The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 41 (Dec. 24, 1982)-v. 11, no. 26 (Aug. 30, 1985).
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44606415
lccn - sn 00229548
ocm44606415
System ID:
AA00014310:00103

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PAIM BIACH
COUNTY
"Jewish florid ian
VOLUME 11 NUMBER 16
PALM BEACH. FLORIDA FRIDAY. APRIL 19,1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
n
Quartet Kidnapped
Prominent Jews Disappear in Beirut
ligh Ridge Country Club
| Raises Over $ 1,00,000
For 1985 Campaign
lembers of High Ridge Country Club recently par-
ticipated in a golf tournament held on behalf of the 1985
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County-United Jewish
\ppeal campaign. [Center] Sam Mittleman, chair of the
3olf Tournament, presents a check for $100,000 to Arnold
L. Lampert, general chair of the 1985 Federation-UJA
tampaign [right) and Norman J. Schimelman, executive
lirector. Mittleman was recognized for his efforts and
kiven an Israeli mosaic award. In addition High Ridge
Country Club members led by Martin Rosen raised more
than $20,000 for Operation Moses. Members of the
tommittee who organized the golf tournament are Jesse
tonen, Sid Eder, Sam Pearl, Saul Silverman, Joseph
Yeiss, Harold Wolfson and Dr. T. Zimmerman.
By GEORGE GRUEN
[Editor's note: George
Gruen is the director of the
Middle East Affairs Division
of the International Relations
Department of the American
Jewish Committee.]
NEW YORK (JTA)-Four
leaders of the Lebanese Jewish
community were kidnapped in
a scries of abductions carried
out by armed men in Beirut.
The kidnappings have been
confirmed by the Beirut
police, but no group has
publicly claimed responsibility
nor have family members been
contacted with ransom
demands.
According to information
obtained by the American
Jewish Committee from its
Paris office and from other
reliable sources in the U.S.,
Europe and the Middle East,
the following is known about
the kidnap victims and the
circumstances of their ab-
duction:
Dr. Elie Khallak, 59, a
prominent physician, was
kidnapped from his home in
West Beirut on Friday, April
1, by armed men in uniform.
Haim Cohen, an elderly
member of the community
whose functions include
distribution of kosher meat.
Elie Srour. 68, whose
community functions include
preparing the dead for burial.
Both were abducted near the
synagogue in the Wadi Abu
Jamil old Jewish quarter.
They are not wealthy. They
were also kidnapped during
the Sabbath. Since Srour is
Khallak's father-in-law it is
quite possible that he was
visiting Khallak and they were
kidnapped at the same time.
Isaac Sasson, the president
of the community, was kid-
napped by armed men on
Sunday. He had been out of
the country on a business trip
and was dragged away by
three armed men when he
arrived at the airport in
Moslem West Beirut. (This
information is different from
that in the Associated Press
dispatch from Beirut of March
31, which says that he was
dragged from his home in
Wadi Abu Jamil.)
Sasson, 68, is director of the
pharmaceutical department of
Khalil Fattal and Fils, a major
Lebanese trading company.
Friends sought to warn him
not to return to his home in
West Beirut but to go directly
to the relatively safer Christian
section of the city, but his
abducters, who obviously
knew of his travel plans,
intercepted him either im-
mediately as he got off the
plane or in the vicinity of the
airport. Sasson suffers from
diabetes.
Khallak and Sasson are well
connected in Lebanese society.
Khallak's patients include
prominent members of the
various ethnic and religious
communities. He has
scrupulously stayed out of
politics, and, in fact, the son
of one of the Palestine
Liberation Organization's
leaders was treated by him.
Sasson also has contacts
among Moslim as well as
Christian business circles.
The two led a Jewish
delegation that met with
President Amin Gemayel on
August 23 last year to discuss
the deteriorating situation of
the dwindling Jewish com-
munity, which is now
estimated at less than 100.
The Lebanese authorities
and friends of Sasson and
Kahllak inquired about their
whereabouts with the various
armed militias, including the
Amal, the main Shiite militia
organization, but no trace of
them was discovered.
This has led to speculation
that the four Jewish men were
abducted by persons con-
nected with the Shiite fun-
damentalist group, Hezballah
(the Party of God). This group
is closely aligned with the
Continued on Page 4
Editor To Address Inter-Faith Breakfast
lorn Kelly, editor of the
Beach Post, who just
Irned from an extensive
of Israel and the Soviet
Inside
|m Ha'Atzmaut
Israel Independence
Jay) to be celebrated
^Highout commu-
ywithweeklong
stivities... page 3
al author donates
jeeds from book to
rtatric facility
page 5
)he other face of
Erie|- the effects
T ne economy are
*''. page 4
Immunity Seders
l,a need... page 2
Union, will be the featured
guest speaker at an Inter-faith
Breakfast held in honor of
Israel Indpendence Day. The
breakfast, sponsored by the
Community Relations Council
of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County, will be
held on April 25, 8:30 a.m. at
the Hyatt Hotel.
In making the an-
nouncement, Evelyn Blum,
who has been named to chair
the event for the fifth con-
secutive year, said, "The
program brings together
people and clergymen of all
faiths, local and regional
legislators, municipal officials,
school principals and student
guests. The inter-faith
program fosters a better
understanding within the non-
Jewish community of Israel's
goals and problems in her
quest for a permanent peace."
Reverend Jim Hilton of the
Tropical Sands Christian
Church will serve as honorary
chair.
"We are pleased to have
Tom Kelly share his im-
pressions with us on prospects
for peace in the Middle East.
His excellent series on Israel,
which appeared in the Post
recently, demonstrates his
sensitivity to that country's
people and problems. He will
discuss with us 'Challenges
Facing Israel Today: The
Quest for Peace and Social
Justice,' said Mrs. Blum.
Tom Kelly joined the Palm
Beach Post in 1973 as
managing editor and was
named editor in 1976. A native
of Allentown, Pennsylvania,
Kelly received his bachelor of
arts degree in journalism from
Lehigh University. Prior to
joining the Palm Beach Post,
he worked for The Florida
Times-Union in Jacksonville
and the St. Petersburg Times
as copy editor, reporter and
sports editor.
Kelly has covered the
Olympic Games in Mexico
City, Munich and Montreal.
He has traveled extensively in
Europe, the Middle East and
Central America on news
assignments. Kelly is a
frequent lecturer on
newspaper topics at the
American Press Institute and
the Southern Newspaper
Publishers Association
conventions.
Rev. Hilton, a member of
the Ministerial Association of
the North Palm Beaches,
encouraged the community to
participate in this inter-faith
event and stressed that it was
an opportunity for the Judeo-
Christian community and
others to celebrate their
cultural and religious
heritage. "We reaffirm the
ethnic, ethical and religious
roots which have shaped and
strengthened our culture. We
look forward to a joyous time
together."
The breakfast, which is
open to the community, is S9
per person. Reservations may
be made by calling Rabbi Alan
Sherman, director of the
Community Relations
Council, at the Federation's
auxiliary office 655-7706.
Tom Kelly
federation Annual
Meeting May 19


>f Palm Beach County / Friday, April 19,1985
Together for Passover
Ilsa Molten, a member of the Chaplain Aides of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County,
chanted the traditional Haggadah prayers and
songs while Sidney Berger, chair of the Jewish
Community Center's Senior Committee, led the
Seder service for participants in the JCC's
Kosher Lunch Connection. Passover meals were
served throughout the week.
Youngsters from the JCC's Pre-School chanted the four
questions in Hebrew with a little encouragement from their
teacher Betty Gray.
Charles Kurland focuses his
attention on the Haggadah.
Residents of the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center of the Jewish
Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County join with famih
members in the celebration of Passover at the Center facility.
Seders were led by Rabbi Alan Sherman and Cantor Phillip
Baum. Both the Center's auditorium and activities room were
used to accommodate the more than 170 people who par-
ticipated each night.
Members of Temple Israel who have chosen Judaism participate
Sunday afternoon in a dessert Seder at the home of Rabbi
Howard Shapiro, spiritual leader of the temple. Thirty-five
people shared their feelings, success and challenges concerning
Passover and its observance. Shown above are [left to right
foreground] Ross Block and Maria Baron. Seated on the couch
[left to right] are Jeffrey Baron, Bob Olesen and Diane Olesen.
On Saturday night Ann Lynn Lipton led a Seder at Temple
Israel for forty people who are or who have been members of
the Conversion Institute's Introduction to Judaism course
sponsored by the Palm Beach County Board of Rabbis.
Members of Temple Israel's religious school ask the four
questions during a model Seder held the Sunday before
Passover. Rabbi Howard Shapiro gives encouragement to [left
to right] Susan Steiner, Brian Leeds, Venessa Davis and Pamela
Sherman.
i
j
I
Dr. Greenberg Scholar-In-Residence
For Young Leadership Conference
Dr. Irving Greenberg,
president of the National
Jewish Resource Center, a
unique Jewish institution
dedicated to educating Jewish
leaders, will serve as scholar-
n-residence for the 1985 UJA-
Florida Regional Young
Leadership Retreat.
The retreat will take place
from Friday, May 3 through
Sunday, May 5 at the
Grenelefc Resort in Haines
City, Florida. The program
titled Dor Hadash, "A New
Generation," will include
workshops on campaign,
leadership roles, Amcican-
Israeli political scene and
community development.
There will also be a shabbat
experience developed by Dr.
Greenberg. The program will
be highlighted by an address
given by U.S. Sen. Thomas
Harkin (D.. Iowa).
"We are very excited about
this year's young leadership
retreat program," stated
Robert C. Maland, co-
chairman. "The response has
been overwhelming and we are
"0
i
I
S
ANNOUNCEMENT TO THE COMMUNITY
Lionel Greenbaum has been nominated as secretary of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County. His name
was inadvertently omitted from the slate of officers
published in the Floridian on April 12.
Dr. Irving Greenberg
looking forward to a dynamic
and exciting program led by
Dr. Greenberg. We consider it
an honor and a privilege to
Continued on Page K- .
Missions "Possible"
Join with other community members on a
Federation-U JA Mission to Israel
Family Mission...............July 4- July 1J
Singles Mission.............July 21 July J
Family Mission.........August 11-August21
Community Leadership
Mission............October 12-Octoberz^
For more information contact JACK KARAKO, JJ
associate, at tha Jewish Federation of Palm B,gn
Prcii9liifflm?-?i?n


Friday, April 19,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Week Long Festivities Mark 'Salute To Israel
A week long celebration and
_.ca.u,e to Israel" will be
licked off by students of this
Community's religious schools
I? they "March for Yom
fca'Mzmaut" (Israel
Independence Day) on
ndav. April 21, 10:30 a.m.
in Israel, and throughout the
korld-wide Jewish com-
Sy. parades will be held to
Imar he 37th birthday of the
Ista e of Israel founded on
toy 14,1948.
, I ocal festivities will begin at
hmple Israel, 1901 North
Flagler Drive, as students of
Midrasha-Judaica High
School participate in readings
about Israel's independence
land the importance of Israel to
Cewish children. Led by a
fcand playing Israeli and
traditional Jewish music, 500
tmdents dressed in blue and
Lhitc and waving a sea of
[Israeli flags, will march up
Flagler Drive to Temple Beth
1,2815 North Flagler Drive.
The Israeli flag has been
Ichosen as the central theme of
Ihe celebration. A flag
ceremony at Temple Beth El
be held at the conclusion
)f the parade. Nathan
kosowski, chair of the Jewish
Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, which is
sponsoring the event with the
Educators Council of the
Palm Beaches in cooperation
with local synagogues, the
Jewish Community Day
School and the Jewish
Community Center, noted
that last year was the first time
a parade was held in the Palm
Beaches to mark Israel's
Independence Day.
"This year we urge the
community to come out and
cheer the children on,"
Kosowski said. "The flag of
Israel has always been a
symbol of unity for Jews
throughout the world and
now, more than ever, we must
make children aware of the
need to support Israel as it
celebrates its 37th birthday."
The Jewish Community
Center in conjunction with
Midrasha Judaica High
School is bringing the Israeli
Friendship Caravan to the
community on Wednesday
evening, April 24, 7:30 p.m.,
at the Merkaz of the Jewish
Community Day School. The
group of 16 and 17 year old
Israeli Scouts travel
throughout the world per-
forming in song and dance.
The program is open to the
community with paid reser-
vations a must. Tickets are $2
for adults and SI for children.
Call Hareen Bertisch, JCC
program director, at 689-7700
for reservations.
The "Salute to Israel" will
continue on Thursday
morning, April 25, 8:30 a.m.,
with an Intcr-faith Breakfast
at the Hyatt Hotel. Sponsored
by the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, it will bring together
Jewish and non-Jewish
community members to foster
a better understanding of
Israel's problems. Featured
guest speaker will be Tom
Kelly, editor of the Palm
Beach Post. (See Inter-faith
Breakfast Story, page 1.)
The week long festivities
will conclude on Sunday,
April 28 when the JCC will
transform Camp Shalom on
Belvedere Road into a mini-
Israel. Beginning at 12 noon
and lasting until 4:30 p.m.,
people will be able to enjoy a
potpourri of Israeli sights,
sounds and delights.
"Beersheva Shuk" will feature
a market place, "Safed
Artists' Colony" will provide
the locale for artists to display
and sell their work, everyone
will be able to enjoy falafel,
fruit cups, baked goods, hot
dogs and hamburgers at the
"Sabra Cafe," while the
"Dizengoff Street Revue" will
showcase Israeli and Jewish
entertainment featuring Israeli
folksinger Yaacov Sassi and
the Golden Lakes Dance
Group.
Don't forget to bring a
swimsuit to "Swim the
Kinneret" at the camp's pool.
Pony rides, a petting zoo and
arts and crafts will be found at
"Kibbtuz K'Tura" for the
youngsters while children and
teens will discover the "Land
of the Twelve Tribes" where
they can participate in
Maccabiah games, an ar-
chaeological dig and Jewish
trivial pursuit. All ages will
enjoy "Ramat Hasharon"
with its continuous volleyball
games and tennis round robin.
"A Jerusalem Synagogue
Tour" will have on display
symbolic items of Jewish life
and a trip to the "Western
Wall" will guarantee that your
Continued on Page 7
Shirlee Blonder and Eva Hirsch To Chair
Women's Division To Hold Annual Meeting
Shirlee Blonder and Eva
iHirsch have been named to
Ichair the Women's Division
jAnnual Meeting to be held on
Wednesday, May 15, 7:30
Ip.m., at the Hyatt Hotel. The
evening's program will be
highlighted by guest speaker
Carol Roberts, mayor of West
|Paim Beach.
Mrs. Blonder and Mrs.
IHirsch noted that the Annual
Meeting is a time when
Recognition is given to the
nany women who have
worked in all levels of the
Women's Division campaign,
programs and activities. In
Wdition to the awards
Presentation, the incoming
Executive Officers for the
P986 year will be elected and
formally installed by Rabbi
A'an Sherman, chaplain and
Pirector of the Community
Relations Council of the
Pewish Federation of Palm
peach County.
The incoming officers for
are Mollie Fitterman,
1986
Shirlee Blonder
president; Carol Greenbaum,
campaign vice president;
Zelda Pincourt, administrative
vice president; Margot
Brozost, education vice
COLLEGE FAIR 1985
Tuesday, April 23,7 p.m.
JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
5801 Parker Avenue
Colleges, Universities and Technical Schools
Will Present Information On:
College Majors Tuition Cost
Financial Aid Scholarships
Student Activities Hillel
General Information and Much More
Contact Jewish Community Center, 689-7700,
or Jewish Family and Children's Service,
684-1991, for more information.
Eva Hirsch
president; Adele Simon,
outreach vice president; Ellen
Rampell, business and
professional vice president;
Susan Wolf-Schwartz,
leadership development vice
president; and Marcia
Shapiro, secretary.
All women in the com-
munity are invited to attend
the Annual Meeting and join
in honoring the leaders and
committee membes for 1985 as
well as recognizing the
achievements of the past year.
"We are looking forward to
an uplifting evening filled with
joy in the culmination of this
year's events and activities,"
stated Mrs. Blonder.
Shirlee Blonder is chair of
the Soviet Jewry Task Force of
the Community Relations
Council of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County. She is a board
member of Women's Division.
having served as a past co-
chair of the $1000-54999
campaign gift event. In ad-
dition to her Federation in-
volvement, Mrs. Blonder is a
board member of the
American Jewish Committee
and the Anti-Defamation
League.
Eva Hirsch is a member of
the pastoral counseling team
at Temple Beth El. As a
graduate psychiatric nurse, she
was the program director for
the Cleveland Clinic Hospital.
Mrs. Hirsch was active in
Hadassah when she lived in
Ohio and currently is a board
member of her temple's
Sisterhood, Women's
Division, and the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center. She is
a member of the Project
Renewal Committee of
Federation.
Serving on the Annual
Meeting Committee are Leah
Fox, Gerry Freedman, Pearl
Frey, Jeanne Glasser, Barbara
Goldberg, Esther Kosowski,
Terri Kuril, Marjorie
Schimelman, Arlene Simon,
Helen Sodowick, Esther
Tochner and Ruth Wilensky.
For more information about
the Annual Meeting, contact
Lynne Ehrlich, Women's
Division director, at the
Federation office 832-2120.
New Cantor At
Temple B'nai Jacob
Julius Levine, president of
Temple B'nai Jacob of Palm
Springs, has announced the
engagement of Hyman Lifshin
as the new cantor of the
congregation. He has chanted
the liturgy in prominent
congregations in New York,
Brooklyn and Long Island.
For the past nine years he was
affiliated with the Israelite
Center Temple in Miami, prior
to which he served at the
Suburban Park Jewish Center,
East Meadow, New York for
12 years.
According to Levine,
Cantor Lifshin is renowned
for his fine lyric tenor voice.
"Cantor Lifshin has ^ fine
portfolio of renditions of the
liturgy, and a wide range of
traditional melodies. Even as a
child," Levine continued, "his
cantorial talent manifested
itself, and his entire adult life
has been devoted to being an
illustrious 'Sheliach Tzibur.'
His liturgical repertoire in-
cludes thrilling melodies
absorbed from the late, world-
famous Cantor Yossele
Rosenblatt. Cantor Lifshin
was a member of the Meyer
Posner Choir which sang in
conjunction with Cantor
Rosenblatt. It is anticipated
that the 'singing congregation'
of Temple B'nai Jacob will be
enriched by the talents of
Cantor Hyman Lifshin."


Page 4 The Jewish noridiM of Palm Be^h County / Friday, April 19, 1966

Behind the Headlines
The Other Face of Israel
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's economy is an equal
opportunity victimizer. All
segments of the population
workers and businessmen,
moshavim and kibbutzim, and
the young and the old,
especially those living on
pensions and fixed incomes
are adversely affected.
People are bewildered not
only by the devaluation of the
Shekel but by its daily
fluctuation. In a period of two
weeks this month, the Shekel
went from 771 to the dollar to
792. No one knows from one
day to the next what the
prices of commodities will be
except that it will in all
probability be higher.
Every morning and every
afternoon people line up in
front of banks to get the latest
Shekel readings. It's un-
nerving for Israeli consumers
but a paradise for tourists.
Merchants and tourists are
both armed with pocket
calculators to translate prices
of goods into the tourists'
home currency. Many shops
and hotels will offer a 10
percent discount and
elimination of the 15 percent
value added tax if the con-
sumer pays in foreign
currency.
Dollars are being hoarded
by Israelis and kept in safe
places in the home or in bank
safe deposit boxes. A case in
point: some safe deposit boxes
were recently broken into in a
Jerusalem bank and the
owners declined to come
forward to identify the
contents. The assumption was
that the boxes contained
undeclared dollars.
To cushion the debilitating
effect of the Shekel
devaluation and fluctuation,
Israelis have developed bleak
jokes. One is: Israel no longer
needs the law of gravity. It's
been replaced by the law of the
Shekel. Everything falls
within its vicinity. Another
joke: If the shaky position of
the Shekel continues, it is
going to be renamed the
Shokel. And, a variation of an
oldie but a goodie: In
America, money talks. In
Israel, all the Shekel says is
goodbye.
The economic "balagan"
(total chaos) has been at-
tributed to the peace with
Egypt, which cost Israel at
least $5 billion, not including
the oil lost in the Sinai; the
war in Lebanon at an
estimated cost of $3.5 billion;
defense outlays; repayment of
foreign debts, and a general
mismanagement of the
economy over a period of
years.
Israelis tend to react to
these explanations very much
like the poor Jews in the shtetl
who had become accustomed
to receive a weekly stipend of
five groshen from a wealthy
local Jew. One week the
stipend was reduced to two
groshen. "Why?" asked the
poor Jew. "Because I had a
bad week," the wealthy one
responded. "You had a bad
week, so I have to suffer," the
poor Jew complained.
But jokes aside, the
economy with unbridled
inflation at 800 percent and
seven percent unemployment
at this time next to the war
in Lebanon, is an explosive
issue for the government. In
fact, when Premier Shimon
Peres and Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin addressed
meetings of the United Jewish
Appeal Ambassadors'
Mission they stressed this is
the most crucial task Israel
has to deal with.
In February, for example,
the consumer price index rose
by 13.5 percent. It was the
first double-digit inflation
figure since November. Retail
prices in January had climbed
by 5.3 percent. The Histadrut
is seeking a cost of living
increment of about 14 percent.
But by the time this in-
crement is implemented, some
10 percent of it will have been
eroded.
One segment of the
population most seriously
affected by the economic
turmoil are the old who live on
fixed incomes and pensions.
For these people, writes
D'vora Ben Shaul in The
Jerusalem Post, "Life is a
never-ending struggle for
survival. The hand-to-mouth
existence forced upon this
sector of the economy
deprives its members not only
of peace of mind but even of
the basic essentials of proper
diet as well as adequate heat
in the winter months For
many of these pensioners the
dream of the golden years has
turned into a nightmare of
deprivation."
Some 300,000 people receive
old-age pensions from the
National Insurance Institute.
Half of them are living below
the Institute's official poverty
line. While about half of those
receiving old-age benefits
from the Institute have of-
ficial supplementary incomes
in the form of jobs, private
pension funds from their
former jobs or taxable
dividends, "the other half eke
out a living on pensions of less
than SI20 a month for a single
"Jewish f lor idian
of Palm Beach County
USPS 369030
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Out Of Town Upon Reone*t
Friday, April 19, 1985
Volume 11
28NISAN5746
Number 16
person and $190 for a couple,"
Ben Shaul writes.
In several neighborhoods in
Jerusalem, some of the old
people gather quietly on the
eve of the Sabbath to receive
some meat, fish, fruits and
vegetables from the managers
of the supermarkets. Their
dignity doesn't permit them
to ask for food; they stand by
inconspicuously and wait for
the managers to motion to
them to pick out what they
need.
Unemployment is on the
rise. Employment in in-
dustries oriented toward the
domestic market has come to
a near stand-still. There are
some jobs available in
research and development and
in ex port-oriented industries.
Gad Yaacobi, minister of
economics and planning, said
recently that this trend is
expected to continue. "I have
little faith that work openings
will be created soon in any
great number in any other
sector than ex port-oriented
industries," he stated.
Earlier this month Labor
Minister Moshe Katsav
complained bitterly about the
jobless situation. "Not only is
the commitment the gover-
nment undertook for full
employment not being carried
out, but no body has even
been formed to create em-
ployment or to prevent
unemployment," he wrote in a
letter to Premier Shimon
Peres.
Coping with unemployment
is exhausting and frustrating.
But some jobless find
ingenious and inventive ways
to deal with the situation. In
Jerusalem, two women have
founded the Jerusalem
Bartering Club where
members can swap their
unwanted possessions for
goods and services they would
otherwise have to buy.
According to the co-
founders of the club, Rhoda
Elovitz and Theresa Terry,
"In the beginning, before
Shekels, there was bartering.
Early man traded furs for
weapons and food. We feel the
Israeli economy has come full
circle and it's time again to
reinstitute this primitive, yet
efficient, system." The club,
they point out, was founded as
a mutual support group to
help those struggling to make
ends meet.
Merchants are also affected
by the gyrations of the
economy. While many of them
are enjoying brisk business as
consumers, on a spending
spree, are buying household
and luxury items now as a
hedge against price hikes later,
they are also being hit by
spiralling municipal property
taxes.
In Haifa, for example,
private businesses, factories
and shops staged a one-day
close-down protest against
increases in municipal
property taxes. A week earlier,
the City Council approved rate
increases of 600 to 900 percent
above last April's assessments.
Haifa's Chamber of
Commerce Secretary Arieh
Mehoulal charged that the
increases, slated to take effect
next month, would make the
city a more expensive place to
live and to run a commercial
enterprise than Jerusalem or
Tel Aviv. He said that some
, ,s.ma."... ?.n(! -HiAdlMOX-j*ed
businesses would be paying
more in municipal property
taxes next month than in sales
and other taxes.
The moshavim, which have
been suffering economic
hardships for some years, are
facing more problems.
Hundreds of Galilee
moshavim members blocked
the road between Safad and
Moshav Meron and dumped
thousands of eggs on the high-
way on March 10. Police used
force to break up the
demonstration which moshav
movement leaders said was
part of a campaign to force the
government to give aid to
needy settlements.
The protestors, including
hundreds of moshav children,
chanted slogans, including,
"Bread and work" and "The
Katyushas have not made us
leave the northern border, but
the subsidies will." According
to Rahamim Yakuti, secretary
of the Galilee moshavim,
changes in recent years in the
poultry industry, with the
emphasis turning from raising
chickens for meat to raising
them as egg producers, has
caused serious financial
problems for the farmers.
There is now a surplus of 40
million eggs and there is no
way moshav farmers could
raise prices, he said. Subsidy
money has not been forwarded
to the producers for four
months and some 25
moshavim are now in the red
by a total of $10 million, he
added. Other demonstrations
are being planned "\
moshavim members.
And while econ,w
concerns were high i"S
agendas of Israelis, many ,S f
time out to participate in
wonder about the wedding,
the decade. Some 2.000 f
ma"y uninvited, attended ,
wedding of UriZohar's sonTJ
the daughter of ArikEinsti0
Zohar produced and directed,
trilogy of films in the ifi
celebrating the sabra. n
Einstein starred in all hk
movies.
Robert Rosenber.
reviewing this spectacular n
The Jerusalem Post, wrote
"The two fathers symbolized
back in the sixties an irreverent
yet somehow idealistic Israel '
This marriage symbolized,
Israel of the 1980's, asking
itself questions and finding
answers in religion." Zohar
who had been part of the
swinging Tel Aviv crowd in the
1960's, turned to religion in
the mid-'70's and persuaded'
Einstein's wife to turn away
from the world of the
Dizengoff cafes.
The day after the wedding
there were reports in the
newspapers about thousands
of children wandering through
the streets of Haifa searching
in vain for the city's
traditional Purim parade.
They couldn't find it because
it was cancelled as a budget-
cutting measure.
The Kidnapping
Continued from Pagel
followers of Ayatollah
Khomeini of Iran and has been
implicated in attacks upon
Americans and other Western
installations in Lebanon.
Later, rumors were cir-
culating that a fifth member of
the Jewish community,
Clement Dana, 80, had also
been taken captive.
This well organized wave of
kidnappings has filled the
Jewish community with fear
and has raised deep concern
among Jewish communities
around the world. It is to be
noted that even during the
height of the civil war, which
broke out in 1975 and has
continued intermittently ever
since, the Jewish community
as such was not targeted'.'
Most of the Jewish com-
munity has left because of the
uncertain economic situation
and the physical danger of
living in a war zone. There are
no special restrictions upon
the community, which has
been free to practice its
religion and was protected by
the authorities to the extent
that there was any functioning
central authority.
In June 1967 some 6,000
Jews still lived in Lebanon,
but because of the
psychological, political and
economic pressures generated
by the Six Day war in the
neighboring countries, the
Lebanese Jewish community
shrank to half by the end of
the year. Additional
emigration occurred during
subsequent periods of turmoil.
By 1981 the community had
declined to about 200 and it is
believed that the community
today is only a fraction of that
number, with some estimates
as low as several dozen. In
many cases most family
members have established
residence abroad and only the
breadwinner remains in
Lebanon to continue his
business or profession.
The first prominent-
Lebanese Jewish leader to be'
kidnapped was Albert Elia,
the secretary-general of the]
community, who was dragged |
into a car as he was w'alkihgto
his office in the synagogue on
September 6, 1971. Sub-
sequent investigations
disclosed that the kidnappers
had been working for Syrian
intelligence. Elia died after
having been tortured in theal-
Mazeh prison outside of
Damascus.
But there were no cases of
Lebanese Jews being kid-
napped by Lebanese elements
until last year. On July 1,
Raoul Sobhi Mizrahi, 54, an
electrical engineer who ran an
electrical supply company,
was kidnapped by three armed
gunmen from his apartment in
West Beirut. There were no
ransom demands. He was
beaten to death and his body
was discovered on July 3.
A group calling itself the
"National Resistance Army-
The Nation's Liberation
Faction" said it had killed.
Mizrahi "because he was an
Israeli agent." His family
firmly denied this, but noted
that the Amal Shiite militia
had warned Mizrahi that his
life was in danger if he
maintained commercial ties |
with Israel.
On August 15, three armed
gunmen kidnapped Sahrn
Jammous, who had t>"
secretary-general of the Jewisn
community, from his car near
the main Beirut synagogue in
the Wadi Abu Jamil quartet-
No group claimed respon-
sibility and it is possible tn
he is still being kept captive-
The AJC has been in contw
with the U.S. government an
other diplomatic and human
rights channels in efforts w
locate and obtain the reiea
of the kidnapped Lebanese
Jewish leaders.


Friday, April 19,1986/ The Jewuh Floridian of Palm Bch County Page 6
0
Radio/TV/ film
_ y
, MOSAIC Sunday, April 21, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon National UJA
Young Leadership Mission.
LCHAYIM Sunday, April 21, 7:30 a.m. WPBR
1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, April 21, 6 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV-39) with host
Richaid Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Community Calendar
April 20
Jewish Federation Leadership Development -8 p.m.
April 21
Jewish Federation Community-Wide Religious School
Parade for Israel 10:30 a.m. Jewish Community
Center Annual Meeting 8:30 p.m. at The Hyatt Hotel
Congregation Aitz Chaim board 10 a.m. Hadassah -
Shalom at Lido Spa through April 24 Temple Beth
Sholom Men's Club 9:30 a.m. Temple Israel
Sisterhood-10 a.m.
April 22
Jewish Federation Budget and Allocations Committee
7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Menorah board 10
a.m. Women's American ORT Boynton Beach board
- 12:30 p.m. Women's American ORT Mid Palm 1
p.m. Temple B'nai Jacob Sisterhood 10 a.m.
Hadassah Z'Hava board -10 a.m.
April 23
Congregation Anshei Sholom -1 p.m. Hadassah Lee
Vassil 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrieta Szold -1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Masada board 7 p.m.
Temple Beth David Sisterhood elections 8 p.m.
Jewish Federation Education Committee 8 p.m.
American Jewish Committee -Youth Award Dinner-6:30
p.m.
April 24
Jewish Federation Board of Directors 8 p.m.* Jewish
Federation Endowment Committee noon Jewish
Federation Women's Division Clean-Up Phon-A-Tbon 5
p.m. Yiddish Culture Group Cresthaven 1 p.m.
Women's American ORT North Palm Beach County
Region 9:30 a.m. American Red Magen David for
Israel 1 p.m. B'nai B'rith No. 31% board 7 p.m.
Israel Friendship Caravan at Midrasha 6 p.m.
April 25
Jewish Federation Women's Division Business and
Professional Steering Committee 7 p.m. Hadassah -
Bat Gurion donor luncheon 11 a.m. Women's
American ORT Haverhill noon Hadassah Aliya 1
p.m. Hadassah Rishona Installation of Officers
Women's American ORT West Palm Beach board
Jewish Community Day School Education Committee 8
p.m.
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SPONSORS
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"So the people
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-Jerry Bynder
Call toll free
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'An INSURANCE FUNDED prearranged nineral service
provided by Guardian Plans, Inc. (Florida) in conjunction wtth
F*mUv Service life Insurance Company (Forms No* 8727/81/
"'"81/010203-A/0I0203-B/0102O3-C) and participating Florida funeral firms.
Local Author Donates Book
To Morse Geriatric Center
"Cohenfucius Say," a book
of original aphorisms and
proverbial sayings, became a
recent addition to the library
and gift shop of the Joseph L.
Morse Geriatric Center of the
Jewish Home for the Aged of
Palm Beach County.
Nathaniel Cohen, author of
the book, has generously
donated proceeds of all book
sales to the Center, as well as
giving copies to the Center's
growing library.
Cohen, now living in Lake
Worth, was born in Bucharest,
Rumania. He came to the
United Slates with his parents
in 1920. At the age of 15,
Cohen began a boxing career
which eventually led him to
Madison Square Garden in
New York City.
Following service in the
U.S. Navy, Cohen held a
variety of positions and oc-
cupations during his adult life.
He has traveled extensively
throughout the world and
continues to do so at the age of
74.
Cohen has authored many
magazine and newspaper
articles and has served as
feature editor of an in-
ternational prize-winning
lodge publication. Cohen's
first book, "A Penny for My
Thought," was published in
1960.
"Cohenfucius Say" con-
tains hundreds of aphorisms,
or short pithy statements
about life and life experiences.
It is the kind of book which
can be read and re-read with
much relevance and en-
joyment.
Copies of "Cohenfucius
Say" are on sale at the Morse
Nathaniel Cohen [right] author of "Cohenfucius Say," presents
a copy of his book to E. Drew Gackenheimer, executive director
of the Morse Geriatric Center, for use in the Center's library.
Geriatric Center gift shop, or
by calling 471-5 111, Ext. 179.
The Morse Geriatric Center
is a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County.
Bar Mitivah
SHAWN BARAT
Shawn Barat, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gary Barat of Palm
Beach Gardens, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, April 20, at
Temple Beth David. He will
also participate in services
Friday evening. Rabbi William
Marder and Cantor Earl
Rackoff will officiate.
Shawn, who attends seventh
grade at Howell Watkins
Junior High, is a member of
the National Junior Honor
Society and plays the trom-
bone in the school band. His
hobbies include bike riding,
video games, swimming and
music.
To highlight the plight of
Soviet Jewry, Shawn will twin
his Bar Mitzvah with Arthur
Finkelshtein of Chernoftsy
UKR-SSR.
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a catskill
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that lets you
stop eating
long enough
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some fun..."
$375-$S90
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
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For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Fallsburg. MY 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
tou go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next. That s why we're
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals dairy. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poobkie
Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you back to the Dining Roomlwhich
you just left, no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
on our Universal mini- gym. In short, enjoy a
full day of outdoor activities and sunshine,
and all the other fabulous things we have to
offer, including entertainment mat's second
to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 19, 1985
A Dose of Yiddishkeit Often The Right Medicine
By MURRAY J. KERN
Birdie Corn's face beams as
she boasts about how much
she has learned from the
religious services and
programs provided by the
Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County Chaplaincy
under the direction of Rabbi
Alan R. Sherman. Birdie is a
90-year-old resident of Darcy
Hall Nursing Home. She says,
"Now I am getting some of
the Jewish education that I
missed as a child. (The females
in Birdie's cohort were not
offered formal religious
education.)
Harry Veaner at Florida
Four Seasons Manor in
Boynton Beach says, "1 tell
my family not to visit me on
Friday afternoon between two
and three o'clock because 1
don't want lo miss the Friday
Sabbath Service." Harry is 86
years old and has been con-
fined to a wheel chair for 40
years. Referring to the
Federation Chaplain Aide
Program religious services on
Friday afternoon and
Saturday mornings, he added,
"When I'm at services I feel
no pain."
Chaplain Aides who
conduct religious services and
programs at health centers for
the elderly report ex-
traordinary happenings.
A depressed elderly resident
who hasn't communicated or
participated in years is sud-
denly inspired by Chanukah
songs to get up and dance. An
elderly Jewish resident is
having a severe problem
adapting to his new en-
vironment in a nursing home;
a few sessions of conversation
with a Yiddish speaking
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Chaplain Aide and his
emotional state improved to
the point of complete ac-
ceptance of his condition and
environment.
Chaplain Aides report that
nursing home residents who
are so emotionally or mentally
impaired that they appear to
be "living in another world,'
suddenly come to to the 'here
and now' and actively par-
ticipate in the religious service
or song fest. It appears that a
'dose of Yiddishkeit'
sometimes succeeds when
traditional medicines have
failed especially for Jews
living in non-Jewish in-
stitutions.
Ai the six Palm Beach
hospitals. Chaplain Aides can
be observed daily making the
rounds from room to room,
seeking out Jewish patients,
offering an encouraging word,
helping with a prayer when
requested, and referring
special problems to Rabbi
Sherman if the patient is
unaffiliated with a synagogue
or temple. Hospital personnel
attest to the efficacy of their
work, improvement of minds,
and quicker healing.
Persons desiring to join the
Jewish Federation Chaplain
Aide Program for friendly
visiting at hospitals, nursing
homes, and retirement centers,
or assisting in religious ser-
vices at these institutions, may
call the office of the chaplain.
Rabbi Alan R. Sherman, 655-
7706.
\aj ?

Residents af Darcy Hall Nursing Home enjoy the Chaplain Aide
service.
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Now only one major national brand of tuna is
still certified (Q) Kosher. Of course, its Star-Kist.
So when you want the delicious taste and low
calories of prime tuna fillets packed in pure spring
water plus the guarantee of kosher quality, remem
ber Star-Kist Because we haven't forgotten you
I 1985 Star Kui Foods loc


Friday, April 19,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
New Economic Plan Goes Into Effect
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
JThe prices of hundreds of
fcoods and services went up by
10-15 percent as of midnight
Larch 31 as the Treasury
Introduced a new economic
backage deal approved by the
tovernment, business and the
-listadrut.
The new plan was put into
Uffect immediately at the
Insistence of Finance Minister
Yitzhak Modai and the
employers Association,
Respite strong opposition from
nany ministers and labor who
Irgued that consumers should
hot be faced with higher prices
barely a week before the start
bf the Passover holidays.
But Modai and his aides
nsisted that the Treasury
could no longer sustain its
subsidies of foodstuffs and
other items in face of a rapidly
declining Shekel. The
Employers Association
threatened a week earlier to
pull out of the deal if there was
any delay in implementing the
price hikes. They said they had
agreed to the package with the
understanding that the first
round of price increases would
become effective immediately.
Previouisly the government
hiked the price of petrol and
other fuels by 13 percent.
The package deal calls for
price rises now, a two-month
freeze at the new level, to be
followed by a second round of
increases and another freeze.
It replaces the wage-price
freeze package instituted last
Help Kick m a
Week Lmq CehbiaticH. and
SALUTE TO ISRAEL
u
tt
Continued from Page 3
fritten message will be taken
Israel. An "Israeli Slide
Ihow" and an exhibit on
|Hod Hasharon" complete
he mini-Israel tran-
formation.
For those interested in
king Israel firsthand, there
nil be information available
pout upcoming Singles,
family, and Community
fissions to Israel sponsored
the Jewish Federation of
lalm Beach County. Stop by
Tic display and speak to a
member of the Federation
staff.
Admission to Camp Shalom
is $2.50 for adults, $2 for
seniors and $1 for children 12
and under. Tickets will be sold
for the food, pony rides and
balloons.
For more information on
the parade call Ann Lynn
Lipton, Jewish Education
Director, at the Federation's
auxiliary office, 655-7706. To
learn more about the Camp
Shalom program, call Mrs.
Bertisch at the JCC, 689-7700.
January which had only
limited success. Subsidies
continued to drain the
Treasury and inflation soared
by 13.5 percent in February
compared to only a five
percent rise the previous
month. The new package has
been called euphemistically
a "reinterpretation" of the
one it replaced.
Modai was determined to
ignore the protests by
Histadrut and many of his
fellow ministers to hold the
price rises in abeyance until
after Passover. Deputy
Premier David Levy spoke of
''streams of housewives"
jamming supermarkets to
make their holiday purchases
before the new prices took
effect.
The new package deal was
adopted in the course of a
grueling debate in the Knesset
over the new national budget
which began Tuesday, March
26 and ended in the early
hours of Friday morning. The
bleary-eyed lawmakers finally
agreed to a budget of 20.2
trillion Shekels (about $23
billion), for the 1985-86 fiscal
year which started April 1.
The debate, which kept the
Knesset in session three days
beyond its scheduled ad-
journment for spring recess,
was marked by acrimonious
wrangling with the various
Orthodox parties over
allocations for their religious
institutions. The Labor
Ministry also demanded in-
creased funds for Kupat
Holim, the Histadrut sick
fund.
Dennis Willinger (right], a volunteer at the Joseph L. Morse
Geriatric Center and an active member of the local community,
presents to E. Drew Gackenheimer, Center executive director, a
resolution of the Board of County Commissioners of Palm
Beach County declaring March 21 "Goodwill Day" in Palm
Beach County. Willinger noted that it was appropriate to
present the declaration to the Center because through 'good
will' and the generous support of the community the Morse
Geriatric Center was able to become a reality.
JCC News
INCREASE YOUR COLLEGE KNOWLEDGE
The Jewish Community Center and the Jewish Family
and Children's Services are co-sponsoring a COLLEGE
FAIR to be held at the Jewish Community Day School,
5801 Parker Ave., West palm Beach on April 23, from 7
p.m. sharp to 9 p.m. for all students now making plans for
college and their future.
Representatives from various colleges, universities and
technical schools in Florida and out of state will discuss
college majors, tuition costs, financial aid, scholarship
programs, student activities, Hillel, and more.
Admission is free. Call Terrie at 689-7700 or Carol at
684-1991 for addition information.
Save
Time,
Effort,
Worry
And
25%.
For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
to Lorton, Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800 USA-RAIL.
all:
ABOARD
AMTRAK
is


Organizations in the News
AMIT WOMEN
Rishona Chaper is having their regular meeting on
Wednesday, May 8 at the American Savings Bank,
Westgate, at 12:30 p.m. Esther Samuels will give a book
report.
B'NAIB'RITH
Haifa Lodge's regular meeting will be held on Sunday,
April 28, 9:30 a.m., at the Royal Palm Clubhouse, 22nd
Ave. and North Federal Highway.
The guest speaker will be Samuel A. Robbins, who is
associated with the American Israel Corp. His subject will
be "Israel Yesterday and Tomorrow." He will also
present a slide presentation on Israel's industrial growth.
Yachad Unit of Palm Beach County No. 5231 will meet on
Wednesday, April 24, 7:30 p.m., at Temple Emeth, 5780
W. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach.
The program will include induction of officers for the
1985-1986 year. The program will also offer a salute to
Israel's Independence Day.
The main speaker will be Jerome Gleekel, closely
associated with the Israeli Consulate in Miami, to discus*
the main issues confronting Israel today.
HADASSAH
Aliya Group Lake Worth Chapter will hold its
membership meeting on Thursday, April 25, 1 p.m., at
Temple Beth Sholom, Lake Worth.
All members are urged to attend to cast their vote in the
election of officers for the ensuing year.
Helen Smith, program chair, has arranged en-
tertainment suitable to the Passover holiday. Aliya
members will participate in skits and readings.
The Rishona-Palm Beach Chapter will hold its annual
Installation Luncheon on Wednesday, April 24, 12:30
p.m., at the Sheraton Hotel, 1901 Palm Beach Lakes
Blvd., West Palm Beach. Celia Miller, president, will be
installed for her second year of office. The installing officer
will be Ann Hopfan who will also induct the elected of-
ficers and the board of directors. The entertainment for
the afternoon will be the Twelve Musical Notes directed
by Mildred Birnbaum.
Contact chairs Celia Reich and Lillian Cohen for further
information. Reservations must be made in advance.
Shalom West Palm Beach will hold a mini-lunch and
card party on May 3, at Chase Bank meeting room, Cross
County Mall. For reservations, call Lillian Schack or
Esther Tochner.
On May 15 Tikvah will have a luncheon and card party
at Captain's Galley. Contact Minnie Zeiger.
Tikvah is having a general membership meeting May
20, 12:30 p.m. at Congregation Anshei Sholom. A jazz
program flavored with Israel will be presented by George
Levine on the banjo and Tony Vocaro on his singing
guitar.
On May 29, the chapter will have a dinner and theatre
party at the Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre to see "Guys
and Dolls." Contact Laura London for reservations.
Yovel announces that the growth of the Florida Central
Region has triggered the offshoot of a new region: Florida
Atlantic Region. This will become official at the Florida
Central Region Conference in Tampa on April 28-30, and
will include Palm Beach, Martin and St. Lucie Counties.
For further details and reservations, call Sarah Kenvin, or
Claire Braun.
On Sunday, May 5, Yovel Chapter will host a Cham-
pagne Brunch at the Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre where
"Guys and Dolls" will be presented. The community is
invited. Call Bernice Fink, Sarah Kenvin, or Essie
Goldberg for reservations.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
On Monday, April 22,12:30 p.m., the Lake Worth West
Chapter will hold their monthly meeting at the Sunrise
Bank, corner Gun Club Road and Military Trail. A film,
"Karmiel," which envisions life in tomorrow's society, will
be shown, and a mini-lunch will be served.
The next regular meeting of the Mid-Palm Chapter will
be held on Monday, April 22, I p.m., at Temple Beth
Sholom, Lake Worth.
Election of officers for 1985-86 will be held.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. G. Stephens of the First
American Bank who will speak on "Confidence Games and
the BuncoS ,uad."
Reserve a seat for the May 11, performance of "Guys
and Dolls" at Burt Reynolds. Call Lee Levine or Ruth
Muckler.
Royal Chapter will sponsor a Lido Hotel Spa trip in
Miami Beach for rour days and three nights (April 28-May
I). Call Matty Kit:: for more information.
PIONEER WOMEN-N A'AMAT
A regular meeting of Theodore Herzl Club will be held
on May 2, 1 p.m., at the Lake Worth Shuffleboard Courts,
1121 Lucerne Ave. Entertainment will be provided by
Murray Brody and the Cresthaven Minstrels.
Young Leadership
Continued from Page 2
have Dr. Greenberg serve as
our scholar-in-residence for
our young leadership retreat."
An eminent scholar in the
field of Holocaust studies. Dr.
Greenberg spent several years
in Jerusalem at Yad Vashem
under the fellowship of the
National Endowment for the
Humanities and has served as
Director of the President's
Commission on the Holocaust.
Prior to founding the National
Jewish Resource Center, Dr.
Greenberg was instrumental in
the pioneering of numerous
organizations in American
Jewish life. These included
Yavnch. the National
Religious Students
Association, the Center for
Russian Jewry (which is the
parent organization of the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry), and the Association
for Jewish Studies (the
professional organization for
Jewish studies in American
universities).
Linda Hoffman, co-
chairman, said, "This con-
ference will have something
for everyone. Dr. Greenberg
will provide us with {he in-
spiration and commitment
that we all need in our roles as
Jewish communal leaders, and
Senator Harkin will give us
insight into the situation on
Capitol Hill. We are fortunate
to have these distinguished
gentlemen address us."
Mel Pcarlman, co-
chairman, added, "The retreat
program has been one of the
highlights of the year for
leadership development
programs throughout the state
and we are pleased that all of
the Jewish Federations in the
state have contributed to!3
success of this program tk '
retreat will also serve a,
reunion for all members of,k!
region who participated iw
Gesher mission to I si? hht
past February." el ,hls
The young leadership
retreat .s sponsored h,p
United Jewish Appeal 2*
Council of Jewish Federal
and the Florida AssociaS
Jewish Federations \Zl
pC,r," ,thC, co^mu*niticshlCof
Fort Lauderdale, Jacksonviii
Miami, Orlando, P^T^
South Broward. South
County. Tampa, and Vog
For information on th,
roung Leadership
Development Retreat mJ*
contact Marc Terrill /J
LJA Regional Office in
Dccrfield Beach (30M 42s
6677 or call your |0|
Federation.
SELF.
SOMEONE
and^Psluna solar.um
^T^B^lust 15 minutes
WW"
Give us
your summer.
And we'll give
you all the day
and evening
pleasures
of our
thousand-
acre estate.
CoUus for information about transportation
from Sew York area airports to Kutshers!
Kutsher's
Monticello. New York 12701 19141 794-6O00
CALJL TOLL FREE: (800) 431 1273
Gawpww Ccnvwwn FaaM Mor CfO Care* Honors


Friday. April 19.1985 / The^ewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Page
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Pa*eH>_ The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 19,1986
Jews, Christians Held 'Freedom Seder
For Soviet Jews* Outside Soviet Consulate
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
An estimated 100 Jews and
Christians gathered last week
outside the Soviet Consulate
here to hold a "Freedom Seder
for Soviet Jews," according to
the Bay Area Council for
Soviet Jews.
The noon, hour-long
demonstration, which cen-
tered around a fully-set
Passover table, was organized
to draw parallels between the
suffering of Jews in ancient
Egypt and the present suf-
fering by Jews in the Soviet
Union, said Lillian Foreman,
president of the Bay Area
Council.
Chairs around the table,
which was placed across the
street from the Soviet Con-
sulate, were left empty.
Enlarged photographs of
Soviet Jewish Prisoners of
Conscience were set in a row
down the center of the table.
Foreman said, "Jews in the
Soviet Union cannot celebrate
Passover, so we are doing it
for them."
Demonstrators sang
Passover songs, listened to
talks by rabbis and Christian
leaders and heard messages of
support from Mayor Dianne
Feinstein and many California
Congressmen. Before
dispersing, three rabbis left a
seder plate and three boxes of
matzohs on the Soviet
Consulate doorstep.
Israel To Grant Posthumous
Citizenship To The
Six Million Holocaust Victims
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The 6,000,000 Jews who
perished in the Holocaust and
those "righteous gentiles"
who died while saving Jews
during the Nazi reign of
Homebound?
Need Help?
An you completely homebound?
Do you need someone to bathe you, or shop tor you
Because you can't got out?
Will you nood tho holp on an ongoing basis?
If the answers to the above questions are yes, The
Jewish Family and Children's Service of Palm Beach
County, Inc., may be able to help.
If you live in Palm Beach County, from Boynton Beach
north to Tequesta, call:
Eugene Topperman or Ned Goldberg, at
684-1991
terror, will be granted
posthumous Israeli citizen-
ship, according to a recent
declaration issued by the
Knesset.
This unprecedented ex-
pression will be officially
announced at the 40th an-
niversary observance of the
defeat of Nazi Germany
scheduled for May 5-9 in
Jerusalem. The gathering will
include delegates from
throughout the world to mark
this watershed occasion.
Each participant in the
assembly will receive a cer-
tificate designating him or her
as a witness to this memorial
rite. The world assembly is
expected to serve as a time of
rededication to the memory of
those whose lives were ex-
tinguished by the Nazis and to
those who survived to restore
and revitalize the Jewish
nation.
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Bernard Plisskin, president of the Men's Associates of it
Morse Geriatric Center of the Jewish Home for the Aged of
Palm Beach County, recognizes Norman Bauer for his personal
efforts in organizing a special chamber music concert at ihe
Envoy at the Lands of the President. Bauer and two other
musicians played before a capacity audience of ISO people
Proceeds from concert ticket sales benefitted the Morst
Geriatric Center through its Men's Associates organization.
1
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Friday, April ISU985/TheJewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Alex Grass Re-Elected UIA National
Chair For 1986 Campaign
|nEW YORK Alex Grass
Harrisburg, Pa. was
lanimously reelected to his
lond term as UJA national
tjr. "I am honored," said
lass. "' be chosen to lead
1986 UJA-Federated
Immunity Campaigns. We
.vedonc quite well in the '85
Impaign and I predict even
later achievements in the
arahead."
During his first year in
office. Grass led the UJA-
Federated Community
Campaigns to new heights.
These included the campaign
opening in Israel last Sep-
tember which raised more than
$12 million; a Hineni meeting
in Washington, D.C., where
pledges came to $7.6 million,
and a national Young
Gun Found Said To
Have Killed U.S.,
Israeli Diplomats
B) 1 1)V\ IN EYTAN
>ARIS (JTA) The
pnch police have discovered
: gun the) believed was used
kill Israeli Diplomat
ikov Barsimantov and
ncrican deputy military
the Col. Charles Ray in
The gun. a Czech-made
lol, was part of an arms
ne found in a terrorist
baway used by the Armed
banese Revolutionary
pions, a Marxist group with
se links with similar
animations in West Ger-
ny. Belgium, Italy and
Bice.
Barsimantov, was arrested
initially and is held in Ostia.
Leadership Retreat raising
$3.2 million. In addition Super
Sunday has raised over $37
million and the '85 Campaign
is running almost 15 percent
ahead of last year.
One of the most outstanding
accomplishments of Grass'
chairmanship was Operation
Moses, which vividly
demonstrated that the Jewish
people will always take care of
their brethren regardless of the
circumstances. When the final
and complete story can be
published, it will be recorded
as one of the Jewish people's
most extraordinary
achievements.
Grass is a former chair of
the United Jewish Federation
of Greater Harrisburg which
he led to the highest per capita
rate of giving in the country.
He formerly served as a UJA
National vice chair and as
president and chair of the
board of the Israel Education
fund.
[Left] County Commissioner Dorothy Wiikin presents a
proclamation declaring March 27 "OR I Day in Palm
Beach County" to Helen Bilawsky, president of the North
Palm Beach County Region of Women's American ORT.
The "ORT Day" event signals the start of a massive
membership drive involving the more than three thousand
ORT members in North Palm Beach County from North
Palm Beach toBoynton Beach.
Eat In Good Health
With Fleischmann's, Margarine
tAY WAS gunned down
side his home on January
1982, while Barsimantov, a
ond secretary at the Israel.
Ibassy, was shot by a
nan terrorist outside the
Iby of his residence on April
1982.
[he spectacular discovery of
I hideout, considered a
[or breakthrough in the
against terrorism,
lowed the arrest last
lobcr of a man, Georges
|him Abdullah, considered
J>e the head of the gang.
Ice found on Abdullah a
pbook which led them to a
bank account from
Jch rent was paid for a Paris
Irtmcnt.
last week, police swooped
fn on the apartment in the
Ihwcst of Paris and found
Jkilograms of explosives,
fral detonators, sub-
Jhineguns and pistols. A
fine examination of the
ipons led to the iden-
Fation of the pistol believed
pave been used to kill the
diplomats.
(BDULLAH was arrested
F 'he Italian border police
I August found seven
prams of explosives hidden
i""* of a Lebanese,
"W El Mansu, travelling
n Yugoslavia to Rome
fa the Trans-Orient
["Strain.
he explosives were of the
f type which had been
'o blow up the Rue
l9n'C ,S.yna8ogue in Paris
bV in ng four and in-
>8 10 people. A young
i Josephine Abdu
f's. believed to be the
1 terrorist who killed
HhBhBbi

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Pag* 12
' Ftandkn of Palm Batch County Friday. April 19, 1986
Senior News
FTWM THE JEWSH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Jewish Coaaaaaity Ceaters Coprebeasne
Scaior Ser>ke Crater b a artwork of servkes for seaiors
OMigaed to eacoarage and foster growth, iadepeadeacr
mad activity for aersoas ia their later years. Varied services
throagh a Federal Graat Title III of the Older Aaaericaas
Act. awarded b> Gatfstrcaai Area Ageacy oa Aging.
eahaace the eteryda? lives of older adaks throaghoal the
laaity.
MONDAY. Aprils:
Do's and Don'ts of
Investing Your Money 2-
3:30 p.m. Arts and Crafts
1:30 p.m. Kosher Meal
Program Games 11:30a.m.
TUESDAY. April:?
Fitness Over 60 11 a.m.
Kosher Meal 11:30 a.m.
Timel> Topics-Round Table
Talk 1:15 p.m. Moderator.
Harry Epstein.
Joy Through Movement -
9-10:30a.m.
WEDNESDAY. April 24
Intermediate Bridge 9:30
a.m. Kosher Meal Program
11:30 a.m. Birthday-
Celebration for Seniors
Sam and Essie Baum.
THURSDAY. April 25
Coping With Stress
1:15 p.m. Speakers Chib
10-11:30 a.m.
Joy Through Movement
9:15-11 a.m.
Kosher Meal Program
11:30 a.m. Susan King.
Nutritionist.
FRIDAY. April 26
Writers Workshop 1:15
p.m.
Kosher Meal Program
11:30 a.m. Bea Jaffe. Israeli
Dancer.
Palm Beach County
School Board Adult
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for
persons 60 years of age or ov er
*ho do not use public tran-
sportation. We take people to
treatment centers, doctors'
offices, to hospitals, nursing
homes to visit spouses, to
social service agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for this service, but par-
ticipants axe encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so make your
reservations in advance. For
information and-or reser-
vations, call 689-^03 Monday-
through Friday.
HOT KOSHER
LUNCH CONNECTION
Each weekday. seniors
gather for intimate talk,
educational discussions, game
playing, leisure and song.
These activities are followed
by a hot, kosher, nutritious
lunch served with warmth and
hospitality by our dedicated
volunteers. There is no set fee,
but persons are asked to make
a contribution each meal.
Reservations must be made in
advance. Call 689-7703 for
information.
MENU FOR THE WEEK OF
APRIL 22-APRIL 26
MONDAY Apple juice,
meat balls with tomato gravy,
parsley potatoes, peas and
carrots. pineapple tidbits.
Italian bread.
TUESDAY Pineapple
juice, roast chicken, mixed
vegetable, zucchini with
onions and celery, apple, rye
bread.
WEDNESDAY
Grapefruit juice, fish fillet
\ith lemon and butter, rice,
zucchini, plums, pumpernickte
bread.
THURSDAY Pineapple
juice, beef with cabbage sauce,
mashed potatoes, squash, pear
halves. hole wheat bread.
FRIDAY Orange juice,
baked chicken with tomato
sauce, glazed carrots. seet
potatoes, mixed fruit, challah
bread.
Please come and join us.
For information and reser-
vations (hich must be made
in advance) call Carol or
Lillian at 689-7703 in West
Palm Beach.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons ho are
homebound and need a kosher
meal please call for in-
formation. Call Carol in Wee
Palm Beach at 689-7703.
SENIOR ACTIVITIES
FOR THE WEEK
The Palm Beach County
School Board Adult
Community Education
provides instruction for a
variety of classes throughout
the year. Classes for the
Spring Session began April 1.
No fee for these sessions.
Other daily activities are
provided by volunteer
community leaders and
professionals.
Community Education
Classes.
Joy Through Movement
meets at the Social Hall of the
Poinciana Golf and Racquet
Club.
The Senior Center of the
Jewish Community Center
announces that as of April 1
we have a new Volunteer
Coordinator. Marlene Levy is
looking forward to meeting all
our "regulars" as well as
anyone else who has some time
or services to give to the JCC.
Message to JCC Volaateers
from the Volunteer Coor-
dinator:
I am happy to be the new-
Volunteer Coordinator and I
am looking forward to
meeting and talking to all of
>ou personally. Please stop by
my office in the Senior Center
to say hello and chat a while. I
want to meet yoa and hear
your ideas about how we can
improve our volunteer
program. If there is something
you think could be changed or
expanded. 1 want to hear
about it. If you have a special
skill or talent maybe we could
put it to work.
I will be in my office
Monday-Thursday, 10-3:30.
MARLENE LEVY
An Elegant Concept in Kosher Catering
nawBwJM Koaher Caterer of the Hyatt P.|m b,,,,^
Quality Kosher Catering in all
Temples. Halls 4 Homes
Banquet Facilities Available for
Private & Organizational Function*

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JoAnn Marcia Lewis of
West Palm Beach and Kenneth
Richard Goodrich of West
Palm Beach were married
March 21 at Temple Sinai,
Reno, Nevada. Rabbi Myra
Soiffer officiated at the
wedding.
The bride is the daughter of
Sylvia Lewis of West Palm
Beach and the late Shepard
Lewis. Ida Goodrich of West
Palm Beach and Kenneth C.
Goodrich of Canton, Ohio,
are the groom's parents. The
couple will reside in West
Palm Beach.
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Our seven-acre campus provides the environ-
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You want the best for your children. The Jewish
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To learn more about the JCDS call Barbara
Steinberg, Director, at 585-2227.


wish Federations \
Friday, April 19,1986 / The Jewish FloridianofP
-----------'---------Li---------i,r- ?-*,,. >.-..i -T> iSv'MT.^yi>
-. ,.k--'.

Urged To Shift Their Priorities To Jewish Education
I NEW YORK (JTA Dr.
Inrdecai Hacohen, a political
[onomist and first vice
{esident of Bank Leumi Trust
Lpany of New York, called
lon Jewish Federations to
fcft their priorities to Jewish
Eucation and said that "every
in America" should
tmand that "every Jewish
jjjld" in this country, "rich
poor, has an inalienable
eht to receive a Jewish
hucation, free of charge
lienever necessary."
Hacohen, who addressed an
Lrflow audience at the
Uturv Ballroom in River-
Lie where he was honored by
(eKinncrct Day School of the
labor Zionist movement for
Is fervent commitment to
Iwish education, said that the
Lerican Jewish community
facing spiritual challenges.
1 believe that the spiritual
Lline at present is a much
leater threat to our survival
Ian any other problem that
_ may face," he said. "Let
L facts speak for themselves.
L of a total of 850,000
Iwish children of school age
the United States, some
0,000 receive more or less a
.ough Jewish education
hile some 250,000 Jewish
lildren receive only an
imentary Jewish education,
[eluding Sunday school.
[ rns Of A Gloomier
tuition
.us, Hacohen added, half
nillion Jewish children grow
at present without any
Iwish education, whatsoever.
I( you add to'VnW grlrri
ptistics the adverse effects of
Isimilation in all its ugly
irms, the smaky devious
issionary activities, in-
Vnarriage and the influence
various cults, this situation
^comes even gloomier.
If this situation is allowed
[continue unchecked, it will
fcult in no time in the total
pngement of our youth and
a vanishing Jewish com-
Wnity in America and in the
Kpora," Hacohen warned,
[he consequences are ob-
|us."
[He urged that the Jewish
Immunity in America
follow the example of the
[nneret Day School and help
fid Jewish day schools
foughout the land. The time
come to demand from
" local and national Jewish
derations a shift in their
Poniies to regard Jewish
Ration as a top priority for
ir allocations of your
"tributions.
L|ong with Hacohen,
Edward Koch and
aur!l^ Norman Liss were Day School for their services active in the United Jewish League of B'nai B'rith and the
aiso nonored by the Kinneret to the Jewish people. Liss is Appeal, the Anti-Defamation State of Israel Bonds.
Howard
Japer *
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IROWARD
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May 19
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Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
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Rich and Velvety
Lemon Divinity Tj_h
Coconut Cake..............7h$269
Prices Effective
April 18th thru 24th. 1985.
Delta and KibJix invite you to spend


Page 14 The Jewish FloridiaiT
i County/ Friday, April 19,1985
Torah
Dedication
Set
On Sunday, April 28, 10
a.m.. Temple B'nai Jacob will
dedicate a Torah donated by
Mollie Waldinger in memory
of her husband. Additional
contributions to acquire the
Torah have been made by
Albert Cashmere and Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Pressman.
The congregation will
gather on the temple grounds,
2177 South Congress Avenue,
to escort the Torah to its new
home. Rabbi Morris
Silberman will lead the
ceremony and the marching
procession. Other rabbis in the
area and special invited guests
are expected to participate on
this occasion.
Appropriate religious rites
will be performed and con-
ducted by the rabbi and
Cantor Hyman Lifshin. A
musical rendition befitting the
event by musician Irving Blum
will be presented.
People attending the
ceremony can perform the
"mitzvah" of purchasing a
letter to inscribe into the scroll
with the help of a scribe who
will be present. For more
information contact the
temple office.
[Left] Betty l.evi presents Inda Pariser of the Palm Beach
Chapter of ORT the Golden Circle Award which has been
established as a scholarship fund in memory of her late
husband, Henry Pariser. The presentation was made at the
fourth annual Donor Luncheon of the North Palm Beach
County Region of Women's American ORT.
Federation
Annual
Meeting
May 19
A kitchen shower to help refurbish Temple Israel's kitchen will
be held on Monday, April 22, 7 p.m., at the temple. Sandra
Hotchkin of "Pot 'N Pan Tree" will prepare culinary delights.
Door prizes will be given. Members of the Sisterhood's shower
committee are [left to right] Bernice Levine, Rosalind Okun
Sheila Debs, Eileen Shapiro, Betty Solomon, Corky Cooley
Betty Sakson and Martha Goldstein. For reservations or in-
formation, call the temple office.
BUYING GOLD & SILVER
Buying...
Scrap Cold
in any form, any condition
Buying
Coins-Cold & Silver
Collections & Accumulations
U.S. & Foreign
9
NORTH AMERICAN
RARE COINS,
2550 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. W. PALM BEACH. FL
684-1771
HOURS! 9i30 o.m.-6>00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber of Commerce
Candle lighting Time
* April 19^
<^5> 6-28 p.m.
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isuc
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 m
and 5:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8 16
p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5p.B
Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedoe.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEACH
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 686-9428.
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Arthur R. Rosenwuier.
Monday 8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath servic,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sabbath
services Friday &15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Minchi
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach
Gardens 33410. 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. Rabbi Howard J. Hirach,
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, Canto
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m.,
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle
Glade 33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-
3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club. 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: POBoz 104, 650 Royal Palm
Blvd., Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath Services Friday8 ]
p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Phone 793-
9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palm
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silbermu.
Cantor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday and Holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Bewh
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Charin, Cantor David
Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 8:30 p.m.; Saturday 9am
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ben
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi
\braham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Luke's United
Methodist Chapel, 166 Ohio Road, Lake Worth Mailing
Address: 6996 Quince Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33467. Phone 966-
6053. Friday night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, Wax,
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4676. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1692 Floresta, P.O. ft
867146, Port St. Lucie, FL 33462. Friday night services 8 p.m.
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 466-6977. __
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESfA: 769
Parkway Street, Jupiter. Mailing address: Plaza 222, U.S. No.
1, Tequeata 33468. 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 d***
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2118. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-669-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School
13000 Paddock Dr., Wast Palm Beach. Mailing address: IW
Box 17008, West Palm Beach. FL 33406. Friday services 8: w
p.m. Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Pata Bs*
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Can"**
Soloist Susan Weias-Speth. Sabbath ssrvicss, Friday JP*
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox ChwJ
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boukrrt |
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailings*^
6164 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33400. P**"
471-1626.


Friday, April 19,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 15
Synagogue News
AITZCHAIM
The Sisterhood is spon-
soring a matinee performance
of "Rocket to the Moon" at
Ithe Ruth Forman Theatre in
[xjorth Miami on Sunday,
[April 21. Luncheon and
[iransportation are included.
For more information contact
jihe temple or Mildred
iMarkowitz.
BNAI JACOB
, On Sunday, April 21 at 7:30
In the evening the temple will
lobserve "Yom Hashoah" and
Israel Independence Day. A
special program appropriate
[for this occasion is being
-prepared with the par-
ticipation of Rabbi Morris
Silberman and Cantor Hyman
Eifshin. Six candles, sym-
bolizing the six million, will be
lit by survivors of the
Holocaust. Nathan Summer,
author and vice president of
p'nai Jacob, will chair this
vent.
The newly-elected officers
of Temple B'nai Jacob were
Installed at the Friday evening
kervices on March 29 in the
panctuary by Rabbi Dr. Morris
Silberman. He discharged the
outgoing officers with plaudits
for their achievements, and
Introduced the newly-elected
Administration, speaking of
[heir duties during their term
of service and the challenges
and obligations for the
Congregation and the com-
nunity.
Outgoing President Jacob
tram gave a review of his
nany years in office and
^pressed his gratitude to all
officers and members of the
tongregation for their loyalty
jmd cooperation during his
tenure.
The following are the newly-
elected officers and trustees:
Julius Levine, president;
^athan Summer, first vice
president; Alexander Walkes,
[reasurer; Eva Wohl,
[ecording secretary; Esther
-evine, corresponding
Secretary.
Trustees, Abraham Baum,
Tharles Baumgarten, Albert
:ashmere, Samuel Chasin,
>idney Edelson, Esther
lams, Irving Kaplan, Abe
er, Sam Miller .Isaac
Area Deaths
ELDMAN
W. 78. of M80 N. ocean Drive,
u4.1 Aeach Levltt-Welruteln
fa'Beafh "y ^"^P"' We,t
OLDSTEIN
EL"^ 28ffl Du C, w"? n Rlvw>* Memorial
"pel. West Palm Beach
PVItON
tTl"- M' f B2 Plne "v a"-
C.; aty Levltt-Welniteln
pm BeeaChSeCUr'ly P1" Ch*P61' We,t
HMUI
la^,88^!" M2 ^keslde Blvd.. Boca
reXm^ Mem0rt*' Ch*P^
E*CORN
te"mGBeaBcnh,andPUne~,Ch*,eta-
OSENBERQ
jmanuel. 90. of 230 Atlantic Ay...
&5SM5T Umor"
UN
fc*n?'.i S!" FUton Menorah
h Am of 1C"IU Oreenway
R5L urU1, Roy" Pm,m BemcK
feet*. Memorl*> Chapel, Weet Palm
Malkin, Michael Kaplowitz,
Martin Kroshinsky, Abe Siegel
and Oscar Wohl. The title of
President Emeritus was
conferred upon outgoing
president Frant.
TEMPLE JUDEA
Elkie Zeitz will observe her
Adult Bat Mitzvah at Sabbath
services, Friday, April 19, at 8
p.m. Rabbi Joel Levine and
Cantor Anne Newman will
officiate.
Elkie will be twinned with
13-year-old Illya Dashevsky of
Moscow who cannot be called
to the Torah due to continued
Jewish persecution in the
Soviet Union.
Elkie is a founding member
of Temple Judea. She is the
volunteer secretary to Sheree
Friedlander, educational
director of the congregational
religious school.
The entire congregation is
invited to the oneg shabbat
sponsored by Abe and Elkie
Zeitz. The junior oneg shabbat
under the direction of Miriam
Ruiz will be held as usual.
Following a Passover recess,
the Live and Learn Adult
Education groups continue
with five meetings, all
studying the concept of prayer
and theology in Reform
Judaism.
Groups are scheduled for
Lake Worth, Monday, April
22 at 1 p.m. hosted by Virginia
Crane; Tuesday, April 23 at 1
p.m. at the Singer Island home
of William and Elizabeth
Goldstein; Wednesday, April
24 at 10 a.m. at the Golden
Lakes home of Esther Dorff;
Saturday, April 27 at 7:30
p.m. at the Jupiter home of
Steve and Myra Berger; and
Tuesday, April 30 at 1 p.m. at
the home of Abe and Elkie
Zeitz in Century Village.
Currently, 80 students are
registered and attending this
very popular program.
Anyone who is interested in
affiliating with Temple Judea
can call the Temple Office and
be a guest at Live and Learn
subject to space available. Call
the office for more in-
formation.
The Sisterhod is having their
next meeting April 25, 6:30
p.m., at the Sunrise Savings
Bank, Military Trail and Gun
Club Road.
There will be election of
officers. Guest speaker
Elizabeth Gordon,
psychologist, will speak on
stress.
Supper is $5 with a choice of
chicken or fish. For reser-
vations send check to Helen
Marx, 6193 Peachtree Lane,
Greenacres33463.
LAKE WORTH
JEWISH CENTER
On Friday evening, April
19, the cantorial portion of the
Sabbath Services will be sung
by guest Cantor Milton Gross.
Services are at 8:15 p.m.
Also appearing as guest
speaker is Lou Mass of
suburban Lake Worth, who
uses his special blend of poetry
to expound on life's joys and
sorrows, according to temple
president Murray Milrod.
The Singles Group will have
another social get-together at
the home of one of its
members on Sunday evening,
April 21, at 7:30 p.m.
For more details please call
the temple.
Ketubah Designed
For Temple Israel
I n honor of t he ordinat ion of
their son, Jeffrey Perry Marx,
from the Hebrew Union
College in 1983 as a Reform
Rabbi, Bob and Anne Marx
have donated to Temple Israel
a new Ketubah which was
designed and created by Betsy
Platkin Teutsch in con-
sultation with Rabbi Howard
Shapiro.
A Ketubah is a marriage
contract which is signed by
both bride and groom and
read at their wedding. The
Ketubah originated as a legal
form following the destruction
of the Temple. The text, which
was originally written in
Aramaic was set by the year
200 BCE, and was meant to
protect the rights of a woman
in marriage. The contract
specified the groom's financial
obligations, including a
minimum inheritance and a
minimum divorce settlement.
This original format is still
used in Orthodox and many
Conservative wedding
ceremonies.
The Reform movement has
rediscovered the Ketubah
both as an art form and as a
meaningful concept in the last
few decades. The Reform
Ketubah is equalized (both
bride and groom make the
same commitments to one
another). The Reform
Ketubah is sensitive to the
spiritual and psychological
ORT Presents
'Books Under Fire9
As a community service, the
North Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation Through
Training) presents the film
"Books Under Fire" on
Thursday, April 25, at 7:30
p.m. at the Kirklane School in
Palm Springs.
The film is a documentary
portraying actual events in the
state of Texas and offers an
insight into the hazards of
book censorship and other
infringements on academic
freedom.
Bob Holley, newly-elected
vice president of the Florida
American Civil Liberties
Union, will be on hand to
facilitate discuss'on of the 35
minute feature film.
There will be no admission
charge and the public is
cordiallv invited. Kirklane
School is located at 4200
Purdy Lane, between Kirk
Road and Military Trail, south
of Forest Hill Boulevard.
components of the marriage
contract every couple makes
whether they verbalize them
or not, whether they sign a
Ketubah or not. The Ketubah.
which couples who marry at
Temple Israel will sign, is
Reform in spirit and context.
In ancient times, Ketubo
were a major Jewish art form.
They were beautifully lettered
and decorated, often reflecting
the time period and country of
origin of the artist. Betsy
Platkin Teutsch is ah ac-
complished Jewish
calligrapher and artist
residing in New York. The
Ketubah which she designed
for Temple Israel is in the
shape of a wedding ring, with
Jerusalem at top and the
symbols of a Jewish marriage
surrounding the text. It is
multi-colored in browns,
pinks, purples, green and
gold.
"The Temple is indebted to
the Marxes for their
generosity and patience in
seeing this project through. It
was at times complicated,
always challenging, definitely
unique and worthy," declared
Rabbi Shapiro. The Ketubah
will be dedicated during the
Sisterhood Shabbai Service
on Friday night, April 19.
It Isn't The Good Life
If It Isn't Insured.
Is your life insurance costing you too much?
Whether it's Term or Universal Life, the father and son team of
Arnold and Tony Lamport want you to know for sure.
Let us review and update your existing coverages regardless of current health.
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age 16 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County / Friday, April 19,1986
You've got what It takes.
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