Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Uniform Title:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
8 v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 28, 1975)-v. 8, no. 40 (Dec. 17, 1982).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 2, 1976 called v.2, no. 22, but constitutes v.2, no. 1.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: July 28, 1978 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement; Aug. 25, 1978 called no. 16 in masthead and no. 17 in publisher's statement; Aug. 10, 1979 called no. 15 in masthead and no. 16 in publisher's statement; Oct. 22, 1982 called no. 31 in masthead and no. 32 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
"Combining Our voice and Federation reporter."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00022

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
rewish Florid
of Palm Beach County
" cowtsjwctte* with Th Jewish 'tthrvtiM of Pat* leech Ceemty
lao.
i-Number 23
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, July 9,1982
FrtdShochtl
Price 35 Cents
ficial Update
llsrael Takes Lead In
>lping Lebanon Rebuild
Following is the latest update on Israel's
humanitarian aid to Lebanon as compiled by
the Consulate General of Israel's Information
Department in Miami. Consul General is Joel
Arnon.
[el's Ambassador to the United Nations revealed
^ting of the Security Council that direct contacts
j established between Israel's Economic Minister,
leridor, and his Lebanese counterpart, to coor-
Dnstruction efforts in Lebanon.
el's Minister of Energy has instructed the Fuel
to enter into discussion with the American
of the Zaharani refinery on repairing the damage
jxurred in the course of the recent fighting with a
iking them operational as soon as possible.
sands of Lebanese have been returning in recent
[villages in the South, from where they were up-
f the PLO during the Lebanese civil war of 1975
The Israel Defense Forces (IDF) are allowing the
to pass through checkpoints and are also sup-
bem with water and food. Approximately 2,500 of
nees were living in one of the PLO strongholds in
lie last ten days, 436 people have been brought
janon and hospitalized in Israel. The majority of
i civilians and the remainder 159 Syrian and
mers, as well as a few wounded members of the
lArmy.
[Director General of the Ministry of Commerce
1st ry stated that his Ministry will assist in the ra-
tion of light industires in Lebanon. Two teams
Ministry are already in Southern Lebanon and
[uding a survey of the factory infrastructure with
its reconstruction. The Ministry is also prepared
[in marketing the products.
special IDF unit which was set up to provide aid
ion has launched a comprehensive survey of the
economic infrastructure in Lebanon, which could
la basis for the speedy and full reconstruction of
(system of commerce.
i and polio vaccines are being sent to Lebanon by
listry of Health. Immunisation will be given to
[who have not been receiving regular medical care.
I Bank of Israel is in touch with the Central Bank
in regarding the opening of branches of Lebanese
l Tyre, Sidon and Damour.
I Governor of Nabatyeh province, representing the
[Lebanese Authorities, met with the Commander
iDF Civilian Assistance Unit of June 21 and
to assist in renewing the functions of the
aent offices in the area.
independent Israeli newspaper Haaretz reported
123 that the fishermen of Tyre, who for years have
able to fish freely and have been victims of extor-
maltreatment at the hands of the PLO terrorists,
i June 23 be able to resume fishing.
Lebanon
The United Jewish Appeal has economy by the fighting in
begun an emergency fund drive ^banon
in order to send as much cash as
possible to Israel. The money will
be used to rebuild projects in
northern Israel destroyed by the
PLO and to ease some of the
strain placed on the Israeli
In an emergency meeting on
June 11 the National Officers of
the UJA called on all com-
munities to begin immediate
fundraising drives to provide Is-
rael with the needed money The
U.S. Jews Cautiously Optimistic
About Shultz at State Dep't. Helm
NEW YORK (JTAI -
While expressing regret over the
resignation Friday of Secretary
of State Alexander Haig, repre-
sentatives of leading American
Jewish organizations viewed with
cautious optimism the nomina-
tion of George Shultz as Haig's
successor.
The apprehension over the no-
mination by President Reagan of
Shultz stems from what some
Jewish leaders see as his pro-
Arab slant attributed in part to
his previous position as president
of the Bechtel Corporation, the
same corporation which Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
was president of and which has
extensive business contacts with
Saudi Arabia and other OPEC
countries.
HOWARD SQUADRON,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations said Haig's
departure is a "matter of concern
and regret.'' White he noted
Shultz's "reputation for integri-
ty, competency and distinguish-
ed government service, Squadron
said Shultz "must surely recog-
nize the importance to American
interests of a strong and secure
Israel, and of the need for contin-
uing the long standing American
commitment to Israel's safety
and survival."
"Notwithstanding his close
contacts with Saudi Arabia,"
Squadron continued, "we are
hopeful that the Secretary-de-
signate will take care not to alter
the traditional balance in
American Middle East policy by
moving too far in favor of the
Saudis."
Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
president of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, also expressed regret at the
departure of Haig. Schindler said
that while little is known of
Shultz's foreign policy views, he
nevertheless hoped that they will
not be "overly influenced" by the
fact that Shultz worked for the
Bechtel Corporation.
HENRY SIEGMAN, execu-
tive director of the American
Jewish Congress was less opti-
mistic and said the nomination of
Shultz arouses "the gravest ap-
prehension. Like Caspar Wein-
berger, he comes from the Bech-
tel Corporation. the combin-
ation of two top officials of
Bechtel in the posts of Secretary
of State and Secretary of Defense
is frightening to contemplate,"
Siegman said.
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County has initiated a cash drive
in response to this urgent plea.
Norman J. Schimelman,
Executive Director of the Jewish
Federation reported that over
$400,000 has been forwarded to
the National UJA due to the
overwhelming response from the
Palm Beach County Jewish com-
munity. Schimelman stated that
additional funds are still needed
and he urges members of the
community to make whatever
payments they can at this time
on their outstanding pledges.
Two rallies have been held thus
far in the Palm Beach County
Jewish community the first on
Tuesday evening, June 15 and
the second on Sunday, June 27 at
Golden Lakes Temple. "The re-
sponse from the community has
been very heartwarming," stated
Schimelman, "and I am proud to
say that we are continuing to
help Israel in their struggle to
live in peace."
JDC Joins Interfaith
Effort In Behalf of
Lebanese Community
In the face of the human needs
emerging in Lebanon, the Joint
Distribution Committee is under-
taking a program of assistance
and emergency relief in that
country as the representative
arm of North American Jewry in
the field of international relief.
This effort will be undertaken
along with Christian voluntary
agencies and coordinated with
the humanitarian programs an-
nounced by the governments of
the United States and Israel. An
initial commitment of $100,000
has been made by JDC. This ac-
tion follows consultations with a
task force including representa-
tives of the Council of Jewish
Federations, United Jewish Ap-
peal, National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council, Anti-Defamation
League, American Jewish Com-
mittee and American Jewish
Congress.
Carmi Schwartz, Executive
Vice President of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Albert
D. Chemin. Executive Vice
President of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council stated "We welcome the
initiative of the Untied States
Government in committing funds
for emergency relief in Lebanon
and the action of the Israel
Government in setting up a
cabinet level special emergency
committee to provide immediate
relief in the area."
Those who wish to contribute
to the programs of the agencies in
Lebanon may give directly to
them or through the Interfaith
Appeal.
Funds may be sent to:
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee for Lebanon
Relief P.O. Box 2287, New York,
NY 10163
Catholic Relief Service for
Lebanon 1011 First Avenue, New
York, NY 10022
Church World Service for
Lebanon 475 Riverside Drive,
Room 608, New York, NY 10115
Interfaith Appeal for Lebanon
P.O. Box 1000 New York, NY
10150
olden Lakes Village Rallies in Support of Israel
_^Z. ..._._ .. i____*. military action and the number of
Kr 350 residents at Golden
"Village, West Palm Beech,
Jbled at Golden LakesTW
"way morning, June 27, to
Mill CVfrent **! in
[Middfe East and to de-
bate their support on behalf
state of land and the
Jewish Appeal.
'Lakes Village in coopata-
^ Golden Lake. Tan**.
kharpe, President of
Golden Lakes Temple Sisterhood
and Frieda Lederer, chairman of
Zionist affairs for Z'Havah
Hadassah, coordinated the event.
Keynote speakers were Thelma
Newman, music critic for the
Palm Beach Post and a member
of the Israel Task Force of the
Community Relations Council of
the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, and Rabbi Alan
R. Sherman, Director of the
Community Relations Council-
Mrs. Newman spoke from a per-
sonal perspective of the events
taking place in Lebanon. Her son,
Gary, who lives in Israel, was re-
cently called up to military duty.
Mrs. Newman shared her
family's sassjjsji and concern
through bar contact with rela-
tives in Israel, while reaffirming
her commitment to the security
of Israel. Rabbi Sherman in his
remarks stated, "Despite the fact
there are a number of voss
raised in the Jewish community
critical of the extent of Israeli
military action and the number of
civilian casualties, support of Is-
rael should not be questioned."
Rabbi Sherman went on to ex-
plain the economic and social
repercussions to Israel as a result
of the military action.
Gerson Fcit, Vice President of
Golden Lakes Temple, lead a
memorial prayer for those who
have died. Following the meeting
residents participated in a tetter
writing effort directed to elected
government officials.


*"**
Tk* Jewish Phridian of Palm Beach County
Pride
y.
UJA National Chairman Names Seven to Key Posts
For liftoff WFall Campaign Opening
i*,i
hntory,
fnuc
k the Middle
the
by the
to give to au
fnH capacity to meet the needi of
oar people m land and world-
Loop aeid in the n-
Ltftoff 83" event*
first ten
wil be critkml
Israel chaired by
Naoonal Vice Chairman Bod
Levin of St Louie. Missouri, and
National Oreraem Programs
H. Panl Roeenbergof
City. Missouri, including
pre-Gathermg mipnnni to Jewish
mmmmiriM g| EoTOpe Snd
Morocco and pre- and
Gnthering programs m Ii
and
of i
to I
dl
deeply gratified that
perienoed and rWilii ini
have agreed to sj direction
of this vital program, he added
The Liftoff '83" events and
their chairmen are:
Hmeni L chaired by H
Irwin Levy of Palm Beach.
Florida, and George Klein.
member of the Board of Directors
of the UJA-Feder.tion of Jewiah
Philanthropies of Greater New
York. September 12-14 in New
York City, the first National
UJA meeting in the United
States for contributor? of
$1004)00 and over.
"National Campaign Fly-In."
by UJA National Vice Chairman
Jerome J. Dick of Washington,
DC. November 1718. a special
poet-essction mission to the na-
tions capital for contributors of
(50.000 and over.
The "Liftoff 83" program also
includes the annual assembly of
world Jewish leaders. UJA
National Vice Chairman Lee
Scheinbart of Boston. Mas-
sachusetts, is US Chairman of
the event.
Hineni I." to be hosted by the
LJ A Federation of Greater New
York, will feature visits to Jewish
historic and cultural sites such as
Ellis Island and the Jewish
Museum, and m***i"p with
prominent American and Israeli
public figures on issues of major
UAHC Launches Program
To Aid Civil Liberties
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTAI In an
effort to counter the "ferocious
and perhaps unprecedented at-
tacks against the civil and relig-
ious liberties to all Americans."
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations announced it has
launched a nationwide education
and social action program.
Albert Vorapan. UAHC vice
president, said the key tool in
this program will be a new US-
page book that provides analysis
and background information,
suggests strategy and tactics
hats arguments, cites court deci-
sions and quotes Jewiah values
applicable to eight key issues.
The issues detailed in the book.
titled Assault on the Bill of
Right: the Jewiah Stake, in-
cludes the First Amendment,
scientific creetioniam." abor-
tion, censorship, pray.: in the
public schools, missionary activi-
ties, federal aid to parochial
schools. and reiijrious
celebrations in public schools.
At a press conference Vorspar
charged that the "freedom and
security of Jews and other minor-
ity groups are being seriously
threatened by assaults on the BUI
of Rights such as the proposed
school-prayer amendment."
Jewish concern A new National
UJA leadership body, the Hineni
Committee, will be established
during the envent
The 'tnpaigTi Fly-In* will
take place during the five "Days
of Awe between Rosh Hashana
and Yom Kippur. and will feature
visits to key Jewish communities
by teams composed of Israeli
government officials, Members of
Knesset, ambassadors, generals,
ndoetrial leaders and university
president i, along with members
of Congress, celebrities and per-
forming artists as well as top
national and local leaders.
The Campaign Leadership
Gathering, expected to attract
1.000 participants, encompasses
17 days of special events in
Europe. Israel and Morocco. The
Gathering. October 10-15, in Is-
rael wil include visits by delega-
tions from American communi-
ties to Israeli neighborhoods with
whom they are linked in Project
Renewal and briefings and dis-
cussions with Israeli govern-
ment, economic, industrial and
academic leaders.
The program also features in-
depth study of Jewish Agency
and American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee programs
and facilities, visits to existing
and newly-established settle-
ments, and a mass inarch
through the Old City of Jeru-
salem, with residents from linked
Project Renewal neighborhoods.
The march will be climaxed by an
address by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin.
Delegations from American
Jewish communities will visit
significant centers of Jewish life
in Eastern and Western Europe
October 3-10 prior to the Leader-
ship Gathering. The European
missions include celebration of
Simhat Torah. dialogues and dis-
cussions with community leaders
on common concerns, and study
of UJA funded programs.
Among the cities to be visited are
Consecration of Temple
B'nai Jacob Land Held
About seven years ago a group
of Jews in the vicinity of Lake-
aide'Village of Palm Springs and
nearby communities purchased a
lot on Congress and Lillian Road
to build a House of Worship. Doe
to some unforseen legal restric
tains, they are unable to build
their planned sanctuary.
In the interim, the conserva-
tive Temple of B'nai Jacob,
thanks to the "Good neighboring
policy," of the Faith United
Presbyterian Church of Palm
Springs, and with the heap of
Rev. Eckard. were given the Russ
Hall auditorium to hold their re-
ligious services.
Within the last few months the
legal obstacles were cleared and
on Sunday, June 27th, Temple
B'nai Jacob celebrated the conse-
cration of its land.
The Temple will hold an official
groundbreaking ceremony at a
later date to be announced. Mr.
Jacob Frant is President of Tem-
ple B'nai Jacob.

FOR THE FINEST IN
SECULAR AND JEWISH
EDUCATION ENROLL
YOUR CHILDREN NOW.
The ItofTMlari
School pjowidM an
program of
The.
aetvenoc*
ajrchMwia
o Library
ortMtdtoOrtn-.an
* and Mu*x Carwjr
Amsterdam, Antwerp, Athena,
Belgrade. Bucharest. Budapest.
Copenhagen. Paris. Prague.
Rome and Vienna.
The UJA National Women's
Division is sponsoring a unique
invitation-only voyage imme-
diately before the Leadership
Gathering in Israel, com-
memorating the 35th anniversary
of the sailing of the "Exodus."
Participants will fly to Athens
and spend a day with the Jewiah
communtiy there before depart-
ing by ship for Israel. Onboard
seminars will deal with develop-
ments in the Jewiah homeland
between 1945 and 1948 as well as
the issues of the 1963 campaign
Another
Gathering
distinctive pre-
event is a tour of
Spam and V
wealth of Jewish
tions and culture of"thT
heritage.
A eeriee of pre-Gathi.
counters" m IsTesT.*1
P*rtpenta to brook,'
knowled^thecourtT.
people through f5dw^
relations, the ethnic
Israel archeology fc ^
rael s cukural life, the Gikk. J
Arava, the Western NenT
the Footsteps of Our pV
snd "Sources of 0* i
Heritage. The seminar.
repented October 15-201
the Gathering.
"Inside Washington" ofanJ
depth post-election tnaC]
legislative and foreigner
sues impacting on IinsT
American Jewish life by i
representatives of the
House. Congress, the En0
Israel and the national pre*
Sen. Paula Hawkins
Telephones Refusenik
In a display of support for the
plight of Soviet Jews. U.S. Sena-
tor Paula Hawkins of Florida
telephoned prominent refusenik
Aleksandr Lerner in Moscow to
discuss his plight and that of
other Soviet Dissidents.
Lerner. who has been actively
seeking an exit visa to emigrate
to Israel since 1971, has been
constantly refused that right by
the Soviet government on the
grounds that he had knowledge
of "state secrets," a charge which
Lerner denies. He is a prominent
scientist who has authored 168
scientific works, including 12
books, but who has been dismiss-
ed from all his academic duties
since applying for visas for
himself and his family.
Senator Hawkins placed the
call to Moscow from her Wash-
ington office and compared the
refusemks fate to that of Holo-
caust victims.
"1 truly believe that the Jewish
community in the Soviet Union is
the victim of a political Holo-
caust," she said. "Dr. Lerner's
case exemplifies the persecution
these people have been forced to
endure at the hands of the Com-
munists. I wanted Dr. Lerner to
know that we in the United
States care about him and about
all the Jewish people in the
Soviet Union, and that we will
continue our efforts to win then-
release."
In his conversation with Ms.
Hawkins. Lerner discribed the
tightening of the Soviet emigra-
tion policy and urged the
American Jewish community to
speak out against this program of
repression and discrimination.
"The emigration situation is
the worst it has ever been"
Lerner said. "The Soviet govern-
i ment is issuing only about 200
visas each month, down from
about 4,000 per month as recent-
ly as 1979. It is a terrible situa-
tion."
Lerner said he currently is
working on an analysis of Ein-
stein's theories, which he hopes
will be "my best contribuux|
current literature about
stein." He said his son, VL
currently is working, but
wishes to emigrate to Israeli
join his sister, Sonya, who l
permitted to emigrate in 1973 ]
"I need an exit visa to I
the Soviet Union for Ian
Lerner said. "I have appliedI
visa many times since 197
have been refused each time.'
must demand that the
allow us to leave. You never i
get anywhere by being nice.'
Lerner expressed fear that p
minent refusenik Anatoly
ransky may have died in !
prison. Schransky. who his I
come an international i
the retuseniks' plight, i
has been held in solitary i
ment, often being de
food for days at a time
"I don't know if he is i
alive." Lerner said. "1
know what is the state <
health. I am very fearful i
what has happened to him. 1
not heard anything about I
over three months.''
Although Ida Nude) has I
released from labor camp, i
does not yet know whether i
thorities will allow her to I
in Moscow, Lerner
also said refusenik Vladi
Slepak remains in exile, aim
his wife has remained in Mo
Lerner emphasized the in
tance of continued activism I
Americans on behalf of
Jews. He noted that Soviet I
thorities are conscious of to"
sent to Jewish dissidents.
"The more attention you <
focus on the problems '
having, the better,'' be said.
many don't know that
Soviets have virtually cut
immigration to Israel
Hawkins' discussion
Lerner was reported to the'
munity Relations Council r1
Jewiah Federation *****
County and its subcomn*|
the Soviet Jewry Task For*
TUNE INTO
L'Chayim
The Jewish
An Exciting New
a Digest
10W .
1S40AMWPBR


Friday. July 9,1982
I_____TheJewisf>Fio*dianofPaltoBea*k County
Page 3
Thomas Keresey, (left) President of the First National Bank in Palm
Beach, presents a check to Alan L. Shuhnan, past President of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County and National Vice Chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal, in support of the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal Campaign. This donation continues the annual contribution
made by the First National Bank to this prominent local charity. Over
the past 55 years the bank has recognized many such worthy or-
ganizations through charitable donations of this kind.
JaaaaWL,
Photo shows Russian ammunition found by
Israel Army Forces in a munitions dump in
bouth Lebanon. Reports are that the am-
munition discovered thus far are so huge in
quantity as to be able to supply several
Israeli armored divisions. Vaster stores are
known to exist but have not yet been found
'We will find them,' said one Israeli field
commander.
What Israel Has Gained
By Lebanon Campaign:
Syrians, PLO Routed
JERUSALEM-(ZINS)- Following are the results of
the Israeli action in Lebanon, according to political
analysts here:
The Syrians have lost a dominant role in Lebanon. The
Soviet Union's clients in the region have been weakened.
The PLO may be forced to move its military headquar-
ters to Damascus. This is one of Israel's primary object-
ives. Since the war of attrition in 1974 between Israel
and Syria in the Golan Heights, the Government of
Assad has refused to allow the Palestinians to carry out
raids from Syria. If Israel can drive the PLO into Syria's
grip, it could severely constrict the guerilla room for
manuevers while at the same time holding Syria respon-
sible for any guerilla attacks.
t Tension between the PLO and Syria are already boiling
to the surface. Khaled al-Hassan, a key political adviser
to Arafat, issued a statement in Jordan criticizing the
Syrians for agreeing to a ceasefire, charging that they had
"fallen into an Israeli trap."
The Soviet position in the Middle East has been under-
mined by the events of the last week. Moscow's two
important Middle East clientsSyria and the
PLO-have been badly hurt by the Israeli action. The in-
fluence of Syria and the PLOand through them the in-
fluence of the Soviet Unionhave been curtailed for the
immediate future.
It is now the Israelis along with the Christian allies in
East Beirut who will have the decisive voice in Lebanese
politics.
Jordan Predicts New Wave of PLO Terror
AMSTERDAM (JTA> -
formed sources in Jordan have _^______^^__
Predicted a new wave of terrorist
activity by Palestinians in
Western Europe, directed pri-
marily against Jewish targets
I wit at American institutions
J well, the newspaper NRC
nandelsblad reported. The
SEl' ,, correspondent in
Amman. Harm Botje, said that
accordmg to the Jordanian
"rces, a f,erCe debate is going
SLT"? destine Liberation
S. ,ionLand other terrorist
S.erHSw"o have taken refuge in
west Beirut after the defeat of the
rUJbylsrap ;!>k____
V ? ------
4
Out.
.. .OUt Of the bomb Shelters in northern
Israel, in settlements we helped establish.
Out of the reach of terrorist rockets.
Back to their historic task of creating a free
Jewish society of the highest quality.
They look to us, more than ever
nOW, to help provide their enduring
security with a massive flow of cash
in support of the Jewish Agency s
life-renewing programs.
Cash Does Make A Difference
Please Pay Your Pledge Today
Jewish Federation Of Palm Beach County
501 South Flagler Drive, Suite 305
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
_________________Telephone (305) 832-2120 ________
No More Decades of Oppression
'y Israel in Lebanon.
Unices in Chancery
KsuHJN^iT0N-,JTA,-
Iweek It ^artment said this
l*rvin,. cnsular and other
Ithe Us 2"rnrty provided" at
l"will mnV -ncery m we8t Beirut
ladorW^6 from the Ambas-
| aor s residence in Yaraeh."
Born in Moscow in 1926,
Grigory Freiman is a lead-
ing Soviet Jewish scientist un-
able to use his expertise since
expressing desire to emigrate
to Israel. Refused in 1980, he
continually protests Soviet
harassment and has exposed
anti-Semitism in universities.
There are lO.OOO
refuteniks like Grigory.
Vilnius refusenik Vladimir
Raiz, is considered a "secu-
rity risk" by Soviet authorities
due to his past work as a
molecular biologist. A re-
fusenik since 1973, he con-
tinues to seek a visa to Israel
and is involved with Jewish
culture and history. There
mrm 10,000 rmtunik*
Ilk* Vladimir.
Courtesy of National Conference
onSovietJewry
Courtesy of National Conference
onSovielJewry
Soviet Jewry Task ForceCommunity Relations Council


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday,
Whole Story Untold
The departure of Secretary of State Alexander
Haig from Israel's point of view is devastating
enough. The arrival on the scene of the Bechtel Corp.
magnate George Shultz is even more devastating.
But the problem behind this exit and entry is no
different from any other with which Israel has had to
grapple since 1979, when it signed a peace treaty on
the dotted line with Egypt, and that is a terrible
press, to say the least.
In the case of the Haig departure, the fact is that
Israel is not alone in feeling particularly saddened.
The European Community is just as concerned
perhaps more so. Haig understood the EEC and its
fears of President Reagan's penchant for operating
cold wars. In the end, Shultz understands these fears
toorbatas-a-good company man is likely to repress
them and go along with the President's anti-Russian
hardline.
Little if any of this attracts the attention of the
media. What the Haig "resignation" means to the
media is a blow to Israel. Period. And that is how it i*
presented. Ergo, there is universal delight in the
change at the State Department helm or so the
media would have us believe.
The interpretation here is the same as it has
been generally in the media with respect to Israel's
life-and-death struggle against the PLO. The media
image of the PLO and Yasir Arafat is of the freedom-
fighting variety. The Israeli lives the PLO has
snuffed out, PLO terrorism abroad, the Arafat-
Moscow connection these are slighted as of little
consequence.
On the other hand, there is a wild exaggeration
of the figures documenting the dead and wounded in
the Lebanese campaign. These International Red
Cross figures are based on Red Crescent figures
given the IRC by its Moslem counterpart and taken
at their face value. Nowhere do the media suggest
that this is so, or remind readers and TV viewers that
the International Red Cross is a startlingly politi-
cized organization that has for years refused the
Magen David Adorn, Israel's counterpart of the Red
Cross, admittance to membership.
Pointing the Finger
The fact is that Israel did not invade a sovereign
state, but a country under occupation by Syria and
the PLO. In 1976 Lebanon ceased to exist as a state
when it was partitioned de facto by the PLO and the
Syrians.
Israel entered Lebanon to defend Israeli citizens
from PLO terror. And itself from PLO terror in the
form of rockets aimed at the Galilee. It will return to
its own border as soon as effective measures will en-
sure that the terrorists do not attempt a comeback in
Lebanon.
The fact also is that many of the villagers in
southern Lebanon, and yes even in Beirut, welcomed
the Israel Defense Forces as liberators. For years,
they had been living under the terrorists' thumb.
Many are asking Israel to help them join Major
Sa'ad Haddad's Free Lebanon Forces.
None of this is mentioned in the media, in-
cluding the fact that Israeli troops have done every-
thing possible to keep civilian casualties to a mini-
mum often at the risk of their own lives. Or that they
could have taken Beirut ten times over in the past
week were they not concerned about civilian casual-
ties.
And so, in the end, why should one expect a
measured view of the departure of Secretary of State
Haig? That, too, was Israel's fault. Naturally.
"Jewish Floridian
o> Baacn County
Caaromng Our Vewa" ano Tatlajajinn Raponr
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Fvacuf "ra &**
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32 2120
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin
presents the Anti-Defamation League "Jab-
otinsky Award for Courageous Jewish Lead-
ership" to New York City Mayor Edward I.
Koch. Left is Abraham H. Foxman, ADL's
associate national director. Right is Kenneth
J. Bialkm, ADL's national chairman. Beta
made the presentation during his visit to the
U.S. last month.
Headlines
NJCRAC Criticizes Refugee Detention
Friday, July 9,1962
Volume 8
18TAMUZ5742
Number 23
Sharp criticism of U.S. detention of Haitian
refugees has been expressed by the Executive
Committee of the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council in a statement in New
York.
"The continued detention of Haitian asylum
seekers in Miami and elsewhere violates funda-
mental principles of concern for human rights,
fairness and due process," the NJCRAC Execu-
tive Committee stated as it called for the
Haitians' release into the "temporary custody of
reputable voluntary agencies and individuals"
while awaiting determinations of requests for po-
litical asylum in the United States.
The.NJCRAC. coordinating body for 111 local
and 11 national Jewish agencies in the commu-
nity relations field, acted after its Executive
Committee received a report that it later adopted
of a special investigatory delegation which visited
and inspected the Krome Avenue detention
facility in Miami on May 18.
American imports from Israel totaled $1.26 bil-
lion in 1981, jumping nearly 30 percent over the
previous year's total of $977 million, according to
figures released by the Government of Israel
Trade Center in New York.
The total was a record for Israeli exports to the
United States and marked the first time the dollar
value of such exports had exceeded $1 billion in a
single year, continuing the sharp upward trend of
Israeli sales to the U.S., the report said.
The fastest-growing category of Israeli exports
to the U.S. continues to be electrical and elec-
tronic products, which registered a rise of some 89
percent in 1981 over the 1980 total. Much of this
gain came in the form of high-technology
products researched and developed by Israeli sci-
entists and engineers, it was noted. Transporta-
tion equipment rose 79 percent in 1981 over 1980.
A major factor in this increase, according to the
report, was the success of the Westwind business
jet manufactured by Israel Aviation Industries
and sold in the U.S. by Atlantic Aviation of Wil-
mington, Del
Dr. Isaac Chessar Michaelson, one of the
world's outstanding authorities on the eye has
died in Jerusalem at the Hadassah-Hebrew Uni-
versity Medical Center. His textbooks on the eye
have been used by medical students throughout
the world.
Dr. Michaelson headed the Department of
Ophthalmology at Hadassah from 1954 to 1975,
when he retired to devote himself to international
programs for the prevention of blindness.
Born in Edinburgh, Scotland in 1903, he gradu-
ated from the Royal College of Physicians and
Surgeons, Edinburgh and Glasgow, in 1925.
The American Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee is making an immediate emergency relief
commitment of $100,000 in support of humanitar-
ian assistance in Lebanon, it was announced bv
JDC President Henry Taub. 9
The announcement was made following a
meeting of a Jewish communal task force com-
prising representatives of national Jewish organi-
zations, including the Council of Jewish Federa
tions, National Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, B'nai B'rith Anti-Defamation
League, American Jewish Committee, the Amah-
can Jewish Congress and the World Jewish Con-
gress. It followed consultations with the United
Jewish Appeal and the Conference of President!
of Major American Jewish Organizations. The
meeting was chaired by JDC Executive Yw
President Ralph I. Goldman.
According to Goldman, the JDC action
parallels that of Catholic, Protestant and non-sec-
tarian voluntary agencies in America, which hive
already announced Lebanon relief programs.
The first International Jewish Theater Con-
ference and Festival will be held at Tel Aviv Uni-
versity on July 3 to 9. 1982. The Conference and
Festival will Include performing troop*, from
such countries aa the United States, Norway.
Germany, France, and Israel, and participant)
from as far off as India, Venezuela, and Madrid.
Famed performer Joseph Buloff will star in
"The Price," by Arthur Miller, whose sister, Joan
Copeland, will also star in the production.
Private philanthropy in America today is ini
state of shock and dismay at the destructively
crippling threat to tis programs by cuts in the
budget adopted by the House of Representative.
on June 10, says Dr. Jane Evans, president of the
Jewish Braille Institute of America.
One of these threats is dropping tvbsidimhf
third-class, non-profit mail utilized by non-profit
agencies and organizations, according to EvtM-
Evans stresses that "at a time of severe dura*
for the economically disadvantage.
physically handicapped, the ill and the wedy,
whose behalf the effort* of the private ph**
thropy sector are crucial, the House-sotoptai
Federal budget, perhaps inadvertently, has sin*
a lethal torpedo at the heart of American pnuw
thropic endeavor. If this meets with the approve
of the Administration, then President Res**
who formerly proclaimed himself to be our b*
vocate, has instead broken his promise.'
The Anti-Defamation League of B'naiB'nthis
charging that a regulation proposed by u*1-"*
of Personnel Management totally abn8a>M^l
as a hiring qualification for many re*"1
positions. .
According to Justin J. Finger. ***,J
ADL's national Civil Rights DW2E2-
th* roonilatinn wnnlH eliminate the Prole88K*
the regulation would eliminate the .
and Career Examination Test and w"^:
"subjective, standardlees criteria" for n
based hiring. __
Intermarriage is a "logical and hj^jjjjj
sequence of living in two civilizations, the J
and the secular." and the problem l*^(g
preached with "optimism and honesty, ]f ^
Sheingold, executive director of *J23
Havurah Coordinating Committee, told le***lj
the Reconstructionist movement at the u>nw
Hotel. N.Y., last weekend. ,
Dr. Sheingold waa one of three !*** ".JLb
dressed several hundred members ^3
Reconstructionist movement at the <*?"
meetin* of the 22nd annual a******^**
Federation of Reconstructionist Congreg
and Havurot.



The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
MHMI^HMMBPMI
Page 5
JNF-Ft. Lauderdale Expands
Programs to Palm Beach Community
\
m

Peter Ray, Sharon Aharoai, Erik.
, Orit Sacks, Steven Klapow. Standing:
Shuannan, Edward Oreaabsfg, Stuart
Chrrjr, Mr. Mardaeai Uvow,
Joseph Seliager, David Marcua
Homstein School Honors Students at Graduation
Sixth Annual Graduation
of th Benjamin S.
tin Elementary School of
Jewish Community Day
were held Wednesday
j, June 9, in the Sanctuary
temple Beth El. This evening
marked by Mr. Sam Wadkr,
(lident of Temple Beth El, aa
[ special significance to the
pie and the School. In 1973
School was formed with
made possible by
i Beth El. Mr. Wadler
"Temple Beth El was
I to have been a force in the
blishment of the Jewish
nunity Day School. We are,
lly proud, to wish you well,
i tune as you hold your last
dusting Exercises here and
atulate the students and
the School as they move to their
now home on Parker Avenue."
Special awards were given for
Outstanding Scholarship. The
Hyman and Carol Robert*
Award to Joseph Salinger. The
Jewish War Veterans Post 408
presented a Citizenship Award to
Stuart Clarry. B'nai B'rith Cen-
tury Lodge 2939 presented Erika
Eisenberg with its recognition
award in Cooperation and
Leadership. The award for the
Moet Improved Student, the
Gussie Cohen Achievement
Award, was presented to David
Needle.
The graduating class of 1981-
82 presented to the school, as
their contribution, in appre-
ciation of their experiences and
academic achievements, a
:hmidt Raps U.S. Press
)NN-(JTA)- Chancellor Helmut Schmidt has
kplained in a meeting with American journalists that
vision stations in the United States were projecting an
ge of Germany largely influenced through films deal-
Iwith the Nazi era
chmidt told his audience that time and again he has
such films during visits in America. But the
ncellor conceded he could understand what many
ericans, especially Jews, feel about recent German his-
Flaglet
National
Bank
Member FDIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
Independent Bank
p 6 a .iamum cam*
Comer of PGA BM. and Prosperity Farms Rd
MUUYiMMM eonw
Corner of AnaWc Am. aw MaWry Tr*
uufx vmriN mmoim cantM
- Carmr of lata worth M and Jot M
Mmmmemwm
Comer of inoantown Rd and laatiryTral
CalsjMMI
nmm cam wmrnm *n
501 S Ft** Of WPB
IMUIIaUlaMMCar "
Corner of FonM HiBM.mdFlorldi ineofW
PAiaisfACMUuat mmssm canw
(VmvofOaecaetjeiBM and
Pato sea* Laws Mexuxah for the Library on the
Parker Avenue campus. Our
School Valedictorian was Joseph
Salinger and the Salutatorian,
David Marcus. The evening was
enriched by the performance from
our Choir under the direction of
Rosalind Pomarance. The Charge
to the Graduates by Mordscai
Levow, Headmaster, was moving
and meaningful. Services wars
concluded with special recog-
nition and hope that (he young
men and women, engaged in Is-
rael's battle, will return home to
their loved ones.
A reception for the students,
families and friends was held at
Senter Hall following the con-
clusion of graduation services.
"With the destruction of many
of the forests, recreation areas,
and roads, plus the damage to the
towns, in Northern Israel, the
programs of the Jewish National
Fund, in the Galilee, are ex-
tremely important for the com-
munity of Palm Beach to be
aware of, and to help in their re-
habilitation." This was the mess-
age given by Mrs. Shirley Miller,
Director of the Jewish National
Fund, to the Staff of the Palm
Beach Jewish Federation, at a
recent meeting.
The Jewish National Fund is
pleased to announce the exten-
sion of programs and services to
the Palm Beach community. Mrs.
Shirley Miller, Director of the Ft.
Lauderdale office, and other
speakers, will be available to
David Needle, groups in the community for Ed-
ucational Programs on the Jew-
ish National Fund, and the in-
novative activities now being
conducted in Israel, which in-
cludes reforestation, reclaiming
the land, and developing of new
settlements.
A slide program, phis a film
strip program, are available to
you, in the community, as wall as
an interesting talk on "Israel
Today," given by Mrs. Miller, as
a result of her experiences as s
social worker in Israel. Those is
no charge for these programs,
and they are usually 30 to 45
miniates in length. Attractive
posters and other materials are a-
vailable to groups about the pro-
gram of the JNF, which is cele-
brating 82 years of service.
Blue Boxes and tree certifi-
cates are available through the
office, located at 800 West Oak-
land Park Blvd.. Fort Lauder-
dale, Florida, 33311, or by calling
the office, at 561-4812.
Hendersonvllle,
North Carolina
1 Bodroom-Apt. #18 for
sale be owner-Edneyville
Acres Condominium-
Reasonably Priced.
(704) 666-7188
THE MENORAH PRENEED PLAN
All the satisfaction thoughtfulness
and financial value of pte need planning.
The Menordh
Pre-NeedPlan.
aSWaj fiaasi *nu+*n mt u*. w faeasj w at taw* Hartta fawawrai
In Broward. 742-6000. In Dadt, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
0*V* m Sunrat. North Mrm tMCt>. Dl*l Baach *nd MarpM
Mtnorah Chapel* Cemetery Counseling Service it available at no chares.
The most respected name
inJewish funeral service.
In the world
Not surprising,it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
NortNa*BM AcroaitromK-Marl
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World..
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal -
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
Manorial Chap*. IncrFumrW DtracttM
Tradition. It's what makes us Jaws.
Sponeorine the Guardian Plan
Pre-Arranead Funeral.


Pe 6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
to
Fri*y.Juh-9j
Jewish Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives funds from a
Federal Grant. Title III of the
Dider Americans Act, awarded
ay Gulfstream Areawide Council
an Aging, and the Florida De
partment of H.R.S enabling u;
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged, as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
Transportation
The JCC continues to trans-
port transit disadvantaged
persons to doctors, hospitals,
nursing homes, etc. Jean Rubin,
Comprehensive Senior Service
Center Director, is pleased to an-
nounce that the shopping service
in Century Village on Tuesday
mornings will continue. The
format of the service has been
completely revised. Transit dis-
advantaged persons are invited
to call the Center to be scheduled.
Shoppers will be picked up at a
central location but will be taken
home on the return trip. The JCC
asks that you shop only for the
amount you can carry on your
lap. The driver will not be able to
carry your packages. Shopping
has been extended to 11 a.m. and
the JCC hopes to be able to pro-
vide this service weekly instead
of every other week to all shop-
pers. Call the CSSC 689-7700,
and ask for transportation to
learn about further regulations.
Riders are asked to adhere to the
new guidelines so that more and
more persons can be served in the
future.
The JCC is ran tinning to
develop other types of transpor-
tation services as a result of the
new vehicle awarded to them
through the Urban Mass Trans-
portation Act. At this time only
groups are invited to call upon
the JCC for their various local
transportation needs both for day
and evening events. There will be
a moderate fee to cover expenses.
The JCC feels very strongly
about providing opportunities to
enable persons to participate in
enriching events and asks the
community to work with them to
further expand the program to
better serve you Call Rhonda
Cohen at 689-7700 for scheduling
your trip.
On Going Programs
Round Table Talk for Men
Timely Topics for Thinking
Women These groups will
meet jointly every Tuesday
except the second Tuesday of the
month at 1 p.m.
"On Stage" The newly or-
ganized JCC drama workshop
will meet Monday, July 12, with
Director Dick Sanders at 1 p.m.
All persons interested in any
phase of drama are invited to at-
tend.
Speakers Club Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken, president, invites all
who are interested in public
speaking to join this group.
Health Insurance Assistance
Edie Reiter. Health Insurance
Coordinator will assist persons
with health insurance forms,
answer questions, etc., every
third Thursday of the month at 2
p.m. In July she will be at the
Center on the 15th.
Clai
The School Board of Palm
Beach County Adult Community
Education provides outstanding
instructors and classes at the
Jewish Community Center
throughout the year. We are
proud to offer the following
classes during the summer ses-
sions.
Lip Reading During the
summer months, except for July
7, classes will meet on Wednes-
day at 10 a.m. Instructor is Dar-
lene Kohuth. Classes are open to
all persons with hearing prob-
lems.
Psychology Today Marty
Seyler, instructor. Wednesday,
1:30 p.m. Enjoy learning how to
relate to people around you. Last
session July 14.
Know Your Car Paul Oblas.
instructor. Friday 1 p.m. This
popular class is a must for
drivers. Last session July 9.
Writers Workshop Frank
Bostwick. instructor. Thursday
and Friday. 9:30 am. Last see
sionJuly30.
Coming Event*
Thursday. July 29 -12:30 p.m.
Join us for a trip to the new
North County Senior Center for a
lecture on Arthritis and a special
tour of the facility. Transporta-
tion provided. No fee for this
special event. Call Rhonda 689-
7700.
Take a Trip with Frances
Special Summer Slide Series
Frances Levy, extensive world
traveler is presenting her per-
sonal experiences of the life and
history of various countries
through her pictures.
Thursday, July 8 Israel and
Egypt
Thursday. July 22 China
Thursday, Aug. 5 South
Pacific Islands
Thursday, Aug. 19 Scandi-
navia
Everyone invited to attend.
Transportation will be set up if
possible. Call Rhonda Cohen 689
7700 for information.
Cultural Afternoon at the Nor-
ton Art Gallery Friday. July
16. The JCC will take people to
the Norton for a guided tour.
Transportation 50 cents. Limited
friendly group 0f active^?
nre 55 and over! Afl anjSj
Tuesday, July 15 i
7:30 p.m. A gala wine J
get together plus
:
A-AAboT AnswerFone
', A Division of
; "A-RINGADING" ANSWERING SERVICE
Computerized Switchboards Live Operators
WE ANSWER FAST'

439-0700
j 213 No. Dixie Highway. Lake Worth. FL 33460
'iitiiiiiitnittHtiuimnttii.....timumij
JfWISM FAMttY MD CHILDREN'S SERVICE
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving rh
Jewish community of Palm Reach County. Professiono and con
fidenttol help isasvailabie for
Problems of ihe aging
ConsolkHion and evaluation services
Marital counseling
Porent-chila conflict
Personal problems
Private Officas:
141 lOkeechoWe Blvd.
Wast Pain, Bend,, Flo. 3340
R 4*4-1991
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling lo
those who con pay (Fees ore based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is o beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beoch County.
party.
$.75.
Bring cards!
mini i
registration. Call Kbonda
reserve a place. 689-7700.
Second Tuesday Sodal Activ-
ity The regular meeting of the
Second Tuesday Social Activity
will be on Tuesday. July 13 at 1
p.m. Ruth Hyde, program chair-
man's guest speaker will be Ada
Vladimer. Topic: Freeze Nuclear
Weapons and Stop The Arms
Race. Ada says "we're living on a
powder keg. Do we want our
grandchildren and children eater- its semi-annual trip to Uj.
rninated? Some agreements must a great time is always en
be made so that we can have
peace in the world." Sam Rubin,
president, invites you to attend
this vital meeting. Listen to the
issues or join in the discussion re-
garding our present world situa-
tion. Refreshments will be ser-
ved. Transportation will be set up
if possible. Call Rhonda at 689-
7700 for information.
Trips
Lk^ Spa-Oct. 31 to h,
- Sunday to Wedneadiy
Jewish Community Center i
Sam Rubin, president an-
nounces that a variety of events
are being planned by the Tuesday
Social Group Council; make your
reservations early.
You are invited to attend
Lunch and Card Party to be held
at the Sweden House. 801 U.S.
Highway No. 1, North Palm
Beach. Thursday. Sept. 30. from
noon-4 p.m. Donation $6.25
smorgasbord and transportation
$1. Total $7.25. Call Sam Rubin
for reservations 689-7700.
JCC Prime Time Singles it a
all who attend. Fee, liyj
elude transportation.
Single Occupancy: M<
$160; Non-members -1
Doable Oecnpancy Pv |
Members $145; Non-n
-$152.
Limited reservationg,
your reservations early. CaBa
or Rhonda at 689-7700.
Are Yon Interested?
The JCC has the
to participate in the fol
two great trips in No
Take your choice!!
Israel The Old _
New" Nov. 7 through Ne,|
A tailor made program fork
those who have made thetraj
fore as well as for those i
going for the first time, i
been planned to specifically i
the physical, social, and in
needs of retired persons.
Tour Cost: $1,975 per |
Maxu ell House; Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox n bagels n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomical innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House*
K Certified Kothrr
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matter what yourprefcrence
instant or goundwhen ydu pour
Maxwell House? you pour flavor. At
its most satisfyingconsistently cup
after cup after cup.
MAXWiU
> MOUSE-
1>Hiring tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.


Friday. July 9.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 7
v
Eli Ushpiz is the Israeli Scout visiting Florida this summer |
S though the sponsorship of the Jewish Community Center and 9
5 working with the children at Camp Shalom. i:
i Eli lives in Jerusalem with his parents who are native Israelis ?
I and is the oldest of three children. His mother teaches a Kinder- %
6 garten class and his father is the Sales Manager of a company a
J; that sells gas for cooking purposes. ::
| Eli attends Hebrew High School and will be entering 12th
: Grade. He hopes to go to Hebrew University after his Army :
!: obligation. He plays the drums and enjoys rock music and is
I surprised when Americans don't expect Israelis to enjoy this S
j: type of entertainment. He is also interested in the study of map :j:
11 reading and travels all around Israel. This is the first time he has 1
I had the opportunity to travel out of Israel. He feels that Scout-
I ing offers him the opportunity to fulfill himself and hopes to
transmit his feelings to all the people he meets in America.
His impressions of Florida at this time is that it is very hot. ?
He is amazed at the amount of water around us in the form of ::
I lakes, streams, etc., something not seen in Israel. Also, the %
>: amount of rain. Israel would enjoy some percentage of this rain- ::
j'fall Ho was taken Drift Fishing by his present host family, the $
>: Ochsteins, and was thrilled at catching a Kingfish. This was a :'
I i first for him.
After his stay in Florida he will spend a short time in New :,
I York and then attend a Scout Jamboree in Canada. Scouts from I
% all over the world will be attending this event.
\ Meeting and talking to Eli is a delightful experience. He $
% would be pleased to have the opportunity to meet with and talk $
% to groups interested in first hand reports about his country. If
\ you want him to talk to your group, call the Center immediately $
| (689-7700). I
- double occupancy; $320 sup-
plement for single room
Includes:
Roundtrip jet airfare _______^^^-m__^^MMmm^.
Superior first class and deluxe
accommodations. Twin bedded
rooms with air conditioning and
private bath
Full Israeli breakfast and din-
ner daily
Comprehensive sightseeing by"
private air-conditioned motor-
coach with English-speaking
guide. Complete but not tiring!
One full week in the Holy City
of Jerusalem
Leisure time in cosmopolitan
Tel Aviv
Three exciting days in Nata-
nyabylhesea
Four restful days in sunny
I Eilat
All transfers, porterage, en-
trance fees, service charges
Call Rhonda Cohen or Jean
Rubin if interested.
I New Orleans
A special senior gathering of
the Southern JCC Region will
take place Sunday, Nov. 14 to
["day, Nov. 19. Watch for
I further details. Call Rhonda if
I you are interested in this exciting
1 vacation.
Judith Gennaro a counselor for
Camp Shoresh, the Jewish Com-
munity Center's half day summer
program being conducted at the
Center for children two and a half
to four years of age is shown
giving Monica Shore a happy
time on the swing.
Jenny Blender, Pamela Sherman
and Joseph Lubman are shown
enjoying the pool their first day
at the Jewish Community
Center's summer program which
is conducted at Camp Shalom.
Edythe and Joe Zuckerberg of Lake Worth are beaming with *:
pride. Daughter Arlene recently graduated, Magna Cum Laude, g
from Brandeis University in Waltham, Mass., with the Degree :j
of Bachelor of Arts in English and American Literature. Arlene %f
attended High School in Springfield, N.J. >:
Jack and Sadie Doroshkin want to thank their many friends
and well wishers who expressed their concern about Jack's ::
recent surgery. He is now at home of convalescing nicely. Jack is:
the founder and chairman of the Yiddish Culture Group in:
Century Village. Glad you are feeling better Jack.
Congratulations to L. Karen ShaUoway of Laker Worth. She >:
was elected Vice President of the Florida Young Democrats at
their annual convention in Fort Lauderdale this week. Karen will
be in charge of community affairs for the Young Democratica A
throughout the state. Karen is a senior at the University of |
Florida. She expects to visit and work with the various local 3
clubs and Democratic political organizations all over Florida g
during her term of office. Karen is the daughter of Judge Mi-
chael and Bobbie ShaUoway.
The Jewish Community lost a dear and dedicated friend re-
cently. Florence Sitrin died on June 18th in Utica, N.Y. Florence
was a member of the Chaplain Aid Core of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County. She is survived by her husband, two
daughters and a son.
Florence and her husband led Friday Night services at
nursing homes in the area. We express our deepest feelings of
loss to the family and friends of Florence Sitrin.
Philadelphia Brand
Cream Cheese
spreads happiness around
o ^ aackm, add a slice of ^ aiiaprwjof
-detpnthod'oeuvre$. Spread on aslfceot bread
ormtfzohwfth jam and presto! -an after *ho lip-smacking
ad^tr*ch^^
andtieli^deiserts.Am*^everhe^ofa5um^
KaSiTwWioul PHOADaPHIA BRAND Cream Cheese and bagels J
^^OBJWA BRAND Cream Chee, traditional style or soft
they're guaranteed. And Kosher.
iffSf Tin Cinmi ill Owrir nillAPFIPHn BRAND Cream
CMS Kraft. *c.


* 9%
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Carter Denial Was Lie
promoter
variv.
Friday. July 9. Ittt;
"waT
Proof Exists U.S. Protects Ex-Nazi Collaborators
By CHARLES ALLEN. JR.
It has been determined
that the State Department
has deliberately been with-
holding 24 volumes of evi-
dence pertaining to an ac-
cused Ukrainian Nazi col-
laborator whose more than
20 years of employment by
that U.S. agency was ended
only by his recent death.
Dr. Constantine Warvariv. the
Foreign Service officer accused of
collaboration during the Holo-
caust, had been the deputy per-
manent representative to
UNESCO in Paris, passed away
in early April. News of his rkrnise
did not reach the press untB more
than a week after he died on Apr.
6.
A sizeable dossier has been
maintained in the "active" files
of the U.S. Justice Department's
Office of Special Investigations,
the prosecution unit responsible
for carrying out the deportation
and denaturalization trials of ac-
cused Nazi war criminals and col-
laborators residing in the United
States.
WARVARIV, a 58-year-old
native of Rovno in the Ukraine,
was the center of a controversy
between the governments of the
linked States and the USSR
during 1977-1978.
While attending an inter-
national conference in Tbilisi, So-
viet Georgia, officials there had
tried to blackmail him into spy-
ing for the Soviet Union, War-
variv claimed. The Soviets coun-
tered that the diplomat had col-
laborated with the Nazi SS in
Rovno and was wanted for "war
crimes."
Both the State Department
and then-President Jimmy Carter
vigorously denied the charges
against the high ranking diplo-
mat. Coincidentally enough, the
very first time that a President of
the United States gave any pub-
lic recognition to long-held Nazi
war criminals and collaborators
residing here came at a Presiden-
tial press conference on October
31. 1977, when Carter "strongly
rejected" the Soviet charges in
which "there is not an iota of
truth about his (Warvariv s|
supposed pro-Nazi activities in
the early 1940s."
ACCORDING TO Carter, the
State Department had "fully in-
vestigated" the Soviet accusa-
tions, finding them "patently
false." For several years, the
Warvariv matter dropped out of
sight.
I have learned subsequently
that the State Department had
compiled 24 volumes of materials
(interviews, correspondence, lie-
detector findings) on Warvariv
after Carter's defense of War
variv in 1977.
Included among the 24
volumes are certified copies of
certain SS documents showing
clearly that the late diplomat had
in fact been an employee of the
Rovno-SS during 1942-1943 when
Warvariv was 19 years-old.
Under the Freedom of In-
formation Act, I have been press-
ing legal action for the public re-
lease of the State Department's
24-votame "investigation" of the
Warvariv case since 1980.
Joining independently in this
effort was the late Jerry Lan
dauer, Pulitzer Prise-winning re-
porter of the Wall Street Journal.
Both the Journal and I are
presently pursuing separate
FOIA litigations against the
State Department to secure re-
lease of that agency's 24-volume
file.
THROUGH MY own sources,
I have reliably ascertained that
the State Department has buried
among these 24 volumes at least
14 specific SS documents which
detail Warvariv's employment as
an "interpreter-translator" for
"The Office of the Chief. Order
(Security! Police-SS of the
Ukraine."
Three SS documents of various
dates in February, 1943 in Rovno
correctly contain Warvariv "s
place and date of birth, his street
address, schooling, telephone
number along with his SS
monthly wages, SS payroll de-
ductions. SS health insurance
payments and SS promotions
and evaluations of his service.
The SS documents bear the
signature of one "Dr. Beer, SS
Gebeitskommissar. Rovno
(Commander, Rovno District,
SSI who was wanted by the So-
viet Union for war crimes. An SS
Major by the name of Dr. H. Beer
was killed in 1944 while in retreat
from the USSR, according to
several well-established studies.
The "Bear documents" prove
at the very least, and wholly con-
trary to official pronouncements
of the State Department, that the
late diplomat, Constantine War-
variv, was an employee of the
Rovno SS as sn "interpreter-
translator" in its "legal depart-
ment during 1942-1943.
MOREOVER, another SS
document dated Rovno. Febru-
ary 25, 1943. shows that the Ges-
tapo of Rovno SS headquarters
routinely availed itself of the na-
tive Russian "interpreters-trans-
lators" of the "legal depart-
ment." among whom was the oft-
Cluster Bomb Furor
U.S. Asks Israel for Explanation
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) The United States
has asked Israel for an offi-
cial explanation of its use of
American-made cluster
bombs in the war in Leba-
non, the State Department
has disclosed. An Israeli
military spokesman con-
firmed for the first time
that the anti-personnel
weapons had been used but
said they were employed
against military targets,
not civilians.
State Department spokesman
Dean Fischer said "Our Embassy
in Tel Aviv requested an official
explanation from Israel. We will
not have anything else to say
until that (explanation) is re-
ceived." He expressed confidence
that Israel will respond to the
U.S. as soon as its report on the
matter is completed.
FISCHER announced mean
while that Secretary of State Al-
exander Haig. who resigned last
Friday, would remain on duty
throughout most of this week. He
said a decision will be made by
Haig. his successor, Secretary of
State-designate George Shultz,
and President Reagan as to when
an orderly transition can be ac-
complished."
Shultz met with the National
Security Council and with offici-
als at the State Department. The
Middle East situation was dis-
cussed, Fischer said.
With respect to the situation in
Beirut, Fischer reiterated his
statement of last week that "We
have no information to suggest
that the Israelis have departed
from their previous assurances
that they do not intend to cap-
ture or occupy Beirut." He said
he had no confirmation of a Jeru-
salem radio report that five ships
have left Alexandria for Beirut to
evacuate Palestinian forces there
to Egypt.
FISCHER commented at
length on the U.S. veto last Fri-
day of a United Nations Security
Council resolution, proposed by
France, calling on Israel to with-
draw its forces 10 kilometers
from the periphery of Beirut and
on all armed elements in Beirut to
respect the exclusive authority of
the government of Lebanon.
He said the U.S. had hoped
that the Security Council would
have added a series of Lebanese
amendments to the resolution
which would have served as the
basis of American policy toward
the Lebanese crisis.
He said these had called for the
restoration of Lebanon's author-
ity and sovereignty throughout
the country and the restoration of
Lebanon's territorial integrity.
"In that context, our goals with
respects to the situation in west
Beirut are the same as the goals
of the government of Leba-
Fiscbersaid
He explained that "They
embodied in the proposed Leoa-
nese amendments These
goals include the deployment of
the Lebanese army in and around
Beirut and an end to the armed
Palestinian presence in and
around Beirut, the withdrawal of
Israeli forces from the area
around Beirut and the redeploy
ment of all of the forces in the
Beirut area."
FISCHER ADDED that "The
U.S. has confirmation that the
position of the Lebanese govern-
ment at the Arab League meeting
in Tunis was consistent with the
proposed Lebanese amendments
to the resolution." He said he was
unaware of any response by the
Israeli government to thse goals.
He also said the U.S. has made
no specific public statement as to
whether the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization is included in
the term "all foreign forces"
when applied to Lebanon.
Fischer denied a report in the
Sunday Times of London
that Saudi Arabia had
threatened an oil embargo and fi-
nancial and diplomatic sanctions
against the U.S. if Washington
failed to prevail on Israel to with-
draw its forces surrounding Bei-
rut." No threats were made or
issued by the government of
Saudi Arabia," Fischer said.
Singer Elected New
President of Technion
HAIFA (JTA) Yosef
Singer, 59, a member of the
faculty of the Geronautical En-
gineering Department of the
Technion, Israel's Institute of
Technology, has been named
president of the Technion by the
Institute's Board of Governors.
Dr. Singer, the first president
to be chosen from the Technion
faculty, succeeds Amos Horev.
who is retiring after nine years as
president.
Born in Vienna, Singer was
brought to Israel in 1933, when
he was 10. He was graduated
with honors in mechanical engin-
eering by the Imperial College of
the University of London in 1948
and received a diploma in aero-
nautics from the Imperial College
in 1949.
In 1957, he received a Master's
degree in aeronautical engineer-
ing from the Polytechnic Insti-
tute of Brooklyn. During World
War II, he served in the Royal
Air Force and then returned to
Israel where he held the rank of
major in the rest and develop
ment section of the Israel Air
Force from 1953 to 1955.
Also among the 24 voluna... I
Warvariv which the SuS*!?
pertinent to release t,
several eyewitness affid,^
from purported survivors ;J
Rovno while under Nazi occur-
tion. These ^certified S
were provided by the OffiTi
the Procurator General" JZ
USSR to "Officials-of the n^
Department of Justice" in ml
according to my sources, an'
^JV*** Cart" u*
solved Warvariv of all chaZ
against him by the Soviet Union
All of the eyewitness affidavit*
place Warvariv in SS uniform
and detail his frequent arrival.
and departures from the hW
SS-Gestapo offices. "*
SOME OF the sworn teeti-
roony taken in the Soviet Union
state that Warvariv, in his job
an "interpreter-translator," was
seen on numerous occasions ac
companying SS, Gestapo
Ukrainian Police and "OUNitV
(anti-Semitic Ulu-ainian national
ists) on "sweeps" and "interro-
gations" of Rovno citizens.
None of these affidavits con-
tain any "smoking gun" allegj.
tions directly linking Warvariv
with participation in the well.
documented mass killings that
took place in Rovno.
Before the invasion of the So-
viet Union by Hitler Germany,
more than 22.700 Jews. 56 per-
cent of the total population, lived
in Rovno. During a single Aktwn
by Higher SS Police, Einsau-
gruppe C and Ukrainian col-
laborators on November 7 and 8,
1941, some 15,000 Rovno Jews
were murdered.
THE NAZI documents, which
are among the State Depart-
ment's 24 volumes on the War-
variv matter, do clearly establish
that the late, high-level career
diplomat was at the very least an
employee in days-gone-by of the
Rovno SS, with all that implies in
the terror decrees and Aktions
carried out in that Ukrainian city
at the height of the Holocaust.
In addition to the several key
posts and honors which the late
Constantine Warvariv held while
in the employ of the U.S. Stttt
Department, the official obituary
noted with evident pride: "His
decorations included the Stitt
Department's Meritorious Honor
and Superior Honor Awards."
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Frid,y,julyM982_
The Jewish Fbridian of Pal
m Beach County
Page9
Robert Segal
Eeadere Have Always Tilted With Press
y artt Thatcher, loaded
-nwith the burden of counter-
Argentina's aggression on
, Falkland Islands, has been
libiy upset .with the British
Broadcasting Corporation. She
K| her countrymen to protest
rbC for its "evenhandedness" in
ting the fight with Argen-
Richard Francis, a British
,dio news executive made an in-
active reply: "The BBC needs
ho lesson in patriotism from the
esent British Government," he
aid "The widow of Portsmouth
, no different from the widow of
Buenos Aires."
President Reagan, a powerful
ommunicator in an era of instant
cmmunication, has also been
Lpset with the media. In a March
interview with the Daily Oklaho-
n, he complained that the net-
k's were holding up an
economic recovery by screening
constant downbeat" stories
HE VOICED his dismay thus:
"Is it news that some fellow out
in South Succotash someplace
has just been laid off that he
should be interviewed nation-
wide, or someone's complaint
that the budget cuts are going to
hurt their present program?"
This didn't tame the media. A
ood guess is that a day or two
later, the President realized that
press and television have a duty
to report the plight of this jobless
man or that a widow now hard
pressed to beat inflation or a
child adversely affected by the
government's cut in funds for
vaccines for serious diseases.
Biography is the prism through
which the bright or combre colors
of history are reflected.
In a valuable book, "The Pres-
idents and the Press," by the lae
James E. Pollard, that able
chronicler reminds us that an
early President. Thomas Jeffer
son, fought throughout his career
[or the press. He championed
that ideal even when he suffered
from it. Newspapers assailed his
public acts and private life, but
Jefferson never once complained
publicly. In Jefferson's view, to
be informed was more important
than to be governed.
SOME PRESIDENTS have
benefited considerably by
putting high value on freedom of
expression as a bulwark of demo-
cratic government. More than a
century ago, Abraham Lincoln
offered future governments
model lesson in dealing with the
press. He governed long before
the presidential press conference
became a Washington institu-
tion; but he kept the White
that he got much from "public
opinion baths." He kept in dose
touch with Horace Greeley, Wil-
liam Cullen Bryant, William
Dean Howells, and other media
giants of his days. He proved
himself much more sagacious
than a number of news men who
belittled or gave scant notice to
his Gettysburg address, a state-
man's gem you can behold carved
in stone in England.
Pollard singles Teddy Roose-
velt out as one who appreciated
keenly the importance of a free
press. "Earlier presidents were
concerned with editorial
opinion," Pollard writes. "TR
saw the importance of news and
its effect upon public opinion." In
the earlier Roosevelt's view, the
competent newspaper man was
perhaps the nation's most impor-
tant profession.
Teaching and writng helped
mold Woodrow Wilson into an
adept manager of dealing with
the media. By nature cool and
reserved, he worked hard to put
relations between the White
House and the press on a per-
manent basis by instituting the
first formal and regular press
conferences.
SOME PRESIDENTS triad
and failed. Herbert Hoover,
cordial in his relations with news-
men when Secretary of Com-
merce, proved inept as a presi-
dential press handler, especially
when beset with the challenge of
conveying the true measure of
the depression. And Warren
Harding, despite long experience
as an editor and publisher,
foolishly tried to muzzle the press
and failed.
Pollard's account of Frank
lin Roosevelt's relations with the
media is perhaps the brightest
text. FDR knew well that much
of the fire aimed at him consiatsd
of ammunition put together not
b the reporters but the publish-
ers. One brilliant White House
reporter said: "If the newspapers
opposed him, he felt he must be
generally correct; if they were
with him, he became a bit suspi-
cious."
PUBLIX ANNOUNCES
A delicious, nutritious3 new bread
KASHA and HONEY BREAD
from
FARMS
Made with Wolff's Kasha', the roasted heart of the
buckwheat kernel, it has a slightly nutlike flavor and texture-
great for sandwiches or toasting, or just with butter
or your favorite spread. Buckwheat as you may know,
is the highest in balanced protein of anything in the
vegetable kingdom, just slightly leas than eggs.
Wild Winds Farms with it's Bakery, Gourmet Restaurant.
Maple Sugar House, Barbecue Pavilion, Gardens,
Country Stores and Nature Center, is located in the heart
of the buckwheat growing country in Naples. New York.
The recipe for Kasha and Honey Bread was developed in the
country bakery at Wild Winds Farms and visitors to the two
restaurants on the Farm enjoyed it so much that
we at Publix felt you would enjoy it, too.
We hope you will try this new Wild Winds Kasha and Honey bread
and that you will visit the Farm if you are in the beautiful Finger Lakes area
south of Rochester, New York.
You'll find this fine loaf in our bakery department along with other premium breads.
SPECIAL COUPON
Without coupon 99<
Wild Winds Farms *
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(Limit one coupon per loaf) Exp. December 31.1982 Southsast Coaat only (s)
Wolff's Kasha, known for over fifty years as the standard of excellence in buckwheat products, is sold in the Jewish Food Section
of our Publix Supermarkets.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, July 9)tt>T
Organizations In The News
B*NAI BRITH
LODGE 2939
B'nai B nth Century Lodge
2939 is sponsoring a three-night,
four-day pleasure filled Thanks-
giving Holiday (Nov. 23. 24, 25.
and 26) at Port of the Islands.
Marco, Florida.
The price of $119 per person
(double occupancy) includes
taxes and tips, and offers three
full breakfasts and three gourmet
dinners. ($10 additional per night
for single occupancy.)
Rooms are air-conditioned and
all have color TV.
There are many forms of re-
creation including tennis and two
Olympic-sized pools with Jacuzzi.
For those who like to golf, it is
available at the championship
Lily Hibiscus 18 hole par 72
Course ($12 additional for green
fees and cart per day per person).
At night you will be provided
with dancing and entertainment,
and there will be a Welcome
Cocktail Party.
Bus transportation is being ar-
ranged for those who do not have,
or do not want to use, their own
cars, at prevailing rates.
Call one of the following for
reservations: Harry Katz, or
Herbert Edelstein.
HADASSAH
Yovel Hadaaaah Century Vg-
lage Coming Event
July 14 Lunch and show "An-
niversary Waltz" at Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre gift package
for everyone on bus and free
raffle prize please call: Jean
Tobin Sussex K 214 or Gert
Rosen Dover A 107.
Shalom West Palm Beach
Hadaaaah has scheduled a
matinee luncheon-theatre party
"Milk & Honey" on Wednesday.
Sept. 29. at Royal Palm Theatre.
Lillian Schack and Sylvia Poz-
nick are taking reservations.
There is still time to plan to at-
tend Hadassah's 68th National
Convention in Jerusalem Aug.
25-Sept. 1. Call Fran Berliner for
details.
Tikvah Hadaaaah has received
Super Star awards for fund rais-
ing also nbbions for meeting
and over-subscribing all goals
and quotas. The following events
will take place: July 28 "Milk
& Honey" at the Royal Palm
Theatre. The price includes lunch
and transportation. Call Regina
Parnes. Aug. 11 Card party
and luncheon at the Great Wall
Restaurant (at the comers). Call
Lee Liebman. Louise Lip kin or
Fay Fass.
Z'Hava Hadaaaah of Golden
Lakes Village will have a lunch
and card party in our auditorium
July 15.
The proceeds of this project
will go towards directly helping
the crisis in Israel's hospitals.
For tickets, call Betty Maya,
Chairman.
Another coming attraction,
which we call "The Beet of
Z'Hava," will be held on Thanks-
giving Day. Nov. 25. At the
Stage Theatre, at 2:30, we will
see "The Man of La Mancha."
followed by a delicious Thanks-
giving dinner, from soup-to-nuts
served at 5:30 at the Holiday
Inn, opposite the theatre. We will
have music, dancing, and
singing. For reservations, call:
Laura Herrmann, or Anne Ros-
enbaum.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
AUXILIARY 406
S iJepartment of Florida Com-
mander. Mindel is the first State
Commander elected from Palm
Beach County. Attending the
State convention were: Frieda
Mindel, Irene Shiagow, Betty
Goldstein, Laura Horn and Net-
tie Hanser The Auxiliary
donated seven black and white
12" TV sets to the Palm Beach
County Home in West Palm
Beach and an Atara set to the
Nelle Smith Home for Girls.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
In keeping with its philosophy
and goals. Kosher Meals on
Wheels is a non-profit commu-
nity service project of the Palm
Beach Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women, work-
ing together with Palm Beach
County, the Gulf stream Area
Council on Aging, and the Jewish
Federation. KMOW serves the
needs of the homebound senior
citizens over 55 years of age, who
due to illness, physical handicap
or advancing age, are unable to
prepare their own meals. They
can be enjoyed by senior citizens
of all faiths, but are especially
important to those who observe
Jewish dietary laws.
A low-sodium main course,
with vegetables and a starch, roll
and sugar-free dessert if offered,
and is delivered to the recipient's
home Monday through Friday
between 11 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.,
52 weeks a year. The meab are
cooked by a Miami caterer, deliv-
ered fresh-frozen to a county kit-
chen, where they are stored in
freezers and heated before deliv-
ery. Price per meal is $3.60 or $18
per week.
Referrals are accepted from
physicians, clergy, hospitals,
health and social agencies,
friends and relatives, in addition
to self-referrals. "Kosher Meals
on Wheels" may be reached
Monday through Friday 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. at 686-1661.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
West Palm Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT, coming
events:
Aug. 17 Join us at a Lunch-
eon-Card Party, at the elegant
Northwood Institute at Military
Trail. A place and day you will
remember. Benefit ORT Schools.
Call J. Kobrin, A. Dickstein, A.
Shelton or A. Sporn. Husbands
are invited to the party. Call for
tickets.
Oct. 16 Dinner-Theatre at
The Royal Palm Theatre New
Show, "Chicago" and dinner.
Call any of the above for tickets.
Nov. 12 Chapter Flea
Market. Please save all merchan-
dise you wish to donate. If you
have any heavy items, please call
Libby Blum who will arrange
pick up.
Nov. 15 Chinese Luncheon-
Card Party at The Great Wall.
Call Anne Gellen or Betty Gold
for tickets.
Nov. 25 Thanksavj-,
Weekend in Mexico. CallA s2
too for information.
Dec. 9 tarn 12 Lido Sn.
Belle Isle on Miami Beach 1"
days, three nites .- ^mt
package Eludes transportaS
Call G. Levin or I. King for re*.
vations. ^
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July 9.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
iw Will Israel Handle 6,000POWs?
Ibobertst.john
UhereinUbanon-Wi
ties is not enpugh. AfUr
^ine stops, real problems
Ife example, what to do
soners and the "things
C by the enemy. 8*
lywhere, have roads been
ed with human and
il traffic as here this
itakes an hour by car to
jistance a man could cover
in a few minutes.
Js of tons of munitions
ig trucked south into Is-
w captured tanks. Also a
iety of instruments for
- from immense artillery
iwn to pistols like the one
trafat wore the day he
so defiantly in the UN in
rk, when all this loot is
led, Israel will have
military material to fully
iy small Third World
iat would like to go
^NE is quite sure what to
i it all, just as no one is
! what to do about war
They are an even
[problem. The last figure
ted by Chief of Staff
Eitan was 6,000, but the
nay by now be much
|me areas, those under 17
than 50 are being re-
nter a thorough question-
t what to do with the rest?
already inadequate
I are full to overflowing at
Ml W^
1%]
the moment, with 6,500 inmates,
almost half of them Arab terror-
ists convicted in courts over the
past 15 years.
If the 6,000 prisoners of war
are to be treated as criminals,
new prisons must be built, hun-
dreds of additional guards hired,
and the already over-burdened
Israeli taxpayer forced to pay for
the feeding, clothing and housing
of these men who were out to
cleanse the world of Israelis.
AMONG THE prisoners are
terrorists from Bangladesh, Sri-
Lanka, Austria, Jordan, Somalia,
Egypt, Germany, Yemen,
Juwait, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia,
Libya, Cuba, Mali, Niger, India
Korea, Belgium, Turkey and
Italy. Also some members of
West Germany's Baadar Mein
hof gang of terrorists. What to do
with them? One reason Israeli
military men were not eager to
take Beirut was that they knew
they would probably acquire

a

('uwntuia sMMftfiCMS
j another ten thousand or more un-
wanted PLO prisoners.
Then there is the legal prob-
lem. The Geneva Convent ion de-
fines a prisoner of war as some-
one serving in uniform in the
army of a "recognized" state, and
says he may not be put on trial
and is entitled to numerous other
privileges. But these prisoners of
war have no state. One of their
war aims was to acquire one by
taking over Israel and asking
what Jews survived please to
leave.
In contrast with Israel's
6,000 or more prisoners, the PLO
holds just one of the Israel Air
Force's crack pilots and perhaps
some of the 23 missing Israeli
soldiers. The fear is that the PLO
will use these Israelis as hostages
for the return of all 6,000 of their
men. Once released the terrorists
could and undoubtedly would try
to start the whole thing over
again.
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for country "hot ore nol dioloble, there s a 3-mmoH nwi.mum and rates ore somewhat hoher Mte-ent rCHe schedules apply to Conodo ond nta.ee. Check wither local operator Federal ease to. ot IX >s odded on all colls billed m the Umied Stoles ^j^
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Pa*12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fridaj
News in Brief
Envoy to Zaire Presents Credentials
By JTA Services
JERUSALEM Israel's Am-
bassador to Zaire, Michael
Michael, presented his creden-
tials Monday to the President
Sese Seko Mobutu. Zaire is the
first African country to have re-
sumed diplomatic relations with
Israel after the Yom Kippur War.
Michael handed Mobutu a per-
sonal message from Premier
Menachem Begin. And Begin
promised Mobutu to exert his in-
fluence with the Americans for
United States political and
economic aid to Zaire.
In the message delivered by
the Ambassador, Begin briefed
Mobutu on his talks in Washing-
ton with President Reagan and
with members of the Congres-
sional subcommittee dealing with
African countries. In those talks
Begin explained the importance
of supporting Mobutu's regime.
There has been Congressional op-
position to aid to Zaire.
PLOCanG'oTo^^^
Egypt, Sharon Says
JERUSALEM Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon said that <
Israel wants to secure the
evacuation of Palestine Libera-
tion Organization forces from
west Beirut "without shedding
another drop of blood." He sug-
gested they might be removed to
Egypt by sea.
Sharon addressed reporters
after appearances before the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee where he en-
countered sharp questioning
from members of the opposition
Labor Party on Israel's war aims
in Lebanon and its conduct of the
war.
lie told the media Israel would
gladly welcome the dispatch of
ships from Egypt to evacuate the
!-^.0 but he said he could not
onfirm news reports that fivi
n:ps have already left Alex-
andria for Beirut for that pur-
pose.
U.S. Vetoes French
Resolution at UN
UNITED NATIONS The
United States vetoed a Security
Council resolution demanding the
immediate withdrawal of Israeli
forces "to a distance of 10 kilo-
meters from the periphery" of
Beirut and calling "upon all
armed elements in the Beirut area
to respect and abide by the exclu-
sive authority of the government
of Lebanon."
The veto of the French-pro-
posed resolution was cast by the
acting U .S. chief delegate Charles
Lkhtenstein. It placed the U.S. is
opposition to the 14 other Council
members, including its major
West European allies who backed
the measure.
Ealier, the U.S. and Israel cast
the only votes against a resolu-
tion in the General Assembly de-
manding Israel's immediate
withdrawal from all of Lebanon
and asking the UN to consider
punitive actions should Israel fail
to comply. The measure, adopted
by a vote of 127-2, unlike
Security Council resolutions, is
non-binding.
Israel Admiu Using
Deadly Clustar Bombs
TEL AVIV The army's
ranking spokesman for the war in
Lebanon acknowledged that Is-
rael has used American-made
cluster bombs there but insisted
they were employed against,
Syrian military targets, not
civilians in south Lebanon.
rhe disclosure by Maj. Gen.
(res.) Aharon Yariv, spokesman
for the Israel army's northern
command, was the first official
confirmation of widespread re-
ports that Israel used the deadly
weapon in Lebanon. When
Premier Menachem Begin was
questioned about this by mem-
bers of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee in Washington,
he said he did not known but
would ask Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon when he returned to Is-
rael.
There have been calls by some
American Congressmen for an in-
quiry into Lebanon. The cluster
bomb was mentioned in particu-
lar because it is an anti-personnel
weapon with devastating effects.
Pope Said Prepared
To Qo to Lebanon
ROME Pope John Paul II
said he is prepared to go to Leba-
non to participate in any peace
initiative. The Pope, addressing
Cardinals attending a meeting of
the Roman Curia, also appealed
for an end to the fighting between
Israeli, Syrian and Palestinian
troops.
He said he is praying "for an
end to the suffering of the Pales-
tinian people" and "for a just
solution to their problems."
Vatican sources, quoted by the
Italian Radio, said they know of
no concrete plans for the Pope's
departure but added, "The Holy
Father can decide to leave at any
time." The sources also said that
this declaration might prepare
the way for Vatican diplomatic
initiatives to try and save Beirut
from renewed fighting.
Hungarian Jewish
Congress Scheduled
JERUSALEM A Congress
of Hungarian Jews is being or-
ganized for Jerusalem in April,
1984.
The organizing committee here
in Jerusalem said this week the
Jerusalem International conven-
tion of Hungarian Jews would
aim "to reunite a community
shattered by Nazi persecution
and to highlight its thousand
year old heritage and great con-
tributions to European culture.
The date will mark the fortieth
anniversary of the Nazis at-
tempted destruction of all Hun-
garian Jewry.
Leading former Hungarian
Jews will be invited, famous
names in many disparate fields.
Parallel to the convention the
diaspora museum will dedicate an
exhibition on prewar Hungarian
Jewry.
World Can't Deny Israel's
ExistenceBronfman
UNITED NATIONS Edgar
Bronfman, president of the
World Jewish Congress, said Fri-
day that "world peace cannot
tolerate the denial of the legiti-
macy of Israel or any other na-
tion-state." He added the
"charge that Zionism is racism is
an abomination."
Speaking before the United
Nations Special Session on Dis-
armament, Bronfman lauded the
growing "clamor" for peace
which he said was "all to the
good.' He declared that "the
louder the voice of the people, the
more urgent become the priorities
of their leaders" and that "new
force is thus given to negotia-
tions already underway and those
not yet started."
The address by Bronfman
marked the only Jewish repre-
sentative organization to speak
before the UN disarmament ses-
sion.
Labor Seeking End
To Lebanon War
JERUSALEM Labor Party
Chairman Shimon Peres said that
his party would do its utmost to
prevent a resumption of fighting
in Lebanon. He stressed however
that it supported the original ob-
jectives of the "Peace for Galilee"
operation.
Addressing a press conference
in Tel Aviv, Peres said Labor
would be satisfied if Israel
achieved further political benefits
from the war in Lebanon as long
as the government worked for
them "through political and not
military means." But under no
circumstances would Labor join a
national consensus for an attack
on west Beirut to destroy the
remnants of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization forces sur-
rounded there, he said.
Peres' remarks reflected the
position adopted by the Labor
Alignment's political forum
against continuing the three
week-old war in Lebanon.
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Jewish Agency Board
Deep for Peace Progn
JERUSALEM (JTAI ?* R?Mwl-" It w,
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The members of the Jewish
Agency Board of Governors,
both rich and not-so-rich, dug
deep into their pockets this week
and came up with S10 million as
the kickoff contribution to the
special "Peace for Galilee" fund
announced by the government
and the Jewish Agency in the
wake of the war in Lebanon.
The collection, which was made
in an emotional atmosphere, fol-
lowed the Board's two-day tour
of the northern Israeli settle-
ments and the Lebanese front,
including the captured Palestin-
ian stronghold of Nabatiya.
THE BOARD resolved that
the special campaign would aim
at $300 million in addition to reg-
ular United Jewish Appeal-
United Israel Appeal contribu-
tions and contributions to "Pro-
Pfeogedhih
as
Ho
time funds were "" P
session of the Board o'S
and ,t w.. the occasion ot.
One member
year's pension
victim from Genain,
said he would give half of.
he had set aside to L
daughter a flat in UnA '
Other Board members
them aome of world JewryJ
known philanthropists
sums running into hu
thousands of dollars.
The main challenge, |
ed by the present i
uation, was aliyi"
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July 9.1982
The Jewish Fbridianof Palm Beach County
FaKel3
gin Claims Reagan's Support I Letters to the Editor
was
VID LANDAU BEQIN gIAD ^^
USALEM (JTA) "considering" U.S. partiripation
mier Menachem Be- in a multinational force to patrol
laiming that he had *",t L^anon buffer zone
u .nnrwiH- nf the wmchl from Israel 8 standpoint
the support of the wou,d ^ desirable ..But w^do
Administration tor not demand anything," Begin
objectives in Leba- said, adding that a multinational
said the proof of force could be set up without the
tgs President Reag- participation of American forces.
liblic endorsement of
key principles: the
all foreign forces to
He said Reagan began their
conversation by saying he had
"expected" the Israel-Lebanon-
. PLO issue to be resolved by
ibanon and the need diplomatic means. "But I ex-
lifter zone in south plained the developments to the
President... As a result, I think
he understood, the proof being
his statement to the press" en-
dorsing a buffer zone and the
withdrawal of foreign forces from
Lebanon.
,n to protect Israel
ture attacks.
defined "foreign forces"
s, armed elements of
atine Liberation Or-
and the Israeli army.
s first words to Israeli
reporters after he
Ben Gurion Airport
never has the great
Jewish community
united behind the
Israel, the 'Peace for
operation and the
ent's policy than it is to-
said he had stressed
dministration officials.
REMIER also spoke at
the stormy meeting he
the Senate Foreign Re-
Committee in Washing-
iere many Congressmen
be friendly to Israel
him sharply on Is-
duct of the war in Leba-
| its policies on the West
said he told Reagan at
hite House meeting that
lanted to withdraw from
as soon as possible by
meant as soon as "ar-
ms are made" to ensure
bval of any PLO threat to
| northern towns and set-
and to the entire coun-
claimed he had
I a "deep understanding"
[meetings with now-re-
ecretary of State Alex-
|laig which encompassed
i positions, its role in the
camp and its require-
said he had stressed to
and other Administra-
Icials Israel's opposition
tpanded United Nations
Force in Lebanon on
| that any force under UN
"cannot be objective."
ie had noted in that con-
Jthat more than half of the
[members of the Security
"do not even have diplo-
Mions with Israel."
Begin also said he tried to per-
suade the Administration and
public opinion that the Western
media were "biased" in reporting
the war in Lebanon. He singled
out the American electronic
media and some of the press
which, he alleged, published
civilian casualty figures "put out
by Arab organizations" to the ef-
fect that the Israeli action ren-
dered 600,000 people homeless.
He claimed the true figure was
20,000. He insisted that the
figure of 4,000 civilians killed in
the Israeli attacks on Tyre was a
"tenfold exaggeration."
BEGIN CALLED his session
with the Congressmen before his
departure from the U.S. "very
good, beneficial, and even
warm." He said the "troubling"
questions he was asked did not
offend him. He said one member
of the Senate committee praised
Israel's action in Lebanon and
"One young Senator, who made
the best speech I heard in a long
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tune, praised the Lebanon
operation but castigated Begin's
West Bank policies and urged a
cut in U.S. aid because of it.
Begin said he had responded to
this by observing that aid "is not
a one-way street" and claimed
that Israel's incursion into Leba-
non aided U.S. interests. He said
he also reminded the Senator of
his "solemn pledge" that no
threats would ever extract con-
cessions from Israel.
Senators who participated in
the give-and-take session with
Begin were quoted as saying it
was the toughest exchange
American lawmakers ever had
with a foreign head of govern-
ment. Sen. Paul Tsongas (D.,
Mass.), a consistent friend of Is-
rael, said, "Never in my eight
years in Washington have I ever
seen such an angry session with
a foreign head of state."
Sen. Larry Pressler (R., S.D.),
said, "This is the first time I have
seen such a confrontation be-
tween the Prime Minister of Is-
rael and Senators in terms of
head-on disagreement. He is tak-
ing question after question and
just hitting them head on. He is
not budging an inch."
Israel's policies were defended
by Sens. Daniel Moynihan (D.,
N.Y.), S.I. Hayakawa (R., Calif.)
and Rudy Boschwitz (R., Minn.).
Senate Majority Leader Howard
Baker (R., Tenn.) observed, "I
think anytime you have a conflict
of this magnitude it puts a strain
on friendships, but I don't think
there will be a permanent disloca-
tion." Nevertheless, Begin's con-
frontation with the key Senators
involved in U.S. foreign policy
indicated to many observers an
erosion of support for certain of
Israel's actions and policies.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I have been a resident of
Florida for approximately 1 and
one half years and have had occa-
sion to call upon several social
service agencies in the area.
If I were a rich woman I would
like to endow them all, particu-
larly the Jewish Community
Center. Their transportation
services to doctors, food shop-
ping, etc. and classes, especially
the one from Palm Beach Junior
College, as well as the Summit
Library for films, are just
wonderful. The Center is a social
haven for many elderly people, a-
mong which I am numbered. I
have taken several of their
courses and attend their singles
group which I enjoy very much.
I cannot praise the work they
do to highly.
JCC keep up the good work!
SYLVIA SIG ALL
Canterbury F 138
West Palm Beach 33409
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Are you a "Cardiac Jew?" Are
you one who feels "I have a Jew-
ish heart, and that's enough."
Too many of us have a mar-
ginal Jewish identity defined
only in terms of anti-Semitism.
Other than that, we depend on
organized Jewry and on Israel to
be Jewish for us.
Such vicarious Judaism is a
threat to the future of Judaism.
To fully appreciate the splen-
dor of Judaism, it must be under-
stood and practiced by each one
.of us.
This means getting involved
locally and nationally in the
problems affecting all of us.
These problems, unless acted
upon now, can permanently alter
the fabric of our Democratic
society to the detriment of the
nation and the peril of the Jewish
community.
Being a "Cardiac Jew" is hy-
pocritical, selfish and meaning-
less. Get involved. Now.
Shalom -
TOBY F. WILK
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14
rfeg Jewish FJoridian of Palm Beach County

Frida,
77te recent Menorah Chapels B'nai B'rith
golf tournament raised more than $4,000 for
youth services. More than 400 golfers over
the age of 55 took part in the competition
held at Palm-Aire. Winners were (front row,
left to right! Joseph Caivano, Sid Bernstein,
Sylvia Gottleib, Sylvia Jacobs, Dorothy
Rabbi Emannel Eiaenberg, Mrs. Shirley DeUeraon. Dr. Sander V.
Smith
Congregants Respond
To Yiskor Appeal
Rabbi Emanuel Eiaenberg and
Dr. Sander V. Smith, President
of Temple Beth Sholom, jointly
presented to Shirley Dellerson,
President of the Benjamin S.
Hornstein Elementary School of
the Jewish Community Day
School, a check from Temple con-
gregants in response to a Yiskor
Appeal.
For the past three years
Temple Beth Sholom has ap-
pealed to their membership for
support on behalf of the Jewish
Community Day School. Each
year there has been a marked in-
crease in support and this year
has been the most responsive to
date.
Rabbi Eisenberg is a moving
force in the ongoing development
and growth of the school. He has
served on the Board of Directors
of the School and the School is
indebted to his guidance and con-
cern.
j Under The Super vision
Of Rabbinical Council
Of The Palm Beaches
"THE NEW IMAGE"
Centura
KK*itaQMmr
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4774 OKEECHOBEE BLVD.. WEST PALM BEACH
Between Military Trail A Haverhill In the Mini-MaII
The Most Modern & Complete Kosher Supermarket
Schwab, Lillian Gang, and Henry Hochman
(Second row, left to right) Menorah Chapels
funeral director Mark Weissman, Anthony
Caivano, tournament director Oscar Gold-
stein, Andy Rous, Jack Brill for Ada Brill,
Lester Milberg, andRaySykes.
L.I. Man
Accused Of
Killing Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) A 67-
year-old former Latvian police-
man, Elmars Sprogis. now a re-
tired construction worker living
in Brentwood. Long Island, is ac-
cused by the Justice Department
of concealing wartime aid to the
Nazis in the killing of Jews and
Soviet prisoners of war when he
applied for and obtained Ameri-
can citizenship in 1962.
The complaint, filed in federal
district court in Brooklyn, was
the first step in the department's
effort to strip Sprogis of his citi-
zenship so that he can be de-
ported. Sprogis was charged spe-
cifically with concealing his role
as an assistant police chief in
(iulbene and as police chief in
Madona, both in Nazi-occupied
Latvia.
The department charged that
Sprogis helped the Nazis murder
Jews and confiscated their
property in (iulbene and that he
took part in the murder of Soviet
was prisoners in Madona. The
department asked the court to
cancel Sprogis' citizenship.
Sprogis, who came to the United
States in 1950, has 20 days to
answer the department's com-
plaint.
Figures Corrected
TEL AVIV UTA) Health
Minister Eliezer Shostack told
the Knesset Tuesday that about
400 civilians were killed in Sidon,
50 in Tyre and 10 in Nabatiye
during the Israeli drive to cap
ture those Palestine Liberation
Organization strongholds in Leb-
anon. He denounced the Interna-
tional Red Cross for allegedly
disseminating grossly exagger-
ated civilian casualty figures.
Open 9-7
Mon-Thurs
MW
8-4 Sun
Closed Sal.
Ulpan Akiva Netanya
International Hebrew Study Centre
Ministry ol Education and Culture
Department for Adult Education
SUMMER AND FALL
AT ULPAN AKIVA
At the Ulpan residence in the Green Beach Hotel (sport facilities, swimming
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A joint learning experience tor you, your lamHy, your chMdren and your friends
HEBREW (aa leeoie) For Tourists, New Immigrant, and Hah, n~h,
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Immigrants who know Hebrew
jN. ARABIC FpRBEQjNNERS foe Hebrew speaker* 20 day. or 5
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July 9,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 16
Arens Says Defeat of PLO May Make Achieving Autonomy Easier
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
|A) Moshe Arena, Is-
K Ambassador to the
feted States, said that Is-
is military operation m
banon may provide a
, for movement on rai-
nian autonomy on the
st Bank and Gaza Strip.
I think there is reason to hope
wTmay be able to move
, expeditious,y than we
aht we could before in the
rtiations for autonomy for
stinian Arabs living in
uea Samaria and the uaza
i"Arens said in a speech to
(National Press Club here.
IcCORDING to Arens, the
kicipation of local Palestinians
Mtonomy was severely inhi-
iby the Palestine Liberation
zation which, he said,
d moderates willing to
ate with Israel.
IWe hope this impediment in
the foundation of the peace mak-
ing has now been removed,"
Arens stated, referring to the
military setback of the PLO in
south Lebanon. He said that the
Israelis "may have taken a step
forward towards that compre-
hensive peace in the Middle East
that we are working for and hop-
ing for."
He predicted that the day may
not "be far off" when Lebanon,
like Egypt, will sign on indepen-
dent peace treaty with Israel,
"and then almost inevitably the
other Arab states will have to
follow suit."
. IN HIS address, Arens out-
lined the background of the
Lebanese situation, engulfed in
violence," and with over 60 per-
cent of its land occupied by the
PLO and Syrian forces. He said
Israel had found a situation over
the years where the settlements
on the northern border became
"hostages" to the PLO artillery
and rocket fire launched from
southern Lebanon.
He said the PLO presence in
southern Lebanon has been "ef-
fectively eliminated they are
not there anymore." He pointed
out that for the first time in eight
years, since the 1975-1976 civil
war, Lebanese President Elias
Sharkis has succeeded in putting
together a Cabinet, in the form of
a Committee for National Salva-
tion which includes representa-
tives of all major ethnic and re-
ligious groups in Lebanon.
Arens said the Israeli army
found in southern Lebanon a
quantity of PLO weapons and
ammunition that was ten times
as large as Israeli intelligence es-
timated prior to the operation, a
quantity the envoy said was "be-
yond our expectations and
almost beyond our belief." Fur-
thermore, documents found in
Palestine terrorist emplacements
proved beyond a doubt a close
"almost organic interconnection"
between the PLO and the Soviet
Union, he said.
THERE WERE also member-
ship cards in the PLO not only
for Palestinians, Iranians and
Syrians, he said, but also for
people who came from the Philli-
pines, Vietnam and Eaat Ger-
many. He described this as a
"conspiracy of international di-
mensions.'
According to Arens, the
number of lives that have been
reported lost in south Lebanon
from the Israeli invasion has been
"grossly exaggerated" by the
American media. "It waa not dif-
ficult to assume that in many
cases it waa not deliberately ejr
aggerated," Arena said.
"Of course, Arens acid, "we an
concerned and are doing every-
thing possible to bring relief to
the victims." He said Israel has
already mounted a large scale
effort of assistance in the medical
fields and providing food and
shelter, moat of it voluntary and
organized by the Israeli govern-
ment. He said a minister in the
Israeli government has been ap-
pointed to deal with this relief
help.
Finest location near Mall
Completely furnished -1 bedroom 1 Bath
S.E. exposure Tennis Pool On Golf Course
Call 845-1045 (leave message)_______
Demos With Israel in Lebanon
Washington ijtai -
i Democratic Party urged the
States to "exert every
to reinstate Lebanese
eignty and Israeli security"
i approach to the present war
banon. That position was
ned in the lengthy policy
nent on economic, military,
rights and other issues
by the Democrats at
three-day national confe-
which closed in Philade-
iSunday.
he reference to the conflict in
[ianon. though brief and more
eral than specific in its recom-
ndations, indicated that the
nocrats' view paralleled that
Israel. This was apparent in
assertion that "The Demo-
Party believes that the
ent situation in Lebanon pre-
an opportunity for the re-
ilication and restoration of
banese sovereignty and inde-
pdence, free from any form of
eign occupation, potentially
king the vicious cycle of vio-
which has inflicted such
gic suffering on the people of
banon for the last decade."
THE STATEMENT asserted
kl International terrorism has
fcn dealt a severe blow and
viet influence has been
Buced." a claim stressed re-
jatedly by Premier Menachem
kin during his visit to the U.S.
The statement went on to say
that "The Democratic Party
states its deep regret as to all loss
of life on both sides. The Party
believes that the United States
should exert every effort to rein-
state Lebanese sovereignty and
Israeli security. We support as
well immediate humanitarian
relief efforts by the United States
to provide medicine, food and
other badly needed aid to the ci-
vilian population of Lebanon.
With strong and decisive leader -
ahip by the United States, a new
opportunity exists to build a
lasting peace for the people of
Lebanon and greater security for
Israel. We urge such leadership."
The statement on Lebanon re-
portedly was drafted by Mark
Siegel, a Washington consultant
who served for a time as Presi-
dent Carter's liaison to the
American Jewish community. He
left the Administration in 1979
after refusing to defend the sale
of F-16 jet fighters to Saudi
Arabia.
The statement was adopted by
the Democratic Party national
conference against the opposition
of some delegates who complain-
ed that it omitted reference to the
heavy civilian casualties caused
by the Israeli invasion of
Lebanon. But it had strong sup-
port from Reps. Toby Moffett of
Connecticut and Michael Barnes
of Maryland.
MOFFET. who is of Lebanese
descent, concurred with the view
that the Israeli invasion had con-
tributed toward "the reunifica-
tion and restoration of Lebanese
sovereignty and independence."
He said it dealt "a severe blow"
to "international terrorism" by
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation and reduced "Soviet in-
fluence" in the Middle East.
Moffett is running for the Senate
against Republican incumbent
Lowell Weicker, a longtime sup-
porter of Israel.
Among the more than 800 de-
legates who attended the Demo-
cratic Party conference were two
Americans from Israel represent-
ing Democrats Abroad (Israel).
I.R.WEINRAUB & CO., INC.
Insurance Agents and Consultants
is pleased to announce that
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has joined our Florida office
which is being moved to
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located at
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r agt 10
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Frid"y,July9i,
Browsing in Books
Old World, New World, by Mark
Diatoafaaa.
The chronicles of a family are a
constant source of interest. Old
World, New World by Mark
Dintenfass is the story of a dan
intent on survival in a world they
never made a world which yet
has the temerity and the power to
shape them to the needs of an un-
remittingly materialistic Ameri-
ca.
As guests invited to brows*
through an old family album, wt
are informally introduced to the
progenitor, Jacob, stubbornly
clinging to the mores of the
shtetl, even in Brooklyn, where
he is troubled by the noises of
America all its machinery and
temptations and flux. Sophie, his
wife, is the true Jewish
matriarchial figure, who aftei
years of Hinting and openly nag-
ging finally gets the family to
leave Europe and through her
strength manages to create a
home and an anchorage for her
strange brood.
There is Sam, the aggressive
one who becomes a prosperous
manufacturer and retailer of
chocolates, Molly, who romps
through a series of tragicomic
marriages and love affairs with-
out much trauma; and Hymie,
the timid one who shudders away
from people and ends up in a hos-
pital for the insane. There is the
idealist. Walter, the accident-
prone Rose, whom necessity had
taught to endure with quiet
stoicism the calamities that came
her way, and finally the baby
brother. Moe, who realizes the
American dream: a house in the
suburbs, two cars, a brace of
sanitary children and a couple of
"very good" avant garde prints
and reproductions on the walls of
his "decorated" living room.
The Brooklyn scenes are highly
evocative of the colors, sounds
and textures of Sabbath dinners
and Passover Seders in any Jew-
ish home, and any reader who is a
member of a large, verbal and
strong-willed family will recog-
nize the ambience at once, t
There is wit, that very special
dry, wry Jewish humor, and there
is compassion. As R
ofthebest^8.8^^,
disrespect, is the hikrL><
struck when the ^
gather, to pay thX^
to old Jacob and ^
become. Jewiah
Number of Jews in Brazil
Far Short of Figure
Reported Previously
By DAVID MARKUS
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
The number of Jew. living in
Brazil has been officially listed at
118,991 far abort of the
180,000 figure generally assumed
to represent Brazil's Jewiah pop-
ulation.
The preliminary official
figures, published in the recent
issue of the Brazilian Institute
for Statistic, a government
agency, indicate 27,647 Jewiah
residents in Rio de Janeiro;
72,530 in Sao Paulo; 7,939 in
Porto Alegre and 2,436 in rural
areas of the country.
The former president of the
Brazilian Institute for Statistic.
Dr. Isaac Kerstenetzky, told
Jewish community leaders that
the final figure of the census will
undoubtedly reveal a larger
number of Jews. However, he ex-
pressed pessimism about pro-
spects for the growth of Brazil's
Jewish population, which has
been put at one percent a year,
with a tendency to decrease.
Community leaders have sug-
gested two reasons for the differ-
ence between the official and non-
official figures. One reason of-
fered is possible inefficiency by
the census takers. Many Jewish
families claimed they were never
visited. It was also suggested
that the large number of youth
who consider themselves atheists
Klarsfeld Turned
Away in Damascus
PARIS (JTA) Nazi hun-
ter Serge Klarsfeld was turned
back at Damascus Airport and
sent back to France. Klarsfeld
had come to Syria to demand the
extradition of one of Adolf Eich
mann's former aides. Klarsfeld
said upon his return that he had
brought with him to Damascus
official documents showing that
former SS Hauptsturmfuhrer
Alois Brunner was living in Syria
under the name of George
Fischer.
Pope Issues Second
Plea for Peace
ROME (JTA) Pope John
Paul II has issued another urgent
appeal for peace in Lebanon. In a
statement published in the Vati-
can newspaper Oaservatort
Romano, he appeared to refer
obliquely to Israel when he ex-
pressed hope "that in the soul of
he who seems to be prevailing,
magnanimity may triumph, wis-
dom and far-sightedness. .
WANTED TO BUY
Signed Oil Paintings. Polish
Dutch- Belgium- Norweglan-
Swedish-Danish-Ger man-
Hungarian-Austrian
(Not by Artists Living Today)
Private Collector
might have contributed to the
low figures.
Previous coniuaoa taken in
1970, 1960 and 1960 had no
column, for Jewiah religion or
ethnic groups. About 69,000 re-
spondents to the census of 1940
said their religion was Jewish, in
contrast to the 110,000 figure
given by Jewiah community
leaders at the time. In the follow-
ing years, the community was
enlarged by over 26,000 Israeli,
and about 20,000 refugees from
Egypt
WJEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
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Some faces are recognized
all over the world.
From New \brk to New Delhi, and throughout
the world, American ExprewTravelers Cheques
are known and acceptedWhich isn't surprising
when you consider that American Express has
been the leading travelers cheque for years.
Or that we have 105,000 refund locations.
And nearly 1000 worldwideTravel Service
Officeswhere you can get everything from
a travelers cheque refund to travel assistance.
So carry American Express Travelers
Cheques. Even if you're not recog-
nized, they will be.
C Aawncan Eipm> Comjwu. I4S2


U 9,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
itermediate CSties Executives Institute To Take
Place July 11-15 In Monterey, California
, YORK, NY-"Building
lr Jewish Community:
El and Socialogical Per-
ls will be the subject of
Ldte address at the Coun-
ewish Federations' Inter-
Cities Executives Insti-
L H-15 in Monterey, CA.
\u Vorspan, Vice Presi-
kf the University of
, us Angeles, will de-
, address at the opening
tor Federation Executives
puses Sunday evening,
Ly's all-day session will
Ued to "Israel-Diaspora
U: The Role of the Jewish
[and Federations," led by
iKessler, Executive Vice
j, United Israel Appeal.
lends and creative think-
j,e 1983 campaign will be
: of Tuesday'8 day-long
ho session, featuring
[Zaret of Milwaukee and
Melyyn Bloom of the United
Jewish Appeal.
An open session on Wednes-
day, July 13, is designed to give
different groups of Executives an
opportunity to focus on specific
areas of interest.
The role of NJCRAC and
Federations in forging a more re-
sponsive national community re-
lations approach will be dis-
cussed Wednesday evening by
Albert Chemin, Executive Vice
Chairman of NJCRAC, with re-
sponses by two Federation
Executives. Areas discussed will
include how NJCRAC services
communities; NJCRAC"s agenda
for 1983; mobilizing communities
around current events, and im-
plementing cbmmunity relation!
programs.
Norman J. Schimelman of
Palm Beach County is serving as
Chairman of the Institute.
Norbert Fruehauf of Louisville
and David Sarnat of Atlanta are
Program Co-Chairmen.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils, cur-
rently celebrating its 50th year of
serving nearly 800 communities
which embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community service;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKER
Acreage* Homes* Lots Apartments Income Property
232A Royal Palm Way Office:666-7886 I
PALM BEACH, FLORIDA _____________\RES:682-01S4 j
Homeless Lebanese to Be
Guest of Israeli Families
Lese mothers and children
pmeless by the fighting in
i will be the guests of Is-
les for a month under a
begun this week by
Israel's largest
Is organization. The first
families were brought
aelJunel8.
| program is being con-
I in cooperation with the
irmy, which is registering
families who wish to
i invitation; the Israeli
dio and the newspaper
lAchronot, which are call-
Israeli families to offer
lity; and Pioneer Women-
the Women's Labor
I Organization of America,
I is helping to fund the
(people" project.
Lubelaky, Na'amat
'general, said that more
11,000 Israeli families
many of them including
Na'amat members have' al-
ready volunteered to serve as
hosts to the Lebanese. Na'amat
volunteers will assist the host
families, she said.
Phyllis Sutker, president of the
50,000-member Pioneer Women-
Na'amat, called on the organiza-
tion's 500 clubs and councils in
the United States to transmit to
the national office all available
funds in club treasuries, plus spe-
cial gifts now being received, so
the funds may be forwarded to
Israel for the hospitality pro-
gram.
Pioneer Women-Na'amat in
the United States helps support a
network of more than 1,000
Na'amat installations and
facilities in Israel that provide
educational, vocational, day care
and other social services, mainly
on behalf of women and children.
Explode
ie Affected by Middle East War
ByLISABILLIG
f-(JTA)-Thewarin
n is having serious reper-
for the Jewish com-
I here and apparently has
Id a wave of violence in
pa capital. Three bombs
jd last week, one at the
[ the American Jewish
iitribution Committee,
the Italy-Israeli
of Commerce and a
the main office of the
"Express Co.
'were no immediate re-
fmjuries or damage. The
P appeared to be in
lr the murders here of
JJg Palestinian activists.
[Nazegh Matar, 32, was
Vieath. Kamal Hussein,
Jaar-old deputy director of
Palestine Liberation
Wn office in Rome, was
P bits when a bomb ex-
lm to car. The PLO
' ccused Israeli agents.
161 Embassy vehemently
Ifny Israeli connection
| killings.
hile, the scheduled fes-
Nng ceremonies of the
Phonal Congress of the
pt Italian Jewish Com-
J were called off at the
We- The ceremonies were
FJ at the City Hall under
Pices of Rome's Mayor
a the prominent Italian
InoveUst and Holocaust
| Priaio Levi, as the main
Mt was canceled, accord-
r-'egrams sent to all dele-
d broadcast on the radio
*eration of the grave
* which once "
LW o** P*>-
f>e Near East."
The cancellation avoided a po-
tentially embarrassing situation.
The Mayor of Rome led a pro-
PLO march through the city only
two days ago. Levi was one of a
group of Jewish writers and
intellectuals who signed an open
letter calling for Israel's imme-
diate withdrawal from Lebanon.
The letter was sharply critical of
Israel's invasion of that country.
JOIN THE
Golden Circle!
If you're over 62 years old, you're invited to join
Chuck & Harold's Golden Circle. This culinary club
entitles you to 25%' off your entire food bill. This
includes every delicious appetizer, entree and
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good from 4:30 to 7 p.m. every day of the week/
The next time you dine with us, ask your server
for your Golden Circle Club Application and
official membership card.
'In lien of any other discount.
(fcHUCrv 8 HAROIP'S)
\________________-A CAFE-________________y
201 Royal Poinciana Way Palm Beach 6591440
As always, the Golden Court Cafe serves dinner
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
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^


age IV
Page
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Knot
y-a
Shown from left to right: Front Row: Drew
Stoller. Kenneth Wemtraob, Alison Stoker and
Shari Gordon. Back Row: Rabbi William Marder,
Daniel Katz, Gail Wotteon. Traci Golden, Lee
Kaplan and Cantor Earl J. Rackoff
Synagogue News
TEMPLE
BETH DAVID
Get Acquainted Evenings
in Fall Swing
A number of get-togethers are
planned for the summer to
acquaint interested families with
Temple Beth David. Temple Beth
David, is an affiliate of the
United Synagogue of America,
has a complete Sabbath and Fes-
tival Service Schedule. High
Holiday Services, a profes-
sionally staffed and directed
Religious School K-7, Bar-Bat
Mitzvah. Youth Programs. Adult
Education. Sisterhood, Men's
Club. Newcomers Club and Social
Programs. For information on
the coffee get-togethers, mem-
bership, and Religious School,
call the Temple office.
TIKV AH CHAPTER
OF HADASSAH
West Palm Beach
At the recent region conference
at Clearwater. Tikvah Hadanh
received super star awards for
fundraising and also ribbons for
meeting and over-subscribing ail
goals and quotas.
July 28 Milk and Honey
Royal Palm Theatre. Price in-
cludes lunch and transportation.
Call Regina Pames.
August 11 Card Party and
luncheon Great Wall Restaurant
(at the comers). Call Lee Lieb-
man, Louise Lipkin or Kay Fass.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Music for a
Snmmer Evening
On July 18 and August 15
Temple Beth El of West Palm
Beach will present two varied
musical performances for the
community.
Flory Jagoda. well known in
the world of international folk
music is a collector, composer
and performer of latino songs
was born in Saragevo, Yugos-
lavia into a Sephardk family in
which the Ladino Song has bean
passed down through the genera-
tions. The songs are the history
of the Sephardhn. Spanish Jews
who left Spain after the 15th
MAURICE R. PERESS, M.D.
Member American Fertility Society
Announces The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
GYNECOLOGY, infertility,
MICROSCOPIC TUBAL SURGERY, and
REPRODUCTIVE ENDOCRINOLOGY
At
CAMINO REAL CENTRE
Suite 200
7100 West Camino Real
Boca Raton, Florida 33433
TELEPHONE: (305) 368-5500
OFFICE HOURS. BY APPOINTMENT
Century inquisition and settled
down into the Mediterranean
countries (Turkey and what is
now Yugoslavia). For 450 years
they kept the Ladino language
and traditions alive.
Before World War II there
were 82 thousand Sephardic Jews
in Yugoslavia. Less than six
thousand survived half going
to Israel and the rest scattering
around the world. Jagoda is the
lest member of her family to live
in Yugoslavia. She has made it
her mission to leave a record of
the lives and traditions of the
Balkan Sephardim. Flory Jagoda
has been well received nationally
as a folk singer. Her stereo album
KANTIKAS DI MI NONA
(songs of my grandmother) has
been enjoyed by numerous com-
munities worldwide. Miss Jagoda
will perform on Sunday evening,
July 18. at 8 p.m.
The Florida Pops Orchestra
will be the second concert for the
summer. Started in 1978 in Fort
Lauderdale the Florida Pops
have been performing throughout
the region under the direction of
Ben Zuger featuring Lydia King.
Soprano and the Epstein
Brothers. They perform from
famous operettas, Broadway mu-
sicals. Academy Award winning
songs from the movies and folk
songs from around the world that
Lydia sings in 10 different lan-
guages.
This final concert in the sum-
mer will take place Sunday eve-
ning. August 15 at 8 p.m.
Tickets are priced at $7.50 for a
single performance or $12 for the
series. For additional ticket in-
formation call 833-0339 or send a
self-addressed stamped envelope
with your remittance to Temple
Beth El, 2815 N. Flagler Drive.
West Palm Beach, 33407.
nn
The Bonded Jewelry Center is
Eleased to announce the opening ol a
rokerage office in Boca Raton.
Florida. Our modem suite o offices
and private conference rooms In the
new Gultstream Bank Building is
fully equipped to handle the pur
chase, sale and appraisal ol diamon
ds. hoe estate jewelry and art objec
objects.
. Bonded has been one of the Mid
Atlantic region's largest, most com
plete jewelry stores since 1920. And
now. with our new Florida location
we are better prepared than ever
Before to assist you in all of your
jewelry transactions. Visit us soon-
tn Pikesville or Boca Raton.
BONDED
JBAUVaNTER
V.z. (Sonny) Goldberg
Arthur Bleier
Jack Brown
two 3rd Generation
Baltimore Office
1501 Reisterslown Rd
Pikesville
** 204.OuHtlrMiii Bank SurtOkw
XSOOIien Woadil K at r.i~ a....
30S-3M4400 ew*r427.S401

Synagogues in PalmBeach fa
Orthodox
AHi Chaim Congregation Centurv Villa-
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 689-4675. Sabbath servk3
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Emuna
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Deb-ay Beach 3344K u
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. Dauysw^?
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9 a m
Reform
mm*"""""Temple Israel
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 WJ
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohen |
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President, CeojaT
man. Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator J
services, Friday 8 p.m.
Temple Beth of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 39ij
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath*
Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study witil
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Avt L
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 334U|
Samuel Silver, President, Bernard Etish Friday servkeu
p.m. '
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest 1_
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach. Mailing addrearl
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor N'J
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chut I
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, FT. 33463. Phone 96&-i
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Cat!
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hall 4000 Washington I
^outhern^Jvji^^,^^^
__________Conservative-Liberal
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glade;!
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, POl
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rare]
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15p.m.
Conservative
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Palm Beach. FL 33411.1
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President. Samuel I
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Ph
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro,!
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Stturdiji
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday udlj
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anahei Sholom
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone I
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectnml
Mordecai Spektor. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:
Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m.
Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m. Minchal
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodeah of Boy ntoo Beats
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hwy.,
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Dram
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Sholom
315 N. "A' Street, Lake Worth 33460. Phone 58M0J
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Mow
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday*"
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church. 10410 N. Milton
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., Nj
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantort"
Rackoff. Sabbath services. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday W
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Gkade 33430. Cantorl
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church. 275 AlemekUi Dri*
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Ja<>
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m
9 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a jn.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone*
Rabbi Nathan Zelizer. Sabbath services. Fnday *
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446--
3536. Rabbi Bernard Silver. Cantor Seymour Zisoc*.
services. Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 pjn., Saturday *
8:45 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. **>*
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Si
Friday at 8:30 p.m.. Saturday at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr.. Royal Palm Beach, rnw^
l/.m. and Saturday 9 ajn. President. Eli Romans"
Albert Koslow. Phone: 793-0643.


July 9.1962
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
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P215/75R15
'225/75R15
IP235/75R15
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36.66
39.50
41.25
42.45
43.85
45.17
47.22
47.62
50.18
55.17
RET.
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1.64
1.78
1.93
2.06
2.31
2.47
2.49
2.70
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PREMIUM 4 PLY
POLYESTER CORD WHITEWALLS
SIZE
*A78x13
"C78x13
C78x14
E78x14
F78x14
G78x14
H78x14
G78x15
PRICE
26.33
29.39
30.03
31.29
32.80
34.58
36.20
34.66
F.E.T.
1.59
180
1.88
2.01
2.12
2 26
249
2.35
Available in 2 Ply only
IMPORTED
RADIALS
FOR FOREIGN A MOST DOMESTIC
SMALL A INTERMEDIATE CARS
SIZE
155SR12
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165SR13
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PRICE
HJB
32.55
35.62
37.36
38.25
39.54
42.86
F.E.T.
1.53
1.61
1.80
2.02
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2.04
2.28
HEADQUARTERS FOR
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WIDE
RADIALS
H7Bx15 36.44 ?M 185SH14 42.86 226 9
L78x15- 38.49 ?79 '55SR15 36.04 182 V W
Available .n 2 Pi, oni,______________165SR15 39.46 1 98 ^^^WWW^^^
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GLASS BELTED WliTOIMLlS
SIZE
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P165/80B13
P175/80B13
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P175/75B14
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y
P195/75B14
P205/75B14
P215/75B14
P225/75B14
P155/80B15
Figerglass cord belts for strength and
stability.
Polyester cord body for a smooth,
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Belted construction for good mileage
and traction.
Wide whitewall for up-to-date styling.
P165/80B15
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P225/75B15
P235/75B15
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31.51
33.32
35.24
37.38
38.23
39.30
41.22
42.30
43.61
45.90
35.24
36.91
43.50
44.94
47.09
49.38
F.E.T.
1.44
1.50
1.63
1.69
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1.79
1.95
2.07
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1.68
1.83
2.15
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SIZE
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P175/80R13
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P205/70R13
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P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
P225/75R14
P195/75R15
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
FLORIDA
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MM RADIALS
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49.19
51.18
53.05
54.45
55.50
57.15
62.17
51.88
57.15
62.17
64.85
66.01
70.58
65.20
67.52
72.56
77.83
F.E.T.
153
169
1.78
1.92
1.98
2.14
2.23
1.82
2.04
2.18
2.34
2.48
2.68
2.33
2.47
2.59
2.78
3.01
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2265 W HWaboro Blvd. 427-
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3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WBST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
o Unrverarty Dr. 473-4700
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Voluaia Ava. 256-7487
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2085 E TemiamiTr. 774-4443


Page20
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fridt*
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Hearth.
YOUR BEST DECISION IN ULTRA LOW TAR.
S|.--.0i(
. ****'


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