the Evil
Eve." Brenda Rosenbaum of
Wayland, Mass. is all smiles.
"The whole thing is fun,"
she said. "I have been doing
editing for many years on
foreign affairs for Harvard,
Johns Hopkins and the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania. It's a big
change to see my name on the
front of a book instead of in the
credits. I typed my name in at
the Library of Congress when
we were there last month and
was amazed to find the book
was already on file."
Rosenbaum is married to
Paul Rosenbaum, a business
executive, the mother of Neil,
who will be a sophomore at
Wayland High School this fall,
and Glen, who will be a
freshman at Stanford.
Rosenbaum said the idea for
the book came in 1980 when an
amusing Jewish old wives tale
came across her desk in the of-
fice of Temple Beth El's
religious school in Sudbury
where she edited their journal.
"I wondered if anyone had
thought to collect these tales,"
she said.
"I've always had a strong in-
terest in Jewish history and I
also have a humorous way of
looking at things. So I checked
out book stores and card
catalogs for a humorous ap-
proach to the subiect, and
found that apparently no one
had done it," she said.
Over the next four years,
Rosenbaum researched
sources at Brandeis University
where she is administrative
coordinator of a program for
Jewish leadership and com-
munal service at the Hornstein
School. She also searched the
Library of Congress, and
libraries in Framingham and
New York City for materials.
She said the book draws most-
ly from old beliefs of eastern
and southern Europe, the
Mediterranean and the Middle
East.
"To bring in a contemporary
view I wanted naive, black-
and-white drawings
throughout the text, but I
couldn't do them myself. I
decided to contact Stuart
Copans in New Hampshire
whose illustrations for the
Jewish catalogs were the
perfect style.
"Stuart loved the idea and
began work immediately. We
met periodically to collaborate
at the Holyoke Mall halfway
between us both. He is a child
psychiatrist as well as an il-
lustrator. What makes the
book funny, I think, is how
Stuart's contemporary
psychological and topical in-
sights work with the text of
old beliefs." The bizarre old
maxims paired with cartoon
come-backs depicting "new-
bizarre," form a running
dialogue between old and new.
Rosenbaum's favorite car-
toon is on page 58. "I asked
btuart to draw a picture of my
grandfather and one of the
superstitions I grew up with
that drinking the Havdalah
wine at the end of the Sabbath
would make hair grow on my
chest and chin. I never touched
the wine so far so good on
the hair!"
>

Brenda Rosenbaum enjoys perusing her recently-publisU
humorous book on Jewish superstition, "How to Avoid tk
Evil Eye." The giant salt shaker was a congratulatory rill
from a friend.
The Evil Eye
What is the "Evil Eye"?
"It's a glance of anger or envy
thought to alter reality," says
Rosenbaum. "The glance can
harm people, crops, farm
animals, children anything
precious. The concept was so
strong that people would clear
the streets if someone who was
believed to cast the evil eye ap-
peared. My grandmother s
generation used methods to
divert the evil eye such as red
ribbons, jewelry, amulets, veils
and tatoos." Conversations
were liberally sprinkled with
"kinahora" (no evil eye). Some
spat in threes for protection.
According to therapist
Madelvne Bailey, a friend of
Rosenbaum's, the evil eye is a
phenomenon of projection
attributing one's own feelings
to another. Said Rosenbaum,
"I think the fact that 'eye' and
T are homonyms is no coin-
cidence. The sense of evil is
within."
"Superstition is universal,"
Rosenbaum said. "People
believe that something good
will be spoiled or taken away.
Superstitious beliefs and prac-
tices were largely connected
with passages in life birth,
marriage, childhood, and
especially death. People our
grandparents' aee and earlier
felt very vulnerable. Theyu,,
superstition to control or intal
pret what they didn'l
understand.
"We can afford to poke fal
at superstition now becaux]
we have scientific explanation,!
like the germ theory to explain
a baby's death, for example." [
Others helped
Rosenbaum said many peo- j
pie helped her at strategic
points. "A friend met Ml
Novak, author of 'Iacocca,' it|
a Bar Mitzvah in Newton i
mentioned my book," she said. I
Novak read her proposal and I
suggested she contact literary I
agent Helen Rees in Boston.
"Being a first-time author, I
was lucky she took me on,"
Rosenbaum said. Novak later
gave Rosenbaum the job u
managing editor of New Tradi- J
tions, the annual journal of I
contemporary Jewish!
spirituality of which he is I
editor. "I enjoy working with |
him," she said. "He has an ex-[
cellent sense of words
style."
Rabbi Harold Kushner of|
Natick, author of "When
Things Happen to Good Peo-1
pie," also heard about the
book, read her proposal and [
was so enthused he offered to j
write a recommendation to cir-
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Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
8 with the proposal to
biishers. He was ultimately
"ted on the cover, describ-
ee book as "utterly char-
g and irresistible... a
mixture of droll
and perceptive
rinning
|umor
anthropology."
"My husband Paul was a bie
help at another critical point
The publisher, St. Martin's
"ess, wanted to see how the
text and drawings would work
Kahane Says He Will Become
Prime Minister of Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
labbi Meir Kahane, leader of
he extremist Kach Party in
Israel, predicted recently that
L will become Prime Minister
If Israel because the Israel
?overnment is unable to pre-
sent Arab terrorism.
Kahane, answering ques-
30ns after delivering a speech
a National Press Club lun-
ieon here, said that
American Jewish leaders are
''terrified" of him and that
kheir greatest fear is that some
day they will have to be at
Washington airport to geet
Prime Minister Kahane."
In his talk to the National
Press Club, Kahane used
humor and a more subdued
one than usual to present his
jriews to what was probably his
largest non-Jewish audience
ever.
The American-born rabbi,
#ho recently resigned as head
of the Jewish Defense League
which he founded, strongly
jdenied that he was a racist,
declaring that he is against
Iracism "with every fibre of my
Ibody." He said he was offend-
led by Israel President Chaim
iHerzog's recent statement
Icomparing his views with
Ithose of the Nazis. He said his
policies are not "Kahanism, it
|: Judaism."
Kahane maintained that
Ithere is a basic "contradic-
Ition" between the State of
Israel being both a democracy
[and a Jewish State. He argued
I that Israel cannot be a Jewish
I State if the Arab population,
I having a vote, outnumbers the
| Jewish population.
Kahane said that is why he
I wants to expel all Arabs, from
Israel proper as well as Judaea
and Samaria. He said he would
allow Arabs to stay in Israel
with full personal rights if they
would give up the right to
vote. But, he said, no self-
respecting Arab under the age
| of 40 would accept this.
At the same time, Kahane
[maintained that if the Arabs
left Israel, the country could
remain a democracy for Jews
since while he would prefer a
Jewish state ruled by the
Torah, he would never impose
the will of a minority on the
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majority.
Kahane denounced a law
pending in the Knesset outlaw-
ing from participation in
Knesset elections parties
preaching racism or which are
opposed to democracy or to
Israel being a Jewish State. He
called the law, which is seen as
aimed at Kach, "stupid and
amateurish" and said if it was
introduced in the U.S. Con-
gress, American Jewish
organizations would be "climb-
ing the walls."
But when asked what he
would do if Kach was outlaw-
ed, he replied, "If I am bann-
ed, like (Charles) de Gaulle, I'll
go home to wait for the people
to call for me."
together, but the regular
typeface I was using didn't
look good. Paul with incredible
patience went through all of
the fonts on the word pro-
cessor until he found that an
all-capitals, italic typeface
worked beautifully really
giving that part of the pro-
posal a professional look."
What's next
"I'm getting invitations to
speak," Rosenbaum said.
"Right now I'm preparing a
talk for a temple group in my
hometown, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
They want to know what's on
the cutting room floor more
about the beliefs behind the
superstitions. I plan to go into
the various motifs of supersti-
tion I discovered which sur-
round the beliefs in evil spirits,
demons and the Evil Eye.
"Also, Stuart and I are
working on another project
but I'm too superstitious to
talk about it!" she said.
Does Rosenbaum believe in
the Evil Eve? "Of course
not! .. Kinahora.
"I guess my attitude is best
expressed by the Hasidic say-
ing, 'One should not believe in
superstitions still it is best
to be heedful of them."
ORLANDO KOSHER FOOD
STAGECOACH RESORT INN
proudly announces the opening of
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Full-time Rabbinical supervision under the guidance ol Rabbi
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.ss8" '49'
LENDER'S AND PHILLY,
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
SINCE 1927
For nearly 60 years sitting
down to breakfast of Lender's
Bagels and PHILADELPHIA
BRAND Cream Cheese has
been a delicious tradition.
Recognized as the first
name in bagels since 1927.
the Lender family still person-
ally supervises the baking of
their bagels-guaranteeing
that every variety has a taste
and texture second to
none. In just minutes,
Lenders Bagels toast
up crispy on the out-
side and soft and
chewy on the inside, ready to
be spread with either plain
PHILLY or one of the tempting
fruit or vegetable flavors. And
because PHILLY has half the
calories of butter or mar-
garine, you can enjoy this
satisfying combination every
day.
And, of course, both are
certified Kosher.
So if you want
to enioy a tradition
tomorrow, pick up
the Lender's and .
Soft PHILLY today.

96bKrall He CKRAFT
V '*' ''''

......'*.''


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 27, 1986
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We're Celebrating 5746 With Our First Rights
Starting October 30.
Pan Am is proud to introduce new service to
Tel Aviv. And it's really something to celebrate.
Because we're offering incredibly low
introductory fares. Plus the convenience of
flying five days a week from JFK. We're even
serving kosher meals for those who wish them.
And tfnr'j not all.
Our Two Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
Celebrate.
See the spectacular beauty and rich history of
Jerusalem, Haifa, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
34950
Based on Roundtrip Purchase.
two 9-day tours from $432-$525 make it all so
easy. For more information on Pan Am Holiday
No. 448, call your Travel Agent or Pan Am in
Miami at (305) 874-5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood at (305) 462-6600, and in other areas
call 1-800-221-1H1.
Fare requires a 7 day advance purchase, with a minimum stay of 7 days
and a maximum stay of 21 days. Introductory airfare is effective 10 30
thru 12 15/85, is subject to government approval, and does nut include'
$3 departure tax. Fare Code: BRINT. Schedule subject to change without
notice Per person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare.
#RuiAiilYou Carrt Beat The Experience.


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