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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( July 10, 1981 )

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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
Creation Date:
July 10, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00043

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

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
Creation Date:
July 10, 1981

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:
AA00014304:00043

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
f
jwislti itiiorna ii<3i m
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
BocaRaton, Florida Friday, July 10,1981
fnt Shoch*t
Price 36 Cents
% Hawkins Opposes Sale of Planes to Saudi Arabia
United States
nth/ signed a letter
ident indicating that
, the sale of the Air-
ing and Control Sys-
WACS) airplanes to
bia. Both Florida
Paula Hawkins and
in were among the 64
i. Two Hundred
e members of the
Representatives co-
f i bill of disapproval of
CS sale. Representative
was a co-sponsor of
i growing opposition to
jtCS sale in Washington
t only on the security of
t on the belief that there
eat danger that the
f could fallinto unfriend-
ly hands if they were under Saudi
control.
There is also a growing feeling
of resentment that the Saudis are
demanding the sale without any
tuid pro quo concessions to the
Inited States, such as sup-
porting the Camp David peace
agreements.
The Wall Street Journal
recently reported that high
ranking Saudi officials indicated
that if they purchased the
AW ACS that they would reserve
the right to use them as they see
fit including surveillance of Is-
rael.
The Saudi official also rejected
the idea that special limits might
be placed on the planes' use or
that American technicians who
will help the Saudis operate the
*h Scholars Urged To Attend
Inification Church Confab
tORK IJTA) Two
nerican Jewish or-
Ins urged Jewish
to accept invitations
(Unification Church of
pung Myung Moon to a
under its auspices to
Israel in August. A
bed by Bertram Gold,
[vice president of the
Jewish Committee,
Siegman, executive
the American Jewish
noted that "The
bf it.a Moon are dis-
ti-Semitic." a fact they
[documented in a study
tabbi James Rudin of
>rican Jewish Com-
er, sent to a large
prominent Jewish
^aid the purpose of the
Church in holding
in Israel and else-
which distinguished
the arts, sciences and
were invited, all ex-
penses paid, was "to gain re-
spectability through the asso-
ciation by the Church with names
of well-known and respected
scholars."
Gold and Siegman said the
Unification Church was ob-
jectionable because "Numerous
Jewish homes have been thrown
into turmoil and parents sub-
jected to severe suffering as a
result of the activities of the Uni-
fication Church." They were re-
ferring to its intensive
proselytizing among Jewish and
other youth. Additionally, the
letter noted that the monies ex-
pended by the Church for its con-
ferences are largely derived from
the labor of its followers "under
conditions of exploitation and the
suppression of free choice." They
pointed out that although the
scholars who attend the con-
ference do not endorse the
Church, the association of their
names serves the Church's
purposes.
School Elects Bobick President
Bobick has been
Kcond president of
bh Community Day
\ ling Shirley Ensel-
Bobick assumed her
|t the annual meeting
|earl\ part of June.
K>ick was chairperson
pt Jewry Resettlement
lor South County, is a
T>f the Board of the
fcntv Jewish Federation
jiember of the Social
fommittee of Temple
|She is the recipient of
community service
I the Jewish Federation
the recipient of the
uda award of the State
presented to the this
| by Israeli Bonds.
ling her position, Mrs.
pd. "In its two years of
the Day School has
superior secular and
pucation for our children,
expanded the physical
[this coming year as well
Acuity, and we expect a
uccessful program. It
great personal pleasure
[lewish children working
ying in such a whole-
is!! atmosphere."
officers elected are: Vice
Marianne Bobick
Presidents, James Baer, Shirley
Enselberg, L. Coleman Green-
berg: Treasurer, Lee Kaufman:
Secretary, J. P. Listick. Members
of the Board elected are Arlette
Baker, Henry Brenner, Eric
Deckinger, Robin EUenberg .
Walter Fiveson, Sylvia Gilbert.
Dr Solomon Gittleman, Dr. Kay
Greenfield. Martin Grossman,
Margaret Kottler. Gad Levy. Dr
Barry Matza. Dr. Myron Persoff.
Alan Porter. Charlotte Robinson.
Gerry Rosenberg, Ed Rosenthal
Howard Seidband. Carol Se-
mens, Myra Singer, Dr. Fmd
Swartz, Michael Tames. Rabb,
Bernard Silver. Rabbi Merle Sin-
ger, Rabbi Nathan Zelizer and
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal.
Senator Paula Hawkins
planes could ever sieze control
over the craft. '
Rose Rifkin, Chairman of the
AW ACS Task Force of the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
Federation indicates that con-
tinued correspondence with our
representatives urging them to
maintain their present stance is
necessary. Mrs. Rifkin explained
that the signing of the letter to
the President by our Senators is
less of a commitment than the
actual co-sponsoring of the bill by
Representative Mica in the
House of Representatives.
Helene Eichler, Assistant
Executive Director of the
Federation in charge of the Com-
munity Relations Council
stressed that we are most pleased
with our Florida representation
but that as the pressure is ap-
Rep-
pliecj by the President, there is
always the possibility and in fact
the probability that one of our
Senators may vote for the
AW ACS sale. She stresses that
only continued communication
by Jews to our Representatives
will guarantee their continued
opposition to the AWACS sale.
The addresses of our
resentatives are as follows;
Congressman Dan Mica
131 Cannon House Office Blvd.
Washington, D.C. 20616
Senator Paula Hawkins
' New Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20610
Senator Lawton M. Chiles
Rom 443
Russell Senate Office Bldg.
Washington. D.C. 20610
South County Federation
Growth Largest in Country
It is now official official, the
South County Jewish Federation,
for the second consecutive year,
is the fastest growing Federation
in the United States.
The South County campaign
increased from $900,000 in 1980
to its total of $1,325,000 for the
recently completed 1981 camp-
aign, representing an increase of
46 percent.
According to the latest reports
from the United Jewish Appeal
and the Council of Jewish Feder-
ations, this 46 percent growth in
1981 represents the largest
growth of any major community
in the United States.
The timing of campaigns
varies from area to area within
the country and there are some
communities that have not yet
completed their 1981 drive so
that their final increase is not yet
reported. However, it is very
clear from their partial cam-
paigns that these communities
will not reach the 46 percent
figure reported in the South
County Jewish campaign.
Norman I. Stone, General
Campaign Chairman said, "This
is truly a great honor for our
community. We worked hard and
over 1,000 volunteers deserve
individual praise. Our whole
community can feel satisfied."
James Baer, President of the
Federation commented, "This is
especially pleasing since it is rare
enough to lead the country in any
given year but we have done it in
two successive years. I am sure
that we can keep up this momen-
tum in our 1962 campaign which
will begin this September."
Other major communities in
Florida reported large gains as
well. Miami showed a 34 percent
increase, South Broward was up
22 percent and Ft. Lauderdale in-
creased 30 percent.
Bomb Threat Halts Program
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
A bomb threat to a radio sta-
tion forced the suspension of "A
Voz Israelita." the only daily
Jewish radio program in Rio de
Janeiro which has been carried by
Radio Copacabana for the past 17
years.
The warning, by an anonu-
mous telephone call to the station
manager, threatened that a bomb
would be exploded at the station
if the Jewish program "or any
other program promoting Jews
was continued.
THE CALLER warned that
"No Jewish programs should be
transmitted over Brazil's radio
stations." "A Voz Israelita" was
established 26 years ago. Its
founder and director is David
Markus, editor of Rio's only Yid-
dish newspaper Yiddishe Presse,
and Jewish Telegraphic Agency
correspondent in Brazil.
Some circles here believe the
threat was associated with
terrorist activities by an extreme
rightwing group aimed at
creating an atmosphere of unrest
in the country to obstruct the
process of democratization
initiated by President Joao Bapt-
ists Figeiredo.
But others do not exclude the
possibility that the bomb threat
came from the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization which has been
the target of attacks on "A Voz
Israelita."
According to Dr. Marx
Goldher. a member of the human
rights committee of B'nai B'rith
in Belo Horizonte, capital of the
state of Minas Gerais. there is no
doubt that PLO agents are be-
hind the threats to the radio sta-
tion as they are behind all other
terrorist acts in Brazil.
THE BOMB warning was the
latest in a series of telephone
threats made to Jewish clubs,
schools and synagogues all over
Brazil. Dr. Isaac Nuzman, presi-
dent of the Jewish Federation,
the representative body of Rio's
Jewish community, insisted that
no threats would succeed in halt-
ing the activities of the com-
jmunity.
He said the Federation is
taking measures to reestablish
the "A Voz Israelita" broadcasts.
A similar statement was made to
the press by Prof. Jose Meiches.
of Sao Paulo, president of the
Jewish Confederation, the rep-
resentative body of Brazilian
Jewry.
"A Voz Israelita," which
claims to have tens of thousands
of Jewish and non-Jewish
listeners, broadcasts programs
dealing with local Jewish com-
munal life, Israel and other
matters of Jewish concern. It
presents Hebrew and Yiddish
music and news bulletins.
Sharansky's Health
Reported Poor
NEW YORK (JTA) The National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry has just received a report
that Ida Milgrom, the mother of Prisoner of Con-
science Anatoly Sharansky, recently met with Vya-
cheslaw Romanov, deputy head of the medical ser-
vices of the Ministry of Internal Affairs.
He told her that her son left the camp hospital
on June 3, after undergoing a series of examinations.
He said that Sharansky suffers from a weakness of
the eye muscles and that his weight stands at 119
lbs. This indicates a severe weight loss since his in-
carceration in March, 1977.


P*ge2
The Jewish Fiondian ofSouth County
News in Brief
Hoffman Up on Criminal Charges
NEW YORK Karl Heinz
Hoffmann, founder and leader of
the banned neo-Nazi "Defense
Sport Group Hoffmann,'' has
been arrested on charges of
founding a criminal organization
according to The Week in Ger-
many, a weekly newsletter of the
German Information Center here.
Hoffman, 43, and his compan-
ion, Franz is ka Birkmann. were
taken into custody last week in
Frankfurt. Bavarian police later
discovered some one and one half
kilograms of high explosive TNT
and a quantity of counterfeit
American dollars in Birkmann's
castle in Ermeuth, near Nurem-
berg, where the group made iU
headquarters before it was out
lawed last year, according to tht
German Information Bulletin.
TORONTO A Canadiar
media expert charged this weel
that the negative image of Arabs
on Canadian television and in
newspapers was largely due to
extensive Jewish control of the
media in the United States on
which Canadian editors are
heavily dependent and on the
political clout of the "New York-
Washington Jewish lobbies'
which make the pro-life and
anti-gun control lobbies together
look like amateur night."
The expert. Marie Choquet, an
Ottawa communications con-
sultant, made her remarks to
some 60 academicians, diplomats
and businessmen from Canada
and a dozen Arab countries
attending a three-day conference
organized by the University of
Calgary in conjunction with the
International Association of
Middle East Studies and the
Union of Arab Historians.
^^^^^^_
JERUSALEM Recent
newspaper reports accusing
Brazil of supplying uranium to
Iraq were based on Hrazuian
sources and not on Mossad, the
Israeli Secret Service, according
to the Brazilian correspondent of
the Guardian, a leading British
newspaper which had carried the
report. The Guardian account
was also confirmed by a major
Brazilian newspaper. Estado de
Sao Paulo.
The Government Press Office
said that it had received this in-
formation directly from both
newspapers. The Guardian editor
cabled Press Office Director
Ze'ev Hafetz that its Brazilian
correspondent had his in-
formation from "local, highly
reliable sources" which had
"nothing to do with the Israeli
Secret Service."
BUCHAREST
sand Jews from
da via, joined by
other Ri
Three-thou
all over Mol-
thouaands of
, gathered in
I assy to mark the 40th anniver-
sary of the pogrom in 1941 wher
over 10,000 Jews were murdered
in the streets of that city or wen
asphyxiated in the infamous
"death train."
The mass gathering, which was
televised nationally, heard strong
denunciationsof anti-Semitism by
Leonard Constantin. first
secretary of the Communist
Party in Iassy; Gen. Neagu
Andrei, vice president of The
Anti-Fascist Fighters; Iassy
mayor Nichi Forneugen and
others.
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen of
Rumania addressed the throng
on the dangers of revived anti-
Semitism. He expressed
gratitude to President Nicolai
Ceausescu of Rumania for his
recent vehement condemnation of
anti-Semitism.
LONDON -Two Jewish youth
bands have refused to play at a
mass pro-Israel rally in London
next Sunday because of fears of
an Arab terrorist attack. The
bands, run by the Jewish Lads
and Girls Brigade, had been
asked to play in Trafalgar Square
during a meeting to protest
against the EEC's attempt to in-
volve the Palestine Liberation
Organization in Middle East
peace negotiations.
Although the Brigade's bands
have played at previous pro-
Israel rallies, parents of some of
the 60 drummers, buglers and
trumpeters are understood to
have refused to let their children
do so on this occasion for rear of
an Arab-inspired attack.
UNITED NATIONS
Yehuda Blum. Israel's ambassa-
dor to the United Nations, has
charged that a statement issued
here by the Security Council
president, which indirectly
censured the Palestine Liberation
Organization, was "yet another
demonstration at the United
Nations of the double standard in
everything involving the PLO."
The statement by the Council
president, Porfirio Munoz Ledo
of Mexico, condemned the June
19 killing of two Fiji soldiers ot
the UN Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL) by PLO terrorists, but
the statement did not refer to the
PLO by name, but to "armed ele-
ments," a UN euphemism for the
PLO.
WASHINGTON Special
Mideast envoy Philip Habib re-
turned Friday to Washington
from the Middle East. He met
with Secretary of State Haig on
Saturday and was expected to see
President Reagan after the Presi-
dent's return from California.
9
I
3
Palestinian Terrorists
KM 2 Fiji Soldiers
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
Fijian soldiers attached to the
United Nations Interim Force in
w Lebanon (UNIFIL) were shot
4 md killed by Palestinian terror
5 Ma, and a third was wounded A
2 UNIFIL spokesman who re
ported the incident said UNIFIL
has lodged a strong protest with
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
The victims were among nine
Fijian troops captured by the
PLO in a clash near Kana village
"'in South Lebanon after the
-L soldiers stopped a Palestinian at
q roadblock. They were shot in
- the back while trying to escape.
I" -vounded man was later
released, UNIFIL said and three
others mananged to escape.
THE TWO dead men bring to
13 the number of Fijiana killed in
the course of year's service with
UNIFIL. The total number of
UNIFIL soldiers killed since
1978 now stands 64. The Fijian
unit is due to return home
shortly. A farewell concert by the
Fijian military band to have been
held in Nahariya waa cancelled
because of the killings.
(In Washington, the State De-
partment condemned the killings
as "senseless violence." David
Passage, a Department spokes-
man, said, in a prepared state-
ment, "To attack members of the
United Nations peacekeeping
force is totally abhorrent and
repulsive and those responsible
for this deed bring dishonor upon
themselves." He did not identify
who was responsible.)
David Passage, a State De-
partment spokesman, said again
that Habib had gone to the Mid-
dle East to resolve the crisis de-
veloping from Syria's stationing
of SAM-6 anti-aircraft missiles in
Lebanon. Passage said that ten-
sions had been eased in the Mid-
dle East but that the Habib mis-
sion would probably have to
continue.
Sources here said that Habib
was called home for consultation.'
partly out of a desire of the State
Department that he should not
be in the region during Israel's
election. I
JERUSALEM The suspen
sion of independent MK Samuel
Flatto-Sharon from the Knesset
was annulled by the Supreme
Court last weekend pending its
final decision on his bribery con-
viction. Flatto was suspended on
the recommendation of the
Knesset's House Committee last
month after he was found guilty
by a district court of bribing
voters and other campaign irreg-
ularities in the 1977 elections. He
has appealed the verdict.
The high court's six to one
decision was, in effect, a rebuke
to the Knesset for acting before
the justices reviewed Flatto's
appeal and rendered a decision.
As a result of the ruling, Flatto
was given five more days in the
ninth Knesset. A new Knesset
was elected on Tuesday. Flatto
was standing for reelection.
SPRING GLEN, N.Y. Har
old Jacobs of New York, the
newly-elected president of the
National Council of Young Israel,
announced that the association of
Orthodox synagogues would set
up a national kashruth review
::::^:%:x::%ft:::S^:w::S:^W:$:::$SSS
board to investigate charges of
price gouging and monopoly in
kosher meat and poultry markets
and spply remedies where
necessary.
In his inaugural address at the
organization's 45th national con-
vention here, Jacobs cited
evidence presented in a
discussion of "the high cost of
Jewish living" by Rabbi Biny-
amin Wallfish. executive vice
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, and Sam
Brach. a leading kosher meat
retailer, that the actual added
cost of kosher slaughter and pro-
duction is no more than 10 to 15
cents per pound. The cost to the
kosher consumer, thev said, is 50
to 100
wholesc
percent
le price.
Friday, July i
more than
NEW YORK
Weinberg of Harrison Kl
reappomted chairman
United Jewish Appeal i
Uons Committee by Herschei
Blumberg. national chairnW
ship during the past
UJA Allocations Con
carried out an int
program of consultation"
Federations engaged in
process of budgeting nm
campaign funds among 2
national and overseas agencieT
Day an Says Israel Will
Have A-Bombs As Fast
As They're Needed
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Moshe Dayan has be-
come the highest ranking
political figure in Israel to
assert that Israel does not
have atomic bomhs. Specu-
lation that Israel >es have
some atomic weapons have
been circulating for years.
But the former Foreign Min-
ister and Defense Minister said
Israel does have the capability to
assemble such weapons quickly
and that Israel would do so if its
enemies introduced atomic
weapons into the region. Israeli
officials have repeatedly and con-
sistently declared that Israel
would not be the first country to
introduce nuclear weapons into
the Middle East.
DAYAN MADE his comments
in an interview with Italian State
Television, excerpts of which
were released before the telecast-
ing of the interview and were re-
ported by the news agencies from
Rome.
Dayan was quoted as sayin
"We are able to produce nuck
weapons, and if we see an,
country introduce nucled
weapons into the Middle East,i
will not arrive too late with i
own."
Dayan also said Israel _
never thought of resorting On
clear weapons in past wars whl
the Arabs, thus implicitly
jecting a rumor that he andth
Premier Golda Meir had
sidered that option during
early days of the Yom Kipp
war. when Israel was suddenlyl
attacked on two fronts in a joia|
assault by Egypt and Syria.
DAYAN ADDED thai
matters involved "change com-l
pletely when one speaks of I
leaders like (Muammar) Qaddafi. I
(Libya's leader) or the leader of I
Iraq" (Saddam Hussein! 'whoael
behavior no one can foresal
should they acquire nuclear |
arms."
Observers have said that I
reports on the Dayan interview |
had little public impact here.

;'
Put Yourself In This Picture
Jerusalem
Walk Through These Passages
Walk through 3,000 years of Jewish history down this Jerusalem street
NEXT MISSION: OCTOBER 11-21
H
HJoin the 15 couples from South County already committed to thw|
fig: mission.
H $1,000 per person-mission cost.
m $2,600 family gift or $1,300 for a single to the 1982 UJA/Federation ctmj
paign will be required of all participants on the mission.
Wm.


"
Jgly 10. IBM
Tht Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
J The Case of Viktor Brailovsky
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer
Celebrates 50th Year As Rabbi
nyor Brailovsky
to five year's internal
after a two-day trial on
18 in Lublinaky People's
; in a southeastern section of
He was convicted on
of alleged "fabrications
_ defame the Soviet state
{Social system," under Article
y\ of the Criminal Code of the
SR. Maintaining bis in-
Brailovsky refused the
i of s lawyer and defended
After the sentencing, be
I his intent to appeal and
j returned to prison, pending
[ outcome. The place of banish-
t, likely to be Siberia, will be'
by the interior Minister
r the appeal, which could take
> months.
Brailovsky 'a wife, Irina, and
20-year-old son, Leonid,
permitted into the court-
i which was filled by the au-
oritiee with hand-picked
Diplomats from the
[fated States, Canada and Great
Western correspondents
I about forty friends and sup-
were effectively barred'
i the hearing, and stood out-
b the courthouse.
Irina, who had not seen her
uband since his arrest on No-
nber 13, 1980, said he looked
I and ten years older, and
\m really another person." The
(year-old computer scientist,
i was held incommunicado in
Moscow's Butyrskaya Prison
his arrest, will have to
: about three years in exile.
Jlloder the law, every day of pre-
luul detention in prison is equal
|to three days in exile.
Mrs. Brailovsky reported that
? charges read against her hus-
Iband centered on his role as co-
leditor of the unofficial journal,
Viws in the USSR, and on two
letters he wrote in 1976 to the
United States Congress, and
[President Jimmy Carter, seeking
laipport for Soviet Jews trying to
I emigrate. The only items of
[evidence introduced were the
letters and several issues of the
(journal, which ceased publication
'8 months before Viktor's arrest.
According to Mrs. Brailovsky,
[the judge read from a charge
[sheet that stated the journal bad
j'left an impression of a general
[decay of culture in the Soviet
[Union, of a deterioration of ideo-
|'gy. of a great-power
[chauvinism in the Soviet Union
[and of discrimination against
| Jews in the country."
Mrs. Brailovsky said that the
I charges were also presented in
[generalized summaries, which
[alleged that the letters "gave an
[impression that Soviet author-
ities were going to supress the
I emigration movement" and that
it was impossible to counteract
official violation of the law. She
mentioned that despite the seven
months during which the state
was purportedly gathering
evidence, it was surprisingly
want, as was the testimony.
Even the judge, in sentencing
Viktor, commented on this fact.
Of the four witnesses called by
'he prosecutor, one refused to
testify, another said he could not
remember evidence shown him,
>nd a third said he had never read
we journal. The fourth witness
testified that he had once at-
tended a scientific seminar at the
Brailovsky apartment, and that
11 had dealt solely with
Mthematics and physics. (While
"ports indicate that among the
mtntsses summoned to appear
Wl long-term refusenika
Vladimir Prestin, Mark Novikow
"w* Leonid Shabashev, no confir-
"utton was available Prtstin,
m conferred with Irina btfort
m trial regarding the statement
* mended to make in court, had
*Pd he would have the oppor-
**> to speak out on behalf of
9 fnend and fellow refusenik.)
waa refused permission to
emigrate to Israel, be partici-
pated in weekly Sunday scientific
seminars for unemployed
refusenik scientists, later hosting
them with Irina m their apart-
ment.
Dr. Brailovsky is a respected
member of the Moscow refusenik
community and played a promi-
nent role in the Jewish emigra-
tion and cultural movement. His
sentence of banishment from
Moscow has dealt a severe blow
to the activists, some of whom
fear that his trial could well sig-
nal the Soviet's intention
towards the entire refusenik-ac-
tiviat community.
REACTIONS
ACCELERATE
As soon as the news of the trail
became known, reports of dem-
onstrations, cables of protest
sent to Soviet authorities and
appeals for U.S. governmental
intervention began pouring in
from across the nation.
Theodore R. Mann, NCSJ's
newly-elected Chairman, who
recently returned from the
USSR, issued a statement ex-
pressing his shock at the outcome
of the trial He declared his
respect for Brailovsky and his
conviction of Viktor's innocence,
commenting that his only
"crime" was his desire to
emigrate to Israel. He called
upon the Soviets "in the spirit of
both our nation's judicial
systems and according to inter-
national covenants and the Hel-
sinki Accords ... to sat aside
this unjust punishment and
let this man and his family, who
... are 'not wanted in Moscow',
go to Israel to live in peace."
In New York City, representa-
tives of local Jewish communities
and youth groups held a vigil in
midtown Manhattan on June 16,
to protest the trail. The Demon-
stration outside the Fifth Avenue
offices of Aeroflot, the Soviet air-
line, was organized by the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry, whose Chairman,
Dr. Seymour i-ftimim ad-
dressed the crowd, swelled by
lunch-hour pedestrians. He
emphasized the trumped-up
nature of the charges against
Brailovsky, a law-abiding citizen
of the USSR, who "hosted
seminars of a purely scientific
nature" and sought to attain his
legal right to emigrate to Israel.
He stressed the importance of
making U.S. and Soviet officials
aware of the world-wide concern
for Brailovsky s fate.
Professor William Glaberson of
Rutgers University, who read a
statement on behalf of the Com-
mittee for Concerned Scientists,
spoke of his visit to the Moscow
scientific seminar and attested to
its non-political character.
Professor Mark Azbel, a world-
renowned physicist, author and
one of the original co-organizers
of the scientific seminar who is in
this country for a special project,
spoke of his friendship and high
esteem for Viktor Brailovsky.
B'nai Torah Congregation,
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca
Raton, at a special Sabbath Serv-
ice, June 13, marked the 16th an-
niversary in the rabbinate of ita
spiritual leader, Rabbi Nathan
Zelizer, who was graduated from
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, New York, in 1981.
Rabbi Zelizer holds degress from
New York University, Columbia,
Ohio State, as well as Doctor of
Divinity and Master of Hebrew
Literature.
Rabbi Nathan ZaHaer came to
B'nai Torah Congregation in
June of 1975 from Columbus,
Ohio where he served Tifereth
Israel Congregation for 43 years,
and where he was also the Jewish
Chaplain for penal and mental
patients of the Jewish faith for
the Veteran's Administration
and for the Ohio Penitentiary.
The Rabbi was a chaplain in the
World War II in the Pacific and
in Japan.
In Columbus, Ohio, he was also
past president of the Columbus
Board of Rabbis; was chosen as
the city's leading citizens by the
Columbus Citizen in 1961; mem-
bar of the Senior Citizens
Advisory Board was instru-
mental in the improvement of
conditions for Senior Citizens in
housing, recreation and social
services.
Rabbi Zelizer is the author of
The history of Higher Jewish
Education in America.
Rabbi Zelizer married the
I former Florence Handler. They
have two children: Gerald Lee
Zelizer. rabbi in Metuchen, N.J.
(fifth generation rabbi in the Zeli-
zer family); and Deborah Fay
j Kaplan who is married to Dr.
Marvin Kaplan, a practicing
physician in Columbus, Ohio.
Rabbi and Mrs. Zelizer are the
proud grandparents of four
grandsons and one granddaugh-
| fib
BB Women's
Council Formed
B'nai B nth Women (Integrity
Council 616 haeibeen formed in
South County to represent the
six jnrfrHng B'nai B'rith Wo-
men's chapters.
The Council will be comprised
of the Boynton Beach Chapter,
Marion Miller, President; Boca
Raton Chapter, Nonna Rifkin,
President; Genesis Chapter,
Teddy Blendis, President; Naomi
Chapter, Yvette Goichman,
President; Ruth Chapter, Mil-
dred Schwartz, President.
Freda Bompey has been
elected President of the Council
and will be installed September
13 at the Vintage Restaurant in
Boynton Beach. The Council will
meet once a month thereafter be-
ginning in October.
SAVE THE DATE
MONDAY. DECEMBER 7,1981
UPDATE'82
ISSUES FOR JEWISH WOMEN
Tie
prosecutor, however, alleged
f>at topics which defamed the
**t* had been discussed.
Since 1972, when Brailovsky

pour on the Snap* Brand
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'


Page 4 j
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, July
10.19)
"Jewish Floridian
ol South County
- Frad Sfiochat
FRED SHOCHET SOZANNt SMOCHET MILTON KRETSKY
Editor ami PuMtther Exacutiva Editor News Coordinator
. Publlahad BIWNtl, Sacond Claaa Poataga Paid at Boca Raton. Fla USPS 960-290 |
BOCA RATON OFFICE. 3200 N Fadaiai Hoy Boca Raton. Fla 33431 Pnona 3W-20U1
Main Office & Plant 120 N.E. 8th St.. Miami. Fla 33101 Phone 1 373-e809
PoatmaaMr Form 35Ti returns to Jewleh Ftortolan. P.O. Box 01 2*73. Miami. Fla. 13101
Combined Jewish Appeal-South County Jewish Federation. Inc Officers President James B.
Baer. Vice Presidents Norman I Stone. Miltnn Kietsky. Shirley Enseibero Secretary. Phyllis
Cohan. Treasurer. Donald Bargar. Enaculiva Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warehal
Jewish Floridian does not guarantee Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum IT), or by membership South
County Jewish Federation. 3200 N Federal Hwy Boca Raton. Fla 83431 Phone 3682737 Out ot
Town Upon Request
Friday, July 10,1981
Volume 3
8TAMUZ5741
Number 14
A Miracle in the Making
It is a 70-mile Mediterranean-to-Dead Sea Canal, part-tunnel,
part-canal, which was started on May 28 and which will, when
completed, provide Israel with some 20 percent of its total
energy needs.
Theodor Harzl, the father of political Zionism, who visualized
a Jewish state exactly 50 years before Israel was established,
also prophesied such a Canal in his Utopian novel, Altneuland.
The Israelis, sensitive to history and students of visionary
plans, have taken this canal project to heart and are committed
to it. It is an immense challenge. The Israel Government has
turned to the Israel Bond Organization, asking this effective and
important organization to provide the initial $100 million in seed
money for the Canal, which it is estimated, will eventually cost
between $800-900 million.
The Bond Organization has accepted this historic responsibil-
ity by announcing a campaign to enroll Founders of the Canal. A
Founder is a purchaser of a minimum of $100,000 in Israel
Bonds in 1981.
Capitol Hill Still Debates
Israel's Osirak Bombing
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Three members of
the House Foreign Affairs
Committee said that the
June 7 Israeli raid destroy-
ing the Iraqi nuclear re-
actor has served to focus
attention on the need for
nuclear non-proliferation
throughout the world.
This was also the consensus of
members of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee before
whom the three Congressmen
testified. Sen. Rudy Boschwitz I
(R. Minn.), who conducted the
Senatfl Committee's third hear-
ing on the raid, said that once the
pious hypocrisy*' over the
Israeli raid was disposed of,
Israel's action can focus atten-
tion on non-proliferation.
Rep. Jonathan Hingham (D.,
NY I told the Senate committee
that the Administration
testimony before the House com-
mittee served to "obfuscate
rather than clarify the nature of
the Iraqi nuclear threat."
HE SAID for the past years,
officials of the Carter and Reagan
Administrations had told him
that "the diversified and sophis-
ticated nuclear equipment, train-
ing, and materials which Iraq has I
acquired only make sense in !
terms of a desire to achieve nu- i
clear weapons capabilities."
But, Bingham said, .the Iraqi
nuclear progress was never taken
seriously by the U.S. He said I
Israel "had every reason to be
alarmed" by the Iraqi program
but the U.S. failed "to appreciate j
how seriously Israel viewed the
security threat and how Israel
might act to defend its perceived
self-interest."
Bingham 0811014; On the Reagan
Administration to" "publicly
articulate a firm commitment to
direct substantial U.S. resources
to preventing the spread of nu-
clear weapons and of the capabil-
ity to manufacture nuclear
weapons."
Rep. Edward Markey (D.,
Mass.) also called on the Presi-
dent to strengthen U.S. non-pro I
1 if era t ion efforts. "The major j
threat in the worTHTbday is not i
Study Shows
l-in-4 Switched Vote to Reagan
the arms race between the United
States and the Soviet Union,"
Markey said. "It is the threat of I
nuclear weapons under the guise
of commercial nuclear power
technology to unstable nations I
and eventually to terrorist
groups."
REP. TOM Lantos (D., Calif.)
also spoke of the danger ofj
nuclear terrorism. "A nuclear
bomb in the hands of Muammar
Qaddafi (of Libya) or the Aya-
tolah Khomeni (of Iran) is more
likely to be used than the same
weapons in the hands of the
major powers," Lantos said.
Lantos warned that the United
Stales must not "delude" itself
that only Israel is endangered by
nuclear terrorism. "A decade ago
many thought that only Israeli
civilians would be the victims of
conventional terrorism," he said.
"Today the murder of innocent
men, women and children goes on
throughout the world. The
terrorist networks which spreud
the arms and tactics first used
against the Israelis will not
shrink from sharing whatever
other weapons they are able to
acquire."
MARKEY CHARGED that
the Reagan Administration is
signalling to the world to go
ahead and construct nuclear
bombs by its recent renewal of
military aid to Pakistan, "which,
if anything, has been more overt
than Iraq in its organized efforts
to obtain a nuclear bomb."
Sen. Joseph Biden (D., Del.)
noted the testimony of Undersec-
retary of State James Buckley
that "one has to make a distinc-
tion between the nuclear option
and nuclear weapons."
Buckley, who negotiated the
renewed $3 billion economic and!
military aid agreement with Pak-
istan said that he was "assured
by the Ministers and by the I
President (of Pakistan) himself
that it was not the intention of
the Pakistan government to
develop nuclear weapons. "Biden
said that these comments leave
him with the belief that the Ad-
ministration is "not taking non-
proliferation seriously."
NEW YORK More than one
out of four Jewish voter*, who
supported Jimmy Carter in 1976
switched to Ronald Reagan in
1980, according to a study of
Jewish voting behavior in the
Presidential election by the
American Jewish Congress made
public here.
Despite this trend, President
Carter led his opponent by a 2-to-
1 margin, and Jewish voters
identified themselves as Demo-
crats by 8-to-1 and as liberals by
3-to-l, the study showed.
Henry Siegman. executive di-
rector of Congress, released the
findings of the survey of 2,500
voters who identified themselves
as Jews as they left polling places
across the country last Nov. 4.
SIEGMAN SAID that
although the study was not based
on a scientifically selected
sample, the persons pooled rep-
resented "what we believe to be
the largest group of Jewish
voters ever studied, covering
more than twice the number of
Jews in any earlier survey of
Jewish voting behavior."
The 2,500 Jewish voters in the
study identified themselves as
i Jews when they were asked by
(volunteer poll-takers of the
American Jewish Congress to
state their religion. The question-
naires were administered by
these volunteers outside of poll-
ing places in Jewish neighbor-
hoods in and around Boston,
Chicago, Dallas, Detroit, Long
Island (Nassau County), Los
Angeles, Newark, New York.
Philadelphia and Washington.
D.C.
The questionnaires were pre-
pared under the direction ot Dr.
Martin Hochbaum, director of
the Commission on Urban Affairs
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, with the assistance of
faculty members at the City Uni-
versity of New York. More than
1,000 pages of computer print-
outs analyzing and correlating
the results were compiled by
Queens College.
HIGHLIGHTS OF the survey
include these findings:
Jimmy Carter won 50.5
percent of the Jewish voters,
Ronald Reagan 26.9 percent and
John Anderson 17.5 percent. In
1976, the same persons had voted
70.1 percent for Carter, 19.4 per-
cent for Ford and 7.7 percent tor
neither. (The others did not vote
in the 1976 elections.)
More than one-quarter of
Carter voters in 1976 (28 percent)
did not vote for him in 1980. At
the same time, Ronald Reagan
received 38.9 percent more Jew-
ish votes than Gerald Ford did in
1976.
In terms of party identi-
fication, 59.2 percent said they
were Democrats, 7.4 percent
Republicans, 31.2 percent in-
dependents and 6 percent others.
Asked whether they con-
sidered themselves liberals,
moderates or conservatives, 44
percent identified themselves as
liberals, 40 percent moderates
and 14 percent as conservative.
THE SURVEY also asked the
2,500 Jewish voters about what
they regarded as the major
election issues on which they
based their choice for President.
The most important single factor
in determining that choice was
the candidates attitudes on I
American support for Israel the I
study showed.
Far behind it and in J
creasing order of significance*
were the candidates' position, J
support of a balanced bud
Federal action against .'
employment, increased defenseI
THE STUDY showed that 61
percent of the Jewish voters in,
the poll had completed college or
graduate school and that another!
22 percent had some college -jn
cation. Some 13 percenT hi
completed high school only.
,he age breakdown of the Je..
ish voters showed that 29 3 De-
cent were 60 or older; 29 4 nTr
cent were 45 to 59; 25.4 percent
were 30 to 44 and 15.9 J^
were 8 to 29. These figurj
parallel the estimated age break-
down of American Jews above
the age of 18, Siegman said.
expenditures and government
financed abortion. Other findings
show that:
Some 99.3 percent said
that the U.S. should provide
large-scale economic, military
and diplomatic support for Israel.
Federal action to reduce
unemployment was supported by
84.8 percent.
A balanced budget was
supported by 80.2 percent.
National health insurance
was supported by 75.5 percent.
Government financed
abortions were supported by 69.4
percent.
Increased defense ex-
penditures were supported by 55
percent.
_Z,ayde wore
kilts!
Although Jews have a tradition of maintaining their cultural heritage,
they also have the reputation of becoming an integral part of the community they
live in. And Scotland is no exception.
Glasgow prides itself on having the only Jewish pipe-band in
the world. And one of the city's largest kilt-makers is Jewish.
Scotland's most famous product is fine Scotch whisky. And
America's favorite scotch is J&.B. We carefully select the finest scotches |
and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The result is why we say
that J&.B whispers.
No matter where your friends or guests come from, serve them
J&B to make them feel at home.
86 Prool Bttnoad Scoter. WhtWy C IMi Th Padckngion Corp
]&B. It whispers.


y, July 10
1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page :>
\0RT to Participate in So. Florida Jewish High School
[)RT (Organization for Reha-
ation through Training), for
than 100 years the voca-
gnd technical education
of the Jewish people,
make a precedent-setting
nce into the Jewish Day
System of the United
w by participating in the
^Jewish High School of South
i that will open its doors to
jita in September, 1981.
was announced jointly by
Jf Minkoff, National Presi-
j0f Women's American ORT,
i Sidney E. Leiwant, President
I American ORT Federation,
respective organizations
f^o-sponsor ORT's new ven-
Krs. Minkoff said that the new
shcool, to be located in
fth Miami Beach, "will draw
financial support and stu-
body from the Southern
da counties of Broward and
It was the result of plan-
she said, "by the Central
icy for Jewish Education in
area." She stated that the
_ol, "a joint project under-
ien by the Community Federa-
i involved and ORT," would
to "pursue excellence in
and academic studies as
as to provide science-based
<>logicnl education."
Leiwant observed that
in addition to its full-
I country networks around
i"world, "has been involved in
tish Day School education for
me time." He cited Israel, Ar-
itina. Brazil, Colombia, Italy,
iivia and Ireland as "countries
such involvement" and
nied out that in Santiago,
; and Lima, Peru, "ORT is a
partner in operating the
I day schools, each of which
tej 8tudent ^y of mre than
..UOO and spans the gamut from
the elementary grades through
high school. The entry of ORT
into the Jewish Day School
System of the United States," he
said, "reflects a World ORT per-
spective of increasing participa-
tion on the part of ORT in Jewish
Day School movements as still
another means of contributing to
Jewish life."
Mrs. Minkoff stated that ORT
would "be involved in the new
school's Division of Science and
Technology and serve as a major
educational resource through the
employment of its educational
and pedagogical expertise.
Special ORT seminars, lectures,
projects and student exchanges
will be arranged and ORT will use
its know-how to integrate modern
technology into the teaching and
learning aspects of the entire
school." Mrs. Minkoff said that
some "eighty students, boys and
girls of all ideologies in Judaism,
are expected to enroll when the
school opens; within three
years." she observed, "the
school's enrollment is expected to
reach over 250."
Mr. Leiwant stated that "Dan
Sharon, who heads the World
ORT Union's Technical Depart-
ment, has been a consultant in
planning and setting up the new
school's curriculum. Rabbi Louis
Herring will serve as the institu-
tion's principal; Mr. Richard
Levy, of Miami, is President of
the school board. Instrumental in
the various stages of the project's
materialization within ORT was
Ruth Eisenberg, Bramson ORT
Techinical Institute, and
American Presence Chairman of
Women's American ORT.
Mrs. Minkoff said that ORT's
support and co-sponsorship of
the new school and ORT's entry
into the U.S. Day School System
"would in no way detract from
our organization's firm and
unwavering advocacy of quality
public education in this country,
nor will it deflect from our na-
tionwide campaign to promote
career education and upgrade our
vocational and technical
schools."
ORT has been in operation
since 1880. Over two million
people have been trained by ORT
since its inception. Today, the in-
ternational ORT network is
comprised of some 800 vocational
and technical school located in
two dozen countries on five conti-
nents, with an annual student en-
rollment in excess of 100,000,
75,000 pf whom study in Israel.
ORT's model "breakthrough-in-
education" school, the Bramson
ORT Technical Institute was
opened in New York City in 1977
to bring ORT's experience and
know-how to the American scene.
Cleveland Judge Rules
Citizenship be Revoked
CLEVELAND (JTA) -
Federal Judge Frank Battisti
ruled that the citizenship of John
Demjanjuk be "revoked, vacated
and canceled" because the 60
year-old Ukrainian born auto-
mobile worker lied about his Nazi
activities in World War II when
he applied for naturalization in
1958. The judgment, handed
down in writing, cleared the way
for U.S. authorities to initiate
deportation proceedings against
Demjanjuk.
Battisti's decision was the final
act in a legal drama that began in
August, 1977 when the U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization
Service (INS) brought charges
against Demjanjuk, an employee
of the Ford Motor Co. and a resi-
dent of the Cleveland area since
1952. His trial opened in Federal
Court here last Feb. 10.
A parade of witnesses, many of
them concentration camp sur-
vivors living in Germany, Israel
and Uruguay, identified the
defendant as a guard at the
Treblinka and Sobibor camps in
Poland in 1942-1943 who was
known to the inmates as "Ivan
the Terrible" because of his gra-
tuitous cruelty and attrocities.
He was charged with torturing
thousands of Jewish and other
prisoners herding them into the
gas chambers.
Demjanjuk maintained that he
was a German prisoner-of-war at
the time. His trial last winter was
the occasion of a near con-
frontation between Holocaust
survivors and the local Ukrainian
community which supported
Demjanjuk. The latter contended
he was innocent and the victim of
Soviet-inspired persecution.
/
RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL >.----------------------------,
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
Vi cup chopped or whole small
onions
V4 cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
V4 package (10 oz.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (15 Oz.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
parsley
Vt cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
saucepan.
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
&himd&hip and
Manischewilz team up
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lar or Lowfat Cottage Cheeea. They're a perfect combination torBoMuiwmrlhmertlngand*unbMtrt
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issifnetf or transferred by you Coupon void in
any itatt or local t> vrhere taud. prohio-tw or
otherenM restricted Good only m continental
USA Cash value l/M at one cant For carmen*
moil to The B HinischevnU Comaane lei U4A
Jenetbty Ml 07303 Keaematian on other then
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bEaDOT T9hTi
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be o*d by consumer Irrvoces shonnng purtntee ot suftV
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value 1/20 rjl one cent for payment marl Fnendahv
Oarry Products. P0 Bo. 1365 Camon kwe 52734 VM
mere ta>ed prohrbrtad or redncled by ew Oftaratm
December 31 1981
71M61 lOOSB1.


The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, July 10, igg!
Longest Trial in History
Survivor Ponders Duesseldorf Testimony
tinue to deny that th*J
ever happened at all.
klocauat
It would be amusing, we it
not so macabre. W tt
By FRANK REISS
Little attention is being
paid these days to the
events unfolding in a court-
room in the West German
city of Dusseldorf. The
criminal trial being held
there the longest in
German history started
in November, 1975. No
wonder that many people
have lost interest in the
repetitive testimony, argu-
ments, pleadings and re-
buttals.
Though the war crimes being
discus sod were committed more
than a generation ago, I have
closely followed the progress of
the proceedings or lack ofj
progress from afar. But then, I
have a personal stake in the out-
come. The nine defendants are
accused of complicity in the cal-
culated, state-organized murder
of 250,000 persons at Majdanek,
the Nazi-run death camp deep in
the entrails of Poland. One of
their victims was Paul Reiss, my
father.
ACCORDING to papers I re-
ceived from the International
Tracing Service, Paul Reiss, born
August 13, 1902. was killed in
Majdanek on August 13, 1942.
His fortieth birthday.
Among all the concentration
and death camps, therefore, Maj-
danok retains a special poignancy
for me. 1 rage with every day that
the trial goes on, so unnerving is
the procastination of justice. And
the almost six years of litigation
have sharpened my senses to.
ironies and paradoxes that must
surely escape most observers.
For one, were the trial to end
today, it would have already
lasted far longer than the time it
took to murder all the victims of
the Holocaust.
I cannot help but notice, too,
how meticulous the defense at-
torneys are about procedures and
affording legal protection to their
clients. They rightly point out
that under due process, none of
the defendants can be convicted
of collective guilt, nor guilt by
association, not even with an ad-
mission of having belonged to the
SS in the death camp at the time
the mass murders were com-
mitted.
IT IS individual guilt that
must be proved beyond reason-
able doubt although in view of
the passage of time, this is
certainly most unreasonable.
Already 20 years have elapsed
since the German government
started preparations for the trial.
It has taken that long for the
prosecutors to search out wit-
nesses, battling legal hurdles
along the way. Very few wit-
nesses survived, and even among
them many have died since the
camp was liberated.
The strict adherence to the fine
technicalities of civilized law has
resulted in the dismissal of seven
of the original 16 defendants from
the trial. The court, sticking to
the smallest minutia of juris-
prudence, deemed that the pros-
ecution lacked the "smoking
gun" type evidence required for
further litigation.
Sidurim, Machzorim,
Chumashim, Gemaras and
other Seforim repaired and
restored by a qualified book
conservator. For estimates
call or write:
The Book Restoration Center
B-7 3675 Pembroke Road
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Telephone 305/962-1710.
HMMHI
In contrast to the immoral, in-
humane summary executions
perpetrated at Majdanek, those
who stand accused of these
murders have been allowed to
bask interminably in the pro-
tective light of due process.
YET, as cumbersome and
painstaking as the process is in a
civilized society, the day of
verdict is finally in sight. But
only after each of the defense
attorneys seizes yet another con-
cession of time granted by the
court: One week of summation
for each of the defendants nine
weeks in which they will attempt
to defend the indefensible. At
this writing, these are about to
conclude.
In a sonse. the pleadings have
been more shocking and deva-
tating than the gruesome evi-
dence which had been cited
earlier during the course of the
trial. The perversion of logic and
reason by both the defendants
and their defenders is so complete
that any person who has even the
slightest sense of acceptable hu-
man conduct must stand aghast
in disbelief.
For example, in his sum-
mation, the attorney defending
the actions of Hermann Hack-
mann, onetime deputy com-
mandant of Majdanek, tells the
court not to forget that the do-
fondants are also suffering since
they have lived with and for
the rest of their days will con-
tinue to live with the memory
of their misdeeds.
ANOTHER defense attorney
pleads understanding for those
who took the lives of a quarter of
a million people. After all, he ex-
plains matter-of-factly, the vic-
tims often contributed to their
own suffering and eventual death
by acting irresponsibly, defying
authority and lacking discipline.
Yes, contends one of the de-
fense attorneys, children were in-
deed brutally thrown into the
DR. REISS, a survivor of the
Theresienstadt concentra-
tion camp, is Is director of
the Anti-Defamation
League's European Affairs
Department.
trucks which took lthem to the
gas chambers, but that was be-
cause their mothers clung to
them and refused to part with I
them. If the mothers had co-
operated, the children would have
been led away in orderly fashion.
Still another defense lawyer
acknowledges that his client
whipped female inmates about
the legs until only shreds were
left of the stockings they wore as
protection against the bitter cold.
But, he reminds the court, the
women knew it was forbidden to
wear stockings.
Justification is given for the
brutality with which Hildegarde
Laechert, a camp guard, un-
leashed her German Shepherd to
fatally maul an inmate. It is sug-
gested preposterous as it may
sound that the victim brought
the punishment on herself by not
fending off an SS-man's amorous
advances, although she had re-
jected Laechert's lesbian
overtures.
IT IS not easy to read the re-
ports and transcripts of the Maj-
danek trial. Which of these peo-
ple knew my father? Which of
them killed him? And as I read,
an ultimate irony transcends the
past and brings us into the
present.
As this trial hobbles to its in-
evitable conclusion, as accused
mass murderers are accorded all
the legal protection available
under democracy, and even as
they acknowledge and seek justi-
fication for the atrocities they
committed, there are spiritual
heirs of Adolf Hitler who con-
Trial Winding Down
Ryan Given Life
In Duesseldorf Court
DUESSELDORF Former SS guard Hermine
Ryan was sentenced Tuesday to life imprisonment for her
part in the deaths of more than 1,000 prisoners who died
in the gas chambers. Seven other SS members received
sentences from three to 12 years for their role in the killing
of 200,000 Jews and Poles at the Majdanek concentration
camp.
Ryan, then Hermine Braunsteiner, was accused of
luring undernourished children to their deaths by offering
them sugar. She was -*lso known to many as "the
Stomping Mare," a name she earned by kicking and
trampling children and inmates to death with her riding
boots.
RYAN SERVED as a guard at Majdanek for 14
months and was sentenced after the war, by her native
Vienna, to a three-year prison term for the maltreatment
of prisoners at the Ravensbrueck camp in Germany.
She married a New York electrical worker in Canada
in 1958 and became an American citizen in 1963. Ryan
was extradited to Germany in 1973 for her Nazi crimes
and stripped of her citizenship.
Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesenthal who heads the
Documentation Center in Vienna was responsible for
tracking Ryan down.
Israel Negotiates With KLM
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Negotiations have broken
down between the Dutch airlines KLM and the Israeli
Ministry of Transport over the number of flights the
Dutch carrier may offer weekly between Amsterdam and
Tel Aviv. The difficulty arose when KLM insisted on five
flights a week. Israel allows only four and alleged that
KLM intended to use the fifth to carry American passen-
gers to Israel via Amsterdam. KLM agreed to limit its
flights to four weekly but only as a temporary concession.
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The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
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I'age.8
The Jewish Floridian of South, County
Friday.Juiyl0l
Haig Declares
AWACS Fight Set AsideAt Least For the Moment
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
was urged by leading mem-
bers of the Senate and
House to withdraw his Ad-
ministration's proposed
arms package sale to Saudi
Arabia or risk "a humili-
ating defeat" and the dan-
ger of dividing the nation.
The Administration has
apparently put off making
the decision at least
through the late summer.
Secretary of State Alexan-
der Haig told a CBS "Face
the Nation" program
Sunday that there would be '
an "additional delay." i
HE SAID more negotiations
would be required in order to
neutralize strong Congressional
opposition to the deal, which in-
cludes the sale of five AWACS to
the Saudis. Haig said, however,
that the delay "will not be sub-
stantial and will not change the
intent of the President to proceed
with the sale."
Sen. Bob Pack wood (R.. Ore.)
told a press conference at the
Capitol that 54 Senators, a
majority of the Senate, had
signed his letter to the President,
urging him not to sell the five
AWACS reconnaissance aircraft,
enhancement equipment for F-15
fighter and other items in the
proposed package for Saudi
Arabia.
"It is our deep belief that this
sale is not in the best interest of
the United States, and therefore
recommend that you refrain from
sending this proposal to Con-
gress," the letter said.
At a press conference a short
while later in a House office
building, Reps. Clarence Long
(D., Md.) and Norman Lent (R.,
N.Y.) said their resolution of
disapproval of the sale had 224
supporters, a majority of the
House. Long added that at least
75 others had told him and Lent
that they would support the reso-
lution but did not want to sign
the item now to avoid pressure
from the White House.
Packwood said that at least
two to four other Senators told
him they would sign the letter.
He said this was why the Presi-
dent should not even send the
sale to Congress to avoid a
"divisive debate" that would
split l>oth parties. Congress, the
nation and the allies of the U.S.
PACKWOOD SAID his letter:
was signed by 20 Republicans1
and 34 Democrats. Long also
warned that Reagan risked a
"humiliating defeat" and
problems with his own party in
the 1982 Congressional elections.
He said the Long-Lent resolution
of disapproval was signed by 54
Republicans and 74 Democrats
from 38 states and covered the
entire political spectrum.
Lent said he was informed that
of the 100 resolutions of
disapproval introduced in the
House so far. This way the first
to have more than 200 co-
sponsors, and it was done before
the issue was ever formally pre-
sented to Congress.
Packwood noted that his letter
to Reagan was signed after
Israel's raid on Iraq's nuclear
plant on June 7 which, he said
indicated that the raid had no
effect on attitudes toward the
AWACS sale.
THE LETTER to Reagan from
the Senators said that one of the
most important reasons to reject
the sale "is the fact tr it the
Saudis have not chosen a con-
structive role in the Camp David
process Packwood said that the
Saudis have been an "impedi-
ment" to efforts to establish
i in the Middle East.
He said that when the Senate
approved the sale of 62 F-15s to
Saudi Arabia in 1978, it was
promised that the Saudis would
play a moderating role for peace
in the Middle East. Instead,
Packwood said, the Saudis
opposed the Camp David agree-
ments and have boycotted Egypt
for signing a peace treaty with
Israel.
"Our interest is served by
peace in the Middle East, "Pack-
wood said. "Saudi Arabia is not
moving in the direction of what is
our interest."
Sen. Henry Jackson (D.,
Wash.) who, along with Sens.
Roger Jepsen (R., Iowa) and
Rudy Boschwitz (R.. Minn.)
joined Packwood at the press
conference, said giving the Sau-
dis AWACS would not provide
for the regional security which
the U.S. wants. He said the U.S.
should not provide Saudi Arabia
with what "we do not provide our
NATO allies."
JACKSON explained that the
AWACS used by NATO are
under command of Americans
even though they may have some
foreign staff aboard. He said this
also is true of four AWACS the
U.S. moved into Saudi Arabia
last year because of the Iraqi-
Iranian war and which are under
complete command of Ameri-
cans, even though some Saudis
are aboard. He said he would
prefer this type of situation
continue rather than selling
AWACS to the Saudis.
Jepsen and Boschwitz said
they feared selling AWACS to
Saudi Arabia because it was an
unstable regime and there was
the possibility that this highly
sophisticated equipment could
fall into Soviet hands. "There are
very few issues in which I would
break with this Administration of
foreign policy," Jepsen said.
But he said the overthrow of
the Shah's regime in Iran had
convinced him that it was dan-
gerous to place such sophisti-
cated weapons in the hands of
Tass Says Zionists
Working to Undermine
Socialism in Poland
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A report by Tass, the
Soviet news agency,
alleging that Zionist orga-
nizations are actively
engaged in "a massive
campaign to undermine
Socialist foundations in
Poland," was cited by
Charlotte Jacobson, chair-
man of the World Zionist
Organization-American
Section, as the "opening
gunshot" in a new Soviet
campaign against Zionism,
Israel and the Jewish
people.
Jacobson noted that the Tass
item quoted the Literaturnaya
Gazeta, the official publication of
the Soviet Writers Union, which
published an article on April 21
on "Anti-Polish Activities by
Zionists." According to Jacob-
son, the article was intended to
serve the Kremlin "during the
crisis in Poland as a ready source
of anti-Semitic quotation by the
Tass Soviet news agency."
SHE SAID that the WZO
"totally rejects these libelous,
but no less menacing allegations.
We brand them as a Nazi-like
attempt to spread anti-Jewish
lies, in this instance designed to
spark anti-Semitic fires directed
at the tiny and inconsequential
Jewish remnant in Poland and at
Jews living in Eastern Europe,
including the Soviet Union."
Jacobson said she categorically
denies "that the Zionist move-
ment embracing everyone of
its affiliated organizations has
ever been, or is at present,
engaged in the political internal
struggles in Poland or of any
other nation. This must be
branded as a sordid attempt to
resurrect the discredited lies of
the 'Protocols of Zion' once
more."
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unstable regimes that could
overthrown at any time.
PACKWOOD rejected the
argument that if the U.S. did not
sell the Saudis the weapons, they
could buy them from Britain or
France. He said that while that
may be true, the Saudis know
that if they are in danger only the
U.S. would help them and "that
is a bargaining chip we give away
too early."
an
Lent was the only speaker who
dealt directly with the F-15s. He
said he informed Reagan that
be "from its inception
regarded the sale of F-15 ai
to Saudi Arabia as a cavp.i
Arab blackmail." He
"giving those aircraft
some new offensive (
simply worsens the situation^
Long said that by provid
weapons to Saudi Arabia ls,
would seek additional arms'-
make up for what it considers!
new threat to its security
noted that Israel does not
to concentrate on its defei
rather than its troubled i
but "it feels it has to."
Community Calendar
July 11
Beth El Singles
house party
July 12
Beth El Singles Picnic
July 14
Jewish Current Events Club 2 p.m.
meeting
July 18
Beth El Singles Bowling
July 19
Beth El Singles Champagne Brunch
July 21
Jewish Current Events Club- 2 p.m. meeting
July 24
Beth El Singles Trip to Disney World
July 28
Jewish Current Events Club
La Chamade
3700 South Dixia Highway
West Pilm Batch. Florida 33405
Owner Host
JACQUES GARRIGUE
(305) 832-4733
Open Monday to Saturday
5:30 to 11 p.m.
Rtftiunnt Frmciis
Cocktails
Also Serving
Prix Fixe (set price)
$12.50
*& AT TM oA
Or THE COMPLETE PARTY RENTAL CENTER ^
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SECOND SESSIONS BEGINS MONDAY,
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LIMITED SPACE AVAILABLE
CO
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Camp Maccabee
A new day camp in Boca Raton providing
an exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming inatructlon
Free Swim Dally
Sporta
Arta and Crafts
Music
Drama
Danes
FlaW Trips
Two four-wash assaiona
Prs-school division 3 and 4 year old*
School dhrlelon children entering K-4* gru*
Mini bus pick-up to and from camp
For information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737


r.M
10,1981
The Jewish Fbridian of South County
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Page 10
Th* Jewish Floridian of South County
Prk**y. Juty i J
Paris Scene
Mitterand Picks Three
Jews, Including Communist
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) ,
Three Jews, including a
senior member of the Com-
munist Party, were ap-
pointed to the new French
government led by Socialist
Prime Minister Pierre
Mauroy. The 73 year-old
Minister of Industry, Pierre
Dreyfus, and 63 year-old
Minister of Justice, Robert
Badinter belong to the1
mainstream of the Socialist
Party and are active in
Jewish affairs.
The third, 47-year-old Charles
Fitterman, appointed Minister of
State in charge of transport, is
the second highest-ranking mem-
ber of the Communist Party. He
is one of the four Communists
who joined the government coali-
tion, turning France into the first
major Western country to have
Communist ministers and to be
governed by a Socialist-Com-
munist regime. ,
THE COMMUNISTS signed a
coalition agreement "recognizing
the situation created by the
Camp David agreements and re-
affirming the right of all states in
the region (the Middle East) in-
cluding Israel, to an independent
existence and their security."
At the same time, the agree-
ment reaffirmed "the right of the
Palestinian people to a home-
land." Communist Party Secre-
tary Georges Marchais declared
after the agreement was signed.
"We are in favor of Israel's ex-1
istence within safe and recog-
nized borders. We are also in
favor, however, of a homeland for
the Palestinians."
Socialist sources stressed that
the four Communist ministers
will be in charge of semi-technical
ministries such as health, admin-
istrative reform and professional
training. Fitterman is however,
not only Minister of Transport
but also the third highest ranking
member of the government and
one of the five "Ministers ol
tate," a member .of the Inner
abinet.
NONE OF the Communists is
expected to play any role ir
shaping of France's foreign or de |
fense policy. The sources recallec
that Communists served in
France's post-war government
headed by Gen. Charles de Gaulle
and have also participated in
Socialist coalitions in NATO-
member states such as Iceland
and Portugal.
Fitterman was born to an im-
migrant Polish Jewish couple
which settled in the northern
mining city of Saint Etienne. In-
itially trained as an electrician,
he joined the Communist Party
when he was 18 and soon became
a full time party worker. He was
elected to the Politburo in 1976,
after having headed the party's
ideological training center, and
has served as member of Parlia-
ment for the last eight years.
Although he is known to speak
fluent Yiddish, which his parents '
Moses and Lezla (born Rosen-
olum), still use, he has never
shown the slightest interest in
Jewish or Israel affairs. He is de-
scribed as a hard-liner who in-
variably obeys Party discipline.
THE TWO other newly-ap-
pointed Jewish ministers, Drey-
fus and Badinter, play important,
roles within the Jewish com-
munity. Dreyfus is president of
the French branch of OUT and
Badinter a member of the FSJU
Board.
Born into a traditional Jewish
A1 sat ion family, Dreyfus first
went into business with his
father. After obtaining a doctor-
ate in law he joined the Ministry
of Finance where he remained
until his retirement five years ,
ago.
After serving in various senior
posts, he was appointed presi-
dent of the state-owned Renault
automobile company which he I
directed for 20 years and turned
into one of the world's largest
and most prosperous corpora-
tions. After his retirement from
Renault he agreed to head the
French ORT.
He is a close, personal friend of
President Francois Mitterrand.
His appointment as Minister of
Few Jews Win Seats In
French National Assembly
PARIS tJTA|- The I Organization
second round of France's
parliamentary elections
which resulted in a sweep-
ing victory for President
Francois Mitterrand's
Socialist Party, brought
fewer than a half dozen
known Jews into the newly -
elected 491-member
National Assembly, and
only one of those identifies
himself as a Jew.
*1
Industry seems to indicate that
the government intends to ac-
celerate its plans for the national-
ization of several large industrial
corporations.
BADINTER is a member ol
the Board of France's Central
Jewish Welfare Fund (FSJU),
and has also been active on behalf
of Soviet Jewry. A prominent at-
torney who has specialized in
criminal affairs he also runs a
large office for corporate law. He
has led a public campaign against
capital punishment and his ap-
pointment as Minister of Justice
indicates that the government in-
tends to outlaw the death
penalty.
Badinter was born into a
family of East European immi-
grants. He teaches law at the
Sorbonne and is married to the
daughter of advertising tycoon
Marcel Blaustein-Blanchet. Both
he and his wife, Elizabeth, sup-
port Israel's "doveish" organize
lions such as Peace Now and New
Outlook.
The other Jewish Minister,
Jack Lang, appointed in the first
Mauroy government as Minister
of Culture, also favors the "dove
ish" line and is often highly criti-
cal of many Israeli policies in the
occupied territories and in its re-
lations with the Arab states.
igious Directory
BNAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Avi., Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phm. i
856S. Rabbi Nathan Zahssr. Sabbath Services: Friday at *u
Saturday at 9:30 am.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI BMUNA
(61 Brittany L., Kings Point, Defray Beach, Fla. 33446
Harry Silver, President. Service dairy 8 a.m. and 6 p m. SstunW
holidays 9 am. Phone 49S-7407. w"yi
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
Oriole Jewish Center Conative Sabbath Services at First re
.Savings A Loan Assn. Branch offices at Atlantic Ave. (corner C
Road) Fridays 8 p.m. 4 Oneg Shabbat Saturdays 9 am-Kidduah I a,
Mincha-Maariv. Jack M. Levine. 498-1664.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, Fl 33432. Reform. Phone J
8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Summer 1
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:16 p.m
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla 33432. Conservstj
Located in Century Village. Boca. Services 6:30 p.m. Saturday 91
Nathan Weiner. President. 483-6567 -9 a.m. to 12:00 a.m.
TEMPLE EMETH OF THE DELRAY HEBREW CONGREGATION
6780 West Atlantic Ave.. Deb-ay Beach. Fla 33446. Conservitm.
Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Benjamin B. Adler, Cantor]
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyi
at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church. 188 S Swinton Ave.. Delrsy i
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday iJ
8:16 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Lawrence Sommers 491
0797.
%M
and other com-
munity self-protection agencies.
THE SOCIALIST Party won
an absolute majority of 275 seats.
Political observers here stress
that the new Administration can
now pass any legislation it wants
with no real oppositionand can
conduct a foreign policy of its
own choosing without the need to
consider the parliamentary
opposition.
Sooth County
Jewish Community Day School
1981 -82 Registration
Now Open
Classes 1 6
Small classes
Personal instruction
Secular and Judaica curriculum
Quality education within a
Modern Jewish setting
For Further Information
Call 395-3212
The new deputies, known to be
Jewish, are Claude Gerard I
Marcus and Olivier Stirn, both
neo-Gaullists; Pierre Zarka, a
Communist; Jean Worms and
Claude Estier, both Socialists.
Only Marcus, a Paris Deputy,
openly identifies himself as Jew-
ish and plays a role in Jewish
community affairs.
MOST OF the new deputies
are new to the political scene anc
have not displayed interest ir.
international affairs generally or
the Middle East in particular.
Three outgoing Jewish de-
puties, all members of the Center
Right Party, are former Majority
Leader Lucien Neuwirth, Lionel
Stoleru and Jean Pierre-Bloch.
All were close to local Jewish
affairs and Israel. Stoleru, a
former Labor Minister, served on
the board of the French Jewish
Consistory untill his appoint-
ment to the Cabinet.
Pierre-Bloch, whose father is |
president of the French B'nai
B'rith and LICRA, was a sup-
porter of the Jewish Defi
JOSEPH S. ZINNS, M.D.
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
GENERAL AND VASCULAR SURGERY
BY APPOINTMENT
AT
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
7100 WEST CAMINO REAL
SUITE 201
BOCA RATON, FLORIDA 33433
368-8526
BlJlMeiJIlMlIlPMeJlMl^
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153% N. Congress Ave. IN. W 2nd Avs.l
Soymcsi syaafj
c;
RICHARD E. KOWALSKY, M.D., P.A.
NORMANS.COHEN, M.D.
Announce the opening of an office in Delray Beach
for the practice of
* OBSTETRICS GYNECOLOGY and INFERTILITY
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
Office Mrs Men.. Tu
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MEDK^U^ WORKMEN^ COMP.,
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909 Palm Trail
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(305) 278-4442/278-4448
By Appointment Only
.GenzPlawj
299 W. Camlno Gardens Bouljjgl
By Appointment Only!


uiyigMf.J^10'1981
The Jewish Flpridian of South County
Page 11

s
ConrntfU.1... gf a-

bbi William Berkowitz, president of the Jewish National Fund, welcomes Gov. Hugh L.
i and Mrs. Evangeline Gouletas-Carey to a special reception at JNF House, New York
y, celebrating their recent marriage and the upcoming presentation of JNF's coveted
Tree of Life" award to Mrs. Gouletas-Carey and her brother, Nicholas Gouletas. Left to
ht are Rabbi Berkowitz, Gov. Carey, Mrs. Gouletas-Carey, Nicholas Gouletas, and Dr.
nuel I. Cohen, executive vice president of the JNF.
Headlines
Halt Called to Federal 'Abuses'
I The American Jewish Congress is calling on the
IS. Congress to end the "abuses" of race-
cious federal anti-discrimination programs
ile retaining the principle of affirmative action
bpromote equal opportunity.
[Testifying before the Senate Judiciary Sub-
pmmittec on the Constitution, Nathan Z. Der-
Dwitz, director of AJCongress' commission on
M and Social Action, opposed a constitutional
ndment on affirmative action but said that
rh antidiscrimination programs "must not be
ndoned as a social policy.''
[ Affirmative action is "a crucial step to making
I our national commitment to true equality,"
showitz said. "Moreover, minorities properly
iteive it as a manifestation of governmental
ncern for their welfare."
| He cautioned against a constitutional amend-
K'M. however, because "the Constitution
dies fundamental law and should not be
mpered with by amendment to deal with every
icial issue which arises." especially when
nedies can be found in legislation and ad-
nistrative action.
I How would the Egyptians react in the event of
[clash between Israel and Syria? In an interview
fied in the afternoon Hebrew daily, Yediot
Vmnot. Israel's Chief of Staff, Gen. Rafael
fytan, does not have an optimistic view. He says
at on all accounts Egypt would have to be
ckoned with as one of the forces that would
lit against Israel. He further stresses that he
> not share in the belief that war with Egypt is
Idling of the past.
[Commenting on the PLO, Eytan says that the
ousts operating out of Lebanon have been
nsiderably weakened as a result of Israeli
tons taken against them. At the same time, he
the terrorist problem will be around for a
! time to come.
Responding to a question as to how he rates the
brrent generation of youths, the Chief of Staff
Thed "I do not share the belief that today's
uth in Israel is of a caliber below that of the
With we had 30 years ago. Quite the contrary;
day's soldiers in Israel's army are better than
D* of prior years; even superior to those who
ttled for Israel's independence 33 years ago."
i^G. Emerson Travis, president of the Miami-
de Chapter of the American National Red
P Society, has been congratulated by Rabbi
T'hin R. Dobin, international chairman of
ration Recognition, for Travis' statement
*g of the International Committee of the Red
rpss to find a way to bring Israel's Magen David
^m Society into the world Red Cross organiza-
00 s a full-fledged member.
fcThe statement was made at a recent Greater
i awards dinner of the local American Red
David for Israel Division. Rabbi Dobin
*d Travis standing before one of the fleet of
"lances which citizens of South Florida have
ented to the Israeli public health organiza
The Anti-Defamation League of B'ani B'rith
1 Praised Connecticut for enacting a law that
* Paramilitary training camps run by the Ku
Klux Klan and other extremist groups.
The legislation, signed into law by Gov. Wil-
liam A. O'Neill, is based on a model statute drawn
up by ADL and introduced in the Connecticut
legislature by State Sen. John Daniels.
H. William Shure, chairman of the League's
Connecticut Regional Board, said, "I commend
all those who worked so hard for its passage.
With the recent upsurge of Klan activity in Con-
necticut, this legislation is vital and necessary."
Dorothy James, the widow of Gen. Daniel
"Chappie" James, Jr., has been named honorary
trustee of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.
National Memorial Inc., President Ainslee Ferdie
announced.
"We are very proud to have Mrs. James
represent her husband in helping our cause to
preserve and to present testaments of the
patriotism of American Jews," Ferdie declared.
Ferdie, who also served as JWV's National
Commander, recalled that Gen. James had
worked closely with JWV during his lifetime. As
the first Black four-star Air Force General, who
had begun his career as a civilian instructor pilot,
"Gen. James was sensitive to issues of discrimi-
nation and anti-Semitism and frequently con-
sulted with JWV on these matters," Ferdie
declared.
Martin Perlberger. of the law firm of Rubin,
Miller and Eagan, Beverly Hills and San Francis-
co, is co-chairman of a delegation of U.S. at-
torneys scheduled to visit Israel and Egypt to
better acquaint American lawyers with the legal
systems in the two countries.
Serving as co-chairman with Perlberger is
Mont P. Hoyt of Houston, Tex., editor-in-chief of
the International Law News.
The delegation will be traveling under the
auspices of the American Bar Association Section
of International Law Legal Exchange Committee.
The visit is scheduled Jan. 22 to Feb. 7,1982.
Prof. Sir James Lighthill and Prof. Hans W.
Kosterliu, both of Great Britain, have been
chosen as the 1981 recipients of the Harvey Prize
of the Technion Israel Institute of Technology.
Chairman of the Israel Committee for the Harvey
Prize, Maj. Gen. (Res.) Amos Horev, president of
the Technion, announced the awards made at a
festive ceremony on the Technion campus in
Haifa on June 21.
Lighthill, provost of University College,
London, received the Harvey Prize in Science and
Technology "in recognition of his pioneering
research in fluid mechanics and his leadership in
the application of mathematics to the engineering
and biological sciences."
Kostorlitz, director of the Unit on Addictive
Drugs, University of Aberdeen, received the
Harvey Prize in Human Health for his work "on
the discovery, identification, and pharmacology
of naturally occurring enkephalins and opiates in
the brain, which has exerted an all embracing
influence on neuroscientists working on the bio-
chemistry and pharmacology of the brain."
Reagan Social Security
Changes Under fire
By AJCongress Study
NEW YORK Calling been their regular work but who
lack the education and experience
the Reagan Administra-
tion's proposed changes in
the Social Security system
"hasty and ill conceived,"
the American Jewish Con-
gress has recommended a
two-part plan as an
"equitable and feasible"
solution to the system's
short-term cash flow
problem.
And a letter to Representative
J. J. Pickle, the Texas Democrat
who is chairman of the House
Ways and Means Subcommittee
on Social Security, Dr. Seymour
Z. Mann, chairman of the
AJCongress Commission on
Urban Affairs, and Jack Elkin,
co-chairman of the Congress'
Governing Council, proposed su-
porting one halt of the cost of
Medicare with appropriations
from general revenue funds and
borrowing from the current sur-
plus in the Disability Fund to
replenish the Old Age Survivors
Insurance (OASI) Fund.
"THESE MEASURES would
ensure the integrity of the system
and provide the time necessary
for a proper and comprehensive
legislative consideration of
solutions for the system's long-
term problems," Dr. Mann and
Elkin said.
The Administration's current
proposals, they slated, would
adversely affect those most in
need.
"Most retirements occur before
age 65, and the decision to retire
is usually made because of
inability to find work," they
pointed out. "The removal of the
other-than-medical criteria for
disabled will affect most those
who are disabled from what had
to perform other, less taxing
work."
DESPITE their organiza-
tion's "vigorous objections" to
these proposals, however, the
AJCongress leaders said they
believe that "imbedded" in the
Administration's proposals are
"options that should be the
subject of further study and do
seem worthy if related to
equitable phasing-in criteria."
Among those ideas which they
said merit additional study are:
Extending coverage to public
employees in all jurisdictions.
Eliminating windfall benefits.
Taxing 50 percent of benefits.
Allowing federal tax deduc-
tions for social security taxes.
Mitigating the regressive
character of the social security
tax.
Supplementing employer and
employee contributions to social
security with appropriations
from general revenue.
"THERE surely are other ad-
justments and changes that
could be developed that would
speak to the system's problems
but that would not destroy the
principal social goals that from
the adoption of the first Social
Security legislation in 1935 have
been an integral part of the
nation's social welfare objec-
tives." they said.
"These goals must be pre-
served." they declared, "and. as
reflected in the Social Security
System, be articulated with other
national legislation that will sup-
port and sustain the achievement
of these noble objectives."
Announcing
--PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Wl-Jf Jewish Funeral Director
Your Neighborhood Funaral Director
Providing the. Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
iiwi ox w w~ .i. -- Ci ki Ma *!
OCAIATOM
41-4111
427-S544 eri-TMO
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
S4S-SM1
Flagler
c*Bank
:o
MORE THAN A BANK
Where You're More Than A Customer
A FULL SERVICE BANK

For information
659-2265
(ITSPELLS BANK)
Main Office
501 South Flagler Drive
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33401
Nortlake Blvd. Branch
2863 Northlake Boulevard
Lake Park, Fla. 33410
Forest Hill Branch
1860 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


The Jewish Fl
T
RADIAO
WHITES
'i>j*:.'S?v~.
SIZE
* 185x14
*205x14
*215x14
205x15
215x15
PRICF
59.70
61.21
67.43
69.49
63.03
225x15
230x15
64.96
T.E.T.
2.30
2.51
2.84
2.72
2.91
3.34
71.66
3.36
Quantities Are Limited
P195/75-14
ER78-14
P205/75-14
FR78-14
P205/75-15
GR70-15
GR78-15
P215/75-15
HR78-15
69.53
71.17
74.11
81.51
78.12
2.55
2.91
2.95
78.12
84.41
w
2.75
2.94
XCA LIGHT
TRUCK TIRES
SIZE
700x15
6 ply tubeless
750x16
8 ply lube-lype
?lr
800x16.5
8 ply tubeless
875x16.5
8 ply tubeless
PRICE
77.66
96.30
96.85
104.81
950x16.5
8 ply tubeless
10x16.5
8 ply tubel'-ss
119.59
F.E.T.
3.04
4 14
bounty
/ridiy.Juy]
LBLFGoodrich
BELTED
CLM
A STRONG,STABLE
TIRE AT A MOST
IAFFORDABLE PRICE
P155/80B13
^LtWCHIfctS Pius
\M 1^ W 139

SIZE
P165/80B13
P175/80B13
P185/75B14
P195/75B14
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
PRICE
3Qi>6
31.79
35-48
3LQ9
38.13
39.40
F.E.T.
1.56
1.65
1.77
2.01
2.14

P-METRIC
POLYESTER CORD
FIBERGLASS
BELT
FACTORY
WHITEWALLS
41.35
37.90
40.43
42.50
44.46
2.24
2.45
2.13
2.40
2.56
2.77
Fiberqlass 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
El; Goodrich
LIFESAVER
XLM
P-METRIC
"sgr
P195/70R13
P205/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
FACTORY
P195/75R14
WHITEWALLS
P205/75R14
w v v v
P215/75R14
PRICE
51.38
52.75
55.81
47.91
52.75
F.E.T.
2.24
2.13
2.35
1.88
2.04
57.48
59.90
61.05
P225/75R14
P205/75R15
3 88
P215/75R15
4 27
P225/75R15
124.64
4.88
* f I
P235/75R15
P155/80R13
4.88
P175/80R13
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
P185/80R13
65.31
62.31
64.74
67.04
226
237
252
2 74
2.50
264
285
71.88
45.50
49.08
50.34
306
1.52
1.79
1.91
"Siir
4TRX
RADIALS
&4MAG
WHEELS
check our stores to see if
these will fit your model car
190 65R390 BLACK
220 55R390 WHITE
155x12
145x13
155x13
165x13
165x14
175x14
165x15
YOUR
CHOICE
ONLY
$499
EXCHANGE
PlusFE
Tax 8 80
to 9 48
175/70x13
185/70x13
PRICE
40.67
37.59
F.E.T
1.39
155SR12
42.90
48.13
50.16
54.85
53.24
57.85
64.02
NORTON
185/70x14
CORAL CABLES
Bird & Oouglaa Road 446 8W1
NORTH MLAM
68.31
1.32
155SR13
1.48
1.61
1.73
206
IMPORTED
RADIALS
FOR FOREIGN
& MOSTDOMESTIC ^sris
SMALL AND rtssRu
165SR13
1.81
INTERMEDIATE CARS 75SR 4
33.53 i 207
36.30 1-9QI
37.80 209
1.73
1.90
2.06
HIALEAM/PALM SPRINGS MILK
1275 49th St 822-2500
* MIAMI AIR PORT
rnnwn-FJRi
ASK ABOUT OUR FREE 8 POINT SAFETY CHECK-UP
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd 7 587-2186
TAMARAC
-Sir-CE 192'
. FT. PlfUCI
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
tMMMN
13360 N W7th Ava 68V8S41 N W 25 St & MNam Dairy Rd 503-nSI 441 & W Cornmarclal Blvd. 735-27>2 756 2tt Straat 567-1T74
NMIAMIREACH WT MIAMI TAMARAC ORLANOO
1700 NE 163rd St 045-7454 Bird & OaHoway Rda 552-6656 N Unrvaralty Or at McNab Rd. 721-4700 3620 E Colonial Or MB-"*'
* MIAMI REACH KENDALL DR./HKJATE SOUARE POMPANO REACH WINTER FAR*
1454 Alton Road 672-5353 672 8 W 88lh St 387-0128 3181N FadaraJ Hwy. 943-4200 691 S Orlando Ava 645-5JUD
SOUTH OADC HOMESTEAD WEST PALM REACH DAYTONA REACH
8001S DIxlaHwy 667-7575 3OO0 S Fadaral Hwiy. 247-1622 516 South Dbua 832-3044 007 VoKiala Ava. 255-740'
CUTLBRRIOOE .WMOtLirWOOO LAKE PARK/N PALM REACH MA*",V,^4443
pa. 20390 S CHxIa Hwy 233-5241 407 S Stata Rd 7 087-O45O 632 N Laka Blvd. 648-2644 2065 E Thmtaml 774-444J
WtMMf MASTER L-AHU. !. FT LAUOEROALE DEERFIELD REACH
AMERICAN EXPRESS DINER S CLUB 1740 E Sunnaa Brvd 483-7588 2266 W HBaboro Brvd 427-8600
TIRE
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