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:
AA00014310:00134

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)


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Full Text
THE VOICE OF
THE JEWISH
COMMUNITY OF
PALM BIACH
COUNTV
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 11 NUMBER 24
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA FRIDAY, AUGUST 2,1985
PRICE 35 CENTS
' f'tl Shoe**!
Three Jewish Convicts
Receive Life Sentences
Others Four Months To Seven Years
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
uTiree convicted members of a
[Jewish terorrist underground
Received mandatory life
lentences for murder last
peek. Twelve others drew
lentences ranging from four
jwnths to seven. years' im-
prisonment on a variety of
lesser counts, all involving acts
if violence against Arab
esidents of the West Bank
and conspiracy to blow up
Islamic shrines in East
Jerusalem.
The sentences, pronounced
by a three-judge panel in
Jerusalem District Court,
marked the end of the most
controversial and politically
explosive trial in Israel's
history. They triggered new
demands for pardon from
rightwing politicians and na-
tionalist and religious
elements. All of the defen-
dants are Orthodox Jews.
THE THREE sentenced to
life are Menachem Livni,
leader of the underground,
Uziyahu Sharbat and Shaul
Nir. They were found guilty of
murder for their part in a
machinegun and grenade at-
tack on the Islamic College in
Hebron in which three Palesti-
Continued on Page 9
Shamir Saus
Israeli-Soviet Contacts Will Continue
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
foreign Minister Yitzhak
phamir said recently that con-
acts between Israel and the
oviet Union would continue
fespite a leak to the Israeli
nedia last week of a
beeting in Paris between the
Israeli and Soviet Am-
bassadors to France, Ovadia
lofer and Youli Vorontsov,
tspectively.
According to the leaked
story, the two envoys discuss-
ed the possible restoration of
diplomatic relations between
Israel and the USSR and what
actions on both sides might
help bring that about. While
deploring the leak, Shamir
strongly defended Sofer as a
good, active and useful
Ambassador.
SHAMIR APPEARED
before the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Commit-
tee to respond to expressions
of incredulity over the con-
tents of Sofer's cabled report
of his conversation with
Vorontsov which Israel
Radio somehow picked up and
broadcast last Friday.
Labor MK Abba Eban, the
committee chairman, said it
was highly unlikely that the
Soviet Ambassador would
have discussed his own impen-
ding promotion to Washington
Continued on Page 2
Members of the Jewish terrorist underground leave the
Jerusalem District Court after being found guilty. Three
were convicted of murder for which the mandatory penalty is
life imprisonment. Three others were convicted of
manslaughter. (JTA/wzn Newi Photo)
Israel Rejects List Of Proposed Palestinian Negotiators
Prime Minister Peres
Inside
Morse Geriatric
^nter celebrates 2nd
anniversary... page 2
Congressman Mica
i "Jfets concerned
citizens... page 3
Career Women's
Mission to Israel...
Page 6
bel Day at Camp
oni... page 7
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has received and pro-
mptly rejected a list of propos-
ed Palestinian members of a
joint Jordanian-Palestinian
negotiating team.
The list was not published.
Premier Shimon Peres said on
a late news television inter-
view that it was unacceptable
to Israel. He said he did not
know "if it is acceptable to the
United States." The names
were sent to Washington by
King Hussein of Jordan and
forwarded to Israel after
several days of study by the
State Department.
Peres said the list, which he
received from the American
Charge d' Affaires, Robert
Flatten, contained no
residents of the West Bank or
Gaza Strip. He said he was less
surprised by the names on the
list than by those omitted. It
represents "a bad opening
move" in the peace process,
the Premier said.
THE LIST apparently was
made up by Palestine Libera-
tion Organization Chief Yasir
Arafat. Observers here said he
deliberately left out Palesti-
nian leaders from the West
Bank and Gaza because he did
not want to legitimize them as
potential future negotiators
with Israel.
A second reason why Israel
rejected the list is that the men
named are members of the
Palestine National Council
(PNC), often referred to as the
Palestinian parliament-in-
exile. Israel regards the PNC
as an extension of the PLO and
membership in it tantamount
to membership in the PLO.
Washington takes a different
view.
The Reagan Administration
says it honors the 1975 U.S.
commitment not to recognize
or negotiate with the PLO.
But it is willing to sit down
with PNC members not iden-
tified with the PLO. Another
point of difference with
Jerusalem is the Administra-
tion's willingness to enter into
"dialogue" with a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delega-
tion without Israel's participa-
tion at the outset.
THE U.S. insists its over-
riding objective is direct
negotiations between the joint
delegation and Israel. It draws
a distinction between
''dialogue'' and
"negotiations."
But Israel has long been
disturbed by Washington's
scenario. Peres said on the
television interview that he
thought preliminary talks bet-
ween the U.S. and a
Jordanian-Palestinian team
"is an unwise move. I don't see
Continued on Page 12
Women's Conference
Anti-Israel Demonstration
Ends Deliberations
NAIROBI (JTA) Arab delegates, except for those
from Egypt and Jordan, as well as some delegates from
Soviet bloc and Third World nations, Sunday staged what
was described as "a noisy walkout" when the head of the
Israeli delegation, Sandra Doron, was preparing to address
the United Nations end of the decade women's conference
here.
THE PROTESTORS chanted anti-Israel and anti-
Zionist slogans along with pro-Palestinian chants as they
paraded out of the Nairobi Conference Center where the
meeting was being held. The delegates returned after
Doron's speech was finished.
Doron sent a letter >l protest to conference president
Margaret Kenyatta, saying she was not provided with
enough time to deliver her address and that the chanting
protestors made her speech inaudible.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 2, 1985
I
Morse Geriatric Center Celebrates Second Anniversary
Residents, their families and guests, staff members and
volunteers of the Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center of the
Jewish Home for the Aged enjoyed a Western-style hoe-
down on Sunday, July 14, as the Center celebrated its se-
cond anniversary.
Volunteers and staff members, dressed in cowboy hats
and bandanas, served barbecued chicken, hot dogs and
hamburgers as the residents and their guests were treated
to the easy-listening tunes of Jerry Mann.
Sarah Beckerman, a resident of the center since its open-
ing on July 7, 1983, praised the executive director, the staff
and the volunteers. "Everybody makes you feel at home,"
said Mrs. Beckerman, who has seen many positive changes
in two years, including classes in painting and ceramics.
Citing the therapeutic importance of keeping the
residents busy with constructive, educational activities,
Mrs. Beckerman observed that "everyone tries to make it
better and better."
Mrs. Beckerman said that her granddaughter, who
works in another nursing facility, claimed that most
geriatric homes can't hold a candle to Morse.
After lunch Mrs. Beckerman, introduced to the audience
of over 300 people by Anita Anton, president of the Resi-
dent's Council, presented executive director E. Drew
Gackenheimer with a hand-crocheted afghan. "Mr.
Gackenheimer is wonderful!" she exclaimed, noting how
hard he has worked to establish and maintain a truly
Jewish-oriented, kosher facility.
While speaking of the volunteers, who have given over
24,000 hours of time to the Center, Jay Epstein, director of
development, said, "We could not exist without the
volunteers." Epstein emphasized that most of the
volunteers work closely with the residents.
Volunteer Shirley Spiegel has contributed about 2,000
hours of her time over the last two years. Mrs. Spiegel, who
also helps arrange the weekly Sabbath services, said, "I
have loved every day; I never miss a day."
Mrs. Spiegel has the demanding job of feeding and look-
ing after the third-floor residents, who are the most ill, but
she faces her duties pleasantly. "Someone has to do it," she
said, while observing that like herself many volunteers stay
in close contact with the residents' families. "I feel like a
psychiatrist sometimes," Mrs. Spiegel said, because she
has helped comfort family members.
Mrs. Spiegel gave much of the credit for the volunteers'
success to Micki Ross, director of volunteers, whom Mrs.
Spiegel described as "second to none."
The celebration ended with a square-dancing demonstra-
tion by the Al Guthrie dancers. Several residents joined in
and kicked up their heels as the Morse Geriatric Center, a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County, entered its third year of providing high-quality,
long-term nursing care.
The volunteers have given over 24,000 hours of time to
the Center during the last two years.
Sarah Beckerman praised E. Drew Gackenheimer, ex-
ecutive director, for his commitment to the care of the
residents.
Volunteers helped keep the residents well-fed and
comfortable.
The Al Guthrie Dancers provided a square-dancing
demonstration.
David Hoffman, director
of human resources
acted as emcee for the
day's festivities.
Staff members worked
tirelessly all day to see
that the needs of the
residents were being
met.
Shamir
'-' '-'rW"' '
Continued from Page 1
with an Israeli diplomat.
According to the leaked
report, Vorontsov told Sofer
he was slated to replace
veteran Anatoly Dobrynin as
Soviet Ambassador to the U.S.
Eban also expressed disbelief
that the Russian envoy told the
Israeli that 4iis government
had made a serious mistake
when it broke its ties with
Israel during the Six-Day War
18 years ago.
Mapam MK Victor Shem-
Tov asked where the distinc-
tion was in Sofer's dispatch
between reality and fantasy.
Moscow flatly denied the con-
tents of the Israel Radio
report. Jerusalem was clearly
embarrassed by the leak.
Oil Flow Easing?
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel may be on the way to
7 breaching the long-standing
boycott imposed by the Arab-
ia dominated Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries.
Energy Minister Moshe Shahal
i
Position
Available
Individual with Jewish
education background
for part time, 20 hour
week administrative
position. To help plan
and carry out programs
geared to teenage Jewish
education, as well as a
variety of other educa-
tional programs. Apply
to Ann Lynn Lipion,
655-7706 or 832*2120.
disclosed in the Knesset that
negotiations are in an advanced
stage for the purchase of oil from
an OPEC member-state which he
would not name.
The power of OPEC has
weakend as a result of the current
world oil glut, and this affords
Israel an opportunity for the first
time to break the boycott, Shahal
said. He noted that Israel's
economy could save more than
$250 million as a result of declin-
ing oil prices
Small Bomb Explodes
TEL AVIV (JTA) A small
bomb exploded in downtown
Haifa last week, but caused
no casualties. The explosive
device was placed in shrubbery
near the Zim shipping offices out-
side the port entrance.' Police said
it was the fourth bombing incident
in Haifa in recent weeks.
This is not just another
HELP WANTED
ad...
THE "NEARLY NEW" THRIFT SHOP
of the Morse Geriatric Center is looking for men and
women to volunteer in its new store located at 242 South
County Road (one block north of Royal Palm Way).
Part-time help is needed in sales and general assistance
to the store manager.
Become part of this new venture and help make the Near-
ly New Thrift Shop a special place in our community.
All donations of fine furniture, paintings, bric-a-brac and
designer clothes, and all proceeds from their sale will
benefit the many programs of the Morse Geriatric Center
our Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County.
Please call 471-5111, Ext. 179 for further information.


1 riday, August 2, 1985/TheJevvish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 3
Mica Meets With Local Jewish Leaders
By LLOYD RESNICK
Congressman Dan Mica
recently met with a group of
concerned citizens from the
local Jewish community to
discuss issues of interest with
regard to Israel and political
involvement.
Before Mica took the floor,
Martin Lipnack, a political ac-
tivist from Fort Lauderdale,
exhorted the group to become
politically active, and he prais-
ed the pro-Israel lobbying ef-
forts of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC).
"What are you doing to in-
sure that there will be a State
of Israel for your children's
children?" Lipnack asked
rhetorically. He alluded to the
political apathy of the Jewish
community during the 1940s
and to the realization after the
horrors of the Holocaust were
made known that political in-
volvement was one way to
make sure that such genocide
never occurs again.
Lipnack said the main goal
of Jewish political activism is
"to support those pro-Israel
candidates running for
Congress."
Noting that Israel will
receive $4.5 billion of grant aid
from Congress during the
coming fiscal year, Lipnack
observed, "This does not hap-
pen by chance," and he praised
AIPAC for being at the
"forefront in getting pro-
Israel legislation passed."
Lipnack claimed that all
Jewish fund-raising in the
world cannot raise one-third of
the money that Congress ap-
propriates for aid to Israel,
and therefore he concluded
that "if it weren't for the U.S.
Congress, Israel probably
would not survive."
Lipnack stressed the impor-
tance of supporting all pro-
Israel congressmen, whether
they're local or out-of-state,
Jewish or Gentile. "If we lose
just one pro-Israel con-
gressman or senator, it hurts
us," Lipnack said.
Congressman Dan Mica discussed several issues pertinent to
the State of Israel with a group of concerned local citizens.
Citing statistics showing
that only 8 percent of the U.S.
Senate and 9 percent of the
House of Representatives are
Jewish, Lipnack discussed the
need for broad-based, non-
Jewish support in both
legislative houses. As an exam-
ple he referred to a moving
pro-Israel speech delivered at
the AIPAC policy conference
by Alabama Senator Howell
Heflin, a non-Jew from a state
with a relatively small Jewish
population. "It is important
that we know what senators
and congressmen from other
states are doing," Lipnack
remarked.
Before introducing Con-
gressman Mica as "one of the
staunchest, strongest friends
of Israel," Lipnack claimed,
"We have to flex our muscle.
We're in the trenches to insure
that we have a sympathetic,
pro-Israel Congress."
Congressman Mica then
spoke about the dangers of
anti-Israel sentiment in the
House and Senate. Citing the
Peres Meets Leaders
Of Ethiopian Olim
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Shimon Peres met for
75 minutes with leaders of the
Ethiopian Jewish community
which has refused demands by
the Chief Rabbinate that they
undergo ritual immersion, a
religious conversion rite.
The meeting followed the
weekly Cabinet session where
the dispute over the status of
Ethiopian Jews was discussed.
Peres, accompanied by Tsur,
asked the 18 leaders of the
Ethiopian community to en-
sure that no extreme steps will
be taken while he seeks an
honorable solution to the
dispute. At a recent Cabinet
meeting, Tsur was accused by
Minister-Without-Portfolio
Yosef Shapira of the Morasha
religious faction of concealing
an official document about
political machinations of Jesse
Helms as an example, Mica
remarked that he himself is on
the "target list" of some
groups that consider him non-
Christian simply because he
has a virtually 100 percent
positive voting record on
legislation supporting Israel.
Mica emphasized, however,
that most of this area's church
leaders want nothing to do
with such factious political
extremism.
Mica, in his fourth term as a
congressman, said, "This is
the first time ever that I'm
raising money in an off-year,"
citing the need to do so largely
as a result of the promises of
several political organizations
to pump money into his oppo-
nent's campaign.
Mica insisted that support of
Israel is a non-partisan issue in
Congress. Republican Senator
Paula Hawkins and
Republican Representative
Tom Lewis are prime ex-
amples that there is strong bi-
partisan support for Israel in
the Senate and House.
Mica, who is the sixth-
ranked member of the House
Foreign Relations Committee,
noted that there has been
some erosion of support for
Israel as a result of the recent
hostage crisis. "When times
get tough, people look for a
scapegoat," Mica observed.
Mica contended that many
people "don't realize that
Israel is the only country in the
Middle East we can depend
on." Mica referred to the re-
cent "backlash" being further
fueled by Congress' recent
passage of a foreign aid bill
allotting $4.5 billion to Israel
at a time when a freeze on
other foreign aid is beign
considered.
Mica said Israel must be sup-
ported and encouraged in its
efforts to get its own economic
house in order so that further
declines in pro-Israel senti-
ment in Congress can be avoid-
ed. Mica observed that Israeli
and U.S. government officials
agree that while aid should not
be shut off summarily, aid
allocations should be managed
and adjusted carefully so that
Israel can foster its own
economic independence. Mica
sees a need for Israel to pro-
duce more of its own goods,
especially in the high-tech
area. "Israel wants to be self-
sufficient," Mica said, but he
also pointed out that there are
economic limitations which
make it incumbent on the U.S.
to continue aid to Israel.
When asked whether it
would be beneficial for the
American Jewish community
to seek out congressmen
whose support of Israel is
wavering and send them on a
"mission" to Israel, Mica com-
mented that his own fact-
finding tour of Israel cemented
his commitment to the Jewish
state. "I was amazed at how
they even survived," Mica
said, adding that before his
trip he wasn't fully cognizant
of the threat to Israel's
existence.
Asked whether he felt
Jewish Americans have shirk-
ed responsibility by not runn-
ing for political office, Mica
suggested that it might be
beneficial for the Jewish com-
munity to be better
represented, but he warned,
"It would be wrong to run
strictly as a Jewish can-
didate." Mica is firmly oppos-
ed to any political activities
which deliberately drive a
wedge between groups among
the body politic.
After a member of the au-
dience compared the more ob-
jective treatment of Israel in
The International Herald
Tribune to the slanted repor-
Martin Lipnack, a Fort
Lauderdale political activist,
introduced Congressman
Mica as "one of the staun-
chest friends of Israel" in the
Congress.
ting in American newspapers
during the hostage crisis, Mica
was questioned about the
media s role in swaying
American opinion against
Israel. The congressman
responded by observing that
"the media thrive on sensation
and controversy," sometimes
at the expense of Israel. Mica
remembered being upset by
sympathetic, misleading media
displays of Yassir Arafat kiss-
ing infants before the PLO
was run out of Beirut in 1982.
Both Lipnack and Mica ad-
dressed the question of how
Americans could be convinced
that continued U.S. support of
Israel is in the American in-
terest. "If Israel did not exist
in the Middle East," Lipnack
claimed, "Russia would be in
control." Furthermore, Mica
noted that approximately 80
percent of the money given to
Israel by the United States is
eventually spent in the United
States, bolstering the
American economy.
Irwin Levy, board member
of the Jewish Federation and
chairman of the UJA National
Communications/Public Rela-
tions Committee, concluded
the meeting by urging those
present to support Pro-Israel
candidates not only in the local
area but also in those areas
where indigenous Jewish sup-
port might not be significant.
"We in this community have
been very weak in our political
involvement," said Levy. "We
as American citizens must
become involved," he
concluded.
Shamir: Reagan-Gorbachev Summit
Will Not Concentrate On Middle East
The Cabinet agreed to devote Ethiopian intentions Jo try to
a longer
Sunday.
session to it next
Hundreds of Ethiopian
emigres left their absorption
centers last week in a protest
march against the Rabbinate's
aemands which they find de-
meaning and an affront to
w authenticity as Jews.
f,eres and Absorption Minister
iaacov Tsur
to meet
^ephardic
were scheduled
soon with the
* and Ashkenazic
But Rabbi8' Mordechai
^and^vraham Shapiro,
undermine the Chief Rabbis
and possibly do them physical
harm. Tsur denied the
allegation.
The Citizens Rights Move-
ment has urged Peres to
cancel his meeting with the
Chief Rabbis. According to the
CRM, if he pleads with them
on behalf of the Ethiopian
Jews he will be relinquishing
the government's legal
authority and in effect making
the Chief Rabbis the sole
judges of who is a Jew.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir does not believe the
Middle East will figure pro-
minently on the agenda of
President Reagan and Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev
when they hold their summit
meeting in Geneva in
November.
Shamir noted, in an inter-
view with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, that the
Reagan Administration has
run into serious difficulties in
its efforts to revive the peace
process on the basis of a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian
negotiating team.
He did not appear to agree
with some non-governmental
observers who believe
Washington must make pro-
gress in the Middle East
before the Geneva summit in
order to resist Soviet
pressures to involve Moscow in
the diplomatic process there.
But according to Shamir,
there are too many obstacles
to progress. "There are dif-
ferences between the PLO and
Jordan, within the PLO itself
and between the Arabs and the
Americans," he said. The basic
Arab aim is to promote direct
dialogue between the U.S. and
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, whereas the Ad-
CoattaMd o. Page 4
Shamir


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 2, 1985
Zionism In America Focus of Hadassah National Convention
The American Jewish Israel top the list of major
woman's vital role in the issues on the agenda of the
future of Zionism in the United 71st National Convention of
States and in American Hadassah, the Women's
Jewry s partnership with' Zionist Organization of
Were We Prepared
at Nairobi?
It is still too early to tell with any certain-
ty whether Jewish leaders at the Decade of
Women's conference in Nairobi fared any
better than they did at previous conferences
where Third World representatives beat
down Jews, Israel and Zionism with a
relentlessness of spirit that came from their
achievement in Mexico City years before,
where they had pushed through a Zionism
Equals Racism resolution that dogs us and
other civilized nations ever since.
Our impression is no despite the brave
speeches of intent beforehand, especially by
Maureen Reagan, the President's daughter,
that this time they were prepared.
B'nai B'rith Women's President Beverly
Davis declared last week that the months of
preparation by American women for the
UN-sponsored Decade had paid off. Only
last Thursday, Mrs. Davis observed that the
conference appeared to be "much more
orderly than the UN Women's conference in
Copenhagen five years ago."
Some Clear Doubts
But what we have studied, despite this
upbeat reaction by the B'nai B'rith Women's
leader, suggests otherwise. Reports declare
that other women appeared to be fighting
back tears of frustration when Israeli
delegates specifically and Jewish delegates
generally found their microphones cut off at
the rostrum or when Third World women
went into wild chants of "death to Israel,"
"death to the Zionists," and when one such
Third Worlder shouted that there would
never be peace until the world was "rid of
the Jews.
Indeed, when Sandra Doron, head of the
Israeli delegation, rose on Monday to ad-
dress what is supposed to be a United Na-
tions meeting, protestors began chanting
more anti-Israel and more anti-Zionist filth
and then simply staged a noisy walkout, thus
making Doron's presentation inaudable to
other delegates from the rest of the world
who had remained and wanted to hear what
Doron was attempting to stay.
Apparently, except in America where
Virginia Slims are manufactured, and
elsewhere among civilized peoples where
they are consumed, women have come
Nowhere, Baby. The Third World delegates
did not come to Nairobi, as they did not
come to Copenhagen or to Mexico City
before, to meet and discuss women's pro-
blems with other women in the world. They
came as stooges for their husbands, slaves
and sycophants, mouthing the hatreds of
their male-dominated world.
Doing Homework Next Time
And even within the context of women
from the West, not even they appeared to be
able to get a handle on the goings-on of these
Third World puppets. "Fresh" from the
rage they had experienced in 1975 at Mexico
City, when the Decade of Women's con-
ference met in Copenhagen five years ago,
they were certain then that they had finally
come prepared to meet the Third Worlders
head on. They were not.
Our own impression is that neither were
they in Nairobi, where one Western leader
muttered, "We'd better do our homework
next time." But one is meant to believe as a
certainty that they had arrived in Nairobi
confident that they had.
Whether or not they did, yet remains to be
seen. But the evidence against this does not
hold out much hope.
America, Ruth W. Popkin,
Hadassah National President,
announced.
The convention, scheduled
for August 18-21 in the New
York Hilton Hotel, is expected
to attract 3,000 delegates
representing 370,000
members in 1,700 chapters and
groups throughout the United
States and Puerto Rico, Mrs.
Popkin said. The theme of the
1985 Convention is "I Lift My
Lamp," from the Emma
Lazarus poem inscribed on the
Statue of Liberty.
"Like 'Miss Liberty,' the
American Jewish woman has
become a symbol of freedom
and opportunity. She is a uni-
que force for positive change
in her community, her nation
and her world. And for almost
75 years Hadassah's programs
here and in Israel have provid-
ed her with a focus for her
energy and commitment,"
Mrs. Popkin stated.
"The National Convention
has been carefully planned to
give women in positions of
leadership in the American
Jewish community the tools to
understand the issues confron-
ting our world Jewish family
and to respond to them effec-
tively as Jews, as Zionists and
as citizens of this nation," she
added.
The four day event also in-
cludes sessions on Hadassah
Shamir
Continued from Page 3
ministration's goal is to pave
the way for direct talks bet-
ween the Arabs and Israel.
Shamir pointed out.
The Arabs, including Jor-
dan, balk at this. They insist on
an international peace con-
ference on the Middle East
which would include not only
the so-called moderate Arab
states but the regional
hardliners and the Soviet
Union as one of the five par-
ticipating permanent members
of the United Nations Security
Council, Shamir said.
Readers Write
Jean Rubin, Senior
Activities Praised
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
I was treated to a very plea-
sant experience today. For
some years, Jewish Federation
of the Palm Beaches has held a
positive interest for me. I have
been supportive financially
and, through Rabbi Alan Sher-
man and his Chaplain's Aid
program, I have participated
in that endeavor as well. Coin-
cidentallv for the past ten
years I have through Temple
Emanu-El of Palm Beach, of
which I am a member, visited
the hospitals in the local area
in an endeavor to bring a bit of
cheer to the Jewish patients
there.
But recently I wanted to find
out what else Federation does
for our Jewish senior citizens
on a daily basis. I called the
Jewish Community Center and
spoke to a pleasant young lady
named Carol Fox, who told me
that the activities for the day
were a games session schedul-
ed from about 11:15 a.m. to 12
noon, at which time lunch
would be served. After lunch
at 1:15 p.m. there was to be a
Continued on Page &
programs in Jewish education,
youth activities and Zionist
and American affairs in the
U.S. and workshops on
chapter organizational skills.
The agenda for the con-
vention which will be
preceded by a meeting of
the full Hadassah National
Board encompasses a range
of issues of major concern to
American and world Jewry as
well as Hadassah's medical,
educational, vocational, youth
and land reclamation pro-
grams in Israel.
Highlights of the convention
include briefings by top-level
representatives of the United
States and Israel governments
and other figures prominent in
Hadassah's Israel programs
and Jewish affairs, special
workshops for career women
and young leaders and presen-
tation of annual awards for
Jewish educational programm-
ing and membership growth.
The convention also is the
occasion for the annual presen
totion of the Henrietta Szold
Award, named for Hadassah's
founder and given in her name
to a man or woman who ex
emplifies the highest prin-
ciples of humanitarianism and
Zionism. This year's recipient
will be announced shortly.
Additional information
about the convention i
available from local Hadassah
chapters.
Local women who will be at
tending include national board
members Dorothy Brill, Tern
Rapaport and Hilda Ruhv
Also attending will be the of
ficers of the newly-formed
Florida Atlantic re'gion *f
Hadassah: President Dorothy
Mofson Kaye; Vice-president!
Claire Braun, Goldie Berns-
& ^ 2*2***> Laura
London, and Martha Pincu
Corresponding secretary Ann
Hopfan; and Treasurer Isabel
Katz.
$rrriNa ontopof-the WO^LP.
OTA
Radio/TV/ Film
*&/
* MOSAIC Sunday, August 4 and 11, 9 a.m. WPTV
Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
,.,HAYIM "" Sunday. August 4 and 11, 7:30 a.m. -
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub The
Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
SHALOM Sunday, August 4 and 11, 6 a.m. WPEC
Channel 12 (11:30 a.m. WDZL TV 39) with host Richard
Pentz.
ISRAELI PRESS REVIEW Thursday, August 8 and
15, 1:15 p.m. WLIZ 1340-AM: Summary of news and
commentary on contemporary issues.
ELI WIESEL'S JERUSALEM Sunday, August 4, 9
p.m. WPBT Channel 2: Elie Wiesel takes the viewer on
an improvised tour of Jerusalem.
* Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County.
the
Jewish floridian
of Palm Beach County
r- USPS069030
,, oomnm.ng Our Vo.ce and Federal.on Reporter
foX.anoP^"U, SUtZ,A,r,ESMfCMET "ONN.EPSTE.N LLOYD RESNK*
P MinMW^'r'J:1 News Coordinator Aaal.tent New. Coordinator
l5ned Weekly October through Mid May B. Weekly Balance of yea'
Second Claw Poaiage Paid at Boca Raton Fia
Wise. r. PALM BEACH OFFICE
Ma,n nil...Vn.'' I?*' P*,m Bech F' *>401 Pone 83?'1
i-ubTMASTER: Sjnd address changes to Tha Jewish Floridian.
.? Box 01273, Miami. Fla. 33101
Combined J.w.sh Ann.., "'nflc0",cl~ Slac. Le.ee.. Pho.Si.1.S2
E'xm h Bionde. VmtptLi^T. ^oe,"on >' plm Beach County. Inc Officer. Pr..dent.
Wi.en.ky. Secretary Jone.G^lL ,CTEno,l,,e,n- A"K"d L Lemper!. Murray H. Goodman MM
Director of PuBhcfL "elation., sot South Flegler Dr. We.t Palm Beach. FL 33401
SUBSCRIPTlON"R,ATF?"?-n.? Fede.at.on 01 Pa.n, Be!. "l?*A*"u" I? Ve" M'".mum 7 Ml or t>, member."* "'"
Out Ol rown UDonRen*M. v W'S **** We.t Palm Beach Fla 33401 Phone 832 2\K
C,l-.. a______. .. .*.*.- *.a mrffjS
Friday, August 2,1985
Volume 11
15 AB 5745
Number 24


Update/Opinion
By TOBY C. WILK
Children in Israel's schools
are asked, as an economy
measure, to participate in
general cleanup of the school
buildings. In one Tel Aviv
school, a httle girl refused
When asked to justify her lack
of public spirit, she replied,
"My mother is the cleaning
woman, and she'll lose her
job."
The Japanese Ambassador
to Israel visiting a new
technology town in the Galilee,
saw sophisticated machines at
work, all of which were im-
Organizations
in the News
HADASSAH
Aliya Lake Worth Chapter of Hadassah will be
represented at the National Convention by Mildred Silver-
man. Shirley Greenberg and Janet Rosenberg.
Another important project to be considered at this year's
convention is Hello Hadassah Sunday Oct. 27, which is
a massive phone campaign to enroll new members and re-
enroll old ones.
West Palm Beach Chapter of Yovel Hadassah will host
a luncheon/card party at the Chase Federal Bank Com-
munity room in the Cross County Mall on Thursday, Aug.
22, at 12 noon. Space is limited so reserve your table early.
The first of our regular board meetings will be held at the
Chase Federal Bank in the Cross County Mall on Monday,
Aug. 26, at 12:30 p.m. Members and board members are
urged to attend.
BBYO
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of Jerome Kiewe to the position of
Assistant Regional Director. Mr. Kiewe will be responsible
for the direction of the BBYO Program in Gold Coast Coun-
cil, which encompasses the Palm Beach, Broward and
North Miami Beach areas. He will be assisted in his duties
by William Rubin, Program Assistant.
AMIT WOMEN
Kishona Chapter of Amit Women (formerly American
Mizrachi Women), are sponsoring a fabulous week-end,
three days, four nights Friday, Oct. 25 to Monday, Oct. 28
at the Tarleton Hotel, Miami Beach. For chosen rooms,
please make reservations early, $120 per person, double oc-
cupancy. Sumptuous kosher meals, live entertainment
nightly, dancing plus transportation and gratuities includ-
ed. The proceeds will go towards the welfare of under-
privileged orphans. For further information please call
Estelle, Kthel or Lee.
At their recent gala donor luncheon. Mayor Malcolm H.
Fromberg of Miami Beach presented Amit Women with a
special proclamation in honor of the 60th anniversary of
the organization. In addition, he presented co-president
Jeanne Finkelstein with a key to the city.
The Amit donor luncheon is the culmination of the ac-
tivities of Amit Women throughout the year. Over 500
women attended this gala event at the Carillon Hotel in
Miami Beach.
The proceeds of the luncheon go to support the 20 Amit
social service and educational projects in Israel which care
for over 16.000 needy children and approximately 200
Ethiopian children.
The luncheon was chaired by Ida Sussman of the
Shoshana Chapter, and Shirley Z. Kaufman, president of
Dvorah Chapter.
mlluXlr mcobs' kosm*
ALL Room. **2L
Fully A/rCondttk>0
WE sis:
BO^DWAUT HOTEL SS3Sr
LABOR DAY 5%K **
4 DAYS/3 NIGHTS $01^,.
(Aug. 29-Sept-1) J*. QLf ^ys
RESERVE WOWFOflTHCWWW
12 DAYS/11 NIGHTS S^fAM **"
(Sept. 15-26) nll^SuSt
AOAVS^NKiHVr^DAYS/aNKiHTS *%&*<"
W6. sept23 sraDI)0S & Holidays.
INCLUDES 2 FULL MEALS *lfr&n\
Out of Date County C. M^jSSooff Own*-*.""
ported from Japan. His sur-
prise was intensified when he
was informed that products
from the plant he was visiting
were all slated for export to
Japan.
People in Washington spend
a great deal of time pursuing
careers instead of members of
the opposite sex. As a channel
for meeting other unattached
Jews, Senator Rudy Boschwitz
admits he is the Shadchen of
the Senate. He has thrown
Congressional parties for
Jewish singles. Representative
Larry Smith of Florida is co-
host as an apprentice Shad-
chen. Some 250 to 300 men
and women in their 20's and
30's attend. Thirty-three per-
cent of Washington Jews are
unmarried, the highest singles
rate among Jews throughout
the country.
Elie Wiesel noted that a net-
work of solidarity, including
church organizations, provided
assistance for Mengele and
other Nazi criminals to evade
punishment. Thus, the killers
were aided and not the vic-
tims. Many Nazis were
sheltered and treated as
guests of honor. "How is it
possible that all morality
disappeared, that conscience
vanished in those times?", ask-
ed Wiesel.
Mrs. Ruth Deech, a British
Barrister, is the first Jewish
woman to be a Senior Proctor
at Oxford University and its
second ever woman Proctor.
Tom Friedman, N.Y. Times
Jerusalem correspondent and
Pulitzer Prize winner, agrees
that intimidation of the media
by the PLO is a factor in mid-
East coverage. Furthermore,
coverage of Israel often is bas-
ed on higher standards than
that applied even to the U.S.
Friday August 2, 1985/The Jewish Floridian. of Palm Beach County Page 5..
Forbes magazine mentions
that Israel exports to Arab
countries amount to some half
billion dollars a year. Products
range from chocolate bars to
agricultural equipment.
Attempts to persuade Soviet
authorities to release Moscow
mathematician Anatoly
Shcharansky met with Soviet
refusal. South African
authorities offered to ex-
change Shcharansky for a cou-
ple convicted in South Africa
of spying for Russia. U.S. of-
ficials also were rejected in
their request to release
Shcharansky and Sakharov in
return for four Soviet citizens
convicted of espionage in the
U.S.
Led by Rabbi Jay Marcus, a
bi-partisan group of legislators
takes time out for studying
Torah over a kosher lunch. '
They meet twice a month to
discuss Jewish life, traditions
and literature and to ponder
Torah portions. Rabbi Marcus
also conducts Torah study
groups for corporations,
businesses and for the N.Y.
State Legislature in Albany.
The legislators feel that Torah
study adds an additional
dimension to their Congres-
sional duties; historical tradi-
tions can relate to contem-
porary issues.
Kinneret Shirion who
formerly served as a Rabbi in
Adelaide, Australia, is the first
woman Rabbi in Israel. She is
performing congregational
duties for a Reform
Synagogue but without
recognition from the Orthodox
rabbinical establishment.
LABOR DAY WEEK-END CELEBRATION
5 days & 4 nights 4 days & 3 nights
H15
per parson
douNeocc
'plus tax & gratuities
INCLUDING MEALS
s90
per person
douNeocc
Reserve Now for the
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCC0TH
Traditional Services Will Be Conducted By
Cantor YITZCHAK HAMMERMAN
LABOR DAY & HOLIDAYS INCLUDE:
2 Defctous Kosher Meats Doty ___ ..
3 on the SoBoam HoMdoys ^*|*S*,Sauna
Mashgtach on Piemlses p"VrnP,c L^_ ,
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Special Diets Catered to On Request
THE MULTI-MILLION DOLLAR KOSHER
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On The Ocean 40tn to 41st St Miami Beach HOTBl
For Reservations Phone: 1-531-5771
Vour Hosts me Beritowtlz Family Atex SmMow Auoc


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 2, 1985
UJA Leadership Mission To Israel
Career Women Urged To Participate
Fifteen communities from
across the country have
already filled their quotas for
the UJA Career Women's
Leadership Mission to Israel
scheduled for October 20-28,
and business and professional
women from our area are en-
couraged to get involved now.
Participation is limited, and
confirmation is on a first come,
first serve basis.
"The mission is a very im-
portant experience in which
you're a participant, not just
an observer," said Ruth Ber-
man, local chair for this year's
mission and four-time visitor
to the State of Israel. Speak-
ing of her previous sojourns to
the Jewish state, Ms. Herman
said, "Upon returning, you
have a tremendous feeling of
wanting to identify more with
the worldwide Jewish com-
munity. Visiting Israel
reminds you that we're all part
of a total effort."
Noting that trips to Israel
have marked turning points in
her own life, Ms. Berman
recalled that her family's first
trip in 1970 made lasting im-
pressions on her children: her
son, who was 13 years old in
1970, recently went on a mis-
sion with a group from
Philadelphia. "As a result of
his childhood experience, he
really wanted to return," said
Ms. Berman.
Ms. Berman described the
multi-faceted purpose of the
Career Women's Mission:
"Participants have the oppor-
tunity to broaden their base of
Ruth Berman, local chair for
this year's Career Women's
Leadership Mission to Israel,
says, "Visiting Israel
reminds you that we're all
part of a total effort."
affiliation with other career
women from around the world
and to enhance the level of
their commitment in their own
community."
Ms. Berman, a former social
worker who owned a boutique
in Milwaukee which featured
art, jewelry and clothing from
Israel, said that the educa-
tional objective of the mission
is vitally important. She
stressed that the speakers and
visits will appeal to career
women whether they are first-
timers or veteran visitors.
This year's itinerary in-
cludes an opening lecture on
"The Mood of the Country,"
which will place recent social
and political developments in
perspective. "You can read
about in in the papers and see
it on TV, but the real impact is
made when you participate in
it," said Ms. Berman.
Other planned highlights of
the mission include meetings
with women in business,
medicine, arts and politics; a
visit to an absorption center
for Ethiopian Jews; a tour of
Israel's high-tech industries,
the further development of
which may be part of the
answer to Israel's current
economic crisis; visits to Pro-
ject Renewal neighborhoods;
and a visit to Beit Hatjusot, the
Museum of the Diaspora,
which Ms. Berman said gives a
"significant historical perspec-
tive of European Jewry"
through films and models of
European synagogues. "Along
with Yad Vashem, which is
also on the itinerary, the Beit
Hatfusot allows you to see
directly what the Holocaust
really meant."
"The local Jewish communi-
ty is very vibrant, vital and ac-
tive," said Ms. Berman, "and
now is the time for career
women to heighten their com-
mitment by participating in
the mission."
For more information and
applications please contact
Women's Division Director
Lynne Ehrlich at 832-2120.
Jean Rubin, Senior Activities praised
Continued from Page 4
lecture and audience
participation.
Well, I went. What a
delightful and thrilling sur-
prise. The beautiful assort-
ment of people who "have
been younger longer" were
very much engrossed in the
number calling game, topped
What's Your
Job Situation
Do you know what kind
of vocation you wish to
pursue?
Do you hate your pre-
sent job? Don't know
where to turn?
There will be a free job
seminar on Monday. Aug.
5 and 12, 10 a.m., at
Jewish Family and
Children's Service, 2250
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
For more information,
contact Carol Roth, Voca-
tional Guidance Specialist,
at 684-1991.
off by someone shouting that
he/she was a winner. These
people all appeared to be hap-
py for as long as they had the
companionship of their peers.
Volunteers then distributed
juice and fruits all cleanly box-
ed and a slice of bread. Then
came a piping hot individual
tray of meat balls, mashed
potatoes, peas and carrots .
In looking around, most if not
all of the trays' contents were
completely consumed.
I was late for the lecture
group, which had started at
1:15 p.m. My delay was caused
by a very exciting conversa-
tion which I had with Ms. Jean
Rubin, who I understand heads
this division. One cannot easily
break away because she ob-
viously loves her work.
I walked in on the lecture
session already in progress. I
understood that this was the
third meeting, and it was
disappointing to note that so
few took advantage of a very
interesting program
monitored by a very vivacious
young lady named Mary
Tinker. She is bright, ar-
ticulate, sincere, and exudes
warmth. Anyone sitting in on
her sessions could not help but
feel refreshed and
enlightened.
It was a good experience for
me, and satisfying that
Federation, in a tiny segment
of its activities, is doing so
well.
I commend, Ms. Rubin, and
her staff for understanding
and handling this mature
situation.
MURRAY SANDLER
BROWARD
IJAPER &
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Jack Schocof f, M.D.
wishes to announce
Complete Medical Care
Weight Loss Treatment
HCG Injections
HOURS BY APPOINTMENT
1525 North Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, FL 33401
832-2802
Nazi-Hunter Tuvia Friedman
Quits Chase After 40 Years
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tuvia Friedman, founder and
head of the war crimes documentation center in Haifa for
the past 20 years, has announced that he is "giving up
hunt."
FRIEDMAN, 63, a Holocaust survivor, said he was
retiring after 40 years devoted to tracking down Nazi war
criminals because the last major criminal on his "wanted
list" is presumed dead. He said he accepted the findings of
forensic experts last month that the remains exhumed from
a cemetery near Sao Paulo, Brazil in June are those of Josef
Mengele, the notorious Auschwitz death camp doctor.
"If other people wish to continue tracking down less
well-known Nazis, I wish them luck. But I am giving up the
hunt," Friedman said. He said he would donate his exten-
sive archives to the Center for Holocaust Studies at Haifa
University.
FRIEDMAN, a former concentration camp inmate is
credited with helping bring to trial nearly 2,000 Nazi war
criminals after World War II.
Engagement
Faye Waltzer and Jeffrey
Silverman
WALTZERSILVERMAN
Mr. Neil Waltzer of West
Palm Beach announces the
engagement of his daughter.
Faye (Frayda) to Jeffrey
(Yosef) Alan Silverman, son of
Art and Marlene Silverman of
Pittsburgh. Pa. Faye is the
daughter of the late Judith
Waltzer.
Both Faye and Jeffrey are
graduates of the University of
South Florida in Tampa,
where they received their
Bachelor of Science Degrees in
Business Administration.
Following graduation, Jeffrey
attended the Rabbinical Col-
lege of America in Morrisown,
New Jersey for three years,
and Faye has been at Machon
Alta, a women's Yeshiva in
Safed, Israel.
Grandparents of the bride-
to-be are Rose Waltzer and the
late Samuel Waltzer and
Frances Berliner and the late
Meyer (Mike) Berliner.
Grandparents of the groom-
to-be are Abe and Becky
Silverman of Pittsburgh, Pa.
and the late Sidney and
Kathryn Feinstein of Mem-
phis, TN.
The wedding will take place
in Brooklyn, N.Y. in late
August.
RUBIN-SMITH
Dr. and Mrs. Jerome J.
Rubin announce the engage-
ment of their son Jeffrey Marc
to Amy Lynn Smith of Atlan-
ta, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan M. Smith.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of the University of Florida
and received her Master of
Business Administration.
degree from Emory Universi-
ty. She is employed by
Davidson' s/Macy.
The future bridegroom is an
attorney and is presently
employed by Arthur Andersen
and Company in Atlanta. He is
a graduate of The University
of Florida School of Accoun-
ting and of E*nory#University
School of Law.
Amy is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Hur-
witz of Atlanta, and Jeffrey is
the grandson of Mrs. Martha
Kodish of West Palm Beach.
A December wedding in
Atlanta is planned.
Central Conservative
Synagogue
A New Conservative Congregation With
A Warm Heart For Tradition
Invites you to join in
High Holy Day Worship
at
The Royal Poinciana Playhouse
Palm Beach
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch will officiate
And deliver the sermons
Hazzan Israel Barzak
Will chant the liturgy
Synagogue membership
and High Holy Day
ticket inquiries
478-2822
Be part of our new
synagogue family as you
preserve Jewish life
in our growing community


Friday, August 2, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 7
Israel Day h Educational And Fun
Eretz Yisrael Visits Camp Shalom
Israeli Scout Danny Levy leads a tour of Israel
Campers write their hopes and wishes and place them in
la replica of the Western Wall.
*king dough for pita bread wu a favorite activity.
pe-believe kibbutzniks learn how to handle small
L&
Soccer, the national
sport of Israel, has three
campers hustling.
Felafel-making appeals
to these hungry campers.
Pi '
Israeli Scout Sagit Keden
leads campers in Israeli
folk-dancing.
ENJOT IMI
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SCHECHTERS
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Jun 30 to Spt. 4
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JCC News
SINGLE PURSUITS BRIGHTEN AUGUST
The Singles Pursuits (35-55) of the Jewish Community
Center will be holding a Planning Meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
Monday, Aug. 5. Call Phyllis for directions. Refreshments
will be served. Donation is $1.
Thursday, Aug. 8, all meet at the Radisson Hotel, 2355
Sunrise Ave., Palm Beach for their "Happy Hour."
Sunday, Aug. 11 at 7:30 p.m., all will be getting together
for Coffee and Conversation. Donation: $2. Hostess: Carol
Messina. Call Phyllis for directions.
ACTIVE YOUNG SINGLES FOR AUGUST
Young Singles (21-35) of the Jewish Community Center
will be meeting Monday, Aug. 5 at 6:45 p.m. at the Center,
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. for an evening of fun, food and for-
mulation. Enjoy eating pizza and drinking coke while plan-
ning activities for September. Spend the remainder of the
evening playing such games as Trivial Pursuit, Uno,
Backgammon, etc. RSVP by Monday, 5 p.m., Aug. 5. Call
Terrie, 689-7700, to insure enough food for all.
Young Singles will gather at the Celebrations Bar,
Thursday, Aug. 8 at 6 p.m. to enjoy happy company at the
Happy Hour. Location: 3342 Shawnee Ave., West Palm
Beach, half mile west of Congress Ave. on Okeechobee
Blvd. (next to Video Xtron Shopping Center). Call Terrie at
689-7700 for information.
THE AIR CONDITIONED
Wald
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Miami Beach's Finest Glatt Kosher Cuisine u
Your Hosts the Waldman & Wiener Families
HIGH HOLIDAY SPECIALS
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 2, 1985
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
The Jewish Community Centers Comprehensive
Senior Service Center is a network of services for seniors
designed to encourage and foster growth, independence
and activity for persons in their later years. Varied services
through a Federal Grant Title III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded by Gulfstream Area Agency on Aging,
enhance the everyday lives of older adults throughout the
community.
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in our designated area for per-
sons sixty years of age or over
who do not use public
transportation. We take peo-
ple to treatment centers, doc-
tors' offices, to hospitals, nurs-
ing homes to visit spouses, to
social serivce agencies and
nutrition centers. There is no
fee for these services, but par-
ticipants are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so please make
your reservations in advance.
For information and/or reser-
vations, call 689-7703 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. Join the unique
and enriching Kosher Lunch
Program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. We offer im-
aginative and innovative ac-
tivities plus stimulating discus-
sions and lively musical
presentations. A delicious
strictly kosher lunch is served.
There is no set fee, but persons
are asked to make a contribu-
tion each meal. Reservations
must be made in advance. Call
689-7703 for information.
MENU
Monday, Aug. 5 Tomato
juice, Polynesian meat balls
with peppers and pineapple,
whipped potatoes, stewed
tomatoes, apple sauce, whole
wheat bread.
Tuesday. Aug. 6 Pineap-
ple juice, chopped steak with
brown gravy, instant potatoes,
mixed vegetables, plums,
Italian bread.
Wednesday, Aug. 7
Orange juice, baked chicken,
chopped broccoli, sliced car-
rots, fresh apple, rye bread.
Thursday, Aug. 8
Grapefruit juice, gefilte fish
with horseradish, boiled
potatoes, green beans, sliced
peaches, pumpernickle bread.
Friday, Aug. 9 Pineapple
juice, baked chicken with
tomato sauce, potato kugel,
carrot and pineapple tzimmas,
mixed fruit, challah bread.
Monday, Aug. 12 Apple
juice, turkey with giblet gravy,
sweet potato, tiny whole peas,
fresh orange, whole wheat
bread.
Tuesday, Aug. 13 Orange
juice, beef with cabbage sauce,
succotash, carrots, fresh ap-
ple, Italian bread.
Wednesday, Aug. 14
Grapefruit juice, fish filet with
lemon, boiled potato, chopped
broccoli, sliced pears, rye
bread.
Thursday, Aug. 15
Pineapple juice, veal patties
with pepper sauce, rice,
spinach, fresh- orange,
pumpernickle bread.
Friday, Aug. 16 Tomato
juice, boiled chicken, glazed
carrots, zucchini with celery
and onions, cookies, challah
bread.
HOME
DELIVERED MEALS
Persons who are homebound
and need a Kosher meal please
call for information. Call Carol
in West Palm Beach at
69-7703.
SUMMER PROGRAMS
"You and your Blood
Pressure," Thurdays. 1 p.m.;
Aug. 15, 22. 29. A three week
session to learn how to control
your blood pressure. Each
week, you will hear an infor-
mative lecture and your blood
pressure will be taken and
discussed. All three sessions
must be attended to benefit
you. Pre-registration is re-
quired and is limited to 25 peo-
ple. Call Didi at 689-7703 im-
mediately if you wish to at-
tend. There is no fee for this
class.
New Options for Your
Retirement (Special Series)
A stimulating, informative
four-lecture and discussion
series with guest speakers on
Mondays at 1:15 p.m., July 29
MORE CLUB
^^P HOTEL & BEACH CLUB^ GLAn KOSHER l*]
^^ ON THE OCEAN AT 19th ST MIAMI BEACH. FL 33139
OPEN ALL YEAR
VACATION FOR A WEEKEND. YOU LL WANT TO WAKE IT YOUR
YEAR ROUND WAY Of UFEI SO PIANY ARE DOING IT NOW!
2 meals daily plus mid-day snacks and nightly tea
Private beach, pool, right on the ocean Lovely
rooms, each with TV Movies, entertainment
Mashgiach Synagogue on Premises Free
Parking Personal Attention
SPECIAL YEARLY RATES ON REQUEST
to Aug. 19, offering informa-
tion regarding opportunities
for exploring your lifestyle.
Marilyn David, MSW, LCSW,
facilitator. This special sum-
mer program is offered for re-
cent retirees as well as future
ones.
Aug. 5 Sandy Doyle,
Director of "The Parent
Center," Sandra Barnes,
Director, VIP
Aug. 12 "Relationships
Where Are You Now?"
Marilyn David, MSW, LCSW
Aug. 19 St. Mary's New
Health Program. Speaker to
be announced.
This special summer series is
a collaboration of the JCC and
Jewish Family and Children's
Services. Contribution is $2
per session. Reservations are
requested. Call Didi at
689-7703.
Second Tuesday Activity
"Update Your Health In-
surance" Tuesday, Aug.
13. 1:15 p.m. Edie Reiter,
Guest Speaker.
Is your Health Insurance
still in the covered wagon
days? Edie Reiter who pro-
vides JCC Insurance
assistance every third Thurs-
day of the month will answer
everything you always wanted
to ask. Everyone is welcome.
Refreshments will be served
by the Second Tuesday Coun-
cil. Sabina Gottschalk is
President.
FIFTY-FIVE AND ALIVE
DRIVER IMPROVEMENT
PROGRAM
Where: Jewish Community
Center, 2415 Okeechobee
Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL
33409
Reserve Now for the
HIGH HOLIDAYS SUCCOTH
Services conducted by Prominent Cantor
PACKAGES from "2X5 per person dbl occ
Phone 538-7811
voui Mo* BoDt> Gmom Onmtond
All
WallyHickman
Auto Service
Complete Auto Service
832-5583
Domestic & Foreign Cars Diesel Cars & Pick Ups
Auto Air Conditioning Service on All Makes
VACATION SAFETY SPECIAL
Check & Clean Brakes
Steering
All Hoses & Belts
Wipers
All Lights
Horn
Tires, Visual & Pressure
Exhaust System
Oil-Lube Filter
only
s38.95
Over 25 Years
Same Owner
1810 South Dixie
West Palm Beach, Fla.
When: Sept. 10 and 11, 9:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m.
What: Driver Improvement
Program designed for the driv-
ing needs and problems of the
retirees of Palm Beach Coun-
ty. This course is given
through the American
Association of Retired Per-
sons, Instructor, Paul Oblas.
Completion of this course
may entitle you to a discount
on your insurance. The fee is
$7.50.
For more informatin and
registration call Paul Oblas at
964-7545. Registration is
limited.
SENIOR ACTIVITIES
Monday, Aug. 5 Kosher
Meal Program Games,
11:30 a.m.; New Options for
Your Retirement Sandy
Doyle, Director of "The
Parent Center" Sandra
Barnes, Director VIP, 1:15
p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 6 Second
Tuesday Council Meeting, 10
a.m.; Timely Topics/Round
Table Talk, 1 p.m.; Kosher
Meal Program.
Wednesday, Aue 7
Kosher Meal Program, n-j
a.m. "
Thursday, Aue b 1
Speakers Club, frj JJ
Kosher Meal Program tj
a.m.
Friday, Aug. 9 Kogfc
Meal Program, 11:30 a.m.
Monday, Aug. 12 flh
Options for Your Retiremen
"Relationships vVherw
Are You Now? Marilyn Davial
MSW, LCSW, 1:15 Vm
Kosher Meal Program, 11 a
a.m. Games
Tuesday, Aug. 13 KosheJ
Meal Program, 11:30 an,<
Second Tuesday Activitv
1:15 p.m.
Wednesday, Aug. 14 I
Kosher Meal Program, 11:30|
a.m.
Thursday, Aug. 15 _|
Speakers Club, 10 ami
Kosher Meal Program, llS
a.m.; You and Your Bloodl
Pressure, 1 p.m.
Friday, Aug. 16 K01W
Meal Program, 11:30 a.m.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
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Congregation Beth Kodesh
501 N.E. 26th Avenue
Boynton Beach, FL 33435
A CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE
Join Us For
High Holy Day Services
CONDUCTED BY:
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin
Cantor Abraham Koster
ROSH HASHONAH: Sept. 15-16-17
YOM KIPPUR: Sept. 24-25
Seats Available, Call
586-9428 732-2555 734-3858


.
-
..-... ''
.
Three Get Life Sentences
Continued from Page 1
I students were killed.
ere were originally 27
ifendants when the trial
n over a year ago. Ten
sentenced in the course
. legal process as a result
plea-bargaining with the
,te Prosecutor. Two, who
Israel Defense Force of-
erS| will be tried separately
I are free on bail.
four of the men sentenced
rlier have already appealed
clemency and the 15
Umced last week are ex-
to do the same. They
1 not apparently try to over-
M their convictions or
[luce their jail terms through
ds to the Supreme Court.
lawyers indicated that
Tcould hardly expect more
it treatment from the
court than from the
net bench.
pemency is the exclusive
Erogative of the President of
jael. The incumbent, Presi-
E Chaim Herzog, has made
dear that he will consider
nency appeals on an in-
lidual basis only. There will
no blanket pardon for the
nvicted men.
DME OBSERVERS said
k( the relatively light
fitences imposed on most of
defendants would take
ne steam out of the clemen-
drive. Haim Kaufman,
Airman of the Likud Knesset
tion, wants to avoid the
|mency process.
has begun lobbyin,
ring
bill
orously for a special
would ensure the early
of all underground
Jmbers. According to Kauf-
n, if he can win a Knesset
|jority for such a measure it
ild reflect the will of the
ty of Israelis.
But Kaufman's Likud col-
ague, Ehud Olmert, a
yer, called Kaufman's in-
Btive a dangerous precedent.
this is not the business of the
hesset," he said and warned
jat it would be tantamount to
humvention of the Presiden-
I pardon system.
Cnesset Speaker Shlomo
i, a Labor MK, also warn-
I against interference by the
hesset. But. he said, in-
Nual MKs could apply to
ie President on a
nanitarian basis.
STRONG PUBLIC senti-
nt for pardons or light
ntences emerged a month
after Israel freed 1,150
ilestinian and other ter-
iists, many of them serving
s sentences for mass
der, in exchange for three
eli soldiers who were being
by Palestinian terrorists
| Damascus.
ne men sentenced showed
remorse. They defended
actions on grounds that
government had failed to
Meet Jewish settlers in the
[st Bank from Arab ter-
se and they were forced to
* the law into their own
1 in self-defense. The
. atly rejected that con-
m the course of the
Pvni, who got life for
w was also involved in
eral other crimes of the ter-
"nderground. These in-
a plot to blow up the
* of the Rock (Mosque of
J? on the Temple Mount;
ong time bombs in the
* of four Arab-owned
" East Jerusalem; and
booby-trapping the cars of
three West Bank Arab
mayors, two of whom were
permanently crippled.
Livni's co-defendant, Nir,
was convicted, in addition to
murder, of placing a grenade
on a soccer field in Hebron and
another near a mosque. He
was also involved in the Tem-
ple Mount plot for which he
was sentenced to six years in
prison, to run concurrently
with his life sentence.
THE SENTENCES passed
on the remaining 12 defen-
dants are: Yehuda Etzion,
seven years for instigating and
leading the Temple Mount
plot; Yehoshua Shoshan, two
years for involvement in the
Temple Mount plot and in-
direct complicity in the attack
on the Islamic Colleges; Barak
Nir (brother of Shaul Nir), sue
years for manslaughter in the
college attack and involvement
in the Temple Mount con-
spiracy and the bus plot.
Yitzhak Ganiram, seven
years for manslaughter in the
Friday, August 2, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach Coonty Page 9
college attack, and'the Temple Boaz Heineman, two years for fenses. He will be released im-
Mount conspiracy; Haggai the Temple Mount and bus mediately in lieu of time
Segal, Yitzhak Novik and plots; Benzion Heineman, already served. All of the
Natan Natansen, three years three years for the same two sentences were con
each for the attack on the Arab ofenses plus the attack on the
mayors, Haim Ben-David, mayors; Yaacov Heineman,
three years and four months
for his part in the Temple
Mount plot.
Moshe Zar was sentenced to
four months for lesser of-
three-and-half years for
volvement in the Temple
Mount plot, the attack on the
mayors and the attempted
bombing of the Arab buses.
by a majority of the three
judges Yitzhak Cohen and
Shmuel Finkelman. The court
President, Judge Yaacov
Bazak, was generally inclined
to leniency.
BUYING RARE COINS
GOLD & SILVER
For Top Prices Call:
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684-1771
HOURS: 9:30 a.m.-6:00 p.m.
Member ANA & Chamber ol Commerce
FL.
where shopping is a pleasure 7days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Store* with
Freeh Danieh Bakeries Only.
Made with Juicy Applet
Apple
Turnovers
2J9
Available at Publix Storee with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Made with the Finest ingredients
Peanut Butter
Cookies
FREE!
[(When you buy one doz tor $1.56)
dozen
Available at Publix Storee with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Sliced or Unsliced.
Plain or Seeded
Italian Bread
.69
Available at All Pubfx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Made with Real Butter
Danish Butter Ring........acn $159
Family Pak Assortment, Plain,
Powdered or Cinnamon 12_c|
Cake Donuts................. box"*!59
For a Healthy Breakfast or Snack ^
Bran Muffins................. box *V9
Quantity Rights Reserved -
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Top with Creamy Publix Ice Cream
Peach Pie......................
Prices Effective
August 1 thru 7.1985
each
S-J89
MH Jills
COOKBOOK
COLLECTION
This week's feature
VOLUME 15
Do-Ahead
Party Book
and
VOLUME 16
Book of
French Cooking
1.79-
Watch for
New Books Weekly


New Synagogue Promotes Conservative Traditions
"Our concern is with
building a fellowship, a real
sense of family." This is how
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
described one important goal
of the newly formed Central
Conservative Synagogue,
which celebrated its first Sab-
bath service on July 12 with
over 300 people in attendance.
The idea behind the forma-
tion of a new Conservative
house of worship was outlined
in a pamphlet distributed at
the inaugural Sabbath service.
Rabbi Hirsch wrote that all the
synagogue's activities will at-
tempt ''to recapture a sense of
ceniraiity of Judaism to our
lives as we persevere in main-
taining our Jewish identity in
the diaspora."
While Rabbi Hirsch inform-
ed visitors that "emotionally
and intellectually it is our
desire to preserve traditional
Conservative Judaism," he
noted that "we will also keep a
clear and open mind regarding
the future development of
Conservative Judaism."
Calling the inaugural service
"wildly successful," Rabbi
Hirsch added, "Our major ex-
citement is the engagement of
a terrific hazzan and director
of music, Israel Barzak."
Hazzan Barzak's formal
religious education and
musical training took place in
New York City under the
tutelage of some of the finest
Jewish instructors in the coun-
try. After serving as the only
Jewish Chaplain in the South
Pacific in 1957, he continued
his education at the Hebrew
Union College of Sacred Music
and received his commission as
hazzan from the Cantor's
Assembly in 1969.
Hazzan Barzak chanted at
the synagogue's first sabbath
service, and Rabbi Hirsch said,
"The hazzan was received
beautifully by our congrega-
tion." Rabbi Hirsch also noted
that Hazzan Barzak is the only
certified mohel in Palm Beach
County.
The new synagogue's
religious school instruction, to
be equivalent to a two-day per
week program, will this year
be arranged on a private, one-
to-one or small-group basis.
The rabbi hopes to utilize the
synagogue's offices for this
purpose.
Noting that the synagogue's
concern is with "building peo-
ple," Rabbi Hirsch said there
are currently no plans for
building an edifice. "We are
adequately housed at the Day
School Merkaz," he said.
The synagogue will also have
a fully-staffed department of
pastoral counseling, which
Rabbi Hirsch said "is not in-
tended to compete with any
other organization but is in-
tended to help the rabbi give
better service to his con-
CTeeants in terms of specific
Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch
problems."
One unique feature of the
Central Conservative Synaog-
gue is that there are no elected
officers. The synagogue's af-
fairs are guided by a steering
committee. "All of us are part
of a working team," Rabbi
Hirsch said. "By spreading the
tasks out, we achieve a more
harmonious relationship."
Readers may obtain more in-
formation about the Central
Conservative Synagogue by
referring to the Religious
Directory.
Area Deaths
ABRAMCHICK
Julian. 72. of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
BERLINGER
William. 76, of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels. West Palm
Beach.
BODDINGTON
Dorothy. 73. of Camden 0-355. Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach
BRIEGER
Mildred P.. of North Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
COHEN
Morris, 72. of 2703 Dudley Drive, West,
West Palm Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel. West Palm Beach.
CRAMER
Samuel J.. of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Levitt Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
Legacy-Endowment-Planned
Gift Director
The Tampa-Orlando Plnellai (TOP) Jawlah Foundation aeeks a full-
lima dlractor for Ita andowmant development program. Challenging
poaltlon for the right Individual who will coordinate, administer and
promote endowment development for three participating Federations.
J.D., MB.A., C.P. A. or a combination preferred. Experience In Jewish
Community activity helplul Compensation package, mid-forties/
negotiable. Plaaaa reply In confidence to Personnel Search Commit-
tee, TOP Jawlah Foundation, 112 S. Magnolia Avenue, Tampa,
Florida 33806, (813) 253-3569.
n
Check why it makes sense
to pre-arrange your funeral now.
/
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MEMORIAL CHAPELS
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nMumtanMIIMiaiMMi'V
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t*-
DWORKEN
Martha. 67. of Bedford C 56, Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
FISHER
Morris, 91. of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
GOODKIN
Lydia, of Century Village, West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
GUSTAFSON
Elmer F.. 83. of Lake Park. Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
HAGUE
Lura. 94, West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
HAMMER
Victor, of Palm Beach. Levitt-Weinstein
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel. West
Palm Beach.
nun
WUliam J.. of Century Village. West Palm
Beach. Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, West Palm Beach.
KATZ
Fannie. 94, of Royal Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
KOPPELMAN
Irving J., 77, Palm Beach. Riverside Guar
dian Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach.
LEVINE
Abraham 1., 80, of West Palm Beach. Nor-
thwood Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
PEAR
Charles S., of North Palm Beach. Levitt-
Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
ROSENBLATT
Isidore, of 5403 Belleville Road, West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
SAMSTAG
Marjem J., 91, of Royal Palm Beach.
Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed Security Plan
Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SCHLANGER
James (Samuel). 83. of Palm Beach. River-
side Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
SCHULMAN
Evelyn, 68. of Sussex A 20, Century
Village, West Palm Beach. Riverside Guar-
dian Funeral Home. West Palm Beach.
SHORT
Celia B 86, Palm Beach. Riverside Guar
dian Funeral Home, West Palm Beach.
STEARN
Paul, 77. of Wellington F 302. West Palm
Beach. Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel
West Palm Beach
STERN
Ethel A.. 77. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Guardian Funeral Home. West Palm Beach
TOBIN
Nathan, 85, 329 Southampton B Century
Village. Riverside Guardian Funeral Home
West Palm Beach.
WOLF
Maxine at., 72. of West Palm Beach. River-
side Memorial Chapel, West Palm Beach.
Experienced In the various
Mcttont of anawcai mix-
ttom. Orda*ntl, conn and
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coULSBat,on w,tn brad
**-*?" *! 999 "O' *o*.
c o Jewttft nortdUn, p o toi
oiat7s.nfMni.Fta.ssioi.
Religious Directory
Conservative
CENTRAL CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE Pah
BEACHES: Services held Friday 8:15 p.m. and Saturday*?
a.m. at The Jewish Community Day School, 5801 Parker Av I
West Palm Beach. Mailing address: 5737 Okeechobee Blvd. w I
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 478-2922. Rabbi Howard J m!3
Hazzan Israel Barzak. "*M
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street w 1
Palm Beach 33409. Phone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac Vander WaUal
Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a_m. and 5:30 p.m. Frida-I
8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at 8:15 p.m., followed bv Onl
Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholoshl
Suedos. '
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF BOYNTON BEAC
501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone 586-941,
Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin, Cantor Abraham Koster. Monday 8-3
a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 pin I
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd Weal
Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph Speiser. Dajhl
services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath services Friday 815I
p.m. Saturday 9 a.m., 5 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.I
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Luke's United
Methodist Chapel, 165 Ohio Road, Lake Worth. Mailing address
6996 Quince Lane, Lake Worth, FL 33467. Phone 965-6053. Fril
day night services 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Richard!
Rocklin.
TEMPLE BETH DAVID: 4657 Hood Road, Palm Beach Gardens!
33418. Phone 694-2350. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor EarUj
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 2815 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beacol
33407. Phone 833-0339. Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services!
Friday 6:30 p.m. (June 14-July 26), Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Mi-1
nyan 8:15 a.m., Sunday and legal holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A" Street, Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg. Cantorl
Howard Dardashti. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 a.m. |
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle Glade |
33430. Sabbath services Friday, 8:30 p.m. Phone 996-3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal I
Palm Beach. Mailing address: PO Box 104, 650 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Royal Palm Beach, FL 33411. Sabbath services Friday 8 p.m..|
Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Seymour Friedman. Phone 793-9122.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB: 2177 So. Congress Ave., West Palml
Beach 33406. Phone 433-5957. Rabbi Dr. Morris Silberman, Can
tor Hyman Lifshin. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m., Saturday
and holidays 9 a.m., Monday and Thursday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL: 190 North County Road, Palm Beach
33480. Phone 832-0804. Rabbi Joel Chazin, Cantor David Dar
dashti. Sabbath services, Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CElJTER. Ben I
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road, Port Salerno. Rabbi Abraham
Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Village, West Palm j
Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Daily I
services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta, P.O. Box
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night services 8 p.m.,
Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 465-6977.
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER-TEQUESTA: 759
Parkway Street, Jupiter. Phone 747-1109. Rabbi Alfred L. Fried-
man. Services Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue, Fort Pierce, FL
33450. Phone 461-7428.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St Helens Parish Hall, 20th
Avenue and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach 32960, mailing address:
P.O. Box 2113, Vero Beach, FL 32961-2113. Rabbi Richard D.
Messing. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at Wellington Elementary School,
13000 Paddock Dr., West Palm Beach. Mailing address: P.O. Box
17008, West Palm Beach, FL 33406. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Steven R. Westman. Cantorial Soloist Elliot Rosenbaum.
Phone 793-2700.
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr., West Palm Beach
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Cantor Robert
Bloch. Sabbath services, Friday 8 p.m.
TEMPLE JUDEA: at St. Catharine's Greek Orthodox Church
Social Hall, 4000 Washington Rd., at Southern Boulevard. Raw
Joel L. Levine. Cantor Anne Newman. Mailing address: HUM
Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach, FL 33409. Phone 471-154'
_


Ill
te News
EgJ^!_AigustjJ985/The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 11
Cantorial Soloist, Building Construction
Highlight Beth Torah's Summer
TEMPLE JUDEA
Dr. Neil and Ruth Steinmetz
I ,rj|| host a Temple Judea
Imembership event at their
Ltlantis home on Thursday,
|Aug. 8 at 8 p.m. Rabbi Joel
Levine, Temple President
ISteve Berger, Barbara
Schwartz, membership
Chairperson, and represen-
[tatives of the Temple Board
land membership committee
[will be present to meet pro-
Ispective members and tell the
|story of Temple Judea.
Temple Judea will soon
Ibegin construction on its
I building near the corner of
I Congress Avenue and South
IChillingworth Drive.
- For an invitation to attend
Ithe Aug. 8 membership event,
Icall the office or Barbara
iSchwartz.
Rabbi Joel Levine will speak
on "The Role of the
ISynagogue in Jewish Life" at
[Temple Judea Sabbath Ser-
vices, Friday, Aug. 2 at 8 p.m.
Prospective members are
Especially invited to attend
land learn about the impor-
tance of the synagogue and
[how the synagogue can create
la positive daily influence on
Ihuman life. Barbara Schwartz,
[chairperson of membership,
[will be present to answer ques-
tions about affiliation.
Prospective members are
Iwarmly invited to attend Tem-
Iple Judea's unique Shabbat
[Dinner-Service, Friday, Aug. 9
lat 6:30 p.m. at St. Catherine's
l&iltural Center. Rabbi Joel
Levine and Cantor Anne
iNewman will officiate.
All participants are asked to
bring a picnic dinner,
candlesticks, candles, kiddush
cup, wine, and challah. Follow-
ing dinner, Rabbi Levine will
lead a Torah study session and
officiate at August birthday
blessings. Cantor Newman will
lead Shabbat zemirot (singing).
Singles are especially welcome
to attend. One of the goals of
the Shabbat Dinner-Service is
to usher in Shabbat with the
feeling of warmth and family.
Families with children
should note that the entire
evening will conclude at 8 p.m.
For more information about
Temple Judea, call the office.
ANSHEISHALOM
Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Anshei Sholom will be
holding its annual summer
supper and card party on Sun-
day, Aug. 18, at 5 p.m. Hot
chicken dinner with all the
trimmings and a delicious
dessert, all for $7.50. Beautiful
door prizes. Hurry since reser-
vations are limited and don't
be left out. Call Bessie.
CONGREGATION
BETH KODESH
On Sunday, Sept. 8,
Sisterhood is sponsoring a
Theatre Party at the Burt
Reynolds Dinner Theatre to
see the pre-Broadway produc-
tion of "The News." There are
a limited number of tickets
available $30 if you use your
car or $35 if you go by bus. See
or call Magda Katz, Sally
Reiser or Marilyn Grunin (for
your tickets.
Mark Wednesday, Oct. 9 on
your calendar. We have a card
party planned for that date.
While the summer months
are normally the "off-season"
in many synagogues, Temple
Beth Torah, the Liberal-
Reform Congregation of the
Western Communities, is ex-
periencing a double "boom"
this year. The congregation
welcomes as its Cantorial
Soloist Elliot Rosenbaum ol
Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania,
who assumes his duties in mid-
Cantor Bloch
Joins
Temple Israel
The congregation of Temple
Israel is pleased to welcome
Cantor Robert Bloch to our
area. Cantor Bloch, who will
be the first invested Reform
cantor to serve in the West
Palm Beach area, co-
officiated with Rabbi
Howard Shapiro at a special
service at Temple Israel in
June. He assumed full-time
duties August 1. Cantor
Bloch's educational creden-
tials and professional ex-
perience include training at
the Julliard School of Music,
a Bachelor's degree in sacred
music from Hebrew Union
College, and cantorial posi-
tions in New York, New
Jersey and Maryland. Cantor
Bloch, whose father is a pro-
minent Conservative cantor,
was chosen to represent the
Reform movement during
Israel's 25th anniversary
celebration in 1973, and he
sang with the Israel National
Opera and officiated as guest
cantor in the "Great
Synagogue" in Tel Aviv.
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July. Mr. Rosebaum, who has
extensive musical and can-
torial credentials, comes to
Beth Torah from Temple B'nai
B'rith in Kingston, Pa., and
from a year of touring Israel
and Europe, where his power-
ful tenor voice, skillful guitar
playing, and musical acumen
moved audiences and con-
gregations. He will co-officiate
Cantor Robert Bloch
with Rabbi Westman at Friday
evening services, as well as
train our choir, organized by
the late Cantor Nicholas
Fenakel, and teach music to
the children of the religious
school. Congregants and
visitors to Temple Beth Torah
can hear Mr. Rosenbaum at
services held on Friday even-
ings at 8:15, and at the High
Holy Day services, to be held
at St. Rita's this year.
The construction of the con-
gregation's new home, on Big
Blue Trace at Barberry Drive
is well under way. The county
permit has been secured, and
the land has been prepared for
the construction to commence,
according to construction
chairman Marshall Yasuna. A
drive past the Temple site will
show continual progress
toward the attainment of the
congregation's 6-year dream.
For information regarding
Temple Beth Torah, please call
the Temple office, membership
chairman Al Yellen or the
religious school director,
Miriam Emihovich, at the tem-
ple phone number.
Candle Lighting Time
^^ Aug. 2 7:50 p.m.
p0^Q Aug. 9 7:45 p.m.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County/Friday, August 2, 1985
Israel Rejects List
Continued from Page 1
any reason why the U.S.
should meet a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation before
(peace) negotiations and try to
coordinate positions with
them." He said he has made
this clear to Secretary of State
George Shultz.
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, who
studied the list sent from
Washington, also rejected
preliminary talks. "Peace
must be negotiated between
the Arabs and Israel," he said,
stressing that Israel would
never talk to members of the
PNC which is "an inseparable
part of the PLO." Peres, who
heads the Labor Party, and
Shamir, leader of Likud, the
two main components of the
national unity coalition
government, were said to see
eye-to-eye on this issue,
despite other differences over
the peace process. The two
men lunched privately last
Wednesday and according to
their aides are in agreement
on basic policy.
THEIR LUNCHEON
meeting followed a three-hour
meeting at Peres' home where
he hosted two prominent West
Bank Palestinians, Mayor
Elias Freij of Bethlehem, a
leading moderate, and Hikmat
Al-Masri of Nablus. Both are
favorably disposed toward
King Hussein and his
Hashemite regime which rules
Jordan.
There had been speculation
here that one or both men
would be included on the list of
proposed Palestinian
negotiators. Apparently,
neither was.
According to unconfirmed
reports, all but one of the
names on the list are members
of the PNC. The exception, ac-
cording to an Israel Television
report, is a "high profile" of-
ficial of the PLO.
Richard Murphy, the U.S.
Assistant Secretary of State
for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, was due to visit
the region this month for fur-
ther talks with Jordanian and
Israeli officials and non-PLO
Palestinians. His trip was
postponed pending receipt of
the list of Palestinian now are not known. ReDoV
delegates from Hussein, which ly, he will go to Amman
was long delayed. His plans this month.
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