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The Jewish Floridian ( August 16, 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:
August 16, 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:
AA00014310:00135

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:
August 16, 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:
AA00014310:00135

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 Or
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY Or
PALM BIACH
COUNTY
Jewish florid fan
VOLUME 11- NUMBER 25
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, AUGUST 18,1965
PRICE 35 CENTS
titnt
Taba Beach, seen from the Aviya Sonesta between Israel and Egypt.
I Hotel, the ongoing subject of controversy
JFor Egypt, A Stumbling Block to Peace,
For Israel, Taba Means Sun Worship
By LAWRENCE STONE
| A tiny desert paradise of
nd and sun is at the center
a tense political tug-of-
ir between two old Middle
last foes, Israel and Egypt.
he 100-yard strip of beach
tTaba, claimed to be "holy
jgyptian soil" by one side
a pleasure paradise by
other, has become the
pttest piece of real estate
the world. And not only
icause of the beauties who
torn it.
I Taba has soured relations bet-
fcen Egypt and Israel, both of
pom signed a peace treaty just
-years ago, but that is a price
t Israelis seem willing to pay to
ep this small stretch of beach, a
pen for thousands of sun-
hippers who seek a break
) Europe's winter chill.
[WHEN ISRAEL pulled out of
1 Sinai Desert following the
ee treaty, it stopped just short,
ping for itself the sliver of
lia at Taba, which now
a the international border
wen the two countries.
my Eitan, who is responsible
r keeping the peace on the beach
ITaoa, feels that "Politics is a
|jy word here, it would be a big
ke to give Taba to the Egyp-
tians. It will not buy us peace."
This is a feeling shared by Rafi
Nelson, father of the care-free
Taba "tribe" of fun-seekers who
set up his desert oasis 15 years
ago. Since then, his private
stretch of beachfront, known as
Nelson's Village, has become a
major tourist attraction with a
worldwide reputation. The cordial
beer-drinking host, who has a
friendly word for all his guests,
says, "I don't see what all the fuss
is about. Taba is Israeli soil. I have
leased this land for 49 years from
the Israeli government, and this is
where I'm staying.
"The politicians can talk. That's
what they're paid to do. But I
don't see anything to discuss," a-
ddsRafi.
Nelson's Village and the Taba
skyline are dominated by the five-
star Aviya Sonesta Hotel, which
was built by a consortium of local
businessmen after the peace trea-
ty was signed. It may be the shape
of things to come for Taba, if it re-
mains under Israeli control.
SO TOO, may gorgeous Gal
Levy, 21, who sits topless in the
sun on the Taba shoreline. The
city girl from Tel Aviv is
celebrating the end of her two-
year compulsory army service.
"Peace is most important," she
says. "The question is whether
Taba is really worth fighting
over." She points to the barren
wasteland of the Egyptian
beaches. "That's what would hap-
pen here. It would be such a
shame."
Taba attracts beautiful young
people from around the world. By
day they bask in the sun and
swim. By night, it's beach parties
and camp fires. Anything goes.
Stripped to the waist, a 19-year-
old Dutch beauty reads a book,
barely aware of her obvious ad-
mirers. "It's a great place. Full of
lovely people. It's very sad that a
speck of desert should find itself
caught up in the world of
politics."
Lasse Bybers, 28, spoke for four
Swedes who met up on the beach
recently. "The way the politicians
Continued on Pag. A
Action Against
Terrorist Activity
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Two significant moves
against terrorism were
taken by the Israeli military
authorities on the West
Bank. They ordered the A-
Najah University in Nablus
to be closed for two months
and approved the ad-
ministrative arrest of Zaid
Abu-Ein, one of the 1,150
released terrorists in the
May prisoner exchange with
Ahmad Jibril's Democratic
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine.
The university, which is con-
sidered a hotbed of PLO activity
in the West Bank, was ordered
closed because inflammatory anti-
Israel material was found by
military security forces during a
search of the offices of the student
union on the campus, an official
army communique said. The com-
munique said the material pro-
moted terrorist activities against
Israel.
The search was conducted
because one of the two residents
in the nearby village of Tubal kill-
ed in an explosion recently was a
student at A-Najah. Israeli securi-
ty forces said the two were vic-
tims of a bomb that exploded
while they were setting it. In addi-
tion, the man who two weeks ago
attacked children with a knife in
downtown Jerusalem as they
were waiting to go to a day camp
was also described as a student at
the university. He injured five of
the youngsters.
New U.S. Ambassador
Arrives In Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Thomas Pickering, the veteran
American diplomat, arrived
here recently to take over as
the new U.S. Ambassador to
Israel. Pickering, 53, succeeds
Samuel Lewis who retired
from diplomatic service in
June to pursue an academic
career. The new envoy
presented his credentials on
Aug. 6
Upon his arrival at Ben
Gurion Airport, he told
reporters that his main task
"will be to continue to work
for cooperation between Israel
and the United States, par-
ticularly in the peace process."
He also said his new position
"is one of the most important
diplomatic posts for a U.S.
Ambassador because of the ex-
cellent diplomatic relations
between Israel and the United
States."
Pickering, a former Am-
bassador to El Salvador, Jor-
dan and Nigeria, met with
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir. Dur-
ing the one-hour meeting,
Pickering told Shamir that he
intended to maintain the tradi-
tion of close relations between
the U.S. and Israel. Shamir
replied that while there were
always problems in the region,
they could be solved in the
traditional spirit of coopera-
tion. Pickering also met with
David Kimche, Director
General of the Foreign
Ministry.
Soviets Moderating Stance Towards Israel
Inside
ti Israel activity on
am-pus.. .page3
T*o fall missions
Manned by Woman's
"vision... pag e
i,0<* at French
wry... page 2
dr of banking
immunity dlscussee
10 to Israel... pages
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Soviet Union has somewhat
changed its Mideast policy and
seems to be steering a more
moderate course in its rela-
tions with Israel, according to
French Foreign Minister
Roland Dumas.
French correspondents in
Helsinki where Dumas met
recently for close to three
hours with Soviet Foreign
Minister Eduard Shevard-
nadze report that the French
delegation sees a definite
change in Moscow's policy in
the area.
Dumas himself said in a
radio interview that he felt
that a change in Soviet policy
has taken place since the new
leadership took over. Dumas,
specifically mentioned the
Middle East as one of the
areas in which this change was
tangible.
The meeting took place to
lay the initial groundwork for
Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev's scheduled visit to
France in October. French of-
ficials said Dumas and
Shevardnadze did not
negotiate but prepared the
visit. Nonetheless, these of-
ficials have said, they felt a
change in the Soviet line which
appears less rigorous than in
the past.
Israeli sources confirmed
that a top-ranking Israeli
diplomat last month paid a
"private visit to the Soviet
Union. The sources said Yosef
Amihud, minister in charge of
information at the Israeli Em-
bassy in Paris, obtained a visa
uid visited the Soviet Union as
a member of a group of foreign
diplomats. The visit was
organized by the French
"Diplomatic Academy," a
private association of foreign
diplomats and foreign cor-
respondents based in France.
Israel decided to try and in-
clude Anvihud in the group so
as to test Soviet willingness to
grant visas to Israeli
diplomats. Amihud told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that he obtained a visa and
that his Soviet hosts "obvious-
ly knew who I was and what
my nationality and my posts
are." He said he was not
discriminated against and
managed to vist the synagogue
and meet local Jewish
activists.
Dumas has assured Israeli
Continued on Page 1ft


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 16, 1985
French Jewry: A Community In Transition
Norman Schimelman, ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, was recently briefed
on the status of French Jewry
while on a visit to Paris, and he
received information on the
programs sponsored by the
Fonds Social Juif Unifie (FS-
JU) from Julian Rottman,
board member of the France
Welfare Fund.
Schimelman learned that
there are approximately
700,000 Jewish citizens in
France today, making it the
largest Jewish community in
Western Europe and, follow-
ing the United Sates and the
Soviet Union, the third largest
among diaspora nations.
From 1939-1945 the Jewish
population in France was cut
by one-third due to Nazi and
Vichy French persecution.
With the help of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee, post-war French
Jewry began rebuilding its in-
stitutions and structures, and
in 1949 the JDC established
the FSJU, which has become
the central Jewish federation
for the whole of France.
Schimelman was shown that
there have been significant
demographic changes in
France since the end of World
War II, at which time there
was a tremendous influx of
Ashkenazi Jewish refugees
from DP camps throughout
Europe. Subsequently, the
decolonization of the French
empire in North Africa and the
Israeli and Arab wars sent
another wave of Jewish im-
migrants into France, this
time Sephardim with cultural
habits different from the more
established Ashkenazim.
As immigration from central
and eastern Europe practically
ceased, there was another
large influx of Sephardim from
the Middle East as a result of
the Suez War, the Evian
agreement of 1962, and the
Six-Day and Yom Kippur
wars. It is estimated that
Sephardic Jews now constitute
about three quarters of the
Jewish population in France.
Schimelman concluded that
the more orthodox Sephardim,
now evolving as the
Peres, Rabbis in Compromise
On Ethiopians, Jewish Laws
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Shimon Peres has
reached a compromise with the two Chief Rabbis which
eases their demand that Ethiopian Jewish immigrants
undergo ritual immersion, a religious conversion rite.
What emerged from their meeting was an agreement
that the Chief Rabbinical Council will affirm its recognition
of the Ethiopian community as Jewish for all intents and
purposes. But Ethiopian immigrants who wish to marry
must apply individually to their local religious court, and if
the latter requires ritual immersion they must comply.
TO MAKE THIS more palatable for the immigrants
the religious leaders of the Ethiopian community will serve
as advisors to the local religious panel whenever such cases
come up. But according to Rabbi Menahem Hacohen, a
Labor MK who helped Peres work out the compromise, ex-
tremist elements among the Ethiopians are likely to reject
the agreement.
Hundreds of Ethiopian immigrants staged an angry
protest march recently against the Chief Rabbis' demands
which they considered an insult that cast doubt on their
authenticity as Jews. The Chief Rabbis for their part in-
sisted that the Ethiopians must "renew the Covenant"
because during their two millennia of isolation from the
mainstream of Judaism their forebears may have
intermarried.
mainstream of the Jewish com-
munity, will provide the future
leadership in France as they
revitalize traditional Jewish
life.
Ironically, at the same time,
the Ashkenazi "old guard"
have become acculturated and
assimilated. Nevertheless, the
diverse Jewish culture of
France, taken as a whole, is
one of the most interesting
and exciting ones in the world,
offering a great deal to world
Jewry.
Like the local Jewish federa-
tions in America, the United
Jewish Appeal of France (AU-
JF) conducts annual fundrais-
ing campaigns, but the effort
is organized on a nationwide
basis. About two thirds of the
money raised goes to the
Jewish Agency for the people
of Israel, and one third goes to
the FSJU for social, educa-
tional and community ac-
tivities in France. This
disbursement pattern is
similar to the one used by the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Last year the United Jewish
Appeal of France raised $7.7
million, $4.5 million of which
was allocated to the people of
Israel; $2.2 million was put to
work in France, a nation
whose capital city has 60
synagogues and about 70 dif-
fer en t Jewish service
organizations. The French
Jewish community also sup-
ports the Project Renewal city
of Netivote, a town of 8,000 in
the northern Negev, which
over the years has received 60
million Francs from French
Jews.
Since the French govern-
ment does not provide any
assistance to new immigrants,
the FSJU has the burden of
helping the large number of
new arrivals. Through various
social action programs over
the years, the FSJU has
helped integrate 400,000
refugees and repatriates. An-
nually, about 20,000 people
make use of the various social
services provided by FSJU.
According to information
given to Schimelman, 49
Jewish day schools have
sprung up in France during
the last three years. Thirty-
eight percent of the FSJU
funds are put to work in educa-
Lantos Warns Against Arms Sales
V
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Rep. Tom Lantos (D., Calif.)
' warned that if the Reagan Ad-
ministration decides to sell
sophisticated arms to Jordan
and Saudi Arabia it will result
in a "total fiasco" for the Ad-
ministration's current Mideast
peace efforts.
Lantos issued the warning to
Richard Murphy, Assistant
Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Af-
fairs, as Murphy was testifying
before the House Foreign Af-
fairs Committee's European
and Mideast subcommittee
just a few hours before the Ad-
ministration was to reveal the
results of its study on the sale
of arms to the Mideast before a
closed joint session of the
House Foreign Affairs and
Armed Services Committees.
Lantos noted that since the
information was t be given in
the closed meeting and would
i / / > ua .
be classified, he would not be
able to talk about it later. But
he said he could speculate that
the study will recommend the
sale of sophisticated arms to
Jordan and Saudi Arabia and
that the Administration will
present a proposal for such a
sale after Labor Dav.
Lantos said he thought it
was a poor time now to go
ahead with the peace process
because of all the problems
Israel has, particularly its
economic crisis. But he said
proposing an arms sale will be
making matters worse by
pushing "our overstrained
democratic ally" into a renew-
ed arms race.
Murphy replied that "we
cannot pick the time to move
in the peace process." He said
in 1984 and in 1985 there were
no signals in the Middle East
that the countries wanted to
proceed. But he said that after
the visit to Washington by
King Hussein of Jordan and
the speech 19 days later by
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres
there was a signal from both
sides that they wanted to move
ahead.
Rep. Larry Smith (D., Fla.)
stressed to Murphy that both
houses of Congress have gone
on record against any arms
sales to Jordan and Saudi
Arabia at this time. Murphy
said that the study does not
recommend any specific sale
and any proposed sale would
be discussed with Congress.
The Administration
reportedly is considering sell-
ing Jordan either F-16 or F-20
fighter aircraft as well as im-
proved mobile Hawk ground-
to-air missile batteries, tanks
and air transport planes. Saudi
Arabia wants to buy 40 to 60
F-15s and additional equip-
ment for the 60 F-15s it
already has.

tion, and during a five-year
period, the number of places
available for students in
Jewish schools has doubled.
Approximately 4500 students,
about half the total Jewish
school population, are subsidiz-
ed by the FSJU.
While the French govern-
ment pays for the secular por-
tion of parochial education,
which amounts to 30 percent
of the total cost, the remaining
70 percent must be paid by
families and/or subsidies from
the Jewish community.
When he asked about anti-
Israel and anti-Semitic activity
in France, Schimelman was
told that although terrorist
elements exist in France, they
do not reflect the mainstream
of French society, but rather
represent the influence of
foreign entities. Schimelman
learned that France does have
a national Jewish radio net-
work and that several Jews
hold important positions in the
government. Nevertheless, he
added that the more Orthodox
and newly-acclimated o
dim are occasionally k
upon quizically for having
loyalties to both FrancS ,
Israel Some nation^
Frenchmen find it difficult,
understand expressions of
Israel sentiment from FW
Jews, yet the climate"13
r ranee remains one in
Jews of all kinds are coml
table in worshipping and "a
ing their support for Israel
Noting that the Fren
Jewish community is "a m
munitv in transition
Schimelman said, "TheJev'
community in France has i
ried the burden of th
Holocaust, and the scars
there/' However, Schimeln,
and French Jewish leaders j
confident that present-d.!
problems are beign accurate
analyzed and that appropria,
remedial action is being takei
It is important to realize t
"we are not alone." Je
communities throughout
world are giving a part
themselves to help fellow Je
in Israel and wherev
assistance is needed.
Seeing the charity at worlci
Western Europe should
firm our commitment
seeing it work in Israel
here in America.
Israel Looks Beautiful
From Up Here
TEL AVIV (JTA) "Israel
looks beautiful from up here," ac-
cording to one of the astronauts
circling the world in the space ship
Challenger.
Allon Tavor, an Israeli amateur
radio enthusiast, obtained the
schedule of the Challenger orbits
over Israel and made contact with
one of the scientists aboard, a
radio ham operator who obtained
permission from NASA to taken
short wave radio aboard with 1
and speak to ham radio operate
on the ground.
Tavor said he made voice i
tact with Challenger Aug. 3 \
it was passing over Tel Aviv, until
it was over Jerusalem some!
seconds later. An excerpt of th
conversation, broadcast by Is
Radio Aug. 4, sounded loud
clear.
Israeli Hospitals Curtail Services
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
All public hospitals in Israel
have recently provided
drastically reduced medical
services by order of the
Ministry of Health. The cur-
tailment is for economic
reasons.
Only emergency surgery is
being performed. Only pa-
tients requiring emergency
treatment are admitted. Out-
patient clinics were closed and
all patients in hospitals were
discharged except in cases
where their health would bel
endangered. It is not yet clearl
how hospitals operated byl
Hupat Holim, the Histadrut|
sick fund, will be affected.
Health Minister Morde
Gur said the extrer
measures are necessar
because his ministry has faile
to persuade the Treasury
provide the funds necessary t
continue normal hospital sf
vice. An estimated $60 milb
is needed to keep the pu
hospitals functioning at tna
present level.
REP TOM LANTOS
/.


Friday, Augugt 16, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Anti-Israel Campaign Hits American Campuses
By LLOYD RESNICK knowledgeable Arab student--------------- ^B|
-Aroe/ Campaign At A Glance
Page3
knowledgeable Arab student
The fact that America's or even a Christian student in
future political leaders and a dorm situation, some Jewish
00licy-makers are being students are not able to refute
Educated and nurtured now at their arguments. What we do
Icolleges and universities
across the country is well-
known and accepted. Unfor-
tunately, because of this
realization there exists on
Lany college and university
campuses an Arab-organized
Icampaign to discredit Israel;
[this is also why there is a resul-
[tant need for pro-Israel
I students to become more
I aware of the campaign and act
|to counter it.
"There is a campus-based
I anti-Israel campaign, and we
Ihave to expose it," said
Jonathan Kessler, director of
Ithe Political Leadership
(Development Program
KPLDP) of the American Israel
IPublic Affairs Committee
is try to educate them with a
variety of programs."
Hillel at Florida Atlantic
University sponsors a Monday
night speaker series which
provides accurate information
about the Jewish state.
Workshops on how to promote
pro-Israel ideas in an ar-
ticulate, convincing manner
are also offered. "This sum-
mer," said Ms. Tobin, "we had
13 students attending a varie-
ty of Israel education pro-
grams; the kids don't just
travel to Israel. Some are in-
volved in kibbutz study, others
in academic studies."
Regarding pro-Israel
responses to Arab challenges,
Ms. Tobin said. "We don't use
(AIPAC) and co-author of The anti-Arab propaganda per se
\AIPAC College Guide: Expos- Our approach is more even-
ing the Anti-Israel Campaign handed; we put the emphasis
on being pro-Israel rather than
beine anti-Arab." Jonathan
Kessler agrees. "We fight fire
with water, not with fire," he
said.
on Campus. "We expect
I Israel's detractors to be out in
Iforce on campuses this fall,"
I said Kessler, who emphasized
Ithat the vehemence of such
lanti-Israel activity is directly
[linked to events in the Middle
|East.
For example, Kessler
I remembered that as Israel
I withdrew from Lebanon, the
lanti-Israel campaign had to
back on its more radical
land less effective claims that
I Israel has no right to exist and
Ithe Jewish people have no
|right to self-determination.
Kessler stressed that most
Ion-campus anti-Israel activism
[is initiated by small groups of
I Arab students, most of whom
[receive financial support from
I their home governments. Con-
versely, Kessler said, "Our
[(pro-Israel) activists come
[from the mainstream," and
[although he admitted the ex-
istence on some campuses of a
|"small community of in-
[digenous leftists who give an
[American flavor to the cam-
paign," Kessler emphasized
[that pro-Israel groups have so
[far been effective in exposing
[the many fallacies of the anti-
I Israel campaign by responding
dmly but forcefully to anti-
[Israel propaganda.
Consequently, Arab student
organizations have been focus-
ing their attention on cam-
Ipuses without a large Jewish
[population, because, as
[Kessler stated, "The anti-
Israel campaign flourishes in
| he absence of a mobilized pro-
Israel constituency."
HILLEL HELPS
lhiCultivating such a consti-
tuency depends largely on the
mormation and education pro-
Ned by B'nai B'rith Hillel
organizations around the coun-
PJ- Nancy Tobin, Hillel Direc-
V* for Palm Beach and
[toward Counties, said Hillel
P" to improve the factual
f** for Jewish students,
EH*. wh have ardent
Kuf' sent>ments but have
Wficulty articulating them on
lU^ctual level when
l!St of the Jewish
JJJents we deaJ ^ do ^
IbapVL a strong Jewish
Kevvl i 1?ley ^o* that
IE !L 7x?h and that ^ey
E nSrael-but some are not
SLf IsLraeL Wh" 'on-
5nted with an Arabist or
PRO-ACTIVE
AND REACTIVE
POLITICAL ACTION
Kessler also emphasized
that only part of the pro-Israel
activity on college campuses is
reactive. "Propaganda
response is only one compo-
nent of the pro-Israel political
agenda. We also encourage
friends of Israel to involve
themselves in the American
political process."
Kessler cited as an example
of this pro-active initiative a
petition of 500 signatures en-
couraging strong U.S.-Israel
ties collected by pro-Israel
students at the University of
Illinois Champaign/Urbana.
The petition included
signatures of local con-
gressmen and was not in
response to any particular
anti-Israel activity. The
students then collected a small
amount of money from each
signator and pooled the funds
to buy a double-page pro-Israel
ad in the school paper.
Comparing the pro-Israel
political movement to the anti-
Israel campaign, Kessler said,
"Our agenda is broader and in-
volves the mobilization of
students in effective political
action. We will not let Israel's
enemies dictate the agenda on
campus."
While some campuses re-
main hotbeds of political activi-
ty (see box), other campuses,
such as FAU, are apolitical.
"FAU doesn't have a history
of political unrest, even though
the Arab population is high,"
said Nancy Tobin. She describ-
ed the Arab-Jewish student
relationship there as a
"coexistence."
Mark Lewison, a Jewish ac-
counting major at FAU who
has several Arab friends, said
"We try as much as possible to
keep politics and religion out
of school." Ms. Tobin noted
that most true dialogue bet-
ween Jewish and Arab
students revolves around
issues of commonality such as
academics, teachers and
sports. Lewison added that
when political discussions do
arise, factual knowledge is a
more effective means of com-
munication than militant
rhetoric.
ACTWt ANTMSRAELGROUPS:
Orgaoiiation of Arab Student* (OAS)
General Union of Palestinian Students (GUPS)
MusKm Students Ansomtion (MSU)
ANTI-ISRAEL SPEAEBRS ON THE LECTURE CIRCUIT:
Hstem Hueini, the PLO* Depaty Permanent Observer at the United Nation.
Noam Chomaky, Jewish nrofeeeor of hngoistks at MIT
a%C?SaM,pro*eorofE^
Hilton ObWnringsr, member of the Jewish Alliance Agwnet Zioniam
SjStSsSaIJS
RHETORICAL TACTIC*
~<^rarfdaa4inioationagwn^
--Poetic, idealistic oombnetit language
-Systematic omiason <** observable reality
-Blaming IraeJ ftraB olthe JiABe Seat's problems
-Quoting Jewish *xi I*^ eearcee out of context
THEME* AH0 ARGUMENTS:
-Iarael is net a kfWmaU state; it ha* no right to exist
rbrael is.tft aggreseor, not R dcleader
i's govwnmmi hvpprmuU*
mere of a political and eeowwrie bar** on the U.S. than it is s* ally
' ondraint "American *ahee"
J^jfOhW^tlt, afl these qlaime are flawed and "rest on-santhHy weak
I fllS UY ACUTE ANTI-ISRAEL CAMPAIGNS-
Georgetown Uiuiwraity
State Uniteraity of New York
Umvsrs%ofCa8&roJe.
Uaivera^efflowla
Unheteily of Kinois ChiapajgWUrbana
University of Texas- Austin
University of Wisconsin Madison and Milwaukee
POLITICALLY ACTIVE
CAMPUSES IN FLORIDA
Such political inertia,
however, is not the norm at
the University of Florida at
Gainesville or at the communi-
ty colleges in Dade County. At
Florida the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation is the focal point
for creative and sophisticated
pro-Israel activity and anti-
Israel propaganda response.
Hillel sponsors cultural and
educational events such as the
annual week-long festival
celebrating Israel In-
dependence Day. Hillel
brought Meir Rosenne,
Israel's ambassador to the
U.S., to campus, and the pro-
Israel community at Florida
also effectively utilizes the
Alligator, the school
newspaper. The well-informed
friends of Israel at Florida also
attend anti-Israel meetings
to question speakers and
disseminate pro-Israel infor-
mation. Three carloads of
Gainesville students recently
travelled two hours to Florida
State University in
Tallahassee to help the small
pro-Israel contingent there
respond to an anti-Israel
speech by Hatem Husseini,
Deputy Permanent PLO
Observer at the United
Nations.
Lyn Light Geller, director of
Hillel Jewish Student Center
of North and South Dade,
mentioned a "very isolated
event" which took place at the
Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege North campus this past
spring.
During Jewish Awareness
Week, which was funded in
part by the college, a group of
Arabs felt that "political"
material was being distributed
despite an agreement between
Arab and Jewish students that
politics would not be included
as part of the week's educa-
tional activities.
The Arabs responded angri-
ly, but the situation was
resolved before a serious rift in
the "truce" that exists bet-
ween Arab and Jewish
students at Miami-Dade
occurred.
Ms. Geller said that due to
the large member of both
Jewish and Arab students
"there's always room for con-
flict" at Miami-Dade North.
However, Ms. Geller also feels
that on a college campus "a
healthy interchange of ideas is
positive."
Asked about the impact of
the recent hostage crisis on
anti-Israel activity, Ms. Geller
expressed some surprise at the
negligible on-campus Arab
response. "The thing just
died," she said, while sug-
gesting, however, that in the
fall, when the on-campus Arab
population increases, "the
hostage crisis could be
resurrected."
Jonathan Kessler- pointed
out that the anti-Israel cam-
paign "can only succeed to the
extent that (the Arab
organizers) focus on Israel's
imperfections; they will pick
up on anything and everything
that puts Israel in a bad fight."
Many Jewish critics of the
media have suggested that ir-
responsible treatment of Israel
by networks and newspapers
has provided the anti-Israel
Arab campaigners with extra
leverage. With the media's
microscopic eyes always focus-
ed on Israel, fodder for the
anti-Israel propaganda attacks
can often be collected from the
nightly news.
COMMUNITY SUPPORT
AND
POLITICAL ACTION
Everyone concerned about
the presence of anti-Israel ac-
tivism on college campuses
agrees that education and
political action are the most ef-
fective ways of preventing
anti-Israel propaganda from
making inroads.
As Kessler concludes in The
AIPAC College Guide,
"Ultimately the (anti-Israel
campaign's) success will de-
pend less on its own strengths
than on what the campus
friends of Israel do or fail to do
to answer its distortions and
make a positive case ... All
that is needed to defeat this
campaign is a commitment to
do so."
Nancy Tobin claims that fur-
ther support from the Jewish
community for Hillel and other
educationarprograms will help
Continued on Page 14


PC* The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 16, 1985


Rough Waters Ahead
For U.S. and Israel
The consensus is that the relationship bet-
ween the United States and Israel, about
which so much journalistic poetry has been
written in its celebration, is likely to head in-
to some very rough waters in the very near
future.
The facts are quite simple that explain the
panegyrics of praise that the Reagan Ad-
ministration has been heaping on Israel in
the recent past. These are some:
The departure from the premiership of
Menachem Begin and the Likud Party in
favor of Shimon Peres, whom the Ad-
ministration reads as a far more amenable
diplomat than his predecessor to achieving
the goals of both nations in the Middle East,
not just America's.
Prime Minister Peres' rapid implemen-
tation of the vow he made during his run for
the office that he would extricate Israel
from the mire of the Lebanese occupation as
quickly as he possibly could in accordance
with the safety of Israel's northern border;
Despite some jittery moments, the way
in which the Unity Government acceded to
backstage U.S. pressure during the hostage
crisis in the release of Shiite prisoners at
Atlit Prison;
For all of Peres' frank and active
socialism, and his repeated assertion that
Israel is anxious to resume diplomatic rela-
tions with Moscow, the Reagan Administra-
tion's awareness that Israel remains a
staunch opponent of any Soviet move
toward reclaiming a heavyweight role in
Middle Eastern affairs.
Amputations Are Scheduled
These are all on the positive side of the
ledger. They have earned Israel many points
both in Washington during the Reagan
years, as well as in the often-dark waters of
fundamentalist American Protestantism,
staunch Reaganites under any
circumstances.
But this is the side of the ledger that has
made it easy for both nations to affirm their
friendship again and again. What lies ahead
will be much tougher. For there is not a na-
tion friendly toward Israel in the world to-
day that is not also anxious for Israel to sub-
ject itself to new amputations of the
sovereigny of its borders in the cause of that
elusive and unrealistic dream: peace bet-
ween Israel and the Arab countries. The
United States stands among those nations.
Lebanon is a case in point. It was Israel's
exit from Lebanon that delighted the
Reagan Administration. The initial war
launched in 1981, no matter how noble the
Begin regime's explanation of it, was
especially rankling to the Administration if
only because of the humiliation that the
United States suffered in Beirut at the
hands of numerous terrorist actions against
it courtesy of the alliance of friendship bet-
ween it and the "invaders."
Purposes in Conflict
And so the Reaganites, including
Secretary of State Shultz, by now a proven
public defender of the Israeli cause, are
especially anxious for peace in an area of the
world to which American foreign policy can-
not see itself committing armed forces if
necessary Arab war to save Israel from
possible destructive strikes in a renewed
Arab war launched, say, by Syria.
This was especially apparent during one of
President Reagan's recent war of words
against the Shiite terrorists when, in listing
the centers of world terrorism, he was
careful not to include Syria among them.
The Reaganites' purposes appear noble,
indeed. Israel is a democratic nation like our
own, imbued with the same principles of
freedom, and a friend on whom we can rely.
This does not conflict with our second pur-
pose in the Middle East our oil policies
and our hope for friendship with the
"moderate" Arab states, as well. At least,
we hope it does not.
Still, what this juxtaposition of our pur-
poses does do is to explain why we, and
Israel's friends elsewhere, are so anxious for
peace that we are once again rolling up our
sleeves in anticipation of yet another
surgical slicing away at the body of Israel:
the Golan Heights, Judea, Samaria, perhaps
even Greater Jerusalem any of these to
nudge the Arabs toward peace with the
Israelis.
The Delusion of Peace
For its part, Israel understands that the
idea of peace in our time between Israel and
the Arabs is just that, an idea, a replay of
the peace forged between Britain and Ger-
many on the eve of World War II when
Neville Chamberlain agreed to "cede"
Czechoslovakia to the Nazis. Or, indeed, of
the "peace" forged between Israel and
Egypt in 1979, when Israel gave up the
Sinai Peninsula in the cause of normalizing
relations with Cairo which, in 1985, has still
not occurred.
Through bitter experience, Israel surely
recalls that it has subjected itself to other
such surgeries before, and always with the
same end result yet more Arab demands
for yet more territory from what is after all
the sliver of a nation in the first place.
In any case, the territory-for-peace game
has been a delusion from the very beginning
of Israel's existence. And so right now -
Unity Government rather than Begin's
Likud, Shimon Peres instead of Yitzhak
Shamir Israel seems hardly prepared to
bleed yet again for a peace that just won't be
born.
This is precisely what Israel believes. The
Reagan Administration cannot permit itself
to agree. That is why there are rough waters
ahead for the two of them.
August 12, 1952:
A Tragic Day For Soviet Jews
Jewish floridian
ot Palm Beach County
USPS0M030
Comnming Our Voice end Federation Reporter
FREOK SMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMEr RONNI EPSTEIN LLOVD RFSN1TK
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______ Je*ih Floridian does nol guarinTet? Kashrulh of Merchandise Adverii SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Are, uAnnual .2 Year Mm.mum 50, ~ o,^WMMfihto Jews*
Federation of Palm Beach Count, MIS Ftagie. Or West Pm eiacT fZ JMo! wToo? M&rJO
Friday. August 16,1965 29 AB 5745
Volume 11 Number 25
Thirty-three years ago, on
August 12, 1952, Stalin's
regime brutally executed 24
leading Jewish cultural
figures. The anti-Jewish cam-
paign began when Soviet Jews
were denounced as "rootless
cosmopolitans" although their
ancestors had come to Russia
centuries earlier. The Soviets
initiated a campaign to stamp
out Yiddish the folk
language of Soviet Jews.
Then, Yiddish folk theaters,
newspapers, and other cultural
institutions were shut down.
Hundreds of prominent Jews
were arrested and fear spread
among Jews throughout the
Soviet Union. On August 12,
"The Night of the Murdered
Poets," after a secret trial, 24
executions took place. The
violence ended only with
Stalin's death in 1953. Other-
wise, who knows what it would
have led to.
Today, again, an anti-Jewish
campaign is being waged. This
time the goal is to suppress the
Hebrew language and to crush
the Jewish emigration move-
ment. Only 36 people were
permitted to leave in June; on-
ly 830 people last year, as op-
posed to 51,000 in 1979, a vir-
tual shutdown. Today's anti-
Jewish methods are similar:
There are arrests and im-
prisonment of emigration ac-
tivists, especially teachers of
Hebrew; almost a dozen were
imprisoned this year and three
arrested in June alone. Daily
media attacks on Zionism and
Israel are again creating an at-
mosphere of apprehension
amongst Jews throughout the
USSR.
However, there are striking
differences between 1952 and
1985. Then, Soviet Jews were
"the Jews of silence," too
frightened to fight for their
rights. Today thousands have
applied to leave; they sign peti-
tions and they continue to
study Hebrew despite
surveillance. In 1952 we did
not know what was happening
until it was too late. Today, we
do know about KGB arrests
and trials. Then, the Soviet
Union was living under
Stalin's reign of terror. Today,
the new Soviet leader is the
"polished" Mikhail Gorbachev,
who wants to project a
favorable image to the West.
Mr. Gorbachev is practical; he
knows that he needs to im-
prove the Soviet economy and
needs technology advances to
modernize the sagging Soviet
industry in addition to solving
the problem of alcoholism and
absenteeism. He also knows
that what we say to our Presi-
dent and the Congress affects
trade and the Russians
badly need increased trade and
technology, particularly from
the U.S.A.
So, today, we can do
something about the suffering
of Soviet Jews. President
Reagan takes the Soviet Jewry
issue seriously, but the Presi-
dent needs to hear from us
again and again! So does the
Congress! Gorbachev would do
better to impress America by
freeing Jewish prisoners and
opening the doors again. With
the summit meeting scheduled
for November 19, in Geneva,
this could be the right time and
place for movement on the
Soviet Jewry issue. To help get
the issue on the summit agen-
da, we have to make our voices
heard. If we lived in the USSR
our opinion would not count.
However, we live in America
but we must forcefully express
our opinion for it to count.
Remembering "The Night of
the Murdered Poets" is not
enough. We've got to do
something about what's hap-
pening in the Soviet Union,
now. Freedom and rights for
Soviet Jews must be a part of
Geneva. The time to link
memory with action is now!
Send that cable! Make that
call! Write that letter! Now!
(Article supplied by the Na-
tional Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council.)
Senate Resolution Passed
Release Of Soviet Jews Urged
The Senate recently passed
a resolution that appeals for
release of Soviet Jews, an-
nounced Senator Lawton
Chiles, D-Fl., a sponsor of the
legislation.
As the numbers of Soviet
Jews permitted to leave has
dropped, the persecution of
those who stay has risen just
as dramatically. Anatoly
benaransky, Yosef Begun
and others remain imprisoned
for their advocacy of Jewish
cultural and religious life in
the USSR. Others are harass-
ed after voicing their desire to
immigrate to Israel.
"I believe that this resolu-
tion sends a clear message to
the Soviet government that
Amencans are a people who
have strong compassion for
the oppressed and unwavering
intolerance of deprivation of
basic, God-given rights," said
Chiles. "We must seek a stop
to the frightening treatment of
Jews within the Soviet Union
and let that country know that
we will accept nothing less
than a fair ernigration policy.
Egypt
Continued from Page 1
talk about Taba, you'd think it
was a bustling town. It's crazy
how two countries can argue over
sand and sun," he says.
Irish-born Frank White at 24 is
a Taba veteran. He has been living
on the beach for three years -
making and selling jewelry wnicn
enables him to survive from day
day.
.




.
Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Local Banker Impressed With Land, People Of Israel
By LLOYD RESNICK
The Jewish press is filled
with accounts of spiritual and
emotional rejuvenations felt by
American Jews who visit
Israel. But what about the
many non-Jews who visit
Israel each year? How do they
feel about their experience?
To find out The Jewish Flori-
dian interviewed Roy Talmo,
chairman of the board of First
American Bank, who recently
traveled through Israel with
Irwin and Jeanne Levy, active
members of the local Jewish
community. "It was very, very
interesting," Talmo said of the
experience as a whole.
Asked about his impressions
of'Jerusalem, Talmo said he
was fascinated with the ar-
chaeological digs. He spoke of
one excavation undertaken by
a couple who found artifacts
underneath their own apart-
ment and had plans to turn
their abode into a museum.
"Considering the age of
Jerusalem," Talmos said,
"anytime you dig down
anywhere, you're going to find
various civilizations by layer."
Since Talmo traveled with
the Levys, who have many
close Israeli friends, he had
several opportunities to ex-
perience Israeli family life.
Talmo found warmth and
geniality in the Israeli homes
he visited, but he was surpris-
ed to find that "they were
quite 'Americanized.' I didn't
find much that was different
from what I'd see here in
America. I've been to
Guatemala and Nepal, and
Readers Write
observed that the underlying
problem in Israel is the peo-
ple's lack of confidence in the
country's currency.
"Israelis don't have con-
fidence in the shekel, so they
spend their money rather than
saving it; this is so different
from what we see in the U.S.
today."
Noting that wanton spen-
ding and a reluctance to save
contribute to the inflationary
spiral, Talmo added, "The
population at large needs to
save and then reinvest in
capital goods, creating the
multiplier effect. As you put
that money back into the
Continued on Page 10
Roy Talmo, chairman of the board of First American Bank,
discussed his perceptions of the land and people of Israel.
there you can see a whole dif-
ferent culture. But Israel is
quite Westernized."
Talmo was also surprised to
find that Israel's culture is, in
many ways, a secular one. "I
had always visualized Israel to
be a very religious country, but
it is not necessarily so. You
have a good number of Or-
thodox, of course, but I don't
think it's a truly religious
state."
Nevertheless, Talmo's ex-
perience did encourage him to
ponder the nature of religion
in general. "What is religion?"
Talmo asked himself while he
was in Israel. "Visiting
Israel," he said, "makes you
reconsider history and religion
Raoul Wallenberg Day
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
When man's inhumanity to
man darkens the horizon, we
must remember the year of
1944 when six million Jews, as
well as others, were murdered
in Nazi Concentration Camps
- an atrocity now known as
the Holocaust.
During these dark days, a
brave man, a Swedish
Diplomat in Budapest,
Hungary, risked his life to save
tens of thousands of
Hungarian Jews from death.
Raoul Wallenberg was
credited saving 100,000 lives.
Wallenberg was arrested at
tne end of World War II by the
Russians and sent to a prison
Continued on Page 11
Dennis Willinger, chairman
of the Raoul Wallenberg
Committee of Palm Beach
County, displays a proclama-
tion signed by Gov. Graham
announcing Raoul
Wallenberg Day in Florida.
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from the time of the earth's
beginning to the awareness of
G-d, through the time of
Moses, the advent of Christ
and on to the split-off of
Luther It's wonderful how
different people make religion
into what they want."
The matter of Israel's
economy was raised by Talmo,
an experienced banker, who
Radio/TV/ Him
ZSy
* MOSAIC Sunday, August 18 and 25, 9 a.m. -
WPTV Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
* L'CHAYIM Sunday, August 18 and 25, 7:30 a.m. -
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, August 18 and 25, 6 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV 39) with host Richard
Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, August 22 and
29, 1:15 p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM: Summary of news and
commentary on contemporary issues.
THE FRUGAL GOURMET Tuesday, August 27, 11
a.m. WPBT Channel 2: "The Jewsh Nosher" Chef
Jeff Smith takes a trip to a Jewish deli in Chicago and br-
ings back recipes for matzo ball soup, cheesecake and car-
rot ring.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 16, 1985
Women's Division Plans Two Fall Missions
Two important and exciting
missions, one to Israel and
another to New York City, are
planned for this fall by the Na-
tional and Regional Women's
Division of the United Jewish
Appeal, and local participation
is strongly encouraged.
"The goal of the missions is
to inspire and motivate cur-
rent and potential Women's
Division campaign leader-
ship," said Carol Greenbaum,
Women's Division campaign
vice-president.
The National Women's Divi-
sion Leadership Mission will
take place from Oct. 16-28, in-
cluding an optional "sub-
mission" to Morocco or Poland
on Oct. 16-20. According to
Nan Goldberg, National
Women's Division Director,
the "sub-missions" are
"carefully planned to incor-
porate encounters with the
local Jewish communities, ex-
ploring both the history and
current status of what were
rich, vibrant pockets of Jewish
civilization and culture."
Once in Israel, participants
will spend one day in field
study sessions investigating
issues of their choice relating
to Israel's centrality in Jewish
life. The mission participants
will hear reports from a Jewish
Agency spokesman; from
Michael Schneider, director of
the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee in Israel, and from an
Israeli economist.
Other highlights of the
itinerary include a trip to Bet
Hatefusot, the Museum of the
Diaspora; a visit to the Elscint
high-tech factory for a
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Carol Greenbaum, Women's
Division campaign vice-
president, stressed the im-
portance of the upcoming
missions to Israel and New
York City.
demonstration of nuclear
resonance equipment; a Pro-
ject Renewal visit to Hod
Hasharon, our local Federa-
tion's "twin" community;
tours of a Youth Aliyah
village; a visit to an Ethiopian
absorption center; and a tour
of Yad Vashem, the Holocaust
memorial.
"We need to impress upon
women Jewish leaders the im-
portance of supporting the
programs which are the
lifeline to continued growth
and independence for Israel,"
said Ms. Greenbaum.
Participants will spend much
time in Jerusalem and will be
involved in a Shabbat service
at the Western Wall and a
walking tour of the Old City.
Despite the full itinerary,
women attending the mission
will have ample opportunity to
explore on their own during
free-time periods.
Cost for the Israel portion of
the mission is $1,525, double
occupancy. The costs of the
"sub-missions" may be obtain-
ed by calling the Federation
office.
Closer to home, Terry
Drucker, Regional Women's
Division missions chair, has
announced a mission to New
York City to be held from Nov.
6-7. This innovative program,
which has received rave
reviews from the many com-
munities which have ex-
perienced it in past years, is in-
tended to inspire and motivate
campaign workers and to
upgrade women's giving
levels.
"The mission has proven
that Jewish consciousness is
raised as these women
rediscover their roots in the ci-
ty which continues to serve as
the focal point of Jewish
culture in America," said Ms.
Drucker.
The mission's itinerary in-
cludes a guided tour through
the Lower East Side, visits to
some of America's oldest and
most venerable synagogues, a
trip to the Jewish Museum,
and briefings at the national
headquarters of The United
Jewish Appeal, The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, The Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society, and The
Joint Distribution Committee.
An informational session at
the Israeli Consulate is also
planned.
"We look forward to having
a group from the Palm
Beaches join us and return
with renewed enthusiasm and
dedication to the 1986 cam-
paign," said Ms. Drucker.
The cost of the mission to
New York City is estimated at
$300 plus airfare.
"Our women raised about 25
percent of the total funds for
the campaign this past year,"
said Carol Greenbaum, "and
these missions are vital for
building up emotional and
spiritual momentum with
which we can enter campaign
"86."
More information about both
missions can be obtained by
calling Lynne Ehrlich, Direc-
tor of Women's Division at the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County (832-2120).
Large Group Of American Jews
Emigrates to Israel
Central Conservative
Synagogue
A New Conservative Congregation With
A Warm Heart For Tradition
Invites you to join in
High Holy Day Worship
at
The Royal Poinclana Playhouse
Palm Beach
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch will officiate
And deliver the sermons
Hazzan Israel Barzak
Will chant the liturgy
Synagogue membership
and High Holy Day
ticket inquiries
479-2822-
Be part of our new
synagogue family as you
preserve Jewish life
in our growing community.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
One hundred and forty
American Jews, from 12
states, the largest group to
emigrate to Israel at one time
since 1983, left recently from
JFK Airport on an El Al flight.
Twenty-five families, in-
cluding many small children,
and 16 single young adults,
jammed the third floor lounge
of the El Al terminal to bid
good-bye to families and
friends and to be briefed on
what to expect upon their ar-
rival in Israel.
t Ch^m,Shine. director of thj
Israel Aliya Center, told hi
new immigrants, "We at th
Israel Aliya Center are so prJ
ud of all of you. Despite
economic crisis in Israel Vcm
have chosen to make 'aliva
now And by your verv
numbers you are an inspira
tion to others who may be con
sidering the option of aliyas'
We know that you will sucJj
in Israel." ceed
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
see
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
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9


Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
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Performance so good
you can tasfe it in a low tar.
9 mg. "tar", 0.7 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 16, 1985
High Holiday Ticket Donations Surpass Expectations
JCC News
YOUNG SINGLES ON TOUR AT HOME
The Young Singles (21-35) of the Jewish Community
Center are planning an excursion to Six Flags Atlantis,
Sunday, Aug. 18. All will meet at the Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach at 12 noon. Plans are
to carpool. Parking cost at Six Flags is $2. Admission fee is
$10.45 which includes tax. RSVP Terrie at 689-7700 today.
Enough responses will afford the group rate of $8.35.
Sunday, Aug. 25 at 6:30 p.m. the group will go Oriental
and dine at Orchids of Siam to enjoy the culinary delights of
Thai food. Host: Charles Cotton. RSVP Terrie at 689-7700
so that all can sit together. The address is 7201 So. Dixie
Hwy. (4 blocks south of Forest Hill Blvd.).
Thursday, Aug. 29, the group will go "tropical" and meet
at the Greenhouse, 2401 Ocean Ave., Singer Island at 8:30
p.m. Enjoy good company, a cool tropical drink and the
guitar sounds of Michael and Martin. Call Terrie at
689-7700 for directions. Hostesses: Laura A. and Amy K.
SINGLE PURSUITS BEAT THE AUGUST "BLAHS"
The Single Pursuits (35-58) of the Jewish Community
Center will be enjoying a Summer Night House Party Sun-
day, Aug. 18 at Hank Kirstein's. The festivities will begin
at 6:30 p.m. with a Sunday deli-dinner. Donation: $8. Call
Phyllis at 848-5240 for reservation and directions.
Thursday, Aug. 22 from 5-7 p.m., all meet at Avanti's,
U.S. 1 North of Northlake Blvd. for a Happy Hour. Hosts:
Barbara Prince and Mel Hirshman.
Sunday, Aug. 25 at 12 noon, enjoy a brunch and swim at
the Radisson Hotel, 2355 Sunrise Ave., Palm Beach.
Brunch $6.95 and a $2 charge to spend the rest of the day
including swimming. Call Phyllis.
Monday, Aug. 26, meet at Avanti's, U.S. 1 North of Nor-
thlake Blvd. at 8:30 p.m. for their Big Band Night. Hosts:
Harriet Biblin and Hank Kirstein.
EVENING CRUISE FOR SINGLE PURSUITS
The Single Pursuits (35-58) of the Jewish Community
Center will sail into September Sunday, the first, on a four-
hour dinner cruise on the Jungle Queen. Bus leaves the
JCC, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd. at 5:30 p.m. Cruise to private
tropical island, enjoy dinner, show and entertainment. $30
includes all costs and must be paid immediately. Trip
limited to 40 people. Call Barbara Prince, 842-3516, for in-
formation and reservations.
"ONE MORE TIME WAREHOUSE"
The Jewish Community Center's "One More Time
Warehouse," located at 3420 West 45th St., just east of
Military Trail, (Mercedes-Benz) has furniture, appliances,
small and large bric-a-brac and much more. Come in and
browse. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Call 471-1077 for pick up of donations of all types of fur-
niture, automobiles, drapes, jewelry, bric-a-brac, ap-
pliances, etc. which are tax deductible.
VOLUNTEERISM A REWARDING PROFESSION
The Jewish Community Center invites all persons who
wish to volunteer their time and talents to call Nina Stiller-
man, Volunteer Coordinator at 689-7703 for an appoint-
ment and interview.
Leaders for dancing (circle, square, folk or ballroom),
choirs (glee club, barbershop, etc.), crafts, book reviews,
showing of films, working with young children, accom-
panists (piano, guitar or violin), sing-a-longs, story tellers
and assisting in the Congregate and Home Delivered
Kosher Meals Program will be greatly appreciated.
For The Discerning Buyer
Burgundy-Kings Point, Delray Beach, Florida
This mint condition 2 bedroom 2 bath 1st floor garden
view condominium must be seen by the SELECTIVE
buyer to be appreciated.
Situated near pool and golf course, this professionally
decorated unit feature* Jaloualed, paneled Florida
room, laundry room with Maytag washer A dryer, 4
Casablanca fans, dehumldlfler, color TV and built-in
wall unit In den/2nd bedroom, Kitchen Aid dishwasher,
ceramic tiled kitchen 6 dining room floors, vertical
blinds throughout, custom mirrored living room wall,
custom built furniture, end wall paper throughout.
The location affords easy access to 3 clubhouses
offering e variety of entertainment end recreational
facilities ss well as to superior new shopping areas.
For the price of $60,000 this lovely home could not be
duplicated. SERIOUS buyers are Invited to call owner
collect 8:30-5:30 p.m., Mon-Fri. at (201) 285-0446; 8:00-
10:00 a.m. or 3:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m., Sat.-Sun. at
(216)228-4555..
Almost 200 High Holiday
tickets have been donated by
area houses of worship so that
unaffiliated single Jewish
parents may participate in
religious services at this most
solemn time of year.
"We are very pleased with
the cooperation of the
synagogues," said Temple
Israel Rabbi Howard Shapiro,
chairman of the Single Parent
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, which initiated the
program.
"The response has been
overwhelming," agreed Linda
Elias, a member of the Single
Parent Committee. "We
thought we'd get about 100
tickets, but we have already
received almost double that."
At press time the list of con-
gregations donating tickets in-
cluded The Central Conser-
vative Synagogue, Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom, Golden
Lakes Temple, Lake Worth
Jewish Center, The Reform
Temple of Jupiter-Tequesta,
Temple Beth David, Temple
Beth El, Temple Beth Sholom,
Temple Beth Torah, Temple
Beth Zion, Temple Emanu-El,
c igasBaatnccComeamM Inc
Temple Israel and Temple
Judea.
To be eligible to receive the
tickets, single parents must
presently reside in Palm Beach
County and have children
under 18 vears of age.
The tickets are being col-
lected by Mrs. Bonnie Altman,
director of the Chaverim Pro-
gram at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center of the Palm Beaches,
and interested single parents
may contact her at 689-7700.
"We are hopeful that there
are single parents who will
take advantage of this oppor-
tunity," said Rabbi Shapiro. In
fact, the calls have already
started coming in.
"So far we've had about a
dozen replies from single
parents, which is gratifying,
considering it is still early in
the season and many families
have not finalized plans," com-
mented Mrs. Altman.
Consequently, interested
single parents are encouraged
to respond early because a
significant demand for the
tickets is expected. Emphasiz-
ing that the parents are given
a choice of a congregation to
attend, Mrs. Altman added,
"The parents calling me are
thrilled and are looking fof|
ward to going to temple witkl
their children." P ^
Ticket recipients are ev
given the number of a conta*
person at the chosen congress
tion so that they may feel nX
a part of tfiat religious con!
munity. Mrs. Altman hat
observed that many singfe
Pf n? .who. were Previous
affiliated with temples ex-
perienced a sense of discom-
fort and displacement after ar
riving at single parenthood.
Describing the inauguiii
High Holiday ticket program
as an "icebreaker," Mrs.
Altman also pointed out that
some synagogues in turn will
benefit by the introduction of
unaffiliated Jewish families to
their congregations.
Mrs. Altman noted that
many congregations make
allowances for lower-income
single-parent households, ano*
she added, "We're hoping
single parents will realize that
it's not prohibitive to join a
temple."
With this attempt to reach
out to others, our local com-
munity has shown once again
its commitment to performing
mitzvot and acts of tzedakah
Beatrice
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THAT FRIES
LIKE WESSON


Operation Moses:
Portraits Of Success
Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9

THANKS! Israel has formally thanked United Jewish Appeal
nd through UJA, Jewish federations and communities for
successful completion of the historic Operation Moses cam-
paign. The thanks were symbolized by a plaque presented to
UJA National Chairman Alex Grass (center) and UJA Presi-
dent Stanley B. Horowitz (right) by Minister Elyakim
Rubinstein-Migdal, Deputy Chief of Missions in Israel's Em-
hassv at the recent UJA national officers meeting in New
York- Operation Moses has raised $62.5 million, exceeding its
{60 million goal. Already, $52.4 million has been collected.
Operations Moses contributions from the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County-UJA Campaign totaled over $500,000.
_ UJA Photo by Robert A. Cumins______
At the Kiryat Gat Absorption Center near Ashkelon, Israel,
Marva Perrin of Palm Beach, a National Women's Division
Board member, visited with Ethiopian Jewish children. Ms.
Perrin participated in the National Women's Division Aviv
Mission, one way that American Jews have reached out and
aided Israel's newest citizens. UJA Press Service Photo by
Donna Lee Goldberg
STORAGE
State Moving
Licensed & Insured
*Ht Palm Beach
SENIOR CITIZENS
DISCOUNTS
Boca
428^144
Ft Laudardale
5O-S680
.
i
SHALOM, I'D LIKE TO BE YOUR FRIEND. This is one of
the many Ethiopian Jewish children, safe, fed and receiving
I medical care in Israel, their national homeland. Some 70 per-
cent of Ethiopian Jews in Israel are under the age of 14 and
luTived without parents. The Jewish Agency, which aids im-
migrants mainly with funds from UJA/Federation Cam-
P*igns, sees to it that such immigrants not only receive
nutritious food, clothing and shelter, but that their medical
lud psychological needs are also addressed. UJA Press
Service Photo
BUYING RARE COINS
GOLD & SILVER
For Top Prices Call:
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS.
s
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH. FL.
684-1771
HOURS: 9:30 o.m.-6:00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber ol rnmmerr.f
Give Your Recipes
The Gulden's Taste
VEGETABLE STIR-FRY
2 teaspoons cornstarch
'A cup soy sauce
1 cup chicken broth
'/ cup Gulden s Spicy
Brown Mustard
' teaspoon powdered
ginger
3 tablespoons vegetable
oil
1 cup or V! large chopped
Spanish onion
1 thinly sliced red bell pepper
I thinly sliced green bell
pepper
6 ozs fresh or frozen
Chinese pea pods
8 ozs Iresh bean sprouts
Cooked nee
Premix cornstarch with soy sauce Mix together soy
sauce mixture, chicken broth, mustard, and ginger
Heat vegetable oil in a large skillet Stir-fry onions and
peppers for 3 minutes, stir in pea pods and cook for an
additional 2 minutes Stir in soy sauce mixture Bring
to a boil while stirring constantly Gently stir in bean
sprouts Heat to warm Serve over rice Makes 4-6
servings.
CHUNKY SPICY
HOWN MESSING
v? cup mayonnaise
' cup dairy sour cream
'/! cup crumbled Bleu cheese
2 tablespoons Gulden's Spicy
Brown Mustard
Thoroughly
combine all
ingredients
Refrigerate
until well
chilled
Makes
about
1ft cups
dressing
. BROWN
pViwstardI
GULDENS
iPICY KR0VK1
v.MUSTARDf
with Gulden's. Kosher-Parve
OUR ISN'T
A FLASH IN "
THE PAN.
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Star-Kist
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So whether you prefer the good taste of our delicious solid white tuna
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Star-Kist. After all, no one's been (y) Kosher longer. Sorry, Bumble Bee*
to,rt0><,Be.i*'*>** 196S SI* Krai Foods mc


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 16, 1985
Local Banker
Continued from Page 5
economy, you build a strong
base."
Talmo's suggestion for im-
proving Israel's economy is
relatively straightforward:
"Tie the shekel to the dollar
and everything would be bet-
ter," he said. Yet Talmo ad-
mits, "The change won't come
overnight. Once the building of
confidence takes place, I think
things will improve, because
the Israelis are obviously in-
dustrious. But it will take
time."
Commenting on Prime
Minister Shimon Peres' at-
tempt to impose wage and
price restrictions. Talmo, who
arrived in Israel in the midst of
Histadrut threats to strike,
said, "You can't please the
whole world. I give him credit
for taking a stand."
Talmo expressed concern
regarding the distribution of
entitlements in Israel, noting
that many who could comfor-
tably "pay their own way" also
get government subsidies. "If
you have a bright student who
can't afford school, there is
definitely a need for
government-sponsored
scholarship assistance. But if
the family is well enough
situated, why should the public
support them? Such things
really eat up the economy," he
said.
Having an interest in anti-
quities, Talmo was impressed
with the way Israel preserved
and presented its history.
After seeing points of interest
like Masada and the Dead Sea
Scrolls exhibit, Talmo said,
"The Israeli's haven't done
what the Egyptians have,
which is to rebuild things ex-
actly as they were. I think it's
better to leave things to the
viewer's imagination. In Israel
you're shown, in a general
way, what things may have
looked like, and it gives you a
feeling on which you can build
with your imagination."
Asked about his visit to Hod
Hasharon, our local Federa-
tion's Project Renewal "twin"
community, Talmo said, "It's a
very worthwhile cause." Con-
necting social phenomena in
Israel to those in America,
Talmo noted that in low-
income areas both parents
often work, making day-care a
necessity. Talmo praised Irwin
and Jeanne Levy, not only for
meeting Hod Hasharon's day-
care needs by building a new
child-care facility, but also for
doing it quietly, without
fanfare.
"I really congratulate Irwin
and Jeanne because many
times people want more of the
recognition factor before they
act generously; although this is
a very important project, it's
not being publicized with lights
and cameras going off."
Asked whether he would like
to return to Israel, Talmo ad-
mitted that there was much
more to see in Israel than he
saw in a week. Nevertheless,
he described himself as "an ex-
ploring person" whose
wanderlust usually directs him
to new places.
On the other hand, Talmo
was very impressed with
Israel, and many of his
preconceptions, he found,
were erroneous. He marveled
at the topographical diversity
of Israel and at the advanced
agrarian skills possessed by
many of the people.
Regarding the financial sup-
port received by Israel from
the American government and
the American Jewish com-
munity, Talmo asserted,
"What Israel has done with
those funds is fabulous." He
noted that of all the countries
receiving U.S. foreign aid,
Israel has put the resources to
work most effectively, and
Talmo considers this a tribute
to the leaders and government
of Israel.
Always the "positive
thinker," Talmo returned with
the conviction that the strug-
gles and deprivations ex-
perienced by the people of
Israel throughout history have
molded them into a stronger
nation which takes nothing for
granted. Roy Talmo hopes if
times ever get "easier" for
Israel that the traditional
strength, unity and fervor he
witnessed will maintain itself
in the hearts of the people.
It seems clear from Roy
Talmo's experience that one
does not have to be Jewish to
be impressed and enlightened
in profound ways by a visit to
the land of Israel.
190 North County Road
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
For Information Call 8320804 9:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
'Individual attention in small classes
Close involvement of parents and Rabbi
Dedicated professional teachers
United Synagogue Curriculum
Full Bar/Bat Mitzvah program
Wednesday and Sunday classes
A warm, caring environment
designed to strengthen your
children's Jewish identity
and commitment
RICHARD A. LYNN. M.D.
President
JOELCHAZIN
Rabbi
JACK ROSENBAUM
Principal
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
11
Available at PubHx Store* with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Old Fashioned
Boston Cream

Pie
?1"
Available at Publlx Stores with
Frash Danish Bakeries Only.
Serve with a Glass
of lea Cold Mint
Fruit Bar
Cookies
1299
0
Available at PubHx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Freshly Baked
English Muffin
Bread
loaf
69
Available) at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake...................ch$169
Powdered Sugar
Mini Donuts...................Ef 99*
Top with Strawberries or Peaches, Golden Loaf
Pound Cake....................ch$149
Quantity Rights Reserved
Available at Publix Stores with Frash
Danish Bakeries Only.
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts.
8 ice 99*
Prices Effective
August 15 thru 21,1985
IMc'CalFft
COOKBOOK
COLLECTION
This week's feature
VOLUME 19
Book of
Merry Eating
and
VOLUME 20
International
Cookbook
1.79-
Wuchfor
New Books Weekly


And you thought the Maccabiah Games ended July 25 in
Jerusalem? Not bo. The campers and staff of Camp Shalom
displayed their own skills at their self-styled event on August
Camp Shalom
Maccabiah Games
Friday, August 16, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
.;<
Can you whistle after eatine
three crackers?
i *.. ___
i unofficial hose-shower
was a popular experience
throughout the day.
Campers prepare carefully for the balloon-stomping
competition.
w Urn i
High anxiety rules during the egg-toss event.
Readers Write
Continued from Page 5-
iin Russia where, according to
the Russians, he died.
[Prisoners who escaped from
I Russia and came to the West
Isaid that Wallenberg was still
alive in prison in 1974. There is
|a belief that he might be alive.
Wallenberg has been made
lan Honorary Citizen of the
I United States in tribute to his
[bravery and humanitarianism.
Governor Bob Graham,
[recognizing Wallenberg's
I heroic deeds, designated Raoul
Wallenberg's 73rd birthday,
IAug. 4, as Raoul Wallenberg
Day in Florida. In a proclama-
tion he urged all citizens to pay
tribute to the hero of the
| Holocaust.
The Raoul Wallenberg Com-
I mittee of Palm Beach County
[is expressing its deep ap-
preciation to Governor
iGraham for issuing the
[proclamation.
DENNIS WILLINGER,
|Chairman. Raoul Wallenberg
Committee of
Palm Beach County
Senior Letters
From Camp
lEDITOR,
\The Jewish Floridian:
Without a doubt, letters
pom children in camp are real-
|ly enjoyable to read, but how
about the senior citizens who
|go to camp?
I would like to share some of
Ithe beautiful experiences I had
[m an upstate New York camp
[for Senior Citizens. Trying to
44rf> f NJOT THI
wn- coot
SCHECHTERS
lrs KOSHER HOTEL
vUJglatt
SPECIAL SUMMER
WEEKLY RATE
lun. 30 to S*pt. 4
157 room "/
Reserve Now For The
HIGH
1-531 -0061
.** OoonHonl Mock
WMO Mm St. MIAMI MACH
yf SCHKHTW Om MpM
bring out the creative best in
our older years painting
with water colors, pastels and
crayons ... is an experience in
itself. Working with hardening
clay while getting our
beautifully manicured nails
dirty was something not to be
believed. Making something
original with ceramic tiles and
then having them displayed
made us smile with pride.
It is our pleasure to stand up
and take a bow, also, as we
look forward with dignity to
the next accomplishments and
productive years ahead.
With best wishes .. .
FLORENCE KIPPEL
President, Pioneer Women
of Cypress Lakes
Encouraged by the counselors, K'ton-tons struggle with the
tug-of-war.
" "------- ______-____.^ ,w nl in iwnn*ocon. cow. hoW QUW^C^ c^
DM 52^,tJj52EJff&2yi5BriKWSjC Rawsdonot St appHct* WSS, **> todM ApphtomtrH_ATAlongdisUnocaNsonly


Page 12 gg
,1
't
i
hrto*B^r*lm&**C<^irtU*y, 'AB*i It,1985 .
Single occupancy, including
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 uni-
que and enriching Kosher Lunch
Program at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center. We offer imaginative
and innovative activities plus
stimulating discussions and lively
musical presentations. A delicious
strictly kosher lunch is served.
There is no set fee, but persons
are asked to make a contribution
each meal. Reservations must be
made in advance. Call 689-7703
for information.
MENU
Monday, Aug. 19 Apple
Juice, Stuffed Peppers, Mashed
Potatoes, Green Beans, Peaches,
Whole Wheat Bread.
Tuesday, Aug. 20 Orange
Juice, Meat Balls with Tomato
Sauce, Instant Potatoes, Green
Beans. Mixed Fruit, Italian
Bread.
Wednesday, Aug. 21 Pineap-
ple Juice, Chicken/Spanish Style,
Yellow Rice, Peas and Carrots,
Plums, Rye Bread.
Thursday, Aug. 22 Orange
Juice, Veal with Peppers and
Onions, Sweet Potatoes, Peas,
Pineapple Tidbits, Pumpernickle
Bread.
Friday, Aug. 23 Apple Juice,
Sauteed Chicken with Giblet
Gravy, Chopped Broccoli, Sweet
Potato, Sliced Peaches, Challah
Bread.
Monday, Aug. 26 Grapefruit
Juice, Meat Loaf with Brown
Gravy, Oven Brown Potatoes,
Sliced Carrots, Sliced Pears,
Whole Wheat Bread.
Tuesday, Aug.. 27 Pineapple
Juice, Beef with Cabbage Sauce,
Mashed Potatoes, Squash,
(Yellow), Fresh Apple, Italian
Bread.
Wednesday, Aug. 28 Apple
Juice, Filet of Sole, Tartar Sauce.
Rice, Green Beans. Fresh Orange.
Rye Bread.
Thursday, Aug. 29 Grapefruit
Juice, Sliced Turkey with Giblet
Gravy, Mixed Vegetables.
Noodles, Pineapple Tidbits,
Pumpernickle Bread.
Friday, Aug. 30 Orange
Juice, Chicken Paprika with
Tomato Sauce. Yellow Rice, Peas,
Carrots and Onions, Mixed Fruit.
Challah Bread.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are homebound
, and need a Kosher meal please
call for information. Call Carol in
West Palm Beach at 689-7703.
TRIPS
Lido Spa Hotel Sunday, Oct.
27-Wednesday, Oct. 30.
Double occupancy, including
gratuities: members, $140 per
person, non-members, $145 per
person.
Sarah Kenvin, president of
the Yovel West Palm Beach
Chapter of Hadassah,
displays the coveted Chapter
Bowl which Yovel Chapter
received as winner of a
regional convention. / '
gratuities: members, $168, non-
members $160.
Make your reservations now for
a fun and health holiday! Call Nina
Stillerman, 689-7703.
SENIOR ACTIVITIES
Monday, Aug. 19 Kosher
Meal Program Games, 11:30
a.m.; New Options for Your
Retirement St. Marys New
Health Program, 1:15 p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 20 Kosher
Meal Program FPL, Phyllis
Thompson, 11:30 a.m.; Timely
Topics/Round Table Talk. 1 p.m.
Wednesday, Aug. 21 Kosher
Meal Program "Vial of Life,"
Red Cross, Deborah Welch, 11:30
a.m.
Thursday, Aug. 22 Speakers
Club, 10 a.m.: Kosher Meal Pro-
gram. 11:30 a.m.
Friday, Aug. 23 Kosher Meal
Program Cy Kalik, Violinist,
11:30 a.m.
Monday. Aug. 26 Kosher
Meal Program Games, 11:30
a.m.
Tuesday. Aug. 27 Kosher
Meal Program. 11:30 a.m.; Time-
ly Topics/Round Table Talk. 1
p.m.
Wednesday, Aug. 28
Kosher Meal Program, 11:30
a.m.
Thursday, Aug. 29 -
Speakers Club, 10 a.m.;
Kosher Meal Program, 11:30
a.m.: You and Your Blood
Pressure, 1 p.m.
Friday, Aug. 30 Kosher
Meal Program, 11:30 a.m.
iT
JT
TT
H#*L
KOSHER
CATERING
Hyattj Palm Beaches
833-1234
10^ 0CEMF*OT
RnMDWALK HOTEL
BOARDWALK I
25hStr..tCo.n.A^
Mj.m-Beech. FL33WJ
AURoomi **""*
Color TV 4R.fr*."""
Full* AirConditional
Strictly DMryL>ws
Mo,Jc-Ert#rtln Social pTogrmfGi-
onrti Frw* cmaaai
StlolodMdu^D}.
MtbtotcMlSupWIo"
R,tlo*nt*Mhgfch
rvdollypoolik*
LABOR DAY WEEK-END CELEBRATION
5 days & 4 nights 4 days & 3 nights
1 $90
'plus tax & graturties W V
INCLUDING MEALS
M15
per person
double occ.
per person
OOUNflOCC
Reserve Now for the
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH
Traditional Services Will Be Conducted By
Cantor YITZCHAK HAMMERMAN
LABOR DAY & HOLIDAYS INCLUDE:
.CCcrv^oNPoon,. .g-r-jo^j*
FULL PROGRAM OF DAYTIME ft EVENING ENTERTAINMENT
Spatial DWs Catered to On Request
THE MUUI-MIUI0N DOLLAR KOSHER
AkCondMorad
T353TDAYSPECIAL.
4 DAYS/3 N.GHTS$g1$OTi|
dbteocc
S108 tingle
peis
occ
(Sept
*pi ii STAY IN OUR ANNEX
petp*'*
dble occ
iSepi 15-
1T2 cmYuf At S DAILY (3 MealsSnabbos & Holidays.
INCLUDES 2 FULL MEALS '' 538-5721
Out ol O County C C^^EScoK Own"-MQ.t
On The Ocean 40th to 41st St Miami Beoch HOtBl
For Reservations Phone: 1-531-5771
vout Hosts the Bwkowttz fomWy A Alex SmUow Assoc
\HORE CLUB
*^m HOTEL 4 BEACH CLUB^ GLATT KOSHER [K]
ON THE OCEAN AT 1 9th ST. MIAMI BEACH. FL 3313
OPEN ALL YEAR
VACATION TOR A WEEKEND. YOU'LL WANT TO PIARE IT YOUR
YEAR ROUND WAY OF LiTE! SO NANY ARE DOING IT NOW!
2 meals dairy plus mid-day snacks and nightly tea
Private beach, pool, right on the ocean Lovely
rooms, each with TV Movies, entertainment
Mashgiach ar Synagogue on Premises free
Parking Personal Attention
SPECIAL YEARLY RATES ON REQUEST
High Holy Days
Package
Rosh Hashanah Sept 15, 16, 17
Yom Kippur Sept 24, 25
Deluxe accommodations for 5 nights
8 kosher meals including a sumptuous
break-the-rast buffet of traditional
delicacies prepared under the supervision
of our Mashgiach, Nathan Hershberg
Rabbi Arnold Lasker and Cantor Yehuda
Mandel officiating
Tickets for Rosh Hashanah and Yom
Kippur services
$345 i $400
Extended packages available.
All tax and gratuities included
For reservations call 472-5600
1711 N. University Drive, Plantation, Florida
Reserve riow for the
HIGH HOLIDAYS r SUCCOTH
Services conducted by Prominent Cantor
PACKAGES from "215 per person, dbl. occ.
Phone 538-7811
Yom Ho* Boot> Gimpel Onmtond
THE AIR CONDITIONED
HOTEL
Waldman
Miomi Beoch's Finest 6km Kosher Cuisine 0
Your Hosts The VVoWmon & Wiener Famines
HIGH H0UDAY SPECIALS
ROSH HASHANA YOM KIPPUR
12 Days -11 Nights aaia
Sept. 15 to Sept. 26 $340
3 meott Sot, and holdovs Fro"w^w
person
douew
occ
WALDMAN II
Formerly me Aftanrtc Towers Newly reno voted
All Meats at WALDMAN I 12 days 4 11 nights (AflA
Sleep at WALDMAN II Sept. 15 to Sept. 26 JJetWJp*
SPUTSTAY #*me K*
Sept. 15 to Sept. 18 & Sept. 24 to 26 $935 c
Including meats ""*wv
Group Organizational discounts AvoMa We
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWNED CANTOR
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED
Phone 1-538-5731 or 1-534-4751
ON THE OCEAN AT 43 STREET


'; .. ..
Barbara Priedlander
[ bara A. Friedlander,
cw assumed the duties of a
fcrish Family and Children's
Uce staff therapist on Aug.
|A native of Rochester, N.Y.,
Ire Friedlander attended and
a graduated Magna Cum
uide from State University
fNpw York, at Albany, and
LJjved her MSW degree
m Virginia Commonwealth
Iniversity, Richmond,
Ireinia. in 1984, receiving the
Istinguished Community Ser-
V and Leadership Award.
phile in Virginia Mrs.
riedlander was associated Barbara A. Friedlander
lith both Jewish Family Ser-
ies of Richmond and
idewater (Norfolk). associated with our Joseph L.
Since her arrival in the Palm Morse Geriatric Center, in a
teches eight months ago, full-time staff casework
|rs Friedlander was position.

JF&CS
Friday, Augi^ffc.16, imiTbJ*** Woridtan of Jfrlm Betfc-County Pag*43
vl
Mrs. Friedlander's duties at
J.F. and C.S. will include in-
dividua), marital and
parent/child counseling, as
well as working with groups,
one of which will be targeted
for the children of divorce in
our local Jewish community.
Mrs. Friedlander will also
continue her very rewarding
work with counseling the
elederly.
Members of our community
who are interested in contac-
ting Mrs. Friedlander, or who
wish information on the varied
and other services of Jewish
Family and Children's Service,
may call our offices Monday
through Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.,
at 684-1991. The agency is
located at 2250 Palm Beach
Lakes Blvd., Suite 104, West
Palm Beach.
Organizations
HADASSAH
The 71st National Convention of Hadassah takes place at
the New York Hilton Hotel Aug. 18 to Aug. 21. Shalom
West Palm Beach Hadassah will be represented by many
of its members, including Jeanette Greenberg, a member of
the presidium.
Other scheduled events: Aug. 29, Board meeting at
Chase Federal Bank, Cross County Mall, 1 p.m.
Oct. 3: Sightseeing tour of South Miami, conducted by
historian Dr. Sam Brown, with a stop at the Metrozoo. For
reservations, call Lillian Schack or Esther Tochner.
Yovel Hadassah will hold its membership meeting on
Thursday, Sept. 12, at the Congregation Anshei Shalom at
1 p.m. (boutique at noon). Beth Thorson, Nutritionist, Palm
Beach County Health Department will be the guest
speaker. Members and guests are cordially invited.
Take finding the right
to your own hands.
it
It's up to you to find the right
tor for your family.
> where do you begin?
0 you take recommendations
\m mends or neighbors?
he doctor your friends or
hghbors recommend might suit
fan just fine, but it doesn t neces-
py mean he's the doctor for you.
o\ou page through the phone
k? Or do you drop in on the
t doctor?
ow do you know you're getting
right doctor if you only have his
e to base your decision on.
id just because a doctor is
atea near you doesn't make
the right doctor for you and
family.
nfortunately, none of these
thods is a foolproof way of
ding the right doctor for you
1 your family.
he Physician Referral Center at
Hospital is a sure way of finding
rconal physician quickly and
nvenienuy. At absolutely no
irge to you.
fading your own personal
ysician isn't somefliing you
it to take chances with. Because
ces are you're going to end up
the wrong doctor.
iat's why- the Physician Referral
nterat JFK Hospital is the right
"ice for you.
nether you've lived here a
gtime, have just moved in, or
visiting for a short time, the
ician Referral Center at JFK
pital can find the right doctor
your family.
y spending a few minutes on the
">ne with one of our counselors,
on put you in touch with a
*>r that's compatible with your
toes" particular needs. And
e that's convenient for the
He family.
even set up the appointment
for you. All you need to do is make
the call.
Maintainingjjood health tor
u and your family has never
.en easier
So if you don't already have a
doctor and you're looking for a
personal physician for your family, JFK Hospital *^
call the Physician Referral Center Hie Future of Health Care is Here.
at JFK Hospital today. 4800 South Congress Avenue
Take finding the right doctor into Atlantis, Florida 33462
your own hands, because your
family's good health for today and
tomorrow is in your hands.
^
The Physician Referral Center
at JFK Hospital Call 433-3634.


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 16, 1985
Temple Beth David To Open PreSchool
-j
Temple Beth David is pleas-
ed to announce the opening of
its preschool on September 11
with classes from 9 a.m. to 12
noon five days a week. The
philosophy of the school is to
promote the total growth and
development of the child by
providing meaningful ex-
periences and enrichment op-
portunities geared toward the
individual child's age level.
The program will reflect a
combination of general and
Jewish learning and will strive
to meet the religious, intellec-
tual, social, and physical needs
of the child in a stimulating,
positive, caring and profes-
sional atmosphere.
The school will be directed
by Fran Miller, who has exten-
sive experience in Jewish
preschools and has established
several synagogue early
childhood programs in New
York and Connecticut. A
graduate of Hebrew High
School, Fran went on to
receive her degree in' Early
Childhood Education from the
University of Southern
Connecticut.
On Sunday, August 18 at
10:30 a.m., Temple Beth David
along with the Preschool Com-
mittee will sponsor a shower
benefiting the preschool.
Guest speaker, Dr. Linda
Werner will discuss issues in
early childhood development.
Admission will be the donation
of a new or used gift for the
school.
The temple will kick off the
school year with an Open
House on Tuesday, September
3 at 10:30 a.m. Both prospec-
tive and enrolled families are
invited. The remainder of the
week has been set aside as
orientation, the purpose of
which is to give the children
the opportunity to familiarize
themselves with their new sur-
roundings and classmates.
Parents are welcome to come
and meet informally with Fran
during this time. For further
information regarding the
preschool and membership,
call the temple office.
Anti-Israel Campaign
Continued from Page 3
prevent the anti-Israel cam-
paign from affecting student
opinion. Ms. Tobin noted that
only one full-time Hillel direc-
tor and one student intern cur-
rently serve the needs of 5,000
college-age Jewish students in
Palm Beach and Broward
Counties.
However, Ms. Tobin
gratefully acknowledged that
the Hillel budget has increased
yearly, and she praised the
strides in pre-college Jewish
instruction that have been
made.
Ms. Tobin pointed out that
AIPAC has trained students
on all the college campuses in
Palm Beach and Broward
Counties. These students,
highly attuned to the on-
campus political climate,
monitor student publications
around campus and provide
resources for other friends of
Israel with questions or
problems.
Mark Lewison added that the
Jewish community at large in
South Florida strongly sup-
ports Jewish affairs on cam-
pus. Hillel even sponsors its
own UJA campaign, thereby
extending its commitment to
Israel and the local Jewish
community.
Jack Schocoff, M.D.
wishes to announce
Complete Medical Care
Weight Lbsa Treatment
HCO Injections
HOURS BY APPOINTMENT
1526 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
832-2802,
Temple Beth David
4657 Hood Road
Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410
(305) 694-2350
Open House
Sunday, August 25
2 p.m. 5 p.m.
* Conservative congregation
* Complete Sabbath
sarvlca schedule
* High Holiday service.
* Fastlval MTVfCM
* Adult education
* Pre-Scrtool
* Rallgloua school. K-7,
Bar/Bat Mltzvah,
Confirmation
* Youth program
* Social activities
* Sisterhood, Man's Club
Meet our members, board of directors, Rabbi and
Cantor and Join our growing congregation.
Rabbi William Marder Cantor Earl Rackoff
For additions! Information call, 694-2350 i
Jonathan Kessler said the
goal of AlPAC's PLDP, which
works through student liaisons
on campus and with Hillel pro-
fessionals, is "to build up and
train a strong, politically-
oriented pro-Israel student
community." PLDP staffers
travel to college campuses to
speak with, train and organize
students, and Kessler claimed
that Florida is a "target area"
for the PLDP this year.
AIPAC also sponsors na-
tional political leadership
training seminars and intern-
ship programs in Washington,
where selected students can
get in-the-trenches political ex-
perience. Kessler spoke proud-
ly of the fact that 460 of the
1,200 attendees at this year's
AIPAC policy conference in
Washington were college
students.
Describing the close
cooperation between the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation and
AIPAC as "a very important
partnership," Kessler stressed
that the effect of education is
limited without political ac-
tion, and that Israel's future
depends largely on the deci-
sions and actions made by
students who are in college
now.
There can be no doubt that
there is anti-Israel sentiment
on many college campuses to-
day. Ranging from well-
organized, sophisticated pro-
paganda ploys to isolated but
strident attacks on Israel, the
success of the anti-Israel cam-
paign is inversely proportional
to the knowledge and commit-
ment of the on-campus friends
of Israel.
All indications suggest that
the anti-Israel campaign on
college campuses has not suc-
ceeded in influencing a large
number of students. However,
now is not the time for
complacency.
(The AIPAC College Guide is
available from The American
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee, 500 N. Capitol St. NW
Suite 300, Washington, D.C.
or from local Hillel offices.)
Area Deaths
AGELOFF
Scott A.. 29, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach.
CHABAN
Leo, 85, of Plymouth C30. Century Village
West Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
CHERKAS
* E,' 7-f Plymouth 3, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home.
CHERKAS
liver. 77, of Plymouth 3, Century Village
West Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Home. West Palm Beach.
ELLMAN
Heyman. 85, of Boynton Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Prim Be**. ""
GARFINKEI.
Harry, of Camden J242. Century Village
West Palm Beach. Riverside GuartSn
Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
GOLDSTEIN
Minda L 89, of 216 N. Federal Hiirhw.v
Uk. Wort*, Town and Country l&i
Home, Lantana.
GREENBERG
Ida Rose, of Boynton Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West Palm
KAPLAN
Jeanette. of Cmtoy Viltage, West Pdm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security PUn Ckapri. West Palm Be^d,
Religious Directory
Conservative
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:16 p.m. and Saturday 930
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.
CONGREGATION ANSHEISHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde
Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Friday
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed by One?
Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh
Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-9428!
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8:30
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 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 8:15
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
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.
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 am. 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.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi 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 Charin, Cantor David Dar
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9 am.
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.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION ATTZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Pata
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.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P-0- Box
17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantorial Soloist Elliot Rosenbaum.
Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. 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. Raw
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 51*
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-1W&


Friday, August 16. 1985/The Jewish,Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 16

TEMPLE JUDEA
Rabbi Joel L. Levine will
I conduct at Temple Judea a
Service-in-the-Round, Friday,
Aug. 16 at 8 p.m.
The theme of this innovative
Service is "The High Holy
Days" During the Service,
| participants will be able to
share their feelings about this
upcoming awesome and
somber season. The Service-in-
the-Round allows for a max-
imum opportunity for sharing
I of music and ideas.
Prospective members are
especially invited to attend
and meet the Temple Judea
I family. For more information,
[call the Temple office.
Rabbi Joel L. Levine and the
Temple Judea Outreach Com-
mittee will conduct a round-
table discussion on Conversion
and Intermarriage following a
brief Sabbath Service, Friday,
| Aug. 23 at 8 p.m.
May Goodstein, Outreach
chairperson, has made ar-
rangements to show the
videotape, "Choosing
Judaism," produced by the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. Followong the
videotape, there will be com-
ments from a panel from the
committee and open discussion
with the congregation.
Outreach is a response to the
reality of the growing trend of
interfaith marriages, the
declining birth rate, and the in-
creasing number of non-Jews
converting to Judaism. It is a
1 means to sensitize our con-
gregation while welcoming
and involving converts to
Judaism and the unaffiliated of
our community.
The Outreach committee will
be making available a twenty-
I four hour hotline for those who
have questions on conversion
and intermarriage. For more
information, call May Goods-
| tein or Susan Wilders.
TEMPLE BETH-EL
Please join Temple Beth
[Elmembers and guests for a
I festive evening of music and
I fabulous home-baked desserts,
Saturday, Aug. 24, at 9 p.m.
I Bonnie and Michael Patipa will
I host this exciting party that
Ifeatures D.J. Music
highlighting the '60's through
Ithe '80's. Cost is $7.50 per
| person.
Please make your reserva-
tions by check to Temple Beth
[tl in care of Julie and Dan
IHershman, 336 Marlborough
|Rd., West Palm Beach 33405.
. The High Holidays schedule
I'or Temple Beth El is as
|follows:
Rosh Hashana
Sunday, Sept. 15, 8 p.m.;
Monday, Sept. 16 (First Day),
Iw/?-' 7 pm-; Tuesday, Sept.
["(Second Day), 9 a.m.
Kol Nidre
Tuesday, Sept. 24, 6:30 p.m.
Yom Kippur
,a^nesday, Sept. 25, 9
|jm.; M.nha, Yizkor, Neftah, 5
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
.Congregation BeU| Kodegh
II ooynton Beach has engag-
ed the services of Abraham
Koster as its cantor, effective
Aug. l.
Cantor Koster previously
served in Temple Israel,
Hollywood; Temple Beth-Am,
Pembroke Pines and perform-
ed as Guest Cantor at Temple
Beth Moshe, North Miami;
Temple Beth David, Miami and
Congregation Ahavas Chesed,
Mobile, Ala. He has also per-
formed on the Jewish
Workshop Hour, TV Channel
10.
All our members, friends
and guests are welcome to at-
tend our services and hear the
well-trained, beautiful voice of
our Cantor Abraham Koster.
A limited number of seats
for Rosh Hashonah (Sept. 15,
16, 17) and Yom Kippur (Sept.
24-25) are available for non-
members.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Construction on the new
home of Temple Beth Torah,
900 Big Blue Trace, in Well-
ington, proceeds according to
schedule, says construction
chairman Marshall Yazuna.
The congregation will an-
nounce a date for (he laying of
the cornerstone in the near
future. A drive past the site
will show the walls beginning
to rise.
In the interim, religious ser-
vices are being held at the
Wellington Elementary School
on Friday evenings, beginning
at 8:15 p.m.
The shortened summer ser-
vices include a d'var Torah
from Rabbi Westman, folk
singing led by Cantorial
Soloist Elliot Rosenbaum and
an Oneg Shabbat.
The congregation Sisterhood
is selling raffles, with the pro-
ceeds going to equip the new
kitchen. A rummage sale also
will be held on Sept. 8.
High Holy Day Services will
be held this year in the St. Rita
Parish Center in Wellngton,
with a special Tashlich service
for the children at the Temple
site.
For membership, Religious
School, and Holy Day ticket in-
formation please contact the
Temple office.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID
Selichot Services, which
serve as a kind of introduction
to the High Holidays, will be
held at Temple Beth David, on
Saturday evening, Sept. 7 at
10:30 p.m. The musical modes
and themes of the High Holi-
day melodies are a highlight to
the Selichot service. Temple
Beth David's service will in-
clude the appearance of the
Temple Choir, under the direc-
tion of Cantor Earl J. Rackoff.
Services to be held at the
Colonnades Beach Hotel,
Singer Island, are as follows:
Sudnay evening, Sept. 15 at
8 p.m., will be the opening ser-
vice of Rosh Hashanah. The
next morning, Monday, Sept.
16 at 8:45 a.m., the first day of
the Holiday commences. There
will be a Junior Congregation
service scheduled that day
beginning at 10:30 a.m., and a
Youth Program will be held at
1 Grave, 1 Concrete Liner/Vault,
Grave Opening & Closing, 1 Single
Granite Marker w/Installation &
Inscription, Documentary Stamps
& State Sales Tax, Perpetual Care.
Single
Package
Includes:
PRE-NEED PACKAGE
PRICED AT
DOUBLE PACKAGE
PRICED AT
$1,117.80
$2,124.50
Available only at Palm Beach County's only all-Jewish
memorial park and funeral chapel at one convenient locatioa
(This is a limited-time offer, and prices are not guaranteed
unless pre-paid, so call today!)
ASK ABOUT OUR INTEREST-FREE INSTALLMENT
PAYMENT PLAN
^=*Gardens and Funeral Chape.to
627-2277
9321 Memorial Park Road
7 minutes west of 1-95 via Lake Park Road Exit.
Cemetery Mausoleum Funeral Chapel Pre-Need Planning
Other locations in North Miami Beach.
Sunrise. Margate and Deerfield Beach
Candle Lighting Time
/> Aug. 16 7:39 p.m.
^iW)^ Aug. 23 7:33 p.m.
11:45 a.m. At 6:30 p.m.
Tashlich services will be held,
followed by Minchah and
Ma'ariv. The second day of the
Holiday, Sept. 17, services will
begin again at 8:45 a.m. and
services for the Junior Con-
gregation will again start at
10:30 a.m.; the Youth Pro-
gram begins at 11:45 a.m.
Regular Shabbat services
will be held at Temple Beth
David Friday evening, Sept.
20, at 8 p.m. and Saturday
morning, Sept. 21 at 10 a.m.
This is the Sabbath of Repen-
tance Shabbat Shuvah.
Services will them continue
back at the Colonnades Hotel
Tuesday, Sept. 24 at 6:45 p.m.,
when Kol Nidre services will
be held. The following day,
Sept. 25, Yom Kippur will
commence with services at
9:30 a.m., with Junior Con-
gregation services scheduled
for 11 a.m. and the Youth Pro-
gram scheduled for 12:30 p.m.
Minchah will be at 5:30 p.m.
and Ne'ilah at 6:15 p.m.
For further information on
High Holiday tickets and Tem-
ple memberships, Temple Beth
David's office.
Soviets
Continued from Page 1
Ambassador Ovadia Soffer
that France will do all it can to
enable a Soviet-Israeli rap-
prochement. Dumas said the
Israeli envoy will be a guest at
President Francois Mitter-
rand's formal reception for
Gorbachev at the Ely see
Palace. Dumas is quoted as
having said that "then it will
be up to the Russians to decide
whether to further follow up
this formal meeting." Soffer
met on July 16 for over two
hours with the Soviet Am-
bassador in Paris who, it is
reported, hinted at improved
Soviet relations with Israel.
French diplomats believe the
USSR wants to reestablish
diplomatic relations with
Israel so as to be able to play a
more active role in Mideast af-
fairs and in the forthcoming
peace negotiations.
MENORAH GARDENS
HAS PALM BEACH'S
UNBEATABLE PRE-NEED
CEMETERY PACKAGE
Congregation Beth Kodesh
501 N.E. 26th Avenue
Boyrrton Beach, FL 3341
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
Check why it makes sense
to pre-arrange your funeral now.
i Pre-arranging the
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t your spouse and/or
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r to be burdened
I later because the gne(
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1 The GUARANTEED
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Neither will my children
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*4
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 16, 1986
.)
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