The Jewish Floridian of South County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014304:00040

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'Jewisti Meridian
'e
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Delrag Beach and Highland Beach
Number 11
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, May 29, 1981
f rtd Sfocfiei
Price 35 Cents
ftmple Beth El
Ida Herst First
Woman President
Sen. Chiles Opposes AWACS Sale
new slate of officers of
Beth FJ of Boca Raton
m the first woman presi-
i the history of the Temple,
[is currently celebrating its
lliuvah year. Mrs. Ida B.
, an eight year member, and
President under four
presidents, began her
ar term on April first.
Ilping to build new temples
ch larger ones is nothing
Mrs Herst. With her
. she was one of the
rs of Temple Beth El of
Westchester in
igua. NY. in 1949. With
other founding families,
wppaqua Temple has
one of the largest in
In \\ i stchester. Similarly,
I Mr and Mrs. Herst joined
Raton congregation, it
i than 70 famiilies. It now
lersover 850 families.
Herst was Vice President
ership here, and then
utive Vice President for four
New York State, she
virtually every office in the
pie but President; with her
nd, Herman, Jr., both
on the boards of both
Ik
Herst has been an active
[orter 0f Jewish organiza-
ialmost her entire life. She is
life Member of Hadassah; a
^mittee Member of the Amer-
I Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
a member of the
men's Committee of Brandeis
^ersity She was a national
*r of L.imhda Kappa Sigma,
International Pharmacy
irity. In 1978, she and her
tyind received the City of Je-
em Award for their work in
el Bonds, in New York and
i.
officers of the Boca
Temple include: Irving
. Executive Vice President;
Cohen, Vice President
iwx. Jay Eichler, Vice Presi-
Operations; Dr. Albert
Ida Herst
Schiff. Vice President Com-
munity Relations; Mrs. June
Michel, Vice President Religious
School; Ben Jaffe, Vice President
Adult Education; Ed Bobick,
Vice President Membership;
William B. Davis, Vice President
Religious Activities. The re-
elected Treasurer is Bernard
Paskin, Secretary Lillian
Manischewitz.
Senator Lawton Chiles has an-
nounced his strong opposition to
the sale of the AWACS spy
planes to Saudi Arabia.
In communication with Rose
Rifkin. chairperson of the
AWACS Task Force of the Com-
munity Relations Council, Chiles
said, "I opposed the sale of the F-
16 jet fighters to Saudi Arabia in
1978, and voted against it in the
Senate. Then in July of last year,
I co-signed a letter with 67 other
Senators to President Carter
urging him to reject any request
by Saudi Arabia to purchase sup-
plemental equipment for these F-
16 V
In a statement prepared for the
South County Jewish Floridian.
Chiles stated again his unalter-
able opposition to the adminis-
tration position.
His statement reads as
follows:
"In 1978 the Carter Adminis-
tration proposed to the Congress
Sen. Lawton Chiles
the sale of 62 F-15 planes to
Saudi Arabia. These planes were
to be equipped with the AIM-7
Sparrow missile and the AIM-
9P3 Sidewinder missile, all
alleged to be defensive weapons.
Immigration
Should We Push Changes?
By GERDA BIKALES
The worship of statues is
definitely not a Jewish
trait, as even the most
virulent anti-Semite will
allow. Yet there is one that
we venerate with almost
mystical ardor Our Lady
of the New York Harbor,
the neo-classical colossus
that in the past welcomed
all the world's poor, tired,
huddled masses yearning to
breathe free.
In an era of rapidly-eroding na-
tional support for large-scale
immigration, Jews as a group
continue to be strong advocates
of liberal admissions to the Unit-
PUBLIC NOTICE
All contributors to the Federation campaign living in
Delray Beach, Highland Beach and Boca Raton and
others who have contributed to the South County cam-
paign are invited to the Annual Membership Meeting of
I the:
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
Sunday, May 31,7:30 p.m.
Holiday Inn
2809 South Ocean Blvd.
Highland Beach, Flo.
Dessert and Coffee served after the meeting
Couvert- $3.00 per person
RSVP South County Jewish Federation Office 368-2737
| Reservations Required
Agenda: Report on Year's activities
Campaign Update
Election of Officers and Board Members
Junes B. Baer Phyllis Cohen
President Secretary
ed States. While the national
media are full of stories about
spiraling immigration rates and
their adverse economic and social
impact, immigration in the Jew-
ish press is limited to occasional
mentions of obstacles to Jewish
emigration from the Soviet
Union.
REACTION TO the un-
sanctioned sealift from Mariel
harbor that brought more than
130,000 Cubans into the United
States last spring produced
severe political backlash. Florida
voters turned against Sen.
Richard Stone, who was per-
ceived as soft on the refugee
issue, and against President
Carter, whose indecisive handling
of the crisis allowed Castro to call
the shots.
Dade County's official bi-
I lingual policies were reversed by
Goldstein Appointed,
referendum. But even before the
Cuban fiasco, there was growing
resentment against massive
immigration at a time of high un-
employment, rampant inflation,
and unreliable energy supplies.
In June, 1977, a Roper poll re-
vealed that 91 percent of the pub-
lic favored strong measures to
stop illegal immigration, and 75
percent wanted reductions in
legal immigration as well. The
poll was repeated in June of 1980,
with the same results except
that the percentage of persons
favoring less legal immigration
had risen to 80 percent. Such un-
animity and consistency is
astonishing, unparalleled in any
area of public policy.
THOUGH PUBLIC frus-
tration with unwise imnujrration
Continued on Page 6
Temple Beth El
Administrator
Samuel P. Goldstein has been
appointed Administrator of
Temple Beth El, reported Mrs.
Ida (Herman) Herst, President of
the Temple.
Mr. Goldstein, a Miami native,
comes to Beth El after serving as
Executive Director for Temple
Emanu-El on Miami Beach.
Asked what some of his goals
are, Mr. Goldstein responded
that "he intends to work closely
with the Rabbinic and Lay lead
arship of the Temple to help
guide its growth and direction".
He further stated his desire to
meet and involve as many
Temple members as possible.
Mr. Goldstein is married to the
At that time then-Secretaryof
Defense Howard Brown assured
us that Saudi Arabia would not
seek to upgrade these airplanes.
Nor did the U.S intend to sell
them anything in the future to
improve their range or
capabilities.
Nevertheless, I voted against
sale of the F-15's because of my
doubts that they would remain
'Defensive" weapons and my
concern that the security of the
Middle East and our commit-
ments to the State of Israel
would be endangered. Unfortu-
nately, the sale was approved.
Now, the Reagan Administra-
tion plans to propose to Congress
the sale of advanced equipment
to Saudi Arabia for their F-15 jet
fighters as well as sophisticated
AWACS reconnaissance aircraft.
This equipment would dramati-
cally increase the firepower and
range of the fighters, making
them "offensive" weapons.
On the floor of the Senate re-
cently, joining in a colloquy with
Senators Moynihan, Eagleton,
Packwood and others, I reiter-
ated my concern that we are add-
ing to the tensions in the Middle
East.
I will continue to oppose any
move to strengthen the offensive
military capabilities of Saudi
Arabia, of altering the present
balance of power by selling the
AWACS to the Saudis, giving
them the ability to monitor
Israeli defenses. I will give my
full support to a resolution to kill
any such proposal.
Mrs. Rifkin, on behalf of the
Task Force has publicly praised
Senator Chiles for his position
and has said, "Senator Chiles has
been a constant leader on this
issue in Washington. All
Americans Christians, and
Jews who fear that sophisti-
cated American military equip-
ment will fall into the wrong
hands through Saudi Arabia and
who also fear for the safety of
Israel if such equipment were to
be in Saudi hands praise Senator
Chiles' foresight and leadership."
Mrs. Rifkin also announces
that Lois Cohen, Ann Krainin.
Molly Weiss and EUie Spector
are members of the Task Force.
Samuel P. Goldstein
former Sandy Black man oi
Miami. They have two children,
Brian, age six, and Shana, age
five. The Goldsteins look forward
to moving to Boca Raton at the
beginning of June.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian Qf South County
Fridt
9,
u
Organizations In The News
For informacwopn Area Organizations,
Please call South Cdunty Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton 368-2737
South County Fedei
Placed On Honor Roll
FREE SONS OF ISRAEL
Free Sons of Israel, Delray
Beach Lodge 224, will be holding
its last meeting before the Fall on
Wednesday, June 3, 7 p.m., at
Temple Emeth. Pictures of
members as babies are to be put
on exhibit. Anyone correctly
identifying the vember with any
of those pictures will be hand
somely rewarded.
Plans for a 4-day weekend.
(Nov. 12-15) at Lido Spa Hotel
have been made. The cost is
$131.50. Also, a New Year's
weekend at Tampa has been
planned. The trip will include two
dinner theatres, a visit to Bush
Gardens, the American Safari
Park and other sights. The cost
will be $175. For further informa
lion, contact B. Fenster, Milton
Pitler or Sam Dravich. all of
Kings Point.
PIONEER WOMEN
Beereheba Club Pioneer
Women Beersheba Club will hold
iheir installation of officers for
ihe coming year on Tuesday, .
June 9, at 1 p.m. at the Pompey
Park Community, 1101 N.W. 2nd
St., Delray Beach.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Beth El Solo. Schedule of
Events: June 2 Tuesday
evening. 7:30 p.m. Open board
meeting. Election of officers and
board of directors. Meeting will
be held at Temple Beth El. All
members are welcome: June 14 -
Sunday morning, 11 a.m. In-
stallation of officers and direc-
tors. Coffee hour. Meeting will be
held at Temple Beth El. All
members are urged to attend:
June 20 Saturday, at 6 p.m. -
Tentative plans are being made
for an outing boat ride, dinner
and dancing at Hidden Harbour.
For further information and re-
servations, call Sid Becker or the
Temple office.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
Delray Chapter Schedule of
Events June 10 Luncheon for
all honor members at the Break-
ers in Palm Beach; June 24 -
Regular meeting at Temple
Community Calendar
qrll
Temple Emeth Sisterhood 9:30 o.m. board meeting Temple
Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. board meeting.
Hlfll
Hadassah Ben Gurion Naples, Flo. trip South County Jewish
Federation Annual Meeting.
Jwwl
B'na. B'rith Women Noomi 1537, 12:30 p.m. board meeting
South County Jewish Community Day School, 8 p.m. board
meeting.* ORT Boca East, 1 p.m. installation.
B'nai B'rith todge-Boca Teeca, 9:30 a.m. meeting Yiddish
Culture Club-Boca. 7:30 p.m. meeting Beth El Solos, 7:30 p.m.
meeting ORT-Regional, 10a.m. meeting.
'
On-Regional, 9:30 a.m. meeting Free Sons of Israel, 7 p.m.
meeting.
Jmm4
Temple Emeth Sisterhood, noon, meeting.
Ami
Pioneer Women-Zipporah, 12 noon meeting.
Jwm7
EREVSHAVOUT Temple Emeth, 5 p.m. service.
JmmS
B'nai Torah Congregation, 7:30 p.m. board meeting Temple
Emeth, 8:45 a.m. service Temple Emeth, 5 p.m. evening
service. 1ST DAY SHAVOUT
Jwm9
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth, 7
p.m. board meeting Yiddish Culture Club-Boca, 7:30 p.m.
meeting Pioneer Women Beersheba, 12:30 p.m. meeting
Ort-Boca East, 12:30 p.m. board meeting Temple Emeth, 8:45
a.m. service 2ND DAY SHAVOUT.
June 10
Ort-Delray-Honor Roll luncheon at Breakers.
June 11
Hadassah Ben Gunon, 10 a.m. board meeting Temple Beth El
Sisterhood, meeting.
June 12
Jewish War Veterans, 10a.m. meeting.
JwneM
t FLAG DAY Beth El Solos, 11a.m. meeting.
jMtIS
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 1537, 12:30p.m. meeting.
Jewel 6
Jewish Current Events Club, 2 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth
Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club-Boca,
7:30p.m. meeting.
Ijetl7
:' Ort-Regionol, 9:30 a.m. board meeting.
JmmII
Hadassah Ben Gunon, 12:30p.m. meeting.
i i i-------------------------------1i~
i i.....
Emeth, 12:30 p.m. Refreshments
and program.
Palm Beach County Region
The newly formed South Palm
Beach County Region of
Women's American Ort will hold
its first planning conference on
Tuesday, June 2 at 10 a.m. at the
Community Room, Town Center,
Boca Raton. The Region includes
ORTchaptersin Boca Raton, Del-
ray and Highland Beach. All
board members from these chap-
ters are urgently requested to
attend.
The South County Jewish Fed-
eration has been placed on an
honor roll of the 20 outstanding
Federations in the United States
by the national office of the
United Jewish Appeal this past
month.
In summarizing the 1981 cam-
paign, UJA cited the communi-
ties that are leading the way in
the national drive.
Included on the honor roll are
Cleveland. Ohio, Houston, Texas
and Miami in the major city ca-
tegories. South County, with an
increase of 46 percent J
years campaign, ig
leading the country in -
of growth. Final re^?
UJA as to the fastest I
Federation will not be !Z
for another month.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshil I
utive Director of the Fed
commented. "I am holZI
breath, but it looks like*?!1
be the leader this year. Last J
we led the country, and we|
hopes that we can lead the]
once again."
Name-Droppers
Begin and Peres Hustle for Voti
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM -
(JTA, In the super-
heated atmosphere of
Israeli politics six weeks
before the elections here,
the victory of Socialist
Francois Mitterrand in the
French Presidential
election has become, in a
strange way, part of the
campaign in Israel.
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and
Labor opposition leader
Shimon Peres are vying
with each other in their ex-
pressions of gratification
over the Franch results and
over the extent of their
personal friendship with
the new French President.
BEGIN EXTENDED a formal
invitation to Mitterrand to visit
Israel as he promised he would
immediately after hearing the
French results. "We will receive
you with all the respect and en-
thusiasm due to you not only as a
head of state, but also as a
cherished friend who has never
turned his back on Israel, and has
always been concerned for its
security and well-being, "Begins
invitation said.
For Begin, his personal rela-
tionship with Mitterrand is espe-
cially important in view of his
recent public denunciations of
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt of
West Germany and former
French President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing and his repeated criti-
cisms of British Prime Minister
. Margaret Thatcher. Begin is un-
derstandably anxious to show
that he is not entirely bereft of
friends at the top strata of inter-
national politics.
Peres, for his part, has made
frequent reference to his own
well-known and long-time friend-
ship with Mitterrand, and to the
new French leader's attendance
at the Labor Party's national
convention in Jerusalem last
December.
Shimon Peres
BOTH BEGIN and Peres, ad
dressing the Knesset expressed
their satisfaction at the French
election results and their hopes
for a marked improvement in
Franco-Israeli relations. Both
men congratulated Mittq
from the Knesset rostrum. I
ever, Peres went Begin onek
when he ujiu me MKs th
had "just spoken to Mitu
on the phone."
Both Israeli leaders poiu
made pubic reference in thei
math of the French elect*
Mitterrand's specific und_
ing to cease supplying Iraqi
enriched uranium. The real I
in political circles here is t
will indeed be one direct out.
of the change of administrati
in France. There is also i....
pectation in Israel that that
at least, of France's .
policy will change for the I
from Israel's point of via*.
But seasoned commenUU
are cautioning against ova
timistic expectations.
rand, while always sympatl
to the Israeli cause, is |
record as supporting Palesti
political aspirations too, as
deed are all the leaders of I
Socialist International.
At Temple Sinai
Rabbi Silver Re-Elected
Vice President
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Temple
Sinai, Delray Beach, has been re-
elected Vice President of Fellow-
ship in Prayer, an ecumenical
agency seeking to deepen the
spiritual life of people of all
faiths.
The election took place recent-
ly at the national gathering of the
organization in Princeton. N.J.
A fund to enable Rabbi Silver
to travel and lecture about the
Fellowship was established by
the board of directors.
Fellowship in Prayer was the
creation of Carl Allison Evans, a
businessman. musician and
former Presbyterian missionary.
The late Mr. Evans formed the
group in 1949 and shortly after-
wards he was joined by people
from nations around the
who felt that the pracl
prayer should be more
popularized.
A native of Wilmington,
ware, Rabbi Silver was on"
at the Hebrew Union Col!.
Cincinnati. He has served
gregations in Cleveland, <
and Stamford, Conn and
once editor of the official put)
lion of Union of Amen
Hebrew Congregations,
National Center of Am
Reform Judaism He has I
as, national chaplain of lte*
War Veterans of the u>a-'
WM on the national board
Military Chaplains At***
Author of five hooks,
married to the former r
Shapiro.
The Home
K ft %k (Flu PEES0IAL CHECH
12 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
MAIN OFFICE
401 Northlake Boulevard
- North Palm Beach
Telephone: 848-0611


, May 29 1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
The Holiday ofShavuoth
holiday of Shavuoth will
grated'by the Jewish com-
Ivbeginnmg the evening of
f; and continuing through
Ln on June 9 for the tradi-
jewish community.
, Jews will celebrate the
i until sundown on Mon-
|une8.
Shavuoth, or weeks, stands for
the seven weeks of the grain har-
vest which began on Passover
and concluded with a great pil-
grimage festival to Jerusalem
during the days when the Temple
stood there.
The ancient pilgrims who
gathered in the thousands from
turn to Mount Scopus
June 28, To July 3
j officers and leaders of the
"Raton-Delray Beach Chap-
Iwill attend the American
Us of the Hebrew Universi-
Rcturn i" Mount Scopus
JSunday, Juno 28 to Friday,
B.Jerusalem. Israel.
|r and Mr- Merwin K. Gros-
Presidenl <>f the Boca
n [li'lray lleach Chapter will
Led by Mr and Mrs. Irving
in. Chairman of the Board
[Mr.and Mrs Joseph Keller,
i Presidenl "t the Chapter.
land Mrs Alan Marcovitz,
urer. will be joining the
aton group in Jerusalem.
loosing the '81 season for
I American Friends of the
University, Grosberg
oted. "As we go our
ways for the summer
its. let us once again con-
r the crown city of Israel
lem. and the brightest
in that crown the
University on Mount
h'ould-be students on the
list, eminently qualified
end the Hebrew University,
ily stand-by and pray that
|necessary funds will soon be
icoming so that they, too,
granted the privilege of
ering and studying for the /
*rm.
As you go your own way and
! this summer, please do not
fl the Hebrew University.
\< a In .ih hv and fun-filled
ivid S. Greene
Appointed
fV YORK---.+ David 5-
P*. an attorney, has been ap-
N 1982 83 Chairman-
Knate of the United Jewish
Young Leadership
according to a recent
Mxcment by the Executive
nmittee of the VLC.
will succeed Edward
,1981-82 Chairman.
fwne has participated ac-
in the YLC since 1975
he was Chairman of Cam-
i Activities and the recipient
tUJA Federation of Greater
phington Young Leadership
M
is a member of the Board of
l"'s <>f the Greater Wash
n Jewish Community
dation and United Jewish
al Federation of Greater
"ington, serves as a member
* Executive Committee and
d of Directors, a member of
I Unmet Needs Committee of
t and Planning, and as As-
Treasurer. Greene will
'!* Treasurer of the federa-
uiMay.
f*ne is a partner in a Rock-
Maryland law firm and
in (i.nthersburg. Mary-
with his wife Jane.
\Film Okayed
EL AVIV (VVNS) The
Censorship Board has
*d to permit the continued
*n|ng of a controversial film
alU'dged commercial ex-
n of memorials to fallen
rc but did agree to some
] cuts The film is said to be
'on a true incident in which
>rial volume of poems and
"' published on behalf of the
fa fallen soldier turns out
I* I he writing of the dead
*t publisher claimed they
V
vacation. We officers are now
planning a series of exciting fall
and winter programs starting
with a meeting on October 29."
all parts of the country brought
with them the first picking of
agricultural products. Shavuoth
is also the season of the giving of
the law commemorating the
receiving of the Torah at Mount
Sinai.
Shavuoth services will be held
at local synagogues including the
traditional Yizkor services. For
exact times, the synagogues can
be directly contacted. Telephone
numbers can be checked through
the religious directory of this
issue of The Floridian. The
office of the South County Jewish
Federation will be closed on
Monday. June 8 and Tuesday,
June 9 in observance of the
holidav.
ORT Honor RoU Luncheon June 10
The annual Honor Roll Lunch-
eon of the Palm Beach County
Region of Women's American
ORT will be held on Wednesday,
June 10 at 12 noon at The Break-
ers. Palm Beach
The Palm Beach County
Itegion is proud to announce the
installing officer will be Beverly
Minknff. National President of
Women's American ORT. Mrs.
Leonard Minkoff has a long and
distinguished association with
()RT. She is a native of New York
and has held several positions in
hei chapter and in her region. In
IWIft she became President of her
native Long Island region. In
I'.'liT Mrs. Minkoff was named to
I In- National Executive Com-
mittee und in 1969 was elected a
National Vice President. In 1979,
Beverly Minkoff
she was elected Women's Ameri-
can ORT's Nutional President.
Schlaff Appointed Director Of
Jewish Community Day School
The Board of the South County
Jewish Community Day School
announced the appointment of
Mrs. Jean Schlaff as Director for
the 1981-82 school year. She is
presently acting director of the
school.
Mrs. Schlaff is an educator
with 29 years experience in the
elementary education field. Her
educational background includes
a BS degree in Elementary
Education from the University of
Minnesota,-an MS in Education,
Supervision and Administration
from Hofstra University, and
Guidance and Counseling from
Post College. In addition, she
holds Teacher, Principal, and
Guidance Counselor certification.
She has recently relocated with
Iht husband. Vic, to Delray
Beach from Syosset, Long Is-
land. New York where she was on
the faculty of the Hicksville
School District for 26 years.
Active in Teacher organizations,
she is past secretary of the Exec-
utive Board of the Hicksville
Congress of Teachers, a member
of the New York Educators
Association and National Educa-
tion Association.
Having spent many years in
the classroom, Mrs. Schlaff
Jean Schlaff
brings an expertise not only as a
teacher, but also as a curriculum
specialist having developed
materials and programs for use
by other teachers. Her experience
extends into the areas of testing,
counseling and remedial reading.
"The learning process extends
beyond the classroom into the
home. It is a cooperative process
between the teacher, parent and
the child," said Mrs. Schlaff.
"This school is a wonderful
opportunity for every child to
develop emotionally, socially and
academically at his or her own
pace. My goal is to make this
Jewish Day School into one of
outstanding excellence in both
the secular and Judaic areas."
South County
Jewish Community Day School
1981-82 Registration
Now Open
Classes 1 6
Small classes
i Personal instruction
i Secular and Judaica curriculum
' Quality education within a
Modern Jewish setting
For Further Information
395-3212
Federation/UJA
Mission Filling Up
James B. Baer, President of
the South County Jewish Feder-
ation indicates that the October
11 mission to Israel sponsored by
the Federation is quickly filling
up.
"This is a national UJA mis-
sion, and we are fortunate enough
to have 20 rooms reserved on it. I
know of other Federations that
have attempted to participate in
this mission only to find that
space is limited and there was no
room for them. We expect to use
our 20 room reservations, said
Baer."
Baer was national chairman for
the UJA mission that returned
from Israel this past March.
As an indication of the unique-
ness of the UJA mission, the fol-
lowing if a part of a letter from a.
couple in California that partici-
pated on the March mission:
"We've talked so often about
our trip and still cannot believe
we experienced all we did. Some-
how I feel changed from that
trip; I told Bob I think I found
some identity as well as a true
understanding of what Israel is
all about. There is no doubt that
any first trip to Israel is thrilling,
but I cannot help feeling especi-
ally fortunate to have experi-
enced it in the manner in which
we did. While a mission may not
be for everyone, it surely was the
right way for us. It was so much
more than just a tour; it was a
true learning adventure, and in
retrospect I don't think I have
ever been so deeply touched."
Baer further commented, "It is
this kind of an intense experience
that a mission participant can
expect."
Further information concern-
ing the mission can be obtained
by contacting Rabbi Bruce S.
Warshal, Executive Director of
the South Countv Jewish Feder-
ation at 368-2737.
All accommodations will l>e de-
luxe and will include meals. The
mission will cost $1,000 per
person. A family gift of 82,600 for
a couple or $1,300 for a single
person to the 1982 UJA-
Federation campaign will be
required of all participants on the
mission.
Pre-Registration Opens At
B'nai Torah Religious School
Ms. Terri Swartz. Education
Director of B'nai Torah Congre-
gation, announces that preregis-
tration for the 1981-81 school
year in the B'nai Torah Religious
School is currently open to all
Jewish children between the ages
of five to 13.
B'nai Torah Religious School
provides children with a solid
Jewish education. The curric-
ulum stresses Siddur and Tefillah
(prayer), and Hebrew reading,
and includes Bible, Jewish
History, Hebrew Language, Cur-
rent Events, Holidays and
Music.
The school also sponsors a va-
riety of informal education
programs, such as Shabbat and
Sukkot dinners, a Chanukah
family celebration and Passover
family workshops. These in-
formal programs are structured
to include and involve whole fam-
ilies in the learning process.
B'nai Torah Religious School's
goals are the education of Jewish
children and the building of a
community. Thus, the school
views itself as a center for Jewish
growth, involvement and learn-
ing for both students and their
families. For further information,
call the school at 392-8576.
SAVE THE DATE
MONDAY, DECEMBER 7,1961
UPDATE '82
ISSUES FOR JEWISH WOMEN
Quality furniture In flna condition needed tor
distribution to Jewish families, it you can donate this
kind of furniture, please call Jewish Family and
Childrans Service, 3953640.
Tho homos that our Russian immigrant tamilies
presently havm arm sold. Thoy may have to find new
quarters. It you havo Information concerning apar-
tments tor 'ont In Boca Raton limit $450.00 par mon-
th, plaaso contact us.
Jewish Family and Childrana Services
395-3640
C?
J*
&
Camp Maccabee
A new day camp in Boca Raton providing
an exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dally
Sports
Arts and Crafts
Music
Drama
Danes
FtsMTrtps
Two foyrwssh sessions
Prs-sehool division 3 and 4 year oMs
School division chJWrsn sntsfing K-4th or ads
Mini bus pick-up to snd from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737


Page 4
- i
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
y. May;
Jewish Floridian
ol South County Fred snochet
FRED SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET MILTON KRETSKY
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor "V? ?222'2L
n_inwnf"ifi *J-----"aaiMtwwataiaiMii bWMW
BOCA" RATON OFFICE. 1200 N Federal Mwy.. Boo Raton. Fie M43I Phone 3s-2001
Main Otlica a Plant. t20 N E. Bh St, Miami. Fi 33101 Phone t-373-*e05
Po.tm.sier Fans M7t sesame u> Jassst* riatUton, P.O. Bo. 01-7J, Miami. Fla. 3J101
Combined Jewteh Appeal South County Jewish Federation inc Otlicers President. James B
Baet. Vice Praaidanti Norman I Stone Milton Ktelsky. Shirley Eneelberg. Sacratary, Phyllis
Cohan, Treasurer. Donald Berger. Eiecutive Director Rabbi Bruce S Warshal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum IT), or by memberehip South
County Jewish Federation. 3200 N. Federal Hwy Boca Raton. Fla. 33431 Phone 36*2737 Oul ot
Town Upon Request_________________________^^_^___
Friday, May 29.1961
Volume 3
25IYAR5741
Number 11
A Near-Tragedy
For the first time outside of the atawLsh commu-
nity, the attempted assassination last week of Pope
John Paul II has raised the possibility that the
attempt was part of an international conspiracy.
As late as this week, Italian police continued to
investigate the "hit man," Mehmet Ali Agca, as the
hired would-be assassin of a worldwide terrorist or-
ganization. Himself, Agca professes profound anti-
American and anti-Israel sentiments.
We have been saying this all along, principally
so far as the Palestine Liberation Organization is
concerned. Across the world, proponents of a knuck-
ling under to the petro-power of Araby have made
light of Jewish fears.
Even the Pope, himself, met recently with PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat, whose subservience to Moscow
and intimacy with Libya's Col. Qaddafi as principal
bank-rollers of his movement, are legion. The Pope's
meeting with Arafat was therefore roundly deplored
by Jewish leaders, a position that apparently left the
Vatican less than bewildered and uncomfortably
critical of Israel's policies.
For example, Vatican Secretary of State Car-
dinal Augostino Casaroli met with Farouk Kad-
doumi, head of the Palestine Liberation Organization
Political Department, in the Vatican last March, a
meeting which the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith at the time branded as giving the PLO un-
warranted recognition and respectability. Now, this
comes home to roost, for Agca, among his other
terrorist affiliations, confesses to a PLO tie.
We join the masses of people around the world
who are grateful that the life of this holy man was
spared. We pray for his complete recovery and his
return to a life dedicated to human betterment. We
are, however, sad that it took this particular near-
tragedy to give substance to often-expressed Jewish
fears. Before that, there was only indifference.
:
Attitude Must Change,
AJComm. Told in D.C.
WASHINGTON -
The executive head of the
American Jewish Commit-
tee has urged American
Jews "to change some of'
our attitudes, acquire some
new frames of reference,
and develop a new vocab-
ulary" in meeting the "new
economic course" on which
the U.S. is embarked.
Executive Vice President
Bertram H. Gold, in an address
to the agency's 75th anniversary
annual meeting at the Washing-
ton Hilton Hotel, told 1,000
delegate* from across the
country:
"It is dear that this country is
embarked on a new economic
course and that for the present,
at least, most Americans support
the Administration's program. It
ia equally clear that as a group,
we Jews, who have generally
favored the welfare state concept,
and the creation of social
programs on the national level,
are not at all certain how we feel
about it.
"WE ARE going to have to
lawn to work more affectively on
a stale and local level, and to re-
double our efforts to achieve
economic expansion in this
country. Because there can be no
doubt that only with an expand-
ing economy can we ameliorate
the plight of the diaadvantaged
and prevent dangerous inter-
group tensions and rivalries."
But, he cautioned, "we must
never lose our Jewish passion for
compassion" aa American Jews
shift gears to adjust to sassMgsssJ
national conditions and moods.
"Even aa we concentrate on
the economy as a whole, we must
not lose sight of what is happen-
ing to the individual," he stated,
then went on: "Even as we ac-
cept and welcome a smaller
Federal role in our lives, 1st us re-
member that this does not imply
a total absence of a Federal re-
sponsibility Block grant, to the
states, for example, may reduce
red tape and paperwork, may be
more efficient and may even be
more responsive to peoples'
needs, but Federally -established
minimum standards will still be
necessary to make certain they
reach those they are intended to
aid."
Salt Lake City
Star of David Does Not a Shul Make
Salt Lake City
In the heart of this city is a
large but humble building with
Stars of David in the windows. It
looks so much like an old-time
Brooklyn shul that one would
expect its pews to resonate with
the sounds of the Kaddiah and be
permanently scented with pickled
herring and egg kicheL
But it would be wrong to
assume that the building ia a
synagogue. It is. in fact, the
Assembly Hall of the Mormon
Church headquarters. Utah is
strewn with false clues to where
and what its Jewish community
is.
PART OF the confusion lies In
the traditional identification on
the Mormons with the "Children
of Israel." Symbols such as the
Star of David and terms such as
"Zion," are emphatically
Mormon in Salt Lake City, so the
real synagogue, Congregation
Kol Ami, is carefully ornamented
with Menorahs, and historical
documents written by Jewish
leaders often refer to the Jews aa
part of the "Gentile" (non-
Mormon) community.
Yet the Jews have had an
authentic imprint as well. For
while the community has never
been large (there are about 2,300
AWACS
Jews in Salt Lake City and less
than 10 families in nearby Provo)
it has a long and rich history in
the region.
The first Jews passed through
embryonic Salt Lake City on
their way to the gold rush. Some
settled there in 1854. In 1866
Mormon leader Brigham Young
donated land for the Jewish cem-
etery. He was cordially disposed
to the Jews, who had been helpful
to his Mormon pioneers in earlier
years.
THE COMMUNITY grew
steadily, building successively
larger and more eleborate syna-
gogues. Its character is clearly
evident by the fact that an ar-
chitect was brought from Ger-
many to build a synagogue that
was a small-scale replica of the
Berlin Temple.
When the main temple turned
Reform, an Orthodox synagogue
was founded. With an influx of
Eastern European Jews in
early decades of th.s century
second Orthodox congn
was founded. However. 0rw
Judaism eventually disaoti
in Salt Lake City. PP
Reform and Conserve
movements joined together
1972 to create the city's only m
agogue, Kol Ami. The merf
working admirably in a conm
nity where all concerned Jews a,
chiefly interested in education
Kol Ami's Hebrew
dominates it.
SALT LAKE'S Jewish
munity has a colorful hu,
imbued with pioneer spirit.
copper mines of this mountai
region attracted hardy iai
ualists of the 19th Cent*
Mines eventually gave way toi
resorts, and in these, also J
took a zestful part.
Utah was the site at
proto-kibbutz communes.
the harsh extremes of climate u
the poor practical preparation (
the early farmers meant that I
experiment was doomed to a
failure. Some of the remain.
settlers, however, started pouh
farms and were successful in t
venture. Several innovations
Continued on Page U
Behind U.S. Move to Sell
Saudis Our Top Spy Plane
WASHINGTON -
The Reagan Administra-
tion is downplaying the
President's decision to sell
Saudi Arabia the U.S. Air-
borne Warning and Control
System (AWACS) E-3A
aircraft because it is clear
at this time that there may
be sufficient resistance
against congressional
approval of the decision as
to embarrass him at a time
when he is enjoying such
overwhelming success with
his economic recovery
program on Capitol Hill.
Now that the President has
been confronted by an almost
solid wall of resistance to his plan
to aave the Social Security
System from bankruptcy by rol-
ling back its benefits to the
elderly and those contemplating
retirement by age 62, the
AWACS isssue may be on a back
burner for an even longer period
of time than previously con-
templated.
BUT THE the fact is that,
whether now or in the fan, the
President will attempt to move
forward with his decision. This,
despite the fact that Saudi
Arabia's Oil Minister Sheikh
Yemeni is on record as having
said last month before a meeting
of the Foreign Policy Association
in New York that Israel is a far
more dangerous enemy to the
Middle East than the Soviet
Union.
Israel remains unalterably
opposed to the sale of the
AWACS to the Saudis because
its military advisers declare that
the AWACS will be used against
Israel to monitor every aircraft
and ground troop movement,
thus denying Israel the -Vtimat
of surprise that has been para-
mount in the Jewish State's
defense since its inception.
The AWACS is the moat so-
phisticated aircraft of its kind in
the world, and its sale to the
Saudis is being opposed on these
grounds:
-Internal Saudi security is lax;
Saudi stability is questionable.
High frequency (HF) transmit antenna added at the left wint
tip of the USAF / Boeing E-3A is the principal external
feature distinguishing the NATO and U.S. standard version of
the aircraft from the core configuration in which the firstUI
Airborne Warning and Control System (AWACS) aircraft vt\
being delivered to USAF. Internal differences include P*Jj
radar and communications capabilities, a more powerful
computer, and provision for self-defense and electronic support |
measures. Layout is shown in cutaway.
There is danger of the aircrafts'
secrets being compromised by
defection, diversion of technolog-
ical manuals, accident, or
through Soviet intelligence
activities;
-The sale of AWACS to Saudi
Arabia will destabilize the arms
balance of the region. Never
before has any Arab state taken
such a quantum technological
leap ahead of its Arab neighbors
or Israel;
-There has bean no Saudi quid
auo Saudi Arabia continue*
"rt the stetioning of Ameri-
can troops in the region, refuses
to moderate its oil pricing or
euppty policies, supports the ter-
rorism of the PLO politically and
financially, undermines Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat, and co-
ordinates opposition to the Camp
David peace process.
-For several yean after the
eale, American personnel will be
involved in the AWACS training
program, making American in-
volvement in any regional con-
flict more likely;
-Saudi AWACS will endM*'.
the security of Israel. All of lire* i
its airfields, aircraft
defense systems win be *
posed to the "sight of
AWACS flying well within An*
sir apace. When used roconjutf
tion with Saudi offensive auwatt
such as the enhanced F 15
the air forces of other Artf
state*, AWACS become*
potent offensive system.
THE AWACS ie a mcdiW
Boeing 707-MOB aircraft eqo*>
ped with a 30-foot rotatingt*K
dome antenna. It i Wgr
with computers, ^f^SSSSs
cotefflwaiication and ****
wmipment, and niutU-pWP0"
cSSTThe AWACS J.g
bination early wani*!*-;
stetion. battlefield *-g'
pUne, and a tactical *,
control station.
The plane usually csn*
crew of 17. ooMtotuWf ,*?g.
crew, of four and 13 AWAW
specialists who man i>"
Contisw^doeP***


,,May2.
1961
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 5
Report by Shcharansky's Mother
liv following is a translation
May '.1981 telephone report
Anatoly Shcharansky's
^r Ida Milgrom, in Moscow,
5 wife, Avital, in the West.
, the 72-year-old Mrs. Mil-
j Speaks of her trip, with her
ihierin-law, Raya Shcharan
Perm Labor Camp on
i,v in an unsuccessful at-
pltoseeherson.
lyesterday we returned from
jcamp You know that the aim
fDv travel was to see Tolia and
[be sure that he was alive. I de-
Vnded to see him, but I was em-
jaiically refused. The director
[thecamp received us Major
jand his assistant. You know
it Tolia is in the internal prison
Ithecamp.
camp authorities did not
nit me to see him even from
They said that the rules did
I jllow this and that they were
tin a position to make such a
. They told me to ask the
st authority at Perm or in
tow. The director tried to
ia me thut my son is still
, that his health is not only
bfactory. but even better. But
(one answered my questions as
then I could see him.
Ae talked for one and a half
sand they made it perfectly
that their motivation for
Holy's continuing punish-
U since September is only
juse he refuses to do any
The authorities said there
no other reason for this
shroent.
You remember that Tolia was
^rived of visits in September.
I wrote us this in his letter of
ember 2fi when he was in the
pital after his fainting spells.
lot Osin looked over his docu-
p*. and confirmed that in fact
[the date of September 19 the
was canceled. So he was
piw'd uf visits even when he
I working, However, they say
all the punishments he
Ryes are due only to the fact
he refuses to work.
September he was working
(hough he was in bad
nth The doctor's assistant
I me that she was summoned
the administration because
i was unconscious. That was
*n he wrote us he had a bad
[us. She told me the following:
was ill, but was working."
yet he was not allowed to
i visits. That was not because
(did not want to work, because
I did work. After spending a
Me of days at the hospital, he
lurried to work. So he did not
luse of work.
Vc had known that he was ill
1979. He was already ill at
stopol I reminded them of
At that time, I had asked
it they give him a complete
*al examination, but this
mot done.
id they continue to punish
II systematically. What kind of
"ishment we learned from our
pversation with the camp au-
Nies. First of all each time
put him in an isolated pun-
nt cell. Then he was locked
"> internal prison for six
W, and during this six
ths they again put him into
isolated punishment cell.
*in prison, on February 9, he
'"old that he was not allowed
ve visits. And now they tell
Ru. Punishments are due
"* fact that he refuses to
The question is: How
ty times can a man be pun-
jj for the same "transgres-
I asked them, "And if he
"** to work, what are his mo-
, "?ns ff refusing? There can
JV*0 Possibilities: Either
tk do 'immoral' work
you know beforehand he :
_ refuse to do, or he refuses
r* he is not physically able
\L i impossible that you
B now the reaJ reason why
[^nisestowork."
added: "Anatoly is such
ous man that It Is impos
ll">t he refuses to work
without giving the reason. And
you do not want to give us this
reason."
Even so, they did not give us
any explanation for his refusal to
work, but%again made it clear
that it was only because he
refused to work that he receives
these punishments and that they
will continue to punish him.
After that, I tried to see the
doctor, but he was not there, I
was able to meet the assistant, a
young lady. She told us that she
sees Tolia almost every day. She
confirmed that he had fainting
spells in the past and he was hos-
pitalized. Since that time he has
not asked for their help and the
only problem he has is some
bleeding of the gums. She said
that he is getting some injections
for that. It is clear that it is a
continuation of the same disease
from which he suffered in 1978,
caused by the lack of vitamins,
and it has become chronic. I
asked how much he weighs,
saying that he wrote in his last
letter, "1 think that I do not
weigh less than in Chistopol .
" This information had depressed
us greatly, because when we
visited him in Chistopol we did
not recognize him, he had
changed so much. The assistant
did not give us any concrete
answer as to this weight.
When the authorities told us
that he was alive, we were mo-
mentarily somewhat reassured,
but after analyzing our whole
conversation, we are afraid that
his refusal to work can be ex-
plained only by his poor physical
condition. They did not say this,
but it is evident.
And something else, from the
conversation I had with the
camp authorities, I have the im-
pression that the punishments
are provoked they are
prepared in advance. So we have
a vicious cricle: If he is ill, he
cannot work, and if he cannot
work and they ask him to work,
they have a good reason for pun-
ishing him. They can keep this
cycle up indefinitely.
So I did not succeed in my aim
to see him, to be sure he is alive
and well. But what is absolutely
clear, is that we must fight for his
life.
Because the camp authorities.
That means I will continue this
struggle and demand that they
stop these tortures. But I do not
know how much time this will
take. From experiences in the
past, we know that in each appeal
we wait for weeks and weeks for
an answer and sometimes we do
not even receive one. And 1 do
not know if Anatoly has the
physical strength to live until the
moment 1 received such an
answer.
We tried during the hour and a
half to achieve one thing: an
answer as to why Anatoly refuses
to work. And to this question we
did not receive an answer. We
should concentrate our attention
on this because I think this is a
very, very important point.
The journey was very difficult
38 hours by train. It is not
always possible to get through to
this zone. Roads are bad a lot
of mud and sometimes people
can't even get to the camp. The
most difficult part was to get
from the train station to the
camp we had to hitchhike.
And all this we endured only in
the hope of seeing Tolia, even
from afar, and this was denied.
I showed the camp director a
letter from the Moscow camp ad-
ministration office and I told him
that each statement in it was a
lie. He became worried and asked
his aide to bring Anatoly s file.
He agreed that the points, men-
tioned in the letter did not corre-
spond with his records. The Jan-
uary 5 meeting, which the
Moscow office said was canceled
because of Anatoly's refusal to
work, was in fact never sched-
uled, according to his documents.
We went through the whole letter
and none of it agreed with infor-
mation in Tolia s file. I told the
director: "If more than two-
thirds in this official letter is lies,
how can I believe your word that
Anatoly Was punished because he
refused to work? You intention-
ally create circumstances to
destroy my son."
Shcharansky's Wife In Washington;
Fears for His Life
WASHINGTON Avital,
wife of POC Anatoly Shcharan-
sky, came to the capital this week
to bring her husband's desperate
plight to the attention of United
States officials and the general
public. On May 12 she was
received by Secretary of State
Alexander M. Haig, Jr., Senators
Alfonse D'Amato (R-N.Y.) and
Arlen Specter (R-Pa.). The meet-
ing, was also attended by Jerry
Goodman, Executive Director,
NCSJ, and Zeesy Schnur, Execu-
tive Director, Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry, and
resulted in a strong statement of
support for Anatoly Shcharan-
sky. Mr. Haig promised to take
Avital's message to "those levels
appropriate," specifically to
Soviet Ambassador Anatoly
Dobrynin. Senate Resolution 131,
calling for "the release of impris-
oned Soviet Jewish activist
Anatoly Shcharansky," was in-
troduced by Senator D'Amato,
co-sponsored by 71 of his col-
leagues and unanimously passed
by the Senate.
Senator D'Amato also
arranged a meeting for Avital
with State Department officials
and the staff of the Helsinki
Commission, followed by a press
conference. Early next week she
hopes to meet with Vice Presi-
dent George Bush.
Mrs. Shcharansky carried with
her a recorded telephone report
from Anatoly's mother, Ida Mil-
grom, which has convinced her of
her husband's critically deterio-
rated health.
Here's what
you'll enjoy
about Light n'
Lively process
cheese product:
half the fat of
process American
cheese and fully
satisfying, too.
I
I
J108TT 00DT5
! CLIP N SAVE 15 MR. GROCER: Kraft, Inc (Retail Food Group) will
reimburse you lor the lac* value of this coupon plus 7C
handling allowance provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales ol the named product(s) and that upon
tequesl you agree to turnieh proof ol purchase ol suffi-
cient product to cover all redemptions Coupon is void
where taxed, prohibited, or restricted by law. and may
not be assigned or translerred by you Cash value 1/20*
Customer must pay anyappkcablelia For *"&"
mail to KRAFT. INC. RFO. PO. BOX 1600, CUMTON,
IOWA 52734.
15 '15<
AVAILABLE IN AND II SLICE
PACKAGES
REDEEM PROMPTLY-
ONE COUPON PER ITEM
M1S0 STORE COUPON PURCHASED
15 on any size
package of
LIGHT ff LIVELY
process cheese
product.
S10Q0 llEDbb


WE PUT IN CREAM ff KEPT IT LEAN
LIGHT ff^LIVELy
) 1981 Kretl Inc
. I-

how


Page 0
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. May 29,1
Should We Push for Changes in U.S. Immigration Policy?
Continued from Page 1
policies H ofU n expressed as
refugee backlash, the problem
besetting America i- far deeper.
Economic development through-
out the* world has been stag-
nating, population in the less
developed nations has continued
to climb, and the gap between
standards of living and rising ex-
lions is widening. Literally
billions of people are trapped in
lives of hopeless poverty, and
escape to the West seems the
onl) way out.
The I'nited States is the pre-
ferred destination of virtually all
migrants, not only because of its
own immigrant traditions, not
only because of its high standard
uf living but. above all else, be-
cause it has the most casual atti-
tude toward the integrity of its
land and sea borders, does not re-
quire a work permit as a con-
dition of employment, and makes
no attempt to screen people in the
country for legal residence
status. The word has spread, far
and wide, that once inside the
I'nited States, the illegal resident
is quite safe from prosecution for
Emigration irregularities.
The situation is attracting ever
larger numbers of unlawful
border crossers. and is en-
couraging students and visitors
to simply stay on beyond the
expiration of their temporary
visas. For the last three years,
over a million illegal entrants
were apprehended by the border
patrol, most of them along the
J.iXKI-mile Mexican border
According to border patrol
sources, at least twice that many
get through undetected.
THE MEXICAN presence in
the illegal resident population
baa been the primary focus of
media attention, so that the im
don is created that illegal
immigration is largely a Mexican
problem Nothing could be
further from the truth. Many
entering through the permeable
southern border are in fact na-
tionals of other Central American
countries, who find the route1
through Mexico and over the
border the easiest access to the
U.S. On the other hand, the un-
guarded border works both ways,
and many Mexican workers
prefer to commute between the
two countries, rather than settle
here permanently.
The public is largely unaware
of the sizeable and. by all indi-
cations, growing settlements of
illegal aliens from China. Hong
Kong, the Philippines, the Carib-
bean nations. Korea, Iran.
Greece. Poland. the Arab
countries and Israel.
Legal and illegal immigration,
combined with large-scale refugee
admissions, are now running at
an all-time high, setting immi-
grant entry records never equaled
in the history of this "nation of
immigrants." They are rapidly
changing the character of Ameri-
can cities across the land. The
city of Detroit, for example, has
become home to a thriving Arab
community, which is already po-
litically active and can be
counted upon to become more in-
fluential as its numbers grow and
.! ri wit -, deepen.
.
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECQINSJNC
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Cross Roads Bldg. 1897 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-1771
4
SWISS KNIGHT
^ CHEESE SPRE,
mmmwTkn
**-.
wins**
Today
there's another way
to enjoy the
Knight.
Introducing Swiss Knight Cheese Spread It s
the newest way to enjoy the Knight. Swiss
Knight Cheese Spread is a wonderfully
smooth gruyere thats as delicious as it is eco-
nomical. Spread it on everything from fruit to
bJafyi and savor all its mild, creamy flavor And
discover that when it comes to real cheese
enjoyment, it's always Swiss Knight time!
TED BV THE NESTLE COMPANY CHEESE DIVISION
'OC 8100M!HGPA:.E ROAD WHITE PLAINS N Y 10605
SUPPORT for the status quo
of minimal immigration law
enforcement and of maximum
immigration in all categories has
come from a very narrow sector
of American society. Some in
dustries. such as agriculture and
restaurants, havs welcomed the
ready availability of cheap man
power, willing to work under any
conditions, and they have resist-
ed enactment of legislation pro-
hibiting the employment of
illegal aliens. Ethnic minorities,
such as Hispanics. perceiving
their own best interests in rapid
growth through massive immi-
gration, have opposed all at-
tempts to curtail it.
Civil libertarians on the right
and on the left have battled
agains work permits, or other
measures designed to differ-
entiate between legal and illegal
residents. Though they represent
but a very small fraction of the
American public, they have suc-
ceeded in paralyzing every im-
pulse toward legislative reform.
The Jewish community, like
organized Hispanic and Asian
groups, supports the principle of
open immigration. It is the only
ethnic minority to do so. how-
ever, out of purely altruistic mo-
tives, without any expectations
of benefits for itself. In fact, the
very opposite is to be expected
realistically, the Jewish com-
munity in America stands to lose
greatly from a continuation of the
status quo.
On the surface, this statement
may well seem to be a blatant
contradiction of the facts After
all, it is by upholding the most
liberal immigration standards
that we have succeeded in re-
settling over 75.000 Russian
.lews in the U.S., as well as thou-
sands of lews from other F.astem
European nations and from Iran.
UPON FURTHER reflection,
the picture is quite different. We
rightfully rejoice in the rescue of
our brethren from oppressive
regimes, but by all logic, these
emigres should have resettled in
Eretz Israel. Israel was founded
by. and for. the victims of re-
ligious persecution, and its long-
term chances of survival directly
depend upon more Jewish im-
migration. Every new Jewish
settler strengthens it. and every
Jew diverted from settling there
is a profound loss to Israel, and
i here fore, to Jewry everywhere.
Israel's losses from America's
unfortunate immigration policies
have been compounded by a large
exodus of Israelis to these shores.
It is estimated that more than 10
percent of Israel's Jewish popu-
lation now lives permanently in
the United States nearly
400.000 Israeli citizens, mostly
young and enterprising people
whose absence is sorely-felt in the
Jewish homeland.
Still, the case for continued
support bv American Jews of
Open immigration is armied
powerful emotional terms th
admittedly can not b. disnim
lightly. It is all too tnj" k,
AineriealfailedtopenitsdMnI
Jew*.fleeing Nazi persecutia
and six million of our peopU
annihilated. Many, many co
have been saved, had \merkia
aside legal obstai lea and read
more humanely to their despen
predicament
IN OUR efforts to atone
past failings, we are now prin
advocates for the admission of i
the persecuted, all the poor, &
the hopeless people of the world
all of whom would undoubted!]
be belter off living in Americj
than in their native land Jew3
social service agential hail
helped to resettle Indochine
refugees, and many syna>;ogu
have sponsored Vietnamese ai
Cambodian families in the san
way they have looked after i
arrivals from Russia.
The memory of our
destruction in Europe is in
printed upon our conscious
and fuels an urge to share .
country with all who wish
coma: it keeps us from lookini
dispassionately at the long-ttn
future of America, and at ouro
role within it as a small minoritl
fated to grow proportionatej
smaller.
Yet we lend to overdraw th
paralk-l between the desperau
situation of Jewish refugees ii
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy baibusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake Or the lox 'n
bagels. Or whenever friends and mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim* the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


- May 29. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
rmany and those living
' npr.--'^ regimes today.
' vu ignore ihe functions of
ryaendenl Jewuh state. As
|)ulr/in. chairman of the
f^sh Agcni iuu comrnented:
Trefugec iv someone who is
1 ||H| I,, leave and has no
"!*(...... I here are no Jewish
lLk- today Jew Booking
Eg and a new life have some
etogo
[wE MUST also recognize that
ditions in the world and in
a-gjea have changed vastly
C(hiscountry turned its back
,.l,.wisli refugees in the thirties.
Lq wamplea come to mind,
nl (he following are especially
wnwnt' to the immigration
M
I The rise "f an environmental
|c has negated our blind faith
"growth." the principle that
iidd us through most of our
slnn Fifty years ago, when
j/mii first reared its ugly head,
had no understanding of the
,-ilc ecological balance that
(liis life possible, nor did we
lu. in inkling of the need to
luJi.iml limited natural
urns In 1930. the world
filiation had just reached two
bin. and our own was clocked
tins than 123 million in that
Ifs Census. True, jobs were
jtn in Ihe Depression era, but
rhad plenty of empty land for
lllirmnl and for cultivation,
|tay of water, and the energy
bis was decades away.
I The world's population now
Beds I !i billion people, and
Hi hit Ihe six billion mark before
cud of the century. Our own


9? (>

*Vo
m/s

Imputation, nearing 230 million.
js growing faster than that of any
other industrial nation in the
world. Much of the increase is
due to immigration, which
presently accounts for about half
of our yearly expansion.
Ecological awareness teaches
us thai population growth ex-
tracts a terrible price, ac-
companied as it is by greater con-
sumption, by urban sprawl, by
more pollution and by rapid de-
gradation of the total en-
\ ironment. Every new resident
increases America's energy de-
pendence upon capricious sup-
pliers who are traditionally
hostile to Jewish interests, and at
the same lime diminishes our in-
dependence in foreign policy
decisions.
FIFTY YEARS ago. the un-
just fate of America's racial
minorities was a matter of total
indifference to most Americans,
including to most Jewish immi-
grants. As they made their way
into the American mainstream,
immigrants gave little thought to
the possibility that they might be
advancing at the expense of oth-
ers those whose land it had
bean before the white man came,
and those who had been sold into
slavery and brought here forcibly
some three hundred years ago.
Jews, themselves the de-
cendanls of Pharaoh's slaves,
were among the first outside the
I Hack community to deeply feel
VLlfif' "T.lTJl I***^"**'
^
the injustice of this neglect. De-
spile recent tensions in the rela-
tions between Blacks and Jews,
the Jewish role in organi/.aing
and in financing the civil rights
movement remains a point of
enormous pride and satisfaction
(or us all.
The very people whose call for
equality of opportunity we made
our own are now the prime
victims of out-of control immi-
gration. Immigrants have
acquired a reputation as hard and
docile workers; ihey have become
the preferred workforce in many
industries, especially since most
of the non-Europeans enjoy affir-
mative action entitlements, and
t tins can relieve employers from
the need to hire Blacks to meet
obligations in this area.
COMPETITION with our own
disadvantaged is not limited to
ihe market place. Those here
legally, at least, also compete
hard for social services, educa-
tion, training, housing, food
stamps, small business loans,
scholarships, and the whole
panoply of benefits originally in-
stituted to further the advance-
ment of groups with a long his-
tory of willful discrimination in
the United States.
These reasons alone justify a
critical rethinking of the Jewish
|M>sit ion, but there are some more
parochial concerns that should
also give us pause.
We are a small minority in this
nation, probably not more than
2.5 percent of the population. Our
fertility is the lowest of any eth-
nic group, and the steady influx
of Russian and Israeli Jews not-
withstanding, our proportion in a
total population that is growing
dynamically through immi-
gration is still diminishing. Even
if our liberal immigration policies
resulted in the resettlement of all
the Russian Jews in the United
States, or and this is unthink
able even if all the worlds
Jews (estimated to be less than
10 million, according to a recent
study by Robert Becchi of
Hebrew University) were to come
here, we still could not compete
through strength of numbers.
THE POLICIES that are
broad enough to permit unim-
peded Jewish immigration will
necessarily promote immigration
of every other minority as well.
Such migration creates new poli-
tical power bases along changed
ethnic alignments, and increases
Ihe influence of the fastest grow-
ing ethnic communities. Many of
the newcomers migrate from
societies antagonistic to Jews
and to Israel, and with assimila-
tion lo traditional American
values no longer an avowed ob-
jective of immigrant groups, the
altitudes learned in the homeland
are likely to survive in the new
home for a very long time.
It is clear that in any situation
in which numbers alone affect the
outcome, the Jewish community
can't possibly win. The basis of
influence and position of
American Jews has long been,
and will continue to be, our
wholehearted and responsible
participation in the political and
intellectual life of this, our
country.
The time has come to re-
examine our endorsement of pol-
icies that are at once detrimental
to us as American Jews, as
supporters of Israel, and most of
all. as American citizens. We
must join the call of the
American people for a more
realistic policy that will reflect
the realities of the world as it is
today.
THE STATUE of Liberty,
revered by generations of
American Jews, is now a historic
museum run by the National
Park Service. And so is the
Emma Lazarus poem inscribed at
its base
Give me your tired, your poor
Your huddled masses yearning
to breathe free
The wretched refuse of your
teeming shore
Send these, the homeless,
tempest-tossed to me
I lift my lamp beside the
Golden Door.
To which we need to add a
.nodt-rn-day postscript: 1607-
1981.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
fnd-y.M.ya,,
A/ews Briefs
Have U.S. Fleet and Russian Navy Split?
By JTA Service*
TEL AVIV Units of the
American Sixth Fleet and of the
Soviet Navy which had been
patrolling just outside territorial
waters off Israel, Lebanon and
Syria were Monday reported to
have sailed away.
They are said to be somewhere
in the vicinity of Crete, but naval
experts say they can quickly
return to the eastern Mediterra-
nean seaboard if necessary.
The presence of the Soviet
vessels, including the helicopter-
carrier, Moskva is not regarded
as indicating any heightened
concern on the part of the Soviet
Union, as several dozen Russiar.
ships have been in the genera)
eastern Mediterranean area foi
some time.
NEW YORK The strike by
some 500 professional and clerical
employees against the State of
I srael Bond Office here and at 70
regional offices throughout the
country remained deadlocked
Monday after an all-night
bargaining session.
Negotiators for the Com-
munity and Social Employees
Union, Local 107, District 1707 of
the American Federation of
State, County and Municipal
Employees, and for the Israel
Bond Organization, began talks
at 1 p.m., Sunday, which broke
off at 5 a.m. Monday. i
A spokesman for Local 107
said that picketing at the
national Bond offices here and at
the regional offices, as well as at
M
J aV
f^^^L
1 'X m Barr m mmw ---
Congressman William Lehman (D.,Fla.) meets ex-Soviet
Prisoner of Conscience Lev Roitburd at the recent Congres-
sional tribute held in honor of Ida Nudeis 50th birthday. Rep.
Lehman "adopted" the Lev Roitburd case three years ago and
brought public attention to the Roitburd plight through
xumerous statements in Congress and letters to Soviet officials.
dl Israel Bond functions, con-
tinued. The current contract ex-
)ired at midnight last Thursday
tmi the Local 107 members
truck the following morning.
JERUSALEM Ten Iranian
lews, amonu them the acting
South Africa Demonstrates
No Jewish Vote There
JOHANNESBURG (JTA)
Last month's general election '
in South Africa confirmed that
there is no "Jewish vote" in this
country. While the 10 successful
Jewish candidates for Paliament
and the provincial councils are all
members of the Progressive Fed-
eral Party, the liberal opposition,,'
Jewish candidates ran on other;
tickets as well.
Of the 20 Jews nominated for
office, the government rightwing
National Party headed by Prime
Minister P.W. Botha fielded two
Jewish candidates and others ran
on the even more conservative i
New Republic Party tkket. The
National Party, which has
governed South Africa since
1948, won the election.
Except for several ill-chose re-
marks by the far right Hersigte
Nationale Party, the campaign
was singularly free of Jewish
issues or angles. The close and
cordial relationship between
South Africa and Israel was en-
iorsed by all major factions and
vas not an issue.
The Jewish candidates elected
to Parliament are: Harry Sch-
wartz, Alf Widman, Maj. Reuben
Sive and Helen Suzman.
Soundhational
The Mobile Sound Factory...
Private Parties, Dances, Wedding
Receptions... Even Your Next
Office Party
Lights & All The Sound You Need... As
Loud Or Ae Soft Ae You Need... Professorial D.J
The Records You Want... Kenny Rogers
To Benny Goodman
Call: 684-2136 West Palm Beach
Janice Berk Evenings
Chief Rabbi Baruch Cohen-
Tzedek, have been detained by
the Iranian authorities for
allegedly helping other Jews to
leave the country, according to
reports reaching Israpl
The reports were disclosed here
by Likud Knesset member Moshe
Katzav, chairman of the Iranian
Immigrants Association in Is-
rael He said the 10 were
promised they would be released
ui exchange for large sums of
ransom money but the
promise has not been kept.
Among those detained is the wife
of Rabbi Cohen-Tzedek and other
well known members of the
community.
ROME Italy's Jewish com-
munity, stunned and horrified at
the attempted assassination of
Pope John Paul II at the Vatican,
has joined with Catholics and
members of other faiths all ovei
the world in offering prayers for
he Pontiffs speedy recovery
rom the wounds inflicted. The
community's reaction was
iummed up by Chief Rabbi F.lio
Toaff of Rome in a telegram to
Cardinal Augostino Casaroli. the
/atican Secretary of State.
"Deeply grieved at this
abominable attempt," the
message said. "United with the
Jews of Rome, I pray to the Lord
for the health of the Pontiff to
whom I wish a quick and com-
plete recovery." Similar tele-
grams were sent to Casaroli by
the heads of the Rome Jewish
Community, the Union of Italian
Jewish Communities and the
heads of Jewish organizations.
GENEVA The Assembly of
the World Health Organization
annual meeting gathered in
Geneva postponed action on
Arab demands that the regional
office of the organization be
transferred from Cairo to
Amman.
The Arab states had put up
this proposition during last years
Assembly^. stipulating that'
following the I sraeli- Egyptian
peace treaty the regional office
could no longer be in Egypt. The
resolution to postpone any reso-
lution on the transfer was
adopted by consensus.
This was a victory for Israel,
the U.S. and Egypt. It was prool
that the Arab lobby could not
county anymore on unconditional
African support.
WASHINGTON Rbbl
Rene Sanaa! Sirat, Mm 60-ysar-
old Algerian born rabbi who was
installed as Chief Rabbi of France
Jan. 1, believes that the French
Jewish community, the fourth
largest in the world, has come of
age.
A strong united French com-
munity can now offer advice to
other Jewish communities in-
stead of just receiving funds or
advice, Sirat said in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency at the Washington
Hilton, where he was attending
the 75th anniversary meeting of
the American Jewish Committee.
Sirat, who is on his first official
visit to the United States in his
capacity as Chief Rabbi, said that
although there is a friendly feel-
ing among French Jews for
American Jewry, the two
communities do not really know
much about each other.
LONDON Nabil Ramlawi,
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion representative in London,
has been elected doyen of the
Arab members of the diplomatic
corps to boast the PLO's political
standing.
The move comes on the eve of
Britain's assumption of the six-
month presidency of the Eu-
ropean Economk Community
(EEC) and is intended to
strengthen the PLO's partici-
pation in further Middle Ei
negotiations initiated bv
EEC. y
BONN Hans Maier, ro-
dent of the Central Committee,
German Roman Catholics
criticized Bonn's policy 0f u
peasing the Palestine Liberatio
Organization and also censun
the Vatican for giving yet mo
political weight to the PL0.
Returning from a visit to Israel
with a delegation of his commit]
tee, Maier said his organization a
concerned over attempts to 0Va
moral weight to the PLO as C|
as this group does not recognis
Israels right to exist He mad
his statement as a warning to j
political institutions and perl
sonalities
JERUSALEM Pmmer,
Menachem Begin scornfully rej
jected the idea that Saudi Arab/
could play any constructive role.
in American efforts to defuse the!
Israeli-Syrian missile crisis an'dl
indicated surprise that Washing.!
ton thinks that it can.
He denounced Saudi Arabia i
"one of the most corrup-
countries in the world'' and said!
its regime was unstable and liltej
ly to collapse at any time, liketh
Iranian monarchy of the Shah.
Advertising
Information
Call 588-1652
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELFX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
I rfY\. I Subsidiary <>
I Leu mi
Bank Lavmi la-laraai 6 M
18 East 48th Street
- New York N Y 10017
securities ,212,759-1310
itiOffl Toll Free (800) 221-48^


fcy>y29:
1981
fc .,
The Jewish Flondian of South County
Page*
\\NACS
.11 Saudis Our Top Surveillance Plane
Latinuedfrom Page*
Lurpose d>sPlay consoles,
f,uxfliary display units, com-
an(i communications
lenient
plane has "look-down
,. radar which can "see"
,ward and differentiate
targets from terrain or
around clutter." This radar
"J^t up to 600 Urgets and
onboard computers can
it least 240 in terms of
Ititude; identity, speed and
on. Displayed inatanta
("real-time") to the
\CS technicians, this infor-
, can be relayed from the
EaCS aircraft via secure com-
tions to friendly jet fight-
md interceptors, ground
s, ground stations, and
r friendly forces.
e AW ACS standard altitude
is 30.000 feet, and from
its radar has a detection
i of over 250 miles. Thus,
well within Saudi air
the aircraft is capable of
deep into neighboring
1 states, Iran or all of Israel.
J plane can remain on station
|l0to 12 hours.
AT0 FORCES will receive
r first AW ACS this year and
[requested several modifica-
i to the aircraft. These in-
[additional situation display
new radios with anti-
I features, a bigger computer
I the capability to detect and
pret three times as many
It is unclear whether
di Arabia will obtain these
ements.
ere are numerous top-secret
tons employed on the U.S.
Force AW ACS and
umably on the American
|fACS now flying on a tempo-
i basis out of the Riyadh air
I These include special encip-
nt equipment, signal intol-
ISIGINT). joint tactical
trmation distribution system
IDS); identification of friend
(ke system (IFF), and addi-
1 electronic counter-counter
es IECCM). Additional
cements to give AWACS
pter and maritime detection
bilitics are planned it not
dy implemented. A televi-
i folk to the ground to provide
ood commanders with real-
battlefield information is
i being developed.
ft is unlikely these enhance-
l would be denied to Saudi
bit During 1977 congres-
heanngs on a proposed
of AWACS to Iran, the
ping of equipment that gave
I AWACS an offensive caps
fy was rejected by the De-
nt of Defense. "Such a
ition would require
changes, renewed devel-
and degradation of the
role," DOD ipokesman
SED ON Saudi demands
[the enhancement of its F 15a
Tfcconformal fuel tanks, AIM-
irto-air missiles, multiple
bomb racks, and teaWtJK
g tankers, it is unlikely
aSaud, Arabia will accept
less than a fully-
I and equipped Airborne
I and Control System.
fno the earliest versions of
FM3 exhibited unprecedent-
pabilities. According to con-
Rjjoal testimony in 1977,
JJAU* has a potent offensive
^hty as an airborne com-
1 d control center ... a
multiplier' for the effect
-of tactical air forces,"
1 Senator John Culver
C. July 18). "Even the in
awn of a crude airborne
1 center over North
multiplied our aircraft
fWjpby a factor of six."
rin8 the 1971 Indo
M war, the Soviet Union
a less sophisticated
code-named ''lloas")
with devastating effectiveness.
Flying well within Indian air
space, the AWACS directed
Indian bombers against targets
up to 100 miles inside Pakistan.
Pakistani defenses could not
counter the precision, low-level
night attacks.
In one 1972 test of an early U.S
AWACS prototype over Europe,
every aircraft airborne between
Warsaw and Paris was detected.
According to DOD analyses,
AWACS will increase NTO's air
defense effectiveness by a factor
equivalent to more than doubling
NATO's entire interceptor force.
In a major exercise conducted at
Nellis Air Force Base in Nevada,
two E-3A8 were able to coordi-
nate 134 "friendly" aircraft and
stand off 274 "enemy" planes.
All attempts to attack the
AWACS failed.
ACCORDING TO a recent
press account, U.S. AWACS now
on temporary assignment in
Saudi Arabia can "see" any
object "moving at more than 80
miles an hour within a 250-mile
radius. 'If there is a Mercedes
moving along the highway, the
AWACS can see it,' said one
source," (Son Francisco Chron-
icle, Dec. 8.1980).
AWACS has a devastating ef-
fectiveness when directing air-
craft such as the F-15 which
Saudi Arabia will receive this
year. According to Gen. John
Vogt, a NATO tactical air com-
mander, tests in 1975 showed
that the AWACS can direct an F-
15 in bad weather so that its long-
range radar can lock-on to
numerous targets at all altitudes
over a wide front. "The AWACS
determines a threat that may be
appearing picks them up
several hundred miles out, takes
the closest targets, (and) can
vector the F-15 into the general
vicinity," the commander ex-
plained. "The F-15 with its long-
range radar locks on early, moves
for the kill, frequently without
having to change its altitude,
gets a missile off many, many
miles away, and then can peel off
and go to the next target. We've
demonstrated the capability to
knock down multiple threats of
sophisticated airplanes at all
altitudes on one mission with one
F-15."
Compromise of the AWACS'
secrets would be a dangerous
blow to American security.
During 1977 congressional
hearings on the sale of AWACS
to Iran, the director of the
General Accounting Office's Pro-
curement and Systems Acquisi-
tion Division warned, "If the
Soviets should gain access to the
AWACS they could move ahead,
in the opinion of the Director of
Central Intelligence, some five to
seven years in certain technolog-
ies. More immediately, they
could learn how to jam any now
contemplated AWACS version."
IT MUST be recalled that in
1977, State Department, Defense
Department and CIA experts all
gave assurances of Iranian
stability and argued that there
would be a minimal risk in the
transfer of sophisticated military
equipment to the Shah's regime.
Within 30 months, the Shah had
fallen, and training manuals for
systems such as the F-14 and the
Phoenix missile were com-
promised.
The Saudi regime is compara-
bly unstable and faces numerous
threats. The takeover of the
Grand Mosque last year provided
ample evidence: that there is
popular resentment against the
concentration of power in the
hands of the Saudi royal family;
that skewed budgetary priorities
and pervasive corruption are
arousing domestic discontent;
that the tribal National Guard
and Saudi army are unreliable
and potential rivals; and that the
primary threat to the Saudi
regime comes from its own feudal
policies and from conspiracies
based in rival Arab states.
The range and detection capa-
bilities of the AWACS, combined
with the 62 F-15 fighter-bombers
Saudi Arabia will soon receive,
will make Saudi Arabia a potent
force along Israel's eastern front.
In past engagements, Saudi
Arabia provided forces to the
Syrian and Jordanian fronts, and
it is probable that equipment
with such advanced systems as
the AWACS, enhanced F-15s and
AIM-9L missiles, Saudi Arabia
will be drawn into any future
conflict:
Saudi acquisition of AWACS
will preclude Israel's ability to
fight a preemptive war a vital
option for a small country out-
gunned by the combined forces of
its neighbors. Special operations,
such as the 1976 Entebbe rescue,
would be impossible.
AN ARAB surprise attack, in
coordination with Syria, Jordan
and Iraq, will be possible if
AWACS are deployed to cover all
of Israel's airspace.
The awacs far surpasses any
equipment in Israel's arsenal.
The closest system Israel has to
the E-3A AWACS is the E-2C
Hawkeye, a small, twin-
turboprop airborne early warning
system. But that is the
Hawkeye's only role; it has no
battle control capability. The
radar range and the hour-on-
station endurance is roughly half
that of the AWACS. The E-3A
can perform against electronic
counter-measures better and has
a much greater airborne surviv-
ability because of its speed and
greater surveillance. The E-2C's
radar crew consists of only three
operators (compared to the E-
3A's 13) and only three special-
ized consoles (compared to the E-
3A's 9 and soon to be 12
multi-purpose display consoles).
Israel's airforce is one of the
finest in the world and certainly
capable of meeting the challenge
from any one Arab state. But a
combination of forces, protected
and coordinated by AWACS,
would put a severe strain on
Israel's defenders. Saudi
AWACS would be relatively safe
from Israeli interceptors. The
is.
Profile, forward and overhead projections of the A WACS;
AWACS would be flying over
Arab Territory with Arab fighter
escort, protected by surface-to-air
missiles deployed along i the
border, and able to detect any in-
terceptor approaching. If it
detected any Israeli aircraft the
AWACS could call in fighter
support, turn away and fly at
almost 600 miles per hour, or
deploy electronic counter
measures.
Salt Lake's Jewish Community
Continued from Page 4-
poultry fanning are the result of
this modest but more successful
effort.
Throughout this century Jew-
ish citizens and settlers have
tended to be businessmen looking
for a quiet and decent place to
raise their families. Downtown
Salt Lake City is dotted with
clothiers, jewellers, and other
familiar businesses that bear
Jewish anmes. The newest wave
of newcomers, typically enough,
are physicians, lawyers, and
academics.
THE STANDARD of living -
and economic opportunities
are somewhat lower in Utah than
back east or further west. But the
happier settlers point out that
the low crime rate, wholesome
orientation (the state is dry), and
attractive scenery of the area
continue to attract and keep
community members. Despite
the fact that Mormons are
energetic proaelytizers, Jewish
leaders claim that relations be-
tween the two groups are ex-
cellent. They also say that overt
anti-Semitism is virtually non-
existent.
Despite its low-key character,
the Jewish community of Salt
Lake City is friendly and open.
Jewish visitors, whether on busi-
ness or on skiis, are assured a
welcome.
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEI
Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF,
LEVITT WFINSTEIN.MMOW*t CMAPEI *
Providing the Finest In Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
OCA ATOM
Mft-lSOO
941-4111 944-24O0 34S-1SOO S*5-53*1
HWmi HMH MM1I COt Al WMIII
437 3544 971-7340 7S WOO
ML COOPCRATION mil KRAEER FUNERAL MOajgt^.
J
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
But they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
It's an imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
time as significant as the death of
a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
and Greater Fort Lauder dale's only
Jewish-owned chapels. With us, it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.
And that makes the difference.
742-6000
In Dade. 8617301.
In Palm Beach. 833 0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise,
^t- Deerfield Beach and Margate
2


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
>' May^
-. -
International President of B'nai B'rith Women Grace Day congratulates Rep. Claude Pepper
ID Flo.), who was recently honored with the B nai B rith Choi award "for his years of service
to the nation, particularly in the fields of aging and crime prevention and on behalf of the
State of Israel. Mrs. Day, of St. Joseph, Mo., and Rep. Pepper met at the joint meeting of
the B'nai B'rith Community Voluntary Services and Israel Commissions held in
Washington. _________________________________________________
Headlines
Yeshiva Univ. to Honor Blum
Yehuda Z. Blum. Israel's permanent Ambassa
dor to the United Nations, will be awarded the
honorary Doctor of Laws degree at Yeshiva Uni-
versity s 50th annual commencement in New
York City on June 3.
University President Dr. Lamm will confer the
degree upon Blum, as well as on five other figures
in public life: Dr. Walter Gilbert, the Harvard
University chemist, who was a I960 Nobel
Laureate; Rabbi Arthur Kahn, spiritual leader at
Congregation B'nai Emunah, Tulsa, Olda ; Her-
mann Merkin. a New York financier; Eleanor
Holmes Norton, former chairperson of the U.S.
Equal Employment Opportunity Commissior.
and current senior fellow at The Urban Institute
in Washington, DC; and Jan Peerce, operatic
tenor.
Howard Bogot has been named associate
director of education and director of curriculum
development of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, it was announced this week by
Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, president of the
UAHC. Rabbi Bogot, who has been registrar and
executive assistant to the president of Gratz
College in Philadelphia for the past four years,
will assume his new post July 1.
From 1973 to 1976, Rabbi Bogot was rhuirm^n
of the department of education at Gratz, the
oldest Hebrew teachers' college in the Western
Hemisphere. He joined the Gratz faculty in 1968
after serving for a year as an instructor at the
Teachers College of the University of Cincinnati.
Rabbi Bogot is chairman of the UAHC's
Central Editorial Committee, which is responsible
for the Union's National Curriculum Revision
Project. He was ordained at Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion in 1968.
Brandeis University President Marver H
Bernstein will retire in June of 1983. The 62-year-'
old administrator originally told the Brandeis
Board of Trustees he planned to retire in June,
1982, thus concluding 10 years as president.
Brandeis trustees, meeting in executive session
May 2, unanimously passed a resolution asking,
him to serve until June 30, 1983, and noted his'
"outstanding performance as our president and
his unfailing devotion to Brandeis University."
Dr. Shmuel Penchas, 41, who served as associ-
ate director-general of the Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization, has been appointed director-genera!
by the National Board, Frieda S. lewis, national
president of Hadassah, announces.
Dr. Penchas will assume the position on the re-
tirement of Prof. Kalman, J. Mann, 69, after 32
years of service, at the national convention of
Hadassah in New York in August.
Dr. Penchas specialized in Internal Medicine
and became a senior lecturer in the department of
Internal Medicine at Hadassah Hospital. Later he
went to the University of London for postgrad-
uate training in human and medical engineering.
Dr. Penchas did postgraduate work at Harvard
University on the use of computers in medicine,
and on his return to Jerusalem, headed the
Computer Services of the Hadassah-Hebrew Uni-
versity Medical Center.
Esther Leah Ritz. Milwaukee communal leader
and vice-president of the National Jewish Welfare
Board, was president of the World Confederation
of Jewish Community Centers at the second
world conference of JCCs in Jerusalem. She
succeeds Morton L. Mandel. of Cleveland.
President of the Milwaukee Jewish Federation,
Mrs. Ritz is a member of the Board and Executive
Commitee of the Council of Jewish Federations
(CJFI. She has served as vice-president of the
Large Cities Budgeting Conference ILCBCl, and
serves as chairperson of a two-year CJF project
aimed at assisting local Federations in developing
a community support system to strengthen the
Jewish family.
Mrs. Ritz was the first woman president of the
Milwaukee Jewish Community Center and has
received the prestigious Frank L. Weil Award of
JWB.
The Carolyn Jane Bendheim Chair in Molecular
Virology was inaugurated at the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem this week in the presence of Dr.
Otto Bendheim of Phoenix, Ariz., who, with his
wife, established the chair in memory of then-
daughter.
The first incumbent of the Chair is Prof.
Yechiel Becker, head of the Department of
Molecular Virology at the Hebrew University
Hadassah Medical School, who lectured on his
work at the dedication ceremony.
Molecular virology is a branch of biology that
studies the processes by which viruses multiply,
damage organisms and cause disease, the most
basic process of infection.
Jack D. Weiler will receive an honorary
Doctorate of Philosophy at the annual dinner and
academic convocation of Bar-1 Ian University on
June 3, it was announced this week by Mrs.
Jerome L. Stern, president of the university's
American Board of Overseers.
Weiler. a member of the New York real es
tate firm of Swig, Weiler and Arnow, has been a
national chairman of the United Jewish Appeal
for a quarter of a century. He also served as
general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal for
Greater New York, chairman of the Joint Distrib-
ution Committee, treasurer of the United Israel
Appeal, secretary-treasurer of the Israel Bond
Organization and an officer, director or trustee of
many other Jewish philanthropic organizations.
National convention of the Young Israel move-
ment will explore "Challenges in Jewish Living"
during its weekend program in June at the
Homowack Lodge in the Catskill Mountains
resort area of New York State.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 SW Fourt Avenue. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Reform Phone 391
8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath Serv, I
Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday. 9:15 am. Toraa Study with Rabbi Mu
E Sinaer 1030 a.m. Sabbath Morning Service*.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S Swinton Ave.. Delray Reform
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Fridiy,,'
8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Lawrence Sommers 49a.
0797.
CONGREGATION ASHEIEMUNA
551 Brittany L Kings Point. Delray Beach 33446. Orthodox. Him !
Silver president. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays ud
Hobdays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No 499-9229
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Phone: 392-566. Rabbi I
Nathan Zelizer. Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m.. Saturday it
9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach Fla. 33446 Phone 498-3536.
Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi Benjamin B Adler. Cantor Sabbath Ser-
vices: Fnday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134. Boca Raton 33432. Located in Century
Village. Boca. Services Fridays 5:30 p.m., Saturday yam Nubii
Weiner. president. 482-7207.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
Oriole Jewish Center Conservative Sabbath Services at First Fedes1,
Savings & Loan Assn. Branch offices at Atlantic Ave (corner Carte I
Road) Fridays 8 p.m. & Oneg Shahbat Saturdays 9 a.m.-Kiddush 5 p.m.
Mincha-Maariv. Jack M. Levine. 498-1564.
BOYNTON BEACH
109 N.E. 2nd Ave.
732-8796
Holiday Greeting
__ From
BOCA RATON
LAUNDRY &
CLEANERS
30 SE 1st St.
396-5200
Boca Raton. Fla. 33432
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153 V. M. Conareee Ave IM.W. 2nd AweJ
Pinched Nerves Dic Problem* *
Arthritis Sctatlca NwnKflta
Phone 737-5591
Office Mrs. Men.. Tues.. SVeeL. "ft
These--**
* N- VYVX
-
MOST)


Jfcf
29.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
ks Hope Fading For Peace With Syria?
n. DAVID LANDAU diplomacy accelerated over
IwiHUGH ORGEL the weekend as U.S. special
JERUSALEM envoy Philip Habib flew to
i*l American shuttle Riyadh in an attempt to
Urgentina Not Most
\Pro-Nazi U.S. Envoy
jUAVIDFHIEDMAN
[ashington -
_ Jeane Kirk-
jc'k, the U.S. Am-
ador to the United
ions, refused to agree
a charge that
jtina is the most Nazi
anti-Semitic country
Hitler's Germany.
, assertion was made
lep. Clarence Long (D.,
chairman of the
|se Appropriations
nmmittee on Foreign
rations before which
atrick testified.
. I-ong asked if she
Jut agree lo his characteri-
i of Argentina as Nazi and
Semitic, she said that Viet-
[ind Cambodia under Pol
followed many of the princi-
lfthe Hitler regime.
in liong said he was refer-
[ specifically to the anti-
c policies of Argentina,
trick replied, "I would not
pitting to characterize
itin.i as uniquely anti-
I in our time." She noted
that the Soviet Union also has
anti-Semitic policies, an ob-
servation with which Long
agreed.
Long began the colloquy by
noting articles that have been
appearing on Jacobo Timer man,
the former editor and publisher of
the Argentine daily, La Opinion.
who described his experiences
after his arrest by Argentina's
ruling military junta in his new
book,"Prisoner Without a Name,
Cell, Without a Number." Timer-
man, who now lives in Israel,
pointed out that while Jews
comprise only a small number of
those arrested by the Argentine
regime, they "are singled out for
especially harsh punishment.
KIRKPATRICK said she met
Timerman last week and that she
has long been aware of his ex-
periences in Argentina. The UN
envoy said that the Reagan
Administration is concerned with
human rights. But she stressed
that it believes more can be
accomplished with such govern-
ments as Argentina's by quiet
diplomacy than by the public
criticism used by the Carter Ad-
ministration.
HB
Investment Equity
Real Estate
Don Vogel
REALTOR
Residential-Condominium-Invest merit
BPGA Boulevard Business626-5100
Beach Gardens, Fl. 33410 Residence 622-4000
Cham 3d Restaurant Fnncais
South Dixie Highway
I Mm Beach, Florid* 33405
Host
CQUES GARRIGUE
11324733 .
"Monday to Saturday
Moll p.m.
Cocfctallt
Also Serving
Prix Fixe (set price)
$12.50
enlist Saudi Arabia's
support in his last ditch
efforts to avert a military
confrontation between
Israel and Syria over
Syria's deployment of
SAM-6 anti-aircraft mis-
siles in central Lebanon.
Although Damascus insists
that the missiles will not be
removed, the Cabinet unani-
mously approved Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's recommenda-
tion that Israel give Habib ad-
ditional time how long was not |
specified to seek a peaceful
resolution of the crisis.
"We don't want war," Begin
declared after the Cabinet held its
weekly session in camera as a
Ministerial Defense Committee.
HABIB'S PURPOSE in
visiting Saudi Arabia, after an
apparently fruitless third round
of talks in Beirut, Damascus and
Jerusalem, was to induce the
Saudis to bring their powerful
influence to bear on President
Hafez Assad of Syria for a peace-
ful solution. Before he left Riyadh
this week, the Saudi government
published a strong statement of
support for the Syrians. At first
sign this seemed to indicate that
Habib had failed again. The
statement condemned Israel's
"expansionist intentions" as re-
vealed by its behavior in
Lebanon.
But there was still hope among
observers here that the American
envoy may have spurred the
Saudis to some action. A Saudi
minister was reported to be
enroute to Damascus with a per-
sonal letter to Assad from Crown
.Prince Fahd. According to the
'same report, the Saudi and
Syrian Foreign Ministers spoke
earlier by telephone
Israeli observers know that
Saudi Arabia has clout in Dam-
ascus. Until recently, the Saudis
.have been paying some $50 mil-
lion a month to cover the costs of
the Syrian peacekeeping force
sent to Lebanon in 1976 by the
Arab League. That money, since
cut off, could be a powerful in-
entive to Assad and his govern-
ment to accede to Saudi wishes.
If the Saudis indeed want the
present crisis to end without an
outbreak of hostility in the
region, they are expected to exert
their leverage.
ON THE other hand, observers
here said, the missile crisis and
Assad's hardline stance have al-
ready paid handsome dividends
for Syria in terms of Arab world
jsupport. Both Iran and Iraq,
(though at war with each other,
"He who is buried in Israel is as if he were buried
under the altar of The Temple"
(from the Talmud)
AACI Jerusalem
(The Association of Americana and Canadians m IsnMl)
* 'ts Mm North Americans (he opportunity to purchaae burial ptota
r "s cemetery under a unique, low cost plan. Price of plot includes
"ansportition of deceased from Ben Ourion airport to the cemetery
PluS full funeral arrangement* (ad religious services required for
bun*J according to customs prevailing in Jerusalem, am strictly
***J lo). A beeuHfui chapel Is available Permit for a gravestone
Section is optional, not obligatory) and perpetual care am also
"^a* There are no additional feea at the time at burial or thereafter.
For fuftjfMr bifonnfltiofi wnl# lo
AACI.Jerusalem
AJkeial Street, Jeruealem. Israel
Attn: Mike BergSeH
or ceN 02-490032, 02-MMM
have publicly expressed support
for Syria. So has Jordan and
several of the Persian Gulf states.
1 This represents a radical
change inasmuch as Syria has
been the pariah of the Arab world
in recent months because it was
one of the very few 'Moslem
countries to support the Soviet
invasion of Afghanistan and to
side with Iran in its conflict with
Iraq.
It remains to be seen whether
Assad can capitalize on his
diplomatic success without
risking military defeat by Israel,
observers here said.
BEGIN disclosed that Secre-
tary of State Alexander Haig
{instructed Habib to go to
i Riyadh indicating that Wash-
ington at least believes a peaceful
i resolution of the crisis is still pos-
sible. Begin said he told Habib,
at their last meeting in Tel Aviv,
that he could not commit the
' Cabinet to agree to the American
I request for "more time" but that
he would recommend it. In the
, event, "Israel has agreed to give
I more time and another chance"
to the diplomatic effort, Begin
said.
NEW 1981 BROCHURE
-w AVAILABLE
TV \tOSHB? -
If,'.' tylp 8 ( omfori ^"--
vt/r i,irr .,.-. ol the Kas) rutl <
ni.ik'1 Sh.iht/.ii .m inviting paM mI youi Imvi i
CTIQN(
I t ., -I A I
Spring and Summer Tours
Spain & Portugal
Scandinavia
Roumania
Western Europe
Egypt
CaliforniaWest Coast
Niagara Falls
Kesher Washin9ton PfL
X Kosher
Tours
U.S. National Parks
Youth Tours
IPriviouvy Gesrier Kosher lou'sl
Reserve Early to Qualify for Lowest Airfare
C.tfl yum IMVtH *)<"< 'o> information .tnd rt-teSfltiorn
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK
For information
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Main Office
501 South Flagier Drive
IWest Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
NortlakeBlvd Branch
2863 Notthlake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1850 Forest Hill Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Palm Beach Lakes Blvd. Branch
2380 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33409
Member FDIC Member Federal Reserve System

e&astt

To inaugurate its
Women's Division Freshman Program,
the Allan/Touro College is offering full tuition
scholarships to qualified students enrolling for the
1981. The Allan/TptKO College, an affiliate of Touro College
s similarly committed to the tradition of excellence in
jind features:
icalaureate Degree Programs Intensive Judaic Studies
;ses and Individualized Programs Of Study Supervised
lommodations.
FOR FURTHfjftirORMATION CONTACT: Dr. Mlntzl Schramm, Dean
THlALLAN/TQURO COLLEGE
21550 West Twelve Mile Road Southfield, Michigan 48076
Telephone: (313) 357-1868
1
t
.--..


Pape 12
The Jewish Fbridian qf South County
Pridu
/
I
I
I
.
GOOD
DEALS AT
NORTON __
SiNCb 1924--RflRRafl
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
ALONG
W / **? .'
MICHELINJ \ '7' V 11111111'Ml i^iiadialwHhHI
^WHITES ^--v*'-' ^


SIZE PRICE F.E.T. 1
185x14 56.86 2.30 1
ER78-14 66.86 2.60 1
205x14 59.43 2.51
215x14 64.21 2.84
HR78-14 79.63 3.00
205x15 66.18 2.72
215x15 61.79 2.91
GR70-15 79.85 2.91
GR78-15 79.85 2.95
225x15 64.96 3.34 I
| 230x15 71.66 3.36
XCA LIGHT I TRUCK TIRES XZX TUBELESS BLACKWALL |
SIZE PRICE RET. SIZE PRICE I F.E.T. 1
I 700x15 1 6 ply tubeless 77.61 3 3.04 155x12 40.67 1.39 I
750x16 8 ply tube-type 96.31 ) 4.14 145x13 37.59 1.32 I
[800x16.5 96.8! 5 3.88 155x13 42.90 1.48 |
1 8 ply tubeless 165x13 48.13 1.61 I
1875x16.5 104.8- I 427
1 8 ply tubeless 165x14 50.16 1.73 I
1950x16 5 119.5! ) 4.88
1 8 ply tubeless 175x14 54.85 2.06 I
I H A \s 4. C C 124.fr 1 4.88
TUX lo.b 1 8 ply tubeless 165x15 5324 1.81 j
iFGoodrich
BELTED
CLM
A STRONG,STABLE
TIRE AT A MOST
AFFORDABLE PRICE |
P155/80B13
JO?*
L*JACH
sB
IN
FET
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P165/80B13 27.85 1.51
P175/80B13 29.37 1.75
P185/75B14 32.85 1.88
P195/75B14 34.38 2.11
P205/75B14 35.25 2.22
P215/75B14 36.56 2.33
P225/75B14 38.30 2.56
P205/75B15 35.03 2.26
P215/75B15 37.42 2.48
P225/75B15 39,38 2.67
P235/75B15 41,23 3.06
*NSSfct&
P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS
BELT
Fiberglass cord
belts for strength
and stability.
Polyester cord body
for a smooth, quiet
ride.
Belted construction
for good mileage
and traction.
Wide whitewall for
up-to-date styling.
fefGoodrich
UFESAVER
XLM
P-METRIC
P185
80R13
'Plus 1.97
FET
'WHWftlK^
SIZE
PRICE
P205/70R13 48.15
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
IMORTOIM
-SINCE '9J4-
uttnmrmami*
MASTER CARD. VISA
COHAL OAW.E8
aw & DataJRa Road 446-ew
* NORTH MIAMI
13360 N W 7th Av* 60V8541
N. MIAMI HACH
1700NE W3rdSt 945-7454
* MIAMI HACH
1454 Alton Road 872-5353
* SOUTH OADC
9001 SDUO* Hwy 667-7575
CUTLER RKXM
20390 S DM Hwy 233-5241
AMERICAN EXPRESS. DINER'S CLUB
* HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St 622-2500
MIAMI APOBI
N W 25 SI & Maam Dairy Rd 503-TIOI
. WEST MIAMI
Bird & QOowty Rd* 552-6656
* KENDALL Ofk/MMATC OUARC
13872 S W 80th St 387-0128
HOMESTEAD
30W0 S F*daral Hwy 247-1822
W HOLLYWOOD
407 S Stat* Rd 7 987-0450
FT. LAUOEROALE
'7*0 E Sunn Blvd 483-7588
43.78
48.15
52.53
54.71
55.81
56.90
59.09
61.28
65.66
F.E.T
2.21
1.97
2.19
2.33
2.48
2.58
2.57
2.75
2.93
3.11
PLANTATION
381 N Stat* Rd 7 587-2166
TAMARAC
441 & W Commarclal Blvd 735-2772
* Tr\Mftnr\C
N UnlvanMyOr. at McNab Rd 721-4700
POMPANO BEACH
3161 N F*d*l Hwy 043-4200
WEST PALM REACH
515 South Dtxi* 832 3044
LAKE PARK/N PALM REACH
532 N Laka Blvd 848-2544
DEERFICLD REACH
2286 W HRaboro Blvd 427-88O0
FT.PRIRCE
2804 South 4th St. 464-8020
VERO REACH
755 21*t Str**t S67-TI74
* ORLANOO
3620 E Colonial Or 806-H4'
WINTER PARK
881 S Orlando Av* 846-5306
OAVTONA BEACH
907 Vofciala Av* 266-7487
2085 E Tamlaml Tr 774-4443


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EE20SU4XT_9Y6JZJ INGEST_TIME 2013-06-05T20:30:48Z PACKAGE AA00014304_00040
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES