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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( Febraury 19, 1982 )

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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:
Febraury 19, 1982

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.

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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:
AA00014304:00065

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:
Febraury 19, 1982

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:
AA00014304:00065

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
Wtems,
virnai&hi
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
- ---------------------------
Volume 4 Number 8
Foot in Mouth
Mubarak Clams Up
On His PLO Tune
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
and President Hosni Mu-
barak of Egypt ended their
talks at the White House
last Week as they
began them, with pledges
of continued U.S.
[Egyptian friendship and
..cooperation and a reaffir-
mation of their govern-
ment's commitment to the
Camp David peace process.
Both men emerged to sunny
skies after a 30-minute talk in the
Oval Office, calling their two
days of discussions "fruitful."
Mubarak repeated his invitation
to President and Mrs. Reagan to
visit Egypt.
The President, in bidding
farewell to the Egyptian leader,
stressed the close ties that have
been established between their
intries. "Foremost among
these ties is a belief in and
commitment to a peaceful solu-
tion to the Arab-Israeli dispute,"
Reagan said.
HE SAID that "President
Mubarak has assured us that
I'gypt remains committed to a
peaceful solution of this conflict
and to that end will spare no
effort to achieve a comprehensive
pace as set forth in the Camp
nvid agreement."
Reagan stressed that he and
Mubarak "reaffirmed our
commitment to press ahead with
the autonomy talks in order to
reach agreement on a 'Declara-
tion of Principles' which is the
best means of making tangible
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, February 19,1982
' frtShocht
"rice 35 Cents
Super Sunday Is Taking Shape
Super Sunday is shaping up
according to the co-chairpersons
Milton Kretsky, Toby Hertz and
Stephen Melcer.
The committee chairpersons
report that arrangements are now
in progress to produce 8,000 to
10,000 cards to be called on Sun-
day, Mar. 21. This figure repre-
sents an increase of almost 3,000
cards from previous expecta-
tions.
Phones will be manned in two-
hour sessions from 9:30 in the
morning until 9:30 p.m. Besides
the 65 volunteer solicitors on the
telephones, it is expected that
another 30 volunteers will be
needed for each session to service
the accounting and logistical
needs of this mass phone-a-thon.
The chairpersons stress that a
complete and intensive 45 minute
training session will be held for
each telephone session so that the
volunteer will be fully prepared to
call upon the Jewish community
for support.
The committee ia planning an
extensive advertising campaign
in local newspapers and radio
stations before the Mar. 21 date
so that the entire community will
expect to be called.
"If we are to reach our $2-mil-
lion dollar goal for the 1982 Cam-
paign, we must come up with a
fantastically successful Super
Sunday. We feel that we have the
potential to raise anywhere from
$150,000 to $250,000 on this
single day," said Milton Kretsky,
co-chairperson of the event.
The Federation Campaign is
presently at 1.6 million dollars,
leaving $400,000 to go before the
$2 million dollar goal is reached.
Anyone interested in volun-
teering for Super Sunday can do
so by calling Sharon Abramson
at the South County Jewish Fed-
eration office at 368-2737.
Art Event to Benefit South County Day School
President Mubarak
progress toward a solution of the
Palestinian problem in all its
aspects as envisioned by Camp
David."
Mubarak, in reply, welcomed
"the reaffirmation (of) the
continuation of the U.S. role as a
full partner in the peace process.
We are determined to pursue our
peace efforts until a compre-
hensive settlement is reached
according to the Camp David
accords," he said.
REAGAN NOTED that dur-
ing their two days of talks, he
and Mubarak also discussed
"mutual concern" about strate-
gic threats to the region and
devoted a good deal of time to
discussing U.S. economic and
military assistance to Egypt.
Neither in the welcoming cere-
monies nor the departure state-
ments were the two Presidents
specific about what they will do
toward achieving a comore-
Continued on Page 13
"Festa Floresta," an exhibit
and sale featuring "The Spirit of
Contemporary Israeli Sculpture
and Art" will be held at New
Floresta in Boca Raton in March.
Marianna Bobick, president,
and Shirley Enselberg, vice-pres-
ident and fund raising chairman
for the Day School, have an-
nounced that opening night of
this event will be Mar. 13 for the
benefit of the school. The black
tie affair, by invitation only, pro-
mises to be an outstanding art
event.
Art Accents of Boca Raton,
Inc., the exhibitor, will feature
bronze sculptures, mosaics, oils,
graphics and maskit tapestries
by many renown Israeli artists,
e.g. Mane-Katz, Daniel Kafri.
Zahara Rubin, Yosi Bergner and
others. Sculptress Ariella Shamir
will be present during the eve-
ning to discuss her work.
For additional information con-
tact the South County Jewish
Community Day School at ,395-
3212.
Robert Segal
Ambivalence Toward Poland's Travail
Scholars delving into the his-
tory of Poland know well that
Jews of that nation, once again
locked in crisis, have suffered
nearly every form of torture, per-
secution, discrimination, and op-
pression the long centuries of
residence in Poland could bring.
Polish Jews, carried through
life on the long train of blood libel
accusations, forced baptism,
identification by the yellow
badge of the prostitute, and
Eastertide raids by Cossacks, are
old and scant in numbers now.
Yet the Polish snake with a thou-
sand lives anti-Semitism
Israel Bonds Fashion Show and Luncheon
The third annual Israel Bond
Luncheon and Fashion Show will
l>e held on Thursday, Mar. 4 at
'.tin Royal Palm Dinner Theatre
*>n Boca Raton.
Haute Couture by Lola Beer,
Stephen Braun and Finy Leiters-
dorf will be among the glamorous
fashions modeled to a disco beat.
This event has come to be
known as the glamorous event of
the season says Rose Rifkin,
chairperson of Women's
Division.
Eligibility is by purchase of an
Israel Bond with couvert at $13.
Jan McArt star of the Royal
Palm Theatre will be doing the
commentary and the afternoon is
dedicated to high fashion, high
spirits and fun while raising bond
money for Israel.
Invitations are in the mail. For
further information, please con-
tact one of the reservation chair-
persons Lois Cohen, 994-1368;
Molly Weiss, 994-8723, Sue Levy,
994-8696.
continued to find haven in War-
saw.
DEMOGRAPHERS recorded
3,113,900 Jews in Poland before
the Nazis wrote into infamy the
names of Auschwitz, Treblinka,
Maidanek. At most. 100,000
Jews survived the Hitler scourge.
Gone are the hundreds of shtetls
so rich in tradition, so poor in
worldly belongings. No more
than 6,000 Jews live in all of Pol-
nad today.
But that little band of sur-
vivors, many aged and drained of
energy, are blamed for the Polish
troubles today, according to
recorded government broadcasts
and evidence carried from Poland
by refugees lucky enough to
escape from the heat of martial
law.
Back in 1968, when economic
unrest and student uprisings
shook the Communist power
structure, Moscow sent in signals
for anti-Jewish maneuvers. Zion-
ists were blamed for the dis-
orders. The party secretary, Josef
Kepa, fed the new flames of Jew-
hatred; Edward Gierek, leading a
radical faction of self-styled tech-
nocrats, picked up the same
pattern of attack; and Wladislaw
Gomulka, secretary general of
the Communist Party, who had
convinced himself that there was
an anti-Polish Fifth Column
active in the ranks of the 25,000
Jewish survivors, did a political
juggling act enabling him to cling
to power. So severe was the
harassment of Jews in that
period of turmoil that many
emigrated when able to escape.
WHEN WORKERS rioted to
protest food price hikes in 1976,
Gierek, then secretary of the
Communist Party, managed a
visit to the Vatican. When Polish
Cardinal Karol Wojtyla was
chosen Pope, the Polish head of a
state 90 percent Roman Catholic
was in Rome for John Paul Us
investiture.
But this Catholic prelate, who
has endured the scorn and
threats of both Nazi and Corn-
Continued on Page 4
Habib Returning to Mideast to Ease Tensions
ft
he U.S. is prepared to send special envoy Philip
abib back to the Middle East to head off possible
brael military action against the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and Syrian forces in southern
U'banon. It was Habib who was instrumental in
negotiating the cease-fire or cessation of hos-
tilities across the Lebanese-Israeli border seven
months ago.
In the intervening time, Israel reports that signi-
ficant quantities of long-range and highly accurate
artillery pieces have been moved by the PLO within
striking distance of Israel's northern settlements,
and that PLO fortifications have been strengthened.
Because of increasing terrorism by the PLO,
troops and weaponry of the Israeli Army have been
deployed in the north to launch a large-scale in-
vasion to clear out the PLO military reinforcements
across the border. Israel's patience, sources said, is
gearing thin.
Tension was heightened recently when a five-man
terrorist squad crossed into Israel from Jordan, de-
spite the fact that Jordan, according to observers,
has worked hard to police its side of the border and
keep it clear of Palestinian guerrillas. The five who
crossed into Israel planted mines. Two escaped.
Three others were caught.
Israel savs there have been 14 such infiltration
attempts from Jordan since the cease-fire. There
have been 30 violations of the cessation of hos-
tilities in Southern Lebanon, mostly against Chris-
tian-led Lebanese militia along the Israeli border,
and 21 assaults or attempted assaults on Jews in
Europe. Israel regards an attack anywhere by the
PLO as a violation of the ceasefire, although the halt
in fighting was arranged specifically for the border
area.
Tough on Israel
Meanwhile U.S. Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger, completing a three-nation tour in the
Middle East without visiting Israel, is ready to ask
Congress to permit the sale of the advanced mobile
Hawk surface-to-air missiles and fighter aircraft to
Jordan. A senior U.S. official with Weinberger's
party in Jordan said the U.S. will act tougher toward
Israel. During the trip, Weinberger also reached
agreement with Saudi Arabia for military co-
operation to provide security for the oil-rich Persian
Gulf.
Weinberger was reported to have reached
agreement on the use of the five AW ACS (Airborne
Warning and Control System) radar-equipped
planes that were sold to the Saudis following a bitter
debate in Congress last year. The details of the
AWACS agreement remain secret. Much of the
opposition in Congress centered on the possible use
of the planes, and other war material included in the
$8.3 billion package, against Israel.
The recent UN action, approving in the General
Assembly a resolution that is non-binding asking
countries to refuse aid to Israel, has had little ap-
preciable effect in the world since few, if any, of the
countries voting for the resolution have diplomatic
or trade relations with Israel.


. %u
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South~County
Friday. February 19, jj
News in Brief
UN Secretary General Cuellar to Visit Israel Soon
UNITED NATIONS Prinw
Minister Menachem Begin ha
invited newly elected Secretary
General Javier Perez de Cuellar
to visit Israel, and the Secretary
General has accepted in principle.
According to the spokesman,
Begin conveyed the invitation
during his meeting in Jerusalem
with UN under Secretary General
Brian Urquhart. The spokesman
said that the date for the trip
would be discussed with the
Israeli UN Mission in New York,
and it was understood that a final
dat/* for the visit would be
decided when Ambassador
Yehuda Blum returns from his
current 10-day visit to Israel.
According to the UN spokes-
man, De Cuellar visited Israel in
the past, before he was elected to
his present position.
U.S. Can't Defend
Objectionable' Policies
WASHINGTON Sen
Charles Percy (R., Ill), chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee has warned Israel
that it cannot expect the United
States to damage its global inter-
ests by defending "questionable
or objectionable" Israeli actions
or policies.
U.S. global interests and res-
ponsibilities "include the security
of Israel." Percy told a National
Press Club luncheon in a report
on his recent 38-day visit to
Israel and 13 Arab countries. He
said he did not meet with any
leaders of the Palestine
Liberation Organization
"Israel has seen U.S. willing-
ness to fully support them
against overwhelming opposition
when we believe they are right,"
Percy said "But Israel cannot
expect the United States to con-
tinue isolating itself from the
world community to defend ques-
tionable and or objectionable
actions in policies. The Israelis
must stop 'surprising' the inter-
national community and the
United States with preemptive
acts that are viewed by the com-
munity of nations as violations of
international norms, harmful to
U.S. interests and damaging to
the peace process that must now
proceed in the Middle East."
w. Berlin seeks Bar
To Arab Terrorists
BONN The West Berlin
Senate is considering means to
check the flow of Arab terrorists
into the city from East Berlin.
According to the police, hundreds
of Arab extremists have in-
filtrated West Berlin after receiv-
ing training in terrorist tactics in
East Germany as part of that
country's program of military as-
sistance to the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization.
Meanwhile. West Berlin police
say Arabic newspapers have re-
fused to cooperate in their search
for a mystery woman who was
seen leaving the Israeli-owned
w M if gash Israel restaurant in
T West Berlin shortly before it was
5 destroyed by a bomb explosion
-that killed a 14-month-old child
and injured 25 other people,
many of them seriously last Jan.
15.
According to the police, the
? Arabic newspapers rejected ap-
vpeals to publish descriptions of
*the woman who appears to be a
'prime suspect in the bombing.'
The approach to the Arabic
papers indicated that the author-
ities believe the woman may be in
'a Middle Eastern country.
I Nazi war criminal
* Loses His Appeal
! AMSTERDAM Pieter
Menten. a convicted Nazi war
criminal, has lost his appeal to
the European Human Rights
Commission in Stralbo^rjrWjiK^
tervene against the 10 year
prison sentence given him by a
Rotterdam district court in July,
1980. The court also fined him
100,000 Guilders.
Menten, 82, was found guilty
of complicity in the murders of 30
persons, mostly Jews, in the vil-
lage of Podhorodze in eastern
Galicia in June, 1941 where he
served with the SS. He appealed
to the Strassbourg court on
grounds that his trial was con-
ducted in contravention of the
United Nations Declaration on
Human Rights. The panel ruled
that it was not authorized to hear
his complaint and in effect
rejected it.
That decision ended the appeal
process for the Dutch-born Nazi
collaborator who was once an art
dealer and was described as a
multi-millionnaire. His arrest in
1977 marked the beginning of one
of the longest and most compli-
cated war crimes prosecutions
ever held in Holland.
ORT to Job Train
British jobless
LONDON The job of pro-
viding industrial retraining for
many of Britain's three million
unemployed has been given to
David Young, chairman of the
administrative committee ot
World ORT, the Jewish organi-
zation which operates vocational
schools in many parts of the
world.
Young, 49, will become head of
the government's Manpower
Services Commission in succes-
sion to Sir Richard O'Brien who
is being replaced in April because
he does not see eye to eye with
the government.
In defending Young's appoint-
ment, which has sparked off a po-
litical row, Norman Tebbitt, Em-
ployment Secretary, referred to
his involvement'with ORT.
Young has aroused the hostil-
ity of the opposition Labor Party
because of his rightwing political
associations. He is a director of
the Center for Policy Studies, set
up several years ago by Sir Keith
Joseph, Education Secretary.
ABC Denies Film
On Israeli viewpoint
NEW YORK ABC News
denied that it has plans to pro-
duce a new television film on the
West Bank giving the "Israeli
viewpoint." The denial was
issued following reports from Is-
rael that an ABC production crew
was due there shortly.
In Case of War
Israel Can Beat All Arab
Enemies in Five Days
NEW YORK (ZINS)
"Israeli forces are
considered good enough to
beat all their potential Arab
adversaries. including
Egypt, in 5 or 7 days,'* ac-
cording to Leslie Gelf of
The New York Times. Fol-
lowing is an excerpt of the
article: Israel has a fully
trained and tested estab-
lishment of 14 divisions
with 3,500 tanks and about
600 combat aircraft. One
Pentagon expert said of the
Israelis, ihey have a gen-
ius for making weapons
work and for providing first
class electronics."
Alone in the area. Israel has
substantial abilities to make its
own arms. Nonetheless, its
shopping list in the United States
includes more F-15 fighter-
bombers, the new F-18 fighter-
bomber, some 200 of the new M-l
tanks and more missiles of every
variety. Despite the heavy influx
of arms to the Arabs. Israel will
maintain clear-cut military
superiority throughout the
1980s.
THIS SUPERIORITY will in-
crease in the next three to five
years, since Israel will be able to
absorb new weapons far faster
than the Arabs. Toward the end
of the decade, the balance of
danger will hinge on whether
Egypt remains at peace with
Israel, according to The New
York Times.
Israel will not be placed in an
inferior strategic position after
the withdrawal from the re-
mainder of Sinai, according to an
editorial in the daily Ha'aretz.
Suppose, the editorial says, that
th<' peace process breaks down
after Apr. 27. For the Egyptian
then to go to war against Israel,
they would first have to cross
over the Suez Canal in direct
contradk-tion of an inter-
nationally guaranteed treaty.
They would then in contra-
vention of the treaty step over
the heads of the international ob-
server force, and the UN. Only
after all that could they cross the
Israeli border.
By withdrawing from the
Sinai, the editorial says, the Is-
rael armv has shortened its lines
of supply. It has rearranged its
forces in the Negev and in other
parts of Israel from where they
can be quickly and easily concen-
trated against a threat from
either direction. Surely, the air-
fields have been lost, and now it
takes longer to reach strategic
objectives in Egypt than it did in
the past.
But this did not seem to im-
pede the conduct of the Six-Day
War despil the fact that the air-
craft used in 1967 were of another
generation, and eons away in
terms of technology. It would
seem, too. that aircraft deployed
at either of the two Negev bases
are better placed to handle a
multi-dynamic threat whether
from the eastern front or from
Egypt or Libya, the paper says.
r4
r.t. **
NORTH AMERICAN
RARECOINSINC
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach
(305)684-|77..... ..-..
I
titled "Under the Israeli
Thumb," which appeared on the
ABC-TV '20-20" program last
Thursday night, was strongly
criticized for pro-Arab bias by Is-
raeli officials and friends here and
abroad.
It reportedly drew expressions
of intense displeasure from Pre-
mier Menachem Begin in Jerusa-
lem and the Israeli Embassy ui
Washington. Shmuel Moyal.
press attache at the Israel Con
sulate in New York, called
segment "entirely unbalar
and a "gross distortion
history."
According to the reports
Israel, the network proposed i
produce a new film on the
ject, and the Prime Ministeni(
fice offered it "every facility i
aid." ABC News, in issuing iti
denial, noted that during the pr.
paration of the segment for las
week's "20-20" prograr
repeated requests were made fa
a responsible Israeli official
address the issue raised in th
report.
SUMMER RENTALS IN THE CATSKILLS
Beautifully furnished 1 & 2 Bedroom bungalows Entertainment;
I Tennis, Handball Courts, Olympic Pool. The Colony with Class.
RUTH ft MARTY LUSTIG
(814)794-5332 (516)PY1 30621
For Information call (305) 721-4533
NEEDED
The Day School is in need of the following equipment.
Your contribution (tax deductible) of this equipment will
be greatly appreciated.
Office Copy Machine
Adding Machine with Tape
16MM Projector
Please Call The
South County Jewish Community
Day School At
395-3212
******
Camp Maccabee
An exciting Summer experience within a
Jewish atmosphere.
Varied activities include:
Swimming Instruction
Free Swim Dally
Arts and Craft*
Music
Drama
Dane*
PtodTHp*
Two four-week salons
Prs-school division
School division
Mini bus ptck-up to and from eamp|
For Information call
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Center Department


19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Spurned Orthodoxy
Mother Loses Custody Battle in Gotham
ByBENGALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A Manhattan Supreme
Court justice has ruled that
a Jewish mother could not
have continued custody of
her eight-year-old son be-
cause she had violated an
agreement with her former
husband to bring up the
child as an Orthodox Jew.
The ruling by Justice Irv-
ing Kirschenbaum applied
a 1980 decision by an ap-
peals court which legal ex-
perts described as the first
of its Wild.
The five-member Appellate
Division, First Part, in a unani-
mous decision, ruled in 1980 that
the terms of the separation
agreement between the parents,
both Hasidic Jews, are contract-
ually enforceable and that a
breach of those terms could be
the basis for a change in custody.
JUSTICE KIRSCHENBAUM
ruled that Rae Perlstein, 31, vio-
lated the agreement to raise
Thomas Perlstein as an Orthodox
Jew. The agreement specified
particular schools, camps and a
kosher diet for the boy. His
mother was raised as a member of
the Bobover Hasidic group.
However, the custody transfer
could not be enforced immediate-
ly because Mrs. Perlstein fled
from Manhattan with the boy,
and their whereabouts are not
known. George Osborne, who
acted as attorney for Mrs. Perl-
stein, said he expected the court
to issue an order declaring her in
violation of the ruling that the
son be returned to the father.
Isaac Perlstein, also 31.
The father was represented in
the appeal and in the trial before
Justice Kirschenbaum by Nathan
Lewin, a leading Washington at-
torney.
Detectives hired by Perlstein
have been unable to find the
mother and the son, and Osborne
said he had been unable to locate
them.
THE PERLSTEINS were
married in 1971, and the son was
born in 1973. Differences de-
veloped between the parents, and
they reached a separation agree-
ment which gave custody of the
child to the mother. After a Jew-
ish divorce (Get) was agreed to, a
civil divorce judgment was ob-
tained in 1975, which included
the separation agreement, which
specifically provided that viola-
tion of the Orthodox upbringing
requirements could result in
transfer of custody of the boy to
Old Envoys Just Fade Away
Linowitz Certain Autonomy
Can Work
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sol Linowitz, who
was President Carter's spe-
cial envoy to the Middle
East, stressed that an
autonomy agreement be-
tween Israel and Egypt is
"achievable" because, he
asserted, there are "no wi-
se livable problems."
Linowitz, who has just
returned from a "private" visit to
Egypt and Israel, said that both
Premier Menachem Begin and
President Hosni Mubarak are
determined to seek an autono-
my agreement because they be-
lieve there is no alternative to the
Camp David process.
Answering questions from re-
porters at a breakfast press
conference sponsored by Foreign
Policy magazine, Linowitz said
the Israelis "recognize" that is
the Camp David process is
allowed to fade and die, any other
plan, such as the proposals by
Crown Prince Fahd of Saudi
Arabia or the initiative by the
European Economic Community
(EEC) countries, will not be as
favorable to Israel.
AS FOR Mubarak, he wants to
prove to the Arab world that
J Egypt does not just want the
return of Sinai but is seeking
autonomy for the Palestinians of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip,
Linowitz said.
He said that when he met with
Mubarak in Cairo last month, the
Egyptian President assured him
that he wants to continue with
the peace process. He said
Mubarak stressed that Israel did
;' not sign the Fahd plan or the
\ European initiative but only the
Camp David accords.
Linowitz said the Apr. 25 date
when Israel is scheduled to
complete its withdrawal trom
Sinai "is a good date to shoot at"
for an autonomy agreement but
"not directly relevant to the
autonomy negotiations." He said
there is no deadline for such
agreement.
his father.
According to. court findings,
the mother, after a time, stopped
observance of Orthodox rituals,
ceasing to comply with the reli-
gious requirements of the separa-
tion agreement. In August. 1978.
the father petitioned for custody
on grounds the mother had
breached terms of the separation
agreement.
After a trial, a Manhattan Su-
preme Court dismissed the fath-
er's petition, holding that while
the mother was admittedly not
abiding by the requirements of
Jewish religious law, the child
was being raised as a Jew and
there was no evidence of "poten-
tial harm" in the fact that the
child was not receiving an Ortho-
dox rearing. The basic issue in
custody cases is the need to de-
termine what is best for the
child's welfare.
IN REVERSING the lower
court ruling, the Appeals Court
ruled in 1980 that the fact that
the child was being raised by the
mother as a nominal Jew did not
settle the issue because that rul-
ing ignored the father's conten-
tion that the mother had failed to
adhere to the religious require-
ments of the separation agree-
ment.
The Appeals Court also over-
ruled the lower court's finding
that the father would have to de-
monstrate that the custody
change was warranted by the
welfare of the child. The Appeals
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AT THE same time, Linowitz
maintained that if Israel and
Egypt and the U.S. worked out
an agreement, the Palestinians of
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
would join in. He said in that case
they would inform the Palestine
Liberation Organization that
they planned to participate in the
autonomy, just as they did when
they wanted to participate in the
West Bank mayoral elections de-
spite PLO opposition.
Linowitz, who said he speaks
to Secretary of State Alexander
Haig "from time to time," was
mildly critical of the Reagan
Administration for not giving
major attention to the autonomy
negotiations until Haig's two
trips to Israel and Egypt last
month.
He said he had advised the
Administration in January, 1981,
to name a replacement for him
immediately, something the
Administration was reluctant to
do. He said the alternative would
have been for Haig to involve
himself directly in the nego-
tiations, similar to former Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger's
shuttle diplomacy.
LINOWITZ reserved
judgment on Haig's decision to
appoint a special representative,
Richard Fairbanks, who until re-
cently was Assistant Secretary of
State for Congressional Relations
and has no experience in the
Middle East and would report di-
rectly to Haig. But Linowitz
warned that now (hat the Adm-
inistration has given the au-
tonomy talks "high priority," it
"cannot now relegate it to an un-
important position."
Meanwhile, Haig told the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee that Reagan has approved
naming Fairbanks to work full
time to help Israel and Egypt
move ahead on the autonomy
issue.
Linowitz said that, as was the
case when be ended his tenure as
pedal ambassador, 80 percent of
the problems have been solved
for an autonomy agreement. He
said the same five issues he out-
Court declared that it was the
mother who was obliged to show
that adherence to the separation
agreement was detrimental to the
child, since it was the father who
had sought to make sure the reli-
gious requirements of tr** separa-
tion agreement were upheld.
DURING the 31-day trial be-
fore Justice Kirschenbaum, Mrs.
Perlstein admitted she had not
kept a kosher home from 1975 to
1980. but she testified she had re-
sumed a kosher home in 1980 af-
ter the lower court dismissed the
attempt by the father to regain
custody. When the father appeal
<(! that decision, an appellate
court ordered Kirschenbaum to
determine what would be best for
the child's welfare.
In his decision, Kirschenbaum
said Mrs. Perlstein's "admitted
failure to observe dietary laws at
home from 1975 to 1980 consti-
tuted a violation of the agree-
ment of sufficient magnitude to
support a transfer of custody."
In regard to the impact of a
transfer of the 1hv from the
mother's custody to that of the
father. Justice Kirschenbaum
said the change "will not be a dif-
ficult adjustment" for the boy
l>ecau.se he would enter "the
close-knit nuclear family" of the
father.
Perlstein, a member of the
Munkacz Hasidic group, has
since remarried and has a son and
daughter by his second marriage.
lined in 1980 still remained to be
solved.
The first three issues are the
need to protect Israel's security
in the autonomous areas, water
rights and the question of public
lands, including Jewish settle-
ments on the West Bank. Lino-
witz said that the Israelis have
adhered to the assurances given
him that only four more settle-
ments would be established on
the West Bank. He said that
while there has been a "thicken-
ing" of existing settlements, the
population of those settlements
has not increased as much as
some people believe.
THE FOURTH issue is the
powers of the self-governing
authority, with Israel insisting,
that it have only administrative I
powers while Egypt is asking for
it to have legislative authority.
Linowitz said a way to get
around this was not to attach any I
adjective to the description of the
authority. The fifth problem,
which Linowitz called the most
difficult, is over Egypt's demand
that East Jerusalem Arabs be
allowed to vote for the self-
governing authority.
Israel rejects this because itj
fears the voting rights could i
challenge its sovereignty over
Jerusalem. Linowitz has pro-'
posed that East Jerusalem Arabs
vote in Bethlehem. Begin has
rejected that proposal
Linowitz had some advice for
the Israeli Premier based on the
inscription at the Museum of the
Diaspora in Tel Aviv: "Remem-
ber the past, live in the present,
trust the future." He said Begin
fears the future because he sees
change as endangering Israel's .
security. "If you are going to
have peace, you have to have'
trust," Linowitz said. He said Is-
rael should learn from the
changes it has already ex-
perienced in its relations with
Egypt that change is the only
way to bring about peace.
The law firm of
FRANK & RUBIN
ia available for consultation
regarding your legal affairs.
Suite 205, Bollet Building
101 Bradley Place
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
(305)833-8811
Jeffrey H. Frank Jonathan Rubin
******
Camp Maccabee
Camp Maccabee is looking for Junior
and Senior counselors interested in working
with children within a Jewish atmosphere in
Boca Raton.
Counselors should bring with them
various talents in sports, swimming, arts and
crafts, dance music and Judaica studies. Ex-
perience helpful.
South County Jewish Federation
368-2737
Jewish Community Canter Department
you've
got
willpower!
rra the rcmm to wax the future by
LCAMNQ A UBMCV TO MMMMM TOCAVt
MCATCMOmOMOPOUTSTtHOMa
flBAMSBMCEW
, YOUTH RESCUE A
IBXXXnOM
MNLTOc
HADASSAH
<**S t BEQUESTS DEFT
sowMsaasMM.
NYo*.N.Y 10019
toOchuF.-Ttw, Shtfi Bt
IE aia


Jewish Floridian
0 South County Frad SnocnM
SUZANNE SMOCHCT MILTON KRETSKY
Exacutlva Oiractcx N.w. Coortjmatw
. MM Mat. aah H 1 rr. m......)
SaaM* Ctaaa Poataga NM at ftaea Raton. Fla. US'* MO-MO MSN 0X7441*4
FREDSHOCMET
Editor and Puonshar
S Waakl, Mtd-S
pt
Liberty Lobby
Nation's Most Powerful Lobbyists Today
--------------~-- P r.n.w1fmvw-twiwmnwiHi
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Fadaral Mwy Suita 200. Boca Raton. Fla M432 Phone 3942001
Main Otfloa Plant: 120 N.E 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33t01 Pnona 1 373-4605
Poatmaatar: Send address changes to jssssi HsMk <>. oian. Miami, fu mioi
Comoinad Jawiah Appaal-South County Jawiah Fadaration, Inc.. Otfioars. Praatoant. Jama* B Baar.
Vlca Praatdants Norman I Stone Milton Kreteky. Shirley Enaatbarg. Sacratary. Phyllia Cohen'
Traaaurar. Donald Berger. Eicacutive Director. Rabbi Bruce S Warahai
Jewnh Florldian doea not guarantee Kaahruth ol Merchandiaa Advertiaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Arae W.S0 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7). or by memberehip South
County Jewiah Federation 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206. Boca Raton. Fla 33432 Phone 366-273'
Out of Town. Upon Request
Friday, February 19, 1982
Volume 4
26SHEVAT5742
Number 8
A Realistic View
We wish it weren't another one of those inter-
minable debates on the shores of the East River in
New York involving yet another Israeli act of alleged
intransigency that has finally brought the United
States to consider the worth of its membership in the
United Nations.
Without U .S. threats to drastically reduce its
outsized contribution to the operating budget of the
so-called world peace organization, the likelihood is
that the General Assembly would have gone as far as
it hoped to go: to oust Israel from membership.
Even so, some of the things that our UN Am-
bassador, Jeane Kirkpatrick, said during the course
of the dabate in which she urged more moderate
action warrant further consideration. Warranting
even further consideration were here comments in an
interview on the CBS-TV program, 60 Minutes, the
week before.
In these, Kirkpatrick revealed that delegations
from the Third World and Communist-dominated
UN openly believe that there are too many Jews in
the U.S. Mission in policy-making positions.
Taken together, this blatant anti-Semitism with'
the general Third World and Communist claptrap
about Jews and Israel as "racist, imperialist, Zion-
ist," causes us to wonder what it's all about.
Who would be most seriously damaged by a
United States withdrawal? You can bet that it would
be the United Nations, and they would never really
permit it.
Isn't it about time we started demanding a quid
pro quo for our membership in this laughable organi-
zation?
E. Berlin Jewish Cemetery
Centenary Marked by Publication
EAST BERLIN The World Jewish Congress re-
ports- that the occasion of the centenary of the Berlin
Weissensee cemetery has been commemorated by the
Jewish community of East Berlin with the publication of a
64-page documented booklet containing some 50 photo-
graphs of tombstones.
The booklet was published in collaboration with the
Institute of the Preservation of Ancient Monuments in
the German Democratic Republic, and is the first of a
series on historic cemeteries in the country. Editor is Dr.
Peter Kirchner, chairman of the East Berlin Jewish com-
munity, and there is an epilogue by Klaus Gysi, Secretary
of State for Church Affairs of the German Democratic
Republic.
PALM BEACH -
Liberty Lobby, the Wash-
ington-based, self-styled
"pressure group for patri-
otism," is spearheading the
nation's most powerful,
best funded anti-Semitic
propaganda network in the
U.S., according to the An-
ti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
The League documented the
scope and activities of the opera-
tion in a report made public by
Kenneth J. Bialkin, chairman of
ADL's National Executive Com-
mittee, at a session of the
agency's NEC meeting here at
The Breakers Hotel.
BIALKIN called Willis Carto,
the 55-year-old founder of Liberty
Lobby, "a professional anti-
Semite and Nazi sympathizer"
and "the mastermind of the hate
network." He said that prior to
the unsuccessful nomination last
year of a former Liberty Lobby
official, Warren Richardson, for a
high post in the federal Depart-
ment of Health and Human Ser-
vices, Carto had some success in
hiding the true nature of Liberty
I/obby behind a facade of conser-
vative respectability.
That became more difficult. he
declared, when Liberty Lobby's
background was revealed and the
propriety of nominating a former
officer for a high government
position was questioned.
The ADL report, which traces
Carto's activities over 25 years,
asserts that Liberty Lobby was
founded in 1961 with a reported
first year income of $35,000. The
report goes on to say that Liberty
Lobby began the 1980's with a
reported annual income of nearly
$4 million dollars and, in tandem
w'ith the rest of Carto's operation,
substantially increased "the
scope and venom of its anti-
Semitic and extremist propagan-
da."
BIALKIN POINTED out that
Liberty Lobby divides Amer-
icans into "established Ameri-
cans," which it defines as those of
North European descent and
"unestablished Americans."
The report cites the following
as the chief means used by the
Carto "propaganda empire" to
get its message across:
A Liberty Lobby weekly
newspaper, The Spotlight, which
claims a readership of 300,000
persons;
A daily Liberty Lobby news
and commentary radio program,
with a claimed distribution to
hundreds of U.S. radio stations;
A book publishing arm,
Noontide Press, whose titles in-
clude "Our Nordic Race" and
"Hermann Goering: The Man
and His Work," and which distri-
butes the infamous anti-Semitic
forgery, "Protocols of the Elders
of Zion";
A so-called Institute for His-
torical Review, which propagates
the allegation that the Nazi
Holocaust never took place and
that the mass murders of Euro-
pean Jews were a "Zionist
myth";
Publication of an anti-Semitic
quarterly under the title of the
once widely-respected magazine
American Mercury, which Carto
acquired in 1966.
BIALKIN SAID that Spot-
light has the largest circulation of
any far-right publication in the
U.S. A major thrust of its ar-
ticles, he went on, is Carto's
"conspiracy theory of history,
the concept of hidden forees
manipulating events and control-
ling governments for their own
special interests and 'Zion-
ists.' a euphemism for 'Jews,' are
too often the culprits."
He noted that although Spot-
light claims it is not anti-Semitic
but only "anti-Zionist." its ar-
ticles on Israel. Jews and Jewish
concerns refute the claim. Adver-
tisements in the publication in-
clude those by the notoriously
anti-Jewish, anti-black. National
States Rights Party, the Christ-
ian Defense league, and for such
"merchandise" as swastika flags.
Adolf Hitler speeches and a var-
iety of the anti-Semitic, racist
books turned out by the Noontide
Press.
The report describes the Insti-
ADL Seeks to Bar
PL0 from Getting
$25,000 Bequest
NEW YORK The
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has asked a
New York court to prevent
the Palestine Liberation
Organization from re-
ceiving some $25,000 willed
to it by a journalist who
died a year ago.
In an amicus curiae (friend-of-
the-court) brief filled with the
New York County Surrogate
Court, ADL said the bequest to
the PLO by Fred Sparks, a
columnist and reporter who
wrote for various newspapers and
news syndicates, was illegal on
two grounds:
Aiding the PLO, an or-
ganization which practices
murder and terror and which
seeks to destroy the State of Is-
rael, a government friendly to the
United States, runs counter to
public policy;
Under New York State law,
since the PLO is reportedly an
unincoprorated association, it is
incapable of "taking and holding
real or personal property, nor can
it take or accept such property by
devise or bequest."
AT A HEARING in Surrogate
Court, the case was adjourned lor
trial on Apr. 20 by Surrogate,
Marie M. Lambert. Representing
ADL at the hearing was Joseph
Weiss of the New York law firm
of Weil, Gotshal and Manges.
Appearing for the PLO was the
organization's permanent UN
representative, Zehdi L. Terzi,
who is scheduled to appear Mar.
1 to give pre-trial testimony
under oath. The PLO was also
given until Feb. 16 to submit a
written statement of its position
in the case.
In April, 1981, Surrogate
Lambert stayed the Sparks
bequest to the PLO because "a
question has arisen in the court's
mind whether such an
organization has the capacity,
under New York law, to receive
such a bequest and whether such
a bequest is violative of public
policy."
Sparks, who died in Man-
hattan in February, 1981, at the
ge of 65, asked in his will
that ten percent of his estate,
valued at between 1100,000 and
1250,000, go to the PLO.
In making public the brief,
Seymour Reich, ctsatl of
ADL's Civil Rights Committee
asserted that the PLO has been
responsible for "killing and
maiming numerous innocent
civilians, including many Ameri-1
cans, and represents a continuing
threat to America and the
world."
tute for Historical Review as the
central force in the "Holocaust
revisionism" movement which is
providing a new avenue for anti-
Semitic themes. The "Institute"
solicits membership from the
public and from academic figures,
some of whom are unaware of its
character. It has held three con-
ventions since 1979, Bialkin said,
with speakers including well-
known revisionist "historians,"
Nazi sympathizers, and Carto,
himself.
LIBERTY LOBBY, which has
claimed the active support of
members of Congress and boasts
that it has given Congressional
testimony on over 100 issues
since 1975, campaigned vigor-
ously in favor of the sale of
AWACS reconnaissance planes
to Saudi Arabia last year.
In pushing for the sale, Bialkin
said, it attacked opponents as be-
ing "foreign agents" and "Zion-
ist collaborators," and in Spot-
light articles filled with anti-
Semitic innuendo, questioned
their loyalty. Indeed, he declared,
"the Carto network's anti-Israel
campaign has escalated since
1978 from sporadic sniping into
sustained diatribes."
Despite the attempt by Liberty
tabby to portray itself as "con-
servative." Mr. Bialkin said, pro
minent American conservatives,
such as William F. Buckley. Jr..
and R. Kmmett TyreJl, Jr.. have
denounced it as extremist.
The conservative weekly. Hu-
man l'i '/its. described Liberty
tabby last year as an "organiza-
tion which most responsible con-
servative's have long believed ex-
ploits racist and anti-Semitic
sentiments and which is headed
by Willis Carto who has long
been sympathetic to Hitler's
Germany." In correspondence
published by columnist Drew
Pearson in 1966, Carto wrote:
"Hitler's defeat was the defeat
of Europe. And of America. It
was (Jewish) propagan-
da .. which blinded the West to
what Germany was doing."
Robert Segal
Continued from Page 1
munist systems, has helped in his
own compassionate way to
temper the traditional distrust of
Jews so deeply implanted in the
folkways of his countrymen. In
ate 1979, when Polish workers
and intellectuals were openly
demonstrating against food
shortages and government
restrictions in Warsaw, the Pope,
visiting Auschwitz, made a point
of declaring as he stood before a
Hebrew memorial plaque: "This
inscriptions awakens the memory
of the people whose sons and
daughters were intended for total
extermination This people
draws its origin from Abraham,
our father in faith."
And when he met in Rome with
a Jewish delegation in that same
season, he said: "I believe each
time that Jews recite the Shema
Israel, each time that Christians
recall the first and second Com-
mandments, we are by God's
grace brought nearer to each
other."
Hence, when we come now to a
point in Solidarity's battle for
survival, when millions through-
out the world hail the valor of
Lech Walesa, and when President
Keagan is trying earnestly to
keep alive the dampened fires of
freedom in Poland, we have the
satisfaction of finding strong
Hies in expression of shock and
disgust over the appearance of a
1982 brand of anti-Semitism in
Poland.
Out of the political fires now
endangering all freedom in Po-
land, we may yet find forged at
last a recognition of the sanctity
of human rights.


Frkky, February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
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IB i
The Jewish Flondian of South County
Friday. February 19,1982
I
Master to Chair
Isle of Capri Division
Joe Master has been appointed
Chairperson of the Isle of Capri-
Kings Point Division of the 1982
UJ A-Federation Campaign by
Delray Beach City Chairman Iz
Siegel. Campaign by Delray
Beach City Chairman Iz Siegel..
Master lived in Highland, N.J.
for 40 years before retiring to the
Isle of Capri. There he was a
member of the Board of Directors
of the Highland Park Conserva-
tive Temple and Congregation
Ahavas Achim. He was also
president of B'nai B'rith and
chancellor commander of the
Knights of Pythias.
Master was employed as direc-
tor of research and development
for the Schweitzer Division of
Kimberly Clark Corporation for
38 years.

Joe Master
Friedman, Abrams Named
Division Chairmen
Sam Friedman and Eddie
Abrams have been appointed co-

Sam Friedman
chairmen of the Piedmont
Kings Point Division of 1982
IU A-Federation Campaign by Iz
Siegel, Delray Beach chairman.
Friedman is from Yorktown
Heights in Westchester County,
New York. He was in the gour-
met catering business. While in
Yorktown, he was active in the
Knights of Pythias and the York-
town Jewish Center.
Since moving to Delray Beach
two and a half years ago, Fried-
man has been active in the
United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Speaking on behalf of himself
and his co-chairman, Eddie
Abrams, Friedman said, "I ex-
pect to have a fantastic UJA
Drive in Piedmont. We must let
our fellow Jews know what we
need. I am sure they will
respond."
>naco-Kings Point
ame Chairmen
Sam G and Sidney
Tuchfield i en appointed
co-chairmen Monaco-Kings
Point Divisi. the 1982-UJA
Federation cuinpaign by Iz
Siegel. Delray Beach chairman.
Goldberg was reared in New
York City in the Hebrew Orphan
Asylum and by the Foster Home
Hebrew Sheltering Guardians
Society of Pleasantville. Both of
these organizations were Jewish
Federation sponsored. He was
employed for over 48 years at the
Bronx-Lebanon Hospital, also a
Federation affiliated institution.
Goldberg retired in 1978 and
moved to Monaco-Kings Point
with his wife of 43 years.
In commenting upon his ap-
pointment with Sidney Tuchfield
as co-chairman, Goldberg said, "I
know from my life experience
how important the Federation-
IIJA Campaign is. Federations
Sam Goldberg
throughout the United States
have been helping fellow Jews in
need for well over 70 years. It is
our responsibility to continue
this great tradition."
Attention
Israel Bond Holders
You do not help Israel by keeping your Israel
Bonds after maturity.
Israel must place the proceeds at the Chase
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
Iarael Bonds Office
659-1445

Organizations in the News
For Further Information on "\
Area Organizations, Call
South County Jewish Federation,
in Boca Raton, 368-2737
BRANDEIS
National Women's Committee
of Delray Beach will meet on
Monday, Mar. 1 at the Pompey
Park Recreation Center at 12:30
p.m. Dessert and coffee will be
served. The Atlantic High School
Choral Group will be on our pro-
gram.
Brandeia University Chapter
at Century Village West in Boca
Raton will be holding "Fun
Day'" on Mar. 3. It is our first
White Elephant Sale. Please
bring all merchandise to the
Meeting Room at Town Center at
10 a.m. on Wednesday for tag-
ging, pricing, and display. Sales
will commence after noon. Con-
tact Minnie Spoil for more infor-
mation on volunteering.
Scheduled for Wednesday,
Mar. 17 is a Dessert and Card
Party that will be held from 1 to 4
p.m. at the Adult Recreation
Center at 802 NE 1st St. on the
Intracoastal. Donation is $3.50.
For tickets, please contact Chair-
man Edith Kunis.
The Boca Raton Chapter is
having their annual New Books
for Old Sale which will be held
Mar. 5 and 6 at the Boca Raton
Mall. All book donations can be
brought to the collection depot
located at the First Federal Bank
of Palm Beaches weekdays from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For further infor-
mation, call Selma Greene of
Boca Raton.
B'NAI B'RITH
Boca Raton Chapter will hold a
Brotherhood Meeting on Thurs-
day. Feb. 25 at 1 p.m. at Temple
Beth El in Boca Raton. David
Coleman, Florida president of the
American Red Mogen David for
Israel will be guest speaker.
There will be the presentation of
slate of officers for 1982-83. Open
to the community. For informa-
tion, call Helen Zalkin.
Boca Raton Chapter will
present the fourth session of their
mini-series lectures on Monday,
Mar. 1 at 2 p.m. at Town Center's
"Community Room in Boca
Raton. Adelaide Snyder. vice
president of university relations
and development at Florida At-
lantic University will speak on
"Changing Roles of Women."
For information, call Pearl
Schenkler.
Boca Teeca Lodge No. 3119
will hold their next meeting at
the Boca Teeca auditorium on
Tuesday. Mar. 2 at 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast will be served. Hank
Meyer, president of the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
will install the newly elected offi-
cers.
B'NAI TOR AH
Sisterhood will hold their next
general meeting at the synagogue
on Feb. 22. There will be a mini-
luncheon with cards or games.
Donation is $3.
There will be a Purira Party for
children of all ages at B'nai Torah
Congregation in Boca Raton be-
tween 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. on Mar.
7. At our Purim Carnival we will
have games, songs, play, food
films etc.
We are holding a Purim Party
at 7:30 p.m. on Sunday, Mar. 7.
There will be live entertainment
and a Purim nosh. Donation for
this event will be S5 per person.
Make reservations by calling the
synagogoue. All welcome.
Sisterhood, is sponsoring a
luncheon-theater party on Sun-
day, Mar. 14. Luncheon will be
served at the synagogue at noon.
The Caldwell Playhouse, Boca
Raton Mall will offer Five Finger
Exercise at 2:30 p.m. Seating is
limited so make reservations
early by calling the synagogue.
$15 will cover both lunch and
theater.
HADASSAH
Boca Raton A viva Chapter will
hold its next meeting on Feb. 24
at 12:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah
Congregation. "Save My Child"
drama will be presented by Lois
Cohen and Helen Perlberg. All
are welcome.
Boca Raton A viva Chapter will
hold its annual Youth Aliyah
Luncheon on Monday, Mar. 1, at
noon at the New Sheraton Hotel
in Boca Raton. Subscription-! 18.
For reservations, call Mrs. Ar-
thur Abramson, Mrs. Belle Rub-
inoff or Mrs. David Perlberg.
TEMPLE EMETH
Delray Sisterhood is sponsor-
ing Musicana Players, Sunday,
Apr. 4. Chairperson is Rose Med-
win, and co-chairperson is Doro-
thy Albert.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood will have their next
meeting on Monday, Feb. 22 at
the American Savings and Loan
Bank, Atlantic Avenue at Kings
Point at noon. The program will
feature Millie O'Connell, owner of
Little Professor Book Store in
Boca Raton, as guest speaker.
Refreshments. All welcome.
Sisterhood will have a Lunch
and Card Party and Chinese
Auction on Monday, Mar. 29 at
Delray Recreation Center on the
Inter-coastal Call Grace Gilbert
to reserve date.
For Advertising
call Susan
at 734-3222

I
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Fla. 33432. Conservative. Phone 392-
8566. Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Benjamin B Adler. Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9:30 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L.. Kings Point. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Orthodox.
Harry Silver. President. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
holidays 9 a.m. Phone 499-7407.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Association
Offices, West Atlantic. Corner Carter Road. Delray Beach. Fridays. 8
P.M. & Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays. 9 A.M. & Kiddush. Edward Dor
fman, President. 6707-Moonlit Drive. Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone:
499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J. Kahn. 499-4182. Cantor David Wechsler. 499-
8992. _
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton, FL 33432. Reform. Phone: 391-
8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Ser-
vices at 8:15 p.m. Family Sabbath' Service at 7:30 p.m. 2nd Friday of
Each Month. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton. FL 33432. Conservative.
Located in Century Village, Boca. Services Daily 8:00 a.m. afternoon
5:30 p.m., Saturday and Sunday-9:00 a.m. Reuben Saluman-President.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave.. Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conservative
Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver. Rabbi: Irving Zumroer. Cantor:
Sabbath Services: Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Daily Minyans
at 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave.. Delray. Reform.
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901. Delray Beach. Fla. 33444. Friday at
8:16 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver. President Bernard Etish 278-3715.

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Friday, February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County

Page 7
i Danny Kaye Receives
Award From
Ben-Gurion University
Approximately 1,200 major
celebrities, key entertainment
industry, civic and governmental
leaders turned out for the gala
dinner-tribute honoring Danny
Kave with Ben-Gurion Univer-
sity of the Negev's 1982" Life-
time Achievement Award" in the
International Ballroom of the
Beverly Hilton Hotel in Los An-
geles on Jan. 26.
^The event marked the estab-
lishment of the Danny Kaye
Wing at the University's Medical
Education Center in Beersheva.
Representing the University
was its president, General
Shlomo Gazit, who presented
Kaye with a rare 3,000 year old
artifact uncovered during archae-
olngk-al excavations in Israel,
bearing the inscription "Danny
e 1982 Lifetime Achieve-
ment Award In Recognition
Of His Outstanding Humanitar-
ian Contribution To The Peoples
Of The World The Ben-Gurion
University Of The Negev In Is-
rael."
Danny Daye. one of the world's
nost beloved entertainers, was
joined by an impressive array of
fauesta on the occasion of his
Ixing honored, with George
[Hums, the recipient of BGU's
1981 "Lifetime Achievement
kward" as special guest; Kris
(ristofferson, guest entertainer;
and Roddy McDowall, master of
I Jgnonies. Olive Hen rend t, Pe-
LfOMalley and Paul Ziffren co-
paired the star-studded dinner
Committee.
Founder in 1969, Ben-Gurion
. has served as a driving force in
I he industrial, agricultural and
kocial development of Israel's
leaert region, while bringing the
opportunity for higher learning
\o its youth, many of whom are
'?> disadvantaged back-
rounds.
The Center for Health Sci-
lences, which will house the
]Danny Kaye Wing, is the first at-
Itempt in Israel and probably
the most far-going effort in the
| world to integrate the health
care system of an entire region
I a it h the education of doctors who
will serve there. The training of
[ a new kind of physician" is its
I goal doctors who will be at-
tracted to careers in primary care
4l community medicine where
[.*> are desperately needed.
IK. Us Medical School was the
pubject of a NOVA TV vilm "The
beersheva Experiment" which
was aired nationwide on public
television.
Danny Kaye
The Following Have Joined The
'Winning Team'
For Super Sunday '82
Milton Kretsky, Co-chairman
Toby Hertz, Co-chairman
Stephen Melcer, Co-chairman
Margie Baer, Federation
Jim Baer, Federation
Jodi Davis, Youth Division
Naomi Distel, Cancer Triangle
Abigail Ditzian, Beth El
Harry Egelman, Beth El
Helene Egelman, Beth El
Dorothy Fleegler
Sylvia Gardiner, High Point West
Alan Gardner. Jewish War Veterans
Elsie Gardner, Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Sidney Gerber, Pines North
Lynn Ginsburg, Beth El
Bob Goldman. Beth El
Maye Gould, Orioles
Mary Hamilton. National Council Jewish Women
Frieda Kammerman
I^on Kammerman
Deborah Levine, Anshei Shalom
Jack Levine, Oriole Jewish Center
Joan Lieberman
Dena Man, Federation
Lillian Newman, Kings Point
Al Ostrick, Temple Emeth
Hea Pearce, Temple Sinai
Sid Pearce. Temple Sinai
Dotty Persico, Boca West
Nick Persico, Boca West
Burt Kosenthal, Federation
Ethel Kutenberg, Beth El
Julius Schor, Kings Point
Regina Schor. Kings Point
Betty Siegel, Kings Point
Iz Siegel, Kings Point
Kdith Silver. Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary
Mark Steinberg. B'nai Torah
Robert Steinberg, B'nai Torah
Herman Wald. Temple Emeth
Ella Wald, Temple Emeth
Lynne Warshal. Federation
(Vha Wise. Beth El
Does your cracker
when It meets cream
Howard Stone
to Speak
Karen Kaufman and Shirley
Fnselberg, co chairpersons of the
South County Jewish Federation
Keynoters Luncheon announce
hat guest speaker for the event
will be Howard Stone, missions
iirector for the United Jewish
Appeal.
The luncheon will be held on
Wednesday. Feb. 24 at the home
Laurie Greene in the Boca
Bath and Tennis Club.
Members of the committee who
we preparing for the luncheon are
Cwjorie Baer. Arlette Baker,
.nyllis Charme. Ruth Curl,
'uzanne Deutsch, Harriet Green
"'rg, Laurie Greene, Ina Hankin,
Harriett* Halpert, Ida Herat,
Uons Konicoff, Jane Leventhal,
harah Levy, Laura Litinaky,
Unda Melcer, Ellen Pollock,
Joyce Robinson, Sylvia Samuels.
fredl Sandel Sue Schwartz.
Umore Wachtel, and Molly
It's easy to imagine spreading
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Croissants crumble. Chips chip.
And it's terrible to see what hard
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Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
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So it's smooth and creamy, and
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Even on something as delicate as
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Temp Tee whipped cream cheese.
It's bigger than the bagel.
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IOC
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plus 7C handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product)*) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
uct to cover all redemptions Coupon
1980 Kraft. Inc
is void where taxed, prohibited, or
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value 1/20C Customer must pay
appacabk tax. For redemption, mall
to Kraft. Inc. Dairy Group, P.O. Box
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m3nQ ib25ba


i u
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. February 19.1982
AT AMERICAN SAVINGS,
THE MORE YOU SAVE WITH ANI.R A.
THE LESS YOU OWE THE LR5.
American Savings is saving the Millers $2000 on their income tax.
Lorraine and Neal Miller are in their early forties, have 3 kids, 2 dogs, a turtle, and
assorted wildlife. They both hold down full-time jobs, and their
combined income is $51,000 a year. They do just fine until tax
time, when the IRS wants everything but the parrot.
So this year, they're investing $4000 in an American Savings
Individual Retirement Account. An IRA will do three things for the
Millers: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they invested) right off
the top of their gross income, giving them a $2000 tax savings
on their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a
high-yielding tax-sheltered investment.
3) Guarantee them a
substantial retirement fund
and a secure financial
future.
J
American Savings
is saving Greg Morris
$800 on his income tax.
Greg Morris is 36, single, and earning
$36,800 a year with an engineering firm.
The only thing he hates worse than a dent
in his 280ZX is the dent in his wallet April 15th.
So Greg is investing $2000 in an American Savings Individual Retirement
Account. An IRA will do 3 things for Greg: 1) Take $2000 (the amount he invested)
right off the top of his gross income, giving him an $800 tax savings on his
1982 income tax return. 2) Give him a high-yielding, tax-sheltered invest-
ment. 3) Guarantee him a substantial retirement fund and a secure
financial future.
American Savings is saving Eleanor
Wall $600 on her income tax. Eleanor
Wall is 55, now living alone, earns $26,000 a year
teaching at the university. This year, she's setting
aside $-10 of her income per week so that she can
invest $2(XX) in an Amerk an Savings Individual
Retirement Account. An IRA will do 3 things for
Ms. Wall: 1) Take $20(K) (the amount she invested)
right off the top of her gross, giving her a $600
savings on her 1982 income tax return.
2) (live her a high-yielding, tax-
slieltered investment.
3) Guarantee her a sub-
stantial retirement
fund and a secure
financial futun*.
American Savings is saving the Lewises $1200on their income tax. Jean and Ben
Lewis are in their early sixties and recently moved to Florida from New Jersey. Last
year they both worked part-time, and their combined incomes totaled $25,000. They
thought being semi-retired was really paying off until April 15th mlled around. This year.
the Lewises are going to invest $4000 in an American Savings Individual Retirement
Account. An IRA will do 3 things for the Lewises: 1) Take $4000 (the amount they
invested) right off the top of their gross income, giving them a $1200 tax savings on
their 1982 income tax return. 2) Give them a high-yielding tax-sheltered investment. 3)
Guarantee them a substantial retirement fund and a secure financial future.
You should open an American Savings IRA. Anyone with earned income can open
an IRA, even if you're only working part-time. And an IRA from American Savings will
give you 3 things in common with the people in this ad: a tax savings on your 1982
income tax return, a high-yielding tax-sheltered investment, and a substantial retirement
fund. So call or stop by your nearest American Savings office for more information.
Find out how much money American Savings can save you.
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HELPING YOU MAKE THE MOST OF WHAT YOU HAVE ^^_
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Friday, February 19,1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 9
5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 19,1962
New 'Lavie' Fighter Okay
To Go into Production
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV ^ (JTA) -
The Defense Ministry said
that a special committee of
military and economic
experts has recommended
that planning begin to
design and produce the
"Lavie," the second
generation Israeli-made
fighter plane.
If work starts now, prototype
models should be available for
flight testing about 1985, and the
plane should be in use in the Air
Force by the end of this decade,
the Ministry said. Former
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman
welcomes the news, but said that
as far as he knew the government
had decided two years ago to
build the plane.
FORMER Deputy Defense
Minister Mordecai Zipori agreed
that production had been decided
on two years ago. "They are
selling us the same bill of goods
twice over," he said.
The decision to produce the
Lavie, instead of purchasing
planes abroad or building
American-designed aircraft under
U.S. license, will not only make
Israel largely independent of
foreign suppliers but will provide
jobs for some 20,000 local
workers for many years to come.
To reduce production costs and
relieve the Israeli Treasury, the
design and production work will
be shared with an American firm.
A special committee of Air Force
and Defense Ministry officials
went to the U.S.. to discuss
matters with major U.S. aircraft
manufacturers before deciding
with whom contracts are to be
drawn up.
THE LAVIE will be powered
by a Pratt and Whitney designed
jet engine, similar to that in the
F-15 and F -16 planes. The
Stuart Schulman
Named Vice
President
Stuart Martin Schulman has
been appointed a vice president,
sales, by the investment firm of
Smith Barney. Harris Upham &
Co.. Incorporated.
Prior to joining the investment
banking and brokerage firm of
Smith Barney in 1981, Schulman
was associated with Merrill
Lynch.
Schulman received his BA de-
gree from New York University
in 1969. He received his MA de-
gree in Political & Social Science
in 1971. and his Ph.D. in 1976
from the New School for Social
Research.
Schulman has authored the
article "OPEC and the Western
Economies." He is responsible
for developing amortization and
collateral strategy to shorten
fixed incom- portfolio maturities.
Schulman is active in the
South County Jewish Federation.
He is presently co-chairman of
the North Ocean Division. He
and his family reside in Boca
Raton.
Club Hit by Fire
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA)
A five-alarm fire gutted the
Conoordia-Argonaut Club, a
Jewish men's social club here
early Sunday morning, causing
more than $2 million in damages.
No one was injured. According to
the preliminary report filed by
San Francisco Fire Department
investigator George Alboff, the
fire waa started when an unat-
tended hot plate ignited adjacent
combustibles in the third-floor
dining room. There is no sus-
picion of arson. The Argonaut
Club dates from 1853.
engines will be built a factory at
Beth Shemesh near Jerusalem.
Overall development cost of the
Lavie are estimated at about $1
301km.
Defense and Finance Ministry
officials said this sum will not
come out of Defense Ministry
budgets. They declined to say
where the money will come from.
Israel Bonds to Host Palm Beach
Golf Tournament
The Israel Bond Golf Commit-
tee has announced it will hold
their Fourth Annual Israel Bond
Golf Tournament on Mar. 1, at
the Boca Teeca Country Club,
Tournament Co-Chairman Irv
Gennet announced today.
In making the announcement,
Gennet also disclosed that Lou
Penson has been named the reci-
pient elect of the David Ben-
Gurion award.
"Without question, Lou Pen-
son has enrolled more golfers in
the Israel Bond Tournament than
anyone else. Therefore, it is most
fitting that the State of Israel
recognize this outstanding man,"
Gennet said.
Competition on the course will
be more intense than usual, Gen-
net added, with prizes being
awarded for low gross score, low
gross runner-up, low net and low
net runner-up, and highest net
and runner-up. Prizes will also be
awarded for the longest drive and
the closest drive to the pin. For a
hole in one, the golfer will win a
trip for two to Israel and Egypt.
Fallowing the tournament will
be the awards luncheon.
A LITTLE "SNOB APPEAL"
GOES A LONG WAY...
"SNOB" means never having to
keep up with the Joneses ...
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A Touch of class...
taste...
distinction
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But hurry, our greatest miracle ends March 3
How far can you go for Ins than $700 this winter? How
about Israel7 The Miracle on the Mediterranean.""
El Al is offering you a vacation in Israel for the miracu-
lous price of $699. Including round-trip airfare from New
York.
Spend a whole week on a Mediterranean beach, at the
4-star Concorde Hotel in Tel Aviv. (And enjoy a 15% discount
on their wonderful food and wines.) Or, stay 5 nights at the
Concorde, and one at Jerusalem's Tirat Bat Sheva Hotel.
We're even throwing in a free Avis rental car for four days.
(You pay for gas, mileage and insurance.)
If you prefer a 5-star hotel, for only $53 more you can
stay 6 nights at the Dan Tel-Aviv, or 5 nights at the Dan
and one at the King David in Jerusalem.
Sound miraculous7 It is. As part of the deal,
you can stay as little as 7 days
with all the tour features,
or as long as 60 days on your own. So
pick up the phone, and call El Al, or your
travel agent for details. So you
can reserve, fly, arrive, and
enjoy
The Airline of Israel


ly, February 19, 1962

The Jewish Floridian of South County
..,.
" **
Page 11
m *t
\Pacesetters Division of the 1982 UJA-Federation Women's Cam
i recently held their luncheon at the home of Carole Siemens
40 women were in attendance raising $46,436 for a 39percent in
te over last year. Pictured from left to right are Eleanor Rukin
Berliner and Rose Rifkin, co-chairpersons for the luncheon
^ne Weiner, featured speaker, Carole Siemens, hostess, and Mar
laer, chairperson of the Women's Division.
George Gold has been appointed
co-chairman of the 1982 UJA-
Federation Normandy-Kings
Point Division by It Siegel, Del-
ray Beach chairman. Gold will
serve with Fay Glatt, Fran Fein-
man and Herman Wold.
|RT Launches Membership Campaign
members of the South
Beach County Region of
Bn's American ORT are
fching their Spring Member
Campaign this month as the
ization continues with
second century of service
i world'8 largest non-gov-
lental vocational and tech-
nical education program.
This was announced by Mrs. Iz
Siegel, president, South Palm
Beach County Region, who said
that Mayor William Konrad of
Boca Raton and Mayor Leon
Weekes of Delray Beach will
issue official proclamations
\Career Women Division
>ara Lein, chairperson of
;areer Women Division of
South County Jewish Feder-
announces that the next
}ng of the season will be held
home of Sherri Meade in
Del Mar in Boca Raton on
lay. Mar. 2 at 7:30 p.m.
sturcd speaker for the eve-
will be Lois Cole, financial
ber with the Williams Finan-
Jervices. The topic of the
ig will be "Financial Plan-
Ifor the Career Woman."
Career Women Division is
to business and professional
ling women. At their
fous meetings, the group has
fashion show for career
HI and a speaker on the chal-
ks that face a working career
Ian.
lyone interested in partici-
Barbara Lein
pating this group can call the
South County Federation Office
at 368-2737 to make reservations
for the upcoming evening.
thei Shalom Happenings
kbbath Eve, Conservative
i of the Oriole Jewish
it. Temple Anshei Shalom,
3e augmented by the visiting
iroice famed Temple Emeth
?ical choir, under the direc-
of Anne Katz, Friday, Feb.
^t R p.m., at the First Federal
elray Bank, Atlantic Avenue,
er Carter Road, West Delray.
announcing this special en-
Jcement of Friday night serv-
temple president, Edward
tman stated that trustee,
iney Waldman, a longtime
|r member, will officiate as
lor. Following services, the
Ig Shabbat will be sponsored
[Mr. and Mrs. Abe Wasaer-
in honor of their grand-
shter'sBatMitzvah.
June, 1981. with Rabbi
S. Warshal as guest
*er, the choir gave a perfor-
ce before some 600 people at
|Oriole Jewish Center's first
illation of Officers and True-
resident Dorfman has an-
nced that the temple is nego-
rng for the purpose of six
of land on West Atlantic
fnue, between Cumberland
ve, at the site of the new Palm
ch County Public Library,
under construction, and the
iern boundary of the Villages
of Oriole Shopping Plaza, just
south of the Florida Turnpike.
marking Wednesday, Mar. 3, as
ORT Day 1982 in recognition of
the global vocational and
technical education operations of
ORT (Organization for Rehabili-
tation through Training) in some
two dozen countries, including
the U.S., on five continents. Area
chapters in Boca Raton and Del-
ray Beach will be holding special
events, and the region will spon-
sor an open forum on the subject
"Violence in South Florida" at
the Boca Raton Community Cen-
ter on Mar. 22 at 7:30 p.m.
Evelyn Cohen, region member-
ship chairperson, stated,
"economic and social instability
and upheaval in our own country
and throughout the world
manifestly demonstrate the
urgent need for the kind of voca-
tional and technical education
which the global ORT network
has been providing for more than
a century.
"The Bramson ORT Technical
Institute in New York is a
dynamic, effective 'model' ORT
operation through which we of
Women's American ORT want to
share ORT's know-how and expe-
rience with the American public.
Our organization believes firmly
that quality public education is
absolutely necessary for the con-
tinuation and development of our
democratic society and that is
why we want quality public edu-
cation to be at the top of the list
of our nation's priorities."
Women's American ORT,
founded in 1927, has 145,000
members in 1,250 chapters from
coast to coast and is the largest
membership organization of the
40-nation "ORT family."
'Sunday at 3'
Continues

Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
announces the second perfor-
mances of the Young Artist
Series "Sunday at 3." These per-
formances bring t the community
outstanding young artists,
destined to be among the great
musicians of the future.
On Sunday, Feb. 21. the
featured artists will be Beverly
Hoch, coloratura soprano, and
Daniel Phillips, violinist. Hoch
was a regional winner of the Met-
ropolitan Opera Auditions in
1977, and has sung leading roles
with the St. Louis Opera Com-
pany and with many symphonies
in the United States. Daniel Phil-
lips won the prestigious Michaels
Award of the Young Concert
Artists International Auditions
in 1976, and has performed in
recitals in New York, at the Lin-
coln Center and at the Santa Fe
Festival, among many others.
After the concert, all subscrib-
ers will be invited to a reception
in honor of the performing ar
Daniel Phillips
lists Refreshments will be
served.
For information, call the con-
cert office, at 391-8600.
i TENTS
ICNAM TAMIS
iGtASSWAK
rMVIME
HATWAM
CHINA
root noon
The best things about the holidays
are traditions. Like baking with
all natural
Simon-Fischer
prune butter
The
Authentic ,**-..*.
Lekvar in America
Manufactured by Globe Product* Co.. Inc. At fine tore* everywhere.

siaS**
(si
you

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sino
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daoca
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v
11
Ships of Panamanian and Uberian Registry


IK 11
Pag. 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, February 19.1962

Fleischmann'sMargarine
wants you to know...
THE NEW YORK TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY 5,1982
Life-Saving Benefits of Low-Cholesterol
Diet Affirmed in Rigorous Study*
By JANE E. BRODY
AMAJOR. well-designed study has
shown more persuasively than
any previous experiment that
I eating less fats and cholesterol
can reduce the chances of suffering a
heart attack or of dying suddenly from
heart disease. The study also showed a
smaller benefit from stopping smoking
or reducing the number of cigarettes
aolted.
The study, conducted in Oslo among
more than 1.200 healthy men who had
high levels of cholesterol in their blood, is
considered by experts in the United
states to be the best evidence to date of
the life-saving value of changing dietary
habits. After five years, the men in the ex-
perimental group had a 47 percent lower
rate of heart attacks and sudden deaths
than did a comparable group of men who
srved as controls.
Previous studies were mostly con-
ducted with smaller groups, among men
|iving in institutions or among those who
"lad already suffered one heart attack. In
1980. the Food and Nutrition Board of the
lational Academy of Sciences concluded
It no study had yet convincingly shown
life-saving benefit of dietary changes
gned to reduce cholesterol levels in
Stood
Dr. Henry Blackburn, a heart-diet ex-
rt at the University of Minnesota and a
irector of several major studies in this
country, described the Norwegian study
as well designed and neatly executed. He
said that it showed for the first time the
benefits of dietary change in a large group
of ordinary noninstitutionalized men.
The Norwegian study was begun in
1972 among 1.232 men 40 to 49 years old
who were selected because they faced a
high risk of developing heart disease.
Though their blood pressure was normal,
their cholesterol levels were considered
high from 290 to 380 milligrams of cho-
lesterol per 100 milliliters of bloodand
80 percent of them smoked cigarettes.
An analysis of the subjects' regular
diets showed that most consumed foods
high in saturated fats and cholesterol,
which tend to raise cholesterol levels in
the blood. Prominent in their diets were
butter, sausage, high-fat cheese, eggs and
whole milk. By contrast, polyunsaturated
fats, which help to lower cholesterol levels
in the blood, were infrequently consumed.
The men were then randomly assigned
either to an experimental or a control
group. The experimental group was given
guidance on stopping smoking and ad-
vised to follow a cholesterol-lowering
diet. The dietary recommendations in-
cluded the following: substitute skim
milk for whole milk, eat no more than one
egg a week, use polyunsaturated oil for
cooking and baking, eat fruit for dessert,
make sandwiches on high-fiber bread us-
ing fish or vegetable filling or low-fat
cheese or meat, and rely on main dishes of
fish, whale meat and low-fat meat with po-
tatoes and vegetables.
No drugs were used and no recommen-
dations were made for changing exercise
habits or losing weight, which changed
only minimally in the five-year period.
Over all, five years later cholesterol
levels were 13 percent lower in the experi-
mental group, averaging 263 milligrams
per 100 milliliters of blood as against 341
in the control group. Triglyceride levels,
another risk factor in heart disease, had
also dropped substantially in the experi-
mental group, and the ratio of protective
HDL cholesterol to harmful LDL choles-
terol had risen.
Those men who experienced the great-
est drop in cholesterol levels had adhered
most closely to the dietary recommenda-
tions, according to the research team. The
team, from the Oslo Department of
Health and the Life Insurance Compa-
nies' Institute for Medical Statistics, was
directed by Dr. I. Hjermann.
The team cited the consumption of less
saturated fat (mostly animal fat) as the
single most influential dietary change.
They calculated that dietary changes ac-
counted for 60percent of the difference in
the number of heart attacks and heart
deaths suffered by the two groups of men.
Changes in smoking habits were less
dramatic, accounting for approximately
25 percent of the reduction in heart dis-
ease, the researchers said. The average
consumption of tobacco per man fell 45
percent in the experimental group, but
only 25 percent of the group completely
stopped smoking.
The researchers conceded that "if this
had been a diet trial only, the difference in
MI Imyocardial infarction, or heart at-
tack) incidence in the two groups would
probably not have reached statistical sig-
nificance." However, they added, thecom-
bination of diet and smoking examines
"two important life-style factors" and is
"more relevant to usual medical prac-
tice."
The reduction in heart deaths in the ex-
feri mental group was not accompanied
y an increase in deaths from other
causes. Some previous studies had sug-
gested that a cholesterol-lowering diet
may increase the risk of cancer. No such
effect was seen in the Oslo study, where
men in the experimental group had fewer
cancer deaths than men in the control
group.


^^
J^J--tJVJV
Margarine
Experimental Group
96
95
94-4
Percentage of Men
Without Heart Attack
JL
-i-
12 24
Source- Th lane*
36 44)
72
* Experimental groap was oa low-fat diet ad auking was
Fleischmann's,
096 Cholesterol
Corn OH.
&

0' *

Copyright 1982The New Ybrk Timea, Reprinted by permiaaion.


[ubarak Clams Up on His PLO Tune
Continued from Page 1
/e Middle East peace. How-
Mubarak, who did not
_>n Camp David at first, and
Apparently sensitive that the
had noted the omission,
Careful to refer to Camp Da
his remarks at the end.
ring the toasts at a state
at the White House,
irak urged the U.S. to open
ague with the Palestinians.
Iwas similar to the remarks
1 by Mubarak's predecessor,
\te President Anwar Sadat,
his visit to Washington
[ugust.
I THAT TIME, Sadat urged
dialogue with the Pales-
tinians through their rep-
resentatives but did not
specifically mention the Palestine
Liberation Organization. Sadat
had told reporters, however, that
he did in fact urge Reagan to
open talks with the PLO. While
Mubarak did not mention the
PLO in his toast, his remarks
appeared, at least to Reagan, to
allude to the PLO. Asked bv
reporters after the dinner about
Mubarak's comments, Reagan
replied, "It depends on whether
they meet the terms we've always
laid out for them. We would love
them to meet" the terms.
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig added a few minutes later,
"As far as the PLO is concerned,
Biggest Mystery
| By CARL ALPERT
IFA More than half a
her it is still a mystery, and
lerage Israeli's attitude to-
ft is determined to a large
[by his political leanings.
(june 26, 1981, Mr. Jacob
>r, addressing a meeting in
riv, announced that scien-
inder his patronage had
1 a major breakthrough in
the energy crisis. "From
)ment on Israel will have a
it future," he confidently
Id
ir he spelled out some
ly details. "The greatest
(logical invention since the
consisted of converting
matter into liquid fuel.
energy could to the trick.
the process went into large
| production, Meridor ex-
the Arabs would have
lg to do with their oil but
|dor, a veteran of Mena-
Begin's underground
^ent, and now a wealthy
lg magnate, had emerged
slitical personality in the
Party. He was a Likud
member and subse-
was named by Begin as a
^r of his Cabinet. Skeptics
lick to point out that the
announcement had been
>nly four days before the
al elections, and seemed
ed to build up a fever of
among the electorate.
tion day came and went,
bposition challenged Meri-
|reveal full details of his se-
nd make it available to help
srael's energy problem. He
1 on the accuracy of his re-
I, but declared that more
fas needed to move the in-
from the pilot plant to
imercial stage.
britics did not let up. Week
peek, for months on end,
columnists in the press
ined a countdown, very
pike counting the days of
ner when would Meridor
; details?
>up of scientists issued a
at to the effect that the
fighter-industrialist-
did not know what he
ting about. He waa either
itely fooling the people, or
naively led astray by
[ scientists, they said.
i than half a year later it is
mystery, but some are be-
1 to have second thoughts.
ay not be a joke or a politi-
>y after ail. One scientist,
Israel Linn, without politi-
frtivation, castigated those
colleagues who had hasten-
I denounce Meridor on the
>f no information. Is that
ntific way of arriving at
ions? he askad. He reveal-
300 Technion scientists
-ineers had refused to sign
rry denunciation for that
, Linn referred to the dan-
industrial espionage, and
* to keep the details under
"ntil wide patenU had
Minister, lifted a corner of the
veil and reported that the break-
through was the development of
a high efficiency heat pump,
much better than any hitherto in
use, thanks to a new type of li-
quid gas the Israeli scientists are
using. Doriel said the big oil com-
panies would stop at nothing to
prevent the development of alter-
natives to oil, and he advised
Meridor s team to remain com-
pletely anonymous to ensure
their safety.
they know it is necessary to
recognize Israel." U.S. Policy
also calls for PLO acceptance of
UN Security Council Resolutions
242 and 338.
In his toast, Muabarak said he
supports Reagan's statement in
his State of the Union message
last month calling for nego-
tiations "wherever both sides
are willing to sit down in good
faith." Mubarak said the U.S.
"can make a great contribution
to peace through promoting a
meaningful and unconditional
dialogue between Israel and all
other parties willing to negotiate.
No party should be excluded
from this process," he said.
HE ADDED. "A further step
in this direction is an American
dialogue with the Palestinians.
This Will encourage moderation
and rekindle the spark of hope in
the hearts of millions of your
friends," Mubarak said to
Reagan.
Earlier, Reagan in his toast,
said the U.S. and Egypt "have
rededicated ourselves" to seeking
peace. "What has been accom-
plished so far is a tribute to the
Egyptians, the Israelis, and, I
think we are all Droud to say, the
Americans. Our meetings have
reassured me that further
progress is within our grasp.
While it is not easy, progress
rarely is." Reagan said.
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i age a-w
The Jewish floriiltan of South Lounty
Friday, February 19,1982
'
Filling in Background
Resolution Spurned as 'Wicked" Action
By GIL SEDAN
(Jerusalem)
And YITZHAK RABI
(United Nation*)
The Cabinet Sunday de-
clared "null and void" a re-
solution adopted by the
United Nations General
Assembly last Friday night
calling for the total isola-
tion of Israel in all spheres
because of its annexation of
the Golan Heights.
The Arab-sponsored resolu-
tion, which is not binding, would
impose military, economic and
cultural sanctions against Israel.
It was adopted by a vote of 86-21
with 34 abstentions and 16 coun-
tries not voting. The Cabinet de-
clared that the government of Is-
rael will ignore the "wicked
resolution." It proved once again,
the Cabinet statement said, the
existence of an automatic major-
ity against Israel in the General
Assembly.
THE CABINET session,
shorter than usual, was devoted
mainly to the resolution. It was
chaired by Deputy Premier Sim-
cha Ehrlich. Premier Menachem
Begin, who did not attend, never-
theless drafted the Cabinet's
statement.
It expressed appreciation to
the 21 democratic countries, in-
cluding the United States, which
voted against the resolution and
noted favorably those countries
which abstained, Egypt among
them, or which took exception to
the resolution. Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir had particular
praise for the stands taken by
Mexico and Finland. Finland
voted against the resolution.
Mexico was among the non-vot-
ers. He noted, too, that Egypt
did not support it.
The Cabinet statement strong-
ly denounced the UN as an or-
ganization which does not contri-
bute toward peace in the Middle
East. The UN has become a tool
in the hands of hostile countries,
to disseminate their hostility and
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hypocrisy and to engage in sub-
versive activities against the
peace of the peoples and their se-
curity, the Cabinet said.
The operative paragraphs of
the resolution state that the Gen-
eral Assembly "Declares that Is-
rael's record and actions confirm
that it is not a peace-loving state
and that it has carried out neither
the obligations under the Charter
nor its commitment under Gener-
al Assembly Resolution 273 of 11
May, 1949; calls upon all member
states to apply the following
measures:
A) To refrain from supplying
Israel with any weapons and re-
lated equipment and to suspend
any military assistance which Is-
rael receives from them;
B) To refrain from acquiring
any weapons or military equip-
ment from Israel;
C) To suspend economic, fi-
nancial and technological assist-
ance and cooperation with Israel;
D) To sever diplomatic, trade
and cultural relations with Israel;
also calls upon all member states
to cease forthwith, individually
and collectively, all dealings with
Israel in order to totally isolate it
in all fields."
SHAMIR, who opened the ses-
sion with a briefing and analysis
of the resolution set the tone for
the government statement when
he said that Israel should neither
overreact nor should it dismiss
the resolution completely. The
statement noted that Israel, since
its independence, has striven to
conclude peace treaties with its
neighbors and would persist in its
efforts for peace and security.
The statement singled out the
Arab countries for condemnation
and implied that their principal
ally, the Soviet Union, was "unfit
to preach to others about peace
and human rights."
Israel's Ambassador to the
UN, Yehuda Blum, left for Israel
today for consultations and
evaluation of the situation in the
aftermath of the General Assem-
bly's action. According to a
spokesperson at the Israel Mis-
sion in New York, he will remain
in Israel for 10 days of talks with
Shamir and other top govern-
ment officials.
BLUM SAID at a press con-
ference in New York that the an-
ti-Israel draft resolution, then
pending, was likely to damage
the UN more than Israel. "The
international forces of lawless-
ness have hijacked the UN,"
Blum charged, noting that the
resolution refers to Israel as a
"not peace-loving nation." He
declared: "The UN has no power
or ability to isolate Israel now or
ever. It can only isolate itself."
Interior Minister Yosef Burg
suggested today that the opposi-
tion factions be asked to form a
united front against the resolu-
tion. Other ministers maintained;
that this was not feasible because
of the Labor Alignment's nega-
tive view of the Golan law.
The Labor Party branded the
General Assembly resolution
"worthless." But the party noted
at the same time that this does
not mean that Labor has to de-
fend every government position
automatically, particularly if it
acted against the vital interests
of the State. The Labor state-
ment was issued in response to
Likud charges that Labor had
not rallied to the government's
support at a difficult time.
THE 20 countries which joined
Israel in voting against the
resolution were: Australia, Bet
gium, Britain, Canada, Denmark',
Fiji, Finland, France. West Ger-
many. Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Ja-
pan, Luxembourg, The Nether-
lands, New Zealand, Norway,
Portugal, Sweden and the United
States.
The 34 abstainers included Ar-
gentina, Austria, Brazil, Egypt,
Spain, Turkey, Venezuela and
Zaire. f
Mil
A
Jb-I
oil
Community Calendar
February 19
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood, Trip to Si. Augustine Friends of
Hebrew University Luncheon-Brooks at noon; Disney and Sea
World Trip-Orlando National Council of Jewish Women-Boca-
Delray, Monthly Meeting.
February 20
ARMDFI, Formal Dinner, p.m. ORT Meeting 1:30 p.m.
February 21
Temple Beth El, 3 p.m. Young Artist Series Temple Emeth Bazaar
B'nai B'nth Noah Lodge, 9 a.m. Breakfast Meeting B'nai
B'rith Women Naomi Meeting B'nai B'rith lodge Meeting 9:30
a.m. B'nai Torah Temple Emeth-Delray, Annual Bazaar, 9:30
a.m.
February 22
Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. Board Masting Diamond Club
9:30 a.m. Meeting ORT-Boca 12:30 p.m. Board Meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION-CRC p.m. Meeting
Women's Development Pioneer Luncheon Committee 9:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood Meeting, noon B'nai Torah, General
Meeting, 12:30.
February 23
Pioneer Women-Zipporoh, 12:30 Meeting Yiddish Culture
Club-Boca 730 p.m. Meeting Brandeis Women Meeting B'nai
Torah 1 p.m. Yiddish Circle B'nai Torah 7:30 p.m SOUTH
COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION Hamlet Brunch.
February 24
ORT-Delray Meeting Hadassah Aviva Boca 12:30 Meeting
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION KEYNOTERS Luncheon,
10:30 a.m.-2 p.m. SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION, 8
p.m. Board Meeting Pioneer Women-Boca 10 a.m. Meeting
National Council of Jewish Women, 8 p.m. Meeting ORT-
Sisterhood Meeting, 1 p.m. Watergate Country Club, All Day
Trip to Coconut Grove.
February 25
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca Meeting Temple Beth El, 8 p.m.
Board Meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis, 10:30 a.m.
Meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting
ORT-Oriole 12:30 Meeting Temple Sinai Sisterhood Paid Up
Membership Luncheon, noon.
rtoruary //
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION-leadership Development
7 p.m. Beth El-Singles, Theatre Trip.
February 21
Temple Emeth, 8 p.m. Concert Series, Michael Ponti (Pianist)
Temple Beth El, 8 p.m. Annual Lecture Series, David Halberstan
Temple Emeth Brotherhood, 9:30 a.m. Breakfast ARMDI, 8:00
Meeting.
March 1
Hadassah-Aviva-Boca-Youth Aliyah Luncheon, noon Brandeis
Women-Boca, Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL, p.m. Board Meeting Diamond
Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, 12:00
Board Meeting Brandeis-Women Delray 12:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women-Boca Mini-Series, 2 p.m.
March 2
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeco Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Meeting Temple
Emeth, 7 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish Culture Club-Boca, 7:30
p.m. Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION, Career
Women Meeting 7:30 p.m.
March 3
Hodossoh Menachem Begin, 1 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah-
Menachem Begin, 9:15 a.m. Boord Meeting National Council
of Jewish Women, p.m. Board Meeting Brandeis National
Womens Committee-Boca Century Village, Fun Day White
Elephant Sale.
March 4
Jewish War Velerans-Snyder-Tokson Post 10 a.m. Meeting
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood Meeting.
March 5
Brandeis Women-Boca, Book Sale.
March 6
Brandeis Women-Boca, Book Sale.
March 7
Temple Beth El-Purim Carnival Boca Teeca Bonds Drive B'nai
Torah, Punm Party, 7:30 p.m.
March t
Temple Emeth-Singles, noon Meeting Diamond Club, 9:30
a.m. Meeting ORT-Boca East 11 a.m. Brunch.
March 9
ORT-Delray. Board Meeting Pioneer Women-Beersheba Club,
noon Punm Party ORT-Sandalfoot, 1 p.m. Board Meeting
Temple Emeth-Brotherhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Yiddish
Culture Club-Boca, 7:30 p. m. Meeting; City of Hope, noon.
March 10
Hadassah-Menachem Begin, 11:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai Toroh
Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m. Board Meeting Hadassah-Avivo-Boca,
10 am. Board Meeting SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION
9:30 a.m. Women's Division Cabinet Meeting Paid Up Brunch-
Beersheva-Mizrachi Women, noon.
March 11
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 8 p.m. Executive Board Meeting
B'nai B'rith Delray Lodge 10 a.m. Board Meeting Hadassah-
Ben Gurion 10 a.m. Board Meeting ORT-Oriole-Lido Spa
Weekend.
March 13
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL, Cocktail
Party, p.m. Free Sons of Israel-Delray, Dinner-Dance Beth El-
Singles, Theatre Trip.
March 14
Temple Beth El-Brotherhood, 8:30 a.m.. Annual Meeting
Temple Beth El, 3 p.m. Young Artist Series Temple Beth El, 8
p.m. Annual Lecture Forum ORT-Delray Rummage Sole, First
Federal Bank Coke Sale, Beersheva-Mizrachi Women, 11 a.m.
B'nai Torch-Sisterhood, Luncheon-Theatre Porty, noon.
March 15
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca Board Meeting, 10 a.m. Diamond
Club, 9:30 a.m. Meeting B'nai B'rith Women Naomi, noon
Meeting.
March 14
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeco Lodge, 9:30 a.m. Board Meeting
Pioneer Women-Zipporah 10 o.m. Board Meeting Yiddish
Culture Club-Boca 7:30 Meeting ORT-AII Points 12:30 p m
Meeting. r
March 17
B'nai Toroh Congregation Sisterhood, 7:30 p.m Meeting
(Fashion Show) Temple Beth El, 8:15 p.m.. Distinguished Artist
Series, Nathaniel Roser (Cellist) SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH
KDERATION.10:30o.m.-2p.m.. Plainer.luncheon. Hcriossoh-
Menachem Begin, noon Meeting Brandeis Women-Delrov
Card Party from 1 to 4 p.m. *
March It
Hodassoh-Ben Gurion, noon Meeting Temple Beth El-Sister-
hood, luncheon OflT-Oriole. I p.m. Boord Meeting.


Friday. February 19, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 15
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3.06 L78x15
PRICE
25.44
28.38
29.03
3024
31.69
33.40
34.96
33.50
3524
3720
EE.T.
1.58
1.84
1.87
204
2.14
228
252
236
257
284
Available in 2 Ply only
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE FACT
THAT WE GIVE YOU MORE!
Since 1924 Norton
Tire Co has ottered
quality brands,
competitive pricing,
tast & efficient
service. T A high
tech specialist store
managers, certified
mechanics, personal
integrity plus guaranteed
satisfaction You pay
no extra for our
service and experience
NOftTOM TIRE CO*. LIMITED WARRANTY
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
1 *v any reason you are not
new passenger car lire you buy
i yowl
completely satisfied with any
Norton Tire Co rttwn
lnvoca.1
30daysothe(
of purchase and your money mil be refunded m M no
questions asked' Road hards and commercial vehi-
cles excluded
NORTON
Mw- '> '.c:t '9?4.^a|
TIRE CO.
CORAL OABLE8 HI ALEAH/RALM SPRINGS MIL!
Bird A Oouglaa Road 446-8101 1275 49th St 822-2500
NORTH MIAMI ?AMAAw AIRPORT
13360 N W 7th A 681-8541 N W 25 St A MMam Dairy Rd 593-1191
N MIAMI MACH ----------
1700 NE 163rd St 945-7454
SAHTT
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We honor MASTER CARD. VISA
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINER S CLUB
MIAMI BEACH
14 54 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DAM
0OO1S DweMwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIOOE
20390 8 Dixia Hwy 233-5241
WIIT MIAMI
Bird & QMo.ly Rda 552-6656
' 'FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E Soorlaa Bn/d 463-7588
PLANTATION
381N StataRd 7 5S7-2W6
* TAMARAC
LAMS PARK/N PALM MACH
532 N Lake BKrd 848-2544
? ounnao beach
2265 W HMaboro Btvd 427-8800
* FT. PIERCE
* KENDALL DR./HIOATE SOUAP.E
13872 S W 88th St 387-01SS
* a HOME8TEAD
30100 S Fadarai Hwy 247-1622
Wt HOLIYWOOD
497 S Stata Rd 7 907-0450
44i 4 w Commarcial Btvd 736-2772 2604 South 4th St 464-8020
TAMARAC VERO BEACH
N Urwararty Or at McNato Rd 721-4700 'S5 2Kt Straat 867-1T74
POMPANO BEACH OAVTOMA BEACH
3151 N Fadarai Hwy 943-4200 907 Votuala Ava 255-7487
WEST PALM BEACH + NAPLES
515 South Ohda 632-3044 2085 E Tarmaml Tr 774.4443