The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County the voice of the Jewish community of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
West Palm Beach, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 11, no. 27 (Sept. 13, 1985)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Feb. 20, 1987 called no. 4 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Mar. 31, 1989 called no. 12 in masthead and no. 13 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44605643
lccn - sn 00229551
ocm44605643
System ID:
AA00014309:00024

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BtACH
COUNTY
Jewish floridian
^^ W OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
VOLUME 12-NUMBER 9
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28,1986
PRICE 35 CENTS

The Honeymoon Is Over
Hussein-Arafat Rift May
Increase Chances For Peace
Anatoly Shcharansky during a physical examination at
Hadassah University Hospital in Jerusalem. After the ex-
amination, Prof. Mervyn Gotsman (right), head of the Heart
Institute at Hadassah Hospital, diagnosed a slight heart
defect, a slight trembling in one of his hands and some dental
problems. 'Only a man with a special physical and mental
strength could have stood up to such harsh conditions,' said
Prof. Gotsman about Shcharansky.
By DAVID LANDAU
- (JTA) King Hussein's
forthright announcement that
he has ended his fruitless year-
long efforts to bring the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion into the peace process
because of continued PLO in-
transigence was hailed by
Israeli leaders last week as an
"historic opportunity" for the
Palestinian people to "take
their fate into their own
hands."
Premier Shimon Peres,
speaking at Tel Aviv Universi-
ty, called on the Palestinians in
the administered territories to
"seize the moment." Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin, in a
television interview, urged the
Palestinians in the West Bank
and Gaza Strip to cut
themselves away from the
PLO and "stand up for
yourseivaji, tahc care of the
1.25 million Palestinians in the
territories and join Hussein in
a move to peace."
Peres, declaring that the
prospects for peace have im-
proved, summoned the Palesti-
nians to act immediately. The
Jordanian ruler, he said, did
the right thing by "exposing
the truth about the PLO," and their word becomes their bond,
a great deal will now depend characterized by commitment,
on the inhabitants of the oc- credibility and
cupied areas .. Will they let
time pass, eating away at their
fate, or will they take the op-
portunity, take their fate into
their own hands?"
Hussein, in a lengthy televi-
sion address to the Jordanian
people, expressed in unam-
biguous terms his frustration
with the PLO and its leader,
Yasir Arafat. "I and the
government of the Kingdom of
Jordan announce that we are
unable to continue to ccor-
diante politically with the PLO
leadership until such time as
Hussein said.
constancy,
Peres warned the Palesti-
nians that "to follow the PLO
is to go nowhere and get
nowhere. They'll kul a few
more people; a little more ter-
rorism. But basically they're
killing their own future," the
Premier said. Hussein's an-
nouncement came as "no sur-
frise to me .. Two weeks ago
saw already that the Hussein-
Arafat talks were a total
failure." The public rift bet-
CoatiuadaiPafalS
In Pledge to Shcharansky
Jewish Agency Reaffirms
Commitment To Human Rights
IDF Units Search
For Kidnapped Soldiers
Editor's Note: At Presstime
search operations had ended
and Israeli forces were no
Umger inside Lebanon.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) A sailor
aboard on Israel Navy patrol
boat was killed by gun fire
from the Lebanese shore last
week as armored Israel
Defense Force units fanned
out of the border security zone
into south Lebanon to search
for two DDF soldiers kidnap-
ped recently by Shiite Moslem
extremists. A soldier of the
Israel-backed South Lebanon
Inside
Random Thoughts...
page 5
Cantorial concert sched-
uled ...page 9
Indian Spring Dinner
Dance... pages 10-11
BAP Networking Forum
...page 13
Army (SLA) was also kidnap-
ped and two SLA soldiers
were killed in a convoy ambush
inside the security zone.
Military sources identified
the slain sailor as Daniel
Amar, 19, a naval rating from
Nethanya. He was the victim
of a sharpshooter who fired at
the patrol boat from a beach
near Tyre. He was the third
Israeli military fatality since
the IDF was withdrawn from
south Lebanon eight months
ago.
The identities of the kidnap-
ped soldiers have not been
made pubic nor were details of
the massive search operation
announced. But reports from
the Lebanon border area said a
large IDF force consisting of
hundreds of armored person-
nel carriers, halftracts, tanks
and busloads of soldiers
entered south Lebanon. IDF
helicopters were also par-
ticipating in the search.
The reports said a number of
suspected terrorists were de-
tained. They are understood to
be members of Hisbullah (Ar-
my of God) an extremist Shiite
Continued on Page 9
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Board of Governors of the
Jewish Agency opened its
meeting here last week with a
declaration on behalf of Anato-
ly Shcharansky, read to him by
telephone to Jerusalem by
Jerold Hoffberger, Board of
Governors chairman, while
more than 300 participants at
the meeting listened.
The declaration stated: "The
Board of Governors of the
Jewish Agency for Israel reaf-
firms that the struggle on
behalf of all human rights will
not cease until religious and
civil liberties are extended to
all peoples in the Soviet Union
and until our brothers and
sisters in all countries of
distress
emigrate
reunited
people."
are allowed to
to Israel and be
with the Jewish
Shcharansky, responding,
expressed his gratitude for the
efforts of the American Jewish
community on his behalf. "I
am happy to. talk to the 'five
Continued on Page 12
Senate Ratifies
Genocide Convention
By DAYID FRIEDMAN
WASHWGTON (JTA) Sen. William Proxmire (D., Wis,), who has urg-
ed Senate ratification of the Genocide Convention every day the Senate has
been in session since January 11,1967, said last Thursday he was "delighted" it
had finally occurred. But he added, "It's a great shame that it took 37 years.
The Senate ratified the United Nations Convention on the Prevention and
Punishment of the Crime of Genocide by an 83-11 vote. The vote came almost 37
years after President Truman, who signed the treaty on December 11,1948, sub-
mitted it to the Senate and after 97 other countries had ratified it. Proxmire said
he hoped the United States will use the treaty to stop acts of genocide wherever
they occur in the world.
But he said he was disappointed that the effect of the treaty has been weaken-
ed by the inclusion of reservations maintaining the right of the U.S. not to submit
certain matters covered by the Convention to the World Court and preventing
the treaty from superseding the U.S. Constitution.
Proxmire said he hoped a future Administration would delete these provisions,
because by including the reservations the U.S. has joined the Soviet Union in say-
ing it is above international law.
The treaty, which declares genocide, whether in peacetime or wartime, a crime
under international law, defines it as killing or harming national, ethnic, racial or
religious groups or members of those groups.
Coming March 16 ... Super Sunday Magic


Page 2 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
Women's Division Pacesetters'Luncheon
Over 60 women attended the prestigious Pacesetters'
Luncheon sponsored by the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County at the
Breakers Hotel on Wednesday, Feb. 12. Sheryl
Davidaff and Alice Zipkin, event co-chairs, helped
make the luncheon, highlighted by an address by
Jerusalem Post columnist WolfBlitzer, an overwhelm-
ing success.
Sheryl Davidoff, Pacesetters' Luncheon co-
chair; Wolf Blitzer. guest speaker; Alice
Zipkin, Pacesetters' Luncheon co-chair;
and Mollie Fitterman, Women's Division
president.
Women's Division campaign vice president Carol Greenbaum and Rhonda
Pas ton.
Sheila Engelstein, immediate past president of Women's Division; Geraldyne
Freedman; and Zelda Pincourt, president of the Jewish Community Center.
\
Seated: Marlene Burns, Tubby Stayman, Bea Kern
and Esther Molat. Standing: Vivian Klein and Tillie
Gaylord.
Seated: Mrs. Samuel Blank, Rita Isaacson,
Charlotte Sherman and Estelle Susman. Standing:
Ruth Sherwood, Bea Bloch, Lillian Kravitz, Nancy
Marks, Anne Weiss and Emma Robington.
Seated: Elsie Leviton, Louise Shure, Jane Freed-
man and Dorothy Greenbaum. Standing: Dorothy
Blonder, Lee Theise and Marjorie Berg.
LB Hit' H lm^^^n> ^fl
lo V d
w \a^at 1 '\
Seated: Dora Roth, Nathalie Abramson, Lorraine
Hoffinger and Anne Klein. Standing: Geraldyne
Freedman, Rhoda Weinstein, Blanche Ginsburg,
Rose Siegel and Rose Goldberg.
Seated.Estelle Wolfson Zelda Pincourt, Carole Seated.Rose Arkin, RiU Baten, Lillian Hirschfeld
SSrL *5* PSS?1^ &h^.anS?r*v. fl*g*^; "<* Cynnie List. Standing: Miriam Cohen and
Sylvia Farher, Ellen Rampell, Rhonda Paston, Shirley Levin.
Arlene Simon and Miriam Telser.
Women's Division
Leadership Orientation
I On Friday, Feb. U the Women's Division
sponsored a leadership orientation at the
home of Rhonda Paston. Presentations were
made by Debbie Schwarzberg, a co-chair of this
year's Women's Division $365 event, and
MaAriv senior editor Tommy Lapid, who
earlier in the day spoke before the Jewish
Federation's Campaign Cabinet.
Pat Becker, Women's Division director Lynne
Ehrlich and Ann Herman.
Hostess Rhonda Paston and guest speaker
Tommy Lapid.
Stephanie Gale is joined by guest speaker
Tommy Lapid.
TelUerSChW*rtZ' Di**e ******* **6 Mickey


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Super Sunday '86
Youth Volunteers To Wash Cars for Hod Ha Sharon
To help supplement the
Jewish Federation's Super
Sunday Magic community-
wide effort to help Jews ui
need, concerned Jewish teens
will hold a community car
wash on Sunday, March 2,
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Okeechobee Mobil station on
the corner of Okeechobee
Boulevard and Spencer Drive
in front of Pantry Pride.
"Last year we raised money
for Operation Moses," said
Paul Tochner, Super Sunday
teen co-chair, "This year we
want to raise money for our
peers in Hod HaSharon, our
Project Renewal twin com-
munity in Israel."
"The young people of Giora
and Gil Amal will benefit in
many ways fsom our support,"
added Super Sunday teen co-
chair Roneet Weingarten, who
made several friends in Hod
HaSharon as a result of her
participation in the High
School in Israel program. "It's
important for our friends in
Hod HaSharon to know that
people of all ages in our com-
munity care about their
future."
In addition
ment by
youth, a collection "bank" has
been set up at the Wednesday
night Midrasha-Judaica High
to this commit-
our community's
School. The proceeds from the
bank and the car wash will be
presented by the teen
volunteers during Super Sun-
day phonathon on March 16.
Tochner and Weingarten
emphasized that the car wash
and collection bank were pro-
posed and organized by the
teenagers with no outside
help. They also noted that
most of the young people who
have volunteered to wash cars
on March 2 have also offered
their services on Super Sun-
day, March 16.
The Super Sunday teen co-
chairs encourage everyone in
the community to support the
car wash effort, and interested
teenage workers are urged to
show up at Okeechobee Mobil
Station Sunday morning
March 2 to lend a hand in the
effort to build a future for the
youth of Hod HaSharon.
Hunters Run Dinner Dance
Tutting On The Ritz' Gala Set for March 8
of the Finance and Physical
Education committees, and,
like his wife, providing leader-
ship to the center as vice-
president and president. A
board member of the Shaaray
Torah Synagogue in Canton,
Mr. Evenchik's community
service also included respon-
sibilities as president of Can-
ton's Mental Health and
Retardation Board.
The Evenchiks, who visited
Israel in 1971, see the need to
maintain a Jewish identity and
to preserve the quality of
Jewish life in a rapidly grow-
ing area of Palm Beach Coun-
ty. "As the Jewish population
in our county grows, so do the
needs of all our citizens, and it
is up to us to meet those
needs," said the Evenchiks.
Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Zeger
have spent 10 winters in Boyn-
Continned on Page 16
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Evenchik; Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Zeger
Mr. and Mrs. Harris Kessler
and Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Sch ain, general co-
chairpersons of the 1986
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County/United Jewish
Appeal campaign at Hunters
Run, have named Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Evenchik and Dr. and
Mrs. Joseph Zeger to serve as
dinner-dance co-chairpersons
for the Fourth Annual
Hunters Run Gala, to be held
on Saturday evening, March 8,
at the Royce Hotel in West
Palm Beach. Herbert F.
Kolsby, a Philadelphia at-
torney and dedicated Jewish
communal worker, will be the
featured speaker.
Originally residents of Can-
ton, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Evenchik have lived in Boyn-
ton Beach for six years.
Marilyn Evenchik has served
on the boards of the Canton
chapters of Hadassah and the
National Council of Jewish
Women, and on the board of
Temple Israel in Canton. Mrs.
Evenchik has also been very
involved with the Canton
Jewish Community Center as a
member of its Fine Arts Com-
mittee, chairman of three JCC
Balls, and as the Center's vice-
president and president.
Martin Evenchik was also
very active with the Canton
JCC. serving as the chairman
SupERSuiNdgyJ*
March 16 4lr
^e a part of
"SUPER SUNDAY" Magic
AS A SUPER SUNDAY VOLUNTEER YOU CAN PERFORM MIRACLES..
Super Sunday Magic
Provides care to needy elderly
Supports high quality educational
programs for our youth
Creates a better life for our
Jewish brethren in Israel
Provides aid to communities
around the world through the
Joint Distribution Committee...
and more.. .through the support of
the 1986 Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach CountyUnited Jewish Appeal
Campaign
Sign up Today!!
JOHN YOUR FRIENDS ON SUPER SUNDAY, MARCH 16th
WHEN OUR .^tHHONES WILL Bl JME MAGIC WANDS
Tha following paopla have
voluntaarad for Super Sunday
Magic .
Stacay and Mark Lavy
Supe* Sunday SB Cc-Chalra
Robert Abrame
8ooarSuriday Storing CommfttM
Jewish Federation Staff
Robort BarwaW
Supar Sunday Staaring Commlttaa
Gloria Betaard
Jawlah Federation Staff
Sy Berger
Jawlah Fadaratlon Staff
NattlaBark
Jawlah Fadaratlon Staff
Oartruda Bknback
Jawlah Fadaratlon
ErwInBtondar
Jawlah Fadaratlon Board
Elian Bovamlck
Jawlah Fadaratlon Laadarahlp
Development
KarlBowar
Jawlah Fadaratlon Staff
Buddy Brannar
Supar Sunday Staaring Commlttaa
Albart Brodaky
Jawlah Fadaratlon Board
Loto Brodaky
Jawlah Fadaratlon
SaftyCaatla
Jawlah Fadaratlon
Woman* DMelon
Paul CNyatal
J-twtsn rtoorttioA Staff
Sylvia and Andy Cohan
Banyan Springe
Marttyn Oavw-Topparman
Jawlah Femlry and Children's
Sanrlca
MaryDunaltla
Jawlah Fadaratlon Staff
Lynne Ehrilch
Jawlah Fadaratlon Staff
Ronnl Epatatn
Jawlah Fadaratlon Start
Karen Fetder
Jawlah Fadaratlon
Woman'a Dhaaion
Continued oa Page 17
, Saw la Saja? Seaay M. JaWk
f PA Oasey, Ml S.
Ortw. Mi 305. W. PMm
Fl_ 33401-
( ) Please Include me aa a volunteer for Super Sunday' on March 16. at the Hyatt Hotel West Palm Beach.
Name.
Address.
CHy _
State
Bp
(Business)
Ricpnocw (Itonw) -
Organisation Affiliation__________________________________i-----------------------------------------1--------------------
I will be happy to wort* from:.
( )&4S AM. to 1130 AM. ( ) 249 RM to 30 RM (Babysitting services wirl be provided at this shift)
< ) 10)49 AJH. lo 130 RM ( )*49 RM to 730 RM.
( ) 12*9 RM to 330 RM. ( ) 6c49 RM to 930 RM
( )l will be happy to work at any time. Please let me know when you need me
'Wmho -t k* M id mttm ttwr I9S6 tiiill gifts pno> to o Suw Sun**'- t*v "< <


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
Shoah
Not Jiist A Film
Shultz On Aid, Peace Process
By M.J. ROSENBERG
Sitting through the 9V2 hour
film Shoah (Hebrew for
holocaust) is an excruciating
experience. An hour into the
film which is being called
the definitive documentary
about the Holocaust I
wanted to escape. But walking
out of Shoah seems like a
betrayal. One can't help but
feel that if the six million had
to live the Holocaust and die
in it the least we can do is
watch a film.
It isn't easy though. Director
and producer Claude Lanz-
mann subjects his viewers to
horrifying images. They are
not of the dead. The entire film
was made in the 1980's and no
archival footage is included.
Its horrifying images are of
people in Poland and Germany
today who seem as if they
would perpetrate another
mass murder now if they
had the chance and if a sizable
Jewish population could still be
found in eastern Europe.
Other jarring images are of
the places where the Holocaust
took place. Lanzmann takes
the viewer to railway stations
and death camps. A train pull-
ing into the Auschwitz station
is shown again and again. This
particular shot leaves the
viewer with the sickening sen-
sation that he is on the train.
The image and its seemingly
endless repetition has the
feeling of a nightmare. You
want to wake up. You want to
get out of that theater. But
you can't.
Shoah is not, by any stretch
of the imagination, entertain-
ment. It is, rather, entertain-
ment's opposite. It is op-
pressive. It takes the almost
meaningless term
"Holocaust" and breaks it
down into its component parts.
Six million people were not
just whooshed away by a
storm. No, they were killed in
a mechanized, almost in-
dustrial process. Shoah shows
how it was done. And it shows
that the hatred that made it
possible still exists. See it. But
don't expect even the satisfac-
tion of easy tears.
One of Shoah' main points is
that the Holocaust was unique.
After seeing it, one cannot
casually compare other
tragedies to what befell Euro-
pean Jews between 1933 and
1945. In the Feb. 17 New
Republic, writer and survivor
Primo Levi explains that uni-
queness. He says that he would
not even compare Stalin's
Gulag to the Nazi death camps.
The Nazi camps were "gigan-
tic death machines. Gas
chambers and crematories
were deliberately planned to
destroy lives and human
bodies on a scale of millions.
The appalling record belongs
to Auschwitz with 24,000 dead
in a single day, in August
1944."
The Soviet camps represent
different "models of hell." The
"principal difference lies in the
finality." Levi writes that
"one entered the German
camps .. never to emerge.
No outcome but death was
foreseen." In the Soviet
camps, the death of prisoners
was not "expressly sought. It
was a very frequent occur-
rence, and it was tolerated
with brutal indifference, but
basically it was not expressly
intended. It was a by-product,
rather, of hunger, cold, infec-
tions, hard labor." He says
that it is this difference that
led to a 30 percent mortality
figure in the Soviet camps but
to a 98 percent death rate in
the Nazi camps.
Levi makes an important
distinction. Nazi Germany's
slaughter of the Jews was not
a war atrocity; not was it
similar to the mass incarcera-
tions common in other
totalitarian states. For the
Nazis, the slaughter of the
Jews was an end in itself. Jews
were not imprisoned to silence
them or to stop them from op-
posing the system. Jews were
incarcerated as a prelude to
their mass extermination.
There was nothing Jews could
do no religious practice they
could renounce or ideology,
they might adopt that would
save them or their children
from the gas chambers. This is
where the Holocaust, the
Shoah, differs from most of the
century's other horrors. The
Jews of the Holocaust sought
no "human rights" except to
live and that is the right that
was denied them.
By ERIC ROZENMAN
Aid for Israel and the health
of the U.S.-promoted Middle
East "peace process" were on
the minds or House Foreign
Affairs Committee members
recently as Secretary of State
George Shultz presented a
global preview for the coming
year.
In welcoming Shultz, Com-
mittee Chairman Dante
Fascell (D., Fla.) said that the
Administration's budget envi-
sions much more for interna-
tional programs than Congress
has authorized already for
fiscal 1987. Fascell noted that
one of his subcomittee
chairmen "has warned that
the (Gramm-Rudman-Hollings)
balanced budget legislation
could mean between a 25 per-
cent and a 50 percent reduc-
tion in foreign aid .. ."
Shultz was asked what
would happen if the White
House and Congress could not
agree on specific cuts to comp-
ly with Gramm-Rudman-
Hollings. Would aid to Israel,
Egypt, and countries in which
the U.S. holds rights to bases,
such as Greece, Turkey,
Pakistan, Portugal, the Philip-
pines and Oman, be protected
from required across-the-
board reductions? If it is, he
was told, little or no funds
would be left for approximate-
ly 40 other countries.
But, of course, we know all
that. Why would we need to
see a 9% hour film like Shoah?
For Primo Levi, the answer is
simple: so that we don't
forget. "Because what hap-
pened could happen again."
Another murderous force
"with its trail of intolerance,
abuse, and servitude, can be
born outside our country and
imported into it, walking on
tiptoes and calling itself by
other names ... At that point,
wise counsel no longer serves,
and one must find the strength
to resist. But then, too, the
memory of what happened in
the heart of Europe, not very
long ago, can serve as support
and warning." At this point,
all we can do is remember.
"I suppose that's the pur-
pose of the ... Act," the
Secretary said. "To confront
us all with something clearly of
great difficulty if not unaccep-
tability ... We will, somehow
or other, put together a
reasonable plan so that that
doesn't come into effect."
Pressed to clarify his position
on foreign aid cuts if Congress
and the Administration do fail
to reach a budget compromise
a failure many observers ex-
pect Shultz said, "I don't
want to respond to 'iffy'
questions."
He did note that by agreeing
to return $51.6 mUion in
economic aid for fiscal 1986 so
that other countries would not
suffer larger cuts, Israel
already has chosen "in a sense
not to single itself out... The
point of all this is to try to
work out the problems in a
sensible way so a process that
doesn't make as much sense
(across-the-board slashes) does
not come into effect."
Rep. Lee Hamilton (D.,
Ind.), chairman of the Subcom-
mittee on Europe and the Mid-
dle East, observed that "it has
been four years since there
have been any Middle East
peace talks." He said that 1985
showed some hopeful signs,
but that after Israeli Prime
Minister Shimon Peres' en-
couraging U.N. speech in Oc-
tober and some positive
statements by King Hussein,
"my perception is that the
leading actors in the Middle
East are backing away" from
diplomatic initiatives.
Shultz replied that "whether
the situation looks immediate-
ly promising or not, we need to
keep the effort going ..
There is still very much alive a
strong effort and I think it is
up to us to keep pushing it. I
don't think we should ever get
in the position of saying well,
the odds are against
something constructive hap-
pening and therefore we might
as well turn our attention
elsewhere."
In response to a question
from Rep. Ben Gilman (R.,
N.Y.), the Secretary did not
give details but said American
willingness to make arms sales
to Saudi Arabia "is very much
in our interest ... We believe
that being willing to make
sales to Jordan to help King
Hussein support his own
security is also of great impor-
tance.* He suggested that
Congressional opposition
which forced the Administra-
tion to back away from its
latest Jordan arms sale "is a
major detriment to our efforts
to move the peace process
along."
Shultz said that on the whole
Saudi Arabia has been helpful
in U.S. peace efforts in the
Middle East. In the past,
members of the Committee
have charged that Saudi finan-
cial support for the PLO and
Syria and continued opposition
to Egypt's return to the Arab
League prove that Riyadh
obstructs U.S. diplomacy in
the region.
Capitol Hill sources told
Near East Report that the
failure of Arafat and Hussein
to reach agreement on PLO
acceptance of U.N. Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
338 after days of intense talk
meant that their Feb. 11,1985
"accord" was dead. "Coor-
dination will continue,"
predicted one analyst, "but
they just can't produce
anything."
(Near East Report)
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR,
77ie Jewish Floridian:
In 1940 six million Jews and
others were murdered in Nazi
Concentration Camps.
During those dark days a
brave Swedish Diplomat in
Budapest, Hungary, risked his
life to save thousands of
Hungarian Jews from death.
Now the whole world knows
the heroic deeds of Raoul
Wallenberg, the righteous
Gentile. He was arrested by
the Russians on January 17,
1945. It is a sad anniversary of
Wallenberg's abduction.
The Raoul Wallenberg com-
mittees of the world and
Wallenberg's family, in the
absence of hard evidence that
he is dead, continue to believe
that he might still be alive!
The Raoul Wallenberg Com-
mittee of Palm Beach County
is keeping alive the tragic
story of Wallenberg. The Palm
Beach County Commission
roclaimed '' Raoul
allenberg Day" since
V
January 26, 1983. Last year
we joined the worldwide
tribute to remember Raoul
Wallenberg on January 17.
We can't forget the painful
horrors of the Holocaust. We
can't forget the heroic deed of
Raoul Wallenberg. He is an
Honorary Citizen of the U.S.
through the efforts of Tom
Lantos, Congressman from
California, who as a young boy
was saved by Wallenberg and
formed a worldwide organiza-
tion in behalf of Wallenberg.
Recently Canada bestowed
Honorary Citizenship to
Wallenberg. By the act of the
U.S. House and Senate, the
street in Washington D.C.
where the U.S. Holocaust
Museum will be built, will be
named Wallenberg Place.
On January 21, on behalf of
the Raoul Wallenberg Com-
mittee, I appeared before the
County Commission, paying
tribute to Raoul Wallenberg
and expressing our apprecia
Cootfaraed oa Paf e 1
the
'Jewish floridian
ot Palm Beacn County
USPS 069030
Comhtnmg Ou'Voice and Federation Reporter
f0 SHOCrlEt SUZANNE SMOCrie f RONNlEPSrCIN LLOYO RESNICK
Erl.tn. and Puonsher Executive EdHo- Ne> Coordinator Assistant News Coordinator
Putji.sne.i Weekly Ocioftci tniougn Mid May B> Week,, Balance o< yea'
Second Class Poslsgs Paid at West Patm Beach
Additional Mailing Offices
PALM BEACH OFFICE
HIS Fiagiei Of West Palm Beacn Fla 33401 Pnone 83? '120
Mam Ofice* Plant IJONE 6m St Miami Ft 33101 Phone i ;/3 460b
POSTMASTER: Snd address changes to Tha Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Advertising Oirsclot Slaci Lstssr Phewe SM US?
Combined Jewish Appeal Jewish Federation ot Palm Beacn County, inc Otlicers President
Erwm M Blonder. Vice Presidents. Alec Engelstein Arnold L Lampert. Murray M Goodman Alvin
Wnensjiy Marva Pernn Secretary. Lionel Greenoaum Treasurer. Barry S Berg Submit material to
Honn. Epstein Director of PuDlic Relations 50' Soutn FiaglerOr. West Palm Beacn Fl 33401
je*isn F'o'irJiandoes not gua'antee nasniutho' Meicnandise Adyerlisel
SUfiV KiP'iON RATES Locai Area 4 Annual i2 Vea' Minimum |/50> o- Dy memo*"*'
' Paim Beai n Ceu-My 50' S Fiagiei T> West Palm Beam Fla >340" Pnone 83? ."
Friday, February 28.1986 19 1 ADAR 5746
Volume 12 Number 9
Jewish Federation/UJA
Campaign
Calendar of Events
1986
Women's Division $365 Event
Hunters Run Dinner-Dance
Eastpointe Country Club Dinner
Ketubah Luncheon for Project Renewal
March6
March 8
March 11
March 16
March 20
April 17


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Radio/TV/ Film
iJfv
* MOSAIC Sunday, March 2, 9 a.m. WPTV Chan-
nel 5 with host Barbara Gordon This week's program
will highlight the upcoming Bar Mitzvah celebration of the
Jewish Community Day School.
L'CHAYIM Sunday, March 2, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The Jewish
Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
TRADITION TIME Sunday, March 2, 11 a.m. -
WVCG 1080-AM with host Ben Zohar This weekly
variety show features Israeli and Yiddish music and humor.
SHALOM Sunday, March 2, 6 a.m. WPEC Channel
12 (8:30 a.m. WFLX-TV 29 with host Richard Peritz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, March 6,1:15
p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM A summary of news and com-
mentary on contemporary issues.
* HERITAGE: CIVILIZATION AND THE JEWS
Thursday, March 6, 10 p.m. WXEL-TV 42 "The
Golden Land" ... From colonial times through the Great
Depression, this program traces the successive phases of
Jewish emigration to America (Repeated Sunday, March 9
at 1 p.m.).
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
February 28
Free Sons of Israel noon
March 2
Jewish Federation Leadership Development,
Washington, D.C. Conference Through March 4
Federation Spring In-Service Teacher Workshop 9-3
p.m. Israel Bonds Temple Emanu-El Cocktail Reception
Jewish War Veterans No. 501 9:30 a.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center Springfest at Camp Shalom 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Israel Bonds Royal Palm Beach dinner/dance Israel
Bonds Beth Kodesh luncheon
March 3
B'nai B'rith No. 3046 board 3:30 p.m. Hadassah -
Tikvah board 1 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom
Men's Club board 9:30 a.m. Brandeis University
Women Palm Beach East -10 a.m. B'nai B'rith Women -
Masada Regency Spa through March 6 Women's
American ORT Royal board 9:30 a.m. Women's
American ORT Lakes of Poinciana 12:30 p.m. Con-
gregation Anshei Sholom Sisterhood board 9:45 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women-Mitzvah Council-7:30 p.m. Hadassah
- West Boynton noon Women's American ORT -
Okeechobee Jewish Community Day School board 7:45
p.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm board -1 p.m.
Temple Judea board 7:30 p.m.
March 4
Yiddish Culture Group Century Village 10 a.m.
American Ked Magen David for Israel Netanya -1 p.m.
Jewish Federation Single Parent Committee 7 p.m.
March 5
National Council of Jewish Women Palm Beach board -
10 a.m. American Jewish Congress board -12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Olam noon Temple Beth Sholom -
Men's Club board 9 a.m. Lake Worth Jewish Center
Sisterhood board 10 a.m. Temple Emanu-El study
series 9:30 a.m.
March 6
Bar-Ilan University at Flagler Museum National Council
of Jewish Women Okheechobee board 10 a.m. B'nai
B'rith No. 2939 board 1 p.m. Temple Beth Zion
Sisterhood board B'nai B'rith Palm Beach Council -
7:30 p.m. Hadassah Bat Gurion board 9:30 a.m. Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women Evening board 7:30
p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Ohav noon Hadassah -
Golda Meir board 10 a.m. Jewish Federation
Women's Division $365 Campaign Event 11:30 a.m.
Pioneer Women Theodore Herzl nomination of officers -
1 p.m.
For more information contact the Federation office,
832-2120.
122 SEASHORE DRIVE
JUPITER, FLORIDA 33458
(305) 744-2256
LARRYA.QERSON
Certified Public Accountant
Tax Planning & Preparation
Accounting & Auditing
5725 CORPORATE WAY, SUITE 205
WEST PALM BEACH, FLORIDA 33407
(305)471-0699
Random Thoughts
By MURIEL LEVITT
Have you ever given a
thought to the mysterious way
in which Jewish babies are
named? This has long been a
puzzlement to me, and I have
come to believe that there are
cycles of popularity which
repeat themselves through the
years.
Of course, it is a beautiful
tradition to perpetuate the
memory of a loved one by giv-
ing the name to a newborn*.
But let's examine this closely
and maybe we can figure out a
pattern. For instance, so-
meone who has passed on may
have been called Herschel a
perfectly good and balabatesh
name. The classy father and
mother of the brand new baby
might think twice about rais-
ing a Herschel in our society
today, so they opt for Harmon
or Harvey or Hadley. Of
course, this is their
prerogative but what these
names have to do with good
old Uncle Herschel is anyone's
guess.
Some 60 odd years ago
(don't breathe a word about
my age!) when I came upon the
scene, my mother decided to
call me Marie after an aunt
who never made it to America.
When my grandma got the
word, she gave a geshrei,
"What kind of a name is Marie
for a nice Yiddisheh
maideleh?" Ever obedient, my
mother changed the name to
Muriel and where she got
that one I still don't know.
Grandma was satisfied but I
can't imagine why. It was a
name she was never, ever able
to pronounce from day one.
I have always been quite
happy about my name because
I used to think it had a
theatrical ring. Most of my
peers were Sylvias, Ruths,
Miriams, and Ethels. Those
were the popular names of our
era and Muriel was somewhat
of a standout. To make it even
more unusual, my middle
name is June and there
weren't too many Muriel Junes
running around 60 years ago in
the Bronx of Kingsbndge
Road. My mother was certain-
ly avant garde in her choices of
names.
Gentle readers, do you
remember when all your boy
friends were called Sam, Sol,
Hy, Irving or Max? I surely do.
All of a sudden those names
seemed to disappear and in
their place came Steven,
Michael, Richard and Robert.
Boy, did we assimilate quickly!
I recall my mother having
friends whose names all ended
with "ie" like Bessie, Tillie,
Sadie, Mollie, Rosie and Min-
nie. You rarely hear these
sweet names any more and
if you do, they usually belong
to seniors. I still think they are
lovely names with charming,
old world flavor to them. They
have grace and beauty much
like their owners.
And then came World War
II and we were treated to a
whole new generation of An-
drews, Alans, and Craigs who
seemed to pop out of nowhere.
The little girls were all called
Susan, Linda or Carole. My
relatives were no different,
and these names appear on
every branch of our family
tree.
Of course, now and then you
come across a name that's a
dilly. I actually went to school
with a Jewish girl named Fleur
de Lis Gottbaum. I even met a
Carmencita Leibowitz and an
Abraham Lincoln Kirschbaum.
What gets into a mother's
mind when she lays these
heavy names on an unsuspec-
ting infant? The poor kids go
through life saddled with
handles that often bring
laughter from their peers.
I also wonder about dolly
names like Penny and Wendy.
Some day these itty-bitty
babies will grow up, have their
own children and then grand-
children. What then? Can you
picture a little kid looking up
to talk to her "Grandma Pen-
ny" or "Grandma Wendy?"
Somehow such names belong
to little girls not bubbehs or
am I wrong?
Well, at long last the table
seems to have turned. We are
now pretty much finished with
the cutesy-pie names and have
gone back to the classic bibical
names that have depth, mean-
ing and character. Look
around you and be prepared
for Joshua, Daniel, Jed and
David. Happily, Esther,
Rebecca, and Naomi have
never been more popular.
As for me, I am proud to tell
you my two grandsons bear
the beautiful bible names of
Jonathan and Adam. Maybe
we'll have a maideleh soon and
if she could be a Sarah or a
Judith, wouldn't that be
peachy keen? Then my cup
would surely runneth over!
Frozen Peace
The latest word from Cairo is that the Mubarak government is
having second thoughts about the Taba arbitration process. Not
' only that, some Egyptian officials are saying that even resolu-
1 tion of the Taba dispute won't necessarily lead to normalization
1 of relations with Israel. One official said that there must first be
'major improvements on the West Bank. Another mentioned
| unhappiness about Israel's administration of Moslem holy places
in Jerusalem.
In short, Egypt is still finding excuses for not living up to the
terms of the Camp David peace treaty. It has now been more
than three years since Egypt removed its ambassador from Tel
Aviv. At that time Cairo said that the ambassador would return
when Israeli troops left Lebanon. Israel withdrew from Lebanon
last spring but there is still no ambassador at Egypt's embassy in
Israel. Each time it appears that Cairo will have no choice but to
send him back that its conditions have been met it finds
another reason not to. And slowly, slowly Israel's belief in
Egypt's good will is dissipating and along with it the Camp
David dream.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
Tennis in Israel:
Net Gain for Future Generations
POMPANO BEACH, FLA.
A little known, but 10 year
old dream is coming true in
Israel, where a concept forged
by a few men is helping to
build a new generation of
Israeli youth ... a dream of
Tennis Centers in Israel.
Through the driving efforts
of four Americans Joseph D.
Shane, Harold Landesberg,
Dr. William Lippy, and Rubin
Josephs; an Englishman Fred-
die Krivine; and an Israeli, Dr.
Ian Froman, the idea was born
and nurtured of providing free
recreational tennis for all
Israeli children, regardless of
their economic or social status,
as well as at the same time pro- A ^'f*1 *[onP of youngsters that have arrived on the local
viding a bridge to interna- 85ene to exhibit what they have learned at The Israel Tennis
tional tennis competition for
the more talented.
From the program's on-site
beginnings in 1976, with 250
kids, ITC has grown to include
eight modern tennis instruc-
tion and exhibition complexes
throughout Israel, where to
date more than 70,000 children
from disadvantaged families
have become a part of the
Centers.
world of tennis,
to
from basic
tournament
lessons
coaching.
In order to build and guide a
new generation of sports-
minded youth in Israel, the
Israel Tennis Centers have
organized national American
tours, exhibitions and tennis
tournaments to expose these
Pictured receiving the Tower of David Award from the State
of Israel at the Eastpointe Testimonial cocktail reception
honoring Gerald and Phyllis Goodman are (left to right)
Seymour Liberman, Pearl Liberman, Phyllis Goodman,
Gerald Goodman, Muchie Kabat.and Darwin Kabat.
Spanish Health Minister
Visits HHU Medical Center
JERUSALEM It may
have been Fate. Just at the
moment Spain and Israel were
signing an historic agreement
in the Hague reestablishing
diplomatic ties between the
two countries, the Minister of
Health of Spain's Andalusia
region was heading a delega-
tion visiting the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
Center here.
Dr. Palo Recio Arias had
brought a team to Hadassah
because of the Medical
Center's reputation in Nuclear
Medicine and Radiology.
"Medicine is one of the main
areas in which Spain would
like to have a close cooperation
with Israel," he said. "Today's
visit is just the beginning of
what we hope will lead to
many exchanges of ideas in the
field of medicine."
Dr. Arias and his team were
greeted by Dr. Zvi Stern,
Deputy Director-General of
the Hadassah Medical
Organization, who outlined
Hadassah's phenomenal con-
tribution to medicine in the
Mid-East, starting with the ar-
rival of two nurses in 1912.
"Todiy the Medical Center
tre; over 450,000 patients a
year."' he proudly noted.
"Hadassah is a magnet attrac-
ting patients from all over the
region, including Arab coun-
tries officially at war with
Israel," Dr. Stem told the
Minister. "We are very proud
that physicians from all over
the world come here to do
their post-graduate study and
research."
Visibly impressed at the
close of his visit, the Minister
said: "I knew about
Hadassah's reputation in
medicine before I came. This
visit has confirmed mv belief
that this great medical center
has played an important role in
the Middle East and will
play even greater one when
peace comes to this region, as
we all hope it will."
children to American au-
diences. They will be ex-
hibiting in this area very soon,
from March 1 through March
16.
World ranked tennis players
who continue to lend their time
and assistance to ITC include
Jimmy Connors, Harold
Solomon, Tom Okker, Brian
Gottfried, Brian Teacher and
Shlomo Glickstein. ITC's
coaching system was
developed by 1951 Wimbledon
champion Dick Savitt, who
works throughout the year
overseeing the various coaches
and players.
ITC is not just tennis... but
has grown through the years
so that their programs include
one for paraplegics in
wheelchairs, deaf children,
high school dropouts, drug
abusers and delinquents.
Juvenile crime is repordedly
down by 50 percent in many
low income Israeli areas, and
ITC is now a recognized
sociological force.
Purposely built in disadvan-
taged areas, the Centers have
thrown together the rich and
the poor, the Orthodox and the
agnostic, the Lebanese and the
Israeli and most recently new-
ly immigrated Ethiopians and
the Israel Sabras.
Local exhibitions by Israeli
youngsters will take place on
Sunday, March 9 at 3 p.m. at
Sloan's Curve and the same
day and time at the Presi-
dent's Country Club. More in-
formation may be obtained by
contacting the Southeast
regional office of ITC, 1280 S.
Pompano Parkway, Pompano
Beach, FL 33060.
PALM
BEACH
The New
KOSHER MARKET
Under Rabbinical Supervision
Looking forward to serving you
with better than ever...
Meats Deli Appetizers -
Cooked Foods
Full selection of the Finest Kosher Foods
Quality Variety Prices
5085 Okeechobee Blvd.
(in the same shopping center)
(Okeechobee & Haverhill)
686-2066
Campaign
Cabinet Report
While citing our community's ability to raise one million new
dollars annually, general campaign chairman Arnold Lampert
said, "This is not sufficient cause for celebration," and he
pointed out that as local and overseas needs increase, so must
our community's commitment to the future of the worldwide
Jewish community. "Together we can meet every challenge;
we can continue to make history," Lampert concluded.
Tommy Lapid, senior editor of the Israeli daily MaAriv,
reported optimistically on the economic situation in Israel
and gave a personal view of what Israel means from the
perspective of a boy who celebrated his Bar Mitzvah in a
freezing cellar in the Budapest ghetto. "We were frozen and
hungry with no place to go," remembered Lapid, who added,
"Israel is about one thing: there moat be a place where Jews
can go when someone somewhere wants to harm them.
Because we have the place and you have the means, we work
together like two angles of a triangle; the third is the Jew
who needs help."
Lucerne East
2 bedroom, 2 bath eat-in kitchen Florida room
screened patio garage oversized lot trees -
sprinklers clubhouse pool tennis. An adult
community.
Phone:
964-4228
A RiJi>VIEWSl!MMER,
Will Qxm.YxjrBowAnd Warm
Mxjr Heart.
Be-fore the Florida heat w ills \xhi this summer,
nuke plans to head North for the Fallsview. There, vou II
find cod surroundings and warm receptions everywhere
"Hi turn.
And if you plan to make your summer reserva-
tions now. you can plan to take advantage of our special
Extended Stay Rates At that rate, you'll enjoy the
Fallsvicw activities even more.
There's indoor and outdoor tennis and swimming, a Hnhen Trent
Jones golf course, racquethall. hoat.ng and so much more There's even
a two meals a day plan to let you pack in more exc.ie.iKnt than ever
.k !t! Sl,,n!.nK"r COmc lo whw ,he atmosphere is as inviting as the
weather. 1 he Fallsview.
na iMi.Nviiwiiiiwi.ji.Nv
CA1J ion frfk 8

'A Promise for the Future'
The Endowment Fund Of The
Jewish Federation Of Palm Beach County
Declarations of Intent
Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
i A Dream Comes True
By ARNOLD
I. SCHWARTZMAN
Endowment Director
During the past several
weeks we have begun to
review the numerous existing
vehicles by which an individual
or family can become a part of
our Endowment Program.
However, thus far, we have
not spent much time talking
about how an individual might
think about beginning his or
her commitment to the En-
dowment Program, and how
that commitment will come to
represent the backbone of the
Jewish community for genera-
tions yet unborn.
One way to begin is with a
Letter or Declaration of In-
tent. What is a Declaration of
Intent? A Declaration of In-
tent is the first step in the pro-
cess of helping to ensure our
Jewish community's future.
Declarations of Intent have
been signed by thousands of
people all over the country.
Some have made their
Declarations of Intent public;
others have requested
anonymity. Signing a Declara-
tion of Intent is not a legal
obligation, but, rather, a
positive statement, a moral
commitment that each person
has made to take the next step
to becoming a partner in en-
suring our Jewish future for
generations to come.
Our Jewish future is yet to
come, but not too many years
ago when the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County
was created, the Jewish future
was today. Endowment gifts,
both modest and substantial,
generated through the
Declaration of Intent program
have helped build substantial
endowments in many com-
munities across the country
and in these communities have
helped constituent agencies of
Federations meet the
challenge of expanding capital
needs and program needs;
and, of course they have pro-
vided instant funds to meet
emergency needs both at
home, in Israel and in other
countries where Jews needed
help. Today, Endowment
Funds are needed more than
ever to provide a deep finan-
cial reservoir for the future of
our Federation, its affiliated
agencies and services they
provide.
By ioining others who have
already signed a Declaration of
Intent, and at the appropriate
time implementing that intent,
you will be" helping to add
another link in the long chain
of tradition that our people call
Tzedakah.
A Declaration of Intent can
be a very simple document and
will show that you want to do
your share to aid future
generations and to ensure the
continuity of services of our
Federation and its affiliated
agencies. Here is what a
Declaration of Intent might
look like:
DECLARATION
OF INTENT
I believe in the future of our
Jewish community. Building for
that future takes both an annual
commitment and an intent to
become a partner in helping
generations to come. Therefore,
-------I have already made
arrangements
-------I will make arrangements
soon to provide a gift to the
JFPBC Endowment Fund
through one or more of the
following
-------A bequest in my will
-------Establishment of a
Philanthropic Fund
-------A gift to a Charitable
Trust
-------A life insurance policy
-------I would like a confidential
conference to discuss these and/or
other legacy, endowment or plan-
ned giving opportunities offered
by the Endowment Fund
Program.
Date
Signature
Print or type name
Address
Phone
If you have questions which I
hope this short piece has pro-
voked, please do not hesitate
to get in touch with me, for the
Declaration of Intent is in
many instances how an En-
dowment commitment begins.
Whether ultimately you choose
to establish a Philanthropic
Fund, make a gift of life in-
surance, include the Federa-
tion in a bequest in your Will,
establish a trust fund or foun-
dation, the thought process
can begin here. Simply stated,
your "Promise for the Future"
can be made today.
If you would like a confiden-
tial conference to discuss these
and/or other legacy, Endow-
ment or planned giving oppor-
tunities offered by the Endow-
ment Fund of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, please give me a call
at 832-2120.
In Palm Beach County
GERMAN MAYOR RESIGNS FOLLOWING
UPROAR OVER STATEMENT THAT A FEW
RICH JEWS SHOULD BE KILLED
BONN (JTA) The Mayor of a West German town
who suggested that "a few rich Jews should be slain" in
order to balance the budget, has resigned under a barrage
of criticism. Wilderich Von Mierbach of Korschenbroich, a
town of 27,000 in North Rhine-Westphalia, said he was
quitting to avoid further damage to West Germany's image
abroad and to the process of German-Jewish reconciliation.
Von Mierbach made the anti-Semitic remark at a meeting
of the town council's budget committee last December. The
local newspaper, owned by a member of the Christian
Democratic Union (CDU), the Mayor's party, suppressed it
but it came to general media attention last month and trig-
gered outrage.
Von Mierbach offered an apology. But the Jewish com-
munity in nearby Dusseldorf filed a lawsuit and calls for his
resignation came from non-Jewish as well as Jewish
quarters.
The Mayor finally said he'd had enough and could no
longer take the media pressure. Word from headquarters
of the CDU in Bonn that he could no longer rely on its sup-
port apparently prompted his decision to leave office.
Ann Lynn Lipton, Jewish Education director of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County, welcomed
Barbara Steinberg, executive director of the Jewish
Community Day School, Sam Steinberg, and Hank
Grossman to the open house for the Community Media
Resource Center on Sunday, February 16.
Elliot Rosenbaum, administrative assistant in the
Jewish Education Department and media specialist,
demonstrated the use of various audio-visual machines
to a group of about 20 Jewish educators during the open
house.
J-rf '
The Media Resource Center is a dream come true not on-
ly for the Jewish Education Department of the Federa-
tion, but also for the Educator's Council of Palm Beach
County, which, under the guidance of founder and
chairperson Ruth Levow (above) initiated the push for a
community media center some seven years ago.
The Puritan Oil Difference
's Clear!
Leading Vegetable Oil.
More saturated and other fats.
Frozen to -4F. and partially thawed.
Many health experts recommend lowering the
saturated fat in our diets. So it's important to know
Puritan has less saturated fat than the leading
vegetable oil.
Lesssaturc
Frozen to -4f. and partially 1
To prove this, both oils were frozen, then thawed.
The other brand is cloudy in part because it has
more saturated and other fats. Puritan has less of
these fats. So the difference is clear.
Puritan Oil. Low in saturated fat.


P8^8___The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28. 1986
Project Renewal
American Jews Challenged To Provide More Help
By GERALD S. NAGEL
UJA Watch Desk Editor
(Fourth In A Series
On Project Renewal)
SHDEROT, ISRAEL The
success and remaining
challenge to American Jews
through Project Renewal are
illustrated here in this Negev
town of 9,000, Northwest of
Beersheva.
Most residents came as
refugees from Arab lands in
the 1950's and 1960's, but did
not develop the skills, com-
munity organization and con-
they
Mensches of the Month
These children's conscientious efforts paid off when
received the "Mensch of the Month" award from the Jewish
Community Day School. They are (top row) Matthew
Kwasman, grade 1; Cheri Mullen, grade 2; Marissa Kay,
grade 1. (Bottom row) kindergarteners Steven Platzek, Mat-
thew Adler, Bonnie Simon and Lauren Hirschfeld. These
"Mensches" are the winners for the month of Adar.
The Jewish Community Day School's winners of the "Mensch
of the Month" award for the Hebrew month of Shevat are
Joshua LeRoy, grade 2; Seth Lord, grade 1: Marc Levitt,
kindergarten; and Brooke Abrams, kindergarten.
Togo and Cameron Expected to Restore
Diplomatic Ties With Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Togo and Cameroon are ex-
pected to be the next African states to restore diplomatic
relations with Israel, "sources here said recently. Specula-
tion to that effect was raised by news that the Foreign
Ministry's Director General, David Kimche, visited both
countries last week.
Ivory Coast re-established diplomatic ties with Israel
recently and officials here said at the time that two other
Black African nations would shortly follow suit.
THf Atft CONDITIONED
fidence to join the mainstream
of Israeli life. Jews from Buf-
falo and Rochester, N.Y.,
under the aegis of Project
Renewal, a partnership of
American Jews and Israelis in
56 distressed neighborhoods
sponsored by the United
Interfaith Couples
Discussion Group
Being Formed
As they build their lives
together, all married couples
must confront certain issues,
such as separation from family
and working out a balance bet-
ween the need for closeness
and the need for individuation.
In a marriage between a Jew
and one of another faith, dif-
ferences in background and
experience may create an addi-
tional challenge in the working
out of these concerns. Often an
interfaith couple must deal
with these issues without
much support or background
information from the family or
the community.
To help unaffiliated inter-
faith couples meet in a com-
fortable, non-judgmental en-
vironment to share their per-
sonal concerns about children,
families and expectations, the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregation (UAHC) is spon-
soring an eight-week discus-
sion program entitled "The
Times and the Seasons: A
Jewish perspective on Inter-
faith Marriage," which will
meet on Thursday evenings.
During the course, which is
coordinated by Rabbi Rachel
Hertzman of the Southeast
Council of UAHC, participants
will also have the opportunity
for study of Jewish traditions,
beliefs and practices.
This program, taught by
Ann Lynn Lip ton, who also
serves as Jewish Education
director of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County,
was so successful last spring
that the couples involved have
stayed together as a support
group and hold frequent infor-
mal meetings.
All unaffiliated interfaith
couples who are interested in
joining a group dialogue and
learning experience which will
deepen their relationship are
encouraged to call Rabbi Hert-
zman at 592-4792 so that a
core group can be formed and
another successful session of
"The Times and the Seasons"
can begin.
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workers could obtain jobs
quickly if they could become
qualified to fill them. Renewal
can help but only with more
funds.
Socially, renewal has provid-
Jewish App^Federation ^SL^^^SSS^
campaign
million since 1979 to help.
That help has been signifi-
cant and appreciated, but for-
midable challenges remain.
"Initially, Project Renewal
swept away apathy and create
enthusiasm," Mayor Amir
Peretz told UJA Watch Desk
on a recent cool day in the low
50's. "But now, national
austerity measures are affec-
ting renewal neighborhoods
severely. With people being
fired, salaries eroding and food
prices jumping because of
sharply reduced price sup-
ports, we're suffering."
Shderot needs $4.8-million in
all from U.S. Jews to become
self-sufficient.
The difference between aid
and need is illustrated in the
effort to combat unemploy-
ment here. Of the 2,300 local
workers, 450 are unemployed,
but only 150 receive job train-
ing. In most of the 56
neighborhoods, job training is
also a top priority but is not
reaching as many workers as
necessary. Nationally, a recent
industrialists' association
study estimates, 20,000 of
Israel's 135,000 unemployed
teenagers, younger children,
and men and women. But
Shderot needs more programs
and local schools need
renovation.
"More funds will help con-
vince youngsters not to leave,"
said Motti Medina, Renewal's
on-site manager. "Our youth
must stay if Shderot is to be
vibrant again."
Jane Sherman, UJA Na-
tional vice chairman and na-
tional chairman for Project
Renewal said, "Buffalo and
Rochester's Jews are still rais-
ing funds for Shderot. Jews in
other communities can help
Shderot and other
neighborhoods through
their local Federations.
Gideon Witkon, director-
general of the Project Renewal
Department of the Jewish
Agency, which administers the
project largely by aid of funds
from U.S. Jews said, "the cur-
rent economic recession is
making Project Renewal more
vital than ever."
Contributions to Hod
HaSharon, Palm Beach
County's Project Renewal
twin community, may be made
through the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County.
II
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The observance of fra-
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grammina.
Cantor Herman
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the Concord 45-voice
Symphoic Chorale, di-
rected by Mathew Lozor
Outstandi.ng leaders
from Government, Press,
the Arts and Uferah^e.
Great films. Music day and
night on weekdays.
Special programs for tors,
tweeners and teens
Rabbi Simon Cohen
and resident Rabbi Eli
Mazur oversee constant
Kashruth supervision ond
Sedarim
and Dan Vogel, to officiate Dietary Low observance,
at the Services ond
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Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 9
Liturgical Culture Foundation Schedules Cantorial Concert
The Palm Beach Liturgical
Cultural Foundation, with the
support of six area
synagogues, will sponsor a
Cantorial Concert featuring
four of the world's greatest
Cantors and the Beth Torah
Choir from North Miami
Beach on Wednesday, April 9,
at 7:30 p.m. at the Palm Beach
Auditorium.
According to Max B.
Shapiro, chairman of the
Liturgical Culture Founda-
tion, Cantors Zvee Aroni,
David Bagley, Benzion Miller
and Sol Zim will display their
virtuosity and diverse talents
in a concert he calls "a land-
mark cultural event for Palm
Beach County."
Synagogues working in
cooperation with the
Liturgical Cultural Founda-
tion are Temple Beth David,
Four Renowned Cantors Slated To Perform
David Bagley Benzion Miller Sol Zim
Temple Israel, Temple
Emanu-El, Temple Beth Zion,
Congregation Aitz Chaim and
the Lake Worth Jewish
Center. Proceeds from ticket
sales will help meet the 1986
budgetary needs of the par-
ticipating congregations.
Cantor Zvee Aroni, current-
ly the cantor of the prestigious
Beth Torah Congregation in
North Miami Beach, began his
musical studies as a child in
Jerusalem, performing in the
Holy Land for concerts and
holidays. Upon arrival in
America in 1947, Cantor Aroni
served a congregation in
Philadelphia and subsequently
accepted a pulpit at the Forest
IDF Search For Kidnapped Soldiers
Continued from Page 1
group linked to Iran. Hisbullah
is believed responsible for the
ambush of the three-car con-
voy carrying IDF and SLA
soldiers near Beth Yahun
village and is probably holding
the kidnapped soldiers
pnntiure.
1 Premier Shimon Peres vowed
that Israeli operations in south
Lebanon will continue until its
objectives are achieved, in this
case the rescue of the kidnap-
ped men. "Israel will exhaust
every possibility to find them.
Every person in Israel is a
world on his own and dear to
us all," Peres said.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin, who visited the scene of
the ambush, told reporters
that large caches of arms have
been uncovered in many south
Lebanon villages being search-
ed for missing soldiers. He said
that when the operation is
completed, the IDF troops and
equipment will be returned to
routine duties in Israel. Only a
small number of IDF person-
nel will remain in the security
zone to act as liaison and in-
structors with the SLA, Rabin
said.
He said the 3 to 12-mile
security belt, established when
the IDF pulled out of Lebanon
last June, had proved its
worth. He added, however,
that it has become obvious that
the defense methods and
equipment used must be
changed from time to time in
1 i gn t of changing
circumstances.
During the operation,
helicopters showered leaflets
on Lebanese towns and
villages warning the popula-
tion not to be drawn into
hostile activities against the
IDF. The Hisbullah is probably
the most militant and fanatical
of the anti-Israel groups in
south Lebanon.
According to Iraeli experts
familiar with the Shiite popula-
tion, the kidnappings of the
soldiers and the taking of
hostages from among the tiny
Jewish community in Beirut
are the work of Hisbullah. The
kidnappers of the Beirut Jews
call themselves "The
Organization of the Oppressed
of the World," but according
to the experts, Hisbullah
operates under a variety of
names in order to create confu-
sion and deflect blame.
The Israeli experts say the
latest rash of kidnappings has
angered Amal, the main militia
and political organization of
the Shiite majority in south
Lebanon. The extremists are
trying to show up Amal as soft
on Israel, the experts say.
Amal has been the chief source
of attacks of the IDF when it
still occupied south Lebanon
but became more restrained
after the IDF left.
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Join The Great South Florida Steal
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Hills Jewish Center in New
York before deciding to return
to Israel. While in Israel he
directed the School of Music
for Cantors under the auspices
of the Chief Rabbinate in
Jerusalem. Upon his return to
America Cantor Aroni found-
ed and directed the Manhattan
School for Cantors.
Cantor David Bagley, with
his dramatic tenor voice and
deep understanding of liturgy,
is presently the cantor of Beth
Sholom Synagogue in Toronto.
Having studied at the Mir
Yeshiva in Shanghai, Cantor
Bagley emigrated to the
United States in 1947 and soon
after was appointed cantor of
the Nidchei, Israel Ashkenazi
Congregation of Mexico. Can-
tor Bagley settled in Israel
after the 1967 Six Day War,
was appointed cantor of the
Great Synagogue of Ramat
Gan and subsequently joined
the armed forces and was at-
tached to the Air Force. Can-
tor Bagley's knowledge of
traditional cantorial artistry is
complete and his interpretive
abilities are outstanding.
Presently serving as chief
cantor of Congregation Beth-
El of Boro Park, Cantor Ben-
zion Miller's singing career
began in childhood, and at the
age of 18 he accepted the can-
torial post at the Hillside (New
Jersey) Jewish Center. From
there he went on to positions
in the Bronx, Montreal and
Toronto. Acclaimed as one of
the foremost interpreters of
Hebrew liturgical music, Can-
tor Miller is equally at home in
operatic repertoire and folk
music.
Cantor Sol Zim's rich tenor
voice is complemented by his
diverse abilities as composer,
songwriter and leader in the
Jewish community. Cantor
Zim has served the Hollis Hills
Jewish Center for 20 years and
has composed hundreds of
songs and "Chassidic Nig-
gunim" which are sung by
Jews the world over. Cantor
Zim has represented the
United States in the Israel's
Chassidic Song Festival, and
Beth Torah Choir
his 1982 entry, "Sheyibone,"
was the first American com-
position to win the prestigious
competition. Cantor Zim's
1984 entry, "Sholom
Alechem," was also a wining
song in the Chassidic Festival.
The Beth Torah Choir, led by
Greta Fleissig, is a group of 16
talented youngsters whose
choral abilities are well-known
throughout Florida.
For ticket information
please contact any of the par-
ticipating temples.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28,1986
Indian Spring m
Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Marin; Mrs. Judith
Carrel; Mr. and Mrs. Eli Malkin. Standing: Mrs
Peggie Isaacs; Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Deutsch; Mr
and Mrs. Arnold Lam pert.
Mr. Arnold Kantor, Mrs. Arnold Kantor
Dinner-Dance co-chairperson; Mra. Joe E.
Berk, Mr. Joe E.
general chairmen.
Berk, Indian Spring
Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bell; Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Kostin. Standing : Dr. and Mrs. Aaron
Stern; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Blum.
Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Streem; Mr. and Mra.
Emanuel Pariser. Standing: Mra. Herman Felsher,
Mr. Herman Felsher; Mra. Edward Greenspoon,
Mr. Edward Greenspoon; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Davis.
Seated: Mrs. Harold Falkof, Mr. Harold Falkof;
Mrs. Philip Roeenthal, Mr. Philip Rosenthal. Stan-
ding: Mrs. Sol Herman, Mr. Sol Herman; Mrs.
Muriel Malkin; Mr. Herman Banquer; Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Sepinuck.
Seated: Mr. and Mrs. David Goldberg; Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Field. Standing: Mr. Joaeph Spector; Mrs.
Savin Cohen, Dr. Savin Cohen; Mra. Daniel Becker,
and Judge Daniel Becker.
^ .. + \ "f^sV
Seated: Mra. Abe Danaky; Mr. and Mra. Abe Kent- Seated: ** A<*u> Comins, Mr. Adrian Comins; {? MJ8- Robert Fitterman; Mr. and Mra. Ar-
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Rutt. Standing: Mr. Abe Dan- Mr8' Arthur Lvin. Dr. Arthur Levin. Standing: Mr. Robert ^p/hI SfJ'mour Prank. Standing: Mr,
aky, Mra. Jack Blush, Mr. Jack Blush: Mr. FrH and Mr- Herman Freshman; Mr. and Mrs. David :\. """; Mr. Yehuda DominiU; Ms.
Palm Beach
Division
Approximately 100 concerned Jewish residents oj
Palm Beach's Beachpointe, Stratford and 2600 high
rises attended a cocktail reception sponsored by the
1986Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County/United
Jewish Appeal campaign. Attendees were privileged to
hear presentations from Holocaust survivor Dora
Roth and Federation vice president Marva Perrin.
and Mra. Herman Freshman; Mr. and Mrs. David
Siglin.
Sylvia Lewis; Mr. Seymour Frank.
Saul Silverman. Isador Segall, and Sol Goodman.
Paul and Bess Kriensky; Daisy and George Seplow.
Jack Sum man, Lotty and Joaeph Stein,
Block.
Gilbert
Cynthia and Mike Sutton join Marva Perrin
Albert and Cele Urine, Nathalie and Emannel
Goldberg, and Anne and Mortimer Weiaa.



inner Dance
Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
mwdMMr8i Burtn Federman. Mr. Burton Feder-
Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Philip Adelman; Mr. and Mrs. Stend^?Mr!^Mw"^oL ^ m*^
Jack Starr. Standing.Mr. and Mrs. Jack Friedland; Mrs. Joseph Herman' M? anF Mr*'1 "fr ""
Mrs. Theodore Ley, Mr. Theodore Ley; Dr. and Weinberg. Irs Jerome
Mrs. Morris Gudwin. _________
| #1 !j t
Seated Mrs. Ira Rothbaum, Mr. Ira Rothbaum;
Mrs Milhcent Solomon, Mrs. Joe E. Berk, Mr. Joe
E. Berk; Mrs. Hy Shugar. Standing: Mr. and Mrs.
Erwin Musen; Mr. and Mrs Harry Hill; Mr. Hy
l*Ued:Avi' *nd **"* Lawrence Schwartzenberg;
Seated: Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Krupp; Mr. and Mrs RinhM?' Sr^S^o Standing: Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Backman. Standing: Mr. K JS SS i}l!X?^Mr8i.^1 ff ?". ** Allen Slier-
Kate; Dr. and Mrs. Hair? Fart; Mr.^nd Mr. man'^^ L~ter Edrte. Mr. Urter Edelstein.
Herbert Sepner.
Seated: Mr. and Mr*. Isidore Wirtheimer; Mr. aad
Mrs. Martin Peon. Standing: Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Wassner; Mr. and Mrs. Hindley Mendelsohn; Mrs
Martin Karpel, Mr. Martin Karpel.
Seated: Mrs. Leon Rosenblatt, Mr. Leon
Seated: Mrs. George Cohen, Mr. George Cohen; Rosenblatt; Mrs. Cecil Schwartz; Mrs. Theodore
Mrs. Erwin Sillen, Mr. Erwin Sillen. Standing: Ley; Mr. Cecil Schwartz. Standing: Mrs. Sidney Seated- Mr and Mm Stnl.v Worth Mr .nW Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Levy; Mrs. SeymcSr Kohleriter, Mr. Sidney Kohleriter; Mrs. David Gut- S Lief Stamina Mr nmnNfe te!I
Finkelson, Mr. Seymour Finkelaon; Mr. and Mrs. tman, Mr. David Guttman; Mrs. Victor Salitan, Mr. GJgrolIa;Dr David Kar^
Super Sunday Profiles
Susan Wolf-Schwartz, a
member of the Super Sun-
day Orientation and Train-
ing Committee, has an
outstanding record of in-
volvement in Federation
work, including her present
position as Women's Divi-
sion vice president for
Leadership Development. A
1983 graduate of the
Federation's Leadership
Development program,
Susan also participated in
the first Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Cameo
Mission in 1982. She has
also served on the Leader-
ship Development and
Young Adult Division
cabinets.
Norman Lander man, who
along with his wife Jaime
Dreyfus-Landerman and
Robert Barwald is a co-
chair of the Super Sunday
Orientation and Training
Committee, is also the
Secretary of the Jewish
Community Center and a
member of Temple Beth El.
He and his wife, who is ac-
tive with Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Group of
the Women's Division, have
participated in Leadership
Development Missions to
Israel.
Terri and Bernie Kurit ar<
spearheading the Super
Sunday Youth Committee.
Their devotion to the young
Jewish members of our com
munity is exemplified
their positions on the
Education Committee of the
Jewish Community Day
School. The Kurits visited
Israel in 1978.
The Aliya, Chai, Cypress Lakes, Henrietta Szold, Kadima and
Lee Vaasil chapters of Hadaaah will honor their members at a
Donor Luncheon at the Breakers, Wednesday, March 12 at
noon. Dorothy Mofson Kaye (above), president of the Florida
Atlantic Region of Hadassah will be the keynote speaker.
' ia Mass is chairperson and Annette Du Bey is program
..airperson for this function.
ORT Leaders Discuss Changes
Sam Wadler is a member of
the Super Sunday Recruit-
ment Committee and has
been involved in almost
every facet of Jewish com-
munal life in Palm Beach
County. A past president of
Temple Beth El and a life
board member of the Cen-
trsl Coaservstive
Synagogue, Mr. Wadler is
presently s co-chair of the
Federation/UJA campaign
at Century Village.
Over 80 ORT leaders from the North Palm Beach County
Region met recently to discuss organizational modifications
which will become effective in July and which will meet the
needs of all women's schedules, lifestyles and interests. Pic-
tured above are North Palm Beach County Region president
Lilyan Jacobs; Selma Kunin, Region planning conference co-
chairman; Dr. Terri Temkin, District VI executive director;
District VI President Pepi Dunay; Esther Sugerman, Plann-
ing Conference co-chairman; and Beverly Minkoff, immediate
past president of Women's American ORT from New York.



^ s
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
Senators Seek
Arafat Indictment
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The effort to have the Justice
Department seek an indict-
ment of Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir
Arafat for the murder of two
American diplomats in the
Sudan in 1973 has taken on in-
creased weight with a letter
signed by Senators urging At-
torney General Edwin Messe
to initiate the action.
"We urge the Justice
Department to assign the
highest priority to completing
this review and to issue an in-
dictment of Yasir Arafat if the
evidence so warrants," said
the letter written by Sens.
Frank Lautenberg (D., N.J.)
and Charles Grassley (R.,
Iowa).
Both the Justice and State
Departments have said they
are studying the matter since
it was first proposed late last
year by Charles Lichtenstein,
a senior Fellow at the Heritage
Foundation, who is a former
Deputy Ambassador to the
United Nations.
The letter to Meese from the
Senators noted that the
Justice Department has
received information linking
Arafat "to the brutal 1973
slaying of Ambassador Cleo
Noel and Charge D'Affaires G.
Curtis Moore in Khartoum."
The Senators pointed to
reports that "the U.S. govern-
ment has a tape recording of
an intercepted message in
which Arafat allegedly
ordered the assassination" of
the two Americans, who were
taken hostage when the Saudi
Arabian Embassy in Khar-
toum was seized by Palestinian
terrorists on March 2, 1973.
An indictment "would send
a clear signal to the world of
our unfaltering commitment to
see justice done and terrorism
punished," Lautenberg said.
He said it would be "a new
avenue to fight terrorism"
which "can be taken
unilaterally by the United HadOSSOh WomOtl Of Valor LUFlCheOfl
States.
Jewish Agency
Reaffirms Commitment
To Human Rights
Continued from Page 1
star generals' of world
Jewry, he said to the laughter
of the audience. He said he
would continue together with
American Jews to fight for the
freedom of the remaining
Prisoners of Zion in the Soviet
Union and other Jews who
want to emigrate."
The aliya activist and dissi-
dent who was released from a
Soviet prison and flew to
Israel, spoke, in addition to
Hoffberger, to Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the Jewish Agen-
cy Executive, and to other
Board members.
The meeting was the first
time the 74-member Board
met in the U.S. and the first
time their meeting was open to
other Jewish leaders from the
U.S. and Canada and to the
press. More than 200 Jewish
leaders from the U.S. and
Canada joined the Board
members for the twe-day
meeting.
Topping the agenda was the
budget for fiscal year 1986/87
and plans for the annual
Jewish Agency Assembly in
Jerusalem June 22-26. The
projected budget is $381
million, in addition to $48
million for Project Renewal.
Other issues on the agenda in-
cluded rural settlements in
Israel under Jewish Agency
Jewish Leaders
Appointed Venezuela's
Cutlure Minister
CARACAS (JTA) The
President of Venezuela has ap-
pointed Paulina Gamus as the
nation's Minister of Culture,
the first time in the country's
history that a Jew has achiev-
ed a Cabinet-level post, the
World Jewish Congress
reported.
The appointment of Gamus
is engendering particular en-
thusiasm within the Jewish
community, not only because it
represents a further example
of the growing participation of
Jews in Latin American public
life, but also because of her
widely-known identification
with the country's Jewish com-
munal activities.
Gamus was formerly ex-
ecutive director for the Con-
federacion de Asociaciones
Israelites de Venezuela, the
central representative body of
Venezuelan Jewry and the
WJC affiliate here.
care and the difficult economic
problems they face.
In addition, if Arafat was in-
dicted, it would make it dif-
ficult for him to travel in
Western Europe and other
countries, Lautenberg said.
"It would thus deny him some
measure of mobility and access
to international support," he
asserted.
Dorothy Mofson Kaye, president of the newly formed Florida
Atlantic Region of Hadassah, announced that the annual
"Woman of Valor" fashion show and luncheon is to be held
on Wednesday, March 5, at 11:30 a.m. at the Boca Raton
Hotel. The keynote speaker will be Blanche Shukow, (above)
member of the executive committee of Hadassah. Edna Hibel
has donated a beautiful lithograph to be drawn at the
luncheon.
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
Century Lodge No. 2939 meets 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,
March 11 at Ansnei Sholom. Guest speaker. Refreshments.
Wives and friends invited.
Lucerne Lakes Lodge No. 3132 will install Hyman
Nadrich as President, as well as a complete slate of of-
ficers, at the breakfast meeting, Sunday, March 2, at 9:30
a.m., at the Senior Citizens Center, 2nd St. and Dixie
Highway, Lake Worth.
Mr. Nadrich is very active in all Community affairs, in
the Lucerne Lakes area.
Leonard T. Greenberg, President of Palm Beach Council
B'nai B'rith and Past President of Lucerne Lakes Lodge
No. 3132, will officiate as installing Officer; the keynote
speaker will be Kenneth Farber, Regional Director of Palm
Beach Council B'nai B'rith.
All members and wives and guests are invited to attend.
Tel Aviv Lodge No. 3015 will hold its next meeting on
Monday, March 3, at 1 p.m., at Temple Beth Sholom, 315
North "A" St., Lake Worth. Members and friends should
take special note of the new location and new time.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Menorah Chapter No. 1496 will meet on Tuesday,
March 11 at the American Savings Bank. Boutique and
refreshments at 12:30 p.m. The meeting begins at 1:30
p.m. Guest speaker: Linda Flayton will talk on her book,
"He and I." Coming events: March 4-8, Las Vegas at Cir-
cus Circus Hotel. March 18, Our Donor Luncheon at the
Royce Hotel. April 20, "Getting My Act Together," at the
Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre. The bus leaves every Satur-
day evening for games at the Seminole Village. For infor-
mation call Ruth Rubin.
Olam Chapter will have their monthly meeting on March
5, at the Challenger Club House in Poinciana, at noon.
The program will be on the problems of abused children
by Dr. Dene Gerber.
Guests and friends are welcome. Refreshments will be
served.
HADASSAH
Tikvah, West Palm Beach coming events: March 5,
Woman of Valor Luncheon at Boca Raton Hotel. March 13
Education Day at Florida State University. March 17,
membership meeting March 18-21 Regency Spa. March 21,
Hadassah Sabbath.
Tamar Royal Palm Beach Chapter will celebrate the
52nd anniversary of Youth Aliyah with a luncheon at Ber-
nard's, Boynton Beach, on Monday, March 3, at noon.
Gallery 5, of Tequesta, is scheduling a fashion show, which
will be followed by a Musical Interlude.
Yovel West Palm Beach Chapter is a participant in the
annual Education Day program sponsored by the Florida
Atlantic Region of Hadassah to be held at the Florida
Atlantic University in Boca Raton on Thursday, March 13.
The theme will be "Jewish Contributions to the Arts and
Science in our Times."
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
OF THE PALM BEACHES
Our regular monthly meeting will be held Wednesday,
March 5 at 9:30 a.m. at American Savings Bank at the
West Gate of Century Village on Okeechobee Blvd. The
guest speaker will be Tom Kelly, editor of the Palm Beach
Post, who will discuss and show slides of his recent trip to
Israel and the Soviet Union. Refreshments will be served.
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
Okeechobee Section next general membership meeting
Thursday, March 20, 12:30 p.m. at the American Savings
Bank, Westgate. Guests Estelle Plaskow popular story-
teller and book reviewer, also Dorie Dacher will present a
humorous skit in honor of Purim.
Coming events:
March 27 ANS Luncheon and card party at Kristines.
For information contact Ruth Gottdiener Chatham
S-373.
April 16 Intracoastal Cruise and luncheon. For infor-
mation contact Ruth Straus Somerset 1-173.
May 8 Installation of officers, luncheon and entertain-
ment at the Sheraton. For information contact Gus
Weisman Windsor N-318.
May 14 Newport Hotel and Pub Restaurant, Miami.
Floor show similar to La Cage. For information contact
Ruth Straus Somerset 1-173.
NATIONAL JEWISH
CIVIL SERVICE EMPLOYEES
' The South Florida Jewish Civil Service Employees, a
Chapter of the National Jewish Civil Service Employees,
Inc. invites everyone to attend the chapter's meeting on
Sunday, March 2 at 1 p.m. at the Sunrise vacation and
travel meeting room, 4645 Gun Club Road, in the Gun Club
shopping center between Summit and Southern Blvds. on
Military Trail in West Palm Beach.
The guest speaker for this meeting will be chapter
member and chapter insurance consultant David Tomberg,
State Farm Insurance Companies. A question and answer
period will follow Mr. Tomberg's talk. The public is invited
to attend this very informative and important meeting.
Collation is served prior to the meeting.
For information on the chapter meetings and member-
ship please contact Sid Levine or write Sid Levine, Presi-
dent, 2557 Emory Drive West Villa *C,' West Palm
Beach, FL 33415.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Haverhill Chapter invites its members, husbands
and friends to attend a meeting to be held on Feb. 27 at the
Sunrise Bank, Gun Club Road and Military Trail. The
meeting will begin at 1 p.m.
Be sure to attend and participate in a fun-filled White
Elephant Sale and Auction.
Royal Chapter's next meeting will be on Monday, March
10, at noon at the Village Hall in Royal Palm Beach. An in-
formative film on Israel will be shown, with a question and
answer period to follow.
Refreshments will be served.
On Sunday March 16, at 7:30 p.m. at the Village Hall in
Royal Palm Beach, Royal Chapter, will hold their famous
Get Away Auction We will be auctioning off weekends
for two at famous hotels, some works of art, and some
miscellaneous items. There is no admission charge and
refreshments will be served. Everyone is welcome


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 13
At Women's Division Pacesetters
Blitzer Analyzes Events In Israel
By LLOYD RESNICK
Admitting immediately that
"there is so much to talk
about," Wolf Blitzer,
Washington bureau chief for
the Jerusalem Post, focused on
the repercussions of Anatoly
Shcharansky's release, the
peace process and Israeli
politics in a luncheon address
to approximately 60 women at
the Jewish Federation
Women's Division Paceset-
ters' event on Wednesday,
Feb. 12.
Regarding Shcharansky's
freedom, Blitzer said, "all of
us are thrilled and moved,"
and he went on to praise Avital
Shcharansky's commitment
and describe the joyous
celebrations that accompanied
Shcharansky's arrival in
Israel.
"Unfortunately," Blitzer
reminded the audience, "there
are many more like Shcharan-
sky who are still suffering. We
may hope that his freedom
represents an indication of the
easing of Soviet policy towards
refuseniks, and prisonera of
conscience and a decrease in
the harassment and intimida-
tion of those who strive to
practice Judaism, but we
shouldn't get carried away
with optimism."
Blitzer suggested that the
Soviet Party Congress held
this month may have signifi-
cant ramifications on future
Soviet policy toward Jews, but
he admitted that the overall
number of Jewish emigrees
would probably remain low,
although he added that it was
likely that a few more well-
known refuseniks will be
released in the near future.
Blitzer emphasized that
Israel is concerned with ar-
ranging direct flights from the
Soviet Union to Israel for
Soviet Jews released in the
future.
"It is very important for
Israel that these Jews come to
Israel," he said, referring to
the significant percentage of
"dropouts" who end up in
Europe or America. Blitzer
noted that there are over
200,000 Soviet Jews already
living in Israel who would help
ease the absorption process for
a new generation of Soviet
Jews, and he cited the impor-
tance of Soviet Jews learning
firsthand that the anti-Israel
propaganda which flourishes
in the Soviet Union is not true.
"But it wouldn't be cheap to
absorb these refugees," the
journalist warned. "Those of
us in America would be asked
to pitch in to make this aliyah
successful. Hopefully, we'll be
faced with such a challenge in
the future."
Blitzer expressed doubt that
the, Soviet Union will
reestablish full diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel soon, but he
was of the opinion that in-
creased diplomatic contact at
lower echelons is likely to con-
tinue despite Arab opposition.
Turning to the domestic
situation inside Israel, Blitzer
described Israel's need to
Benefits of Networking To Be Explored
At B&P Women's Forum
As a noun, "network" is
defined as "anything resembl-
ing a net in concept or form, as
by being dispersed in intersec-
ting lines of communication."
More recent usage has expand-
ed the meaning of "network"
to include a verb definition,
which might read something
like this: To interconnect or in-
tercommunicate among a self-
contained, integrated group or
system.
From a less abstract
perspective, networking is the
utilization and sharing of
human resources by other
humans, and it is with this end
in view that the Business and
Professional Women's Group
of the Jewish Federation's
Women's Division is sponsor-
ing a Networking Forum at
the Hyatt Palm Beaches on
Tuesday, March 11 at 7 p.m.
Lois Frankel, a well-known
local attorney and political
leader, will be the featured
speaker.
The evening's program is
designed to give business and
professional women the oppor-
tunity to explore ways in
which the shared information,
contacts and skills acquired
through networking can
benefit today's women both
professionally and personally.
Reva Steinberg, chairperson
of networking for the Business
and Professional Women's
Group, explained, "We are
trying to make women aware
of what networking is all
about, the kinds of resources
they can seek easily and how
, they might go about it. We also
hope to provide Jewish women
with the opportunity to net-
work with one another."
Ms. Steinberg observed fur-
ther that "men have tradi-
, tionally had such resources
made available to them and
have been conditioned to work
as 'team players.' We hope to
make women as aware of the
importance of networking as
men are."
Lois Frankel described the
Lois Frankel
message she will be trying to
convey during the forum by
saying, "A woman's best
friend is another woman. In
the establishment today, in-
cluding the financial and
political power structures,
men tend to run things by tak-
ing advantage of their own,
well-established networking
system, which includes the
sharing of skills and contacts,
referrals and returned
favors."
Ms. Frankel went on to say
that one goal of the forum is to
explain that networking
among women is an excellent
way of advancing business and
professional careers and stay-
ing on top of changes in any
given field.
Both Steinberg and Frankel
also emphasized that social
networking is as important
and rewarding as networking
on the job and that the two
often complement one
another.
"It seems that as a result of
inexperience women have
hesitated helping each other
by failing to become involved
in the networking process,"
said Lois Frankel. "The forum
is intended to nurture that
process."
"Hopefully, we'll all tap into
what each of us has to offer
and become willing to share,"
concluded Reva Steinberg.
Couvert for the Business and
Professional Women's Net-
working Forum, which in-
cludes dessert and the pro-
gram, is $5. Reservations may
be made by contacting Faye
Stoller, assistant Women's
Division director, at the
Federation office, 832-2120.
Bombs Explode
TEL AVIV (WNS) Small
bombs exploded in Haifa and
Afula on Feb. 13 without causing
casualties. But a major tragedy
was averted in Bet-Shean where
an explosive device of con-
siderable size was found in an Eg-
ged bus and safely defused by
police sappers.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
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maintain a strong deterrent
capability as being directly
proportional to increased arms
procurement by the Arabs,
and he cited such security
demands as one of the primary
causes of Israel's economic
difficulties.
Nevertheless. Blitzer
reviewed the miraculous
economic strides achieved by
the National Unity govern-
ment over the past year, em-
phasizing the dramatic reduc-
tion of inflation and the im-
provement in Israel's balance
of payments.
However, Blitzer cited
Israel's unemployment rate,
now above eight percent, as a
factor in "exacerbating social
tensions and promoting
emigration out of Israel." He
also pointed out that "in real
terms, the average Israeli has
lost 20 percent of his income,"
as a result of the government's
austerity program.
Still, Blitzer praised the Na-
tional Unity government for
creating "a fair and equitable
plan which spreads the
sacrifice" and for negotiating
in good faith with Histadrut to
avoid major strikes. "The
government educated the peo-
ple about the gravity of the
problem and the people have
been willing to cooperate,"
said Blitzer.
Blitzer observed that the
Unity government structure
turned out to be the only effec-
tive way to implement the
austerity program because it
assured bipartisan
cooperation.
Asked whether the reins of
leadership will be passed on to
Yitzhak Shamir in October as
scheduled, Blitzer admitted
that "no one knows for sure."
He suggested that a govern-
ment crisis could cause a
reshuffling of power resulting
in an unpredictable outcome,
and he even raised the
possibility of Shimon Peres
calling an election, though he
said such a move would be
"unseemly."
"If there isn't serious move-
ment in peace negotiations
between now and October, if
Hussein continues to sit on the
sidelines, the rotation will pro-
bably take place on schedule,"
opined Blitzer.
With regard to the peace
process itself, Blitzer admitted
that he was more optimistic
about the possibility for peace
last fall that he is now. He
described King Hussein's
untenable position by saying,
"Jordan's king has Syria on
Wolf Blitzer
one border, Iraq on another, a
kingdom which is 60 percent
Palestinian, and he's simply
afraid of his political and
physical survival. Hussein has
yet to make up his mind
whether or not he's going to
bite the bullet."
Blitzer lauded Shimon Peres
for his willingness to go to any
lengths, short of accepting the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion at the negotiating table, to
achieve peace.
Blitzer ended his remarks by
attempting to explain "what
makes Israel tick. He recent-
ly toured Israel's borders with
Chief of Staff General Moshe
Levy. He described "chaos in
Lebanon with no end in sight."
Syria, he noted, is massively
armed and its leader, Hafez
Assad, is ruthless. The five-
year-old Iran-Iraq war has
resulted in over one million
Arab deaths and 12,000 people
reportedly were killed during
the recent coup in South
Yemen.
"When Israel sees all of this,
plus Kadaffi," Blitzer said, "it
has to ask itself a fundamental
but ominous question: If
Israel's Arab adversaries are
capable of committing heinous
crimes against each other,
what are they capable of in
terms of antagonism against
us?"
Blitzer claimed that this
cognizance "helps explain why
Israel may at times seem in-
transigent and why it
retaliates strongly against ter-
rorist provocation."
Noting also that many
Holocaust survivors fled to,
helped create and currently
live in the State of Israel,
Blitzer observed that "these
Israeli citizens have greater
appreciation of man's ability to
be cruel."
"We should appreciate all of
this when we try to unders-
tand the nature of Israel to-
day," he concluded.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
-
Sharansky: I Am Afraid To Wake Up
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Anatoly Sharansky, who
changed his given name to
Nathan when he arrived in
Israel, told of the brutal
years incarceration.
"I think I will have pro-
blems, but these aren't very
difficult problems ... But it is
too early to make concrete
punishments he endured dur- plans," Sharansky said. Asked
ing his nine years in the Soviet if he planned to enter politics
Gulag and spoke of his plans
for the future in his first televi-
sion interview here.
He said he expected his
mother, Ida Milgrom, and his
brother, Leonid, to join him in
Israel "within a month." "I am
hoping for this. This was part
of the deal" for the East-West
prisoner exchange of which he
was a part, Sharansky said.
The 38-year-old, slightly
built, balding mathematician,
computer expert and
cybernetics scientist proved
deft in his responses to ques-
tions on matters that are
fiercely controversial in Israel.
Asked if he was "a religious
man," a matter that has in-
trigued Israelis because his
wife, Avital Sharansky, seated
by his side, became Orthodox
since she immigrated to Israel
in 1974, the aliya activist gave
no direct reply.
But in the course of the in-
terview, he recalled that he
was punished by 130 days in
solitary confinement in his
Soviet prison because he had
gone on a hunger strike to pro-
test the confiscation of a book
of Psalms.
Asked his opinion of the
"Eretz Israel" issue, the ques-
tion of whether Israel should
retain all of the Arab lands it
conquered in the 1967 war or
trade land for peace, Sharan-
sky said he reserved judgment
because he still had much to
learn about the subject, to
which the TV anchorman in-
terjected, "Don't worry, you
Sharansky said he hoped to
resume his profession in Israel
he was a computer and
cybernetics technologist at the
Moscow Research Institute
before his dismissal in 1975 for
applying for an exit visa but
he was concerned that his
knowledge is outdated con-
sidering the rapid advances in
those fields during his nine
in Israel, he replied, "I certain-
struggle for Soviet Jews ac-
tivism versus quiet diplomacy,
Sharansky said in effect that
he favored a two-track
approach.
In the early 1970's he recall-
ed, he and other Moscow ac-
tivists opposed the quiet
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ly won't be a professional diplomacy approach of Presi-
politician. But I think I have a dent Nixon and Secretary of
duty to use my unique ex-
perience in order to help other
people who... are still in
Russia. We Avital and I
must consider how to use our
experience. Hers is even more
unique than mine," he said.
With respect to the ongoing
controversy in Israel and
world Jewry over tactics in the
State Henry Kissinger. "But
on the other hand, pressures
without diplomacy are also in-
effective," he said.
On the subject of his health,
Sharansky said, "I had some
very bad periods ... problems
with my heart and my eyes.
This was the result of their
holding me in solitary confine-
ment for more than 400 days
in all... Today I told a doctor
here about conditions in
solitary, and he was frankly
stunned and asked how it was
possible to survive such
conditions."
Sharansky noted that under
Soviet penal law, 15 days was
the longest time allowed to
keep a prisoner in solitary con-
finement. But his warders ig-
nored the law. "For instance,
when they took away this little
book of Psalms, claiming I was
not allowed to have religious
books, I began a hunger strike.
And (as punishment) for that
they put me in solitary for 130
days. After 92 days I
collapsed."
Recalling his years in prison
and labor camps, Sharansky
said, "Many times in my
dreams I would see how I ar-
rive in our land and how Avital
greets me. Each time it ended
the same way: I woke up. Now,
too, though this dream is
lasting for three whole days,
since they took me from the
KGB prison in Moscow, I am
afraid to wake up."
-NOTE-
Political Reading Material
and Advertising in this
issue are not to be con-
strued as an endorsement
by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
A''
lev
Some tough decisions
for Florida's future:
On crime and
our families:
11 We must moke sure our families
are safe from crime and we
must also attack the conditions
that launch criminal careers."
On growth in
South Florida:
* We have to weigh the benefits
of rapid growth against the
economic and social costs
of that growth!*
On our
quality off life:
"we must preserve the quality
of life we enjoy in South Florida
for our families and their future.**
^Florida faces unprecedented
challenges in the next decade. Our future
depends on those who can make the
tough decisions, and I want to be one
of them. That's why I'm announcing my
candidacy for State Representative
from the 83rd District.11
MWA*


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Dulzin Calls For Renewed Struggle On Behalf of Soviet Jewry
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
^eon Dulzin, chairman of the
Jewish Agency Executive and
chairman of the Presidium of
the World Council on Soviet
Jewry, called recently for
"intensifying" the struggle
and campaign on behalf of
JCC News
CHINUCH SECOND SESSION
The community is invited to the Jewish Community
Center's special Open House, Tuesday, March 4, from 7-8
p.m. at the Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd. All will have an
opportunity to register for Center's Judaica Institute, meet
the instructors, pick up reading material, have questions
answered and enjoy refreshments.
Classes being offered are: Yiddish Humor and Culture by
Lou Mass; Israeli Folk Dance by Yakov Sassi; Informal
Beginning Hebrew Conversation by Shoshana Scharf;
Customs and Traditions: Where Do They Come From? by
Ruth Levow; Kabbala For Today by Andre Berger; Special
Seminar Series (sign up for all or pick and choose): a)
Torah-Talmud-Gemora-Mishna by Rabbi Melvin Keiffer, b)
Women in Today's Judaism by panel members Cantor
Elaine Shapiro, Lynne Ehrlich, Harreen Bertisch, c)
Jewish Influence on Broadway Musicals by Rabbi Edward
Cohn, d) Shabbat by Rachel Stein, plus a Special Jewish
Film Study Series with Cantor Elliot Rosembaum.
For complete brochure and additional information,
please call Claire Price, Judaica Institute director, at
689-7700.
EVENING CLASSES FOR ADULTS
Starting in March, the Jewish Community Center will of-
fer new classes for adults to be held at the Center, 2415
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach. The schedule is as
follows:
Monday evenings, 7-9 p.m., for six weeks beginning
March 10: Sketching and Drawing (pencil, pen, ink and
charcoal) by Linda Chazin; starting March 17 for 8 weeks:
Beginning Bridge by Bernard Hertzig; Wednesday even-
ings from 7-8 p.m. starting March 12 for 4 weeks: learn
how to relax and meditate with Ted Duncan; and
Wednesdays from 7-8 p.m., starting March 19 for 6 weeks:
Great Decisions with Irv Rivkon.
Thursdays, starting March 13 for 6 weeks from 7-8:30
p.m.: learn the art of calligraphy with Harold Bernstein;
from 7-9 p.m., starting Thursday March 13 for 6 weeks:
develop the techniques of Effective Personal
Communication.
For complete information and brochure, please call
Claire Price at 689-7700.
CROSS COUNTRY TEEN TRIP
The Jewish Community Center, in cooperation with the
JCC's of Miami, Fort Lauderdale, Boca Raton and
Hollywood, is offering a five-week Fly-Drive Tour for
Teens entering 9th through 12th grades. The group will
depart from the Miami airport on Monday, June 30 and
return to Miami on Monday, Aug. 4. Trip highlights include
Denverpoints of interest, Rocky Mountain National Park,
Rapid City, Yellowstone National ParTc, Grand Teton Na-
tional Park, Salt Lake City, Lake Tahoe/Reno/Virginia Ci-
ty, Yosemite National Pane, San Francisco, San Simeon
(Hearst Castle, Pacific Coast Highway), Los Angeles, Las
Vegas, Grand Canyon National Park, Zion and Bryce Ca-
nyon National Parks, Vernal, Utah, Jackson Hole, and
more. Complete cost for trip is $2,395. Space is limited.
Call 689-7700 for complete brochure and information.
YOUNG SINGLES PLANNING FOR MARCH
The Young Singles (22-38) of the Jewish Community
Center invite ideas, suggestions and good company to call
Ann at the Center, 689-7700 for details, where and what
time to meet.
SINGLES ENJOY MOVIE AT DRAFTHOUSE
The Young Singles of the Jewish Community Center will
meet at the Cinema N' Drafthouse, 3186 S. Congress, cor-
ner of 10th Avenue N., Sunday, March 2, at 7 p.m. After-
ward we will round out evening with coffee and dessert and
discussion. Hosts: Bob Goodfriend (968-7150) and Cathy
Miller. Donation: $1 plus your fare.
WINE, CHEESE AND CONVERSATION
The Single Pursuits (38-58) of the Jewish Community
Center will meet March 2, 7:30 p.m. at the home of Max
Gorrfriends for an evening of wine, cheese and conversa-
tion. Max will lead a discussion about waste in government
spending entitled, "Burning Money." Call Max at 865-5491
for directions and reservations.
SINGLE PURSUITS MEET TO PLAN
The Single Pursuits of the Jewish Community Center in-
vite all to come to the Center, 2415 Okeechobee Blvd., at
7:30 p.m. Monday, March 3, to help plan the activities for
the month of March. Call Ann at 689-7700 to let her know
you will attend.
PRIME TIMERS MEET
The Prime Time Singles (60-plus) will meet at the Center
Thursday, March 6, 7:30 p.m. for a business meeting. It will
be followed with a special program. Call Claire at 689-7700
for reservations and information.
Soviet Jewry. shultz for the role they played
Addressing a special in bringing about Shcharan-
meeting of the Conference of sky's freedom, Dulzin said that
Presidents of Major American Shcharansky is a "symbol" of
Soviet Jewry as a whole in its
Jewish Organizations in
celebration of the release of
Anatoly Shcharansky, Dulzin
said that "the lesson" of
Shcharansky's release is that
"we should never give up our
struggle and efforts to
release the other Prisoners of
Zion in the Soviet Union and
help all other Soviet Jews who
want to emigrate to Israel to
do so.
Expressing "gratitude" to
President Reagan and
Secretary of the State George
continued fight for human
rights and emigration. "Mazel
Tov, it's a day of celebration
for all of us," Dulzin said,
referring to Shcharansky's
release and his beginning of a
new life in Israel.
Morris Abram, chairman of
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry, who also ad-
dressed the meeting, said that
Shcharansky's release is not a
signal that the oppression of
Soviet Jews is about to end,
and that the fight for Soviet
Jewry must continue.
Observing that Shcharan-
sky's departure was the result
of "quiet diplomacy" on the
part of the Reagan Ad-
ministration as well as the
public campaign and protests
in the United States, Abram
called "to keep the pressure"
of the public campaign in order
to give the President the
"backing" he needs when he
negotiates with the Soviets.
He said that Congress should
demand that the issue of
Soviet Jewry be brought up
again at the U.S.-Soviet sum-
mit meeting scheduled for
later this year.
Kissinger Receives Honorary Doctorate At TAU
Former U.S. Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger was
awarded an honorary degree
of Doctor of Philosophy of Tel
Aviv University, in a
ceremony held at the Univ-
ersity during Dr. Kiss-
inger's recent visit to Israel,
announced Lauren Azoulai,
the executive director of the
South Florida office of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University. The degree was
conferred by the University
President, Professor Moshe
Many, and the Rector, Pro-
fessor Yehuda Ben-Shaul.
According to the citation
read at the ceremony, Dr.
Kissinger was honored for
distinguished scholarly
achievement, for his role in
laying the groundwork for
peace between Israel and
Egypt, and for his continuing
influential and dominant role
in world affairs.
Professor Many and Ben-
Shaul, as well as the chairman
of the University's Board of
Governors, Sir Leslie Porter,
and Economy Minister Gad
Ya'acobi, praised Dr. Kiss-
inger for his role as negotiator
in the Arab-Israeli conflict,
especially his efforts to con-
clude the Israel-Egypt
agreements following the Yom
Goldsteins to
Leave USSR
NEW YORK (JTA) The
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ) has confirmed
that Isai and Grigory Goldstein
of Tbilisi have been given per-
mission to leave the Soviet
Union. They are expected to
go to Israel. The Goldsteins
were among the founders of
the present-day repatriation
movement among Soviet Jews.
The Goldsteins, both of
whom are physicists, have
been refuseniks since 1971.
Over the years, they were
periodically harassed and
questioned by the KGB.
Grigory, the older of the two
brothers, was arrested for
"parasitism" in 1978 and
sentenced*to one year in a
labor camp. Although fired
from their jobs, they have been
working as television
repairmen and in other related
technical jobs.
Recently the brothers,
together with Isai's family,
which includes his wife
Elizaveta, their son Avi, his
mother-in-law, and their
mother, were on a list of 19
Jews in five families submitted
by Senator Edward Kennedy
(I). Mass.).
Kippur War. In his response,
Dr. Kissinger said that the real
honor belongs to the
statesmen of the Middle East,
who had the courage to act in
the cause of peace.
Noting the presence of
Egyptian Ambassador Charge
de'Affaires Mohamed Abdel
Aziz Bassiony in the audience,
Dr. Kissinger said that the
peace process has made ex-
traordinary advances, even
though much remains to be
done. Bassiony's presence
would have been "a distant
dream a decade ago," he said.
Outlining some of the cur-
rent obstacles to the continua-
lsrael's neighbors could take
even longer because they are
"countries with more complex
structures that face more dif-
ficult choices." He suggested
that "partial agreements,"
might be possible, "if we can-
not achieve all in one set of
negotiations."
Among the guests at the
ceremony were Abba Eban,
chairman of the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee; U.S. Minister-
Counsellor Robert A. Flaten;
and Former U.S. Ambassador
Samuel Lewis.
Later in the evening, Dr.
Kissinger was the guest of
tion of the peace process, Dr. honor f^d-^g dinner
Kissinger counselled patience. _rgamzed by the Israeli
If peace with Egypt a nation
strong and secure within itself
had been a long time in com-
ing, peace with the rest of
Friends of Tel Aviv Universi-
ty, to benefit the building fund
of the Library of Social
Science and Management.
Becoming A Citizen
"Becoming A Citizen: Rights and Responsibilities" is the
subject of the Community Forum program at Jewish Fami-
ly and Children's Service, 2250 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.,
Suite 104, on Thursday, March 6, at 4 p.m. Presenting will
be Gene Devore, attorney-at-law, who specializes in im-
migrant law. This is the fifth in a series of eight Thursday
afternoon lecture programs at JFCS. The communi-
ty is invited. Fee is $3. Call 684-1991 for more details.
Elderly Care 24 Hours
Tender loving care Private room Meals
Laundry provided Private Licensed Residence
Couples welcome Transportation Provided.
For further information call:
433-2126
Got* Tennis Indoor Pool Health Club)
Jet Whirlpool Super Sports Facilities
KAM.YSUMMCR
TOLL FREE
W -800-431 -3854
Hotel-914-434-5000
Horn
MartwCard. Vim. AmEx
So FoMwra Kt WH
**.


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
KOSHER MEALS
Every day at the Hot
Kosher Lunch Program at the
JCC you can find seniors doing
everything from sharing ideas,
taking a vital interest in cur-
rent events, to listening to
classical music. The center is
open for lunch Monday
through Friday and there is no
set fee. Participants are en-
couraged to make a contribu-
tion at each meal. Daily
transportation is available by
advance reservations. Please
come. Call Carol or Lillian at
689-7703 for information and
reservations.
Monday, March 3 Games
with Fred Bauman
Tuesday, March 4
"Headaches" Dr. Shaivitz
Wednesday, March 5
Helen Gold Nutritionist
Thursday, March 6 "Cur-
rent Events with Rose
Dunsky"
Friday, March 7 Murray
Levine "Trip Around the
World with the Harmonica"
CLASSES AND
ACTIVITIES
Palm Beach County School
Board Adult Education
Classes
Weight Control and Nutri-
tion "The Gangs Weigh,"
Tuesday, 1:30 p.m., Arthur
Gang, Instructor.
This class is filled. Please
call 689-7703 to be put on a
waiting list.
Stress and Your Life -
Thursday, 1:30 p.m. Joyce
Hogan, Instructor.
Learn how to cope with
everyday stress and improve
your health and sense of well-
being. Class is open. No pre-
registration is necessary.
Writers Workshop -
Fridays, 1:30 p.m., Ruth
Graham, Instructor
A most stimulating class for
persons interested in learning
now to express themselves.
Class is still open. Please call
for information.
There are no set fees for
the above classes. Par-
ticipants are asked to make a
contribution.
OTHER
JCC ACTIVITIES
Intermediate Bridge
Series Wednesday, 1:45
p.m. Alfred Parsont,
Instructor.
The class runs for five
weeks. There is a $12 fee for
JCC members and $15 for non-
members.
The above class requires
advance registration. Please
call 689-7703 for further in-
formation and/or registra-
tion regarding new series.
Speakers Club Mondays,
2:30 p.m., Frances Sperber,
president.
Learn the art of public
speaking.
Timely Topics/Round Table
Discussion Mondays, 2:15
Telephone receptionist in
the afternoon
Home Delivered Meal
Drivers
Entertainers
Program Leaders
UPCOMING HOLIDAY
EVENT
Save March 25 for our
"Hammentashen Hop" to
celebrate the Festival of
Purim. Watch for more news
to follow.
Persons interested in par-
ticipating in our Hammen-
tashen bake contest please call
Nina Stillerman at 689-7703.
The Comprehensive Senior Center, through a Federal
Grant Title III of the Older Americans Act, provides
transportation to persons 60 years or older, who do not drive
or cannot use the public transportation system, serves Hot
Kosher meals in a group setting, delivers Kosher meals to
homebound persons and offers daily educational and recrea-
tional programs. Call 689-7703 for further information.
Hunters Run Dinner Dance
p.m.
Stimulating discussions of
News and Views. Everyone is
invited.
Second Tuesday Council
First Tuesday of Each Month,
2 p.m. Sabina Gottschalk,
chairperson.
A great planning group. Call
Nina at 689-7703 for
information.
AT YOUR SERVICE
Every Thursday afternoon,
at 2 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, represen-
tatives of different agencies
will be "at your service."
Agency personnel are
available to aid or talk to you
regarding their services.
Feb. 27: Retired Senior
Volunteer Program
Become a RSVP volunteer. An
opportunity to learn how to
become part of the national
volunteer organization.
March 6: Legal Aid Society
of Palm Beach County A
representative will be
available to discuss your legal
needs (no wills to be
discussed).
March 13: Senior Employ-
ment Service and Senior
Aides The National Coun-
cil of Senior Citizens An
opportunity for senior adults
to obtain employment. No fee
required.
March 20: Health Insurance
Assistance Edie Reiter
assists persons with filling out
insurance forms and answers
questions.
AARP Tax Counselor for
The Elderly Available
every Tuesday, between 2 and
4 p.m., up to April 15. If you
need help with your 1985 tax
returns, please call for an ap-
pointment. There is no fee.
LIDO SPA
GET-A-WAY
Our spring Get-A-Way to
Lido Spa in Miami Beach, for
four days and three nights will
take place April 6 to April 9.
Fees will include transporta-
tion to Miami. Three gourmet
meals daily (diet or regular);
health lectures by dieticians;
massages, special nightly
entertainment group card par-
ties, steam sauna, whirlpool
and much more. Call Nina at
689-7703 for information
and/or reservations.
VOLUNTEER VIEWS
Our JCC volunteers were
really kept busy this month
aiding us with mailings, mann-
ing the reception desk,
telephoning, various clerical
procedures, leading programs,
packing and delivering meals,
serving in our lunch program
and other activities.
As our program expands, we
are always in need of new peo-
ple, especially those with new
ideas and special skills. Call
Nina Stillerman, co-ordinator
of volunteers, for an appoint-
ment she will help you enjoy
helping us. We need:
Continued from Page 3-
ton Beach, and they have been
continually active here and in
Binghamton, N.Y. Zelda Zeger
is past president of the
Women's Auxiliary of the Sus-
quehanna Home for the Aged
and the Jewish Community
Center in Binghamton, and
she has served as campaign
chairman of the Broome Coun-
ty Jewish Federation's
Women's Division and as
president of the Binghamton
chapter of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women.
In addition, Mrs. Zeger is a
trustee of Temple Concord in
Binghamton and a sisterhood
officer there. Along with her
husband, Mrs. Zeger is a
member of the Israel Bonds
campaign cabinet.
Dr. Joseph Zeger's leader-
ship roles in the Jewish com-
munity include service as past
president of Temple Concord,
chairman of the Broome Coun-
ty Federation campaign and
co-chairman of the Israel Bond
drive. His other community
service includes leadership
positions as president of the
Broome County Dental Society
and as president of Vesta Hills
Country Club.
The Zegers have worked
closely with the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign at Hunters
Run for the last three years,
and they view Palm Beach
County "as one large city in
which the Jewish community
has responsibility to Jews of all
ages." Their hope for the
future of the Jewish communi-
ty is that it become less
segmented and isolated and
that Jews from all walks of life
of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC)
and has served as secretary of
the board of the Northwestern
Institute of Psychiatry.
Couvert for the Hunters Run
"Putting on the Ritz" dinner
dance is $75 per person, and
this is your last opportunity to
make a reservation for this
festive community celebration.
For more information please
contact Sylvia Lewis, director
of the Jewish Federation's
Boynton Beach office, at
737-0746.
Herbert Kolsby
join together to work for com-
mon goals.
Having made several trips to
Israel, including participation
in a leadership mission in the
late 70's, the Zegers relished
"the joy of being a Jew in a
Jewish homeland."
Herbert F. Kolsby is a well-
known Philadelphia trial
lawyer who has for many years
been active in the Jewish com-
munity. He has served as ma-
jor gifts chairman, trustee,
and member of the executive
committee of Philadelphia's
Allied Jewish Appeal and is a
member of the board of gover-
nors for the Israel Bond
organization.
In addition, Mr. Kolsby is a
member of the national board
Jules Love, a native of
Philadelphia, has been nam-
ed National Executive Vice
President for the American
Friends of Tel Aviv Universi-
ty, according to Ivan Novick,
Chairman of the Board of
Directors. The American
Friends of Tel Aviv Universi-
ty has offices in Boca Raton
and Miami.
PASSOVER 1986
* fWl DAYS I NIGHTS SDAW/4NOm lONGE*
J599 IJ3
rfOWOCC.MtN lOOM-SHAKSUtANC.tD FROM $/4 PER
This Passover enjoy a traditional atmosphere NICHT
that can qqjz be found in a completely Sabbath and
Yom Tov observing hotel. That hotel is the luxurious
Kosher Travel Plan Passover Packages at the
VERSAILLES/SANS SOUCI
Hotels of Miami Beach ******
Your hoili. the Gartenberg Family iformerly otPionee
Hotel) and the Rothenberg Family
1 Lovely accommodations featuring color
T.V., stereo & refrigerator Wide, sandy
beach Night club with live entertainment
Olympic size swimming pool Tea room
2 fully conducted Seder services by well-
known Cantor* 3 Glatt Kosher meakdaily
Services in our own Synagogue
<8> GLATT KOSHER
Flcrndj Sil*\ (Mine (Xpdnltooi M USL. Mumi Beach Fl
800-325-1697/305-531-4213
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BUYING RARE COINS
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For Top Prices Call:
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HOUBS: 9:30 o.m.-6:00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber of fnmmerfp
^IB


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 17
March 16
Continued from Page 3
Bobble Fink
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Robert Fltterman
Jewish Federation Staff
Rose and Cyril Freed
Temple Israel
Anne Fuss
Jewish Federation Staff
Stella Qabe
Jewish Federation Staff
Angela Galllcchlo
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Eileen Gattegno
Jewish Federation
Fred Gattegno
Jewish Federation Board
Frank Goldstein
Jewish Federation
Carol Greenbaum
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
Irma Grimm
Jewish Federation Staff
Esther Gruber
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
llene Guthartz
Jewish Federation Staff
Leonard Hanser
Community Relations Council
Lisa Hanser
Community Relations Council
Sandl Hellbron
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Florence Hershman
Jewish Federation Staff
Rita Hilton
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Marshall Isaacson
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Claire Jaffe
Jewish Federation Staff
Bertha Kaner
Deborah Heart and Lung Foundation
Jack Karako
Jewish Federation Staff
Patty Kartell
Jewish Federation Staff
Jim Kay
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Sonl Kay
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Florence Kleff
Temple Beth El
Flo Kippell
Pioneer Women
Paul Klein
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Doug Kleiner
Jewish Federation Staff
Emit Knox
Rapallo North
Bonnie Krauss
Temple Beth El
Terrl and Bernie Kurtt
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Milton Kurland
Temple Beth David
Ruth Kurland
Temple Beth David
Arnold Lampert
Jewish Federation Board
Marilyn Lampert
Jewish Federation Board
Tony Lampert
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Jaime and Norman Landerman
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Ed Lefkowltz
Holocaust Survivors
of the Palm Beaches
Staci Lesser
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Beth and Ronald Levlnaon
Super Sunday Steering Committee
I Sylvia Lewis ?
I Jewish Federation Staff
Sherry Unden
Jewish Federation Staff
I Ann Lipton
Jewish Federation Staff
| Jay Logue
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
[ Mindy Logue
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
I Shlrlee Marlowe
Jewish Federation Staff
I Joan Mendel
Jewish Federation
Mark Mendel
I Jewish Federation Staff
[Jeanne-Marie Methfesse!
Jewish Federation Staff
I Miriam Mlraky
I Jewish Federation Staff
| Esther Molat
Jewish Federation
Women's Division
lElleen and Myron Nlckman
Jewish Federation
|Nat Paason
I Jewish Federation
|Rhea Passon
Jewish Federation
Emily Pearl
Jewlah Federation
Women's Division
Sarah Pfeffer
Jewlah Federation
Sandy Proc
Jewlah Federation Staff
Jeanne Rachles
Jewlah Federation Staff
Scott Raasler
Jewish Federation Young
Adult Task Force
Bea Rauchwarger
Temple Beth Sholom
Lloyd Reenlck
Jewlah Federation Staff
Harold Rose
Temple Beth Sholom
Pearl Rose
Temple Beth Sholom
Elliot Rosenbaum
Jewlah Federation
Shirley Rosenblatt
Deborah Heart and Lung
Foundation
Dr. Robert Rubin
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Tiffany and Bernie Sakren
B'nal B'rlth
Perry Schafler
Jewish Federation Staff
David Schimmel
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Judy Schimmel
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Arnold Schwartzman
Jewish Federation Staff
Mary Scruggs
Jewish Federation Staff
Clifford Shapiro
Palm Beach Division
Marcla Shapiro
Jewlah Federation
Women's Division
Gertrude Shepard
Temple Beth Sholom
Rabbi Alan Sherman
Jewish Federation Stall
Carol Shubs
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Dr. Lester Silverman
Jewish Federation Staff
Peppy Silversteln
Jewish Federation
Doris Singer
National Council of
Jewish Women
Jane Sirak
Jewish Federation Leadership
Development
Leah Siskin
Jewish Federation Board
Philip Siskin
Jewish Federation Board
Ruth Somer
Women's American ORT
Barbara Steinberg
Jewish Community Day School
Anna Stern
Jewish Federation
Faye Stoller
Jewish Federation Staff
Reglna Sussman
Jewish Federation Staff
Joan Tochner
Women's Division
Arthur Virshup
Jewish Community Day School
Sam Wadler
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Dr Eric Weiner
Jewish Federatior Leadership
Development
David Welsh
Central Conservative Synagogue
Helen Welsh
Central Conservative Synagogue
Susan Wolf-Schwartz
Super Sunday Steering Committee
Jewlah Federation of Palm Beach County
Super Sunday Teen Volunteera
Sunday, March 16, 186*
Youth Volunteers
Paul Tochner
Super Sunday Teen Cc-Chair
Roneet Weingarten
Super Sunday Teen Co-Chair
Seth Becker
Midrasha
Mitchell B. Cohen
Volunteer
Debbie Goldman
Volunteer
Janet Goldman
Volunteer
Sherrl Konigaburg
Midrasha
Geri Schulthels
Volunteer
Lee Vogei
Midrasha
Renee Vogel
Mldraaha
Wendy Wunsh
Volunteer
Congregation Anshei Sholom of Century Village celebrated
its Bar Mitzvah" anniversary with four hundred members
and friends at a dinner-dance at the Hyatt Hotel on Feb. 2.
Guest speakers were Rabbi William Marder, president of the
Rabbinical Council of Palm Beach County, and State
Representative Eleanor Weinstock. Shown above are: ritual
chairman Morris Shapiro, Rabbi Isaac Vander Walde, presi-
dent Edward Starr, Rabbi William Marder and Cantor
Mordecai Spektor.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Individual, Small
Chary Danish
0< I
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
One of Our Finest
>eciaity Breads
ish Muffin
Bread
85
1-B>.
loaf

Available at PuoHx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeriea Only.
Plate
zn
Available at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Deep South
Carrot Cake..................e*$2~
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake.................o*$179
Zucchini Muffins........6 *!
Prices Effective
February 27 thru March 5,1986.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Kaiser Rolls................6 for 85*
Light and Delicious
Glazed Donuts...........8
for
89*
Come Join Usr
IhisVfeekVlfete
celebrating the
Opening of Our
292,*iSore
JUPITER
for your shopping
convenience!
A vsftsbie at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only, Fresh, Assorted
nuts
n
{Assortment Must Consist of st
Least Four Varieties)
(E ftective Only on
Sunday. March 2,1860)
Quantity
Rights Reserved.
Publix
1/
&


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
JCDS Students Participate In
Temple Beth David Shabbat
On Friday evening, Feb. 8,
the students of the Jewish
Community Day School whose
families belong to Temple Beth
David were honored by par-
ticipating in services and shar-
ing their thoughts about Shab-
bat and Torah with the
congregation.
One of the participants,
Shawron Weingarten, made
this observation. "I thought it
was nice that the Rabbi chose
the JCDS students to read a
part from Shabbat Friday
night services, and it was an
honor to read our thoughts
about Shabbat and the weekly
portion."
Mrs. Barbara Steinberg, ex-
ecutive director of the JCDS,
spoke on the topic, "Education
as a Jewish Pursuit." Rabbi
William Marder of Temple
Beth David officiated.
Children from Temple Beth David who attend the Jewish
Community Day School and who participated in Shabbat ser-
vices are Adam LeRoy, Ira Weissberger, Shawron We-
ingarten, Mariana Kay, Jeffrey Weissberger, Joshua LeRoy,
and Michael Marcus.
Following services he said,
"I felt the congregation in
general was very impressed
with the quality of Jewish lear-
ning and Hebrew knowledge
on the part of the Day School
students. On a personal note, I
felt is was important to make
the connection in the minds of
the children between their
Temple and their school."
Hussein-Arafat Rift
Continued from Page 1
ween Hussein and the PLO is
"something to rejoice over,"
he added.
Rabin stressed in his televi-
sion appearance that he spoke
"as Minister of Defense, the
man in charge of the ter-
ritories, in appealing to die
Palestinians in the territories
to come forward and, together
with Hussein, negotiate with
Israel." He called Hussein's
speech "an opening to peace."
Rabin observed, "If only five
or six West Bank figures
would rise up and take up the
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leadership call, realizing that
the PLO has consistently foil-
ed peace efforts, this would br-
ing a breakthrough. What are
they waiting for? A miracle?
Here is a golden opportunity,"
Rabin declared.
In private conversations
later he said West Bank
Palestinian leaders will have to
admit the PLO has led them in-
to a dead end. "I hope they will
come forward now and say this
publicly and move ahead
without the PLO," he said.
The off-and-on negotiations
between Hussein and Arafat,
encouraged by the United
States during the past year,
and similar contacts over the
last few years were aimed at
finding a formula by which
Jordan and the PLO could
negotiate with Israel on behalf
of the Palestinian people. A
minimal condition, insisted on
by Israel and the U.S., was
PLO acceptance of United Na-
tions Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338 which would
imply recognition of Israel and
renunciation of terrorism.
Hussein said he told Arafat
last October that he needed a
written agreement to the
American conditions. "Hing-
ing on this agreement, of
course, was an immediate
opening of an American-
Palestinian dialogue on the
basis of which we would have
continued our efforts for con-
vening an international peace
conference, to which the PLO
would be invited to participate
as a representative of the
Palestinian people," Hussein
said.
"But our brethren in the
Palestinian leadership surpris-
ed us by refusing to accept
Security Council Resolution
242" even though American
assurances "met the PLO's re-
quirements'' and "reflected a
significant change in the
United States position" by ac-
cepting a PLO role in peaceful
talks, Hussein said. "Thus
came to an end another
chapter in the search for
peace," the Jordanian
monarch declared.
Yet Hussein's speech was
not "a final divorce*' from the
PLO, but rather "a move
designed to challenge the
PLO's claim to exclusive
representation of the Palesti-
nians," according to Tel avw
University's Prof. Asher
Suser, a leading Israeli
political analyst.
"He does not want to slam
the door completely on the
PLO, but he wants to create
new conditions in which
cooperation with the PLO,
together with forces from in-
side the territories, would
erode the PLO's exclusivity,"
Susser said.
He noted that Hussein, in
fact, reaffirmed Jordan's ac-
ceptance of the 1974 Arab
League summit conference,
decision in Rabat, Morocco,
that the PLO is the sole,
legitimate representative of
the Palestinian people.
Bar Mitzvah
David G. Simon
David Simon, son of Adele
and Dr. Fred Simon, was call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah at Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach on Saturday, Feb.
22. David is an eighth grade
student at the Jewish Com-
munity Day School of Palm
Beach County where he serves
as President of the Knesset
He is a member of Temple
Beth El Kadima. His other in-
terests include golf, swimming
and computers.
He shared the joy of the oc-
casion with his sister Cynthia,
his grandparents Hinda and
Edward Greenspoon of Boyn-
ton Beach and Shirley and Dr.
Albert Simon of Montreal, as
well as many friends and
relatives from Montreal,
Toronto, Vancouver, Ottawa
Houston, Cincinnati and all
over Florida.
Religious Directory
' CONSERVATIVE
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE PALM
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday 9:30
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Ave.,
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd., West
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch,
Hazzan Israel Barzak.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street,
West Palm Beach 38409. 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., 6 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed
by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed 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. Evening services daily. Call the temple for
times. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m.,
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: Dillman Road Free
Methodist Church, 6613 Dillman Road, West Palm Beach 33406.
Phone 478-4720. Rabbi Richard K. Rocklin. President Murray
Milrod, 965-6053. Services Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Earl J.
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.,
Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantor
Howard Dardashti. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. Friday evening 8:15
p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104,650 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 798-9122.
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 am., Monday and Thursday 9 am.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin. Sabbath services, Fri-
day 8:16 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Congregation Beth
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. 287-8833. Mail-
ing Address: P.O. Box 29%, Stuart, FL 38496. Services Friday
evenings 8 p.m. and first Saturday of each month 10 a.m.
ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
REFORM
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 878-7476.
TEMPLE BETH AM-THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-
TEQUESTA: 769 Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109.
Rabbi Alfred L. Friedman. 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 2118, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Rkhard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-4700.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box
17008, West Palm Beach, FL 88406. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantor Elliot Rosenbanm. Phone
793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
38407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantonal Soloist
Susan Weiss. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Rabbi
Joel L. Levin*. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: 5164
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 38409. Phone 471-1526.


Friday, February 28, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 19
Temple Beth Zion
Advances Construction Plans

Candle lighting Time
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Jg* Feb. 28 6:02 p.m.
^J^ Mar. 7 6:06 p.m.
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CONGREGATION
ANSHEI SHOLOM
Sisterhood will hold its
board meeting on Monday,
March 3, at 9:45 a.m. and its
regular meeting on Tuesday,
March 18 at 1 p.m., when the
Tikvah Players will present
"Seven Golden Buttons," a
musical legend, performed in
costume and dance.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
Sisterhood will have a
musical program for their
March 11 meeting at 11:30
a.m. Refreshments will be
served. Husbands and guests
are invited.
Coming Events:
Weekend at the Regency
Spa on March 18,19,20 and 21
at $155 per person. This price
does include the bus which is
required. There is a standby
list for the Regency Spa. If you
wish to be placed on the list,
call Betty Roth or Miriam
Appelbaum.
Sisterhood is planning a
Purim Festival in our Temple
on March 23, Sunday at 6 p.m.
Dinner will be served. Enter-
tainment will include songs by
our Cantor Koster. For fur-
ther information and reserva-
tions, contact Magda Katz or
Sally Reiser. Tickets are
$10.50.
Congregation and
Sisterhood are planning to
have the First Seder, April 23.
It will be $28 per person. For
reservations, please call Aaron
and Tillie Golden, Betty Roth
or Bess Halpern.
GOLDEN LAKES
TEMPLE
State of Israel Bond Affair
will be held on Sunday even-
ing, Feb. 23, at 7:30 p.m. The
"Cafe Israel" Testimonial will
honor Irving and Sally
Schlissel, Recipients-Elect of
the Tower of David Award.
Special Guest Star Emil
Cohen, popular Jewish
American Humorist, will
entertain. Donation is $2.50
per person; tickets are
available through the
synagogue office or committee
members.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
The Lake Worth Jewish
Center is pleased to announce
that it will celebrate B'nai
B nth Sabbath on Friday, Feb.
28- B'nai B'rith Lucerne Lakes
Lodge No. 3132 will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat on that
evening. President Len Turk
of the Lodge will be the guest
speaker.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
On Friday, Feb. 28 Temple
Israel will celebrate a very
joyous service, called "Shab-
bat Shalom from Jerusalem."
Rabbi Howard Shapiro will be
returning that very day direct
from Israel and he will speak
to the congregation about his
findings there and share with
them the purpose of his trip to
Jerusalem.
Services will begin at 8 p.m.
Everyone is invited. During
the service child care will be
provided.
TEMPLE JUDEA
New Members Sabbath is
scheduled for Friday evening,
Feb. 28 at 8 p.m. at St.
Catherine's Cultural Center.
Rabbi Joel Levine and Cantor
Anne Newman will officiate.
Rabbi Levine will deliver a
charge to the congregation on
the theme "The Synagogue as
a Caring Community' as he
consecrates the congregation's
new members. Due to the ex-
traordinary event of the
release of Anatoly Scharansky
Rabbi Levine will deliver a
message how our concern for
the cause of Soviet Jewry was
instrumental in Scharansky's
release.
Barbara Schwartz, chairper-
son of the Membership Com-
mittee, will conduct a special
presentation of plants to all
new members. Steve Berger,
Temple President, will deliver
a special welcome on behalf of
the Temple's Board of
Trustees.
Child Care will be provided
during the service. The oneg
shabbat sponsored by the
Sisterhood will provide time
for the congregation to per-
sonally welcome Temple
Judea's new member families.
For more information, call
the office. Prospective
members are warmly invited
to learn more about Temple
Judea and to share Shabbat
with the congregation.
Letter To The Editor
Continued from Pag* 4
tion for the role the County
Commission is playing keeping
alive the Wallenberg Story.
We must remember Raoul
Wallenberg. The World must
remember him. It would be fit-
ting and proper that the next
Nobel Prize should be an
Award To Raoul Wallenberg.
DENNIS WILLINGER
Chairman,
The Raoul Wallenberg
Commission of
Palm Beach County
Temple Beth Zion signed a
construction contract Monday,
Feb. 3 with Grana Construc-
tion of Hollywood for their
home. Site preparation is ex-
pected to start soon, and the
building should be completed
in time for the High Holidays.
Phase I is a structure of
5,500 square feet exclusive of
the entrance portico. It will
contain the social hall,
classrooms, rabbi's study, of-
fice and kitchen. The social
hall will also be used as a Sanc-
tuary until the main Sanctuary
is completed in Phase II at a
later date.
The planners and engineers
for this project are Ronald M.
Ash and Associates of West
Palm Beach and Providence,
R.I. The architect is Alan
Strassler of Palm Beach
Gardens.
An artist's rendering shows plans for the two-phase building
project being undertaken by Temple Beth Zion.
The land for the Temple at
125 Sparrow Drive was
donated 'by the developers,
Royal Palm Beach Colony. It is
situated just south of the police
and fire complex on Royal
Palm Beach Blvd.
The program to build the
Temple started in May 1983.
The conceptual design was ap-
proved by the congregation in
October 1984 and final ap-
proval was given in January
1986.
The building committee
members are Nat Crandall,
Beatrice Mishkit, Joe Rivin,
Bill Rachles, Irving Greenspan
and Sherry Ehrenfeld.
Cantor Spektor To Perform Benefit Concert
Cantor Mordecai Spektor,
well known local cantor, will
be featured at a concert at
Congregation Anshei Sholom,
West Palm Beach, on Sunday,
March 23, at 7:30 p.m. A por-
tion of the proceeds will be
donated to support the
Building Fund drive of the
Jewish Community Center.
In preparation for this con-
cert Cantor Spekter has com-
piled a program comprised of
cantorial, Chassidic, Yiddish,
Israeli, American and
Area Deaths
BRAMS
Besse R 82. of 400 N. Fligier Drive. West
Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
BRICKER
Julius. 77, of Cresthaven, West Palm Beach.
Menorah Garden* and Funeral Chapels,
West Palm Beach.
BROWN
Emma R-, 97, of Chatham T., Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside
Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
CASE
Alma, 86, of Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinstein
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel, West
Palm Beach.
GEDELL
Anne, 73, of West Palm Beach, Gutterman
Warheit Sentinel Plan Chapel, West Palm
Beach.
GREENWALD
Benjamin, of West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
ISENSTEIN
Dr. Charles, of North Palm Beach on
January 26. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
KREIZMAN
Samuel, 74, of West Palm Beach, Menorah
Gardens Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach.
KUSHNER
Isidore, 73, of Golden Lakes Village, West
Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
LENGYEL
Sarah, 89, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens Funeral Chapels, West Pslm
Beach.
LEVY
Jennie, 80, of 4036 Tanctewood East, Palm
Beach Gardens. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
POMERANTZ
Fred P., 84. of 180 N. Ocean Drive, Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home,
West Palm Beach.
ROSS
Walter. 68, ofcWeat Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens Funeral Chapels, West Palm
Beach.
SHAPIRO
Gertrude, of Dover B, Century Village,
West Palm Beach. Northwood Funeral
Home, West Palm Beach.
SMITH
Bessie, 89. of 416 Narrow Leaf Court, Royal
Palm. Beach. Riverside Guardian Funeral
Home, Wast Palm Beach.
SOLOMON
Yetta, 84, of 3617 Wash Road, Lake Worth.
Riverside Guardian Funeral Home, West
Palm Beach.
TYMON
Rose. 86, of 4847 Fred Gladstone Drive.
- West Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
Romance language selections
to provide an evening of com-
C'x enjoyment. The Cantor
included in his repertoire
an original ballad of his own
composition, especially for this
occasion.
Tickets $4 reserved and
$3 general seating, may be
purchased at the Synagogue
office. Mail orders will be ac-
cepted if accompanied by a
check.
Third Lebanese Jew killed
PARIS (JTA) The body of a Jewish hostage shot and
badly beaten before his death was found recently in west
Beirut. Ibrahim Benesti, 54, is the third Jewish hostage to
be murdered in two months by a Shiite fundamentalist
group.
The gang, "The Organization of the Oppressed of ihe
World, said they have kidnapped two more Jewish
hostages. They are believed to hold already five other Jews.
A statement found pinned on Benesti's body said he had
been killed "for having been an Israeli spy" and as an ex-
ample "to all other Israeli agents." Police found in one of
his pockets Polaroid photographs showing the victim and
two other middle-aged bearded men with visible scars on
their faces. They were identified as Yehuda and Yossef
Benesti, presumably members of the same family. Yehuda
Benesti was reported last year as one of the seven
Lebanese Jews who were abducted last spring.
Pre-arrange now...
because the grief
is enough to handle.
Serving Jewish families since 1900
MEMORIAL CHAPELS
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ROSS LONDON
689-0877
5411 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33417



\i
Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, February 28, 1986
Zmira Goodman Appointed Hadassah Exec
NEW YORK Ruth
Popkin, national president of
Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of
America, announced the ap-
pointment of Zmira Goodman
to the post of executive direc-
tor of the organization.
Mrs. Goodman served from
1970 until recently as vice-
gresident of Colonial Penn
froup where she was responsi-
ble for the administration of
the company's New York of-
fice and government affairs
Krogram. She also concurrent-
r served as president of the
Leonard ana Sophie Davis
Foundation, a major Con-
tibutor to educational projects
in the United States and Israel
and a major donor to Jewish
causes.
Before joining Colonial Penn
she was special assistant to the
president of Brandeis Univer-
sity and was previously consul-
tant to the president of the
State University of New York
on foreign programs. She was
also acting director of the
foreign student department of
the Institute of International
Education and was director of
program development of the
National Council of Jewish
Women.
From 1957 to 1960 Mrs.
Goodman was on the staff of
the office of Prime Minister
David Ben Gurion in
Jerusalem, Israel, as coor-
dinator of the toreign aid pro-
gram of the United Nations,
the United States, France and
the Netherlands to the govern-
ment of Israel. At the same
time she served on the Board
of Directors of the Fulbright
Foundation jointly constituted
by the U.S. Embassy and the
government of Israel.
Mrs. Goodman is a graduate
of Oxford University where
she obtained her graduate and
post-graduate degrees in law.
She did her undergraduate
studies at the Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem.
Currently she is serving as
vice chair of the board of coun-
cilors of the Gerontology
Center at the University of
Southern California and is on
the advisory board of the
Leonard Davis Institute of
Health Economics at the
University of Pennsylvania.
She was elected a Fellow of
Brandeis University in 1975 in
which capacity she still serves.
Mrs. Goodman resides with
her husband in Manhattan.

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