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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County ( September 26, 1986 )

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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
Creation Date:
September 26, 1986

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:
AA00014309:00196

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
September 26, 1986

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:
AA00014309:00196

Related Items

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

Full Text

THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BIACH
COUNTY
hejewish floridian
^^^ jjP OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 12 NUMBER 28
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26,1966
PRICE 35 CENTS
Onmm
Peres and Shultz Agree on USSR Role in Mideast
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres
and Secretary of State George
Shultz agreed that the Soviet
Union cannot participate in an
international forum on the
Middle East unless Moscow
restores diplomatic relations
with Israel and allows Jews to
freely emigrate. They also
stressed that such a forum can-
not be a substitute for direct
negotiations.
The two leaders expressed
this policy to reporters after
they met together over a
breakfast of blueberry pan-
cakes, prepared by Shultz's
wife, Helena, at the Shultz
Shamir Rejects
home followed by a meeting in-
cluding their aides at the State
Department.
Peres at his summit con-
ference with Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak last week
agreed that Israel and Egypt
would see if an international
forum to deal with the Middle
East could be set up for 1987.
King Hussein of Jordan has
said he needs an international
forum as an "umbrella" for
talks with Israel.
"The essence of the peace
process is direct negotiations
such as those which have prov-
ed so fruitful between Israel
Continued on page 5
International Mideast Forum
UJA PRIME MINISTER'S MISSION
SETS NEW CAMPAIGN RECORD: Jewish
leaden from more than 30 communities
throughout the United States are hownat
an Air Force Base in Israel after arriving
on the Concorde oa the three-day 1967
United Jewish Appeal Prime Minister's
Mission. They raised $22.1 million in new
money for Project Renewal. See article on
page 4.
Solid Achievement at the Summit
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres return-
ed from his summit meeting
with President Hosni Mubarak
in Alexandria Friday
(Sept. 12) with the solid
achievement of improved
bilateral relations between
Israel and Egypt. Egypt will
have an Ambassador in Tel
Aviv for the first time since
1982.
But their agreement to ad-
vance broader peace in the
region was couched in general
terms. In the joint communi-
que released in Alexandria at
the end of the summit, the two
leaders declared "1987 as a
year of negotiations for
peace." The framework they
chose an international con-
ference for Middle East peace
is likely, however, to run in-
to obstacles.
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, the
Likud leader who will take
Inside
Community Mourns
Istanbul Victims...
page 18
Keeping in Touch with Hod
Hasharon... page 22
Woman's Division
Inaugurates New Season
... pages 3,9, and 16
Updata... Opinion...
By Toby Wilk... page 5
over the office of Premier from
Peres next month under the
coalition rotation of power
agreement, said it could mean
"only trouble for Israel." His
Herat Party issued a formal
statement opposing and rejec-
ting an international peace
conference.
PERES, however, could be
justifiably pleased with the
results of his intensive talks
with Mubarak. Their joint
communique announced that
Egypt has appointed Dr.
Mohammed Bassiouny its new
Ambassador to Israel and that
the Israel government has ac-
cepted his nomination.
Bassiouny has been in Tel
Aviv as the Egyptian Charge
d'Affaires since Egypt
withdrew its envoy after Israel
invaded Lebanon in 1982. His
promotion is the first major
thaw in the "cold peace" that
prevailed between the two
countries for four years.
The joint communique also
stressed that "The Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty reflects a
shared commitment to proceed
jointly and simultaneously to
enforce the structure of peace
between the two peoples and
the achievement of a com-
prehensive peace in the region
that will bring about a peaceful
settlement of the Arab-Israeli
conflict, including the resolu-
tion of the Palestinian question
in all its aspects."
PERES AND Mubarak ex-
pressed their shared "great
concern" over the stalemated
peace process. They promised
to "continue their efforts
toward a solution of the
Palestinian problem ... and
the establishment of a com-
prehensive peace in the
region." In that connection,
Peres and Mubarak agreed to
establish a preparatory com-
mittee to pave the way for an
international conference.
Peres was jubilant as he
stepped from his plane at Ben-
Gurion Airport Friday after-
noon. He insisted he had not
gone beyond the mandate he
had received from the Cabinet
before his departure for Alex-
andria.
He noted that a year ago,
Continued on Page 8
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Deputy Premier Yitzhak
Shamir told reporters that
after he becomes Prime
Minister next month he will
launch new peace initiatives.
But he said he remains
unalterably opposed to the
idea of an international con-
ference for Middle East peace
which Premier Shimon Peres
agreed to at his summit
meeting with Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak in Alex-
andria last week.
Shamir, who is also the
Foreign Minister, insisted that
an international conference
could serve neither the cause
of peace nor the interests of
Israel. Peres, however, has
assented to the establishment,
with Egypt, of a preparatory
committee to consider the
nature, composition and tim-
ing of an international
conference.
But Shamir, leader of Likud,
indicated there would be no
crisis confrontation between
Ben-Gurion Centennial To
Be Launched in Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Centennial celebrations mark-
ing the birth of David Ben
Gurion, Israel's first Prime
Minister and a founder of the
Jewish State, will be launched
in Paris next month at a gala
concert given by the Paris
Philharmonic Orchestra under
the baton of Daniel
Barenboim.
The Prime Ministers of
Israel and France, Shimon
Peres and Jacques Chirac, and
dozens of other international
personalities will attend the
event.
Peres is scheduled to arrive
here a few days before the
start of the celebrations for
meetings with President Fran-
cois Mitterrand and Chirac. It
will probably be his last trip
abroad as Israel's Premier
before handing over the
Premiership to Deputy Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
France was chosen as the
site to launch the commemora-
tion celebrations because of
the late Premier's personal
relations with France. Ben-
Gurion is credited as the ar-
tisan of Israel's dose ties with
France, which reached a
climax with their de facto
alliance during the 1956 Suez
operation.
himself and Peres. "Both of us
will discuss it again in
Jerusalem, and I think we will
arrive at an agreed conclu-
sion," he said.
He said if there are de-
velopments in the peace pro-
cess, "one should take into
consideration a peace con-
ference between Israel and her
neighbors, but under different
conditions than those
presented now."
Shamir cited the Peres-
Mubarak summit as proof that
there is no substitute for direct
negotiations. He maintained
that peace could be achieved
and the Palestinian problem
resolved only after "the Arabs
of Eretz Israel relieve
themselves of the grip of the
PLO." He said that under no
circumstances would he agree
to negotiations with Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat, even if the PLO
accepted UN Security Council
Resolution 242. which implies
Continued oa Page 7


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
YAD To Usher in 5747
with Gala Celebration
OFFICERS TOGETHER Alan Shulman, United Jewish
Appeal National Vice Chairman from Pal* Beach, receives a
siddur as s rift fro* UJA National Chairman Martin F. Stein
during; the recent UJA Officers' Retreat held in Westchester
Coanty, New York. Forty National Officers of the UJA from
around the country met for three days to discuss their role in
the 1987 UJA/Federation Campaign and make their own in-
itial commitments, raising: $4.9 million.
The Young Adult Division of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County will ring in the
year 5747 with a Jewish New
Year's Eve Gala on Saturday
evening, Oct. 11, 9 p.m., at
Lucky's Nightclub at the PGA
Sheraton, Palm Beach
Gardens.
Co-Chairmen for this event,
William Einziger, Mindy
Freeman, Larry Gerson, and
Gary Greene, invite young
adults, both singles and
couples, between the ages of
22-40 to join with the YAD as
they start their new season.
"I'm excited that there is a
vehicle for young Jewish peo-
ple to get together and become
an integral part of our com-
munity. YAD serves this pur-
pose. We expect this event to
be a lot of fun and a great way
to make new friends and start
the New Year," stated Mr.
Einziger.
The evening will feature a
D.J. providing music from the
50's to the 80*s. There will be
an open bar and hors
Hoffman to Head CRC for Third Year
Dr. Helen Hoffman has been
re-appointed for the third con-
secutive year to head the Com-
munity Relations Council of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. The announce-
ment was made by Erwin H.
Blonder, President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
"In the years that Helen has
chaired the CRC, it has been
an active force in bettering
racial-religious understanding
in our community and dealing
with issues that affect the
rights of the Jewish people all
over the world. I am very
pleased that Helen, with her
impeccable credentials, will be
continuing her dedicated work
Dr. Helen Hoffman
i
f
"0
I
"p
"9
;
^2^
1987 Campaign -
Major Events
*ACV\C
SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 13,1986
Major Gifts Dinner
Honored Quest
BENJAMIN NETANYAHU
Israel's Ambassador to the UN
$25,000 minimum commitment
THURSDAY, JANUARY 8,1987
President's Dinner
At The Breakers
$10,000 minimum commitment
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26,1987
Community Dinner
At The Breakers
$1,200 minimum commitment
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
832-2120
for our community," com-
mented Mr. Blonder.
Dr. Hoffman is a past Board
Member of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County.
Prior to her assuming the
chairmanship of the CRC, she
headed the Local Concerns
Task Force. She also is a foun-
ding member of the Palm
Beach County Ad Hoc Coali-
tion on Human Services and a
past President of the local
chapter of the American
Jewish Committee.
Currently Dr. Hoffman is a
professor at Florida Atlantic
University Graduate School of
Public Administration. She
formerly was an assistant dean
at Rutgers Law School
specializing in industrial rela-
tions and has served as a labor
arbitrator. She is a founding
member of the Women's
Rights section of the New
York Bar and founding Chair-
man of its Rights of the Men-
tally Handicapped section.
Dr. Hoffman is looking for-
ward to a challenging and busy
year for the CRC. "Our Mid-
East Task Force will be deal-
ing with the terrorist situa-
tion, the Soviet Jewry Task
Force will be working with the
National Council on Soviet
Jewry on activities relating to
the proposed Reagan-
Gorbachev summit, and the
Local Concerns Task Force
will continue to deal with local,
state and national issues which
impact on our Jewish agenda
for human relations," she
stated.
d'oeuvres. Jacket and ties are
required.
Ine event is being planned
by the Social Committee of the
YAD which is co-chaired by
Amy Jonas and Howard I.
Kaslow. Comprising the com-
mittee are Lori Ackerman,
Lorel De Hays, Bobbie Fink,
Jacob Givati, Jody Goodman,
Jon Greenseid, Sandi
Heilbron, Frances Housman,
Joanne Hujsa, Dee Juliano,
Claire Kazinec, Steve Klor-
fein, Cindy Levine, David
Saraga, Dan Schimelman,
Carol Shubs, Jane Sirak, Scott
Snyder, Nancy Stone and
Daniel Tucker.
The cost of the evening is
$20 per person. Reservations
can be confirmed by sending a
check by Oct. 6 to the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, 501 So. Flagler Drive
Suite 306, West Palm Beach'
FL 33401, Att: Debbie Ham-
mer. For more information,
contact Ms. Hammer, Staff
Associate, at the Federation
office. 832-2120.
Ha ^^XW
Ji W^t LmL aaam Warn m
^B m 1 ml I
\\m h ^
1 lJ f^"^t^^|
The Jewish Community Day School of Palm Beach County
recently held elections for Knesset, or student government.
The winners were: (left to right, sitting) President, Eddie
Mullen; and Vice-Preaident, Elieea Lord; (left to right, stan-
ding) Secretary, Shona Paston; Commissioner of Elections,
Amir Feistmann; Treasurer, Samantha Donde. The Knesset
addresses concerns of the students to the administration. In
addition, their activities include work with after-school
clubs, inter-school sports leagues, fund-raising efforts for
their projects, and the collection and distribution of
Tzedakah.
PLO, University Accord
Shocks Brazilian Jewry
SAO PAULO (JTA) -
Brazilian Jewry has reacted
with shock and indignation to
a crudely anti-Zionist joint
statement issued by the PLO
and the Methodist University
of Piracicaba, the World
Jewish Congress reported
here.
The PLO and the university
are united in the struggle
"against Zionism and for na-
tional and social liberation
which the Brazilian and
Palestinian peoples are engag-
ed in," according to a state-
ment signed by the university
rector, Elias Boaventura, and
the PLO representative, Farid
Sawan. The university has
some 8,000 students and 300
teachers.
THE AGREEMENT signed
HOLD THE DATE!
Sunday Morning, Nov. 9,9 a.m.
TENTH ANNUAL MIDEAST CONFERENCE
"Focus On Terrorism"
Hyatt Palm Beaches
Sponsored by the Israel Mideast Task Force
of the Community Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
with the PLO is headed
"Cultural Cooperation and In-
terchange" and starts with a
joint statement asserting that
the university and the PLO are
"engaged in the democratic,
anti-imperialist and anti-
Zionist struggle."
The document speaks of "ex-
change of information, educa-
tional, scientific, technological
and cultural experiences," and
foresees extra-university ac-
tivities with the "participation
of workers movements, in the
country as well as in town, and
in the struggle in which the
Brazilian ana Palestinian peo-
ple are involved in favor of in-
dependent economic
developments and social
progress."
The Confederacao Israelita
do Brasil, the central represen-
tative body of Brazilian Jewry
and the WJC affiliate here, has
reacted sharply and its
denudation has been published
in the main news dailies:
"SINCE THE unfortunate
anti-Zionist vote in the United
Nations, which has been
repudiated by all free peoples
in the world, the PLO has been
penetrating into union,
political, university and ser-
vice organizations, and this ac-
tivity results blatantly in
violent anti-Semitism," the
Confederacao statement
declared.


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Generation
Our Link
with
Tradition
Women's Division Invites Women to Get Involved
Part of being a Jew is leani-
ng to think of yourself as both
a descendant and an ancestor
inheriting the values that all
Jews share, handing them
down to those who will follow,
and adding something unique-
ly your own. This year the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County has decided to
celebrate that heritage by
choosing as the theme for the
Eighth Annual Jewish
Women's Assembly
"Generation to Generation:
Our Link With Tradition."
The communitywide educa-
tional brunch to be held on
Wednesday, Oct. 22, 9 a.m., at
the Hyatt Palm Beaches, will
feature Arthur Kurzweil,
noted author and Jewish
genealogist, who helps all
Jews become part of Jewish
history. Women of all genera-
tions, from young women who
are in the midst of establishing
their Jewish roots in this com-
munity to retirees who have
come to the Palm Beaches to
insure that their retirement
years are enriched with the
same sense of communal in-
volvement that has been their
tradition for generations, will
sit down together to learn
about and share their common
bond.
Genealogical identification is
part of the glue that binds a
person to her tradition, Kurz-
weil maintains. A Jewish
woman is not merely an in-
dividual person but a daughter
and granddaugher and has a
responsibility to her ancestors
as well as to her descendants.
Kurzweil sees genealogy as
an "excellent antiassimilation
technique. When a child knows
the recent history of his people
through the history of his fami-
ly, it becomes real and per-
sonal. Kurzweil, in his book,
"Generation to Generation:
How to Trace Your Jewish
Genealogy and Personal
History," relates how tracing
his own roots became an ever-
increasing obssession with him
and changed him from an
assimilated Jew to an obser-
vant Jew. Discovering that his
family numbered several pro-
minent rabbis among its not
too distant generations, he
became inspired to re-
discover his own Judaism.
Through voluminous cor-
respondence with relatives,
many of whom were
discovered through his
research, and many personal
tape-recorded interviews of
recollected stories passed
down through the generations,
he re-creates his own family
genealogy and in the process
gathers much how-to informa-
tion which he shares with us.
"Come prepared to be in-
spired," stated Ina Baron,
JWA Co^hair. "Even if you
never thought of searching for
your own roots, it may be hard
not to consider preserving
some of your family history
after hearing Mr. Kurzweil."
Esther Szmukler, who iam-
chairing the event with Mrs.
Baron, noted that by changing
the day of the JWA from Sun-
day to Wednesday and by
shortening the time to a morn-
ing, more women will be able
to take advantage of the
educational brunch. "We are
so excited about bringing Mr.
Kurzweil to our community,
and as a result of the change in
format, so many more women
will have the marvelous oppor-
tunity to hear him. I can
guarantee that everyone will
leave the assembly prouder of
their Jewish heritage and
curious how their own family
contributed to our traditions.
For more information, con-
tact Faye Stoller, Assistant
Director of Women's Division,
at the Federation office,
832-2120.
Presidents' Coffee Previews JWA
Mollie Fitterman, President
of the Womi'i Division, ad-
dresses the women.
Jeanne Glasser, member-at-
large of the Womi'i Divi-
sion Board of Directors,
chaired the Presidents'
Coffee.
Presidents of this community's Jewish
women's organizations recently gathered
at the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center to
fear plans for the upcoming Jewish
Women s Assembly. The educational
by the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, will he held on Oct. 22, 9
a.m., at the Hyatt Palm Beeches.
TEACHERS
Several expanding Synagogue schools require additional
weekday and Sunday school teachers.
Are you experienced in the following:
ART HEBREW
MUSIC GENERAL JUDAICA
Then ... Call the Jewish Education Department.
Ann L. Lipton
Jewish Education Director
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
832-2120
Jeffrey L. Klein, Executive
Director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, spoke about the pre-
sent and future Palm Beach
Jewish community.
Ina Baron (left) and Esther Szmukler, Co-Chairman of the
JWA, explain the purpose of the communitywide educational
event.
Women's Division
1987 Campaign Major Events
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20,1986
B&P Campaign Event
THURSDAY, JANUARY 15,1987
Lion of Judah
$5,000 minimum commitment
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23,1987
Pacesetters Luncheon
$1,200 minimum commitment
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
8322120
.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Isolating Assad
The triumvirate of terrorism held one of its periodic
meetings during the last week of August. Assembled in
Damascus were the foreign ministers of Syria, Libya and
Iran. Simultaneously, Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy
and Syrian President Hafez Assad met in Tripoli.
Not necessarily by coincidence, that same week a group
of Libyans was arrested as it tried to carry explosives
across the border into Egypt. News stories cjuoted U.S. of-
ficials as saying that the Libyans may have intended to at-
tack the American Embassy in Cairo; the United States
and Egypt had just conducted joint naval maneuvers in the
central Mediterranean.
U.S. policy toward Khadafy is clear. It includes a cutoff
of all business involvement, pressure on our allies to do
likewise, diplomatic isolation and, when the evidence war-
rants, military action. But of the three Libya, Sirya and
Iran Libya, however obstreperous, matters least.
What about Syria? Assad leaves little doubt where he
stands. In Tripoli he asserted that "any harm inflicted on
Libya is inflicted on Syria ... Syria will shoulder its
responsibilities in confronting any attack on Libya in the
same way as it would if the attack was on Syria.'
Exactly. An anti-Western, anti-U.S. animus drives both
regimes, and Iran as well. The Libyan-Syrian differences
are tactical: Syria tries to keep its denials of terrorist in-
volvement plausible. It occasionally arranges to assist in
the release of Western kidnap victims from Lebanon
obscuring its own complicity in the crimes. And it
sometimes behaves with diplomatic correctness in Western
Europe as it reaches for trade or other assistance.
But the Syrian terrorism is, if anything, greater than
Libya's. Evidence points strongly to Syrian involvement in
the bombing of the U.S. Embassy and Marine headquarters
in Lebanon in 1983, the Rome and Vienna airport murders
last year, the attempts to bomb El Al planes in London and
Madrid this year with large numbers of Americans
aboard. But only Libya, so far, has paid the price.
Not only does Syria play a more central role in sponsor-
ing terrorism, it also could decide unlike Libya to in-
itiate a new Arab-Israeli war. Its Soviet-backed, multi-
billion dollar drive to expand and reequip its armed forces
to achieve "strategic parity" with Israel has nearly
bankrupted the country. But militarily, it has shown
ominous results.
New Soviet SS-21 missiles can hit much of Israel, a
threat Damascus apparently hopes will neutralize the
superiority of the Israeli air force. Syria has added large
numbers of airborne commandos, perhaps to stage a sur-
prise attack on the Golan Heights or into Israel proper.
And, as NER has reported this summer, there is growing
concern about a Syrian chemical weapons capability.
Like terrorism, this poses a problem not just for
America's ally, Israel, but for the United States if Khadafy
stands on the fringe; Assad backed by the Soviet Union
occupies the center.
Arab-Israeli peace probably cannot be made without
Syria. But that does not mean that peace can be made with
Assad. His minority Alawite regime probably needs an out-
side threat to justify its oppressive rule and its burdensome
military establishment. The latter aims not only at Israel
but also to overawe Syria's Arab neighbors. Peace with
Israel may not be in Assad's interest.
In that case, the present somewhat schizophrenic U.S.
approach to Syria does not support our interests or the
peace process. Periodic expressions of thanks to Assad for
helping free some American captives; reminders that we
consider Syria an indispensable participant in any Arab-
Israeli negotiations; and suggestions that we expect the
subject of the return of the Golan Heights to be on the table
may only convince Assad that he can get away with his dou-
ble game.
But, if as some Israeli analysts hope, "a little Sadat" is
waiting in Assad's shadow, American policy should send a
message to him as well as to Assad. By making life more
and more difficult for the present caliph in Damascus
and by holding out the prospect of large-scale U.S. aid to
replace that of the Soviets (as American aid and influence
replace Moscow's in Egypt) we may convince his eventual
successor to choose a more flexible path.
Near East Report
the
UJA Prime Minister's Mission
Raises $22.1 Million
Plus $2.3 Million for Project Renewal
NEW YORK, N.Y. Over
100 American Jewish leaders
from more than 30 com-
munities throughout the
United States raised $22.1
million, plus an additional $2.3
million in new money for Pro-
ject Renewal, on the 1987
United Jewish Appeal Prime
Minister's Mission. The Mis-
sion served to kick off the 1987
UJA/Federation Campaign.
"The money raised for the
Regular Campaign
represented a 21 percent in-
crease by the same donors
over the previous year and is
the largest amount ever raised
by any UJA Prime Minister's
Mission in history," said UJA
National Chairman Martin F.
Stein. He also presented a
special award to Alex Grass,
UJA Chairman of the Board of
Trustees, for his idea in con-
ceiving of the trip and his
assistance in making it so
successful.
Prior to the caucus, Prime
Minister Shimon Peres review-
ed domestic and international
events and thanked the Mis-
sion participants for their ex-
traordinary achievements.
"You should feel proud about
your outstanding work in Pro-
ject Renewal," said the Prime
Minister.
Peres said that Israel's goals
included the struggle for
peace, sacrifices for a stable
economy, the development of
the Negev, the populating of
the Galilee, and a continuation
Jewish floridian
oi Palm Beech County
USPS 080030-ISSN 8750-5061
Combining "Our Voice" and "Federation Reporter"
FREDK SMOCMEr SUZANNE SMOCMf I RONNI EPSTEIN LOUISE ROSS
fn.to* jr.ii PuDi.srwi taecuhve Editor Ne*s Cojydmatoi Aeeletanl Newa Coordinator
Published Weekly Ocioaei inrougn Mid May Bi Weekly Balance ol yeai
Second Claaa Poelage Paid at Weat Palm Beach
Additional Mailing Office*
PALM BEACH OFFICE
501 S Fiaglei Di West Palm Beach Fla 33401 Phone 837 '120
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
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Advertising Director Staci leaser Phone SM 1852
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, Inc., Officer*. President,
Erwln M. Blonder; Vice Prealdents, Lionel Qreenbaum, Arnold L. Lampert, Marva Perrln, Alvln
Wilensky; Treaaurer, Barry S. Berg; Secretary, Helen Q. Hoffman. Submit material to Ronnl Epatein,
Director of Public Relations, 501 South Flagler Or Weat Palm Beach. FL 33401
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaenruth of Merchandise Advertised.
SUBSCRIPTION RATtS Local Area S4 Annual (2-Year Minimum 87 50). or by membership Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach County. 501 S Flagler Of.. Weat Palm Beach, Fla 33401 Phone 832 2120
of Project Renewal. He asked
the American Jewish com-
munity to help Israel meet the
challenges of the future.
Other highlights of the
action-packed three-day inten-
sive Mission included analyses
of recent events by Minister of
Defense Yitzhak Rabin and
Minister of Foreign Affairs
Yitzhak Shamir. Mayor Teddy
Kollek brought an especially
warm welcome from the peo-
ple of Jerusalem and Minister
of Health "Motta" Gur
greeted the group on its ar-
rival in Israel s capital.
Participating in the dedica-
tion of a scientific research
plan at Shorashim and taking
part in a ground-breaking
ceremony at Karkom (both in
the Galilee) the participants
saw how their support of
Jewish Agency programs have
contributed to the country's
progress. Minister of Housing
and Construction David Levy
also took part in the
ceremonies ana mentioned the
crucial role played by the UJA
in improving the quality of life
in the Jewish state.
UJA National Project
Renewal Chairman Jane Sher-
man of Detroit, reviewed the
progress of Project Renewal,
the comprehensive program to
rehabilitate Israel's depressed
neighborhoods by twinning
with American communities.
The Mayor of Ma'alot, Shlomo
Buchbut, welcomed the group
to his city and explained all
that had been accomplished
under Renewal.
Speaking of Renewal fun-
draising, Mrs. Sherman said,
"These results are good and
will help build momentum
when these participants return
to their communities and tell
of Renewal's achievements
and potential. For those who
have just had their first con-
tact with Renewal
neighborhoods, and those
already familiar with the pro-
ject, this was a real eye-opener
of Renewal's importance in the
lives of so many Israelis." She
thanked H. Irwin Levy of
Palm Beach, Fla., who was the
Mission's Project Renewal
Chairman and who, like Mrs.
Sherman, is a UJA National
Vice Chairman. "Irwin Levy
did a masterful job," she
noted.
Visiting Israel Aircraft In-
dustries, the group saw
Israel's new supersonic jet, the
Lavi, and heard Minister
Moshe Arens discuss its impor-
tance to the future of scientific
progress in Israel.
The mission participants
were welcomed at absorption
centers by Ethiopian im-
migrants, and saw how the
Jewish Agency is absorbing
these newcomers into Israeli
society.
At a special memorial ser-
vice at Yad Vashem, Member
of the Knesset Abba Eban
Continued on Page 8
Friday, September 26,1986
Volume 12
22 ELUL 5746
Nnmher 28
If There Ever Was
a Time it's NOW
Appreciated Assets
What Better Way To
Set Up Your Own
Personalized
Philanthropic Fund
WHAT is a Personalized Philanthropic Fund?
It is a permanent endowment in your own name or the name of a loved one that you wish to memorialize or
honor.
It is a fund which increases through investments made by a committee of individuals knowledgeable in the
fields of finance, investment and estate and financial planning.
WHO can contribute?
a Contributions may be made by you, your family, associates, friends and from corporate sources.
HOW does it work?
Contributions to your fund are treated as gifts to a public charity.
Recommendations from you for disbursement of income and/or principal to recognised charitable organiza-
tions are acceptable. These organizations may or may not be affiliated with the Jewish Federation of Palm 1
Beach County.
WHY YOU SHOULD have a JFPBC Personalized Philanthropic Fund.
Cash contributions to your fund are allowable up to 50% of your contribution tax base because it is a public
chanty. *^
Fair market value of appreciated long-term securities is deductible up to 30% of your contribution tax base.
There is no tax on income within your fund, thereby enabling more funds to be used for charitable purposes.
No tax returns or reports need be filed on your fund, thereby euminating filing costs, and, of course, 2% tax.
Contributions may be made in larger amounts during high-income years and in smaller amounts during krw-
lncome years, allowing for tax incentives while keeping your payments to charities on a regular basis.
mZSSPirSUL "l'1'111*' Endowment Director at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, (305)
832-2120. for further information and details on how to effect the transfer of those appreciated securities; of
course, consult your own financial or tax advisor.
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PALM BEACH COUNTY, INC.
501 Soutk Flagler Drive, Suite 305, Weat Palsi Beach. FL 33401
(305) 832-2120



Radio/TV/ Film
MOSAIC Sunday, Sept. 28, 9 a.m. WPTV Chan-
nel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, Sept. 28, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, Sept. 28, 6 a.m. WPEC Channel
12 (8:30 a.m. WFLX TV-29) with host Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, Oct. 2, 1:15
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
Sept. 26
Jewish Community Center Family Shabbat at Camp
Shalom Jewish Federation Midrasha Fall Shabbat
Retreat Temple Beth David Sisterhood garage sale 8
a.m.-2 p.m. Free Sons of Israel -12:30 p.m.
Sept. 27
Hadassah Bat Gurion coffee meeting 8 p.m.
Sept. 28
Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood 10 a.m. National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council Executive
Committee Meeting in New York through Sept. 29.
Sept. 29
Hadassah Florida Atlantic Region Israel Bond Drive at
the Royce Hadassah West Boynton 12:30 p.m.
Na'Amat USA Council Presidents Club 9:30 a.m.
Sept. 30
Jewish Federation Women's Division Campaign Cabinet
Meeting -10 a.m. Jewish Federation 25th Anniversary
Committee 4:30 p.m.
Oct. 1
Lake Worth Jewish Center Sisterhood board 10 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven -1 p.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center board 8 p.m. Israel Bonds Women's
Division President's Coffee 10 a.m.
Oct. 2
National Council of Jewish Women Okeechobee board -
10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav 1 p.m. N'Amat
USA Theodore Herzl 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 2939 -
board -1 p.m. Golden Lakes Temple board 9:30 a.m.
National Councl of Jewish Women Flagler Evening -
board 8 p.m. N'Amat -USA Council board 10 a.m.
For more information on the above meetings call the
Jewish Federation office 832-2120.
PRESTIGIOUS ISRAELI INSTITUTE
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L'Shanah Tova
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Update ... Opinion
By TOBY WILK
At a private dinner in
Washington honoring Jewish
leader Max Fisher, it was an-
nounced that Israel had repaid
$61 million to the U.S. on
loans. Israeli Ambassador
Meir Rosenne quipped, "We
gave this check without sign-
ing it. As you know, we Jews
love to give anonymously."
Secretary of State Shultz and
Defense Secretary
Weinberger laughed heartily.
For the last 25 years, a small
army of young men and
women have come to Israel to
care for the sick in nursing
homes and for the disabled,
etc. These people, at the same
time, are fulfilling a national
service obligation. They are
not Israelis, and most are not
Jewish. They are from the
Federal Republic of Germany.
The program grants alter-
native service status by their
government. The men are con-
scientious objectors. The
women serve out of a sense of
idealism. The volunteers
receive no salary. Before arriv-
ing in Israel, they go through
intensive orientation including
ten days in Auschwitz. In
Israel, they undergo further
training including Ulpan. They
claim their motivation is wan-
ting to take responsibility for
Peres and Shultz Agree
Continued from Page 1
and Egypt," Shultz said. He
said an international forum
could be useful if it was aimed
at the "achievement of direct
negotiations."
PERES, stressing that
Israel was trying to accom-
modate Jordan, said that "an
international forum cannot be
a substitute for direct negotia-
tions, but a support for direct
negotiations. It cannot impose
a solution."
As for the Soviets, Shultz
said if they want to be included
in the Mideast peace process
they must restore diplomatic
relations with Israel, "treat
Jews in the Soviet Union
decently, and those who wish
to leave ought to be allowed to
leave." Shultz also said the
Soviets must also have "a con-
structive attitude toward
what's going on."
Peres agreed. "If they
(Soviet Union) want freedom
and peace, they must start at
home," he said. The Israeli
leader expressed his gratitude
to Reagan and Shultz for their
concern for Soviet Jewry.
Both Shultz and Peres ex-
pressed a belief that the pro-
spects for peace had improved
in the Mideast. "We see a new
acceptance in the region that
there is no war option," Shultz
said. "The people affected by
this conflict want peace.'
Peres said the peace process is
part of peace. "When you are
trying to achieve peace you are
he
beginning to live at peace,'
said.
PERES' two-day visit to
Washington was a sort of
valedictory appearance for
him, since he exchanges roles
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir in October.
Shultz noted that they had
gone over all that had been ac-
complished since Peres came
to Washington in October,
1984 shortly after becoming
Prime Minister. Among these
he listed a "measure of stabili-
ty" on the Israel-Lebanon
border, the improved relations
between Egypt and Israel
which he said was the "key
building block in the peace pro-
cess," and Israel's improved
contacts with African nations.
Both Peres and Shultz
stressed the improvement in
Israel's economy and the U.S.
help in going from triple digit
inflation to about 20 percent.
history and how they solve the
problems that resulted. The
last month in Israel of each
volunteer is spent in the ar-
chives of Yad Vashem.
Ed Koch was a Con-
gressman for ten years before
becoming Mayor of New York.
He recalled being invited to
the regular prayer breakfast in
Congress to speak about
Judaism. He came armed with
many facts and spoke
knowledgeably. During the
question period there was only
one question: "Do Jews have
dual loyalty?" Koch told his
fellow Congressmen: "You
never ask that if one comes
from Italy, Ireland, Greece,
etc. But you do ask it of Jews."
So, Koch raised his hand and
declared: "I solemnly swear
that if Israel ever invades the
United States, I shall stand
with the United States."
Israel needs Soviet Jewry
and Soviet Jewry needs Israel.
We must continue unrelenting
pressure on the Kremlin.
There are 400,000 Jews who
requested emigration visas.
Many people have no idea of
the hardships which ensue as a
result of such an application.
Speaker of the House, "Tip"
O'Neill stated that Shcharan-
sky's release is "proof that we
need to do much, much more,
not proof that we have done
enough." We must continue
the struggle to free the* others.
Experience shows that when
human rights are suppressed
anywhere, they are threatened
everywhere. The day must
never again come when people
wake up and wonder, "Where
was I when all this started?"
miDD
Commitment, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real Involvement is
with the Living.
Riverside
Memorial Chapel
Dade Browaro Palm Beach
Atlred Golden. PmsKtefii
Lao Hack. Exec V P
William F Saulson.V.P
Douglas Lazarus V P. F.D
Allan G Bmtm.F.D.
GUARDIAN PLAN*
CENTRAL
CONSERVATIVE
SYNAGOGUE
A CARING CONGREGATION
SERVING THE NEEDS OF
GREATER WEST PALM BEACH
DO YOU KNOW US?
r**
RABBI HOWARD J. HIRSCH
We are a moderate sized Conservative Synagogue with a warm heart for
Jewish tradition.
We are led by Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, whose sermons are known throughout
the community, and by Cantor Howard Bender.
We provide an innovative one-day-a-week Religious School program, administered
by Head Teacher Mina Anafi, which meets in small neighborhood clusters and
presents the traditional conservative curriculum in virtually private sessions.
We Are Large Enough To Meet Your Needs
And Small Enough To Know Your Name
For information regarding our High Holy Day Worship at the beautiful
Royal Poinciana Playhouse, Palm Beach, and for membership inquiries,
please call us at 655-6503. There are no building fund requirements
or assessments.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday. September 26, 1986
Organizations
AMIT WOMEN
Rishona Chapter is having a regular meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 8, 12:30 p.m., at the American Savings
Bank, Westgate, Century Village.
Entertainment and collation to follow.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NATIONAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEE
The first meeting will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 22, 1
p.m. at Congregation Anshei Sholom.
B'NAI B'RITH
Century Lodge No. 2939 will meet Oct. 14, 7:30 p.m., at
Congregation Anshei Sholom. A Round-Table Discussion
will be followed by a collation.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Maaada Chapter is having a Luncheon and Card Party
Sept. 30 at Ivers Restaurant. For reservations, contact:
Rose Dembo: Sumerset K-212 or Lillian Stein: Sumerset
K-206.
HADASSAH
A viva Chapter will meet at the Free Methodist Church
on Dillman Rd. off Jog Rd. in Greenacres on Oct. 6, at
noon. The speaker will be Linda Beaty of the League of
Women Voters who will discuss statewide issues in the
November election.
B'Layla will meet on Sept. 30, 7:30 p.m., at 1600 N.
Federal Highway, Boynton Beach (Yachtsman Plaza just
south of Bernard's Restaurant).
Shalom West Palm Beach will hold a paid-up member-
ship luncheon at the Oct. 15 meeting, at noon, at Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom. Call Ida Goldstein for reservations. A
regular meeting follows at 1 p.m., and all are welcome.
Goldie Bernstein will entertain.
An Israel Bond luncheon has been Florida
Atlantic Region for Oct. 15 at The Roy will be
Lillian Schack, Fund-Raising Vice Pr Sholom
with guest speaker, Mrs. Jan Peerce. For reservations,
contact Lillian Percy, Shalom Bond Chairman.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS NO. 520
The Ladiea Auxiliary will hold its general meeting on
Oct. 6, 9:30 a.m., at the Community Room of the Chase
Savings and Loan Association at the Cross County Mall.
Breakfast will be served. Please note the change of date and
place.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Okeechobee Section will hold their next general
membership meeting on Oct. 16, 12:30 p.m., at the
American Savings Bank, Westgate. The guest speaker will
be Joyce Parker of the League of Women Voters.
For information on an Epcot trip on Nov. 12-14, call Ruth
Straus.
PIONEER WOMEN/NA'AMAT USA
A regular meeting of Theodore Herzl Clnb will be held
at Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts, 1121 Lucerne Ave., on
Oct. 2,1 p.m. The program will include a slide presentation
of "Women in Israel" How They Benefit From Scholar-
ship Programs."
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
501 N.E. 26th Avenue
Boynton Beach, FL 33435
A CONSERVATIVE
SYNAGOGUE
JOIN US FOR
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Conducted By:
RABBI LEON B. FINK
CANTOR ABRAHAM KOSTER
Rosh Hashanah
OCT 3-4-5
Yom Klppur
OCT. 12-13
Seats Available, Call
586-9428 732-2555_______734-3858
Midrasha Wei

ttpt2$m&i
Ninety-five students gather on the opening day of Midrasha-Judaica High School in the
Merkaz of the Jewish Community Day School (where Midrasha meets) to hear plans for
the upcoming Shabbat Retreat.
(L
an
Je
The "A" Team (Aleph Action Team) meets with teacher Joan Mendel *2fSwt2]El
(left) to begin preparations for working with the Jewish handicapped in ad -1 ? K u.^LIu
the community, these students completed an introductory course last with ****** Mend
semester.
GO STIR CRAZY
Make a defctous oriental stir fried dish in a snap. AJit takes is one of the
onantaMyie vegetables from BIRDS EYE* and our quick and easy
ripe. Its an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor of the East
SHANGHAI BEEFY
Combine Y? teaspoon ginger 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic dove in a bowl SMce
v> pound flank steak into thin strips; toss with soy sauce mixture. Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok; add beef and saute until lightly brown. Remove seasoning pouch from 1 pack-
age (10 oz) BIRDS EYE* Sbr-Fry Vegetables* any variety. Add vegetables to skillet Stir;
reduce heat. Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once. Sprinkle contents of seasoning
pouch over vegetables. Combine tt cup water and 1 teaspoon comstarch; pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings. Serve with
rice, if desired.
To use BIROS EVE* Farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower. Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli. Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots and Straw Mushrooms: Prepare recipe as directed without season
ng packet using v* package (2 cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce to 2 tablespoons
C tH Oanral tae* Oawjonaon


fMHMW^MMP
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
-v
Velcomes 95 Students Opening Day

(Left to right) junior Gail Kosowski, senior Paul Tochner, junior Ivy Harris,
and junior Beth Wunsh return to Midrasha after they spent their summer at a
Jewish camp or in Israel.
A large class of drama students are put through their paces with an exercise
in visual perception.
Liora Montevaasel, Nicole Matheson
gerly engage in an after class discus-
Mendel.
Mideast
Forum
Continued from Page 1
recognition of Israel.
Shamir will take over as
Prime Minister on Oct. 14,
under the rotation of power
agreement of the Labor-Likud
unity coalition. He expressed
hope that the unity govern-
ment would continue with the
same policies and structure
after the rotation. "We shall
overcome any existing dif-
ferences," he said.
But there are differences
between the two partners
more fundamental than the
idea of an international con-
ference at some future date.
Even Peres sees the latter as
simply a framework for direct
negotiations between Israel
and its Arab adversaries.
However, while Labor seems
amenable to some territorial
compromises for peace as in
the Camp David process
Likud is fiercely opposed to
any concessions, although it
upholds Camp David as the on-
ly viable framework for peace
talks.
Shamir sounded the Likud-
Herut line in a speech Sept. 8
to veterans of the pre-State
Irgun and Stern groups. He
told them, "The national unity
government is built on com-
promise among its com-
ponents" and would last only
'as long as the Arabs do not
propose a political settlement
that it acceptable to the
adherents of territorial
compromise."
Who makes the
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a**
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Now you can bake up an exciting,
new chicken dish that promises
a delicious surprise in every bite.
Chicken baked with Hellmann's.
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And Hellmann's is Kosher Parve
So, bring out the Hellmann's
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Moist and Crispy Chicken
>/2 tsp onion salt
21/2 to 3 lb broiler-fryer
chicken parts
>/2 cup HELLMANN'S^
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1 cup fine dry bread
crumbs or matzo meal
2 tsp dried parsley flakes
1 tsp dry mustard
'/? tip paprika
Place first 5 ingredients in large plastic food bag;
shake to blend. Brush chicken on all sides with
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touch. Bake in 425*F oven 40 to 45 minutes or until
golden brown and tender. Makes 4 to 6 servings.
O 1985 Bw Food* CPC IMwn*.onl Inc

A


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Solid Achievement At Summit
Continued from Page 1
after addressing the United
Nations General Assembly and
accepting "international ac-
companiment" for Middle
East peace-making, his speech
won overwhelming approval in
the Knesset. There is no real
difference, he asserted, bet-
ween "international accom-
paniment" and an interna-
tional peace conference.
Peres said that he and
Mubarak had reached concep-
tual agreement on the key fac-
tor that the way to solve the
Palestinian problem was
"through agreement between
Jordan and the Palestinians."
Officials who accompanied
Peres to the summit disclosed
that Egypt wanted a reference
to a Jordanian-Palestinian con-
federation in the communique
but retreated after Peres balk-
ed at that.
PERES SPOKE of a "very
warm and friendly at-
mosphere" in Alexandria. He
said he found Mubarak to be
"firmly in control." He refer-
red to the political
"constraints" which affected
both of them. But his overall
feeling was that "a new page"
is about to open in the Israel-
Egypt relationship.
The preparatory committee
for an international con-
ference, he said, would con-
sider "the character, pro-
cedure, timing and participa-
tion" in such a gathering.
Peres is understood to have
anticipated Likud opposition.
"I'm not employed as a con-
tractor to meet the demands of
the Likud only," he told
reporters at the airport.
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Rabbi Zecher to Conduct High Holiday
Services at Temple Beth Am
Synagogue in New York City, ing teacher and lecturer for
She has been an award winn- the past nine years.
Rabbi Elaine Zecher
Temple Beth Am, 759
Parkway Street, Jupiter, an-
nounces that Rabbi Elaine
Zecher will conduct High Holy
Day services on Oct. 3 and 4,
and Oct. 12 and 13. She is cur-
rently attending the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion Rabbinic
Program.
Rabbi Zecher received a
Bachelor of Arts, Cum Laude
from Brandeis University and
a Masters of Hebrew
Literature from the Hebrew
Union College. From 1984-86
she has been Youth Director in
the New York City region for
the Federation of Temple
Youth. Rabbi Zecher has serv-
ed as a Rabbinic Intern at the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations 58th General
Assembly and at the Central
UJA Prime
Minister's
Mission
Continued from Page 4
spoke on "The Tragedy and
Triumph of the Jewish Peo-
ple," explaining how they
went from their lowest point in
1945 to their zenith in 1948.
He called on American Jewry
to send one percent of its peo-
ple to help build the Jewish
state.
Senator Frank Lautenberg
of New Jersey, who par-
ticipated in the Mission, told
the group at the closing ses-
sion in the Knesset that "The
United States has no better
friend than Israel. What we do
through our UJA Campaigns,
we do for ourselves and our
children."
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in Urology
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110 JFK. Circle ASsntte. Florida
964-1807
With G. Washington V Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
i
#.
2t3
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When you re trying to give
your kasha an extra special
flavor you can sometimes add
too much ot this not enough
of that and end up with a
mishmash Next time, use
one compjete seasoning Use
G Washington s Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere food
enhancer G Washington s
special blend of herbs
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more ways than one tor one
great dish So don t settle for
mishmash kasha Enioy
geschmak kasha1
K Certtftea Keeker iM fane
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RICH BR0WK KASHA i_.
1 v cups buckwheat groats
1 tf|, wtll beaten
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Combine the groats and egg in a saucepan over low heat, until the groats
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Development Director
Menorah Manor, a new 120-bed skilled and intermediate nursing care
facility located In St. Petertburg, Florida la seeking an experienced
pf ofesatonal to assume responsibility for the Development actIvltlet
This responsibility Includes planning and Implementing the capital
campaign and planned giving programs.
This parson will report directly to the Executive Director, work with
the Foundation Board members, and bo an active part of the
community. Prior progressive experience Is required.
Contact STEVE ROSE, at Miami Jewish Home and Hospltsl for the
Aged, (306) 751-8826 In Miami.
TV"
the Liberal-Reform,
empLe_
t P Cnnflrsgait'f "' wtHngto^
QfAP nd the) West Communities
Invites you to worship with us for the \
HIGH HOLY DAYS, 5747
m

iV--r w-.

TCMPIX
RET.
In our beautiful new home
900 Big Blue Trace, Wellington
ROSH HASHANA EVE: Fit, Oct. 3
ROSH HASHANA: Sat. Oct. 4
Sun., Oct. 5
KOLNIDRE:Sun.,Oct.12
YOM KIPPUR: Mon., Oct. 13
Rabbi Steven R. Westman, Cantor Elliot
Rosenbaum, and our magnificent Choir and
instrumentalists will conduct warm, traditional,
yet innovative and inspirational services.
CHILDREN'S SERVICES AND SUPERVISED
INFANT AND CHILD CARE WILL BE PROVIDED.
For Membership Information: Call Al Yeilen,
793-2203
For Non-member Ticket Information, Call
the Temple Office: 793-2700.
Shan our pride as we usher In the New Year
In our awe inspiring aanctuaty.
L'SHANAH TOVAH TIKATEYVU!
May you and yours be inscribed
______for a good and happy New Year!
TtmpJt-
fleth
Torah 783.3700


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Women's Division
Reaching Out to Wellington Women
Women's Division held an Outreach Coffee in the Wellington
area last week to inform women about the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County and Women's Division, in particular.
Participating in the formal part of the coffee were
facilitators Sandy Rosen (right), WD Outreach Vice-
President and Lynne Ehrlich (left) Women's Division Direc-
tor. Claire Kazinec (center) graciously opened her home in
Wellington for the first WD Outreach Coffee this year.
Enjoying getting to know one another are Jennifer, Beverly Buss, Donna Hirschfeld
(left to right) Marcia Jaffe with daughter, and Georgie Sehneetner.
Judy Schimmel (standing), Co-chair of Federation's Well-
ington Campaign, talks with (left to right) Julie Stopek and
Deborah Hays.
We
Cindy
Uington re
idy Musafi,
residents (left to right) Roberta Ludwig, Debbie Krausner and
learn about Women's Division.
Future leaders of the Jewish community, (left to right) Michael Stopek, J _
nifer Jaffee and Jared Hays, play together as their mothers hear about the
need for involvement today.
Jordan Will
Not Go Beyond
'Red Lines'
Jordan has three "red lines"
beyond which it will never go
in any effort to resolve the
Arab-Israeli conflict, accor-
ding to Marwan Dudin. Dudin
is Minister of Affairs for what
Amman calls the "Occupied
Territories."
He said that "Jordan will
never conduct separate talks
with Israel under any cir-
cumstances" (Jordan Times,
Aug. 26). In addition, the
kingdom will insist on "our
right to Jerusalem, occupied in
the 1967 War." However, it
would "entertain the idea of
having Jerusalem pronounced
as an open city." Finally,
Dudin stressed, his country
will adhere to the demand for a
complete Israeli withdrawal
from all the territories gained
in the Six-Day War. "We are
not giving up an inch of land."
Near East Report
YfiC-
3SXZ
STFT
1901 NORTH FLAGLER DR.
WEST PALM BEACH
833-8421
Rabbi Howard Shapiro
irr\ *n Cantor Peter Taormina
I jl ^rV"l MEMBER UAHC
Religious School
Youth Groups
Sisterhood/Brotherhood
Adult Education
Judaica Library
Outreach Program
Friday Night
Services 8 p.m.
High Holy Days Tickets Available
THE TEMPLE ISRAEL FAMILY WISHES YOUR
FAMILY A JOYOUS AND PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
United with Jews of every place and time,
we at Temple Israel wish the community
a new year of hope.
May the year 5747 be for all of us,
and all of Israel, and all of humanity,
one of peace and contentment.
L'Shana Tovah.
L?"
Hl"f jF A Link To The Past, A Bridge To The Future
pictured here, some of the members ot our Temple tamrly
ES3ZSZSD
srsr
Kayygz
Wif Trwyir
as
ssx
xxx>~:


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
-
New High Holiday Torah
Covers to be Dedicated
Five new holiday Torah
covers will be dedicated on
Saturday night, Sept. 27, at
Selichot at Temple Israel.
These needlepoint covers were
designed by Joan Lustig based
on themes integral to the holi-
day cycle. The designs depict:
Gates of Repentance Yom
Kippur; the Shofar Rosh
Hashanah; creation /bereshit;
Sukkot and Simchot Torah;
breaking the chains of bondage
Pesach and "Lest we
forget" with a yellow star for
the Czech Memorial Scroll.
Rabbi Howard Shapiro and
Joan Lustig worked closely in
the developing of the thematic
material appropriate to the
holidays. Marilyn Cohen
translated Mrs. Lustig designs
into stitchery incorporating a
creative combination of
needlecraft which members of
the Temple executed. They
were: Dorothy Bubis; Evelyn
Berman; Richard Holtsberg;
Dene Hoffman; and Marilyn
Cohen.
The Torah covers have been
donated by: Shirley and Dan
Forstein in honor of the birth
of their grandson, Andrew
Solo; Shirley and Dan Forstein
in honor of the graduation of
their son, David, from college;
from the Lewis and Norman
Kapner families in memory of
Irving Kapner; from Dorothy
and Buddy Bubis in honor of
the birth of their grandson,
Chad Bubis; and from Marilyn
and Joseph Cohen in honor of
the birth of their grandson,
Harrison M. Holtsberg.
Lake Worth Jewish Center
Has New Cantor
The Lake Worth Jewish
Center announces the appoint-
ment of Hazzan Abraham
Mehler to serve the congrega-
tion as its full-time Cantor. His
association with the suburban
Lake Worth synagogue is
welcomed by President Mur-
ray Milrod as a "giant step for-
ward for the Conservative
temple by joining with Rabbi
Richard K. Rocklin. spiritual
leader of the temple."
Rabbi Rocklin and Cantor
Mehler will lead the Services
for the forthcoming High Holy
Days, to be conducted at the
Challenger Country Club on
Lake Worth Road in suburban
Lake Worth.
Cantor Mehler's singing
career began at the age of 7,
and at the age of 13 he was a
soprano soloist in the largest
Temple Beth David Pre-
School Off to a Good Start
After a well attended Open songs and learning more about
House earlier this month, r
Temple Beth David Pre-School
is off to a good start. In addi-
tion to many new faces of the
students, new staff were
welcomed. They are Lilian a
Rosenbert, Elise Levine, Holly
Shaw, Geraldine Mendelssohn
and, returning from last year,
Ellen Maybaum.
The first week of classes was
filled with activities like mak-
ing scented Play-dough,
banana pudding, learning new
each other. A highlight was
the first Shabbat together
complete with grape juice and
fresh Challah.
"We're looking forward to a
busy and eventful year,"
stated Mrs. Maybaum. "We
are growing fast, but enroll-
ment is still open. Come grow
with us."
For registration or other in-
formation, call the temple
office.
Pre-arrange now...
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Cantor Abraham Mehler
synagogue in Antwerp,
Belgium. During that period
he studied Cantonal singing
and composition with the
area's finest Cantors and com-
posers. After leaving Europe,
he sang with the Philharmonic
Choir under the direction of
Erich Kleiber in Havana,
Cuba.
Upon arriving in the United
States in 1945, he continued
voice coaching with Maestro
Pugel, and Cantonal training
with Cantors Yelski and Mar-
shall. Cantor Mehler perform-
ed at the Alden Terrace
Jewish Center in Valley
Stream, New York; at the
Arlington-Fairfax in Falls
Church, Virginia; and also was
the Cantor at the Homowack
Lodge in Spring Glen, New
York for 21 years.
Bar Mitzvah
ALAN FELDESSER
Alan Feldmeaser, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Feldmesser of
Palm Beach Gardens, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on Sept.
27 at Temple Israel. Rabbi
Howard Shapiro and Cantor
Peter Taormina will officiate.
Alan is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Howell L. Watkins
Junior High School where he
plays the clarinet in the Sym-
phonic Band. He has a strong
interest in art and placed se-
cond in a Super Sunday poster
contest sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. He also enjoys
sports, especially soccer and
tennis. He has played on the
North Palm Beach travelling
soccer team and also in Palm
Beach Gardens recreational
leagues.
Alan will be twinning his Bar
Mitzvah with Russian teen-
ager Mark Krivopal in an ef-
fort to highlight the plight of
Soviet Jewry.
Religious Directory
CONSERVATIVE
BOYNTON BEACH JEWISH CENTER BETH KODESH:
601 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33436. Phone 586-9428.
Rabbi Leon B. Fink. Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30 a.m.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Satur-
day 9 a.m.
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:00 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m.
at Temple B'nai Jacob, 2177 Congress Ave., West Palm Beach.
Mailing address: 500 South Australian Ave., Suite 402, West
Palm Beach, FL 33401. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor Howard
Bender.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 33417. Phone 684-3212. Office hours 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily
services 8:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. Evening services 6:30 p.m. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6513 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33406.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. Cantor Abraham
Mehler. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2360. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 am.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Rabbi Alan L. Cohen. Cantor Norman
Brody. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan 8:15 am., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 586-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services daily 8:30 a.m. Friday evening 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 650 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch. Cantor
Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANUEL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Feuer.
Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday 9:30 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation
Beth Abraham: 3998 SW Leighton Farms Road, Palm City
33490. Mailing address: P.O. Box 2996, Stuart, FL 33495. Phone
287-8833. Rabbi Israel J. Barzak. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
and Saturday 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 am. Phone 878-7476.
TEMPLE BETH AM: 759 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone
747-1109. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428. Rabbi David Kraus. Sabbath Services
Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Pariah Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960. Mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: 900 Big Blue Trace, West Palm
Beach, FL 33414. Friday services 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Steven R.
Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbaum. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Peter
Taormina. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5154
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1526.


SftMMtoal
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
t.
Synagogue News
Candle lighting Time
pJb*k* Sept. 26 6:53 p.m
Oct. 3 6:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
The Sisterhood will hold its
Board Meeting on Oct. 6, 9:45
a.m.. and its regular meeting
on Oct. 21, 1 p.m., when the
temple's Ritual Director, Mor-
ris Shapiro, will speak on "The
Amazing Talmud."
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
Rabbi Leon B. Fink, the
newly elected spiritual leader
of Congregation Beth Kodesh
of Boynton Beach, has an-
nounced an innovation for this
temple. In keeping with the
solemnity of the holy day
"Yom Kippur," Rabbi Fink
proposes to have a dialogue
with the congregants, during
the period between Musaf and
Mincha, a time usually spent in
meditation or socializing. This
dialogue will be a free ex-
change of questions and
answers on any subject. The
rabbi hopes to answer or sug-
gest answers to problems
anyone asks. The public will be
welcome to participate in this
exchange.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE
The temple will hold
Selichot Services on Saturday
evening, Sept. 27 at 10 p.m.
Rabbi Joseph Speiser will con-
duct the services.
The Sisterhood will have its
opening meeting of the
1986-87 year on Sept. 28, 10
a.m., in the temple Social Hall.
The program will feature a
speaker from the League of
Women Voters and a question
and answer period will follow.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The temple will be conduc-
ting a New Member Sabbath
Service for prospective
members on Friday night,
Sept. 26, 8 p.m. Paul Frank,
President of the Southeast
Region of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, will be the guest
speaker.
Religious School started
classes on Sunday, Sept. 14,
9:30 a.m.-noon. Call the temple
office for enrollment
information.
The Reform Temple of
Jupiter Tequesta will hold
High Holy Day Services as
follows:
Rosh Hashonah Evening
Friday, Oct. 3, 8 p.m.
Rosh Hashonah Morning
Saturday, Oct. 4, 10 a.m.
Children's Service Satur-
day, Oct. 4, 2 p.m.
Yom Kippur Evening
Sunday, Oct. 12, 8 p.m.
Yom Kippur Day Monday,
Oct. 13
Morning Service, 10 a.m.
Dialogue with Rabbi, 12:30
p.m.
Children's Service, 2 p.m.
Afternoon Service, 3 p.m.
Yiskor and Concluding Ser-
vice to follow
Break the Fast
Non member tickets are
available.
All services will be held at
the synagogue, 759 Parkway
St., (Dophin Center off A-l-A)
Jupiter.
For more information call
the temple office.
Lake Worth
Jewish Center
A Conservative Synagogue
High Holy Days Services
Rabbi Richard K. Rocfclin Cantor Abraham Mahiar
ROSH HASHANA:
Friday, October 3rd 6:45 p.m.
Saturday, October 4th 8:30 a.m.
Sunday, October 5th 8:30 a.m.
YOM KIPPUR:
Kol Nidre, Sunday, October 12th 6:15 p.m.
Monday, October 13th 9:00 a.m.
Yizkor, 2:00 p.m.
Services at the Challenger Country Club
Poinclana Driva, Laka Worth Road
Suburban Lake Worth
For Available Seating Contact HAROLD CORDON:
968-6878
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Schedules Holiday Services
Selichot Services, which
serve as a kind of introduction
to the High Holidays, will be
held at the temple on Saturday
evening, Sept. 27 at 10:30 p.m.
The musical modes and themes
of the High Holiday melodies
are a highlight to the Selichot
service. Temple Beth David's
service will include the ap-
pearance of the Temple Choir,
under the direction of Cantor
Earl J. Rackoff. The Choir will
participate throughout the
High Holiday period.
Preceding the service, at 9:30
p.m. there will be a coffee
hour. The public is welcomed
to attend.
High Holiday Services to be
held at the Colonnades Beach
Hotel, Singer Island, are as
follows:
Friday, Oct. 3 at 8 p.m., will
be the opening service of Rosh
Hashanah. The next morning,
Saturday, Oct. 4 at 8:45 a.m..
the first day of the Holiday
commences. There will be a
Junior Congregation service
scheduled that day beginning
at 10:30 a.m., also a Youth
Program will be held at 11:45
a.m. At 6:45 p.m. the same
day, Minchah and Ma'ariv will
be held.
The second day of the Holi-
day, Oct. 5, services will begin
again at 8:45 a.m. and services
for the Junior Congregation
will again start at 10:30 a.m.,
the Youth Program begins at
11:45 a.m., Tashlich im-
mediately following services.
At Temple Beth David,
regular Shabbat services will
be held Friday evening, Oct.
10, at 8 p.m. and Saturday
morning, Oct. 11 at 10 a.m.
This is the Sabbath of Repen
tance .. Shabbat Shuvah.
Services wiH then continue
back at the Colonnades Hotel
Sunday, Oct. 12 at 6:30 p.m.,
when Kol Nidre Services will
be held. The following day,
Oct. 13, Yom Kippur will com-
mence with services at 9:30
a.m., with the Junior Con-
gregation services scheduled
for 11 a.m. and the Youth
Group Program scheduled for
12:30 p.m. Minchah at 5 p.m.
and Ne'ilah at 6 p.m.
For further information on
High Holiday tickets and tem-
ple membershp, contact the
temple office.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
The Shabbat Service on Fri-
day, Sept. 26, 8 p.m., will be
conducted by Rabbi Howard
Shapiro. His sermon will be:
"Where We Stand." Cantor
Peter Taormina will lead the
congregation in songs.
On Saturday morning Sept.
27, 10:30 a.m.. Alan
Feldmesser, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Feldmesser will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah.
Everyone is invited.
On Saturday evening Sept.
27 Selichot Service will start
at 8:30 p.m. with Havdallah.
At 8:45 p.m. Rabbi Howard
Shapiro will introduce the play
"Here Is My War" by Ernie
Pyle. Pyle will be played by
Dan Leonard. At 10:30 p.m.
refreshments will be served.
The highlight of the evening
will be the dedication of the
New Holiday Torah Covers
and a new organ.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will in-
stall Helaine Kahn as Presi-
dent of the Temple Judea dur-
ing Sabbath Services, Friday.
Sept. 26 at 8 p.m. Cantor Anne
Newman will chant the music.
Mrs. Kahn is a founder of
Temple Judea and has been a
member of the temple's
original Steering Committee
and Board of Trustees since
the congregation's inception in
the spring of 1981. She is a
learning disabilities teacher at
the Eisenhower Elementary
Area Deaths
BOND
Charles, 90, of West Palm Beach Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
GORDON
Louii, 79. of Century Vulage, Weat Palm
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Security Plan Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
JABKOW
Samuel, 81. of WeUiafton 110-E, Century
Village. Riverside Memorial Chapel, West
Palm Beah.
KELLER
Herman, 70, of Weat Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, Weat Palm Beach.
KRAMER
Betty, 80, of Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens
and Funeral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
KAPLAN
Murray, 67. of Wellington. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach.
KAR8H
Rhoda E., 64. of West Palm Beach.
Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapelt,
West Pslm Beach
KELLER
Herman. 70, of 196 Lake Gloria Drive. West
Palm Beach. Riverside Memorial Chapel,
West Pslm Beach
LASKT
Miriam, 74, of Golden Lakes, Weat Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
MALTZ
Harry, 87, of Century Village. Weat Palm
Beach Menorah Gardens' and Funeral
Chapels. West Palm Beach.
SCHALLEK
Scott. 18. of Lake Worth. Levitt Weinstoin
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, Watt
NaT
WAXMAN
Morris, 88. of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Levitt Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, Weat Palm Beach.
WEINER
Gertrude, 88, of Century Village. West
Pslm Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, Weat Palm Beach.
wmjN
Bessie, 91, of Weat Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach.
School in Palm Beach Gardens
and is active in many key
school committees.
Officers to be installed with
Helaine include Vice
Presidents, Daniel Bakst,
Rosalee Savel, and Preston
Mighdoll, Lorraine Hoffinger,
Secretary, and Gail Schwartz,
Treasurer. Steve Berger is Im-
mediate Past President.
Rose Kohn is Sisterhood
representative. Bob Newman
is Brotherhood representative.
Barbara Chane is Founding
President.
Members of the community
are invited to join the con-
gregation for the Service and
Oneg Shabbat sponsored by
the Sisterhood. Officers and
Board Members will be able to
meet prospective members
and answer questions about
the congregation.
For more information about
the temple call the office.
Tickets are available for
High Holy Day Services at the
temple. Services will be held at
St. Catherine's Cultural
Center, the corner of Southern
Blvd. and Flagler Drive. Rabbi
Joel Levine and Cantor Anne
Newman will officiate. Doug
Kleiner will sound the shofar.
On Rosh Hashanah evening,
Friday, Oct. 1 at 8 p.m., Rabbi
Levine will speak on "The
Jewish Family of the 1980s:
The Politics of Upheaval."
Two Services will be held on
Rosh Hashanah Morning, Oct.
4. Family Services will begin
at 9 a.m. and will include a
story for the children and a
sermonnette for the parents.
The Service will utilize "Gates
of Heaven" a unique Holy Ho-
ly Day prayer book for
children. The length of the
Service will be one hour in
order for parents and children
to worship comfortably
together.
During Adult Services which
will begin at 10:30 a.m., child
care will be available. Rabbi
Levine will speak on "The Day
My Daughter Married a Jew:
Intermarriage and the
American Family."
SCHNUR
Morris, 90. of Century Village. Wast Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
STAREB
Alice, 67. of Weat Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. Weat Pahs Beach.
WALD
Meyer. 82, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. Weat Palm Beach
A NEW CONCEPT IN
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
LIGHTS 100's: 10 mg. "tar". 0.8 mg. nicotine. KING: 17 mg. "tat", 1.3 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.
You've got what It takes.


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
In-Service Teacher Workshop Receives Rave Reviews
Ann Lynn Upton (fourth from left), Jewish Education Direc-
tor of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, looks
over educational materials with teachers prior to the beginn-
ing of the In-Serviee Teacher Workshop held recently for 57
religious and day school teachers and principals. Exhibiting
here is Judaic* of Broward, Inc. The Learning Plant also
displayed materials for the teachers to purchase.
REWARDS
Dr. Leon Spotts, Director of the Bureau of Jewish Education in Atlanta, Georgia, em-
phasizes the effective use of textbooks in the classroom. Teachers and principals find
the session with Dr. Spotts "stimulating and productive."
CONSEQUENCE
?'
Barbara Palatnik, Jewish
Early Childhood Educator
and author, uses a wooden
puzzle she created to
demonstrate how to in-
tegrate developmental con-
cepts and skills in the Jewish
pre-school.
Ivory Coast
Reopens its
Embassy in
Jerusalem
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ivory Coast reopened its Em-
bassy in Jerusalem, formally
resuming diplomatic ties with
Israel which it broke after the
Yom Kippur War in 1973. A
Charge a'Affaires will head
the Embassy for the next two
weeks, until the Ambassador
arrives to present his creden-
tials to President Chaim
Herzog.
Israel and Ivory Coast
agreed to resume diplomatic
relations at a meeting in
Geneva last January between
Premier Shimon Peres and
President Felix Houphouet-
Boigny. Israel already has an
Ambassador in Abidjan,
capital of the West African
nation.
The fact that he is the
former interests officer pro-
moted to Ambassadorial rank
appeared to have irked the
Ivorians, according to some
sources here, and accounts for
the nine-month delay in
reopening the Embassy.
Others believe Ivory Coast,
with a 15 percent Moslem
population, may have been
nervous about resuming rela-
tions with Israel.
But the fact that the Em-
bassy is in Jerusalem rather
than Tel Aviv is heartening to
Israelis. The Ivory Coast
government continued to pay
rent for the building during
the 13 years it was vacant and
also paid the salary of the Em-
bassy secretary who has now
returned to her old job.
The largest group to date of early They found her "superb.
childhood educators listen intently to the needs of the group."
workshop instructor. Barbara Palatnik.
. very in tune to
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Brit Milah Celebrated at JCDS
A most joyous event was
held recently at the Jewish
Community Day School of
Palm Beach County ... the
Brit Milah of Jonathan Pesach
Phillips, son of Gary and Cindy
Phillips. All the students and
faculty were invited to attend.
Cindy explains her reasons
for celebrating the Brit Milah
at school, "Gary and I wanted
the girls (Jonathan's sisters) to
be able to share this occasion
with their friends. On a deeper
Come Celebrate
our
GALA GRAND OPENING
SATURDAY, SEPT. 27th AT OUR NEW
Playful Parenting
Center
O! Kids truly enjoy playing, learning, & growing at
Playful Parenting. Each 50 minute weekly glass
is filled with music, games, sights and sounds,
you simply can't experience at home. Come see
for yourself how parents and their children
6 wks.-5 yre. of age can explore an exciting
world through specially built play equipment.
O1 Experience the magic at Playful Parenting.
The fun starts at 10:30 a.m.
11:00 & 2:00 Gymnastics Demonstration
11:30-1:30-Clowns, balloons, face painting and
magic shows.
1:00-2:00-Fire engine.
Parachute play all day long.
Try our equipment, talk with our instructors.
Door prizes, games, refreshments.
Playful Parenting
Jim's Gymnastics World
4341 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
(Across from Cross County Mall)
level, just as the baby is mak-
ing a covenant with G-d, the
children who attend the JCDS
make daily covenants with
G-d."
The celebration was a learn-
ing experience as the children
first discussed the biblical in-
junction regarding Brit Milah
in their classrooms then were
able to witness firsthand the
special occasion.
Officiating at the Brit Milah
were the Mohel, Rabbi Yaakov
Werde of Miami, and Rabbi
Yosi Denberg of Coral
Springs.
Jonathan has two sisters
who attend the Day School;
Sarah, grade 2, and Rachel,
kindergarten.
686-5687
onan
A Happy New Year from all of
us at Nanischewitz Wine Co.
As we enter the year 5747.we hope and pray for peo-
ple all over the world, a year of Shoiom, peace and
tranquility and extend our best wishes to you and your
families for a healthy and happy New Year.
Manischewitz Wines are made under the careful su-
pervision of Rabbi Dr. Joseph L Singer and Rabbi
Solomon b\ Shapiro, which assures you of the highest
standards of Kashruth.
Kashruth Certificate available on request
MANsatwrz vwrc ax rcw vow. rtY 11232
Proud father, Gary Phillips,
with Jonathan who
celebrated his Brit Milah
with students of the Jewish
Community Day School.
JCC News

For reservations and more information about the follow-
ing programs, contact Ann Colavecchio, Singles Coor-
dinator, at the Jewish Community Center, 689-7700.
JCC'S HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
SEASON BEGINS
Jack Rosenbaum, Director of the Jewish Community
Center's Health and Phys. Ed. Dept. announces the begin-
ning of the Fall season with a variety of activities for all
ages. Classes offered range from Mother/Toddler Swim
classes to events for pre-schoolers through adults. Sports
will include tennis, basketball, tag football, exercise
classes, aquatics and many more. A class in Cardiac
Resuscitation is also being offered.
YOUNG SINGLES (20' AND 30'a)
On Sunday, Sept. 28 at 10 a.m. meet at the Center to bus
down to the Coconut Grove area. Wine and cheese will be
provided during the trip. Early registration is a must as
space is limited. Return to the Center by 7 p.m.
The Young Singles Planning Meeting for November
events will take place Wednesday, Oct. 1, 7 p.m. at the
JCC. Munchies and soda will be served.
THE MID SINGLES (30's AND 40's)
Planning Meeting for November events will take place on
Tuesday, Sept. 30, 7:30 p.m. at the Center. Wine and
cheese will be served.
SINGLE PURSUITS (40V60)
Enjoy a picnic and beach dav at Carlin Park on Sunday.
Sept. 28 at 11 a.m. Bring drinks and food to barbeque.
Coals, cooler and chips will be supplied. Look for the JCC
sign at the pavilions along the boardwalk.
PRIME TIME SINGLES (60-PLUS)
Enjoy a matinee performance of Geo. Bernard Shaw's
"Mrs. Warren's Profession" at the Actors's Workshop and
Repertory Theatre on Sunday, Sept. 28 and then continue
to an area restaurant for dinner. Bus transportation is
available. Early reservations are a must!

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Austrian Government and AJCommittee
Working To Stem Anti-Semitism
Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK-(JTA)-The
Austrian government and the
American Jewish Committee
have agreed to establish a joint
working group to implement a
program to stem anti-
Semitism in that country,
leaders of the AJC, who have
just returned from a mission to
Austria, announced at a press
conference.
"This is the first time in 40
years that the Austrian
government has agreed to the
establishment of such joint
working group with any
Jewish organization," said
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, the
AJC's director of international
relations, who was part of the
six-member delegation.
Tannenbaum said the pro-
gram to reduce anti-Semitism
in Austria includes three
elements: a major conference
involving academic research
institutes on anti-Semitism in
Austria; a symposium on the
contribution of Jews to
Austria and to American
culture; and an Austrian sym-
posium on combating anti-
Semitic tendencies that would
incorporate experiences in
Austria, West Germany and
the U.S.
Leo Nevas, Chairperson of
the AJC's Board of Governors,
who headed the delegation,
noted that the group was the
first from an American Jewish
organization to visit Austria
since the election of Kurt
Waldhiem as President follow-
ing a bitter campaign with
many anti-Semitic overtones
in the wake of revelations con-
cerning Waldheim's Nazi past.
Nevas said the delegation
met with Chancellor Fran
Vranitzky and Foreign
Minister Peter Jankowitsch,
leaders of the major political
parties and leaders of the
Austrian Jewish community.
"We did not ask to meet
Waldheim, nor were we asked
to meet with him," Miles Jaffe,
chairperson of the AJC's inter-
national commission said.
Nevas and Jaffe said that in
their discussions with the
Austrian leaders they express-
ed concern over the use of anti-
Semitism as a "political cur-
rency" in Austria's recent
Presidential campaign, "The
use of political anti-Semitism
was a terrible shock to
Austria's Jewish community,"
Jaffe asserted.
Nevas noted, however, that
currently there is no fear or
panic of anti-Semitism among
the some 9,000 Jews in
Austria. "They are concerned
that the use of political anti-
Semitism will be used in the
future, unless it is stopped
now," Nevas said.
According to Jaffe, the
Austrian officials and leaders
did not contradict the asser-
tion that there was a wide use
of political anti-Semitism in
the Presidential campaign.
Citing research by Austrian
social scientists, Nevas said it
was found that anti-Semitism
affected 10 to 15 percent of the
Austrian population and was
largely rooted in the older
generation, in rural areas, and
among the less educated.
Nevas also pointed out that
the "AJC group acknowledged
in its meetings in Austria that
Austria is a Western
democracy and the role it's
played in assisting Soviet
Jewish emigrants."
Other members of the
delegation were Edward
Elson, chairperson of the
AJC's board of trustees; David
Gordis, AJC's executive vice
president; and William
Trosten AJC's associate direc-
tor. The mission was initiated
and organized by the AJC's in-
ternational relations
department.
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Temple Emanu-EI is a Conservative Synagogue
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
B&P Off to a Great Start
Fines, Suspensions for Ultra Orthodox
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Jerusalem Magistrates
Court Sunday fined 23 ultra-
Orthodox Jews between 100
and 500 Shekels each and
sentenced them to suspended
jail terms for destruction of
bus stops here two months
ago.
The most severe penalty
went to Rabbi Gershon Sat-
mar, one of the leaders of the
Eda Haredit. Satmar was fin-
ed 500 Shekels and received a
suspended sentence of four
months.
The trial of three others
charged with the destruction,
among them Rabbi Uri Blau of
Neturei Karta, continues.
Close to 80 womi attended the B and P opening event.
Robin Weinberger (right). Program Chairperson of the
Bneineaa and Professional Women's Networking Group of
the Wonei'i Division of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach Conntv, and Co-Chair of the gronp's first dinner pro-
gram of the year, and Carol Shabs, event Co-Chair (third
from left), greet B and P members (left to right) Diana
Burger and Mim Levinson. The event was held at the Gover-
nors Clnb at Phillips Point.
B and P Vice President Ellen Rampell (right) welcomes Carol
Greenbaam (left), Campaign Vice President, Women's Divi-
sion, and Angela Gallieehio (center), B and P Steering Com-
mittee Member in charge of Saner Sunday for the B and P
Women.
Attending the dinner program are (left to right) Leah Siskin,
Dr. Norms Schalman and Lois Frankel who comprise the
newly formed B and P Special Campaign Task Froce.
New B and P member Lori Winer (left) with Barbara Som-
mers (center), B and P Chair Designate, and Ingrid Rosen-
thai (right), Co-Chairperson, B and P Campaign Committee.
Temple Beth David
of Northern PB. County
A Conservative Congregation -
Saturday, Sept. 27,9:30 a.m. Coffee Hour
ftp lirhnt Sppvices* 10:30Dm-Se068-
Oeiicnoi services. Everyone is welcome to attend
(at Temple Beth David)
We Cordially Invite You to Join us at Worship
for High Holy Day Services
Colonnades Beach Hotel... Singer Island
For Tickets, Membership, Religious & Pre-School Info.
Call Temple Office: 694-2350
Rabbi W. Marder
Junior Congregation Services Child Care Available
Cantor E. Backoff
Affiliate of the United Synagogue of America
B and P Networking Co-Chairperson, Betsy Miller (left) with
Janet Reiter.
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos, why not try Ronzoni" pasta? Your
family will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any one of
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% durum wheat
semolina for unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni" is not only good for Shabbos, it's good for you. Made of completely natural
ingredients, our pasta has no cholesterol and no added salt whatsoever. And, of course,
it's absolutely Kosher and Parve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni." No pasta shapes up better.
r
EGGPLANT CASSEROLE
Vfe package (8 oz.) RONZONI* Rigati,
Rigatoni or Mostaccioli
v? cup all-purpose flour
'/teaspoon salt
Vb teaspoon pepper
'/? cup black pitted olives, sliced
1 Vfe lbs. (large) eggplant, trimmed, peeled,
sliced Va inch thick
V4 cup vegetable oil
1 jar (32 oz.) spaghetti sauce
y* cup finely chopped onion
12 ounces mozzarella cheese, shredded
3 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
Cook pasta according to package directions for 12 minutes; drain and reserve. Combine ftour, salt
and pepper and dredge eggplant slices. Saute eggplant in 2 tbsps. of oil until lightly browned on both
Sft I 2 ,aS needed Drain e99P'ant o" papertowels. Add onions and saute until tender. Using a
I3x9-.nch baking dish, add fc cup spaghetti sauce, M of the pasta, then Vi of the eggplant. Top with
onions and olives. Pour half the remaining sauce over the layers, then sprinkle with % of the
mozzarella and 1V? tbsps. Parmesan cheese. Layer remaining pasta, eggplant, sauce and cheeses.
Cover with foil and bake at 350 for 30 minutes, then uncover and bake for 10 m.nutes. Let stand 10
minutes. Cut and serve. Makes 8 servings.
Ronzoni Sono Buoni.
1986 Ganaral f=ood Cocportion


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
New Security
Arrangements
At Schools
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Security arrangements at
Israel's schools will be reform-
ed beginning in November, the
Education Ministry announc-
ed. Under the present system,
the schools are guarded by
parents according to a duty list
prepared by the school. Guard
duty by parents is required by
law.
Parental guarding has often
been criticized as ineffective.
The guards, who are not
always provided weapons, are
often mothers who for many
years have had no military
training, if they served in the
army at all. Guard duty is
usually limited to searching for
suspicious objects prior to the
beginning of studies, and to
controlling entry to the school
premises.
Under the latest proposals of
the Education Ministry, guard
duty in high schools and junior
high schools will be the respon-
sibility of the students. Early
morning searches will be con-
ducted with the help of a
teacher. The Ministry is also
exploring the possibility of
having sixth graders at the
elementary schools taking
over guard duty from their
parents.
"Guarding by students will
be just as effective as guarding
by parents,''' said an official at
the Ministry. "And it has an
educational advantage as
well."
-NOTE-
PoliHcaJ. Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
SENATOR
ED DUNN
A TTORNEY ISflLT
i
I
i
GENERAL
DEMOCRATS
VOTE SEPT. 30
Former Governor Reubin Askew
\ And State Attorney Janet Reno
| Say Ed Dunn Is The Best
Qualified Candidate

"Ed Dunn would be one of the finest Attorney
Generals that Florida has ever had... he has
the background, expertise and demonstrated
commitment in so many vital areas to which a
Cabinet member has to address himself "
... REUBIN ASKEW
"As a former prosecutor and as a state
senator, Ed Dunn understands the unique
problems we face in South Florida, problems
dealing with drug abuse, with organized
crime, with consumer fraud."
... JANET RENO
SENATOR ED DUNN
has been endorsed by:
Metro Mayor Steve Clark
I County Commissioner
Sherman Winn
I Former Supreme Court Chief
Justice Arthur England
I House Speaker Pro Tern
Elaine Gordon
I Community Activist
Athalie Range
I House Majority Whip
Ron Silver
I Rep. Willie Logan
Rep. Elaine Bloom
I Senate Majority Floor
Leader Larry Plummer
I Senator John Hill
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Community Holds Memorial
Service for Istanbul Victims
More than 250 community members
gathered in Temple Israel for a memorial
service on the day that 20 Jews slain in an
Istanbul Synagogue were laid to rest. The
commnnity-wide service was sponsored by
the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis
and the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Rabbi Edward Conn (left). Secretary of the Board of Rabbis,
read the Kaddish as Rabbi Alan Sherman, Chaplain of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, interspersed a list
of nine terrorist attacks on Jews in synagogues since 1980.
Twenty-one memorial candles had been lit in memory of the
slain worshippers.
Rabbi William Marder, President of the
Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis,
shared the pulpit with many rabbis, cantors
and community leaders. He said that
"gathering here is the best response ... to
refuse to be terrorised. We resolve not to
let them take sway what we cherished most
a community gathered in prayer." Other
participants included Rabbi Howard
Shapiro, Rabbi Steven Westman, Rabbi
Isaac Vander WaMe, Cantor Peter Taor-
mina. Cantor Earl Rackoff and Cantor Nor-
Brody.

Arnold L. Lam pert. Vice President of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, read a prayer in memory of those Jews who were killed in Istanbul.
-NOTE-PoliticcU Reading Material and Advertising in this issue are not to be construed as an endorsement by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
ELECT STEVE PAJCIC
GOVERNOR
" Anne, Michael, and I, Wish You and Yours
A Very Happy New Year."
STEVE PAJCIC is a dedicated friend to
Israel and to the Jewish community. During his
11 years in the Legislature, he earned the respect
and the support of your elected representatives
Senator Peter Weinstein, Rep. Ray Liberti,
Rep. Steve Press, and Rep. Eleanor
Weinstock.
These men and women are now working to
make STEVE PAJCIC Florida's next Governor.
Here are just some of the critically important
bills that STEVE PAJCIC cosponsored and
supported:
1983 Senate Bill 656 Authorizing the 11
billion dollar Florida Pension Fund to invest in
State of Israel bonds.
1979 House Memorial 516 Requiring the
U.S. Congress to urge the German Federal
Republic to abolish or extend the statute of
limitations relating to Nazi war crimes.
1975 House Concurrent Resolution 1962 -
Recognizing and saluting the great nation of
Israel upon the 27th anniversary of its
independence.
All we can ever ask from those we elect is
that they be the very best they can be. STEVE
PAJCIC is deserving of that trust. He has the
intelligence, the energy and the moral courage to
make Florida a truly great state for all of our
people.
Please join your friends in voting for STEVE
PAJCIC on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30.
Pd. Pol. Adv. Dem.


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Israeli Leaders Denounce Barbarism in Istanbul
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The country's top leaders has
denounced the atrocity in
Istanbul as the height of anti-
Semitic terrorism and warned
that Israel will not rest until it
crushes the evil of terrorism
against the Jewish people
everywhere.
Prime Minister Shimon
Peres said: "No event has
shown so starkly the bestial
nature of this terrorism than
what we saw this (Saturday,
Sept. 6) morning in a
synagogue in Istanbul. Inno-
cent people, old people were
murdered in cold blood in the
midst of their prayers they
were shot, then set afire,
without any respect for human
life, for worship, for a
synagogue.
"THERE IS STILL a world
that thinks that madmen can
be allowed to operate, move
about and commit murder in it.
From our point of view, we
shall first of all, of course, pray
for the souls of the innocent
worshippers: the entire Jewish
people is today bound in one
great prayer. We shall send
condolences to the families.
"But we are also a State,
and we not only pray. We will
not rest until we lop off this
murderous arm such as we
have not known since the
Nazis. We will pursue them
everywhere, and we will get to
them. At this stage, the
government of Turkey has to
work in order to determine
whether any of the terrorists
still remain, to bring them to
trial, and to judge them with
full gravity."
"This attack has no political
significance. These are wild
animals, and we need not look
for meanings or diversities or
political nuances that is ab-
surd. Today the nation is
united against murder, against
such a pogrom, and this is
what is on our national
agenda."
DEPUTY PREMIER and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir said: "It seems to me
that the heart of every Jew in
Israel and in the world is today
bleeding. What happened in
the Neve Shalom Synagogue
in Istanbul is the height of the
bestial cruelty and the pro-
found hate of the anti-Jewish
and anti-Israeli terrorism.
A Personal Recollection of Neve Shalom
Jack Karako, a Staff
Associate with the Jewish
Federation of Pain Beach
County, who was born and
raised in Istanbul, Turkey,
shared recollections of his
homeland.
Delivered at the Community
Memorial Service for those who
were massacred in Istanbul's
Neve Shalom Synagogue.
By JACK KARAKO
My name is Jack Karako. I
work for the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County. I
am an American Jew born and
raised in Istanbul, Turkey.
Although many of my relatives
have immigrated to Israel, my
family has a great many
relatives and friends who still
live in Turkey.
I recall Neve Shalom
Synagogue as I had been there
just a few days ago. Perhaps it
was only the images of what I
saw, bloodied skullcaps,
prayer books dropped to the
floor opened to the Kadish,
half-burned building only a
skeleton of its proudly
restored self. Of course, the
Neve Shalom Synagogue I
remember was something
quite different. Neve Shalom
was situated in an area called
The Tower (La Kula).
La Kula was a mostly Jewish
quarter of Istanbul very much
like the Jewish quarters in The
Bronx and Upper East Side
many years ago. It had its
share of Kosher butcher shops,
selling the freshest meat, live
chickens slaughtered ritually
by the Meskiah for Friday
night Shabbat dinners. It had
its fresh grocers, its confec-
tioneries, florists, and "bak-
kals" what we would know as
convenient marts, but where
you could buy anything from
fresh pound butter, fresh oven
baked bread to everyone's
favorite feta cheese which we
all knew as white cheese.
On Fridays at three o'clock
in the afternoon, the Kula got
ready for the Shabbat. The
Jews, who were the predomi-
nant residents would pick up
fresh flowers along with their
Shabbat groceries just before
the stores closed for the Shab-
bat, not to reopen again until
Sunday. My grandmother once
lived in an apartment so close
to Neve Shalom that she could
hear the morning prayers from
her second floor window, and
hear children playing in the
courtyard of the Jewish Day
School just behind Neve
Shalom. If you close your eyes,
you can hear neighbors calling
to each other. Only instead of
Ruth calling to Goldie, it was
Rasel calling to Sara.
The Jews of Istanbul and the
rest of Turkey today number
some 25,000. A great majority,
including my family, can trace
their lineage to the great
Continued on Page 24-
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For nearly 60 years sitting
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Recognized as the first
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Has a taste and texture
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So if you want
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KRAFT]
t 198S Kraft, mc


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
(Left to rirht) Robert Abrama, Joan Toehner and Buddie
Brenner will be coordinating all the food purchasing and
preparation for the more than 300 people expected to attend
the Annual Jewish Community Day School Barbecue.
JCDS to Hold
Annual Barbecue
Marva Perrin, Vice Presi-
dent of Fund-raising for the
Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County, recent-
ly announced the appointment
of Robert Abrams and Joan
Toehner to co-chair the Day
School's Tenth Annual
Barbecue. "I am so pleased
once again to be able to work
with Bob and Joan. As last
year's co-chairmen for our
Barbecue, they played a major
role in making it our most suc-
cessful Barbecue in the
school's history. I am certain
that this year our efforts will
prove even more successful."
Robert Abrams is currently "i* P15' 6SR!* f Jd;
Vice-President of Adniinistra- tlurd V*' |76 of *1(L
tion. He has served as a
member of the Board of Direc-
tors for the past three years.
Robert noted, "The Barbecue
is always a wonderful back-to-
school occasion for all Day
School families to socialize and
enjoy themselves. This year
we hope to raise more money
and involve more families than
ever before."
Joan Toehner has played a
leadership role in the school
for the past 12 years, serving
on the Board and Executive
Board in various capacities.
Joan added, "The entire
Jewish community, not only
our parents, know about our
annual Barbecue. It has
become a Palm Beach County
tradition."
The Barbecue will he held on
Sunday, Nov. 2,1 to 4 p.m., at
the Day School, 5801 Parker
Ave., West Palm Beach.
Tickets sell for $100 each and
entitle the purchaser and
his/her immediate family to at-
tend. Prizes include: first
prize, $5,000 bag of gold; se-
For more information con-
tact the school, 585-2227.
HEBREW NATIONAL
WISHES YOU ALL
THEG
YOU DESERVE
IH THE NEW YEAR.
You'll find all the goodness you deserve this year in wholesome
Hebrew National products. Like our delicious 100% pure
beef salami that contains absolutely no non-meat fillers, meat by-products
and artificial coloring or flavors. And, like all Hebrew National
delicatessen products, our salami is certified Kosher
under the supervision of the eminent Rav Shmuel T. Stem.
So this New Year, look for Hebrew National delicatessen
products to make sure you're getting all the goodness you deserve.
DELICATESSEN PRODUCTS
c 1985 Hatxaw Natonal Koahar Foodi. mc
Secretary for Boynton
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HADASSAH'S DIAMOND JUBILEE
MISSION TO ISRAEL
PURIM, MARCH 1987
Since 1912, Hadassah has played an unpar-
alleled role in Palestine and Israel. In 1987, we are
sponsoring a Diamond Jubilee Mission to Israel to
celebrate 75 years of humanitarian service and
achievement.
For nine glorious days, you will experience a
series of inspiring programs and engrossing tours
certain to make you even prouder of your Jewish
heritage man you ever thought possible.
You'll be among the first to view the specially
commissioned exhibit depicting Hadassah s 75
years, to be presented by the Museum of the
Diaspora;
Thrill to the Israel Philharmonic as they per-
form at a special concert in Jerusalem honoring
Hadassah;
Enjoy the humor and humanity of Mayor
Teddy Kollek as he hosts an exclusive gala and
show honoring Hadassah;
Gain insights into the future of Israel at a
political forum in which a number of Israels most
prominent political thinkers will participate;
Be touched by the rededication of Mt. Scopus
Hospital in commemoration of the 20th anniversary
of the reunification of Jerusalem;
Feel the pride as you watch over 1,000 children
take part in a stirring Youth Aliyah tribute to
Hadassah at Hadassah Neurim Youth Village;
And join the climactic anniversary celebration
at your Hadassah Hebrew University Medical
Center.
These and many other events guarantee one
magnificent experience after another. Space is lim-
ited and hundreds have already made plans to join
us. So don't wait too long before booking. We invite
members, family and friends to share in this joyous
occasion in March 1987. Don f miss the trip that
took 75 years to plan. For complete details, cad
(212) 949-9538 in New York State or (800) 223-1780
outside New York State.
FOR RESERVATIONS, CALL:
(212) 949-9538 in N.Y. State
(800) 223-1780 outside N.Y. State


,<

Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 21
Helping Others
Caregivers Special People With Special Needs
By SUSAN FLEISCHER
MSSW
Older Adult
Services Caseworker
When a spouse or loved one
is experiencing a chronic il-
lness or debilitating condition,
it takes a special person a
caregiver to meet their special
needs.
Any caregiver providing 24
hour care, seven days a week,
in the home, or having decided
to place their loved one in a
long term care facility can feel
alone, isolated, and exhausted.
Feelings of anger, frustration,
resentment and depression
commonly are experienced.
Due to the relentless needs of
the care recipient, caregivers
are prone to high stress, fre-
quently poor nutrition, lack of
sleep and weight loss. They
often find themselves faced
with the loss of a relationship
Susan Fleischer
that has diminished because of
their loved one's particular il-
lness. Experiencing little com-
panionship or support from the
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're Americo's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one. you'll know why. Sunsweet' Prunes. Blue Ribbon" Figs
and Sun-Moid* Raisins each hove a fresh, naturally
sweef taste you won't find anywhere else. Add fhem to
your holiday redpesfor more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion. They're
certified kosher!
CSunftoTK>n care recipient and sensing a
lack of understanding and em-
pathy from other relatives,
friends and neighbors, the
caregiver's support system
and social world decreases.
Providing care to a depen-
dent person is an intricately
complex system. The
caregiver must attempt to
balance his/her own physical
and emotional needs, manage
the family finances, coordinate
community resources while
meeting the demanding daily
ongoing needs of the care reci-
pient. The patient has many
health professionals suppor-
ting him, but the caregiver's
support system has decreased
at a time when he/she
desperately needs it most.
Jewish Family and
Children's Service
understands the caregivers
role and is meeting their
special needs through its
Caregivers Support Group.
The group meets every Tues-
day from 2 to 3:30 p.m. at their
agency, 2250 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd., Suite 104, West
Palm Beach, Florida.
This group provides ongoing
support to the caregiver so
that they can freely address
such concerns as:
Ventilating and gaining in-
sight about their problems in a
supportive atmosphere
Increasing their coping
skills
Allowing themselves per-
mission and time off to meet
their own needs
Gaining information about
community resources and
alternative options
Gaining knowledge about
the care recipients disease pro-
cess, and the skill to effectively
ask questions of the medical
establishment
Utilizing financial
resources efficiently in the
best interest of the patient and
the caregiver.
For more information about
the Caregivers Group contact
Jewish Family and Children's
Service at 684-1991.
Not since David and Goliath has
something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetleys liny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Telley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier1
K Certrf ied Kosher
ite. ... ror TETLEY. TEA
"Tiny is t**tier"
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Breyers" yogurt wishes you a sweet new year with two fruitful new
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3o go ahead. Use the coupon and have a sweet new year with
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20*
Manufacturer's Coupon Mo Expiration Date
Save 204 when you buy any
flavor of 8 oz. BREYERS yogurt
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Retailer Kraft. Inc (DairyQroup)will reimburse you for the face value of this coupon plus 84 if submitted in
compliance with Kraft-5 Coupon Redemption Policy, previously provided to retailer and incorporated by ref
erence herein V/otd where taxed, restricted or prohibited Cash value
1/1004 for redemption, mail to
Kraft. Inc (Dairy Group). PO Box
750101, El Paso, Texas 79973
One coupon per item purchased.
Redeem promptly
v


Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
Across the Miles ... A Letter from Hod Hasharon
Shalom to all our friends in
Palm Beach County.
Although due to the ter
wrists' activities visits to
Israel this summer were at a
minimum, the residents of Gil
Amal and Giora were very
happy to welcome Jeffrey
Klein, Jeanne and Irwin Levy,
Alan and Elizabeth Shulman,
Ruth and Heinz Eppler, Sis
and Milton Gold, and Alice and
Morris Zipkin to the
neighborhoods and to share
with them the activities and
accomplishments of the past
year. Their hostess for lunch
was Shira Itzhak, Editor of the
resident newspaper, a student
in the teacher s college, and a
young lady with a great deal of
energy. There was a discussion
of how to improve the relation-
ship between the residents and
their partners in Florida, all
agreeing that an exchange of
visits would be one area to ex-
plore. Subsequent meetings in
the neighborhoods have allow-
ed further ideas to evolve with
the hope being next summer
for an exchange of visits bet-
ween the communities. Jeff
Hoffman, a psychologist from
the Palm Beach area visited in
July and had the opportunity
to see first-hand the activities
and care given in the Jeanne
and Irwin Levy Day Care
Center in Giora. Over 70
children have been cared for
during the past year, helping
to build the wonderful reputa-
tion of the center that can
definitely point to the success
of Project Renewal in this
neighborhood.
After the quiet of the sum-
mer weeks, the residents of Gil
Amal and Giora are preparing
for the various activities for
the coming months. The Herb
and Ellie Katz Youth Center in
Giora will be buzzing with ac-
tivities for all ages in sports,
dancing, arts, and lessons for
helping with school work. The
Ida Maslow Senior Center will
continue to provide the oppor-
tunity for the elderly of Giora
to find and discover new pur-
pose in their lives. Not only do
they meet together, no longer
lonely day to day, but they
share the various talents of
hand work and traditions. The
newly renovated Reva Allen-
tuck Adult Center gives the
younger adult the chance for
learning .. whether it be
educational classes or the op-
portunity to learn dancing and
ceramics.
The Jeanne and Irwin Levy
Day Care Center opens with
80 children from the age of 6
months to 4 years. (Already a
waiting list exists for others
seeking admission.) Individual
care, and evaluation by the
team of psychologist, occupa-
tional therapist, speech and
physical therapist helps to
assure the positive beginning
for a more productive life for
these youngsters. The recently
constructed Michael Burrows
Early Childhood Enrichment
Center will be the setting for
many special programs for the
young child as well as co-
ordinating programs with the
children and their parents.
They will be given the oppor-
tunity to express themselves
through art, story and in-
dividual a time in an effort to
provide them with the much
needed self-confidence for
their future lives. The 4- and
5-year-olds in the
neighborhood will attend a
neighborhood kindergarden,
miizjcj
PROJE
while the older children learn
in schools in other parts of Hod
Hasharon.
Shimon Asarof, chairman of
the neighborhood, affirms that
the residents are looking for-
ward to welcoming their part-
ners from Hollywood and Palm
Beach in the upcoming visit in
September. At that time the
Burrows Center will be of-
ficially opened and dedicated
as well as the various renova-
tions in the neighborhood in-
cluding the Sports Plaza
around the Katz Youth Center.
Many changes have occurred
in Giora since the inception of
Project Renewal ... not only
physically in the buildings, but
also in the attitudes of the
residents themselves to take
nian
RENEWAL
part in the activities that are
effecting changes in their
lives.
Accross the center of town,
in Gil Amal, the residents too
are also beginning to organize
for the coming year. After a
very successful Day Camp
with over 100 children par-
ticipating, The Sedley Sports
Center will be opening soon
with activities for all ages
after school and in the even-
ing. Israel Nachshon, the
Center's Director, places great
importance on the concept of
self-help which is evidenced in
the after-school tutoring pro-
gram as well as the sports and
activities of art, and gym-
nastics. Alon Harari, a
26-year-old resident of the
neighborhood, having grown
up with all the various pro-
blems of his immigrant
background, studied karate
with Dennis Hanover as well
as in the Wingate Sports
Academy, and has returned to
the neighborhood and
established karate classes in
the Sedley Sport Center for all
ages ... from the very young
child to the teen-agers. He
feels a very strong respon-
sibility to help other
youngsters to overcome the
problems associated with
growing up in problematic
neighborhoods.
A favorite spot in the
neighborhood for young and
old alike is the Anne Gilbert
Park, dedicated in her honor
by her husband, Mark Gilbert.
It is this special caring for the
people in Hod Hasharon, that
the people of Hollywood and
Palm Beach have shown for
their partners. The sharing of
dreams, whether to build a
Center of buildings or a
beautiful park, or to help a
child progress in school, tnus
assuring his future is what
Project Renewal is all about. It
is a partnership that shares
the strength of one people
whether they live in Florida or
in Israel to perpetuate the
traditions of the Jewish peo-
ple, one generation to the
next.
During the coming months, I
will be introducing you to your
partners in Hod Hasharon
through this column. On behalf
of all of them, I wish you good
luck and success in all your ac-
tivities in the Federation, and
look forward to welcoming you
personally to your home in
Israel, Giora and Gil Amal.
Shalom,
ELIZABETH HOMANS
Community Representative
Project Renewal
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Only one candidate in the Democratic race for Governor
is giving South Florida more than promises
Jim Smith's Running-Mate Is
Dade County's Marshall Harris,
Flank Home Majority Whip Ron Sihtr, Jim Smith, Repnsentatire
Elaine Bloom, Marshall Hiris, Ralph Renick and Dr. Leonard Haber
all part of the winning team of Smkh-Harris.
The Jewish Vocational Service and American Jewish
Committee Dade Chapter are where Marshall Harris'
public service career began.
As jat Dade County Legislator, Marshall Harris
was the award-winning House Appropriations Committee
Chairman for four exciting years.
Our Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board and
Dade United Way have also benefited from his
incredible leadership.
Known as the State's Toughest crime fighter, Jim
Smith wanted his Lieutenant Governor to be the State's
toughest budget manager. Who better than the most
respected budget chairman in the history of the Florida
Legislature Marshall Harris.
South Florida needs a voice
in the Governor's Office.
SMITH jft^r ^
rU^i#^
GOVERNOR/LT. GOVERNOR
DEMOCRATIC
RUNOFF
SEPTEMBER
30th
Pd Pol Adv


Friday, September 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 23
Midrasha Students Visit Hod Hasharon
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Through their involvement
in Midrasha-Judaica High
School, three high school
seniors were inspired to learn
more about their heritage this
summer. It wasn't a summer
of just basking in the sun or
working a part-time job, but a
time ofhard work and study at
High School in Israel in Hod
Hasharon. They were in-
troduced to the popular pro-
gram at a Midrasha Israel
Night when other young adults
who had participated the
previous summer in HSI
shared their experiences.
The trio, Seth Becker,
Michael Kapner, and Mark
Leibovit, in an interview with
the Jewish Floridian, gave
high marks to the program for
which they received scholar-
ships through the Scholarship
Sub-committee of the Jewish
Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County. They studied
Jewish history for two months,
spending their mornings in the
classroom and going out to
historic sites in the afternoons
to see first-hand what they had
been studying. "I loved it,"
said Mark. "It was demanding,
hard-work but in the end it all
came together. It was worth
it." Seth added, "It made me
feel a lot prouder to be
Jewish "
This was the first time Mark
had been to Israel but he is
looking forward to going back
next summer to volunteer and
then "will probably to go col-
lege there. There is still work
to be done and as Jews we
have the responsibility to do it
until it's finished. The pioneer-
ing kibbutzim have been
established but, on a societal
level, there is work to be done
on human relations," he said
referring to the religious strife
within Israel.
Three weeks before the pro-
gram ended, Elizabeth
Homans, the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County's
Project Renewal Community
Representative in Hod
Hasharon, came over to the
HSI campus and showed the
students a film about Hod
Incident in
Hebron
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
37-year-old woman was shot to
death last Sunday near the
Tomb of the Patriarchs in
Hebron after she tried to slash
the throat of an Israel Defense
Force soldier who was on
guard duty at the site. The
soldier was rushed to the
Hadassah Medical Center in
Jerusalem where his condition
has been reported as satisfac-
tory. Israeli authorities placed
the town under curfew.
According to a military com-
mander at the site, the woman
reportedly stood near two IDF
soldiers on guard duty at the
tomb and watched them for a
while. She then brandished a
knife and lunged at one of
them. The other soldier fired a
warning shot in the air, but the
woman ignored the shot and
continued to slash his com-
rade. The second soldier then
fired at the woman, killing her
instantly.
Hasharon's underdeveloped
neighborhoods, Giora and Gil
Amal. Later that afternoon
the teenagers toured the area
and Seth and Michael had din-
ner with a neighborhood
family.
"Gil Amal and Giora are
small, clean neighborhoods in
which many improvements
were made (in cooperation bet-
ween Palm Beach County's
Jewish community and the
residents of Giora and Gil
Amal) but much more needs to
be done," noted Michael.
He added that even though
our lives here are materially
much richer, the residents of
the redeveloping
neighborhoods possess a
heightened sense of communi-
ty as a result of their efforts
and ours to better their lives.
In the short time he spent with
some of the residents, he was
impressed by their friendliness
and close family life.
Seth suggested several
things that our community
could do in addition to con-
tributing to the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County-United Jewish Appeal
Seth Becker (left) and Michael Kapner
(right), students at High School in Israel,
visit with Jack Aarof (center) in his hove in
Campaign, part of which is
allocated to helping Giora and
Gil Amal through Project
Renewal. "We could show our
community the needs of the
neighborhoods by showing
slides of the improvements
that we helped initiate. And, of
course, the best thing would be
to go visit and meet the people
there."
Giora. Mark Leiborit also towed the
neighborhood bat was unable to join them
for dinner.
CORRECTION
Edward Starr, President of Congregation Anshei
Sholom, was not identified in the photo that accompanied
the article, "One Congregation Helps Another," on page 3
of the September 12 edition. The Jewish Floridian regrets
the error.
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Page 24 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, September 26, 1986
A Personal Recollection
Continued from Page 19
Sephardic civilization that
once lived in Toledo, Spain
where Maimonides once had
lived and studied. The Sephar-
dic Jews have a common
Jewish language. It is not Yid-
dish of the Ashkenazi Jews but
a mixture of a language deriv-
ed from Spanish and Por-
tuguese with a bit of French,
Italian, Greek and Turkish,
called Ladino. The services in
Neve Shalom would be strictly
in Hebrew and Ladino. Today,
in one of our greatest Sephar-
dic Synagogues in America,
Temple Emanuel in Manhat-
tan, one can hear Ladino ser-
vices as in Neve Shalom. I
share my Sephardic heritage
with Jews of Italy, France,
Greece, North Africa and Asia
including Turkey, Iran, Iraq,
even India and China.
My sense of loss and grief is
heavy because I still do not
know if I have lost any
relatives. Certainly some ac-
quaintances of my father, par-
ticularly electricians who
predominate the business
district in the neighborhood
and who attended regular ser-
vices were among the people in
Neve Shalom on the Shabbat
past.
JCDS Graduates Named
Nat'l. Merit Semi-Finalists
Elena "Mini"
Postal
Yael Bickel
Two of Palm Beach
County's recently named Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Semi-
finalists are graduates of the
Jewish Community Day School
of Palm Beach County. They
are Elena "Mini" Postal and
Yael Bickel.
Mini is a senior at Twin
Lakes High School. She was
"kind of pleased" when her
guidance counselor told her
the good news. When asked
how her years at the JCDS
helped prepare her for high
school, Mini said, "There is a
very comprehensive program
at the Day School, especially in
language arts, history and
math. Teachers give a good
perspective on life. Also, tak-
ing a foreign language for nine
years made foreign language
in high school much easier."
Mini has also attended
Midrasha, the Jewish Federa-
tion sponsored supplementary
Hebrew High School, since the
9th grade. She said she looks
forward to Wednesday even-
ings because she enjoys
Midrasha as a place to learn
yet also relax and socialize
with friends she doesn't see
every day.
Mini's future plans include
college (she is "interested in
Brandeis") with a career in a
science-related field, possibly
medicine or physics.
Yael is a senior at Boca
Raton High School. She was
"thrilled, excited, and surpris-
ed" to find out she was a Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Semi-
finalist. She had the following
to say about her years at the
JCDS: "The JCDS set high
standards of achievement. I
had excellent 9th grade
teachers."
After graduation, Yael plans
to major in engineering in col-
lege. She would like to go to
Carnegie-Mellon.
Of the 15,000 semi-finalists
picked from across the coun-
try, the field will be narrowed
to include the finalists. Then
the final selection of 6,000 Na-
tional Merit Scholars will be
made.
I have talked with relatives
here and in Turkey and have
been told that the tragedy
could have been much, much
worse. Had the terrorists
struck a month later, the
synagogues would have been
full of people attending High
Holiday services. La Kula has
lost much of its younger
population to Israel and to a
new middle class district away
from La Kula. Wealthier Jews
who have summer homes had
not yet returned to the city,
otherwise they would have at-
tended High Holiday services
with their parents.
Neve Shalom these days br-
ing only memories. Old men on
the main floor, women and
young children on the caged
balcony above. It was the
Orthodox-style separation of
men and women that spared
the lives of the young and the
women.
I would like to finish with a
heart-warming story which
will attest to the Almighty's
love for His people Israel. As it
was related to me by my
relatives in Turkey, just two
weeks before this Saturday,
Istanbul's chief rabbi, Rabbi
David Asseo who himself
was wounded during the at-
tack, lost his wife. Chief Rabbi
Asseo very much wanted to be
at the re-opening ceremony of
Neve Shalom. But since he was
also in mourning, he convinced
a family who wanted to Bar
Mitzvah their son to wait until
the following week when the
Chief Rabbi would not be
there. For the obvious reasons,
he did not want to be present
during a festive occasion. In-
stead of 40 people at the
synagogue, Neve Shalom con-
ceivably could have been filled
to its capacity of 300 people.
I would like to dispel some of
the notion we have of Moslem
people. Turkey is a devout
Moslem nation. Jews make up
less than one percent, and
Christians less than three per-
cent. Today, the Prime
Minister of Turkey declared a
National Day of Mourning and
all Turkish flags to be flown at
half-mast. Imams in Turkish
mosques have cried out
against this cowardly act since
those who pray to God are
revered and the Kuran,
reveres the Jews as the people
of G-d. Jews of Turkey have
known harmony and peace liv-
ing among their Moslem
brethren, and their Moslem
brethren today share the same
grief as we do today over their
cowardly and ungodly murder,
as they worshipped G-d.
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