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:
AA00014311:00248

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
ewis.
.iridliao.
of Palm Beach County
Combining "OUR VOICE" and "FEDERATION REPORTER"
in conjunction with The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County
7 Number 11
Palm Beach. Florida Friday, May 29,
1
1981
r red Shochat
Price 35 Cents
immunity Invited
Haber To Keynote Meeting June 7
hi
Inn
Samuel L. Haber, honorary
xecutivi' Vice-President of the
[merican Joint Distribution
tommittec will be the keynote
.alter for the Jewish Feder-
mn of Palm Beach County's
th annual meeting to be held at
Breakers, Palm Beach, on
iday. June 7, 12 noon.
Samuel Haber is one of the
Irime movers of the Joint Dis-
ibution Committee's vast oyer-
ias rescue, relief, and rehabilita-
programs aiding hundreds of
lousands of needy Jews in over
countries in continental Eur-
I, North Africa, the Middle
ast and Israel.
Mr. Haber joined the JDC staff
i 1947 as director for Germany
ihere he developed and directed
broad multifacet.ed program of
id for over 200,000 Jewish Dis-
placed Persons. These programs
iere instrumental in rescuing,
ihabilitating and emigrating
ins of thousands of Jewish sur-
ivors to Israel, the United
lutes and to other friendly
luntries.
Samuel L. Haber
Mr. Haber was sent to
Morocco in 1954 to organize a
broad welfare and rehabilitation
program which provided
essential services to more than
50,000 of the country's 240,000
Jews. In 1957, he was given the
added responsibility to develop a
welfare program for impover-
ished Jews in Poland. He was the
first JDC representative per-
mitted to function in Poland
since 1950. While continuing to
direct the JDC programs in
Morocco, Mr. Haber shuttled
back and forth between Morocco
and Poland supervising the JDC
programs in both countries.
As a result of his frequent trips
to Poland, Mr. Haber became in-
timately acquainted with Jewish
life in Eastern Europe, and is
regarded as an authority on
Jewish problems and needs in
that area.
In 1958, Mr. Haber was
assigned to the European head-
quarters of JDC in Geneva as
Assistant Director-General and
remained there until December,
1964, when he was transferred to
the JDC headquarters in New
Continued on Page 13
Major General Nadel to Speak June 16
Major General Chaim Nadel,
esident of the Military Court of
r_als for the Israel Defense
forces will be at the Jewish Fed-
eration of Palm Beach County's
.,'Tuesday, June 16,8p.m. to
reak to the community on the
Jipact of Missions to Israel and
pscuss the upcoming CxtmtfaxST"
Mission slated for October 11-
1. He will also give an up-date
In the present situation in Israel.
Last year 34 local residents
articipated in a community
hission to Israel sponsored by
he Jewish Federation of Palm
leach County. Major General
Nadel was instrumental in
baking special arrangements for
hat Mission. In particular,
edal tours were arranged to the
Brael Defense Industries, in-
luding a visit to the "Merkava"
hctory (the new Israeli-built
bnkl. In addition a special
ier was arranged with several
pp ranking officers from the
ael Defense Forces, including
Pe Deputy Minister of Defense,
Bordecai Zipori.
1 Originally from Poland, Major
jeneral Nadel lives in Ramat
Ian, Israel with his wife Leah,
nd their three children. He grad-
Pted from the University of Bar
" in General History and
cial Sciences and attended the
ptzmann Institute for further
1"dies. He was inducted into the
prael Defense Forces in 1952. He
prved in the 1956 and 1967 wars
nd was Chief of the paratroopers
F the 1973 war. During the Yom
I'Ppur War, he was commander
the Reservist Brigade that
t in Tel Sharm and Oom
i and captured the Syrian
ro Mount Hermon by deploy-
Pg paratrooper forces. He was
founded at the end of the battle.
In November 1973 be was
fomoud to rank of General and
.ir?^front under 'he Com-
na of General Tal until 1975.
/wards he was appointed
ommander of the Armored Di-
on. In February he was
muted to his present position
JS5t/ GS,t",
Barbara Tanen (left) Mission Committee Co-Chairman and Major
General Chaim Nadel, Chief Judge Advocate of the Israel Defense
Forces.
Upon their arrival in Tel Aviv, Major General Chaim Nadel welcomes
participants on the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's First
Community Mission to Israel last year.
"General Nadel is a special
is a
man", stated Barbara and
Nathan Tanen, Missions Com-
mittee Co-Chairmen. "Despite
the fact that he has been a hero
many times over, he is a modest
and down to earth individual, and
we are honored to have him visit
our community."
The meeting will be held at the
Federation office, 501 South
Flagler Drive, Suite 306, West
Palm Beach. For reservations
and information please call Ronni
Tartakow at 832-2120.
The Jewish Federation of Palm
Beach County is planning its
Second Annual Community
Mission to Israel October 11-21.
Cost of the Mission will be $900
per person, which includes round
trip transportation from New
York, accommodations at five
star hotels, three meals a day and
touring, transfers and baggage
handling. Eligibility requires a
minimum men's gift of $1,500, a
minimum women's gift of $600
and a single person s minimum
gift of $1,500 to the 1982 annual
campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Palm Beach County-UJA.
Community
Mourns
Loss Of
George B.
Golden
The Jewish Community of Palm Beach County mourns the
loss of George B. Golden, a man dedicated and committed to the
survival of the Jewish people. To those of us who knew him he
was a warm and sincere human being. For many years he was
active in his home community of Cleveland, Ohio, working with
the Cleveland Jewish Federation, B'nai B'rith and the Zionist
Organization of America. When he moved to West Palm Beach
as a permanent resident he involved himself with the total com-
munity. He served as a member of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County's Board of Directors and served on the
Campaign Cabinet for the past five years. He was active in the
Jewish Federation's Community Relations Council and served
as chairman of the Energy Task Force and Mid-East Task
Force. In 1977 he received the Jewish Federation's highest
honor, the Community Service Award.
He was also a member of the Israel Bond Campaign Cabinet
and was recipient of the David Ben Gurion Award from the
State of Israel. He was recently elected a Vice-President of the
American Jewish Committee and served on the Board of Direc-
tors of the United Way of Palm Beach County. Most recently he
served as chairman for the Ground Breaking Ceremonies for the
Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County.
Geroge is survived by his wife Elsa, their two sons, Donald
and Lawrence, and four grandchildren.
The bible states "K'shmo Keyn Hu" "as his name is, so is
he." George Golden was truly a "Golden" man. We will miss
him.
The Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County Offices
will be closed on Monday, June 8 and Tuesday, June
9, in observance of Shavuot.
Purchase of Hornstein
Elementary School Finalized
Dr. Howard Kay, President of
the Jewish Community Day
School, announced to the Annual
meeting of the school, that settle-
ment had been made on the
purchase of the former Southern
Academy Campus at 5801 Parker
Avenue for a new home for the
Benjamin S. Hornstein Elemen-
tary School of the JCDS. The
settlement follows several
months of negotiation with the
Bankruptcy Court and the
Trustees for the purchase of this
desirable seven acre campus,
which has been an outstanding
arivate school location for more
than a decade.
Under the Chairmanship of
Phillip Siskin, the Building Com-
mittee has begun work on reno-
vating the existing classroom
buildings which will be refurb-
ished and renovated to house the
elementary and upper grades:
three through eight, the Art,
Music, and Science facilities. The
Mansion House will be refurb-
ished as the office and adminis-
tration building of the school.
At the same time, consistent
with the school's pledge to its
many generous donors, construc-
tion will begin on a primary
classroom building of six class-
rooms and ultimately on a multi-
purpose facility which will house
the auditorium-cafeteria-chapel
and a new media center.
The site, currently has tennis,
basketball, and volley ball courts.
These will be refurbished and
ldditional outdoor athletic facil-
ities will be added.
Mr. Hornstein expressed his
delight with the purchase. He
said, "The entire environment of
the new campus will provide the
students of the school with a
country day school atmosphere
conducive to general and Jewish
learning. I am proud to have my
name associated with a school
that will be the pride of this
Jewish community."
The excellent location of the
school was cited by Mordecai
Continued on Page 11


The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County, Inc., held its ground breaking ceremonies Sun
day. May 10 at the Haverhill site. Over 200 people attended the ceremonies, which marked the beginning
of construction for the 120 bed resident nursing care facility. The ground breaking ceremony launched a
capital campaign drive to raise $5 million for construction of the Home.
Kabbi Alan R. Sherman, Chaplain of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County gives the invocation at
the ground breaking ceremony for the Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County. Pictured with
him (left to right) Erwin Blonder, President of the Jewish Home for the Aged; Jeanne Levy, President
Elect of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Fred Hirt, Director of Douglas Gardens Miami
Hebrew Home for the Aged; Alan L. Shulman. President of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County; George Golden, Chairman for the Ground Breaking Ceremonies; Rabbi Harry Z. Scheclman.
President of the Rabbinical Council and spiritual leader of Congregation Anshei Sholom; and Norman J.
Schimelman. Executive Director of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County.
Breaking ground for the new Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County are (left to right) Berenice
Rogers, Co-Chairman of the first Council on Aging for Palm Beach County; Norman J. Schimelman
Executive Director of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Detra Kay, past Co-Chairman for
the Council on Aging; Stanley Brenner; Chairman of the Nursing Home Steering Committee; Sam
Schutzer, first Secretary of the Jewish Charities of Palm Beach County; Alan L. Shulman, President of
the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County; Erwin Blonder, President of the Jewish Home for the
Aged; Robert List, Chairman of the Site Planning Committee; Alec Engelstein, Chairman of the Building
and Construction Committee for the Home and Jeanne Levy, President Elect of the Jewish Federation of
Palm Beach County.
Anne-Marie Kaufman (right) presents a check for 5250,000 tothl
Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County, Inc., to Erial
Blonder, President. The check was presented from the'eaUttJ
Richard and Hanna Rubens.
Barbra Kaplan Receives
Human Relation Award
Mrs Barbra Kaplan, a member
di the Community Relations
Council of th' Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, recently
was selected to receive the Palm
Beach County Classroom
reacben Association Human
Relations Award The award was
given 1" Mrs Kaplan at a lunch-
con recently held at the Holiday
Inn. PGA Boulevard, Palm
Beach'Gardens. The CTA recog-
nized Mrs Kaplan's efforts in
promoting outstanding human
relations within the Palm Beach
County community. Her ac-
tivities include being a volunteer
coordinator for several Palm
Beach County schools at the ele-
mentary, junior and senior high
school levels, as well as serving
on two school human relations Barbra Kaplan
advisory committees. She was Beach C()Untv Council of th]
also a pres.dent of the Palm ,arent.Teacher Association.
Evelyn Blum (right), Chairperson of the Interfaith Bra***
honoring Israel's 33rd year of independence, presents an tote*"
Award to Fr. Michael J. Devaaey (left) for ouUtanding conunsug
service. The breakfast was sponsored by the Israel Task Force oils*
Community Relations Council.
Bruce J. Daniels (left), Chairman of the Community Relations
Council, presents Hanna Fox (right) with a medal, in appreciation of
her participation in the videotape project sponsored by the Holocaust
Commemoration Committee of the Community Relation! Couacil. AM
local survivors who took part in the project received the award. A
candle lighting ceremony in memory of victims of the Holocaust was
also observed.
DerntE0li8pa.belh. &"* Vice Presi-
dent of Planning and Information
Col8, PalmJBe Jnfcr
college, accepted the videotape
testimonies of local Holocaust
survivors fa, ceremony he'd
y7thU8e. The tapesTo
H^edUCatio"' r*TOur the
Hofocaust to the greater P.
Beach community.
Rev John F. Mangrum of St. Davids-in-the-Pines EPftj'-^J
in Wellington, delivered the keynote address at the I"*"**",-*!
hurt held May 8 at the Ramada Inn. 150 community to**"JEA
ttendance. Rev. Mangrum recently returned from so
L*rgy Mission to Israel.



lUi8 B. Wilson and Amy Rath Gordon, graduates of the Midraaha
tdaica High School an shown at the First Annual Graduation
emony which was held recently. Both students addressed the au-
nce about their studies in the Midraaha.
. Graduation Ceremonies featured Dr. Elizabeth Sterenberg
>ilich (standing), chairperson of the Jewish Education Committee of
Jewish Federation, as the keynote speaker. Also shown (left to
kht) Norman J. Schimdman, Executive Director of the Jewish
deration, and Dr. Ha viva Langenauer. Director of the Midraaha,
> participated in the program.
kbbie Klinger, a aecond
drasha student who wan
arded an Israel Merit Scholar-
lp for study this summer is
own telling the group what a
P to Israel means to her.
Ilene Lam pert, one of the
students who was awarded an
Israel Merit Scholarship by the
Midrasha is shown addressing
the group about her forthcoming
trip to Israel.
First Graduation From
le Midrasha High School
rhe Midrasha Judaica School
[Palm Beach County recently
i its First Annual Graduation
cmony using the facilities of
nple Beth El, and honored its
two graduates, Amy Ruth
Jrdon and Louis B. Wilson. A
group of students, friends,
wits, and teachers attended
! historic ceremonies. Dr. Paul
|ein, Chairperson of the
drasha Committee of the
ish Federation could not be
ent, but sent greetings and
ngratulations to the graduates
a their parents. "These
aduation ceremonies mark an
Iportant milestone in the
ptory of our Jewish Community
Ti are evidence of our concern
' Jewish education for our Chil-
ian," Dr. Klein stated.
IThe ceremonies were opened by
>than Kosowski of Temple
' David, who set the tone lor
! evening with a D'var Torah
ut the rewards of learning.
I ,k wv,a Ungenauer, Director
[toe Midrasha, praised the stu-
nts who had made Jewish edu-
nn such an important priority
[their lives, and she commended
for being concerned with
about their heritage.
gs on behalf of the Jewish
aeration were extended by
Ofman J. Schimelman,
^"tive Director.The keynote
waker at the ceremonies was
iu k llzabeth Sterenberg
riTh vi Chairperson of the
*n Education Committee of
Jewish Federation. Dr.
Freilich encouraged the Midrasha
students to study with an open
mind and not be afraid to
question and challenge what they
are taught. She told the grad-
uates that they are our precious
link to the future, and to cherish
and protect our tradition.
Two of the students, Ilene
Lampert and Debbie Klinger,
who had received Israel Merit
Study Scholarships spoke to the
group about why they want to go
to Israel. The two graduates,
Amy Ruth Gordon and Louis B.
Wilson spoke about studying in
the Midrasha. Diplomas were
awarded by Mrs. Edythe Zucker-
berg of Temple Israel, and Mrs.
Doris Singer of Temple Beth El
closed the program with the Sht-
hthiyanu Blessing to mark the
historic first graduation of the
. Midrasha Judaica High School of
Palm Beach County.
The Midrasha is a community
program of Jewish education
offered through the combined
efforts of the Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County, the
Jewish Community Day School,
Temple Beth David, Temple Beth
El, Temple Emanu-El and
Temple Beth Torah. By combin-
ing the resources of these congre-
gations and agencies the
Midrasha is able to offer an out-
standing intensive and varied
program of Jewish studies open
to all Jewish high school students
in Palm Beach County. For infor-
mation please call the Jewish
Federation.
>xWx->
.*.
V

f. ye**,%, & ^o<*. 9Aey JVeed <&oa,

The Jewish Home for the Aged of Palm Beach County must be built to meet the S:
g! urgent and growing needs of our Jewish aged.
.V.
I
'.v.
v.-
::-
.".V
:<<
.::
We are calling upon the entire Jewish Community to support the capital fund drive
for the Home.
You have the unique opportunity to select a unit in the building to honor your
family name; or to pay tribute to departed loved ones.
Suitable inscriptions will remain in perpetuity as an inspiration to
future generations.
TYPICAL UNITS AVAILABLE FOR
MEMORIAL OR DEDICATIONS
Solariums (6)
Double Rooms (39)
Single Rooms (42)
Double Room Furnishings (39)
Single Room Furnishings (42)
Guardians
Builders
Also available: Residents wings. Pavilions and other major units. Pledges are
payable from 3 to 5 years.
$50,000 each
25,000 each
15,000 each
7.500 each
5,000 each
5.000
1,000
f CALL 832-2120 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION.
i8&S^&&::&:&^
^&&&jiji>>>jMMi&&
j&y&y&y&jjjs
The Committee for the Jewish Home for the Aged
has speakers available to present the plans for the
Home to interested community organizations and
groups. For further information call Mr. Adler at
^32-2120.
I Went to Israel Last Year
On The Jewish Federation
of Palm Beach County's
Community Mission. **Rbenshi.n.ky
So Did We. .
Don't You Think Its Time We All Did! !
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach County's Annual Community Mission
October 11-21
Coat: $900 per person double occupancy, New York, New York
Includes five-star hotels, three meals per day and daily touring
Eligibility requirements: Minimum commitment to the 1982 Jewish
Federation-U J A Campaign
Men's Gift $1,500, Spouse's Gift $600, Single. Gif ti$1500
Spend Simchat Torah in Israel ^
For Further information contact The Jewish Federation office 832-2120


'm
Jewish Flor idian
ol Plm Baac* County Fred Shoehal
Comomlng Our Vote*' and "Fadaration Report*'
FHEDRSHOCMET SUZANNE SMOCHE* RONNIE TAHTAKOW
Editor and PuOualwr Eacutia Editor Na* Coordinator
Published Bi Wa*iy Second Ciaai Poataga Paid at Boca Raton ^ la USPS 1089030
PALM BEACH BOCA RATON OFFICE
3200 N Federa1 My Boca Raton Fi 3343' Pnone 368-2001
Mam Office & Plant 120 N 6th St Miami Fia 33101 Phone i 373-4*05
Poatmaatat Form J57S retBma to Jawtafc Ftortdlan. P.O. Boa 01 Mrs. Miami. Fla JJ101
ComBined Je*isr. Appeal Jeo.sn Federation o' Parni Beach County tnc Office's President Alan
I Shuiman. vice P'esidems A.ec Engeistein janne Levy. Myron N.climan Bart>' Shuiman
Treasurei Aivm yVilenaky Secretary Barbara Tj-ien Eiecutive Director Norman j Scrvrimairnan
Submit material lor publication to Ronnie Tartano* Di-ectO' ot Public Relations
Je*i"h Fiondian docs not guarantee Kasnruth ot Metchandse Ade't sed
SUBSCRIPTION Rates Local Area U Annual |2 Year Minimum $7 50) or Dy membership Je si
Federation o' Palm Beach County 501 S Flaglef O West Palm Beach Fla 33401 Phon*
832 212C Out ot Town Upon Request _____ ______
Friday. May 29. 1981
Volume 7
25IYAR5741
Number 11
A Near-Tragedy
For the first time outside of the Jewish commu-
nity the attempted assassination last week of Pope
John Paul II has raised the possibility that tht
attempt was part of an international conspiracy.
As late as this week, Italian police continued to
investigate the "hit man." Mehmet AH Agca. as the
hired would-be assassin of a worldwide terrorist or-
ganization. Himself. Agca professes profound anti-
American and anti-Israel sentiments.
We have been saying this all along, principally
so far as the Palestine Liberation Organization is
concerned. Across the world, proponents of a knuck-
ling under to the petro-power of Araby have made
light of Jewish fears.
Even the Pope, himself, met recently with PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat, whose subservience to Moscow
and intimacy with Libya's Col. Qaddafi as principal
bank-rollers of his movement, are legion. The Pope's
meeting with Arafat was therefore roundly deplored
by Jewish leaders, a position that apparently left the
Vatican less than bewildered and uncomfortably
critical of Israel's policies.
For example, Vatican Secretary of State Car-
dinal Augostino Casaroli met with Farouk Kad-
doumi, head of the Palestine Liberation Organization
Political Department, in the Vatican last March, a
meeting which the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith at the time branded as giving the PLO un-
warranted recognition and respectability. Now, this
comes home to roost, for Agca, among his other
terrorist affiliations, confesses to a PLO tie.
We join the masses of people around the world
who are grateful that the life of this holy man was
spared. We pray for his complete recovery and his
return to a life dedicated to human betterment. We
are, however, sad that it took this particular near-
tragedy to give substance to often-expressed Jewish
fears. Before that, there was only indifference
ON THE RpAP TO K\CC^
&**&*****
. >
Over 75 voung leaders representing Jewish Federations from all over the State of Florida met in
for the Annual Regional Retreat. Together they celebrated the joys of Judaism and ex.riuned^
issues facing the Jewish community in Florida, Israel and throughout the world. ""I*
The scholar in residence for the Florida Young Leadership Regional Retreat was Judge Jerome Hornblai
islanding left center). Above he conducts the Havdalah service for participants. Over 20 members ai
iheir families of the Young Leadership program of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach Countv attriwU
the retreat program. *
AWACS
Behind U.S. Move to Sell
Saudis Our Top Spy Plane
WASHINGTON -
The Reagan Administra-
tion is downplaying the
President's decision to sell
Saudi Arabia the U.S. Air-
borne Warning and Control
System (AWACS) E-3A
aircraft because it is clear
at this time that there may
be sufficient resistance
against congressional
approval of the decision as
to embarrass him at a time
when he is enjoying such
overwhelming success with
his economic recovery
program on Capitol Hill.
Now that the President has
been confronted by an almost
solid wall of resistance to his plan
to save the Social Security
System from bankruptcy bv rol-
ling back its benefits to the
elderly and those contemplating
retirement by age 82, the
WVAC'S isssue may be on a back
burner for an even longer period
of time than previously con-
templated
BUT THE the fact is that.
Miether now or in the fall, the
resident will attempt to move
forward with his decision This
despite the fia that Saudi
Arabia 8 Oil Minister Sheikh
^amani ls on record as having
said last month before a meeting
of the r oreign Policy Association
in New York that Israel a a far
more dangerous fnn. to the
In.
israe. remains unalterably
-' i,\
VU u S "' Rawha Kair,^
;a.tarv advisers d-
W ACS will be us-
Israel to monitor e\erv
and ground troop movement
Israel the element
-f surpnse that ha* been par,
mount ,n the J,
se since ,,
The AWAC
phistKraied aircraft of ;tsk,nd,r
^-b.ingoppo^onthe^
-Internal Saudi security is lax
Saudi stability is questionable
-~ft
High frequency (HF) transmit antenna added at the left wing
tip of the USAF Boeing E-3A is the principal extend
feature distinguishing the NATO and U.S. standard version of
the aircraft from the core configuration in which the first24
Airborne Warning and Control System (AWACS) aircraft an
being delivered to USAF. Internal differences include expandid
radar and communications capabilities, a more pouffd
computer, and provision for self-defense and electronic support
measures. Layout is shown in cutaway.
1 tare is danger of the aircrafts'
wcreta being compromised by
defection, diversion of technolog
ical manuals. accident, or
through Soviet intelligence
activm,-
-The sale of AWACS to Saudi
Arabia will destabilize the arms
balance of the region. Never
- ate taken
quantum technological
lean mieuu ol its Arao neignnoni
or I'.raol-
Th ndleaJd
pro quo Saudi Arabia continues
lo reject the stationing of Ameri-
can troops in the region, refuses
to moderate its oil pricing or
supply policies supports the ter-
rorism of the PLO politically and
inancially. undermines Egyptian
Anwar Sadat, and co-
I'rdinatrs opposing t j the Camp
Ddvid peace procese.
"P0l severe, years alter tne
sale American personnel will be
"vojved in the AWACS training
program, malting American in
rnent in any regional con-
flict more-lkHyf
-Saudi AWACS will endanger
the security of Israel. AllolIsrael
- its airfields, aircraft and
defense systems will be ex-
posed to the -sight" of the
AWACS flving well within Arab
air space. When used in conjunc
tion with Saudi offensive aircraft
each u the enhanced r'"lS,*"?
Ih. ...i fore- "f Oil
staub. fcWACS becomes a
potent olienaive system.
lag 707 320B -*"*
ped with a 30-foot rotating
dome antenna It equipp*
with computers, data-processmg,
communication and identifw""
equipment, and multi-pun^
leoka. The AWACS is a com-
bination early warning raa
station, battlefield surveiWi
plane, and a tactical
control station
The plane usually came*" j
crew of 17. consisting of '"*
crew of four and 13 A*|
specialists who man i """i
Continued on Page 19
busk]


T ---,
Community Calendar
M*30
Women's American ORT Evening Scavenger Hunt 8 p.m.
Jfftl
Jewish Community Day School board 8 p.m. Hadassah -
Golda Meir Study Group 10 a.m. Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service Exec. Comm. 7:30 p.m. Women's American
ORT Royal Palm Beach board -9:30a.m. B'nai B'rith 3016 3
p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom board 9:30 a.m.
Temple Israel Sisterhood board 10 a. m. Temple Israel 7:30
p.m.
Just 2
Temple Israel Men's Club 6:30 p.m. American Jewish
Congress 12:30 p.m. Pioneer Women Ezrat Women's
American ORT West Gate Women's League for Israel -1 p.m.
Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club board 10 a.m.
Temple Beth El board 8 p.m. ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA
FEDERATIONS 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
June 3
JEWISH FEDERATION I COMMUNITY RELATIONS COUNCIL
STEERING COMMITTEE 8 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S
DIVISION EXEC. COMM. 8 p.m. Temple Beth Sholom Men's
Club board 7:30 p.m. Jewish War Veterans 408 1 p.m.
Jewish Community Center board 8 p.m. Hadassah Lake
Worth So Palm Beach board Women's American ORT Palm
Beach County Region 9:30 a.m. Free Sons of Israel Lun-
cheon 11:30 a.m. B'nai B'rith North Lodge board 8 p.m.
Jewish Federation Education Committee 4 p.m.
June 4
Women's American ORT Evening 8 p.m. Hadassah West
Palm Beach board Hadassah Palm Beach board 10a.m.
Women's American ORT Covered Bridge 12:30 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Women Ohav 1 p.m. American Israeli Lighthouse -
board 1 p.m. JEWISH FEDERATION YOUNG LEADERSHIP
DEVELOPMENT GRADUATION.
June 5
B'nai B'rith Century board 10 a.m.
Kodcsii board 10 a.m.
Congregation Beth $J
'::/
S
June 6
Beth El Social Set Party
June 7
SHAVUOT EVE Women's American ORT Evening Lox Box
Brunch 10 a.m. Jewish War Veterans 501 9:45 a.m.
e Beth El Men's Club Picnic 12 noon Temple Israel
Conf.rr nation- 10 a.m. JEWISH FEDERATION ANNUAL MEETING I
BRUNCH THE BREAKERS 12 NOON
June 8
Women's American ORT Royal Palm Beach 7:30 p.m. B'nai I
B r it. 3046 board 3 p.m. Women's American ORT-Mid Palm I
board 1 p.m. Congregation Anshei Sholom Men's Club I
9:30 a.m.
June 9
JEWISH FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION BOARD GALA EVENING
1pm B'nai B'rith Century 7:30 p.m. Hadassah Henrietta
P
I
S.old board 1 p.m.
June 10
Jewish Community Day School 8th Grade Graduation 8 p.m.
Temple Israel Men's Club board- 7:30p.m. B'nai B'rith 3046-
8pm
June 11
American Jewish Congress board 12:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith
Women Medina board 8 p. m. Temple Beth Sholom board
9.30 a.m. Temple B'nai Jacob board 10 a.m. American-
Israeli League 1 p.m.
Letters
to the
Editor
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian.
Dear Mrs. Witt,
With my enthusiasm still run-
ning high, I had a compelling
need to write you concerning the
Israel Independence Day Cele-
bration. It was truly an unforget-
table day, and all those who par
licipated, i.e. dancers, visitors,
etc. will attest to the fact the
cause was a just one, and we were
happy to be able to recognize it.
Truly Jewish Community
(enter is a worthy institution,
and we consider ourselves for-
tunate to be able to enjoy the un-
ending opportunities it offers.
May God bless you for your
efforts in bringing so much joy to
so many, and may you continue
lo grow from strength to
strength. Again, my heartfelt
(hanks for opening your doors to
us.
Sincerely,
Mrs. Henrietta Gardner
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
The Jewish Community Center
..I the Palm Heaches, Inc. 2415
(Ikeeeliobee Boulevard, West
!\ilm Reach is lo be highly com-
mended for taking the initiative
!n lidding a Vi .mil Alive Mature
Defensive Driving Pro-
gram. Thirty-five people par-
Timk i'l t hi' lirsi sessions on May
v ami 15, S|x>nsored by the
\ \HP il is a program especially
tailored In (lie needs and
|iinlileiiis of the retired popula-
t ion ill I lie Heaches.
In a seven hour seminar
ili\ iili-il into two day session, the
i."i .mil iivri are given an in-
lensive iriiuloctiinalion in the
I Hi si ;i|>|>ioaches to safe driving
rial .i complete update on the
l.iu-. .mil cikIcs as practiced in the
stall "I I'loiidn
V- a s|Miial inducement, and
.in .it11active one ul that, the
|M awarded a Hi percunt discount if
t liev are insured by Colonial
I Vim. I'rudcntial Life and some
>i liei insurance companies. The
i. ;;isi i ,it inn was so popular that
.mill her course will lie held in
S.|
  • Mis Jean Ituliin. director of
    lilt' Senior Citizens Program at
    iIn (Ynlci. and lionnic Silver-
    iein. hei assistant can be
    i. .uTied for registration by phone
    which is US') 7700.
    \ll are urged to take the
    nuirse. the benefits will over- '
    shallow I he 10 percent discounts.
    PAUL OBLAS
    President AARP No. 1125
    Crest haven
    .<
    THE JEWISH COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL
    OF PALM BEACH COUNTY
    is currently accepting applications for enrollment for the
    1981/82 SCHOOL YEAR
    PRESCHOOL THHOUGH GRADE 8
    We cordially invite you to call and make
    an appointment to visit our school.
    Mordecai Levow
    Director
    Dr. Howard Kay
    President
    21S North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach, Florida
    Telephone 8324423/4
    A beneficiary ajency of the Jewish Federation of Palm Beech County
    Riverside
    Memorial Chapel Inc./Funeral Directors
    For generations a symbol
    of Jewish Tradition
    4714 Okeechobee Boulevard
    West Palm Beach, Florida
    683-8676
    Chapels throughout South Florida
    and the New York Metropolitan area.
    Keith P. Krooish, F.D.. PfcJJ**/
    WiaUa* (Bel) Rosenberg
    Alfred Golden. Executive Vice President/
    Arthur Grosebcrn. V.P., F.D./LeoHack. V.P.. Religious Advisor/
    Kenneth M Kay. V.P.. F.D./CailGrossberg
    .*/- -*<-. -*
    | Advertising
    j Inf ormatioiY
    3 Call 588-1652
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    Page 6
    lm Ueach county
    Frida
    y,
    JCC Happenings
    Senior News
    The Jewish Community
    Center. Comprehensive Senior
    Service Center, receives funds
    from a Federal Grant, Title III of
    the Older Americans Act,
    awarded by Gulfstream Areawide
    Council on Aging, and the
    Florida Department of H.R.S.,
    enabling us to provide transpor-
    tation for the transit disadvan
    taged as welt as a variety of re-
    creation and educational services.
    Speak Out Enjoy an after-
    noon of expression, friendship
    and learning with Wynn Kenton,
    discussion leader, on Mondays at
    I p.m. Next Sessions will be held
    on June 1 and June 15.
    Round Table Talk for Men
    Timely Topics for Thinking
    Women Joe Greenberg. group
    leader for the men. and Sylvia
    Skolnik. group leader for the
    women, will conduct a joint lively
    discussion session on politics,
    economics and current events on
    Tuesdays. June 2. 23 and 30 at 1
    p.m.
    Speakers Club Herbert
    Sperber, President, invites all
    those interested in public speak-
    ing to join this group, which
    metis on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
    Second Tuesday Club You
    an- invited to attend the meeting
    of the Second Tuesday Club on
    the third Tuesday of the month,
    .June 16. at 1 p.m. Biscayne
    Federal Rank will host a light
    luncheon before the program
    Investing Money in the
    Eighties", Barbara Brams.
    lecturer. Please contact Sam
    Rubin, president, if you are plan-
    ning to attend. Registration is
    necessary for this special
    meeting.
    June birthdays will be cele-
    brated. If you have a birthday in
    June, call Jean Gross at 683-
    7122.
    Dine Oat Luncheon at vari-
    ous restaurants will be held once
    a month. For further information
    call Bonnie Silverstein at the
    Center. 689-7700.
    Artist of the Month has a new
    name and format. Ida Blauner,
    chairperson, calls it "Art of the
    Month". A variety of work of
    several artists or craftpersons
    will be displayed each month in
    the Comprehensive Senior Serv-
    ice Center Call Ida Blauner at
    683-3605 if you would like to
    share with us and others your
    artistic creations and for further
    information. Our "Art of the
    Month" program has three pur-
    poses: 1) Your art helps to
    beautify our Center; 2) it gives
    sou an opportunity to display
    your work; and 3) it can be an in-
    spiration to so many other
    people. Persona from all over the
    area visit our Center to view our
    exhibits.
    Consult the Frame Doctor. Ids
    Blauner, framing consultant, will
    be at the Jewish Community
    Center on June 5 and June 19 at
    10:30 a.m. Bring your tired old
    frames for rejuvenation, and ask
    any framing questions you wish.
    New I
    Writing Skills time to be
    announced.
    Special Programs
    Sexual Assault Awareness -
    Sylvia Savage of the Sexua
    Assault Center, and a criminal
    justice specialist, will present a
    program on Thursday, June 4. at
    1 p.m. As older people are prime
    targets of sexual assault we urge
    all seniors to attend, to learn how
    to protect themselves.
    Armchair Tour of Israel A
    slide presentation by Bobbe
    Taffel. media specialist, will be
    held on Thursday. June 11, at 1
    p.m.
    Fares Can Happen Everywhere
    Jerry Cato. Fire Inspector,
    will speak on Wednesday, June
    17. at 1 p.m. Learn how to save
    your life at home or in a hotel. If
    you travel, this is a must Hotels
    could be hazardous to your
    health.
    Coming Events
    The Second Tuesday Club of
    therlCC presents a Twilight Di
    nerette Card Party, to be held at
    Bagel World, on Okeechobee
    Boulevard. West Palm Beach, on
    Sunday. June 14. from to 8 p.m.
    There will be a light dinner and
    cake and coffee will be served.
    Donation $5.50. Make your re-
    servations early by calling either
    Sam Rubin or Bonnie Silverstein
    at the Center, 689-7700.
    The Summer JCC Flea Market
    will be held on Sunday, August
    Adult Community Education
    - School Board of Palm Beach
    County, will provide several
    courses at the Jewish Comunity
    Center this summer. There are no
    fees for classes Call 689-7700 foi
    information.
    TransactionsJ Analysis -
    Communication Skills Workshop
    Tuesdays. June 16 9:30 a.m. tc
    12 noon;
    Lip Reading for Beginners and
    Intermediates Wednesdays, June
    17-10a.m. to 12 Noon;
    16. on the premises of the JCC at
    2415 Okeechobee Blvd.. West
    Palm Beach. Electrical ap
    pliances. television sets, lamps,
    clothing, drapes, home baked
    cakes, knick knacks and hun-
    dreds of other items will be avail-
    able. Call the Center for addition
    al information at 6897700.
    Please note that the Center will
    Ik' closed on Monday and Tues-
    day. June 8 and 9 in observance
    of Shavuoth.
    Israel Independence
    Day Celebration
    The Jewish Community Center
    held its Annual Israel Independ-
    ence Day Celebration. Sunday.
    May 3 at the Center.
    Over 500 people enjoyed a film
    about Israel, as well as a talk by
    Lev Cohen a young man who
    plans to move to Israel, go to col-
    lege, and become an Israeli citi-
    zen. The people who heard him
    were obviously very moved by
    his enthusiasm His mother was
    also in the audience.
    Rose and Sam Kanors treated
    the participants with Israeli
    dances. A large group joined in
    the circle Those who danced as
    well as those who watched had a
    real good time.
    Eti Nave. Michal Alexander
    and Saviona Cramer our Israeli
    visitors made and sold Felaffel.
    This was indeed a crowd pleaser
    There wasn't a bite left to be had.
    Seniors under the leadership of
    Sam Rubin were in charge ot the
    American style food such as good
    ol' franks.
    Indeed there was something
    for everybody and everybody had
    a most happy afternoon.
    Children's Summer
    Programs Filling Up
    Harreen Bertisch. Camp Direc-'
    tor for the Jewish Community
    Center's summer programs urges
    all parents interested in sending
    their children to CamrPShalom to t
    register immediately. Some
    groups are already filled. Waiting
    lists are presently being formed.
    The Center, will of course, try
    their best to try to accommodate
    parents requesting a place for
    their children.
    A waiting list is now being
    formed for the Centers very
    popular Sports Camp. The
    number of children on the list will
    determine if the Committee will
    decide to enlarge this division.
    Parents interested should enroll
    their children today.
    Harreen is presently bifty
    making plans for the summer
    program Many surprises are in
    store for the children. This looks
    like a banner Camp year. Don't
    lie left out! Sign up today!
    Women's Day
    Nancy Abrams. Chairperson of
    the Jewish Community Center's
    Women's Association is indeed
    very proud of the First Annual
    Women's Day which was held at
    (amp Shalom. Sunday. May 17
    from'Jam. to 4 p.m.
    Sixty women had 15 different
    workshops to choose from. Such
    topics as How to be an askable
    parenl leaching your child about
    human sexuality". "Legal rights
    for women". Assertiveness
    Training for career advance-
    ment ". "Parent-Child commu-
    nication the communication of
    values". The use of music and
    different techniques for relax-
    atT"' lo L'tht- pkhTj^
    working mother" wer discu88J
    Harreen Bertisch. Staffr-,-.
    in charge of the day who Si
    a workshop, had nothing but*.
    greatest amount of praj* ,
    those leaders who volunteer*!
    their time for this importanTT
    Judy Hernck. Director of ul
    Palm Beach Planned JC*
    hood: Joe Bussell, wS'
    Studies Division Palm FW
    Junior College; Karen -Jj
    UN.; Barbara J. Pariente a
    Arlyn Gordon Warshall,AtS
    g*j ** IBe.1 Buna
    Teacher Hatha Yoga; Marcv
    Fine. R.N.; Jennifer Ellu
    President. Untapped Resource,'
    Mary Ellen Sapp. Ph.D., School
    Psychologist; Rosalie Niui
    Author: Mona M DavaneW
    M.D.; Celene A Dembrwki'
    Musk Therapist; Jan Taulbe
    Drama Specialist City of We*
    Palm Beach; Magdalena Jasiir
    TreaJolie. '
    Thanks are also to be given to:
    Bagel Stop, Gene Guice & Son
    Cushman Fruit Co. Inc.,
    McDonald's. Publix-Century
    Corners. Albertson's. Tropi-KiK
    Fruit. The Eli Witt Co., the mer-
    e-hunts who donated their wares
    ho that the participants enjoyedi
    Continental Breakfast as well is
    a delicious Kosher lunch prepared
    by Nancy Abrams
    Everybody who attended
    wanted to be sure that next yea
    I bey would once again have u
    op|M>rtunity lo enjoy a "day in
    the sun for them Harreen and
    Nam-y are already gathering up
    ideas und premise another excit-
    ing Women's Dav in January
    I9R2.
    The Women's Association i
    the Jewish Community
    will Ik- offering a variety of <
    shops in the fall
    tk-signed for women If youi
    m Ittt not ified of this new area]
    pfXigtiftns fi women. pfoaH
    rnidurl I Ik- Jewish CommatH
    (VtrtW<589-770<)
    New Maxwell House Master Blend!
    ground coffee that can
    save you money!
    With new Maxwell House8 Master
    Blend* Coffee you enjoy delicious
    ground coffee. And you can save
    money, too.
    New Maxwell House
    Master Blend tastes delicious.
    Master Blend is 100% pure
    ground coffee that's specially roasted
    and ground, not concentrated or
    Baked.
    Vou can save
    money, too.
    Because we make it
    a special way. 13
    ounces of Master
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    it the same way you
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    Use the same
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    That's how Master Blend can save
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    New Maxwell House Master
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    ^


    riday,May29,1981
    The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
    Page 7
    Because Someone Cared
    BY STEPHEN LEVITT
    A.C.S.W.
    A personal view from the Ex-
    KUtive Director of the Jewish
    family & Children's Service.
    (All rase names mentioned in
    hese articles are fictitious; client
    [.formation at Jewish Family &
    [hildren's Service is held in the
    trictest of confidence).
    A middle-aged couple recently
    pproached my office with an al-
    bgethcr too familiar syndrome.
    Although they had three chil-
    Ircn ranging in age from 19
    hroujlh 12 (the eldest a boy),
    Eeir marital situation was in
    Jhat could best be termed a
    fchaky" state. Much of their
    irulilcm. ii seemed was related to
    niviiics or lack thereof in the
    tuple's licdroom.
    Despite the existence of the
    Lree children, the wife reported a
    lial inability to achieve orgasm
    hrounhoul her entire adult life.
    llthough this did not bother her
    earlier years, it had increas-
    ijilv become a troublesome and
    fiisi rating entity for the wife.
    ]ompounding the problem was a
    owing tendency on the part of
    husband toward secondary
    potence,
    Working in conjunction with
    i experienced sex therapist, this
    kirker was able to help the
    |iuple learn to adjust and adapt
    i he realities of themselves as
    dividual human beings who
    live ImmIi wants and needs to
    kill The problem is "What
    [%1
    '* IF
    &fr

    Ax^vA s

    1iituh i0o*sx*f>
    1
    Stephen Levitt
    happens when such a couple's
    needs grow to be incompatible?"
    In actuality, this question
    really was not a factor in the
    preceding case.
    Secondary impotence in males
    and primary non-orgasmic
    females reveal strikingly similar
    historical and family back-
    grounds. In fact, these two
    symptoms usually complement
    each other. In the case of the
    wife, an all too sad of a negative
    maternal upbringing was
    evident. The wife had been
    taught from early childhood on
    that sex was a most dirty thing.
    Women should not derive
    pleasure from their marital en-
    counters. Bearing children was
    about the only positive thing a
    woman could accomplish.
    The husband, on the other
    ^and, had received fairly typical
    directives both from his peer
    groups as a younger man and his
    parents, that sex was "an o.k.
    thing to do" prior to one's mar-
    riage. If fact, this concept was
    overelevated to the point where
    the husband's concern for per-
    formance was all pervasive. For
    several months prior to coming
    for counseling and more extended
    sex therapy treatment elsewhere,
    the husband had sporadic ability
    to satisfy his wife. This followed
    an episode or rather excessive
    drinking one evening, which
    marked the initiation of this new
    problem for the husband. Given
    his prior background of complete
    committment to a "super macho"
    concept of maleness. his ability to
    satisfy his wife on even that one
    occasion had tremendous deflat-
    ing consequences.
    Their sex therapist employed
    some relatively effective techni-
    ques which helped improve both
    the husband and wife's com-
    plaints. Through counseling the
    wife learned much about the
    relatively strict, and in retros-
    pect, foolish notions with which
    she had been inculcated in earlier
    years. The husband became far
    more attentive to his wife's
    sensate feelings, that is, where
    she enioved beinir stroked andl
    touched, etc. He also became less
    concerned with performance and
    began, through these discussions
    to view his own considerable ac-
    complishments in his profes-
    sional field of experience, as well
    as his successes with his children
    as being far more important than
    "scoring" with his wife. Even the
    mere knowledge of the relation-
    ship of alcohol to sexual perform-
    ance went a long way in relieving
    this man's concerns about
    performance.
    It was also helpful in lessening
    his desire to drink.
    (The Jewish Family & Chil-
    dren's Service is a non-profit
    agency designed to meet the
    social, emotional and counseling
    needs of the Jewish community
    of Palm Beach County. Our office
    is located at 2411 Okeechobee
    Boulevard. Our telephone
    number is 6841991. The Jewish
    Family beneficiary agency of the Jewish
    Federation of Palm Beach
    County.
    VCOSHS/?
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    |P>ivxislv Geshrr Kosher Toursl
    Reserve Earry to (Duality for Lowest Airfare
    C ill vihi' n.iwl .Kjeni lor irifornuliori ^nd reservHIioris


    Page 8
    The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
    Friday,May29
    Miami Leader Defends UJA Project Renewal
    NEW YORK (JTA)
    The United Jewish Ap-
    peal has responded to re-
    cent criticism of Project
    Renewal, stating that the
    critics have failed to see
    "clear and present signs of
    progress toward what may
    be the world's first success-
    ful program of com-
    prehensive rehabilitation of
    distressed urban areas."
    "Certainly there have been
    problems,*' said Robert Russell of
    Miami, UJA national Project Re-
    newal chairman, in a statement
    issued here. "Every new program
    encounters difficulties, but Proj-
    ect Renewal has also recorded
    significant, visible accomplish-
    ments."
    THE STATEMENT noted
    that scores of supportive social
    Dutch Minister
    Gets Begin Hotfoot
    By DAVID LANDAU
    JERUSALEM (JTA)
    Dutch Foreign Minister
    Christoph van der Klaauw
    heard some forceful
    criticism from Pemier
    Menachem Begin and some
    more mildy-phrased, but
    equally pointed reser-
    vations, from Labor oppo-
    sition leaders all directed
    at the European Economic
    Community's (EEC) policy
    in the Middle East.
    Van der Klaauw was on a fact-
    finding mission to Israel, part of
    the EEC's effort to consider
    launching an "initiative" to bring
    comprehensive peace to the area.
    "I asked him by what right the
    EEC tells us how we would
    arrange the security of our peo-
    ple. Begin told reporters after
    his meeting with the Dutch
    statesman. Van der Klaauw him-
    self left Begin'd office tight-
    lipped, refusing to reply to
    reporters' questions.
    INFORMED Israeli sources
    said the meeting, though tough,
    was not unpleasant in tone or
    atmosphere. Begin told reporters
    he had told the Foreign Minister
    that by meeting with Palestine
    Liberation Organization Chief
    Yasir Arafat in Beirut last month
    he had "shaken a hand covered
    with blood of Israeli children."
    Labor Party chairman Shimon
    Peres and foreign affairs spokes-
    man Abba Eban also attacked
    the Dutch minister in a separate
    session with him in the Knesset
    for the EEC "giving legitimacy
    to the PLO." Eban said later that
    van der Klaauw's own account of
    his conversation with Arafat had
    demonstrated amply "how right
    we are." The Dutch official could
    point to no softening of the
    terrorist leader's extremism.
    Eban said his impression was
    that the European initiative was
    petering out. He and Peres, at
    any rate, had urged van der
    Klaauw. who is presently chair-
    man of the EEC" Council of Min-
    isters, that it was time for the
    EEC to shelve its putative
    initiative.
    -

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    programs and physical improve-
    ments are in place or in progress
    in dozens of Project Renewal
    neighborhoods in Israel. They in-
    clude: bomb shelters converted
    to youth clubs; mother and child
    programs; "Laundry clubs,"
    where women doing their wash
    receive educational instruction;
    some new housing units and en-
    larged apartments; drug
    prevention and other anti-
    delinquency programs; cleared
    lots, pocket parks, improved
    street lighting and increased bus
    service.
    Russell attributed this record
    of progress to Project Renewal's
    emphasis on direct resident par-
    ticipation in the rehabilitation of
    the neighborhoods.
    The bulldozer approach of
    imposing a so-called slum
    clearance plan on a distressed
    area has never worked," he
    declared, "as witness the failure
    of the war on poverty in the U.S.
    In Project Renewal, it is the
    people of the neighborhoods who
    determine their own priority
    needs and develop the programs
    that will best meet them.
    "THIS GRASS roots approach
    requires the formation of neigh-
    borhood councils, an often slow
    and halting process, sometimes
    creating a sense of delay and
    leading to the kind of impatient
    criticism we have been ex-
    periencing."
    Resident priorities established
    through this process, Russell ob-
    served, are often surprising to
    those who expect the need for im-
    proved housing to be the domi-
    nant concern. As an example, he
    cited these words by a man in
    Amishav residing in two small
    rooms with his wife and six chil-
    dren;
    "I've lived here for seven
    years, and I can live here for
    MVO) more years, but my 13
    year-old son can't live seven more
    years without a youth program in
    the neighborhood."
    Russell's statement added that
    the new pride instilled in Project
    Renewal neighborhoods through
    cent ral resident involvement has
    been reinforced by the active
    participation of American Jews
    from linked communities in the
    planning and programming
    process.
    THE TOTAL rehabilitation
    program for each neighborhood
    '!
    partnered with
    community or clust ,r T**
    muniti.es > the product of ?*
    operat.on effort mvolving *
    mg committees establish^?
    the neighborhood ^
    American community ^
    resentatives. the Jewish An. P'
    Project Renewal Denam ***
    participation IsroTSX*
    ministries. wvenuua
    Beyond those prog^
    ready in operation, acco
    Russell, hundreds
    rdingto
    "- Physical SjgJSj
    projects have been approved"'
    are awaiting funding and imnk
    mentation. How quickly
    effectively they will be activate
    he emphasized, depends largely
    on the pace of Project Renewal
    fund-raising and cash flow in the
    immediate weeks and months
    ahead.
    "Despite the critics who see only
    the problems and ignore the pro-
    gress. the statement concludes,
    "the question is no longer
    whether Project Renewal will
    work. The question is how well
    we will let it work."
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    Of Habblnlral Owadl
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    Wday, May 29,1981
    The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
    Page 9
    A/e-vs Briefs
    Have U.S. Fleet and Russian Navy Split?
    ByJTA Services
    TEL AVIV Units of the
    Lmerican Sixth Fleet and of the
    Soviet Navy which had been
    patrolling just outside territorial
    waters off Israel, Lebanon and
    Syria were Monday reported to
    lhavc sailed away.
    They are said to be somewhere
    Jin the vicinity of Crete, but naval
    lexperts say they can quickly
    return to the eastern Mediterra-
    Inean seaboard if necessary.
    The presence of the Soviet
    Ivessels. including the helicopter-
    Icarrier, Moskva is not regarded
    |as indicating any heightened
    concern on the part of the Soviet
    lUnion. as several dozen Russian
    ships have been in the general
    liastern Mediterranean area for
    Isometime.
    NEW YORK The strike by
    [some 500 professional and clerical
    [employees against the State of
    IIsrael Bond Office here and at 70
    [regional offices throughout the
    [country remained deadlocked
    |Monday after an all-night
    [bargaining session.
    Negotiators for the Com-
    Imunity and Social Employees
    lllnion, Local 107, District 1707 of
    Ithe American Federation of
    [State, County and Municipal
    [Employees, and for the Israel
    [Bond Organization, began talks
    at 1 p.m., Sunday, which broke
    |offat5a.m. Monday.
    A spokesman for Local 107
    said that picketing at the
    national Bond offices here and at
    wttion in further Middle East
    legotiations initiated by the
    EEC.
    BONN Hans Maier, presi-
    dent of the Central Committee of
    German Roman Catholics, has
    criticized Bonn's policy of ap-
    peasing the Palestine Liberation
    Organization and also censured
    the Vatican for giving yet more
    political weight to the PLO.
    Returning from a visit to Israel
    with a delegation of his commit-
    tee, Maier said his organization is
    concerned over attempts to give
    moral weight to the PLO aa long
    as this group does not recognize
    Israel's right to exist. He made
    his statement as a warning to all
    political institutions and per-
    sonalities.
    JERUSALEM Premier
    Menachem Begin scornfully re-
    jected the idea that Saudi Arabia
    could play any constructive role
    in American efforts to defuse the
    Israeli-Syrian missile crisis and
    indicated surprise that Washing-
    ton thinks that it can.
    He denounced Saudi Arabia as
    "one of the most corrupt
    countries in the world" and said
    its regime was unstable and like-
    ly to collapse at any time, like the
    Iranian monarchy of the Shah.
    LSoundSational
    .
    Congressman William Lehman (D.,Fla.) meets ex-Soviet
    Prisoner of Conscience Lev Roitburd at the recent Congres-
    sional tribute held in honor of Ida Nudel's 50th birthday. Rep.
    Lehman "adopted" the Lev Roitburd case three years ago and
    brought public attention to the Roitburd plight through
    numerous statements in Congress and letters to Soviet officials.
    resolution* to postpone any reso-
    lution on the transfer was
    adopted by consensus.
    This was a victory for Israel,
    thv U.S. and Egypt. It was proof
    that the Arab lobby could not
    county.4nvjn_ore on unconditional
    African support.
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    the regional offices, as well as at
    alnferad Bond functions, con-
    tinirecfV Fh* current contract ex-
    pired at midnight last Thursday
    and the' Local 107 members
    struck the following morning.
    Magdalen* Jassir
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    JERUSALEM Ten Iranian
    Jews, among them the acting
    Chief Rabbi Baruch Cohen-
    Tzedek, have been detained by
    the Iranian authorities for
    allegedly helping other Jews to
    leave the country, according to
    reports reaching Israel.
    The reports were disclosed here
    by Likud Knesset member Moshe
    Katzav, chairman of the Iranian
    Immigrants Association in Is-
    rael He said the 10 were
    promised they would be released
    in exchange for large sums of
    ransom money but the
    promise has not been kept.
    Among those detained is the wife
    of Rabbi Cohen-Tzedek and other
    well known members of the
    immunity.
    ROME Italy's Jewish com-
    munity, stunned and horrified at
    the attempted assassination of
    Pope John Paul II at the Vatican,
    has joined with Catholics and
    members of other faiths ad over
    the world in offering prayers for
    the Pontiffs speedy recovery
    from the wounds inflicted. The
    community's reaction was
    summed up by Chief Rabbi Elio
    Toaff of Rome in a telegram to
    Cardinal Augostino Casaroli, the
    Vatican Secretary of State.
    "Deeply grieved at this
    abominable attempt," the
    message said, "United with the
    Jews of Rome, I pray to the Lord
    for the health of the Pontiff to
    whom I wish a quick and com-
    plete recovery." Similar tele-
    grams were sent to Casaroli by
    the heads of the Rome Jewish
    Community, the Union of Italian
    Jewish Communities and the
    heads of Jewish organizations.
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    ISRAEL
    WIN-DOOR PRIZE
    1981 Cadillac Sedan DeVille
    With Gas Saving Diesel Engine
    WASHINGTON Rabbi
    Rene Samuel Sirat, the 50-year- ::::
    msUlKch^^
    Jan. 1, believes that the French
    Jewish community, the fourth
    largest in the world, has come of
    age.
    A strong united French com- '
    munity can now offer advice to I
    other Jewish communities in- '
    stead of just receiving funds or
    advice, Sirat said in an interview
    with the Jewish Telegraphic
    Agency at the Washington
    Hilton, where he was attending
    the 75th anniversary meeting of
    the American Jewish Committee.
    Sirat, who is on his first official
    visit to the United States in his
    capacity as Chief Rabbi, said that
    although there is a friendly feel-
    ing among French Jews for
    American Jewry, the two
    communities do not really kaow
    much about each other.
    LONDON Nabil Ramlawi,
    Palestine Liberation Organiza-
    tion representative in London,
    has been elected doyen of the
    Arab members of the diplomatic
    corps to boast the PLO's political
    standing.
    The move comes on the eve of
    Britain's assumption of the six-
    month presidency of the Eu- ;
    ropean Economic Community .
    (EEC) and is intended to
    strengthen the PLO's partici-
    Cadillac Will Be Awarded As
    A DOOR PRIZE
    AT
    The Temple's Annual Picnic
    on
    Sunday, Jane 14
    at
    Camp Shalom on Belvedere Road
    Call The Temple Office To
    Reserve Your Ticket
    833-8422
    Lunch will be provided by the
    Brotherhood of Temple Israel
    Winning Ticket Holder need not be present to win.
    Limited number of tickets available.
    GENEVA The Assembly of
    jthe World Health Organization
    annual meeting gathered in
    Geneva postponed action on
    Arab demands that the regional
    office of the organization be
    transferred from Cairo to
    Amman.
    The Arab states had put #p
    this proposition during last years
    Assembly stipulating that
    following the Israeli-Egyptian
    peace treaty the regional office
    ;oud no longer be in Egypt. The
    The Home
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    Page 10
    The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
    Frfoy. May 29,,^
    Organizations In The News
    FREE
    SONS OF ISRAEL
    "Palm Beach Lodge 221 of the
    Free Sons of Israel will hold its
    final meeting of the season on
    Friday, June 12 at the First
    Federal of Delray Bank at 12:30
    p.m. The board of directors will
    meet on Tuesday, June 16 at 10
    a.m. at the Clubhouse of C.V."
    PIONEER WOMEN
    Golda Meir Club Pioneer
    Women An open board meet
    ing will be held Thursday June 4
    at the First Federal of Delray
    Bank. All Havera and friends are
    welcome and refreshments will be
    served.
    All meetings thereafter will be
    held ihe first Thursday of each
    month at the bank. All meetings
    n ill start at 1 p.m. Installation
    will be at the Ramada Inn, Palm
    Beach Lakes Blvd. on June 3
    "Woman of the year" Rae
    Hornstein drawing for the oil
    painting and other valuable gifts.
    Theodore Her/1 Club of Pioneer
    Women will have an installation
    meeting June 4, 1 p.m. Lake
    Worth Shuffleboard Courts, 1121
    Lucerne Ave. Musical Program:
    Rose Scheuer will perform.
    Refreshments.
    The Ezrat Club, Pioneer Wom-
    en, will install its incoming of-
    ficers, Wednesday, June 3, at 12:
    30 p.m., at the new Lake Worth
    Senior Citizen's Center, at the
    corner of 2nd ave. and Route 1,
    Lake Worth. Refreshments will
    be served and all members and
    their husbands are urged to
    attend.
    The annual Hawaiian Luau will
    be held on June 7. All members
    who have not yet made their
    reservations, please do so.
    DEBORAH
    HOSPITAL FOUNDATION
    Deborah Hospital Foundation
    will meet at 12 noon Friday, June
    19 at the First Federal of Delray
    Bank, Westgate of C.V. Nina
    Gerson will be the guest speaker
    with a talk on nutrition, diet and
    weight loss. Our Annual Raffle
    also will be held with many
    x>ndon; Corresponding Sec-
    etary, Ann Sherman; Financial
    iecretary, Rose Novick; Record-
    ,ng Secretary, Ruth Stein, Trea-
    surer, Minnie Zeiger.
    B'NAI B'RITH
    A concert, featuring Israeli,
    Yiddish, Modern and Classical
    selections will be presented by an
    instrumental quartet, "Musical
    Friends," sponsored by__B'nai
    B'rith Century Lodge <$39 on
    va uab e gifts including Govern- m" ^e,"M T^nlo
    mun. n,HB a TV wt etc Tuesday, June 9, at Temple
    ment Bonds, a IV set, 1 __u_:-"ou_i__u/~ Pol
    Refreshments will be served.
    AMERICAN
    MIZRACHI WOMEN
    American Mizrachi Women,
    Rishona Chapter will hold its
    regular meeting in the meeting
    room of First Federal of Delray,
    Thursday. June 18 at 1 p.m. in
    honor of Israel Independence
    Day. A very interesting program
    is planned. Please bring your
    friends. All welcome.
    HADASSAH
    At the Region Conference held
    on May 4 to 6, the Lake Worth-
    South Palm Beach Chapter of
    Hadassah received a Silver Bowl
    Trophy inscribed "Chapter of the
    Year First Place" which will be
    displayed at meetings during the
    coming year. The Membership
    Chairman was awarded a ribbon
    inscribed "Super-Star, Member-
    ship Florida Central Region of
    Hadassah."
    Tikvah Group of Hadassah will
    have a card party and luncheon
    at the Red Lobster on June 3.
    Contact Min Liebman or Lee
    Feinbaum for reservations. The
    following officers for the year
    1981-82 were installed on May 18.
    President, Martha Sheffrin; Vice
    Presidents, Lillian Newman, Min
    Liebman. Frances Rose, Laura
    Attitude Must Change,
    AJComm. Told in D.C.
    WASHINGTON sponsibility Block grants to the
    The executive head of the >* for e,*ampl!l||ym!lun!
    red tape and paperwork, may oe
    more efficient and may even be
    more responsive to peoples'
    needs, but Federally-established
    minimum standards will still be
    American Jewish Commit-
    tee has urged American
    Jews "to change some of
    our attitudes, acquire some
    new frames of reference,
    and develop a new vocab-
    ulary*' in meeting the "new
    economic course" on which
    the U.S. is embarked.
    Executive Vice President
    Bertram H. Gold, in an address
    to the agency's 75th anniversary
    annual meeting at the Washing
    ton Hilton Hotel, told 1,000
    delegates from across the
    country:
    "It is clear that this country is
    embarked on a new economic
    course and that for the present
    at least, most Americans support
    the Administration's program. It
    is equally clear that as a group,
    we Jews, who have generally
    favored the welfare state concept
    and the creation of sociai
    programs on the national level
    are not at all certain how we feel
    about it
    "WE ARE going to have to
    learn to work more effectively on
    a state and local level, and to re-
    double our efforts to achieve
    economic expansion in this
    country. Because there can be no
    doubt that only with an expand-
    ing economy can we ameliorate
    the plight of the disadvantaged
    and prevent dangerous inter-
    group tensions and rivalries."
    But, he cautioned, "we must
    never lose our Jewish passion for
    compassion" as American Jews
    shift gears to adjust to changing
    national condition* > ~~~*~
    "Even as we concentrate on
    the economy as a whole, we must
    not lose sight of what is happen-
    ing to the individual," he stated,
    then went on: "Even as we ac-
    cept and welcome a smaller
    Federal role in our lives, let us re-
    member that this does not implj
    a total absence of a Federal re-
    necessary to make certain they
    reach those they are intended to
    aid."
    "We must learn to use these
    resources more sensitively and
    more effectively as instruments
    of public policy," he said, adding
    that an American Jewish Com-,
    mittee task force was already at
    work, examining "the implica-
    tions of the new emphasis on
    local governments and the
    private sector, and on how the,
    mediating institutions can help
    meet this change."
    ' He who is buried in Israel is as if he were buried
    under the altar of The Temple"
    (from the Talmud)
    AACI
    Jfutatfn
    (The
    r tfs HM North Americana tw opportunity to purchaa* burial p|o*
    **.?TfTYu^*u'^-^^P^,^oPM'ncajdsa
    i^rytsaon orf nirniiJ from Ben Qurton efcpon to t cemetory
    ^ ************* (el isjgtous SSnfcsssjJ &
    ourtai. aocotolng to custom* prsvaang tn Jerusalem, am ncgy
    aoTwred to). A beauftU chape! is avaftatts. Pem* tor a on
    (ZZ $!?!"" "****** nd *">*" "
    retoaed.TrwreafarsdoTorieSlesali^^
    For frrther Intorwllun wrWs to
    AACIJerusalem
    9 A***) Street, Jarusetom. Israel
    Attn: INke BergteH
    or caN 02-M6932, 02-W5M
    Community Relations Council Speakers available
    Topics Israel, Community Concerns, Soviet
    Jewry, Energy, Holocaust
    For information and bookings, contact
    Rabbi Alan R. Sherman's office
    at the Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
    County, 832-2120
    mmm
    Leon Atlas Chapter of AMC
    Cancer Research Center and
    Hospital will meet on Monday,
    June 1 at 1 p.m. at Congregation
    Anshei Sholom. Century Vlll^
    Udom not meet during MyZ
    Anshei Sholom, West Palm
    Beach, Century Village, at 7:30
    p.m. The public is cordially in-
    vited.
    B'nai B'rith Women, Menorah
    Chapter, meets 12 noon,
    Tuesday, June 9, at the First
    Federal Bank of Delray.
    Boutique hour 121. Sergeant
    Steve Landrum of the
    ("rime Prevention Unit of the
    Sheriff's Office will speak on
    Safely Tips for Women."
    Trips scheduled:
    June 23: Key Largo, bus to
    Tahiti Village. I.uau, show, boat
    ride, entertainment.
    July 10, 11, 12 (Friday to
    Sunday): Sun & Lakes Kstates,
    Sebring, free golf and tennis, two
    meals daily, entertainment, two
    couples share one apartment, two
    full bathrooms.
    July 26: Marco Polo Hotel,
    Matinee, Frankie Kein Show,
    Tribute to Julie Andrews, Bette
    Midler and others. Dinner after
    the show. Call Ruth or Florence.
    The first annual installation of
    B'nai B'rith Women CMam
    Chapter (Lake Worth) will be
    held on Thursday, June 4, at
    12:30 p.m. at the Papparazzi
    Restaurant in the Challenger
    Clubhouse, Poinciana Place. The
    price of the luncheon is $6.50.
    Reservations -must be made,
    please contact Mimi Tanner or
    Rhona Weiner. Husbands are
    also welcome.
    The following slate of officers
    have been elected for the year
    1981-82:
    President, Dr. Anita Opper-
    schwarz: Administrative V.P.,
    Jeannette Levin; Membership
    V.P., Fritzie Columbus; Fund
    Raising V.P., Edythe Zucker-
    berg; Communications V.P.,
    Ronny Sommer; Program V.P.,
    Mimi Tanner; Financial Sec-
    retary, Jeannette Moskowitz;
    Treasurer, Sue Shotz; Recording
    Secretary, Ann Schwartz;
    Corresponding Secretary, Ella
    Goldfarb; Hospitality, Henrietta
    Rottenberg.
    For membership applications,
    please contact Fritzie Columbus
    " or Esther Harkavy.
    * A


    o&n
    By STACI LESSER
    Happy Birthday to you, Happy Birthday Herman Linshes,
    Happy Birthday to you! Mr. Linshes recently celebrated his
    80th birthday in April. He is president of Temple Beth Shalom
    of Lake Worth, devoted chaplain aide and Federation worker
    and supporter. Herman, many, many more.
    Stella Monchkk, founder and Executive Director of
    Hospice of Palm Beach County just returned from Tallahassee
    after spending six days working with legislators on important
    hospice legislation. Hospice gives special care to the terminally
    ill patient and the family. Stella, thanks for the medical,
    emotional, social and spiritual support you and Hospice give to
    those in need.
    Passover was shared this year thanks to Mr. and Mrs.
    Bernard Mycorn and Tel Aviv Lodge 3015 of B'nai B'rith in
    Crest haven. Over 100 packages of matzos and macaroons were
    wrapped for those in the hospital and nursing homes. Rabbi
    Eisenberg of Temple Beth Sholom personally distributed the
    packages. It is wonderful that the true spirit of Passover was
    shared by so many.
    < ~~ ~" -~
    Aaron and Jewel Duberstein have good reason to kvell. Son
    Kenneth Marc Duberstein was appointed by President Ronald
    Reagan as Deputy Assistant to the President. He will direct the
    President's legislative affairs staff for the House of Rep
    resentatives. Marc comes from an active family. Aaron is 1
    Trustee of Temple Israel and Jewel is a vice president of the
    Sisterhood. Thank you for sharing this with us.
    Number One on Your Hit Parade is Janice Berk,
    daughter of Fred and Nettie Berk ... as "Sound-Sational"
    Janice we wish you good luck in your new endeavor. The mobile
    sound factory for private parties, dances and all simchas sounds
    sensational... we know you will be in the top 10.
    Enter the world of our
    fathers with master
    storyteller Chaim
    Bermant
    WffRIARCH
    Love, lust, heroism, betrayal, pride, sorrow, and deep
    fulfillmentit's all here in the saga of the family Rae-
    burn as they range from Russia to the lower East Side
    to the new Israel.
    ' (ThePatriarch) is warm...engrossing...intelligent
    absorbing, with honesty, candor, and sympathy."
    -Publishers Weekly
    "Great fidelity to the truths of Jewish family life
    warmly and memorably observed "Leo Rosten
    St Martin's Press 175Frrtn /we., w 10010


    , May 29,1981
    The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
    Page 11
    Name-Droppers
    Begin and Peres
    Hustle for Votes
    By DAVID LANDAU
    JERUSALEM -
    _ In the super-
    atmosphere of
    politics six weeks
    [re the elections here,
    victory of Socialist
    ticois Mitterrand in the
    Inch Presidential
    has become, in a
    [ige way, part of the
    paign in Israel.
    IPrime Minister
    lachem Begin and
    br opposition leader
    non Peres are vying
    i each other in their ex-
    sions of gratification
    [the Franch results and
    the extent of their
    onal friendship with
    (lew French President.
    WIN EXTENDED a formal
    Ition to Mitterrand to visit
    I as he promised he would
    diately after hearing the
    h results. "We will receive
    ith all the respect and en-
    sm due to you not only as a
    state, but also as a
    hed friend who has never
    1 his back on Israel, and has
    been concerned for its
    fity and well-being, "Begin's
    Ition said.
    Begin, his personal rela-
    hip with Mitterrand is espe-
    important in view of his
    public denunciations of
    cellor Helmut Schmidt of
    Germany and former
    ^h President Valery Giscard
    aing and his repeated criti-
    of British Prime Minister
    aret Thatcher. Begin is un-
    andably anxious to show
    e is not entirely bereft of
    i at the top strata of inter-
    I politics.
    es, for his part, has made
    reference to his own
    nown and long-time friend-
    vith Mitterrand, and to the
    [French leader's attendance
    lie Labor Party's national
    ention in Jerusalem last
    nber.
    rH BEGIN and Peres, ad-
    ding the Knesset expressed
    satisfaction at the French
    lion results and their hopes
    marked improvement in
    -Israeli relations. Both
    congratulated Mitterrand
    I Purchase
    Continued from Page 1
    f {*** Director, as one of the
    r inherent advantages of the
    Avenue campus. He
    l.out that aside from its
    Mience in terms of
    nity to 195, it also enjoys a
    M that a few blocks from
    ** Museum, the Zoo
    ^P^ AU of these fn-
    U be utilized to their
    j w the programming of the
    ^ large enough to ac-
    "*" future expansion, to
    e us to plan such innovative
    "^idoorBciencecliM.
    l biblical garden, etc
    '.y^hner, Chairman of the
    'development Committee,
    lh, that whae th
    fc0mm,tmmt8ofover
    "ton do lars, the total cost
    ' <*P'tal development in-
    CL rfurl>i8hing new
    1,300,000." There are
    fcellent commemora-
    PF* unites for those who
    lewiT*r8ted- PleMe <*"
    |"h Community Day
    12? 8428423 ,or Ad
    Shimon f
    eres
    from the Knesset rostrum. How-
    ever, Peres went Begin one better
    when ne torn tne MKs that he
    had "just spoken to Mitterrand
    on the phone."
    Both Israeli leaders pointedly
    made pubic reference in the after-
    math of the French elections to
    Mitterrand's specific undertak-
    ing to cease supplying Iraq with
    enriched uranium. The real hope
    in political circles here is that this
    will indeed be one direct outcome
    of the change of administrations
    in France. There is also the ex
    pectation in Israel that the tone
    at least, of France's Mideast
    policy will change for the better
    from Israel's point of view.
    But seasoned commentators
    are cautioning against overop-
    timistic expectations. Mitter-
    rand, while always sympathetic
    to the Israeli cause, is publicly on
    record as supporting Palestinian
    political aspirations too, as in-
    , deed are all the leaders of the
    Socialist International.
    In honor of Israel's 33rd Birthday, the Jewish Family & Children's
    Service of Palm Beach County, Inc., held a wine and cheese open
    house at their offices, located at 2411 Okeechobee Blvd., Wednesday,
    May 6. Members of the Jewish community, as well as interested social
    service agency representatives met and mingled with the JF & CS
    staff. Pictured above is Stephen Levitt, ACSW, Executive Director,
    offering a "She Hech I Yanu" for the State of Israel.
    National Women's Organization seeking district
    executive director with administrative, membership
    and community capabilities, plus expertise in capital
    fund raising. Please send resume to P.O. Box 6132,
    Hollywood, Florida 33021.
    Good health means good foods. And when
    you're preparing your favorite kosher foods,
    the Mazda family fits right incom oil good-
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    Page 12
    The Jewish Flnridianof Palm Beach County
    Friday
    rnational President ofB'nai B'rith Women Grace Day congratulates Rep. Claude Pepper
    . Flo.), who was recently honored with the B 'nai B 'rith Choi award 'for his years of service
    the nation, particularly in the fields of aging and crime prevention and on behalf of the
    of Israel" Mrs. Day, of St Joseph, Mo., and Rep. Pepper met at the joint meeting of
    B'nai B'rith Community Voluntary Services and Israel Commissions held in
    hington
    I
    d<
    h.
    vt
    adlmes
    Yeshiva Univ. to Honor Blum
    a Z. Blum, Israel's permanent Ambassa-
    he United Nations, will be awarded the
    v Doctor of Laws degree at Yeshiva Uni
    50th annual commencement in New
    Y< i ,y on June 3.
    1 nivirsity President Dr. Lamm will confer the
    df, ree pon Blum, as well as on five other figures
    in public We: Dr. Walter Gilbert, the Harvard
    Univer ty chemist, who waa a 1980 Nobel
    Ln rea : Rabbi Arthur Kahn, spiritual leader at
    Congregation B'nai Emunah, Tulsa, Okla.; Her
    m;i!in M fc* *- *-*-
    H
    Eq
    an
    in
    tei
    Merkin, a New York financier; Eleanor
    ne Norton, former chairperson of the U.S.
    mployment Opportunity Commission
    LlFlt L'oninr (nllnm T'L ^ I I_l____V___
    current senior fellow at The Urban Institute
    Vtu ington, D.C.; and Jan Peerce, operatic
    1 toward Bogot has been named associate
    director of education and director of curriculum
    development of the Union of American Hebrew
    Congregations, it was announced this week by
    Rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, president of the
    UAHC. Rabbi Bogot, who has been registrar and
    executive assistant to the president of Gratz
    College in Philadelphia for the past four years,
    will assume his new post Jury 1.
    From 1973 to 1976, Rabbi Bogot was dbjh
    of the department of education at Gratz. the
    oldest Hebrew teachers' college in the Western
    Hemisphere. He joined the Gratz faculty in 1968
    afttr serving for a year as an instructor at the
    Teachers College of the University of Cincinnati.
    Rabbi Bogot is chairman of the UAHC's
    Central Editorial Committee, which is responsible
    for the i'nion's National Curriculum Revision
    Project. He was ordained at Hebrew Union Col-
    lege-Jewish Institute of Religion in 1968.
    Brandeis University President Marver H
    Bernstein will retire in June of 1983. The 62-year-
    old administrator originally told the Brandeif
    Board of Trustees he planned to retire in June
    1982, thu- concluding 10 years as president.
    Brandt is trustees, meeting in executive session
    May 2, unanimously passed a resolution asking
    him to serve until June 30, 1983, and noted hit
    "outstanding performance as our president and
    his unfailing devotion to Brandeis University."
    University on the use of computers in medicine,
    and on his return to Jerusalem, headed the
    Computer Services of the Hadassah-Hebrew Uni-
    versity Medical Center.
    Esther Leah Ritz, Milwaukee communal leader
    and vice-president of the National Jewish Welfare
    Board, was president of the World Confederation
    of Jewish Community Centers at the second
    world conference of JCCs in Jerusalem. She
    succeeds Morton L. Mandel, of Cleveland.
    President of the Milwaukee Jewish Federation,
    Mrs. Ritz is a member of the Board and Executive
    Commitee of the Council of Jewish Federations
    (CJF|. She has served as vice-president of the
    Large Cities Budgeting Conference (LCBC), and
    serves as chairperson of a two-year CJF project
    aimed at assisting local Federations in developing
    a community support system to strengthen the
    Jewish family.
    Mrs. Ritz was the first woman president of the
    Milwaukee Jewish Community Center and has
    received the prestigious Frank L. Weil Award of
    JWB.

    Dr. Shmuel Penchas, '1, who served as associ-
    ate director-general of tl 9 Hadassah Medical Or
    ganizatio has ben ap > inted director-genera,
    nal B. ard, neda S. lewis, nations
    adast lh, announces.
    i will assume the position on the re
    of. Kalman, J. Mann, 69, after 32
    vice, at the national convention oi
    Hadassah in New York in August.
    Dr. Penchas specialized in Internal Medicine
    2 and became a senior lecturer in the department of
    " Internal Medicine at Hadassah Hospital. Later he
    B went to the University of London for postgrad-
    I uate training in human and medical engineering.
    Dr. Penchas did postgraduate worl. at Harvard
    by the '
    pre.'
    D
    tiremei.
    years ot
    The Carolyn Jane Bendheim Chair in Molecular
    Virology was inaugurated at the Hebrew Univer-
    sity of Jerusalem this week in the presence of Dr
    Otto Bendheim of Phoenix, Ariz., who, with his
    wife, established-the chair in memory of their
    daughter.
    The first incumbent of the Chair is Prof
    Yechiel Becker, head of the Department of
    Molecular Virology at the Hebrew University-
    Hadassah Medical School, who lectured on his
    work at the dedication ceremony.
    Molecular virology is a branch of biology that
    studies the processes by which viruses multiply
    damage organisms and cause disease, the most
    basic process of infection.
    Jack D. Weiler will receive an honorary
    Doctorate of Philosophy at the annual dinner and
    academic convocation of Bar-Ilan University on
    June 3, it was announced this week by Mrs .
    Jerome L. Stern, president of the university's
    American Board of Overseers. |
    Weiler, a member of the New York real es-
    tate firm of Swig, Weiler and Arnow, has been a
    national chairman of the United Jewish Appeal
    for a quarter of a century. He also served as
    general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal for
    Greater New York, chairman of the Jomt Distrib-
    ution Committee, treasurer of the United Israel
    Appeal, secretary-treasurer of the Israel Bond
    Organization and an officer, director or trustee of
    many other Jewish philanthropic organizations
    National convention of the Young Israel move-
    ment wul explore "Challenges in jfwish Living
    during its weekend program in June at the
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    May 29,1981
    The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
    Page 13
    AJCommittee Diamond
    Jubilee Meeting
    Campaign on Behalf of Yuli Kosharovsky
    Thursday, May 14, Sylvan
    91 was one of a small
    in of'men and women who
    ved a bronze medal in a
    L| ceremony in Washington
    [ ||t. was honored at the 75th
    Iversary Diamond Jubilee
    Em of the American Jewish
    L.ur Sylvan participated
    I, Founder's Day Luncheon,
    w;is honored among the
    hI.ts and dependents of
    (Jl,.rs "I the American Jewish
    ni,r for his participation
    ,. pioneer human relations
    L. (n ,|- United States. The
    L| which Sylvan received
    fls three generations an
    rlv couple, a younger couple,
    iwo children planting a tree
    L, as its motto a phrase
    /ll,,. Midrash. "As my
    ,,ls planted for me, 1 plant
    fy children-"
    llvan Cole has always been
    L. in communal work, and
    >een concerned with the bet-
    t,.iu or relations with his
    man for most of his life. A
    bc of California, Sylvan has
    [roming lo Palm Reach since
    , This has boon his per-
    U home for the past 20
    js He lefl California in 1914,
    liaine lo New York where he
    Knllhv Former Dorothy Stein
    ...I". Sylvan Cole was a
    tier of ilie Jewish Federation
    ,w York, and recalls the days
    i the group met in the home
    Sylvan Cole
    (if the Warburgs. Sylvan was also
    among those who formed the
    very first Chapter of the Ameri-
    can Jewish Committee. After he
    moved to Palm Heath he estab-
    lished the position of Honorary
    I'resident. The local chapter es-
    tablished an award in his honor,
    tin- Sylvan Cole Human
    Itelations Award, which is given
    each year to some man or woman
    who has done outstanding work
    in lhe field of human relaiir>
    RT Honor Roll Luncheon June 10
    Yuli Kosharovsky is the Dean
    of the Hebrew teachers in
    Moscow. He hb ...ganized the 40
    plus teachers into a weekly
    Seminar where they compare
    leaching methods, and receive
    foreign lecturers, and lecturers
    from their own ranks on Jewish
    history, culture and education.
    Yuli feels that his position is
    much endangered, and fears
    being the next Victor Hrailovsky,
    whose arrest and imprisonment
    in November, with pending trial,
    was directly in retaliation for his
    underground activities.
    To prevent the cessation of
    Yuli's dramatic and life-saving
    work, we must write now on his
    behalf lo Soviet officials, and to
    nor own elected officials to bring
    his plight to the forefront of
    Soviet American relations.
    Please write to:
    Amliassador Anatoli Dobrynin
    c-o Soviet Embassy
    IP25- Kith Street, NW
    Washington. DC. 20036
    V. Promiskory
    III (iarkogo
    Moscow. It.S.F.S.R.,
    USSR
    Mr A.M. Shkolnikov
    Moscow Komitet
    Nii/odnogo Konlzolia
    Moscow It.S.F.S.R..
    USSR.
    M (i Malkov
    Nova Kuznetskya 27
    Moscow, It.S.F.S.R.,
    U.S.S.R.
    Our own officials, Representa-
    live Dan Mica, House of Repre-
    sentatives, Washington, D.C.
    20050; our Senators: Paula Haw-
    kins and Lawton Chiles, c-o
    Senate Office Building, Wash-
    ington, D.C. 20050, and of course
    our own State Department,
    Attention Secretary of State Al-
    exander Haig, and President
    Reagan.
    Of course, any letters of en-
    couragement to Yuli himself will
    U' much appreciated. Write to:
    Yuli Kosharovsky
    Gerasima Karina 4-3
    Apartment 52
    Moscow 121108
    RSFSR. USSR.
    Haber to Keynote Meeting
    Continued from Page 1
    York. Mr. Haber was elected
    JDC Executive Vice Chairman in
    1967 following the death of Mr
    Charles H. Jordan of
    Czechoslovakia.
    Mr. Haber is the National
    Chairman of the Hebrew Univer-
    sity Associates Program. Also,
    he is a Vice President of the
    Israel Education Fund of the
    United Jewish Appeal. He is a re-
    cipient of the Ben Mordecai
    Award of the Yeshiva University.
    The Israel Government awarded
    Mr. Haber the "ALEH" honour
    in 1974 in recognition of his ser-
    vices to Israel prior to the estab-
    lishment of the State. The
    Hebrew Union College Jewish
    Institute of Religion conferred on
    Mr. Haber the degree of Doctor
    of Humane Letters, honoris
    causa, at the culmination
    exercises in Los Angeles, August
    19.1976.
    Bette Gilbert, Chairman of the
    annual meeting stated "We are
    both honored and privileged to
    have Samuel Haber keynote our
    annual meeting. He is a symbol
    of our dedication to the quality of
    life for our Jewish people all over
    the world."
    The cost for the annual meet-
    ing brunch will be $7.50 per
    person. For additional in-
    formation and reservations
    ontact the Federation office 832-
    2120.
    Private Conservative Day School
    Experienced Full-time Judalca Teacher needed for private conser-
    vative Jewish Day School. Salary commensurate with qualifications
    and experience. Please send complete resume to MIMel School of
    Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33609.
    ,
    verly Minkoff
    loniiii s American ORT.
    Reach Count) Region wrill
    their Honor Roll Luncheon
    dual installation of Region
    brs ai ihv Breakers Venetian
    pom, Wednesday. June 10 at
    mn
    |A0ol Palm Beach County is
    hlruli/.ing into two regions
    will have their Honor Roll
    peon and dual installation of
    >"i officers at the Breakers
    [lian Hallroom, Wednesday.
    110.12 noon.
    is decentralizing into
    regions and w<> are privileged
    law Reverly Minkoff.
    onal President of WAO. who
    reside at the Honor Roll
    P'on and will do the instal-
    1 of the officers.
    h'-dy Minkoff. a native New
    [' was educated at Ohio
    |i''Mty where she earned a BS
    location.
    1979 Mrs. Minkoff was
    Pd Women's American
    R National President.
    | Minkoff is a member of
    "HT Union Executive
    MUei and the American
    federation Executive
    "wee, and mis on the Board
    fttkvs of the BramsonORT
    [ Institute. She is on the
    l""J" Committee of the
    Pul Jewish Community
    I1""- \dvisory Council and
    iwta WAO at the Confer
    I": President! of Major
    ^'^Kiiii/ations, the Amer
    ' Public affairs Coan-
    ; 'he National Confer


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    Page 14
    The Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County
    Friday, m
    y29.i
    Is Hope Fading For Peace With Syria?
    diplomatic
    By DAVID LANDAU diplomacy accelerated over
    And HUGH ORGEL the weekend as U.S. special
    JERUSALEM envoy Philip Habib flew to
    (JTA) American shuttle Riyadh in an attempt to
    Argentina Not Most
    Pro-Nazi U.S. Envoy
    By UAVID FRIEDMAN
    WASHINGTON -
    (JTA) Jeane Kirk-
    patrick, the U.S. Am-
    bassador to the United
    Nations, refused to agree
    with a charge that
    Argentina is the most Nazi
    and anti-Semitic country
    since Hitler's Germany.
    That assertion was made
    by Rep. Clarence Long (D.,
    Md.), chairman of the
    House Appropriations
    Subcommittee on Foreign
    Operations before which
    Kirkpatrick testified.
    When Long asked if she
    wouldn't agree to his characteri-
    zation of Argentina as Nazi and
    anti-Semitic, she said that Viet-
    nam, and Cambodia under Pol
    Pot followed many of the princi-
    ples of the Hitler regime.
    When Long said he was refer-
    ring specifically to the anti-
    Semitic policies of Argentina,
    Kirkpatrick replied, "I would not
    be, willing to characterize
    Argentina as uniquely anti-
    Semitic in our time." She noted
    that the Soviet Union also has
    anti-Semitic policies, an ob-
    servation with which Long
    agreed.
    Long began the colloquy by
    noting articles that have been
    appearing on Jacobo Timerman,
    the farmer editor and publisher of
    the Argentine daily. La Opinion,
    who described his experiences
    after his arrest by Argentina's
    ruling military junta in his new
    book,-Prisoner Without a Name,
    Cell\ Without a Number." Timer-
    man, who now lives in Israel,
    pointed out that while Jews
    comprise only a small number of
    those arrested by the Argentine
    regime, they are singled out for
    especially harsh punishment.
    KIRKPATRICK said she met
    Timerman last week and that she
    has long been aware of his ex-
    periences in Argentina. The UN
    envoy said that the Reagan
    Administration is concerned with
    human rights. But she stressed
    that it believes more can be
    accomplished with such govern-
    ments as Argentina's by quiet
    diplomacy than by the public
    criticism used by the Carter Ad-
    ministration.
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    ! enlist Saudi Arabia's
    support in his last ditch
    efforts to avert a military
    confrontation between
    Israel and Syria over
    Syria's deployment of
    SAM-6 anti-aircraft mis-
    siles in central Lebanon.
    Although Damascus insists
    that the missiles will not be
    removed, the Cabinet unani-
    mously approved Prime Minister
    Menarhem Begin "s recommenda-
    tion that Israel give Habib ad-
    ditional time how long was riot
    specified to seek a peaceful
    rvsolul ion of t he crisis.
    'We don't want war." Begin
    declared after the Cabinet held its
    weekly session in camera as a
    Ministerial Defense Committee.
    HABIB'S PURPOSE in
    visiting Saudi Arabia, after an
    apparently fruitless third round
    of talks in Beirut, Damascus and
    Jerusalem, was to induce the
    Saudis to bring their powerful
    influence to bear on President
    Hafez Assad of Syria for a peace-
    ful solution. Before he left Riyadh
    this week, the Saudi government
    published a strong statement of
    support for the Syrians. At first
    sign this seemed to indicate that
    Habib had failed again. The
    statement condemned Israel's
    "expansionist intentions" as re-
    vealed by its behavior in
    Lebanon.
    But there was still hope among
    observers here that the American
    envoy may have spurred the
    Saudis to some action. A Saudi
    inister was reported to be
    nroute to Damascus with a per-
    al letter to Assad from Crown
    iPpjnw Kahd, According jji t^.
    Mime report-.-" the* Saudi and"
    Syrian Foreign Ministers spoke
    earlier by telephone
    Israeli observers know that
    Saudi Arabia has clout in Dam-
    ascus. Until recently, the Saudis
    lhave been paying some $50 mil-
    lion a month to cover the costs of
    the Syrian peacekeeping force
    Bent to Lebanon in 1976 b) the
    Arab League. That money, since
    cut off. could be a powerful in
    entive to Assad and his govern-
    ment to accede to Saudi wishes.
    If the Saudis indeed want the
    present crisis to end without an
    outbreak of hostility in the
    region, they are expected to exert
    their leverage.
    ON THE other hand, observers
    here said, the missile crisis and
    Assad's hardline stance have al-
    ready paid handsome dividends
    for Syria in terms of Arab world
    support. Both Iran and Iraq,
    Ihough at war with each other.
    have publicly expressed support
    for Syria. So has Jordan and
    several of the Persian Gulf states.
    This represents a radical
    change inasmuch as Syria has
    been the pariah of the Arab world
    in recent months because it was
    one of the very few 'Moslem
    con
    risking military'dTfea Cf^\
    observers here said y "*l j
    BEGIN[disclosed that W
    H7 Jtate Alexand^
    instructed Habib to "*l
    Riyadh, indicating that %Jf\
    mgton at least belifvesap^t
    resolution of the crisis is s'H
    sible. Begin said he todfc
    at their last meeting in feu31
    that he could notVo^
    it., iL. A
    ? ol me very lew-mosiem fnliinBi in ~"iim rh. I
    entries to support the Soviet J^"*I*"* to, the ArneriJ
    invasion of Afghanistan and to ^^^m^T>H
    side with Iran in its conflict with LCnT I^T.n_d *
    Iraq.
    It remains to be seen whether
    Assad can capitalize on his
    event. "Israel has agreed J
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    Page 16
    ^^S^hridian ofFalm Beach County
    Fridav
    Perspectives On Jewish Education
    Should Jews Support Tuition Tax Credits?
    By MORDECAI LE VOW
    The last issue of the Floridian
    contained a long article by
    columnist Leo Mindlin against
    Orthodox Jewry and its support
    of the proposed Packwood-
    Moynihan Tuition Tax Credit
    Mill. The jist of this bill is that it
    would provide a tax-credit sub-
    tracted from the amount of taxes
    ilur. Tor tuition to a non-public
    i-liool. the school must meet the
    criteria of being tax-exempt
    under the Internal Revenue Code
    and t hat does not discriminate on
    basis of race, color, or national
    origin.
    In Mr. Mindlin's column, he
    decries the support of Orthodox
    groups for this Bill. He links it,
    without any relevance, to the
    controversy over the recognition
    of Reform and Conservative
    Judaism in Israel.
    Mis main thrust, however, is
    i hat this bill would "destroy that
    !>asic American institution which
    Iuin btH-n the bulwark of our
    democracy since its beginnings
    I lit-public school."
    The question is not whether
    tax credits to people who elect to
    send their children to in-
    oY|H-ndent or non-public schools
    would destroy the public schools.
    Rather, it is one of the re-
    lationship between quality edu-
    cation and the expenditure of
    IMiblic funds. Obviously, it is
    char ihat there are certain things
    thai can be done to enhance a
    school program with the avail
    ability of the necessary funds.
    There are however, many in-
    maims of tremendous infusions
    I Federal and State dollars into
    public school systems with little
    or not improvement in the
    quality of the education.
    Mr Mindlin assumes that the
    Hill would cause an exodus from
    I he public sch rational basis for assuming that
    tax-credits would cause a tre-
    mendous exodus from the public
    schools. There is considerable
    evidence that quality in public
    education will survive and im-
    prove because there are excellent
    non-public schools.
    Our rabbis in their wisdom
    taught that there is a principle of
    economic justice called "Hasagat
    Ovul." Under this principle. I
    may not open a business that en-
    i loaches on the territory on my
    neighbor who is already in such a
    liusiness. There is but one ex-
    ception to this principle. I am
    |m minted to open a school in
    direct competition with another
    school. The principle there being,
    intelectual competition increases
    wisdom or learning.
    One of the gurus of the econo-
    mics of a free-enterprise system,
    and a Nobel Prize winner for his
    scholarship and insights in the
    field of economics, is Professor
    Milton Friedman of the Uni-
    \ersity of Chicago. Dr. Friedman
    has long held that the ultimate
    way to cure the ills of American
    education is to provide a voucher
    system under which every parent
    would receive a voucher good for
    the purchase of educational
    services at any school of their
    choice: public or private. This
    would then permit the parent to
    decide on the basis of quality of
    services and other considerations
    relevant to him, the school that
    this child should attend. Under
    this system, what would happen
    to the publich schools? The good
    ones would survive, the poor ones
    would go out of business. Is this
    less democratic than a system in
    which I as a parent who elects an
    alternative education for my
    child must pay for non-efficient
    education for other children.
    Pack wood Moynihan is less
    radical. It merely proposed a Tax
    Credit.
    "Ah." you say, "but won*t
    giving a tax-credit to parents
    sending their children to non-
    public schools be a threat to the
    public schools." The answer is
    no. Tuition tax-credits are not a
    threat to the public schools
    because it is not proposed to
    spend one dollar less on public
    education.
    The current system of govern-
    ment grants and loans to public
    and non-public college students
    has not caused any enrollment
    shift to private education and it
    is unreasonable to assume that
    tax credits on an elementary or
    high school level would affect en-
    rollments there.
    "Yes." you say, "but wouldn't
    tax relief for tuition paid to
    private schools discriminate
    against children who attend
    public schools and pay no
    tuition?"
    Attendance at a private school
    and payment of tuition are vol-
    untary. Most people whose chil-
    dren attend such schools also pay
    taxes that help support the pub-
    lic schools. Contributions to
    synagogues, schools and hos-
    pitals are also tax-deductible.
    Someone who makes no such
    contribution has nothing to
    deduct. A person may have the
    choice of being treated at a free
    clinic, a private physician or a fee
    charging hospital. The cost may
    be used as a tax deduction. If he
    opts for the free clinic, he has
    nothing to deduct. If a man buys
    a car and pays a sales Ux, he
    claims a deduction. If he doesn t
    buy the car, he does not receive
    that deduction.
    Examples could be multiplies,
    but the lesson is clear. Our tax
    laws allow tax relief to taxpayers
    who shoulder certain burdens.
    This does not discriminate
    against others who don't bear
    such burdens and therefore get
    no benefit.
    Obviously, some schools
    charge no tuition. But this no
    more rules our credit to people
    who pay tuition than the
    existence of free medical clinic
    allowing medical deductions to
    people who pay for medical care.
    The point is America is not a
    melting pot' rather it is a
    country whose strength derives
    from a healthy diversity of ethnic
    and religious groups and a
    healthy diversity of interests and
    living styles. The Packwood-
    Moynihan Act would afford
    relief, among- others, to that
    growing group of Jews, Ortho-
    dox. Conservative. Reform and
    non-affiliated. who^?7
    tensive Jewish educat ~, i '
    fhUdnm The <**
    tcmatives to public a 4
    does not weaken p^H
    Knot sofrxm tarbe cho^\
    the envy of scholars
    knowledge.
    '*


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    Southern BeN


    Page 17
    Jewish
    Community
    Center
    of the
    Palm
    Beaches
    2415
    Okeechobee
    Boulevard
    WPB
    689-7700
    GENERATION
    TO
    GENERATION
    JEWISH SINGLES at the
    Jewish Community Center
    of the Palm Beaches
    JCC YOUNG SINGLES
    ages 18-35
    An active, mellow group of four hundred young people, both
    students and professionals, who meet several times each month,
    activities run from horseback riding to parties, and from
    i, 2 hollday dinners. For information about this group,
    call 689-7700, Monday through Friday.
    CAREER SINGLES
    ages 35 55
    for active people who are currently at work or in a profession.
    If you meet these basic criteria, get together with other Jewish
    people like yourself! Career Singles does much more than merely
    provide a social setting for Jewish people to meet and develop
    friendships. Call 689-^021 or 626-9999 for information.
    PRIME TIME SINGLES
    age 55*
    This group was recently re-organized with Irving Kurinsky as
    President. These active single men and women get together for
    many varied social activities. If you want to get together with
    other people like yourself, call the JCC to find out how you
    can join!
    kwish Leaders Rap Attack on Pope
    i:\V YORK (JTA) -
    lerican Jewish religious and
    leaders continue to speak
    lli one voice in condemning the
    hssinalion attempt on Pope
    hn Paul II al the Vatican. In
    tonents released here they de-
    Mvd violence and terrorism
    pi|Kint in the world and wished
    Pontiff a swift and full
    (oven from the wounds he
    ered
    he would-be killer, who
    lously wounded the Pope in
    miters Square, is identified as
    khmct Ali Agca, 23, a Turkish
    liimal of Aermenian descent
    is a member of the
    kucler" (dray Wolves), a
    at ii ;il rinhtwing Moslem
    ioriat group affiliated with the
    fa nationalist National Move-
    nl that Interpol has branded
    la-Nazi." He is a self-pro
    ned enemy of the U.S.. the
    Met Union and Israel.
    10WARI) SQUADRON.
    irman of the Conference of
    M<'ius of Major American
    rah Organizations, said that
    rarj creed and color and
    Wry is wounded by the attack
    JropeJohn Paul II for he em-
    [*'- qualn iea of gentleness and
    pnjty that have made him a
    pved figure around the globe
    e sl,.,re the deep sadness of
    wn and women who love
    he rnnaalmnnaan.
    on this man of
    1 we join in prayer that
    ""will he snnrPd and" tha- he
    rwm... swiitly ann miiv to
    J"W'hisnohlctnsk."
    | Tanenbaum. na-
    11 interreligioua affairs di-
    ol the American Jewish
    pressed "shock" at
    nation attempt and
    "This is the la,.
    lljon of the epidemic ol
    erroriam that has
    world order. Together
    People of all faiths, the
    km LJewis" Committee
    Cns the religious and ideo
    FJ/"""tirism which has now
    1 my the lifc * morjl and spiritual
    leaders of this generation."
    Nathan Perlmutter. national
    director of the Anti-Defamation
    League of B'nai B'rith, called for
    prayer. "Ia-i us vow that we will
    give no quarter to terrorism, no
    matter its source. Failing in
    either, we an- all of us at the
    mercy of terrorists and of
    madmen."
    Rabbi William Berkowitz.
    president of the Jewish National
    Fund, said: "The tragic assas-
    sination attempt on the life of
    Pope John Paul II leaves us all
    deeply shocked and saddened .
    What this latest incident points
    to again is the pervasive presence
    of terrorism and violence in our
    world. Citizens the world over
    must join together in this hour
    toward a common commitment
    against those who would use
    violence to further their ends and
    causes."
    RABBI Arthur Lelyveld. of
    Cleveland, president of the Syna-
    gogue Council of America, ob-
    served: "That one so innocent of
    (K-rsonal evil, who symbolizes
    peace and love for countless mil-
    lions should be the target of a
    would-be assassin boggles the
    mind and makes devastatingly
    clear the frightening escalation of
    mindless violence in the world "
    Charlotto Jacobaon. chairman
    of the World Zionist Or-
    ganization-American Section de
    clared in a cable t<< the Pope-
    'Our prayers are joined to those
    of al! foi:
    who
    ycu a rapid zr.i complete
    recovery so that you may pursue
    your efforts in behalf of peace and
    good will for all mankind. We are
    shocked and dismayed at this
    new dastardly act of terrorism
    which threatens na all with its
    power to do evil. Humanity will
    continue to be at the mercy of
    this disease unless i< unites to
    eradicate it from the the earth."
    Henry Siegman. executive di-
    rector of the American Jewish
    Congress. declared; "We "*
    ghucked aud outraged by the
    attack on His Holiness. Pope
    John Paul II. one of the world's
    great religious leaders. We pray
    for his speedy recovery and for
    the end to the hate and sickness
    which have, in recent years, in-
    creased violence and terrorism in
    the world."
    NATHANIEL Saperstein,
    president of the National Council
    of Young Israel, said that his or-
    ganization, its congregations"
    and the Jewish people join men
    and women of good will every-
    where in deploring the attempt
    on assassinaating Pope John
    Paul II. We are shocked and
    saddened that yet another world-
    renowned leader and man of
    peace has fallen victim to the or-
    ganized violence which has at-
    tacked civilized societies
    throughout the world. We urge
    all nations to band together to
    ruthlessly stamp out this scourge
    of terrorism."
    Jack Spitzer, president of
    B'nai B'rith International, de-
    plored the assassination attempt
    and called on governments
    around the world to join "in a
    determined effort to stamp out
    terrorism and to delegitimize
    terrorists and the organizations
    and governments behind them."
    Spitzer. who wished the Pope a
    swift and full recovery," de-
    scribed terrorism as "The Black
    Death of the 20th Century" and
    warned that it would persist until
    n.il ions "take resolute and con-
    crete stand against it and until
    the terrorists are treated as
    , a- national
    !':,. raters'."
    Ivan Novick, president of the
    Zionist Organization of America,
    Maud: "This despicable act is a
    clear warning that society cannot
    condone any element that utilizes
    violence tO accomplish its goals.
    An) tendency to accept the pre-
    mise t ha; terrorism can be seen in
    modi raU tanna ta a basic fallacy
    ad onlv encourages the prac-
    titioners of hatred."
    Roselle Silberstein. president
    of the American Mizrachi Wom-
    en, said her organization was
    distressed but not shocked by the
    assassination attempt because
    "The international climate today
    is one that simply accepts further
    and further acts of terrorism. If
    we do not forbid and severely
    punish terrorism at its outset,
    those dedicated to violence ad-
    vance to more drastic measures."
    ACCORDING to reports from
    Rome and Ankara, Agca is a
    fugitive who escaped from a
    Turkish prison while serving a
    sentence for the February, 1979
    murder of Abdi Ipekci, editor and
    chief columnist of the Istanbul
    liberal newspaper, MUliyet. He
    left a note in his jail cell threaten-
    ing the life of the Pope who was
    then about to visit Turkey. The
    note called for revenge against
    the Moslem extremist attack on
    the Grand Mosque in Mecca
    earlier in 1979.
    Agca claimed the incident was
    part of an American or Israel cru-
    sade against Islam and accused
    the Pope of being "the masked
    leader of the crusade." Italian
    police who seized him after he
    fired shots at the Pope found
    several handwritten notes in his
    pocket.
    One said he was killing the
    Pope to "protest against the
    imperialism of the Soviet Union
    and the United States."
    J Jewish
    m Federation
    * of
    -Palm Beach
    County
    Dr. I. Goodman
    Chiropractor
    Boynton Plaza
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    AND MOST INSURANCES INCLUDE CHIROPRACTIC


    f

    Coordinated by
    Rabbi Alan R. Sherman
    de voted to dseesiiea of taemei mi iweei
    relevant to Jewish Kft past eac prtsMt
    Coming Home
    By RABBI
    DR. WILLIAM H. SHAPIRO
    Secretary Rabbinical
    Council Palm Beach County
    A few weeks ago on an eventful
    Sunday morning, our Jewish
    community broke ground for the
    erection of an Old Age Home
    under the auspices of the Jewish
    Federation. The ceremonies
    brought to mind an unforgettable
    poster that hung outside a sur-
    gery ward at the old Shaare
    Zedek Hospital in Jerusalem
    Those of us who saw it were
    moved to the very depths of their
    souls It was in Hebrew, but
    when roughly translated gave
    this powerful message:
    "What do you see, nurse, and
    what are your thoughts when you
    look at me? An old woman,
    superfluous, not too bright, her
    movements insecure, her eyes
    tearing. When she eats, the food
    spills over and drips from her
    mouth. When you address her in
    a very loud voice so that she
    would hear what you are saying
    finally, she doesn't respond.
    From time to time she misplaces
    a sock or a shoe. She allows you
    to do what you want with her.
    She doesn't object and doesn't
    cooperate. You feed her and
    bathe her.
    "Is this what you are thinking,
    nurse? Is this what you see? If so,
    open your eyes, nurse for you
    do not see me. I'll tell you who I
    am. As I sit here so meekly
    listening to your commands,
    eating when you order it, I am a
    young girl of ten, with a father,
    mother, brothers, and sisters, all
    loving and caring for each other.
    I am a young lady of sixteen
    dreaming of her dream lover
    whom she has not yet met. I am a
    bride of 20. My heart is contrite
    over the magnitude of the vows
    that I pledge. I am a mother of
    25. I am 50. My children have
    already left me, and I have re-
    maining with me, just my love.
    My days have darkened my
    husband has passed on.
    "Now I am an old woman, and
    nature is cruel. Because of its
    devastating effects the old ap-
    pear like the foolish. The body is
    bent. The charm is gone. In place
    of a garden, a stone grows. But
    within the warm body of this old
    person there yet resides a vouns
    Rabbi Dr. William H. Shapiro _
    lady who remembers the joys and
    the pains. I still love and am
    alive.
    "And so open your eyes,
    nurse open them wide wide
    and perceive not the old
    woman. Look much closer and
    see see Me."
    I watched as people entered
    and left the ward. Must were too
    preoccupied with concern for the
    patient being visited. Some
    stopped to read the poster. Those
    who did invariable reached for a
    handkerchief to wipe away a tear.
    Others nodded their heads in
    silent approval.
    I inquired of the nurses
    stationed nearby about the back-
    ground of this message. No one
    seemed to know. Neither did the
    administrative staff whom I
    consulted. No matter it is the
    message that counts. Its place is
    possibly more appropriate at the
    entrance to a home for the aged;
    for it is there that the old, the
    weak, and the infirm require most
    tender care and empathetic treat-
    ment and consideration. It is
    there that the real acid test of the
    "institution with the heart"
    takes place.
    Old age needs so little, but
    needs that little so much
    respect, compassion, and kind-
    ness. With this memorable
    ground breaking, we are rec-
    ognizing that need. So with joy in
    our hearts and with justifiable
    pride, the Jews of Palm Beach
    County may congratulate them-
    selves. Between Jacksonville and
    Miami we shall provide the only
    Kosher facility for the aged. Let
    us all give generously to this
    great humanitarian endeavor and
    enrich our own lives by fulfilling
    the double mitzvot of tzedakah
    and veneration of the aged.
    Local Synagogue News
    TEMPLE BETH DAVID
    Temple Beth David's Men's
    Club is once again sponsoring an
    end of the year congregational
    picnic at Camp Shalom on Sun
    day. May 31, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
    There will be games for all ages
    with prizes. Kosher hot dogs,
    salads, drinks, etc., will be pro-
    vided. Donation is $5 per adult
    children free. Reservations must
    be made in advance with checks.
    Call Temple office for further in-
    formation.
    Temple Beth David's officers,
    Sisterhood and Men's Club of-
    ficers will be installed jointly on
    Sunday, June 14 at 10:30 a.m. at
    the Colonnades Beach Hotel,
    Singer Island. A lovely brunch is
    planned for the occasion. Dona-
    tion is $7.50 per person. RSVP by
    June 1. For further information
    call temple office.
    Beth David Kochavim (the
    shooting stars) Youth group will
    TUNE IN TO
    L'Chayim
    "The Jewish Listener's Digest"
    An Exciting New Radio Magazine
    Sundays, 10:30 a.m.
    WPBR-1340AM
    Sponsored by the Jewish Federation
    .., of Palm Beach County
    Tuneln to MOSAIC
    TV HIGHLIGHTS
    Sponsored by
    The Jewish Federation
    of Palm Beach County
    StaTdaymomfcngoveWPTV Channel MINI ul
    eh hosts Barbara Shuaman and Stew* Qoroon
    SUNDAY. MAY 31 Prof. Ann White, Jewish Poetry
    SUNDAY,
    Mangrum
    JUNE 7 Rabbi Samuel Silver, Father John
    MhmKmbyWomlfclnMrtora
    ItyCaralLMM
    hold installation of their officers
    and a swim party on Saturday
    evening June 6. For information
    call temple office.
    TEMPLE
    BETH SHOLOM
    Cm Wednesday, June 3. 12:30
    p.m.. Sisterhood Temple Beth
    Sholom, 315 N. "A" Street, Lake
    Worth, will hold its Torah
    Festival-Dessert and Card Party
    in the Temple Social Hall.
    Donation $2.50 per person. Door
    Prizes. For reservations and
    tickets please call Tillie Mut-
    terperl.
    ANSHEISHOLOM
    A motion was passed by thi
    Men'a Club of Congregatior
    Anshei Sholom to give tht
    Jewish Community Day School
    the sum of $1,500 to help them in
    their building and expansion
    fund. On June 21 the Men's Club
    will sponsor a Fathers Night
    Dance for their members. Enter-
    tainment and refreshments will
    . be served. For reservations con-
    tact Irving Perlman or Joe
    Manecofsky.
    CONGREGATION
    AITZ CHAIM
    In honor of Israels 33rd Yom
    HaAtzmaut-Independence Day,
    Congregation Aitz Chain of
    Century Village, the only or-
    thodox Synagogue in the Plam
    Beaches, celebrated with a
    special ceremony on the Shabat
    of May 9th, the 5th of Iyar.
    During the "sermon" Mr.
    .Joseph Steinhardt spoke on the
    establishment of the State in
    1948. Before the conclusion of the
    services, President Harry Tur-
    biner led the congregation in the
    "shehecheyahnu' prayer. The
    highlight of the special Kiddush
    following the services of this verj
    special Shabat was the singing,
    by all assembled, of an original
    parody "G-od Bless Our Israel,"
    written in honor of this occasion
    by Mrs. Lillian Yelowitz. Presi-
    dent of Sisterhood.
    The heartfelt prayer of ah
    Kresent is that Israel will survive
    b blessed with peace, and hold
    our Yeruahalayim shelayma"
    unified Jerusalem, as our capital
    ad leviat ha moshiach" until
    the coming of the Messiah. Amen
    v Amen!
    AM YISRAEL CHAIM
    Synagogues in
    Palm Beach County
    Orthodox
    Aitz Chalm Congregation Century VHiaoe
    W. Palm Beach Phone: 689-4075 Sabbath services 9
    p.m. Daily services 8:15 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
    551 Brittany L, Kings Point, Delray Beach 33446 Phone 490.71m
    499-9229 Harry Silver, President Daiiv .rvi... n _""7*
    Saturdays and Holidays 9 a.m.
    Reform
    Temple Israel
    jler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone 8334U*
    C.^&nv-i?bba,h Mrvic. F"dy 8:15 p.ra^JJ|
    190- North Fagl
    Irving '
    Torah Seminars
    Temple Beth El of Boca Raton
    333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton 33432 Phone 391.
    8900 Rabbi Merle E. Singer Cantor Martin Rosen Sabbaths*.
    vices Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:15 a.m. Torah Study with Raj
    Singer Sabbath morning services 10:30 a.m.
    Temple Sinai
    at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 188 S. Swlnton Ave., Delray*
    Mailing address 2005 N.W. 9 Street, Delray Beach, 33444 Rat)t>
    Samuel Silver President Lawrence Sommers (272-2908) Friday
    services at 8:15 p.m.
    Temple Beth Torah of Palm Beach County
    at St. David's in the Pines Episcopal Retreat, Forest Hill Blvd. and
    Wellington Trace, West Palm Beach Mailing address: 1125 Jack
    Pine St., West Palm Beach 33411 Rabbi Edward Cohn President
    Ronnie Kramer (793-2700) Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
    m. and51
    Congregation Anshei Emuna
    Jeach 33446 Phi.
    Dally services 8 a.m. aw'JL
    Conservative Liberal
    Temple Eternal Light
    at Boca West Community UMC, 8900 Boca West Qlades Ftoid (1 mill j
    west of Boca Turnpike) The Free Synagogue, P.O. Box 3, Boca
    Raton 33432 Phone: 368-1600,391-1111 Rabbi Ben|amln Rosayn*
    Sabbath services, Friday at 8:15 p.m.
    Conservative
    Qolden Lakes Temple
    1901 Golden Lakes Blvd.. W. Palm Beach, PI. 33411 President:
    William M. Mach-684 19*58
    _.. Temple Beth El
    2815 North Flagler Drive, West Palm Beach 33407 Phone: 8330339
    nabbi Howard J. Hlrsch Cantor Elaine Shapiro Sabbath servicei
    Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. Dally Minyan at 8:15 am,
    Sunday at 9 a.m.
    Congregation Anshei Sholom
    5348 Grove Street. West Palm Beach 33409 Phone 684-3212 Offiea
    hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabbi Harry Z. Schectman Cantor Mordecai
    Spektor Services daily 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Friday. 8:30 a.m., 5
    p.m. late services 8:15 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat Saturday, 8:30
    a.m.. 7 p.m. Mincha followed by Sholosh Seudoa.
    Congregation Beth Kodesh
    at Congregational Church, 115, N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach*
    Phone 737-4622 Rabbi Avrom L. Drazln Sabbath services. Friday
    8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
    Temple Beth Sholom n^
    315 N. A' Street, Lake Worth 33460 Phone 585-5020 *
    Emanuel Eisenberg Cantor Jacob Elman Services Mondays art
    Thursday at 8:15 a.m., Friday at 8:15 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
    Temple Beth David
    at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 10410 N. Military Trail, Pm
    Beach Gardens. Office at 321 Northlake Blvd., North Palm Beach*
    Phone: 845-1134 Rabbi William Marder Cantor Nicholas FenaKei
    Sabbath services, Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.
    __ Temple Beth Sholom
    224 N.W. Avenue 'G', Belle Glade 33430 Cantor Jack Stateman
    Sabbath services, Friday at 8:30 p.m.
    Temple B'nal Jacob _.
    at Faith United Presbyterian Church. 276 AlamekU Drive. RBI
    Spnngs 33461 Temple B'nai Jacob. President Jacob Frant P*
    964-0034 Sabbath service. Friday at 8 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. Me*
    daya and Thursdays at 9 .m.
    B'nai Torah Congregation a Dmhhi
    1401 N.W. 4th Avenue, Boca Raton 33432* Phone: 932-8568 (*
    Nathan Zellzer Sabbath services, Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 930 wm
    JfeSf! Em,th of Ddray Hebrew Congregation
    J'*""1 Atlantic Avenue. Delray Beach 33446 Phone: 498-3538
    Rabbi Bernard Silver Cantor Ben|amln Adler Sabbath servW*
    Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday at 9 a.m. Dally Mlnyans at 8:45 a.m. ando
    p.m.
    1on .. Temple Emanu-E! J
    I" No^n County Road, Palm Beach 33480 Phone: 832-08W ,
    Rbbl Joel Chazln Cantor David Dardaahtl Sabbath servk*
    Friday at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m.
    . _. Temple Beth Zlon
    at Colony BalWIng, 1030 Royal Palm Beech Blvd., j^' '
    Beach Phone: 793*021 President BryartSchwarU eabbatn
    I vices, Friday night atUj p.m. /"


    Indian of Palm Beach County
    [Sell Saudis Our Top Surveillance Plane
    Continued from Page 4
    ...purpose display consoles,
    auxiliary display units, com-
    and communications
    lers,
    uipment.
    IV Plane
    jlar; radar
    wnward
    has
    which
    and
    look-down
    can "see"'
    differentiate
    fine
    mine targets from terrain or
    Agmund clutter." This radar
    detect up to 600 targets and
    onboard computers can
    ne at least 240 in terms of
    altitude, identity, speed and
    tion. Displayed instanta-
    uslv ("real-time") to the
    ACS technicians, this inlor-
    tion can be relayed from the
    ACS aircraft via secure com-
    nications to friendly jet fight-
    and interceptors, ground
    crises, ground stations, and
    rfriendly forces
    In \\\ ACS standard altitude
    lion is liO.OOO feet, and from
    its radar has a detection
    well within Saudi air
    ,.. the aircraft is capable of
    king deep into neighboring
    lb states, Iran or all of Israel.
    plane can remain on station
    |0to 12 hours
    ATO FORCES will receive
    ir first AW \CS this year and
    K requested several modifica-
    i(. the aircraft. These ta-
    lc additional situation display
    soles, new radios with anti-
    fealun -. b bigger computer
    ill. capability to detect and
    rpivi three times as many
    i- 11 is unclear whether
    di Arabia will obtain these
    UIHC'lllellts.
    Inure arc numerous top-secret
    hems employed on the U.S.
    force AWACS and
    kumubly on the American
    rVACS now flying on a tempo-
    basis out of the Riyadh air
    c. These include special encip-
    ^inenl equipment, signal intel-
    bnev (SIGINT), joint tactical
    formation distribution system
    IDS): identification of friend
    line system (IFF), and addi-
    Inal electronic counter-counter
    ksures (ECCM). Additional
    hanccmenls to give AWACS
    ler and maritime detection
    pabililies are planned if not
    cady implemented. A televi-
    (n link to the ground to provide
    ound commanders with real-
    hat Ik-field information is
    ^o being developed.
    is unlikely these enhance
    ^nls would be denied to Saudi
    abia. During 1977 congres-
    bnal hearings on a proposed
    |e of AWACS to Iran, the
    |'PPng of equipment that gave
    AWACS an offensive capa-
    city was rejected by the De-
    rtment of Defense. "Such a
    difnation would require
    Bign changes, renewed devel-
    nent and degradation of the
    fcnse role," DOD spokesman
    plained.
    BASED ON Saudi demands
    ' the enhancement of its F-15s
    |th conformal fuel tanks, AIM-
    airto-air missiles, multiple
    ttion bomb racks, and midair
    "eling tankers, it is unlikely
    "Saudi Arabia will accept
    ything less than a fully-
    hanced and equipped Airborne
    amint; and Control System.
    Pe" tr* earliest versions of
    "VACS exhibited unprecedent-
    icapabilities. According to con-
    lulAf1-al testimony in 1977,
    LA ... has a Potent offensive
    poility as an airborne com-
    fna and control center ... a
    F* multiplier1 for the effect-
    less of tactical air forces,"
    Wed Senator John Culver
    "it. July 18). "Even the in-
    auction of a crude airborne
    nmand center over North
    Pnam. multiplied our aircraft
    'ratio by a factor of six.'*
    jjur'ng the 1971 Indo-
    buS' W8r' the Soviet Union
    Wed a less sophisticated
    * (code-named "Moss",
    with devastating effectiveness.
    Flying well within Indian air
    space, the AWACS directed
    Indian bombers against targets
    up to 100 miles inside Pakistan.
    Pakistani defenses could not
    counter the precision, low-level
    night attacks.
    In one 1972 test of an early U.S
    AWACS prototype over Europe,
    every aircraft airborne between
    Warsaw and Paris was detected.
    According to DOD analyses,
    AWACS will increase NTO's air
    defense effectiveness by a factor
    equivalent to more than doubling
    NATO's entire interceptor force.
    In a major exercise conducted at
    Nellis Air Force Base in Nevada,
    two E-3As were able to coordi-
    nate 134 "friendly" aircraft and
    -stand off 274 "enemy" planes.
    All attempts to attack the
    AWACS failed.
    ACCORDING TO a recent
    press account, U.S. AWACS now
    on temporary assignment in
    Saudi Arabia can "see" any
    object "moving at more than 80
    miles an hour within a 250-mile
    radios. 11 there is a Mercedes
    moving along the highway, the
    AWACS can see it.' said one
    source. {San Francisco Chron-
    icle, lie. 8, IUM0I
    AWACS has a devastating ef-
    fectiveness when directing air-
    craft Mich as the F-15 which
    Saudi Arabia will receive this
    year .According to Gen. .John
    VOgt, a NATO tactical air com-
    mander, tests in 1975 showed
    that the AWACS can direct an F-
    15 in bad weather so that its long-
    range radar can lock-on to
    numCiOUS targets at all altitudes
    over a wide front. "The AWACS
    determines a threat that may be
    appearing picks them up
    several hundred miles out. takes
    the closest targets, (and) can
    vector the F-15 into the general
    vicinity," the commander ex-
    plained. The F-15 with its long-
    range radar locks on early, moves
    for tin- kill, frequently without
    having to change its altitude,
    gels a missile off many, many
    miles away, and then can peel off
    and go to the next target. We've
    demonstrated the capability to
    knock down multiple threats of
    sophisticated airplanes at all
    altitudes on one mission with one
    F-15."
    Compromise of the AWACS'
    secrets would be a dangerous
    blow to American security.
    During 1977 congressional
    hearings on the sale of AWACS
    to Iran, the director of the
    General Accounting Office's Pro-
    curement and Systems Acquisi-
    tion Division warned, "If the
    Soviets should gain access to the
    AWACS they could move ahead,
    in the opinion of the Director of
    Central I ntelligence, some five to
    seven years in certain technolog-
    ies. More immediately, they
    could learn how to jam any now
    contemplated AWACS version."
    IT MUST be recalled that in
    1977, State Department, Defense
    Department and CIA experts all
    gave assurances of Iranian
    stability and argued that there
    would be a minimal risk in the
    transfer of sophisticated military
    equipment to the Shah's regime.
    Within 30 months, the Shah had
    fallen, and training manuals for
    systems such as the F-14 and the
    Phoenix missile were com-
    promised.
    The Saudi regime is compara-
    bly unstable and faces numerous
    threats. The takeover of the
    Grand Mosque last year provided
    ample evidence: that there is
    popular resentment against the
    concentration of power in the
    hands of the Saudi royal family;
    that skewed budgetary priorities
    and pervasive corruption are
    arousing domestic discontent;
    that the tribal National Guard
    and Saudi army are unreliable
    and potential rivals; and that the
    primary threat to the Saudi
    regime comes from its own feudal
    (xilicies and from conspiracies
    based in rival Arab states.
    The range and detection capa-
    bilities of the AWACS. combined
    with the 62 F-15 fighter-bombers
    Saudi Arabia will soon receive,
    will make Saudi Arabia a potent
    force along Israel's eastern front.
    In past engagements. Saudi
    Arabia provided forces to the
    5) nan and Jordanian fronts, and
    ii i- probable that equipment
    with such advanced svstems as
    the AWACS. enhanced F-15s and
    MM-9L missiles, Saudi Arabia
    will Ik- drawn into any future
    conflict.
    Saudi acquisition of AWACS
    will preclude Israel's ability to
    fight a preemptive war a vital
    option for a small country out-
    gunned by the combined forces of
    its neighbors. Special operations,
    such as the 1976 Entebbe rescue,
    would be impossible.
    AN ARAB surprise attack, in
    coordination with Syria, Jordan
    and Iraq, will be possible if
    AWACS are deployed to cover all
    of Israel's airspace.
    The awacs far surpasses any
    equipment in Israel's arsenal.
    The closest system Israel has to
    the E-3A AWACS is the E-2C
    Hawkeye, a small, twin-
    turboprop airborne early warning
    system. But that is the
    Ilawkeye's only role; it has no
    battle control capability. The
    radar range and the hour-on-
    stalion endurance is roughly half
    that of the AWACS. The E-3A
    can perform against electronic
    counter-measures better and has
    a much greater airborne surviv-
    ability because of its speed and
    greater surveillance. The E-2C's
    radar crew consists of only three
    operators (compared to the E-
    3A's 13) and only three special-
    ized consoles (compared to the E-
    3A's 9 and soon to be 12
    multi-purpose display consoles).
    Israel's airforce is one of the
    finest in the world and certainly
    capable of meeting the challenge
    from any one Arab state. But a
    combination of forces, protected
    and coordinated by AWACS,
    would put a severe strain on
    Israel's defenders. Saudi
    AWACS would be relatively safe
    from Israeli interceptors. The
    lEVrrrWWBNSTEN
    MEMORIAL CHAPBL8
    lnthefcie8torJe^hliwon.
    WEST PALM BEACH 68M700
    DELR/tf BEACH 278-7600
    5411
    BSGnishow
    ADMiresntATOR
    Jack Sanders
    julan Almeida
    Profile, forward and overhead projections of the A WACS.
    AWACS would be flying over
    Arab Territory with Arab fighter
    escort, protected by surface-to-air
    missiles deployed along the
    border, and able to detect any in-
    terceptor approaching. If it
    detected any Israeli aircraft the
    AWACS could call in fighter
    support, turn away and fly at
    almost 600 miles per hour, or
    deploy electronic counter
    measures.
    South Africa Demonstrates
    No Jewish Vote There
    JOHANNESBURG (JTA)
    Last month's general election
    in South Africa confirmed that
    there is no "Jewish vote" in this
    country. While the 10 successful
    Jewish candidates for Paliament
    and the provincial councils are all
    members of the Progressive Fed-
    eral Party, the liberal opposition,
    Jewish candidates ran on other
    tickets as A-ell.
    Of the 20 Jews nominated for
    office, the government rightwing
    National Party headed by Prime
    Minister P.W. Botha fielded two
    Jewish candidates and others ran
    on the even more conservative
    New Republic Party ticket. The
    National Party, which has
    governed South Africa since
    1948, won the election.
    Except for several ill-chose re-
    marks by the far right Hersigte
    Nationale Party, the campaign
    singularly free of Jewish
    issues or angles. The close and
    cordial relationship between
    South Africa and Israel was en-
    dorsed by all major factions and
    was not an issue
    The Jewish candidates elected
    to Parliament are: Harry Sen
    wart/.. Alf Widman, Maj. Reuben
    Sive and Helen Suzman. Mrs.
    Suzman was for many years the
    only Progressive Federal Party
    member of Parliament.
    W
    Announcing
    PHILIP WEINSTEIN
    Jewish Funeral Director
    FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF
    LEVITT WEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CHAPELS
    Providing the Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
    7 Conveniently Located Chapels
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    There are several funeral chapels in South
    Florida who present themselves as
    serving members of the Jewish faith.
    But they lack one very important feature:
    THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
    At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
    that Jewish ownership is not an option.
    It's an imperative. Because only those
    who practice the Jewish faith will take
    the time, the care to insist that our
    religious traditions are carried out at a
    time as significant as the death of
    a loved one.
    Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
    and Greater Fort Lauderdale's only ,
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    than a policy it's a way of life.
    And that makes the difference.

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    Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
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    -*"' Deer field Beach and Margate.


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    P165/80B13 27.85 1.51
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    P195/75B14 34.38 2.11
    P205/75B14 35.25 2.22
    P215/75B14 36.56 2.33
    P225/75B14 38.30 2.56
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    MIAMI BEACH
    1454 Alton Road 672-5353
    * BOOTH DADE
    9001 S. DtxM Hwy. 667-7575
    cutlchmdob
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