The Jewish Floridian of South County


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
virna iia in
/olume 4 Number 2
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, January 8,1982
fna Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
Friedlander to be
Honored At B'nai Torah
Julius Friedlander will be
honored at a breakfast at B'nai
Torah Congregation on Sunday,
Jan. 31 at 9:30 a.m. by the B'nai
A Torah Committee for the 1982
" UJA-Federation Campaign.
Guest speaker at the breakfast
will be Major General Daniel
Matt, Israel defense forces liaison
in the occupied territories.
George Goldstein, chairman of
the breakfast, indicates that a
minimum family gift of $100 is
established for attendance at the
" Friedlander was a halutz (pio-
neer) in Palestine in 1920-1923. In
Newark, New Jersey in 1929, he
organized aid to the victims of
the Hebron Pogrom where 37
Jewish Talmudic students were
massacred. In Newark he was al-
so a director of the Hebrew Free
l.<>an Association and organized
the Histadrut Chapter.
In Bethlehem. New Hamp-
shire, Friedlander was a director
of the National Hay Fever Home,
a member of Temple B'nai Abra-
ham, and vice president of the the
Federation/UJA 1982
Campaign Reaches $1 Million
Julius Friedlander
Bethlehem Hebrew Congregation
for 40 years. He was also active in
UJA from its inception in the
early 1920s.
Friedlander moved to Boca
Continued on Page 6
Norman Stone, General Cam-
paign chairman for the 1982
UJA-Federation Campaign, an-
nounces with pride that the drive
has reached SI million, which
represents the half-way mark of
the 12 million goal set for the
Stone indicated that he was
most pleased with the expanded
number of gifts this year and
with the campaign momentum
that has been established.
"The UJA-Federation cam-
paign is now in new geographical
areas that have never been in-
cluded in the past. As new condo-
miniums and neighborhoods are
developed, our volunteers and
professional staff are there
organizing the Jewish com-
munity," Stone said.
Abner Levine, associate gener-
al chairman for the campaign,
said "I look forward to seeing the
entire Jewish community at our
Gala Dinner Dance on Wednes-
day night, Jan. 13 at the Great
Hall at the Boca Raton Hotel.
This is one event where we can
truly enjoy ourselves in a festive
atmosphere while at the same
time benefit the Jewish com-
munity in Israel and throughout
the world."
Stone indicated that through-
out January and February the
campaign will continue on many
levels. He expressed great satis-
faction that the synagogues in
South County have become an
active part of the Federation-
UJA campaign, and are sponsor-
ing events in support of the
Margie Baer, chairperson for
the Women's Campaign, stresses
that the five women's lunches are
yet to be held. The first will be on
January 11th when the Lion o*
Judah Division will meet. She
asks that a'1 women in South
County be involved in the cam-
paign. Information concerning
these luncheons can be obtained
by calling the South County Jew-
ish Federation.
The Federation indicates that
over 500 people are volunteering
on the campaign, but many more
are needed. Volunteers can con-
tact the Federation office for
Ariel Sharon Against Forcible
Evacuation of Families
Opposition To Restructure
Of Military Gov't.
Minister Ariel Sharon has come
out strongly against calls for the
forcible evacuation of Gush
I.munim families who have
occupied houses in Talmei Yosef,
a Rafah area moshav.
tv,In an official statement,
Sharon expressed his confidence
that "when the time comes" the
squatters would agree to leave
quietly. The "time' apparently
referred to the time early next
year when Israel will be required
to evacuate the entire Pithat
Rafah area.
THERE HAVE been calls,
inter alia from Deputy Premier
Simcha Ehrlich. for the forcible
eviction of the F.munim oc-
cupiers. But Sharon warned his
> fellow ministers "to avoid if at all
possible any physical confronta-
tion between Jews."
Ehrlich, who as chairman ol
the Ministerial Settlement Com-'
At a ministerial meeting here,
Premier Begin specifically said he
did not want Sharon to take res-
ponsibility for the area evacua-
tion. Begin said some of his crit-
ics bad theorized that he ap-
pointed Sharon Defense Minister
deliberately for him to handle the
unpleasant and potentially
traumatic business of the evacu-
ation. "But that is not true," Be-
gin said. "I appointed him be-
cause of bis military abilities."
mittee and Minister of Agricul-
ture if responsible for the evacua-
tion of Rafah, made it plain that
he wants Sharon, still considered
Emunim's friend and protector in
the Cabinet, to handle the squat-
ters and to send in the army to
evict them if they refuse to leave.
But Sharon has now made it
clear publicly that he is in no
hurry to force a dramatic clash
between soldiers and F.munim
settlers, months before the area
evacuation deadline.
West Bank and Gaza Strip
mayors and leaders have
expressed opposition to re-
ported plans by Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon to
restructure the Military
Government, splitting it
into separate military and
civilian functions.
Hebrew University Prof.
Menachem Milson. a former Arab
affairs adviser to the Military
Government and the Army
General Staff, has been chosen to
head the civilian section.
UNDER THE plan, regular
security and military duties
would be the responsibility of
specially-designated military
units, not under the command of
the Military Government but of a
separate body. These are the type
of functions which would be con-
tinued by the Israel Army under
Premier Menachem Begin's
autonomy plan, with the civilian
functions devolving on Prof. Mil-
son, if he agrees, passing over to
the local residents.
The scheme is seen as a further
step towards introduction of the
autonomy plan somewhat akin
to the late Foreign Minister
Moshe Day an's proposal for the
"unilateral imposition of local
The East Jerusalem Arabic
newspaper, El-Fajjer, warned
against the "Attempt to find an
alternative to the PLO" and
quoted Nabhis Mayor Bassam
Shakka as calling it "a separate
futile step to undermine Palestin-
ian unity" which would not help
impose autonomy as all residents
were against it.
Gaza Mayor Rashad A
Shawwa said, "I think that
changing the form will not help in
finding any solution for our
problem. What really matters is
changing the policy the Israeli
government has followed, of not
recognizing the right ef the Pal-
estinians to self-determination."
THE ARAB Village League,
which has been wooed by the De-
fense Ministry as a possible
alternative to the more national-
istic mayors, thought there
might be merit in the new
scheme, which its spokesmen re-
garded as a mere change in ad-
ministrative functions.
Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freij,
who said he could not comment
fully without further details,
thought the plan, as so far re-
ported, would not work as the
majority of West Bank and Gaza
Strip residents were against it.
"You can't split it. The mili-
tary establishment at Bet El
(Military Government headquar-
ters near Ramallah) is actually
performing the duties of a gov-
ernment all services, health
education, public works, the
interrior and interior security,
social welfare and all these prob-
lems," Freij said.
Administration Moving Toward Healing Rift with Israel ?
The Reagan Administration ap-
peared to be moving toward heal-
ing the sharp rift that developed
with Israel over its annexation of
the Golan Heights and the subse-
quent suspension by the U.S. of
its recently signed strategic co-
operation agreement with Israel.
This was indicated in the re-
marks of two top Administration
officials in television interviews
and the State Department's
disclosure that the U.S. "it in
communication with the Israelis
on reinstatement" of the
memorandum of understanding
on strategic cooperation which
was suspended Dec. 18.
Expects No Further
Appearing on the CBS-TV
"Face the Nation" program,
Walter Stoessel, Undersecretary
of State for Political Affairs, said
the Administration expects "no
further aggravation of the
relationship" between the U.S.
and Israel. At the same time, the
U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations, Jeane Kirkpatrick,
answering questions on the ABC-
TV "The Week With David Brin-
kley" program, declared, "It is
inconceivable to me that we
would accept sanctions in the UN
against Israel."
Stoessel was asked if govern-
ments recentry aanctionecfhy the
U.S. (Israel/Poland and Soviet-
occupied Afghanistan) "have
been responsive." He replied, "I
think they are taking our views
seriously. We have made oar
points With Israel, I think
there is a lot of reflection going
on about the situation and I
think the prospects are there for
no further aggravation of the re-
Kirkpatrick was asked if the
U.S. would endorse a resolution
in the Security Council calling for
sanctions against Israel or if it
would "revamp that resolution so
that k is something we can vote
for rather than veto." She
replied, "We haven't even had s
resolution ... It is impossible to
guess what our response will be
to reeohitioos that do not exist."
Won't Accept
Against Israel
Kirkpatrick added: "We un-
derstand that the Syrians and
some of their colleagues right
now are considering whether they
want to come in with a very
strong resolution to impose sanc-
tions or whether they want to
come in with a mild resolution
and hope for consensus ... It is
inconceivable to me that we
would accept sanctions in the UN
against Israel."
Kirkpatrick's remarks were
today echoed in part by State
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer. He told reporters, "We
do not have the text of a resolu-
tion on sanctions or on any pro-
posed action releting to Israel's
so-called annexation of the Golan
Heights and until we do it
doesn't serve any useful purpose
to speculate on how we might

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Rothschilds Reelected to FSJU
PARIS (WNS) Guy de
Rothschild and his son David,
were reelected Dec. 13 by an
overwhelming majority of the ex-
ecutive committee of France's
major Jewish organization,' the
United Jewish Welfare Fund
(FSJU). Both Rothschilds were
reelected in spite of reports that
several members of the FSJU
National Council, the organiza-
tion's permanent general assem-
bly would vote against them be-
cause of the banking family's
overly close ties with the former
Administration of President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing.
TEL AVIV (WNS) The first
application of solar power for
commercial purposes began in Is-
rael Dec. 13. A specially built
computer activated 500 square
meters of solar energy collectors
to produce steam running an
electric generator at the Tapud
food factory in Shaar Hanegev.
The product; French fried
potatoes. The solar power plant,
known as the Luz system or LS-
1, was designed by Arnold Gold-
man, an engineer who recently
immigrated from the U.S. Ameri-
can experts described it as the
most efficient solar generator in
the world. The Tapud factory is
the first to use it on a commercial
proposal to establish a per-
manent Holocaust memorial ex-
hibit at the state museum here
was issued Dec. 14 by New York
State Senate Democratic Leader
Manfred Ohrenstein. The pro-
posal was supported by Senator
Howard Nolan Jr., and Assem-
blyman Richard Conners, both of
Albany. The exhibit is to include
artifacts, photographs, video-
tapes, books,pamphlets and other
learning materials that document
"the subhuman conditions of
Nazi concentration camps and
ghettos, as well as the resistance
movements and the survival of
the human spirt," Ohrenstein
Rift Healed
VIENNA (WNS) Shaking
hands in front of television
cameras, Chancellor Bruno Krei-
sky and Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasir Arafat
mended together their once splin-
tered friendship during a recent
and unexpected visit by Kreisky
to Abu Dhabi. Kreisky was on a
visit to Abu Dhabi, Kuwait and
Qatar for what he said were
mainly economic matters. At the
same time, Kreisky, in a show of
friendship, absolved the PLO of
responsibility of the murder of
Vienna city councilman Heinz
Nittel, a friend of Israel, last May
1. He said the gun that killed
Nittel was the same used to kill
the PLO representative in Brus-
sels, Nairn Khsder. The Chancel-
lor said the group responsible for
the murder was Al Asifa, headed
by Abu Nidal, which has threat-
ened his own life and that of Ara-
fat as well.
Board of Directors of El Al fas
approved an agreement w:ln a
large travel agency in C ;:i'ornia
to operate weekly charter flights
between Los Angeles and Tel
Aviv, according to a report here
Dec. 13. At the first stage, El Al
will operate 30 flights, once a
week, beginning next April. It
will be the longest distance flight
operated by the airlines. After
the first 30 flights. El Al will
consider whether to establish this
route on a regular basis or merely
add one more weekly flight.
nomic experts expressed op-
timism that Israel might be able
to keep its inflation rate down to
two digits following the pub-
lication of official inflation
figures for November here Dec.
16. The November figure was 5.8
percent, bringing the 12 month
total for November-to-November
to 103.6 percent. But the
December-to-December figure
may be below 100 percent if the
government succeeds in main-
taining the present slight down-
ward trend, these experts said.
LONDON The Israel Bond
Organization is more than half
way towards raising the initial
"seed" money for the Mediterra-
nean-Dead Sea canal which will
provide water from the Medi-
terranean for a hydro-electric
power station on the Dead Sea.
Bond Organization officials re-
ported Dec. 20 that they had
raised $40 million towards the
SI 10 million which the Israel
government wants to use to
launch the SI billion project.
NEW YORK The David
Yellin Teachers College in Jeru-
salem recently hosted a series of
meetings and receptions with
Senator Canon Sipheste Dlamani
of Swaziland and with that
country's director of the Ministry
of Education, Salomon Simelane,
it was reported here by a Friend
of the David Yellin Teachers
Foundation. Swaziland was one
of the few Black African coun
tries that did not break diplo-
matic relations with Israel after
the Yom Kippur War.
LONDON A study of the
international status won recently
by the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization concludes that the
PLO's claims of success are ex-
aggerated and that "the sub-
stance of its relations with in-
dividual states is far more com-
plicated that the PLO indicates."
The study, was conducted by the
Institute of Jewish Affairs (IJA),
research arm of the World Jewish
Congress. The study concedes
that the PLO's campaign for
worldwide diplomatic recognition
has had some success "in spite of
its unchanged national covenant
and the continued militant state-
ments of its leaders."
Ministry announced that the
Swiss army intends to buy from
Israel engines and cannons for
the 300 Centurian tanks the army
bought from England. Ap-
parently the tanks did not func-
tion properly and the British
manufacturing firm could not
rectify the problem. The entire
arms deal is expected to net
Israel 600 million in Swiss
West Bank Arab
Extradited to Israel
Ziad Abu Eain. a 22-year-old
West Bank resident accused of
participation in a bombing which
killed two boys and injured 36
other persona in Tiberias in 1979,
was formally extradited to Israel
Dec. 12. Deputy Secretary of
State William Clark, who had
been studying the legal aspects of
Israel's extradition request, sign-
ed a surrender warrant. American
authorities in Chicago, where
Abu-Eain has been held in prison
since his arrest by the FBI in
August, 1979, turned him over to
Israeli officials. The extradition
is the first since Israel and the
U.S. signed an extradition treaty
in 1963.
Clark said in his written state-
ment, "I have concluded that our
treaty with Israel and compelling
law require a conclusion that Abu
Eain be extradited. We have been
formally assured by the govern-
ment of Israel that the crimes
charged against Abu Eainmur-
der, attempted murder and caus-
ing bodily harm with aggravat-
ing intentare common criminal
charges which will be tried in an
ordinary civilian court." Fol-
lowing a series of appeals against
50 WM 58th Straw.
Nat* Yak. NY 10019
bro*ufTh> Shtt Bw
(Or*lm (JIJIJ
Quick Agreement
On West Bank
rael's ministerial delegation met
with Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak in Cairo recently. Af-
terwards, Interior Minister Yosef
Burg told reporters that
Mubarak shared the view of all
the parties concerned that
substantive agreements should
be reached as quickly as possible
in the current round of nego-
tiations over autonomy for the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Mubarak Jid not speak to the
press after the meeting, nor did
Burg's Cabinet colleagues For-
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon. But Burg described it as
a "good meeting." He told re-
porters that "the firm and only
basis for the process of peace in
our region" is the Camp David
agreements and that Mubarak
had affirmed that in "very clear
and distinct words."
Hassan Ah, who heads the Egyp-
tian negotiating team, also ex-
pressed hope that some progress
would be made in the autonomy
talks. Alfred Atherton, the U.S.
extradition which culminated
when the Supreme Court declined
to review his case, letting stand a
lower court's ruling that extra-
dition was permissable, the final
decision in the case was left to the
State Department.
Reservations Open
For Dinner Dance
Abner Levine, associate
general chairman of the 1982
UJ A-Federation Campaign, an-
nounces that reservations for the
Gala Dinner Dance, Wednesday,
Jan. 13 at the Great Hall of the
Boca Hotel are presently being
accepted by the South County
Jewish Federation office.
Levine indicated that he ex-
pects a record attendance at this
year's dinner dance. A minimum
$1,250 contribution to the Men's
Division campaign is established
for this event.
Levine urges those who have
not yet made reservations to con-
tact their regional chairpeople
listed below:
David Jacobson, Boca Lago, 482-
Herbert Leifman, lixa Weat,
Sol Fier. Estanda, 392-2330;
Sid Zuckerman, Del Aire, 499-
Rudy Lidsky, Hamlet, 498-0777;
Sydney Altman, South Ocean,
Howard Guggenheim, North
Ocean, 396-1006;
Stuart Schulman, North Ocean,
Donald Berger, Boca Raton, 396-
Edward Bobick, Boca Raton,
.Milton Kretaky, Delray Beach,
Ambassador to Egypt, told re-
porters that the U.S. would
continue to be a full and active
partner in the peace process in
every useful way.
Atherton and Samuel Lewis,
the U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
represented Washington in the
round of autonomy talks and
have done so since negotiations
were resumed in September. But
the Reagan Administration has
not appointed a special rep
resentative to the talks as the
Carter Administration had done
in the person of Ambassador Sol
Israel's aim at the moment is
an agreement with the Egyptians
on a "declaration of principles"
which it hopes to reach before the
April, 1982 deadline for Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai. The
Egyptians, while also professing
their desire for progress in the
negotiations, have indicated that
they are prepared to negotiate as
long as necessary to assure that
future Palestinian interests are
not harmed. The well informed
Cairo daily Al Ahram said in an
editorial that the autonomy talks
would take a long time.
B'nai B'rith Women
Hold Luncheon Jan. 21
B'nai B'rith Women Boca
Raton Chapter will hold its
second annual Children's Home
luncheon on Thursday, Jan. 21,
at 12:30 p.m. at the Boca Del
Mar Country Club. The Chil-
dren's Home in Israel is solely
supported by B'nai B'rith
Women. It accommodates dis-
placed and emotionally disturbed
children. All proceeds of this
luncheon will be sent to the Home
to be used wherein the need
Harriet Horowitz, B'nai B'rith
Women national membership
chairperson will be the principal
speaker. Horowitz has served at
president of District V, is now a
member of the South Coastal
Regional Board, a member of
BBW National Executive Board,
a member of the North Miami
Beach Commission on the Status
of Women and was recently ap-
pointed to the Florida Governor's
Committee on the Status' of thi*
Entertainment will be provided
by the .. udaic Raconteuse,
Mildred Epstein. For information
and reservations call Roz Last.
For Advertising
Call Susan
at 734-3222
Wednesday Departures
Miami To Tel Aviv
Round Trip
W9*V* Daily Flights
El Al Israel Airlines
1602 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Contact Your Travel Agent or El Al 1-800-22^6700
Elegant Distinctive, and
Personalized Catering
Complete Party
Kosher Catering
P.O. Box 187 Wast Palm Beach

Friday,January 8,1962
Tkt Jewish Florid/an of South County
Page 3
A Major Economic Success
{JTA Ftatun)
Following the success of Is-
ratech '81 in Jerusalem Is-
rael's major industrial exhibition,
featuring the country's latest
high-technology products Is-
raeli trade officials are looking
forward to a double dividend;
higher sales abroad, greater for-
eign investment at home.
More than 200 American
companies sent representatives
to take a look at Israel's newest
line of products in electronics,
solar energy, medical technology,
and other science-based industry.
While no official statistics have
been released, indications are
that the American visitors were
actively placing orders for Israeli
goods and particularly eager to
learn about the inducements Is-
rael offers to encourage foreign
businessmen to enter into joint
ventures with Israeli firms or to
set up their own manufacturing
plants in Israel. The government
"offers a wide range of grants,
loans and tax incentives to in-
vestors from abroad.
"But that is just icing on the
cake," according to one American
businessman who already has a
plan in Carmiel, near Haifa, and
is planning to double his factory
space. "What we really come for
is the pool of skilled workers
including engineers who are equal
to the best we have in the U.S.
at costs considerably lower than
what we have to pay.
"It's getting to the point that
if you want to keep abreast of
developments in products tike
, {isers, semi-conductors, new
"computer applications, and so on,
you've got to have an Israeli con-
Some of the Israeli products on
view at Isratech '81 wen en-
hanced and updated models of
items that have already won wide
acceptance in the European
Common Market (where Israeli
goods enter duty-free) and in the
'- Neorogar, an electrical pain
relief device the size of a pack of
cigarettes which blocks the pain
signals from reaching the brain.
Developed by scientists at
Hadassah Hospital and Kibbutz
Ginosar, Neurogar has proven
effective on many ailments, from
arthritis to backache and tennis
elbow. It is now being used in
hospitals and pain clinics
throughout the U.S. Neurogar is
distributed by Inter Med In-
_ du8triee of New York.
Tetrad, a telephone system de-
veloped especially for small
business by Telecommunications
and Electronics Inc. in Israel and
Pentacom in Yonkera, N.Y. Tel-
rad can perform a variety of func-
tions, such as automatic redialing
and preventing unwanted phone
Vanltloek, a spedalry designed
lock based on the principles of a
bank vault. One turn of the knob
bolts a door to the floor, ceiling
and both sides. It can be used for
entrance doors as well as closets
to create a veritable bank vault
for keeping jewelry, antiques and
other valuables safe. Vaultlock is
distributed by the Vaultlock Co.
in Baltimore, Maryland.
These and other new products
will help Israel exports in 1961
exceed the II billion mark for the
first time, according to Shmuel
Ben Tovim, Israel's Trade Com-
missioner to the U.S. "We are in-
creasingly optimistic about our
ability to understand the needs of
the American market and the
requirements of the American
consumer and the significant
increase in our exports this year
proves it," Ben Tovim said.
Particularly significant, he
said, was that the 81 billion
figure will be reached despite the
worldwide depression in dia-
monds, a major Israeli export.
"This new record," Ben Tovim
explained "will mark a 60 percent
increase in reports of industrial
products, other than diamonds,
to the U.S. since last year."
Israel expects to be reaping the
benefits of Isratech '81 for years
to come in sales of Israeli pro-
ducts, investment in Israeli in-
dustry and increased exposure
for Israel as the "high technology
country." And they're already
preparing for Isratech '82.
Israel Claims
Retention Of
Golan Approved
claimed that its retention of the
Golan Heights had at least the
tacit approval of a previous
American Administration.
Foreign Ministry sources said
that Premier Menachem Begin
had shown a note to that effect to
President Carter from his prede-
cessor, President Ford, to the
then Israeli Premier, Yitzhak
According to the sources, Ford
said the U.S. would understand
an Israeli refusal to withdraw
from the entire Golan Heights.
Rabin, responding to ques-
tions, would not confirm the de-
tails. But he said that both an
Justice Department
Withholds Deportation
Ambassador to Washington and
as Prime Minister he had conver-
sations with American officials to
assure Israel greater freedom of
action for political maneuver in
talks on the future of the Golan
(In Washington today, State
Department spokesman Dean
Fischer said "We are looking into
it" when asked to comment on
the reported letter from Ford to
Rabin said the Americans ob-
viously did not mean that Israel
could hold on to the entire Golan
area. He said the law adopted by
the Knesset December 14, in ef-
fect annexing that territory, had
not "helped the situation."
Court Rejects Appeal
Against Exemption
Justice Department agreed to
withhold deportation proceedings
for the time being against Otto
Albrecht von Bolschwing, a
former Gestapo official involved
with Adolf Eichmann in the
liquidation of Jews, who volun-
tarily gave up hia U.S. citizen-
ship, acquired illegally in 1969 by
concealing his Gestapo connec-
Allan Ryan who heads the Jus-
tice Department's Office of Spec-
ial Investigations (OSI), said de-
portation was waived for the pre-
sent because von Bolschwing, 72,
has a health problem which im-
pairs his ability to assist in hia
defense. The agreement, filed in
U.S. District Court in Sacra-
mento, California, must be ap-
proved by the court to be final.
Von Bolschwing was one of 11
former Nazis residing in the U.S.
against whom denaturalization
proceedings were underway be-
fore he relinquished citizenship.
In doing so, be admitted only to
membership in the Nazi Party.
But his Gestapo associations
have been documented in "Nazi
War Criminals in America: Facts
. Action" by Charles Allen Jr.
and Rochelle Saidel-Wolk, pub-
lished this year.
According to the writers, he
worked as an agent for Eich-
mann s office in the SS subeec-
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tion of the Reich Central Security
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Jews in the 1930s and 1940s, not-
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intelligence section in Rumania.
Supreme Court rejected an ap-
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ment between Likud and Agudat
Israel which exempts religious
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The court held that the appelant,
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Under the coalition agreement,
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justices Yitzhak Kahan, Dov
Levin and Yehuda Cohen, the
burden of military service is not
determined solely by the number
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the specific function of every
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January A, 1962
Terrorists Need Rejection
Not Recognition \
In Canada, two Palestine Liberation Organization
officials were recently invited to attend the Parti
Quebecois convention in Montreal despite Prime
Minister Rene Levesque's attempt to bar the invita-
tion and his subsequent explanation that it had been
tendered to embarrass him politically. Levesque call-
ed the invitation "kindergarten internationalism,"
but still, the invitation made its mark.
At just about the same time, far to the south in
K quad or, a PLO representative for the Andean
region requested authorization from the government
there to open a PLO office in Quito. This would be,
he said, Equador's first step toward recognizing the
"Palestinian state." As if that were not enough, in
Colombia in November, the PLO stated a huge pro-
paganda campaign to gain public sympathy and re-
cognition in that country.
Apparently, the PLO is well aware of the effects
that the media can have, especially when they tout
any movement sporting the word "liberation" in its
legend. In our view, governments should resist this
pressure and understand the fraud. It was the Aus-
trians in Europe who first cozied up to the PLO in an
official way. The result since then has been as-
sassination and bombings.
All of this is of singular importance now that
Libya's Muammar Khadafy is exporting terrorism in
the frankest way possible from the boiling innards of
his regime. The kidnapping the other week of an
American NATO general in northern Italy by Red
Brigade terrorists is part of this very same fabric.
Let the Canadians and the Latin American
governments beware before they submit to PLO
No Real Argument
The release of La Opinion's Jacobo Timerman to
Israel started the whole debate. Is there an official
anti-Semitism in Argentina? Since then, there have
been voices on both sides. Those who say "no" argue
that Timerman's experience had nothing to do with
anti-Semitism and that he is hardly the devoted Jew
he purports to be.
i In an implicit way, the debate is now being heated
up even further by the recent release of four Jews
who have been held in Argentine prisons without
charges brought against them. International atten-
tion was focused on their plight by an Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith pamphlet entitled "Why
are These People in Argentine Jails? Where are the
Hope now is that more Jews who have "disap-
peared" or who are officially incarcerated will soon be
released. ADL officials, including Abraham Fox-
man, the organization's associate national director,
feel that Argentina seems these days to be moving
toward the restoration of constitutional rights.
Nevertheless, they warn, the number of "disap-
peared" persons is still estimated at some 15,000,
and upward of 800 uncharged prisoners still remain
incarcerated. The organization's advice? Public pres-
sure on Argentina must be continued.
Whether or not there is an official anti-Semitism in
that country is something we have argued in these
columns in the past with varied results. What is not
subject to argument are the statistics cataloging the
fate of people either officially imprisoned or who have
"disappeared" for whatever reason.
Or the ADL's advice that pressure must be con-
tinued for their release.
Hope Springs Eternal
The late Prime/ Minister Anthony Eden never
distinguished himself as a friend of Jews in general or
Israel in particular.
' Since his death some six years ago, his widow, a .
niece of Sir Winston Churchill, has fallen in love with
Mrs. Eden makes periodic visits to the country
and is involved in various activities on behalf of
Jerusalem. She is a vice president of the association
within the Conservative Party which serves as a
friendship league between Great Britain and Israel.
Hope springs eternal and in the strangest places.
Robert Segal
Pause in the Arms Race
New that President Reagan
has flashed to a world alive with
protests against the threat of nu-
clear war the good news that the
United States stands ready to
join with the Soviet Union in a
gigantic effort to reduce that
threat, we have reason to praise
Mr. Reagan and to rejoice over
this historic move towards peace.
Few of us can find our way
through the technical talk of
intermediate-range nuclear mis-
siles, American Pershing cruise
missiles, and the SS-4s, 6s, 20s,
etc. Nor does Moscow find much
good in the Washington pro-
posal. But at least a light has
been kindled at the American end
of the tunnel. And the millions in
Europe and here at home who
have been crying out against the
drift towards nuclear incineration
can stand by for a moment to see
if a concrete gain comes through.
WORRY OVER the possibility
of nuclear war has been spelled
out in countless American college
forums and on numerous Euro-
pean streets. For some this re-
calls the fiery protests against
continuance of the war in Viet-
nam during the Johnson Ad-
ministration. But this time, the
cries have come from many peo-
ple who were not demonstrating
in the 1960s but now find them-
selves moved to speak out in the
pulpit, in the media, in assem-
blies day after day.
Monitoring this welcome tum
of events, this observer recalls
favorite lines often repeated by
an old acquaintance, a state
education commissioner:
The strength of our nation
Lies not in our guns.
But deep in the hearts
Of our daughters and sons.
Simplistic? Perhaps. But with
the new groundswell of oppo-
sition to any thought of starting
a war that would be truly un-
winnable, Americans have now
reached high ground as vantage
point from which to decry the
peril, the anguish over possible
participation in a senseless war
by our children and grand-1
children, and the shame of lavish
expenditure for ever larger lethal
weapons. j
MUST THIS nation, bowed
low by recession, hit by an un-
employment rate of eight million,
and driven to despair over harsh
cuts in human services, continue
to earmark 57 percent of its bud-
get for military-related expendi-
tures while holding the tab for aid
to the elderly, disabled, mentally
ill, and other key needs down to
21 percent? The Jobs With Peace
campaign reported recently that
it estimates some $322 billion if
the taxpayers' money will be
transferred from domestic to mil-
itary programs over the next five
years. If the tendency to fatten
the martial expense account es-
calates the way it is presently
routed on Washington drawing
boards, the cost for bombs,
tanks, troops, is expected to
reach one billion dollars a day.
But the Air Force Chief of
Staff, Gen. Lew Allen Jr., has
said that we can afford the ex-
pense of defense. Taking as his
text the cost of preparing for war
vs. the cost of such high jinks as
consuming booze and gambling,
the general reckoned that Ameri-
cans are willing to shoulder the
burden of military spending.
Look, he said, Americans spend
more on alcoholic beverages than
it does on its Air Force; and
casino gambling revenues are
running double the Air Force's
annual fuel bill.
SO THE daughters and sons
mentioned above should wave
more flags and tighten more belts
as the administration's knife
whittles down their school
lunches. Even after the ax has
gone as deeply as a government
ax can go, the kids still get two
slices of cheese, a fourth of a cup
of grape juice, a cupcake, a cup of
whole milk, and a quarter-cup of
canned peaches for lunch.
Go hungry? No. Yet it seems
paradoxical when one recalls that
the national school lunch pro-
gram, established in 1946 by
Congress, was aimed in part at
shoring up national security. The
reasoning stemmed from studies
showing the poor nutritional
measures found among potential
World War II recruits.
Well, we lose that one. But at
least there's hope now for bring-
ing new reason to bear on the nu-
clear scene.
Israel Affirms Position on
Palestinian Autonomy
The Israeli government,
reacting to intimations that
it has softened its position
on Palestinian autonomy,
made it clear that there is
no change.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
Israel's chief negotiator in the
autonomy talks with Egypt and
the U.S., told the news media
here that Israel indicated no
chance in its posiitons either dur-
ing Premier Menachem Begin's
meetings with President Rjgan
m Washington in September or in
Cairo when Begin met with
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig and other American of-
ficials at the funeral of President
Anwar Sadat.
BURG, who was with Begin
both in Washington and Cairo,
spoke in response to a report in
The New York Times that the
Israeli r'remeir had indicated to
Americans taht Israel was pre-
pared to accept certain proposals
put forward last year by Sol
Linowitz, President Carter's spe-
cial envoy to the autonomy talks.
Burg said that Israel had al-
ways favored Linowitz' sug-
gestion that both sides draft a
"memorandum of understand-
ing" on the progress of the auto-
nomy negotiations to date but
considered that more negotia-
Letter to the Editor
With Syria's pledge not to
make peace with Israel for the
next 100 years, and with her
tanks and missiles positioned in
Lebanon, Israel could see the
futility of any suit for peace in
the near future.
The location of the Golan is
such that it determines who can
rain terror on whom. For the
years before Israel's capture of
the Golan in the 1967 war. Syria
continually bombarded Kfl>-
butzim, Moshavim, and civilians
from the Heights. Israel's
vulnerability waa awesome. For
the past 14 years the 400 square
miles of the Golan, under Israel's
control, brought to an end the
peril of the Galilee and Syria's
ability to menace it.
The extremes to which the
Reagan administration has gone
to punish Israel is a far cry from
the treatment given Saudi Arabia
which consistently refuses to
allow U.S. pre-positioning of
military equipment or the basing
of U.S. Rapid Deployment
Forces on their soil or the offer by
the Saudis to Oman of SI .2 billion
jin aid if Oman would cancel an
(agreement with the United
States to allow the U.S. access to
their military facilities.
In spite of the ugly rhetoric
that followed the AWACS
debacle, no matter the harsh
treatment and punishments
meted out to Israel in recent
weeks, when the hot tempers cool
down, the U.S. must realize that
only Israel can be depended upon
to be the staunch ally and Middle
East Stalwart for U.S. needs
Simmer down, Mr. Reagan,
your punishments do not fit the
Boca Raton
tions were necessary before
agreement could be reached on
the contents of the memorandum.
According to the Times story,
Begin had promised American
representatives attending
Sadat's funeral, including former
President Carter that they would
offer at the autonomy talks which
were to resume in Tel Aviv Oct.
21. The Times said Begin specifi-
cally mentioned substantive pro-
posals by Linowitz, made last
But Begin's press spokesman.
Uri Porat said that although Be-
gin agreed to some of the points
suggested by the U.S. last year
and had done so at the time
they included none of the major
issues in dispute.
THERE WAS never any
Israeli agreement on key issues
such as control over security and
water rights in the occupied terri
tories after autonomy is imple-
mented, Porat said.
He said Israel had accepted
three U.S. proposals: that the
Palestinians should have one self-
governing body instead of two
suggested by Egypt; that the
number of functions assigned to
the local population be enlarged;
and that the number of members
of the self-governing administra-
tive council would be determined
by number of functions assigned
to the council. According to
Porat, everything else in the
Times report was erroneous.
Chief of Staff
Says Israel
of Staff Lt. Gen. Rafael Eitan
says that Israel can produce all
its needs. He told the industry
and Commerce Club here at its
weekly Friday meeting that
Israel, despite its size, has un-
limited potential in the military,
industrial and security fields and
is able to produce everything it
needs to protect itself.
Jewish Floridian
Editor and Publlihar
of South Courtly
Eiocutiv* Director
~- M yoar. (43 Immm)
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v5oniJ4anU*ry8'1982 13TEVETH6742

Friday, January 8,1D62
The Jewish Floridian of South County
On This and That
Prime Minister Begin'a style
makes a lot of people nervous. It
isn't fashionable to ream out the
President of the United States
and the government of this great
country with such vehemence
and honesty. Begin in particular
makes a lot of American Jews a
little nervous. We are not used to
having blunt-speaking Israeli
prime ministers endangering our
feelings of acceptance and
comfort within American society.
Even if Begin tells the truth,
we wish he would do it in more
diplomatic terms. After all, we
don't want a backlash of anti-
Semitism at our front door. We
long for a Golda Meir who can do
the same things as Begin and
possibly even say the same
things, but yet keep her public
image as a benign grandmother.
We long for the suave diplomacy
of an Abba Eban. But we have
Menachem Begin, and we should
learn that when he tells the truth
we should stand up like all other
Americans and applaud him.
Mis position has been praised
within the American press by
non-Jews who understand that
this Administration has sold out
to Arab sheiks. I pass along the
following excerpts:
The Wall Street Journal
strongly supported the Israeli
position. Following is an excerpt
from its editorial on December
We could understand where
Washington's nose might be a bit
out of joint over the timing of Is-
rael's action and over the Israeli
government's failure to give the
U.S. the courtesy of an advance
notice or timely explanation. So,
even though Israel is both a
sovereign state and a democracy
with internal politics that Wash-
ington ought to understand, we
could see where the U.S. might
want to let out with a few rhetor-
ical flourishes at our friend's ex-
Now, however, the Reagan Ad-
ministration has gotten so mad
at the Israelis that it's gone and
suspended the implementation of
the strategic cooperation agree-
ment it signed with Israel just
last month. Or, to put it a bit
more aptly, the administration
has decided to punish Israel by
denying America the military
presence in the Middle East
America has been nnnking all
these years. So Israel, figuring
the agreement mustn't have been
worth much to start with, says it
considers the pact to have been
All this has been happening,
mind you, in the week during
which the Soviet Union moved
against Poland. There was the
Kremlin, unleashing a brutal
martial law dictatorship on a na-
tion of 35 million people. There
was Poland's Communiat-
controlled army, gunning down
miners and beating up on factory
workers in a determined cam-
paign to end their bid for
freedom. And here was America's
State Department, conspiring
with the Soviet Union's Syrian
proxy to write a Security Council
resolution against Israel because
it had imposed the right to a trial
by jury on 18,000 Arabs and
Jews in the Golan.
We probably shouldn't have
been surprised. It became dear
early on that Mr. Reagan's aides-
de-camp at State and Defense
were prone to these flurries of
panic. But we are confident that
they will calm down, aa they did
the last two times around.
Eventually, the administration is
going to have to reverse itself and
resume strategic cooperation
with Israel or the big winner will
be the Soviet Union. When that
happens, what will Washington
have tc show for its current fit of
Charley Reese is a syndicated
columnist carried by the Boca
Raton News. The following is an
excerpt from his column in sup-
port of Israel on December 28:
In all this time, our State
Department has never railed
against the Arab intransigence.
Just the other day, Hafez Assad,
the dictator of Syria, publicly in-
sulted and rebuked the United
States and declared Syria would
never negotiate peace with Israel
"... not even in 100 years."
Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger didn't go on national
television to criticize Syria. But
he gets up early in the morning to
rebuke Israel. The Israelis have
been waiting for 14 years for the
Syrians to negotiate the Golan. I
guess they got tired of waiting,
and I don't blame them.
Now they are accused of
threatening the peace. What a
load of nonsense. If our pro-Arab
State Department had ever put
pressure on the Arabs to make
peace, a lot of dead people might
still be alive, but God forbid that
we offend an oil sheik and en-
danger Aramco's oil concessions.
Besides, the Israelis being a
proud, stiff-necked people, don't
blow in the ears of limp-wrist
diplomats the way the Arabs do.
Weinberger used to work for
the Bechtel Corp., which prac-
tically built Saudi Arabia and
still has enormously lucrative
contracts there. He is hardly an
objective observer of Middle
Eastern affairs, but you would
think somebody, somewhere in
the Reagan Administration
would show a little honesty and
moral courage.
Saudi Arabia can pump $100
million into PLO that's not a
threat to peace. Jordan, which
used to exist in U.S. tax dollars,
can spit on Camp David that's
not being intransigent. Red
China can dictate our policy
toward Taiwan and the Soviet
Union can order us to keep hands
off Cuba that's not interfering
in American foreign policy. Only
Israel is a bad guy.
Stinking hypocrites. It would
be better to just say oil and
money mean more than the lives
of Jewish children.
Yehuda Halevy to Speak
At Dinner Dance
George Margolis, Boca Lago
Dinner Dance chairman, an-
nounces that Brigadier General
Yehuda Halevy will be the fea-
tured speaker at the January
19th event.
Halevy was born in China in
1937 and immigrated to Israel in
1950. He has served in the Israel
Defense Force ever since the age
of 18. During the course of his
military career, he held a large
variety of Command and Staff
positions in the Armoured Corp
and Southern Command.
Halevy has a Bachelor's degree
Hardship Fund
Extends Deadline
The Conference on Jewish
Material Claims Against Ger-
many announced the extension of
the deadline for the filing of ap-
plications by Jewish victims of
Nazi persecution, who may be eli-
g'ble to receive grants from the
laims Conference Hardship
Fund until December 31, 1982.
More than fifty million D.M.
were paid out already to eligible
The Hardship Fund is intended
primarily to handle applications
from such Jewish victims of Nazi
persecution who left Eastern
Europe after 1966 when the dead-
line for filing claims under the
German Indemnification laws ex-
pired. Other persecutees who fail-
ed for very valid reasons to file
timely indemnification claims in
the past may also apply to the
Hardship Fund.
Applications may be obtained
from the: Claims Conference
Hardship Fund, 16 East 26
Street, Room 1366, New York,
NY. 10010.
Yehuda Halevy
from Bar-1 Ian University and has
graduated from a large number of
IDF Command and Staff courses.
He is presently serving as the
Deputy O.C. of the Branch Re-
search and Control Department
of the Israeli defense forces. He is
married and the father of two
Reservations can be made by
calling the South County Jewish
Federation office.
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Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chas*
Manhattan Bank. Israel prefers you reinvest
your mature bonds into new bonds or file with
the Chase Manhattan Bank to collect your
principal plus interest.
For Information Call the
Israel Bonds Office


Debra Levine
Maye Gould
Orioles Campaign Names
Debra Levine and Maye Gould
have been appointed co-chair-
persons of the Orioles campaign
to assist Al Ostrick, chairperson,
and Jack Levine, co-chairperson.
Iz Siegel, Delray Beach chair-
man, in making the appoint-
ments, indicated that he is highly
pleased to see the Village of
Orioles campaign expand under
their leadership.
Levine came to Delray Beach
from New York City and is a
retired school teacher. She has
worked for Yeshiva University
and is a member of the Oriole
choral group and the Camelot
actors' workshop.
Gould moved to the Village of
Orioles from northern New
Jersey and Montgomery,
Alabama. She is an artist,
sculptress, and art teacher.
Ostrick commented, "Their
commitment truly inspires me.
Together, we shall build a UJA-
Federation campaign in the
Villages of Orioles."
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Page 6
The Jewish Ftoridian of South County
FWday, January 8.1962
Advance Gifts Luncheon
To Be Held Jan. 22
Friedlander to be Honored at B'nai Torah
The Advance Gifts co-chair-
persons of the Women's Division
of the Federation-UJA campaign,
Rita Bagus, Julia Savin, and
Gladys Weinshank, announce
that the luncheon will be held on
Jan. 22 at the home of Shirley
Cohen in the Sanctuary.
The guest speaker will be
Bobbie Klotz, a national leader in
United Jewish Appeal. She is
past national chairman of UJA
Young Women's Leadership,
past national chairman of the
business and career division, and
is a member of the UJA National
Campaign Policy Board.
Members of the Advance Gifts
Committee who underwrite and
Bat Mitzvah

LisaJ. Pollock
On Saturday, Jan. 9, Lisa J.
Pollock, daughter of Ellen and
Dr. Edward Pollock, will be call-
ed to the Torah of Temple Beth
El of Boca Raton as a Bat
Lisa is a student of Pinecrest
School and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School. Family
members sharing in the simcha
include Lisa's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Lee of Peekskill,
N.Y., and Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Pollock of Skokie, 111., along with
her great grandmother, Elsa
Waldman of New York, NY.
Lisa's hobbies are piano,
drama, tennis and vocal music
and she has the following honors
and awards: Junior Beta Club,
6th grade science fair winner,
graduate from Pinecrest Lower
School with honors, piano honors
at state level three years in a row.
Jodi Corn
On Saturday, Jan. 16, Jodi
Corn, daughter of Frances sad
Stephen Com, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Beth El of
Boca Raton as a Bat Mitzvah.
Jodi is a student of Boca Raton
Academy and attends the Temple
Beth El Religious School. Her
hobbies are bowling, sports and
Family members sharing in the
simcha include Jodi's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Cora of Hollywood, Fla. and
'Jodi's grandmother, Mrs, R.
Jacobson of Winnipeg, Canada.
Following services, Mr. and
Mrs. Cora will boat a luncheon in
Jodi's honor. i
work on the luncheon are: Ruth
Alperin, Marian Altman, Sebna
Axelrod, Marjorie Baer, Arlette
Baker, Mary Baskin, Edna
Beron, Esther Blank, Sara Blum,
Marianne Bobick, Frances Bom-
stein, Anne Brenner, Phyllis
Cohen, Shirley Cohen, Sara
Dana, Irma Fier, Selma Frankel,
Betty Goldberger, Lois Good-
Bethea Green, Muriel Harris,
Lillian Hildebrand, Judith
Huston, Polly Kaltenbacher,
Elaine Kend, Lillian Kent, Mar-
garet Kottler, Freda Kraftsow,
Rhea Labov, Beraice Lebbin,
Barbara Lein, Helen Lidsky, J.P.
Listick, Bert Lutz, Shirley Mar-
cus, Carolyn Meier, Florence
Melton, Thelraa Pearlstein.
Fanne Pelavin, Florence Ries-
berg, Lois Romanoff, Geraldine
Rosenberg, Eleanor Rosenthal,
Gloria Rosenthal, Louise Roth,
Betty Rothfeld, Eleanore Rukin,
Jeanne Sankin, Berenice
Schankerman, Gertrude Seeman,
Gloria Seltzer, Libby Shipley,
Gertrude Siegel, Marilyn
Sonabend, Barbara Stein,
Eleanor Wolff, Phyllis Wragge,
Sylvia Zuckerman.
Continued from Page 1
Raton in 1974. Hera he is a mem-
ber of the American Friends of
Hebrew University, B'nai B'rith,
ZOA, American Friends of the
Jewish Legion (First World
War), Magen David Adom, and
is active in B'nai Torah Congre-
gation. For the past five years he
has been chairman of the Federa-
tion-UJA Campaign in Boca
The speaker for the morning,
Major General Daniel Matt is one
of the outstanding military com-
manders in Israel. Matt is pre-
sently IDF Action Liaison in the
occupied territories. Born in
1928, he was the first-born son of
Moshav Kfar-Haroeh.
In 1945, he volunteered for ser-
vice with the paratroopers where
he became a Company Com-
mander, and took active part in
the retaliation actions in the '50's
which proceeded the Sinai Cam-
In 1956, he founded the para-
troop school, where he was in
charge of a Commando Course.
During the Sinai Campaign, he
was deputy battalion commander
under former Chief of Staff Maj.
Gen. Motta Gur, and wan wound-
ed at the Milta Pass. At the end
of the Campaign he was appoint-
ed commander of a Paratroop
In 1968, Gen. Matt graduated
from the IDF Staff and Com-
mand College, and was appointed
commander of an airborne Nahal
Battalion. After a year, he was
appointed commander of the
Be er-Sheva Bloc, and later com-
mander of a Company Com-
manders' Course at the Infantry
School. In 1962, he was appoint-
ed deputy commander of a regu-
lar paratroop regiment.
In 1963-66, Gen. Matt studied
at the French Military Academy,
and upon his return, was an in-
structor at the IDF Staff and
Command College, leaving in
1966 to assume command of a re-
serve paratroop regiment.
During the Six-Day War, Gen.
Matt commanded a paratroop
regiment (in Sharon's "UGDA")
which landed by helicopter in the
rear of the Egyptian disposition
at Um-Katef, and attacked the
enemy's artillery. He was then
transferred north and at the head
of 1,000 paratroopers and dozens
of vehicles, landed in the South-
ern part of the Syrian Heights. In
the region of Pik and the
Boutemiya Junction. This force
liberated the southern part of the
heights on the last day of the
During the Yom Kippur War,
Gen. Matt commanded a para-
troop regiment (in Sharon's
"UGDA") and his men were the
first to cross the Suez Canal, and
conquer the bridge-head. He was
the last soldier to leave the Afri-
can Continent. He was then given
command of an "UGDA" until
his appointment as President of
the Military Court of Appeals.
In December 1978, he was pro-
moted to the rank of Major
Gen. Matt is married and the
father of two sons and two
daughters. His eldest son is serv-
ing as an officer in the IDF, and
his daughter serves with the
The committee for the break-
fast includes: Dr. Zelly Alpert,
Joseph Berliner, Dr. Solomon
Gittleman, Saul Glueckman, Mil-
ton Goldfine, Col. Jerome Hur-
witz, Abraham Kaplan, Julius
Levine, Dr. Alan Marcovitz,
Martin Moldow, Louis Moses,
Harry Newman, Henry Perl, Dr.
Philip Popick, Dr. Reuben Pos-
ner, Allan Rosenberg, Dorothy
Thurm, Philip Towsner, Jacob
Yospin, Rabbi Nathan Zelizer.
Community Calendar
January I
Pacesetter, Cabinet Meeting 9:30 a.m.
January f
Defray, Luncheon and card party.
January 10
Temple Beth El Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple
Emeth, 8 p. m. concert series Nancy Williams, mezzo soprano
Temple Beth El Israel Bond Dinner 6 p.m. South Florida
Jewish Civil Service Employees Luncheon 12 noon.
January 11
Temple Emeth Singles, 12 noon meeting Diamond Club, 9:30
a.m. meeting ORT Boca East, 10:30 a.m. meeting SOUTH
COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Lion of Judah, 10:30 a.m. meeting
B'nai B'rith Ruth Meeting 1 p.m.
January 12
ORT Delray Meeting Brandeis Women Boca University on
Wheels Seminar ORT Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. Board Meeting
Pioneer Women Beersheba, 12 noon meeting Temple Emeth
Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club of Boca,
7:30 p.m. meeting Hadassoh Menachem Begin Big Gifts
Luncehon City of Hope, 12 noon meeting.
January 13
'Hodassah Boca Maoriv, 10 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
.^Congregation Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hodassah
'./viva Boca, 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hodassah Ben Gurion, 12
Dinner Dance, Boca Hotel ORT Boca Century, 2:15 p.m.
January 14
.B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge, 10 a.m. board meeting Hodassah
Warn, board meeting* ORT Oriole, 1 p.m. board meeting.
i^Umple Beth El Sisterhood Meeting B'nai Torah Federation
January 17
-JSTnai B'rith Noah Lodge, 9 a.m. breakfast meeting B'nai B'rith
"Olympics XI, 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. lecture
forum series Ambassador Robert White Temple Emeth
i*>ngs of Broadway, 8 p.m. Hodassah Menachem Begin Art
^phow at Temple Emeth, 12-7 p.m.
t B'na. B'rith Women of Boca board meeting Diamond Club,
9:30 a.m. meeting Hodassah Menachem Begin, 7 p.m. or't
show f B'nai B'rith Women Noomi, 12 noon meeting Shalom
South County Supper, 6:30 p.m. ORT Jai-Alai at West Palm
Beach Temple Anshei Shalom gourmet luncheon and card
party, 12 noon.
. It
JJ)iai B'rith Boca Teeco Lodge, 9:30 a.m. board meeting B'nai
B'rith Delray Lodge, 7:30 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women
Zlpporah, 10 a.m. board meeting Yiddish Culture Club of
Boco,-7:30p.m. meeting ORT All Points, 12:30 p.m. meeting*
Temple Emeth Trip to Disneyworld Temple Beth El public forum
Robbi Sternberger, 8:30 p.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION Boca Logo Dinner Dance, 6:30 p.m.
January 20
B'nai Torch Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Paid Up Membership Meeting
Temple Beth El, 8:15 p.m. Distinguished Artist Series Concert
-- Grace Bombry National Council of Jewish Women card
party, 12:30- p.m. Hadassah Menachem Begin, 12 noon
meeting ORT All Points trip Free Sons of Israel, Pompano
Race Track Brandeis Women Century Village, lecture 2 p.m.
Temple Emeth trip to Disneyworld.
January 21
Temple Beth El Card Party and Nosh B'nai B'rith Women of
Boco, 1230 p.m. Children's Home Luncheon Hadassah Ben
Cocktail Hour at 2121 N. Ocean ORT Oriole, 12:30 p.m.
meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion Meeting, 12:30 p.m. Yiddish
Culture Club Kings Point, meeting Temple Emeth trip to
January 22
Advance Gifts Luncheon, 10:30 a.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
FEDERATION Temple Sinai Federation Shabbat.
January 23
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 6 p.m. dinner Free Sons of Israel
installation, 7:30 p.m.
January 24
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m. breakfast ARMDIBp.m.
meeting Temple Emeth Deli Supper and Card Party.
January 25
Pioneer Women of Boca, 10 a.m. board meeting Diamond
Club, 9:30 a.m. meeting ORT Boca East, 12:30 p.m. meeting
FAU Student Phone-A-Thon Temple Sinai Sisterhood Paid Up
Membership Luncheon, 12 noon.
January 26
Pioneer Women Zipporah, 12:30 p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture
Club of Boca, 7:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion,
Movies at Delray Square 1 p.m.
January 27
luncheon at Vintage ORT Sandalfoot meeting, 1 p.m. ORT
Delray meeting Hadassah Aviva Boca, 12:30 p.m. moating
Pioneer Women Beersheba, 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah
Menachem Begin, 12 noon Paid Up Membership luncheon *
National Council of Jewish Women, 8 p.m. meeting ORT Boca
East, 12:30 p.m. luncheon Hadassah Ben Gurion bus trip to
Coconut Grove Playhouse.
January 21
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca, I p.m. meeting Temple Beth El, 8
p.m. board meeting B'nai B'rith Women Genesis, 10:30 o.m.
meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. board meeting
Temple Sinai Sisterhood Jai-Alai 6:30p.m.

Temple Beth El dance.
January 31

Organizations in the News
For Further Information on
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
Wednesday, Jan. 20 the Mc
em Begin Chapter will hold ita
ilar monthly meeting at 12
in at Temple Emeth. It ia a
lid up membership luncheon
sere Dr. Paul Rayman of Bran-
ds Institute will apeak. Enter-
lent. Jan. 12 the Big Gifts
incheon will be held at the Boca
jfo Country Club for informa-
pn call Lillian Fiahman.
raheba will hold the next
ilar meeting Jan. 12 at the
arican Savings Bank, Kings
Dint Plaza at noon. Coffee to be
}rved. Interesting speaker.
Sisterhood will sponsor a gour-
let luncheon and card party on
Ian. 18, 11 a.m.-noon at the adult
creation center in Delray.
ckets are 14.25.
Sisterhood is having a paid up
embership luncheon Jan. 25, at
(loon at the Women's Club, 505
>F, 5th Ave., Delray. Delicious
lunch and fashion show. Pay your
dues and join us. Reservations
necessary. Call Bea Pearce (Mrs.
Sydney) or Marcella Sitomer
I Mrs. Louis) Delray before Jan.
Boca Century Chapter will
hold their regular meeting on
I Jan. 13, at 2:15 p.m. in the com-
'munitv room of Town Center. A
most interesting program will be
held introducing two famous
Yugoslavian artists. A father and
aon, Jovan Ovicane and Lazar
I he program will consist of an
actual painting done before the
membership. All are invited to
attend. Coming events: Jan. 18
l1Ai I1.We8t Pahn B"* <*<*
f eb. 15 Liberace at West Palm
Beacn Auditorium. For in-
formation call Lillian Wealcatch
or Elsie Wagner.
All Points Chapter will hold ita
next meeting on Jan. 19 at 12:30
p.m. at American Savings Bank,
Kings Point. Speaker for the day
will be Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal,
Executive Director of the
FEDERATION. His topics wffl
be "The Middle East-Israel."
Bring husbands, friends to hear
this exciting speaker. Jan. 20 All
Points is planning a trip to Fair-
child Gardens and Seaquarium in
South Miami. Bus will leave from
Flanders Clubhouse at 8:46 a.m.
Coat includes lunch and Admis-
sions $20. A full day is planned
and should be an eventful and
fulfilling one.
Men's Club monthly breakfast
meeting will be Jan. 10 at 9:30
a.m. David Moyer, VP Southeast
Bank Trust Co. will discuss the
Florida Domicile and Economic
Tax Recovery Act. All members,
wives and friends are invited.
Donation SI per person.
I* Siegel, Delray Beach
chairman of the 1982 UJA-
Federation campaign, announces
that Sol Lapidus and Joe S.
Schenk have been appointed co-
chairmen of the Tuscany-Kings
Point Division.
Lapidus ia from Plainfield,
New Jersey, where he was an
active fund raiser for the Plain-
field Yeshiva and an organizer of
the Plainsboro, New Jersey,
volunteer fire compnay. He was
president of the fire company for
six years and instituted its first
fund-raising campaign. Lapidus
has worked on the Temple Emeth
fund drive for two years and for
the UJA-Federation campaign
for the last four years.
Schenk moved from Chicago in
1976 when he retired as president
Lapidus, Schenk to Co-Chair
Tuscany-Kings Point Division
Lillian Manitchewitz
Philip Cohn
Beth El to Open Second
Season of Young Artists
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces the second season of
its Young Artiata Series "Sunday
at 3." These performances bring
to the community outstanding
young concert artists, who pro-
mise to be among the great
musicians in the near future.
After each concert, all sub-
scribers will be invited to a recep-
tion in honor of the rjerforming
artist. Refreshments will be
The series begins on Sunday,
Jan. 31, with a performance by
Olga Rostropovich, celUst:
following will be Beverly Hoch,
|colotura soprano and Daniel
Phillips, violin on Feb. 21: Ken
Noda, piano on Mar. 14: and the
Cleveland Duo, piano and violin
on Mar. 28.
Co-chairpersons for the series
are Lillian Maniachewita and
Philip Cohn.
Tickets are available only by
subscription to all four concerts.
The subscription price S20. For
information, call the concert of-
fice at 391-8600.
Rabbi Richard S. Sternberger
Rabbi Sternberger to
Speak at
Temple Beth El
On Tuesday, Jan. 19, at 8:30
p.m. Rabbi Richard S. Stern-
berger, director of the Mid-
Atlantic Council of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
will speak at Temple Beth El.
Rabbi Sternberger will speak at a
public forum in the Temple
sanctuary on the topic "School
Prayer and the ERA.''
During his rabbinic career,
Rabbi Sternberger has been ac-
tive in many phases of the Civil
Rights Movement. He has served
on the boards of such organiza-
tions as the Child Day Care As-
sociation, Citizens' Planning and
Housing Association of Balti-
more, Planned Parent Federation
of America, Interchange Re-
source Center, and the Washing-
ton Interreligious Staff Council.
Temple Beth El is located at
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca
HIAS Notice
HIAS, the Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society, is seeking
to locate Jews who lived in
the city of Zsporozhe
(Zaporozhye), Ukraine, dur-
"V the period 1941-1944,
about a matter of utmost im-
portance. Please call or write
Joseph Edelman of HIAS
wit this matter. The
ddrass i. 200 Park Avenue
South, New York. NY 10008;
" telephone is (212) 674-
Carpets. This will be the first gallery
showing in the U.S.
Each Israeli carpet is handwoven of 100%
Virgin New Zealand wool and is sutable
for walls or Floors.
Please join us for Wine and Cheese
premlering this showing beginning on
January 7th, 1982.
Paragon Galleries is located in Suite 803
of Glades Plaza, 2200 West Glades Road
in Boca Raton.
For more information please call 368-1279
between 11 and 5 P.M. Look forward to
seeing you.
Thank You
Sol Lapidus
of Capitol Containers Inc. In that
city, he was chairman of the UJA
Corrugated Container Division
and waa the honoree for the
Packaging and Allied Products
Division of Israel Bonds.
In Delray Beach, Schenk is a
member of the board of Temple
Emeth and is chairman of the
Board of Directors of the
Jo* S. Schenk
Brotherhood. He is a member of
the board of the South County
Jewish Federation and is the
current chairman of the Temple
Emeth Concert Series. Schenk is
presently serving as special
events chairman of the Family
Division for the 1982 Federation
UJA campaign, as well as
chairing the Tuscany.

Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Closed Dec. 24 Jan. 3
Open Jmn. 4
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd
West Palm Beach
Russell B. Stoch, D.M.D.
is proud to announce
the opening of his office
for the practice of
760 U.S. 1 Suite 305
North Palm Beach, Fla. 33408
Phone 627-4040
Religious Directory
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
8666. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B. Adler. Sabba'ii Ser
vicas: Friday at 8:16 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
651 Brittany L., Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
Harry Silver. President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
holidays9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Association
Offices, West Atlantic. Corner Carter Road. Delray Beach. Fridays, 6
P.M. h Oneg Shabbat Saturdays, 9 AM. A Kiddush. Edward Dor-
fman, President. 6707 Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone:
499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4162. Cantor David Wechsler. 499-
333 8.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton. FL 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
8900. Rabbi Marls E. Singer. Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Sar-
. viess at 8:16 p.m. Family 1 Sabbath'Service at 7:30 p.m. 2nd Friday of
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134. Sofia Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative
Located in Century Village. Boca. Services 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 9 aon.
Nathan Weiner. President. 463-6667 9 a.m. to 12:00 a.m.
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Conservative.
Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Irving Zummer. Cantor:
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 pjn., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans
At St Paul's Episcopal Church. 168 8. Swinton Ave.. Delray. Reform.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at
8:16 pjn. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etish 278-3715


SINCE 1924
^^^^ W Plus
P175/80R13 50.56 1.79
P185/80R13 51.84 1.91
P195/70R13 52.88 2.24
P205/70R13 54.36 2.13
P205/70R14 5921 2.35
P175/75R14 49.41 1.88
P185/75R14 54.36 2.04
P195/75R14 59.21 2.26
P205/75R14 61.74 2.37
P215/75R14 62.89 2.52
P225/75R14 67.28 2.74
P205/75R15 64.16 2.50
P215/75R15 66.69 2.64
F>225/75R15 69.11 2.85
P235/75R15 74.06 3.06
P155/80B13 30.43 1-39
P175/80B13 34.02 1.65
P185/75B14 37.97 177
P195/75B14 39.77 2.01
32.23 156
P205/75B14 40.85 2.14
P215/75B14 42.17 2.24
P225/75B14 44.33 2.45
P205/75B15 40.61 2.13
P215/75B15 43.37 2.40
P225/75B15 45.53 2.56
47.68 277
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UW Plus 2.40 F.E.T.


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