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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( March 21, 1980 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
March 21, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00009

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
March 21, 1980

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00009

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delray Beach and Highland Beach
, i Number 6
Boca Raton, Florida March 21,1980
C Frmd ShocHM
Price 35 Centa
ourney Ends in S. County for Family of Soviet Jews
or's Note: The arrival of
si Soviet Jewish family
led this past week in South
k was superbly reported by
|Hu and published in "The
entinel Ft. Lauderdale
' Follow in is her story:
By HELEN HU
Staff Writer
i\ squinted in the sunlight
renched the front alcove of
Beach International
their faces pale, their
(is twitching a bit.
iy were tired and dazed. But
had made it.
/AS a long, tough journey
Ithe Soviet Union to South
la for Arkady Fridlyand, 34,
fife. Irina, 32, and their two
children and Arkady's 67-
Bld mother.
fcir valuables were con-
on the train as they
the Russian border to
They had to wait
sly in Rome, Italy, for six
before the Hebrew
rant Aid Society com-
[the paperwork required to
| them resettled in this
y. They spent a night in
fork City.
when they stepped off the
[ at West Palm Beach, they
safe in the hands of
representatives of South Palm
Beach County Jewish agencies
who had been planning since
October for the family's arrival.
Although the Fridlyands are
the first Soviet Jews to resettle in
South Palm Beach County, local
organizers, wanting to keep
things quiet, greeted the family
without much fanfare.
THE IMMIGRANTS were
handed a bouquet of red, white
and pink carnations, grouped for
a quick photograph for The
Jewish Floridian, and then
whisked away with their eight
pieces of luggage to a cottage
waiting for them in Boca Raton.
Irina Fridlyand, sporting a
pair of blue jeans, and a casual
blue top, tolerated the
proceedings with a smile. Her
mother-in-law, Fira Rubinshteyn,
wearing a woolen suit and black
boots, wiped tears from her face.
But, assured Jules Friedlander, a
volunteer Russian translator,
"they're fine. Everything's under
control. They're under a lot of
pressure, as you know,"
The family was taken to the
bank to cash some checks. They
were treated to ice cream cones at
Howard Johnson's.
Back at the cottage, Rabbi
Continued on Page 6
Campuses Rolling
Arab Oil Engulfs
.S. Universities
growing infusion of
lb petrodollars into
erican universities is
ig a threat to academic
iom and integrity.
fe than a dozen schools
been offered gifts,
its and lucrative con-
ts from Arab govern-
te and other Arab-
ited sources.
Qong those which have
pted monies or contracts are
fgetown University, the
University of Southern Califor-
nia, Duke, New York University
and Syracuse University. Those
schools which did not accept, or
which withdrew from nego-
tiations, include the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology,
the University of Pennsylvania,
and a "Midwest University Con-
sortium for International Activ-
ities" made up of Michigan
State University and the Univer-
sities of Indiana, Illinois, Wis-
consin and Minnesota.
The Consortium cancelled a
Continued on Page 19
First Soviet Jewish family resettling in South County, as they alight from the airplane at West
Palm Beach airport.
Day School Expands for Next Year
m
The South County Jewish
Community Day School, located
at Temple Beth El for this school
year, has signed a two-year lease
with an option to purchase on a
large building located on NW
35th Street in Boca Raton.
The expected growth of the
Day School for next year pre-
cluded the use of Temple Beth El,
which had limited space available
due to the growth of its own pre-
school program.
The Day School will offer
classes from first grade through
seventh grade in the coming year.
It offers a liberal educational
system for the entire Jewish
spectrum, Reform, Conservative
and Orthodox.
After grade eight, the Day
School graduates will be able to
enroll in a joint Jewish Com-
munity High School in West
Palm Beach. Applications and
inquiries concerning next year
are being taken at the Day School
office, 333 SW 4th Ave.
Members of the fourth and fifth grades of the Jewish Com-
munity Day School with their teacher, Mrs. Ceil Smith.
Shirley Knselberg, president of
the South County Day School,
commented concerning the new
quarters, "I am particularly
delighted with our new facility. It
is centrally located. The class-
rooms are exceedingly large. The
play areas are more than
adequate, and it is a nice, quiet,
semi-residential neighborhood. It
is the precise setting where I
want my child."
View from Bonn
Disunity of West Deemed
Too Deep to Cover Up
By ULRICH MACKENSEN
Frankfurter Rundschaun
The Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan ought really to have
made the NATO countries close
ranks. But instead, differenose of
opinion have come to light.
What is more, these differences
have proved so serious they can
no longer be papered over with
protestations of solidarity.
One feels bound to wonder how
the North Atlantic pact is to fare
in future and how future crises
RECRIMINATIONS are rife
on all sides. The European
countries complain that the
United States told them (and
consulted them) too little and too
| tat*.
America, they say, has proved
too prone to progressing by leaps
and bounds, while the Americans
complain that Europe is not
iflnng a extra effort to maintain
NATO's military strength.
There are even more deep-
seated suspicions of a decline, on
both sides of the Atlantic, in
understanding for mutual
problems.
The United States was far from
happy with the heated debate in
European NATO countries about
the decision to step up arms
programs.
IT WAS coupled with an offer
to Moscow to hold talks on a
reduction in medium-range
missile potential, but
Washington was half-hearted in
Continued on Page 15


Psa-l
The Imt* FloriAian of South County
With the
Organizations
BNAIBRITH WOMEN
The Boca Raton Chapter
announces its first art auction on
Saturday, March 22 at 7 p.m. at
Temple Beth El. Original and
unusual works of art will be
available for purchase.
Admission is free, and refresh-
ments will be served.
On Tuesday, March 25, 10
a.m., a general meeting will be
held at Temple Beth El. Wesley
Steinman will speak about all
aspects of B'nai B'rith s medical
insurance plans. Breakfast will be
served. By reservations only.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
National Women's Committee
is having a social get-together
brunch March 30, 10:30 a.m. at
the Challenger Country Club,
Poinciana Room. Guest speaker,
Sydney Klein. Topic "Mid-East
Crises."
HADASSAH
The Aviva Chapter in Boca
Raton holds its monthly meeting
at Boca Teeca Clubhouse, 12:30
p.m. The book Raquela will be
reviewed on March 26.
REFORM HEBREW
CONGREGATION
OF DELRAY
Sisterhood will have a "paid-up
luncheon" on Monday, March 24,
at Pompey Park, 10th Ave. &
2nd. St. Delray, at noon. For
reservations and information, call
Mrs. Joseph Wallace or Mrs.
Sam Rothstein of Delray.
TEMPLE BETH EL
AU single members of Temple
Beth El are urged to join the
Temple Beth El Singles Group.
Meetings are held in the chapel
the second Tuesday of every
month.
Community Calendar
March 21
South County Jewish Federation Women's Division PHONE-A-
GIFT
March 22
B'nai B'rith Women, Boca Art Auction at Temple Beth El 7 p.m.
Temple Beth El Singles Dinner at Pompono Race Track
March 23
B'nai Torah Congregation USY Tikun Olam Walkathon Men's
Club Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Art Show 1 p.m. Free Sons
of Israel Dinner-Dance at Knights of Columbus, Boynton
Temple Beth El Adult Education 8 p.m. Singles, "Polo
Grounds" Temple Emeth Israel Bonds Breakfast 9:30 a. m.
March 24
Deborah Hospital 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting Reform Hebrew
Congregation of Delray Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. Paid-up Lun-
cheon Women's American ORT, Boca East 12:30 p.m. Board
Meeting Yiddish Circle 7:30 p.m.
March 25
B'nai B'rith Women, Boca Medical Insurance Program 10 a.m.
Deborah Hospital noon
March 26
Fun With Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. Hadassah, Aviva -
12:30 p.m. at Boca Teeca Clubhouse National Council of
Jewish Women 9:30 a.m. FAU Women's American ORT,
Delray 10 a.m. Meeting
March 27
Brandeis University Women, Delray Spring Luncheon at Boca
Hotel noon Jewish War Veterans & Auxiliary 7 p.m. Meeting
Temple Beth El Sisterhood Interfaith Musical Program 8 p.m.
Beth El Singles Board Meeting 8 p.m. at Casa Del Rio Club-
house Temple Emeth Brotherhood Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
- Sisterhood Board Meeting 9:30 a. m.
March 30
Brandeis University National Women's Committee Brunch -
10:30 am Challenger Country Club
April 1
Notional Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Temple Emeth Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
April 2
Fun With Yiddish at Temple Emeth 3 p.m. Pioneer Women o(
Delray, Zipporah 1 p.m. Meeting Women's American ORT,
Region 9:30 a. m. Executive Meeting
April 7
B'noi B'rith Women, Delray 1 p.m. Board Meeting Free Sons
of Israel Meeting Hadassah, Menochem Begin Board
Meeting
April 8
Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p. m. Meeting
H
L
The only Jewish family owned
and operated funeral home
alm Beach County.
in
EVITT
wE
EINSTEIN .
.
- memorial chapels
Formerly Levitt Memorial Chapelt
54110keechooee Blvd. Telephone 689-8700
W. Palm Beach, Fla. 33409 phiup whnsthn, v.p.
Orthodox
Congregation
Purchases
Land
The Orthodox congregation,
Anshei Emuna announces the
purchase of land on Carter Road,
within walking distance of Kings
Point, where it hopes to build a
synagogue in the near future.
Congregation Anshei Emuna,
the only Orthodox congregation
in South County, presently
worships in a condominium
within Kings Point.
Ed Karp, chairman of the
Building Fund, indicates that an
active campaign to raise capital
for the new building will begin
immediately. Karp said, "This is
the most exciting moment in the
history of our congregation, and
we are asking committed Jews of
all Jewish persuasions to help us
in this venture."
Delta Phi Epsilon
Has Anniversary
The Delta Kappa Chapter of
Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority at the
University of Florida is planning
its 25th anniversary celebration
this April 19 and 20, according to
president, Ellen Setnor.
Delta Kappa alumnae and
spouses or guests are invited.
Elaine Lippman Stupp, 1040 S.
Sterling Ave., Tampa, 33609 or
Gail Blatner, silver anniversary
chairman, 1115 SW 9th Ave.,
Gainesville 32601, have further
information.
Jack Salz on
Menorah Chapels
Staff
Menorah Chapels announces it
has Jack Salz as a representative
of the public relations staff.
Salz is a Jewish educator who
has professionally served
synagogues in several states as a
director of Jewish education and
synagogue administration for
over 35 years.
He is active with B'nai B'rith
and other community groups and
is the Florida co-chairman of
adult Jewish education.
Salz will be working closely in
association with Herman Sirota,
director of the public relations
staff.
)ffice administrator,
apaDie of editing extensive
lonthiy Bulletin. Please send
Iresume to Temple Emanu-El of
|palm Beach, 190 North County|
Road, Palm Beach, Fla. 35480.
Teacher for new Hebrew and I
ISunday School. Please send!
Iresume to: Temple Emanu-El ofl
I Palm Beach. 190 North County|
I Road. Palm Beach. Fla. 33480.
BE338883 Single? 133*335}
'Holiday singles 25 +
Dane* every Wad. Sun. 8 pm
Admission S2 Incl. 1 tree drink
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Information: 672-2871
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For generations a symbol,
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Now two Chapels to serve you .
West Palm Beach Lantana
4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Florida
683-8676
Joseph Rubin, F.D
Vic* Preudmi and Mmp
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2301 Collins Avenue, Suittl
Miami Beach, Fk. I
Miami Phone: 6T
Out of local area calle
YAH RZEIT TABU
For Dignified Fund-raising I
Over 52 years experience In furnu
kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Ti"
Memorials, Donor Rates, TraesofUfe
Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testlfl
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Scuipturt, I
Send for free catalog or call.
UNITED STATES BRONZE |
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836-2880 or 836-2908
STATE OF
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idav. March 21,1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
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There might never have been an Emancipation Proclamation
without a Passover.
On the night of 15 Nisan.approxi-
mately 3200 years ago.a new era in
human history was begun.
On that date,the right and
supremacy of human freedom was
reaffirmed to the peoples of the world.
The Jews,under the leadership of
Moses.put an end to 400 years of slav-
ery imposed upon them by the ancient
Egyptians. .
Passover is the Festival that com-
memorates*tha'tremarkable event.lt
marks the birth-of the Jews as a free
people.It is the reassertion of Jewish
belief that freedom and dignity are
inalienable human rights.That no one,
be he king.dictator or private citizen
has a mandate to oppress or enslave an-
other human being. This commitment
to freedom as expressed by the Passover
is central to the thoughts and ideals
which have become the foundation of
western civilization.
It is the Ethic upon which Abra-
ham Lincoln based the Emancipation
Proclamation issued more than 30
centuries after the Exodus from Egypt.
For Jews.Passover is a time to
reaffirm the faith and morality forged
from the experience of Egyptian
enslavement and redemption.
But the story told in the Hagad-
dah speaks not just to Jews.but to all
people who love freedom and who are
willing to make sacrifices to keep it.
It is a story that strengthens our
resolve as free citizens of a great nation
to stand together and help others who
are less fortunate throughout the world
to reassert their destiny to be free.
Passover is the Festival of Free-
dom.lt is celebrated during the awak-
ening of spring, the rekindling of life.
It renews our faith that someday
there will be liberty for all.It gives us
hope that some day all may live in peace
and dignity.
I?s what makes us Jews.
MIAMI BEACH : 1920 Alton Road! 19th St.)
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NORMANDY ISLE: 1260Normandy Drive
531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.37th Ave.i Douglas Rd.)
443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH : 16480 N.E.19th Ave.
947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood Blvd.
920-1010
SUNRISE: 1171 N.W.61st Ave.(Sunset Strip)
584-6060
WEST PALM BEACH : 4714 OkeechobeeBlvd.
683-8676
Five chapelt serving the New York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inr./Funeral Director*


Njfej

fhe Jewish F^ridianofSouthC6unty_
Friday, Marehjzi ,.
Jewish Fioridian U.S. Bars Entry of Iran Jews
OF SOUTH COUNTY
Serving Boca Raton. Dtlray Se.ch and Highland Beech
In conluncUon with South County Jewish FederaUon. Inc.
Combined Jewish Appeal __
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 North Federal Highway. Boca Raton. Fla. 33481 ^**
Printing Office -120 rl.E. 8th St.. Miami. Fla. SS1S2 Phone 373-4806
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
MILTON KRETSKY
News Coordinate!
The Jewish Florldian Dots Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
FORM 3579 returns to The Jewish Florldlan
P.O. Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
Published Bl-Weekly 9~nd Poatae Pendtaf
Federatlon Officers: President. James B. Baw; Vice "***">**} J2Sk
Milton Kretsky. Shlriey Enselberg; Secretary: Phyllis Cohen; Treasurer. Donald
Berger; Executive Director. Rabbi Bruca S. Warshal.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Arta) One Year *3.*0. or "'"b"hiE *
South County Jewish Federation, M0e North Federal Highway, Boca Raton, Fla.
33431. Phono: 3M-2737. (Out of Town upon Request)
Friday, March 21,1980
Volume 2
4 NISAN 5740
Number 6
The Tempest Unabated
In all the debate over President Carter's
monumental UN gaffe the most salient point to be
made is whether the United States should have voted
for any anti-Israel resolution despite the ad-
ministration's well-known position that the settle-
ments in the occupied territories are illegal.
By voting for a resolution condemning Israel,
the U.S. was challenging its Mideast policy. It was
acting contrary to the Camp David accords and could
result in the sabotage of the ongoing autonomy talks
between the U.S., Israel and Egypt.
It has been reported that Sol Linowitz,
President Carter's special envoy for Mideast nego-
tiations, and his predecessor in the job, Robert
Strauss, both considered the vote a major mistake.
The vote can now be seen as part of the pattern
that has been emerging in the administration since
the Iranian and Afghan crises to seek support in the
Moslem world at the expense of Israel. Such a policy,
if it continues, can result in disaster not just for
Israel, but for the U.S., as well.
Already this week, Prime Minister Begin
warned that any change in the letter-meaning of the
Camp David accords might well cripple the peace
process irreparably. His appointment Sunday of
Yitzhak Shamir as Israel's new Foreign Minister,
underscores this view. Shamir has opposed the peace
treaty with Egypt from the very beginning as a
cosmetic fantasy.
Sauce for the Goose
ANOTHER SOVIET FIRST
^0&a^4&fS7-
The new move led by West Germany, France
and England to rewrite UN Res. 242 will receive
added impetus from President Carter's double vote
and double cross at the United Nations.
The Arab world insists that President Carter
may have repudiated the vote, but that the vote
must stand. If that is true, how come that West
Germany, France and England can rewrite UN Res.
242?
If the vote is inviolable, why isn't the resolution
inviolable, too?
IF THINGS go on much
longer as they are, we wont have
Fidel Castro to worry about any-
more. All of the Cubans will have
entered South Florida as political
exiles courtesy of the Immi-
gration and Naturalization
Service.
Our worries won't end there, of
course; they will merely change.
With Castro out of the picture,
what we will have in Havana is a
suburb of the Kremlin.
BUT WHY pick out the
Cubans, what with Haitians,
Jamaicans, Nicaraguans and just
about everyone else waltzing to
our shores to the tired tune of
that tired Emma Lazarus ditty
about the tired longing to be free?
Well, because I am reminded of
the Cubans in the 19308, who
turned Jews away from Havana
in their hapless flight from the
Nazi gas chambers.
And because with our im-
migration turnstyles running
rampant, all these years after the
Holocaust there are still Jews
today who are being refused
entry into the United States,
although their status as op-
pressed peoples whose lives are in
mortal danger is certainly no less
United States Rejoins I
Int'L Labor Organization^
GENEVA (JTA) The
International Labor Organization
(ILO) announced here that the
United States has decided to
rejoin the ''organization from
which it withdrew in November,
1977 because it considered the
ILO to be too much involved in
outside political issues and
maintaining an anti-Israel at-
titude.
The ILO said President Carter
announced the U.S. decision in
Washington, saying it was
supported by U.S. trade unions
and management organizations.
At the ILO conference here last
June, an anti-Israel resolution
presented by the Arab member
states was rejected. This move
further paved the way for the
U.S. return, an ILO spokesman
said.
ILO DIRECTOR General
Francis Blanchard said: "I am
extremely glad that this great
democracy has decided to return
to the organization. This decision
substantially reinforces the
ILO's capability for action at a
time when the world faces
pressing problems in the labor
field, problems of employment,
working conditions, industrial
relations and human rights.
"These problems require the
combined attention of all
members of the world com-
munity. The ILO's task is a
universal one, and to accomplish
it we need universal membership
and access to universal resources.
The U.S. decision is an important
step in that direction."
mergunt i/nan the Cubans'.
For good measure, throw bJI
oppressed of Haiti and ]a3
and Nicaraugua not only \#Z
phaaize the point but to darmj
the anger of those who will*
this as bigoted.
BUT IT is true, is it nop
Cubans, yes, with an estimated
20,000 more of them soon on ij |
way here; Jews, numbered in the
piddling hundreds, no.
The Jews to which I refer m
the escapees from the clutches i
the Iranian Revolutionary Com
cil now languishing in the maw I
European capitals, London and
Paris mostly, waiting for U.S.
visas.
And the pointed fact is that we
won't give any visas to these I
Jews for fear of upsetting tin
good old Ayatollah Khomeini
because, in his rheumy ey,
some of these Jews are "Zionit
enemies" of Iran. In most cam,
this means that they have fimjh
members living in Israel.
So, 35 years after the end of tie
Holocaust, we don't mind firing
up another mini-Holocaust at alL
What's more important, a hand-
ful of Jews or a barrel brimful of
oU?
JUST TO play safe and easy
with my blood pressure, I'm not
going to get into the case of
Jimmy Carter at all. In fact, I am
less in a rage with Carter than I
am with the 35-tc-40 percent of
Americans, according to the
polls, who have joined the ranks
of the dregs of the President's
supporters before the embassy
takeover in Iran to declare that
he's their man for the presidency
a second time around.
This, despite their considered
displeasure with him beforehand.
This, despite every natural
disaster, domestic and foreign,to
which Mr. Carter has subjected
us since he first set foot into the
White House.
I merely mention the President
to refer to the draft registration
Continued on Page 21
Can A/pert
Olympic Ban Would Hurt Israel
HAIFA No other country in
the world will find it more dif-
ficult than Israel to reach a
decision with respect to par-
ticipation in the Moscow
Olympics. A few short months
ago, we were concerned lest we
not be invited as a result of the
Arab boycott attempt to keep us
away. Today we are faced with a
grave dilemma, whether or not to
accept the invitation which did
reach us.
President Carter has clearly
stated all the weighty arguments
for non-participation. They need
not be repeated here. Every true
Israeli subscribes heartily to the
condemnation of naked physical
aggression, and to the attempts
of any superpower to extend its
control over neighboring states.
IN ADDITION. Israel feels a
deep sense of loyalty to and
identification with the U.S. which
has done so much to assure
Israel's defense. But and it's a
big but there are factors in-
volved which apply uniquely to
Israel, and which cannot be
lightly brushed aside. A digest
summary of these factors should
suffice to underline Israel's
problem.
We are engaged in a constant
struggle to remain in in-
ternational sports bodies, while
the Arabs have been seeking,
with some degree of success, to
oust us. We have protested on
the grounds that the Arabs are
mixing politics with sports.
Should we now eliminate our-
selves from the Olympics for that
very reason and thus justify the
Arab campaign against us?
Our relations with the USSR
go beyond immediate politics.
Russia has a Jewish population
of over two million, and any
provocative action on our part
could result in an immediate
hermetic sealing of the door of
exit for them. Can we have it on
our conscience that our defense of
Russia on the Olympic issue
caused cessation of Jewish
emigration?
OUR PRESENCE or absence
in Moscow will actually have not
the slightest effect on the major
issues involved. If Britain,
Germany, Canada and other big
states stay away, Russian
prestige is struck a blow. Our
absence won't affect the
Olympics in any way. The only
one to be hurt would be our-
selves.
Indeed. Russia would be happy
to have us stay away. Long
before we were invited, there was
hesitation in Moscow on the
grounds that Israel represents a
security problem, requiring
special protection. Remember
Munich? The Soviet Union could
not ask us to stay away, but if we
bowed out, we would bring them
great relief.
We should not minimize the
effect on Russian Jews of the
appearance of an Israeli team,
under the flag of Israel, at the
international games. Previous
visits to Russia by Israel troupes
in much smaller numbers in-
variably contributed to a welling
up of intense Jewish sentiment
and identification with the
Jewish people, followed by new
expressions of desire to come to
Israel. The propaganda value of
our appearance on the Olympic
fields is much greater for us than
for any other nation.
WE COME back to that big
"but." What is indeed in the long
run in Israel's best interests? To
make the gesture of withdrawal
to show our solidarity with the
U.S. at a moment when America
asks for our support, or to assert
an independent stand, main-
taining that there are times when
we must consider special in-
terests of our own? Admittedly,
it's not an easy question to
answer.
Foreign affairs circles liere
recall a previous and somewhat
comparable instance in our short
history. Not long after establish-
ment of the State, the Peoples
Republic of China practically
invited us to establish diplomatic
relations, this at a time when
China was seeking friends. We,
unwilling to antagonize the U.S..
which regarded China as hostile,
crudely rejected the offer, and
erected a barrier between us and
China that has never been
overcome.
China's attitude to us has been
marked by bitterness ever since.
But in the meantime, the UmWd
States did make its peace witl>
Peking. Only little Israel
remained out in the cold. How
very, very different things rrugM
have been in the Middle Ea*
today if Israel enjoyed w
friendship and support of botn
powerful states.


Eirtav. March 21, I960
The Jewiih Floridian of South County
Page5
Interfaith Musical Evening March 27 Campaign Reaches $782,000
The spiritual leaders and
Dngregational members of all
puses of worship in Boca Raton
gve been invited to participate
an interfaith musical evening
reflect "A Musical Encounter
rjth God," to take place at
femple Beth El of Boca Raton,
on Thursday, March 27, at 8 p.m.
The event is being sponsored
this year by United Campus
Ministries of Florida Atlantic
University. UCM has a long
tradition of bringing persons of
different faiths together to foster
understanding and unity. UCM
Israeli Musical Review
iBooked at Temple Beth El
Tickets for the Israeli musical
lit, Sharti Loch Artzi, "I Sang
lor Thee My Country," have been
elling briskly.
The musical review will play
outh County on Tuesday, April
I), at 7:30 p.m. at Temple Beth
1, sponsored by the Community
elations Council of the Jewish
federation as a community
ervice.
The show presents in song and
Irama the story of the Jewish
ettling of the land of Israel from
[850 to the present. It includes 22
pf the most popular songs written
nd sung in Eretz Yisrael from
mid-nineteenth century on,
^nd is woven together by anec-
ote and dramatization.
The cast includes four Israeli
elevision and stage stars in-
iluding Dan Almager, creator of
Dver 100 plays and reviews, and
Jurit Galron, singer and
jramatic artist.
Nurit Qalron
Tickets are available at the
South County Jewish Federation
office, Boca Raton.
Soviet Jewry Program
Offered to Groups
Marilyn Snyder, chairperson of
I the Soviet Jewry Letter Writing
I Campaign, announces that its
[monthly program for
for May, it may contact the
South County Jewish Federation
office.
is intentionally scheduling the
event to take place during the
special season of Lent, Passover,
and Easter. Temple Beth El is
hosting the event.
This will be the fourth
Interfaith in Boca Raton in
recent years. A Thanksgiving
Bicentennial was held in 1976,
and there were two events in
1979, the first an Interfaith
Musical Evening and a Yom
HaShoah (Holocaust) ob-
servance.
THE VARIOUS portions of
the musical program will be
provided this year by: Advent
Lutheran Church, Ascension
Catholic Church, Boca West
Community Methodist Church,
B'nai Torah Congregation,
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter -
Day Saints (Mormon), First
Presbyterian Church, Interfaith
Folk Music Group from com-
munity and FAU, Macedonia
A.M.E. Church, Moravian
Church, St. Joan of Arc Catholic
Church and Temple Beth El.
The program will be varied in
liturgies and religious music,
Christian and Jewish with each
sharing the other's heritage.
Clergy and other represen-
tatives of religious groups in the
community will participate in a
candlelighting ceremony during
which a candle will be lit for each
group represented.
Jane Stentz, director of United
Campus Ministries, and Mrs.
Samuel (Molly) Fraiberg,
chairman of the event and a
member of the UCM Advisory
Council, promise "a program of
beautiful and stirring music,
providing an evening of great
significance for all who attend."
This event is open to the
public, and there will be no
charge or solicitation of funds.
CDomM Siydtt. J/W).. gr.J.C.9.
announces fie association oj
Specia^ing in CaAdiofogij
715 Jl.. toAJm*
Qehau; Qeacfc. ^touto 39444
272-5728
24 S.. 6* Sbeet
<$oca <&*. SHonida 39432
994-8988
Marilyn Snyder
[organizational meetings has been
jentirely booked this season with
I the exception of the month of
| May.
Mrs. Snyder presents a
complete program for
organizational meetings. She
shows a half hour movie on
soviet Jewry marrated by
Iheodore Bikel. After the movie,
she distributes stationery for
People to write the Evgeny Baras
I family in Moscow.
The Federation has "adopted"
t-vgeny Baras, who has been
oenied an exit visa. He is 33 years
old, a journalist, married with a
9-year-old daughter. The family
applied for an exit visa in June
1973. For seven years they have
been waiting.
Mrs. Snyder said, "I have
found that each month, as I take
this important program from
organization or organization,
interest grows rather than
diminishes. We cannot tire. We
must keep this issue alive, for the
sake of fellows Jews in the Soviet
Union."
If an organization wishes to
book this program, free of charge
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James Baer, South County
Jewish Federation president and
campaign chairman, announces
that the 1980 Federation-UJA
Campaign has reached $782,000.
Baer said, "With the time
remaining before spring, we hope
to get this figure up to $860,000
to $900,000. You must remember
that two years ago we raised
$250,000. Last year we reached
$502,000. If we reach our goal of
$850,000 we will be the fastest
growing Federation in the United
States.
"This is an achievement that
we can be proud of "said Baer.
"This was accomplished by the
sweat and devotion of hundreds
of volunteers. But we can't relax
at this crucial point. For the sake
James B. Baer
of Israel and our local beneficiary
agencies, we must push on this
last month."

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The Jewish Floridian of South Cou
Friday, Marchjn^l
Journey Ends in South County
For Family of Five Soviet Jews
Continued from Page 1
Merle Singer of Temple Beth r ;
in Boca Raton made a bl<
while affixing a mezuzah next U
the door. Arkady asked for a rake
to tidy up the yard.
LATER, after a lunch of gefilte
fish, pumpernickel bread and
salad served in the sunny cot-
tage, the family unpacked,
led. and watched TV
"Scared? What's there to be
afraid of there are no robbers
here,'' Mr- Kubinshteyn
responded in Yiddish when asked
by local coordinator Marianne
Bobick. if she was nervous. In the
Soviet Union, the grandmother
said, it is assumed that
Americans live in fear and are
afraid to walk around in their
Local Chapters Observe ORT Day
With their decision to con-
centrate not on a "remembrance
of things past,'' but rather on
the formidable challenges of the
coming years, the membership of
Palm Beacb County Region ORT
Chapters will observe ORT Day
1980 as one of the central points
of ORT's centennial year.
Featured highlights of the
ORT Day 1980 observance, which
launches the organization's
Spring membership drive, are:
The issuing of the proclamations
ORT Thrift Store
Announces Sale
ORT Thrift Store is holding a
pre-Passover sale, starting
Monday, March 17, to March 24
at the Boynton Beach Store, 323
N. Federation Highway, Park
Plaza.
The store is open Monday
through Friday. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The big sale is on slacks, shirts
and blouses.
declaring March 12 as ORT Day
by the Mayors of Delray Beach
and West Palm Beach, mem-
bership teas, sponsored by the
various ORT chapters, and radio
and TV shows, as well as other
ORT Day and centennial related
events.
B'nai B'rith
Sponsors
Essay Contest
Kings Lodge No. 2965, B'nai
B'rith of Delray Beach, is
sponsoring an essay and art
contest. These contests are open
to all members of the Senior
Class at Atlantic High School,
Delray Beach.
The subject of this competition
is The Golden Thread of
Brotherhood." The prizes, which
will be awarded to the winners at
the Senior Awards Assembly, are
two $100 and two $50 U.S.
Bonds. The assembly will be held
in Mqy.
Investment Equity
Real Estate
DON VOGEL
Registered Real Estate Broker salesman
Residential-Condominium-Investment
2352 PGA Boulevard Business 626-5100
I Palm Beach Gardens. Fla. 13410Residence 622-400U
it night
That seenu to be untrue, she
surm
The family has an acme
schedule over the next two
week- They were to go to the
beach with Rabbi Bruce Warshal.
executive director of the South
County Jewish Federation. They
will visit a local Russian-
speaking family. In following
days, the family was to be
enrolled in English language
programs, undergo medical
examinations, and be shown
around town.
And, for the first time in their
lives, the family will be able to
openly practice their Jewish
faith.
BEFORE LEAVING the
Soviet city of Minsk, Arkady
worked as a lathe operator in a
computer factory, and his wife
was a seamstress. Local Jews
hope someone with an
engineering background will be
able to evaluate Arkady's skills
before a resume is drawn up and
contacts are made.
Galina, 7, and Igor, 11, will
attend the Jewish Community
Day School in about a week. In
the meantime, said Spencer
Gellert, a Jewish Family and
Children's Service social worker,
the youngsters will spend time
getting used to their new
surroundings.
The Fridlyands' cottage, which
is leased for the next six months,
is furnished with second-hand
sofas, lamps, tables and kit-
chenware donated by local Jews.
The refrigerator is stocked with
enough cooked chicken, cabbage
soup, borscht. vegetables and
potato salad to feed the family for
several weeks.
The immigrants will join a
growing Jewish community, in
South Palm Beach County
current estimated at 15,000. They
will be able to practice their faith
in any of five synagogues.
SonKP Decaffeinated Coffee
and Matzoh Brei...
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Passover is a leslive time. A
happy time. A lime lo share
great food and great times
with friends and family.
That's why coffee-lovers
and coffee-kiatchers drink
Some' Brand during
Passover as they do all year.
Sorp' Brand gives you Ihe
taste of 100% real coffee
and is 97% caffem free
So look for the iars and cans
labeled (k)-P in your favorite
store and enjoy your Son*'
Brand at Passover lime as
you do any lime.
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'jono .

Marianne Bobick, chairperson of the South County Jewish
Federation's Soviet Resettlement Committee, greeting Galina
Fridlyand, eight years old, with flowers. Looking on are her
mother Irena and grandmother Fira Rubinshteyn.
NCJW Brings Holiday Cheerl
On Monday, March 24, mem-
bers of the Boca / Delray Section
of National Council of Jewish
Women, together with Rabbi
Alan Sherman, chaplain of the
South County Jewish Federation,
will bring Passover to two
nursing homes in the area.
This Passover festival will be
observed at the Fountains
Nursing Home at 1:30 p.m. and
at the Boca Raton Convalescent
Home at 2:45 p.m. Both are in
Boca Raton.
Rabbi Sherman will bring the
message of Passover to residents
of the nursing and convalescent
homes. There will be readings
from the Haggadah, a Seder
plate, and other symbols
traditionally used during
Passover.
As always, Holiday on Wheels
brings a little bit of cheer to the
people of these nursing homes
each festival season, said Rabbi
Sherman.
The Prune Juke
Self-Improvement
Plan.
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juice It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
make b for ci TWCUTIMTT*
the better you. wIWWMil u
TbyourheaWi


Friday. March 21, 1980
Taxes and Money
The Jewish Floridian of South County
_Page_7_
How to Make Charitable Gifts of Life Insurance
By LEONARD H. CARTER,
The customary gifts to charity
are usually in the form of cash
gifts by donors or bequests under
wills. There are other imaginative
forms of giving which warrant
consideration. One of them is dis-
cussed below:
Gifts of life insurance provide a
facile and relatively inexpensive
method of benefiting your
favorite charity, a method often
overlooked by donors. For some,
this type of gift is more suitable
than the contribution of an in-
come producing asset.
There are various methods of
making such a contribution. If
the donor no longer needs the
insurance protection of his earlier
days, the policy may be gifted to
the organization. This creates an
immediate deduction for income
tax purposes in the amount of the
policy's replacement value, or its
cost, whichever is lower. The
charity may cash in the policy for
its surrender value or convert it
to a policy of paid-up insurance
for a lesser face value. If the
donor provides the annual
premium to keep the insurance in
force, he may claim a further
income tax deduction for each
annual payment of the premium.
TO SECURE an immediate
deduction for a gift of a life in-
surance policy, a donor must
relinquish all incidents of owner-
ship in the policy. A mere
beneficiary designation is not
sufficient for this purpose.
However, the naming of the or-
ganization as beneficiary (with-
out releasing ownership in the
policy) will eventually result in
significant estate tax saving for
the estate of the insured. The
proceeds of the policy must be
included in the taxable estate,
but there is a charitable deduc-
tion for the equivalent amount.
This appears to be an offset
without any effect on the estate
tax, but it may not be if the
decedent leaves a spouse and
desires a maximum marital
deduction. The insurance
proceeds increase the value of the
gross estate, thus permitting an
additional marital deduction
equal to one-half such proceeds.
This gives the surviving spouse a
greater amount, and at the same
time reduces the estate tax. This
Blum Reacts To
Denunciations
! Of Settlements
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Denunciations of Jewish
settlements in occupied
territories during a United
Nations Security Council session
drew a comment from Israel's
chief delegate Yehuda Blum that
whenever tangible progress
toward Middle East peace took
place, the Arab states rushed to
the Security Council for support
for their "diversionary and
belligerent" goals.
The 15-nation Council was
called into session at the request
of Jordan and Morocco, which
hold the presidency of the Islamic
group of countries. Abdellatif
Filali, the Moroccan delegate,
said "world Zionism" was trying
to establish 46 new "settler
colonies" in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip by 1983, a policy he
said, was accompanied by "ill
treatment" of the Arabs of the
occupied areas. Hazem Nuseibeh
of Jordan charged there had been
"an unprecedented and
staggering acceleration" of
Israel's "colonization" of the
territories.
ESMAT ABDEL MEGUID,
Egypt's chief delegate, sided
with the Arab critica, saying that
the settlements issue was of
"great concern" to the main-
tenance of peace and security in
the area. He said the "decision"
of the Israel government to allow
Jews "to settle in Al-Khalil
IHebron)" was viewed by Egypt
wth "great concern."
In criticizing Arab calls for
Security Council sessions, Blum
galled that when President
tarter went to Cairo and
Jerusalem "to negotiate per-
sonally the last delicate stages"
of the Egyptian-Israeli peace
treaty, "Jordan reacted by
staging a debate here."
He said that at the opening of
the autonomy talks last summer,
the Security Council was
mobdized to try to frustrate the
Peace proceas" and "thia is
Precisely what is happening
5* He described the Israeli
labinet's stand on Hebron as
0Qly a restatement of Israel's
position of principle that Jews
nave the right to live in any part
of the land of Israel."
SOME corporations maintain
group life insurance for executors
and employees. An amount of up
to $50,000 may be provided
without tax consequences to the
recipients, while at the same time
providing a tax deduction for the
corporation.
However, where the insurance
exceeds $50,000, the employee
must recognize taxable income
measured by the cost of such
excess coverage. The corporation
is still permitted a deduction for
the excess.
However, if the executive or
employee designates a charity as
the beneficiary "of the excess over
$50,000, the cost of such excess is
not taxed to him. Of course, this
provides no tax deduction for the
nsured, but he has the satis-
faction of making a significant
gift at no cost.
Other significant aspects of
estate planning will be treated in
subsequent articles in this series,
including important articles
which will describe advantageous
tax methods of making gifts to
the Federation and other
charities, a matter which is vital
to the healthy future of this
Jewish community.
The Legal and Tax Committee
of the Jewish Federation is spon-
soring this series of articles as a
public service. Questions and
comments are welcome, and
should be submitted to Henry L.
Zucker, Federation endowment
consultant, at 501 S. Flagler
Drive, Suite 305, West Palm
Beach, Fl. 33401.
Leonard Carter
method also provides greater
flexibility to the donor.
By retaining ownership in the
policy, the insured may exercise
all his rights, including the right
to change the beneficiary at any
time and to borrow on the policy
of the need arises.
Invite a Student for Passover
Hillel students at Florida Atlantic University who cannot
celebrate Passover with their familes would appreciate an in-
vitation to a Passover Seder.
If you can accommodate a student, please call Sybil Wolff,
Hillel chairperson of B'nai B'rith Women of Boca Raton.


Page8
Th*.Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. March 21 jJ
Israel Bond Fashion Show Premieres April 10
Roae Rifkin, co-chairman of the
South Palm Beach County
Women's Division of Israel
Bonds, announced that the
Women's Division will sponsor
the international premiere of the
1960 Israel Bond Fashion Show
at a luncheon at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theater in Royal Palm
Plaza on Thursday, April 10, at
noon.
"There will be ready-to-wear
collections from Aled, Beged Or,
Gottex, Maskit, Jerry Melitz,
and Gideon Oberson and haute
couture collections from lx>\*
Beer, Stephan Braun, Finy
Leitersdorf. Rivka Shafir and
Pnina Shakm. The collection
includes everything from bathing
suits to formal evening wear in
the most beautiful fabrics and
leather I have ever seen. It will be
a superb event," Mrs. Rifkin
said-
"What is even more exciting,"
co-chairman Lynn Persoff added,
"is that we have the good fortune
to have a fashion show chairman
who is both knowledgeable and
devoted. Sherry Endelson has
gathered a group of models from
the women of the community. It
should be marvelous. We want to
express our gratitude to them.
They are already hard at work to
make the fashion show a huge
success."
The models include Mrs.
Endelson and Judy Altman. Sue
Batt, Sheila Brauer. Penny
Byrnes, Ellen Cohen, Mildred
Gaines, Geri Gundy, Donna
Horowitx, Pearl Jallee. Tana
Kommer, Jne Saull, Francee
Schwarge and Jane Sher.
"This is our first fashion show
in South Palm Beach County,"
Mrs. Rifkin continued, "and all of
us are determined to work
especially hard to make it the
first of a series tf annual events.
With the phencmenal growth in
this area, we know that we are
ready to increase the sphere of
Israel Bonds."
Mrs. Persoff went on to thank
the dedicated workers who have
already put in long hard hours
getting ready for the show.
Suzanne Z. Germain, reser-
vations chairman, Gert Newman
decorations chairman, and
publicity chairman Tana
Kommer are being assisted by a
committee which includes Margie
Baer. Judv Ballyn. Mildred
Epstein, Geri Gundy. Harriette
Hakpert, Id* Herat, Pearl JtSm.
Mary Jane Kaufman, i^J
Krieger, Marcia Roff, Frine!
Rosenzweig, Elaine Roth, Lou
Schwartz, Jane Sher, Ell*
Specter, Nancy Walsh, Mottv
Weiss, and Edith Wetchler.
"We are especially pleased"
Mrs. Persoff added, "to have Ju
McArt of the Royal P^
Theater, not only helping us, but
also consenting to do the com-
mentary. She is the only
professional who will have a put
in the show. We wanted this to be
a total result of volunteer work.
But Ms. McArt is gracious
enough to agree to do this part
which really needs a professional.
We feel privileged to have her
assistance."
For further information about
the show, or to order reser-
vations, call the Bond office, or
Rose Rifkin or Lynn Persoff.
PASSOV
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A Time of Remembering
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FriHav. March 21, 1980
il i
The Jpipish.fJoridian of South (Jounty
Page 9
Two Jews in Cabinet
Of Premier Trudeau
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
OTTAWA (JTA) Premier Pierre Elliott
[Trudeau named two Jews to his 32-member Cabinet. They
are Herbert Gray, 48, of Windsor, Minister of Industry,
Trade and Commerce, and Robert Kaplan, also 48, of
[Toronto, as Solicitor General. The Cabinet was sworn in
I bringing the Liberal Party back to power after nine
months of Joe Clark's Progressive Conservative
I government.
Kaplan is a newcomer to the Cabinet while Gray was
Minister of Revenue under Trudeau from 1972-76. When
he was named in 1972, he was the first Jew to be a Cabinet
I member in Canada.
GRAY AND KAPLAN were among four Jews re-
elected in the Feb. 18 election. The others were David
Berger of Quebec, who, like the two Ministers, is a
member of the Liberal Party, and David Orlikow, of
Winnipeg, Manitoba, a member of the New Democratic
I Party.
The new Minister of State for External Affairs is
Marc MacGuigan, an Ontario MP who is a newcomer to
the Cabinet and who is not known to have taken any
previous stands on foreign affairs.
French Leaders Rap Giscard

JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
r2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach, Fla.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) A four-
member French Jewish
delegation led by Alain de
Rothschild, president of the
Representative Council of French
Jewish Organizations met here
with Premier Raymond Barre to
protest against President Valery
Giscard d'Estaing's one-sided
declarations on the Middle East.
The delegation, and a com-
munique issued by the CRIF,
stressed Giscard's failure to
mention in his recent Kuwaiti
declaration Israel's right to exist
and its need for safe and
recognized borders.
THE DELEGATION and the
communique expressed the
Jewish community's "fears and
growing concern" regarding
France's policy. Rothschild said
that France's 700,000 Jews are
"alarmed by the President's
mention of Palestinian rights
without even mentioning those of
Israel."
The CRIF communique also
deplored France's lack of support
for the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty and lack of recognition of
Israel's attempt to find a solution
to the Palestinian problem within
the framework of the Camp
David accords.
Day camp programs are designed to promote growth in the
areas of greatest interest to your child while deepening his or
her awareness and appreciation of Jewish living.
CAMP SHALOM, for K-sixth graders.
Look for camp brochure in your mail or call 689-7700 or the
South County Jewish Federation at 368-2737. Bus transpor-
tation will be available to South County.
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dinners. RS. The apple sauces are fantastic wS with latkes!
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nos1? TU
Certified Kosher Parve lor Passover by Rabbi J H Raibag


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 9.1 i^'
Next Year
World Gathering of Holocaust Survivors in Israel
"Chai" (Life), which is also the
word for 18, takes on a new
meaning to Jewish Holocaust
survivors.
Next year 36 years (Double
Chai) after liberation there will
be a World Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors from June
15 to 18,1981, in Israel.
Ernest W. Michel, executive
vice president and campaign
director of the New York City
UJA-Federation, has been named
chairman of the World Gathering
committee.
He said the Gathering is en-
visioned as an event of major his-
torical consequence in contem-
porary Jewish life the first of
its kind ever to take place and
possibly the only one. It is
estimated, he said, that there are
several thousand survivors
throughout the world, and it is
possible some 15 to 20,000, to-
gether with their families (second
and third generation members
included), will participate.
The Gathering is not spon-
sored by any organization but is
being planned and organized,
totally, by the survivors them-
selves. It will be under the
patronage of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin. Honorary
chairmanship has been assumed
by the distinguished survivors
author Elie Wiesel, chairman of
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council, and Simone Veil,
president of the European Parlia-
ment, France.
PURPOSE
The World Gathering of Jew-
ish Holocaust Survivors will:
(1) Emphasize the significance
of the Holocaust and com-
memorate the 36th anniversary
Moslem States Damage Selves
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A Defense Department official
said that "Moslem states" are
damaging themselves by im-
peding the U.S. use of military
facilities in Israel. Robert Komer,
Undersecretary of Defense for
Policy, expressed that view to
200 editors and broadcasters
from all over the country at-
tending a series of briefings here
at the invitation of the State
Department.
Speaking at length on Soviet
military power and its use of that
power to penetrate the Middle
East and threaten the oilfields on
which the West relies, Komer was
asked by Leon Brown, editor of
the.Jewish Times of Philadelphia,
why the Carter Administration
does not take advantage of
military bases in Israel to help
overcome the situation he
described. Komer replied, "We
got a little problem."
HE SAID, "Most of the oil-
rich states are Moslem," and
they make "U.S. use of Israel a
little difficult to abide by. The
Moslem states including Iran
are biting off their noses to
spite their faces," he said. "The
Moslem world makes it difficult
for us to use Israeli bases for our
support."
We sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years. These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they are inscnbed
in The Hagodah for all the world to see: the matzoh. the MaNishtanah ;
the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the chant of Dayenu". and
on and on through the night, closing with Chad Gadya."
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions... tradi
tons which are just as strong, just as cherished. They are our personal
family traditions. Unwritten and unsung, they are as much a part of our
Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter herbs. And among these, one of
the most popular traditions is me wine that is used throughout the
Seder evening. That is Manischewrtz. of course. In millions of homes, it
just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of Manischewrtz Kosher Wine.
It is a wine that spans the generations and. somehow, symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder. Faces may change, we grow older, some-
times there is a new youngster to
ask the "MaNishtanah:.. but always
there is the Manischewrtz.
It holds a traditional and honored
place at our Seder table.
Produced and bottled under
strict Rabbinical supervision by
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer a
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro
Manischewrtz Wine Co NY. NY 11232
Kashrvtti Certificate available upon request
of liberation from the Nazi con-
centration camps;
(2) Serve notice to the entire
world that the Holocaust must
never be forgotten, never be
repeated;
(3) Affirm the continuity and
survival of the Jewish people as a
whole and the State of Israel as
their focal point;
(4) On a worldwide scale, bear
personal witness to the
Holocaust experience;
(5) Transmit testaments from
all the survivors to the next
generation and future
generations.
(6) Above all, this gathering
will be an opportunity for the
survivors from all over the world
once in their lifetime to be
with each other, see each other,
touch each other and in doing
so rejoice in their survival and
that of the Jewish people.
While it is floted that of
paramount importance is the
advancing age of many of the
survivors and the awareness that
this may be the only opportunity
for such an international convo-
cation, at the same time par-
ticipants will be invited to bring
their sons and daughters their
spouses, children, even grand-
children. Thus the continuity of
our heritage and history would be
reinforced.
The planning and management
aspects are being handled by the
survivors themselves. To tab
charge of planning and adminis-
tration, Samuel R. Mozes of Nn,
York has been appointed execu-
tive director of the World
Gathering. The office is locate
at the headquarters of the World
Jewish Congress, One Park Ave
Suite 418. New York 10016.
Some seed money has been
made available to the Worfl
Gathering. Additionally, the
World Jewish Congress
American Section, is con-
tributing supplementary' office
services. Other organizations will
be asked to help finance planning
and administration. The program
will be primarily financed by the
individual survivors.
RED CHEEK.
THE BEST-TASTING
APPLE JUICE IS
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r *mi

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Everybody knows that 100% natural Red Cheek Apple Juice tastes
the very best. That's because Red Cheek is made from a blend of the best
fresh whole juicy apples. 100% natural. Nothing added, nothing taken
out. Certified Kosher for Passover by Rabbi Dr. Joseph Renov. Be sure to
stock up for the family now. Available in quarts and % gallons


,, March 21, I960
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
/ff"
Bonn Under U.S. Pressure
To Boycott Summer Olympics
the German athletes will decide
freely.
His announcement that the
athletes themselves would be
asked indicates that official Bonn
and the sports associations differ
on the boycott issue.
But such a double strategy
need not necessarily be a
disaster.
|By KARL-HEINZ KRUMM
Frankfurter Rundschau
[president Carter could not
I been surprised at the
emational Olympic Com-
ttee's decision to hold the
nmer Olympics in Moscow,
ne what may.
Any other decision (post-
nement, relocation or can-
Nation) would have meant
[puling the IOC to ignore its
rules and to deal a mortal
dw to the Olympics as a whole.
|But the IOC decision has by no
ans saved the Olympic peace
I taken the political hurdle.
[For a day it looked as if Jimmy
\rter would extend his
fcmatum to the Soviet Union to
y 24 (the deadline for
gistrationl to give Moscow
ne and scope for a gesture of
ice.
JUT THEN he sharply
ticized the IOC decision,
(landing that the U.S.
ympic Committee promptly
olve to boycott the Games.
'Alternative Games" as
nceived by the President are to
nsole the athletes who will not
able to go to Moscow this
nmer for political reasons.
|But this would make further
st-West sport contacts im-
Issible for the foreseeable
ture.
|In this situation which, if
Jything. has been aggravated
further, Bonn finds itself
kder rising U.S. pressure
cause Carter knows that only a
ar move from Bonn could
ske the hesitant Europeans join
i boycott.
[THE PRESIDENT thus
piands solidarity at any cost
if his partners were satellites
b nmon political strategy should
i worked out in response to the
bviet invasion of Afghanistan.
I So there are plenty of good
sons why Bonn should keep
back covered in the boycott
atter.
)isregarding the post-
nement proposal by Willi
ever, which is nonsensical
a use it is counter to IOC rules,
By Foreign Minister Genscher,
fcfense Minister Apel and
onomic Affairs Minister Count
nbsdorff have come up with a
rail.
I BUT THIS is unlikely to
ease President Carter because
German politician has so far
M that he finds it intolerable to
pld the Games in the country of
Ji aggressor. They only spoke of
ludarity.
[The fact that Carter is using
i authority primarily to deal a
ortal blow to the Olympic idea,
ieglecting to develop a political
Itrategy towards the Soviet
pnion, has made the discussion
f the boycott degenerate into a
uestion of creed: those who, for
olitical reasons, consider a
boycott futile, thereby
nimizing the Invasion of
Afghanistan, are unreliable or, to
By the least, naive.
The end of the Olympics would
ertainly not make the world
re peaceful. Instead, the
v>et Union would become even
ore aggressive and blind to
olitical facts.
IT MUST be permissible to
Munk along these lines as an
ipression of doubt in the
peaningfulness of a boycott
without this casting a wrong
fight on the doubters.
These realizations and the fear
that a rigid boycott threat would
provide Moscow with a cheap and
i effective opportunity for a
counter-offensive in the Third
. World cannot save Bonn from the
1 present dilemma.
American pressure makes it
almost impossible for Bonn to
postpone a formal Cabinet
decision on the boycott until
May.
But whether an extorted
recommendation by Bonn to the
German sports organizations to
boycott the Games would be
effective remains to be seen.
Interior Minister Baum has
already said that Bonn does not
consider enforcing any recom-
mendation (for instance by
withholding funds).
AND CDU Chairman Helmut
Kohl has already said that he
would abide by any IOC decision.
German NOC President Willi
Daume, struggling to save the
Games, has therefore said and
not only for tactical reasons
that, in keeping with IOC rules,
An enlarged Judaic Studies Department named in honor of Alfred Gottschalk, president of
the Hebrew Union College, is dedicated in Ashkelon at the K far Silver High School campus,
which was founded and is directed by the Zionist Organization of America. Left to right are
Alfred Gottschalk, president of the Hebrew Union College, and Ivan J. Novick, president of
the Zionist Organization of America. Some 600 students are enrolled
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Pagj
12
The Jewish Flnridian of South County
News in Brief
Carter Aides Wooing Jewish Votes
NEW YORK President
Carter's supporters have inten-
sified efforts to win back Jewish
supporters in the wake of the.
United States vote in the United
Nations Security Council Mar. 1
for a resolution condemning
Israeli settlements and Carter's
subsequent repudiation of the
vote.
With the New York Primary on
Mar. 25, Robert Strauss, Carter's
campaign manager, and Sol
Linowitz, the President's special
envoy for Mideast negotiations,
met with Jewish leaders at a
Manhattan club Monday at a
session from which reporters
were barred. In addition, a group
of New York leaders, Jews and
non-Jews, was scheduled to go to
Washington Tuesday to meet
personally with the President at
the White House.
American foreign policy in regard
to Israel" The resolution ex-
pressed "continued dismay at the
Carter Administrations ex-
planation of why the U.S. voted
on the side of Israel's enemies on
the crucial issues of Israt' s
settlements on the West Bank
and the status of Jerusalem.
JERUSALEM Knesset
Speaker Yitzhak Shamir, a Herut
hard-liner, resigned his office
Monday and was sworn in im-
mediately as Israel's new Foreign
Minister, replacing Moshe Dayan
who resigned last Oct. 21. The
announcement of Shamir's
appointment was made after
Monday's Cabinet meeting which
approved his selection by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Shamir, 65, was one of the
triumverate of leaders who
headed the underground Stern
Group or Lehi which fought the
British during the final years of
the Palestine Mandate. He was
its chief of operations.
Shamir abstained when the
Knesset voted to approve the
Camp David accords and on the
Israeli-Egyptian peace treaty.
When Begin was asked by
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin Monday "How does his
appointment square with his
opposition to the Camp David
Leon Dulzin
agreements?" he replied that
Shamir would faithfully execute
government policy.
. mi
WASHINGTON Ephraim
Evron, Israel's Ambassador to
the United States, denounced the
governments of West Germany,
France and Britain and scored
the United Nations Security
Council Sunday night for the
positions they are taking toward
Israel and its efforts to obtain
security and peace.
In an unusually outspoken
address before 800 delegates
attending the biennial meeting of
the B'nai B'rith Women here,
Evron nevertheless had kind
words for President Carter. He
described the President's
repudiation of the U.S. vote sup-
porting the Mar. 1 Security
Council resolution condemning
Israel as "an act of courage." He
said, "We accept it in the spirit in
which it was made."
The B'nai B'rith Women
adopted a resolution calling on
President Carter "for a" plain, un-
ambiguous clarification of
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JERUSALEM Housing
Minister David Levy has
proposed the large scale confis-
cation of Arab-owned land in
East Jerusalem for the construc-
tion of some 10,000 new housing
units for Jews on the eastern
borders of the city. Levy raised
the matter at Sunday's Cabinet
meeting but was told to refer it to
the special expropriations com-
mittee headed by Finance
Minister Yigael Hurwitz. The
committee is empowered under
the law to make the operative
decisions on such proposals.
Levy said the new housing
project should be built between
the existing French Hill and
Neve Yaacov neighborhoods
which are presently separated by
Arab villages. It would create a
"Jewish territorial continuum"
around the northern and eastern
fringes of the city, the Housing
Minister said.
TEL AVI Israeli officials
are bracing for a possible early
attempt by France, West Ger-
many and Britain to nullify
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 242 or amend it in a
way that would recognize the
Palestinians as political entity.
The thrust of the three
countries, the most powerful
members of the European Eco-
nomic Community (EEC), waa
made clear in the recent state-
ments by President Valery Gia-
card d'Estaing of France, en-
dorsing Palestinian self-
determination. He was backed up
strongly by West German
leaders.
Resolution 242, agreed to by all
parties as the basis for a Middle
East peace settlement when it
was first formulated in
November, 1967, is the foun-
dation on which the Camp David
accords rest. Prime Minister
Menachem Begin warned last
week that any alteration of the
resolution would eliminate the
basis of the Camp David agree-
ments with inevitable con-
sequences.
mMMMMI
BONN The number of Jews
permanently residing in the
Federal Republic of Germany and
West Berlin rose slightly last
year from 27,295 on January 1,
1979 to 27,768 on January 1,
1980. The statistics, released in
Frankfurt several days ago by
the Central Organization of Jews
in West Germany fZentralrat)
attributed the increase mainly to
the immigration of Jews from
Eastern bloc countries.
Other factors were conver*, 1
- a total of 55 persons conW
to Judaism and 80 births TL I
origin of another 156 Jen 3
contributed to the popukSI
growth was not stated in tfc I
statistics. The largest Jeu|
community is in West BerCI
where 6,146 reside, followedSr
4,931 in Frankfurt. 3,920 1
Munich, 1,375 in Hamburg !
1,248 in Cologne. The .veZ|
age of the Jewish populttiooTl
West Germany is 44.6 years.
JERUSALEM Woiyl
Zionist Organization Chainm]
Leon Dulzin declined an
vitatidn to meet with Pope Jok |
Paul II at the Vatican, A
patently because it was extendail
to him on a personal basis rata*l
than as WZO head. The WZo|
Executive, meeting here, decani
to discuss the incident whJ
Dulzin returns from his cumaj
visit to Latin America.
Dulzin reportedly was to navel
stopped off in Rome en rouUkl
Venezuela and to have lunchai]
with the Pope. Instead, he lb]
directly to his destinitin. I
According to one report, he til
meet with the Pope on his wn I
back to Israel. Another reponl
said the Pope will receive Palee-I
tine Liberation Organiutn|
Chief Yasir Arafat next week.
Dulzin was praised for his nil
to the Pope by Raphael Kl
lowitz, head of the Jewial
Agency's Immigration Depsrtj
ment.
DURING THE SEDER DINNER
EVERYONE WILL THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOG DIDNT
Everybody knows how busy the balabusta is preparing
for the Seder. The hustle and bustle of cleaning, cook-
ing, setting the table and making sure everything is
jutft right. So when you serve delicious Maxirrifthe
100% freeze dried coffee, with your delicious dessert,
everyone will marvel that you took the time and
trouble to make fresh perked coffeewhen you
didn't. And it won't be so terrible if you don't tell them!
Maximfthe 100% freeze dried coffee with the rich
ground aroma and fresh perked taste is Kosher for
Passover in(^-p marked jars.
DOS1? TW3
Certify Kosher LPesach by Rabbi Levy in jars marked (g)- P
eOanwM


. nday, March 21, I960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
!SELii
Holly wood Hero
Was He Anti-Semite in Drag?
By TOM TUGEND
London Chronical Syndicate
LOS ANGELES Swash-
buckling Errol Flynn, the
ubject of tantalizing gossip and
Shocking headlines throughout
movie career, has been
esurrected 21 years after his
.eath and plunged into a new
vhirlpool of Hollywood con-
oversy.
The Australian-bom actor's
pexual escapades, graphically
escrbed in his autobiography
Ay Wicked, Wicked Ways, were
heady stuff even for Hollywood,
during the forties and fifties.
April goes beyong the fun and
games to charge that the man
vho always won the war for the
lies on the silver screen was a
s'a/i collaborator and that the
^tar contract player of a Jewish
novie studio was a thorough
iti-Semite.
A VETERAN Jewish
creenwriter has now risen to
flynn's defense, as actors David
divert and Olivia de Haviland did
rlier, and with a movie based
Dn the book already in the works,
i long-running and heated debate
i assured.
The author who started it all is
rharles Higham, a British-born
sident of Los Angeles and
biographer of such other screen
jminaries as Marlene Dietrich,
Catherine Hepburn and Charles
aughton.
Higham started his research on
Flynn's life over three years ago
nd the first draft of his
manuscript promised to delight
"voyeur" in every movie fan.
flynn is portrayed as a bisexual,
totally unbalanced, a sadist, a
jlrug addict, possible rapist, a
aspect in a manslaughter case,
nd a gigolo given to weird
exual rites and wild orgies.
Enough hot stuff to guarantee
le book instant best-seller
atus, but 15 months ago,
ligham hit on the real bombshell
kf Flynn'8 alleged Nazi con-
nection, accompanied by a strong
treak of anti-Semitism.
STARTING WITH an inside
pp, Higham claims to have
oven his case through analysis
some 5,000 U.S. government
ocuments obtained during the
ast year from the FBI, the State
oartment, CIA, and Army
nd Navy Intelligence, under the
freedom of Information Act.
Specific allegations in the
50,000-word book include:
I In 1937, Flynn and his German
Tiend, Dr. Herman F. Erben, an
jlleged Nazi agent, traveled
ehind loyalist lines during the
panish Civil War. There, they
hotographed Germans fighting
gainst Franco and then turned
be photos over to the Gestapo.
In early 1940, when Dr. Erben
ced deportation from the
lotted States, Flynn personally
pterceded with Mrs. Eleanor
osevelt, the wife of the
[resident, and the proceedings
ere suspended.
LATER THAT year, when Dr.
mm was again threatened with
eportation, Flynn spirited him
ut of the country by driving him
"ross the border into Mexico.
'By removing a known Nazi
mi American soil before justice
Quid take its course, Errol had
omnutted an outright act of
reason," Higham writes. "Am a
'ntish subject giving aid and
<>mfort to the enemy, he could
ve. if caught by British in-
digence agents, been extradited
tried in England as a
utor."
Although Flynn is widely
emembered in Hollywood as an
Cl and H-deatructive
*reonality, there is considerable
^uctance to accept the new
ensational charges against him
* lace value.
State Dep't Gives Word From
Sinai on Palestinian Problem
Errol Flynn
A strong public defense has
been mounted by Stephen
Long8treet, a Jewish author of 50
books and a dozen screenplays,
and former editor of Time
magazine.
"FLYNN WAS my good friend
for over a decade, and I spent
seven years with him at the
'Jewish studio' Warner
Brothers," Longstreet wrote to
the Jewish weekly,
Heritage." drunk or sober,
he never uttered any anti-Jewish
talk.
"As for Errol helping a Nazi
agent, I take it with a ton of
salt ... I know he was loyal to
the British Empire, and he did
resent being attacked for not
going back to fight. One reason
was that his health was bad and
getting worse, and as an Aussie,
he felt the English looked down
on the folk from Down Under.
"He was the victim of women,
not at all the Don Juan he
thought himself to be. He burned
out his life, but was too much the
out-of-date romantic to go over to
Hitler's side.
"He spent most of his active
life with Jews, as agents, as
producers, writers and directors -
he admired most of them, even
Jack Warner, who was a bit of a
goy -baiter."
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Assistant
Secretary of State for the
Middle East Harold
Saunders said that "it is
necessary to deal with the
Palestinian problem both
as a matter of justice and
stability in the Middle
East." Saunders addressed
the National Foreign Policy
Conference for editors and
broadcasters at the State
Department.
After prefacing his remarks
with discussion of Soviet efforts
in the Mideast, Saunders said the
continuing negotiations for a
settlement of the Arab-Israeli
conflict are aimed at "avoiding
another war."
HE ADDED that "the
problem strikes deeper" because
the Palestinian movement rests
"not only on Palestinian
nationalism but also on its
radical philosophy that reaches
beyond Palestinian objectives."
He said the Palestinian move-
ment is "meshed in" with social,
economic and political changes in
the Middle East.
Earlier in his prepared
remarks, Saunders said that "the
Soviets support governments
and liberation organizations" and
while "not necessarily in control"
of them, the USSR takes "ad-
vantage for the achievement of
similar goals." He did not
mention the Palestine Liberation
Organization which has been
described as a "surrogate" of the
Soviet Union and receives its
diplomatic and military support.
Saunders skirted questions
dealing directly with the "foul-
up" over the United Nations
Security Council resolution
Mar-2.
HE SAID in response to one
question regarding U.S.
"credibility" in the Middle East
and on "Israel in particular" that
the U.S., Egypt and Israel,
having signed the Camp David
agreements, are "fully com-
mitted to the peace settlement
that has been devised." He added
that "their interests will impel
them to go forward."
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Page_14_
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 21 iJ
But Firings Upheld
Charge 'Shortcomings' in RFE Trifa Broadcast
C __ ._______ n____.______ ..l ->_ >n terence and inset
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A special investigation into
Radio Free Europe's two broad-
casts of its interview last spring
with alleged Nazi war crimina
Archbishop Valerian Trifa
concludes that the "adminis-
trative shortcomings" of the
director of RFE's Rumaniar
service who arranged them,
presents "a serious problem" to
the radio's management, wriile
"the conduct" of two employes
who had denounced him "is com-
plete justification for their
discharge."
According to the report of the
investigators, the employes,
Jacob Popper and Edgar Rafael,
had "acted in bad faith in taking
the position that they were
shocked and alarmed at the Trifa
broadcasts and they genuinely
believed that Iron Guardism and
anti-Semitism were infiltrating
the Rumanian service (of RFE).
No one in the service has such a
suspicion."
RATHER, according to the
investigators Roy Q. Minton,
an Austin, Texas lawyer, and
Edward Alexander of the U.S.
International Communications
Agency Popper and Rafael
were motivated by bitter pe
sonal animosities toward Noel
Bernard, the director, and their
superior in the RFE's Rumanian
service.
In extensive oral testimony,
supplementing the report before
the House Subcommittee on
International Operations, Minton
said he and Alexander agreed
that if they were to criticize
RFE's management it would be
"why didn't you fire them
(Popper and Rafael) a long time
ago."
Minton and Alexander
reported that termination of
Rafael and Popper was "based on
the content of two letters, one
written by Popper on Aug. 10,
1979. and distributed to members
of Congress by Rafael, and the
other written by Popper and
Rafael on Oct. 12, 1979, and sent
to Alan Schwartz, of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith." The report said the
letters contained "the same kind
of venom."
THE SUBCOMMITTEE, of
which Rep. Dante Fascell (D.,
l-'la.i is chairman, is looking into
the matter at the request of Rep.
Elizabeth Holtzman (D., N.Y.),
who both praised and challenged
aspects of the report and com-
plimented the investigators for
their efforts. Members of the
subcommittee also complimented
Minton and the report, but made
no immediate recommendations
on the issues.
Fascell adjourned the hearing
"subject to the call of the chair."
Popper and Rafael were noti-
fied of their dismissal Dec. 27
before Minton and Alexander
began their 15-day investigation
in Washington, New York and
Munich. The investigation was
ordered by former Postmaster
General John Gronouski, chair-
man of the U.S. Board for Inter-
national Broadcasting which
overseas the operations of RFE
and Radio Liberty, both of which
broadcast from Munich to Com-
munist countries.
GRONOUSKI and RFE's top
officials deplored the interview
when it came to light in
Washington through reports by
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Trifa, of Grass Lakes, Mich., and
head of the Rumanian Orthodox
Church in the U.S., is accused by
the U.S. Department of Justice of
having failed to disclose his
membership in the fascist Ru-
manian Iron Guard during World
War II. He is charged with being
a leader of a pogrom against Jews
in 1941 in Bucharest in which
4.000 Jews were killed. The RFE
interview was based on the 50th
anniversary of the U.S. church.
Glenn Ferguson, RFE's
president, told the subcommittee
that the dismissals of Popper and
Rafael were made despite
Gronouski's request that no
action be taken against Popper
and Rafael until the investigation
was concluded because under
German law an employe has six
months notice that can be given
only in December or June. If dis-
missals were delayed until
January the effect would have
been to have given them a year's
notice at full pay.
WHILE noting "Bernard is
outstanding as a broadcast
journalist," and "fully aware of
who Bishop Trifa was," the
report said "it did not occur to
him that he could be arranging a
program that would lend some
dignity to a war criminal about to
go on trial in the United States."
The investigators reported
that "it is the conviction of the
radio (RFE) from top manage-
ment clear down and through the
Rumanian staff that in initiating
the Trifa broadcast Bernard
exercised incredibly bad
judgment."
Minton testified that Ber-
nard's motive was to attempt to
drive "a wedge" between the
church Trifa heads and another
Rumanian church in the U.S.
which reportedly adheres to the
Budapest Patriarch. Ferguson
testified that Bernard exceeded
his responsibility in attempting
the wedge.
Responding to questions from
subcommittee members why no
reprimand was placed in Ber-
nard's file, Ferguson replied,
"Because we don't have such a
mechanism" in the Munich
operation, and Bernard has not
been replaced because the
Rumanian service "has no one to
take his job."
FORMER Ambassador John
Hayes, who is chairman of the
RFE and RL boards, testified,
"It is difficult to put statements
in his file; he is the director of the
service," which was described
both in the report and by
Ferguson and Hayes as per-
forming excellently.
Holtzman pointed out to the
subcommittee that "in addition
to being outraged that RFE
would provide a suspected mass
murderer with a public forum, I
was disturbed about the potential
effect of the broadcast on the
pending Trifa litigation and the
willingness of foreign govern-
ments to provide judicial assis-
tance to the U.S. in other cases
involving Nazi war criminals."
Testifying "to our govern-
ment's 35-year history of indif-
ference and inaction to iny-i
tigating alleged war criminals j.1
the U.S., Holtzman said,'"J
broadcast could only be viewy!
as further evidence of Jk
government's ambivalence
this issue."
The Minton-Alexander report
said that after the Slmim*
Trifa interview was broadcast I
Apr. 30 and May 1, "itwasby*
means considered a matter i
great importance" at RFE fa
Munich. "No one blew the
whistle, certainly, not Popp
and Rafael," the report said,]
Popper made "his first outcry"
on May 25 "when he wrote ij
letter to Dr. Charles Kramer A
the Nazi War Criminal Co* I
mittee with a copy to Congre*
woman Holtzman." Gronouski
and Holtzman both said thn'
learned of the matter from tig"
JTA.
Oggendb*:
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March 21, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15

n
%'
CARAMEL PUFF PANCAKE
Caramels
4 cup water
cups peeled apple slices
7 ounce jar marshmallow creme
8-oz. pkg. Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
++ +
i cup milk
eggs
cup flour
teaspoon salt
tablespoon margarine
Melt caramels with water in saucepan over low heat. Stir
h'.i-nni;illy until sauce is smooth. Add apples to sauce; heat.
Gradually add marshmallow creme to softened cream ^
fieese, mixing until well blended.
Combine milk, eggs, flour and salt; beat until smooth and
fell blended. Heat 9-inch skillet in oven until very hot. Add
par#arine to coat skillet; pour in batter immediately. Bake on
bwest rack at 450 degrees, 10 minutes. Reduce heat to 350
I* .'<<- continue baking 10 minutes until golden brown. Fill
lith fruit. Serve immediately with cream cheese mixture. 6 to 8
prvings.
Variations: Substitute 29-oz. can peach slices, drained or a
I<>/.. can apricot halves, drained for apples.
RASPBERRY GRAHAM JAMBOREE
l Double Sunshine Honey Graham Crackers
jcup Kaspberry Jam
Package Instant Vanilla Pudding Mix
! cups Prepared Whipped Topping, Thawed
Prepare pudding mix as directed on package, set aside.
Bread four double crackers with M cup of the jam, top with four .
imbli crackers. Arrange filled crackers in a single row on a
tter Spread 1 / 3 of the pudding mixture on top of jam filled
ackers. Kepeat steps 2 and 3 two times, ending with four plain
hole crackers. Spread loaf with Whipped Topping. Chill 2 hrs. J
More serving, crush remaining 2 whole crackers and sprinkle
r*er 'oaf. Cut into slices. Serves 8.
*i n vk u n r-
CflRltlEL
IMPORTED WINES 8 SPIRITS
CARM
Bring ISRAEL to
your Passover table
^ CARMEl WINE CO. INC. NEW YOUK, N.Y.
Disunity of West Deemed
Too Deep to Cover Up
Continued from Page 1
its backing for this linkage.
By Dec. 12, the day on which
NATO announced its decision,
the U.S. Senate had not even
managed to put the finishing
touches to ratification of Salt II.
By then, a fund of misun-
derstanding had accumulated in
the minds of many U.S.
politicians about the keen in-
terest shown by Europeans in
progress on arms control.
But Europe could work on the
assumption that the Carter
administration endorsed a
different policy and that the
President was personally in-
terested in halting the arms race
and reducing tension.
THEN CAME the Soviet
invasion of Afghanistan. It not
only showed that Moscow
continues to pursue imperialist
policies wherever it encounters no
hindrance; it also took Europe by
surprise.
U.S. intelligence reported in
November that the Soviet Union
was mobilizing reservists to
bring a number of units to full
strength and posting them to the
Afghan frontier.
But Washington failed to
relay this information to its
NATO allies, despite treaty
obligations to consult and inform
them.
Above all, however, President
Carter announced in his State of
the Union address that the
United States considered the
Persian Gulf to be a U.S. sphere
of influence and was prepared to
lend the Gulf states military
assistance if necessary.
THIS DOCTRINE too had its
shortcomings. The Gulf states
had not been asked whether
they felt any need for protection,
and the NATO countries had not
been informed in advance of the
change in policy emphasis.
Yet its implementation would
oblige the Europeans to plug
gaps that could hardly fail to
open up it the United States were
to step up its commitments in the
Gulf, so prior consultation would
have been very much to the
point.
It is, of course, easy to ap-
preciate President Carter's
position. He was already under
pressure over the hostages at the
U.S. embassy in Tehran.
BUT THE sequence of his
moves, their part cancellation
and the presumed confusion in
U.S. responses made his policy
increasingly unpredictable for his
allies.
It is a principle in East-West
ties that the West at least has
endeavored to uphold that one's
own policy must be clear and
calculable as far as the other side
is concerned.
The aim is to forestall
mistaken responses. Surely the
principle should apply even
more forcefully within an
alliance.
IT WOULD be an
exaggeration to talk in terms of a
serious crisis in NATO, and it
would be equally wrong to decide,
as a result, to set up yet another
consultative body.
Existing NATO facilities are
more than adequate. All that is
needed is for them to be used.
Two points urgently need
attention. First, the Europeans
must start thinking about how
they can relieve the military
burden on the United States,
which has commitments
elsewhere than in Europe.
There must be no question of
extending NATO's terms of
reference, but European coun-
tries may well have to take on
additional burdens and tasks.
.Why
is this oil
different
from all
other oils?
It's the only leading oil that's
Kosher and Pareve, every day of
the year, including Passover.
Planters' Oil is 100% pure peanut
oil with nothing artificial added.
It's perfect for all your wonderful
Passover dishes.
Passover Walnut Torte
1 cup matzo meal
Vz cup potato starch
Vi teaspoon salt
6 eggs, separated
IV* cups firmly packed
light brown sugar
cup Planters Oil
teaspoon grated orange rind
cup apple juice
cups ground Planters*
Southern Belle Walnuts
Combine matzo meal, potato
starch, and salt; set aside. Place
egg yolks, brown sugar, Planters
Oil, and orange rind in a large
bowl. Beat at medium speed
until thickened. Alternately add
dry ingredients and apple juice,
mixing well after each addition.
Mix in Planters Southern Belle
Walnuts.
Beat egg whites until stiff
peaks form; fold into batter.
Pour into two 9-inch cake pans
which have been greased and
sprinkled with matzo meal.
Bake at 350 F for 30 minutes.
Cool cake K) minutes in pans.
Remove from pans and cool
on wire racks. Cut each layer
in half and frost as desired.
Passover dishes
deserve pure
Planters Oil.
tftanda*diian IMMtfMAVM


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of South County
\ *.. -----------
CDU Solon Affirms Party's Support of Israel
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The foreign affairs spokesman for
West Germany's Christian
Democratic Union (CDU)
reaffirmed his party's support for
Israel and its people but in-
dicated that it would not ad-
vocate direct German military
support should Israel require it.
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency asked Dr. Alois Mertes if
he agreed with the position of
European Parliament President
Simone Veil, of France, who said
here several weeks ago that
Western Europe should use
"military force" if Israel's
existence as a state was
threatened. He replied that
Germany's constitution
prevented such action by the
nation but indicated that in-
dividual Germans could help.
Mertes was in Washington to
explain the views of the West
German opposition party to
American officials and members
of Congress with respect to the
defense of the West against the
Soviet Union.
HE WAS asked by the JTA if
he considered Israel to be a
Guidelines on Personal Data
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress says interim
guidelines proposed by the Office
of Management and Budget for
the collection of racial, ethnic,
age and sex data from applicants
to federal benefit programs have
"serious shortcomings" because
they do not take into account the
problem of invasion of privacy.
Nathan Z. Dershowitz, director
of the American Jewish Congress
Commission on Law and Social
Action, made the comment in a
statement submitted to the OMB
on its "Interim Guidelines for the
Collection of Race, Ethnic
Background, Age and Sex
Information on Applicants Made
by Individuals for Benefits from
Federal Programs."
DERSHOWITZ said the
American Jewish Congress was
concerned that efforts to
eliminate segregation "do not
utilize methods which, in our
judgement, are both un-
constitutional and unwise."
He said the proposed interim
guidelines were designed to help
federal agencies insure that
programs under their supervision
complied with anti-
discrimination laws and to
minimize the paperwork burden
imposed on employers and ap-
plicants tor federal assistance.
The American Jewish Congress
spokesman commented:
"Nowhere is there any in-
dication that the OMB realizes
that requiring individuals to
identify themselves by race is
both fraught with risk for abuse
and constitutes an invasion of
privacy which is considered
highly offensive by many in-
dividuals and which should be
required only for the most
compelling reasons."
strategic asset in West European
defense and about the reported
Anglo-French agreement to press
for changes in Security Council
Resolution 242 that would open
the door to Palestinian Arab
participation in Israel's
negotiations with neighboring
states. He did not respond
directly to those questions.
Mertes, who presumably would
become West Germany's Foreign
Minister if his party took power
in the next elections, spoke of the
need for a "conistent" policy by
the West toward the Soviet
Union because "the Soviet Union
wants a political victory and
peace" and "control of Western
Europe." He met here with
diplomatic correspondents at a
breakfast sponsored by Foreign
Policy Magazine.
Responding to questions about
Israel, Mertes spoke of two
principles held by the CDU
"since 1948." One, he said, is that
Germany is in "a position of
responsibility towards Israel"
because Israel's people are made
'up of "victims or the sons and
daughters of victims of Nazi
persecution."
HE SAID this "does not mean
we are in accord with every step"
taken by Israel. The other
principle, he said, is the
"renunciation of force" in the
Middle East. "The Palestine
Liberation Organization and the
Arabs must ^iave a position of
non-terror," he stressed. "This is
a universal principle. As long as
the PLO uses terror and
questions the existence of Israel,
that threatens its very existence,
Israel must be defended," he
said.
He added, "To be quite sincere,
the relations of power has
changed." He noted that "the
West is threatened by blackmail
possibilities of the Arabs" and
quicKiy empnasized that "We
are interested in the peace
process now taking place."
He observed that it would be
"satisfactory" if Israel helped
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
"to assure chances" of success
for the Camp David accords. "We
would be happy if Israel would be
more flexible on the issue of
settlements" on the West Bank.
Hut that is a matter for Israel
and Sadat," he added.
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March 21,1980
Th*Jewjfih Flprufiqn of South County
FROM GENERATION TO GENERATION
MAXWELL HOUSE* COFFEE
A MEMBER OF THE FAMILY
For over fifty years, Maxwdl House* Coffee has been part of the
tradition of Passover. Ask your mother! What better way to end a
scrumptious meal than with a cup of great-tasting Maxwell House*!
And what a full, pleasant aroma. It's coffee you can count on
time after time and always.. .Good to the last drop*
So, no matter what your preferenceinstant or groundwhen
you pour Maxwell House* you pour flavor. At its most satisfying
consistently cup after cup. MaxweU House* It's not only
delicious, it's Pesachdic, too! Look for the packages
marked -P in your favorite store.
THE ORIGINAL PASSOVER COFFEE
C Oncril Food, Corporation. INO.
Certified Koiher L'Pmch by
Rabbi Bernard Levy in packages marked (E)-P
-gSCil



Pa*e_18
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday
Jewish Activists Are Concerned for Guberman
MOSCOW There is growing
concern among Jewish activists
with the trial of Igor Guberman.
The 44-year-old Jewish activist
was expected to go on trial March
11 for falsely trafficking in stolen
icons.
A journalist and author of
popular science books, Guberman
was an active contributor to the
unofficial journal, Jews in the
USSR. He had been periodically
approached by KGB agents who
were seeking information on
Moscow activists. After Decem-
ber of 1978, when Igor, his wife,
Tatiana, and two children applied
for exit visas, the harassment
increased.
In April 1979, Guberman was
summoned to the local OVIR
office on the pretext that some
details of his biography had to be
cleared. There he was met by
KGB agents who asked him to
write character sketches on the
people who published their works
in Jews in the USSR. Igor
adamantly refused. The following
week, he was again approached
by the KGB and asked to
collaborate with them.
In August, after weeks of
repeated refusals to cooperate
with.the security police, the KGB
arrested Guberman on false
charges of illegal purchasing and
selling of icons. He had, in fact,
been collecting medieval relics for
many years, which, is not for-
bidden by Soviet law.
SINCE his arrest, Guberman
has remained incommunicado,
with a lawyer permitted to see
him in January. In addition, he
has been transferred from one
prison in the Moscow area to
another. According to reliable
information received from the
Soviet Union, Guberman is
expected to be charged with "Ac-
quisition or Marketing of
Property Known to Have Been
Criminally Acquired," Article
208 of the RSFSR Criminal Code.
His "purely" criminal charge,
states our source, carries a
maximum sentence of seven
years in prison camps, with an
additional five years of sub-
sequent exile.
The only known evidence
against Guberman is carried in
the testimony of two convicted
criminals who had robbed a
church in Dmitrov, a city near
Moscow. The two men stated
that they sold their stolen icons
to Guberman. One witness, who
later admitted that he lied about
his testimony against Guberman,
has since returned to his original
story.
The majority of Moscow
Jewish activists believe that
Guberman s arrest is just a
pretext. They say that the Soviet
Frank Blair, renowned news-
caster on the Today Show and
author of the new book "Let's
Be Frank about It" will be
guest speaker at the annual
spring luncheon of the Boca
Raton Chapter of the Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee at the Boca Raton
Hotel on Thursday, March 27,
at 11:90 a.m. Quest invited.
Chairpersons are Sylvia
Samuels, Grace Leader, and
Ruth Bochner.
government, in its quest to keep
Jewish emigration under tight
control, is trying to stop the pub-
lication of the independent
journal. They especially fear that
his trial may become the first
step in a clamp-down on other
Jewish activists.
REFUSENIK THREATENED
VILNIUS Long-time re-
fusenik Eitan Finkelstein was
warned by the militia that he will
be "exiled to the Urals" if he does
not find work soon. Eitan, a 36-
year-old physicist, was first
denied permission to leave the
Soviet Union in 1971, because of
the alleged "secrecy" of his
previous work. Forced to work at
menial jobs, Eitan lost his job in
a photographic laboratory and
has been unemployed since
November 1979.
Finkelstein is a contributor to
the unofficial journal, Jews in the
USSR. In the past, he has been
accused by authorities of
spreading "anti-Soviet
propaganda" and has been
threatened with imprisonment
for his participation in the
journal. Eitan has been active for
many years in disseminating
Jewish cultural and ethnic values
among Soviet Jews.
Interrogated several times in
connection with the Sakharov
case, Finkelstein is a member of
the Lithuanian chapter of the
Helsinki Monitoring Committee.
He and his wife, Alexandra, a
marine biologist, have also been
under constant scrutiny by the
KGB; their telephone u t
and they have not receive,
since January of this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwimer, Helen Packer, Shirley Enselberg, featured speaker, Mil
Kretsky and Lou Levine at the recent Advance Gifts Cocktail Party at the Pines ofDelray.
It's the time of year
for happiness, hospitality and
Reynolds^ap. ^
J -
When family and friends come to your
house for Passover, let Reynolds Wrap give
you a hand. It works in the oven for easier
cooking and baking. It's the best wrap
around for freezing. For lining pans. And
for protecting all your food. Reynolds Wrap
aluminum foil... a big help for holiday en-
tertaining. And, as always, Reynolds Wrap
is Kosher for Passover and Pareve.
Along with our best wishes for
Passover is a new recipe from the
Reynolds Wrap Kitchens. We hope you
enjoy it.
Orange/Honey
Glazed Hens in Foil
X
2 teaspoons orange rind.
grated
v> cup fresh orange juice
vj cup honey
1 teaspoon ground ginger
4 Rock Cornish hens (1 lb.
each), thawed
2 tablespoons kosher-tor-
Passover pareve
margarine, melted
Vj teaspoon salt
Rinse and pat dry hens. Place each In center of sheet ol
Heavy Duty Reynolds Wrap large enough to permit ade-
quate wrapping. Brush with melted margarine; sprinkle
with salt. Combine remaining ingredients. Spoon half of
glaze over hens. Bring two foil sides up over hens; told
down loosely in a series of locked folds Fold short ends
up and over; crimp to seal. Cook in 350 F oven 30
minutes Remove from oven; spoon remaining glaze on
hens. Return open packages to oven; continue to cook
25 to 30 minutes until hens are done. Makes: 4 servings.
The
trnmB?
Best1
Aluminum Foil
A
r
Reynolds Wrap
Alum num Foil
, 9an
y'*m* emi
san
ReynoldsWrapHEAVY,

Aluminum Fo
DUTY
37%k
sarx
__________ (ihmiK*) _____
FREE: For additional recipe., writ*: Reynold. WVmp Koeher Recipe., PO. Box 26608, Richmond, VA 23261


March 21, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Campuses Roiling
Arab Oil Engulfs U.S. Universities
puiuinui'd from Page 1
jgct wilh Saudi Arabia
l lewish professor was
entry to that nation; a
| between M.I.T. and the
also collapsed over the
[of religious discrimination.
Je UNIVERSITY of
Lylvania falls into both
lories having accepted a
|000 grant from the Sultan of
to promote Arab and
lie studies, but turning
a lucrative proposal from
which has supported
National terrorists, for the
lopment of a curriculum for
ling Middle Eastern history
[culture in American secon-
Ischools. In refusing the gift,
Jniversity said it doubted
[wisdom of accepting foreign
ng for the development of
rula studying the history
[culture of the area from
l the funds are coming."
1st educational contracts
refer only vaguely to
^standings" rather than
ng out any detailed quid pro
upon. Because of this
fcness. serious questions
nes arise. The experience
. University of Southern
Irnia is a dramatic example
he potential erosion of
nic integrity in American
nities as the price of finan-
nvolvement with Arab oil
farmers
Storm
Knesset
By GIL SEDAN
tUSALEM (JTA| -
125,000 angry farmers from
its of Israel stormed the
et building in a furious
|si against the Likud
mment's agricultural
fcs which they said are
Ig them to bankruptcy.
[pelted Knesset guards and
with tomatoes, eggs,
balls and stones.
Ice counter-attacked with
I pressure fire hoses. One
nan was injured by a stone
ht least one demonstrator
pjured and hospitalized.
DEMONSTRATION,
became one of the worst
I Jerusalem in many years,
[triggered by the govern-
Fs reduction of price support
[dies for agricultural
lets. The fanners charged
[the government was sub-
ng frozen beef imports while
poultry farmers were
nng. They carried banners
ng. "You Won't Destroy the
kulture" and "The Stock
fange is Thriving but
ulture is Dying."
i farmers' wrath was
mainly at Agriculture
per Ariel Sharon who they
of devoting all his time
lanting settlements in the
pied territories but doing
ng for the fanners. Sharon
presently abroad. Several
set members who tried to
ffy the demonstrators were
I and hooted down.
Knesset Economic
nittee called a special
on to discuss agricultural
lems and invited
Mentatives of the farmers to
pit their complaints. The
nittee was told by Dov
of the Kibbutz Artzi
lement, that even old
Wished kibbutzim, the pride
pad's agriculture, are being
fied by deficits and unem-
nent.
ITZHAK NEHEMIA, of the
h settlements, said the
favim there were graduaally
destroyed. "All their
is will not u mutrn the
st on their debts," he said. .
potentates In that case, a former
official of the Saudi-controlled
Arabian-American Oil Company
(Aramco) was appointed to the $1
million Saudi-endowed Faisal
Chair one month after his name
was suggested by the Saudi
Finance Minister in a letter to the
University's president. The letter
further said that future appoint-
ments would be chosen "in con-
sultation with the Saudi Minister
of Higher Education."
The next steps at the
University were the establish-
ment of a Middle East Center and
a Foundation to raise money for
the Center from large U.S. cor-
porations, primarily those doing
business with Saudi Arabia, and
give it a voice in appointing
USC faculty to courses on the
Middle East even outside the
Center. Following a furor on and
off campus, and condemnation by
a faculty senate resolution, the
plan was modified to weaken the
Center's power.
EARLY IN 1979, the U.S.C.
Board of Trustees scrapped the
contract and recommended
setting up an alternate entity
under full academic and financial
control of the University.
At Georgetown University, the
Center for Contemporary Arab
Studies, established in 1975
shortly after a $100,000 grant
from the Sultan of Oman, has on
its board the Foreign Ministers of
Oman and the United Arab
Emirates, a Deputy Prime
Minister of Egypt, government
officials of Saudi Arabia, Libya,
Jordan and Qatar, and former
Sen. J. William Fulbright, who
has been a registered foreign
agent for Saudi Arabia and the
United Arab Emirates.
Instructors at the Center have
included some of the leading
Arab and pro-Arab scholar
propagandists, among them
Clovis Maksoud, a former special
envoy for the League of Arab
States, and Hisham Sharabi, a
personal friend of PLO leader
Yasir Arafat.
Georgetown, which graduates
more U.S. foreign service officers
than any other university in the
country, accepted $200,000 from
Saudi Arabia; $425,000 from
Jordan; $50,000 each from Egypt
and Qatar, and $350,000 from the
United Arab Emirates these
grants representing two-thirds of
the Center's funding and other
funding from Mobil Oil, Texaco,
Chase Manhattan Bank, Citi-
bank and the U.S. government.
The University also accepted a
$750,000 grant from Libya for the
endowment of the al-Mukhtar
Chair of Arab Culture. The first
incumbent to the Chair was
Hisham Sharabi, mentioned
above.
ACCORDING to an artide in
the May-June, 1979, issue of
Aramco World, gifts and grants
included:
An annually endowed Chair
at Harvard from the govem-
mentof Kuwait;
$25,000 from the Sultan of
Oman for the appointment of a
professor of Middle Eastern
science at New York University;
$200,000 to Duke University
from Saudi Arabia for a program
of Islamic and Arabian develop-
ment studies.
Analysis of instances in which
the facts have become known
makes dear that, at least in some
cases, there are political or other
strings attached sometimes
obviously, sometimes covertly.
Because of this, a recent
California State Senate
resolution endorses open dis-
closure, upon public or individual
request, of contract terms and
conditions as a strong safeguard.
Most universities tend to act
responsibly once they are forced
to disclose contract conditions by
persons or bodies within the
universities themselves. If such
disclosure were made a matter of
policy by universities, academic
integrity would be all the better
protected.
f.
uCTHTflmg.'-tiV.'l
TiWtJ.'B mg nhcDnVie. ITGHTlflrjY if lig "in" 0.9 mg.nicotin*.. pw ciginini FTC R*trt DtC. 79


PW20
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Israelis Limited to
Giscard on Griddle

$500 in Currency France Given Formal Protest
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The amount of foreign currency
Israelis are permitted to hold in
cash has been reduced sharply
from $3,000 a year to only $500.
The rest can be held only in
traveler's checks or a bank check.
This move against black
capital was a surprise by Finance
Minister Yigal Hurwitz as he
presented next year's 63.5 billion
Shekel (IL 653 billion) budget to
the Knesset. He also announced
the ban on the transfer from one
foreign currency account to
another.
IN PRESENTING the budget,
Hurwitz said he would have liked
to cut the budget even more, but
the defense and housing needs
had to be considered. The budget
was believed to forecast a very
difficult year for Israelis with
major cuts in services.
Sharp price increases were
therefore expected in public
transport, basic commodities,
municipal services, health and
national insurance fees and fuel
prices.
For instance, during 1980, fuel
prices are expected to double. In
dollar terms imports will cost 65
percent more. The budget in real
terms forecasts a freeze in the
standard of living, a cut in
manpower, in the public services
and a rise in unemployment from
38,000 to an average of 55,000
which is 4.2 percent of the labor
force.
ALL THESE measures are
geared toward one goal a
reduction of inflation. Prof. Ezra
Sadan, director of the Treasury's
Economic Planning Authority,
said inflation should be curbed by
next December. Local defense
expenditure will go up 9 percent,
but civilian public spending
should not increase at all.
"We expect a reduction in
private consumption," said
Sadan, "and we expect a total
reduction in investments, par-
ticularly in public investments, in
inventories, not so much in the
business sector and not at all in
the sector which is exports
oriented."
Although the Treasury had no
forecast regarding the price rises
for next year, in order to keep
public expectations low, Sadan
expressed his confidence that the
budget would not be increased in
real terms, when it is updated in
six months' time.
SADAN DECLARED that the
Treasury intended to maintain
real wages without deterioration.
"We do not intend to let wages
decline because of inflation."
Labor Knesseter Adi Amorai
took the podium following
Hurwitz' statement, and at-
tacked the government for still
printing too much money. He
said the Finance Minister had
only managed to frighten
everybody, but had not done
anything constructive. He
charged that the present budget
was based on a fallacy. "The
government drew a rosy picture
based on very optimistic
assumptions, which are entirely
unrealistic."
He further argued that the
government's intentions to move
workers from the services to the
industry was but wishful
thinking. "The first unemployed
will come from the industry,' he
said, y
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel lodged a formal protest
with France over President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing's en-
dorsement of self-determination
for the Palestinians. The protest
was submitted to the French
Ambassador, Marc Bonnefous,
by Yosef Ciechanover, director
general of the Foreign Ministry,
at a meeting here. The French
envoy promised to convey it to
Paris.
Ciechanover told Bonnefous
that the French President had, in
effect, expressed support for
what Israel considers an obstacle
to the Mideast peace process. He
said that the term "self-
determination" was tantamount
to support for a Palestinian state,
a concept contrary to the Camp
David accords.
IN A SPEECH to the Knesset,
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
indirectly criticized Giscard.
Without mentioning him by
name, Begin took issue with
"attempts to interfere in the
Middle East" and likened them
to the appeasement of Nazi
Germany in the 1930s which led'
We sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years. These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they are mscnbed
in The Hagodah for all the world to see: the matzoh. the "MaNishtanah'!
the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the chant of "Dayenu". and
on and on through the night, closing with Chad Cadya."
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions... tradi
tens which are just as strong, just as chenshed. They are our personal
family traditions. Unwritten and unsung, they are as much a part of our
Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter herbs. And among these, one of
the most popular traditions is the wine that is used throughout the
Seder evening. That is Manischewitz. of course. In millions of homes, it
just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
It is a wine that spans the generations and. somehow, symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder. Faces may change, we grow older, some
tmes there is a new youngster to
ask the MaNishtanah".. but always
there is the Manischewitz.
It holds a traditional and honored
place at our Seder table.
PVMMSH and bottled under
strict njoWntral supervision by
mu or.Joph imm l
FtobbJ SoAomon B. Shapiro
MmbkJmmx WhwCo.. NY. NY 11232
Kwrmti Cfttnrf statli upon request
to the destruction of Czechoslo-
vakia.
Israel's protest was triggered
by Giscard's endorsement of
Palestinian self-determination on
three occasions during his tour of
Persian Gulf states. The French
President signed a joint com-
munique with the Emir of
Kuwait. Sheikh Jaber al-Ahmed
al-Sabath expressing the view
that the Palestinian people
"must enjoy, within the
framework of a just and lasting
peace, the right to self-
determination." He supported
the same position in his visits to
Saudi Arabia, Bahrain, Qatar
and Abu Dhabi.
The Israeli protest was similar
to one made to Ireland last
month after the Irish Foreign
Minister, Brian Lenihan made a
pro-Palestinian statement in
Bahrain. In addition to France,
Great Britain, West Germany,
Ireland and Belgium have, for the
first time, publicly expressed
support this week for Palestinian
self-determination
THE MEMBER states of the
European Economic Community
are reportedly deliberating over
Ciechanover told Bonn.*. 1
that the Fr,,X2:
had, m effect, txp"\
support for what-llZl
considers an obstacle toZl
Midease peace procfss u\
said that the term determination was Ia_.|
tamount to support for ,1
I Palestinian state, a conceal
contrary to the Camp A5|
accords.
whether to extend offid
recognition to the P
Liberation Organization.
In addition, a move is i
derway, led by British Fotu
Secretary Lord Carrington, i
have the EEC countries to
an amendment to
Council Resolution 242
would give political status tot
Palestinians. Presumably
would be attempted if the cm
autonomy talks between Is
Egypt and the U.S. failed toi.
in an agreement by the MiyJ
deadline.

"?Wawaetofctt
i5SSS??*-%
TRADITION, CUSTOM, FAMILY AND FOOD For thousands
of years, food has been an integral part of the
Passover celebration. And for thousands of years,
dried figs have been an important source of food
for the Jewish people. That is why California's fig
growers want to give you these fine recipes for
both traditional and modern Passover dishes.
When you buy dried figs, be sure to pick up your
own free copy of these carefully written and tested
recipes. And, as you enjoy them, remember that,
today, this ancient and nutritious sweet is ripened
and dried in the California sun.
goodyomtov
from
The California Dried Fig Advisory
BoardFresno, California *


March 21, 1980
**.Uo"1 '\\: -V :r. ,-r,.>..,\H <.>,-<.. <'
The Jewish Fhridian of South County
Philanthropy on Decline
'Unraveling of Ties That Bind Jews Together'
0!? a.. .''
Page 21
SW YORK (JTA) -
sh charitable contributions
jie United States are likely to
ne in the years ahead, with
bus consequences both to
sh health and welfare
(cies in this country and to
services in Israel. In ad-
(n. this projected decline may
ct "a partial unraveling of
lies that bind Jews together."
kese conclusions are reached
prof. Steven Martin Cohen, of
College, in a feature
in the 1980 American
sh Year Book. The new
on, Volume 80 in the annual
has just been published
tly by the American Jewish
oittee and the Jewish
jlication Society of America.
| editors are Milton Him-
rb and David Singer.
[ HIS ARTICLE, "Trends in
sh Philanthropy," Cohen
the consistent increase in
ual campaigns in local Jewish
nunities in the U.S. from the
(1960s to the mid-1970s. In
he reports, this trend was
rsed and the total amount
nationwide plummeted by
i million from 1974.
nee that time, he continues,
amount raised has remained
constant, notwithstanding
oded value of the dollar due
Hation.
phi'ii maintains that one of
lain reasons for a pessimistic
ok for Jewish philanthropy
he lesser attachment to the
Ish community by today's
pger Jews, as distinguished
their elders when they were
young.
Jews
Present-day younger
he reports, are
generationally removed from the
immigrant heritage and, "like
members of other ethnic groups
less frequently undertake ex-
pressions of religious or ethnic
attachment such as Jewish
charitable giving."
ANOTHER REASON for
pessimism, he adds, is that
"younger Jews have been
shifting away from those oc-
cupations that have been
characteristic for federation
stalwarts; they are entering the
salaried professions rather than
becoming independent
trepreneurs.
ex-
The resulting shifts in type of
work (from business to
professions) and sources of in-
come (from self-employed to
salaried) means that younger
Jews will less often enter the pool
of multi-millionaires, that group
which has most generously
supported federation drives in
the past. The shift in source of
income also means that a smaller
faction of total family income
(even if it remains at a high level)
will be of the disposable variety."
A third reason, the author
continues, is the increase in
"alternative" Jewish households:
singles, childless couples, and
divorced or separated in-
dividuals. Since Jewish com-
munal participation may be
heightened by marriage and is
almost certainly increased by the
presence of children in the home,
then the reduction of the
proportion of conventional
,co MindliM
Everyone Welcome-
But Jews: Stay Out
ontinued from Page 4
hm he revived as part of his
pical posturings to arouse
Kyatollah, the Kremlin and
lone else around that from
pn we mean business when,
;like, we roar.
IASS no judgments here on
nerit of the draft registration
sal I make no predictions
whether or not the funds
to get it going will pass
gh the Congress.
Religious
Directory
cuf ETH EL 0F BOCA RATON,
%V! Av*"ue. Boca Raton,
JM32. Reform. Phone: 391 8900.
1 Merle E. Sinoer. Cantor Martin
en Sabbath Service*, Friday at
ip m Saturday, 9:15 a.m. Torah
oy with Rabbi Merle E. Singer.
la.m. sabbath Morning Services.
.T*"ORM HEBREW CONGRE
|"I0N OF DELRAY. At St. Paul's
'*opal Church, 188 S. Swinton
Delray. Reform. Mailing
Z r. PO Box 1, Delray
Jn, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m.
' Samuel Silver. President
"rence Sommers. 272-2908
|GoE.?AT,ON ANSHEI EMUNA.
Uk ny L- Ki"0* Po'nt. Delray
K 3^* Orthodox. Harry Sliver,
if vT. Se^'ces dally 8 a.m. and 5
nn.T nrd,ays and Holidays 9 a.m.
one 499 7407. Temple No 499 9229.
t' J??AH CONGREGATION. 1401
. ve Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
]r c3!?'854*- Habbl Nathan
liLHbba,h Services: Friday at
FPm, Saturday at9:a.m.
IbpE:,EMETH of the DELRAY
{BREW CONGREGATION. 5780
7 \tl*n, Avt- Dalray Btach,
rm P.non,: *-MM- Morris
Ttn' ***' Leonard Price,
r "". sabbath Services: Friday at 8
hi.t 2 day am- Da,ly Wln"
['^a.m.andsp.m.
I am simply saying that it is in '
trouble. It is in trouble because it
is a call to arms at a time when
the nation has no real ideals. Just
for starters, America's vital
interest in the Persian Gulf is
really Exxon's vital interest, and
these are two very different
things.
But that we have no real
principles is not only true in the
matter of draft registration but in
every other facet of our national
life, as well. Our Middle East
policy is a primary example of
this.
ISRAEL IS no longer an issue
as expiation for the sin of the
Holocaust and it is a damnable
fraud to lay that one at the feet of
the Germans entirely; we played
our own miserable role in that
one. Forget the French, the
English, even the Russians, who
also played miserable roles of
their own. So did the Cubans.
Israel is no longer the issue; it
is Araby that is the issue because
Araby spells oil. And so my end
here is my beginning. Cubans,
yes; Jews.no.
Jews no, not the pathetic
remnant of an ancient Jewish
community in Iran; not the
burned-out roots of European
Jewry scorched in the furnaces of
the Holocaust and reborn in the
forests of Israel.
ISRAEL TOO, must end in the
gutless petrodiplomacy of
American and European ex-
pediency.
As the prison fence rises
around Jews once again, this
time the tragedy of it is etched
more sharply by dur free im-
migration turnstyle to just about
everyone else.
Jewish households means that
"Jewish giving will eventually
suffer."
IN PREVIOUS years, Cohen
points out, Jewish philanthropic
giving was "largely the province
of affluent and relatively
assimilated Jews." Today,
however, "philanthropic activity
is becoming increasingly confined
to those Jews who regularly act
out their Jewishness; they
maintain traditional level of
giving even as growing numbers
of less-involved Jews turn away
from philanthropy."
To cope with these negative
factors, Cohen suggested that
Jewish federations, in their own
self-interest, should seek to
stimulate and improve Jewish
involvement by members of the
Jewish community. Among other
policies, he suggests that
federations might make efforts to
incorporate alternative families
into the Jewish community, or
they may choose to focus fund-
raising efforts on those families
who have the greatest propensity
to give, for example, con-
ventional households.
Cohen suggested also that
because of the changing Jewish
occupational picture, fund-
raising efforts should be shifted
from being constructed around
business circles to a con-
centration on the professions. He
also noted that "the classical
preponderance of a small number
of wealthy families in each
community's philanthropic circle
may not obtain in the future
Federation leadership."
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Page 22
The Mrf Fi^riAian of South County
Cabinet
Weizman, Begin Hot
Over Settlements
By GIL SEDAN
JEW SALEM (JTAI -
,se Minister Ezer Weizman
clashed angrily with Prime
Minista Menachem Begin and
Cabinet hawks when he declared
flatly at a Cabinet meeting that
the Jewish settlements on the
West Bank have no security
value and warned that Israel is
making the world "sick and
tired' bj its positions on such
issues as Elon Moreh and
Hebron.
The confrontation occurred in
the course of the Cabinet's
discussion of Saturday's Security
Council resolution condemning
Israel's settlement policies in the
occupied territories and
Jerusalem. The Cabinet
denounced the resolution as
"repugnant" and expressed
"deep resentment" toward the
United States for supporting it.
WEIZMAN said the set-
tlements simply are not needed
for security purposes, although
they were of national value as an
expression of Zionism. Later,
under heavy fire from the
hawkish ministers, he modified
his statement by saying he was
referring to settlements like Elon
Moreh which had no security
value rather than all settlements.
Elon Moreh was ordered
dismantled by the Supreme
Court last October on grounds
that the government's claims
that it was needed for security
were contrary to the facts.
But Weizman, long at odds,
with the Cabinet majority on the
settlements issue, angered the
hawks further by asserting that
there was no justification to
attack the U.S. for its role in the
Security Council resolution.
President Carter placed his career
on the line in the autonomy
negotiations, Weizman said, and
Israel must learn to live with its
differences with the U.S.
HE SAID that the peace
treaty with Egypt has not
engendered a new spirit in the
country but rather an air of
depression. The moment of truth
has arrived, and the world no
longer agrees with the Israeli
stand on settlements. Weizman
said.
His bitter exchange with Begin
came after the latter insisted that
the settlements were vital to
Israel's security. "We are making
everyone sick and tired of us."
the Defense Minister declared.
'We spend time on marginal
matters like Hebron and Elon
Moreh. and this drags on end-
Things cannot carry on
like this any more."
Begin retorted. "Keep your
voice down please. I am the
chairman here. It is I who set the
tone at this meeting, not you."
Weizman replied that "if a
proposal is tabled here to settle
Jews in Hebron, I shall vote
against it."
BEGIN REMINDED
Weizman that he had supported
the Cabinet decision last month
that Israel has the right in
principle to settle Jews in
Hebron. To which Weizman
responded, T would ask you too
not to raise your voice to me.''
The Cabinet deferred a decision
on Hebron until its next regular
meeting. According to reports,
Begin will press for a clear
decision to settle Jews in vacant
buildings in that West Bank
Arab town. It had been reported
earlier that the Prime Minister
favored a compromise which
would establish a yeshiva in
Hebron as a symbol of a Jewish
presence but not install Jewish
families there at this time.
His apparent shift to a tougher
stance is believed to have
forestalled plans by the Gush
Emunim militants of Kiryat
Arba to seize buildings in Hebron
without official sanction. The
militants have become in-
creasingly impatient with the
Cabinet's repeated postponement
of a decision on Hebron. Now,
confident of Begin's support,
they expect to have their way
without taking unilateral action.

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It just wouldn't seem like Passover without
Sun-Maid* Raisins in the tzimmis. And Blue Ribbon or
Old Orchard Figs in the compote. For over half
a century our wholesome kosher fruits have been a
Jewish holiday tradition.
We dry them the traditional way, too. Naturally,
in the sun. So the natural sweetness you enjoyed as a child
still tastes the same today. And isn't that what
tradition is all about'
KOSHER AND PARVE FOR PASSOVER
Ort.f.cd by Rabbi Dr J H Ralhag
C*ir. MoKiOTBX.tfC*^
experience a sweet passover!
JM's delicious variety of Barton's candy and
baked goods are pareve and kosher for
Passover. Our holiday assortment includes:
chocolate sedar mints, chocolate or vanilla
macaroons, chocolate matzo balls and
delightful surprises for the children. Indulge in
almond kisses, a holiday favorite of toasted
almonds covered in chocolate caramel,
individually wrapped in a festive container,
oz tin, 3.25. Or Bartonettes, dainty miniature
chocolates filled with nuts, cremes, fruits and
French chocolate, 6 25 Candy, at all jm stores
except lauderhill, pompano and broward mall
$h6F> JM OAiLV. -10:00 AM 'Til 9:00 FM SUNDAV T5 NOO
(daiy. doctekwKi iftjid til 9 30 pn)


Friday. March 21, 1960
The Jewish Floridian of South County
UJA Cash Flow Up Sharply
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
After a period in the doldrums
I last year, the flow of cash dollars
from the United Jewish Appeal,
through the United Israel Appeal
I to Israel has picked up sharply in
I recent months. Figures for the
I first two months of 1980 show an
I increase of $4.5 million compared
I to the same period last year.
The turnabout has coincided
with the appointment to the post
of National Cash Chairman of
Edward Cadden, 53, of Chicago.
Because of the success-story told
by the figures, Cadden, who grew
to UJA prominence as chairman
of the Chicago campaign, has
been hailed in national UJA
circles as something of a "whiz-
kid," and observers predict a
central role for him in national
UJA affairs in the future.
Cadden himself modest and
businesslike, attributes the
upswing in cash-flow figures to
hard work by himself and his
ash committee in cooperation
with regional committees across
[the country. An auto spare parts
gent with solid business success
jehmd him, Cadden recalls how
he was telephoned in London "at
I a.m. one night" by UJA
[rational chairman Irwin Field
nd asked to take on the cash job.
WHEN HE took over in
ptember, 1978, cash flow was
L
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
*13 million down from the
previous vear. The turnabout in
five months has been in the order
of $18 million. In practical terms
this means that a looming Jewish
Agency deficit of some $44
million could be substantially
cut.
Cadden speaks earnestly of the
"partnership" between the UJA
and Keren Hayesod and the
Jewish Agency. He believes in it,
and believes it is working. Being
a big giver, or being involved in
national UJA work gives him,
and others, no right whatever to
interfere in Israeli government
policymaking, Cadden says
firmly. "I don't buy a place in the
Israeli Cabinet ..." Thus he
steers clear of commenting, in his
UJA capacity, on Israeli
government policy regarding
settlements or other con-
troversial issues.
But regarding the Jewish
Agency, Cadden is equally firm
in favoring close and constant
involvement between the UJA
and the Agency. He has attended
in Jerusalem this week the
Agency Board of Governors
meetings and the budgetary
committee sessions that preceded
them, and is satisfied that the
diaspora side of the "part-
nership" is sufficiently informed
and involved in setting priorities
and shaping the broad policies.
He notes that the Jerusalem
meetings themselves followed
preliminary consultations be-
tween the diaspora and Israeli
sides.
It is to underscore this
"partnership" reality that
Cadden has initiated a visit to the
U.S. shortly for a two-week
across-the-nation tour of Jewish
Agency Treasurer Akiva
Levinsky. Cadden, like other top
UJA lay leaders, finds former
Bank Hapoalim director
Levinsky immensely impressive,
efficient and straightforward.
HE SAYS that direct meetings
between the man in charge of
Agency expenditure and the
11 ft i ii m it 11111 ti m>i-ij
KOSHE> g
PASSOVER
It's
that
Gold's
holiday
again.
Naturally good,
nothing artificial,
low in calories &
carbohydrates.
FrM Holiday Reclpti
Send stamped,
self addressed envelope to
Gold's Dept. JFG
905 McDonald Ave..
Bklyn. NY 11218
Gold's
THE PERFECT COMPLIMENT FOR.YOUR HOLIDAY FISH.
HORSERADISH
major UJA centers will serve
better than any other means to
convince contributors and
Federations of the importance of
transferring pledges into cash
and of shifting the cash speedily
to the UJA and on to Israel.
Cadden denies rumors rampant
in Israel that a trend is
developing among American
Federations whereby a greater
proportion of UJA funds is being
allocated to local needs and lesser
sums for Israel. "There may be
isolated instances which I do not
know of," he said, "but there is
no such trend."
Similarly, Cadden scotches
another Israeli rumor that past
givers have canceled pledges or
ceased giving because they
disapprove of Israeli settlement
policy. The cases where he comes
across such arguments are "very
rare," says Cadden. "And
usually this is an excuse for not
giving ... I know there is worry
about this in Israel and among
some UJA circles. But I myself
don't feel political views affect
giving."
Cadden also reports heartening
news that campaign pledges are
up this year by 18 percent over
last year, comparing the sums
the same contributors pledges
this year and last. Unfulfilled
pledges remain constant at the
UJA's longtime low level of 4-5
percent.
Fortunately,
some things never change.
The ancient traditions remain generation after year once again. Manischewilz rn.ii/o gefilte
generation. And today, we observe Passover as our fish, soup and other delectables will grace tradi-
lore fathers did thousands of years ago. tional tables.
for almost a century, the old-fashioned goodness Treat your family and Iriends to a taste of tradi-
of Manischewilz has ushered in festive hr'lday lion. too.
dinners in lewish homes all over America. This And have a Kosher and happy Passover!
For traditional goodness you can count on.
Manischewilz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervisions!
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. P.O. Box 214. Jersey City. NJ 07303
>
.
---


Page 24
Th+Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, March 211
Palm icacli Ceufily Retfen
Werner's
AmeiJcam OKI
and
I In i 11 Renter Her's CRI
WCRID
^
INICN
cr its
Certeririial
Electronics Lab at the new Branson ORT TranlnQ Center In New Yak. |
u.s.a.
First of its Kind
It is the first technical college under Jewish auspices in the I
United States, a distinction that must be recorded, since it
marks this school off from all others. On November 17.1978
it was chartered by the New York Department of Education's
Board of Regents, an accreditation achieved in remarkably
short order. The school is now authorized to issue Associate
Degrees to its graduates, formalizing its status as an
institution of higher technical learning at the community]
college level.
Several substantive consequences follow from this recog- \
nition. Thus, application is in process to alter its name to the
Bramson ORT Technical Institute, while the term Center'
continues to apply to the on-going services to new arrivals.
On March 27. 1979, the U.S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare's Office of Education granted "initial
eligibility" for "Federal programs of aid to education"
specifically under the Vocational Education Act of 1963, the
Higher Education Act of 1965, and listing in the official
"Education Directory of Colleges and Universities,"-no
small matter. These varied establishments of the school s
legal status give its students access to a variety of State
student loan funds.
Jewish studies are an important element in the Bramson
program, and are taught by members of the Yeshiva
University faculty. Ira L Jaskoll, Director, points out that we
have an excellent faculty recruited from neighboring colleges
and universities, the best and most modem training
equipment, and a self paced method of learning which
allows students to advance at theii own speed."
Yecif
| INFORMATION AND MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION
I wish more Information on Women's American ORT
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wish to join Men's ORT
NAME
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I CITY__
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
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Lake Worth, Fl. 33460
ADDRESS
STATE
ZIP CODE
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964-4520
MEN'S ORT
6717 Starkey's PI.
Lake Worth, Fl. 33463
964-3939