Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


Material Information

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. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


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


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
System ID:

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
of Palm Beach County
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm %ck Comity
,g_ Number 24
Palm Beach, Florida-Friday, July 23, 1982
a fnasHocft
Price 35 Cents
Top Senators Swamped by Hate Literature
1LLED IN ACTION Jerry Wolf, 24, of Hollywood. Florida, was
illed in action while serving with the Israel Defense Forces in Leban-
I, Wolf, who made aliyah to Israel in 1978, was to have completed his
)F tour of duty in August. His parents are Shane and Bob Wolf of
Hollywood. His grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Wolf of Palm
Bch County.
Former Florida Resident
>din Action With Israel's
>fense Forces in Lebanon
young Senate aide picks up
a nondescript package
which had just been de-
livered by mail. The plain
brown wrapper bears no re-
turn address; the postage
stamps are from Pakistan.
He removes the wrapper,
revealing two books, one
titled Anti-Zion, by
William Grimstad, the
other an anonymous vol-
ume, The Six Million Re-
considered. There is no
covering letter.
This scene was repeated all
over the United States last
January when district offices of
members of the U.S. Senate mys-
teriously received the two
volumes, all in packages
dispatched from Pakistan.
THE SENATORS' aides easily
identified the unsolicited materi-
als as anti-Semitic hate mail.
Anti-Zion is a compendium of
anti-Jewish writings put together
by Grimstad, an American neo-
Nazi and Ku Klux Klan propa-
gandist. The Six Million Recon-
sidered is dedicated to the propo-
sition that the Nazi Holocaust
against European Jewry never
The Anti-Defamation League's
, Fact Finding Department in-
vestigated the source of the mail-
ings and traced them to a
Pakistan-based international
Muslim organization, the World
Muslim Congress, which receives
funding from and is closely iden-
tified with Saudi Arabia's ruling
establishment. The same organi-
zation was identified in 1981 as
the source of a similar mailing
last summer to members of the
British Parliament. .
Ma'aruf-al-Dawalibi, the World
Muslim Congress president,
lives in the Saudi capital
and was an advisor to the late
King Khalid. Financial support is
provided through the Saudi-
founded World Muslim League.
Based in the holy city of Mecca,
the World Muslim League was
created in 1962 through a Saudi
Government grant as a principal
instrument of its policy to put all
Islamic institutions-including
Continued on Page 11
NEW YORK, N.Y., June 24-
Jerry Wolf, 24, formerly of
Hollywood. Florida, was killed in
Jction on June 9 while serving
[rith the Israel Defense Forces in
Wolf made aliyah to Israel in
8. According to a close friend,
limner Kaye, Executive Direc-
of the Jewish Federation of
Broward, Florida, Wo!f
, visited Israel when he was a
"After that, he never stopped
Italking about living in Israel,"
IKaye said. "He would talk about
[having a sense of Jewish purpose,
lot tilling the soil. Unlike many
IAmericans who choose to live in
[Israel's cities, Jerry chose life on
I an agricultural moshav."
The American-born Israeli
[made his home in Mashav Neir-
bonim, near the Mediterranean
port city of Ashdod, where he es-
tablished deep ties to the land as
a farmer, and also developed a
close freindship with a sabra his
I own age, Shochar Guy.
Together, they entered milita-
j ry service for a three year tour of
duty which they were to have
completed in August, 1982. Sho-
char Guy was killed in battle on
Tuesday, June 8.
Shane and Bob Wolf, Jerry's
parents, had visited Israel sever-
al times on United Jewish Appeal
missions and knew Shochar Guy
well. They were mourning for
their son's best friend when they
were informed the next day of
Jerry's death.
- Wolf's parents, his 22-year-old
brother, Jay, and 19-year-old sis-
ter, Dara, flew to Israel June 12
for funeral services. Wolf and his
friend were buried at Moshav
Neirbonim, in the earth they had
worked as farmers.
The South Florida Jewish
community was in shock on hear-
ing the news of Wolf's death.
Many local families have visited
Israel, and the young man's
parents have long been active in
annual UJA-Community cam-
paigns. "Jerry's death, like the
deaths of all the young men,
,irikes at our heart," one family
friend said in expressing the
community's reaction.
The Wolf family has requested
that expressions of sympathy be
in the form of donations to the
United Jewish Appeal.
Leadership Gathering
Leadership of the Palm Beach County Jewish
Community met recerJtry"to"hear plans for a aeries
of fact-finding missions to Israel which will take
place in August and October. Myron J. Nickman,
General Campaign Chairman for the 1963 Jewish
Federation United Jewish Appeal campaign
discussed the highlights of the Campaign Leader-
ship Gathering which will take place October 10-
15 in lerael. 1,000 Jewish leaden from all over the
country will participate in a "dramatic leadership
encounter" with the people and the land of Israel.
Alan L. Shulman, National Vice-Chairman of
U J A briefed those present on bis recent trip to Is-
rael and Lebanon. Several members of the com-
munity will be making a similar trip on August 1.
Texas Legislator
Wilson Wants to Tell the Real Story
following is the official trans-
cript of an interview with U.S.
Rep. Charles Wilson (D., Tex.}
broadcast on Kol Israel on June
26'. Reporter was Kol Israel's
David Essing.
Easing: Charles Wilson is the
first American Congressman to
visit South Lebanon and Beirut
since the Israeli operation,
"Peace for Galilee," began.
Wilson: The biggest surprise
that I had was the enthusiasm
was the Universal enthusiam
with which the Lebanese
welcomed the Israeli army.
Essing: How was this ex-
Wilspn: Many ways, but that
was my primary purpose for
spending two days up there. So, I
spent a lot of time just searching
out. I would leave my Israeli
guides in a car around the corner
and just walk down the street
and search out English-speaking
Lebanese. And I would ask them,
and thev would tell me. And then
a crowd would gather, and the
unanimity of opinion was over-
Essing: What do these people,
these Lebanese that you met with
today want from Israel, from the
United States of America?
Wilson: Well, from the United
States they want money. And I
guess the easiest way to describe
what they want from Israel is
security. They, I think, have
some self-doubts perhaps about
their ability to get their act
together assuming that the Is-
raelis and Syrians and PLO
leave. But their main emotion
now is an immense relief to get
rid of the PLO, and I just found
that everywhere-and I didn't go
expecting that. They would say,
"Now we're safe Now we can
go home."
Essing: There have been re-
ports that thousands of Lebanese
are now returning from the
Beirut area to southern Lebanon
under Israeli control. Did you see
Wilson: Yes, I saw countless.
It was just astonishing. And
there were traffic jams, big traffic
jams. I'd get out of the car and
talk to them. But the friendliness
towards the Israelis is, I mean
Continued on Page 2
Rep.Charles Wilson

s 10
TheJevith Floridiem ofPabn Beach County
Jewish Community Center
Activities Study Continues
Tliis pwJaei
Center Aamuw Study
as hnnrheds o< members
peted on ten program sub-carn-
age groups ranging from pre-
school to older adults
In add it ion to attending an
average minimum of three coro-
net ee meetings, many members
of the various program sub-com-
roiuees spent numerous hours in
individual field visits throughout
the county. They gathered data
reflecting the current availability
and proximity of recreational,
cultural and informal educational
programs to the Jewish popula-
There has been an excellent
response by the community to
the study questionnaires that
were mailed to a scientifically
ha sad sample of the community
in every postal zip code in the
Greater Palm Beach area. More
than 25 per cent of those persons
Texas Legislator
Continued from Page 1
it's almost like a liberating army
One fellow in our car was sick.
Our car was obviously and Israeli
car. marked so. One old Arab got
out of his car to come back and
bold a wet rag on his head. And
one fellow got out of our car. and
the kids brought him lemons. It
was astonishing. I expected this,
somewhat, from the Christian
population. But 1 didn't expect
it from the Moslem population.
Easing: Mr. Wilson, you are
now going back to Congress.
What are you going to be taking
with you?
Wilson: Well. I'm going to
take that message. I'm not pre-
pared to pass judgment in my
own mind on the wisdom of the
:n\asion. at this point, because
it's a funny thing there's no
doubt it wan good for the Leba-
nese. It remains for history to de-
cide whether it was good for the
Israelis or not. It was good for
the Lebanese But I'm going to
try to off-set some of the unfair
nublickv that has accrued in the
United States basically on tele-
I stopped in Sidon. where
you know, the damage was severe
Sidon and Tyre probably the
most severe. And in talking to a
group of people, some of whom
had lost their homes, some of
whom had lost relatives, they
said that all in all to be free of the
PLO. it was worth it. And that
was profound realization to me.
And I intend to try to get that
word out at home That the
citizens, that the Lebanese them-
selves are glad it happened.
I had an argument last night
with a French reporter As I
usually do with French reporters.
And be was saying. Well, yes'
that he admitted that the people
he had talked to were glad that
the Israelis came, but be said
they should have come another
way. And I said, "hows that?"
And he said, without bombs."
And I said. "yeah, and I suppose
in 1944 we could have invaded
Norm any without bombs, too.
you know."
Essing: What was your im-
pression of the situation of the
people with regard to health care,
food, water, that sort of thing11
Wilson: No problems. The Is-
raelis are doing a good job in that
regard. A lot need to be done, and
I hope that my country can help
in preparing the war damage and
rebuilding the homes. But as far
as food and water are concerned.
I don't believe there is a problem.
It was interesting to note too.
that in Last Beirut, old damage
was just as severe as this new
damage. Maybe more so. It
might be more widespread, the
damage that east Beirut incurred
in the war between the various
Lebanese factions, and the Syr-
ians and PLO since 1975.
who received the questionnaire an
the mail rented and returned the
ready, all the information and re-
phes ea the forms are being fed
into a -y*" and a broad
vartetv of information wul be a
vsfiahlr as the
outs become available
Preliminary informalmr
reporu from the
however, are already being mac*
available in advance to the Pro-
gram Sub-Committees. This is
providing pertinent informatax
for each of the Sub-Commaxees
as they prepare their reports anc
recommendations to the Study
Steering Committee outlining the
lands of activities, programming
and Jewish Community Center
facilities that are needed to im-
plement these programs
The Jewish Community Center
Avtivities Study is jointly spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County and the Jew-
ish Community Center of the
Palm Beaches.
The Jewish
Cwwaity Center Activkiea Study
head a parlor meeting for single parents
m planning for the future de-
af the Jewish Cotnunitv Center. Pic-
tured above at the meeting are (left-right) A
Aloe. Romu Tartakow and Zdda IWw ,
man of the Single Parent. CoDnSTfl
Pictured above at the Jewish Community Center
Actrvites Study parlor meeting for single parents
are Barbara Wunsh: Buddie Brenner, Chairman
of the Jewish Community Center Activities
Study; Norma Grossman; Mary Ann Mm,I
and Whitney Horweeu. The meeting was tmJ
by Dr. Stephen Specter.
Give-Aways Enthrall D.C.
Washington has been en-
thralled in recent weeks by
the largesse of the Saudi
Arabians. The Saudis, who
have admitted that they
get more money from their
ofl revenues than they
know what to do with, ap-
pear to have targeted this
nation's capital as one of
their favorite charities.
Eirst there was the announce-
ment that Sheikh Mohammed
S.A. al-Eassi had donated
$50,000 for the city's summer job
program. Mayor Marion Barn
was so overwhelmed that he pro-
claimed last May 6 as a day in
honor of the young Saudi and
praised Fassi for his substantial
contributions toward increasing
understanding and goodwill
among all nations."
THIS LED Washington Post
writer Walter Shapiro, in a sati-
rical article, to complain about
unctious festivities down at the
District Building." Washington's
City Hall. Shapiro noted that "30
cents means as much to me as
$50,000 does to the sheikh." who
reportedly is worth some $6 bil-
Fassi was previously known to
the American public for some of
his outrageous behavior at his
home in Beverly Hills and for the
$3 billion divorce suit his wife has
filed against him.
Then there is Wolf Trap. The
Washington area was shocked
earlier this year when the Filene
Center where the federal park in
Vienna. Va. held its summer con-
certs burned down just as the
summer season was. being
planned. People, businesses and
organizations throughout the
area have been donating funds so
that the center can be rebuilt and
the summer program held as
THE WOLF Trap Foundation
did obtain a modular structure
composed of fabric panels
stretched between aluminum
arches which was being used as a
storage facility in Dubai and will
be used temporarily until a
permanent building is con-
structed. It was the Saudis who
brought the structure to the at-
tention of Wolf Trap, according
to Robert Keith Gray, chairman
of the foundation's board of di-
The problem then was that the
cost for bringing the structure
here was prohibitive. $100,000.
But then it was announced that
Saudi Arabian Airlines will pay
"I THINK the Saudi An
are well aware of events in I
U.S.," Mrs. Thurmond told I
Washington Post. 'They
this as an avenue for getting i
volved. I don't think there wui
ulterior motive behind it
creates a better undersu
between the two countries. Iti
a gesture of good will."
But Dr. Michael Berenbaual
executive "Hirectorof t*e Jemm
Community Corincn of GreslBl
Washington, said that these ptol
were "an example of the vet I
economic power Saudi Arabia*!
joys. Lest we be overly moredl
this largesse, we should be el
minded that over the past ne|
years the Saudis increased I
price of oil. What they are given
us is petty change on the bil"
of dollars the American _
have paid to Saudi Arabia |
their oil."
There is no doubt that the S
dis have gotten good public na-
tions values for their donau
It is easier for them to donate I
$150,000 than to really |
friendship for the United Sum
by providing the moderate
for which the U.S. govern
likes to credit them.
These donations are "pW
School provides on
nrtchad program of
Hebrew ond Judotc
Sue** m caniuncton
wwi a superior
Secular Studies
Program, including,
art. music, physical
educoMoft and
tvoupjh grace eight
m superior
currtcutum is taught m
on rinovoJrvs ond
5601 Pater Averus. Wss Pawn Beam. Hondo 33405 (305) 565-2227
learning environment
Communiy Day
School orjmts
students at every rocs,
color, stx. creed,
raoJtonol and ethnic
Ths Porter Avenue
Campus, a seven acre
sue wui provide the
ecrvtronment to grve
our cruidran a
includes spacious
ckwroorns, a Library
ond Mean Center, on
Art and Musk Center,
Science laboratory
Chap* Buftding wth
a tosher catmilu
octHy. ottiMtc ftetos.
courts, ond
odriinnstutvs oWcss
A BidHcoI garden
nhonces ths natural
beauty of the sis ond
promotes Irving
'if fir
for the freight which is being change" when one considers the
shipped on an Air Prance 747
cargo jet.
The Saudi grant came as a
result from Nancy Thurmond,
wife of Sen. Strom Thurmond
(R-. S.C.I and a Wolf Trap Foun-
dation board member, to Nouha
Alhegelan. wife of the Saudi Am-
bassador Faisal Alhegelan, who
is a "good friend' of Mrs. Thur-
billions given to the PakeW
Liberation Organization for tW
terrorist acts, for example "Ml
is needed is not charity, but proo'
that the Saudis want to wort
peace in the Middle East, by sup-
porting, instead of sseking
wreck, the Camp David F*>
process, for starters.
The Jewish Listener'. Digest
An Exciting New Radio Magazine
Sundays, 10:30 an
1340 AM WPBB


JA Background Report
[obilization of Community Centers in Israel's North
MWr'5 Not*: This t*l*x*d
Lkgwund report from the
Hh of Israel was receivedat
offices of National United
\g APSal last month. It
!ltr Whartman of JDC-Isratl
matnassim community
i.,r, in IsraeFs north dur-
miions. The centers or*
mi 130 affiliated with th*
vtn\an Jewish Joint Distribu-
l Committee JDC as-
\,ed Israel Association of Lorn-
Uity Centers. JDC* work is
.ported by funds from
Zrican Jewish communities
ough 'ne Uriited Jewish
Kiryat Shmona
[Development town of 15,000
ople a few kilometers from
toanese border; had absorbed
nul pounding from barrages of
Itusha rockets. In summer of
|1 after last massive shelling,
i reflected population's shat-
_J morale. This visit, everyone
Eoyant. Ami Segev, Director of
leit Edelstein, one of town's two
atnassim, had worked around
je clock with municipality offic-
es, government ministries and
latnas members, who took re-
jonsibility to clean and stock
belters, plan for town's reai-
Jents. "We even know exactly
Ihich bed in which of our 400
belters was set aside for which of
ur children," Seveg said. The
Mtnas worked to organize
purses in first aid, schedule re-
lation in the shelters. One blind
ssident manned Kiryat
jnona's volunteer switchboard
luring heavy shelling periods, re-
lying messages from soldiers at
front to members of their
nilies in shelters. After
age, youngsters took on pre-
isigned tasks: relaying tele-
phoned messages from soldiers to
amilies. making up gift par-
tis for solders. supplying re-
freshment booth for soldiers
passing through town. orga-
nizing activities for very young
Children. "It was our way of ex-
asing thanks for having once
d for all been freed from the
treat of sudden, violent attack."
Founded June 9, 1897; located
the very tip of the Galilee
[Finger." Matnas, located a mile
om "Good Fence" claims to be
bnly community center in world
where many of the activities are
I out underground in large,
omb-proof shelter below the
building; Metulah had been focal
oini oi terrorist attacks. Red
white flag of free Lebanon,
presented by children from across
order to the matnas on Tu
$ Shvat as an expression of ap-
ciation for the joint recrea-
tional ailivities with the children
lof Metulah matnas director. He
lover desk of Pinchas Koren
I'Pini"), matnas director. He
MUNITY CENTER IN NORTH: Thb underground shelter at
the Ramat Hagolan matnascommunity centerserved as a
command post for cluster of kibbutzim and moshavim in out-
lying areas of Israel's north.
says "For the first time in years
we can breathe easily."
Matnas accepted packages
from Matnassim in all parts of
Israel for distribution to soldiers
fighting a few kilometers to the
north. Matnas members and
Youth Division of Ministry of
Education arranged for appear-
ance of volunteer artists in every
large shelter in town; volunteers,
under direction of the matnas,
had helped organize Metulah's
civil defense. Matnas director
Pini: "For the first time, we're
now able to make plans with
New development town of
1,500 people in heart of Golan
about ten miles west of the
Syrian border. Matnas director
Eitan Ben Yosef had been called
up to active duty; came to his
nearby matnas whenever he had
a few hours free. Most of town's
men had been called to active
duty. At town entrance, matnas
volunteers had set up booth to
pass out sandwiches and cold
drinks to hundreds of soldiers
being transported to and from
This matnas serves as nerve
center for 35 settlements and kib-
butzim in area. Videotape set in
matnas office broadcasts to all
Katzrin homes through central
antennas, airing educational
films when national TV station is
off air. "During times like these,
it'8 a godsend for harried mothers
trying to keep their children oc-
cupied while their husbands are
at the front."
Ramat Hagolan
Matnas here, located near
army command post in a deep
bunker, serves as civil defense
and volunteer nerve center for the
cluster of kub.butzim and masha-
virri nearby. Founder Dr. Aharon
Davidi, former head of the para-
troop corps who won fame for
spearheading attack in Sinai in
six day war, left his position as
lecturer in geography at Tel Aviv
University to find this outlying
matnas. "Now we can go forward
with our summer camp," he said.
"We've got over 1,000 youngs-
ters enrolled. This costly
war. has put an end to the
threat from the north and the
east. Our reserve unit will be
coming home, and there's lots of
work to do.
Jewish Community Cemetery
Association Supports Hornstein
Elementary School Building Fund
The Benjamin S. Hornstein
Elementary School-Jewish Com-
munity Day School will open
their next season at a new
campus facility on Parker
Avenue in West Palm Beach.
"The school" stated Shirley
Dellerson, President, "has at-
tained its goal of a campus with
facilities that will create an envir-
onment of superior learning as
well as excellent physical facili-
ties for extra curricular activities.
The school is indebted to the
Of Terror
1970 Jt_ .
Palestine Liberation Organization forces are ejected from Jor-
dan and move into Lebanon.
September 5,1972 .
Arab terrorists invade Olympic Village in Munich during
games and take Isareli athletes hostage. Hours later in airport
shootout, 11 members of Israeli Olympic team are slain.
January 7,1973
Black September, another Palestinian guerrilla group, claims
it plotted killing of Israeli citizen in downtown Madrid.
April 11,1974 .
Three Arab Guerrillas kill 18 men, women and children in Is-
raeli town of Kiryat Shmona before dying themselves.
May 15,1974
Three Arab infiltrators seize school in Maalot in Northern Is-
rael. Twenty-one pupils, six other Israelis, and three guerrillas
killed after Israeli troops storm school.
War breaks out in Lebanon.
March 5,1975
Eighteen people are killed when Palestinian guerrillas attack
shorefront hotel in Tel Aviv.
August 4,1975
Bomb refrigerator explodes in Jerusalem's Zion Square and
leaves 13 dead.
December 21,1975 ____ _
Palestinian guerrillas invade Organization of Petroleum Im-
porting Countries conference in Vienna, kill 3 and seize 81 hos-
tages, including 11 OPEC ministers.
April 9,1975
Syrian troops enter Lebanese civil war.
March 11,1978
Thirty-six Israelis are slain, 72 wounded by Palestinian guer-
rillas in worst terrorist attack in country's history.
March 14,1978
Israel pushes Palestinians back and establishes "security
zone" in Lebanon.
May 9,1979 '. ____
About 400 Israeli troops with tanks and armored cars cross
into Lebanon in pursuit of three Palestinian guerrillas who at-
tacked an Israeli settlement.
iS5 kUledseven wounded in Tel Aviv when bomb blows up
in post office.
i most men
". *e*w
., chidran in th. g^ jS?5
hy cter-of KMzrin prop-, exhibit, far Nstk-sl B*
many supporters whose contri-
butions have been responsible for
attaining this goal" The Jewish
Community Cemetery Associa-
tion was the first organization in
the county to support the build-
ing campaign for the school with
a contribution of $50,000. The
school was recently informed by
the Jewish Community Cemetery
Association that an additional
contribution of $20,000 is being
made available.
"The children of Palm Beach
County will reap the benefits of
this meaningful support through
a program of superior quality ed-
ucation in general studies and
through a program of superior
quality education in general
studies and Judaic studies,"
Stated Dellerson, "as well as
have the ability to enjoy the faci-
lities of extra curricular activities
that were not available in the
Anyone interested in helping
to support the capital develop
ment campaign for the Benjamin
S. Hornstein Elementary School
should call the school at its new
telephone number 585-2227.
Number of Soviet Jewish
Students Said to Drop
LONDON The number of
Jewish students at Moscow',
institutions of higher education is
roughly half what it was ten
years ago, .ays a report by the
Institute of Jewish Affair. (IJA).
Syrians move surfate-to-air missiles into Bekaa Valley east of
June & July 1981
Israeli and PLO forces engage in frequent clashes, and there
are several weeks of heavy fighting, with shellfire falling m Is-
raeli settlements.
t i 1 r l C\Q 1
Israel's military commander in occupied Gaza Strip, Lt. Col.
Eli Shahjack, 32, is killed by bomb.
August 1981 ....
Palestinians move artillery and ammunition into southern
December 14,1981 .
Israel extends administration over Golan Heights.
Istanbul. An explosive device was detonated in front of the El
Al office, the building was damaged.
January 15,1982
West Berlin. An explosive device set off in a restaurant owned
by an Israeli; a 14 month old baby wa killed, 24 others wounded
and the building destroyed.
February 4,1982
Vienna. An explosive device went off in the doorway of the
home of the Chief Rabbi.
March 29,1982
Rome. Italian police discovered a bomb near the El Al office.
March 31,1982
Paris. Three terrorists attacked the office of Israel's Ministry
of Defense mission.

Page 4-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
F*y, July
^Jewish Floridian
______ rCni -
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Friday. July 23.1982
Volume 8
3 AB 5742
Number 24
Clark's the Man To Watch Now
An editorial in the Suddeutsche Zeitung pub-
lished in Munich makes some excellent points about
the resignation" of Secretary of State Alexander
The editorial reasons that Haig's resignation is
not capricious; it is a resignation in the face of a
difficult balancing act." presumably President
Reagan's top-sider Edwin Meese and Secretary of
Defense Caspar Weinberger.
But the Suddeutsche Zeitung is less concerned
about these well-known speculations than what the
arrival of Shultz on the Administration scene will
mean. It is, for example, a fact that Shultz is not a
foreign policy expert. His field, if he has any at all, is
economics. Our own view is that Shultz would surely
not be president of the multi-billion dollar annual
gross business Bechtel Corp. were this not so.
And so. the Suddeutsche Zeitung concludes:
"He (Shultz) is facing a security adviser who has the
President's absolute trust and who was able to put a
damper on Weinberger first and then push Haig out
of office."
The upshot of all of this is that "Washington's
new strongman is William P. Clark who, until
recently .did not know the name of South Africa's
Prime Minister, but who is able to articulate the
demand of America's conservatives for the
reconquest of supremacy."
Ergo: More than Shultz, the man to watch is
Clark, the Weinberger-Haig stopper. Ominous
though that sounds, we agree with the seers of
Illness Ends Crimes Trial
BONN The longest war
crimes proceeding ever held in
West Germany ended abruptly
last week when a Frankfurt court
ruled that the accused was too ill
to continue. The defendant. Wal-
ter Fasold. a 77 year-old former
SS officer, was charged with
complicity in the mass shootings
of at least 180 Jewish concentra-
tion camp inmates during World
War II.
Fasold was sentenced to life
imprisonment in 1949. After
serving 22 years, he obtained a
review of his case. The second
trial, begun in 1971. ended incon-
clusively in 1974. A third trial,
opened in 1976, continued until
last month, during which time
more than 200 witnesses
But after Fasold suffered his
third heart attack in two years.
Judge Theodor Haller ruled that
the accused was in serious danger
of his life and could no longer ap-
pear in court.
World Jewish Congress President Edgar M.
Bronfman calls for prevention of nuclear
holocaust in remarks to a Special Session on
Disarmament on June 25 at the United
Nations. In his speech, marking the first
time an international Jewish organization
addressed the General Assembly, Bronfman
told the assembled delegates that the charge
that Zionism is racism is an abomination.
Jacobson Reports Emigration's Decline
Charlotte Jacobson. chairman of the Soviet
Jewry Research Bureau of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, says that only 182 Jews
arrived in Vienna, with Israeli visas, from the So-
viet Union during June. This figure. Jacobson re-
ports, is a 96 percent fall from the nearly 4,500
Jews who received exit visas in June. 1979, a peak
year for Jewish emigration, and represents the
sharpest decline since effective emigration began
in 1971.
"The situation for Soviet Jewry is desperate."
Jacobson says. "Every refusenik is under seige as
the Soviet authorities wage a calculated cam-
paign to smother Jewish emigration an activ-
Following careful evaluation of the emigration
statistics for the first half of this year, Jacobson
implored U.S. officials to "place the Soviet Jew-
ish issue high atop its agenda in future negotia-
tions with the Soviet Union."
It is 47 years since Menachem Begins gradua-
tion from the University of Warsaw. During his
recent visit to New York, he got a souvenir of it.
Last year in Jerusalem, he asked a favor of Jerzy
Kuberski. then-Poland's Minister of Religious
Affairs: Could he get a copy of Begins academic
transcript? Kuberski promised to try. Kuberski
several weeks ago entrusted the transcript to
Rahbi Philip Hiat of the Union of American He-
brew Congregations, who was visiting Poland in
connection with the UAHCs cultural exchange
program with Polish institutions.
When Rabbi Hiat returned to New York, he de-
livered the transcript to his boss. Rabbi Alex-
ander M. Schindler, a close friend of Begins. In a
private meeting. Rabbi Schindler surprised the
Prime Minister by handing over the transcript.
Reform Rabbis have deferred for further study
a statement that would have accepted the chil-
dren of a mixed marriage as Jewish if either the
father or mother is a Jew.
At their 93rd annual meeting in New York
members of the Central Conference of American
Rabbis debated this statement for three hours
which resulted from a two-year study by their
Committee on Patrilineal Descent, chaired by the
Central Conference of American Rabbis Presi-
dent. Rabbi Herman E. Schaalman of Chicago.
The Patrilineal statement that was presented
for action said. "Where only one of the parents is
Jewish the Jewishness of a child is derivable
from the Jewish parent, and is expressed bv Dar-
ticipation in Jewish life."
Banking executives from 23 countries have
completed a five-day International Banking Con-
ference in Tel-Aviv conducted by Bank Leumi le-
Despite the war in Lebanon. 135 bank officials
completed a series of meetings with top Israeli
political and economic leaders, visits to kev in-
dustrial and development sites, and special
s to familiarize themselves with Israel its
economy and potential for international com-
Participants represented 123 correspondent
banks of Banks Leumi from Australia. Austria.
Belgium, Canada. Denmark, Finland, France,
Germany, Italy. Japan. The Netherlands, Nor-
way. Panama. Portugal. Rumania. South Africa,
Spain. Sweden, Switzerland, United Kingdom.
United States. Venezuela and Zimbabwe. Israeli
largest financial body, Bank Leumi. hosted the
conference on the occasion of its 80th anniverea-
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has declined a National Council of Churches of
Christ invitation to meet on the situation in
Lebanon because, according to the NCCC's news
release, participants will include a group that
actively supports the aims and policies of the ter-
rorist Palestine Liberation Organization.
Bishop James Armstrong, president of the
NCCC. invited ADL, other Jewish agencies, tod
the Palestine Congress of North America th*
group which caused ADL to decline to ma*
with NCCC communions.
In a letter to Bishop Armstrong, ADL'i
national director, Nathan Perlmutter, said in
part: "You oropose that we meet with repre-
sentatives ot ae Palestine Congress of North
America. We decline. It is difficult to understand
the insensitivity reflected by such a suggestion,
given the fact that that organization is actively
engaged in support of the PLO and its policies.'
The National Council of Jewish Womea long
active in the campaign for women's rights, in-
cluding the ratification of the Equal Right*
Amendment, participated in "A New Day: Be-
yond ERA" rallies across the country earlier this
Representing NCJW. National Board Member
Joan Bronk told a gathering at New York's City
Hall that, "Despite setbacks, the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women is pledged to work lorM
Equal Rights Amendment ... and to support
legislative efforts at all levels of government thai
will ensure equality of opportunity for women m
all areas."__________________^^^^^^^^
The writings of an early Jewish psychologist of
the unconscious, whose group-sensitivity se88lL
were the precursors of methods now used by sucn
diverse groups as Alcoholics Anonymous
marriage-encounter therapies, have been ansJy*
for the first time in a new book by Dr. Hillel Uow-
berg, lecturer in modern Jewish ethics and int
lectual history in the Rothberg School '<"*"
seas Studies at the Hebrew University of Jeru-
Israel Salanter (1810-1883) was an East Euro-
pean rabbi who wrote only in Hebrew. rea .,
French, spoke only one language fluently Ji
dish), was steeped in ancient Aramax Ilte"f '
iTalmud), never traveled outside Lithuania M"P
he was 4S.

July 23,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
tat Are Prospects for Friends of Israel in Congress?
70ur months to go befow the
;ember federd elections, it is
ortant to remember that
irt for Israel m the U.b.
ess will remain a crucial
in American foreign policy
[Jhe Middle East and in sus-
ning diplomatic and economic
t for Israel.
. is why it is vital to know
the candidates stand on
issues, what their prospects
1 and to act accordingly. We
cover all ol the 33 Senate
i and some of the key House
i starting with the Senate al-
abetically by state.
Future columns will be devoted
i rest of the Senate, and se-
House of Representatives
Active involvement in
political process of our
iintry should be a vital function
[the American Jewish commu-
First term Sen. Dennis DeCon-
j |D.|, who faces a potentially
Eficult reelection effort, holds
[ important position on the
breign Operations Subcommit-
! which has oversight on the
eign aid apprornations bill.
Concini has opposed sophis-
i arms sales to Israel's foes
I is in favor of strong U.S.-Is-
I relations. Little is known of
.Concini's possible Republican
tallengers in terms of their posi-
ons vis-avis the Middle East.
Neither Republican Mayor of
Diego Pete Wilson nor De-
cratic (iov. Jerry Brown, who
! vying to succeed retiring Sen.
I. Hayakawa, has a Congres-
onal voting record on Middle
East issues. Public statements,
owever, give an indication as to
[iture positions. Throughout his
, Jerry Brown has ex-
essed strong support for close
.S.Israel ties. Most recently, he
affirmed his opposition to sales
i advanced arms to Jordan and
audi Arabia. While Wilson has
) voice support for Israel in his
^mpaign, he gave public support
) the sale of the AW ACS and F-
enhancement equipment to
audi Arabia. The early lead is
early held by Wilson, but politi-
1 pros expect a strong effort by
frown, and this race will probab-
I be very close.
The Connecticut Senate race is
taping up as one of the most
ucial races nationwide, lncum-
ent Republican Sen. Lowell
Veicker is running for a third
erm and is drawing challenges
from within his own party and
the Democratic party. Weicker,
who has had a consistent and
outspoken record of strong sup-
port for Israel, is being chal-
lenged by Prescott Bush, brother
of Vice President George Bush,
for the GOP nomination, and by
Rep. Toby Moffett (D.| in the
general election. Despite recent
good public statements, Moffett
is remembered for his 1980 meet-
ing with Yasir Arafat, his mixed
record on foreign aid, and par-
ticularly his vote (one of only 32)
in favor of a $200 million cut in
aid to Israel in 1976. In a late
June poll by a Hartford TV sta-
tion, Weicker and Bush came out
even in a GOP primary, and
Weicker led Moffett narrowly in a
general election matchup. Mof-
fett easily beat Bush in a two way
race. These results buoyed the
Weicker camp as they pushed
toward the July 23 GOP conven-
tion, where Bush will have to re-
ceive 20 percent to gain a place on
the September primary ballot.
Member FDIC
Your Locally Owned and Operated
Corner olP G A. BMS and Prospenty Farms M
Comer ol Atlantic Ave and Military Trail
Corner of Lake Worth Rd andJoflRd
Comer ol Indiantown Rd and MiWaryTra.1
501 S Flagfcr Or WPB
Comer of Rwtt H* BM ar* Florida -ingoRd
Comer ol C*etchobee BMJ and
Palm Beach Lakes Bvd
Mfrmuif umm center
NontHakeBM Across Irom K-Mart
As November Elections Loom
Incumbent Republican Sen.
William Roth is running for a
third term and is favored to re-
tain his seat over Jewish Demo-
cratic challenger David Levin-
son, a local real estate developer
and ADL activist. Roth has both
voted against the F-15s to Saudi
Arabia in 1978 and was one of
only five incumbent Republicans
running who voted against the
AW ACS. The state of the
economy could significantly
affect this race, although Levin-
son must campaign non-stop
until November to overcome his
low name recognition. Roth is
Democratic Sen. Lawton
Chiles is a good bet to retain his
Senate seat for a third term, as
the GOP has failed to muster a
strong candidate to challenge
him. A strong supporter of Israel
over the years and a member of
the Appropriations Committee,
Chiles should be able to beat any
of the three Republican candi-
dates who will be facing each
other in the September 7th
First term Democratic Sen.
Spark Matsunaga has fended off
any primary challenge in this
fairly Democratic state and is not
expected to face a strong conten-
der in the November general
election. Matsunaga has been a
strong and consistent supporter
of Israel and has the backing of
Hawaii's small but active Jewish
Incumbent Republican Sen.
Richard Lugar, a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, is facing his first reelec-
tion fight against a strong Demo-
cratic opponent. Rep. Floyd
Fithian. Fithian decided to
challenge Lugar on the basis of
the Reagan economic program's
impact on Indiana. While gener-
ally supportive of foreign aid leg-
islation, on the two major contro-
versial issues of sales of sophis-
ticated weapons to Saudi Arabia,
Lugar supported the sales both in
the Foreign Relations Committee
and on the Senate floor. Fithian,
who has-a mixed record on for-
eign aid, voted against the sale of
AW ACS and F-15 enhancement
equipment last year in the House,
and was active in his opposition.
At this time Lugar is the clear
In Maine Democrat George
Mitchell, who was appointed to
fill out Muskie's unexpired term,
is being challenged by Republic-
an Rep. David Emery, a four
term Congressman. Mitchell,
who is of Lebanese-American ex-
traction, has been very support-
ive of strong U.S.-Israel relations
in his two years in the Senate. He
actively opposed the sale of
AW ACS and F-15 enhancement
equipment to Saudi Arabia and
voted in favor of foreign aid leg-
islation. Emery also opposed the
AW ACS package but has not
been supportive on foreign aid
legislation or on any other initia-
tive favorable to Israel. Early in
the race, Emerv was the heavy
favorite to easily defeat Mitchell.
Recently, however, Mitchell has
come on much stronger and the
race is now considered dead even.
ORT Establishes John Moss
Scholarship Award

The Chicago Men's ORT
Chapter recently celebrated John
Moss' 70th birthday to establish
a scholarship in his name. The
John Moss Scholarship Fund was
officially recognized last month
at a gathering of ORT members
and other friends. Dr. William
Haber, past President of ORT
Federation was the guest
speaker. Mr. Moss is past Presi-
dent of Chicago Men's ORT and
has been active in the Palm
Beach Chapter of Men's ORT for
many years. He is currently na-
tional chairman of Engineers for
ORT and serves on the board of
directors of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County and
Temple Beth El, West Palm
John I. Moss
All the satisfaction, thoughtfulness
and financial value of pit need planning.
The Menorah
Swing chapelt throughout the U.S. and Canada end all South f lorid* Cemeteries
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chapelt in Sunrne, North Miami Batch, DaartxW Batch and Margatt
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service*
In the world
Not's River-
side, and there are many
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'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
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.
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
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
Leo Hack.V.P..Religious
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish,F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
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
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
Mtmorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
Tradition. It's what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan
Pre-Arranred Funeral,


Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
y- July 23

Rita Adler, President of the Jewish Community Center's
Prime Time Singes, announced the first marriage of the 1982-83
Tov to Pearl (former Andebnaa of Century Village) and
Irviaaj Marco* who are now residing in Golden Lakes. The
happy couple said their vows on Friday, June 25 at the County
Courthouse. living's son attended the ceremony, flying in from
Weetcheater, N.Y. Pearl's two daughters were unable to come
down, but are planning to make an August wedding in Cape
Cod, Mass. Pearl and Irving a hearty mazol tov!
"Sumy" EBiot, Business Development and Public
Relations Officer for First American Bank, has been conferred
with an Honorary Appointment, and has been given a seat on
the National Advisory Board of the American Biographical In-
stitute. The Board of Directors, Governing Board of Directors,
and the Publications Board afforded this recognition to Ms.
Elliot for her distinguished standing in the community and for
her biographical commendations in four Who's Who publica-
tions, in Personalities of Apierica. in the Directory of Distingu-
ished Americans. and most recently in the World Who's Who
of Women.
Sunny keep on earning those outstanding achieve-
mentswhat a record.
Congratulations to Herb Steinberg on his recent appointment
as sale* manager for Levitt Homes' Strathmore Gate Com-
Congratulations to Charles and Chari Gold on their recent
celebration at the Breakers Hotel. When asked how long they
were together Chari replied that it is not the quantity of time but
the quality of time that matters. We wnh yon both quantity and
quality and many more celebrations.
Low Maaa has been combining creative ability and good deeds
for many years. Lou is a poet and has written 1000 poems on
many different subjects from Israel to a physically disabled per-
son. His poetry expresses his feelings on all aspects of human
life, biced with humor and sometimes grief.
Lou gives readings at retirement and nursing homes and at
correctional institutions. He also has visited the Troywood
School of I .earning Disabilities and the Benjamin School. Lou
has appeared on various TV programs in the area.
Lou and his wife Sylvia (President of the Lake Worth Chapter
of Hadassah) live in Poinciana Place, Lake Worth. They have
two daughters and five grandchildren.
Lou's joy as a poet is obvious and his joy in helping others
brings him his greatest pleasure. You are quite a guy Lou Mass.
A Costa Cruise
is easy to take.
Party Ship.
Amerikanis from Miami,
3- and 4-night cruises.
It's half price sail time on the fun-loving,
spacious Amerikanis sailing from ^^A
Miami, August 2 through ^^^w*\ i
November 19,1982 ^^^^^L *m I
.%* i4^Lmi-i
That's when the sec-
ond person in your cabin cruises
for 50% less at a savings of $202.50 to
$332.50.' Choose a 3-night cruise to Nassau
sailing every Friday or a 4-night cruise to Freeport
and Nassau sailing every Monday.
So have some fun at these easy-on-the-pocket
prices. Just call your travel agent. It's that easy.
Amerikanis of Greek registry.
OSr appkm to Knn-lMOded cjtant x) tuies m category S
and up Tha oMr t% capaoty comrovad and tubita
Mhdrawal *Njut node*
lake it easy, lake a Costa.
In Florida (800) 432 9081 Broward County 763-4990 In Miami 358-7330
Filling in Background
U.S. Awaits Word from Beirut to Come
(JTA) The United States
will be sending up to 1,000
troops to Lebanon to help
in the evacuation of the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization and to ensure
the establishment of a
strong central government
in that country.
The offer, first revealed by
Israel Radio, was confirmed by
deputy White House press secre-
tary Larry Speakes in Los
Angeles where President Reagan
had been vacationing. But
Speakes added that a request
must be made from the Lebanese
government for U.S. troops
before they would be sent.
PRESIDENT Reagan has
already deployed a battalion of
some 600 U.S. troops joined with
participation by ships of the U.S.
Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean
to help in the evacuation of the
estimated 6,000 Palestine terror-
ists who remain entrenched in
West Beirut.
While there has been discus-
sion that the proposed agreement
would involve the Marines,
White House officials in Califor-
nia said personnel from other
military branches could not be
ruled out. But White House offic-
ials said any presence of
American military personnel
"would be limited in size and
Speaking to a meeting of city
mayors and state legislators,
Reagan confirmed U.S. willing-
ness to help in the evacuation of
Palestinians from Beirut. While
Reagan said there has yet to be a
formal request from the Lebanese
government, he added that he
has "agreed in principle to con-
tribute a small number of U.S.
personnel, subject to certain
conditions." He did not say what
those conditions were.
AT THE State Department,
spokesman Dean Fischer refused
to comment on the troops offer,
referring all questioners to the
Speakes briefing.
Meanwhile, Fischer revealed
that Secretary of State Alexand-
er Haig, who had been involved
in the Mideast negotiations dur-
ing his weekend vacation in West
Virginia has ended that involve-
ment. Fischer said that Haig,
Reagan and Secretary of State-
designate George Shultz have
agreed that until Shultz is con-
firmed by the Senate and sworn
in. Deputy-Secretary Walter
Stoessel will serve as acting
Secretary of State.
However, Haig will have a
transitional office in the State
Department for 45-60 days,
Fischer said, although he did not
know if the Secretary would use
the office personally. He said it
would be staffed by Haig's aides,
including Sherwood Goldberg,
his executive assistant, and
Muriel Hartley, an assistant to
the Secretary. Reporters noted
that when Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance resigned in the
Carter Administration, he left the
Department the next day and
had no such office.
stressed that the U.S. is doing
everything possible to help en-
sure the safety of the civilian
population in Lebanon, including
urging Israel to lift its blockade
of west Beirut. "We have a deep
concern about the human dimen-
sions of the conflict," he said. He
said, adding that the Department
has been restored to west n
although not electric power.
Fischer stressed that
seeking to maintain the cm,.
and trying to bring 7|
peaceful solution toX^*!
we are trying to prevent fcSl
that endanger the lives J3
of innocent civilians Hp
that Peter McPherson, Ad
trator of the Agency for \u
tional Development, U cm**.
ing the U.S. reuef aMiaWi
Lebanon m cooperation witi d
ternational efforts.
It mm
conilnanial chocolim
Buying Silver, Gold and Coins
Paying Areas Highest Prices
Rare Coins As An Investment
Spencer Square
2550 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach

t Umpert (right) is shown giving a singing lessons to some of the
tn tunding the Jewish Community Center's summer programs
Joie Steiner is shown giving
tennis lessons to children attend-
ing the Jewish Community Cen-
ter's summer program at Camp
Yovel Hadassah Century VI-
lage invites you Aug. 11 to lunch
and show "Milk and Honey" at
the Royal Palm Dinner Theatre
leaving from West Gate.
Transportation and all gratuities
$26. Contact Sylvia Lipnick,
Camden B50 or Ida Teich, Dover
A 101.
Thodore Herzl Club
Epcot Center Trip
Nov. 25-28 Four days, three
nights. Full American Break-
fasts; Stage Dinner Theatre
"How To Succeed In Business."
Contemporary Hotel Dinner
Show "Broadway At The Top."
Itoyal Palm Dinner Theatre
Chicago." 1236 per person
Double Occupancy; $275 Single.
I'lease call Hannah Schwartz,
Freda Goldfarb, or Charm Oster.
Haifa Lodge Boynton Beach
has exibited all available books
on the Holocaust in the Boynton
Beach library showcases. Jack
Berliner, sponsor of the material,
donated all of the books to the li-
brary, credit must be given to
Ms. Virginia Farace, the librar-
ian, who was very cooperative in
establishing this exibit together
with "Haifa Lodge."
ews in Brief
inn Wants Three Munich Terrorists
ByJTA Services
, A West German
. has asked the Justice
ler to seek the extradition
ee Palestinian terrorists
dly captured by Israeli
I in Lebanon recently. The
J believed to have partici-
|in the 1972 massacre of Is-
Olympics athletes in
h, would not be given a fair
I Israel, according to attor-
helm Schoettler.
wer represented the Pal-
Ins when they were briefly
Lied in Germany several
[sgo and claims to have
1 of attorney to action their
I He said extradition was
Justified by the fact that
[alleged crimes were com-
ti on German soil.
.'ttler is known here for his
ring political views. But he
i he is not a member of the
|azi National Democratic
i or of any neo-Nazi group.
I that if extradition fails,
iuld go to Jerusalem to
the Palestinians if they
1 before an Israeli court.
wing Groups Rise
ength, Bonn Says
bNN Internal security
Ices have reported a sharp
Past year in the number of
rightwing organizations
fcting in West Germany and
peir membership which was
U at 10,300. According to
pity sources, 1981 was the
I year since 1969 that the far
} has managed to increase its
[finally, only 19 groups with
pmbership of about 1,150 are
pified as "neo-Nazi." But that
er does not include about
members of the outlawed
bsportsgruppe. Hoffmann
I the Peoples Socialist Move-
It The security services do
I classify the rightwing Na-
' Democratic Party (NDP)
)-Nazi but most West Ger-
political leaders do and the
is referred to as neo-Nazi by
t newspapers.
fie security services are most
ned by the growing pro-
fit y for violence among neo-
1 and nghtwing extremists.
it a Youngster to
b Jewish Community Center
ymg to match employers
youth employees through
job referral summer aerv-
[>re a High School or college
pot and give them a reward-
I summer. There is no charge
?his service.
Fe call Harold Ochstein at
077 today.
Kreisky Opens His Arms
To New PLO Envoy
VIENNA Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky confirmed that Abdullah
Frangi, the Palestine Liberation
Organization's diplomatic repre-
sentative in Bonn, will become
the PLO's diplomatic envoy in
Austria as well. "He shall get his
accreditation," Kreisky said.
The announcement was un-
expected inasmuch as the
Austrian government appeared
in no hurry to receive a replace-
ment for the former PLO repre-
sentative, Ghazi Hussein, who
was declared persona non grata
and outsted from the country last
summer for his alleged involve-
ment in an arras smuggling at-
tempt at the Vienna airport.
Frangi had been considered as
a possible successor for several
months but Kreisky himself said
there was no rush to fill the post.
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

Jewish Community Center Senior News
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, Comprehensive Senior Serv-
ice Center, receives fund from a
Federal Grant, Title III of the
Older Americans Act, awarded
by Gulfstream Area wide Council
on Aging, and the Florida De-
partment of H.R.S., enabling us
to provide transportation for the
transit disadvantaged, as well as
a variety of recreation and educa-
tional services.
The JCC continues to tran-
sport 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
Up. 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
The JCC is continuing 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 wiU
meet jointly every Tuesday ex-
cept the second Tuesday of the
month at 1 p.m.
"On Stage" The newly or-
ganized JCC drama workshop
will meet Monday, July 26, with
Director Dick Sanders at 1 p.m.
All persons interested in any
phase of drama are invited to at-
Speakers Gab Meets
Thursday at 10 a.m. Morris
Shuken, President, invites all
who are interested in public
speaking to join this group.
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-
Lip Reading During the
summer months, classes will
meet on Wednesday at 10 am.
Instructor is Darlene Kohuth.
Classes are open to persons with
hearing problems.
Writers Workshop Frank
Bostwick, instructor. Thursday
and Friday, 9:30 a.m. Last ses-
sion July 30.
Thursday. Jily 29 12:30 -
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 spe-
cial event. Call Rhonda 689-7700.
Take a Trip with Frances Spe-
cial 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, Aug. 5 South
Pacific Islands.
Thursday. Aug. 19 Scandi-
Everyone invited to attend.
Transportation will be set up if
possible. Call Rhonda Cohen 689
7700 for information.
Second Tuesday Club Activity
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
12-4 p.m. Donation S6.25 smor-
gasbord and transportation SI.
For Rent
Finest location near Mall
Completely furnished -1 bedroom 1 Bath
S.E. exposure Tennis Pool On Golf Course
________Call 845-1045 (leave message)_______
Bright, spacious one bedroom condo apartment, fur-
nished/unfurnished scenic mountain area. Near
shopping, synagogue, theatre. Congenial neighbors.
Swimmimg pool,cardroom,shuffleboard-Low, low30s
Call (704) 685-7188. Wrlta L. Rubenstein Edneyville
Acres, St. Paul Rd., Hendersonville, N.C. 28739._______
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley L. Weiss
Rainbow World
Travel Agency, Inc.
406 U.S. Highway One
Lake Park, Florida 33403
t~*%iAj*tp to do *mdA &ui*ot
Airline TicketsCruises*Tours
We Arrange Groups
Hotel Reservations*Rental Carsi
Linda Weiaa. President
total $7.25. Call Sam Rubin for
reservations 689-7700.
Toys 4 Us The Second
Tuesday Council, Sam Rubin,
President has a new project.
They are adding another
dimension to their JCC fun fund-
raising program. They will be in-
volved in collecting supplies
needed to create items to enhance
our preschool program. Our
children need a variety of things
to make their stay at the JCC
] even more pleasant such as
pillows, sit upons, soft balls, etc.
We are one family and we are al-
ways ready to help when needed.
Save your old stockings, materi-
als, etc. that could be utilized and
[join the Toys 4 Us Creative
Circle. Beginning Monday, Aug.
2, 9:30 a.m. at the JCC and every
Monday during August.
Medicare's Financial Gap A
Medigap insurance program, will
' be presented at the Jewish Com-
munity Center on Tuesday, Aug.
10 at 1 p.m. Pam Saunders, rep-
resentative from Commissioner
Bill Gunter's office in Tallahas-
see, will discuss this vital issue.
Edie Reiter, who is at the JCC
every third Thursday of the
Month to aid people with their
insurance problems, will coordin-
ate the program. Sam Rubin,
President of the Second Tuesday
of the Month Activity, invites
everyone to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Artist of the Month Dr.
Marie Delcau A thumbnail
sketch of our artist. The CSSC is
proud to announce that Dr. Marie
Delcau is displaying her paint-
ings during July and August.
As a young student in Austria,
her painting teacher, advised her
to study art. Dr. Delcau planned
to attend the Academy of Art in
Vienna, but could not afford the
school. She transferred to
medical school and by tutoring
other students, she paid for her
Dr. Delcau has been in the U.S.
since 1939 and had a general
practice in South River. New
Jersey until 1979 when she re-
tired and moved to West Palm
Beach. She has taken a course at
the Norton Gallery in 1980, and
also has attended several oil
painting classes at the JCC.
Everyone is invited to visit the
CSSC to view these lovely water
colors and oils.
Lido Spa Oct. 31 to Nov. 3
Sunday to Wednesday. The
Jewish Community Center makes
its semi-annual trip to the Spa
a great time is always enjoyed by
all who attend. Pees listed in-
clude transportation.
Members single occupancy
$160; double occupancy per
person SI45.
Non-Members single oc-
cupancy $167; double occupancy
per person $152.
Waiting room only! Call Sam
at 689-7700.
Are You Interested?
The JCC has the opportunity
to participate in the following
trip m November.
Israel "The Old and the
New" Nov. 7 through Nov. 28.
A tailor made program for both
those who have made the trip be-
fore as well as for those who are
going for the first time. All has
been planned to specifically suit
the physical, social, and spiritual
needs of retired persons.
Tour from New York cost:
$1,975 per person, double occu-
pancy; $320 supplement for
single room.
Roundtrip jet airfare; Superior
first class and deluxe accommo-
dations. Twin bedded rooms with
air conditioning and private
bath; Full Israeli breakfast and
dinner daily; Comprehensive
sightseeing by private air-condi-
tioned motorcoach with English-
speaking guide. Complete but not
One full week in the Holy City
of Jerusalem; Leisure time in
cosmopolitan Tel Aviv; Three
exciting days in Natanya by the
sea; Four restful days in sunny
EUaf. All transfer,
entrance fees, service'c.
Call Rhonda Cor-,
Rubin if interested
Playwright Peter Weiss
Dead In Stockholm
BONN (DaD) The news
that playwright Peter Weiss had
died suddenly in Stockholm has
prompted in the Federal Republic
of Germany a response he would
have preferred to elicit in his life-
time and with his work.
Weiss, a German writer and
Swedish citizen, the author of a
1965 Auschwitz play, "The
Investigation," and the 1968
"Vietnam Discourse," a com-
mitted socialist and uncom-
promising person in both his
politics and his aesthetics, will
now be posthumously awarded
the Buchner Prize of the German
Academy of Language and
Literature in Darmstadt.
HE WAS born in 1916 in Ber-
lin. His father was a Czech Jew
and a textiles manufacturer. He
grew up in Bremen, emigrated in
1934, the early years of the Nazi
era, to Prague, where he L
art, and went on to Swedeai
1939, becoming a Swedish <
in 1948.
He first wrote in Swedish!
from 1952 returned to his I
language-, with an exp
micro-novel, "The Shadow!
Coachman's Body." He
name for himself in both <
states in 1964 with his
Sade play. "My relationship!
Germany is a split relatio
he said, "with a divided i
In both East and West I
many he was successful anda
troversial. His trilogy of i
"The Aesthetics of
1975-81," a tribute to the I
fascist front, will be pa
this year. The "New
play based on Kafka's nova\i
his last work for the sugtj
directed it himself in Su
last March.
Investment Equity MLS
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Phone Sam Waldman: 538-573t or 53*'
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/Tii Jr"'r i P V"\ mi t *--.<\i *-----
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Browsing in Books
L Tears by Cy-thi.
] .-Arbor House 411
L Tears. Cynthia Free-
B novel, follows in the
, best seller lists for
peteen weeks! Arbor
Z publisher, has sold
Jefback rights for
0 the highest amount
r.back sale this year!
nor will truly have no
leans with this book!
- Rabinsky. whose
Md died in childbirth in
L in Odessa in 1905, is
Lr-than-life heroine.
I16-year old shoulders
| responsibility of raising
Liding for the five
| siblings, and caring for
[stricken father. To solve
I first great problem, she
|Dovid Landau, a young
Iin love with her for many
Lxt murderous pogrom in
Wn makes the family flee
[it is the sale of the
A earrings her mother has
fas the oldest child, that
1 the family to leave. Al-
IChavale dreams of going
Vica, she settles for Pales-
(owing Uovid is an ardent
[and her father longs for
are in Palestine from
CO, right after World War
Eg which time the story
[the history', the trials, the
lions, the treachery and
fcit in Palestine, under the
a Europe and in England,
in their double-standard dealings
with the Arabs and the Jews .
the Jews, of course, as we all
know, always getting the short
end of the stick.
By 1920 Chavala has had it in
Palestine, and although she loves
Uovid dearly, as he does her, she
cannot convince him to leave the
land of his heritage. So she leaves
for America without him, taking
with her her younger brother, her
youngest sister, and their son
Reuven. The goldene medina of
America in the 1920's is just the
place for a go-getter like Chavala!
Her acute business sense propels
her into the ever-widening
spheres of money making availa-
ble to the intrepid in that decade.
The constant needs of her two-
country family prod her mer-
cilessly, as she pushes herself
deeper and deeper into the "only

in America" Horatio Alger syn-
drome of from rags to riches
female version.
She becomes the fount of all
sustenance to her sibling family
and to her personal family all
of whom are constantly in need,
and for all of whom Chavala feels
the intense sole responsibility .
for their welfare, and for that of
their k'n'horra children!
Contemprorary history' we all
remember plays an important
part in this fascinating book.
Chavala's family is involved in
the hell and horror of Hitler's
Holocaust. Her family's roles are
played out against the excite-
ment and the thankfulness of the
founding of the State of Israel in
Love, life, birth, death,
business hanky-panky, es-
pionage, intrigue, adventure,
sadness, joy, collections of mil-
lions of dollars for Israel all
find their fulfilling treatment in
this smoothly written, page-turn-
ing, quick reading Freeman book.
And finally Chavala finds her
own release from all family wor-
ries, finds her own peace of mind
and heart, as she decides to come
back, and live with Dovid, in the
land which both have had a tre-
mendous share in helping to
bring into being!
It is a most enjoyable book! It
is definitely recommended read-
Reviewed by Lillian Yelowitz;
Wellington J 471; WPB. Fla.
EEC Condemns Israel
For Action in Lebanon
An outstanding professional and counseling agencv servmq i> /
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professionu and con-
fidentiol help is ovoi/ob.'e for
Problems o: me agmn
Consultation ana evaluation services
MarMai co jr.seliiio,
Parent ;rula contlit'-.
Personal problems
European Economic Com-
munity "vigorously con-
demned" Israel for its inva-
sion of Lebanon and called
for a simultaneous with-
drawal of Israeli and Pales-
tinian forces from Beirut
and its immediate vicinity.
The 10 West European
heads of state and govern-
ment refrained, however,
from imposing economic
1 sanctions on Israel as sev-
eral member-states had
! wanted.
The European summit, which
concluded a two-day round of
meetings, also called for the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization's
participation in future
negotiations. The joint declara-
I tion said: "The Palestinians
should have the opportunity to
exercise their right to self-deter-
mination with all that this im-
The statement added, "The
position of the 10 remains that
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation should be associated with
the (future) negotiations." This
was a reiteration of the EEC's
11980 Venice declaration.
DIPLOMATIC sources in
II Brussels said President Francois
Mitterrand called on Frances
i European partners to adopt a
strong resolution and specifically
spell out the need for a Palestin-
ian state on the West Bank and
Gaza. The final declaration was
i toned down at West Germany's
and Holland's request.
The Dutch reportedly refused
to underwrite any statement
which could be interpreted as
anti-Israel. The West Germans
argued that Europe has enough
problems with the United States
as it is and should not further
widen the rift with the American
The joint declaration which
was finally issued stressed that
Israel "will not obtain the
security which it wants by using
Private Offices:
2411 Okeechobee Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla. 3340
Telephone: 684-1991
Moderate fees are charged in family and individual counseling to
those who can pay (Fees are based on income and family size)
The Jewish Family and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
force. It can obtain it only by sat-
isfying the legitimate aspirations
of the Palestinian people."
The 10 called for "an immedi-
ate withdrawal of Israeli forces
from their positions around the
Lebanese capital as a first step
towards their complete with-
drawal" from Lebanon.
IT SAID the Palestinians
should simultaneously withdraw
their forces from their enclave in
west Beirut.
The 10 added: "In order to fac-
ilitate this withdrawal, the sepa-
ration of (enemy) forces should be
controlled during this short tran-
sitional period by the Lebanese
army and, by agreement with the
Lebanese government, by United
Nations observers and, or UN
Iwimw'ur. .ojft.OOXh II ~
Golden Circle!
If you're over 62 ) Chuck & Harold's Golden Circle. This culinary club
entitles you to 25%' off your entire food bill. This
includes every delicious appetizer, entree and
dessert on the Chuck & Harold's menu. Offer is
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.
y__________ A CAFE-_______________/
207 Royal Poinciana Way Palm Beach 6591440
As always, the Golden Court Cafe series dinner
Thursday. Friday and Saturday
Kmrrltan fjrprtss and otbrr crrMI cmrdt actrptol.
A Ckuci **rr Ktimtmwnl

_____.. M M/'MMU/I C//
Secret Arab Investments in UJ3. May MakeTLS. Hostage
York Congressman has re-
vealed that he is introduc-
ing legislation to lift the
veil of secrecy surrounding
Arab petrodollar invest-
ments in the United States
that could make this coun-
try "hostage to foreign
government control." He
Rabbi Howard Shapiro (center) of Temple Israel. 1901 North Flagler
Drive, Wcat Palm Beach, recently inatalled Evelyn I '.uttag (right) as
Sisterhood President Ma. Gut tag succeeds Mrs. Ann Small who, over
the past 18 months, has developed aa atmosphere of warmth and
brought a richness and t rue pleasure in being and doing things Jewish
lor the members of her Sisterhood. In our 00th year, Evelyn Guttag
will kindle the spark that sustains and motivates their members to
draw ob their inmost talents and abilities and to reach their full
potential in assuring the future needs and requirements of their
Synagogue News'
Elects Board of Trustees
Richard G. Shugarman MD
President of Temple Israel an-
nounced that a new Slate of Offi-
cers and Board of Trustees was
elected at Temple Israel's Annual
Congregational meeting on June
Officers and Board Members of
Temple Israel, 1901 North Flag-
ler Drive, West Palm Beach are:
President, Richard G. Shugar-
man MD; Vice President.
Barbara Ackerman; Vice Presi-
dent, Arthur Leibovit; Vice Pre*
ident, Kurt Leighton; Secretary,
Dawn Kapner; Treasurer, Har-
vey B. Goldberg.
Past Presidents: Seymour Bel
lak, Joseph R. Cohen, William M.
Cohen, Martin Deitz, Morton W.
Gilbert, Dr. Samuel A. Manalan;
Michael Small, Ceceil Tishman.
Board of Directors: Buddie
Brenner, Marilyn Cohen, Karen
Davis, Richard M. Flah, Dr. Ilene
Gerber, Gerald Goldberg, Wil-
liam Horowitz, Howard Peskoe,
Dr. Raymond Preefer, Bruce
Prince, Dr. Michael Steiner, Dr.
Benjamin Wacka.
Evelyn Guttag, President of
the Sisterhood; Alfred Fine,
President of the Brotherhood,
Alisa Goldberg, President Tem-
ple Youth Group.
This election is significant in
that it represents the beginning
of Temple Israel's 16th Anniver-
sary which will be followed by
many exciting events celebrating
this milestone in Temple Israel's
history and 60 years in Palm
Beach County.
estimated the Arab invest-
ment total at between $75
billion and $200 billion dol-
Addressing the annual meeting
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith at New York's Grant
Hystt Hotal, Rap. Benjamin
Rosenthal (D, N.Y.), a member
of the House Government
Operations and Foreign Affairs
Committees, said the legislation
would be three-pronged, requir-
A permanent registration
system to identify all past and
future investments in order to es-
tablish an accurate accounting of
the total;
Country by country disclo-
sure on the breakdown of foreign
Establishment of an indepen-
dent government agency to "de-
lay or prohibit foreign directed
investment" in areas sensitive to
the economy and national
security of the United States.
islation is required because of a
1974 U.S. Treasury Department
agreement with Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait and the United Arab
Emirates to keep confidential the
bulk of their investments in the
U.S., which makes it difficult to
estimate their extent with any
degree of precision. He said the
agreement must be terminated.
Rep. Rosenthal told some 400
American Jewish community
leaders that U.S. Senate approval
of the sale of AWACS reconnais-
sance planes to Saudi Arabia il-
lustrated the extent of petrodol-
lar influence on U.S. policy. "If
the vote had been taken in secret,
it never would have been ap-
proved," the lawmaker said, "be-
cause a majority of members of
Congress believed it was not in
the U.S. national interest."
Organized by Saudi Arabian
lobbyists, a massive effort was
mounted to enlist support for the
AWACS sale on the part of
American companies which do
business with Saudi Arabia, Rep.
Rosenthal added. "Tens of thou-
sands of telegrams were received
by senators from business
leaders, including the heads of
such firms as Rockwell Interna-
tional, American Airlines, Fire-
stone Tire & Rubber Company,
Proctor and Gamble and Wells-
Far go Bank."
that Arab government invest-
ments jeopardized the integrity
of the American political process
and can threaten U.S. national
2415 Okeechobee Blvd. West Palm FL 33409
Watch "Generation to Generation"
Sunday, July 25, at 10:00 a.m.
on Channel 12
Summer fun for Children of all ages!
Synagogues in Palm Beach Cm
AiU Chain* Congregation Century VilW,
W. Palm Beach. Phone: 68*4675. Sabbath service,, q
p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30p.m. """-m.
Congregation Anahei Em
551 Brittany L. Kings Point, Delray Beach 3344A m.
7407 or 499-9229. Harry Silver, President. DanTaervU?'*
and 5 p.m. Saturdays and Holidays 9a jn. "wv*i8i
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Pahn Bench 33407 Pho.,,
8421. Rabbi Howard Shapiro, Dr. Irving B. Cohen 1
Emeritus, Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, President, Ceceil
man, Educator, Stephen J. Goldstein, Administrator.!
services, Friday 8 p.m
Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue. Boca Raton 33432. Phone 391J
Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Cantor Martin Rosen. Sabbath
Friday 8:15 p.m, Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with I
Singer. Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m
Temple Sinai
at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swinton Ave u
Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444 hna
Samuel Silver, President, Bernard Etish. Friday services itl-a
Temple Beth Torah
at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat. Forest Hill L
and Wellington Trace, West Palm Bench. Mailing address 11]
Jack Pine St., West Palm Beach 33211. Cantor Nid
Fenakel. President Ronnie Kramer (793-2700).
Temple Judea
Rabbi Joel L. Levine. Cantor Rita Shore, Barbara Chane Pr*J
dent. 1407 14th Lane, Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. Phone 9657771.1
Services Friday evenings at 8 p.m. Meeting at St. Catheriu'tl
Greek Orthodox Church Social Hal) 4000 Washington Rd i
Southern Blvd.
Temple Eternal Light
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Glides F
(1 mile west of Boca Turnpike). The Free Synagogue, P.O.
3, Boca Raton 33432. Phone: 368-1600, 391-1111. Rabbi!
jamin Rosayn. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Golden Lakes Temple
1470 Golden Lakes Blvd., W. Pahn Beach, Fl. 33411. RiU
Joseph Speiser. Phone 689-9430. President, Samuel Eisenfeld.
Temple Beth El
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407. Phone!
0339. Rabbi Howard J. Hirsch, Cantor Elaine Shapiro,!
Evening Service at 8:15 p.m. in The Sanctuary. Saturday i
ing at 9:30 a.m. Daily Minyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday and I
Holidays at 9 a.m.
Congregation Anahei Sholoan
5348 Grove Street, West Palm Beach 33409. Phone <
Office hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman.(
Mordecai Spektor. Services dairy 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 u
Friday, 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m., late services 8:15 p.m. followedb
Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m. Mincha followed bf|
Sholosh Seudos.
Congregation Beth Kodeah of Boynton Beath
at Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Hay.,
Beach. Phone 737-4622. Rabbi Avrom L. Drazin.
services, Friday 8:15 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
315 N. 'A' Street. Lake Worth 33460. Phone 585-5020.1
Emanuel Eisenberg, Cantor Jacob Elman. Services Monday i
Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 pan., Saturday at 9 a*]
Temple Beth David
at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military!
Palm Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North I
Beach. Phone 845-1134. Rabbi William Marder, Cantor Mi]
Rackoff. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 m
Temple Beth Sholom
224 N.W. Avenue G\ Belle Glade 33430. Cantor Jack I
man. Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
Temple B'nai Jacob
at Faith United Presbyterian Church, 276 Alemeida Drive.
Spring 33461. Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob I
Phone 964-0034. Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday
9 a.m Mondays and Thursdays at 9 a.m.
B'nai Torah Congregation
1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432. Phone
Jiabbi, Nathan Zelizer. Sabbath services, Friday *"
Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Temple Emeth
5780 West Atlantic Avenue, Delray Beach 33446. Pbow]
3536. Rabbi Bernard SUver. Cantor Seymour Zisook. saw
services, Friday at 5 p.m. and 8 pjn., Saturday and Ho"
8:46 am. Daily Minyan at 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Temple Emaaa-El
190 North County Road, Palm Beach 33480. Pbona 83*2
Rabbi Joel Chazin. Cantor David Dardashti. Sabbath
Friday at 8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m
Temple Beth Zion
Lions Club 700 Camelia Dr., Royal Palm Beach, Friday bpj
p.m and Saturday 9 a jn. Preeidant, Eli Roaantaai. *
Albert Koslow. Phone: 7W4643.

The Jewish Floridmn of Palm Beach Count*

/ .PagH-A
jp Senators Swamped By Hate Writing
otinued from Page 1
0utde the country -
Z own auspices In add.-
,'the World Muslim C^n-
1 the World Muslim League
MM a long list of Islamic
mosques, universities,
ations and similar institu-
outside Saudi Arabia.
; ANTI-SEMITIC mailing
J World Muslim Congress
Sore than raise the question
Saudi responsibility, how-
I indirect, for the dissemina-
of hate material. It also cast
on the propriety of such
Jity by an advisory group to
[United Nations. The World
_i Congress is accredited to
JJnited Nations, where it en-
I sutus as a Category I Non-
rnmental Organization
I the highest available.
t Saudi Arabia promotes
nitic propaganda is a fact.
Jewish sentiments are
bently given circulation for
Emal" consumption in Saud
jiia, coming from leading
i molders within the Saudi
| Saudi Arabian newspaper
dwa, for example, quoted
Ifollowing statement about
\ "iade by an official of Muh-
afl Ibn Saud University last
"Their vices and corrupt
i were noted as far back as
oran." The official, Marwan
nmad Ali, went on to
Jews for ten alleged
c characteristics, among
"arrogance," "hard-
I cruelty." "discrimination
oitation,' "war-monger-
miserliness and envy."
' SEPTEMBER, another
newspaper, Al-Jazira,
I that "The Jewish religion
othing but a collection of
I racist principles, sowing
cruelty, blood-lust and killing in
those who believe in it."
Consistent with these kinds of
anti-Jewish sentiments is a state-
ment made by the president of
the World Muslim Congress
some years ago. According to
Dawalibi: "The Arabs would
prefer a thousandfold to become a
Soviet republic than a prey to
world Jewry."
The World Muslim Congress is
based in Karachi, Pakistan,
where it was founded in 1949. For
the first two decades of its
existence, it was led by the late
Hajj Muhammad Amin al-Hus-
seini, Mufti of Jerusalem and the
leader of Arab terrorists who
raided Jewish settlements in Pal-
estine in the 1930's. During
World War II, in broadcasts
beamed to the Middle East from
Berlin, where he then lived, he
urged Arabs to join the Axis
powers. He was also instrumental
in organizing a Yugoslav Muslim
SS division which fought along-
side the Germans.
FOLLOWING al-Husseinis
death in 1974, the World Muslim
Congress presidency was taken
over by his associate, al-Dawa-
libi, a former prime minister of
Syria who, upon his political
demise in that country in the
mid-Sixties, moved to Saudi
Arabia and became an official ad-
viser to the Saudi royal family.
Dawalibi had also been "loaned"
by King Khalid to Pakistan's
Prime Minister, Muhammad Zia
ul-Haq, for the drafting of
Islamic legislation, part of
Pakistan's current Islamicization
Under Dawalibi, the World
Muslim Congress, in addtion to
its United Nations status, has
engaged in dialogues with Chris-
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A Conservative Congregation
Serving The Needs Of All Ages
William Marder
Earl Rackoff
Conservative Congregation
Affilliate of the United Synagogue of America
Complete Sabbath and Festival Service Schedule'
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tian bodies. Inamullah Khan,
secretary-general of the Con-
gress, conducted such discus-
sions with the staff of the World
Council of Churches in February
1981, in Geneva. The following
Mar. 20, Dawalibi had an
audience with Pope John Paul II,
during which they reportedly
spoke about advancing Christian-
Muslim dialogue.
In October, 1981, Dawalibi
stated in Paris that such
dialogues were necessary because
"international Jewry is undoubt-
edly behind the persistence of
misunderstanding (between
Muslim and Christian) and has
disseminated deviation among
Christian clergymen ... It is an
indisputable fact that the Jews
have succeeded in penetrating
the highest offices in the church."
ADL HAS taken steps to shed
on the previously-unexposed
anti-Semitic side of the World
Muslim Congress. U.S. Secre-
tary-General Javier Perez de
Cuellar was urged to initiate an
investigation to see whether the
World Muslim Congress is still
eligible for NGO status. In its
letter, ADL noted that by
resolution of the UN's Economic
and Social Council, the "aims and
purposes" of NGO's must con-
form to the UN Charter, and that
as a matter of UN policy, the
Secretary-General was asked to
"exclude all those organizations
whose aims or practices tend to
contribute to the propagation of
Nazi ideology and racial and-or
religious discrimination."
With regard to the World
Council of Churches and the
Vatican, ADL's sharing back-
ground information about the
World Muslim Congress so that
they become aware that they
have been meeting with an orga-
nization which promotes anti-
Jewish bigotry.
Another issue emerging from
ADL's investigation into the
World Muslim Congress is the
behind-the-scenes role played by
Saudi Arabia and others in the
Arab world in the funding and
promotion of Holocaust re-
visionist propaganda. While
the full picture has not yet un-
folded, certain facts are known.
THIS WAS not the first time
William (i rims tad, the author of
the books sent to the senators,
has been connected with the
Saudis. In 1978, ADL revealed
that he had filed a Foreign Agent
registration form with the U.S.
Justice Department reporting a
$20,000 payment from the Saudis
"in appreciation for my 1976
book Anti-Zion and intended for
use in similar humanitarian
educational projects." Grimstad
subsequently changed his mind,
declaring that it was all a misun-
i derstanding; it wasn't the Saudis
who had paid him the $20,000, he
claimed, but some anonymous
donor whose identity he did not
An article in the June, 1978,
ADL Bulletin, spelled out Grim-
stad's connections. He was
a former managing editor of
White Power, the official publica-
tion of the neo-Nazi National
Socialist White Peoples Party.
An earlier edition of Anti-Zion
was published in 1973 in Wash-
ington, DC, by the Aryan Press,
under the title, The Jews on
Trial. A later edition of the book
was published by Noontide
Press, the publishing house in
Los Angeles controlled by Willis
Carlo, head of the Washington-
based far-right anti-Semitic orga-
nization. Liberty Lobby.
Although the edition of the
second book received by the sen-
ators, The Six Million Reconsid-
ered, was anonymous, adver-
tisements in various U.S. and
British hate publications identify
Grimstad as its author. The book
was originally published by His-
torical Review Press in England.
The firm is headed by a British
right-wing extremist, Arr^eay
Hancock, who has been linked
with various British neo-fascists,
including the National Front and
the League of St. George. His
printing company specializes in
the publication of anti-Semitic
and neo-Nazi literature. A subse-
quent edition of The Six Million
Reconsidered was published in
the United States by Noontide
TIME IS demonstrating that
the mailing to U.S. senators was
no isolated affair. The earlier
mailing to members of the British
Parliament was one indicator;
the other is the fact that mem-
bers of the U.S. House of Repre-
sentatives have also recently
begun receiving the hate
What seems to be unfurling is
an anti-Jewish propaganda ef-
fort. It is being conducted from
Pakistan, but the Riyadh connec-
tion cannot be ignored. Despite
the attempt by some to portray
the Saudis as "moderate," their
anti-Zionist proclamations have
been shown to exhibit the rawest
anti-Semitic tendencies, and this
fits in with the current
machinations of the World Mus-
lim Congress.
Woman to Woman
The Jewish Community Center
is presently coordinating a news-
letter informing women of avail-
able services for them in the com-
Professional women are invited
to advertise in the new publica-
tion which will be distributed
throughout the area. There will
be six issues during the year.
For information regarding
rates and publication dates,
please call the Center at 689-7700.
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Bmteh County
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Friday. J"'y^3'
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page IB
Filling m Background
Reagan to Heed War Powers Act of 73
WASHINGTON guaranteeing peace in the area.
(TTA) The White House Speakes told reporters that if
loM that President Reagan jf- troPj were *?nt Lebanon
gaia wu they would i^ equipped for com-
would comply with the War bat The ,Mt gg American
Powers Resolution U U.S. troops were involved in Lebanon
troops are sent to Lebanon was in 1958 when President
m assist in the Withdrawal Eisenhower ordered U.S. marines observed: "Should thi
5 Palestine Liberation Or- land on the beaches near Payment take place, it is i
0 V7A, forrPQ from wpst Bemit m a 8now of ""PPO* for
gamzation forces from west the government of thV then
Reform Jews Tufty Accept'
Women in Pulpit Today
President of Lebanon, Camille
Chamoun. Chamoun had
requested American aid against
what he feared was an imminent
coup masterminded by President
Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt
who was believed to be acting
under the influence of the Soviet
REAGAN'S announcement
that he had agreed in principle to
send an American military con-
tingent to Lebanon drew a mixed,
largely cautionary reaction from
Congress. Senate Majority
Leader Howard Baker (R., Term.)
said he wanted more details
before deciding on the matter. "I
have previously expressed my
opposition to the use of American
troops in Lebanon, and I've ex-
pressed that directly to the Presi-
dent," Baker said.
Sen. Charles Percy (R, III),
chairman of the Foreign Re-
lations Committee, said "The
action should not be taken unless
requested by the Lebanese
government with the consent of
Israel and the Palestinians .
and it should be for a limited time
such as 30 days." Percy added
that the plan "would be con-
sidered if this is the only way" to
get the PLO out of Beirut and
avoid further bloodshed.
Rep. Clement Zablocki (D.,
Meeting With
Arafat Throws
Hot Water
terior Minister Yosef Burg
has asked the Attorney
General for a legal opinion
as to whether official action
conditions." He did not say what should be brought against
former MK Uri Avneri who
visited Palestine Liberation
The resolution, passed by Con-
pess in November, 1973 over
President Nixon's veto, requires
the President to consult with
Congress before sending Ameri-
can military forces abroad to any
area where hostilities are under-
way or likely to develop. It would
be the legal basis for the deploy-
ment of American troops in
Lebanon and the duration of their
stay there.
geles that he had "agreed in prin-
ciple to contribute a small con-
tingent'' of U.S. troops as part of
a multinational force for "tem-
porary peacekeeping" in Beirut
provided agreement was reached
by all parties concerned in the
crisis there. The parties are
Lebanon, Israel, Syria and the
PLO. Reagan noted that he was
responding to a request relayed
to him by his special envoy for
the Lebanese crisis, Philip Habib.
Habib has been in Beirut for
nearly a month attempting to
negotiate a settlement that would
ensure the departure of the PLO
from Lebanon, the withdrawal of
Israeli forces and the estab-
lishment of a strong, independent
Lebanese government.
Reagan, saying that "The sit-
uation is too sensitive for detailed
discussion," disclosed that "This
weekend in discussions with Mr.
Habib, the government of
Lebanon told us that a multi-
national force might be*essential
for a temporary peacekeeping in
Beirut and informally proposed
that the United States consider
making a contribution to that
the Lebanese government "has
not made a formal proposal, but I
have agreed in principle to
contribute a small contingent of
U.S. personnel subject to certain
Wise.), chairman of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee, was
"less than satisfied by reports
that while the U.S. troops are
supposed to be part of a multi-
national force, the other par-
ticipants are not yet known." He
observed: "Should this de-
tive that American troops not be-
come involved in hostilities, not
one American life must be lost,
not one American soldier must be
Senate Minority Whip Alan
Cranston (D., Calif.) ackowl-
edged that the dispatch of U.S.
forces to Lebanon would be a
delicate and possibly dangerous
mission but he hoped it might
result in peace and stability in
the region. Cranston, a strong
backer of Israel, said: "Just as
we have been urging the Israelis
and A rabs to take risks for peace,
we too must shoulder our share of
the risk."
Sen. Larry Pressler (R., S.C.)
said he would support the par-
ticipation of U.S. forces in Leba-
non if they were part of an inter-
national force and restricted to
the Beirut area. "This force
should not be viewed as a substi-
tute for United Nations forces in
Lebanon," he said.
Sen. Charles Mathias (It., Md.l
urged that Congress and the Ad-
ministration carefully weigh the
many potential dangers before
making a commitment. He also
said the U.S. should use the
opportunity to reach a new
understanding with Israel on the
future use of American-supplied
weapons and for greater Israeli
flexibility in the autonomy nego-
those conditions ai
White House deputy press sec-
retary Larry Speakes spelled out
the War Powers Resolution
which was adopted originally in
reaction to the war in Vietnam.
The law states that the Presi-
dent. In every possible instance
shall consult with Congress
before introducing United States
(armed forces into hostilities or
into situations where imminent
involvement in hostilities is
clearly indicated by the cir-
When there is no declaration of
I war, the President also must
send a written report to Congress
within 48 hours of the dispatch of
troops or after the number of
troops already in a country is
substantially enlarged.
The law requires the President
to end the use of American forces
after 60 days unless Congress has
extended the period. Congress
the right, by vote of the
o!lat and Hou9. to ord*"" the
^resident to withdraw the troops
it they are engaged in hostilities
loot related to a declaration of war
w not otherwise specifically
[authorized by Congress.
Nore the President would agree
to send U.S. troops to Beirut.
| ice President George Bush said
|in San Francisco that he did not
!eve American troops would be
rabbis today are "fully ac-
cepted" in Reform congre-
gations in the United
States and Canada and
judged on an equal basis
with men, in terms of on
their rabbinic and academic
qualifications, when apply-
ing for pulpit or profession-
al positions.
He attributed this receptive
climate to the growing number of
women serving as presidents of
congregations, members of con-
gregational boards and chairper-
sons of synagogue committees,
including rabbinic selection com-
mittees, and the growing accept-
ance of women in the business
"We've come to the point, ten
years after the first woman was
ordained in 1972 by Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion, where congregational
members, when engaging a rabbi,
are prepared to consider a woman
on the same level as a man."
RABBI A. Stanley Dreyfus,
New York City, director of place-
ment for the Rabbinical Place-
ment Commission, a joint agency
of the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion, and the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, told his
colleagues at the group's 93rd
annual convention here that
nowadays search committees
often say "We would welcome
women as candidates."
Rabbi Dreyfus reported that
today there are 49 women Reform
rabbis, and Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Religion
will ordain 59 women now en-
rolled in its rabbinic program
during the next four years. "This
would mean," he stated, "that by
1986 we shall have well over 100
women rabbis as members of the
Central Conference of American
HE FURTHER credited the
work of the Task Force on
Women in the Rabbinate, con-
sisting of laymen and rabbis from
the three major institutions of
Reform Judaism, the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion and the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations. The Task Force was
organized six years ago to create
a positive climate among the 1.2
million members of Reform syna-
Rabbi Dreyfus conceded that
several minor problems still
exist. "Some congregational
members are reluctant to have a
woman officiate at a funeral. A
few still find it uncomfortable to
have a woman provide rabbinic
counseling or lead a religious
service. However in every in-
stance when such anxieties were
expressed," he added, "congre-
gants were then both pleased and
impressed with the woman
In his report on the current
employment of women rabbis,
Rabbi Dreyfus showed that 28
are engaged as congregational
rabbis, associates, or assistants,
and one as an educator; 11 are
employed as Jewish organiza-
tional professionals or as Hillel
directors, and the remaining nine
are either graduate students, not
seeking placement, or temporari-
ly out of the rabbinate.
Organization Chief Yasir
Arafat for two hours ,
and allegedly em-
braced the terrorist leader
when they met.
Avneri, editor and publisher of
the weekly magazine, Haolom
Haze, and a leader of the leftwing
Sheli faction, said his meeting
with Arafat was solely in his
capacity as a journalist, therefore
he had broken no law, Burg ob-
served that reporters do not
normally embrace in friendship
people they interview.
TO DO SO was a sign of
identification with Arafat and
encouragement for his policies,
Burg said. Government sup-
porters are accusing Avneri of
treason and demand he be
brought to trial.
Meir Payil, another leader of
Sheli, said Avneri had talked to
Arafat as a journalist, not as a
representative of the -political
faction. But Payil admitted that
had he been in Avneri's place he
would have consulted with the
?id with respect to the situation government before seeing Arafat.
Lebanon that there would have
to be a commitment from all par-
ties to the conflict to a settlement
Avneri said Arafat told him
that on several occasions he had
been ready to recognize Israel.
Victor Shemtov, leader of
Mapam which strongly opposes
the Likud government s policies,
remarked that if such had ever
been Arafat's intentions it has
Now, twice weekly direct flights
from Miami to Israel.
One more reason to choose EL AL
The Chosen Airline.
vnltJJebanon unlee8 H P***8 evidently been kept a close secret
wed agreed such a step was from u8 or anybody else."
sential to establishing and

The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Made from Foreskins
A New and Cheaper Interferon Unveiled to Fight Viruses and Cancer
ted on soenufk: ,^ from ^p^ p^ ta Tal Avrv. firpfe*
REHOVOT. Israel A new
pharmaceutical firm here is seek-
ing ways to harness the body's
natural dffcnata in the fight
against certain viruses, auto-im-
mune diseases such as multiple
sclerosis and ultimately
Interpharm Laboratories is
among a dozen companies in the
world working on fibroblast in-
terferon. a human protein that
helps fight viruses and has been
touted by some scientists as a
potential anti-cancer drug.
The three-year-old firm is alsc
involved in the production and
marketing of human growth hor-
mones and in researching the use
of an embryonic protein for po-
tential treatment of diseases en-
gendered by the body's immune
reactions to itself.
the prestigious Weizmann Insti-
tute of Science, the firm is in the
clinical trial stages of developing
fibroblast interferon. a human
protein which they are producing
from the foreskins of circumcised
Interferon received its name
more than 20 years ago when a
British virologvst discovered that
a substance secreted by cells as
part of the body's natural defense
system interfered' with the mul-
tiplication of viruses.
Interferon is synthesized in
miniscule quantities by most
body cells when alerted to a viral
infection in a nearby tissue.
Secreted into the tissue, it allows
for biochemical changes that in-
crease the tissue's resistance to
the virus.
"The use of foreskins came
about because they are readily a-
vailable in Israel." said Israel
Makov. director of Interpharm
Makov added that the young and
healthy condition of the fibro-
blast cells found in foreskins
facilitates the extraction of the
IN ISRAEL and abroad, it is
being clinically tested as a possi-
ble cure for eye infections caused
by ade no virus, herpes, some
forms of hepatitis and conjunc-
The discovery that interferon
also slows down the division of
cancer cells led to wild specula-
tion in the mid-1970s that a mira-
cle cure for cancer had been
senes of injections of the expen-
sive hormone, which is extracted
in Israel from imported post-
mortem pituitary glands, allows
the children to achieve their
genetic height.
In yet another project. Inter-
pharm is working together with
the Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center on the use of a
protein produced by the human
fetus that may be useful in fight-
ing auto-immune diseases that
often lead to loss of muscle cont-
rol. These diseases occur because
the immune system mistakes a
believes that careful research
over a long period of time may
yet demonstrate interferon's use-
fulness in controlling cancer.
Interpharm has been produc-
ing interferon from the fibroblast
cells with the aid of culture tissue
techniques developed at the
Weizmann Institute by Drs D.
Gurari-Rotman and T. Landau.
Once extricated from the fore-
skins, the cells are grown in a --. ^fyjbody u> be foreign and
^D^I^^:^nC PU" mobilizes its forces to attack it
died and freeze-dned. ^ ^^ the t^y begins u> geif.
IN RECENT years, new destruct.
poetic engineering techniques j^jjasSAH researchers
for the eventual product of J remission in these di-
svnthetic interferon have been nou*1 ,c .
advanced, and Interpharm hopes seases during pregnancy and
to incorporate the new methods, began asking why this occurred.
Interferon is not available for sale They now believe that ahpha-feto
the company payroll who work-
leading Israeli research mstgT
tions. Last.year k became o*5
a dozen Israeli firms to b
traded on the New York Stod
Exchange, with stock sales u
$6 million. """"I
Trio Arrested For
Hitting Home
were arrested in Het Gooi, 25 fc
lometers from here, for atUckiM
the house of Dutch Jewish joj
nalist Hans Knoop last month
with Molotov cocktails. Kum
was instrumental in the vnn
and trial several years ago of
Dutch Nazi collaborator Pjgg
lnteneron is noi avaiiauit? lor sax / -------------- i^ l/uuji iiito couaoorator raw
to the pubhc. but last vear Inter- protein, produced by the fetus. Menten who was subsequetth
_i.._ u. ooiiinn cmoii miKM. ainnresses certain immunities. ~,,,;-~i ^
pharm began selling small quant
ities to research institutes-
suppresses certain
Interpharm joined the Hadassah
. research team to investigate the
Most of Interpharm s $1.5 ^ commercial application
million in sales last year came lTT""~. _
from the marketing of human of the protein,
growth hormones to prevent When Interpharm was
dwarfing in children who suffer launched in April, 1979 as a sub-
from pituitarv malfunction. A sidiary of the Dutch-owned
_________________________ Geneva-based pharmaceutical
firm Ares Applied Research Sys-
tems, it consisted of only two
people: director Israel Makov
and an assistant working
together out of Makov "s home
convicted of complicity in the
murder of Jews while servw
with the SS in Poland durw
World War II.
The men arrested are al
suspected in similar attacks oa
the house of a Protestant member
of Parliament and on the anti-left
Dutch broadcasting compsny,
"Tros." They were identified a
members of a group calling itself
"Red Action Front Nether-
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Page 10
Page 4- B
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Friday, j
my Robert Segal
U.S. Jews Entering Anti-Nuclear Arena
Baptist Bily Graham, the
evangelist, has mounted a strong
drive against the nuclear arms
race. Cardinal John Joseph Kroll
of Philadelphia and other
Catholic prelates are urging
parishioners to join in the pro-
tests. And at last the people
whose prophets Isaiah. Joel,
and Micahspoke long ago to
the end of beating swords into
plowshares and demanded that
i not lift up swords against
nor learn war any more,
are calling passionately for anti-
nuclear action in Jewish houses
of prayer.
Ten Reform congregations in
the New York area have sent rep-
resentatives to the Stephen Wise
Free Synagogue to join in Rabbi
Balfour Brickner's conference on
disarmament. Now it is clear that
the organized religious Jewish
community will refuse "to remain
silent in the shadow of the nu-
clear menace." In the Leo Baeck
Temple. Los Angeles. Rabbi
Leonard Beennan has voiced a
sound appeal: "The destruction
of European Jewry by Nazis pro-
vides a model for destroying the
human race Hence, we have the
unique duty to warn of the
danger of possible universal des-
IN CALLING for United
States and Soviet agreement on
the control limitation, and des-
truction of nuclear weapons, the
American Jewish Congress has
pointed out that negotiations for
a ban on these engines capable of
universal destruction is "not a
favor one side grants to the other
but an urgent necessity for all
Each day adds to the grounds-
well so strong it appears capable
of overcoming the timidity and
intransigence of some of our top
arms limitation negotiators. Our
chief strategic arms bargainer.
Gen. Edward Rowney. who
helped kill Salt II. has hard ques-
tions to answer. So do true-be-
lievers in the outworn theory that
a nuclear war is winnable. includ-
ing Eugene V. Rostow.
Here are former President
Gerald Ford and such outstand-
ing hawks as John B. Connally
and Arizona's Congressman John
J. Rhodes calling for cuts in the
economy-wrecking arms build up
Earlier in the days of protests
against the nuclear evil. Presi-
dent Reagan was inclined to scold
the peace-marchers. In his
opinion, they were helping Mos-
cow, hurting Washington. Not
long ago. when asked for advice
on protection against the possi-
bility of Armageddon, he sug-
gested smoke alarms as a
priority. Now. however, facing up
to the cool truth that approxi-
mately 74 percent of us want a
halt to the high explosive death
march, the President is taking
the outcries seriously.
IN HIS commencement speech
at Eureka College, he refused to
buy either the Kennedy-Hatfield
or Jackson-Warner bipartisan
freeze proposals. His own
proposal is START (Strategic
Arms Limitation Talks). Should
the Soviets agree, we will slash
our nuclear arsenal. The Reagan
arithmetic calls for a ceiling of
850 international nuclear missiles
for the USSR and the U.S. and a
limit of 5,000 for the war heads on
those missiles. America would
cut 500 missiles, Russia 1,500.
We would eliminate more war-
Former State Secretary Alex-
ander Haig handed Mr. Reagan
this plan as prelude to Reagan-
Brezhnev talks. When you press
for revival and eventual ratifica-
tion of Salt II. Mr. Haig said.
you re causing confusion
Kissinger and Cyru, Vance
So runs the American deh-
on the! world's most pressJJJ
most dangerous challenge !u?
ever. in pulpits and dassmoZ'
m town halls and councuS
S r I?ew^ngl,nd c<
and in Colorado parks, the peril
of America want no moretaa.
porizing. Urgency is key. Tim.
dwindles. Nearly four oW.
ago when vanguard thinkers!*
holding atomic destruction u
Na?8ttki cfme ^kly to nai,,.
no hiding place exists, the aUjw
was sounded. It has taken^
seems an eternity for most folk.
to catch up. But deadline no*
confronts all Washington.
/ RAVIOLI SAUTE SPECIAL ^-------------------- >
I The Jewish Horaemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
1 Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ai^dee Cheese Ravioli.
v( cup chopped or whole small
V* cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
Vt package (10 ox.) frozen whole
green beans, cooked and drained
1 can (150z.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic sah
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
Vt cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.
France to Take Active
Part in Escorting PLO Out
French troops will probably
take an active part in as-
sisting the Palestinian
evacuation of Beirut,
French sources said here. A
French task force might
join American marines who
will supervise the Palestin-
ian withdrawal from west
Beirut and ensure their safe
departure from Lebanon.
Foreign Minister Claude Che> -
sson said that no agreement has
been reached yet and termed
these reports "premature." Other
officials, who did not want to be
named, said, however, that the
talks on French participation in
the Palestinian evacuation are
Kirk land Issues
Statement on Mid-East
AFL-CIO President Lane
Kirkland today issued the follow-
ing statement on the situation in
the Middle East:
Israel's military action in Leb-
anon is entirely justified. No
nation is required to suffer daily
terrorist attacks on its popula-
tion without striking back at the
source of those attacks.
Lebanon's national existence
was destroyed years ago by Syria
and the PLO. which together
occupy 60 percent of its land. De-
nunciations of Israel for invading
this territory are pious claptrap.
Terrorists have no right to sanc-
tuary anywhere.
In the absence of effective in-
ternational guarantee that would
protect Israel's northern borders,
and in the face of continuing. PLO
terrorism within Israel, that na-
tion has the right to act in de-
fense of its own security. To the
extent Israel has now crippled
the PLO's terrorist capabilities,
it has served the interests of all
the democracies, for all of them
are targets of PLO-linked terror-
In initiating a cease-fire with
Syria which the PLO refuses
to observe Israel has demon-
strated the limited character of
its objectives. It deserves the
sympathetic support, not the
carping and scolding, of the
Reagan Administration.
CHEYSSON himself broadly
hinted, when he addressed the
French National Assembly, that
the Palestinians have agreed to
evacuate the city. He said. "I can
confirm that the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization has accepted
to switch its activities from an
armed struggle to a political
He gave no additional details,
but observers recalling the close
ties developed in recent days bet-
ween Paris and the PLO said his
words clearly indicate that agree-
ment has been reached.
Cheysson also said that Presi-
dent Francois Mitterrand s
envoy to the Middle East,
Foreign Ministry Secretary Gen-
eral Francis Gutmann, returned
to Paris after talks with PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat in Beirut and
meetings with Israeli, Syrian,
Jordanian and Saudi Arabian
in Beirut denied this evening that
the PLO has agreed to the evacu-
ation and to the stationing of
American troops in Beirut.
Put a new bright taste into your brisket
6*r4es Vegetable M.Urd Sa.ce
Vi cap green beans. I" pieces
fresh or frown
to cop diced celery
S. cup chopped onions
ft cup cauliflower florets, fresh or frozen
(tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
2 tablespoons Pineapple juice
Blaadi ail the vegetables in boiling water for 7
minutes; drain. Combine with Gulden's Mustard
and pineapple juice. Store inrefrigerator Serve
wan cold or hot meats such as brisket, pas
trami. corned beef. Miami and bologna.
Makes approximately 2 cups.
it with
Fraity MMttard
'fir iicw.
Ml '
to cup chopped apple
h cup chopped pear
to cup dropped canned
cling peaches
to cup raisins
6 tablespoons Gulden's Mustard
I tablespoon ding peach syrup
Blanch apples and pears in botkng water for 5
minutes; drain. Add peaches, raisins. Gulden's
Mustard and peach syrup; stir well. Store in re
fngerator. Serve with cold or hot Meats sack as
brisket, pastrami, corned beef, saiaai aad
|na. Makes 2 cups.
The Mmttmrd good enomgh to cook with

TTOV^irts v" Tm you* **: a &*


July 2J. ISM
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County


A vacation can relax you Invigorate vou.Tan vou. Even It can do more than any other vacati<>n. And it can cosi
!*Kateyur children. Make this one an Israel vacation less than you Hunk.
!,,(l 't can do all that, and so much more. '";i11 ,,K' information you luvd to plan this summers
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lidaritv. Support. And give Israel vacation, see
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The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Israel 'Violates' Camp David
Egypt May Impose Sanctions
Egypt's Minister of State
for Foreign Affairs, Butros
Ghali. has accused Israel of
"violating the Camp David
agreements and the spirit
of the (Egyptian-Israeli
peace) treaty" by its ac-
tions in Lebanon. In an in-
terview published in he
Monde Sunday. Ghali
hinted that Egypt might
take measures against Is-
rael in the future but did
not specify what they
might be or when they
would be applied. He said
The Egyptian diplomat, in
Paris for talks with President
Francois Mitterrand, said an ap-
peal over the weekend by three
prominent Jewish leaders for
Israel to lift the seige of west
Beirut and open direct negotia-
tions with the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization was "estremely
encouraging." It was made by
former French Premier Peirre
Mendes-France. Dr. Nahum
(ioldmann. former president of
the world Jewish Congress, and
Philip Klutznick. another former
WJC president who served as
U.S. Secretary of Commerce in
the Egyptian Parliament
has discussed "the possi-
bility of sanctions" against
Blum Reaffirms Israel Has No
Desire to be Lebanon's Occupiers
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, said that Israel had
no intention of becoming an
occupying force in south
Lebanon once it completed
its military operation.
"Israel stands for the ter-
ritorial integrity and sovereignty
of Lebanon.'' Blum told reporters
following a meeting with Jewish
community leaders attending the
national commission conference
of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rithhere.
rael had "no territorial ambitions
whatsoever in Lebanon." How-
ever. Blum would not speculate
on the future status of southern
Lebanon once the operation,
dubed. "Peace for Galilee." has
been completed.
Questioned whether Israel has
overreacted in its response to the
error i st shelling of Israel's
northern settlements and the re-
cent shooting of Israel's Am-
bassador to Britain. Blum asked
rhetorically what the level of re-
action should be in retaliation to
terrorist attacks.
Blum touched on a similar
theme in an address last month
to the United Nationals Security
Council prior to its adoption of a
resolution calling for the with-
draw I of Israeli forces from
Lebanon "forthwith and uncon-
ditionally." The (Council) also
called on all parties involved to
nbaerve the resolution unani-
mously adopted thereafter calling
lor the cessation "immediately
and simultnaeously" of all mili-
tary activities with Lebanon and
across the Israeli-Lebanese bor-
IN HIS address to the Council
the envoy chastised the Council
for "evincing not the slightest in-
terest in terrorist actions per-
pertrated by the Palestine
Liberation Organization. "How
many I sraelis have to be killed by
terrorists for this Council to be
persuaded that the limits of our
endurance have been reached?"
he asked.
"Israel cannot expect this
body even to deplore PLO bar-
bamm against Israel's civilian
population, let alone take any
steps with a view towards curb-
ing that barbarism."
Blum offered "highlights" of
PLO terrorism from April, 1979
up to th- shooting of the Israeli
Ambassador, Shlomi Argov. He
pointed out that since the cease-
fire was agreed to across the Is-
raeli-Lebanese border last July,
17 people have been killed and
241 wounded in a total of 141 ter-
rorist acts, "all of them
originating from Terrorist bases
inside 1-ebanon.
the Carter Administration.
PLO CHIEF Yasir Arafat,
who is in west Beirut, was also
quoted by Le Monde as saying
that the Jewish leaders call for
mutural recognition between
Israel and the PLO "constituted
a positive initiative toward a just
and lasting peace in the Middle
(ihali's reported remarks were
the sharpest yet directed to Israel
by a ranking Egyptian diplomat.
According to the Le Monde in-
terview, he said that Israel's ag-
gression against the Plestinian
and Lebanese peoples" shows
that "it totally ignored the will of
the near unanimous family of na-
He said "Our (Egyptian) par-
liament has discussed at length
the possibility of sanctions.
Serveral deputies have demanded
'hat the government break its
diplomatic relations with Tel
Aviv. Others have asked that our
Ambassador be at least recalled."
IN RESPONSE to these de-
mands, Ghali said, "The (Egyp-
tian! government said that it
does not plan such measures for
the time being, and I want to
stress for the time being. No one
can say that such measures will
be applied" at some time in the
Ghali said he hoped that the
military defeat of trie PLO could
lead to a political victory and
added that th* in.
erranH Jl"??**. I
Mitterrand Wouk
Egypt in November.11!
Washington by theZ,
35** of su*
Bell Intioduces
TheWorld ByThe Minute
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Wterew -a* ^OecMes acolv Canada and Me,<0 Check *. ,*, local ooen*y
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July 23,1982
[,S. Shrugs Off Brezhnev's
Threatening Letter
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
_ A letter from So-
President Leonid
knev to President
lean warning him
nst sending American
i to Lebanon will not
Reagan's offer of a
Engent of U.S. Marines
>lp Palestine Liberation
mization forces evacu-
ffest Beirut, State De-
nent spokesman Dean
^her confirmed that Reagan
Jed Brezhnev's letter which
said Soviet Ambassador
olv Dobrynin gave acting
Un of State Walter
Bel at the State Depart-
Fischer refused to provide
jetails of the letter or to say
[the U.S. response would be,
M that it would not affect
ifler of American troops.
UZHNEV'S letter re-
dly warned against sending
into Lebanon and said if
1J.S. did so, the USSR would
i to build its policy on that
Some observers believe
Ihnev's letter was not aimed
ie U.S. but at the PLO and
la message from its chief sup-
r of arms not to leave west
iii. even though surrounded
Israeli forces.
1 of our actions and policies
re aimed at a peaceful reso-
i of the situation," Fischer
ed. He noted that U.S. spe-
[envov Philip Habib is con-
his consultations in
lit and we are hopeful a
lion will be achieved." The
Itiations include the creation
[multinational force to which
U.S. would contribute a con-
^nt of up to 1,000 men to.
the PLO out of Lebanon,
|ier explained.
Poles Plan
To Mark
Ihetto Uprising
fhgovernment plans to com-
orate the 40th anniversary
pe Warsaw Ghetto uprising
year with impressive cere-
es on the site of the former
ph officials said the com-
"toration will be one of the
important ceremonies held
Pland in recent years and
Isn survivors from all over
world will be invited to at-
N Association of Polish Jew-
War Veterans as well as the
pus associations of ghetto
I'vors will be asked to partici-
f m drawing up the plans for
[ceremonies which will last
lost of the ceremonies will
around the impressive
"ment erected on the ghetto
jfceveral of the former ghetto
pwgs still stand and Polish
W* are taking necessary
[ures to prepare them for his-
I purposes.
The spokesman again stressed
that there was no Israeli deadline
for reaching an agreement and
noted that Premier Menachem
Begin was quoted as saying so
himself. At the same time,
Fischer said, "We feel it is a mat-
ter of great urgency to achieve a
solution to the problem of west
that the Foreign Ministers of
Syria and Saudi Arabia are com-
ing to Washington but no date
has been set for their visit. He
said they are being sent by the
Arab League and that the Ad-
ministration and the ministers
are trying to find a "mutually
convenient early date" for them
to come here. In other matters,
Fischer said the U.S. is in daily
contact with Israel on the
humanitarian aspects of the
situation in Lebanon. He said the
U.S. was "pleased" to note that
central services such as elec-
tricity and water have been re-
stored to west Beirut.
Fischer had no comment on the
closing down of Bir Zeit Univer-
sity on the West Bank by the Is-
raeli military authorities today.
But he said the ouster of the
Mayor of the West Bank town of
Jenin by the Israelis this week
"was regrettable." He observed,
"The (municipal) elections in
1976 represented the only recent
expression of the popular will on
the West Bank."
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