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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( December 3, 1982 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
December 3, 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:
AA00014304:00097

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:
December 3, 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:
AA00014304:00097

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
eJemsti Fleridfi&n
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Betray Beach and Highland Beach
14 Number 41
Boca Raton, Florida December 3, 1982
0 fr* SttocfH
Price 35 Cent*
[Soviet Jewry Rally
December 7
See Page 3 for Details
?
Isadure Herman
Herman and Zeldin Return
Rainberry Bay Co-Chairmen
Herman and Bernard
te returning as Co-Chair-
Ra in berry Bay, Delray
1983 Federation-UJA
Milton Krestky is
[to make this announce-
chairman of the Men's
lily Division.
in and Zeldin did a
ful job as Co-Chairmen of
rry Bay last year and will
jain organize their cam-
events to make sure that
i smoothly.
in has a Bachelor of
liercial Science from New
[University, and a Masters
and Law Degree from St. Johns
University in New York City. In
Brooklyn, New York, he was an
executive of the John Hancock
Life Insurance Company, and
was also a campaign leader for
UJA. Still living part of the year
in Croton, New York, Herman is
presently active with the Croton,
New York Federation. He serves
on the Pine Lake Park Com-
mittee Division Campaign.
Before moving to Delray
Beach, he was active with the
Federation in Hallandale, Florida
Continued on Page 11
fuel Freed
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld
Freed and Hoffeld to
Co-Chair Boca West
[Milton Krestky, Men's and
"lily Division Chairman for
|e 1983 Federation-UJA
?mpaign is pleased to announce
W appointment of Daniel Freed
fd Dr. Nathan Hoffeld as Co-
airmen for Boca West.
i Daniel Freed moved to Boca
rest in 1975 from Long Island.
few York where he served his
immunity in many different
opacities. Freed was involved in
*al Jewish life as the Founder,
Trustee and President of the
Pceanside Jewish Center, Ocean
pie. New York. He was also the
founder and Director of the
Political Storm
Swamps Labor Party

By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A column in the New York
Times by editorial page
editor Max Frankel that
the Labor Party Opposition
wants the United States to
reduce its aid to Israel as a
means of pressuring the
Begin government has trig-
gered a political storm here.
The story broke in the media
after a report on Frankel's
column was sent from New York
by the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy. The Labor Party flatly denied
Frankel's report, but government
Figures lashed out at the oppo-
sition for lack of patriotism.
FRANKEL, in a two-part
series, wrote that "The govern-
ment's opponents, in sum, are
frail and timid" and "thus
reduced to begging America to
break Mr. Begins political
power. And it now advocates
means that would have been
unthinkable even a few weeks
ago. The startling plea by many
leading Israelis (is) that the
United States reduce its econo-
mic aid to their nation."
Frankel stated that Begin's
opponents "acknowledge poli-
tical weakness, which is mainly
due to Mr. Begins success in
rallying the large, resentful com-
munity of Middle Eastern Jews
against the affluent or socialistic
elites of European origin." The
opposition, therefore, according
to Frankel, wants the U.S. to
help them topple the Begin
government.
And to that end, leading oppo-
sition figures now risk political
oblivion by counselling sharp
cuts in America's non-military
aid of $800 million a year," Fran-
kel wrote. He concluded by
noting: "American diplomats in
Israel resist this anguished
counsel But that so many
prominent Israelis should be
inviting bankruptcy to rescue
their diplomacy is startling
evidence of the fierce passions
that now dominate politics in
Israel."
FRANKEL HIMSELF, in a
telephone interview with The Je-
rusalem Post, refused to identify
his sources. But the Post corre-
spondent wrote that Frankel "in-
dicated strongly that they were
top leaders not secondary
:party functionaries."
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, addressing a national
convention of the ultra-rightist
Tehiya Party in Jerusalem, said:
"Some of our critics at home even
want to invoke overseas pres-
sures to be brought to bear on the
government but never fear.
They will not succeed. The
government of Israel will never
surrender to pressure."
Shamir called on Tehiya to
give its "verve, enthusiasm and
zeal" to supporting "the govern-
ment of Israel our govern-
ment ... it is an Eretz Israel
government." He said the
government was under attack at
home and abroad for "strength-
ening Jewish settlements in each
and every part of Eretz Israel."
LABOR'S OFFICIAL

Shimon Perez
spokesman accused Shamir of
inciting against the opposition.
Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres asserted that no Laborite
had made the comment to Frank-
el. Secretary-General Haim
Bariev assured a radio inter-
viewer that "no one in our party
Continued on Page 10
New Rail Road Inaugurated
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's newest railway line was
officially inaugurated Wednesday when the first train
travelled from Tel Aviv to Kiryat Gat, over a new track
and parts of a rebuilt track along an old right-of-way.
THE NEW LINK involving 12 miles of completely new
embankment and track from Ashkelon to Kiryat Gat plus
restoration of the Ashkelon-Ashdod line, part of the old
Palestine-Egypt railroad, is intended to speed and serve
potash and phosphate exports from the Dead Sea to Ash-
dod Port, bypassing the overloaded Lydda junction.
Work on the new and rebuilt line took three years and
cost $23 million.
United Savings and Loan of
Oceanside as well as a past
trustee of South Nassau Com-
munity Hospital.
Since coming to Florida, Freed
has continued his involvement in
his community. He is the
President of the Cedarwood
Home Owners Association at
Boca West and a benefactor of
the Boca Raton Community Hos-
pital. He is also a member in good
standing of the Masonic Lodge
and B'nai B'rith.
Starting his first year as co-
Continued oa Page 11


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frid
ay, December 3,198;

I
C
w
I
G
t
Can Prove Leo Frank Innocent'
Now Atlanta Petitions for His Pardon
By WILLIAM A. GRALNICK
The words are stunning for the
story they tell and how they came
to be written. They read: "On be-
half of the Atlanta Jewish
Federation, the American Jewish
Committee, and the Anti-Defa-
mation league of B'nai B'rith,
the undersigned representatives
of these organizations respect-
fully request that you and the
meml>ers of the State Board of
Pardons and Paroles grant a full
and complete pardon exonerating
lien Frank of any guilt for the
crime for which he was convicted
by the Superior Court of Fulton
County, in 1913."
There are some who don't
know who Leo Frank was. He
was. like so many Jews of the
day. a relatively unremarkable
man, who lead a relatively unre-
markable existence in Atlanta,
OA. Yet due to a classic set of
nrcumstances he became the
focal point of the most remarka-
ble event in American Jewish
history. I,eo Frank was lynched
by a howling Georgia mob that
dragged him from jail.
THE LYNCHING set off a de-
bale which even today can be
passionate, hateful, and to some,
fear-inducing. The event sparked
the founding of the Anti-Defama-
tion League, and brought into the
air some of the great guns of
Jewish legal artillery, including
me of the founders of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, the emi-
nent jurist Louis Marshall.
Yet, some do not know Leo
Frank. However, in Atlanta,
there are many who do. They re-
member the trial, they remember
the Chief of Police going through
the Jewish quarter telling them
that unless they stayed indoors
he couldn't guarantee their safe-
ty.
These people, many of whom
had just recently risked life and
limb on the high seas to save
their futures from the Czar won-
dered, if only for a brief, terror-
stricken while, if their futures
were to end in a town until then
known only for what General
Sherman did to it. In that brief
moment, Leo Frank lost his life in
modern America's only pogrom.
THE EVENTS are the stuff
from which novels grow. In fact
novels, historical articles, lec-
tures, and movies did grow from
the Frank case. Few trials in his-
tory have caused such sustained
interest and consternation. It
was a script made for Hollywood
a Jewish factory manager, a
black during segragation days, a
pretty white Protestant child, a
demogogic politician and a con-
sious stricken Governor.
One thing was for sure, Mary
Phagen was dead, but who did it?
Was it the black man, to get
money for drink? Was it the Jew,
to get money to go to the brothel
across the street? Much was sus-
pect throughout the trial. In fact
the only other certainty besides
Phajren's death was Frank's
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death, occasioned by Governor
Slaton's being so unsure of the
court's decision based on the
facts as he saw them that he
commuted Frank's death sen-
tence and set off the raging mob
that went to revenge the honor of
little Mary.
The hanged Frank was re-
covering from a wound inflicted
by a prisoner who nearly suc-
ceeded in slitting Frank's throat
with a razor blade. Slaton's
career died along with Leo Frank.
HOW THE modern request for
pardon came to be is equally as
fascinating as is the Frank story
itself. There had been a 13-year-
old eye-witness, Alonzo Mann.
Through a variety of suspect cir-
cumstances, Mann's testimony
was never taken. He lived fjr 70
years with his guilt and suddenly
unburdened himself. But to
whom? To Nashville Tennessean
reporter, Jerry Thompson.
Mann had followed Thomp-
son's expose on the Ku Klux
Klan. In one part of it, Thompson
mentioned the Frank case. Mann
could no longer bear it. Gravely
ill with heart disease, he called
Thompson and said, "I can't go
to the grave with this knowledge.
I must unburden my soul."
Thompson flew to North Carolina
and grilled Mann so extensively
it would have made Perry Mason
proud. It nearly killed Alonso
Mann.
Having worked with me on the
Klan story and knowing that I
had spent eight years in Atlanta,
Thompson called me one night
and said, "Swear you won't re-
veal what I 'm going to tell." So I
swore. "I can prove Leo Frank is
innocent." This time 1 swore dif-
ferently. 'Jerry, you better be
damm sure. People still come to
I blows in Atlanta over that trial."
FOR THE next several weeks;
Thompson did what will be
known as the definitive research
on the Leo Frank case. He and
his colleague. Bob Sherbourne,
became obsessed. They proved
that Mann was telling the truth,
and the Nashville Tennessean on
Sunday March 7, 1982 thun-
dered: "An Innocent Man was
Lynched."
Thompson flew to Atlanta and
addressed a packed, hushed,
crowded Jewish Community
Center. His iron-clad research
and his passion to see justice
done infected several community
leaders who rallyed to the leader-
ship of a prominent local native
lawyer, Dale Schwartz. It became
a cau.se celebre, an issue in the
Governors race.
On September 17. 1982, the
letter quoted above, signed by
representatives of ADL, AJC,
and the Jewish Federation, wa.-
addressed to the Honorable
Mobley Howell, chairman
Georgia State Board of Pardons
and Paroles.
THE UNPRECEDENTED re
quest for a posthumous pardon
ended by saying, "We submit our
application to you with the same
motivation that impelled the
Georgia Senate to adopt Senate
resolution 423 in its 1982 session:
to finally right an historic injus-
tice by exonerating Leo Frank,
thereby demonstrating that our
legal system can indeed be called
upon to find the ultimate truth
and proclaim it. This case
presents a rare opportunity for us
to obliterate a terrible stain
which history has ascribed to the
Georgia Judicial system because
of the injustice done to Leo
Frank. We should not let this op-
portunity pass. We believe, as we
know you do, if following the
biblical injunction. 'Justice.' Jus-
tice thou shalt pursue."
But will the Parole Board
grant the pardon? Should it? At
best it's no better than an even
bet. The Board would have to
make decisions based on testi-
mony given by people long since
dead save Mr. Mann who is ill. In
doing so, it would again bring
face to face, or at least, story to
story, the relatives and friends of
Leo Frank and family, the rela-
tives and friends of Mary
Phagen, and the relatives and
friends of flame throwing United
States Sen. Thomas Watson.
MOST TROUBLING of all t,
an unstated but obvious fact if
Leo Frank isn't guilty, som*^
else is. The Board may be unW
xious to open that can of worm,
Yet who was guilty is not the is
sue here. The issue is who wasn't
guilty. Justice demands at lean
that question be answered
doubt few care to pursue who wag
guilty.
Hussein Presents Peace Plan
To Mitterrand in Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) King Hussein of Jordan has
presented the Arab peace plan to President Francois I
Mitterrand and later said the French and Arab positions
have many points in common. Hussein, who led a seven-
member Arab delegation, including a PLO representative,
later said "France has examined our plan in a positive and
constructive way."
THE ARAB plan, drawn up at the recent Fez
summit conference, calls for a mutual recognition by
Israel and the PLO and for the Palestinian organization's
participation in future peace talks.
Hussein, who is due to lead the delegation to Moscow
and Peking next, said that the Arab states will continue
to press their case while exploring the possibilities offered
by the American peace plan as outlined by President
Reagan in September.
The Arab delegation consisted of the Foreign
Ministers of Syria, Morocco, Algeria, and Saudia Arabia
as well as the PLO's Farouk Kaddumi and Arab League
Secretary General Chedli Klibi.
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>ridav_l>-e"'t>er3.1982
londian ot Soul
ounty
'Mgfi.
Christians Eye Greater Dialogue With Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
ijTA) Evangelical
Christians from across the
country and Jews held two
days of meetings aimed at
Talks Between Israel,
Lebanon Deadlocked
JERUSALEM The com-
mencement of talks between Is-
rael and Lebanon over with-
drawal, security and normaliza-
tion is still hamstrung over pro-
cedural problems. A meeting be-
tween Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and U.S. special envoy
Morris Draper here failed to
break the deadlock. Israeli
sources said they were hopeful
nevertheless that the talks with
Lebanon would get under way
before long.
President Reagan's newly-ap-
pointed special ambassador to
the Mideast, Philip Habib, who
was involved in working out the
plan for the evacuation of the
PLO forces from west Beirut, left
the U.S. for the Mideast. He will
apparently focus first on the
question of the withdrawal of the
Syrian. Israeli and the PLO
forces from Lebanon but is also
expected to lend his weight to the
effort to launch talks between
Israel and Lebanon.
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191
support of Israel and
greater dialogue between
the Evangelical and Jewish
communities.
Douglas Shearer, president of
TAV Evangelical Ministries, a
California-based group which
supports Israel, told a press con-
ference that the millions of Evan-
gelicals who support Israel will
demonstrate this through meet-
ings and demonstrations in order
to change the shift in American
foreign policy away from support
of Israel back to the support Is-
rael "enjoyed in the past." He
also stressed that the Evan-
gelicals support Jews in the U.S.
and throughout the world and are
opposed to anti-Semitism.
DAN BETZER, the "Voice of
the Assemblies of God Revival
Time," said that Evangelicals are
at a "crossroads" in which they
can either take the easy path and
return to "the barbaric senseless
harping against the Jews' influ-
ence by ecclesiastic pressures and
material benefits" or turn to
"total acceptance and complete
understanding to our Jewish
brethren." He called for a "new
era of dialogue" and "not
pogroms, not forced conversions,
not ghettoes, not discrimination
of any kind."
Rabbi David Ben-Ami, presi-
dent of the American Forum for
Jewish-Christian Cooperation,.
noted that he spent the first 13
years of his life in Germany, five
of them under Nazism. He said
that if the German Christian
churches had been willing to en-
gage in dialogue with the Jewish
community and had understood
that despite differences a com-
mon theology existed, Hitler
would not have been able to come
to power in Germanv. Ben Ami's
group was one of the co-sponsors
of the two day event along with
TAV and the Washington He-
i brew Congregation.
At a press conference here,
Shearer read an eight-point
Evangelical declaration which af-
firmed that Evangelicals "are
committed to the security of Is-
rael" and "believe that Jerusalem
is the eternal and indivisible
capital of the Jewish State and
should not be internationalized or
made the subject of any negotia-
tions or compromise."
THE DECLARATION also
said that "Israel should not be
required to cede disputed land for
'peace' since much of the dis-
n.
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Depart: December 24,1982
Return: December 27,1982
3 days Visiting: Nassau, Bahamas.
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Depart: December 19,1982
Return: December 26,1982
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Depart: December 30,1982
Return: January 8,1983
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TnjniakaHeasy TakaCosta
puted land is within Israel's
biblically mandated borders" and
thus "a fair and unbiased appli-
cation of accepted international
justice may well permit Israel the
option of retaining the disputed
territories."
The statement also said that
Evangelicals "abhor anti-Semi-
tism, mourn the Holocaust and
repent on the Church's silence."
It stressed support of "the efforts
of the American Jewish com-
munity in behalf of Israel, these
efforts reflect a natural affinity
and must never be made the basis
of accusing our Jewish friends of
dual loyalty."
The declaration denounced
anti-Zionism and said while the
policies of the government of Is-
rael can be criticized, "we are op-
posed to a blind irrational hatred
of Zion a hatred which de-
mands that Israel be judged by
an impossible standard of right-
eousness." The Evangelical
statement also urged the Arab
leaders "to unequivocally re-
nounce the use of terror and em-
brace the legitimacy of the Israeli
state."*
RABBI Joshua Haberman,
senior Rabbi at the Washington
Hebrew Congregation, said the
two days of meetings were of
"historic significance" because it
was an "opening of doors" be-
tween Evangelicals and Jews. He
said Jews and Evangelicals may
not agree on every point but
"there is no' need to disagree on
every point."
Rabbi Herzel Kranz, rabbi for
the Silver Spring Jewish Center
and chairman of the local United
Zionist Revisionists, who has
been seeking for 10 years to bring
Evangelicals and Jews together,
said that while "religious" Jews
and Christians have been ex-
pressing support for Israel it is
now time for them to work to-
gether and act in support of Is-
rael. The participants at the press
conference spoke in front of a
banner which quoted from the
, 101st Psalm. It said: "Arise and
have mercy upon Zion; for the set
time to favOr her is come."

11
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Page 4
The Jewish Flbridian of South County
\
Friday. December 3,1962
Shultz's Inaugural Flourish
The issue at three West Bank universities where
Israel asked for a faculty "loyalty oath" can not be
compared to "McCarthyism," as Secretary of State
George Shultz declared last week. The issue is not
academic freedom, but aiding and abetting terrorist
acts against a democratic ally.
In fact, comments Morris J. Amitay, whose politi
cal columns appear in The Jewish Floridian, the
teachers were not asked to sign "loyalty oaths" at
all. Says Amitay, all they were asked to do was
"pledge not to aid an organization dedicated to the
violent overthrow of Israel and actually at-
tempting to do so."
We agree. And Amitay comes specially-equipped
to know, not only as a columnist and Washington
observer these days, but also as a consequence of his
previous long tenure with the America Israel
Political Action Conmittee there.
Amitay conjectures that the Shultz \ press confer-
ence remarks are a bellwether of new Administration
policies geared toward confrontation with Israel.
Indeed, the distinct possibility is that Shultz's ob-
servations during his conference were a last-minute
substitute for the inauguration of these policies
intended to be made by President Reagan during his
talks with Prime Minister Begin talks cancelled
when the Prime Minister suddenly flew back to Israel
when his wife, Aliza, died.
What seems to be occurring these days, is a
sudden toughening of American foreign policy
toward Israel, but we agree with Amitay that "Israel
is unlikely to cave in, the Arabs are unlikely to come
to the negotiating table, and the U.S. interest in a
genuine peace is unlikely to be advanced."
All except, of course, for the media, whose new
anti-Israel mode will give them something to raise a
fuss about. Intransigence, and that sort of thing. In
this, the Administration will serve at least some
purpose.
West Germany Calling
To say that Israeli Premier Menachem Begin and
West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt had a
falling out may be an understatement. After a series
of bitter personal exchanges last year, diplomatic
relations between the two countries fell to a new low
and reconciliation seemed far off in the distance.
Schmidt's position in the Middle East dispute,
supporting the nearly dead European Economic
Community Venice Declaration of 1980 calling for
the "association" of the PLO in peace negotiations,
did not sit well in official Israeli leadership circles.
But now with the fall of the long ruling Schmidt
coalition government and the rise of Helmut Kohl,
leader of the Christian Democratic Union, initial
indications are signaling toward a time of better
relations between the two governments.
Since coming to power last September, Kohl has
maintained a low keyed approach toward the Middle
East. But recently, meeting with a group of Jewish
leaders in New York at the tail end of a visit to the
United States, Kohl enunciated some policy direction
toward Israel, indicating a more sympathetic view
toward the Jewish State.
Kohi said he supports the Camp David process,
which he indicated to the Reagan Administration in
his meetings earlier. Overall, Kohl's position seems
congruous with many in the American Jewish
community who realize that strong diplomatic
relations between West Germany and Israel can only
enhance the prospect for a just and lasting peace in
the Middle East.
When Will the Attacks in the U.S. Begin?
Jordan to Ekter Autonomy Talks
HOW LONG will it be before
American Jewish citizens and in-
stitutions are the objects o
regular terrorist attack? Tht
question is not whether but
when.
There is little reason to assume
that these attacks will not occui
sometime soon. They have been
happening everywhere else, and
with special frequency in Europe.
Why not here?
For the American Jewish com-
munity to avoid the issue is to ig-
nore the facts. Sixteen European
Jewish communities held a closed
session of the World Jewish Con-
gress European Branch at the be-
ginning of November to deal with
the lethal quality of the terrorism
directed against them.
A MAJOR report at the ses-
sion was delivered by Frank
Perez, director of the State De-
partment's Office for Combatting
Terrorism. In his intelligence
evaluation, Perez told the Euro-
peans that terrorist attacks
against Jews and Israelis "have
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Former Premier YitehrfrVRabii
proposed that Israel undertake a
six month freeze on new settle
ments in an attempt to induce
Jordan to join the long stalled
autonomy talks. According to
Rabin, interviewed on Israel
Radio, there is little chance of
progress in the talks unless
Jordan enters the peace process.
A settlement freeze could pro-
vide King Hussein with the extra
measure of strength he needs to
resist hardline pressures from
within the Arab world, said
Rabin, a leader of the opposition
Labor Party.
He maintained that there is a
J" irecedent" for a settlement
reeze," citing Premier Mena-
chem Begin's agreement to a
three month freeze during the
Camp David talks as a gesture
toward other Arab parties.
been more lethal than other ter-
rorism."
Perez said that "over three-
quarters of the attacks were
carried out by Palestinians."
Perhaps the most stunning sta-
tistic in the OCT report is that
from January, 1981 until Sep-
tember. 1982 there were 104
attacks by terrorists against Is-
raeli and Jewish targets.
Of this number, which excludes
attacks in Israel proper or on the
West Bank, more than 20 percent
were staged in France and Italy.
Altogether, 26 countries have
suffered them.
ALTHOUGH fully half the at-
tacks were directed against Is-
raeli citizens or interests abroad
the fact is that Jews from 17
other countries have been victim-
ized by Palestinian terrorism for
no other reason than that they
are Jews and, presumably, to
frighten them and others away
from supporting Israeli causes.
The OCT report indicates that,
in all, some 400 people have been
wounded and 25 killed, and Perez
told the Europeans that almost
half of the attacks occurred in
Western Europe.
At a time when the foreign
policy section of the State De-
partment seems perfectly willing
to see Israel go down the drain,
its Office for Combatting Terror-
ism emphasizes the especially
brutal nature of terrorist attacks
directed against Jews generally
and Israelis specifically. Appar-
ently, the reality of the terrorism
has nothing to do with official
American willingness to knuckle
under and do business with it.
Particularly emphasized by the
OCT is the fact that, in all its
tabulated statistics, almost 60
percent of these attacks werei
directed against people, not
property. Furthermore, better
than 65 percent of the attacks de-
liberately set out to cause as
many casualties as possible.
They were no mere scare tactics.
ANTI DEFAMATION
league of B'nai B"rith has just
issued a report of its own on this
very question. The ADL opened
its European office in Paris two
years ago, and the report covers
the period from Autumn, 1980 to
the same period in 1982.
The ADL s statistics are con-
fined to Europe only and cite 73
bombings and shootings. Since
the attacks are perceived as part
of the Israel-Arab conflict, police
investigations tend to be limited
in scope. In fact, in only one case
has there been an arrest the
Vienna Synagogue bombing of
August 29. 1981.
According to the ADL, there is
a common thread running
through the fabric of this terror-
ism the use of the same arms
Continued on Page 9
Carl AI pert
The Lady Wanted to Be an Engineer
HAIFA The lady
wanted to be an engineer,
but fate decreed otherwise.
Instead, she carved out an
unusual career in the army,
and then became the first
woman to head a major
bank in Israel. Those are
only the bare details in the
story of Dvora Tomer, who
as head of a mortgage
bank, never in her life fore-
closed a mortgage. There is
more to the story than that.
Her family brought her to
Israel when she was only one year
old. Her father was a house
painter, and the family resources
were limited. At the age of 14 she
was already a member of the
Haganah. Her ambition was to
enroll at the Technion and
become an engineer, but the
expense was more than tht
family could bear. On the eve ot
her compulsory military services,
in 1949, she took a chance course
in economics, just to fill the time
"I WASN'T even quite sure
what economics was all about,"
she said, but once the course
began she found that it appealed
to her. She was able to combine
her military service with univer-
sity studies, and majored in stat-
istics and management. Then,
back into the army she went. In
1955, she was assigned to the
office of the financial adviser to
the Army Chief of Staff,
becoming assistant to the head of
the office and reaching the rank
of Colonel.
CHy noted that the slightly-
built woman had a talent for
finance, for human relations and
for administration. In 1970. she
was appointed to the highest post
a woman can hold in Israels
Defense Forces, commander of
the Women's Corp (Chen) a
position she held for three years.
Private industry then
beckoned. Completely free of any
political background or af-
filiation, and indeed apolitical in
her views, she nonetheless ac-
cepted invitation to join the staff
oi Israel's Labor Bank, Bank
Hapoalim, as director of savings
accounts. Within a few years, she
became head of Mishkan, a Bank
Hapoalim affiliate, and the
second largest mortgage bank in
the country, with a present
balance sheet in excess of
$350,000,000. That was not the
end.
EARLIER THIS year, Dvora
Tomer was elevated to the post of
deputy managing director of the
entire Bank Hapoalim complex.
Higher than that, no woman had
ever risen before in Israel's
financial world.
The lady is a banker, but one
would never suspect that was her
profession. She is quiet, pleasant.
Continued on Page 9
Jewish Floridian
FREOSNOCMET
EdMorandPuouahar
FmMMmsWii
at South County
SUZANNE SNOCNET
EMoutfcwMMr
ISaa*.
nrniatiirtui OEWROSEwseiw
TV. NC0rtln
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eOCA RATON OFFICE MOON Fadaral Mwy Sana MS. Boca Raton. Fat SMB MM JBM001
Mam Off lea Plant 1f0NESthSt.MiwM.FU.U101 PNtna 1-WMS06
Combtnad JawMh AppI South County Jaw.* FMirtton. Inc.. OfMoarK Fnnldtwt. Jam* Bair.
Vtoa Fraaidants. Manama Book*. Erie Daoklngar, Noowan Stona; Sacratary. Oladya Watnthar*;
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Out ot Town, Upon Raquaat.
1

Friday, December 3,1982
Volume 4
17KISLEV5743
Number 41


Friday, December 3,1962
Today's HUlel
The Jewisfi FhrUjian of South County
r.g
MJu

By GERI ROSENBERG
A very exciting and vibrant or-
ganization exists on our college
Spuses. meeting the varied
3 of hundreds of Jewish stu-
Jents B'nai B'rith Hillel is the
Jewish address on campus it
orovides a common focal point
for Jewish activity on a cultural,
religious and social basis.
Sponsored by Federation
dollars, the "local" Hillel is
coordinated by three dedicated
individuals. Alan Markovitz,
very active in Jewish affairs, is
their Faculty Advisor. Nancy
Tobin, as Extension Services Di-
rector, handles sixteen campuses
from North Dade through Palm
Beach County. Staff Assistant,
Nessa Bush, is trying to create a
Jewish presence on campuses in
Palm Beach County where it did
not previously exist.
Their programming is ex-
tensive, their activities diverse.
Every Monday afternoon Hillel
has a general meeting featuring
guest speakers on subjects rang-
ing from an update on events in
the Middle East to Cults.
Every two weeks, students
participate in a Friday night
Shabbat service. A class in basic
Judaism is given bi-monthly, and
For Advertising
Call
fitaci 588-1652

a beginning Hebrew class will be
initiated next semester.
These Jewish students are also
involved in helping others in
need. They use their talents to
entertain the elderly in nursing
homes, delighting the audience
with their "Matzoh Ball Re-
view."
Additionally, they have chosen
to participate in the "Adopt a
Family" program, in which they
correspond and develop a sup-
portive relationship with a Jew-
ish family in the Soviet Union.
These active students are be-
ing molded for future leadership
roles in the community. They
have a highly productive Federa-
tion-UJA Campaign annually.
Last year almost sixty students
attended a Leadership Training
Institute, providing education on
Jewish issues, and an insight into
the need for their involvement in
Jewish life.
According to Nessa Bush, "be-
cause of Federation support and
guidance we are able to maintain
high visibility on campus.
Thanks to Federation, a Jewish
student on a college campus has
an identity and a built-in network
of activities than can only serve
to enrich one's educational ex-
perience."
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Page 6
TL r
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. December 3, 1982
Organizations in the News
PIONEER
Pioneer Women-Beeraheba
Club will hold a Luncheon and
Card Party, Wednesday, Dec. 8
at Sun Wah Restaurant, 3010 S.
Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach.
For further information, please
call 499-1573 or 499-9726
ANSHEI EMUNA
Congregation Anshei Emuna-
Sisterhood will have a Chanukah
party on Sunday, Dec. 12 at
12:30 p.m. at the synagogue
located at 16189 Carter Road,
Delray Beach. Please call Lucille
Cohen 499-9496 for further infor
mation.
Congregation Anshei Erauna's
pre-Chanukah Sabbath Service
will be held Saturday. Dec. 4 at
8:45 a.m. at the synagogue,
16189 Carter Road, Delray
Beach. Rabbi Dr. Louis Sacks
will officiate and sermonize on
the Torah theme "The Hammer
and The Anvil."
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women-Century Vil-
lage Boca will have their next
meeting Tuesday, Dec. 7 at 10
a.m. at Town Center Mall, Boca
Raton. Their guest spea' sr will
be John Gardner, preside: of the
Audobon Society. Refreshments
will be served. Members and
guests are invited.
Brandeis Women-Delray are
having their paid-up membership
Dessert Party on Thursday, Dec.
9 at noon at Temple Emeth, 5780
W. Atlantic Avenue, Delray
Beach.
BNAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca will
hold a Rummage Sale on Friday,
Dec. 10 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. at the
University Bowl, Dixie Hwy.,
Boca. Donations are needed. For
further information, please call
Ethel. 482-0885. Renee. 391-2800
or Sylvia, 482-6841.
B'nai B'rith Women-Boca will
hold their Chanukah meeting on
Tuesday. Dec. 7 at 1 p.m. at
Temple Bethi El 333 S.W. 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton, honoring
Hillel. Ruth Hyde Players will
provide the entertainment. Also,
make your reservations now for
the 4-day, 3-night Lido Spa trip.
From Sunday, Dec. 12 to Wed-
nesday, Dec. 15, you will receive
meals, facilities, entertainment,
gratuities, tax included all for
$142 per person, double occu-
pancy; or $167 single. Please call
Sylvia Kleiman 482-6841 for res-
ervations.
B'nai B'rith Boca Teeca Lodge
No. 3119 will have a breakfast
Emil Cohen, one of the top per-
formers on the entertainment
scene today, will perform at the
State of Israel Bond-Temple
Emeth Sisterhood Testimonial
Breakfast for Mrs. Rose Medwin
on Dec. 8 at Temple Emeth. Since
establishing himself as a top
humorist, raconteur and vocalist
at Grossinger's Hotel and Coun-
try Club, Cohen has appeared in
major night clubs and theatres
throughout the country.
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 7 at
9:30 a.m. at the Boca Teeca acti-
vities building. The guest speak-
er will be Donald Mellowe of the
Delray Social Security Office.
B'nai B'rith Women-Genesis
will have a Card Party and
Luncheon on Friday, Dec. 10 at
noon in the Administration
Building, Boca Century Village
West. Donation is $5. For further
information, please call Mollie
Lax 483-1259.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai-Singles will have
their next meeting on Tuesday,
Dec. 7 at 1 p.m. at the Pompey
Recreation Center, 1101 2nd
Avenue. Delray Beach. A
Chanukah Celebration is plan-
ned. For further information,
please call Gittel Roth 499-8933.
Temple Sinai-Men's Club will
have their next meeting on Tues-
day, Dec. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the
American Savings Bank, W.
Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach.
Guests are invited. Refreshments
will be served.
HADASSAH
Hadassah-Sabra-Lighthouse
Chapter is having a combined
General meeting and Chanukah
Party for parents and children on
Tuesday, Dec. 7 from 6-9 p.m.
For further information, please
call 943-3336 or 368-7977.
Hadassah-Ben Gurion is
having a paid-up membership
luncheon and Chanukah celebra-
tion on Thursday, Dec. 16 at
noon at Temple Emeth, 5780 W
Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach
Hadasaah-Boca Maariv will
have their paid-up membership
luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 16 at
12:30 p.m. at B'nai Torah Con-
gregation, 1401 N.W. 4th
Avenue. Boca Raton. For further
information, please call Marilyn
483-2113. Nettie 482-9085, Lillian
483-1383, Eleanor 4870963 or
Helen 482-4883.
ORT
Women's American ORT-Dd-
ray is sponsoring a trip to Epcot
Center, Dec. 5-7. For information,
please call Jean Heschelis 498-
7368 or Lillian Kantor 499-9996.
FRIENDSHIP CLUB
The Brooklyn Friendship Club
of Century Village West will have
Does Your Group
Need A Speaker?
Call The South County Jewish Federation
SPEAKERS BUREAU
368-2737
WELL HELP YOU FIND ONE!
Speakers available for both Jewish and non-Jewish groups.
their meeting on Dec. 3 at 10 a.m.
in the Clubhouse Room B. Pros-
pective members are invited to
attend. Also plan to attend their
Kosher Chicken Dinner which
will be catered and held in the
Clubhouse Party Room on Fri-
day, Dec. 17 at 6 p.m. at a cost of
$5 per person. For reservations
and information, please call Paul
483-3887.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood is
sponsoring a three-day trip to the
West Coast of Florida on a Gar-
den Tour, Dec. 7-8-9. For further
information, please call Marion
Feldman 499-5656 or Rita Levis-
tas 499-1769.
Temple Emeth Sisterhood is
also having an Israel Bond
Breakfast on Dec. 8 at Temple
Emeth, 5780 W. Atlantic Ave.,
Delray, honoring Rose Medwin
at 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth Congregation
will hold their next meeting on
Wednesday, Dec. 8 at 6 p.m. at
the synagogue, at which time
election of officers will take place.
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Friday. Decembers, 1082
-.
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
Amitai To Speak At Home of Brenner Sharon Didn't Have Okay To Allow
!
Israel Amitai, noted Israeli
journalist and television producer
and director. will be the featured
speaker at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Brenner at the Ham-
let. The occasion is the $15,000
and above gift dinner, on behalf
of the Men's Division of the 1983
South County Jewish Federation-
UJA Campaign. This event will
take place on Thursday evening,
Dec. 16.
Brenner, who is chairman of
the event, indicated that Amitai
will present the assembled guests
with an analysis of the Jewish
World in relation to current
jvents both in Israel and around
he globe. Amitai will also be
available for questions and dis-
cussions.
Amitai is a native born Israeli,
served in the Haganah as a
youngster and fought as a volun-
teer in a Jewish Regiment at-
tached to the British Army in
World War II. He also served in
Israel's war of Independence and
rose to the rank of Captain in the
[grael Defense Forces.
A foremost editor and a
specialist in the field of public af-
fairs and education, he served as
editor of the influential news-
paper Davar' and the illustrated
bagazine 'D'var Hashavua.'
Aniiini was at Camp David dur-
writing a daily news analysis.
Amitai is deeply involved in
the field of television production
and has thus far produced and
directed over 1,000 television
programs. These programs deal
with the areas of public affairs,
arts, culture and religion, as well
as many programs for ethnic
groups in their native tongues.
He has also written scripts, plays
and articles, and is co-author of a
book.
ac-
an
Israel Amitai
ing the Carter-Begin-Sadat sum-
mit as part of the Media Corp.
Israel Amitai is an
complished linguist, and
authority on the problems of Is
reel and the Middle East. He has
visited Jewish communities
throughout the world, and has
addressed large audiences in
North and South America.
In the words of Henry Brenner,
"It is obvious that on Dec. 16, we
will all have a most interesting,
stimulating and successful
event."

Prominent Speaker
At Anshei Emuna
I David U. Seligman
A.S.I.D.
Interior Design
Commercial
and Residential
368-0882
On Dec. 8, 8 p.m., at Congre-
gation Anshei Emuna, located at
16189 Carter Road, one block
south of Linton Blvd., Rabbi
Meir Kahane, founder and leader
of the Jewish Defense League in
the State of Israel, formerly lead-
er of the Jewish Defense League
in the United States, will appear
and speak on the theme, World
Jewry At the Crossroads,
question and answer period to
follow.
Rabbi Kahane is an Ordained
Rabbi who occupied leading
rabbinical Dositions and gave up
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Phalangists into Refugee Camps
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Communications Minis-
ter Mordechai Zipori con-
tended Friday that Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon did
not have retroactive ap-
proval of the Cabinet when
he allowed Christian
Phalangists to enter the
Sabra and Shatila refugee
camps in west Beirut last
Sept. 16.
Zipori's testimony before the
commission of inquiry into the
refugee camps massacre contra-
dicted Premier Menachem
Begins assertion before the com-
mission two weeks ago that deci-
sions taken at a June 15 Cabinet
meeting were sufficient
authorization for Sharon to act
three months later without prior
consultation with the full Cabi-
net.
RESPONDING to a question
from Gen. (res.) Yona Ephrat, the
military member of the three-
member panel, Zipori said the
Cabinet decided on June 15 that
the Israel army should not enter
west Beirut.
Rut according to Zipori, that
could not and should not be in-
terpreted as a mandate for send-
ing in the Phalangists, as Sharon
later did. Zipori elaborated on the
June 15 Cabinet meeting when
the commission went into closed
session. However, he testified at
the open hearing that news of the
Phalangists' entry into the refu-
gee camps did not trigger a
"warning light" in his mind or in
the minds of most of his Cabinet
colleagues when they met in
emergency session the night of
Sept. 16.
the Rabbinate to devote all his
time and effort to battle for hu-
man rights and survival through-
out the world. He was the first to
sound the call "To Save Russian
Jewry" and through his efforts, a
great number of persecuted Rus-
sian Jews found a "Haven of
Freedom" primarily in the State
of Israel, United States and Can-
ada.
In Israel, he is now leading the
Militant Party as an Israeli
citizen which seeks those areas
that historically belong to the
State of Israel according to the
bible.
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198J
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O Sun-Osamond Growers of California 1982


Page.4
Page 8
' "11-11 '
Tfc.
TVfc riii' -if- --
77ie Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 3,1982
Pictured above are some of the 50 women present at the exciting first Career Women's
meeting sponsored by the South County Jewish Federation. The meeting was held in
the home of Wendy Friedland, featuring guest speaker Bruce Warshai. Barbara Lein,
chairperson, expressed delight at the enthusiasm and interest shown by the entire
group. The next meeting will be held on Monday, Jan. 10, 1983. For further information,
please call the Federation office at 368-2737.
/Mews in Brief
Draper Begged Israel to 'Stop Massacre
By JTA Report
JERUSALEM Bruce Kash
dan, the representative in Beirut
of Israel's Foreign Ministry, in
testimony before the board of in-
quiry into the Sabra and Shatila
massacre, reported Sunday that
special U.S. envoy Morris Draper
telephoned him the morning of
Saturday. Sept. 18, to insist that
Israel "stop the massacres" by
I -ebanese Christian forces.
In a report from the Washing-
ton Post Service, Draper is
quoted as having accused Israel
in stern language of respon-
sibility for the "terrible" and
"obscene" massacres.
Kashdan told the committee of
inquiry that Draper had called
him to warn Israel against allow-
ing the Christian militia into the
camps. The Kashdan testimony
was believed to have made public
the first official U.S. reaction to
the events at Sabra and Shatila.
According to the Washington
Post, Draper's call preceded by
only hours the statement by
President Reagan in which he ex-
pressed his "outrage and revul-
sion" to the massacre.
Peres Charges Likud
With Smear Campaign
TEL AVIV Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres has ac-
cused Likud of launching a
"smear campaign" against Labor
on the basis of a two-part column
published in the New York
Times.
Peres said at a press conference
that Likud ministers and spokes-
men are accusing Labor of stab-
bing Israel in the back and invit-
ing foreign intervention in its af-
fairs because the Times' editorial
page editor, Max Frankel, re-
ferred to "opposition spokes-
men" who were allegedly urging
the Reagan Administration to
cut U.S. aid to Israel as the only
means of ousting Premier Mena-
chem Begin's government.
'World Has Lost Its
Sense of Shame -Cuomo
NEW YORK Governor-
Elect Mario Cuomo told a State
of Israel Bond audience here that
' it appears the world has lost its
sense of shame" when it
measures Israel "by standards
too harsh to be used against
others."
Cuomo addressed some 400
labor, government, business and
communal leaders at a testi-
monial dinner at the Sheraton
Centre in honor of Morton Bahr.
vice president of the Communica-
tion Workers of America. More
than SI million in Israel Bond
B'NAIB'RITH Announces
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sales was produced at the dinner
in support of Israel's economic
development.
The Governor-Elect decried the
fact that "indignation is heaped
upon Israel while Cambodia com-
mits auto-genocide punish-
ments are demanded of Israel
while a self-proclaimed emperor
in Africa willfully decimates his
people Israel is threatened
with expulsion from the United
Nations while the ayatollahs send
children into mine fields."
Conservative Jewry
Reveals Campaign
KIAMESHA LAKE. N.Y. -
Conservative Judaism's new ac-
tive program in the spheres of re-
ligion and education in Israel is
aimed at strengthening pluralism
in that country and guaranteeing
the freedoms assured its citizens
in Israel's Declaration of Inde-
pendence, Conservative leaders
declared here.
Dr. Gerson Cohen, chancellor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary ot America and chair-
man of the Foundation for Con-
servative Judaism in Israel, and
Dr. David Gordis, the Founda-
tion's executive director, ad-
dressed 2,000 delegates attending
the national biennial convention
of the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism. y
Cohen said, "There is already
religious pluralism in Israel, but
we are seeking to make that
pluralism perceived. Above all,
the Conservative Movement is
concerned to see that the
authoritarian hold that the
Orthodox rabbinate exercises
over many aspects of Jewish life
and institutions is broken, allow-
ing other forms of religious ex-
pression to gain official recogni-
tion and legitimacy."
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[ay, December 3, 1962
eo Mindhn
The Jewish Ftandian of South County
-

Page 9

Lady Wanted to Be an Engineer, Turned to Banking
ien Will Terrorism Hit
IS. Jewish Community?
jtinued from Page 4
aris, London, Brussels and
je. The report identifies "A
8h W2-63 machine-pistol and
h or Soviet-manufactured
na' grenades."
HE STATE Department
study of the terrorism notes
it over three-quarters of the
jcks in the last two-year peri-
were carried out by terrorists
Guatemala, Colombia,
lice, West Germany, Italy,
and Japan,
[peaking of these terrorists,
ADL report observes that
Died terrorist movements are
.ged to have held ceremonies
transfer arms used in previous
_ults in order to demonstrate
ir international solidarity and
k their defiance of anti-ter-
ist investigations ..."
furthermore, "Each (att-
;) has lasted between two
d four minutes and has come
ward the end of religious serv-
s on the Sabbath or Jewish
tivals..."
For the American Jewish com-
unity to wait for a Pearl Harbor
terrorism on its own shores is
lly in the extreme. The threat
n't go away because it is
ored. "It can't happen here"
s said in another context at
other time, but it did. It can
ppen here again.
THE BURDEN on us all is
uhly heavy. At a time when
.jor church institutions are
lly coming officially to regret
ir silence during the genocide
ot of Hitler against the Jews,
the silence throughout the world
in the face of this new terrorism is
equally deafening. And, since no
other segment of the American
community is similarly threat-
ened, we can expect neither un-
derstanding nor support in our
own delayed agony here.
In fact, the fictionalized
reporting of the war in Lebanon
has turned the nation's sympath-
ies away from Israel and there-
fore away from its Jewish sup-
porters. The State Department's
OCT report on the special peril
that Palestinian terrorism holds
for Jews internationally does not
lull its sympathies for an Arab
riumph.
It may well be because of these
sympathies, all the more pro-
nounced since the advent of
George Shultz to the State
Department, that attacks against
American Jews and their institu-
tions have not occurred up until
now. The new Reagan Admin-
istration Arab tilt holds the line.
But should Israel decline to be
intimidated by it and not change,
say, its West Bank policies or its
attitude toward a Palestinian
state, then we can look for
trouble ahead on the basis that
the Arab revolutionaries have
given up on America as a source
of workable pressure on Israel.
And then, it will be more
apparent than ever that the
burden can not be shifted from
our anxious shoulders where it
rests unallied. We must face it
squarely alone.
Historian Hillel Arzieli
Dead in Rome at 74
^OME (JTA) Prof. Hillel Arzieli, a teacher of
Eorew, Talmud, Kabbalah and Jewish history in Rome
r the past 15 years, was buried on the Mount of Olives in
frusalem Nov. 18. He died here at the age of 74. His body
as flown to Israel for burial.
Continued from Page 4
modest, soft-spoken; she is
motherly, but not matronly, and
possesses an air of obvious ef-
ficiency.
She consented to our interview,
but hastened to protest that she
was not a prodigy or a wun-
derkind of any kind. To the
contrary, she told us, she had not
even been first in any of her
classes just an ordinary
student, though it appears that
the advances in her career were
based on recognition of genuine
ability, rather than on any luck.
SHE IS not a crusading
feminist, and believes that
women must find the golden path
between family's home and
career. She does not favor women
over men, nor lean over back-
wards against them. Still, when
in the army, she was responsible
for righting certain injustices. In
the early days, men were given
enlistment grants women not,
until she changed the policy.
Career soldiers were given help in
obtaining an education, and she
insisted that the same benefit be
extended to the girls.
She recalls when, not so very
long ago, women's signatures
were not accepted on mortgages
in Israel, not even as co-signers.
Women who want a career
should not do so at the sacrifice
of family life, she feels. Under-
standing is required by husband,
by the children, and by the
employer as well. Conflict can be
avoided if acceptance of major
outside responsibilities is
deferred until the children are old
enough not to miss their mother's
personal care and attention.
Banking in Israel is highly
competitive, and we asked her
what, in her opinion, distin-
guished Bank Hapoalim from the
others.
IN THE first place, she said, it i
seeks to provide banking services
where most needed, and was the
first to open branches in
provincial and border towns even
where there was little commercial
motivation. And in the second
place, it puts the accent on
service to the small depositor
the wage earner. Thus, it
initiated in Israel the privilege of
end-ofmonth overdraft for wage
earners.
"Is it true," I asked, "that you
have never foreclosed on a
mortgage?"
Dvora Tomer laughed. "It's
true, but neither have most other
bankers in Israel. In this country
every mortgage is underwritten
MARCH 2. 1983.8:16 PM
FAU AUDITORIUM
by three guarantors, and if the
mortgage holder cannot pay,
somebody else will. So there are
no evictions."
"And have you ever regretted
that you did not study
engineering?"
Again she laughed. "I did the
lext beat thing. I married a
I'echnion graduate in Civil
Engineering."
Neither of her two children,
ages 20 and 24, is interested in
either banking or engineering,
but they have reached an age
which does free their mother to
accept major responsibilities as
the highest ranking woman
.tanker in Israel.


with tffectW
Benelil Concert tor the City of Boca Raton
STARRING
ANNA MARIA ALBERGHETTI
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FAU SYMPHONIC ENSEMBLE John Hulchcroft Conductor
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Born llyusha Ivasoff in Tiflis in the Russian province of
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..:-
tiieuei, isn rlonnian of ^touth ( ounty
Friday, December!. 19^
A t CJFWF Assembly
A Call for World Jewish Partnership
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
LOS ANGELES (JTA1 -
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World Zion-
ist Executives, called for a "new
challenging partnership between
Israel and Jewish communities
throughout the world." He de-
fined that partnership as a "unity
of commitment" in confronting
Israeli-diaspora "common tasks
and common agenda" for "the
creative survival of the Jewish
people."
Addressing delegates to the
51st General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Dulzin noted that there are dif
ficulties within Israel these days
and between Israel and the dias-
pora, but "we will solve this."
The "reality of Israel is the force
that unites Jews around the
world and is also the unifying
element in Jewish communities in
the United Statea."
DULZIN SAID the common
tasks and common agenda in Is-
rael-diaspora relations is based
on the Jerusalem Program which
was adopted by the World Zion-
ist Congress in 1968. The five-
point program states that the
aims of Zionism are:
"The unity of the Jewish
people and the centrality of Israel
in Jewish life"; "The ingathering
of the Jewish people in its his-
toric homeland, Eretz Israel,
through aliya from all coun-
tries"; "The strengthening of the
State of Israel which is based on
the prophetic vision of justice
and peace"; "The preservation of
the identity of the Jewish people
through the fostering of Jewish'
and Hebrew education and of
Jewish spiritual and cultural
values"; and "The protection of
Jewish rights everywhere."
Dulzin said that in line with
this program, "aliya and its pro-
motion are a top priority and
should be on the agenda of every
Jewish community organi
zation." Another top priority, he
said, is Jewish education, forma'
and informal.
FOCUSING ON aliya. Dulzii
said that a strong Israel "re
quires more Jews. Our econonv
needs the skills of Jews from th
Western world." In addition
aliya is not only important for Is
reel "but also for diaspora com-
munities. It strengthens links to
Israel and Israel is linked to the
diaspora with bonds of family."
Among the common tasks
facing Israel and the diaspora,
Dulzin cited the need to rescue
Jews in distress in the Soviet
Union and Ethiopia. He pledged
that Israel "will bring all
Ethiopian Jews to Israel."
Regarding the "tragic
situation" of Jews in the USSR,
he warned that "if neshira (drop-
out) continues to grow it will hurt
Jewish emigration." He rejected
the idea that Soviet Jews are ref-
ugees. "They have a place to
and that place is Israel," he
clared. "The road from the Soviet
Union should be to Jerusalem
and not to New York or Paris or
London."
REGARDING Jewish educa-
tion, Dulzin said that "a major
task is to assure that Jews re
main Jews. We are losing o-
Opposition Seeks Cut in
U.S. Aid to Pressure Begin
Continued from Page 1
would have said anything so
stupid or so vicious." Barlev said
he himself had not met with
Frankel. He raised the possibility
that Frankel'8 report might be "a
provocation" but refused to
specify who might have been res-
ponsible for such a provocation.
But Justice Minister Moshe
Nissim (Likud-Liberal) told
reporters that Frankel was
"credible'' and had plainly
written what he did because he
had been satisfied it reflected "a
trind'" within I>abor.
Nissim noted that Frankel had
told the Post that he "would not
have written this article unless I
was convinced that the view was
widespread and that it was
deeply felt ... It was not just
one crackpot. I was startled to
find how widespread the view
was." Plainly, Nissim said,
Frankel had met with several
leading Laborites and the view he
reported was a trend in their
thinking.
THIS WAS "an unpreceden-
ted scandal." the Justice Min-
ister continued. "See to what ter-
rible lengths they are prepared to
go just to try and get back into
power. "
*******
SOUTH
COUNTY
JEWISH
FEDERATION
BOCA RATON
OELRAV BEACH
HWMJ.ANO BEACH
FLORIDA
WANTED
NAMES OF NEWCOMERS
Shalom South County Needs Your Help.
Do you know anyone who has recently
moved to South County?
We want to invite
newcomers to a Shalom
South County event.
Please Call The Federation Office,
368-2737
Leon Dulzin
people to assimilation and inter-
marriage. In the old days it was
hard to be a Jew but Jews re-
mained Jews. Today it is easier to
be a Jew but it is also easier to
disappear as a Jew into the gen-
eral scene. I have my own defini-
tion of who is a Jew. A Jew is
one who helps his children remain
a Jew."
He stressed repeatedly that it
is imperative "to maintain the
unity of the Jewish people de-
spite differences we may have."
He noted that while many things
divide us, what "unites us is Is-
rael." Dulzin did not spell out
what differences he had in mind,
but hinted that the differences
were over the war in Lebanon.
He indicated this when he
noted that Israel is deeply in-
volved in sorting out the tragedy
of the women and children who
were killed in the refugee camps
in west Beirut. He said that after
the Yom Kippur War Israelis
called for a commission of inquiry
to investigate the lack of pre-
paredness. "They were investi-
gating themselves," he said.
'Now the investigation is about
other people."
Citing his dream for Israel's
future. Dulzin said he wants an
Israel that exemplifies morality
and Jewish principles. "We do
not want to become another
Sparta and be known for our
military strength," he declared.
ROBERT LOUP, general
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal, who also addressed the
forum which dealt with Israel-
diaspora relations, castigated the
media for its "wild distortions"
of the war in Lebanon, with its
highly exaggerated and uncon-
firmed stories about the numbers
of people who were killed or made
homeless.
He charged that the media was
guilty of "bigotry and even anti-
Semitism" in its use of "code
words such as genocide,' 'holo-
caust,' and Nazis' to describe Is-
rael's action in Lebanon." Loup
said that the media "missed the
real story the real sacrifice Is-
raeli soldiers made not to harm
civilians in Lebanon."
The UJA leader pointed to the
sharp contrast between the media
coverage of the Sabre and Shatila
camps massacres and the media
insensitivity to the deaths of
Jews at the hands of terrorists.
Citing by name major news-
papers, wire services, TV net-
works and columnists in this
country which produced reams of
copy about the massacres but
paid scant, if any attention to
Jewish victims around the world,
Loup declared:
"WHERE WERE the media
when a Jewish woman was killed
in Antwerp, an Israeli diplomat
murdered in Paris, and an Israeli
Ambassador wounded in Lon-
don? Does any president have on
his desk a photo of Stefano
Tasch. the two-year-old child who
was killed in Rome when the
synagogue was bombed?"
This last was an apparent ref-
erence to the photo President
Reagan allegedly kept on his
desk of the Lebanese child who
was described in the caption as
armless but which UPI, which
distributed the photo worldwide,
later conceded had been mislabel-
ed. Medical reports showed that
the infant suffered a broken arm.
The photo was used to symbolize
the suffering of the Lebanese
people during the war.
Loup also stressed the need for
unity between American Jewry
and Israel. He said that this
unity was being manifested de-
spite questions and concerns over
Israels policies. "I am gratified
by the willingness of our peons,
to give to UJA s Israel's speck
hind and the 1983 general cam
paign." he said. "If we don't raise
money, wont Israelis also feel
that we don't understand them''
ANOTHER SPEAKER at the
forum was Simcha Destel an
Ethiopian Jew. He told the aud-
ience that in Ethiopia today "it i.
very hard to live as a Jew. Jewish
schools are closed by the order of
the government. Teaching He-
brew is prohibited by the govern-
ment. Jews are not allowed to
meet together even in small
groups of three. There is no com-
munications between villages
We are becoming more and more
isolated. We cannot wait much
longer." In a fervent plea to the
audience he declared: "Bring mfc-
home to Israel." Destel said he
was a free man because of the
help he received from the Los
Angeles Jewish Federation
the Jewish Agency of Israel.
and
Community Calendar
- meeting Temple Beth El-
Diamond Club 9 a.m. -
B'nai B'nth Delray Lodge 7:30 p. m
Brotherhood 8 p.m. auction
meeting,
Iba a ana aW^h > aV
i/tvimtf r o
Brandeis Women-Boca 9:30 a.m. meeting Update '83 9
a.m.-2 p.m. Women's American ORT-Boca Glades 10 a.m. -
Board meeting Free Sons of Israel 7 p.m. meeting
Dt camber 7
Anshei Emuna Sisterhood noon meeting Brandeis Women-
Boca 10 a.m. meeting Temple Beth El-Solos 7:30 p.m.
Board meeting Temple Sinai-Men's Club 7:30 p.m. meeting
* Brondeis Women-Century Village Boca 10 a.m. meeting
Temple Emeth 10 o.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth-
Hadassah Bond Rally 2 p.m. Temple Sinai-Singles 1 p.m. -
meeting Community Wide Rally for Soviet Jewry held at
Anshei Emuna 7:30p.m.
December 8 ,
Boca Lakes Women's Club Luncheon 12:30 p.m. Hadassah-
Aviva 10 a.m. Meeting B'nai Torah Congregation-
Sisterhood 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Women's American
ORT-Boca Century 10 a.m. Board meeting Women's
Americon ORT-Boca Century 1 p.m. -Gen'l meeting
December 9
Hadassah-Ben Gurion 9:30 a.m. Board meeting Hadossah-
Sabra 6 p.m.-9 p.m. meeting Brandeis Women-Boca 1
p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith Women-Boca 10:30a.m. -Study
Session
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8566. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Family Shabbat
Service 2nd Friday of each month. Minyan on Monday and
Thursday mornings at 8:15 a.m.
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
16189 Carter Road. 1 block south of Linton Blvd. Delray Beach,
FL 33445. Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8
a.m. and 9 a.m. Saturday. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach.
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive.
Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Phone-499-6687. Rabbi Emeritus
Jonah J. Kahn499-4182.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Reuben Saltzman,
President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5667.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Conserva-
tive. Phone: 498-3636. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Fridav at 8 p.m., Saturday
8:46 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave,m (Corner
Lake Ida Rd.), Delray Beach, FL Reform. Mailing Address: P.O.,
Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Fridav at 8:16 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver, President Bernard Etiih, 276-6161.


=: I Friday. December 3, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
-'
Bleak Future for Marriage-Prone
Seen to Need Better Than Singles Bars
Herman and Zeldin Return
As Rainberry Bay Co-Chairmen
By BEN GALLOB
It all began when mem-
bers of the Jewish Educa-
tion Council of Seattle, at a
meeting a little over two
years ago, projected a bleak
future of fewer and fewer
Jewish children to educate
unless the growing rate of
mixed marriages among
Seattle's young Jews could
h>e slowed down.
They decided that one way to
reach that objective was to make
it possible for more marriageable .
Jewish young men and women to J
meet and get acquainted under
auspices more dignifie*iaThan sin-
gles bars. They noted that in
current circumstances of Jewish
mobility and Jewish community
fragmentation, many Jewish sin-
kjles are neither members of a
synagogue nor involved in Jew-
ish community activities.
Mauroy Will
Visit Israel
PARIS (JTA) Prime
Minister Pierre Mauroy will visit
Israel next year and attend the
twinning ceremonies between the
French city of Lille and Israel's
Safed. Mauroy told Safed Mayor
Josef Nahmias, with whom he
met earlier this week, that he will
fvisit Israel as soon as possible
] after the countrywide forthcom-
ing municipal elections next
March. Mauroy is Mayor of Lille.
Nahmias said the Prime Minis-
ter also told him that the Franco-
Israel dialogue will soon resume
and that the Franco-Israel
cultural commission, whose sche-
duled meeting last June was
ll*jslponed by the French govern-
jment because of the war in
[ Lebanon will soon be reconvened.
I Violinists Perform
TEL AVIV (JTAI Seven
of the world's greatest violinists
will perform at a week-long
"Hubere-mania" here between
Dec. 1L' to 19 to mark the centen-
ary of the birth of Bronislaw
lluberman. the violin virtuoso
who founded the Israel Philhar-
|K>ni<- Orchestra 50 years ago.
So they set about developing a
Jewish Singles Computer Dating
Service. Its JEC sponsors assert
that the JSS can be credited with
at least five known marriages,
according to the Jewish Trans-
cript of Seattle.
THEY REPORTED that since
the JSS began functioning, near-
ly 1,000 Jewish singles from
Portland, Ore. to Vancouver,
British Colombia have joined the
computer service. The JEC has
received many glowing reports of
male-female friendships made I
through the dating service.
Kay Pomerantz, JEC director, |
said most Jews enrolling in the
JSS are 24 years old and older,
with many in their late 20s and
early 30s. She said JSS partici-
pants currently are evenly
divided between men and women.
She said many singles are par-
ticipating from smaller towns,
where the problem of finding
suitable Jewish dates is most
severe.
She also reported that one
couple who met and married
through the JSS were both from
Seattle. The others have all been
inter-city linkages. The first mar-
riage evolving from the JSS serv-
ice was a Portland-Tacoma link-
ing. A couple married this sum-
mer involves a second marriage
for the woman, who has children
from her first marriage. The new
husband is from another city and
his bride said that without the
help of the JSS, she almost cer-
tainly would never have met him.
MS. POMERANTZ said there
are probably other marriages in
which the JSS was a factor that
the JEC sponsors have no in-
formation about-
Sandy Dorr is a volunteer who
look over the job of JSS director*
last November. She said that;
since then, the JSS has almost'
doubled its list of names by in-
creased publicity and member-
ship expansion efforts.
Ms. Dorr said that the stigma
once attached to the idea of dat-
ing by computer does not apply
to the JSS service. She said more
Jews with a wider range of in-
terests and more age groups are
starting to use the service. She
reported a recent trip to Van-
couver where she met with local
rabbis to discuss the JSS. She re-
ported that Vancouver Jewish
men want to meet Seattle Jewish
women.
Ms. Dorr said the JSS has be-
come an accepted way for Jewish
singles to meet singles of the op-
posite sex, particularly for those
who would not ordinarily attend
events for singles or general Jew-
ish community programs. She re-
ported she had contacted all of
the local synagogue offices and
the Jewish Community Center
and that all of the offices are
directing inquiries from Jewish
single newcomers to the JSS. She
said the JSS sends application,
forms to the newcomers.
AN UNMARRIED Jew from
California, who has lived in Seat-
tle for eight years, has never
made any special effort to meet
eligible Jewish women, has not
been affiliated with a synagogue
and has not attended Jewish
functions, Ms. Door reported.
Now he is thinking seriously
about getting married and has
found the computer service an ef-
fective way to meet Jewish
women. He said that in only
about two months, he has re-
ceived the names of about ten
Jewish single women.
According to the Transcript,
the JEC has a private fund made
up of contributions from several
Jewish "angels," who subsidize
the dating service and no public
funds are used. Ms. Dorr stressed
that the service is absolutely con-
fidential and participants see
only the names of other persons
with whom names are exchanged.
Names are fed into the com-
puter in Los Angeles and the
service provides up to five names
and telephone numbers each
time, and three computer runs, at
two-months intervals, for any
Jewish single, 18 years and older,
for a $20 fee.
A newsletter is sent out with
each computer run, giving par-
ticipants undated information
and informal news about the
service. Ms. Dorr said the JSS
has a telephone system which
lakes messages around the clock.
By JTA Report
Continued from Page 1
where he served on condominium
campaign committees.
This will be Herman's second
year as Co-Chairman of Rain-
berry Bay. He is looking forward
to making this year the most
successful ever for the Rainberry
Bay Campaign.
Bernard Zeldin is a retired
CPA from East Hampton, Long
Island.
He was the founder of the only
Temple in East Hampton, and
was President of the Jewish
Center of the Hamptons for 13
years. He was also President of
Temple Audis Israel in Sag
Harbor, New York.
Zeldin was the Campaign
Chairman of the UJA Campaign
in East Hampton for ten years.
Active in Temple Sinai in
Delray Beach. Zeldin is presently
the second Vice President and
Chairman of the Building Fund
Drive.
The 1983 Campaign will !h> his
third year as Co-Chairman of
Rainberry Bay.
Zeldin said he anticipates the
most thorough and productive
campaign in the history of Rain-
berry Bay.
Freed and Hoffeld to
Co-Chair Boca West
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
careful attendance to the family's
wishes. dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
in Florida
Bmaijne BM and 2(Wlh SI. N Mum. Beach. FL 33180
K)S/94S-3939
230S W Htf/shw Blvd.. Deerjieid Brack Fl 33441
105/427-4700
S9IS Park Driveal US 441. Margate. FL 33063
305/427-4700
68(X) W Oakland Park Bl\ F. Lauderdak iSwinsrl. FL 33313
305/742-6000
PalmBmk 305/833-0887
(|fci#= '
Continued from Page 1
chairman of Boca West, Daniel
Freed expressed confidence that
he and Dr. Hoffeld could garner
from Boca West the kind of
commitment Federation needs
from all Jewish people.
Dr. Nathan Hoffeld has been a
resident of Boca West since 1980.
A retired dentist, Dr. Hoffeld
relocated here from Hewlett, New
York. Dr. Hoffeld has been active
in community affairs and Jewish
life ever since graduating from
NYU Dental School in 1937. He
was on the Board of Directors of
the Kings County Dental
Society, dental consultant at the
Pride of Judea Orphan's Home
and the Jewish Hospital for
Chronic Diseases. In 1963. Dr.
I loffeld chaired the UJA drive for
the Brooklyn Division of Den-
tists. Dr. Hoffeld has past ex-
perience as a member of fund
raising committees in the New
York area for UJA. Federation,
ZOA. B'nai B'rith and B'nai
Zion. This is Dr. Hoffeld s first
year as co-chairman for Boca
West.
Commenting on the 1983
campaign for Boca West, Milton
Kretsky said he Ls very happy to
have both Daniel Freed and Dr.
Nathan Hoffeld heading the
learn. "We expect Boca West to
achieve great strides this year,"
added Kretsky.
SHALOM
Mamonal Chapala
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Dada: 945-6466
Broward: 428 1313
Palm Baach: 833-6440
Your Mtvhborttood
J0Wt0fl 'Wa/ji IfrVCnV
In
PrvidMff a Boot tauJaa
al a Wiaiambla Coal
Providing tha llnaat JEWISH CHAPELS h location* In
Ooortlold Roach. Margata. Sum wo. and North Miami Baach
Ifs Easy to Feel Like a MiUton
Without Spending a Dime
GRATCMMANOtl
"ARTMAN MILLER
MERSHEY
JOFl A ROBERT
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools. Or a closet
filled with clothes
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us it's worth millions. It's worth
medicine and medical supplies for
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops-when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy. And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime.
943-5688 (N. Broward
and S. Palm Beach)
5713 N.W. 27th Ave.
500 N.E 79th St.
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd
Irving Cypen. Chairman ol tha Board
Harold Beck. President
Aaron Kravitz. Chairman, Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D Hirt, Executive Director
-1


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, December 3, ij^l
STOREs
NORTON
-. i .1
TIRE CO.
MflTY
CENTfR
YEAR-END **
J
AN OUTSTANDING
RADIAL VALUE
MAXB-TRAC
HIGHWAY RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
P165/80R13
Plus 1.67 RET.
itFGoodrich
Best Steel
leltedRodial
ft
SIZE
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P215/75R15
PRICE
F.E.T.
J
LIFESAVER XLM
WHITEWALL
38.39
40.09
41.25
42.62
43.90
45,89
46.28
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
48.77
53,61
1.64
1 78
1.93
2.06
JO
P155/80R13
Plus F.E.T. 1.53
2.31
SIZE
2 47IP165/80R13
2 49IP175/80R13
2 70IP185/80R13
2 89IP195/70R13
PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
P205/70R13
P205/70R14
SgE
A78x13
C78x13
"C78x14
E78*14
F78x14
G78x14
H78x14
G78x15
H78x15
L78x15
PRICE
25.01
27.91
28.53
29.73
31.16
32.85
-^i_|pi75/75Ri4
1 59
1 80
P185/75R14
1 88
2.01
2.12
2.26
34.39
32.93
34.61
36.56
249
235
2.54
2.79
Available in 2 Ply only
PREMIUM
700 15
6 ply >ut>#ili
PRICK
51.80
2
3 07
700 -15
6 ply tub* lypt
45.05
281
750 16
| ply lub ',pt
800-16 5
0pl*1uttl95
HISHWAY
lUR I RwvH#r 875 16 5
II nl. iKilii
VANS ft RVx
57.42 3 54
950 16 5
4 C'f 'uDlSS
68.18
421
THE SOUTHS MOST
COMPLETE INVENTOI
P195/75R14
SALE PRICE
46.86
48.57
49.85
50.82
52.32
5692
4L50
52,32
56 2
F.E.T.
1.69
1.78
1.92
1.98
2.14
2.23
1.83
SIZE
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P195/75R15
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
2.04IP235/75R15
SALE PRICE
59J7
60,45
64.62
59.70
61.73
6409
6644
71.26
F.E.T.
234
2.48
2.68
2.33
2.47
2.59
2.78
3.01
2.18
TWO STEEL BELTS A POLYESTER CORD
BODY FOR EXTRA STRENGTH
Strength! Stability!
Great Savings!
BELTED CLM
A great value at an affordable price!
P155/80B12
Plusl 49F.ET.
r/MHIGH TECH
1M RADIALS
50, 60 & 70 SERIES and the
NEW T A COMP
NOW
BUY ANY 4 T/A
f High Tech Radials
AND RECEIVE
_2ZE_
P155/80B13
P165/80B13
P175/80B13
r&
OIL CHANGE
FILTER & LUBE
Ur> TO t OT OF FRf MUM OH
MCW OK fH.1t* COKfltII LUM
tcton IntUM rm MM fWpKH
b*wn. Owck cMra ChKk
XWIU'WWOWIIWICY'W.'
Add ud m mM Aomv ma
MMd m wml Clwc* and to
lusl rw & RoaS Mil
.ox most sj>ig5
foboow cabsBT ^^ar
30.000 MH.C GUARANTEE
oiTouawciooam'AM
BULK
FOR MOST U S
PASSENGER
CARS t LIGHT
TRUCKS
ENGINEERED FOR
SMALLER CARS
T/A
HI6M
TECH
JACKET.
QUILTEC
RUGGED!
WARM

^
P185/80B13
P175/75B14
P185/75B14
P195/75B14
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14
P155/80B15
P165/80B15
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
_prjcj_
31.97
33.81
35.75
37.93
38.79
39.88
41.82
42.92
44.25
46.57
35.75
37.44
44.14
45.60
47.78
50.10
1.44
1.50
1.63
1.69
1.70
1.79
1.95
2.07
2.20
2.35
2.15
2.34
2 46
2.65
WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS
DADS: Export/WhotMal*
W66NW82Ay. 593-7040
NORTON
* CORAL GABLES
uhty
cwtm
We lono- MASTER CARD VISA
AMI RICA* UMISS
JpwfflSClM ____
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 NE 163rd Si 945-7454
. MIAMI BEACM
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S O.-aHwy 66" 7578
CUTLER RIDOE
20390 S Oi>Hwy 233-5241
' DEERFIELO BEACH
2265 W H.ltaOoro Brvd 427-8
H.ALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILK FT. LAUOEROALE LAK1 PARK/N MLM
,-d & Doug.aa Road 446-6101 1275 49th SI 622-2500 1740 E Sunns. B-vd 463-75*8 532 N La*VBlvdB4e-2544
NORTH MIAMI MIAMI AIRPORT PLANTATION
3360 NW 7tti Ava661-6541 N W 25 St & Mwam Dairy Rq 593-1191 381 N Stata Ro J 587-2186
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30100 S FadaraiHwy 2471622
(AX HOLLYWOOD
497 S Stata Rd 7 987-0450
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Fadarai Hwy 043-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South 0a 832-3044
DAV1B St Rd 84 mat w ol Unrvarnty Or 473-4700
* DAVTONA BCACH
90' Vo.jM A 255-7487
NAPLES
2065 E TaTMa#T 774-4443