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The Jewish Floridian ( July 19, 1985 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 19, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
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 - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00133

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Running title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Physical Description:
4 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 19, 1985

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
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 - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00133

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)

Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BEACH
COUNTY
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 11-NUMBER 23
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, JULY 19,1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
< 'ratfttocAM
Cooling the Boiling Point
Israel Puts Toughest Economic Measures On Hold
Prime Minister Peres
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The government put its
toughest economic measures
on hold in hope of reaching an
agreement with Histadrut and
avoiding a second general
strike in less than two weeks.
Premier Shimon Peres and
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai spent many hours in
meetings with Histadrut
Secretary General Yisrael
Kessar and his aides. The up-
shot was that the government
postponed invoking the
emergency regulations by
which it planned to implement
its economic austerity
program.
One of the first measures
would have been the dismissal
last week of about 10,000
government employees and
people employed in
government-supported local
authorities and public institu-
tions, such as the Jewish
Agency.
Also delayed was the new
wage-price freeze that was to
be imposed by decree under
emergency powers derived
from the British Mandate
regime and retained in Israeli
law, though never used on the
economic front. The intention
was to avoid the lengthy pro-
cess of union negotiations and
Knesset debate. That precise-
ly was what infuriated
Histadrut.
Kessar said between
meetings that Histadrut could
not negotiate under the threat
of decrees it considers
undemocratic and a negation
of agreements signed between
the workers' representatives
and their employers.
Peres said he agreed the
negotiations should be held in
a free atmosphere. The im-
Continued on Page 9-
Rabin Sees Widespread Terrorist
Threat, Blames Syria
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin has warned that the rise
of Shiite Moslem terrorism
poses serious security pro-
15 Jewish Underground
Members Found Guilty
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Guilty verdicts were handed
down by a Jerusalem district
court last week on 15 Jewish
defendants from the West
Bank charged with a series of
violent acts against Arab
civilians and membership in a
Jewish underground terrorist
organization. Sentences
should be pronounced within
the week. The three-judge
panel found Menahem Livni,
alleged ringleader, Shaul Nir
and Ua Sharbaf, guilty of
murder and attempted murder
in connection with the 1983
machinegun and grenade at-
tack on the Islamic College in
Hebron in which three Palesti-
nian students were killed. Two
other defendants, Yitzhak
Ganiram and Barak Nir, were
convicted of attempted
murder and manslaughter for
their part in the attack.
The verdicts, rendered 13
months after the trial began,
ended one of the most con-
troversial legal proceedings in
Israel's history. The defen-
dants, all Orthodox Jews, in-
cluding Gush Emunim
militants, had strong support
from religious and rightwing
nationalist elements in Israel
and among Jews abroad.
They claimed that whatever
actions they engaged in were
in defense of Jewish lives and
property because the govern-
ment allegedly failed to pro-
tect Jewish settlers from Arab
terrorists.
But the judges, Yaacov
Bazak, president of the court,
Zvi Cohen and Shmuel
Finkelstein, refused to buy
that argument. They rejected
a defense motion to admit as
evidence examples of what the
accused said was a deteriora-
tion of security for Jewish set-
tlers in the territory.
Originally, 27 defendants
were put on trial. Ten of them
were convicted earlier on the
basis of plea-bargained confes-
sions and are either serving
sentences or have completed
their time. Two others, Israel
Defense Force officers, are to
be tried separately and are
presently free on bail.
Plea bargaining played a
part on the convictions of some
of the remaining 15 defen-
dants. A charge of attempted
murder was reduced to caus-
ing grave bodily harm in the
June, 1980 car bombings
which maimed two West Bank
Arab mayors and blinded an
Israeli Druze border policeman
when he tried to defuse a bomb
in the car of a third Arab
mayor.
Continued on Page 8
blems for Israel but also
threatens non-Israeli targets
abroad.
He blamed recent Shiite ter-
rorism in Lebanon on Syria
which, he maintained, is the
dominant factor in Lebanon
and controlled the various
organizations and militias ac-
tive there. Syrian President
Hafez Assad has been hailed
by the Reagan Administration
for his role in the release of 39
American hostages held by
Shiites in Beirut for 17 days.
RABIN SPOKE at the open-
ing of a three-day conference
on international terrorism and
how to combat it, organized by
the Jaffee Center for Strategic
Studies (JCSS) of Tel Aviv
University. It was attended by
62 academic experts and
defense officials from several
Western countries and 100
Israeli counterparts.
Rabin said that while the
Palestinians constitute Israel's
most immediate terrorist
threat, Shiite terrorism
presents a new and potentially
even more serious problem. He
said that in 21 years of dealing
with terrorist activities, he had
never come across terrorists
prepared to die in suicide mis-
sions. He noted that for many
During Hostage Crisis
Shultz Praises Peres for 'Cooperation'
Inside
Local attorney wit-
nesses Ethiopian
famine... page 3
Profile of David Katz:
In the beginning...
Page 10
Help remind Soviets
bout Helsinki
accords...page 4
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres has
received a letter from
Secretary of State George
Shultz praising Israel for its
"cooperation" and "solidari-
ty" with the U.S. during the
Beirut hostage crisis.
The letter was not im-
mediately made public.
Sources here said Shultz ex-
pressed America's gratitude
for Israel's "strong support
'worked for
as captives of Shiite Moslems
in Beirut.
ACCORDING TO the
sources, Shultz wrote that the
cooperation between the two
countries "defied the attempts
of those who would divide us"
and "contributed greatly to
the resolution of the
situation."
The Secretary of State add-
ed that the episode was a
"lesson to all nations that
refusal to submit to terrorists'
threats and demands" is the
who were freed after 17 days It was not clear
from
Shultz's letter whether the
"cooperation" he hailed refer-
red to Israel's postponement
of the release of the 750 Shiite
prisoners it held for the dura-
tion of the hostage crisis, or its
commitment to release them
once the crisis was over.
ISRAEL HAS consistently
echoed the Reagan Ad-
ministration's assertion that
no deal was made with the ter-
rorists. Israel says the phased
release of the Shiite prisoners
from the Atlit detention camp
was planned long before Shiite
Continued on Page 1*
Defense Minister Rabin
Shiite terrorists, their mission
was not fulfilled unless it end-
ed in the suicide of the
perpetrator.
If this kamikaze attitude is
extended to targets abroad, it
will create an entirely new
Continued on Page 16


Page 2 The "Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985 ..
Jewish Groups Hail Supreme Court Rulings
I
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Supreme Court's rulings strik-
ing down as unconstitutional
programs in New York and
Michigan involving the use of
government funds and public
school teachers to provide in-
struction on parochial school
premises is being hailed by
American Jewish
organizations.
While they indicated support
for the Court's decision
viewed widely as a reaffirma-
tion of the Court's support for
the separation of church and
state there was widespread
belief that the decisions would
in no way hinder the ability of
students in parochial schools,
including yeshivas. to obtain
proper remedial instruction.
"THERE'S NO doubt that
the curtailment of services as
outlined in the Supreme
Court's decisions will have
a negative effect on Jewish
day schools," said Dr. David
Resnick. acting executive vice
president of the Jewish Educa-
tion Society of North America.
"However, day schools in com-
munities have found ways to
receive those remedial ser-
vices in a way which preserves
the First Amendment distinc-
tion between church and
state."
The Court ruled as un-
constitutional a program in
Grand Rapids, Mich., which
sends public school teachers in-
to parochial schools during the
school day to teach remedial
Jewish Agency Adopts $413 Million Budget
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Jewish Agency Assembly
approved a $413 million
budget for fiscal 1985-86
before the close of its annual
meeting here recently, plus
an additional $48 million for
Project Renewal.
The Assembly urged Jewish
communities abroad to con-
tinue their efforts until all
deprived neighborhoods in
Israel are rehabilitated. It also
decided to promote new
economic projects in slum
neighborhoods and develop-
ment towns where unemploy-
ment is high.
OTHER decisions were to
refrain from competitive fund-
raising. All fund-raising, ex-
cept for the women's organiza-
tions, will be conducted by the
United Jewish Appeal in the
U.S. and the United Israel Ap-
peal elsewhere. All Jewish
Agency departments were in-
structed to offer their services
without giving preferential
treatment to any trend in
Judaism.
With respect to immigration
and absorption, the Assembly
decided to consider ways to in-
crease the involvement of new
immigrant associations in
Israel.
One delegate, John Najmann
of London, urged greater ef-
forts to promote the immigra-
tion of wealthy Jews to Israel.
He told the plenary session of
the Assembly that potential
wealthy immigrants should be
invited to Israel to see they
can enjoy living standards to
which they are accustomed.
They should be told, he said,
that life in Israel is
stimulating, that schools and
hospitals are good and it is safe
to walk the streets at night. "I
feel that in the past there has
been a tendency to present
Israel as a stretcher case
rather than the success story it
is," Najmann said.
math and reading, art, music
and physical education. It also
sends teachers after school to
offer gymnastics, home
economics, Spanish and
drama.
The Court also struck down
New York City's use of federal
education funds to pay public
school teachers who teach in
parochial schools in a program
aimed at helping low income,
educationally deprived
children. An official of the Na-
tional Jewish Commission on
Law and Public Affairs said
the Court's decisions would
have a devastating effect on
children attending Jewish
religious schools.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee, which joined with the
National Council of Churches
and a Baptist group against
the Grand Rapids program,
hailed the court s decision. But
the AJCommittee did not in-
volve itself in the New York
programs, which falls under
Title I of the Federal Elemen-
tary and Secondary Education
Act of 1965.
David Schneider, El Al's
general manager for North
America, addressed the an-
nual staff conference of the
Jewish National Fund of
America in New York.
Israel's national airline hu
an unequalled security
record, which has drawn
much attention in light of the
recent spate of airliner-
related terrorism, he said.
Israeli Scholars Feel
Democracy Threatened
-r
I
9
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Fear
for the future of democracy in
Israel was expressed by two
academicians last week. Dr.
Arik Carmon resigned from
the chairmanship of the Com-
mittee on Education for
Democracy because, in his
words, the climate created by
the statements and attitudes
of some government leaders,
heads of the religious
establishments and na-
tionalistic elements made his
task impossible.
Similar views were voiced by
Prof. Asher Arian of Tel Aviv
University's faculty of social
sciences in his inaugural ad-
dress on assuming the
faculty's Romulo Betancourt
Chair in political science.
Arian said that while Israel's
democratic record is im-
pressive, the survival of
democracy here is not a
foregone conclusion.
There is no "grass roots
democratic basis" for Israel's
political parties he said,
describing them as "oligar-
chies led by relatively stable
elite groups" which are not
always in touch with the
population.
HE COMPLAINED that
Israel has failed to adjust to
the new political realities
created by the 1967 Six-Day
War and did not pay sufficient
attention to the question of
civil rights for Israel's
minorities. The national
debate over the future of the
West Bank and Gaza Strip is
foundering on the issues of
land and settlement, he said.
"The time has come to aban-
don the fascination with land
id to concentrate on the real
f of democracy namely
iom and equality. The
greatest challenge Israeli
democracy faces is to provide
an answer to the question of
the future role of the non-Jews
under its control," Arian said.
Carmon, an author who was
appointed to head the Commit-
tee on Education for
Democracy by the Ministry of
Education, wrote in an article
in Davar that his leaving that
post should be a warning that
democracy in Israel was
endangered.
.REFERRING to members
of a Jewish terrorist
underground recently con-
victed for acts of violence
against Arab civilians on the
West Bank, Carmon said,
"The demand voiced by
ministers and Knesset
members to release the Jewish
terror defendants, the violence
by Jewish lawbreakers which
has accompanied this demand,
and the silence of political,
spiritual and social leaders in
the light of this violence have
created the conditions for an
anti-democratic climate which
is beginning to prevail in
Israel."
That climate, he said, makes
the Education Ministry's mis-
sion to educate toward a
democratic way of life impossi-
ble. A teacher seeking to mold
his pupils and educate them
toward accepting moral
responsibility requires broad
support from government and
spiritual leaders which the
teacher is not gettine.
"If the Deputy Premier (Yit-
zhak Shamir) damages one of
the rules of procedure in a
democratic regime, and if he is
joined in this with violent
overtones by members of
the legislative branch and
political leaders, thereby pro-
viding indirect and sometimes
direct support for trampling
the democratic way of life
under foot, and even worse, if
no clear and unequivocal voice
is raised against this, then a
norm of undermining the foun-
dations of democracy begins to
emerge," Carmon said.
HE ADDED. "These are
times when Tehiya, Likud and
National Religious Party
Knesset members, together
with other public figures, are
giving forceful expression to
the fact that in their view,
when their positions clash with
the rules of the democratic
game, they prefer the former.
These are times when
tolerance and other views are
on the wane among Israel's
rabbis if these views differ
from their own extreme truth
and when tolerance is being
replaced by violence, currently
verbal but incorporating
terrorism."
Arian said in his address
that another major challenge
to Israel's democracy was the
"deep social and cultural
cleavage that exists between
religious and secular Jews."
He said that the "ethnic divi-
sion of Israel, while acute, is
likely to resolve itself in the
long run or re-emerge in the
guise of social class conflict.
Seeing Is Believing
JERUSALEM (WNS) -
Justice Minister Moshe Nissim an-
nounced that Israel will wait on
drawing a formal conclusion on
the identity of the body exhumed
and examined in Brazil and believ-
ed to be that of Josef Mengele un-
S Ir*} ex?!rtfi > examined
v' *tdato- Meanwhile, the New
rork-based American Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
"rired West Germany not to allow
Mengele s remains to be buried in
Oermany.
Reagan Praises Israel
For Strong Hostage Stand
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Reagan praised
"the strong position taken by the government of Israel
against surrendering to terrorism," and said, in a letter to
Premier Shimon Peres, made public on Independence Day
that "the ties between Israel and the United
States have been strengthened by the ordeal" of the 39
American hostages released in Beirut June 30.
REAGAN'S LETTER THANKED Peres "for the
assistance and cooperation extended by you and your
government during the TWA hostage crisis. The safe
return of our innocent hostages ... is a signal to the na-
tions of the world that refusing to give in to terrorism and
to terrorists' demands is the best and indeed the only way
to combat and ultimately eliminate this scourge."
Reagan added, "The strong position taken by the
government of Israel against surrendering to terrorism has
earned the respect and admiration of all those ... who
prize freedom and justice."
Jw Winfield, general manager of Sheraton Inn, West Pate
Heart, la shown presenting check to Rabin L. Breger, ex-
ecutive director of Israel Bonds. The new State of Israel In-
dividual Variable Rate Bond for individual purchasers, re-
quires a minimum purchase of $10,000. The annual interest
rate is one-half the total of 6.00 percent and the Prime Rate
and is presently paying 8.25 percent.


Local Jewish Leader
Visits Ethiopia
Friday, July 19, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
By LLOYD RESNICK
'We were there to think, to
come up with ideas on how in-
Lidual Americans and
businesses could participate.
This is how Paul Shapiro, a
Lai attorney and board
'member of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
'summarized the purpose of his
recent trip to famine-stncken
Ethiopia.
Traveling with a group of
Kiunty husinesspeople and
community leaders under the
luspices of Worldvision Inter-
Btional, Shapiro insisted that
we were there to deal with
he hope, not the despair."
Before departing, the group
I -
Paul Shapiro and two
friends outside the
Worldvision plane.
was briefed by Vice President
George Bush, members of the
State Department and Loretta
Kuppe director of the Peace
Corps, which was banished
from Ethiopia in 1977 when
the Marxist government rose
to power. Shapiro described
the briefing as an "educational
session," with each group
member receiving comprehen-
sive background information
such as diplomats receive.
Shapiro was impressed by
the humanitarian level at
which the briefing was con-
ducted. The travelers were not
harangued or propagandized
even though they were about
to visit a country ruled by a
communist dictatorship.
Shapiro noted with pride that
the U.S. government has spon-
sored humanitarian programs
in Ethiopia despite the Marxist
leadership, and he found the
briefing to be "very
encouraging."
When asked to relate the
most impressive aspects of the
trip, Shapiro recalled two par-
ticular experiences. The "most
lingering' memory was the
"low moan" which permeated
the refugee camp/feeding sta-
tion in Ethiopia. He recalled
the poignant but grisly image
of a mother holding her dead
child, refusing to let go and ad-
mit that the scourge of famine
had taken her child away.
At the Ibnat feeding station in Ethiopia,
Shapiro observed relief efforts.
Noting that the famine is af-
fecting other parts of Africa
also, Shapiro described the
starvation he witnessed in the
Korogoucho distnct of Kenya
as an "equally devastating
experience.
Shapiro pointed out that the
refugee camps at this point are
not even at their worst.
Populations at these refuges
are down by one-third
throughout Ethiopia, and the
rainy season seems to have
come on schedule. Yet he
warns that the cycle of
drought and famine will con-
tinue unless some simple
Continued on Page 13-
"These are wonderful, loving people who
deserve our help," said Shapiro.
A group of children in the Korogoucho district of the
Mathare Valley in Kenya pose for Shapiro's camera.
AIPAC: West Bank And Gaza Vital To Israel
WASHINGTON The
"West Bank" and Gaza are
"vital" to Israel's security,
concludes a new study by the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee detailing the
crucial role the territories play
in reducing the military and
terrorist threats against the
Jewish state.
These difficult security
issues would need to be ad-
dressed in the course of peace
negotiations, write Mid-East
experts Sara M. Averick and
Steven J. Rosen in the new
monograph, The Importance of
M "West Bank" and Gaza to
Israel's Security.
As increasing attention
focuses on the Middle East
peace process, the study points
out that "adequate security ar-
rangements are central to the
furthering of the peace pro-
cess," because "Israel depends
on defensible borders to com-
pensate for the overwhelming
numerical superiority of its
adversaries" and "no state can
* expected to accept any ar-
rangement that does not pro-
vide security for its people."
"Anyone now proposing to
move Israel's frontier back to
e old line without eroding
g secur'ty of the Jewish state
races an objective problem of
wormous magnitude."
Supporting their case with
jmerican and Israeli
aocuments, public opinion
P"s. and military and
Fpaphic analysis, the
[authors explore five deficien-
ts of the pre-1967 border in
pending against conven-
nal military attack. The old
Jorders -|acked strategic
"P. pinching Israel to a nar-
\m waist only nine miles from
Jordanian positions to the
sea;" "left Israel's heartland
exposed to Arab artillery;"
and "left Arab forces in the
hills and Israeli targets in the
flatlands below."
Further, the border "con-
sisted of long, difficult-to-
defend boundaries" and
"provided no terrain obstacles
to separate Israel from hostile
Arab states."
Thus, the analysts argue,
"Israel must control the key
strategic positions in the
'West Bank' or suffer an ero-
sion of its capability to defend
against Arab attack."
Not only were the borders
inadequate to defend against
military attack, they were defi-
cient in protecting against ter-
rorist attack because "the line
was difficult to patrol, (due to)
its extreme length and
character (and) offered in-
filtrators easy passage and
good cover."
In addition, "Arab villages
near the line offered potential
sanctuary to infiltrators;"
"the terrorist base areas were
close to Jewish population
centers;" and "the Arab side
of the line offered an ideal
launching platform for rocket
attacks, making the entire
country a frontier." Further,
with the new borders, Israel
has been able to institute anti-
terror measures to curb ter-
rorist activity in the territories
measures that were not
possible under the old borders.
"Hypothetical alternatives
to Israeli counterterror forces
do exist, but in every case the
challenges that would have to
be met by the Arab side are far
greater than is widely
believed."
For example, "the authority
performing counterterror
functions must have a strong
commitment to carry out
onerous tasks in the face of
criticism from the Arab world,
and the security forces
themselves must be capable
and diligent." At present, it
seems unlikely that any Arab
authority would be both will-
ing and able to carry out the
task.
The study extensively ex-
amines the obstacles the
post-1967 lines present to an
attacker. The present boun-
dary between Israel and Jor-
dan is the sparsely-populated
Rift Valley of the Jordan
River, a natural barrier bet-
ween the mountain tops con-
trolled by the two sides. The
river itself serves as a second
barrier to attack. Fordable in
only a few places, it channels
an attack into a few narrow
corridors, easily disrupted by
fire from defenders in the
mountain tops. To the west of
the Rift Valley, the mountains
of Judea and Samaria serve as
yet another barrier.
Before 1967, the Jordanian
army controlled the Judean
and Samarian hills. The
Israelis were in the plains
below, with no barriers to
separate the two sides.
The lack of natural barriers
was especially dangerous
because, under the old
borders, Israel had "no room
to absorb an enemy first
strike, and no room to mobilize
a citizen army."
"There has been a drastic
reduction of terrorist incidents
inside Israel's borders since it
came into possession of the
territories, and Israel's
eastern shield against Arab
conventional forces is now a
formidable barrier ... For
these reasons," the study
argues, "no government of
Israel could agree to go back to
the old situation. Nor would
the United States expect it to
do so."
The study cites President
Reagan on the issue: 'In the
pre-1967 borders, Israel was
barely ten miles wide at its
narrowest point. The bulk of
Israel's population lived within
artillery range of hostile Arab
guns. I am not about to ask
Israel to live that way again
. Israel has a right to live in
peace behind secure and defen-
sible borders, and it has a right
to demand of its neighbors
that they recognize those
facts.' "
"Overall," the study con-
Continued on Page 10-
Jewish Population In U.S. Grows
Florida Shows Largest Increase
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish population in the
United States in 1984 was
estimated to be 5.817 million,
an increase of 89,000 over the
year prior, according to
statistics released here in the
1985 American Jewish
Committee.
Florida, according to the
Year Book, registered the
largest gain in Jewish popula-
tion during the last year,
substantially leading other
sunbelt states marking
increases.
Florida's gain of nearly
80,000 Jews pushed its
statewide total to 558,820 giv-
ing it the third largest concen-
tration of Jews 5.2 percent
in the nation, led only by
New York with 1,879,955 -
10.6 percent and New
Jersey with 433,475 5.8 per-
cent. Florida is also the third
most populous Jewish state in
the U.S. after New York and
California.
Other states listing signifi-
cant gains were primarily in
the Southwest: Arizona,
53,285, up 4,000; Colorado,
44,365, up almost 3,000; and
Texas, 78,470, rising by over
1,000.
In the Southeast, Georgia's
Jewish population rose by
1,300 to 42,155. Other
Southern states meanwhile
showed slight drops, including
Alabama, Louisiana, and
North Carolina and South
Carolina. In the Far West,
Oregon recorded some popula-
tion loss while California's
Jewish population was up
slightly from the year before,
at 792,515.
Pennsylvania followed fifth
in Jewish population at
412,210, succeeded by Illinois
at 261,320; Massachusetts,
248,395; Maryland, 199,415;
Ohio, 140,435; and Connec-
ticut, at 107,575.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985
Catch-22 Situation\
Cause for Concern
At the time, Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin seemed to have a good point but a
private point, and only for the troubled
leaders of the Unity Government. The
American hostages were still languishing in
the TWA jet that had been hijacked by
Shiite terrorists over Greece and that stood
silently at Beirut International Airport.
Both the United States and Israel were
making public statement after public state-
ment reiterating their position that there
would be no caving in to the demands made
by the Shiite terrorists.
The problem was that the hostages were
Americans, but the demands were directed
at Israel: Release the 700-odd Arabs in-
carcerated at Atlit Prison, or the hostages
will suffer a terrible fate.
The public statements had no impact on
the terrorists. Instinctively, they knew that
the Reagan Administration was talking
tough on the outside but applying as much
"secret" pressure as it could on the Israelis
to let the prisoners go.
At the same time, a somewhat less than
subtle media blitz cooked up an anti-Semitic,
anti-Israel drive at home to force the Israelis
to act. Although they had declared only
weeks before the hijacking that they intend-
ed to release the Atht prisoners shortly, now
they felt they could not, for that would be in-
terpreted as giving in to the terrorists'
demands, a consequence both they and the
United States had publicly abjured.
Rabin Reacted to 'Games'
Reacting to the Catch-22 situation,
Defense Minister Rabin made three public
observations: 1) Let the Reaganites "stop
playing games"; 2) Let them tell us outright
what to do Israel had repeatedly said it
would let the prisoners go if Washington
made public acknowledgement that that was
precisely what it wanted; 3) Short of these
two alternatives, Israel had ho reason to do
anything, since the hostage situation was an
"American problem."
This last was perhaps the worst of the
things that Rabin said. It enflamed the Ad-
ministration, the media and therefore the
American public in general, which was sud-
denly spurred on by the media to wonder out
loud if perhaps U.S. aid to Israel shouldn't
be reconsidered a strange thought, in-
deed, since U.S. aid to Israel is after all a
two-way street, and those in the know
understand that this nation gets back many-
fold in a multitude of ways the investment it
makes in foreign aid to Israel.
Future Concessions on Tap
In retrospect, and with our hostages now
back home, we are not sure that the crisis
unduly strained the U.S.-Israel relationship.
Both Secretary of State Shultz and Presi-
dent Reagan have since been at pains to
write to Prime Minister Shimon Peres to ex-
press their gratitude for Israel's cooperation
during the hostage crisis.
More than that, to stand up to the
criticism of the American public and its
media masters who had demanded the
release, forthwith, of the 700-odd Atlit
prisoners. Especially, not to submit to the
blackmail of the hijackers' demands.
Jewish f lor ldia
ol Palm Beacn County
USPS0W030
Combining Out Voice ana Floatation Reporter
FROKSMOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET RONNI EPSTEIN LLOYD RESNICK
f*tor and PuDl.sher E.ecutiva Ed.to. News Coordinator fiaaletanl rlaiua OaSSSZ
Puoiisnea WNki, October through M,d Ma. STSgj, oaiaTSeTJeaT^ Coo""nto'
Second Class Postage Paid at Boca Raton Fla
PALM BEACH OFFICE
501 S FiagleiDr West Palm Beach. Fla 33401 Phone 037 ? 120
Main Oflice ft Plant 120NE6thSt Miami. FL 33101 Phone i 2/34605
POSTMASTER: Sand address change* to Tha Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Advertising Otrector Steel lesser Phone Sts leej
gMHNMNiw AppeeJ-Jewleh Federation ol Palm Beech County, inc Office*. PreeMent
ynensy. secretary. Lionel GreenDaum. Treasurer, Barry S BerQ SuOmi! material in Bnn, c.u.
Director of Pub.* Relation,. SOI South Fiedler 0... irVeaVPa.mlHMjc^ iSSi *'" '
Jewish F loridran does not guarantee Kasnrutn ol Merchandise Advertised
But the almost angry statements of
Defense Minister Rabin seem not to want to
go away in any case, for the U.S. did play a
strange game based on a hijacker's
methodology all of its own.
In this respect, it seems urgent to us that
Rabin's most recent observations on the
crisis be taken seriously indeed. There will,
he said, inevitably be more terrorist attacks
on the United States. More important, these
too will offer crisis resolutions once again in-
volving Israeli concessions, not American
concessions.
Rabin did not spell out his futuristic
scenario, but it is not hard to imagine
possibilities. How about Israel's ceding all
sovereignty over East Jerusalem for
another 30 or 40 American hostages? Or
over the Golan Heights? Or folding its tent
on the West Bank, the Camp David Accord
not withstanding?
Under these circumstances, this or a
future Administration may well make the
painful public assertion that there can be no
concessions and this time mean it.
Still what would be the impact on
American citizens generally should
Americans be forced to die because Israelis
refused to come to their aid? Would they
care that the quid pro quo was impossible
they who could hardly give a single hoot,
given the circumstances, about Israeli
sovereignty, but only want their hostages
5HHTr-5AT
frW
onv
back home?
What would be the impact on Israel, given
a decision in Jerusalem to refuse an ex-
change so painful to its own interests?
Now is the time for free nations retroac-
tively to say "No!" to hijacking and to mean
it. And to show that they mean it. Now.
Before the next terrorist try.
Soviet Jewry Protest Marks
10th Anniversary Of Helsinki Accords
August 1985 marks the 10th
Anniversary of the signing of
the Helsinki Accords. In these
Accords, the Soviet Union
obligated itself to act in confor-
mity with the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights
which declared that "everyone
has a right to leave any coun-
try including their own." It
also obligated itself to the fun-
damental human rights of
freedom of religion and family
reunification. Unfortunately,
the Soviet Union has failed to
live up to these commitments.
Over 400,000 Soviet Jews
who have applied to emigrate
have been turned away; 2\),000
have been repeatedly refused.
Government sponsored anti-
Semitism is rampant and Jews
are denied the right to practice
their religion.
In order to protest these
Soviet violations of the
Helsinki Accords, a campaign
to collect half-a-million
signatures on a petition to
Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev has been launched.
These 500,000 signatures will
be presented to the Soviet
delegation at an August
ceremony marking the 10th
anniversary of the Accords.
The purpose of this presen-
tation is to convey to the
Soviet Union the broad sup-
port which the Soviet Jewry
issue enjoys among the
American public.
We must take the lead in
sounding this- call for huyun
rights by participating in the
petition campaign. Each one of
us can gather at least a few
signatures at family get-
togethers, Hadassah
meetings, our offices, etc.
Petitions may be obtained
from: National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, 10 East 40th
Street, Suite 907, New York.
NY 10016.
Soviet Wife Seeks Aid In Freeing Jailed Husband
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area U Annual (2 Yea. Mm.mum %1 50) or t>, membership Jewish
Ouiof Town UTEp000'*- W1 s fW We' **"" 8en Fla 33eot Pnone32.2120
Friday, July 19,1985
Volume 11
1 AB 5745
Number 23
Roald Zelichonik has been
put in a cell with 12 criminals.
When his wife, Galina. pro-
tested to the authorities
because of the danger to him in
those conditions, she was told
that she could suffer the same
fate as her husband.
The following is an appeal
that she sent to the prosecutor
of the RSFSR:
"To the Prosecutor. RSFSR:
My husband, Roald
Zelichonik, was arrested with
the sanction of the Leningrad
prosecutor's office and charg-
ed with Article 190/1. This ex-
ceptional matter, detention on
demand, is applied to him
against the law. Article 96 of
the criminal procedures code
of the RSFSR does not include
persons charged according to
article 190/1 on the list of
those who must be subjected to
detention under remand
before a trial.
Besides, my husband is
seriously ill. He has kidney
disease, progressive hyperten-
sion and varicosities of both
legs. Therefore, his detention
under remand can have tragic
consequences.
My husband is not a
dangerous criminal whose ar-
rest is necessary to protect
other people. His detention
under remand prevents his
legal defense because he is
deprived of the right to meet
with a lawyer and relatives or
to correspond with anybody."
Galina sent the same
message to the chief of in-
vestigations of the isolation
ward in Leningrad. She re-
quested more confirmation on
the state of Roald's health. Ac-
cording to Soviet law. she
must receive a reply to this re-
quest within three days. This
Continued on Page 5
Q Radio/TV/ Film
,' MSAIC Sunday, July 21 and 28, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
WPRRC?^n?!f" S^d?y' July 21 and 7:30 am- _
Wr-BK 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, July 21 and 28, 6 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV 39 with host Richard
AnSr^fH PRESS REVIEW Thursday, July 25 and
rnrLl' V Pm- ~ WLIZ 1380-AM; Summary of news and
commentary on contemporary issues.
-TWPRTRPKGAL FURMET Saturday, July 20, 1 p.m.
rJSTK Cha?n-el 2 The Jewi8h Nc4her/' Chef Jeff
fcmitn takes a trip to a Jewish deli in Chicago and brings
nng reC,peS matzo bal1 ^"P' cheesecake and carrot
CtrStT307^ ** *** Jewith Feder<*in of Palm Beach


I > I I

mf^.^f^^M^^^ Kremlin Pridny,m^,imrtfteS^B^i>iid^6iP'alm Be** County Pageo
'Amato Assails Soviets For Violating Helsinki Accords
B.MARLENE GOLDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
1 Alfonse D'Amato (R.,
Y) chairman of the
elsi'nki Congressional
ommission on Human
1(rhts, has called upon the
Sted States government
pansion of trade
Cultural agreements
the Soviet Union
Kremlin abides to the
and letter of the
and
with
"unless
I
e
San rights agreement it
,igned ten years ago, the
Helsinki accords.
In honor of the tenth anniver-
larv of the Helsinki Human
fahts Accord. D'Amato express-
led his conviction of the "ar-
rogance by Soviets for basic fun-
damental human rights at a
En conference at Federal Plaza,
s Dr. Seymour Lachman, im-
mediate past chairman of the
Coalition to Free Soviet Jews,
presented the Senator with a
report "Decade of Promise and
Despair."
THIS DOCUMENT, prepared
by the Coalition, "demonstrates
dearly that the Soviet Union, in
its treatment of Jews and in its
policies with regard to emigra-
tion," according to Lachman,
has made a mockery of these
provisions."
While the Soviet Constitution,
blown-up and displayed as a
backdrop for the new conference,
claims that "the USSR's relations
with other states are based on .
respect for human rights and fun-
damental freedoms, the equal
rights of peoples and their right to
decide their own destiny" and
that "the citizens of the USSR are
guaranteed freedom of cons-
cience, that is, the right to profess
or not to profess any religion and
to conduct religious worship or
aesthetic propaganda," D'Amato
pointed to severe violations of
their own laws.
D'Amato charged that the
Soviets have "sowed the seeds of
despair" as Jewish emigration,
after its 1979 peak of 51.320, has
taken a nosedive to 896 in 1984.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported only 36
Jews trickled through in June.
Out of the approximate 400,000
Soviet Jews to apply for emigra-
tion, 20,000 have met with a brick
wall of continued refusal.
THERE HAS also been a sharp
increase in the number of im-
prisonments of Jewish activists.
"Within the last 30 days,"
D'Amato observed, "we have
witnessed at least eight arrests of
people who are leaders in monitor-
ing human rights compliance in
the Soviet Union."
The Senator stressed that
Georgian Catholics, Ukrainians,
and Jews are all victims of Soviet
persecution as he revealed that
the four long-standing Helsinki
monitors that have recently been
arrested include Jewish refusenik
brothers Isai and Grigory Golds-
tein as well as Georgian Catholics
Tengis and Edward Gudava.
In addition, over the past
decade, the Soviet media has, ac-
cording to Lachman, served as
"the center of a worldwide net-
work on publications espousing
anti-Semitism" and has linked
Zionism with Nazism. "The hopes
and aspirations that were ascribed
to ten years ago," that began to
Readers Write
Uadassah Involvement Overlooked
EDITOR:
The Jewish Floridian,
A recent article in the Flori-
dian, dated Jerusalem, on
Youth Aliyah, discussed some
of the financial problems of
Youth Aliyah.
The closing sentence, men-
I tioning that Youth Aliyah is
supported by contributions
from American Jews and
Federation, omitted a prime
factor in the support of Youth
Aliyah programs
HADASSAH!
Hadassah remains one of the
largest organizational con-
tributors in the world to Youth
Aliyah, providing monies for
general maintenance and mak-
ing extra budgetary alloca-
tions to special institutions."
There are more than 15
Hadassah Youth Aliyah in-
stitutions. Hadassah set aside
a special pediatric wing in the
Medical Center at Ein Kerem
to take care of the sick Ethio-
pian children.
Five hundred or more Ethio-
pian youth living with their
parents will attend Younth
Aliyah installations as day
students.
Hadassah granted permis-
sion for the use of the new
Frieda Lewis Center at
Hoshaya, for three years, to
aid in the absorbing of Ethio-
pian youth.
Advising your readers as to
some of these facts would be
most appropriate.
CLAIRE BRAUN
Organization Vice President,
Florida Atlantic Region of
Hadassah
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see some deliverance with the
reunification of families, "have
been smashed," D'Amato stated.
THE SENATOR, in his quest
for freer emigration and respect
for human rights by the USSR,
began his plan of action by being
the first to sign a replica of a peti-
tion directed to Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev, calling for
Soviet adherence to the Helsinki
Final Act. Lachman noted that
the Act, signed by 35 nations, in-
cluding the USSR, in 1975. pro-
vides that "the participating
states will respect human rights
and fundamental freedoms, in-
cluding the freedom of thought,
conscience, religion or belief."
Later this month, the petition,
which the Coalition hopes will
carry tens of thousands of
signatures, will be submitted to
the State Department requesting
they be presented at a tenth an-
niversary of the Accords meeting
in Helsinki.
"The petition in and of itself has
no effect," declared D'Amato.
who will be chairman of the U.S.
Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe at the
Helsinki conference. But the
"moral force" backed by commit-
ment will have an effect.
D'AMATO will stress at the
Helsinki meeting that the Soviet
record on human rights "has been
dismal" and will propose that the
U.S. and nations of the free world
oppose any expansion of trade
with the Soviets, although he
clearly stated that it should not
necessarily affect any current
trade agreements.
"I believe this Administration
has before it a unique opportunity
to create a new exodus for the
tens of thousands of Soviet Jews
who wish to taste freedom."
D'Amato said.
"We need to tell those who are
systematically violating the
Helsinki agreement on basic
human rights, that unless they
begin to adhere to the principles
they agreed to, then we aren't go-
ing to bargain on other issues of
importance to them."
"What was a promise has turn-
ed out to be despair," D'Amato
asserted. "We cannot turn our
Sen. D'Amato
backs on the tens of millions who
suffer and endure We cannot
forget our brethren."
Soviet Wife Seeks Aid
Continued from Page 4-
was her second request, and
since she did not receive a rep-
ly, she registered an official
complaint. She has also tried
to get permission to see him or
to leave medication and
vitamins for him.
Galina also wants to know
why she is not receiving any
mail from anyone. It is impor-
tant that letters and telegrams
be sent to her and to
Rekunkov.
Telegrams of support should
be sent to: USSR/RSFSR Len-
ingrad 197022/Nab. Karpov-
s k v 1 9 Ant
56/ZELICHONIK, Galina
Telegrams of protest should
be sent to USSR/MOSCOW
103009/15A Pushkinskaya
Street/Alexander
REKUNKOV, Procurator
General of the USSR, -AND-
USSR/RSFSR Leningrad/ul.
Belinskogo 13/Gorodskaya
Prokuratura/Prokuroru
VASSILIEV
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985
Friendship Caravan
Electrifies Camp Shalom
The Friendship Caravan, a group of aptly-
named Israeli Scouts, rolled into Camp
Shalom Tuesday, June 25, the thirteenth day
of their nine-week tour which began in New
York.
The performance, which captivated
campers of all ages, included Hebrew and
American songs, cheers and dancing.
The effervescent Friendship Caravan seem-
ed to enioy sharing their talent as much as
their audience enjoyed their performance.
This vocal-guitar duo reveals the talent and
enthusiasm of the Friendship Caravan.
Entire Friendship Caravan rouses the audience with a
spirited Hebrew song.
Sagit Keden, Camp
Shalom's resident Israeli
Scout, gets a kick out of
watching her friends
perform.
A Scout from the Friendship Caravan leads pre-schoolers in a round of the hora.
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have contributed a fully equip-
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David Adom in Israel, Israel's
emergency medical organiza-
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to the people and land of
Israel. The dedication of this
ambulance was held at Temple
B'nai Jacob, 2177 South Con-
gress Avenue, Palm Springs,
at 11:30 a.m., Sunday, July 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Klein received
a "Pekuach Nefesh" Award
for the saving of lives by
Judith M. Zemel, assistant to
the Southeast district director
of The American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI), the
only U.S. support arm of
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The ideal of "Pekuach
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saying, "He who saves a single
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The Kleins are donating thil
hfesaving vehicle in memory ol
Hersh Klein's parent^
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parents Sender and R0Se
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several of the Nazi concentra-l
tion camps, and his wife, Fan-I
nie, a native American, believe
that the Jewish community
throughout the world needs I
the presence of a viable and
secure State of Israel for it to
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acknowledging that suffering
does not always increase
understanding. Mrs. Klein
feels that her husband's hav-
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the significance of the State of
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Organizations
in the News
SOUTH FLORIDA
JEWISH CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
Sid Levine, president of the South Florida Jewish Civil
Service Employees, is pleased to announce the chapter's
annual membership drive in honor of the chapter's fifth an-
niversary. All new members joining and paying their dues
at this time will be considered paid members through Dec.
31. 1986.
The South Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees is a
chapter of the National Jewish Civil Service Employees,
Inc., an affiliate of the National Council of Jewish Govern-
ment Employee Organizations, Inc., a welfare and frater-
nal group of organizations of government and public ser-
vice employees of the Jewish faith, both actively employed
or retired. The purpose of the chapter is to unite all govern-
ment and public service employees of the Jewish faith, and
to provide a means of better understanding with employees
of other faiths.
All monies collected are used for philanthropic charities
and to foster the elimination of prejudices and discrimina-
tion both on and off the job.
Membership is open to everyone who is without pre-
judices and discrimination.
The chapter's monthly meetings are held at Sunrise Sav-
ings and Loan Meeting Room in the Gun Club Shopping
Center, 4645 Gun Club Road, West Palm Beach. The first
meeting scheduled after the summer recess will be Sunday,
Sept. 8 at 1 p.m.
For information on membership in the chapter please
write to Sid Levine, president, 2557 Emory Drive West
Villa 'C West Palm Beach, FL 33415.
HADASSAH
Due to the unpredicted growth of the Hadassah
membership in the various chapters and groups in South
East Florida, National Hadassah deemed it vital to merge
the Palm Beach County, St. Lucie County, and Martin
County chapters and groups into one region. Hereafter
they will be known as the Florida Atlantic Region.
At the final conference in Tampa recently elections were
held for the newly formed region. Mrs. Dorothy Mofson
Kaye was elected as its* first President.
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS
The Southeast Region Board of Directors of American
Jewish Congress held its annual election meeting at the
home of outgoing President Larry Schantz. The newly
elected officers for the ensuing year are Norma Orovitz,
President; Herbert Kaplan, First Vice President; Arnold
Altman, Vice President; Bob Brizel, Treasurer; Myrna
Bricker, Secretary; Larry Schantz, Immediate Past Presi-
dent. Board of Directors: Representative Mike Abrams,
Dr. Steven Altman, Dr. Amir Baron, Rabbi Haskell Ber-
nat, Stuart, Eiseman, Isabelle Friedman, Senator Jack
Gordon, Kenneth Hoffman, Sylvia Kaplan, Rabbi Ralph
Kingsley, Bernard Mandler, Richard Wolfson, Mark
Cooper, Dr. Stanley Rosenberg, Henry Wolff, Jr., Toni
Siskin; and ex-officio Linda Ehrlich, Sylvia Rivchun,
Leslie Klein.
PIONEER WOMEN/NA'AMAT
THEODORE HERZL CLUB
We will hold a card party luncheon July 31 at 12 noon at
Oriental Express Restaurant. Door prizes will be offered,
so please come and bring your friends. For tickets, call
Leonore Breuer or Hannah Schwartz.
Friday, July 19, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
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JCC Appoints Phys Ed/Youth Director
Jerome Melman, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, is pleased to
announce the appointment of
Joel Duberstein as Physical
Education/Youth Director.
Mr. Duberstein held this
position in Jewish Centers in
both Birmingham, Alabama
and Savannah, Georgia.
Prior to his association in the
Jewish communal field, Mr.
Duberstein was an adjunct in-
structor of Health and
Physical Education at
Brooklyn College in Brooklyn,
N.Y. His assignments included
teaching both skills and theory
courses, assisting with the
operations of the intramural
program as well as assistant
varsity baseball coach. He also
has had extensive experience
in summer camping, having
served as director, head
counselor and athletic director
at various camps during the
past years.
Mr. Duberstein received his
Master's Degree in Physical
Education/Recreation at
Brooklyn College and his
undergraduate degree in
Health and Physical Education
at Long Island University.
In anticipation of the
Center's proposed new
building, which includes a com-
plete gym, Mr. Duberstein
hopes to expand the Center's
Phys-Ed program, which
started last Fall and is
presently being conducted at
Camp Shalom and rented in-
door facilities.
Joel Duberstein
Czech Jewry Sent 2,000 Copies of Torah
NEW YORK (JTA) With
the approval of the government of
Czechoslovakia, 2,000 copies of a
one volume edition of the Torah
the first five books of the Jewish
Bible in Czech and Hebrew
have been printed in New York
C 1966 BaMric* Corvrmt \nt.
and shipped to Prague as a gift to
the Czech Jewish community by
the Appeal of Conscience
Foundation.
Foundation president Rabbi Ar-
thur Schneier announced last
week that the 356-page hardcover
Beatrice
book is the first of its kind to be
published since the 1930s and fills
an important need for Czech
Jewish community. He added that
the project was carried out with
cooperation of Czechoslovakia's
Council of Religious Affairs.
FINALLY!
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No cholesterol
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always
good news!
100% pure...
to give you
100% delicious
fried foods!

Made by the
people famous
for trying!
100% pure
corn oil-
great for
salads too!
Nothing artificial to get in the way of flavor!
THAT FRIES
LIKE WESSON.


Fage
Tondian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985
Schultz Supports Israel's Belt-Tightening
15 Jewish Underground Members
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Secretary of State George
Shultz pledged the "full sup-
port" of the U.S. for the
government's tough economic
measures in letters to Premier
Shimon Peres and Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai.
Shultz stressed that "The key
to success will, of course, be
the full and vigorous im-
plementation of your emergen-
cy economic package."
He noted, too, that
Washington's supplemental
economic aid is nearing enact-
Engagement
ment by Congress and would
help Israel toward economic
recovery.
Shultz's letter was received
recently after a Cabinet ma-
jority approved the Treasury's
emergency economic program
that was strongly backed by
Peres. It drew fierce opposi-
tion from Histadrut which ac-
cused the government of forc-
ing wage-earners to bear most
of the burden of economic
austerity.
Shultz, who is an economist,
referred to such opposition
when he wrote to Peres: "I. .
want to congratulate you on
your courageous decision to
move boldly to address Israel's
economic problems. I know-
now difficult such decisions
are, and the inevitable
dissatisfaction these measures
may cause among some
elements, especially "in the
short term.
"On the other hand, our ex-
perience suggests that in deal-
ing, with the kind of problems
you face, firm comprehensive
steps are far more likely to
succeed and to command
broad public 'support in the
long run.
"I believe the new economic
measures represent an impor-
tant step forward in your ef-
forts to stabilize the Israeli
economy and lay the basis for
long-term growth and pro-
sperity. The key to success
will, of course, be the full and
vigorous implementation of
your emergency economic
package. I want you to know
that you have our full support
as you work to this end.
"As you know, we want to
help Israel to achieve its
economic objectives through
our assistance program. I am
confident that our supplemen-
tal assistance, which is now
close to enactment by Con-
gress, will be available in a
timely way to provide support
for this most important
undertaking."
Shultz wrote his letter in
response to a telephone call to
him by Peres, offering con-
gratulations for the release on
June 30 of the 39 Americans
held hostage by Shiite-
Moslems in Beirut. It began:
"Dear Shimon, thank you for
your thoughtful call Monday
on the release of the hostages.
Both our countries can take
satisfaction from the suc-
cessful resolution of the crisis.
Your cooperation and support
was very much appreciated
and touched me deeply."
Renee Lampert
Roy Tucker
The Rambam And The Senator
and Daniel
Marilyn and Arnold L.
Lampert of North Palm
Beach, Florida, formerly of
Penn Valley, Pennsylvania,
announce the engagement of
their daughter Renee to Daniel
Roy Tucker, son of Cynthia
and Richard Thaw of Long
Island, New York and Jerald
Tucker of New York City.
Renee, a graduate of the
University of Florida, has a
master's degree in special
education and will be teaching
elementary school students
with learning disabilities star-
ting in August. Her fiance is a
graduate of the University of
Florida with a degree in
statistics and is currently
working in a stock brokerage
firm in Boca Raton, Florida.
A December wedding is
planned.
MINNEAPOLIS Sen. Rudy
Boschwitz (R., Minn.) was one of
the featured speakers at a celebra-
tion here which commemorated
the 850th birthday of the medieval
Talmudist, codifier, philosopher,
and physician, Rabbi Moshe ben
Maimon, better known as the
Rambam or Maimonides, and the
completion of the Rambam's
Mishna Torah by members of Min-
nesota's Lubavitch community.
The Senator found some
parallels between Maimonides'
life to his own. "We both fled the
countries of our birth because of
reijrious persecution he, Spain;
I, Germany. And we both rose to
some prominence in the countries
which welcomed us he, Egypt;
I, the United States of America,
this blessed country. Both of us
Jews yet we serve all of our
countrymen equally, the Rambam
as a physician, and I as a
Senator."
not only codifies the Covenant
which God made with the
Israelites at Sinai, he also codifies
the seven statutes of the Cove-
nant which God made with Noah
and his children in Genesis which
is relevent for all mankind to this
very day and to which President
Reagan has referred."
The celebration was sponsored
by Friends of Merkos-Lubavitch,
of which Senator Boschwitz is
Chairman.
Continued from Page 1
One of the accused in that case,
Yitzhak Novik, said in court that
the verdict was unjust because "I
did what I did in order to protect
my family and neighbors." He
claimed that "it's been proven"
that the car bombings resulted in
a diminution of Arab terrorism in
the West Bank for two years.
Four defendants were convicted
of attempted murder for planting
time bombs in the chassis of four
Arab-owned buses on March 4,
1984. The bombs were timed to
explode while the buses were mak-
ing their rounds through the
crowded streets of an Arab
neighborhood in East Jerusalem.
Yehuda Etzion, described as the
No. 2 man of terrorist
underground, was said to have
been obsessed with the need to
"cleanse" the Temple Mount, an-
cient site of the Second Temple.
He considered the presence of
Islamic houses of worship there an
'abomination." He told the court
history would vindicate him
because the Dome of the Rock and
the Al Aksa mosque would, even-
tually, be removed.
The trial, which began in the
spring of 1984, was suspended un-
til after the July Knesset elections
and resumed last September,
opened the court to charges of
favoritism toward the defendants.
Although bail was denied, the ac-
cused were allowed to mingle
freely with family and friends.
They were allowed to talk to
reporters during recess and had
access to telephones.
A minor scandal occurred last
month when the defendants, be-
ing transported from the cour-
thouse to jail, were permitted to
take a swim in the Mediterranean
enroute. The police officer in
charge was severely reprimanded
and demoted.
The sentences are being
awaited with keen anticipation.
Life sentences are mandatory for
the men convicted of murder and
tough sentences seem likely for
the others. But most Israelis
doubt any of the convicts will
serve more than token time.
Israel's release last May of
1,150 Palestinian and other ter
rorists serving sentences for
murder and other serious crime,
- in exchange for three Israeli
soldiers held by Palestinian ter-
rorists in Damascus touched off
demands for the immediate
release of the accused Jewish ter
rorists. The issue became hotlv
political.
Premier Shimon Peres found it
necessary to ask Attorney
General Yitzhak Zamir for an opi-
nion. Zamir ruled that the legal
process must be followed through
to its conclusion and only after
sentences are pronounced "can the
defendants apply for clemency.
President Chaim Herzog, who
alone has power to grant pardons,
said he would consider applica-
tions individually on their merit,
after sentencing.
Attention
Single Parents
The Single Parent Com-
mittee of the Jewish
Federation has obtained
complimentary High Holi-
day tickets for qualifying
single parent members of
our community.
Thus far, Temple Judea,
Temple Israel, Temple
Beth David and Temple
Beth Torah have announc-
ed participation by
donating High Holiday
tickets.
For more information,
contact Bonnie Altman at
the Jewish Community
Center on Wednesdays,
Thursdays or Fridays.
(689-7700)
Boschwitz
Miamonides'
pointed out that in
Mishna Torah, "He
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Friday, July 19, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Economic Crisis Endangers Defense
By HUGH ORGEL
[el AVIV (JTA) The
'rtiuc crisis has forced cut-
in the defense budget to
danger point, Defense
er Yitzhak Rabin said
Jy. Any further reduc-
he warned, will reduce
fammunition supply to a
L lower than it was when
Yom Kippur War broke
in October, 1973, and
L was forced to depend on
Emergency munitions supp-
fairlift from the United
; to survive.
bin spoke at a conference
he United Kibbutz Move-
,t Premier Shimon Peres,
l radio interview recently,
expressed concern over
him, such as
dismissals from
forces.
large-scale
the armed
"I shall go down in history as
the big axe wielder of Israel.
We shall have to fire between
7,000 and 11,000 people in the
defense establishment and the
civilian-staffed production
units," he said.
The Defense Minister cau-
tioned that it was impossible to
forecast accurately when
another war might break out.
He said he was off base just
before the 1967 Six-Day War
when he told the Cabinet of
Premier Levi Eshkol that he
thought Egypt, then ruled by
Gamal Abdel Nasser, was too
preoccupied with Nasser's
military adventure in Yemen
to go to war against Israel.
Developments occur faster
than the time needed to
prepare for them, Rabin said.
Paris Archbishop Refused Entry
PARIS (JTA) The Paris Archbishop, Cardinal
Jean Marie Lustiger, was last Thursday refused an entry
visa to Czechoslovakia. Lustiger, who is of Jewish origin,
intended to attend the celebration due to mark the 1100th
anniversary of a noted Czech, Saint Method, described by
security effects of defense many Catholics as the patron saint of Europe
t cuts. But, he said, the r
II economic situation LUSTIGER HAS ASKED in the past that East Euro-
8the cuts essential. pean countries lift travel barriers for Jews. Now, though a
Catholic Cardinal and a Prince of the Church, he has per-
sonally suffered from these barriers to the free circulation
of people.
i observed that no
Minister in the past
[taken the risks forced on
Economic Measures
Continued from Page 1
enting of economic
:ures by decree will
fore be postponed to
talks to proceed, he said.
e government apparently
ed on this point because of
mediate danger of labor
that could paralyze the
|try. Local trade union
rs and the rank-and-file
ers have emerged as far
militant than the
rut leaders and may be
nd the latters' control.
ile feres and Modai were
with Histadrut of-
s, some of the country's
st unions were holding
ings of their own to con-
new strike actions. They
ed the unions represen-
employees of the Israel
trie Corp., the Ports
ority, the Bezek
hone Corp., El Al, Israel
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Aircraft Industries, the mer-
chant marine officers and
seamen's union, and the elec-
tronic and electrical appliances
industries unions.
Their tone was strident.
Spokesmen said the unions
would confer again soon to
decide whether to call a
general strike. Some unions
jumped the gun and announc-
ed a 24-hour shutdown. They
may be joined by other unions,
including those representing
Ben Gurion Airport workers.
The government employees
union had already called a
three-hour work stoppage. The
clerks union is expected to
decide later whether to join in
that demonstrative action.
Histadrut staged a 24-hour
general strike two weeks ago
which it said was 90 percent
effective. The country was vir-
tually shut down July 2-3 and
cut off from air and sea com-
munications with the rest of
the world. It was hoped in
government circles that the
decision to postpone the
emergency measures would
deflate union militancy.
JCC News
SHABBOT FOR SINGLES
All Singles of the Jewish Community Center will enjoy ser-
vices Friday, July 19 at 8 p.m. in the Schwartzberg Hall of
Temple Israel, 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach.
The hostess for the evening is Barbara Basch. Call Terrie
at 689-7700 for additional information.
COME TO THE CABARET
The Young Singles (21-35) of the Jewish Community
Center are planning a night of Musical Theatre, dining,
dancing and/or drinking Sunday, July 28 at the Musicana
Dinner Theatre. Costs for dinner plus the show are from
$13.95 to $18.95. Dinner is at 6:15 and showtime is 7:30
p.m. A $10 deposit is required by July 25. One can come
just for the show and dancing. The fee for this portion alone
is $8 show charge and $6 drink minimum. Advance
registration required for either by July 25.
ON THE TOWN WITH SINGLES PURSUITS
Saturday, July 20, from 7-10 p.m., enjoy a refreshing
evening swimming. Bring bathing gear in plastic container.
Donation $3. Hostess: Bea Jones, 793-1638. Call for reser-
vations and directions.
Sunday, July 21, meet at 5 p.m. for dinner at the
Speakeasy Restaurant on Flagler Dr., and at 7 p.m. meet
at the Florida Repertory Theatre, 201 Clematis St., West
Palm Beach, to see the classic film entitled "La Dolce
Vita." Cost of tickets for the film is $5. Seats must be
reserved. Call 842-3576 to reserve your seat. Hostess: Bar-
bara Prince.
For additional information call Terrie at 689-7700.
44 My great-
grandfather
invented
Gulden's Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
V* cup butler or margarine.
melted; or as needed
*> cup finery chopped zucchini
^ cup finely chopped
mushrooms
CHARLIE GULDEN
H cup shredded carrots
H cup chopped onion
i cup dairy sour cream
3 tablespoons Guldens Spicy
Brown Mustard
2 beaten eggs
3 tablespoons comstarch
Saute vegetables in I tablespoon butter, remove from heat. Mn
sour cream, mustard and eggs Gradually beat in cornstarch
Stir id vegetables. Melt I tablespoon butter in skillet. Spoon
2 tablespoons fntter baiter in skillet. Lightly brown on both
sides. Add butter to skillet as needed Makes 8 10 (niters.
Note: Any combination of vegetables
can be substituted.
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!**
Spinach-Stuffed Mushrooms
I pound Iresh spinach (or I package
110 cu | Iroaen chopped spinach.
thawed well drajnrd I
I pound fresh mushrooms (about 16
medium sued)
3 (ablespoons buller. melted
I cup ncotla cheese
4 teaspoons Guldens Spicy Brown Mustard
Pinch crushed MSBSJH
Hfcsh. clean spinach; steam in cowred
skillet fne minutes. Remove, drain and
chop Remote mushrodm stems and finely
chop. Saute stems and spinach in one
tablespoon butler Combine spinach
muture with remaining ingredients
Spoon into caps Place on cookie sheet;
brush with remaining butter. Bake at 3S0*K
IS minutes or until heated through Makes
about 16
Memories are made with Gulden's.
Koaher-
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Finally the taste and spreadability of
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He Jewish ^ondianoTTalm Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985
Up Close And Personal

David Katz: Fountain Of Youth And Charity
By LLOYD RE SNICK
When David Katz of Palm
Beach says, "I was the adven-
turous type," he utters an
understatement. This 59-year
resident of Palm Beach Coun-
ty, who helped lay the original
foundation for what is now the
Jewish Federation, who
fought tooth and nail against
anti-Semitism, who feels so
strongly about Jewish charity
that in the past he borrowed in
order to give, has left an indeli-
ble mark on Jewish life here.
Katz, one of 12 children, was
born and raised in an Austrian
shtetl, and he remembers it as
"the most beautiful life you
can imagine for poor people,"
revolving around song,
laughter and the study of
Talmud.
The rigors of orthodox study
were matched by the physical
rigors of shtetl routine: David
Katz remembers walking a
quarter-mile to collect water
and waking up at 4 a.m. to
start the fire with wood he had
laboriously cut during the
summer.
And, as always, there was
anti-Semitism; Jews were
referred to as "Christ-killers,"
but although encounters out-
side the shtetl were often
acrimonious, Katz noted that
"it was nice when we were
amongst ourselves."
It was not religious in-
tolerance that led him to
migrate to Palestine in 1920,
however. After World War I,
when Zionism was in its hey-
day, Katz read in the Jewish
press all about olim to
Palestine which were being
promoted for a number of
social, political and religious
reasons. David Katz realized
that if he stayed in Austria he
was destined to grow up to be
a Hasidic scholar with a large
family. This fate, which he
recognized as a noble alter-
native, was nevertheless not
as appealing as striking out for
new adventures in Palestine.
"It was a new world for
me," says Katz about
Palestine. The Yishuv popula-
tion was growing rapidly, and
Katz strove with many other
young pioneers to reclaim the
parched land and turn the
AIPAC
eludes, "the prospects for
alternative security ar-
rangements in the 'West
Bank' and Gaza are not pro-
mising. For this reason, the
great majority of Israelis of all
political persuasions, and most
American friends of Israel who
want to see the Jewish state
safe and secure, believe that
Israel itself must protect its
own security in these areas un-
til and unless very fundamen-
tal changes take place in the
surrounding Arab world."
The American Israel Public
Affairs Committee is the only
American organization
registered to lobby Congress
on behalf of strong U.S.-Israel
relations. AIPAC is supported
by private donations from
more than 50,000 members
nationwide.
The Importance of the "West
Bank" and Gaza to Israel's
Security is number 11 in a
series of AIPAC papers
David Katz relaxes as he recounts his travels and discusses
the importance of his Jewish heritage.
deserts green. He and the
others moved boulders and
cleared brush from one end of
Palestine to the other.
Katz likes to point out that
this was a time for the expan-
sion of individual horizons for
many European Jews who had
a strict and provincial upbring-
ing like his.
The young pioneers built
fires and sat up at night to
guard their belongings from
raids by Bedouins. During
such vigils, ideas and ex-
periences were exchanged,
Hebrew songs were sung, and
a unique and liberal educa-
tional environment was
created. These young settlers
were the original Hashomer
Hatzair, the forerunners of
the famed Haganah.
One evening Katz and two
other young men on guard con-
fronted a Bedouin stealing
some goods. Only one of the
men was armed, but he shot
the intruder. All three men
were arrested by the British
and eventually expelled from
Palestine.
David Katz left Palestine
with a life-long love for the
land and its people and with a
strong reluctance to return to
shtetl life in Austria. With the
help of the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society in Paris, an im-
poverished Katz emigrated to
Continued from Page 3
analyzing aspects of the
U.S.-Israel relationship. For
more information, write
AIPAC, 500 North Capitol
Street, Suite 300. Washington,
D.C. 20001.
New York. With little money
and no English, he began a
life in America even more
enterprising than his prior
ones.
While attending Cooper
Union and studying design and
engineering, Katz worked in
the garment district. Beginn-
ing as a cutter, he rapidly
became a designer as his
foreman recognized Katz's ar-
tistic ability. Katz recalls walk-
ing down 5th Avenue with his
sketch pad, returning to the
shop, making the patterns, and
watching as his own sketched
designs were fabricated into
clothing.
Certainly there was a career
in the fashion business for this
young talent, but the
wanderlust in Katz struck
again. The dusty, cramped
world of the garment district
violated his love for fresh air
and open spaces, so Katz and
two Gentile friends headed
south.
When David Katz arrived in
South Florida in 1926, he was
struck by its resemblance to
Tel Aviv, and he felt like he
had finally found home. Star-
ting with about $100 and the
determination and savvy he
had acquired so far, he
established a retail clothing
business which soon grew to
incorporate five stores. Katz
says proudly that he became
"the zoot suit king of Florida."
Business, however, was not
Katz's only concern. He notic-
ed immediately that anti-
Semitism was rampant in
Florida, and the 30 or so
Jewish families living in Palm
Beach County seemed
]^0^ ![
^K nCEAMFMNT SoeJ.1 Progr-m. G,M
pool. Free Cnewef
,tomdlvldu.lWef
ReoWnteel Supervision
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HA
ocimfhomt
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OutotoetfeCounty CeHCollect.- ^^^ owner-Homt
powerless in the face of
discrimination which equated
Jews with dogs. So David Katz
acted.
"We started from scratch,"
he notes as he describes his
activities as founder and first
president of the first B'nai
B'rith lodge in Palm Beach
County. As a member of the
district committee of the Anti-
Defamation League, Katz
lobied tirelessly in Tallahassee
to outlaw anti-Semitism, and
he was co-chair of the Jewish
Welfare Board, which provid-
ed food and shelter to the
many transients, Jewish and
non-Jewish alike, who wound
up in Palm Beach County.
Later, Katz remembers
Golda Meir's visit to a Florida
group of B'nai B'rith leaders;
her electrifying plea for sup-
port was met by Katz's pledge
of $100,000, which the group
didn't have in its coffers. Katz
took out a loan for the money
the next day.
"Never rest; don't postpone;
and anything for Judaism" are
three mottoes that David Katz
has lived by all his life. Before
there was a Jewish Federation
in Palm Beach County, Katz
was the first president of the
United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, and he has served on
the boards of Temple I,,
Temple Beth El and is cul
ly a board member of Ten
Emanu-El, for whom
recently purchased a
Torah.
"You have to put logson)
fire or it will be extinguished
Katz says metaphorically i
is true to his word, as a m
$100,000 gift to the Jew
Community Day School fa
resource center and a Uq\
donation to the Mori
Geriatric Center in u
indicate.
From Austrian shtetl i
Palestine to New York to pj
Beach, David Katz has utilij
his experiences and h
knowledge to help others!
attribute everything to '(
spirit of Judaism," he says \
my forefathers who J
great scholars."
David Katz seems eter.
youthful and optimist]
Despite the loss of his A
Stella, who was the inspiratil
for much of what he didj
stays involved. "I'm vel
proud of the people active]
the Federation." says
humble man who sowed
seeds.
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Friday, July 19, 1985/The Jewish Floridlan of Palm Beach County Page 11
UJA Campaign Increases 12 Percent Mo8que converted into synagogue
1985
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
,L United Jewish Ap-
Federation Campaign for
Khas raised $548.1 million,
increase of 12.2 percent
ZeT Campaign 1984 and a
Jtar gain of $59.6 million
IxGrass, the UJA's national
airman, told the Jewish
Ucy leadership here. Grass
rid the campaign pace is $40
Jion ahead of last year Cur-
ntlv the campaign is 78 per
int completed with Campaif
Letters
From Camp
The following letters
were written by nine-year-
I old Leslie.
| Dear Mom and Dad:
You probably had a
great weekend and you
probably let Marshie sleep
in your bed every night.
You probably go out to
dinner. I HATE camp.
I Please take me home. I cry
I every minute. Sometimes I
see Dana cry. I hope you
I come. Here's a tear.
Love,
Leslie
Dear Mommy and Daddy:
Cross out that camp is
great. I hate camp. I'm
very homesick and some
kids are being mean to me.
I and another girl cried the
other day. Everything is
BSrinK The only thing I
like a little is canoe and
softball. 1 want you to pick
me up, PLEASE! I hope
you're taking good care of
Alphie and the fish. But
I'll take care of them as
soon as yi >u come and pick
me up at this stupid
i. disgusting
horrible (2000X)
won't miss you
when you pick
(2000X|
(2000X).
camp. I
nymon
me up.
Love,
Leslie
P.S. Thanx for the
bracelet. Here's my Cab-
bage Patch headband. I
don't need it.
If you'd like to share
your children's camp let-
ters with us, please submit
them to the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. 501 S. Flagler
Dr., Suite 305, West Palm
Beach, FL 33401, Attn:
Lloyd Resnick.
COOL
f&nammm
SCHECHTERS
f/nv KOSHER HOTEL
SPKUU. SUMMER
, WEEKLY RATI
ttlO'SSS""
Rosen*> Now For The
HIGH
1531-0061
,**' Ocontron Mock
1985 pledges open from per-
sons who pledge $150 million
to Campaign 1984, Grass
added.
Grass also reported that
$638.5 million has been raised
for Campaign 1984 by this
juncture. "This even exceeds
the projection we made in our
April report to the Agency,"
Grass noted. "And it
represents the largest sum
ever raised by UJA/Federa-
tion Campaigns in any
peacetime year in our history.
Many communities have finish-
ed their '85 campaigns and we
are working with the re-
mainder to help them complete
theirs successfully."
Turning to cash collections
and pledges mean nothing if
they are not paid, he noted -
Grass said these were up too.
So far in calendar 1985, $171.2
million has been received, an
increase of $30.3 milion over
the same period in 1984.
Project Renewal, the part-
nership program by which
Jewish American communities
provide financial aid and sup-
port to distressed Israeli
neighborhoods with which
they are linked, or "twinned,"
has raised $161.4 million to
date, including $9 million in
Campaign '85, he said.
"The officers of the United
Jewish Appeal, at their retreat
in May," Grass said, "conclud-
ed that the United Jewish Ap-
peal reaffirms its commitment
to Project Renewal and
recognizes the obligations to
raise the necessary funds to
complete the program."
He said he will appoint a
special task force of UJA na-
tional officers to examine Pro-
ject Renewal fundraising, com-
munity by community, to help
maximize the campaign. The
task force will also explore the
potential for Project Renewal
fundraising to help Israeli
neighborhoods not yet twinned
to American Jewish
communities.
.Grass said plans are being
formulated for Campaign '86,
including major fall missions
for large contributors. He said
that 24 officers have already
made pledges to Campaign
1986 totalling $2,164,000,
along with two additional Pro-
ject Renewal gifts totalling
$60,000.
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
group of Gush Emunim settlers in
the West Bank have converted an
unused mosque into a synagogue
near the Arab village of Sanour in
northern Samaria. The settlers,
consisting of 11 families, said they
consulted religious authorities to
find out if halacha permitted such
a conversion.
It was approved by the head of
the regional rabbinical council.
According to David Segal, chair-
man of the Samaria Regional
Religious Council, "This is the
fulfillment of the hazal (early
sages) saying: 'theaters and cir-
cuses will end up becoming
synagogues and schools of
learning.' "
Dr. Fred E. Altman
wishes to announce
the opening of his practice
of
Internal Medicine
and
Cardiology
Hours by appointment
648 U.S. Highway 1 845-0395
North Palm Beach, FL 33408 736-9300
f
^^^^T ^______k, -n rtwm rto not aoolv 10 personto-person. coin, hoi* guest, catting card, codec! calls, calls charged to anotne- number, or to time and
t, cX Pnm3E&SwO^^raTes areTgher Un doSot reflect aopbcabte tederal. state and local taxes Applies to intra-LAJA long d*.ance cRs onty


Page 12 The Jewish Florkiian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center is a network of services for seniors
designed to encourage and foster growth, independence
and activity for persons in their later years. Varied services
through a Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans
Act. awarded by Gulfstream Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adults throughout the
community.
HOT KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION
Each weekday, seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. Join the unique
and enriching Kosher Lunch
program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. We offer im-
aginative and innovative ac-
tivities plus stimulating discus-
sions and lively musical
presentations. A delicious
strictly kosher lunch is served.
There is no set fee, but persons
are asked to make a contribu-
tion each meal. Reservations
must be made in advance. Call
689-7703 for information.
MENU
Monday, July 22 Apple
juice, stuffed peppers, mashed
potatoes, green beans,
peaches, whole wheat bread.
Tuesday, July 23 Orange
juice, meat balls with tomato
sauce, instant potatoes, green
beans, mixed fruit, Italian
bread.
Wednesday,
P i n e a p p 1
chicken/spanish
rice, peas and carrots, plums,
rye bread.
Thursday, July 25 Orange
juice, veal with peppers and
onions, sweet potatoes, peas,
pineapple tidbits, pumper-
nickle bread.
Friday, July 26 Apple
juice, sauteed chicken with
giblet gravy, chopped broccoli,
sweet potato, sliced peaches,
challah bread.
Monday, July 29 -
Grapefruit juice, meat loaf
with brown gravy, oven brown
potatoes, sliced carrots, sliced
July
e j u
style,
24 -
ice,
yellow
pears, whole wheat bread.
Tuesday, July 30 Pineap-
ple juice, beef with cabbage
sauce, mashed potatoes,
squash. (Yellow), fresh apple,
Italian bread.
Wednesday, July 31 Apple
juice, filet of sole, tartar sauce,
rice, green beans, fresh
orange, rye bread.
Thursday, Aug. 1
Grapefruit juice, sliced turkey
with giblet gravy, mixed
vegetables, noodles, pineapple
tidbits, pumpernickle bread.
Friday, Aug. 2 Orange
juice, chicken paprika with
tomato sauce, yellow rice,
peas, carrots and onions, mix-
ed fruit, challah bread.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are homebound
and need a Kosher meal please
call for information. Call Carol
in West Beach at 689-7703.
SUMMER PROGRAMS
Thursdays, 1 p.m. "You
and Your Blood Pressure,"
Aug. 15, 22, 29. A three week
session to learn how to control
your blood pressure. Each
week, you will hear an infor-
mative lecture and your blood
pressure will be taken and
discussed. All three sessions
must be attended to benefit
you. Pre-registration is re-
quired and is limited to 25 peo-
ple. Call Rose or Sarah at
689-7703 immediately if you
wish to attend. There is no fee
for this class.
SPECIAL
SUMMER SERIES
New Options
For Your Retirement
A Stimulating, informative
four-lecture and discussion
series with guest speakers on
Mondays at 1:15 p.m., July 29
to Aug. 19, offering informa-
tion regarding opportunities
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 Avrom L. Drazin
Cantor Abraham Koster
ROSH HASHONAH: Sept. 15-16-17
YOM KiPPUR: Sept. 24-25
Seats Available, Call
586-9428 732-2555 734-3858
for exploring your lifestyle.
Marilyn David, MSW, LCSW,
facilitator. This special sum-
mer program is offered for re-
cent retirees as well as future
ones.
July 29 Mr. Jacob Shapiro.
SCORE
Aug. 5 Sandy Doyle.
Director of "The Parent
Center," Sandra Barnes.
Director, VIP
Aug. 12 "Relationships
Where Are You Now?"
Marilyn David. MSW. LCSW
Aug. 19 St. Mary*s New
Health Program. Speaker to
be announced.
This special summer series is
a collaboration of the JCC and
Jewish Family and Children's
Services. Contribution is $2
per session. Reservations are
requested. Call Rose or Sarah
at 689-7703.
SENIOR ACTIVITIES
Monday, July 22 -
'"Adventures in Living," 1:15
p.m. Mary Tinker, Instructor;
Kosher Meal Program
Games, 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday, July 23 Timely
Topics/Round Table Talk, 1
p.m.; Kosher Meal Program
Susan King, Nutritionist,
11:30 a.m.
Wednesday, July 24
"Energizing Your Life," 11
a.m., Bea Bunze; Kosher Meal
Served, 12 noon.
Thursday, July 25 -
"Financial Awareness for
Women," 1:15 p.m., Joe Ray,
Instructor; Kosher Meal Pro-
gram, 11:30 a.m. Enid Lewis,
Nutritionist; Speakers Club,
10 a.m.
Friday, July 26 Kosher
Meal Program, 11:30 a.m.
Monday, July 29 Kosher
Meal Program, 11:30 a.m.
Games.
Tuesday, July 30 Timely
Topics/Round Table Talk, 1
p.m.; Kosher Meal Program,
11:30 a.m., Ruth Ahearn -
Mental Health.
Wednesday, July 31
"Energizing Your Life," 11
a.m., Bea Bunze; Kosher Meal
Served, 12 noon.
Thursday, Aug. 1
Speakers Club 10 a.m.;
Kosher Meal Program, 11:30
a.m.
Friday, Aug. 2 Kosher
Meal Program, 11:30 a.m. -
Lifetron Blood Pressure.
Palm Beach County Adult
Education Classes
LETTER OF THANKS
TO JCC
Dear Mrs. Rubin:
Two weeks ago I heard you
speak on TV and I can't thank
you and your organization
enough for the wonderful work
you are doing, especially tak-
ing the senior citizens to their
doctors.
In February '85 I became
very ill. After all kinds of tests
the doctors decided to remove
my kidney. They knew it was
cancerous. Under the kidney
they removed a big tumor, of
course cancerous.,
I live on Social Security in-
come and when I Was told m
kidney had to be JgA
did not know where to C'
had to go to St lEzi
hospital for radiation MSl
ment five days a week andfrL
five weeks. So I called your011
they said they would taULa
for the treatment forts In I
Ml needed it My doctor's j!
fice is in another location and ll
needed to visit him. Again
ca,led,y'-I office and the
agreed to take me to the tor. I think you and *J
organization are absolute!
wonderful. I am alone and
dont know what I would
without your help.
Please thank everyone in the I
office for me Thank Carol the
bus driver God bless you all j
You are all beautiful. Thank i
God for people like you.
.. Thank you I
with all my heart
MRS. BETTY BECKER
Private Jewish School
... Seeks Professional to establish develop-
ment office. Responsible for fundraising and
Public Relations. Position available Sept. 1,
1985. Deadline for applications, July 25,1985.
Send Resume to: Director
5801 Parker Ave.
West Palm Beach, FL 33405
fg0k
KOSHER
CATERING
Hyatt; Palm Beaches
833-1234
BUYING COLD & SILVER
Buying...
Scrap Cold
in anv form, any condition
Buying...
Coins-cold & Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
s
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS. *
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH. FL.
684-1771
HOURS: 9:30 a.m.-6:00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber nt rommerrf



,ocal Leader
-ricultural and technological
E-how is taught to the
Eve population.
[claiming that "the water
sources are there" and that
ricultural mismanagement,
,, rainfall, is the root of the
kbleni Shapiro said that
fcre is'enough fresh ground-
later to support agriculture,
Kich, if Properly managed
fculd feed ten times the 36
billion people expected to sur-
ve the most recent Ethiopian
nine.
| Although Shapiro praised
worldwide relief efforts
hich have helped stem the
de of starvation, he insisted
*t the importation of basic
^cultural technology, such
pumps for irrigation, and
education of the local
arian population in the use
[such technology, are the on-
permanent ways to break
drought-famine cycle.
[Shapiro also pointed out one
7 the many tragic ironies in
L Ethiopian situation: Israel,
Eth the agricultural miracles
has performed over the
bars, has many of the
ichnological answers for
Ethiopia and is more than will-
Ig to help. However, the
Ethiopian government has a
lecord of discrimination
gainst its native Jewish
[opulation, and they have
id in the way of significant
ieli presence, even if that
sence would be beneficial to
i citizens.
F
Moment of an
'ge program,
,lr noted.
adopt-a-
which,
would be

Continued from Page 3
similar to the Jewish com-
munity's sponsorship of Pro-
ject Renewal neighborhoods in
Israel. He claims that the
people-to-people contact
makes the problems more con-
crete and more personal while
facilitating solutions which are
tailor-made to remedy a
specific problem. Shapiro
observed that such a program
has merit whether it is in-
stituted in Africa or Belle
Glade.
He then described a prayer
service in Kenya at the
end of the trip as "an incredi-
ble experience." The
American travelers were
greeted warmly by the local
Worldvision staff, and Shapiro
was introduced as a "brother
from the house of Jacob" and
was asked to participate in the
service.
Choosing the 24th Psalm,
which was part of his Torah
reading at his bar mitzvah,
Shapiro recalls shaking uncon-
trollably, overcome with emo-
tion as a congregation of black
Africans of a different but
related religion read and
prayed with him.
Shapiro was overwhelmed
that "as a Jew I was so warmly
received by a group of Chris-
tian relief workers. I recogniz-
ed that all relief agencies have
worked cooperatively over the
years."
In fact, the Joint Distribu-
tion committee began a non-
sectarian effort in November,
1984 to help with famine relief,
and by the end of the year JDC
had received nearly $1 million
in cash donations and has ship-
ped a total of 82 tons of new
cloth, clothing and medical
supplies to Ethiopia.
Shapiro himself noted that
the Jewish community "has
been very generous to the
secular community" over the
years.
Again stressing the unity
of world humanity, he
noted that the Jewish com-
munity is "part of a larger
community." Having made a
vow upon his return from
Ethiopia to visit Israel soon,
Shapiro concluded that the suf-
fering Africans "are wonder-
ful, loving people who deserve
our help."
Friday, July 19, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
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Wald
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Phone 1-538-5731 or 1-534-4751
ON THE OCEAN AT 43 STREET
occ
When asked about restric-
s imposed upon^he.jjq&up
the Ethiopian government,
jiapiro said that visitors must
juire a special travel pass to
axe excursions outside the
pital city of Addis Ababa.
ie military presence was
oticeable everywhere, and
me photo restrictions
miniscent of those the
iviets impose upon tourists.
[Shapiro said that the Marx-
kt dictatorship and the civil
pbellion against it combine to
hake the acquisition of
estern technology and know-
low a political and logistical
oblem in Ethiopia.
[Commenting on the occa-
lonal criticism of the trip by
lose who claim that domestic
[roblems of poverty and
lunger deserve priority,
fiapiro stated that such objec-
Jons have limited validity; he
Nsted that the group's con-
pTi and willingness to help
fere not focused just on
Ethiopia.
[Noting that all the people
|to made the trip have been
*ve in the improvement of
*"our community. He said
at the trip inspired the group
r> think about programs
pun our local area. "We live
* world community,"
-dared Shapiro, who sug-
Jaad by example that a Jew
puw probably be criticized if
P entire charitable focus was
"Israel with no attention to
* local community, or vice
|2* of the proposals being
Ndered by the group is the
Moment of ..,, ,w
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
r
'

Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Baked Fresh Dally
Rye Bread
.69
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Another Delicious New Item
Cherry
Crumb Pie
$909
each m
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Filled with Bavarian Cream and
Topped with Chocolate Icing
Napoleons
2~$1
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake..................*chM59
Perfect for Dunking, Plain 1frc|
Mini Donuts................... bag' 89*
Golden Loaf $
Pound Cake..................<* *i
Quantity Right* Reserved
Its the little things that make
the difference at Publix.
Prices Effective
July 18th thru 24th, 1985.
Wrt all's
COOKBOOK
COLLECTION
This week's feature
VOLUME 12
No-Time-To-Cook
Cookbook
$1.79
Watch for
New Books Weekly





Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Paim Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985
\ Behind The Headlines
l A Unique Pilot Project
By MARLENE GOLDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Thirty American teachers will
leave for Israel July 27 on a
three-week Holocaust study
trip, striving to better unders-
tand the tragic period and
relay their findings to their
students.
Program coordinator Vladka
Meed, a Holocaust survivor,
said that President Reagan's
recent Bitburg visit has spark-
ed interest among Holocaust
related organizations "to
transmit to American youth
the events and lessons of the
Holocaust." Meed explained
that "This pioneering program
is designed to reach secondary
school students by providing
teachers with a new and inten-
sive training program."
The program, Introduction
to the Holocaust and Jewish
Resistance, is jointly spon-
sored by the American Gatner-
ing of Jewish Holocaust Sur-
vivors (AGJHS), American
Friends of Ghetto Fighters
House, the United Federation
of Teachers (UFT), AFL-CIO,
and the Educators Chapter of
the Jewish Labor Committee.
This pilot project, directed
by Henry Feingold, author of
"The Politics of Rescue, The
Roosevelt Administration and
the Holocaust, 1933-1945,"
and a professor at the City
University of New York and
Baruch College, is built to knit
the experiences of Holocaust
survivors with the young
generation of the 1980's.
"The idea of this unique pro-
ject was born and nourished by
a survivor," commented Meed,
chairperson of the Education
Committee of the American
Gathering and vice president
of the Jewish Labor Commit-
tee, as she referred to herself.
"Working out the project was
not an easy undertaking," add-
ed Meed, who is also the
author of "On Both Sides of
the Wall," an account of her
own experience in the Warsaw
Ghetto; but an "enthusiastic
response" and an "inner feel-
ing to our historic commitment
overcame the hardship," she
said.
The Ghetto Fighters House
in Israel, which will host the
program, is an education
center founded by survivors of
ghettos and concentration
camps and is located on Kib-
butz Lohamei Hagetaot (Ghet-
to Fighters Kibbutz) in the
northern Galilee. Here, where
there is a complex that in-
cludes a library, an art collec-
tion and the largest archive of
Holocaust related films in the
world, the teachers will draw
on the personal experiences of
members of the kibbutz and
will visit sites of historic
Jewish resistance such as
Masada and Yad Vashem in
Jerusalem.
"We the survivors know the
pictures are real," Meed
stressed, "but they present on-
ly one part of what went on
during the German occupa-
tion" of Europe. While much
attention has been devoted to
the victimized Jew of the
Holocaust, Meed asserted that
there is "another part filled
with life and dignity." She also
believes that there must be a
sharper focus shifted on the
resistance and the struggle
against Nazism.
At an orientation meeting
last month, the participants
were briefed about the aims
and goals of the program.
"When I became a parent,"
revealed Roman Kent from the
American Gathering, "I realiz-
ed that you as teachers have
much more power over
students than we the parents."
He added that "We from the
American Gathering realize
that for us it is too late to do
something. With your help,
they (the students) will be able
to prevent another
Holocaust." Feingold said he
hopes to "develop a cadre of
trained teachers who can
transmit meaningfully the
Reform Temple
Of Jupiter-Tequesta
Religious School Teachers
And Hebrew Teachers Needed
For Education Program
Call: Russell Tarsches at
747-4235
Check why it makes sense
to pre-arrange your funeral now.
| Prr arranging trw
I detail* now means
| your spouse and/ or
Cr children new
t to be burdened
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Holocaust experience." Each
participant will also be ex-
pected to keep a journal to
record reactions and personal
observations. These will be left
with the kibbutz and collected
over the years for the program
to evaluate the teachers and to
determine its own progress
and success.
Many of the teachers.
recruited on the basis of
previous demonstration of
their commitment to
Holocaust studies, expressed a
deep concern over spreading
the Holocaust message to
other ethnic groups. Some of
the teachers, a majority of
whom work in the New York
area school system, pointed
out that there still exists many
stereotypes and misconcep-
tions about the Jewish people
among minority children. "It
is not a problem solely of the
Jewish people." declared Jean-
nette DiLorenzo. treasurer of
the UFT. "It is a problem of all
thinking people."
Dr. Belle Zeller. professor of
political science at City
University of New York, will
follow through once the train-
ing is complete and check how
each teacher is implementing
the program. "I hope to see
that the children, regardless of
their ethnic backgroun, get to
understand this time period,"
remarked Zeller.
But before any results can be
tabulated or charted, three
weeks of living and breathing
the memories of the Holocaust
await these 30 pioneers. And
as Meed suggests, "An inner
spiritual strength must be cap-
tured," because "divorced
from the reality of Jewish life,
the story of Jewish death can-
not be told."
Area Deaths
BLIMENTHA1.
Irving, 79. of 14671 Bonaire Blvd.. Delry
Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel
Wet Palm Beach.
COHEN
Max. 69. of 331 Knotty Pines Circle, Lake
Worth. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home
West Palm Beach.
DAVIS
David. 74. of 150 Lake Constance Drive in
West Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
FELDMAN
Dorothy. 83, East Hampton A-12. Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Northwood
Funeral Home. West Palm Beach
KKAHAM
Harry, of West Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach
POLANSKI
Henrietta, of West Palm Beach Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels. West Palm
Beach
ROSE
Allan E 77. of 233 Miraflores Drive. Palm
Beach Riverside Guardian Funeral Home
West Palm Beach.
ROTNEB
Dr. Herman J 90. of 306 Bunker Ranch
Road. West Palm Beach Riverside Guar-
dian Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
SHOGEL
Sarah. 75. of Greenbnar B No. 412. Century
Village. West Palm Beach. RiversKie Guar-
dian Funeral Home. West Palm Beach
SKLAREW
Sidney. 74. of 150 Bradley Place. Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan Chanel
West Palm Beach
S WEETCALL
rWtt> Y 68 of West Palm Beach Levitt
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
WEINBERG
Florence, of West Palm Beach Levitt
Weinstein Guaranteed Secur::v Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
WEISS
Theodore A., of Boynton Beach Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels. West Palm
sMBOL
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Str^t
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vand
Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 djb
Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed
by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed h
Sholosh Suedos. Dy
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428'
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Arthur R. Rosenwasser Mondav
8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday Kir, p m
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd West
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser, Daily
services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday 815
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 6:30 p.m. (June 14-July 26), Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Mi-
nyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.
Friday 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!j
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 7939122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman. Can-
tor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday
and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David Dar-
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ben
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi Abraham
Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes United
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Mailing address:
6996 Quince Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33467. Phone 965-6053. Fri-
day night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Richard K.
Rocklin.
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday 9:30
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Ave.,
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch,
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
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 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: 759
Parkway Street. Jupiter. Phone 747-1109. Rabbi Alfred L. Fried-
man. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's Parish 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 1-569-0180.
7XVkE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box
11008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. West Palm Beach
4()7. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Robert
Bloch. 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.


Friday, July 19, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page'15
III
TEMPLE JUDEA
lTempleJude*'8Anm^.L]ay
Lice will be held on Friday
(ring, July 19 at8 P-m-
lEdith Grushow ritual
lairperson, and Lorraine
loffinger are coordinating a
hel of Temple members who
conduct the service. In-
yed will be graduates of
Uple Judea's Adult Bar/Bat
fcuvah program.
[This service is a tradition at
Lple Judea. This year the
legation has the largest
nber of Hebrew readers
:r, due to the Adult Beginn-
Hebrew class and the
Suit Bar/Bat Mitzvah pro-
n Both classes will resume
I fall.
iRabbi Alan Sherman will be
lest rabbi at Temple Judea
Ebbath Services, Friday
[erring, July 26 at 8 p.m.
(Rabbi Sherman will have
Jst returned from a special
fission to Israel where he met
Eh Israel's top leadership in-
luding Prime Minister
iimon Peres and Foreign
fnister Yitzhak Shamir. He
I report on these meetings
k\d entertain questions at
jervices.
I Rabbi Sherman is director of
le Community Relations
louncil of the Jewish Federa-
and its chaplaincy pro-
am. Rabbi Levine will return
) the pulpit on Aug. 2.
[The first event for prospec-
lye members will be held on
Jonday evening, July 29 at 8
at the home of Dr. Eric
lid Bonnie Kaplan at PGA
lational. Rabbi Joel Levine,
resident Stephen Berger,
Barbara Schwartz, member-
ship chairperson, and Helaine
Kahn, vice president in charge
of membership will be present.
A special orientation will in-
troduce prospective members
to Temple Judea. A social hour
will follow.
Additional events will be
held throughout the summer
culminating with a gala infor-
mal party at the end of
August. For more informa-
tion, call Barbara Schwartz,
membership chairperson or
the Temple office.
says Mr. Murray Milrod, Presi-
dent of the synagogue. "A
Rabbi with the qualifications
and record of Richard Rocklin
places him among the
foremost spiritual leaders
anywhere."
Rabbi Rocklin, 46, and wife,
Diane, are the parents of five
daughters, and they presently
reside in Boca Raton.
Rabbi Rocklin holds degrees
in philosophy, guidance,
speech, counseling, literature
and Hebrew. He is active in
promoting inter-faith relations
and causes, creating and ad-
vancing the spirit of
brotherhood and
understanding.
Candle lighting Time
2^ July 19 7:56 p.m.
^***0 July 26 7:53 p.m.
The Charlotte Observer
published an editorial on
March 11, lamenting Rabbi
Rocklin's departure from their
city. "Charlotte is losing one of
its finest clergymen. His style
during services at the temple
is a striking combination of
personal informality and
spiritual depth. He makes peo-
ple feel welcome and included
and he is joyous about his
Judaism."
We welcome Rabbi Richard
Rocklin and his family to the
Lake Worth Jewish Center
and to the clergy of Palm
Beach County.
USY Nativ Program Gears Up For Fall '85
Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin
LAKE WORTH JEWISH
CENTER
Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin,
who served as Rabbi for Tem-
ple Israel in Charlotte, N.C.,
for the past 15 years, has ac-
cepted the appointment to
serve as rabbi for the Lake
Worth Jewish Center and will
lead his first service on Friday
evening, Aug. 2.
"His desire to relocate to
Palm Beach County has
become our good fortune,"
Rabbi Paul Freedman, direc-
tor of the Department of
Youth Activities of the United
Synagogue, has announced
that the Nativ enrollment for
1985-86 represents a signifi-
cant increase over past years.
Nativ, USY's one year pro-
gram in Israel, which includes
two semesters of study at the
Hebrew University, leading up
to 36 points of transfer credits
for college, open to all high
school graduates, will have 13
of its 17 USY Regions
represented in the enrollment
this coming year.
One of the goals of Nativ is
to produce advisors and
leaders for the youth programs
of our movement and each per-
son who participates agrees to
give two years of service to the
United Synagogue and its
Youth Program upon his/her
return. In recent publications,
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem has written that
Nativ is regarded as one of its
best overseas programs.
Nativ is made possible
through the cooperation and
support of the Noar V'Chalutz
Department of the World
SENTINELPLAN
A strong plan for a difficult time.
Untortunately. funerals are inevitable
However, it makes sense to plan tor them like any other major
decision like making out a wil 1 or taking out a lite insurance policy
In lact. pre-planning your tuneral might even make more sense
than planning many other things, because when you plan your
tuneral, you're relieving your loved ones lrom making decisions
at a very dilficult time
That's why Gutterman-Warheit Memonal Chapel has something
called the Sentinel Plan Its a program where you pre-arrange
and pre-pay in installments tor your tuneral You pre-arrange o
save your family from dilficult decision making, you prepay to
treeze your price
We know it's difficult, but please come in to talk with us We're
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We've been serving *p
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Zionist Organization and the
Joint Program for Jewish
Education as well as the
American Zionist Youth
Foundation.
Graduates of Nativ serve as
staff at USY Regional En-
campments and as full time
Advisors for Kadima or USY
groups in United Synagogue
congregations. Additionally,
graduates serve as staff on
USY on Wheels and USY
Israel Pilgrimage programs.
For more information on this
program for first-year college
students write the Youth Ac-
tivities Department of United
Synagogue, 155 Fifth Ave.,
New York, NY 10010.
FOR SALE
Two grave package at Menorah Garden, West
Palm Beach, including 2 spaces, 2 sealed
burial vaults and 1 double granite base with
installation.
Half price for quick sale. Call: 689-0247
or write: S. Eglowitz,
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MENORAH GARDENS
HAS PALM BEACH'S
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PRICED AT
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Available only at Palm Beach County's only all-Jewish
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Sunrise, Margate and DeerheM Beach


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, July 19, 1985
Terrorists May Strike Again
Continued from Page 1
kind of threat, Rabin said. He
listed these as hijackings and
the seizure of Americans or
other non-Iraelis as hostages
whose lives would be spared
only if Israel made concessions
that were unacceptable. He
predicted that terrorists would
strike abroad because security
measures taken by Israel made
it difficult if not impossible to
hit Israeli targets.
Rabin said he thought last
week's terrorist bombing in
Madrid was the work of Shiite
extremists. One woman was
killed, and 27 persons were in-
jured when a bomb exploded
outside the British Airways of-
fice in the Spanish capital. The
same building houses the of-
fices of TWA, the American
air carrier whose Flight 847
was hijacked by Shiite ex-
tremists on June 14, leading to
the hostage crisis in Beirut.
Rabin confirmed that with
the American hostages safely
on their way home, ar-
rangements have been made to
release the remainder of the
750 Shiites held prisoner in the
Atlit detention camp in the
near future, provided that the
security situation in south
Lebanon remains more or less
stable.
Rabin repeated Israel's ex-
planation that it planned to
free the Shiites long be-
fore the hostage crisis but
delayed because of an incident
in south Lebanon involving its
ally, the South Lebanon Army,
and the hijack of TWA Flight
847 shortly afterwards.
The hijackers demanded that
Israel free all of the original
766 Shiite prisoners who were
transferred to Atlit on April 2
from the Ansar detention
camp in south Lebanon. Had
Israel surrendered to the hi-
jackers' demands, it would
have laid itself open to further
terrorist activities, hijacking
and hostage-takings, Rabin
said.
Observers at the conference
saw in some of Rabin's
remarks a veiled condemna-
tion of Israel's war in Lebanon
which began in June, 1982
under his predecessor, then
Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon.
What the invasion of
Lebanon three years ago ac-
complished, Rabin said, was to
encourage Shiite terrorism
which became much more
dangerous than the terrorism
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization the invasion was
supposed to root out. "If the
Shiites really set themselves
against Israel at home and
abroad, Israel will really have
a problem," the Defense
Minister said.
The three-day conference
split into small groups for
intensive discussions of such
subjects as Islamic te
Jewish terrorism; 2
or ideological terrori,
Europe and the U S ;
^terrorism; taJS
Latin America; and S3
connection and Arah
tion with terrorists
Shultz
Continued from P^J
terrorists hijacked
Flight 847 JjSdu
subsequently held 39
passengers and ofd
hostage. *l
Israel has already J
300 of the Shiite \f
and the rest will be rele
the next few weeks dep
on the security situati
south Lebanon.
reasa
A few very important_____
for having a personal physician.
Your husband or wife.
Your children. Your family.
The most important people
in your life.
Without a personal physician,
you could be jeopardizing
their good health, especially
if younave small children.
Sometimes minor illnesses
require the prompt attention
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them develop into something
major. With a personal physi-
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medical background, you
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That's what maintaining good
health for you and your family
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Now you have the oppor-
tunity to get in touch with
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It's the Physician Referral
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the quickest, most convenient
way to find a doctor.
Whether you're new to this
area, a long-time resident or
just visiting for a short rime,
the Physician Referral Center
at JFK Hospital can find the
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By talking with one of our
counselors for a few minutes
on the phone, we can put you
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And what better way to find
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So if you don't already have
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