Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44607504
lccn - sn 00229550
ocm44607504
System ID:
AA00014311:00224

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
*Jewisl
WiaMin
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
16 Number 13
Palm Beach, Florida Friday, June 27, 1980
Fr?a Shod-.
Price 35 Cents
Federation Holds 18th Annual Meeting
_.__ ___ K^ ;'.'u1H tko ^^ n he naanraH that a portant that we
JIONNITARTAKOW
jctor of Public Relations
Ksh Federation of Palm
Beach County
Ice 1962, when your
lion was formed in its
corporate entity, our
have contributed much
the social improvement
i civic growth not only of
vish people but to all the
of the Palm Beaches,"
ieorge Golden, chairman,
[opened the 18th annual
: of the Jewish Federation
.' Beach County on June 8
Jreakers Hotel.
300 people attended the
celebration, which in-
I the installation of officers
ard of directors and the
ti.iion of campaign and
nity service awards.
L. Shulman, president of
fewish Federat'on OI Pal
County, .highlighted the
ear's achfca/ements. saying
'Wtfyta^on the
old of a new'Tand un-
precedented era in our com
munity."
He cited the accomplishments
of the Community Relations
Council, including the establish-
ment of the new energy task force
and the community's par-
ticipation in the Holocaust Film
Survivor* project.
Shulman also mentioned the
formation of the Midrasha
Judaica Community High
School, in cooperation with local
synagogues and the Jewish
Community Day School, as the
"realization of the importance of
continuing Jewish education in
our community."
Other accomplishments over
the past year included the
reorganization of Women's
Division with its own by-laws
and board
naming of
Homstein Elementary School of
the Jewish Community Day
School; the Jewish Home for the
Aged of Palm Beach County
receiving a Certificate of Need;
and the new Federation radio
otham Memorial
?or Jewish Businessman
\Executed by Iranians
Alan L. Shulman, installed as
president for an un-
precedented third term, ad-
dresses the 18th annual meet-
ing of the Jewish Federation
of directors; the of Palm Beach County.
the Benjamin S. program L'Chayim aired Sunday
mornings over WPBR-AM.
Shulman presented Com-
munity Service Awards to
Phyllis Girard and William J.
Brooks, co-chairmen of the
Holocaust Commemoration
Committee, stating, "We realize
that as long as people of con-
science strive for human rights,
the world can be assured that a
tragedy, such as the Holocaust,
will never occur again. Palm
Beach County is very fortunate
to have two such outstanding
people in our community.''
Campaign Totals Announced
Robert S. Levy, general
Campaign chairman, reported,
that the 1980 Campaign will
finish substantially ahead of last
year with the totals raised to date
exceeding $2,860,000 ap-
proximately 17 percent ahead of
1979's totals.
Anne Faivus, Women's
Division Campaign chairperson,
announced that the Women's
Division has raised over $625,000
in the 1980 Campaign, stating
"Across the nation, Women's
Division Campaigns have been
increasing on the average of 12 to
15 percent annually, and our
Women's Division has exceeded
these national averages year after
year this year we have
achieved a 25 percent in giving
over 1979."
Executive Director Call
for Volunteers
"In planning for the needs of
our community, it is most im-
portant that we have the man
and womanpower to roll up
sleeves and get together to build
a community we all can be proud
of," stated Norman J.
Schimelman, executive director,
as he expressed the Federation's
need to expand its corps of
volunteers. "There are still too
few doing the job which needs to
be done by many."
Highlighting the evening was a
keynote address by Herschel
Blumberg, UJA national
chairman, who also served as the
installing officer for the new
officers and board of directors.
"We are constantly being
tested," said Blumberg, "and
how we stand the test of our
commitment may well determine
the course of World Jewry in the
coming decade."
Jerome Tishman, chairman of
the Nominating Committee,
presented the slate of officers for
the 1980-81 board of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Alan L. Shulman was installed
as president of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County for an unprecedented
third term.
I By YITZHAK RAB1
CW YORK (JTA)
jore than 300 people,
ig them Jewish
|rs, Israeli officials and
pers of the Iranian
^h community in New
attended a memorial
ce here for Albert
elpour, an Iranian
executed in
Brian, Iran on June 5.
le service was held at
Fifth Avenue
igogue and was
bored by all major
sh organizations in the
metropolitan area. It was
coordinated by the Jewish
Community Relations
Council of New York.
THE 52-year-old Danielpour
was accused of cooperating with
the CIA and with Israeli in-
telligence and was also charged
with helping to establish the
"Zionist government in Israel.
Although he denied all charges,
he was sentenced to death Apr.
10 by the Islamic Revolutionary
Court in Teheran.
His sentence was commuted to
three years' imprisonment attar
many interventions on his behalt
But last Thursday, upon a direct
Continued on Page 12
Jewish Community Focuses
On Problems of Aged
Missions Committee
Sets Parlor Meetings
* A^
Missions Committee of the Jewish Federation of Palm
ch County is scheduling a series of parlor meetings in an
rt to inform the community of the upcoming Community
uion to Israel Oct. 26 Nov. 6, with an optional three-day
of Egypt. Pictured above at a recent parlor meetug are
to right) Barbara Tanen, co-chairman of theMissions
imittee; Nathan Tanen, co-chairman of the Missions Gom-
Staci Leaser and Alec Jacobson. Anyone interested in
iving information about the mtaaion to Israel ehooW
act Ronni Tartakow at the Jewiah Federation office, 832-
The Council on Aging of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County sponsored a Jewish Com-
munity Conference on the Aged,
June 11 at Temple Israel. More
than 100 members of the Jewish
and general community attended
the conference, voicing their
individual concerns regarding
programs and services to the
elderly in Palm Beach County.
In his opening remarks, Dr.
Ernest M. Weiner, chairman of
the Council on Aging, stated,
"We have the unique opportunity
to share our ideas and concerns
with officials of our state govern-
ment who serve in positions that
influence policy and legislation
which directly affect the lives of
our elderly in this community.
Perhaps, as a result of this con-
ference and similar ones through-
out the state of Florida, our
officials will become more aware
and responsive to the needs of
our aged population."
Bette Gilbert, chairwoman of
the Federation's Community
Planning Committee, spoke on
the history and development of
the Jewish community of Palm
Beach County from a small com-
munity of a few thousand to its
present population of over 45,000
of which 60 percent are older
adults.
James Doyle, program
director. Aging and Adult
Servkes, Florida Department of
Health and Rehabilitative
Services, was the keynote
speaker at the conference. Doyle
gave a concise update on activ-
ities just concluded in the Florida
Legislature in Tallahassee. Local
state representatives were
scheduled to participate in the
conference but due to the ex-
tended legislative session, were
unable to attend.
In his address, Doyle stated
that the thrust of state programs
for the elderly incorporates the
concept of continuum of care,
that is, the availability of a
comprehensive range of services
'to the older adult, be it legal
assistance and transportation or
more intense services such as
acute care and institutional-
ization. Another major thrust of
state programming is to provide
services to the elderly in the most
effective manner and in the least
restrictive environment, thereby
allowing them to live their lives
as normally as possible.
Doyle spoke on several issues
recently addressed by the current
Florida State Legislature such as
the expansion of the nursing
home ombudsman committee,
the Community Care for the
Elderly Act, bills regarding state
adult congregate livings facil-
ities, reform of the Medicaid
program and legislation relating
to nursing homes.
Following Doyle's address,
participants divided into five
workshop groups to discuss
problems of the aged in Palm
Beach County and determine
those problem areas which are
considered a priority.
Those problem areas reported
by workshop leaders included
transDortation, information and
referral services and personal and
home health care.
Other areas of concern brought
out by the workshop discussions
were the quality and cost of
nursing home care; part-time job
opportunities and job counseling;
congregate living facilities;
kosher meals program; and the
development of volunteer roles
and opportunities.
Workshop leaders were Marty
Goldberg, executive director,
Jewish Community Center;
Stephen Levitt, executive
director, Jewish Family & Chil-
dren's Service; Jean Rubin,
director. Comprehensive Senior
Service Center, Jewish Com-
munity Center; Murray Kern and
Laine Erickson.
After the summary reports
were given, participants had the
opportunity to hear reactions
from Walter J. Pierce, District
IX administrator, Florida De-
partment of Health and Rehabil-
itative Services; Dr. Jeffrey R..
Continued on Page 2
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's Council on
Aging recently sponsored a Conference on the Aged which
dealt with the problems of care for the elderly in the local com-
munity. One hundred participants attended the conference
which was key noted by James Doyle, program director, Aging
and Adult Services, Florida Department of Health and Re-
habilitative Services.


114
!t*/iuA
Jewish Community Focuses
On Problems of Aged
i i
Riverside
For generations a symbol
of Jewish Tradition

4714 Okeecfaobee Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Florida
683-8676
Sou two chapels to serve you
West Palm Beach-Lantana
Servmg on a panrf at the recently held Jewish community
Conference on the Aged are Heft to nghtf Walter J Pierce.
District IX administrator, Florida Dtpartmtut of Health and
Rehabilitative Services; Dr Jeffrey R. Solomon. ~^-T
director, Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged
James Doyle, program director, aging and admit services,
Florida. Department of Health and RehabthtatUe Services
Jay Epstein, stuff associate, Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County Standing is Dr Ernest M Wether, chairman of the
Jewish Federations Council on Aging.
2 Caapem of Beoakkme,
' resides m Weflesiey HA.
Roth. 56. a a
H.
Also elected to taut* m the
JFDA wen Richard Stem of St.
Louis. Mo., nwid rice
^ president: Sonny Levitt of
1 Hofywood. third rice president:
5 Hennsn Goldberg of RockrBe.
Md.. secretary: Gordon Wei. Jr.
of Cincinnati. Ohio
Manual Goto of
edaor
The only Jewish family owned
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and operated funeral home
PalmBeo
in
Beach County
evitt
Complimentary Yuhrzmit CshwtOar
54110keecnooee Btvd.
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lBrrdBn*J
2380 Palm Beach Lakes 1
Wear. Palm Beach. FU. 334
Member FD4C Member Federal Reserve System


Ly, June 27^980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 3
Local Residents Named CJF Delegates
lan Shulman, Mrs. Barbara
.ulman, Mrs. Jeanne Levy,
Is. Bette Gilbert and Heinz
Lpier will represent the Jewish
deration of Palm Beach
kunty as 1980 year round
legates to the Council of
vish Federations.
lOther North American Jewish
nmunities are currently in the
ocess of selecting top local
tders to serve in the CJF year
und delegate structure, a
oresentative body of ap-
sximately 700 lay leaders
Iting as the functional link
tween Council and the com-
unities it serves.
|The year round delegate
Istem was developed to reflect
the recommendations of the CJF
Review, which determined that
direct involvement by a broad
segment of top and emerging
community leaders would
dramatically augment Council's
effectiveness as the central
consultative resource for local
Federations in all major service
areas.
Year round delegates will be
CJF representatives in their
communities, communicating
and interpreting Council policy
and programs, and will also serve
to bring the concerns of
Federation leadership directly
into Council decision-making and
operation.
Governance will be another
vital role of the year-round
delegate body. Voting at the
annual CJF General Assembly
year round delegates, along with
community-designated alter-
nates, will determine CJF's
major programs, policies and
finances. CJF board, committee
and task force members will be
drawn primarily from this body.
The CJF is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
Community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
^emple Beth David Installs New Officers
I Temple Beth David of Nor-
lern Palm Beach County in-
ailed temple and Sisterhood
tficers and board members at a
hnt ceremony held on June 8 at
Le Colonades Beach Hotel, Palm
each Shores.
I Following a buffet brunch,
antor Nicholas Fenakel led the
aging of the Birkat Ha'Mazon.
I Rabbi William Marder,
biritual leader of the temple,
Bed the six points of the Jewish
Car to exemplify the qualities
fecessary in leadership for Beth
Savid's growth and success.
hese included talent, memory,
nderstanding, faith, willingness
nd vision.
He then installed the following
ewly elected officers and board
Members; Jack Kaplan,
esident; Arnold Rothstein,
lecutive vice president;
onard Oilman, building vice
Iresident; Joseph Schiff,
Veasurer; Barry Present,
nancial secretary; Ann Sloop,
cording secretary; Lynn
(linger, corresponding
etary; Ron and Marilyn Dias,
embership chairmen; David
toller, fund-raising chairman;
ludy Bransome, education
nairman.
Also Alan Marcus, ritual
nairman; Julie Priven, house
lairman; Susan Mark, publicity
lairman; Louise Ross, bulletin
lairman; Seymour Fine,
gilding physical planning and
instruction; Alan Gordon,
[uilding financial planning
nairman; Bob Brody, building
iind-raising chairman; Ed and
|yily Margolis, social program
riairmen; Nat Kosowski, youth
lairman; Conine Kaplan, adult
iucation chairman; Trustees at
arge: Henry Gilbert, Naomi
Rothstein, Stuart Wanuck,
Jarty Levine and Jay Bain.
Sisterhood officers included:
Carol Gay, president; Marilyn
)ias, vice president program;
Jerry Kaplan and Carol Schiff,
fice presidents membership;
^usan Mark and Ellen Gordon,
ice presidents way and means;
Ester Kosowski and Marjorie
Voifson, vice presidents youth;
larilyn Silfen, corresponding
cretary; Helene Schwalberg,
cording secretary; Marilyn
(almud, financial secretary;
Sheila Debs, treasurer; Louise
bs, parliamentarian.
Jack Kaplan, temple president,
[tressed in his installation ad-
ess that each congregant must
pel a sense of commitment to
eth David's goals and work
ogether toward its future
evelopment as a northern Palm
ieach County Jewish community
"enter. Plans are now underway
lor the construction of a
multipurpose structure on temple
'"nd located on Hood Road.
The ceremony ended with the
presenting of special awards in
hcognition of outstanding
pontributions made by temple
["embers during the previous
rear. Recipients were: Joe Schiff
treasurer) for outstanding ef-
ort: Nat Kosowski (youth) for
(Left to right) Rabbi William Marder, outgoing President
Howard Debs, newly installed President Jack Lee Kaplan,
Cantor Nicholas Fenakel
significant achievement; and
Jules Priven (house chairman) for
dedicated service.
Temple Beth David of Nor-
thern Palm Beach County is a
Conservative congregation
serving the north county area.
The congregation presently
meets at Westminister
Presbyterian Church, Military
Trail and Burns Rd., Palm Beach
Gardens.
::
| The JF&CS Board Notes
The following contributions were received and cards were |
jS mailed: :%:
In honor of William Solin, from Mr. and Mrs. Irving J. |
>: Stieglitz. I
Mrs. P. Niloff, in memory of her mother, from Dr. and Mrs. g
I Eugene Kalnitsky.
Mrs. W. Mollen, in memory of her husband, Walter, from |
8 Ann Blicher. :
Mrs. Barbara Isaacson, in memory of her mother, Muriel g
jv Fried, from Linda and Eugene Kalnitsky. *
Mrs. Ali Summers, in memory of her mother, Muriel Fried, |
I from Linda and Eugene Kalnitsky. g
Mr. Arthur Diamond, in memory of his father, Jack g
S Diamond, from Linda and Eugene Kalnitsky. g
Mr. David Uhlfelder, in memory of his mother, Selma, from :g
Margaret and Stephen Levitt. ;|
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Konigsberg, in honor of their 50th g
wedding anniversary, from Bette and Morton Gifoert.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Irwin Levy, in honor of their 30th wedding g
anniversary, from Bette and Morton Gilbert.
Sadie Ranter and Janet A. Ryman.
1
I
s
5
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Brazilian Jewish Community
Has Strong Ties With Israel
!=
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?-,:
rAMVzra:
Nxzoer -2
Jerusalem at the Heart
Tae protHerr _. jbhh n
= **
iaaaaw*er ot dee ear_j"r ^acr
:-^trri.: jj^ ji_z^r r-endeaa Career.
--as warWof
Lac states was sooted a asaa ant
lesatuaaai of Fade! Castro k (
is *
a MTOTI
a* Sara
boat; srhai Earope has beec
what at at dtagasaed as FIX) daavovus
aaoaad car PLO ewer (Saavov ibe
of Israel, that car aatoBaarv -">
s are a codeword* for Eaax Ti i ah 11 The _
lays aai hopes oa car caQcs as as abaok.
ee. let them ante taw]
aa :: ;-r-5i^= s
BBM bT ""- BBBDT-

^ ::
--*: RaaOjabac
Aac
fc aass S- '; :c 1:;. "and
Warring Jewish Factions
-
Thai
BB
bTbki
-JHT= ,
IBI
_- aac
BBBJ :;r
tot
ae eanstaiaf I
of car
:: .^
t BB>I
* --at BBBB
hewn ant of iae
Ex-SS Officers Go on Trial
Bj DAVID EAVTOft
aWN jta Toa
an i i ii laftae
Ibbbbbbi
KEX IS
He
4dPl
aadBraoL
A.XOTHE1
x U
Tt
Heis<
L: t
:"*
W, is* u
Aj stern noted in an interview,
-.acre are Jews everywhere in this
lliIij for Brazil is a 21st
fisaesj nation, larger than
bbBBbbBb FJJ laai bbbi
freer/ is ail walks of life, in all
in culture as wel as
industry and
in real estate and
tourism and the
SBBCary
THEY ARE nuddJe-dass,
*&r~* and professional, and
nanny of their familix have been
here for centuries (the first Jew to
land m the US came from
Brazil! They are fourth and fifth
Jews of Sephardic
to manage factories
I hydro-electric dams to power
in Manaus. capital of
the state of Amazonas and
located 1300 miles up the
Amazon in the heart of the
In Salvador, the exotic
the State of Bahia. o,
* *d th*
and
It
J
Jews.
spactacular fa, k
. with 60,on
"fly finds,
- in tk)
tf* dubs, n,
ft*r Herd ni
Ben Gunon. and a school alto
Escosa Moaicapal Ana Fran?
MANY SPEAK Hebrew hj
as a targe percentage of the 2
f Braasl have visited Ismi
Then- ties to Israel are strong ui
o" Yota Hatzmauc (Israel
Independence Day), foreonafc,
wasa movaagaighttobe,,.
hobday reception at the ho
the Israel government offidsj
where, hoar after hour, all dn
long, the Jewish inf"
greeted the Israeli repress*
tatrvea an toe receiving hot ad
coe cooid hear the Hebrew wcrdi
Hag Smmtmck being uttered n
OKLWQMA
Co-->e Snory->
ThtAsf
Jews Can't Forget
Responsibility to Refugees
By BRUCE J. DANIELS
Chairman. Community Relations Council
help: help:-
The cry goes out. It is load and dear, and we
cannot ignore it. Even as I write, more refugees,
both Haitian and Cuban, arrive on our snores. Can
we ignore them? Should we use a selective process
to decide who stays and who goes back? Is this a
Jewish issue?
All of these questions require an answer. As
Jews, we cannot forget the plight of our brethren
who fled the oppression in Europe in the 1930s.
True, they were turned awav and had to return to
the shores from which they came, to suffer in
dignities and a hopeless fate. That no one would
accept these refugees was wrong: it was un-
forgivable. We know that, and we cannot forget.
How then can it be right for this nation to turn
back any of the refugees who are now reaching or
our shores? It doesn't matter whether they are
Cuban. Haitian or Vietnamese. Returning them to
the point from which they came is throwing them
back into oppressive conditions and requiring them
to face a future that is no more promising than our
*** People faced when they were returned to
rope in the 1930s.
The economic and political arguments will
oUnue. but Jews must concern themselves with
people and their needs. These are persecuted people.
bTIsmLu i^* they ** **" """y need Wp'^
oner them our support.
With regard to the Haitians a specifil plan of
_? beu carried on in this comrnuniT
tor tanner information, pawn call Rabbi Alan R
WJ-2120. Pcaunawo.


rjune27,19U
The Jewish Floridian of
Im Beach County
UJA Names Women's Cabinet Official
, YORK, N.Y. Ms.
w K. Wiener of Milwaukee,
has been elected 1981
al chairwoman of the
Jewish Appeal Young
u's Leadership Cabinet.
i results of the recent
bn were announced by Ms.
[Dubrow of New York City,
Uman of the Nominating
[littee and a member of the
et Executive Committee.
Wiener, a current vice
chairwoman and member of the
Executive Committee of the
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet, assumed her new post
on June 1. She is the president of
a Milwaukee packaging firm and
a longtime activist in the Jewish
community.
She is currently a member of
the board of the Milwaukee
Jewish Federation, where she
serves on the Budget and
Allocations Committee. She also
is on the board of the Jewish
Family Service of Milwaukee and
is a member of the local Project
Renewal Committee.
In addition, Ms. Wiener serves
on the Leadership Development
Committee, the Energy Con-
servation Committee, and the
Large City Budgeting Conference
of the Council of Jewish
Federations. She has long been
active in her federation's
Women's Division and is a past
chairwoman of the Wisconsin
owsing in Books
Infinite Riches, Gems from a Lifetime'
Rosen. Infinite Riches.
jjs from a Lifetime of
iding. New York: McGraw-
| Book Company, 1979. 588
3 significant that on June 1,
Hebrew Union CoDege-
Lh Institute of Religion, at
trdination and investiture
*s of the 105th academic
[will give an honorary degree
,ctor of Humane Letters to
2. Rosten, author of a score
.oks, many of which have
ne minor classics like the
an Kaplan series.
sten is no stranger to
^lations, for among his best
is A Treasury of Jewish
ations. What makes Infinite
ts different from the many
books of quotations are
its rich content and the
^h of quotations.
rlett. Stevenson, the Oxford
Book of Quotations, Peter's
Quotations, and Prochnow's The
Public Speaker's Treasury are all
valuable compilations, and each
has its place.
What makes this book dif-
ferent is first that it is Rosten's
personal commonplace book over
a lifetime of reading.
An intelligent and tasteful man
has been reading for decades, and
in the course of his readings, he
has marked passages which
pleased him for their wit, their
wisdom, or for their mode of
expression. These passages came
from many centuries and from
many countries.
You will not find excerpts from
poetry, nor from many familiar
novels, nor from Shakespeare,
nor from the Bible. As Rosten
states, "Our libraries are already
crammed with such anthologies,"
and there is hardly a season
without one or more new ones."
lews in
Yief
Ln FRANCISCO Mayor
\y Kollek of Jerusalem said
that Prime Minister
Hchom Begin was in a way
losophically responsible for
Uune 2 bomb attacks which
bled the mayors of Nablus
[Ramallah. Kollek made his
irks in an interview with
ter Phil Bronstein, taped for
dcast June 12 on KQED, the
lie Broadcasting Service
) television station.
was asked whether Begin's
Hence on Jewish Biblical
to the West Bank en-
ap-d the violence against the
t>rs. Kollek replied, according
transcript provided by
)hone to the Jewish
rraphic Agency: "I am sure
he doesn't do it in an or-
tations sense, but philo-
liially he does. You have a
pion where the government
ves in this; then you will
ys have young people who
iterpret it in their own way.
[>ugh the government is very
opposed to this, you have
philosophical support,
^fore you cannot divorce it
i the actions."
[W YORK The American
ph Congress hailed as "a
victory for civil liberties" a
nous decision by the U.S.
Court upholding the
Hebrew school students
signatures at a Califor-
bhopping center protesting
Jnited Nations anti-Zionist
ition.
AJCongresa had filed a
of-the-court brief in
of the public's right to
ate petitions or otherwise
kfully exercise their righto of
[speech in privately owned
T"g centers. The case
eyard Shopping Center vs.
ihw arose in San Joes,
I. when Jewish students at
pie Emanu-El, as part of a
project, sought to collect
tures for a petition opposing
"I resolution that eon-
Zionism as a form of
''"........------------------------------------------------------------------""
Rosten has tried to include not
only the well-expressed, but the
well thought out; the very'in-
teresting, and the very strange.
It is a book one can pick up at
any time, in any place, and at any
page; and read for a few minutes
either for a laugh, for a moment
of reflection, or for the opening of
some new world of thinking.
The subtitle tells the story
well: Gems from a Lifetime of
reading. Other writers have done
the same thing; but there will
never be enough treasure troves
of this kind as long as well-read
people want to share their riches
with others. I can see many
speakers and writers being
stimulated by many of the
selections in Infinite Riches; but
I can see many more enjoying its
many delights.
Joseph Mersand, reviewer
Temple Israel Library
Tune in to 'Mosaic9
TV HIGHLIGHTS
TUNE IN TO MOSAIC
"Mosaic," Jewish Federation's sponsored program
is aired on
Sunday morning over WPTV Channel 5, at 9 a.m. with
hosts Barbara Shulman and Steve Gordon.
Set furniture by Worrells Interiors
Set Interior design by Carol Lavold
Marital
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is pleased to announce the opening of his new office at
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I CLEMATIS ST.
wist mm imcn
Regional B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization Board.
Ms. Wiener is a past Young
Leadership Award winner from
Milwaukee and the previous
Mission chairwomah of the
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet Executive Committee.
She has visited Israel eight tiroes
and helped to coordinate fund-
draising for the "This Year in
Jerusalem" mission, the largest
ever to visit Israel.
"I am deeply grateful for the
confidence in me that was ex-
pressed by the outcome of the
election, and I am honored to
take on this position," Ms.
Wiener said. "I hope that during
the next year the Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet can
intensify its efforts to reach out
to uninvolved women, both non-
working and business and career
women, in our communities
around the country. I consider
these women to be the greatest
untapped resources in the
American Jewish community."
As a child, Barbara Wiener's
Jewish associations outside of
her borne were limited because
she was raised in a community
with a very small Jewish
population.
"The United Jewish Appeal
campaigns throughout my
childhood were a consistent
anchor to my Jewish
background," she said. "There
was no question but that I would
become deeply involved with
UJA as soon as we moved to a
community where I could locate
organized activities. My own
irvolvement through the years
has been a great source of per-
sonal pleasure.. I have also had
the joyous experience of watch-
ing my daughter follow in my
footsteps by becoming deeply
involved fan Jewish life in our
community.
Ms. Wiener, her husband
William, and their two children
are residents of Milwaukee.
The United Jewish Appeal
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet is a national organization
of women under 40 who have
made a substantial commitment
to UJA and to their own com-
munities. The Cabinet develops
educational and fundraising
programs that attract and in-
volved business and career
women and other volunteers
interested in serving the needs of
their communities.
Members of the National UJA
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet from Palm Beach County
are Detra Kay and Anne Faivus.
I
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wishes to offer a gift of re-
membrance. A Yahrzeit
Calendar in the name of the
departed and a Yearly Re-
minder of the Yahrzeit
observance date. A part of
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through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
YAHRZEIT CALENDAR AT:
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TToklestJev*TslvownedcJ>apeHireBro^


rage 14
P
P-e6
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Fnda
y J*l
Levitt Addresses Conclave of Jewish Communal Service
Stephen P. Levitt. ACSW.
executive director of the Jewish
Family & Children's Service of
Palm Beach County. Inc.. ad-
dressed delegate members of the
82nd annual meeting of the
Conference of Jewish Communal
Service on May 26 at the Fair-
mont and Cosmopolitan Hotels.
Denver. Col.
The theme of this year's
meeting was: "Ben Shimoneem
L'Givdorah The Profile of the
Jewish Community as we enter
the 80s." Levitt, in a statement
Begin to be Speaker
NEW YORK (JTA, Prime Minister-
Menachem Begin of Israel will be the keynote speaker at
a dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York on Nov. 11
to mark the 100th anniversary of the birth of Ze'ev
Jabotinsky. Begins mentor. About 1.800 guests from
throughout the United States are expected to attend, it
was announced by the Jabotinsky Foundation, sponsors
of the dinner.
Madame Bea Alexander of Sew York and Palm Beach
manufacturer of the world-famous dolls that bear her name
has made a $100,000 gift to the Jewish Theological Seminary
for a facility in its new library complex, scheduled to go into
construction next fall. Here. Chancellor Gerson D. Cohen
shows her the location of the new facility, to be dedicated in
her honor, on a model of the Seminary as Rabbi Joel S. Geffen
director of field activities and community education for the
Seminary, looks on.
VACATION
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CROUP SPECIALISTS
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"in rnt itiim anwuiiiuH
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i 101
larger conference topic, delivered
by Leonard Fein, editor. Moment
Magazine. Boston.
The Conference of Jewish
Communal Service is held in a
different city each Memorial Day
and annually attracts nearly
2.000professional social workers,
educators and rabbis.
Represented at the conference
and helping to conduct the over
180 workshops held in a three-
day period each year are the
National Association of Jewish
Family. Children's and Health
Professionals, the Association of
Jewish Community Relations
Workers. National Association of
Jewish Homes for the Aged.
National Council for .
Education. Association of !
Center Worker,, A^fflj
Jewish Vocational sT
Professionals and the N,
Association of Synu
Administrators.
Uvitfs appearance maj
first professional inviutn
speak and conduct a wo
according to Palm Beach!
by the Conference of
Communal Service
Limited copies of ha *_>
are available through thej
Family & Children's "
office. 2411 Oka
Boulevard, at a no,
reproduction charge
Stephen P. Levitt. ACSW.
executive director of the Jew-
ish Family and Children's
Service of Palm Beach
County. Inc.
to The Floridian. indicated that a
major theme of concern to the
Jew ish community professionals
at this conference was the decline
in Jewish population of the older
New England. Mid-Atlantic and
Midwestern cities. Concurrently,
there has been a surge of Jewish
population in the Sun Belt areas,
starting in Miami, moving
through Florida, across the
south, through Texas. New
Mexico. Arizona and up into
California."
More than TO delegates at-
tended morning and afternoon
workshops, led by Levitt, on the
topic of "Population Shift
Implications for Jewish Social
Service Organizations in rapidly-
developing Sun Belt areas
Levitt's discussion group
followed a keynote address on the
I adrr The Saprn. itioa
i if Kabbiniral ( ounril
(K The Palm Braraea
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from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz"?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was an Austrian-born
engineer who. in 1890. came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise Because of finan
cia. reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea However in 1892
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them
Unfortunately. Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground Shortly
thereafter. Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
,,*? *** Particularly like Samuel is
called Sammyr a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
^9^ known as "Jewish Penicillin"
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth J&B Rare Scotch has comTto
be regarded as a favorite part of the
rnishpocha- Because along with its
e egance at formal affairs-J&B is
also the kind of relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax wrth friends at home
J*
RARE
SCOTCH


riday, June 27,1980
The Jewish Floridan of Palm Beach County
Page 7
Carter Says 'No' to Role for PLO
So Long as Destruction Of Israel is Their Goal
WASHINGTON "We
rill not negotiate with the
>L0 and we will not
cognize the PLO status,"
tense President Carter
lold members of the
American Jewish Press
association meeting here
Showing visible signs of
latigue and shortness of
emper, the President,
Responding to queries by
of English-
Jewish
across the
declared that
publishers
[anguage
newspapers
Country,
I.S. policy will continue to
c negative toward the
>LO "until after the PLO
lecognizes Israel's right to
Ixist and until the PLO
llso recognizes that UN
js. 242 is the basis for
irther progress for a
Jomprehensive set-
tlement."
THE EDITORS and i
publisher, were reacting to the
June 12-13 resolution in Venice
j>y the nine members of the
European Economic Community,
vhich calls for "associating" the
1%]
''"tl
**r
^
^U *a0
PLO in the peacemaking process.
Ostensibly, the European
initiative came as a result of the
stalled talks between Israel and
Egypt on autonomy of Arabs
living in Gaza and on the West
Bank, as well as on the future of
Jerusalem, which Israel considers
indivisible and her capital city.
The EEC resolution is, in fact,
being viewed as "moderate" by
the Administration, including the
President and Secretary of State
Edmund Muskie. Capitol Hill
observers anticipated a much
stronger EEC Palestinian stand
in Venice, and it was this that
spurred resumption of the Israel-
Egypt talks in Washington, now
scheduled for July 2-3.
CARTER TOLD the concerned
publishers that "Whatever the
European allies might do about
this, our position is clear and as
I've just stated to you."
The statement was an en-
dorsement of the same position
taken by Secretary of State
Muskie following announcement
1
..?\x> **

fit*
\ lf\ TUWlTUtt SK*#PC*6
Jordan's King Hussein was in
Washington this week for
talks with President Carter.
The President vowed to do
his utmost to convince the
King that he ought to join the
Israel-Egypt talks due to
resume July 2-3.
of the EEC resolution in Venice.
Carter further told the
publishers that the best way to
get "cooperation" from Europe in
the Middle East is to make
"demonstrable progress" ac-
cording to the Camp David
accords.
TO THE extent that we make
progress," Carter said, "those
European nations the
Scandinavian countries and
others I think will come back
to a more balanced approach to
the question.
"And if we can ever get the
Palestinian Arabs and the
refugees represented in the talks
through West Bank mayors, the
Gaza mayors and others, I think
this will alleviate tension con-
siderably and not only will stop
the rash of UN resolutions but
also will strengthen support for a
balanced decision on these
matters."
Carter vowed to "use all the
persuasive power that I have to
encourage" Jordan's King
Hussein in Washington this week
for talks with the President, to
join the United States, Israel and
Egypt in talks on the future of
the West Bank and Gaza within
the Camp David framework.
ASKED WHY he had not
taken "a more forceful stand"
with regard to Arab and other
foreign investments in the United
States, Carter explained:
you cannot single out a
particular religious faith and
have a special law that puts
restraints on them on the ex-
clusion of others";
". if some of the $90
billion a year that the United
States pays for foreign-produced
oil was not reinvested in this
country, the drain on the U.S.
economy would be very
damaging";
Arab investment in the U.S.
is not really that significant. "A
much larger investment by, say,
a German corporation or a
British or a Japanese corporation
is publicized not at all or, if it is
publicized, in a favorable light."
' Arab investments, noted
President Carter, are highly
publicized.
LIGHTS 11 *. "W. 0.8 m. meow*. UGHT100Y H m y. 09 n^mcotine. w. p cJgwni. FTC Ripon DEC. 79


age 14
ram
TktJemiskFlohdimMofPekmBamekCommty
Friday, j
w>e27.
Jewish Day School Holds Graduation
The Jewish Git j Day School of Palm
Beech County held iu fourth anmal gradoatiun
exercises at Temple Beth Shokxn m Lake Worth
on Wednesday. June 11.
Pictured above are the eighth grade graduates
and their secular and Judaic studies teachers.
Front row .from left to right t: Lisa Simon. Mara
Goodman. Nancy Kripkz. Pamela Roberts.
Sharon FrankeL Kimberry Sussman. Back row:
Debra Bkomherg. Rabbi Arnold Rjchter.
Shoshana Warner. George Paille. Peggy Leznoff.
Mum Marder and Mordecai Levow. the director
of the school.
:-::::::::::::-::.>:: K<<<-yS'>VS&/WSSS.^^^^ *
Organizations in the News
Each graduate participated in the evening s
program, which they also helped to plan. Kim-
berry Sussman. the class valedictorian, and
Sharon Frankel. sahitatorian. received the
Hyman and Carol Roberts Award for outstanding
scholarship and academic achievement.
Following the graduation exercises. Rabbi
t-manuel Esenberg invited the graduates and
VP? ""* friends to reception in the
social hall boated by the parents of the seventh
grade class.
B'NAI B RITH
B nai B nth North Lodge pre-
sents its annual wme-chetee dee
sen affair. Saturday. July 19. at
- H p.m at the Tangkrwood
Clubhouse in Palm Beach
Gardens There will be door
prizes and entertainment. Reser-
vations only For further infor-
mation, contact Dr Stuart
Wanuck. Dr Roger Koerner of
Ron Dias.
HADASSAH
Tikvah Hadasssh is planning
several functions in the fall.
A card party and luncheon are
scheduled at Gentleman Jim's on
Sept 30 with Frances Yaeger.
chairman. A trip to Tampa
'Circus World. Busch Gardens.
Cypress Gardens) is set for Oct.
21-23. Min Liebman. chairman.
Golda Meir-Boyntoa Beach
Chapter of Hadassah will hold a
summer card party and deli
luncheon on Thursday. Aug. 14.
at noon at Temple Beth Sholom.
315 North A" Street. Lake
Worth. Call Lee Goldstein or
HALM BEACH FILLER
nancy 12 18 HEALTH
We need more volunteers
with all kinds of skills and ex-
perience. said Kay Mansolill.
director of volunteers of the Palm
Beach County Health Depart-
ment.
Due to the increasing
population of our country, our
health problems in scope and
depth have been rising steadily.
Because the size of our staff is
limited by our budget, we must
depend upon the community to
help us meet the growing work
load.
"Especially needed are general
office workers, skilled typists,
receptionists and many other
clerical workers. Also needed are
nurses, writers, editors, public
relations people, dentists,
pharmacists, lawyers, biologwta.
chemists and engineers
"Anyone interested in helping
us promote and protect health in
this community is urged to call
837-3013 or write to: The
Director of Volunteer Services,
Palm Beach County Health
Department. 826 Evernia St..
West Palm Beach, Florida 33402.
your building captain for reser-
vations. Door prizes.
The chapter plans a thriiii
party at Bun Reynolds Dinner
Theatre. Wednesday. Dec 10. for
the matinee performance of
West Side Ston
Contact Martha Sapir or
Hannah Frisch for reservations.
Shalom Hadassah will hold a
Paid-up Membership Brunch on
Sunday. Oct. 12 at 11:30 a.m. in
the clubhouse party room. Space
is limited, and seats will be desig-
nated by advance reservations
only. Members are urged to pay
dues promptly and make brunch
reservations with Bertha Rubin
or Mimi Nagelberg.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
The Palm Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT iThe
Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training) will sponsor a
benefit matinee performance of
"Once More With Feeling at
noon on Wednesday. July 16. at
the Boca Raton Dinner theatre.
Boca Raton.
An effort will be made to make
transportation arrangements
Call the chairmen. Mrs. Milton
| Gerber and Mrs. Arthur Bobrick.
for reservations, which are
limited.
West Palm Chapter of
Women's American ORT is now
taking reservations for a Thanks-
giving weekend bus trip to Fort
Myers Beach and Naples.
The trip will be four days and
three nights. Nov. 27 30. at
Holiday Inn on Fort Myers
Beach with three dinner theatres,
a day at Sarubel Island.
Also, bus trip to Lido Spa at
Belle Isle. Miami Beach. Dec 7-
10.
FREE SONS
OF ISRAEL
Diana M. Levine acknowledges
the receipt of the Palm Beach
Lodge No. 221 Free Sons of Israel
Jack E. Levine Memorial
Scholarship '
To the Lodge and to the long
list of members who made this
memoral a reality. Diana extends
her sincere appreciation for their
love and understanding.
The award will be presented to
an outstanding Free Son student
at the annual awards event on
Sep-
Thorn A. Erikson, Inc.
Public Accountants
is pleased to announce the opening of his new offices
Complete accounting and business servicas
Individualized program designed to met
your specific naeda and budget
319 Clematis Street
Suite 1000
West Palm Beach, Florida 33402
(305)832-1430
Jlround
c?o&n
By STACI LESSER
Get well wishes to Marvin Peraky. Marv caught a higgan
snatrher in the Atlanta airport. The victim was lucky- to recover
her belongings, but Marv was not so lucky. He tore tendons in
his leg in the process of chasing the snatcher and now has to
wear a cast for quite a few weeks.
An and Lorraine Virshap are looking toward to their first
romantic summer alone in many years. The children are going
away to camp.
Art is fundraising vice president of the Jewish Community
Day School, and Lorraine is president of the PTA. In the middle
of all their community activities. Art is in the process of
relocating his office and practice of rheumatology.
Lorraine and Art are yearning to recapture their own camping
days In the middle of the summer, they will go up to their
children's camp, where Art will be camp doctor for a week
Due to technical difficulties, the story about Abe and Esther
Samukler was not completed. So, as they say. let's take it from
the top.
Abe and Esther Szmukler are flying to Martinique where they
plan to sail on a 50 foot sailboat through the Grenadines along
with longtime friends. Not to worry, there will be a captain to
navigate and even perhaps teach Esther and Abe how to sail.
Lucky that Abe and Esther are flying home from Barbados
rather than sailing home.
Recently-. Abe was asked to help with the Cuban refugees at
National Guard Amory. due to bis being a physican and
because of his natural ability speaking Spanish. AD went well
until Abe started to leave the Armory. At that point, a guard
asked for indentification. Abe explained he was a doctor who
had volunteered his time The guard using a flashlight as the
only means of light insisted on identification. Abe searched
through his pockets and had the guard hold his monev clip,
while he continued to look in his pockets. The guard said no
bribes; Abe asked if Visa and Gulf would do, and the man with
the flashlight said no. Abe stated that they don't have those
cards in Cuba.
Finally, Abe. in his not so subtle trace of a Spanish scent.
inquired if his voters registration would do. The guard said he
didnt care which freedom boat Abe bad come on or its
registration number. A drivers license solved Abe's problem and
ted to his prompt release.
Congratulations to Lisa Small. Lisa recently graduated top
student of the class of 1980 at Palm Beach Junior High. She
captured many of the awards bestowed on the top student.
..LifLSJdad- ****> Small, was just elected to a second term
as president of Temple Israel. Top achievers run in the Small
family.
rJ^*' Iu the Jemple Israel of6cers: Vk* Presidents:
Bjubar.' Ackerman Kurt Leighton. and Richard Shugwman;
Secretary, d.^ r. >nd Trea Skm g^ ,
looks like a great year for Temple Israel. ^^
A beautiful testimonial dinner was given in honor of Rabbi
Asher BarZev and his wife. Haviva Over 150 friends gathered
d i?w-y xP to a great rabbi and fr*1- w eT^d that
Rabbi Haviva and their children will remain part of our lives in
Palm Beach County.
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riday, June27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 9
Hostages: New Breed of Martyr
By ROBERT E.SEGAL
Humiliated by the unending
anian stranglehold on Amen-
n hostages, our great army of
jcond guessers haa been playing
ird ball with their criticisms of
yery person and every bit of
achinery connected with the
ortive rescue attempt. This is
he high season of recrimination.
The pundits who take to their
irpewriters when a mission fails
Drize on reasons for the
lisaster. King of the scapegoats
this election year, Jimmy
tarter, catches moat of the
Lrcing darts. He has been,
fariously, too patient, too
^experienced, too hesitant, too
lolitical, too trustful of the
ailitary as well as too suspicious
the military. The overriding
ause of failure, seasoned
Bumalist, Joseph Kraft, has
pncluded, is "the sanctimonious
boralism of Jimmy Carter."
YALE'S STAR graduate, Bill
Buckley always three steps
head of the pack of Monday
Doming quarterbacks is
krigued by his own thought
hat a secret Soviet agent, having
enerated the highest echelons of
|ur Washington strategic ap-
aratus, may have telegraphed
rescue punches to the
Kremlin. Furthermore, Cy Vance
lust have been bothered with
hat possibility himself hence
his departure from the office of
Secretary of State.
For a brief moment in the sun,
the finger of suspicion pointed to
Col. Charlie A. Beck with, Army
commander of the ground forces
participating in the rescue effort.
Was he so hell-bent for churning
up out of the desert sand and into
the embassy-prison that he
ordered the go-ahead despite
dismal odds? No, a million times,
no, he told us.
As brave a soldier as the most
valiant, a rescue officer as ex-
perienced as the most seasoned,
he proposed cancelling the daring
mission when failure and great
loss of life struck him as
inevitable.
ONCE THE dispute over the
advisability or quixotic nature of
the great rescue attempt began to
subside, a new hostage episode
burst upon the front pages of our
newspapers. Half a year after the
seizure of the American embassy
in Teheran by radical Iranians
with the Ayatollah Khomeini's
blessing, Iranian Arabs confused
the world by seizing the Iranian
embassy in London.
Now the game plan was not
Khomeini terrorists vs. American
innocents but a minority band
from the southwest province of
Khuzistan vs. representatives of
the Iranian circle that
Washington has been plagued
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by. In this instance, ethnic and
national complexities baffle the
unsuspecting bystander.
For there are Iranian Arabs up
from Khuzistan determined to
blow up the Iranian embassy in
London and kill themselves with
20 hostages unless Iran released
91 Arab political prisoners.
WE THOUGHT we had seen
one of the most astounding
examples of man's inhumanity to
man demonstrated when the
Ayatollah Sedegh Khalkhali, not
the Ayatollah Khomeini, insisted
on ghoulish expositions
characterizing the desecration of
the bodies of the American
victims of the ill-starred effort at
rescue in Iran. But this more
recent internecine maneuver
pitting Iranian religious fanatics
against Iranian Arab terrorists
outpaces the radar screening zone
of our understanding.
Students of Iranian history
and culture have warned us that
we shall continue to fail to un-
derstand developments in Iran if
we persist in viewing these
disasters with American blinkers
attached to our eyes.
Hailing Abraham our own
Abraham, so we thought as
the "Father of the Faithful,"
Islam once had a reputation of
tolerating both Judaism and
Christianity. In these days we are
told that the fiercely nationalistic
Ayatollah Khomeini is so
determined to restore the Islamic
world to the role it occupied
before the two modern-day Shahs
secularized Teheran with oil
wealth that the religious leader
will use any means, spill any
amount of blood, unleash any
kind of havoc to achieve his goal.
CAUGHT IN the crossfire of
the modern Teheran created by
the Shahs and the culture, frozen
in time, characterized by all that
is holy in Qum, our American
hostages constitute a new breed
of martyrs.
Gnxnyko Rebuffs Wallenberg Quety
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko has sternly rebuffed the latest Swedish
attempt to raise the issue of Raoul Wallenberg, the
wartime diplomat missing in the Soviet Union for 35
years.
The issue was raised by Swedish Foreign Minister
Ola Ullsten when he paid an official visit to Gromyko
late last week. Swedish official sources here say that
Gromyko replied "coldly and unmoved" and firmly re-
stated the Soviet view that Wallenberg died in 1947
despite at least 14 alleged subsequent sightings in Soviet
prisons or hospitals.
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Fndw.J
*-J"*27.n
Federation Celebrates %Ch;
JtaMi J^l L,
: -.- -.,-, ---
rfe I*A mvm
r Jew*,, teder
Vatm girl r :--;
HighSghting the Jewish Ft
presentwriom
Dm, Be*.

fanM '
/*A / meeting
Bct Courv. /c
iAloii L Shiftman -Iefti presi-
dent of the Jeuish Federatkm
of Pabn Beach County,
presents an auard to Barbara
Shulman. outgoing president
of Women's Division.
- 'XtO members of the Palm Beach Countx conu
of the Jeuish Federation of Palm Beach Counts heldi
included the installation of the new officers and
campaign and special auards.
I 9 ?
f
Alan L Shulman 'left), president of Jewish Federation of
Pabn Beach County, presents a special auard to Robert S
Leiy. general Campaign chairman, as George Golden, annual
meeting chairman, looks on.
Robert S Levy 'left), general
( ampaign chairman, presents
an auard of appreciation to
Or. Richard G. Shugarman,
associate Campaign chair-
man
It omen's Division Campaign Auard recipients pictu
Beers. Rhona Shugarman. Barbara Chane. Freuma I
right) Marilyn Lampert. Maria Perrin. Adele Sin
Barbara Schwartz, Barbara Wunsh, Staci Lesser. Ma
Engelstein. Cynnie List. Joan Tochner.

L
.\eu board members installed at the Jewish Federation s
annual meeting are 'seated left to right) Dr. Paul Klein.
Marilyn Lampert. Larry Ochstem. Arnold Hoffman. 'Standing
left to nght> Robert E List. Max Tochner. George Golden.
Sathan Tanen. Barr\ Kirscher
ectpients of Special Women w3J55**^
'left to right) Anne Faivus. lice present- Campaign; ~
Utvision; Sheila Engelstein. Jeuis' Women's Assembly
paign chairman; Beth Siskin ,airman. Jeuish Wo*
chairman. Jeuish Women's As*>*bly: and Judith Walt*
Campaign auard recipients pictured aboie are 'seated left to right) Rev Martin Ado>'n ing
Burten, Louis Silk, Al Moskouitz. 'Standing left to right) Daniel Giber Robert 'terman-
Dr. Peter Wunsh. Dr. Jeffrey Faivus. Robert S Lei
Herschel Bhimberg address
es My
lyron Xickman. the general
Emergence F, "" iaoi United Jeuish Appeal-Israel
lLTf"ZlUnd Ca"P

Lav. June 27.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 11
^


Norman J. Schimelman, exec-
utive director of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County, addresses the 18th
annual meeting of the Jewish
Federation of Palm Beach
County.
Herschel Blumberg (left) installs the new vice presidents of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County (Left to right)
Jeanne Levy, Myron Nickman, Barbara Shulman and Alec
Engelstein.
vd the 18th annual meeting
lers on June 8. The meeting
,rs and the presentation of
Pictured above are recipients of special campaign awards
given at the Jewish Federation's 18th annual meeting. (Left to
right) Dr. Richard G. Shugarman, associate Campaign chair-
man; Ahold Hoffman, chairman Attorneys Division,-Robert
S Levy, general Campaign chairman; Dr Peter Wunsh.
Physician's Division chairman; and Nathan Tanen, Big Gifts
chairman.
Robert S. Levy (left), general Campaign chairman, presents a
special.award of appreciation to Henry Bassuk, Campaign
director.
(seated left to right) Penny
Ithe Eppler. (Standing left to
Hujsa, Elizabeth Freilich,
Imelman, Carole Klein, Sheila
I
I
em
.on $
18th annual meeting are
jShulman, president, Women's
jilyn Lampert, associate Cam-
Assembly; Renee Bassuk, co-
vish Women's Assembly.
Alan L. Shulman (left) presents community service aw
Phyllis Girard >ind WilUam J. Brooks, co-chairmen
Holocaust Commemoration Committee.
A
ards to
of the
Herschel Blumberg (left) congratulates Alan L. Shulman on
his installation for an unprecedented third term as president of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
1
frschel I umberg, national chairman for the UJA, served as
[tailing officer for the Jewish Federations 18th annual
\eeting. He is pictured above with Barbara Tanen, secretary,
Wem
Campaign award recipients pictured above (seated left to right) Martin Karlan Sam Or/m,
Ralph Lieberman, Joseph Klein. (Standing left to right) Harry Sher, Heinz Falikman, Kobert


r*e i4
Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Gotham Memorial
For Jewish Businessman Fear for Afghanistan's Jewish Community
Executed by Iranians
Continued from Page 1
order from Ayatollah Kalkali, he
was executed in Hamadan.
The memorial service here,
which was also attended by
Danielpour's two brothers and a
sister, was also to express protest
and anger as well as concern for
other Iranian Jews now im-
prisoned in Iran and who may
become subject to the same fate.
DANIEL SHAPIRO, vice
president of the JCRC who
chaired the program, said that
Jews all over "and all men of
conscience" should not sit idly by
in the face of the harsh times
confronting Iranian Jews. Rabbi
Nisson Shulman of the Fifth
Avenue Synagogue, said that
Danielpour was a Kadosh
(martyr) who was "blameless and
innocent of any crime."
He was murdered, Shulman
charged, "not because of what he
did but because of what he was
a Jew." He added that
Danielpour has become a symbol
of the hatred of our enemies, who
wanted to "Attack Israel and the
Jewish people" through him. He
called for a campaign "to touch
the conscience of the world," as
to the fate of Iranian Jews.
The 45-minute memorial
gathering was also addressed by
Ambassador Jerome Shestack,
U.S. representative to the United
Nations Commission on Human
Rights and former president of
the International League for
Human Rights. He declared:
"The execution of Danielpour
and others by summary
proceedings is a symbol of
lawlessness. The holding of the
hostages by the militants is a
symbol of inhumanity. These are
the symbols of the failure of the
revolution that so many wanted
and looked upon with hope."
THE SERVICE concluded
with the reading of El Moleh
Rachamim, the traditional
Jewish memorial prayer, by
Cantor Sherwood Coffin, of the
Lincoln Square Synagogue.
Consul General Yosef Kedar of
Israel, represented the Israel
government.
Memorial services for
Danielpour were held in other
major cities across the United
States. More than 1,000 persons
attended a service at Temple
Sinai in Los Angeles, sponsored
by the Jewish Federation Council
in conjunction with the Temple.
Earlier, two American Jewish
leaders denounced the Iranian
government's action. Bertram
Gold, executive vice president of
the American Jewish Committee,
said his organization "notes with
revulsion and renewed concern"
the report of Danielpour's
execution.
Gold said the fact that
Danielpour's support for the
creation of "the Israeli Zionist
government" was equated "with
spying for Israel and the United
States, among other trumped-up
charges against him, contains the
seeds of a new threat to the
several dozen other Jews
currently under arrest in that
unhappy country."
EDGAR M. BRONFMAN,
acting president of the World
Jewish Congress,.in a statement
issued in Paris, where he was en
route to Israel, called the
execution of Danielpour "a cruel
and ominous disregard of
civilized standards of justice and
decency. It makes one tremble for
those now behind prison walls
whose fate lies in the hands of
men who have such contempt for
international opinion and the
dictates of ordinary humanity."
Bronfman's statement was made
available by the New York office
of the WJC.
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By The Institute of Jewish
Jewish Affairs
London Chronical Syndicate
Russia's invasion of
Afghanistan last December has
raised concern over the fate of the
country's small Jewish com-
munity.
While- information about
Afghanistan's Jews has always
been scarce and not very reliable,
the most recent estimates speak
of a community of about 100
souls, most of them whom live in
Kabul, the capital.
To place its history and
prospects into perspective, the
Institute of Jewish Affairs has
published a report which it
described "almost as an epitaph"
for a community that is rapidly
dying out.
THE EXACT origins of the
community are disputed, but it
was flourishing by the early
thirteenth century, when the
Mongol invasion killed many
Jews in the destruction of Firoz
Koh in Ghuristan.
Reports by Jewish travelers in
the last century spoke of a
community of 40,000 living in 60
identifiable communities, all of
which were in existence as
recently as 1927.
Repression and outbursts of
anti-Semitism caused the
population to fluctuate, and a
large-scale exodus took place in
the late 1870s with the in-
troduction of punitive taxation
and other harsh measures.
As a result of their long
sojourn in Afghanistan, Jews
were influenced by Moslem
customs, but never assimilated
into Moslem society. Until 1918,
they lived in ghettos when a more
tolerant regime allowed an im-
provement in their social and
economic status.
HOWEVER, fresh repression
followed the assassination of
King Nadir Shah in 1933. The
anti-Semitic campaign led to the
impoverishment of Jewish life, as
Jews were obliged to pay a heavy
poll tax that diminished the
community's wealth.
Jews were confined to Herat,
Kabul and Balkh; they were
forbidden to enter government
service or enter specific oc-
cupations; they were liable for
military service, but could not
bear arms or wear uniforms; and
they were forbidden to buy food
in the markets or communicate
with people abroad.
Throughout a thousand years
of settlement Afghanistan's
Jews maintained Judaism but
with their own particular
religious customs steeped in
mysticism and symbolism.
Shoes are removed before
entering a synagogue where men
ait cross-legged on the floor
there is the ritual slaughtering of
sheep on the Ninth of Av the
observance of Yom Kippur L
replete with symbolic acts like
expiatory beating administered
to adult males; and pieces of
candles are taken away bv
worshippers at the end of services
as amulets to ward off the "evil
eye."
POLYGAMY, although very
rare, is permitted in cases where
there is a lack of male issue.
Patriarchalism underpins the
community's structure with legal
disputes settled by ad hoc
committees of elders, while
women wear the veil and are
excluded from Jewish education.
Since the 1920s, an estimated
6,000 Afghan Jews have settled
in Israel, 4.000 of them since
1950.
The last eight families in Kabul
applied for exit visas for Israel in
January, even though they have
no passports, in an act that will
end a millennium of Jewish
settlement.
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
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The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
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1, June 27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 13
JCC Senior News
ransportation The Com-
[ensive Senior Service Center
inded by Title III OAA
!gh Gulfstream Areawide
icj] on Aging, providing
sportation to transit
ivantaged adults 60 years or
in designated area and a full
ation and recreation
.am. Call the Center at 689-
for more information,
tuult Education Classes:
imer session, started week of
16 and ends the week of
25.
ndays 9-11 a.m., Writers
shop. Wednesdays, 11-1
Crafts and Things,
lesdays, 2-4 p.m.,
lology for Today.
fts and Things: The CSSC
ipates in Palm Beach
y's "Volunteers Upholding
ation" (VUE). VUE brings
s class to the JCC. Seniors
learning to make a variety
ings, using creative and
ative materials. VUE
learning items and other
or the schools.
lychology for Today: Discuss
everyday communications,
lionships, feelings, and learn
[understand yourself and
Irs.
lake Wednesday your day at
JCC. Bring a bag lunch; we'll
ily coffee and .
mnd Table Talk for Men:
lets every Monday at 1:30 p.m.
[Joe Greenberg, discussion
Speakers Club: Meets on
irsdays from 10 a.m. to noon -
|rbert Sperber, president.
|Speak Out! Beginning
inday. June 30, at 1:30 p.m.,
three consecutive Mondays,
[n W'ynn Kenton for "Speak
It". Learn self-appreciation by
[If expression. Come and rap
tth W'ynn and help yourself and
ners.
low to Make Your Own Fun
Enjoy Life Linda Cohen,
nily life counselor at Jewish
mily & Children's Service, will
fduct a three-series workshop
[July 10, 17, 24, at 1:30 p.m.
prn to light up your life and
K>y living. Call 689-7700 for
pe information.
furricane Preparedness The
erican Red Cross will discuss
brricane Preparedness" at the
lish Community Center on
15 at 1:30.
IcOND TUESDAY CLUB
lere will be a meeting of the
Ind Tuesday Club on
day, July 8, at 1 p.m.
Second Tuesday Club
hues to be very active this
her. Sam Rubin, president,
"Plan to join us for our
1 Tuesday Club meetings.
our bigger than ever
Innual flea market on Aug.
Id register early for our
lg trips. Ruth Hyde,
fm chairperson, has
led another program for
V, July 8, at 1 p.m. Well-
I lecturer in the Palm
ps and surrounding areas,
1 Nussbaum, will present
reviews of books
Jewish themes. Refresh-
PLEA MARKET
Sunday, Aug. 24
[lea market will be bigger
*ver thie year. Jewish
nity Center seniors are
Iworking daily to prepare
"nay. They need your used
appliances, T.V.'s.
lamps, drapes, clothing, etc., and
used treasures. Pickups can be
arranged. Call Sam Rubin at 689-
7700.
TRIPS
Walt Disney World Oct. 8, 9
and 10. Non-members may
register after Sept. 1. No deposits
will be refunded after Sept. 15.
For further information and
September. For reservations and
additional information, call the
Center and ask for Bonnie or Sam
Rubin.
ARTIST OF THE MONTH
Isaac Allen, a resident of West
Palm Beach, is diplaying his
award winning oil paintings at
the Jewish Community Center
during the month of June. Allen
is a retired architect and has been
painting for several years. Stop
in and view his works at the
Center Mondays through
Fridays, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
SPECIAL EXHIBIT
During the months of July and
August, the Jewish Community
Center-Comprehensive Senior
Service Center will present a
special exhibit of paintings by
some of the students of their
Palm Beach County Adult
Education Oil Painting Class.
Shoshana Flexser, Selma Lichten
and Irving Miller will display
their paintings. Mark your
calendar to visit the Jewish
Community Center to view the
works of "our own" very talented
seniors. The Center will be open
Mondays through Fridays from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m.
SENIOR OLYMPICS
Calling all senior athletes and
performers in the field of music,
dance and drama: Mike Hard-
wick, coordinator for Senior
Olympics, will be at the JCC on
Tuesday, July 1, at 1:30 p.m. to
discuss the Senior Olympics.
There will be 39 sporting events,
a fashion and beauty competition
and a variety and talent show.
Contest winners will receive
prizes and Olympic-style medals.
The 1980 Palm Beach County
Senior Olympics will take place
Oct. 16 26. The Jewish Com-
munity Center-Comprehensive
Senior Service Center, is working
in conjunction with the Senior
Olympics Committee andwill be a
central location for persons to
register for events, as well as to
Howard J. Wiener, P.A.
Tax Attorney
announces the opening ol his
Law Offices at
250 Royal Palm Way, Sulta 306
Palm Beach, Florida 33480
Telephone (305) 833-4001
jf wish molt mo amours sitvia
An outstanding professional and counseling agency serving the
Jewish community of Palm Beach County. Professional and con-
fidential help Is available for
Problems of the aging
Consultation and evaluation services
Vocational counseling
Marital counseling
Parent-child conflicts
Personal problems
Private Officai:
2411 Ohaechohee Wva\
West Paint leach,*. 33409
Telephone: 684-1991
STlSh rom^y and Children's Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Counh/.
CJF Management Session
obtain necessary forms and
information. Winners of the State
Olympics will advance to the
National Olympics, which will
take place in November.
Hard wick will answer all
questions regarding participation
in this state-wide event. All
interested persons and groups are
urged to attend this special
information session.
VEHICLE DEDICATED
A special ceremony took place
at the Jewish Community Center
on June 24 to dedicate the new
vehicle contributed by the Joe
and Emily Lowe Foundation to
transport seniors to recreational
and educational programs. Mrs.
Slyvia Grapek represented her
daughter, Helen Hauben, who
was instrumental in aiding the
Jewish Community Center to
obtain this grant.
Many prominent persons in the
community attended. County
Commissioner Dennis Koehler,
District No. 3, and Dr. Rose
Kushner, chairperson of the State
Advisory Board on Aging,
brought greetings to the Center.
Norman Schimelman, executive
director of Jewish Federation;
Bette Gilbert, chairman of the
Social Planning Council of
Jewish Federation; Robert
Burger, president of the Jewish
Community Center, as well as
representatives from Gulfstream
Areawide Council on Aging,
United Way, HRS, and other
agencies, were present along with
seniors and many participants of
Jewish Community Center
programs.
Rabbi Alan Sherman, chaplain
of Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, performed the
dedication ceremony.
Marty Goldberg, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, and Jean Rubin,
director of the Comprehensive
Senior Service Center, said that
the Center is happy to be able to
extend its service to ac-
commodate the needs of seniors.
The Jewish Community Center
is in the process of developing
this new service and will be
limiting pick up areas at this time
in order to set up a specific
schedule for the fall.
NEW YORK, N.Y. -
"Federation Management for the
80's" will be the theme of the
1980 Intermediate Cities
Executives Institute of the
Council of Jewish Federations
scheduled for July 6-10, at the
Del Coronado Hotel, San Diego.
Following an opening dinner
meeting on Sunday, July 6, a
series of workshops has been
scheduled for July 7-10, focusing
on fiscal management, budgeting
and planning and campaign,
according to Murray Schneier,
executive director of the
Federation of Jewish Agencies of
Atlantic County, N.J., who is
serving as conference chairman.
Those attending the budgeting
and planning session on Wed-
nesday morning, July 9, will hear
CJF Associate Executive Vice
President Charles Zibbell detail
"CJF's Role in Planning" and
also a presentation by Louisville
Executive Director Norbert
Fruehauf.
The campaign workshop on
Wednesday afternoon will be
conducted jointly by Darrell
Friedman, associate executive
vice president of the CJF, and
Mel Bloom, UJA assistant
executive vice chairman.
Don Cooper, executive director
of the Hartford Jewish
Federation, and Norman
Schimelman, executive director
of the Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County, have announced
plans for a Thursday, July 10,
morning meeting on "Financial
Resources" at which the subjects
of federal funding, campaign and
endowment programs will be
discussed by Frank Newman,
executive vice president of the
Indianapolis Federation.
A summary and evaluation
session will conclude the con-
ference at noon, Thursday. July
10.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Jim Bassuk, vice president of
the Senior High Basketball
Team (left) and Evan Jagoda,
president (right) are shown
giving Joel Levine, coach and
youth director of the Jewish
Community Center an award
for leading the team to a win-
ning season. The presentation
was made at the JCCs Senior
High Team Banquet.
Dr. Robert Burger, president
of the Jewish Community
Center, is shown on the left
accepting the Jewish Com-
munity Center Award in
honor of the highly successful
season the JCCs Senior High
School Basketball Team en-
joyed. The presentation was
made by Joel Levine, youth
director and basketball coach
of the JCC at the Senior High
Team Banquet which was
held at the Center, May 13.
w
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
of the palm beaches, mc
KEREN ORR
PRESCHOOL
txciting programs
Arts a Crafts
lAeading readiness
Long lasting friendships
Tear long fun!
faring staff
Mappy environment
Individual attention
Loving care
Voing special things
llappy times
\Jne on one learning
V^ngoing activity
L/edicated staff
Kograms in Judaica
Kole playing
^Outstanding curriculum
\3rowing time
Rich in culture
Activities galore
IVIany trips
Jign up today!
and much, much, more'.
Registration now op. Call
the Center 689-77W



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Lay. June27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 15
Grandfather of Vitas Gerulaitis
Israelis on Trail of Alleged War Criminal Living in Queens, N.Y.
NEW YORK (JTA) The daily
ess here has not yet run a story on a
oward Beach, Queens resident whom
iraeli intelligence has called "one of the
ost important Nazi war criminals in
ur files," although local newspapers
ere informed of his background over
o years ago.
Stasys Cenkus, now a
sident alien (No. 8100124/
Lithuanian Chief of
iras
permanent
601481 Jl),
the Secret
>olice, collaborating with the Nazi
:ret police in Lithuania, headed by
icstapo chief Karl Jaeger. In copy-
ighted material from his forthcoming
book on the subject, author-journalist
Charles Allen, Jr. calls Cenkus one of
Ihe top five alleged Nazi war criminals
jving in America today.
IN HIS collaborative role, Cenkus has
jen implicated in various Einsatz-
Wuppen actions against Lithuanian
lews in 1941-43 including appropriation
)f Jewish money and property.
.inncrous witnesses and documents in
the Soviet Union testify to his role in
>eatings, transports to death camps,
ind murders.
His secret police unit was on a direct
Reporting line to Ampt IV of the
icstapo. The Soviet Union has con-
demned him to death in absentia for his
war crimes.
Before World War II, Cenkus was
chief of the Lithuanian State Security
Police in the Marijampole district of
Lithuania. He fled to Germany in 1940,
after being charged with subversive
activity against the Lithuanian state. In
Germany, he was trained by the
Gestapo and returned to Lithuania after
the Nazi victory there, Allen said.
AFTER THE war, Cenkus hid out in
American-occupied Germany and
became involved with the International
Refugee Organization, which functioned
as an escape mechanism for some Nazis.
Although the group knew of the charges
against him, they gave him DP status
and helped him get into the United
States, according to Allen. From 1946 to
1948, he was a member of the U.S.
Army Intelligence Corps, and he entered
the U.S. in 1951. Allen testified before
Congress in 1978 that Cenkus was
employed by the FBI and CIA.
Although Cenkus' background and
locale were reported in the former
Chicago Daily News in the fall of 1977
by William Clements and Charles Nico-
demus, and this information was given
to New York daily newspapers by Allen,
the story has never appeared in the
press here.
Allen said he believes the news-
papers have omitted the story because
Cenkus is the grandfather of Vitas
Gerulaitis, third-ranking pro tennis
player in the world.
ALTHOUGH the New York dailies
have claimed that the city resident's
Nazi background and his link with
Gerulaitis are not "a local story," Allen,
a foremost expert on Nazi war criminals
in America, attributes the omission to
"selective hypocrisy," to protect the
money market of professional tennis.
Gerulaitis, himself, made a virulently
anti-Semitic remark last month, which
was buried on the sports pages of The
New York Times and The New York
Post on May 10. In criticizing Jewish
linesman Lee Gould, Gerulaitis said to
news reporters: "That guy should be
put into a crematorium and burned to
death."
He made the remark on May 5, after
his victory John Sadri at the West Side
Tennis Club in Forest Hills made him
eligible for the semi-finals of the
$500",000 Tournament of Champions.
Gerulaitis subsequently won the
championship and $100,000.
U.S. Corps.
To Earn
Big Profits
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
[two American corporations
I building the military airfields in
the Negev will share a sub-
: stantial profit. But they are also
having their share of trouble with
the huge project that wiQ replace
the air bases in Sinai which Israel
I will have to give up in 1982.
The money picture is bright.
The Negev Airbase Construction
Co. (NAC) of New York, which is
building the airfield at Ouv-
day.and the Airbase Con-
struction Co. (ABC) building the
Ramon airfield will realize ear-
nings of $55 million, about six
percent on their investment,
according to economic analysts
here. They will share the profits
on a 50-50 basis.
MOREOVER, it is now
believed that the project will cost
890 million less than the
estimated $1.04 billion budget
approved by the U.S. Congress.
The balance will be at Israel's
i disposal to help pay for the
redeployment of forces after they
leave Sinai. That operation alone
is expected to cost over $3.5
billion.
Meanwhile, NAC has en-
countered problems with im-
ported laborers, mainly from
Portugal, who have been flown
back to their countries and with
its own field managers, several of
whom have been dismissed,
according to a report in Maariv.
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ISRAEL! The land of the very old
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lute 01 Va*tH Sweepstakes
Gtwnl Foods Corpora**
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nw %*. BS mn
2 No purchase nsquvad
J Er*mtpt>iimar1 and recewed by My 7. t*0
4 Winner wi Be selected by random bknrjtotd drawing
under the supervwwn ol an independent organization
whoso docrtion Is anal In Ihe event any winner declines
he pure or rl tor any other reason me prize cannot tx
awarded after Ihe mrim drawing, a supplemental draw
km or drawings w* be nek) to award me pnze Drawing
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mail The winner s name can be obtained by serving a
separate stamped self addressed envelope to
OFFICIAL BULES-NO PURCHASES NECESSARY -------------------------------
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Newtek. NY KJ017
5. Prize wHl be awarded as soon as compliance of win
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able at the address shown on the entry Hank or must
furnrsh a proper forwarding address to sweepstakes
officials prior to the date ol drawing
t. Prize consists ot round trip economy airfare lor two via
Pan Am to London or Rome and connecting f) to M
Mm. Israel, plus hotel accorrvradahoris for 14 days
and 13 nights m Jerusalem or W Aviv
7. No substitution lor prize Prize is non-transterabte and
not redeemable tor cash Thelripmustbe1akerrin1980
on an available Pan Am scheduled departure date
I. The sweepstakes rs open to all U S residents except
residentsolUUh and employees (and the* tamkeslol
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subsKkanes or athkakts. or Joseph Jacobs Organiza-
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K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Maiii houh' Cottac a ropaiardd iiMmn ol Gana* ai Foods
1900 OWi* ai Foods Corporation
apply Void in any locality where laxeo restricted or
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I. Al Owe are the sole responsibility ol the winner
10. Each entry has an equal chance of winning Thereisno
pm-oetermmed winner Your chances of winning are
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ot entries received
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
MAIL TO: Taste Of tradition Sweepstakes
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Name
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ENTER AS Of TIN At YOU IKE. NO CUrtCMASE NECES1AHV


Pam 12
!* /law
at 3
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
2415 Ofceechobee Blvd. West Palm Beach. Fla. 689-77O0
GENERATION TO GENERATION

sTT5 ~n2 5.7 ion r?oir
CXI A 7: '. -n ?-". ?T3
72*T22 P900LLMS
i ti^hbtt -.^ -._*.! ms
art, fcam
J****iaC7- aaaBHi and aeneaner",~3n!
J?^ ."j-. urrj? v. j*a_ ? ~~a&*An
'- **&*ar~& nmmmgfc the Sefcov 2oet:
'-*^r.:^x*cjaal Ml ind aaapcr* dicier
-.- mm
*".nuen.
JCC SENIORS
ON THE GO

C*aier ~r+arr+ uxzrx c .
iresr fiicnfj *-.- yL-jtn f?rm v..'
-*^Sat ** the Mrjt^. nalfa|,i 'V
FriOTlGnrt, Title m of the Older
^fricanj Act, has beeoate the MfeSi
Inasdreds of seniors who
-J. The Jewish
^Mentality Center Coajprer.er *tv& s*r:
*rrice Center hu bcewe a ptaee to ,
MM to be, and a place to aeet a
friend.
f
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
currendv accepting .pp**^ ^ ^^^^^
1980/81 SCHOOL YEAR
"^SCHOOL THROUGH GRADE 8
We cordkJly mvhe you to call ad m^
" PPointment to visit our school.
Levow
2*15 North
Dr. Howard Kay
**** We Beach, Florida
Telephone 83423/4
--- -------------
"f Htm Saach County


>u%
^tAv^aaa


June 27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
Page 17
trife at 'State'
iew of Settlements Not All One Way
JOSEPH POLAKOFF
rASHINGTON -
- The State De-
fment's "bureaucracy"
ling with the United
tes position towards
keli settlement policy is
fen with strife and con-
t," a State Department
(kesman said after
ling asserted opposition
("any unilateral steps"
Israel on the West
tk and the Gaza Strip.
spokesman, Tom Reston,
asked to provide an answer
tether the U.S. opposes the
of settlers in existing
emi'iits. Declining to take
Question for a response later,
on said, "I don't know if
J are in a mood to answer at
[point." referring to the De-
nent's Mideast policy-
ers that provide information
skesmen.
[hen he was pressed "you are
f>sed to it," Reston replied,
only the bureaucracy is
with strife and conflict,
Irently the press corps is
|HE COLLOQUY arose over
le Minister Menachem
nn's announcement that
lei would set up 10 more
lements on the West Bank
then stop building after
'We oppose any unilateral
on settlements which
lenut the negotiations now
l (these territories (West Bank
Gaza) that all parties can
Iport," Reston said.
Lsked if an increase in
lulation is a unilateral action,
|ton said. "Yes, if not in con-
ation with other parties."
when asked if that would
lercut negotiations, he replied
1 was trying to obtain ad-
|onal information "if they are
bureaucracy) in a mood to
bo at this point."
Jn defense of his settlement
bgram. Begin was reported as
king quoted President Carter's
ktement of Sept. 27, 1978 of
reeing to additional Israelis
Itling on the West Bank.
pton invited reporters to read
Carter remarks that followed
i Camp David agreements.
THE PRESIDENT said then,
response to a reporter's
estion "on no limits on ex-
GEPETTO
HAS WHITTLED
HIS PRICES
Sampler Sized
Complete Dinner
$6.95
Robert Strauss
pension," that Israelis "were not
talking about an enormous
expansion of tens of thousands
of people, but just tiny settle-
ments being expanded."
Carter also said, "If we put in
an absolute freeze on all expan-
sion the families couldn't be re-
united." The President said the
Israelis "emphasize how tiny the
total population was. I thought
it was a good trade-off that in
dropping the expansion language
(in the Camp David accords) we
added on the language that the
status of future settlements
would be decided during the
negotiations."
The difference in views be-
tween the Carter statement and
the Israeli version of Begin s
understanding with Carter of
expansion of settlements has
plagued American-Israeli
relations ever since. But it was
understood in other remarks by
the Carter administration that
an influx of some settlers was
not beyond the understanding.
AN INDICATION of serious
differences within the Carter Ad-
ministration in handling the
settlements policy and other
Israeli matters came from
Robert Strauss, the President's
former special negotiator in the
autonomy talks. Irritated over
the foul-up in the U.S. vote for
an anti-Israeli United Nations
Security Council resolution Mar.
1, Strauss, who is chairman of
the President's reelection cam-
paign, spoke of the "damn
Arabists" in the State Depart-
ment.
Personnel in the State Depart-
ment's Middle East Bureau and
in other sectors of the Adminis-
tration are known to be at odds
on how far to try to pressure
Israel and also how far to go
toward appeasing the Arabs.
Egyptian analysts appear to
see Secretary ot State Edmund
Muskie's address as leaning
towards U.S. recognition of a
Palestinian state But Reston
denied any U.S. policy changes.
President Carter previously said
he "preferred" that the West
Bank federate with Jordan.
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Complete Dinners prepared
fresh dally by our French chef.
Featuring Weekly Specials
Open for breakfast 7 -10:30 a.m.
lunch 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
dinner 5- 10 p.m.
Banquet Facilities Available for
parties of 20-300 Please Contact Judy Dolan
Located at the Sheraton Inn
1901 Palm Beach Lakes Blvd.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
(305)686-1770
Served from 5p.m n>
those sejted by 6 30p.m
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561 1227 Btow M0 1314


Page 12
Pel8
The Jewish Floridian of Palm Bitch County
Frida
iy. Jaun,
City Council o/ New York congratulates HI AS Centennial Left to right are Councilman
I Abraham G. Gerges; William Males, director of HI AS Post-Migration Department; Carol
Bellamy, president of the City Council; and Councilman Theodore Silverman.
Headlines
New York Salutes HIAS Centennial
The City Council of New York at a full session
meeting, adopted a resolution officially con-
gratulating HIAS on its 1960 tfcaj
The resolution, introduced to the legislative
body by Councilman Abraham G. Gerges, was
praised by City Council President Carol Bellamy
and passed with "unanimous consent."
In presenting the resolution, Councilman
Gerges stated: "Over the past one hundred
HIAS has been responsible for the world-
ide rescue and resettlement of over four million
ews ... As evidenced today, with a commit-
ment to the U.S. Government for providing
assistance to Indochineee boat people,' HIAS
has and continues to reach out to all people,
wherever religious, racial or political persecution
prevail."
Sam Rothberg, one of the biggest individual
foreign investors in Israel, is planning to pull his
investments out of the country, ntwHtng to
rumors reported by Yoram Kessel in Jerusalem
for the London Jewish Chronicle. The rumors are
being denied by Shimon Horn, who is Rothberg's
representative in Tel Aviv. "We never divulge
any of our company's activities to the press,"
declared Horn.
But the rumors persist, according to Kessel. A
business acquaintance of Rothberg's said that
Rothberg has hinted privately that he no longer
feels able to keep abreast of all his business
affairs and is thinking of shifting some of his
capital away from Israel.
In 1960, Rothberg established the New York-
based Israel Investors Corp., which includes
mainly small American investors. He is
president of the corporation, which has a capital
of some $30 million invested in 36 factories and
other Israeli enterprises.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has revealed that a major national academic
society the Organisation of American His-
torians was deceived into giving its mailing
list to an anti-Semitic front group set up to
prove that six million Jews were not killed
during the Nazi years and that the Holocaust
was a hoax perpetrated by Jews themselves.
The group, the Institute for Historical Review,
was established hut fall by Willie A. Carto,
whose Washington-baaed, far right Liberty
Lobby, according to AOL, la "the largest and
beet-financed anti-Semitic apparatus in the
country today."
The new institute, Justin J. Finger, director of
ADL's Civil Rights Division, said, is using the
American Historians' mailing list of history
teachers to promote subscriptions to its "Journal
of Historical Review."
Mr. Finger said ADL has given documen-
tation of the Institute's true nature to Dr.
Richard Kirkendall, executive secretary of the
Organisation of Historians, which 2s head-
quartered on the campus of Indiana University.
Los Angeles attorney Burton S. Levinaon has
been reelected chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry at a meeting of the
organization's Board of Governors. Levinaon,
who was first elected NCSJ chairman in 1979,
had been chairman of the Commission on Soviet
Jewry of the Jewish Federation Council of
Greater Los Angeles, and is also chairman of the,
National Development Committee of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
Levinaon pledged to the NCSJ leadership that
he will continue to seek new options which would
reflect the fact that "the struggle of Jews who
wish to emigrate, or to live in the Soviet Union
as Jews with full rights accorded to other
national and religious groups, is still a
paramount issue. It should transcend other
political considerations." t
Pianist and comedian, Victor Borge of Green-
wich, Conn., has been appointed by President
Carter to serve on the United States Holocaust
Memorial Council.
The Council will carry out the recom-
mendations of its predecessor, the President's
Commission on the Holocaust, by estabushing a
memorial / Museum' in Washington, D.C., an
educational and research foundation, and a
Citizen's Committee on Conscience. Funding will
be principally from private contributions. The
Council will submit its report to the President in
December of this year.
Borge was established as one of the leading
stage and screen personalities in Scandinavia
when the Nazi invasion took place. As a
humorist, Borge was noted for his biting satire
of Hitler, and thus he became a target of the
Nazis. He escaped to America on the last ship to
leave Finland.
An honorary Doctorate has been conferred by
Tel Aviv University upon Prof. Hussein Fawzi,
Egyptian scholar and intellect, and ardent
supporter of the Middle East peace process, who
became the first Egyptian to receive an
Honorary Doctorate from an Israeli university.
Prof. Fawzi, former Rector of Alexandria
University and former Minister for Cultural
Affairs in the Egyptian Government, is today
Vice President of the Institut d'Egypte, and was
recently awarded an Honorary Doctorate of the
Egyptian Academy, conferred upon him by
President Anwar Sadat. Prof. Fawzi has been
constant in hft call for conciliation in the Middle
East.
In testimony before the Republican Platform
Committee in New York City, Ivan J. Novick
president of the Zionist Organization of America.'
characterised the question of Israeli settlement
policy as a "misleading and false issue."
Said Novick, 'The settlements are not an
toPJ*nt to a Middle East peace except as the
*tv> world prefers to construe them as such.
They present no roadblock to harmonious co-
existence between Palestinian Arabs and Jews
except as the PLO wishes to construe them as
such.
Novick pointed out that West Bank settle-
"S^J^K. to ***** defen*> o Jeniaakm
K*** "^tlement" had becomeVcoS
word for East Jerusalem, which includes the Old
"The phony settlements issue strikes with
wldly calculated intention at Jerusalem -The,
Jewish hearty The object is to deny Jerusalem to
Israel, thereby atUcking the legitimacy of Israel;
as a Jewh StateVThus, the Jewish people
would have no past, present or future."
Synagogues in
Palm Beach
County
ORTHODOX
AITZ CH AIM CONG REG ATION CENTURY VILLAGE
W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4675 Sabbath Services 9 am.
and 5 p.m. Dally Services: 8:15 a.m,r and 6:30 p'm.
CONQREQATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Defray Beach 33446 Harry Silver
President. Services dally 6 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays and
Holidays 9 a.m. Phone: 499-7407. Temple No. 499-9229
REFORM
ITEMPLE ISRAEL
1901 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
33407 e33-8421 Rabbi Irving B. Cohen Joel L Levins
Associate Rabbi Summer Sabbath Services, Friday 8 p.m.
|tem ple beth el of boca raton
333 S.W. Fourt Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432 Phone 391-
8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbath
Services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.* Saturday, 9:15 am. Torah Study
with Rabbi Merle E. Singer 10:30 am. Sabbath Morning Ser-
vices
| THE REFORM HEBREW CONQREQATION OF DELRAY
At St. PauPs Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swlnton Ave., Delray*
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444 Fri-
day at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Samuel Silver President Lawrenc*
Sommers.272-2908 _
TEMPLE BETH TORAH OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 Sabbath Services, Friday at 8:15
p.m. At. St. David's In the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill
Blvd. and Wllllngton Trace Mailing address: 1125 Jack Pine
St., West Palm Beach, Fla. 33411 President Ronnie
Kramer 793-27""
CONSERVATIVE LIBERAL
TEMPLE ETERNAL LIGHT
The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca Raton, Fla 33432 368-
1600,391-1111 Rabbi Benjamin Rosayn Friday* at 8:15 p.m.
at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Qlades Rd. (1
mile west of Boca Turnpike)
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH EL
2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, FL 33407 Phone:
833-0339 RabtX Aaher Bar-Zev Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sab-
bath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 am. Daily
Mlnyan at 8:15 a.m., Sunday at 9 am.
CONQREQATION ANSHEI SHOLOM
5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach, Fla 33409 Phone 684-
m I r .Ce 0uIs 9 m- to 1 P-m- ^"X Harry 2- Sehect-
man Cantor Arthur B. Rosenwasser Services: Dally 8 30 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; Late Service 8:15
p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturday, 8:30 am., 7p.m.
.followed by Shalah Sudoa
CONQREQATION BETH KOOESH
Boynton Beach, Fla. Phone 732-2555 Rabbi Avrom L.
Drazm Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9
^ a.m. Congregational Church, 115 N. Federal Highway
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Unit N'r. M ?.tr661, Lake Wor,h- Fl- 33*80 Phone: 585-
5020 Rabbi Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Ser-
vices. Mondays and Thursdays at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m.,
Saturday at 9 a.m.
rTEMPLE BETH DAVID
Sabbath Services, Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday 10 am. West-
minster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail. Palm
Beach Gardens. (Office) 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm ,
Beach Fla Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor
Nicholas Fenakel
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
^*a2S* Ql*d*' ^ 33430 Jack Stateman,
cantor. Sabbath Servlcae. Friday at 8:30 p.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI JACOB
S/HS ?2** P*Un SPrtnO*. FH. 33481 Sabbath ser-
' KnShinlSryiilLLp-m^S',untoY am. President Martin
Kro*n**y. Phone: 986-1064 Monday* end Thursdays at 9
tS*!2r?* ** "* F"th UnM*d P********" Church, Palm
B'NAI TORAH CONQREQATION
li/tW,L4,J *' *** HMton> "* 33432* Phone: 392-
T~T eT? N*than ***** Sabbath Services: Friday at 8:15
p.m.. Saturday at 9:30 am.
JS EMETH 0FTHE DELRAY HEBREW
CONQREQATION
' sSl^m?1 to,!Me J**"**. IWray Beach. Fla. 33446 Phone:
JTSSLJE^1 S,lb""an. R*bbl. Leonard Price, Can-
am. Dally Minyens at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
ISUW!*"*' Boa* Palm Beach. Fla. 33480 'Phone: 832
'dabhti Sabbath Services: Friday at
0804 Cantor David Da'rda:
8:30 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m.


iday, June 27,1980
The Jewish Floridian of i
feacr
French Problems
They Promote Rising Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK The economic,
social and political instability in
France has led anti-democratic
forces to exploit the situation by
jblaming Jews for all that
Icountry's problems, according to
|the Anti-Defamation League of
iB'naiB'rith.
"It's the age-old story of
I scapegoating Jews," Maxwell E.
Greenberg, ADL's national
(chairman, said in a report on
French anti-Semitism.
Greenberg's remarks were
based on a study prepared by
Shimon Samuels, director of
ADL"s European office in Paris,
which deals with the continued
vitality of France's old right-
wing and the eclipse of the left
and new left wing since the
student and worker upheavals a
dozen years ago.
LEFTOVER elements of Nazi
| collaborators under the Vichy
! regime and ultranationalists who
opposed Algerian independence
are named as making up the old
right. It is noted that these
groups have claimed respon-
sibility for some 60 attacks on
Jewish persons or property in the
past five years.
The easy access of "old right"
spokesmen to the press
demonstrates the influence
enjoyed by this ideological wing,
the ADL analysis points out.
Cited is the November, 1978
interview in L' Express, a leading
new weekly, with Louis Darquier
de Pellepoix called the Holocaust
"Jewish propaganda" and stated
that "in Auschwitz, only lice
were gassed." Another Vichy
collaborator, Alfred Fabre-Luce,
launched a new book on a popular
television program, telling his
interviewer that French Jews
should assimilate and support
France's pro-Arab policy.
The study goes on to describe
the growth of a "new right"
coalition, made up of GRECE, an
acronym for Group for Research
and Study of European
Civilization, and the Club
d'Horloge (The Clock Club).
The "new right," Greenberg
said, even includes former leftists
who sought to build an alliance
with Russian dissidents against
the Kremlin, but became
disgrunted because Jewish
'refuseniks" are more concerned
about emigration than reforming
the Soviet political system.
THE "new right," according to
the ADL report, is led by Alain
Benoist. whose "Copernic'
publishing concern is the source
of books which propagate
theories of racial superiority.
Among its titles have been The
Inequality of Man, by H.J.
Eysenck; Race and Intelligence,
by Jean-Pierre Herbert; and the
periodical, Elements, a proponent
of master-slave relationships
among humans.
Like the "old right," the elitist
circle of the new right has at-
tracted influential spokesman.
Olivier Giscard d'Estaing,
brother of the French President,
contributed to a Benoist book.
Louis Pauwels, editor of he
Figaro's weekend cultural
supplement, is affiliated with
Alain Benoist, and since the
paper was taken over by Robert
Hersant, it has become the "new
right's voice boy," ADL said
Hersant, in 1940, was the leader
of the racist / fascist "Young
Front," established by the Nazis
on the Champs Elysees, ADL
said.
DENTURES
Or. Hmtamtr. DOS
Individually
Custom Construction
U* lim* 0**twn '111 t Ui
CtffMfcatMiArab* 1U*1M
........................'40
....................ii*m
IrSacfttM ..........ir~p*tot*
ByFkribUcmmdDirtBtt
Se* Lacaimfi f fw O..-. 4 Vtm\
INK) UPLAND RD PALM CACM fLA
689-0593
THE ADL study points out
that French leftists are using the
right-wing canards about Jews to
serve their support of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization. Furthermore, it is
observed, there has been a
spillover to governmental policy,
which has become "increasingly
anti-Israel in its fawning upon
Arab oil sheiks, its arms sales, its
opposition to Camp David, its
'recognition' of the PLO."
French public opinion in the
last four years has reflected a
drop in pro-Israel views, from 40
percent in 1976 to 18 percent in
May, 1980. Conversely, support
for Arabs rose from 4 percent to
10 percent in the same period.
The ADL office in Paris is
investigating the international
links between anti-Semitic
organizations in France and the
rest of Europe and the United
States.
Pictured above are the color guards of Golden-Century Post
501 of West Palm Beach and Post 266 of Delray Beach of the
Jewish War Veterans who participated in the Memorial Day
Service conducted by both posts at Shalom Memorial Park.
Sid Starr of Royal Palm Beach blew Taps for the occasions.
Envoy Denies Carter
Disavowed UN
Resolution of Mar. 1
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Donald F. McHenry, the
United States Ambassador to the United Nations,
maintains that President Carter did not "disavow" the
United Nations Security Council resolution Mar. 1
criticizing Israel's settlement policy, only the references
to Jerusalem, according to an interview in the biweekly
journal The New Leader.
IN THE INTERVIEW with Gertrude Samuels, a
UN correspondent, McHenry said Carter did not
disavow the vote. "He (Carter) explicitly said it was with
regard to references to Jerusalem," the Ambassador
said. "He went on to reiterate the policy with regard to
settlements." McHenry Merted t tiie Mw. 1
resolution "did not condemn Israel and was not an
anti-Israel vote. It was an anti-settlement vote. I think
it's important to get that clear."
The U.S. envoy rejected claims that he personally
supported the resolution despite the Administration's
views. "I work for the government and, when I speak, I
speak for the government," he said. "No one has ever
heard me express my personal views."
Dr. I. Goodman
Chiropractor
Boynton Plaza
153'/. N. CongrMS Awe. (N.W. 2nd Ave.l
Boynton Baach
Backaches Headaches
Pinched Nerves Disc Problems
Arthritis Sciatica Neuralgia
Phone 737-5591
OfcaMnj.Mon..TuM..Wd..W. Thur.eSM.
t-12.2 8 ?*
MEDICARE. WORKMEN'S COMP.,
AMD MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE ClWWOWIACTlC
Kimberly Cosmetics
and Skin Care Products
announce* the opening at the
Electrolysis Clinic and Health Care Centre
of Palm Beach
Individual Makeup
Lag Waxing
Skin Care Products
My Nails
Permanent Artificial Fingernails
Pedicures
Complimentary Gift with Purchase
Electrology by G. Oiler, H.E.
| Telephone (305) 683-6262
Q new iiaih BaMaM
1897 Palm Beech Lakes Blvd.
Ma* US
West Palm Beech, FU. 33401
Arthur M. Virshup, M.D.
and
Michael C. Schweitz, M.D.
announce the relocation
of their off Ice to
1500 North Dixie Highway
West Palm Beach, Florida 33401
for the practice of
RHEUMATOLOGY
(Arthritis and Related Conditions)
by appointment
659-4242
Or. 6avi6 m. Roshkinfc,
dentist
announces the nelocation
of his pRtvate pnactice to
901 noRth paqleR Curve, Suite 2
West palm Beach. floniOa 33401
Children Welcome

telephone: 659-3277
fgassss
:.::::


Page 12
The JnHsM Flondtm of Pmim Beack County
FrkfeyJ.-,
A Mb d
of
_ by Dwenct
Fire of Bant B riU. to be batd at
the Wadacree Bcqhl at LattJe
Swnjeriend. SC
day. Aug. 21
Aag.24.
indbrB
Brii the iMiou wfl be
to the giniii Jewvb pabl
the nx uta: Florida. Georgia.
South Carrier North Carobna.
Marybaed aad Vngmai aad tba
District of
epta*
The tacnky aschsdee Dr Do*
Announces Institute
a ai
in counseling and
bnsaaaistie education. Dr.
Mervin Verbit. associate
professor of sociology at
Brooklyn College and cwrentrr
Tel Aviv
Dr
Wo
ijsajjaa
Colgate. Rochester
DrrsaetySebooL
Dr. Verbat bns a PhD degree
front Coaaaabai Untversny Dr
fnnrbat baa a Pb-D. k> letigiuus
a coacentraoon on
tbe hietory of J
Tensnie University
tbe
College.
Each
tbe '&&%.
AchsBengefor
Tbe Hrrarstinn of 90
Dr Doc Eikuu
far tba
tbe opportunity for al attending
to particiDate in dtacosaaon.
Wildacres. a
of 1.400
of tbe Blue
Dr Mf.at Vtrbit
Ridge Mountains, ia conducive to
tbe type of cultural experience
which baa bean characteristic of
tbe Institutes of
DrJ,
Wood*-
Mr.
Mis. ID
to the
betterrxat
=teH
arei
Collective Punishment
Finger of Blame Pointed at Weizman
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA> -
Deputy Defense Minister
Mordechai Zipori Hainwl
that his former chief. De-
fense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man. was solely respon-
sible for the collective
punishment of two West
Bank Arab families last
month because one mem-
ber of each family allegedly
was involved in the stoning
of cars in which Israeli
officials were riding. Weiz-
man resigned on May 26
over basic differences with
the Likud-led government.
The famine* w
from their bones and
hi a deserted
knew in advance that an inihaah food before the attack
was planned and stocked op with preparation for the curfew.
m
Rebgjous services wiD be
conducted dairy Opportunities
far informal recreation wffl be
provided during the afternoon,
with lectures and dwKuaaion
scheduled for mornings and
evenkigs.
Tbe Wildacres Retreat was
established in 19*6 bv tbe hue
The
an a non-profit
Further information
appocatjone far ecnoaanent !
Institute may be secured
Dr. A-J. Kravtaa. chairmin 1
Institate. who aaay be cot
at 1715 Preston Drive. C<
bus. Ga.. 31906. Dr. Krtvi
co FdnrationCnnaniiin of
Five of B naiB'rith.
Itfaat.
as the hn-
pseauoe of curfews, was not the
seal wsy to keep order in the
territories bat there were h>
MKs Anmon Rahanstein of the
9>ai faction and Yoaai Sarid of
Labor Party
just and
They referred to tbe 24-hour
curfew imposed on the West
Bank .Arab town of Hebron after
the ambush t""n^gr of nx
yeehhra students there on May
2. Tbe curfew lasted 12 days and
is still in force during the night-
time hours.
HAIM DRUCKMAN. a Na-
tional Religious Party MK,
insisted on the other hand that
collective punishment was neces-
sary in Hebron. He claimed that
of the Arab population


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