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:
AA00014310:00070

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
VOICE OF thC
JEWISH
IUMITY OF
BtACH
Jewish floridian
VOLUME 10-NUMBER 25
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA
FRIDAY. AUGUST 3,1964
PRICE 35 CENTS
icial Analysis
Election Outcome: Divided Israel Stands
VVID LANDAU
kALEM (JTA) -
blematic outcome of
Pi Knesset elections
Israel with a
|td period of acute
instability. The
Jignment has won 44
Teats to 41 for Likud.
Imaining 34 are
pd among a dozen
tnies and factions
le form the far left
Jreme rightwing.
either Labor or
Juki gain a Knesset
In combination with
lothcr bloc of small
his is an arithmetic
an a political pos-
flost analysts agree
fi ol the two major
[capable of forming
coalition govern-
Dtcstations to the
b\ politicians on
Inotwiihstanding.
Jtter
lived From
rfusenik
lence paid off for
| woman who
I a reply to the
|she had been
I to her adopted
In the USSR. See
|ha B'Av
f y. August 7 is a
|y mourning the
etion of the Tern-
Page 14.
Director
Goals
.'director of the
I Community Day
I has some very
> thoughts on her
tionsfortheday
[Seepage. 3.
Costof
Is Security
"taofltraert
[tabllshmem
*,hr It can main-
qu.llt.tiv. edg.
Arabs. See pegs
THE JERUSALEM POST
aptly summed up the situa-
tion in its front page head-
line: "Divided We Stand."
The election results based on
actual vote count differ only
slightly from the computer-
ized projections based on exit
poll samplings which were
broadcast shortly after the
polls closed.
The final count, which
includes the soldiers' vote, is
expected to have a minimal
effect, if any, on the
composition of the next
Knesset. But as some
observers cautioned, even a
shift of one seat could be
critical.
The line-up of Knesset
seats is: Labor, 44; Likud 41;
Hadash Communists,
National Religious Party,
Shas and Tehiya, four seats
each; Shinui, Civil Rights
Movement and Yahad, three
seats each; Aguda Israel,
Morasha and Progressive List
for Peace, two seats each;
Tami, the one-member
faction of Yigael Hurwitz
and Rabbi Meir Kahane's
Kach Party, one seat each.
IN TERMS of possible
coalition partnerships, the
left of center Shinui and the
leftist CRM are considered
"natural" allies of Labor.
Similarly, the ultra-nationalist
Tehiya Party is Likud's ally.
On the far left, the anti-
Zionist Hadash Communists
are automatically excluded by
Labor from any coalition it
may head; nor can Labor
invite the Progressive List for
Peace, a coalition of nation-
alist Israeli Arabs and leftist
Jews who advocate a Pales-
tinian state.
Likud for its part has made
clear that it will not have
anything to do with the
Kahane faction which calls
for the forcible ouster of all
Arabs from Israel and the
occupied territories.
WHAT REMAINS are the
five religious factions which
appear to have won 13
Knesset mandates between
them. The NRP has served in
both Labor and Likud-led
governments since the found-
ing of the State but emerged
from the elections in a
weaker condition than ever.
Shas is a new religious
party, sponsored by former
Sephardic Chief Rabbi
Ovadia Yosef. The fact that
it scored as well as the
veteran NRP in its first run
for the Knesset is considered
a plus in its favor. Yosef is
regarded as a political dove
and may be amenable to an
alliance with Labor.
Morasha, another new reli-
gious faction, comprises
NRP, Emunim and Poalei
Aguda defectors and may
have hawkish leanings which
could put it in the Likud
camp. The Aguda Israel, a
member of the outgoing
Likud coalition seems to have
lost two of its four seats in
the elections and is therefore
in a weakened condition.
Tami, a religious-oriented
Sephardic faction, did even
worse, dropping from three
to one Knesset mandate.
Former Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman's new Yahad
Party performed poorly on
its first outing. Weizman
insisted that he would not be
part of any coalition and
urged the establishment of a
national unity government.
ACCORDING to astute
political observers, Israel
Continued on Page 4-
From Israel Air Force
U.S. Navy To Lease 12 Kfir Jet Fighters
Hv lAtndon Chronicle Syndicate
The U.S. Navy's expected
decision to lease 12 Kfir
fighters from the Israeli Air
Force will be accompanied by
the largest deal which Israel
Aircraft Industries (IAI) has
ever made with the U.S.
For IAI, well-informed
sources here said, the
contract to service and main-
tain the Kfirs in the United
States is worth between $65
and $75 million over the next
three years.
The U.S. Navy wants the
Kfirs because the Israeli-made
fighters are thought to do an
excellent job simulating
Soviet-made MIO-21s in
combat training exercises.
The New York Times has
reported that the Navy is in
the final stages of concluding
a separate deal with China to
buy some MIG-21s, but those
aircraft are unlikely to be
made available to the U.S.
before 1986-87.
THE NEWSPAPER
quoted a U.S. Navy
spokesman as saying that
pending the contract with
China and the actual delivery
of the planes, the Navy will
lease the Kfirs.
"Under the terms of the
loan," it added, "Israel Air-
craft Industries will be paid
to maintain the aircraft, but
Israel will retain ownership."
In a complicated
transaction, the 12 planes will
be taken from the Israeli Air
Force. They will be leased to
the U.S. at no cost. Under a
separate contract, IAI will be
exclusively responsible for
servicing the planes at an Air
Force base in Virginia.
UNDER U.S. LAW, the
Navy cannot enter into any
formal barter arrangement
Continued on Page 11
Back to Square One
Air Force War on Yarmulkes: Front and Center
NEW YORK Six major Jewish organizations have
asked a federal appeals court to throw out anAir-Force
prohibition on the wearing of a skull cap or **
- by an Orthodox Jewish officer. They say the ban
violates Capt. Simcha Goldman's right o religious
liberty while providing no real military benefit.
An amicus or friend-of-the court brief filed in the
US cZt of Appeals for the District of Columbia
contend^ne, the Tearing of a J**Stftt5
ment of such a rule would exclude Orthodox Jews from
Air Force serv?ce without serving a "compelling military
interest." .
thp RRIFF was filed by the American Jewish
& of W*r of oS H/S
Congregations and the Union of Orthodox Jewisn
Congregations of America.
March Air Force Base in -California, from "J*^
yarmulke while on duty indoors. The officer had oeen
permitted by his commanding officers to wear such a
head covering during his first three and a half years in
the military service. At no time was he informed that
such a practice presented a problem, even though the
wearing of a head covering indoors was technically a
violation of an Air Force dress regulation.
However, introduction of a new policy of strict
enforcement of the dress regulation led to a ruling by the
commanding officer to ban the wearing of the skull cap.
Capt. Goldman brought suit in federal district court,
claiming that his right to practice his religion was being
violated.
The court upheld him, finding that the yarmulke was
"unobtrusive" and did not interfere with his duties. The
district court decision also held that permitting an excep-
tion to the uniform regulations in this particular case did
not "erode morale and obedience," as contended by the
Air Force.
THE AIR FORCE took the case to the U.S. Court of
Appeals which reversed the lower court finding. The
appeals tribunal held that because of the Air Force s
interest in uniformity, it was permitted to use a strict
policy in enforcing the dress code, even though the
regulation itself was "arbitrary."
Continued on Page 8
LI


HmI 12 Th .T^i.K lUUb. -, ,
^\ taaAfttttevM,y,A^t 3. 1984
<
x
i
1
I
Israel Scout Enlightens Campers
About Jewish Homeland
By LOUISE ROSS
Assistant News Coordinator
Forth-nine Scouts from
Israel are spending their
summer working in Jewish
day camps throughout the
United States. Selected from
a field of 400 applicants, the
young adults highlight the
Jewish homeland through
songs, games, stories, arts
and crafts, and discussions.
As in past years, the
Jewish Community Center's
Camp Shalom is once again
hosting an Israel Scout, Ruth
Dillenberger. Ruth, who has
been interacting with the
youngsters at Camp Shalom
since the middle of June, is
philosophical about her role.
"I just provide an overview
of Israel. They're too young
for me to get them to make
aliyah," the 17 year old said
with a twinkle in her eye.
Ruth thinks the Camp
Shalom kids are terrific.
"They inquire about the
posters on Israel that I made
and hung up around the
room and are always asking
me how to say words in
Hebrew," she said.
Ruth, who lives in Kfar
Shmaryahu, a town of 1500
people north of Tel Aviv, has
been an Israel Scout since the
fourth grade. Now, a senior
in high school, she co-leads
her own eighth grade scout
group. "The Israel Scouts are
part of the Zionist move-
ment. We focus a lot on Israel
and current events. Half of
our time is spent in discus-
sions, half in activities,
Ruth said.
Although she has made
many friends here with whom
she plans to keep in touch,
she has found that the
subject of their conversations
are not the same as with her
friends in Israel. "Israeli
teenagers are more aware ot
politics and of what's hap-
pening around them. The
teenagers here don't have to
go into the army. At 20 years
old thev are still living at
home. In Israel, they are
more independent," Ruth
stated.
Ruth has also discovered
that American youths drink
more alcoholic beverages
than their Israeli counter-
parts. "Drinking is not the
main thing in Israel. There
are more parties, more
dancing and more dating as
couples, not groups," she
said.
Food is another area in
which Ruth made compar-
isons. She didn't hesitate in
stating her dislike of peanut
butter and McDonald's
hamburgers, but really has
taken a liking to cream
cheese. "I like all kinds of
cheeses but we don't have
anything like cream cheese in
Israel. I love it," Ruth said.
What does she substitute for
peanut butter and jelly
f\ Radio/TV Highlights ,^J
* MOSAIC Sunday, Aug. 5 and 12, 9 a.m.
WPTV Channel 5 with host Barbara Gordon.
? L'CHAYIM Sunday, Aug. 5 and 12, 7:30 a.m.
WPBR 1340-AM with host Rabbi Mark S. Golub
The Jewish Listener's Digest, a radio magazine.
JEWISH MUSIC AND CULTURE HOUR -
Sunday, Aug. 5 and 12. 6 p.m. WHRS-FM Stereo 91
with host Dr. Simon Silverman.
SHALOM Sunday, Aug. 5 and 12, 10 a.m.
WPEC Channel 12 (8:30 a.m. ON TV Channel 51)
with host Richard Peritz.
Sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County
THE JOSEPH L MORSE GERIATRIC CENTER
Welcomes applications for admission to the 120-bed
long term care skilled nursing facility
THE NEW CENTER FEATURES
Modexnly designed semi private
nd private rooms for comfort
and liability
. 24-hour skilled nursing care
by qualified professionsli
Complete medical services
including:
Physician
-Physical Therapy
-Occupational Therapy
Speech Therapy
Podiatry
Dental
t Social Services
Full program of Recreational
Activities
'Beauty and Barber Shop
Library
Gift Shop
Solsriums
Roof top gardens
and spacious outdoor
patio
Planned outings
Synagogue/Auditorium
Observance of Sabbath
and Holidays conducted
by Rabbi Alan Sherman
Chaplaincy Service*
Regular and Special
menus all In accordance
with Koaher dietary laws
Write or CalL
The Joseph L. Morse Geriatric Center
4847 Fred Gladstone Drive
West Palm Beach, Florida 33407
Attn:Social Service Department
(305)471-5111
A Facility of the Jewish Home lor the Aged. Inc and
A Benalioary Aoency ol the Jewish Federation ol Palm Beach County. Inc
sandwiches, the American
staple? "We have a chocolate
spread that has a lot ot
protein and other nutrients in
it but, of course, a lot ot
calories too."
Ruth, who emigrated to
Israel with her parents from
Switzerland when she was
four years old, is thrilled to
be working in and visiting the
United States. Besides
Florida, which reminds her ot
Israel's seashore, she spent
!nree days in New York and
was most impressed. Alter
camp is over in August, she -----
will join Pa/1 /ahne;jd0.Uvel Israel Seoul Ruth Dillenberger [right] helps '*. J
Israel Scouts again and travel ^ ^ ^ shabbt| cjm(J|es dur|ng g FrM; "
' *M W"' remVn'ins to Oneg Sh.bbat as Gail Kressal, early childhood dlrw2
'"'"" ind prayers over me smbdsi canum uurmg a r'riday tften
l0 W ash.ngton, DX a ^^ ^ Qa KrMsa| Mr|y ch,|dhood
Toronto before returning to ^^ Con)|nun|ty Cen(er watche8.
Israel.
Sociologist Rabbi Traces
Divorce-Intermarriage Link
NEW YORK (JTA) menon of intermarriage,
A sociologist-rabbi has Winer declared,
asserted that "to a remark-
able extent," doing what is
right for Jewish singles
providing them with oppor-
tunities to meet other Jewish
singles in socially attractive
Jewish-sponsored programs
"may turn out to be the
most successful strategy for
reducing the increase" in
marriages of Jews to non-
Jews.
The frequency of inti
Continued on Page |
Dr. Mark Winer, senior
rabbi of Temple Beth David
of Commack, N.Y., made
that observation in a report
in the current issue of
Reform Judaism. He declared
that the "sage advice"
offered by Jewish parents to
their children "If you
want a happy marriage,
marry a Jew intermarriage
ends in divorce" has lost
most of its force because of
the rapid rise in divorce
among Jews.
"Although intermarriages
do not end in divorces as
frequently as they once did.
Jewish marriages are more
frequently ending in
divorce." which often lead to
interfaith marriages, an
"ironic twist" which presents
synagogue leaders "with a
fresh opportunity to cope
with the complex pheno-
HOLD THE DATE
Wednesday evening, Septembers
6:00-9:00 PM
Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County
Women's Division
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL
WOMEN'S GROUP
dinner program
with special guest speaker
JULIE FELDMAN
Co-Anchor Reporter WPTV. Channel 5
Royce Hotel
1601 Belevedere Road
West Palm Beach
FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
JEWISH
COMMUNITY
DAY SCHOOL
Of f-AlM B ACH COUNTY
50t Parker A vs., West Palm Bach. FL 33405
(305) 585-2227
HORNSTEIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
RAPAPORT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
FULLY ACCREDITED BY
THE FLORIDA COUNCIL OF INDEPENDENT
SCHOOLS
A BENEFICIARY AGENCY OF THE JEWISH
4
OUR PROGRAM
The Hornstein OUR NEW I
School provides on The Parker w
enriched program ot Compus aseveral
Hebrew and Judaic s.te yrov.aesiw
Studies in conjunction necessory ,
with a superior environment 0"
Secular Studies our chiidrena
Program, including well-rounded
art. music, physical educator>vm
education and ,nclu<5jB!r
inlerscholoshc '%,
achvihestor flrt522S
Kindergarten Ma*"Zw
through grode eight Science loj*
ThsVupenor ^TiS.
cuniculum is taught in Cnopei w^*
an innovative and o io$wrjfj
success oriented ix^JTL
leorning environment oosKettw*
The Hornstein Jewish courts, ana
Community Day **
School odmits *B*L
stuoentsoteveryroce. enhoncj ,
color, sex. creed, owJ-JJ,
notional and ethnic promow"^
origin Judol$m
--------.T.~, ~: ds! M BEACH COyi


Friday, August 3, 1984 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Paga 3
Director Strives For Educational Excellence
.LOUISE ROSS
> News Coordinator
,lassrooms are silent,
of laughter are
Ep the playground,
aroma of koshe
being prepared for
Absent, but the ad-
Ln building at the
Community .Day
is a hub of activity as
,ons are underway
'opening of school on
7 The new director,
job just two weeks, is
phone dealing with the
dilemma of an
I student applying
already filled class.
La Steinberg, whose
L and professional
!nCe as a Jewish
,r are outstanding, was
l0 the Palm Beaches
t challenge of devel-
the day school into a
of the finest education
available for Jewish children
anywhere. "The highlights of
the school's tradition that at-
tracted me were its fine
reputation in terms of a
family atmosphere for
students and instructional
staff, the superior facilities,
including the finest computer
facility of its type in a private
school, and the tremendous
community support," stated
Mrs. Steinberg.
Mrs. Steinberg, who served
as director of the Solomon
Schechter Day School of
Raritan Valley, East
Brunswick, N.J. since it was
established in 1981, is
impressed with this area's
extremely involved Jewish
community which holds
Jewish education as a priority
and the day school as a par-
ticularly strong concern. "I
also am pleased that this day
school is truly a community
school in that we will
represent and teach our
students about all the move-
ments in Jewish life which
will give them a broad under-
standing of the variety of
Jewish experiences," she
said.
As a modern Jewish
educator who possesses a
strong Judaic academic back-
ground and successful
administration experience,
Mrs. Steinberg has definite
views in her new position
"I would like to see this
school gain an outstanding
reputation for bi-lingual bi-
cultural education. It is my
hope that when our students
graduate after a full nine
years, they will be able to use
the Hebrew language with the
same skill as English. In
Continued on Page 9
Barbara Steinberg, the new director of the Jewish Community
Day School, talks with a parent about enrolling his child in
the day school.
tter From Refusenik Sparks Excitement
Shifrin's aging
grandparents were allowed to
emigrate to Israel with the
assurance that within a few
months after their departure,
their son would be permitted
to join them. Mrs. Berger
notes that the destruction of
the family unit continues as
the letter she received made
mention that the families
have even been separated
within Russia.
Vladislav's wife, Ludmila,
is a 29 year old English
teacher. Both the Shifrins
have been denied the right to
practice their professions.
"I'm concerned about them
because they speak of their
move to a new town which
indicates to me that they may
have moved to an inferior
place. He's no longer
practicing and it's obvious
from the letter that she is not
working at her profession
either," Mrs. Berger said.
As a member of the Soviet
Jewry Task Force, Mrs.
Berger is aware of the need
for steady correspondence,
not only with the adopted
family but with Soviet and
American government
officials. To increase the
amount of contacts on behalf
of the Shifrins, Mrs. Berger
has involved two organ-
izations in which she is most
active. Members of Olam
Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women of which Mrs. Berger
is the Public Affairs chair-
man, have sent postcards to
the Shifrins as well as to the
Soviet Procurator General
and Ambassador Anatoly
Dobrynin. They have also
mailed Passover cards to the
Shifrins.
The Poinciana Chapter of
ORT sent birthday greetings
and other correspondence on
behalf of their adopted
family, the Marinovs. Mrs.
Berger, who is her ORT
chapter's Jewish Communal
Continued on Page 12
JBtrger, who writes regularly to her adopted Soviet
|ik families, recently received a reply from the Shifrins
us, USSR.
|y LOUSE ROSS
int News Coordinator
J had been writing
By, once a month, for
|> seven months, and
i she did not receive a
she was not dis-
fd. Sylvia Berger's
and commitment
paid off when she
, a letter from her
pd" Soviet refusenik
Others have been
[to their families as
the Adopt-A-Family
J sponsored by the
|wry Task Force of
fommunity Relations
1 of the Jewish Feder-
IPalm Beach County,
the excitement
ing Mrs. Berger's
pmes at a time when
rIets are once again
P to dose the
pound Soviet Jewry.
Blonder, chairman
soviet Jewry Task
[stressed that it is
"nportant now to
contact with as
p Jews as possible.
fs learned that
P are being warned
EL'0 CCaSe mcctin*
F'trners. "This is a
development that
KereSPec,a,ions for
I, i0re-every letter
I hrough ii a ray of
5 an encouragement
ink"* sonone in
En rld knows of
fce .and cares
Ration," stated
*K& wi,hMf.V
Berger at her Poinciana Place
home, she spoke of her
excitement on receiving her
first letter from the Shifrin
family. "Just ten days
before, a letter that I had
sent by registered mail had
been returned to me so this
was so unexpected. Now, to
increase their chances of
receiving my correspondence,
I plan to send duplicate
letters, one by registered mail
and one by regular mail,"
Mrs. Berger said.
Mrs. Berger, who was an
elementary school supervisor
berfore retiring with her
husband, Sidney, to this area
in 1978, received information
on her adopted family along
with their picture from the
Soviet Jewry Task Force.
"When I saw the picture, I
thought I would cry. I have
pictures of my own sisters
going back 75 years with
bows in their hair just like
the Shifrin daughters have,"
Mrs. Berger stated. Simona
Shifrin is eight and her sister,
Anna, is sue.
Their father, Vladislav
Semyonovitch, a 32 year old
gynecologist who has been a
refusenik since 1979, is also
the son of a refusenik.
Although he received an
invitation to be reunited with
his grandparents in Israel, his
application was refused on
grounds that "grandparents
are not direct relatives.
Shifrin's father was also
refused, even though he is the
son of the parents with whom
hfe'wHUtl lb reuhifeV''
From Russia, With Love
The following letter was received by Sylvia
Berger from her adopted Soviet refusenik
family.
Dear Mrs. Sylvia Berger!
We were very glad to receive your letter.
It was the second letter we have received
the first was sent by our grand-parents
from Israel. Our address now is: USSR,
Lytovskaya SSR, Kaunas, ul. Medvegalio,
23, DV. 43. Shifrin Vladislav Semynovitch.
We are very glad that you have now the
picture of our family. We would be glad to
have the picture of yours too. We send our
best wishes to your all so fine family and
hope to meet once. But this hope is
diminishing with years, and now I often
think about what to do. We have only
grandparents in Israel, and they are very
old: grandfather is 90 years old, and
grandmother is 85 years. They are very
alone now. They went to Israel five years
ago in hope that we soon shall be there.
But, we didn't receive the exit visa permit.
The reason of refuse was: "the
insufficiency of relationship."
My husband's parent's lived in Charckov,
now they will live in (Zdahov) Azov Sea.
We don't know what to do now.
Kaunas is a beautiful town, very original.
There are many interesting things there,
especially in old town. Maybe you our your
children could ever visit us we'll glad to
see you, whenever you come!
Dear Mrs. Sylvia Berger, you are asking
about our birthdays. They are: Simona,
6.27.1976; Anna 2.3.1978; my husband,
7.27.1951; mine, 5.31.1953. We should like
also to send you birthday greetings and so
please send us your birthdays.
I'll hope, you excuse my English I've
forgotten almost at all, and was to use the
dictionary to write this letter.
Sincerely yours,
Shifrins
,d.l.. A-*- .. VMM I** **


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm r*oa. a*-
.
Page 4 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. Aufuat 3, 1984
lian LeoMindlin
-
RONNI EPSTEIN
n.*s Coojin.to<
o' Palm S..cri County
Combining Ou'Vac* ana F.o.raiion Rapo'ter
FREOKSMOCMET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Erj.tor and Put>iiin.r Encutiv. Editor ,,.
Pubi.aiwd WMkly October through M,a-*p..i B' *""' "'^V"
Sond Cuts Postage Pud t Boca Baton Fit US PS oewiJu
PALM BEACM BOC* BATON OFFICE
2200 N FM,..H.y Su.t. 20 Boc. R..on Fi. W32*o" 3M-200-
M.inO.t.c.aPt.n. !20NE8tnS. M,.m,Fi ''f^ "l*^ ,,
PMMM IWn lorn, lift to JM> FkKHHan. P O Bo. JV'',M'"1 F" M'
AdrnllaWflOlraclorSlaclLasaa. PhonM'" p,.in*nl
Combtn*) j.,.h App.al-J.-Lh FkK.tK>n ot Palm B..ch Com*,. ^ '^*'' Barb.-.
My.on J Nickman Vic. Pr.SKj.nta. Pt.r dimming.. Alc Eng..st.m_ AmoW Lamp, v o.
I Do Not Forgive Jesse Jactevrt
Myron J NicKman Vic. Prid.nts. t-et.r wm^ ~^- ""." n..rv Bero. Submit
T.n.n and AMI W.tontfey. SKiMary. Of EWMMlh S Snu'"^"" *' B.". '
m.tanal to Ronn, Epst..n. Director ot Publ.c Rations. SOI South Flag*' 0- "' "
FL M401 MM Ftondian do.s not guaranty Ka.rvutn ot HMJMMM
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local A,.. S4 Annual .2 Y... Mm,mum $7 Ml 0- b, -.
M*-ai,onotP.imB..cn Count, MIS Ft.gi.r0' West Palm Beach F.a 3340.
0! Phone B32
;i20 Out Ot Toon Upon Reauest
Friday. August 3, 1984
Volume 10
5 AB 5744
Number 25
Election Outcome
Continued from Page 1
faces a prolonged period of
bargaining by both major
parties to form coalitions
with small, essentially weak
partners. These efforts
eventually will fail, most
observers believe. They could
be followed by moves toward
a national unity government
headed either by Labor or
Likud.
Such a regime would be set
up specifically to tackle
Israel's worsening economic
crisis and political issues that
divide Labor and Likud
would be held in abeyance.
But a unity government on
those terms will be short-lived
and early elections are again
likely. Most political analysts
believe it is inconceivable that
the next Knesset the 11th
will serve out its full four-
year term.
UNDER THESE circum-
stances, it is considered likely
that Labor and Likud would
press jointly for legislation
aimed at reducing the number
of small parties in the
Knesset. This can be done by-
raising the threshold above
the present one percent of the
vote necessary for a Knesset
mandate.
Politicians also predict
moves within Labor and pos-
sibly Likud to replace their
current party leaderships
before a new election
campaign begins. According
to some analysts, Shimon
Peres, who failed in three
elections to lead Labor to a
decisive victory, will be
replaced by former Premier
Yitzhak Rabin; possibly,
former President Yitzhak
Savon, who, being of
Sephardic origin, ma> be best
qualified to head a party that
seems to be increasingly split
along ethnic lines.
At the moment. most
Israelis, regardless of their
political preference, are dis-
mayed by the inconclusive
election results which they
consider the worst possible in
terms ot the national interest.
FAILURE TO put together
a viable, cohesive governmen:
will damage the prospects of
solving the country's urgent
economic problems. Irael's
standing abroad will be
weakened and the very basis
of democracy at home is
threatened, in the view of
manv.
Menachem Savidor,
Speaker of the outgoing
Knesset, said in an interview
that he could not see how the
Knesset will be able to func-
tion with 15 contentious fac-
tions and no clear cut coali-
tion majority. Many political
observers spoke with trepida-
tion of the possible effects of
Kahane's entry into the
Knesset which will give him
immunity from criminal
prosecution.
All of the foregoing not-
withstanding, Labor and
Likud has been claiming
victory and seem intent on
trying to put together a
governing coalition. Labor
conceivable could block a
Likud-led coalition if
Weizman's faction is
prepared to join it in such a
parliamentary move.
Labor plus Yahad, Shinui,
the CRM. the Hadash Com-
munists and the Arab-Jewish
Progressive List for Peace
together muster the 60 votes
minimum needed to deny a
Likud coalition a vote of
confidence.
Even if no such move
materializes, Likud would be
hard pressed to form a coali-
tion without Weizman's three
lACKSON'S shirts anguish toward the mythologies
JbSML Smyrnaw^" inherent in Jewiah property
and ties at. ***_ ^ship. Jewish mercantilism
contrasting white collar b not JJJJJ^ ,,.,.
only a la mode, but it empna luu^__f ^ ohattn mht.
sizes what his title reminds us is
his clerical calling.
Fashion and religion do not
popularity go together, but for
Jackson the tighty-worn
combination achieves two other
things: it identifies him irre-
trievably with the allegedly
spiritual character of his consti-
tuency: at the same time, it sets
him apart from them on the craved so
one hand, their casual attire convem
governed by their disadvantage,
and on the other, the often
bizarre styles some of them
adopt in a personal world of
show biz flamboyancy.
IN NEITHER case are these
choices echt Madison Avenue,
and by any stretch of the
imagination. Jackson
vendors of the ghetto where
they once lived.
But the head-heart antithesis
is as phony as Jackson's
sartorial splendor is symbolic.
And if I do not forgive him this
be. nor do I forgive the
American Jewish leaders who
have since lined up to grant him
the forgiveness he said he
mightily at the
Jackson's sin against us is
too deep, too grievous. It is the
sting of a traitor and the honey
of a prevaricator, and those
Jewish leaders who exonerate
him are themselves no less
traitorous, no less filled with
prevarication. They make me
feel like the Jewish self-
Madison Avenue and not the professed Holocaust survivor
typical Johnny Carson late
night black guest entertainer,
sporting anything from a
Michael Jackson glove to the
Fort Knox fardel that typically
weighs Sammy Davis. Jr. down.
Jesse Jackson sees himself as
a leader, a proper leader. In his
address before the Democratic
National Convention in San
Francisco, he had no trouble in
seeing himself as the likes of
Jesus bom in a manger:
Jackson's own ghetto begin-
nings served his metaphoric
purpose perfectly at the conven- party unity
tion in the same way that his Judaism and
made me feel as she stood on
the Jackson "rainbow coalition"
podium as one of its presumably
proud if vacant-minded
members.
THE RUSH to embrace
Jackson is a Democratic Party
political decision that can have
nothing to do with me person-
ally or with any thoughtful
Jew wounded by Jackson's
arrogance. It is a mistake for
Jews to believe that they have
no alternative but to forgive and
forget Jackson in the name of
because Jews,
Israel will do
mandates. The same applies elegant haberdashery serves his better with a Democratic victory
of course to Labor but the
latter may be able to arrange
for the 'passive support" of
the Communists and Progres-
sive which would abstain in a
confidence vote to block
Likud.
LABOR LEADERS are
speaking privately of courting
the NRP and-or Tami and
Shas as coalition partners.
Likud has hopes of uniting
all of the religious parties
under its wing and would try
to woo Weizman or at least
gain his "passive support" to
block a Labor coalition.
Likud is also presumably
prepared to work such a deal
with Kahane though it would
not include him in a coali-
tion.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
reiterated his call for a
national unity government,
conceding that "any other
government will be hard to
establish."
But the Labor Alignment's
left wing Mapam and Mk
Sarid has been
tirmlv opposed to any part-
nership with Likud. If they
quit the Alignment. Labor
would have tewer Knese:
mandates than Likud. This
apparentlv has entered into
Shamir's calculations since it
means that he would continue
a> Prime Minister.
SOMI POLITICAL
analysts predicted that after
weeks and possibly months of
political wrangling, a unit)
government will evolve with
the Labor Alignment intact.
According to these analysts,
Mapam will justify compro-
mise on grounds of the
economic crisis and the need
to prevent prolongation of
the Likud care-taker govern-
ment.
Meanwhile, four prominent
Israeli writers closely asso-
ciated with the Labor Party
Amos Oz, A.B. Yehoshua,
S. Yizhar and Haim Guri
issued an impassioned call to
their party, and especially to
its leftwing, to try and form
a unity government under
Labor leadership.
purpose almost everywhere else.
Humble beginnings are the
mythic ultimate of saintly
humility But great spiritual
leaders universally suffer some
single personal myopia: Moses
stammered and early on
murdered a man. Jesus was a
tad male chauvinistic; the man
of a hundred fires. Camilo Cien-
fuegos: was too fat and addicted
to milkshakes. Jackson's
tortured shirt and tie are the
least of these afflictions.
BUT FOR ME. Jackson is
the Emperor with no clothes. In
San Francisco, when he made
than with a second-term Ronald
Reagan. Who in recent memory
had a more vilely anti-Israel
record than the single-term
Jimmy Carter?
This rush, this decision to
embrace Jackson, this haste to
pronounce his speech as
masterly and momentous all
these frantic acts of excess are
the marks of a declining
civilization that is happy to
stamp as immortal the mediocre
meanderings of a mediocre intel-
ligence because it knows no
better.
In a world where the hesit-
ancies of Ronald Reagan's
his pitch for forgiveness from opaque thoughts and phrases
are ordained to be masterful and
the man himself described as
"the great communicator" and
politically unassailable, in such
a world even the brayings of the
public ass about which
Nietzsche felt such anguish and
contempt are crowned with the
laurel of profound oratory.
BUT WHO are the donors of
these encomiums? Do they know
Demosthenes? Socrates? Cicero?
the Jews, despite the splendor
of his duds, he was as naked as
the fabled foolish monarch in
the fairy tale.
No. I do not forgive him. I do
not forgive Jesse Jackson his
venomous campaign rhetoric
about Israel and Jews that was
nothing but frank anti-
Semitism.
I do not respond to the
childish devices of his reverend's
calling that indulge in the kind
of word-play only the illiterate
and otherwise intellectually
weak pronounce as profound
let alone pretend to understand
1 am meant to excuse Jackson
for his anti-Semitic axcoM
because he came to the conven-
tion in his Christian way
begging forgiven. His
excesses, he confessed, were a
sin of the head, not of the heart
Now what in hell does that
mean? That a fat-mouthed, fast-
talking, opportunistic Jesse
Jackson traded in the coin of
Jew-hatred because he thought
it would help him but that he
didn't really mean it after it
apparently harmed him instead?
That he spoke vilely of Jews
because some people fall for that
stuff, but not a single one of
those sentiments has ever really
lodged in his soul?
BULL. I say bull because
distinctions between the head
and the heart are the infantile
stuff of the gospel preacher's
trade, and so Jackson could pull
out that stop in a growingly
religion-crazed America and get
the walla shaking, especially in
his constituency with its
Hve they read
Disraeli. Gladstone
convention which
theme music from '
for presidential insp^JI
its own academic crZF
telling abandon.
Yes in an American I
tion boasting by no*
percent functional jk.
Jesse Jackson's speech
have been exalted qufe.
especially given an ass*,
from the media who
braying public ass Ni,
profoundly despised.
Above all things Jk
speech had all the
ments for "greatness' u,
least equipped to evil
apparently found endeari
There was humility,
in his Jewish shtik, i
anti-Semites, rest)
Jesse cum
applauded:
There was the
analysis of his view of I
failures at home and i
all of them America's
as he saw them,
mention of provocation i
criticism of those who]
conceivably be the prov
say, in the Soviet
Cuba, in Central An
Southeast Asia. Tha
statistical Jackson
went down as smoothed i|
Francisco as sour
no intelligence any
criticize his strange
which, for all of his
forgiveness, could
South Africa and 1
twin pariahs of our i
There was the last i
of the Jackson polemk|
descended more and
Black jive-talk, calculsttdj
matical error and the i
moaning of gospel handk
hypnotic swaying ind
such arcane activity
just short of antiphonill
and shouted announo
miraculous cures.
WAS THIS
convention9 Jackson's i
tie told us it was in I
shirt and tie tradition >
Woodrow Wilson. But i
else did. All we were sp
the Jackson encomn
Havana. Viva Fk
another aspect of
Jackson diplomacy Ml
the lenses of Third
vision.
I do not forgi
Jackson No thinking!
should because Jack**
was a plea of the head.J
the heart Whatever tint
Germany's Olympic BasketbJ
Squard Is Coached By An lsra
B> H \skll I COHKN
M W YORK (JTA)
West Germany's basketball
squad competing in the 1984
Olympic Games in Los
Angeles is coached by an
Israeli, Ralph Klein, a
veteran player and former
coach of the Tel Aviv
Maccabi team which he
guided to several champion-
ships and into a number of
European finals in recent
years.
For the past two years,
Klein has worked full time as
coach of the Cologne team of
the German National Basket-
ball League. He is credited
with raising the Cologne
hoopsters to contender status
and Germany's hopes in the
Olympic basketball competi-
tion repose largely on bis
shouldci*
The German
replaced .he Soviet^
one of the lour hoop'
qualified to repre*
European zone
Angeles
_ since
government &*
boycott the Games.
coach the Cologne w
one more season *
return to Israel- J
vice president Ji
business firm TrtJ]
i, is her desire and m
family to JJJJJ J
have no yojjkj
with one ot in*, d
ball teams .n Isrgl
performance ^
question as j
however the ue
do at Los Angek*
Hi
rr


poinciana Residents Attend
Training Session At JCC
Friday, August 3, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Page 5
Ln persons attended
Krientation meeting
f Jewish Community
L ,*ntly for volunteers
^delivering meals
%>mebound. "These
.JSrbe giving of their
di week to enhance
0f those who
L cannot prepare
f or themselves due to
L crisis situations and
Cannot attend the ho
t lunch program held at
the JCC," stated Jean Rubin,
director of senior programs.
The people who attended
were: Lillian Barash, Fred
Bauman, Sidney Berger,
Freda Gruen, Herman Katz,
Lou Marks, Lillian Marks,
Jack Robin, Bea Robin, Lyla
Rosloff, Dorothy Simano,
Marian Wolf and Geraldine
Zerdem.
Sidney Berger, member of
the JCC Board of Directors
ieli Soldier Missing In Lebanon
jr 2 Years Is Alive and Well
|T HUGH ORGEL
. AVIV (JTA) -
Lsirian diplomat arrived
July 7 with proof that
jaeli soldier, Hezi Shai,
d missing in Lebanon
fears ago is alive and
prisoner of a Pales-
dissident group in
cus.
-*rt Amry, Austria's
tsador to Greece, also
.Tied that the Popular
[for the Liberation of
ine-General Command,
Lkaway faction of the
ine Liberation
Ration, headed by
Jibril will permit
lentatives of the
ktional Red Cross, for
fa-st time, to visit Shai
lo other Israel Defense
(soldiers.
latter, Nissim Salem
|osef Grof, were known
captives of Jibrils'
But Shai's family had
I nothing of his fate nor
le IDF apparently know
ler he was dead or alive.
|ry appeared at a press
tnce here today with
Gen. Amos Yaron,
[of the IDF manpower
\ former MK Shmuel
who coordinates the
^merit's activities with
to prisoner-of-war
pges and another
MK, Arye Eliav, who,
kh contacts in the
an government, has
\ti news of Israeli
captured in the
on war.
^y brought the families
three soldiers letters,
|al messages and photo-
he had taken with
|of the men at their
of captivity. He dis-
closed that the three Israelis
were being held separately
and had no contact with each
other. The envoy said he did
not know the locations that
he was taken to for the meet-
ings except that they were in
or near Damascus.
He said Shai, a tank
soldier, looked remarkably fit
after two years in prison. He
was not aware that he was
the father of a two-year-old
daughter, his wife having
given birth shortly after he
was posted missing in
Lebanon.
Tamir said Jibril's group
acknowledged that Shai was
their prisoner only after
many months of quiet
diplomacy and trips by Amry
between Damascus and Tel
Aviv via his legation in
Athens. He said the fact that
abou 120 PLO men, most of
them members of Jibril's
group, are till held prisoner
in Israel apparently decided
Jibril to permit Red Cross
visits and to admit that Shai
was being held.
According to Amry, this
development brings closer the
start of negotiations for a
POW exchange between
Israel and the Jibril group.
But Tamir predicted that the
negotiations, when they do
begin, will be long and dif-
ficult.
Gen. Yaron said that the
IDF has sufficient intelligence
data to refute reports from
Beirut that an IDF Druze
soldier, Samir Assad, was
killed when the Israel Air
Force and Navy bombarded
terrorist bases on Anarib
island off the northern Leb-
anese part of Tripoli.
in charge of grants, thanked
all who attended the orienta-
tion. "Helping the home-
bound is a most worthwhile
endeavor. A special thanks to
Geraldine Zerdem who
contacted so many Poinciana
residents regarding this
needed service," stated
Berger.
Staff members
participating in the orienta-
tion were Jerry Melman, JCC
executive director; Jean
Rubin; Marcie Frisch,
volunteer coordinator; Carol
Fox, site manager-food
service and Ned Goldberg,
Jewish Family and Chidlren's
Services counselor.
This program is one of the
many services provided by
the Jewish Community
Center for senior adults, as a
result of a federal grant, Title
III of the Older Americans
Act, awarded by the Gulf-
stream Areawide Agency on
Aging. The program is
funded in part by OAA,
HRS, the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, JCC
and the contributions of
participants. Homebound
persons who are in need of a
kosher meal should call Carol
Fox at 689-7703 for
information.
lew Tourist Reception Center
dedicated At Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center
fUSALEM A
r is not generally
rred a tourist attrac-
I yet. over two million
F have visitcd the
pah-Hebrew University
Renter at Ein Karem
' wt two decades. Some
II ?" tne famous
A Windows in the
J synagogue; some are
P. of Hadassah
fL' the labor of
teho,hers visu the
t L,pi,al on Mount
KLwas desi*ned by
?" 'S. ^Lif?"
Jacques
Lipchitz.
Recently, the Bernice and
Nathan Tannenbaum Tourist
Reception Center was dedica-
ted in the presence of the
donors and a Hadassah
delegation to the Zionist
General Council, led by
Frieda S. Lewis, the national
president of Hadassah.
Bernice Tannenbaum is
past president of Hadassah
and is chairman of the
Hadassah Medical Organiza-
ion and of the Jewish
Agency, American Section.
Nathan Tannenbaum is a
wellknown communal leader
:n New York.
B&P Women's Group
Women's Division leadership of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County met recently to begin planning the
Business aid Professional Women's campaign for the coming
year. Seated [left to right] are Penny Beers, Women's
Division vice president for BAP; Julie Cummings, Women's
Division campaign chairman; Sheila Engelstein, Women's
Division president; Lynne Khrlich, Women's Division
director; Marva Perrin, immediate past campaign chairman
for Women's Division and currently chairman of the Palm
Beach division for the 1985 general campaign; and Melanie
Jacobson, chairperson of Business and Professional Women's
Group campaign.
Engagement
KAUFMAN-KLEINBERG
Flora Kaufman and Larry
Kleinberg of West Palm
Beach announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Beth
Aimee Kaye, to Ronald Lee
Levinson, son of Miriam N.
Levinson of West Palm
Beach and the late Merton B.
Levinson.
Beth is a probation officer
at Pride Inc. and is studying
pre-law at Palm Beach Junior
College.
Ron graduated from Forest
Hill High School and re-
ceived his Bachelor of Elec-
trical Engineering from
Georgia Tech. He is now
executive director of the Col-
lege of the Palm Beaches.
A September 2 wedding is
planned at Temple Israel,
West Palm Beach.
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
also an expression of lover
-JerryBynder
>|
Yahr/nt is one of the mart meaningful traditions hi
lows Yahrzeit also reminds us of the realities of Mb. It
helps us recognise the need u> plan for the protection of
our families
Now Riverside sponsors a unique program M lam
ilv protection, the (Jl ARMAN PLAN. insurance funded
prearranged funeral program Its a sensible idea. You get
what you want at a price you can afford. That amount is
guaranteed never to increase. And it can be paid over a
number of years.
But most of all, just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of our love
of family, the Gl IARDIAN PLAN program is an expression of
our concern that the people we worry about have lessto
wry about And what could be more in the .Jewish trad.Uon
tha" Uam more about the GUARDIAN PLAN program Call
toll free 1-800-432-0853 for your copy of Funeral Arrange
^pi*Stick On foryour telephone receiver.
I wiinl aiops
nf your booklet and emergency
telephone numlxT stick -on ftw.
Name____________________
Address.
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-Zip-
Homo I'hone
Mail to (iuardian Hans, Inc.
l*).ltoxftt>
Winter I*irk, Florida
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Orcall toll Tree
1-800-432-0853
JFPB803
Th*GlJARDIANPLAN* l**^
So the people you worry aboutwill have less to worry about
!'- ;.I,i.|.__.1ii1|liMwl,ifvw|inivrtMbyGu*rt^
An InNI KAM 1" jJT(fWniNi KV27 Ml W 1 HI UMBnAIWUIMI 1>IHM' landpartKipatwuHondanimtalflinw.


nmU The Jewish PWUfa. .,_ .
rage 14 The Jewish Florklian of Palm iWk r-----
,*.. IXJJ
Page 6 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach OgUHjg Friday. Auguat 3, 1984
Dreamless Sleeper Helps
Israeli M.D. Map Brain
Professor Shmuel Sideman [left] confers with an associate at
the Technion's Department for Biomedical Engineering.
Building models of the body's cardiovascular system promise
new insight into heart disease and its treatment.
Computer Model of Heart To
Aid In Diagnosis of Disease
of the Department of Bio-
medical Engineering and
Director of the Cardiac
Research Center will
enable researchers to
introduce such variables as
cholesterol level and blood
pressure, and observe as the
computerized heart portrays
the ten-year development of a
heart attack in a matter of
minutes.
HAIFA A team of
medical researchers at the
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology is developing a
three-dimensional computer-
ized model of the human
heart which will aid doctors
in the diagnosis and treat-
ment of heart disease. The
computer model can bt
programmed to reproduce
different heart pathologies in
an accelerated time frame,
giving doctors better insight
into the dynamics of the
healthy and unhealthy heart.
The Technion research
group of physicians,
engineers, architects and
computer specialists are
constructing a computerized
model of the human heart
based on the mechanical,
electrical and chemical
characteristics of the real
thing. The research headed
by Professor Shmuel Sideman
The research is being
carried out in cooperation
with experts at several leading
medical hospitals including
the Mayo Clinic, the Cleve-
land Clinic, and Chicago's
Michael Reese Hospital and
Medical School.
According to Prof.
Sideman, this research will
not only aid in the diagnosis
of heart disease, but will also
help describe and classify
previously undefined func-
tions of the heart.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
An Israeli neurologist believes
he has pin-pointed the part ot
the human brain that governs
the sleep process, a location
that has eluded researchers
until now and is the subject
of considerable controversy
in the medical profession.
Dr. Ron Peled of the
Rothschild Hospital, who is
deputy head of the Haifa
Technion Medical School s
sleep research laboratory,
concedes it was a matter of
chance that brought to him
as a patient one of the rare
individuals who never dreams
and this led to the
discovery.
The patient, a 33-year-old
lawyer, sought treatment for
what Peled described as a
"banal complaint." During
the routine process in which
rapid eye movement (REM) is
monitored while the patient
sleeps, it was found that the
man did not dream. The
patient confirmed later that
he could not remember ever
having dreamed.
Birth
Announcement
Douglas and Stephanie
Kleiner of North Palm Beach
announce the arrival of Sara
Elizabeth born on July 6 at
Good Samaritan Hospital.
Sara, who weighed 5 lb. 6
oz., is the sister of Daniel,
V/l.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Harris of San
Mateo, Calif, and Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Kleiner of
Tacoma, Wash.
Kleiner is the assistant ex-
ecutive director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
O
o
Catch
Star-Kist tuna in
natural spring water.
oo
Star-Kist
FANCY ALBACORE
SOLID WHITE TUNA
Star-Kist
G.
"It's(Q)Kosher and
has half the calories
of tuna in oil. It's sot
ffre;
Like me!9
at taste naturally
^ got
ally.
This is unusual. The REM
process, a proven indicator of
dreaming, shows that
normally all adult humans
spend 20-25 percent of their
sleeping time dreaming.
Further investigation found
that this particular patient
suffered a skull injury eight
years previously which was
successfully treated and left
no physical disabilities.
But an electronic brain
pent of shrapnel j
his brain. ftg .
assistants are convinSI
they have found theT1
the brain that goyi
sleep process, 0f
dreams are normally,
The location is |
that found in the
cats to govern
means of surgery no"
on humans.
mi
Glatt
Koihtr
^^^^ moth *c*ciui ^^^ I
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dollars. But with Southern Bell 50 miles K*rL
tance call away. Which means in FWida, the rnos
call of 50 miles or so can cost is $1.52, dialed d.rect
operator. Anytime day or night. r ,
We figure it's a lot smarter to get on the phone^
one-of-a-kind things, reservations, shopping, or
before getting on the highway.
Make a short long distance call!
Southern Bell
/.trnXSOUTHCa^r'
OMStation(1 ?)charoa*apply That.<***>?Sl^C guast, caitang ca/d. or coact cafe, cam charge to ^" 7t*x ***
calls F

Friday,'August 3, 1984 The JeWiai Floridian of t>alm Bu:h (&&.'&& 7
1
9z
_.

sfoa/fimct'oeM,
^tW/^
/^^^
r
MONDAY AUGUST 6th
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INFORMAL MODELING ALL DAY
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Here are just some of
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m Dresses
W We have an outstanding selection
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Our buyers have done a
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S ]^ Bracelets, Bags, Bows, and
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age 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Rw a- ~
Page 8 The Jewish Floridiaa of Palm Beach County Friday, August 3, 1984
She's An Avid Supporter of Israel

By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Rep. Gcraldine Ferraro
(D., N.Y.), who was selected
by former Vice President
Walter Mondale as his
running mate in his campaign
for the Presidency, is one of
Israel's most avid supporters
in Congress.
Mondale announced the
selection of the 48-year-old
mother of three as the first
candidate for Vice President
of a major party in
Minneapolis, breaking
precedent by naming his
choice for Vice President
before his official nomination
by the Democratic national
convention in San Francisco.
Ferraro, who represents a
district in the New York City
Borough of Queens, has
voted 100 percent in favor of
Israel during her six years in
Congress. She is among the
first to sign any bill sup-
porting Israel, including the
current measures to move the
U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv
to Jerusalem and to create a
free trade area between Israel
and the United States.
This spring, she visited
Israel in the company of
Reps. Barbara Kennelly (D.,
Conn.) and Barbara Mikulski
Yarmulkes
Continued from Page 1
The amicus brief asks the
appeals court to rehear the
case and uphold the district
court decision in favor of
Capt. Goldman. The case, it
says, pits the constitutional
right of religion against the
interests of military discipline
and raises the issue of
"whether an Orthodox Jew
who wishes to serve his
country is unwelcome in the
Air Force."
Citing previous Supreme
Court decisions, the brief
notes that restrictions on the
free exercise of religion
"must be scrutinized strictly
and must be justified by a
compelling governmental
interest." Only interests "of
the highest order" can over-
ride legitimate claims to the
free exercise ol religion, it
points out.
THL BRIEF notes that
Capt. Goldman had been
permitted to wear a yarmulke
during his first three and a
hall years ol service and that
the practice had proved so
innocuous and unobtrusive it
had created no morale
problems and had not inter-
fered with his performance of
his duties.
If the Air Force had a
"truly compelling" interest in
the challenged regulation, the
need to enforce it might have
been so critical as to justify
keeping Orthodox Jews out
of that branch of the service,
the brief concedes. But it
maintains that such a
"compelling interest" is not
present in the Goldman case
and the Air Force is thus not
justified in violating the
constitutional guarantee of
religious freedom.
The amicus brief was
prepared by Ronald A.
Krauss, Lois C. Waldman
and Marc D. Stern of the
American Jewish Congress
legal staff.
Ferraro is chairman of the
Platform Committee of the
Democratic National
Convention which has recom-
mended a strong pro-Israel
plank, including a pledge to
move the U.S. Embassy to
Jerusalem. The platform was
voted on at the convention.
Ferraro has strong ties with
the Jewish community in her
district and is considered very
sensitive to Jewish issues.
One story that she has been
telling is that after she hired
a young Jew in her district
office, his mother was espe-
cially pleased by her practice
of attending services every
Friday night in a different
synagogue since her new aide
has to accompany the
Congresswoman. "It has
taken an Italian woman to
get my son to go to syna-
gogue," the mother said.
The selection of Ferraro
may help counteract the
damage in the Jewish
community to the Mondale
campaign, caused by the Rev.
Jesse Jackson. Mondale said
that he could not select
Jackson as his Vice Presi-
dential running mate because
of the deep differences
between them.
Mondale, in naming
Ferraro, said that although
the choice had been difficult
at first, it became easy be-
cause of the basic message he
wanted to stress in the
upcoming campaign against
President Reagan. "We must
go into the future together as
one indivisible community,"
he said. "America is not just
foi some of us America
is for everyone who works
hard and contributes to our
blessed country."
l-erraro, who was accom-
panied by her husband, John
Zaccaro, also stressed this
theme. "American history is
about doors being opened,
doors of opportunty for
everyone no matter who you
are as long as you are willing
to earn it," she said.
HIGH HOLY DAY TICKETS
Tickets for High Holy Days Services at
Congregation Anshei Sholom, 5438 Grove
Street, West Palm Beach, are now available
for non-members.
For information, please call
684-3212 i
~! i cos? "*r'
Waldman
i
HOTEL
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE u Supervision
RESERVE NOW FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAYS
12 Days and
11 Nights
Sept 26
Oct 7
$320
perptnon
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INCLUDING
MEALS
SPUTSTAY
7 Days & 6 Nights
Sept 26 Sept 30 4
Oct. 5 Oct. 7
Room at
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meals at
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SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWNED CANTOR
s230
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..... TV IN EVERY ROOM e CHAISE LOUNGES PRIVATE BEACH
FREE! POOL APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
For Reservations Phone 1-538-5731 /
J0n me Ocean at 43rd St.. Boardwalk. Miami Beoch^^j
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Now there's a great-tasting,
sugar-free drink for people who
want to look and feel their best
New Crystal Light- Drink Mix.
It's sweetened a whole new
way. so there's absolutely no
saccharin and no saccharin
aftertaste. Crystal Light comes in
lots of delicious natural flavors.
And there's just 4 calories a glass
Try Crystal Light, ttll make
a believer out of you.
% 1964 General Foods Corporation


Friday, August 3, 1884 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County F
Director Strives For IML*$.zUox
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Educational Excellence
Acreage* HomMLota*Apartments* Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office: 656-7886
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA______________
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Continued from Page 3
Hition. my purpose is to
Lde students with general
Ledge and skills as well.
i,o enhance their attitudes
participation in both
Uican society and the
Lsh community, Mrs.
finberg said.
Steinberg, who
Lieves in an "open door"
LjCy of administration,
bpes to further the objec-
Ires of the school by getting
the groups involved
|cu|ty, administration,
W'of Directors, Parent
tocher Organization,
[rents and students. "I will
len up channels of com-
lunication between parents
Id the school. We have
(ready started on this road
/ holding grade level parent
meetings to hear the hopes
Ld dreams of our parents
fcr their children's education
Id for them to hear what I
Eve planned," she said.
(part of that planning is
(ttruction designed to meet
students' individual needs
a coordinated and
|tegrated curriculum. "For
ample, a child coming into
. second grade who clearly
eds fourth grade reading
Id math instruction, will
Ive it provided at that level
[d beyond, if necessary.
"We also want to build a
rriculum that will coord-
ate the Jewish and general
ogram. When we teach
nguage arts skills in
kglish, they will be rein-
Vced, to the extent possible,
JHebrew. Social studies and
pence concepts would also
integrated with Hebrew
^dies. By doing this we will
on the frontier of Jewish
ly school education," Mrs.
Ttinberg said.
[A number of new
Irricular programs had been
[dered for this year which
be implemented. The
ograms parallel Mrs.
einberg's philosophy as
p> are geared to increase
Dividual instruction based
ineeds.
[The curriculum will be en-
Inccd additionally, Mrs.
Nberg stressed, by use of
P experiential approach.
Ferns' intellectual under-
filling will be furthered by
'ing them to concrete
J>enences. The experiential
I'mol \K will be evident
iwtivmes planned for both
*ish and general areas. For
fple, students will play
role of Indians and
nnis participating in the
P thanksgiving and will
ramke m a full day of
H festivities to learn
F lhi>< holiday firsthand.
** afe just a few of the
broach"""'eS 8earcd t0 this
fib Sleir>berg will be
P'ng with the staff to
BLr and insistent
mmi for discipline. "By
EL e L,one from the
png. tins will have a
L lnfluence on the
"veness of the students
linin ru!cs- thereby
^2e'',hCthe,e>rnin
|pla,,??ard of Directors
Cce te educational
Mrs. Steinberg strongly
believes that Jewish day
schools excel in preparing
their students to attain high
educational standards for
lifelong learning. "Our
Jewish Community Day
School will present students
with a pervasive Jewish
atmosphere so that Jewish
values will underpin inter-
personal relationships and
attitudes toward learning,"
she concluded.
Listening to Mrs.
Steinberg, one is convinced
that her abilities, enthusiasm
and commitment will help
make it all happen.
LABOR DAY WEEK-END CELEBRATION
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An Elegant Concept in Kosher Catering
I Formerly of 40 Karat* Koiher Kauraral
Quality Kosher Catering in all:
Temples, Halls & Homes
Banquet Facilities Available for:
Private & Organizational Functions
Under .Sup-vcifni/i nf
Palm Beach County Board / Rabhu
582-1786
Any 5 days & 4 nights Any 4 days & 3 nights
$PLUS TAX &
*4|#%|r% GRATUITIES
1k'^ incluoing
MEALS
108
$82
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
Services Will be Conducted by Cantor Herman Klein
SUCCOTH PACKAGE
5 days & 4 nights tAOC per person
Oct 10 to 14 4WW double occupancy
INCLUDING MEALS
Tennis Facilities Sauna Handball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Full Block of Private Beach
TV in All Rooms
APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
Daily Senricet in Our
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TNf MUITI Mill ION OOllaR KOSHER
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For Res. Phone: 1-538-9045 or 1-531-5771
Your HotU Mic had Lerkowiti a Alex Smilow
Strict Dietary Laws
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It couldn't be anything
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Of


age 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm fWk r.
>*-.. f -
PagB 10 The Jewish floridian t' p'~ Pan"h r-"""tv Friday' Augu8t 3-
1984
/
Israel: The High Cost Of Security
Since its emergence as a
sovereign state 36 year* ago,
Israel and its people have
paid a heavy price to live in
security and independence. In
Israel's longest and costliest
war, the War of Indep-
endence (1948-49), the 6,000
dead represented one percent
of the population of the new
state. Since then, the Israel
Defense Forces (IDF) has
fought five wars the Sinai
Campaign (1956), the Six
Day War (1967), the War of
Attrition on the Suez Canal
(1969-71), the Yom Kippur
War (1973) and the recent
Peace for Galilee War against
the PLO in Lebanon (1982).
Throughout this period,
Israel has, in addition, been
engaged in a continuous war
against Arab terrorist attacks.
A Heavy Price
While the financial cost of
war cannot, of course, be
compared with the price paid
in dead and wounded, the
economic demands that
defense exacts from Israel's
limited resources is never-
theless staggering.
Israel's Gross National
Product (GNP) of some $25
billion annually is the per
capita equivalent of Great
Britain, a highly developed
country. Bui Israel currently
spends 33 percent of its GNP
on defense. This is, by far,
the highest proportion of
expenditure by any western
industrialized nation. By
contrast, the United States
spends only some 6-7 percent
of its GNP on defense. Israeli
citizens pay for this with the
highest taxes in the world.
The massive defense costs
inevitably affect Israel's
economy, its standard of
living and its ability to
achieve economic indep-
endence. The implications for
the economy of the fact that
Israelis up to the age of 53
serve on reserve duty in the
army is also readily apparent.
An Expensive Military
Inventory
A recent press release from
the Israel Defense Forces
spokesman's office proves an
unusual insight into the day-
to-day expenditures of the
army. The IDF spends $1.50
per day to feed each soldier,
while battle rations cost $2.50
per day. A pair of boots is
priced at $44, a winter jacket
costs $34 and a flak jacket is
valued at $303. A standard
Galil rifle costs $515, while
each bullet is worth 16 cents.
These relatively modest costs
accumulate rapidly when
multiplied by the tens of
thousands of soldiers serving
in the IDF.
Expenditures in other areas
are even larger. A Merkava
(Israel-made) tank costs a
million dollars and eats up
$300 of gas an hour. A
missile boat consumes $1,000
worth of fuel an hour, while
helicopters can use up
between $500 to $1,500 of
gas per hour.
Most expensive of all in the
army's inventory is aircraft.
An American-manufactured
F-16 jet fighter costs $36
million, while an F-15
fighter-bomber is va'ued at
$52 million. Flying the F-15
for an hour costs $7,000.
The High Cost of Military
Infrastructure
The costs for even the most
sophisticated weapons
systems pale when compared,
for example, to the expen-
ditures involved in
construction of an airbase.
When Israel withdrew from
the Sinai in 1982, billions of
dollars had to be invested in
new facilities to replace those
vacated in accordance with
the provisions ol me
Egyptian-Israel peace agree-
ment. Uvda, just one of the
three new airbases con-
structed in the Negev costs
one-and-a-half billion dollars
to build.
Can Israel Maintain Its
Qualitative Edge?
As long as the Arab states
maintain their state of war
with Israel, there seems little
hope of curbing Israel's costs
for defense. As each year
passes, military hardware
becomes more sophistiated
and the cost of preserving
Israel's qualitative advantage
over its Arab adversaries
soars.
Israel had always been able
to preserve a qualitative mil-
itary edge over its opponents
because of such factors as
morale, motivation, training
and technological advance-
ment. But with the huge
Influx of sophisticated arm
to Israel's Arab neighbors, i
is difficult to measure a
what point quantity might
overwhelm quality.
A recent report published
by the U.S. Arms Control
and Disarmament Agency on
The "World Military
Expenditures and Arms
Transfers 19L72"1982'
indicates that the arms
imports of Iraq, Syria Saudi
Arabia. Libya. Kuwait.
Jordan and Egypt have
exceeded those of Israel by a
ratio ranging from 7.4-to-l,
up to 17.9-to-l. every year
since 1978.
In 1982 alone. 42 percent
of the world's $36.5 billion
worth of arms transfers went
to Middle Eastern countries.
Almost 40 percent went to
Arab states, while less than
thre percent went to Israel.
Arab States The World's
Leading Arms Importers
The world's five leading
arms importers and the
amounts they received in
1982 were in billions:
$4.3
$2.6
$2.4
$2.3
$2.1
Iraq
Saudi Arabia
Libya
Syria
Egypt
Israel imported about SI
billion worth in weaponry in
1982.
As another recent report
commissioned by the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee notes,
Israel's qualitative edge is di-
minishing as the Arab states
continue to modernize their
armed forces and increase
their numerical arms advant-
age. As the author of the
report, a military analyst at
Tel Aviv University's Jaffee
Center for Strategic Studies,
writes: "Israel does not stand
a chance of bridging the
quantitative gap," while its
qualitative lead is being
systematically reduced" a<
he Soviet Union, Europe anj
he United States provide the
the Arab nations.
The study indicates that
between 1976 and 1980, the
five Arab states of Syria
Iraq Jordan, Saudi Arabia
and Egypt outspent Israel in
arms imports by more than
475 percent! l~
The Syrian Example
Syria alone is currently
being supplied with an
unprecedented list of the
latest Soviet military hard-
ware, some of which has
never before been deployed
outside the Warsaw Pact, it
is in America's interest, aiso,
to enable Israel to counter
such weapons that pose a
threat not only to Israel, bui
to U.S. interests in the region
as well.
(Based on material
obtained from the WZO
Dept. of Information, the
Near East Report and the
American Jewish
Committee.)
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeriei open at 8:00 A.M.
\ /"
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Baked Fresh
Kaiser Rolls
6 69
0
\ r
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Cherry or Apple
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4$1
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Topped with Vanilla Frosting
Yellow Cake
$9
7-inch W
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99
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and Danish Bakeries.
Assorted Cookies........tS" $ 1"
Danish Butter Ring....... each$ 169
Plain, Powdered Sugar or Cinnamon,
Family Pack
Cake Donuts.................K $159
Prices Effective
August 2nd thru 8th. 1984
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Delicious
Apple Turnovers.......2 79
FREE! WEDDING
CAKE ORNAMENT
Valued up to $ 15.00 with thit
Coupon and lha purchaaaof any
Thraa Tlar or Largar Wadding ca
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(Varo Baach to Homattaad Only)
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m$kM



Friday, Auguat 3, 1964 The Jewish Floridkn of Palm Beach County Page 11
i.S. Navy To Lease
2 Kfir Jet Fighters From Israel
Continued from Page 1
l.h a foreign government.
V well-informed sources
f0 have closely followed the
ff-Israeli negotiations over
t Kfir lease said the Israeli
litary *>" win somc
KaVate lease arrangement
E the U.S., perhaps
Ivolving additional spare
U for other Israeli military
[stems.
Because of the Kfir
, one source said, the
Lii military will be able to
hiain some additional U.S.
iuipmeni which it otherwise
,uld noi have been able to
iceive.
sources here refused to
exacily what Israel
(anted.
Israel has been very
jixious to conclude the deal
or two major reasons: 1. It
presents a significant
knanza lor 1A1; and 2. It
Inderlines Israel's techno-
logical expertise which should
ielp to promote military sales
i other countries.
In recent years, Israel has
nade a determined push to
ncrease weapons exports.
SEVERAL U.S. aircraft
firms have been competing
lor the Navy's contract to
provide additional fighters
which could simulate the
/ilG-21. Understandably,
hey have sought to block the
fir deal.
Currently, the Navy uses
klcDonnell Douglas as A-4s
fend Northrop F-5s in the
dversary roles during train-
ng exercises.
But the Kfir is said to have
more realistic MIG-type
capability, and the Navy
appears determined to go
head with the unique
Arrangement.
Over the past few years,
Iherc has been a dramatic
nprovement in relations
etween Israel and the U.S.
Ihvy, in par) the result of a
nore pro-Israeli attitude
ected by Navy Secretary
lohn I eh man.
AJCtoHold
Informal
'arlor Meetings
Dr. Theodore J. Rosov,
'esident of the Palm Beach
flunty Chapter of the
mertcan Jewish Committee,
j^ntly announced that
ershel Kaplan had assumed
le chairmanship of the 1984
,mmer Series of informal
lf'or meetings.
Jhe next program will be
'he coming presidential
'"on featuring State
'Presentative Eleanor Wein-
,ck and is planned for
fjdnesday, Aug. 15, 7:30
[The last get-together will
Tieldon Monday, Sept. 10,
p.m., and will present
E5| a,!orney Faith Mes-
Folf who will share her
Fnences on a special trip
&a".y sPnsored by the
raa Adenauer Founda-
iml lhc American Jewish
immittee.
N'ng is limited for these
Ems. which arc hcW in
homes. For addi-
foL V.nation and r"
Iai,0ns "II the AJC office.
EARLIER THIS year, in a
major development, the navy
purchased Israeli-made pilot-
less reconnaissance aircraft.
There have also been
increased U.S. Sixth Fleet
visits to Haifa.
Israeli officials cited the
political importance of
having the U.S. Navy incor-
porate Israeli-made aircraft
fighters a further indica-
tion of the improved state of
military ties between Wash-
ington and Jerusalem.
Holding up the actual
signing of the Kfir lease is the
final Congressional approval
of the navy's 1985 appropria-
tion budget.
DEFENSE MINISTER
Moshe Arens, meanwhile, has
expressed hope that Israel
eventually will be able to
export its new-generation
Lavi fighter to the United
States.
In an interview with the
Wall Street Journal, Arens
said the "amazing" flight of
the Lavi is just beginning.
"It could conceivably
happen if the airplane turns
out to be as good as we hope
it's going to be," he said,
referring to possible export
sales to the U.S.
No Lavis are expected to
be ready for export until well
into the 1990s, after the plane
is introduced into the Israeli
Air Force.
Arens said that sales of
what he called "the big
systems" will multiply Israeli
military exports in the
coming years. Already, Israel
is reported to sell worldwide
some $1 billion a year in mil-
itary equiment.
"We want to be in a situa-
tion where we're reasonably
independent, where it's dif-
ficult to put the clamps on us
as the result of dependence,
of one sort or another, on
another country," said
Arens.
Organizations
in the News
HADASSAH
Fanny Schwartz, president of Lake Worth Chapter,
announced that the four Groups Aliya, Chai, Lee Vassil
and Henrietta Szold will send 23 delegates to the 70th
National Convention of Hadassah which will meet at the
San Francisco Hilton Hotel, Aug. 26-29.
This year, the annual convention, which is the policy-
making body of Hadassah, will elect a new national
president. In addition, the delegates will adopt positions,
set goals, approve budgets for the year ahead, and
participate in seminars and workshops. The delegates
also will honor distinguished personalities and hear
addresses by government leaders and international
authorities in fields related to Hadassah's activities.
The Tikvah Chapter will see "Educating Rita" at the
Burt Reynolds Theater on Sept. 5. Call Celya for more
information and reservations.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL
Sabra Chapter will hold its next meeting on Tuesday,
Sept. 4, 1 p.m., at the Sunrise Saving's and Loan
Association, on Military Trail and Gun Club Road.
On Sept. 12, there will be a luncheon and card party
at Silver's Steak House, 1900 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
Sport enthusiast's trophy!
For gift, display or wear.
Israel's first Official
State Medal commemorating
The Olympic Games.
Medal mounted in
UK Gold Million
1984 Los Angeles
Olympiad Medal
This magnificently designed State Medal
is a tribute to the 1984 Olympic Games
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Palm iwi.
r,. .._..
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. Auguat 3, 1984
i
Senior News
FROM THE JEWISH COMMUNrTY CENTER
TRANSPORTATION
Transportation is available
in a designated area for per-
sons 60 years of age or over
who do not use public trans-
portation. People are taken
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 are encouraged to
contribute their fair share.
There is a great demand for
this service, so make reserva-
tions in advance. For in-
formation and-or reserva-
tions, call 689-7703 Monday
through Friday.
HOT KOSHER LUNCH
CONNECTION
Many elements combine to
make the Hot Kosher Lunch
Program at the Jewish
Community Center a success.
Foremost among this is the
opportunity to form new and
lasting friendships.
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 dedicated
volunteers. There is no set
fee, but persons are asked to
make a contribution at each
meal.
MENU FOR THE WEEK
Menu for the week of Aug.
6 through Aug. 10
Orange Juice
Turkey w-Oriental Vegetables
Rice
Broccoli
Mixed Fruit
Rye Bread
Orange Juice
Italian Meatballs
Noodles
Summer Squash
w-Tomatoes and Onions
Pear Halves
Italian Bread
Pineapple Juice
Sliced Turkey Breast
Peas
S^eet Potatoes
Peaches
Rve Bread
Grapefruit Juice
Sliced Road Beef w-Gravy
Broccoli
Boiled Potato
Oranges
Pumpernickle Bread
Orange Juice
Chicken Quarter
w-Tomato Sauce
Yams
Peas, Carrots and Onions
Applesauce
Challah Bread
Menu for the week of Aug.
13 through Aug. 17
Orange Juice
Veal Links
w-Peppers
Mashed Potatoes
Green Beans
Plums
Italian Bread
Pineapple Juice
Fish Fillet
Rice
Green Beans
Apples
Whole Wheat Bread
Orange Juice
Stuffed Peppers
Mashed Potatoes
Spinach
Mixed Fruit
Italian Bread
Orange Juice
Baked Salmon
vt-Lemon and Butter
Boiled Potatoes
Chopped Broccoli
Peaches
Whole Wheat Bread
Apple Juice
Arroz con Polio
(Spanish Chicken)
Yellow Rice
Peas and Carrots
Pear Halves
Challah Bread
HOME DELIVERED
MEALS
Persons who are home-
bound and need a kosher
meal, call for information.
Hot meals are delivered each
day for eligible homebound.
Call Carol in West Palm
Beach at 689-7703.
SECOND TUESDAY
COUNCIL
Sabina Gottshalk. chair-
person, announces that the
Second Tuesday Council will
STATE OF
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meet the first Tuesday ot
each month at 10 a.m. The
next meeting will be Aug. 7.
RECREATION AND
EDUCATION
Along with the daily lunch,
recreation and education
programs, a variety of activ-
ities will continue to take
place at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center during the
summer.
Aug. U, 11:15 a.m. -
Florida Power and Light
Company presents a special
program' "Safety City." If
you wish to stay for a hot
Kosher lunch, please make a
reservation. Everyone is in-
vited.
Utter
Continued from Page 3-
Affairs chairman, keeps both
of these groups updated on
the families and the situation
of Soviet Jewry in general
through monthly reports at
meeting and in the organ-
izations' newsletters.
"I have adopted the
families in the name of these
organizations so that the
members will be stimulated to
participate in the postcart
and letter writing campaigns.
Mimi Tanner, outgoing presi-
dent of Olam Chapter, has
been extremely cooperative.
When I start attending
meetings in September, the
letter I received from the
Shifrins will have much
meaning for both groups,"
she said. "I have a positive
attitude and hope writing
letters will bring positive
results.'*
Judy Matz, chairman of
the Adopt-A-Family program
for the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewry,
affirms that over the ten
years of the program's
implementation in South
Florida, perseverance pays
off. Of the 150 adopted
families, about one-quarter
have been heard from.
"However, whenever anyone
gets an exit visa, we hear that
this program has been crucial
to their morale. People's
letter writing efforts do
afford the refuseniks
protection. The Soviet
government does not come
down as hard when they
know these families are
remembered by those in the
West," stated Mrs. Matz.
The letter Mrs. Berger
received will not only keep
the Shifrins visible locally.
but throughout the West. In
addition to notifying Mrs.
Matz, Mrs. Berger wrote to
Secretary ot State George
Shultz whose office asked for
updated information on the
status of the Shifrin's exit
visa. A copy of the letter will
also be sent to the
grandparents in Israel.
Mrs. Blonder, whose 35
member Soviet Jewry Task
Force recently sponsored a
Community Plea for Soviet
Jewry attended by 600
people, stated, "How super it
would be if people would
contact the Jewish Federation
office for names and
addresses of refusenik
families and begin their own
correspondence. They will
provide a lifeline between
courageous Soviet Jews who
seek to live feely as Jews and
we who live in freedom."
For more information
about the Adopt-A-Family
program, contact Rabbi Alan
Sherman, director of Ibe
Community Relations
Council, at 655-7706.
JCC News
Herta Pederw., eh eh*
hood instructor ?
Jewbi Commi,, c*
wm recently orHVi;
Aaauai lti||,Uot Z
Award Sapper of ife Jnu
Coaacil of Earl, CkuSZ
Edacators of Soatk (W
for tea years of service iJi
early childhood HweiH
teacher ia the Soith FlorJ
JCC PRIME TIMERS ON THE GO
For an evening of dancing and refreshments, the
Prime Time Singles (60 plus) will be taking the bus to
the Lake Worth Senior Citizen's Center on Wednesday
Aug. 8. The bus will leave from the Cataret Bank
Okeechobee Blvd. at 6:30 p.m. Call Evelyn Smith for
reservations. A donation of SI will be collected at the
Lake Worth Senior Center.
Thursday, Aug. 23 all are invited to join the group of
the American Savings Bank, Okeechobee Blvd. at 7 p.m.
for a full evening of socializing, entertainment and
refreshments. Bring a friend to meet new friends.
Donation SI.
SUNDAY IS BRUNCH TIME
The Career Singles and Serendipity Groups (35 plus)
of the Jewish Community Center will be joining together
for their regular second Sunday of the month brunch
Aug. 12, 11 a.m.
This meeting will be held at Bentley's, 730 U.S. 1,
North Palm Beach for a champagne brunch. Donation
S9.95 per person. Hostess for this event is Toby Chabon.

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Friday, August 3, 1964 The Jewiah Floridian of Palm Beach County Png
13
Up, Up And Away
Holding tightly to their
balloons, the campers sit in
rows waiting for the signal to
move to the launch area.
Counselor Mindy Steiner begins to pass out
LZ ns to her group of campers in prepara-
S for the annual balloon launch held at
Camp Shalom.
Anticipation, along with advice to hold balloons
tightly heralded the annual balloon launch at the
Jewish' Community Center's Camp Shalom recently.
Each camper's name as well as the name and address
of the camp had been printed on a postcard which
was then attached to helium filled balloons. The
finder of the ballon was asked to mail the postcard to
the camp.
Released amidst a chorus of "oohs" and "aahs,"
the brightly colored balloons rose to the West. The
child whose card denotes the furthest postmark will be
declared the winner.
How far did the balloons travel last year? A coun-
selor-in-training offered the answer. "The only one
that was received was from Lake Worth." May the
winds and the ones who find a balloon be favorable
this year! ---------
UPDATE: Hareen Bertisch, Camp Shalom director,
contacted prior to publication noted that the staff was
\ery excited about the receipt of three postcards
already. The contest extends to the last day of camp
but the furthest postmark received to date was from
three miles north of Morehaven, Fla. That card be-
longs to Dan Melman, a junior counselor at the
camp. Eight year old Danny Kotok's postcard came
from Okeechobee while the card of camper Gregory
Atrani.i, seven, came from Ft. Pierce.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridkn of Jklm Beech County Fridey, Augurt 3, 1984
Tisha B* AvThe Ninth of Av
Tisha b'Av (Tuesday,
Aug.7) marks the end of a
three week period of semi-
mourning beginning with the
17th of Tammuz, also a fast
day. The nine days from the
beginning of Av to Tisha
b'Av mark an intensified
mourning period; many
people abstain from meat and
wine, refrain from shaving,
from buying new clothes, and
from varius forms of enter-
tainment.
Tisha b'Av is a fast day in
commemoration of the
various disasters and trage-
dies which have befallen the
Jewish people throughout
history. The central mourning
is over the destruction of the
Temple an event which
marked the initiation of the
exile. This has both physical
as well as spiritual dimen-
sions. As Israel was divided
from the land, so too was the
Shekhinah the Divine
Presence. To the kabbalists
the day represented the
nature of the world's
incompleteness and the great
need for tikkun repair
(returning the Shekhinah to
her place). Although there is
a temptation to concentrate
on the Holocaust, this should
be resisted, so as not to blur
distinctions or lose sight of
the essence of the day.
Aspects of the day include:
The fast begins at sundown
(Monday, Aug. 6 ).
No leather is worn.
The Book of Lamentations
is read at night while sitting
on the floor or on low stools.
Candlelight is used for the
reading.
After the chanting, kinot
_ a form of dirge are
said. These are also said in
the morning.
Tallit and tefillin are not
worn for Shaharit.
At Minhah, tallit and
tefillin are put on and there is
a Torah reading.
In both services, there is an
addition to the Amidah that
makes special reference to
Tisha b'Av.
One is supposed to study
on Tisha a'Av only those sec-
tions of the Talmud which
deal with the destruction of
the Temple.
This article has been
reprinted from the Jewish
Catalog published by The
Jewish Publication Society of
America, Philadelphia.
Youth Aliyah Today
This last part of a series on
Youth Aliyah profiles a
young adult living in Israel
today who was "rescued"
from a life of neglect and
poverty by Youth Aliyah.
"My father had five
daughters," explains Orly
Zamir, "and each time, he
wanted a son. 1 grew up
convinced that 1 could never
do anything to please him. 1
guess I just gave up."
The youngest child of Ira-
qi immigrants who came to
Israel in 1960, Orly lived in
Ramat Gan, near Tel Aviv.
Only six months after Orly
was born, her mother suf-
fered a painful miscarriage
and withdrew into stony
silence a "nervous condi-
tion," the neighbors called it.
Rejected by her father and
receiving no support from her
mother, Orly grew up over-
dependent on her sisters, a
clinging child, easily driven to
tears and unable to establish
friendships on her own.
Depression and lack of
confidence interfered with her
ability to learn, and she did
poorly in school.
When the school social
worker visited the Zamir
home, she found it clean but
cold and uninviting. Orly was
referred to the residential
Youth Aliyah school of
Kiryat Yearim. Her first
hurdle was acute home-
sickness and loneliness for
her sisters. But eventually,
she settled in and made her
first tentative approach to
some girls in the group. Two
years later, having overcome
emotional and learning
difficulties, Orly left Kiryat
Yearim for an agricultural
high school.
While she was there, Orly
learned that her mother had
recovered. Orly went home
for a while, to prove to her
father that "a girl can also
do something, and he should
no longer be sorry that he
doesn't have sons."
Orly has now completed
her IDF service and is study-
ing painting at Tel A\i\v
University. A serious student,
poised, in control of herself
and in command of her life,
Orly remains profoundly
grateful to Youth Aliyah, the
Youth Aliyah of the 1980's,
for guiding her to emotional
and intellectual maturity.
Divorce-Intermarriage Link
Continued from Page 2
* riage has increased, among
the third native-born genera-
tion of American Jews, to
one in three "but contrary to
popular stereotype, divorce is
no more frequent among
mixed marriages than it is
among the partners of mar-
riages between born Jews."
Winer asserted that all the
evidence indicates that the
"Jewish future" is best
served by marriage between
born Jews, adding that
Jewish identity "uniquely
combines ethnic solidarity
and religious observance" of
Jewish traditions, while
partners of mixed marriages
"show little concern for both
these facets.
He contended that
"mounting evidence suggests
that a previous divorce is the
most powerful predictor of a
future intermarriage.
Research has shown that
intermarriage is four to ten
times more prevalent among
second marriages than among
first marriages. Jews who
would not consider interfaith
marriages in their first mar-
riages accept it readily in
their remarriages."
Winer suggested three
explanations of why divorce
may lead to intermarriage.
He said the first is that most
persons entering second mar-
riages have completed their
child-bearing and the matter
of religious training for their
children is moot.
He said a second is that
despite its increased inci-
dence, divorce is still consid-
ered "deviant" behavior in
our society. Divorced Jews
Beth Zion Religious School
A Conservative Synagogue
Accepting Registration
Accredited Religious School
Call
Rosalind Pomerance, Director 7904278
Ellen Brown
793-1354
Helen Schwartz
7933375
!!
m*
typically experience a sense of
being outsiders in
synagogues, which are gener-
ally structured around the
life-style of the intact family.
"Their divorces facilitate
involvement in a second form
of deviant behavior: inter-
marriage."
Winer said the third
explanation involves what
sociologists call
"propinquity, the availability
of potential marital choices
within one's age group and
geographic area. Previous re-
search has shown that the
highest rates of Jewish inter-
marriage occur in the areas
with the lowest Jewish
population." Also, divorced
Jews encounter "a far lower
number of Jewish marriage
prospects than were available
before they first married."
Winer concluded that syna-
gogue leaders "can act to
alter future intermarriage
statistics by helping Jews who
have been divorced to feel
less 'deviant' within the com-
munity. Through singles
programs which will counter
the propinquity problems
among single Jews,"
synagogues may be able to
"maximize the concentration
of potential marriage choices
within various age groups. To
a remarkable extent doing
what's right for Jewish
singles may turn out to be the
most successful strategy for
reducing the increase in
Jewish intermarriage."
Candle Lighting Time
Fri.Aug. 37:46
Fri.Aug. 107:41
Religious Directory
Conservative
CONGREGATION ANSHEI SHOLOM: 5348 Grove Street
West Palm Beach 33409. PHone 684-3212. Rabbi Isaac
Vander Walde. Cantor Mordecai Spektor. Daily: 8:30 a.ra,
and 7:30 p.m. Friday: 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. and a late service at
8:15 p.m., followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday: 8:30 a.m.
7:30 p.m., Mincha followed by Sholosh Suedos.
CONGREGATION BETH KODESH OF B0YNTON
BEACH: 501 N.E. 26 Avenue, Boynton Beach 33435. Phone
586-9428. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin. Monday 8:30 am.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m.]
Saturday 9 a.m.
GOLDEN LAKES TEMPLE: 1470 Golden Lakes Blvd
West Palm Beach 33411. Phone 689-9430. Rabbi Joseph
Speiser. Daily Services 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sabbath
services Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.. 5 p.m., Mincha
followed by Sholosh Suedos.
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. Hirsch,
Cantor Elaine Shapiro. Sabbath services Friday 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan 8:15 a.m.. Sunday and
Legal Holidays 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 315 N. "A Street. Lake Worth
33460. Phone 585-5020. Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor
Jacob Elman. Services Monday and Thursday 8:15 am.,
Friday 8:15 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 224 N.W. Avenue G, Belle
(Jlade 33430. Sabbath services Friday. 8:30 p.m. Phone 996.
3886.
TEMPLE BETH ZION: Lions Club, 700 Camelia Dr., Royal
Palm Beach. Mailing Address: 640-101 Trail South. West
Palm Beach 33414. Sabbath Services Friday 8 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. Moms
Silberman. Cantor Gary D. Kessler. 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
Dardashti. Sabbath services, Friday 6 p.m. through Aug. 31.
Saturday 9 a.m.
THE TREASURE COAST JEWISH CENTER Ben
Abraham: 3257 S.E. Salerno Road. Port Salerno. Rabbi
Abraham Rose. 1-287-8833. Services Friday evenings 8 p.m.
LAKE WORTH JEWISH CENTER: St. Lukes Uniud
Methodist Chapel. 165 Ohio Road. Lake Worth. Phone J-
1869. Friday night serivces 8:15 p.m.. Saturday. 9 a.m.
Orthodox
CONGREGATION AITZ CHAIM: Century Vflltf* *Jj
Palm Beach. Phone 689-4675. Sabbath services 9 a.m. anu
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Reform
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL: 1592 Floresta. P^Boj
857146. Port St. Lucie, FL 33452. Friday night servtti
p.m. Saturday morning 10:30 a.m. Phone 465-697/
THE REFORM TEMPLE OF JUPITER TEQUESTA^
Jude Church (Parrish Hall) 204 U.S. No. 1 So mau"
address: Plaza 222. U.S. No. 1. TequesU 33458. Phone
4235. President Jeanne Taraches. Services the seconu
fourth Friday of every month, 8 p.m. FL
TEMPLE BETH EL: 4600 Oleander Avenue. Fort Pierce,
33450. Phone 461-7428. Cantor Anne Newman.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM: St. Helen's P*"s.nHalL '
and Victory Blvd., Vero Beach
Avenue
mailing
nvenue aim t itvuiv mu., *^T~o, 91H Rabbi
address: P.O. Box 2113. Vero Beach, FL 32961-21W-
Stephen Adams. Phone 1-569-0180.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH: at St. B***J*J*-25
Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill Blvd. and Wellington iw*
West Palm Beach. Mailing address. P.O. Box 1700B.
Palm Beach, FL 33416. Friday services 8:15 p.m.
Steven R. Weatman. Cantor Nicholas Fanakel Phone
270- p lm Bed>
TEMPLE ISRAEL: 1901 No. Flagler Dr.. WestlW^
33407. Phone 833-8421. Rabbi Howard ** "
Soloist Susan Weiss. Sabbath services. Friday 8 P-*
TEMPLE JUDE A: at St. Catharines Greek ^
Church Social Hall, 4000 Washington Kd.. ^
Boulevard. Rabbi Joel L. Levin*. Cantor ** ^I^ FL
address: 5154 Okeechobee Blvd.. Waat Ptbn H***
33409 Phone 4711526.
ditures involved in
me
MaMMBSHBH


Jewisr
iian of
lagogue News
tional singing, her Music and The community is invited
Torah Sabbaths, and her to this special service. The
concerts have endeared her to Sisterhood will sponsor the
the congregation and to the Oneg Shabbat in honor of
many guests who worship at Cantor Shore.
Temple Judea," stated Rabbi
Temple Israel Announces Plans For School Year
^elSous School has
lunced Plans for the
. school term.
Uation is well under
Any further information
and registration forms are
available by calling the
temple office.
year. The two-week trips
include all touring, an ex-
tended stay in Jerusalem, and
stop-overs in Eilat, Tiberias,
and Tel Aviv.
For information concerning
On Friday evening, Aug. 3
innrp auain pre-kin- and Aug. 10, Rabbi Edward ,he tr'Ps. contact the Temple
through grade three Cohn will conduct services. 0fflce-
Rabbi Cohn, who has served
Hen to any ch.ld even
C the parents are not
I members. "To See
TWorld Through Jewish
is still the main thrust
L school curriculum with
'-made programs for
Leers ranging trom
ting in a Non-Jewish
I" ,o "Philosophy.
Lbrew for teenagers will
tteprated into a sophisti-
arts and crafts
bam. Teachers have been
fallv trained in this new
loach to Hebrew prayer
Iniual.
According to Mrs. Tish-
this year wil be extra-
|ial in two areas. First, all
students will be given
ds-on computer time each
to work with new
i\c software now on the
;et. Subjects like Hebrew
history, Midrash and
Ichot all are part of the
Kculum of Temple Israel
Igious School. And
tnd, transportation will be
ftred to students on a first
te, first served basis. As a
(inning, this will be avail-
: to students living in the
fth end of town only.
as the Rabbi of Temple Beth
Elohim in Charleston, S.C.,
Mt. Sinai in El Paso, Tex.,
and Beth Torah in West
Palm Beach, is a member of
Temple Israel, working on
publicity for the temple and
the membership integration
commission.
Rabbi Cohn is currently
secretary of the Palm Beach
County Board of Rabbis and
is on the Board of the Lake
Worth Playhouse.
During the service, he will
be leading a discussion on
Jewish humor. On Friday
Evening, Aug. 3, he will pre-
sent Part I with stories from
the Chasadick tradition.
On Friday evening, Aug.
10, he will present the second
part of this series with stories
from the contemporary scene.
At the June 11 Congrega-
tional Meeting, Temple Israel
auctioned off a two-week trip
to Israel all expenses paid
on any one of the iTAS
(Israel Travel Advisory
Service) and Temple
sponsored trips which leave
for Israel throughout the
TEMPLE JUDEA
Temple Judea will hold a
Service of Tribute to Cantor
Rita Shore, Friday, Aug. 3, 8
p.m. at St. Catherine's
Cultural Center, the corner
of Southern Blvd. and Flagler
Drive.
The congregation will
demonstrate to Cantor Shore
through this Service of
Tribute appreciation for her
three years of service as
Temple Judea's first Cantor.
Cantor Shore was engaged by
Temple Judea in July, 1981,
a month after the inception
of the congregation. "Her in-
terpretation of the liturgy,
her leadership of congrega-
Joel Levine, spiritual leader
of Temple Judea.
Cantor Shore has been
commuting to Temple Judea
from southwest Miami for
the past three years. Her new
position at Temple Emanu-El
of Fort Lauderdale will
.enable Cantor Shore to be
closer to her home and to her
family.
Participating in the Service
of Tribute will be Rabbi Joel
Levine, Temple Judea
president, Dr. Jeffrey Faivus,
and Barbra Kaplan,
coordinator of this service
and a member of the first
Board of Trustees of the
congregation which engaged
Cantor Shore.
Rabbi Joel Levine will re-
view the new Leon Uris
novel, "The Haj" at Sabbath
Services, Friday, Aug. 10, 8
p.m.
Rabbi Levine will explain
why "The Haj" should be
required reading by every
American who desires to be
fully informed on the com-
plex issues in the Middle East
conflict.
During the sermon, the ju-
nior oneg shabbat will be
held as will the regular oneg
sponsored by Sisterhood fol-
lowing services. For more in-
formation, call the temple
office.
Music For A Summer's Eve
On Aug. 26, Temple Beth
El of West Palm Beach will
present a musical perform-
ance for the community. The
program is a duet recital per-
formed by Steve and Martin
Vann who are indentical
twins as well as attorneys in
the West Palm area. They
will perform light music by
Scott Joplin, Gershwin and
Israeli music as well as the
more serious composers
Dvorak, Rachmaninoff and
Gottscnalk.
Tickets may be purchased
through the Temple office for
$7.50.
The performance starts at 8
p.m. at Temple Beth El, 2815
North Flagler Drive, West
Palm Beach. For further in-
formation call the temple
office.
Gov't. Expected to Take Stronger Pro-Israel Stand
Area Deaths
INBERMAN
Isidore. 88. of Coventry A21. Century
Village. West Palm Beach. Riverside
Chapel. West Palm Beach
ISENBERO
Ida. 88, of Canterbury Century Village.
West Palm Beach Menorah Gardens
and Funeral Chapels. West Palm
Beach.
ITKIN
Abe. 78. of West Palm Beach. Menorah
Gardens and Funeral Chapels, West
Palm Beach
LUBELL
Rae. of Colonial Club. Boynton Beach
Levltt-Welnsteln Guaranteed Security
Plan Chapel. West Palm Beach
MAOIO
Jacob. 88, of 880 N.E. MUl Ave..
Boynton Beach. Riverside Guardian
Funeral Chapel, West Palm Beach.
NACHMAN
Anna K.. M, of Flanders 86. Kings
Point. Delray Beach. Levltt-Welsteln
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel,
West Palm Beach.
ORENSTEIN
LEo. 88. of Century Village, West
Palm Beach. Menorah Gardens and
Funeral Chapels. West Palm Beach.
POLLACK _
Rubin. 78, of 2MB N.E. Third Court.
Boynton Beach. Riverside Gus
Funeral Home, West Palm Beach
REIKES
Irving. 84. of 8888 Birdie Drive. Lake
Worth. Menorah Gardens and Funeral
Chapels, West Palm Beach.
'.ol Berkshire A4. Century "'"I?*.. of We.t Palm Beach.
LfiL5 Beach. Rlv-ld. SA^SmTwSSi Home.
West Palm Beach.
TB,N ..
Irvtn, F.. 86. of Sable Pine Circle. West
Palm Beach. Menorah Oardens and
Funeral Chapels, West Palm Beach.
STRUDLHR
Martin, 78. of 13008 Pobiclana Blvd..
Royal Palm Beach ""I"1*'
Guardian Plan Chapel. Wart Palm
Beach.
WILFAND
Row, of Coventry F. Century Village.
W." Palm Baach I********
Guaranteed Security Plan Chapel.
West Palm Beach.
WISCH
85. ol 509 Fifth Terrace.
.A Estates, West Palm Beach.
hi* Chapel. West Palm Beach.
I
Iham. 83. of Dorchester K. Century
Igt. West Palm Beach. Levltt-
Htein Guaranteed Security Plan
i, West Halm Beach
Inett
178. of Chatham Century Village,
I Palm Beach Menorah Gardens
I Funeral Chapels. West Palm
fch
MAN
ray. 78. of 13735-1) Flora Place.
.> Beach Levitt Welnsteln Guar-
W Security Plan Chapel, West
S Beach
Jmierg
71 of Klngswood 78-D, Century
e. West Halm Beach Riverside
KUii Hlan Chapel, West Palm
'h.
in
79. ol Dover B.. Century
West Halm Beach. Riverside
Funeral Home. West Palm
|M|
1 D.. 71. of 2863 Crosley Drive W.
Plm Beach. Levitt-Welnsteln
ranieed Security Plan Chapel.
I Palm Beach
I
. 78. of Hastings F-84. Century
' West Palm Beach. Levitt-
L?, Guranteed Security Plan
PI Halm Beach.
IE*.
Ea. rBlm Heac
PI. West Halm Beach.
DEN
J 7>, of Coventry Q. Century
mi. P"m B'ach. Rlveslde
P" Funeral Home. West Palm
* of 88 Sparrow Drive.
rum Beach. Riverside
. h i Funeral Home. West Palm
PENIERG
. of 2i6 8. Garden Drtva.
worth. Levltt-Welnsteln
Worth curtty Pl*n Chap*".
0W
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Socialist government of
Premier Laurent Fabius, no
longer tethered to the Com-
munist Party which was part
of the coalition headed by
former Premier Pierre
Mauroy, is expected to adopt
a stronger pro-Israel stance
than its predecessor, diplo-
matic observers said here.
Although foreign policy is
the exclusive province of the
President under the French
Constitution, President
Francois Mitterrand had been
forced to take Communist
opinion into consideration
when he formulated it in the
past.
"NOW, with the Com-
munists gone, the President
will have an even freer hand
in pursuing a strong pro-
Western Atlantic line in
Europe and the Middle
East," the observers said.
Mitterrand named Fabius to
succeed Mauroy after the
latter's sudden resignation
last week and the Cabinet has
been reshuffled.
Among the four Com-
munist ministers dropped was
Charles Fitterman, Minister
of Transport, who was born
in Lille, the son of Jewish
immigrant parents from
Poland. He is slated to
gallery, converted to
Catholicism before the 37-
year-old Premier-to-be was
born. But Jewish sources here
stressed that his mother never
converted and according to
halachic interpretation,
Fabius is and remains a Jew.
His wife is Jewish and his
children are considered
Jewish according to Jewish
law.
The lobby of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
has a new look. Five framed, color photographs of children,
entitled "Partnership for Life," now adorn the entry wall.
Photographed by Phillip H. Siskin and donated bj^ him his
wife Leah, and family, the photographs depict children from
Hod Hasharon, the Palm Beaches' twinned Project Renewal
neighborhood in Israel. Project Renew* is a unified effort by
communities In the diaspora, the Israeli government and be
people of the Project Renewal neighborhoods to elevate the
Juallty of life for those residents who have not had the
pollack aJ_ Poland. He is mwm **> auai|ty of life for tliose residents wno
"gSssSx* !S"?r^l -- -"-
Communist Party.
Fabius has reappointed
another Jew who held a
senior Cabinet post in the
Mauroy government, Justice
Minister Robert Badinter.
Gaston DeFerre, a non-Jew
but a warm friend of Israel,
lost his portfolio of Minister
of Interior but remains a
Minister of State and is the
highest ranking Cabinet
m?mber after the Prime
Minister. Minister of Culture
Jack Lang, who is Jewish, is
expected to keep his post
which is classified as a junior
minister.
Fabius himself is of Jewish
origin. His father, who runs
onJ of Pans' most
fashionable art and antiques

i Beach
Congregation Beth Kodesh
601 N.E. 26th Ave. Boynton Bench, FL 33436

B Rabbi AvranaL.Droaia
Cantor Arthur B. floatera
5 Come Join Us
> High Holiday Tickets Available
i Call
586-9428


1Pa_l4 Th? Jwish Flpridian of Palm RaK n--
V
Page 16 The Jewieh Floridian of Palm Beach County Friday. Aumiat 3, 1984
VANTAGE
*.
Great Taste
with Low Tan
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
U**o
mo
9 mg. "W. 07 mg. mcotmt ft pm ugmtn. FTC Report FEB. 14.
diturcs m
involved m tne
m


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